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UFPKY NEH LSTA



The star
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01460
 Material Information
Title: The star
Uniform Title: Star (Port Saint Joe, Fla.)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: W.S. Smith
Place of Publication: Port St. Joe Fla
Creation Date: October 31, 1963
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Port Saint Joe (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Gulf County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Gulf -- Port Saint Joe
Coordinates: 29.814722 x -85.297222 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1937.
General Note: Editor: Wesley R. Ramsey, <1970>.
General Note: Publisher: The Star Pub. Co., <1970>.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 2, no. 7 (Dec. 2, 1938).
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000358020
oclc - 33602057
notis - ABZ6320
lccn - sn 95047323
System ID: UF00028419:01460

Full Text







MONEY TALKS-Let ke
0 ci A 1 ? I It where we can speak with It
I I ~ ~ once in a while-Trade with
PER COPY your home. town merchants

"Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chattahoochee Valley"
tWENTY-SEVENTH YEAR PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1963 NUMBER 7


Hallowe'en Carnival Most Successful Held Here


The annual Elementary School PTA Hallo-
ween Carnival was declared by carnival chair-
man, Mrs., Tom Parker, Jr., to be one of the most
successful ever held in Port St. Joe. Although no
official tabulation of profits have yet been made
it is anticipated that over $800 has been realized
from the many concessions and booths at the
carnival. One of the largest crowds in years at-
tended the annual event.
One of the main events of the carnival is
the awarding of prizes in the costume events.


Pictured above, are the winners, left to right:
"Most Original", "Mr. Hot Dog", Stanley Ram-
sey; "Most Halloween" "Scarcrow", Carol Nance;
Prettiest, "Drum Majorette", Lila Gunter and
best decorated bicycle, "Witches Brew", Yvonne
Griffin.
Other awards went to Mrs. Martin's third
grade and Mrs. Burkette's sixth grade for the most
attractive booths and to David Player and Judy
Hendrix in the poster contest.
(4 photo)


Local Scholarships Available



To Gulf Co. Students Listed


Now is the time when seniors
should be making post-high school
plans- according to Mfs. Katherine
J. Ivey, guidance counselor at the
Port St. Joe High School. The fol-
lowing information con cerning
scholarships may be helpful to
those who need financiaL assist-
ance. .
The private schools of the state
each have extensive- scholarship
programs, whereby, if a qualified
student wishes to attend, he may
receive the aid necessary for his
expenses. A student may obtain in-
formation about such help by writ.
ing to the Registrar or the Scholar-
ship and Student Aid Department
at the school he wishes to attend.
Local Scholarships
The Gulf County Teachers Asso-
ciation awards a $300 scholarship
annually to an outstanding senior
from Port St. Joe.High School or
Wewahitchka High School.
The local chapter of the Port St.
Joe High School National Honor
Society awards $100 for the pur-
pose of financing any type of post-


high school training. (This can be
at a Vocational School as well as 1
a college.) Awards amr based on
need'and indications'of success by
past record. One should apply to
Miss Niblack, sponsor of 'the Na-
tional Honor 'Society, Port St. Joe
High School in the spring.
LOANS-The' Kiwanis Club Loan
Fund will grant loans to qualified
graduates of Port St. Joe High
School. These loans are to be re-
paid after training is completed.
Contact the president of the Port
St. Joe Kiwanis Club. The Port
St. Joe High School is working to-
ward a scholarship fund. They
plan to make an annual scholar-
ship award.
There are many other -scholar-
ships available in most every field
that a student wishes to study. If
parents of the pupils would con-
tact Mrs. Ivey at the high school
she will furnish them with names,
.address and aid in securing more
information about scholarships
that are available to interested
,students.


Fred 0. Dickinson Speaks to Group

During 'Brief Visit Here Monday


Senator Fred 0. (Bud) Dickin-
son, of Palm Beach County, visited
in Port St. Joe on Monday after-
noon and spoke briefly to a group
of civic leaders in the Centennial
Building.
Dickinson said that he favored
moving the route of Interstate 10,
which has been scheduled to run
along U. S. 90, and stated he favor-
ed a. routing closer to T. S. 98,
The speaker said that he favored
in theory the three amendments
coming up for vote on- November
5. He feels that the actions taken
by all the amendments' are needed
by the state of Florida.
Dickinson said the / only thing
wrong with the people of Florida
is their lack of power of the bal-
lot. He said the people talk about
something and then 'do not take
any action.
He is presently on a tour of
Florida meeting his public and
trying to impress upon them the
importance of the vote.
He inferred that the voter who
takes no part in elections and
does not voice his opinion by bal-
lot is not doing his civic duty.
Dickinson was conducted on a
tour through the Constitution Mu-
seum.
Traveling with Dickinson and
acting as state co-ordinator for him
was Mayor Hopkins of West Palm
Beach.

SUPPORT THR SHARKS


Outstanding Players
Get Prizes Each Week
The Shark Boosters have initiat-
ed a program of awarding Port St.
Joe football players each week for
the most aggressive play on the
field. Prizes have been secured by
donation from local merchants with
five prizes given each week.
The recipients of the prizes are
picked by the Shark team members
by ballot after each game.
Receiving prizes from last Fri-
day's game were Tommy Sisk, Al
Cathey, Bill Vervaeke, D a vi d
Young and Freddie Chason.
Any merchant that desires to do
may participate in the prizes by
contacting Jake Mouchette, Shark
Booster president.
The Shark Boosters will meet
tomorrow morning at 6:30 in the
upstairs dining room of the Motel
St. Joe for their weekly breakfast
meeting. All those interested in the
school athletic program are urged
to attend.

Kiwanis See Film On
Federal Reserve System
An interesting film was present-
ed to the Kiwanis Club Tuesday by
Kiwanian Ted Cannon.
The film showed the creation
and function of the Federal Re-
serve System.
The system came into being at
(Continued On Page 4)


'Lawyer Tells 'Rotary of
importance of Wills
Rotarian Silas R. Stone presented
the club's program last Thursday
on the subject of "Wills".
Stone pointed out that everyone
should have a will, whether he
feels that he has enough property
to warrant one or not. "Everyone
accumulates property during their
lifetime, and it makes its dispensa-
tion much easier for heirs if a will
has designated heirs".
A will is binding contract, Stone
said, and if properly made, will
see that one's wishes is carried
out as he desired. No will can be
changed without the approval of
the one making the will.
Wills began during the heydey
of the Romans and are drawn to-
day, much as they were then.
After the fall of the Roman em-
pire, there was little private own-
ership of land, and wills faded
from the scene. After the feudal
period in England, however, they
began to reappear in English law
and have been in existence since.
In 1540, English law prohibited
married women, idiots and lunatics
from making wills. Now only the
latter two are prohibited from
making wills.
Guest of the club was Gene Aus-
tin of Apalachicola.


High School PTA

Endorses College

Building Act
At the regular meeting of the
High School PTA on October 24,
the College Building Amendment,
Number 2 on the November 5 elec-
tion ballot, was discussed. A mo-
tion was made and adopted to en-
dorse this program. The amend-
ment will help finance construction
of college facilities badly needed
in the State of Florida. Colleges in
this area to receive funds if the
amendment is passed are: Gulf:
Coast Junior College of Panama
City and Florida State University
of Tallahassee. Each voter is urged
to go to the polls November 5 and
vote "Yes" for Amendment 2, Col-
lege Building Amendment.
After the business session con-
cluded, Hubert Richards introduced
Byron McKissack as program speak-
er. Mr. McKissack spoke on the
mandatory course "Knowing Com-
munism" now being presented in
Florida High Schools. Mr. McKis-
sack assisted in the preparation
of this course at state level. He
stressed the importance of know-
ing your enemy so you can better
defend yourself, and this course is
designed and taught for this pur-
pose. He also stressed as the best
defense the return to the ideals
and philosophies of our American
forefathers, such as honesty, dig-
nity, integrity, and in earning our
rights as citizens rather than ac-
cepting them as inherited. He en-
couraged the parent as the teacher
to bring back Americanism by ex-
ample and teaching in the home.
Many thoughts were left in the
minds of those in attendance and
everyone agreed that the talk was
not only good but inspiring.
-it--


Be Voted Tuesday


Smith Pharmacy Plans
Open House Friday
Smith's Pharmacy is inviting ev-
eryone in for free coffee Friday,
in celebration of the completion of
three successive generations of
the Smith family in the medical
field.
John Robert Smith's father was
a dentist. John Robert chose phar-
macy in his early years. Now his
son, John Robert, Jr., is practicing
medicine as an Air Force Flight
Surgeon in England. The latest ad-
dition to the medical field in the
Smith family came with the grad-
uation from Auburn in June and
licensing two weeks ago of Edward
Smith, pharmacist, now working
with his father at Smith's Phar-
macy.
John Robeit Smith purchased
the Port St. Joe pharmacy in 1942.


The Sharks lost their fifth game
of the season last Friday night 7
to 0 in an exciting and tight con-


Industries Sponsor

Activities Trophies


Special Mission Services A series of trophies have been
'Special Mission Services set up by the industries of Port
At Pentecostal Holiness st. Joe to honor superlatives in
The Rev. Princeton Cates family football, basketball, band and base-
is conducting a special mission ball when there is a varsity team
program at the Pentecostal Holi- that participates intersholastic-
ness Church this weekend begin- ally it was announced this week.
ning tomorrow night at 7:45 p.m. Participating in the awarding of
The Cates family has just re- the trophies are the Glidden Comn-
turned from Hong Kong, China, pany, Michigan Chemical Corpora-
where they, have been serving on tion and St. Joe Paper Company.
the mission, field. In Hong Kong, Trophies will be given in all the
Rev. Cates was superintendent of activities for: Most valuable play-
missions in Hong Kong. The fam- er, most improved player or mem-
ily sings and dresses in the native ber, best in leadership and best in
costumes of China. sportsmanship.
Services will be held at 7:45 p.m. Awarding of the trophies will be
Friday, Saturday and Sunday and made within a week after the ath-
at 11:00 a.m. Sunday morning. letic season is over, or at the end
Rev. Jack Carter, Pastor and Ed: of the activity year.
ward J. Woods, church missions A set of guidelines have been set
director, urges all who wish to up for picking the recipients of
attend any or all of the services, the trophies. Each sponsor will
The church nursery will be open have a vote and each coach, assist-
each night. ant coach, sponsor or director will
also have a vote. The ballots will
I De lne be sealed in an envelope and turn-
T0o ay Is Deadline ed over the High School Principal
for tabulating.
F or City License These trophies are being spon-
r Isored through the cooperation of
City Auditor and Clerk, J. B. the school athletic department.
Williams notified holders of occu- The guidelines have been so de-
pational licenses this week that to- signed so that those putting forth
day is the last day to purchase new the most effort in the different
licenses without paying a penalty. categories will receive the awards.
(Continued On Page 4) 1 *


Gulf County voters will join vo-
ters throughout the state next
Tuesday in casting their votes for
or against three amendments to the
State Constitution.
The Amendments are as follows:
Amendment No. 1
Amendment Number One: pro-
viding for the Governor, Secretary
of State, Attorney General, Trea-
surer, Comptroller, Superintendent
of Public Instruction and Commis-
sioner of Agriculture to be elected
in "off-year" elections.
The first term of these officers
would be for two years with each
eligible for re-election to a four
year term, after the abbreviated
term. At the end of the six years,
the Governor would not be eligible
to succeed himself in office.


test against the undefeated Chipley
Tigers. The Sharks played good
enough to win and lost several
chances when costly penalties caus-
ed them to loose the ball.
Chipley also ran the ball well
against the Sharks but found the
going rough when they would get
near the Sharks goal line. St. Joe
played some of their best defense
of the season every time the Ti-
gers would get inside th-p-Shark 20
yard line. It took Chipley four
plays to score from the one yard
line for their only tally.
Quarterback Al Cathey had a bad
night passing completing only one
pass (that wasn't called back by
penalties) but he wasn't getting
much protection from the fast
charging Chipley line.
All in all it was a good team ef-
fort, with a few exceptions, and
they could win some games before
the season is over if they can play
the same brand of ball the remain-
der of the schedule.
To Blountstown Tomorrow
Tomorrow night, St. Joe will tra-
vel to Blountstown for a game with
the strong Blountstown Tigers.
Blountstown is always a rough
game for the Sharks and they fig-
ure to be just as rough as ever
this year, having lost only one
game (to Vernon) early in the sea-


St. Joe
First downs ------ 11
Yards Rushing --- 78
Yards Passing 12
Passes 1-12
Yards penalized ___ 75
Fumbles----- 0-


Chipley
14
197
6
1-7
60
1


Send TheStar to a Man&


The reason for the change in
election procedure is to keep from
having such a large ballot at the
four-year election.
Amendment No. 2
This amendment would give the
state the right to sell bonds to fi-
nance the building of more facili-
ties for higher learning in Florida
and enlarging present facilities.
The amendment provides that
payment of the bonds shall be over
a 50 year period. Bonds are to be
financed by a 1%% utilities gross
receipts tax. A maximum interest
rate of 4.5 per cent will be allowed
on the bonds.
The bill provides for the bor-
rowing of up to 75 million dollars
for construction during the pres-
ent biennium and up to 50 million
dollars in succeeding bienniums,
as long as sufficient retirement
funds are available.
There will be approximately 5.5
million dollars per year available
from the tax source.
Amendment No. 3
This Amendment would provide
for the issuance of revenue certifi-
cates for the purchase of public
land for development of perman-
ent outdoor recreational facilities.
The lands would be acquired
solely for conservation and outdoor
recreation projects by pledging
designated revenues which would
be credited to a land acquisition
trust- fund.
Funds for this program would be
derived from a five percent tax
on all sporting goods. This tax is
already being levied.
The program would provide a
perpetuating fund over the next 50
years which will allow the state
to keep up with demands for the
purchase and development of mul-
ti-purpose public lands.
(The proposed state park for St.
Joseph Peninsula will be financed
partly by this program, should the
voters of the state offer approval).
Polling Places
Polling places in the Port St.
Joe area as follows:
Precinct No. 4: Overstreet, com-
munity building.
Precinct No. 5: Highland View,
Cox Building.
Precinct No. 6: White City, Com-
munity Building.
Precinct No. 7: Kenney Mill,
Mosquito Control office.
Precinct No. 8: Port St. Joe,
City Hall.
Precinct No. 9: Port St. Joe, Stac
House.
Precinct No. 10: Port St. Joe,
Scout Hut.
Precinct No. 11: Oak Grove, Cen-
tennial Building.
All polls will be open from 7:00
a.m. to 7:00 p.m.


City Receives Plan For Utilizing Forest Park


Barner E. McCormick, 522 Ninth Street, Port St. Joe, graduat-
ed this week from a special two-week course in industrial instrumen-
tation held at the Leeds & Northrup Company Training Center in
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania.
Employed at the Port St. Joe plant of the Michigan Chemical
Corporation as an instrument repairman, McCormick has successfully
completed the course.
He is shown receiving directions for operating an electronic
recorder from his instructor, Peter Brauman.
He was one of a number of engineers from all parts of the
United States that took the course. The instruction included studies
in gas analysis equipment and temperature measuring instruments.


The City of Port St. Joe this
week received a plan from the
Florida Development Commission
for the utilization of Forest Park
as a place of beauty and recreation
for the City of Port St. Joe.
The City has been working on
this area for the past several years
getting it ready for the planning
stage. The Development Commis-
sion has furnished these plans free
of charge.
A letter accompanied the plans
congratulating Port St. Joe for own-
ing a large undeveloped open space
tract. The letter pointed out that
a great many cities and towns are
having problems obtaining open
space lands for parks and recrea-
tion.
The plan, presented for the
city's consideration is designed to
take advantage of the mall effect
of the area and at the same time
eliminate as much as possible costs
of initial development and main-
tenance.
The plans make the following
suggestions for development:
Sixth Street to Eighth Street-
A formal garden area with a rock
fountain, pool and water run for
wading by children as the focal
point. It is suggested that hedging


surround the area and formal plant-
ings be placed in small plots along
the footpaths. Existing trees be
thinned and utilized. Benches along
the footpaths should be provided.
Two rustic brides over the canal
and two over the fountain run were
suggested.
The rock garden area would be
across the street from the existing
center building. A rock fountain
four or five feet in height without
a pool approximately 30 feet by 15
feet is planned. Water would be
allowed to spill over the rocks into
a pool.
Eighth Street to Tenth Street
block-This area would be the pri-
mary activity center of the park.
A family picnic area is sugegsted
in addition to the already existing
facilities. Also, parking is suggest-
ed for the picnic area and the base-
ball diamonds. A public rest room
facility is suggested for the area
on the Tenth Street side.
Tenth Street to 16th Street-The
use of indigenous wild flowers are
suggested for this area. Two park-
ing areas are planned on 10th St.
Foot paths, bridges and rest areas
are sugegsted. Three areas are
planned wherein benches and
small flower gardens would be


suitable.
16th to 20th Street-This area
already contains a playground and
eventually the new Garden Club
building. It is proposed that the
rest of the area would be a con-
tinuation of the previous block.
All of these plans are suggestions
only and must meet with the ap-
proval of the City Commission.


FTA To Observe

'Education Week'

The Future Teachers Association
club of Port St. Joe High School
is sponsoring open house at the
school on Tuesday, November 12,
from 1:00 p.m. until 3:30 p.m. in
observance of National Education
Week.
Visitors will be permitted to sit
in on classroom activities during
the designated hours to observe
their school at work.
Refreshments will be served to
visitors by the club members in
the school lunchroom.
All parents and interested per-
sons are urged to visit the school
during this special week.


Precinct Voting Places Listed for

Casting Ballots In Port St. Joe Area


Sharks Fall To Chipley; Travel To

Blountstown Tomorrow Night


Amend ents


To









Port St. Joe Student Council Chosen

District President At Annual Meeting
By LEON HOBBS The agenda for the meeting was
Last Saturday, October 26, a del- made up of old business, new busi
egation representing the local high ness, welcoming speeches and en
school's Student Council traveled tertainment furnished by Cotton
to Cottondale for the annual Dis- dale High School. A tour of the
trict 1, F.A.S.C. meeting. Those Florida caverns was also included
making up this delegation were: In the afternoon business ses
President, Ken Dykes; vice presi- sion, Blountstown High Schoo
dent, Paula Lovett; Forrest Van nominated Port St. Joe High Schoo
Camp, Leon Hobbs and sponsor, for the office of preisdent. Por
Olin Holt. St. Joe's only opponent was Miltoi
Cottondale was the location for High School. The Port St. Joe coun
this meeting because it was the cil edged out Milton 14-11.
secretary-treasurer of' District 1, Other officers elected were: vice
anid the secretary-treasurer school president, Walton High School anm
is always the host. The purpose of secretary treasurer, Rutherfort
this meeting was to elect officers High School of Panama City. Al
for the 1963-64 term. ter the election the meeting wa
adjourned with Port St. Joe goini
Fir. n r -'reIA home with the presidency.
irt Rnn it CircLe


I 14 W JIU IIJI

Meets At Church
Members of the First Baptist
WMU Society No. 1 and No. 3 met
Monday, October 28 at 10:00 A.M.
at the church for the study of
mission book "Mandelbaum Gate"
by H. Leo Eddleman.
Mrs. Wesley Ramsey, mission
study chairman, was in charge of
the program. She was assisted by
a number of the ladies in teaching
the book.
A covered dish lunch was spread
and enjoyed by all at noon. Thru
the afternoon session was held
and taught by Mrs. Neil Arnold.
About 20 members were present
for this study which was very in-
structive and enlightening on the
work on the mission fields abroad.


Mrs. Ramsey Hosts

WMU Circle 3
Circle 3 of First Baptist Church
met in the home of Mrs. Wesley
Ramsey on October 21, with seven
members present. Mrs. Karl Mar-
shall brought the devotional from
Mark 12:29-30. She also brought
the program. The program was fol-
lowed with prayer by Mrs, W. J.
Daughtry for the misisonaries on
the prayer calendar. Mrs. Karl
Marshall was elected chairman of
Circle Three.
Other officers were elected as
follows:
Mrs. W. J. Daughtry, co-chair-
man; Mrs. L. Z. Henderson, sec.-
treas. and publicity; Mrs. Dewey


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, iN. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1963


Cool Range-Top Baking


WHO SAYS you have to heat up the kitchen every time you want
to bake a cake?
Try this colorful and easy range-top version of a perennial favorite
- Perfection Pineapple Upside Down Cake. With the right kind of
utensil a heavy-guage aluminum skillet or Dutch oven with tight-
fitting cover you can bake on top of the range without bothering
to fire up.the oven,
Here's why:
Aluminum conducts heat quickly and evenly. On low heat, a cov-
ered aluminum pan becomes a range-top oven, cooking from bottom,
top and sides. So forget about using your aluminum skillet only for
frying. Bake in it too. It's a quick and easy way to use convenient
new cake mixes to turn out a gourmet dessert your family will love.
PINEAPPLE PERFECTION UPSIDE-DOWN CAKE
4 tablespoons butter or margarine maraschino cherries
A4 cup brown sugar walnuts
6 pineapple slices, drgined I package cake mix
Melt butter in a 10-inch thick aluminum skillet, Gradually add
brown sugar and blend, Remove from heat and arrange pineapple,
cherries and walnuts in an attractive pattern. Prepare cake mix
according to directions and pour slowly over fruit. Cover and place
over low heat for about 45 minutes or until cake is done. Run a
spatula around sides of cake, cover with a plate and invert skillet.
If desired, serve with whipped cream. Serves 10 to 12.


Smith's Pharmacy


Invites Everyone for Coffee
Friday, November 1st
. In celebration of the completion of three succes-
sive generations of preparatory careers in the medi-
cal field. John Robert Smith's father was a dentist,
John Robert chose pharmacy in his early years. He
now has a son, John Robert, Jr., practicing medicine
as an Air Force Flight Surgeon in England. The
latest addition to the medical field in the Smith fam-
ily came with the graduation from Auburn in June
and subsequent licensing two weeks ago of Edward
Smith, Pharmacist, now working with his father at
Smith's Pharmacy.

VISIT WITH US FRIDAY!
HELP US WELCOME EDWARD HOME!

FREE COFFEE!!

SMITH'S PHARMACY
John Robert Smith, Pharmaceutical Chemist
Drive-in Window & Free Parking At Rear
im


- FR EE


Davis, program chairman; Mrs. F.
E. Trammell, mission chairman;
Mrs. Wesley Ramsey, prayer chair-
man; Mrs. Frank Pierce, commun-
ity chairman; Mrs. Belin, steward-
ship chairman; Mrs. VanLanding-
ham, children's home and Mrs. Per-
ry Elliott, flower chairman.
The meeting was closed with
prayer led by Mrs. Marshall after
which refreshments were served by
the hostess.







Mr. and Mrs. Charles Wesley
Roberts, Jr., Ward Ridge, announce
the birth of a son, George Anthony
on October 2.
Mr. and Mrs. Stewart Howard
Lyle, 210 7th Street, Highland
View, announce the birth of a son,
Michael Andrew on October 8.
Mr. and Mrs. Jason Dykes, 206
Duval Street, Oak Grove, are the
parents of a son, John David, born
October 3.
Mr. and Mrs. Archie Marshall of
Overstreet announce the birth of
a baby girl, Melinda Faye on Oc-


- FREE


Outdoor Living is more fun when you take along

Nestle's deluxe hot cocoa mix. Foods and instant

beverages packed in this handy sportsman's kit.



2 SportsmenKits

To be given to the lucky winners. Four kits

given away weekly


GRAND PRIZES

A MARLIN 22 CALIBRE RIFLE

A FISHERMAN'S TACKLE BOX

You don't have to buy Just come in and register







MEN & BOY'S WEAR
"Outfitters for Dads and Lad'
410 REID AVENUE


tober 21.
Mr. and Mrs. Billy Rudolph Den-
nis, 127 Second Avenue, Highland
View, announce the birth of a son,
Benjamin Rudolph on October 21.
Mr. and Mrs. Goulden Leslie
Scott, 1033 McClellan Ave., an-
nounce the birth of a son, Leslie
Robert on October 19.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Lenard
Montgomery, St. Joe Beach an-
nounce the birth of a son, Timothy
Wayne on October 19.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert David
Neese, Sr., 1008 Garrison Ave., an-
nounce the birth of a daughter,
Wilda Ruth on October 19.
Mr. and Mrs. Vergil Daniels,
of Port St. Joe, announce the birth
of a son, Gregory Ray on October
16.
Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Wilburn
Rich, Jr., 207B Hayes Ave., High-
land View, announce the birth of
a baby girl, Carolyn Suzette. on
October 14.
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Lowell
Burge of Port St. Joe announce
the birth of a daughter, Ginger
Annette on October 12.
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Eugene Raf-
field, Palm Blvd., announce the
birth of a son, Randy Clayton on
October 23.
Mr. and Mrs. James Austin Pow-
ell, 1111 Garrison Ave., announce
the birth of a son, William Chris-
topher, on October 24.
(All births occurred at the Port
St. Joe Municipal Hospital.)
----


Rebekah Honors

Mrs. C. W. Long
Mrs. Raymond T. Hightower was
a gracious hostess to the members
of Melody Rebekah Lodge when
she entertained on October 24, with
a Thursday morning brunch hon-
oring Mrs. C. W. Long, Warden of
the Rebekah Assembly of Florida,
who now divides her time between
Deland and Port St. Joe. The love-
ly home of Mrs. Hightower in
White City was the scene of this
intriguing get-together.
Games were played with each
guest winning a prize. Golden opin-
ions were exchanged. Warmth, re-
laxation and that special feeling of
contentment radiated from the
faces of the following guests who
gathered around the table to en-
joy this delightful repast: Mrs. C.
W. Long, Mrs. Edgar Williams,
Mrs. Andy Owens, Mrs. Emmett
Daniell, Mrs. H. W. Griffin, Mrs.
Al Smith, Mrs. W. H. Weeks, Mrs.
Gene McCormick, Mrs. W. D. Dare,
Mrs. W. C. Forehand and the host-
ess, Mrs. Raymond T. Hightower,
---


CLASSIFIED ADS
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Giant Rewum


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one low-cost bank loan.


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DEBTS... IT PAYS!

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causing you headaches pay them off with a
loan-,here, -arrange for one convenient payment
each month.


\Florida National Bank

at PORT ST. JOE
Member FDIC and Fla. Nat Group


CURTIS .C fl MATCHES


Your Invitation to
THE WONDERFUL NEW WORLD

OF ENTERTAINMENT


"Serving American Homes for 63 Years"


W he Greensboro

CURTIS MATCHES
Special Hurlbut Value 4-way Combination Stereo
- FM/AM Radio and 23" Television all combined U n
in a lovely modern walnut cabinet. 2--8" speakers;
2-6" speakers; 2--4" speakers. You'll have to see EASY TERMS
and hear the tone to appreciate the quality.


Hurlbut Furniture & Appliance Co.
Telephone 227-4271 360 Reid Avenue


c--- ------- -11111


I I


"a'"FREE









THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fl. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1963


BOWLING NEWS
Amison Seafood was way off
thl week but ill managed to take
three -points allowing West Florida
Gaio only one point. West Florida
Gas ladies weren't bowling up to
par this week either. Lois Smith
%as high b r Amison's with a 410
series. Doris Amison and Verna
Burth was next with 381 series.
Mary Brown was high for West
FPorid 'Ca with a 355 series.
Team N. 4 managed to win
three games to stay.tied with Jit-
ney Jutngle for second place. Fayc's
Seafood was way off too, only win-
ning one g.ame. Catherine Adams
was h'gh- for Team 4 bowling a 379
series. Ann Whittle was high for

Nationally Advertised

Hubbard Pants
Combe i and try a pair
for fit


Curlee Suits
Dress right.. You can't
afford not to. You'll love
the fit.
lcfGregor, Manhattan,
Puritan Nationally Adv.

SHIRTS








"Outfitters for Dads and Lads"


Faye's bowling a 399 series.
Jitney Jungle put St. Joe Na-
tural Gas behind three games with
Natural Gas taking only one game.
Evelyn Smith really went over-
board for Jitney Jungle with a 140,
184 and 135 game and 459 series.
She took high game in the Morn-
ing League and second high series.
Wanda Oglesby was high for
Natural Gas with a 398 series.
Team 5 and Team 8 battled it
out splitting two games each. Jean
Stoufer was high for Team 5 bowl-
ing a 393 series. Mary Harrison
was high for Team 8 bowling a
295 series.
Doris Amison, Jean Stoufer and
Catherine Adams picked up a 5-7
split.
Team Standings W L
Amison Seafood ------.18 6
Jitney Jungle ---- 15 9
Team No. 4 ---------15 9
Faye's Seafood Grill _- 12 12
Team No. 5 ---------11% 12%
West Fla. Gas -------- 10 14
St. Joe Natural Gas -- 7% 16%
Team No. 8 ------- 7 17

GULF COUNTY LADIES
St. Joe Furniture beat Comfort-
er's three points to one. Raffield's
Fisheries captured all four points
from Florida National Bank, tak-
ing first place in the league by
one game.
Linda Akins bowled high for
St. Joe Furniture with a 403 series.
Wynell Burke was next with her
396. She also picked up the 5-10
split.
Maxine Jensen was high for Com-,
forter with a 426 series. Next was
Elise Rogers with a 381. Barbara
Tharpe raised her average another
two pins.
Evelyn Murdock led Raffield's
this week with a very good 472
series. She now holds third high
series for the league and second


You Are Welcome To The

First United Pentecostal Church
10th St- NW. and Victoria Avenue Highland View, Florida
Rev. JAME8 J. HILL, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:15 A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP 7:30 P.M.
MIDW=EEK SERVICE .(Wednesday) >.- 7:30 P.M.
YOUTH SERVICE (Friday) 7:30 P.M.
AIR-CONDITIONED CENTRAL HIAT




Intersection Monument and Constitation
REV. THOMAS 8. HARRIS, D.D., Minister


A.H.
A.M.
P.M.
P.M.
P.M.


:: I I I "

You Are Cordially Invited To Attend

Long Ave. Baptist Church

REV. J. C. ODUM, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 anm.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 am.
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION __.. 6:45 P.M.
EVENING WORSHIP 8:00 PJ..
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) ........ 7:30 p.m.
Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
Air Conditioned Centrally Heated

VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME



FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Third) St. and Baltuell Ave. C. Byron Smith, Paster
SUNDAE SCHOOL 9:30 am.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 a.m.
BAPTIS UTRAINING UNION .--...------. 6:45 p.m.
EVENING WORSHIP 8:00 p.m.
PRAYEI' SERVICE (Wednesday) ... 7:30 p.m.

"Come and Worship God With Us"




NEED A PLUMBER?


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Plumbing Installatlon Repolr
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Brond Name Plumbing Fixtures
-CALL US FOR FREE ESTIMATE-


TWO EXPERIENCED PLUMBERS TO SERVE YOU

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1107 GAW"RI"S N AVI PHON@ BAll 7-141


Gulf County


Agents Notes
By Cubie Laird


Florida farmers interested in im-
proving their soil are in luck. The
University of Florida's Agricultur-
al Experiment Stations have devel-
oped an improved seed producing
variety of bitter blue lupine, a le-
gume which releases high amounts
of nitrogen into the soil.
Father of the new lupine, which
has been named Ritchey, is Dr.
John R. Edwardson, associate ag-
ronomist with the Stations. The var-
iety was named in honor of the
late G. E. Ritchey, Gainesville U.S.-
D.A. research, who first recogniz-

high game with a 189. Jo Ferrell
had a 417.
Jo Ann Holland was high for
Florida National Bank with a ser-
ies of 348. Judy McClain had a
327 series.
Team W L
Raffield Fisheries ------ 20 12
St. Joe Furniture------19 13
Comforter's 16 16
Florida Nat. Bank -_--_ 9 23

INDUSTRIAL LEAGUE
It was a matter of choking an-
chor men in action Tuesday eve-
ning. Usually, the anchor men are
supposed to be the "pressure"
bowlers who can be counted on to
come through when necessary.
Case number one finds the big
left hander, Yank Zimmerman,
stumbling through all three games
and as a result, his Paper Mill
mates suffered their second shut-
out in a row. It wasn't all Yank's
fault, however, as Tom "the Tiger"
Thornton and Lee "the Lion" Tay-
lor were meek as kittens.
The Millwrights took advantage
of Paper Mill's generosity and
moved into first place.
Big, bad John McKenzie could
do no wrong and Otis Jeffcoat was
ample support for the Millwrights.
They set a new season's high ser-
ies of 2503.
The second anchor man to blow
was Al Jensen of Maintenance. Al
came through alright, with a 435
series, to help the opposing team,
the Laboratory, to take three
points from his Maintenance crew.
Arch Floyd and John Presnell were
also a lot of help to the opposi-
tion.
The Laboratory had three men
under 400 but still managed to win.
Martin Britt at 511 and Vance "ter-
mite" Rogers at 472 led the Chem-
ists.
The third and perhaps the most
costly anchor man to choke up
was Lamar Moore of the Pulp Mill.
All that was required, of him, in
their match with Meter Shop, was
one measly mark in the tenth frame
of the final stanza and he could
have pulled victory out of defeat.
It wasn't to be ,however, and Pulp
Mill was saddled with' a split of
four points.
Joe Davis and Troy Gay saved
Pulp from total disaster. Strick
Strickland and Sonny Counts were
high for Meter Shop.
Standings W L
Millwrights 19 13
Laboratory 18 14
Pulp Mill 18 14
Meter Shop 17 15
Paper Mill 13 19
Maintenance 11 21

MERCHANT'S LEAGUE
By L. D. HOLLAND
The highlights for Monday night
at the St. Joe Bowling Lanes, were
Vergil Daniels rolling a 563 series
for Carps on alleys five and six.
Following Vergil for second high
series for the alleys was Ruel
Whitehurst for Vitro rolling a 545
series on alleys three and four.
Taking third place was Collier, roll-
ing a 535 series for Team 5 on al-
leys one and two. In the first three
spots for high games for the alleys
were Collier for Team 5 with a 226,
second for Vitro was Ruel White-
hurst with a 215 and last but not
least was Vergil Daniels, for Carp's
with a 211. The three high team
series were Vitro, 2442, Pridgeon
Agency, 2436, Steak House, 2382.
High team games were Pridgeon
Agency, 855, Pridgeon Agency,
859 and Vitro 848.
Monday Night's Games
Vitro vs Carp's, on alleys 1 and 2.
Team 5 vs Steak House on alleys
3 and 4.
Pridgeon's vs Pate's on alleys 5
and 6.
The Alleys are open to the pub-
lic to come out and see these
teams in action any league night.
League Standings W L
Stea kHouse ------ 22% 5%
Team 5 14 14
Carp's 13% 14%
Pridgeon Agency 1. 13 15
Vitro Services --- 13 15
Pate's Shell --- 8 20


ed the potential value of lupines
for Florida,
Bitter blue lupines were first in-
troduced from Europe in 1930 at


" i ---ra~s -ra I -.


which time they were planted at commercial bitter blue lupine,
the Experiment Station in Gaines- Ritchey is highly superior in seed
ville. They are grown primarily as and green weight yields. The Rit-
cover crops in the eastern Gulf chey variety itself is indistinguish-
Coast region of the United States. able in appearance from the com-
Dr. Edwardson explained, the mercial bitter blue lupine.
high alkaloid content of bitter blue Distribution of seed of the Rit-
lupine makes them unsuitable for chey variety is being handled by
livestock feed, but they are ideal the Florida Foundation Seed Pro-
for use as a cover and green ma- ducers, Inc., P. 0. Box 2605, Univer-
nure crops. sity Station, Gainesville.
As an example, the scientist sta- Additional information on the
ted that a blue lupine cover crop new variety can be obtained from
producing 40,000 pounds of green your county agricultural agent or
weight per acre would release 150 by writing the Mailing Room, Ag-
to 200 pounds of nitrogen per acre. ricultural Experiment Stations,


nearly and Easy -

C h i I i


S kille Bake-


Bitter blue lupines have been se-
verely damaged in Florida and
Georgia by a leaf spot fungi which
causes the leaves to drop off and
which reduces seed production.
The new variety, Ritchey, is resis-
tant to the gray leaf spot complex.
Ritchey was developed by select-
ing plants resistant to the fungi in
a field of severely defoliated com-
mercial bitter blue lupine at
Gainesville in 1954. These selec-
tions were increased and through
additional screening for resistance,
Ritchey was derived.
In comparing Ritchey and the


Dear Friends:
We've only time for a brief
greeting to you this last day of Oc-
tober, a wonderful day to be alive-
Did you know there's only 45 shop-
ping days until Christmas! Hard to
believe ,isn't it Boyles is bulg-
ing with new fall, winter and hol-
iday merchandise. Mrs. B. returned
from a week on the markets Mon-
day. She reports a fine trip .
our report is that she's looking
younger and happier after seeing
and buying scores of new items in
holiday merchandise. Come in to-


17,

mu


Try this money, time and energy-saver casserole for Saturday
or Sunday night supper. Chili' Skillet Bake is a real quickie,
because the golden corn bread topping is prepared With enriched,
self-rising corn meal, already pre-blended with leavening and salt.
This "meal-in-one" dish is sufficient as your meat, vegetable'
and bread servings, even to the heartiest appetites. It can be!
prepared, baked and served in the same skillet to' save clean-
up time.
Self-rising corn meal Is, enriched,, too, to give your family
health-giving B-vitamins, calcium. anid iron. All breads prepared
with enriched "self-rising corn meal and flour offer ths vat-',
uable nutrients. B
Cmli SKILLET BAKER


1 pound bulk' pork sausage S 10-oun
r/ cup. chopped onion succ-
1 cup chopped green pepper.' pour
1z teaspoons salt 'I n cups e
.2 teaspoons chili powder corn
1 teaspoon cumin 1 egg, s
1 No. 21 can stewed toma 1/2 to 2/3'
toes (approx. Sy7 cups) 2 tables
S- drippy
*, :.... Green
Pimien


ce paca~cges frozen
otash,-or 2'one
Ld. cans
enriched self-rislag
meal
lightly beaten
cup milk
oons sausage
pings
pepper rings .
to strips*


BrowI sai S age In 10-inch sdkillet. Add onion and green pepper
Iand fry until tender. Drain fat and reserve.' Add. seasonings,,
tomatoes, and succotash to sausage mixture. Bring to boiling,
reduce heat, and simmer 30 minutes, until succotash is tender and&
flavors are well blended. Measure corn meal into bowl. Combine
egg, milk and'2 tablespoons sausage drippings; pour- into corn
meal. Mix until meal'is moistened.. Spoon onto hot'chili mixture,-
spreading evenly. Arrange green' pepper rings and pimiento
strips on top. Bake in moderate oven (375F.) 25 to 30 minutes
or until golden brown. Makes 6 servings.


,, is






The boys in the picture are
Port St. Joe twins having fun in
Boyles Family Shoe Depart-
ment. Guess who? Answer must
be written and mailed to this
store. Please date, sign your
name and give your address.
You'll be notified to pick up


Ladies Planning

Bake Sale
The Ladies' Auxiliary of the Vol-
unteer Fire Department of White
City will hold a Bake Sale in front

University of Florida, Gainesville
for Circular S-142.


day; see for yourself!
The writer and Barbara attended
our parents and grandparents 65th
wedding anniversary near Mount
Airy, N. C., on the 20th. It would
take the entire paper to describe
this happy event. Will report that
the 1898 bride and groom were
looking as happy as a 1963 couple!
No doubt feeling a little older!
Here's a little gimmick to test
your guessing ability: A prize
awaits you at Boyles for every one
who guesses right.


'g .f,

-gm~.


your prize. It's a fine pair, isn't
it? The young man on the right
gave us a smile and salute.
Final tip keep on your
toes make it a habit to keep
your ears and eyes tuned to un-
beatable, unmatchable savings
at Boyles! S'long. RGB


o fthe Lawson Rooming House on
Reid Avenue on Friday, November
1 at 10:00 a.m.
Homemade cakes, pies, candy
and cookies will be on sale. Be
sure to stop by and get your sweets
for the week end.

SUPPORT THE SHARKS


- NOV. 1 and 2 7:45 P.M.

I 11:00 A.M. and 7:45 P.M.


p~t''I.


REV. PRINCETON CATES

Superintendent of Missions in Hong Kong,
China, will be the guest speaker in each ser-
vice. .


Just Returned from China


The Rev. Princeton Cates Family


The CATES FAMILY has just returned from Hong Kong with a burning passion and message
to win the lost.


THE FAMILY Sings and Dresses In the Native Costumes of China


Church School 9:45
Morning Worship 11:00
Bibye Study (Wednesday) 7:30
Methodist Youth Fellowship ........ 6:00
Evening Worship 7:30


Special Mission Service




Pentecostal Holiness Church


GARRISON AVENUE and 20th STREET PORT ST. JOE


FRIDAY and SATURDAY

SUNDAY, NOV. 3


The Tattler
R. GLENN BOYLES Editor
Associate Editors YOU-ALL

Published by
BOYLES DEPARTMENT STORE 1 .
PHINKa BALL 7-4*-O
R. GLENN BOYLES, Owier
"Dedicated to Better Selling mixed with a
little fun"

DTOREl PERSONNEL
ERLMA M. BOYLES Manager
GLADYS S. GILL ---.-- Ladies' and Children's Ready-to-Wear
RUTH KEELS Sportswear and Hosiery
SETHEL M. GAY and PAULA LOVETT i ngerie
KATY RHAMES (Girl Friday)
BOB McKIERNAN Shoe Department

Free Prize for A Good Guess! (see ie-
ture Below)


1-''-*~


~1~88~--~- -I:1~1~.'. .~O~l*ll~R~n.rr

































How are, prescription prices de-
termined ? We have a -olicy in
this matter, the only one we
can follow. We do not offer bar-
gains in prescriptions there is
no cut-rate way to health. Nor
do we pretend to under-sell.
Prescription prices simply are
determined by the cost of the
ingredients and operating ex-
pense. The prices we charge are
as low' as satisfactory service
and effective-drugs will allow.


YOUR


Buzzett's Drug Store
Drive-In Window Service
Free Parking
317 Williams Ave.

FOR RENT: Unfurnished 2 bed-
room apart. Phone 227-7761. tfc
FOR RENT: 2wo furnished apart-
ments. Phone 227-5426, John
Scott. tfc-9-19
FOR RENT: House with business
space attached, furnished or un-
furnished. Ph. 229-1361. tfc-9-19
FOR RENT: Two bedroom house,
corner Tenth Street and Long
Avenue. Call Mrs. Nora Duren.
Phone 227-5471. tfc-6-13
FOR RENT: Trailer space in Oak
Grove. Sewer and water. $14.00
month. Phone L. C. Davis, 227-7059.
FOR RENT: Nice furnished apart-
ment for couple only at 1621
Monument Ave. Phone 227-7641. tf
FOR RENT: Two one bedroom cot-
tages, furnished on 9th St. Also
2 bedroom unfurnished. apt. Call
227-5111 or call by Smith's Phar-
macy. tfe
FOR RENT: Furnished a artment.
Call 227-7636 after 5:00 p.m. Ar-
nold Daniell. tfc-9-12
FOR RENT: Furnished garage apt.
$55.00 per mo. No utilities, paid.
At 1015 Monument Ave. Call 227-
7396, B. C. Gaillard, 1009 Monu-
ment Ave. tfc-9-26
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom house fur-
nished or unfurnished at Oak
Grove. Call Bill Carr at 227-8111.


FOR RENT: 2 bedroom house at
513% 8th Street. Phone 227-
8806. 2tp-10-31
FOR RENT: Apartment. 3 rooms
and bath, furnished. All private.
Water and heat furnished. Attic
fan. For couple only or woman.
1301 Monument Ave., Phone 227-
5301. 2tp-10-31
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house on
corner lot at Oak Grove. See Tom
Levins. 2tp-10-31
FOR SALE: Hotpoint water heater,
Magic Chef automatic gas range,
porcelian cabinet top, three doors,
Crosley apartment size refrigerator
all in first class condition. Sold
separately or as unit. Call Mrs. R.
H. Bri.Lson, 227-5756. Itp
FOR SALE: Trailer and addition.
3 bedrooms, 150'x75' corner lot.
Trees, flowers, good lawn. St. Joe
Beach. Off highway. Nice quiet
neighborhood. Utility house, lawn
furniture, 125 gal. underground
gas tank $2800. Phone 227-7846. tf
FOR SALE: Furnished 2 bedroom
brick home and small apart-
ment, 1301 Long Ave., $11,000.
Phone 648-4128. Mira.
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house, two
baths, closed garage and breeze-
way on 72' by 170' lot. $10,900. Lo-
cated 1008 McClellan Ave. Call
227-4721. 4tp-10-10
FOR SALE: Two bedroom house.
1308 Long Ave., with garage and
large utility room. Call or contact
Grady Player after 5:00 p.m. 227-
3636. tfc-9-19
FOR SALE by owner. 3 bedroom
house, $500 down total cash. $72
mo pmit. See by appointment. Ph.
229-2338. tfc-9-26
FOR SALE: 2 bedroom house, 1305
Woodward Ave. FHA approved.
Phone 227-7396. B. C. Gaillard,
1009 Monument Ave.
FOR SALE: 4 bedroom, 2 bath, liv-
ing room with fireplace, dining
room, kitchen with large breakfast
room, utility room, venetian blinds,
gas tank. One block from school.
Call SUnset 5-8157, Panama City.
OPENING FOR RAWLEIGH DEA-
LER in Gulf County or Port St.
Joe. Established customers. Can
earn $2.00 to $3.00 hourly and up.
Write Rawleigh, FAI 100-1109,
Memphis, Tenn. 9-26-11-14


FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house. Lo-
cated on 2 corner lots. Ideal lo-


cation for schools, Well landscaped.
Located 301 16th St. Call 648-4735.
FOR SALE: 2 pick-up trucks, % ton
and % ton. Make offer. Both in
good conditions 906 10th Street. 2p
FOR SALE
2 bedroom house with garage,
situated on corner lot 112%x165,
801 16th St. Large living room with
fireplace, separate dining room
and large den. Also has one bed-
room cottage attached to garage.
Priced for quick sale.
3 bedroom house situated on two
lots, each lot 60x150, 1025 Mc-
Clellan Ave.
2 story house, located at Beacon
Hill. Upstairs, 4 bedrooms and a
bath. Downstairs, remodeled large
living room, dining room and kit-
chen. Also new well. $5,150.00.
2 bedroom house at Highland
View. Small down payment, low
monthly payments.
For these and other real estate
items contact:
MRS. JEAN ARNOLD
THE PRIDGEON AGENCY
301 Williams Av. Phone 7-7741
FOR SALE: 2 bedroom house on
Marvin Ave. (high side). Well es-,
tablished lawn and shrubs. Has
well. Approx. 1350 sq. ft. Lot 75x
150. Inquire 227-7006 after 3:00 pm.
SPARE TIME INCOME
Refilling and collecting money
from NEW TYPE high quality coin
operated dispensers in this area.
No selling. TO qualifying you must
have car, references, $600 to $1900
cash. Seven to 12 hours weekly
can net excellent monthly ;income.
More full time. For personal inter-
view write P.O. Box 4185, Pitts-
burgh 2, Pa. Include phone'number.
TRY DIADAX TABLETS (formerly
Dex-A-Diet) New name ,same for-
mula. ONLY 98c. CAMPBELL'S
DRUGS. 4tc-10-17
OVER STOCK on Singer, round
bobbin sewing machines $22.00
with zig-zag attachments. These ma-
chines can be purchased on time
payments. Write Inventory depart-
ment, Atlas Sewing Center, 280 N.
Palafox St., Pensacola.
WILL CLEAN, oil and adjust any
sewing machine in your home.
Only $1.25. Write Service Depart-
ment, 280 N. Palafox St., Pensacola,
Fla. 4tc-10-17
ONCE YOU BUY Merelite bulbs
you never have to buy light
bulbs again-NEVER! Call Mrs. E.
M. Gay after 6 daily 229-1281. 2tc
SEPTIC TANKS pumped out Call'
Buford Griffin, Phone 227-7011
for quick expert service, tfc
WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 116,
THE AMERICAN LEGION, meet-
ing second and fourth Tuesday
nights, 8:00 p.m. American Legion
Home.
IT'S EASY AND SAFE TO MOVE
THE MAYFLOWER WAYI
Aero Mayflower Transit Company
places a complete nation-wide long-
distance moving service at your
command! Whether your move is
a few hundred miles or thousands,
the Mayflower System assures sat-
isfactory service. If you're planning
to move why not call your local
Mayflower agents, SURPLUS
SALES of ST. JOE, Today. Just
Phone 227-2011. Across from the
Post Office.
LET US SHOW YOU our beautiful
line of Christmas cards. Stop by
The Star or call 227-3161.
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS Meet
every Wednesday night, 8 p.m.
at Parish House, 309% 6th St. Port
St. Joe, Fla. Phone 229-336d fiw
further information or write P. 0.
Eux 535.
SAMARITAN LODGE No. 40, I. 0.
0. F.-Meets second and fourth
Thursday, 8:00 p.m. in American
Legion HalL All members urged to
attend.
Noble Grand: Emmett Daniel)
Secretary: J. C. Martin.


THERE WILL BE a regular corn
munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
No. 111, F. & A. M., every first
and third Thursday at 8:00 p.m,


ROBERT L. CREAMER, W. M,
H. L. BURGE, Sec.
R. A. M.-Regular convocation of
St. Joseph Chapter No. 56, R. A.
M., 2nd and 4th Mondays. All visit
ing companions welcome.
Edgar L. Smith, High Priest
Roy L. Burch, Secretary


Sharpening
Shears Lawn Mowers
Saws Knives Scissors
"Anything that cuts"

Ray L. Brant
1805 Garrison Ave.
Phone 227-7091


NEWSOME

WELDING and
MACHINE WORKS
Tractor Roller Rebuilding
Automatic Welding
Saves TIME and MONEY
Depot St. Blountstown, Fla.
Phone 674-8539


NOTICE TO BID'
BID NO. 11
The City of Port St. Joe, Florida
will receive Sealed Bids not later
than 5:00 P.M., Tuesday, November
19, 1963 for the following equip-
ment
Al. Two (2) 2 Ton Cab and Chas-
sis with 8X12 dump body.
Specifications for New 1964
Models, 2 Ton Cab & Chassis
1. Undercoated.
2. Heavy Duty Battery, 70 Amps.
3. 2 Speed Rear Axle.
4. Overload Aux. Springs.
5. Heavy Duty Radiator.
6. 4 Speed Forward Transmis-
sion.
7. 12" Clutch.
8. 6 6" Wheels.
9. 8.25x20 10 Ply Tires.
10. Directional Signals, front and
rear.
11. Heavy Duty Rear-View Mir-
rors mounted on each door.
12. 15' 6" Wheelbase.
13. 6 or 8 Cylinder Engine-292
Cu. Inches Displacement.
14. Color: Black with White Top
Cab.
15. Minimum G.U.W. 19,500 lb.
8x12 foot Anthony or equivalent
dump body with 7" diameter hoist
to be mounted on above chassis.
16. 4700 lb. front axle.
17. 15,000 lb. rear axle, 2 speed.
18. Vacuum booster brakes.
19. 2200 lb. front springs.
20. 9300 lb. rear springs.
21. Oil filter.
Against the purchase price of
these 2 (two) trucks, the city wishes
to trade in 2 (two) 1959 2-Ton Cab
and Chassis with 8x12 dump bodies.
A2. 1 (one) % ton Pickup Truck
with utility body.
Specifications for New 1964
Model, / Ton Truck
1. Undercoated (extra heavy).
2. Oil filter.
3. Heavy duty battery, 70 amp.
4. Alternator, 42 amp.
5. Heavy duty radiator.
6. 8 Cylinder Engine-292 cu.
inch displacement.
7. Heater and defroster.
8. 5" x 5"-L.H. and R.H. out-
side rearview mirrors.
9. Tu-tone paint. (Body black-
top cab white).
10. Heavy duty vinyl seat.
11. Heavy duty 1350 lb. front
springs.
12. Heavy duty rear spring and
auxiliary 3800 lb.
13. Minimum G.U.W. 9800 lb.
14. 132" W.B. cab to axle 60".
15. Storage compartment L. H.
16. 4-Speed Transmission.
17. 5-7.50x17-8 ply tube type
tires.
18. 5.5" wheels,
19. Clutch-H.D. 11".
20. Front bumper.
21. Directional signals, front and
rear.
22. Utility body t obe Reading
model 108 B-S or equivalent.
Against the purchase of this
truck, the City wishes to trade in
1 (one) 1959 % ton truck.
Specifications for this equip-
ment may be obtained by writing
City Hall, Port St. Joe, Florida and
requetsing same. Cost for specifi-
cations $1.00.
The City of Port St. Joe, Florida
reserves the right to reject any,
or all bids received.
J. B. WILLIAMS 2t-10-24
City Auditor and Clerk.

IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S
COURT, GULF COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE.
In Re: Estate of
JESSE LESTER BURKETT,
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
All creditors of the estate of
Jesse Lester Burkett, deceased, are
hereby notified and required to
file any claims or demands which
they may have against said estate
in the office of the County Judge
of Gulf County, Florida, in the
Courthouse at Wewahitchka, Flor-
ida, within six (6) calendar months
from the date of the first publica-
tion of this notice. Each claim or
demand must be in writing and
must state the place or residence
and post-office address of the clai-
mant and must be sworn to by the
claimant, his agent, or his attorney,
or it will become void according
to law.
/s/ WILLIAM LESTER BURKETT
Administrator of the Estate of
Jesse Lsster Burkett, deceased.
SRS-4t-10-31


7ozs

70t6s


THE STAR, Port St. Joe. ,la.
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1963


Tax Returns Are

Due Today
Laurie W. Tomlinson, District
Director of Internal Revenue, this
week reminded Florida taxpayers
that October 31 is the deadline for
filing quarterly Federal excise tax
returns and quarterly returns of
income tax and social security tax-
es withheld for the quarter ended
September 30, 1963. Mr. Tomlinson
said that the Internal Revenue
Service will furnish pre-addressed
returns to all taxpayers required
to file, and requested that the pre-
addressed returns be used so as to
insure accurate posting to the Ser-
vice's new Automatic Data Process-
ing records.
Mr. Tomlinson also said that tax-
payers liable for more than $100
of excise or employment taxes in
any one month are required to de-
posit these funds in either local
authorized banks or a Federal Re-
serve Bank and to obtain a deposi-
tory repeipt. The returns due on
or before October 31 should be ac-
companied by validated depository
receipts and payment in full for
any balance due.
Mr. Tomlinson added that an
"Employer Tax Guide", Circular E,
which contains a full discussion of
employment taxes and methods of
computing such taxes, may be ob-
tained without cost at any local
Internal Revenue office.)

City Licenses
(Continued From Page 1)
A late charge will be applied to
all occupational licenses purchased
tomorrow or thereafter.
The City Clerk also asked that
residents continue to cooperate
with the City in eliminating 55 gal-
lon drums in the city used as gar-
bage cans. Williams stated that the
size and capacity of the cans make
them a chore to handle by garbage
collection crews.
The City is asking that these
cans be replaced by acceptable
garbage cans of not more than 30
gallon capacity.

Kiwanis
(Continued From Page 1)


the urging of Woodrow Wilson in
1913, after it was recognized that
U. S. bankers needed a stable sys-
tem with which to discount nego-
tiable paper and to make money
available for lending purposes.
The last amendment to this act
was made in 1935, as a result of
the great depression and made flex-
ible so that interest rates could
fluctuate with the demand for
money.
Guests of the club were Sam
Morgan, W. W. Sommers, Joe Pad-
gett, John Boyd, Coy Helms and
John Paul all of Panama City and
Pete Fox of the Port St. Joe High
School Key Club.
The Kiwanians received their
annual shipment of fruit cakes on
Tuesday and now have them for
sale at $3.00 each.

High School

Lunch Room Menu
Port St. Joe High School
Monday, November 4
Barbecued beef on buns, cabbage
salad, succotash frozen corn and
green limas), hot rolls and jelly.
milk, bread and butter.
Tuesday, November 5
Chicken pie, broccoli, jellied
fruit salad, peanut butter cookies,
milk, bread and butter.
Wednesday, November 6
Meat loaf, mashed potatoes,
green beans, tossed green" salad,
tomato wedge, pineapple, bread,
butter and milk.
Thursday, November 7
Franks and beans, steamed cab-
bage, pickle circles, carrot stix,
apricot pie, milk, bread and butter.
Friday, November 8
Sea burgers, pickled beets, Eng-
lish peas, buttered corn, coconut
ce, milk, bread and butter.


HIT AND RUN-Pictured above is the 1962 Chev-
rolet that State Patrolman Ken Murphy said hit
two boys riding on a motorcycle last Wednesday
night near the Highland View bridge. You can


see where the car struck the cycle smashing in its
front grill, bending the hood and left front fen-
der. Trooper Murphy arrested Ellzey Williams of
Port St. Joe as driver of the car. (*- photo)


Two Injured In create driveway.
I If you don't have time to read
A c dent H re three papers and pull weeds for
A iUent ereB 45 minutes each day, consider
Two Indiana boys received pain- killing the pest plant with chemi-
ful abrasions last Wednesday night cals.
when the motorcycle they were rid- WARNING: Chemical control is
ing was struck by an automobile only for gardeners who live daring-
just this side of the Highland View ly and who are willing to take a
draw bridge, chance.
According to Highway Patrol to beggarweeds iETAOINETAOIN
Trooper Ken Murphy, Dallas Rich- Chemicals that will spell doom
ard Bailie of Indianapolis, Ind., and to beggarweeds is a mixtpell duroom
Arthur David Needlar of Hartford o gwees is a mixture of
CiArthur David were traveling west at weed and brush killers, according
City, Ind., were traveling west at to Dr. E. W. McElwee, horticultur-
about 25 miles per hour at 9:15 ist with the Agricultural Experi-
p.m. when they were struck from meant Stations.
behind by an automobile driven by m t St i o ns
Ellzey Williams of Ninth Street in Prepare the legume for its hari-
Elzey Williams of Ninth Street in kiri by mowing the lawn then wait-
Trooper Murphy said that Wil- Joe. ing a few days to allow the cocky

liams was driving at approximate than to peep a de or so higs.er
ly 75 mph when the accident oc- The next step is to mix equal
cured. The Williams auto was be- parts of 2-4-D and 2-4-5-T. Then
ing passed by a machine driven by dampen the business end of a 3-
James Edgar Beaty of 212 7th St., inchpaint brush in the solution
Highland View at the point of im- and skim the tops of the pest
pact. The blow knocked the motor-
cycle 255 feet. One of the boys
was thrown over the top of the
automobile and the other to the
side of the road. Murphy said that
the Williams auto skidded for 160
feet but never came to a complete --......- -------- -
stop. Thurs., Fri.
Williams and Beaty were appre-
hended on Seventh Street in High-
land View by City Patrolman How-
ard Rogers and turned over to Mur- 4 -S


phy. Williams was charged with
driving while intoxicated 'an d
leaving the scene of the accident.
Beaty was charged by Murphy with
failure to give aid. Both were re-
leased on bail.
The two boys were taken to the
Municipal Hospital where they
were treated for painful abrasions
and cuts and kept in the hospital
for observation.


Florida Garden

Information
By HERVEY SHARPE
Fla. Agricultural Extension
Service
Creeping beggarweeds in lawns
are like debts-they are easy to
obtain but almost impossible to
get rid of. ..
Most attempts to banish the trou-
blesome legume is like borrowing
money to pay off all debts. Sooner
or later you will discover that you
have as big a crop of beggar's-lice
as you began with.
Beggar's-lice are the small stick-
tight green or brown, flat seeds
that plaster anything they contact,
including socks, ladies hose, pants'
cuffs and tabby cats.
The creeping beggarweed thrives
on attacks by lawnmowers since
the main runners sneak along on
the ground below the whirr of the
mower blades.
Digging out the plants by the
roots is a sure cure. But, this is al-
most a career-type operation.
One gardener vowed to keep his
front yard- clear of creeping beg-
garweeds by yanking out the pest
plants for 15 minutes at the spot
the delivery boy tossed the evening
paper.
This scheme worked fine-after
he subscribed to three daily papers.
However, he got behind when wild
tosses by the delivery boy sent the
paper on the roof or on the con-


WARD
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517 First Street
ELECTRIC MOTORS
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ADULTS, 75c


plants. Use care not to touch the
grass. One little slip may since the
grass to a frost-bitten tan.-
Some gardeners choose late fall
to do the job. Their excuse is that
you get a better kill late in the
growing season. The real reason is
that they can blame a few slips of
the paint brush on Jack Frost.
If your bifocals or your nerves
won't allow you to zero in on the
wavy line of legume leaves, per-
haps you had best discard the large
paint brush and use the dab meth-
od.
If you are afraid to use the chem-
icals on your yard but want first-
hand experience, perhaps you can
persuade a neighbor to initiate a
beggarweed banishing program. By
watching his mistakes you should
be able to discover a-near perfect
chemical killing technique that is
hramless to lawn grass.

SUPPORT THE SHARKS


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THE STAR
PubllsWml Every Thursda At 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Jo. FIre
By he Star Publishing Company
WESLEY R. RAMSEY Editor and PubP'her
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnist, Reporter r"
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department
DIAL 227-3161 POSroFICE Box 80

entered as second-class matter, December 19, 1987, at the Poetoffice, Fort St. Joe,
=orida, under Act of March 8, 1879.

SUBSURiPlIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
ONE YEAR, $M SIX MONTHS, 1.75 THREE MONTHS, $127.50

TO ADVERTISERS-n, case of error or oldeonsu in advertisements, the publishers
do not hold themelves liable for damage further than amount received for Mch
advertisement.


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.


THURSDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1963


Special Amendments To Be Voted On

November 5 Necessary for Progress


Voters of the State of Florida will go to the polls Tues-
day, to vote on three special amendments to the state consti-
tution two questions of which will earmark certain taxes
for their financing.
The three questions to be decided are without question,
needed for our state to progress. The only amendment that
may be controversial as to whether it will make our state go
forward, is Amendment No. 1 which provides for the elec-
tion of the Governor and cabinet officers in the "off year"
elections, rather than the regular election years, in which
the Presidential election is held.
Amendments Two and Three are needed by the state.
Amendment Two provides for a means of financing additional
higher educational facilities on the Junior and Senior College
level. Amendment Three provides for financing to obtain
lands in the state to be designated for park and outdoor rec-
reational areas. This too, is needed by the state of Florida,
which is primarily advertised as a "tourist state".
Amendment Number One we are sort of on the fence
about. We admit that it would be less confusing to the voter
to have these names on the "off year" ballot. The regular
four year ballot is'becoming so big that it is becoming almost
impossible to study it as one should as lie votes. But, on the
other hand, the amendment is being pushed to prevent a
gubernatorial candidate from riding into office on the coat-
tails of a Presidential candidate and causing a Republican to
stand a better chance to be elected governor. We think the
Democrats in Floridai have allowed this state of matters to
exist because of their own laxity. The Democrats have be-
come too sure of their position to the point that they
have neglected some of the services and responsibilities that
go along with being a ruling power.
We will vote for this amendment with mixed feelings.
Amendment Number 2 we will vote for from an admit-
tedly selfish viewpoint. We have six children coming up,
and we desire a college education for them. They are aver-
age children and we would hate to see them denied a col-
lege education, because a shortage of facilities demanded
that only those at the top of the class be accepted. We think
an education of higher level should be available for all who
desire it.
Again, we will vote for this Amendment from the
selfish viewpoint because of our own and other children who
need all the education they can get these days.
Amendment Number Three will mean a great deal to the
Port St. Joe area, since St. Joseph Point will get a portion
of the money to be realized from this program. (We want to
be honest about this). But we must remember also, that
Florida is the "Hawaii" of the mainland. We are the tropi-
cal paradise that people dream of coming to for fun in the
sun, outdoor sports, and tropical atmosphere: We cannot
maintain this reputation if there are no public areas to pro-
vide such recreation.
Florida's recreational areas that may be used by the
public are rapidly fading away. And regardless of our new-
found wealth from space activities, tourism is still the back-
bone of the economy of much of the state. If such measures
as are advocated by this Amendment are not carried out, we
will have killed the goose that laid the golden egg.
It's true, these last two amendments have special taxa-
tion earmarked for their financing. In the case of the edu-
cational amendment, it is a 1% percent gross receipt tax on
utilities. On the recreation amendment, it is a 5 percent
tax on sporting goods. True this is a distasteful item. But
we can hardly expect to have these facilities (needed though
they be) if we do not provide the money to pay for them.
Florida's homestead exemption is interpreted by most county
tax assessors to the point where most homes up to $15,000
in value are wholly exempt from ad valorem taxes. Until this
situation is rectified, we can expect to be faced with such
taxes to finance various things that we need as a growing
state and improving living standard.
Since we see no improvement in sight in the valuation
structure of Florida real estate, we must go along with the
special taxes.
So, whom are we kidding when we continue to plod
along with such unrealistic tax structures? The public
rightfully demands and expects these services. And, the
public must pay for what they receive. So, it is either pay
the extra tax, demand a realistic valuation structure, or de-
mand an end to some of the frills that take untold amounts
of money each year on the state and national level.
We will vote for all three of the Amendments and hope
that you will also.


Florida Power

Completes Electric

Exchange Contract
Florida Power Corporation of St.
Petersburg, Florida, and the sys-
tem companies of The Southern
Company, Atlanta, Georgia, have
completed a Supplemental Contract
to provide for the exchange of an
additional 50,000 kilowatts of sea-
sonal capacity during the summer
of 1966 and the winter of 1966-67.
The isgning was announced jointly
by W. J. Clapp, President of Flor-
ida Power Corporation, and by
Harllee Branilh, Jr., President of
The Southern Company.
Last August these companies an-
nounced completion of a new sea-
sonal exchange contract, believed
to be the first of its kind, provid-
ing for a continuing exchange of
100,000 kilowatts of seasonal capa-
city. A new 240,000-volt inter-con-
nection is planned for 1966 to sup-
plement the five existing 115,000-
volt interconnections.
Florida will supply a total of
150,000 kilowatts to Southern in
the summer of 1966 when air con-
ditioning accounts for the heaviest
loads of the year. In spite of in-
creasing air conditioning loads, the


CAREFREE DRIVING
starts at the

N-PA-PA SIGN
If you drive a car for pleas-
ure, or a truck for business,
look for the NAPA Sign...
see your service-repair shop
BEFORE trouble starts.
1: He's a professional who
uses NAPA Parts to keep
vehicles of all makes, models
and ages running smoothly.
Parts that bear the NAPA
Seal are of such excellence
that you'll find them -where
there's a trained mechanic
competent to use them.
Assure the- success of your
trip. Stop and check at the
NAPA Sisgn today

St. Joe

Auto Parts
311 Williams Avenue


large influx of winter population
into Florida will require the lar-
gest amount of electric power at
that time when Southern will sup-
ply 150,000 kilowatts to Florida.
Completion of this Supplemental
Contract this far in advance allows
both companies to make full use
of the seasonal capacity in their
respective programs of generating
unit additions.

Local Students On

FSU Deans List
TALLAHASSEE-Florida State
University this week announced
the Dean's List for the third tri-
mester. To make the Dean's List
undergraduates must have carried
12 or more trimester hours and
earned a grade average of 3. (B).
Students in the College of Arts and
Sciences had to have an average of
3.25 and those in the School of
Nursing 3.5. Making the list from
Port St. Joe were Diane M. Gilbert
and Michaele A. Thompson.


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Joe, began a counter-insurgency completed basic training at Fort
training exercise conducted by the Jackson, S. C., and is assigned to
1st Infantry Division at Fort Riley, Troop A, 1st Reconnaissance
Kansas, October 10. Squadron of the division's 4th Cav-
During the training, Pridgeon is alry at Fort Riley.
participating in mountaineering, He is a 1958 graduate of Port
water assault and patrol exercises. St. Joe High School. His wife, Shar-
He entered the Army last April, lyene, lives in Ogden, Kan.


LETTERS TO
THE EDITOR

Wesley Ramsey, Editor
The Star
306 Williams Avenue
Port St. Joe, Florida
Dear Mr. Ramsey,
We, Mrs. Biggs' sixth period Eng- Bo
lish class, appreciate your showing
us around the Star office and ex- ny
plaining the processes of newspa- ag
per publication. The information fl|
you gave us will be very helpful
in our study of newspapers. SO
Sincerely, Co
ELAINE SHERRILL, ab
Secretary
It 42

Anthony L.Pridgeon H

In Special Training o
FORT RILEY, KAN. (AHTNC)-- T
Army Pvt. Anthony L. Pridgeon,
24, son of Mr. and Mrs. Edward C. q
Pridgeon, 524 Third St., Port St.


WASHI TON-'kN
A 99
SMALLRUS] ESSa


I


Fairly recently that part of
the nation which takes an ac-
tive interest in the mainten-
ance of the American democ-
racy was quite shocked when
Senators J. W. Fulbright and
Joseph Clark made a bitter
attack on the American legis-
lative processes. It was their
published rT '
. iev.'point .
that the au-
tn:ritt- of the
legi-slati.e ..
bodi, of the "
government '" .
sho.,uld be cur-
taile d, and .
ri-' o r e :, "''
givLen the ad- ', '
m inJ i t r3 1\ ._ ._.,t : _.%-
branch. This, c.W. Harder
of course, would eventually
lead to dictatorship.
Shocking as this proposal is,
it is possible to see why men
of the utmost goodwill would be
inclined toward such a radical
viewpoint out of sheer sense of
frustration.
A case in point is the cur-
rent handling in the U.S. Senate
of the measure known as Sen-
ate Resolution No. 30, which
would upgrade the present Sen-
ate Small Business Committee
by giving it the authority to in-
troduce legislation directly to
the floor of the Congress. In-
dependent business would thus
be on a par with labor.
Early in the session Senator
Winston Prouty introduced this
measure, along with 33 sena-
torial co-sponsors. Since that
time 22 additional senators
have gone on record as favor-
ing the -_easure. The total
stood at 55 until the death of
Senator Kefauver, but even
now there is a total of 54 of the
100 senators committed, or
more than enough to pass the
measure.
(c National Federation of Independent Business


"


However, under traditional
procedures, the measure is
now with the rules committee,
and cannot be voted upon until
the chairman of the rules com-
mittee reports the measure out.

Congressional procedures
were adopted to prevent a vo-
ciferous minority from stam-
peding through the Congress
unwise legislation before it
could be studied.

But this wise safeguard is
often used to defeat the will
of the majority, which negates
the basic principles of a dem-
ocratic form of government.
In the case of Senate Resolu-
tion No. 30, there is majority
agreement that independent
business, as nation's largest
employer, needs the benefits
that will accrue from the Sen-
ate Small Business Committee
having legislative authority.

There is no, government re-
organizational matter involved
here. The Senate Small Busi-
ness Committee is a permanent
committee, and an actively
functioning one insofar as the
investigative and hearing work
is concerned. All that is re-
quired is to permit this com-
mittee, after it has made its
study of an issue, to send a
bill to the floor of Congress for
a vote, rather than refer it to
another committee where it
can be buried as is being done
to Senate Resolution No. 30.
Yet despite the fact 54 sen-
ators have gone on record say-
ing this reform is badly needed
to aid the economy, a single
senator is able to prevent them
from voting for it. This illus-
trates lucidly a serious sickness
of the American democ 2cy.


I






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FREE s EFOR $1.39.Order GRAPEFRUIT
r as shShelled Frozen Mftx or Match
100 as BUTTER BEANS and 3 Bags
FIRST DRAWING WHITE ACRE PEAS 1
SECOND DRAWING 4 bags $1.00 F
KID'S BICYCLE
o d KIS BICYe E A P P L ES FRESH SHELLED WHITE ACRE PEAS Giant Bunches of For Boiling Lb.
You do not have to be present to win. Pound Grfen
Drawing will be Saturday, Nov. 16 ounBag Half Gal. Gal. Bushel
at 5:00 P.M. 10c 39c 69c $1.29 $2.90 COLLARDS and TURNIPS Peanuts
I* |_ _^_


tall can


Limit 6 with $5. Order


0 N











Minutes of the CountyCommission


WEWAHITCHKA, FLORIDA called on the County Attorney for tified list of the taxpayers in Gulf
October 22, 1963 his opinion. County.
The Board of County Commis. The attorney read the following 3. Have the Clerk of Court take
sioners of Gulf County, Florida, letter:a copy ie axcollector's list and
Chih n a codpy 6the ta.collector's list and
met this date in regular session Mr. A. J. Strickland, Chairman examine it to.. determine if there
with the following members pres- Board of County Commissioners are persons owning property on
ent: A. J. Strickland, Chairman, S. Wewahitchka, Florida which taxes are paid who are not
C. Player, Walter Graham pand Dear Mr. Strickland: listed on the Tax Collector's rolls.
James G. McDaniel. Commisisoner I have just returned from Talla- This latter requirement is pri,
Leo Kennedy was reported to be
n the Emnnedry Universityed Hospital hassee where I discussed the.mat- marily meant to add the names of
in Atlanta, Georgia. The Clerk ter of guide lines for the Board of any wives who might'be listed on
Sheriff, Attorney, Road Superintn- County Commissioners to work un- a :ded with the husband, and
dent, Civil Defense Director and der in certifying petition for the where the Tax Assessor merely,
Max W. Kilbourn were also pres- election to change the County picks upthe name of the husband
ent. wr a Seat of Gulf County. The Attorney for the tax roll. It is a well recog-
The meeting came 'to order at General has advised me that the nized fact that if husbands and
6:30 p.m The Clerk opened the most appropriate procedure and wives own property jointly and
meeting with prayer the least complicated would be one only one of them is listed on the
The Chairman announced that in which could not possibly be tax rolls, and taxes are paid on
the first business to be considered questioned, that being as follows: the property, then both of them
will be to hear from the County At- 1. Have the Supervisor of Regis- are to be considered as tax payers.
torney -on what steps the County tration furnish a certified list of .This is not meant to infer that
should take in Verifying the names the registered voters of Gulf Coun- the Clerk of Court would be re-
on the Petition calling for an elec- ty, Florida. quired to examine every name
tion to change the location of the 2. Have theTax Collector furnish since that would be a tremendous
County Seat. The Chairman then to the County Commissioners a cer- task, but that he would satisfy him-


"'Super Right" Western Quarter
PORK LOIN SLICED
Pork Chops lb. 59

"Super Right" Western Meaty

Spare Ribs lb. 39


he.39


self with having made certain
samplings of the tax rolls in rela-
tionship to the deed records, and
advise the County Commissioners
accordingly.
After each report is received
from the officers above listed, then
he should be interrogated by your
attorney to determine the method
and procedure by which they ob-
tained the names listed on their
certified roll, and these questions
and answers should be reflected
in the minutes of a regular meet-
ing of the County Commissioners
who would thereby, after receipt
of those certificates, compile a list
of the eligible electors who pay
taxes on real or personal property
in Gulf County by striking from
the list of registered voters all
names who are not also listed on
the Tax Collector's roll, as amend-
ed by the Clerk of the Court. After
making this list, you will merely
count the names and divide them


. "SUPER-RIGHT" SHORT SHANK WESTERN


FULLY COOKED'









Easier Thriftier! Better "Super-Right"
Fully Cooked Hams are fully cooked at SCh nl f ..
a highCr temperature, for a longer time, Shank Half
than. government regulations require-
These hams need no further cooking-m
Save Work and Shrinkage, and to insure -
more.and better eating, they're short
c shanked and medium, weight.

Lb*





Whole or Butt
HALF HAMS lb. 49c

SPECIAL! JANE PARKER FRESHLY BAKED


annir nir


10 O. rrLL rlr
Jar1 (' .SPECIAL GREEN GIANT VERY

Special! Our Own EasyBrew

TEA G REEN PEAS
SPECIAL! A&P MOZZARELLA


95c


Hawaiian-Qt, 14 oss.
PUNCH can 37c
Underwoods-4% ozs.
DEVILED HAM .--.. 39e
Pickle Patch Whole-22 Ozs.
DILL PICKLES ... 83c
Staleys' (Quart)
CORYN OIL 69c
Snows-15 < m ,
FISH CHOWDER .-.-- 29
Mueller's Elbow--8 ozs.
MACARONI .... 2 for 29c
Dixie Cups-" ozs.
PAPER CUPS 100 for 89c
Bondware Divided Paper
PLATES 20 for 45c
Joan of Arc Red-15% ozs.
KIDNEY BEANS .- 24or 33c
Wishbone Italian
DRESSING (8 oz.) 39C
Minute Maid Frozen (6 oz.),
LEMONADE 2 for 3ic
Sunsweet Qt., 40 ozs.
PRUNE JUICE -- 47c 57c
Fleischmanu's Corn Oil -
HARGARINE I. lb. 890
,Valley Gold
FROZEN DRINKS ., 6 oz. 10c
Bordens (9 oz.) 20c OFF -,
INSTANT COFFEE $1.15
Jello (4 ozs.)
PUDDINGS 2....... 2 for 23c
Jello (3 5/8 oza.)
PIE FILLINGS ... 2 for 23c
Betty Crocker (40 ozs.)
BISQUICK 49c
Liquid Detergent Qt. % gal.
WISK .......-... 75c $1.42
Detergent (Reg.)
SURF (7c off) .-............-. 26c
Pillsbury (8 ozs.)
BIS ITS ..-...-..-..----..... 3 for 29e
Pet Ritz Frozen
PIE SHELLS 39c
Doles Crushed (lb., 4% oze.)
PINEAPPLE 37c
Doles (lb., 4% oz.)
SLICED PINEAPPLE -- 41c
Chase & Sanborn (6 ozs.)
Instant Coffee (10c off) 89c"
La Rosa Ribbed
LASAGNE lb. 37c
Food wrap Size
BAGGIIES ................ 25's, 43c


SLICED CHEESE


SPECIAL! ANN PAGE ELBOW


MACARONI


1/2 Lb.
Each 39


YOUNG TENDER


60 z.
Pkg.


Pkg.
8 Oz.


Extra Special! -30 Gallon


GARBAGE


CAN


5 Extra
W- Plaid Siapmpi
With coupon and purchase of
x A&P Instant Choc. Flavored |
DRINK pkg. 33c
Jaix. 11-2-63
Coupon good thru Sun. Nov. 3


FRESH CRISP. RED DELICIOUS
A PP E 2 lbs. 29 c

-^ FRESH TENDER POLE


BEANS

LARGE FIRM RIPE ANJOU:
PEARS


2 lb. 29c


2 15bs. 29c


89c



29c



10c


by one-third to determine whether
or not sufficient names are in-
cluded in the petition to require
you to call an election.
If the petitioners desire any
name to be stricken from the list
that you compile, or wish any
names added to the petition, it will
be their duty to make a request to
you accordingly, and if the Little
Taxpayers Committee desire any
names to be added to your list of
eligible signers, or any names be
stricken from the list of petitioners
who have actually signed, they
will be required to make a request,
each giving their reasons for mak-
ing the request.
The Board of County Commis-
sioners will be required to do the
actual work after receiving the cer-
tified lists as about outlined, and
after questioning by your attorney
regarding the procedures used by
each of the officers.
This procedure was recommend-
ed by the staff of the Attorney
General's office in order to simpli-
fy the matter, and I concur with
them that it is the most expedient
and simple method available.
Copies of this letter are being
mailed to the Honorable Mayo C.
Johnston, Attorney for the Little
Taxpayers Committee, Honorable
J. Donelson Jones, Attorney for the
Petitioners, and Clerk of Circuit
Court for the official records. I
will explain to you in more detail
any matters that you may desire.
Very truly yours,
/s/ David C. Gaskin
After discussion, there was a
motion by Commissioner McDaniel,
seconded by Commissioner Graham
and unanimously carried, that the
Board accept the recommendations
as set out by the Attorney; that
the Clerk write a letter ,to the Tax
Collector and the Supervisor of
Registration directing them accord-
ing to the Attorney's opinion.
Hon. J. Donelson Jones, Counsel
for the Petitioners for the change
in location of the County Seat filed
with the Board 274 additional pe-
tition cards and a list of the names
of the people signing said petition
cards.
The following Insurance Com-
panies presented proposals to write
a group insurance policy for the
employees of Gulf County:
Union Bankers Insurance Com-
pany of Dallas, Texas.
The Travelers Insurance Com-
pany of Hartford, Connecticut
Peninsular Life Insurance Com-
pany, Jacksonville, Florida.
Professional Insurance Company,
Jacksonville, Florida.
Gulf Life Insurance Company,
Jacksonville, Florida.
After much discussion, there was
a motion by Commissioner McDan-
iel, seconded by Commissioner
Graham, and duly carried, that the
following Committee be appointed
to make a study of all proposals
and to then make a recommenda-
tion to the Board as to what pro-
posal is the best and cheapest, to-
wit: The County Attorney, Com-
missioner McDaniel, Commissioner
Graham and one employee each
from the Mosquito Department and
Road Department.
The Board received the follow-
ing bid for a cement spreader as
per advertisement:
Leary and Owens Equipment
Company, offered 1 Rev Model C-
900 at $3,398.00, less 2% discount.
Joe Money Machinery Company,
Inc., offered 1 Model TCS at 03,-
500.00.
After consideration, there was a


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.

motion by Commissioner McDaniel,
seconded by Commissioner Graham
and duly carried, that the County
purchase the Rex Model C-900 from
Leary and Owens Equipment Com-
pany at 03,398.00 less the 2% dis-
count.
After discussion with reference
to materials that will be required
in paving county roads, there was
a motion by Commissioner McDan-
iel seconded by Commissioner Play-
er and duly carried that the Board
advertise for 1200 barrels cement,
100 tons granite, 153,997 gallons
asphalt, 4,415 gallons layhold and
722 tons slag, bids to be received
until 10:00 A.M., November 4, 1963.
The City of Port St. Joe request-
ed the County to include Marvin
Avenue from Sixth Street to Six-
teenth Street in the present paving
project under the County Second.
ary Road Program.
After consideration, there was a
motion by Commisisoner McDaniel,
seconded by Commissioner Graham,
that a resolution be adopted
amending the present Secondary
Road Program to include paving
Sixth Street from Garrison to Mar-
vin and Marvin from Sixth Street
to Tenth Street.
Mrs. Juanita Stokes presented a
subdivision plat of Stokes Dead
Lakes Camp, Unit One. After exam-
ination of said plat there was a
motion by Commissioner Graham,
seconded by Commissioner McDan-
iel and duly carried that said plat
be accepted, approved and record-
ed. (Plat Book 2, page 35).
Rex Addison appeared before the
Board and asked the Commission
to consider the Addison Insurance
Agency for some of the County In-
surance needs. He stated that he
has been in the Insurance business
ten years in Gulf County and in
the General Insurance business for
the past four years. After discus-
sion the Board instructed the
Clerk to notify each insurance
agent in Gulf County to be present
at the meeting of November 12,
1963, for the purpose of discuss-
ing the County insurance needs.
The Board appointed the follow-
ing Election Inspection Board to
conduct the election of November
5, 1963:
Precinct No. I
City Hall, Wewahitchka: Clerk:
Mrs. Dollie Weeks; Inspectors: Mrs.
Susie Hall, Mrs. Leona O'Neal and
Mrs. Seab Price.
Precinct No. 2
Clerk: Mrs. C. W. Norton, Jr.;
Inspectors: Mrs. Silas Meredith,
Mrs. Carl Dean and Mrs. Josephine
White.
Precinct No. 3
'Smith's Building, Honeyville:
Clerk: Mrs. Walter Crutchfield; In-
spectors: Mrs. Ottis Smith, Mrs. A.
L. Snell and Miss Thelma Van
Horn.
Precinct No. 4
Community Building, Overstreet:
Clerk: Mrs. Annie Cook; Inspectors:
Mrs. Raymond Hardy, Mrs. W. S.
Hardy and Mrs. Wayne Mahan.
Precinct No. 5
Cox Building, Highland View.
Clerk: Mrs. Ralph Nance; Inspec-
tors: Mrs. P. L. Atkinson, Mrs. J.
J. Laurimore and Mrs. Ted Whit-
field.. ,
Precinct No. 6
Community Building, White City.
Clerk: Mrs. Clyde Gentry; Inspec-
tors: Mrs. Henry Sewell, Miss Ed-
na Davis and Mrs. Raymond High-
tower.


THURSDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1963

Womans Education
Honor Society Meets
In Panama City

Panama City was host Saturday
to Phi Chapter of Delta Kappa
Gamma, international honor society
of women educators. The fall meet-
ing and luncheon was held at the
Dixie Sherman Hotel. Approximate-
ly 80 members from Jackson, Wash-
ington, Holmes, Bay, Calhoun and
Gulf counties.
Mrs. Arabella Grant directed the
impressive formal initiation of five
new members whose record of ser-
vice and leadership in their pro-
fession and community qualified
them for membership. The five ini-
tiates were Miss Elizabeth Acker-
man of Panama City, Mrs. Arcola
Bevis and Miss Lillian Gramling of
Marianna, Mrs. Eliza Crutchfield of
Graceville and Mrs. Rosa Lee Mar-
tin of Bonifay.
Following a luncheon, Mrs. Sar-
ah Bone gave a talk entitled, "Seek-
ing Remedies for Unjust Discrimi-
nation Against Women."
Members from Port St. Joe are:
Mrs. Lila Brouillette, Mrs. Jacque
Price, Mrs. Katherine Ivey and
Mrs. Edith Stone.

Precinct No. 7
Kenney Mill. Clerk: Mrs. Cole-
man Tharpe; Inspectors: Mrs. Lola
Mims, Mrs. Louis Tharpe and Mrs.
Willie Kee.
Precinct No. 8
City Hall, Port St. Joe. Clerk:
Mrs. Fred Maddox; Inspectors:
Mrs. W. J. Daughtry, Mrs. Pearl
Smith and Mrs. W. M. Howell.
Precinct No. 9
Stack House, Port St. Joe. Clerk:
Mrs. Tom Parker, Sr.; Inspectors:
Mrs. E. H. VanLandingham, Mrs.
James M. Perritt and Mrs. B. H.
Smith.
Precinct No. 10
Port St. Joe. Clerk: Mrs. George
Wimberly; Inspectors: Mrs. Durel
Brigman, Mrs. George W. Cooper
and Mrs. Joan Wise.
Precinct No. 11
Oak Grove. Clerk: Mrs. Nita
Vern Jolly; Inspectors: Mrs. Ruth
Griffin, Mrs. Talmadge Kennedy
and Mrs. Joel Lovett.
Upon motion by Commissioner
Graham, seconded by Commission-
er McDaniel and duly carried, the
Board will adopt a resolution to
the State Road Department request-
ing that Gulf County be furmshed
with copies of all invitations to bid
and of the specifications for all
projects.
The Chairman called a special
meeting for November 4, 1963 at
8:00 a.m.
There being no further business
the meeting adjourned.
ATTEST:
George Y. Core A. J. Strickland
Clerk Chairman
SUPPORT THE SHARK*


- I '-r I


*I~ .n~~ai


Ix -.,---'
--1-10


PLENT\V QF


99


*For Health

*Vitality

*B/auty


It's good health insurance to let
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your family needs. And remember to
toast your own health with a delicious
glass of Borden's milk at least twice
a day!





HARE Is

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We Also Have Fresh Eggs

OUR OTHER DAIRY PRODUCTS
Milk Buttermilk


Skim Milk
Milk Butter
Orange Juice


Cream
Chocolate
2 and 3Y


Call 639-4383 Collect


Wewahitchka


"Super Right" Pure Pork

Sausage


SpciOal! A&P eally Fresh
INSTANT


COFFEE


BAGS


12iy


EASTERN ROUND WHITE +..
POTATOES 10 lb. bag 39c


510 FIFTH STREET

Prices in this ad are good
through Saturday. Nov. 2


- I I I I


I


EMOMEO










Attend Parent's Week

End At Stephens

Columbia, Mo.-Attending the
annual Parents Weekend at Ste-
phens College in Columbia, Mo.,
were Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hannon
of 1302 Constitution Dr., parents of
Connie Diane Hannon, a senior at
Stephens.
Parents Week end, October 18-20,
included attendance at a special
performance of the musical produc-
tion "Little Mary Sunshine", at-
tending classes with their daughter
and meeting her teachers and fad-
ulty adviser ,hearing a lecture on


"College and Your Daughter," by-
Martha H. Biehle, dean of students
at Stephens;-going to -a special Dads
and Daughter luncheon and convo-
cation and a special luncheon for
mothers, a tour of the campus, an
open house -at the campus resi-
dence of Pftsident and Mrs. Sey-"
mour A. Smith, an evening on cam-
pus with -their' daughter 'at- dinner-
and a dance, and a Sunday morn-
ing religious service.
They were among more than, lf.
200. parents who-came to theCol-
lege- from all- parts-of, thLe natioiv
for Parents Week end.

Siba TM& fSte ea rieTM.


EUimentary School
Lunch Room Menu
POrt-St. Joe Elementary School
Monday, November 4
Beef stew- with vegetables, slic-
ed I tomatoes, shredded cheese,
school -baked- biscuit- and butter,
apple jeB-r and-' milk.
Tuesday "November 5
Me6at'.loaf"with- sauce, buttered
rice, mustard greens, carrot sticks,
whitee bread and butter, cookies
and milk-.
Wedfe"aiyr November 6
H60tdigs,' buttered coirn, cabbage
slaw, graham crackers Land 'peanut


butter, butter and milk.
Thursday, November 7
Oven fried chicken, buttered rice;
English peas, tossed salad, prune
and apricot cup, white bread and
butter, and milk.
Friday, November 8
Salmon cakes, potato sticks,
snap beans, orange juice, Jello,
white bread and butter and milk.


Veteran's Service Man
Here Next Friday
Veterans of Gulf County who
need assistance in obtaimiing bene-
fits under the GI Bill, may receive
guidance from Jim Weant, .Assist-


EX'('tA-VAI.E FEATURES: Roof-Top
Travel Rack on most wagons, Deep-
Dip rustproofing, Double-Safety
Brakes, Curved-glass side windows,
Advanced Unit Construction, many
others sundard on all '64 Ramblers


ADJUST-O-TILT STEERING WHEEL
ad.usi _L.. 7.-po l:jonr.opl) OnF l.


3 EXCITING
NEW'64 SERIES
S I,,m, I. ., .,,, ,, ,',
,,,r, l,: j ::,.: or V- 8
"r i.-. ." e-., 3: -.,jorV-8


- s~cF _


'64 Rair


30i Monume


SUT C RNS MOn T ORS
lnt Avenue3 Teleplone 227-2241


ant State Service Officer.
Weant will visit this area next
week for the purpose of helping
veterans or their dependents in
filing claims for Compensation
Benefits or solving their insurance,
problems. This free service in-
cludes assistance to employers' of
veterans under the GI Bill,- Voca-
tional Training, Subsistence or
other problems.*
During his' visit in' this area
Weant' may be contacted' at the
American Legion Post in Port St.
Joe, Friday, November 8 at 8:30
ami.-

IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S
COURT, GULF COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE.
IN RE: Estate of
ELIZABETH SANDERS,
Deceased.
NOTICEO0F FILING PETITION
FOR FINAL DISCHARGE OF
ADMINISTRATOR
TO ALL WHOM'IT MAY
CONCERtN:
Notice is hereby given that I
have filed my final returns as Ad-
ministrator of the estatelof Eliza-
beth Sanders, deceased; that 1
have filed my petition for final
discharge, and that I will apply to
the. Honorable Sam P. Husband,
CoUnty Judge of Gulf County,
Florida, on December 2, 1963 for
approval of the same and for finil
discharge as Administrator of the
Estate' of Elizabeth Sanders, de-
ceased&
October 30 1963.
Rev. Charles P. Prioe
Administrator of Estate of
Elizabeth Sanders, deceased.
CLcil G. Costin,.Jr.
221 Reid Ave. 410"31
Attorney for Administrator:-
IN THE COUNTY JUI E'SI
COURT IN AND FOR.
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
IN RE: Estate of
ANNIE ELIZABETH DICKENS,,
Deceased. .
NOTICE OF FILING7 PETITiON
FOR FINAL DiSHARGE OF
ADMINIStRA.TORS -
TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN:
Notice is hereby given that we
have filed our final return as ad-
ministrators of the estate of Annie
Elizabbth Dickens, deceased; that
we have filed our petition for final
discharge, and that we will apply
to the Honorable S. P. Husband,
County Judge of Gulf County, Flor-
ida, on 23rd day of November, 1963
for approval of the same and for
final discharge as administrators
of the estate of Annie Elizabeth
Dickens, deceased.
Dated'this llth day-of October,
1963.
Gaston L Dickens
Estelle Dickens Mosely.
Benjamin H., Dickens,.
As. Administrators of the.F
Estate of Annie Elizabeth
Dickens, deceased..
Benjamin H. Dickens
1101 Piedmont Drive
Tallahassee, Florida 4t.10-24
Attorney for Petitioners
NOTICE OF ELECTION
SPECIAL TAX SCHOOL DISTRICT
NO. 1, GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
Pursuant to Section 230.39 of the


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.


THURSDAY, OCTOBER 31, 963


JOBS IN-TODAY'S WOREDOF'
AUTOMATION AND RAPIfb
CHANGE -BELONG TO THE
EDUCATEI AND'TRAINED.
SCHOOLDROPOUTS ARE
COUNTED OUT. BY CUTTING,
;S SHORTr YOURIEDUCATION,.
YOU SARE LITERALLY
.SuEALING MONEY FROM-
"YOUR OWN POCKET.

iPLOYMENT..



L/E~?


Florida-School Laws, notice is here-
by givens that the next Regular Bi-
ennial-Election in Special Tax Dis-
trict No 1 (county wide) is called
for Tuesday, the 28th day of No-
vmniber, A.: D.', 196S, for the said
district to determine the rate of
village to be'assesged and collect-
ed on the property therein for the
next two (2) years, and to elect
three (3' Trustees for the district,
for the etguing two (2) yearly; (no
two trustees shall be elected from
any'; School Board Member Resi-
dence District). All qualified elec-
tor residents within said district
(county wide) who pay taxes on
real and personal property- and
are otherwise qualified according
to law, are entitled to vote at said
election. It is determined that ten
(10) mills will be necessary, to
maintain a uniform system of Flor-
ida schools within said.district.
Precincts, 1, 2, 3 and; 4 will vote
at City Hall, Wewahitdhka.
The poll holders are: Mrs. Leona
O'Neal, Clerk; Mrs. Annie Cook,
Mrs: Marvin Pitts and" Mrs. Rose
Campbell,. Inspectors.
r, Precincts,-5;, 6;, 7, 8, 9, 10 and
11' will' votein the City Hall in
Port. St. Joe.-
Poll Holders are: Mrs. Pauline
Brigman, Clirk;' Mrs. Harold Cha-
fin, Mrs. Zola Maddox and Mrs. T.
p. Richards-I ors. 11

NT (TO--SID
BID NO. 12
Th City Pif P6rt St 'Joe, Florida


will receive sealed bids: nAt't later
than 5:00 P:M., Tuesday; November
19, 1963, for:
1; Gasoline, Regtular.
2. Gasoline; Hi-Test.
3. Oils: and related products.
These products to be used in
City Vehicles*"driing'the year 1964.
Tankt and' Puhps'to 'be ftMilsh-
ed by succesful-Fbidder.
Tli City of Port Si: Joe, Florida
reserves the right to reject- any,
or all bids received.
J. B. WILLIAMS
CityvAuditor &Clerk 2t-10-l
IV


Phw' 3SiR-


TOnly ECHGalon 59c an


Self-storing pour cap $1.77 assrtment OBendix cofster b

SPlastic p Don't be caught short when cold weather hits 76 open end wrenches. n
Rust resistant top, bottom De luxe heavy gauge with heavy duty clamps. Your choice Pliers...Wrench n ion *Fetn wl
3.z 52 and interior Full 8 feet in length. c o n o Cneplt




gth. Combination Car Srvic hrOffe r
| jri?'^'l^^ l'^'.'iC r Here's what we'll do: .




Whegl *4*50 for Only
S4 WO 2,0PRICES ..... $.5

S$1200 E $10oo 72 *r A'

st detef o 15 6.70-15 or 7.50-14 c$ 7 50.Ayt
Plasticfl p c t eoad asard :MON

,o'b caarh Tubeless Whitewalls 6.70-15 c
||joo Only *2 More Tube-type, Blackwall Adjust Brakes l
eop ace j I& Repack Fiont-'-,
ir _fi *Plus tax and trade-in tire off your car wheel Bearings s -


F...WHERE YOUR DOLLARS


EN 9EV tPE StOYe U MORE







PATE'S SHELL SERVICE CENTER
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA


BIG AS ALIYOUTDOORS INSIDE; trim outside.
All 1964 RarfiblW 'have 'full headrfooi','hip"
roob-, legroom shouldet"'oom fof"6'adtilotm


BIG ROOM BIG NEWS;


NEW"64 RAMBLER 6ortV-8


: ~ ----~- -i---;-:





MORE


THAN El
ARE SiOPP


VER
'ING AT..a.


SMOKED
Breakfast SLICES
PABLEBITE LEAN
SLICED BACON

SUNGOLD OLEO


RED HEART.
DOG FOOD
AUNT JEMIMA


tall can


15c


GRITS 1 ilb. box 13c
QUAKER OATS 18 oz. box 20c
IGA SPAGHETTI or
MACARONI 7 oz. box 10c
2 LB. CELLO PKG.
MAHATMA RICE bag 29c
UNDERWOOD
DEVILED HAM 21/4 oz 21 c
ROBERTS
VANILLA WAFERS 20 oz. 29c


PORT ST. JOE, FLA.
Lb. 49c


2Lb.
On.


89c

16c


Copeland Smoked Sliced
BEEF
SLICED HAM-----


SMOKED WHOLE

PICNICS


TABLERITE


FRANKS


SMOKED


Lb.


120z.
Pkgs.


HOCKS


TABLERITE LEAN
GROUND BEEF
SALT PORK
19c WHITE MEAT


3 oz. 39c


CORNED BEEF -------- 3 oz. 39c
All WhiteMeat
SLICED TURKEY -.---- 3 oz. 49c


NIPPY BEEF 3Y2


oz. 39c


RBEDIE MAID DELICIOUS WITH PORK and POULTRY
Cherry SA U CE


Lb.


29c


Lb.


3Lbs.


FRESH PORK NECK
BONES
5 Lbs. 88c


GA. GRADE 'A' MED.

EGGS 22 88c
KLEENEX Twin Pak
TOWELS Pkgs. $1
ARMOUR Pure Vegetable
Shortening 3 BS 49c

KOTEX Pkc
or FEMS Pkg.
EXTRA FANCY WESTERN RED DELICIOUS

APPLES 2 35!
U. S. No. 1 When You Bay: 1 Bag Onions, 1 Bag Apples and 1 Bag Oranges
POTATOES 5 Lbs. FREE


FLORIDA WHITE


Gra


c


For


F DINER


The Above
Prices
Good for
4 Days
Oct. 30,31
Nov. 1,2


29c


$1

39c


1.19


1- -'-I I' I


R


I


id









fall festival
OF FINE FOODS


SHOP"
JITNEY
AND
SAVE


DOUBLE


GRAND PRIZE STAMPS
Monday Tuesday Wednesday
PRICES GOOD OCT. 31, NOV. 1 and 2
Port St. Joe, Florida
Coupons Expire November 2


AN. Jack Pot at Jitney Jungle

5 W i f No Winner Jackpot


COME IN and REGISTER and PICK UP A JACKPOT CARD. Card must
be punched to win if name is drawn! Purchase not necessary to win!
/
;Drawing Each Saturday at 7:00 P.M.-You Do Not Have To Be Present
0 'To Win


COPELAND'S RANGER SLAB


SAVE ON THIS LOW PRICE 5!


Lb. .
By the
Piece


/


Fresh Pork


LB.


C


SLICED ------ lb. 29c


Stokeley Limit 2


CATSUP


SGA. GRADE "A" LARGE


EGGS


Doz.


American lBeu 3U3 UanC
SPAGHETTI
Carnation Instant 14 Quart Sie
MILK
Prestone Gallon
ANTI-FREEZE
Mayfield Cream Style No. 808 Can
CORN 2


Fresh Pork LB.
BACK BONE
COPELAND'S SMOKED CENTER CUT
PORK CHOPS


49c

79c


ROYAL CROWN Plus Deipoeit

COLASmi $5.rde
Giant Size Limit 1 with $5.00 Order


TIDE 59C


FOR


GARDEN FRESH PRODUCE
LARGE HEA


WHITE

GRAPEFRUIT
FIRM RIPE

AVACODAS
NICE FRESH

POLE BEAIS


4 FOR

29c
EACH

19c
2LBS.


CL


COUP ON
100
Grand Prize Stamps
With Coupon and Purchase of
$7.50 Order or
More
mas.-- -
COUPON
50
Grand Prize Stamps
With Coupon and Purchase of
2 Rolls Wearever
Aluminum Foil


COUPON
50
Grand Prize Stamps
With Coupon and Purchase of
Half GaL Sta-Flo
STARCH
COUPON

25
Grand Prize Stamps
With Coupon and Purchase of
2 Pkgs. Egg
N 0 0 DOODLES


U


~da~P~ I -- ------------


"


- ~--- --- 1