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UFPKY NEH LSTA



The star
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01463
 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: November 21, 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: UF00028419:01463

Full Text








.S0 T A MONEY TALKS-Ls keep
1 C It where we can speak with It
once In a whilo-Trade with
PER C O.P Y & 1 your home twm mrehofl

"Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chattahoochee Valley"
TWENTY-SEVENTH YEAR PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1963 NUMBER 10


City Lets Bids On


Gasoline,


ETAOIN S DLU
_B#, WESLEY iL RAMSEY

As is to be expected, Editor E<
Bandjough of the Gulf Count.
Breeze continued to give -what he
termed reasons fOr not moving the
Gulf County Seat to the southern
portion of the county, where the
people are. *
Although in truth, we cannot
see how one can honestly say
the court house, should not be
where the people are.-
Every industrial plant, every
school, every home, evbry hos-
pital, is laid out so that the vi-
tal services are, located in the
area where the most activity oc-
curs. This is done so that opera-
tion of the business, institution
or home can be done in a more
efficient manner at less cost to
the operators.
This is understandable logic
and it should also be understand-
able logic that Gulf county can
best be served from a court
house located with easy access
by a majority of the people.
Editor Bandjough asks: "In
your years in Gulf County, how
many times have you come to the
court house? For what reason? And
how much did it cost you? -.
We have to agree, most peo-
ple have not visited the court
house very often. But they have.
paid, although at times unwit-
tingly, for others to visit the
court house for them, at an ex-
pense to them.
Each time land changes hands,.
homes are purchases, mortgages
made, or any legal transaction
is made, someone must visit 'he
court house. Mostly the lawyers,
abstractors and financial agents
do the "visiting" with the pur-
chaser paying for the visit.
Whether you know it or not,
most of you have paid for at
least one visit to the court house
during the past yar and
will do so next year .. and
the next.
Those -paying taxes (and who
are seeking to have the court
house moved) have to visit the
court house regularly, and it is
costing them a lot of mo nyuS
Most businesses are founded in
the areas they serve. It is consider-
ed foolish these days to build a
store out in the middle of the pi-
ney woods. Since the court hpuse
is the business of Gulf County it
seems only good business to put
it where the business is being car-
ried on.


Schools Plan

Training Program
A series of demonstrations and
conferences will be held in the
Gulf County Public Schools on De-
cember 4-5, as a part of the school
system's in-service training pro-
gram. H. E. Richards is in charge
of the arrangements for the meet-
ings onf literature reading. Miss G.
Margaret Wilson, language arts
consultant from. Charles E. Merrill
Books, "Inc., will conduct the dem-
onstrations and conferences.
Charles E, Merrill Books, Inc.,
like 'a number of other leading
publishers, offers its consultant
services to school systems through-
out the country, on a professional
basis, without charge or obligation.
The purpose is to contribute to im-
proved language arts instruction in;
,the. classroom.
= s: Wilson, an experienced tea-
cher, received her B.A. and M.A.
degrees in Education from the Uni-
versity of Kentucky, Lexington,
Kentucky, and has done advanced
wor kat Northwestern University.
Prior to Miss Wilson's association
with Charles E. Merrill Books, Inc.,
she taught at the University of
Kentucky.


Sharks Pull Out of Conference Cellar

With Win Over Quincy Tigers Friday


The Port St. Joe Sharks played
host to the Quincy Tigers last Fri-
day night and lifted themselves
out of the Northwest Florida Con-
ference cellar by drubbing the Ti-
gers 21-7.
Port St. Joe ended their confer-
ence season with one win and
three losses.


The Sharks scored first in the
ball game by reaching paydirt in
the first quarter. Tommy Sisk was
the scoring punch, plunging over
from two yards out. Emory Burle-
son caught quarterback Al Ca-
they's pass for the extra point.
David Young put the Sharks fur-
ther ahead with a 41 yard gallop


L.AUJP.DAV.I uVW Uan t iS onuwwn auuve, nght, com-
ing around end to begin a 41-yard gallop for the Sharks
second touchdown against Quincy last Friday. No. 11 is
Al Cathey, who handed the ball off to Young. (* photo)


Parents Visit High School During

"Open House" Sponsored by F.T.A.
The Future Teachers of America


Club of Port St. Joe High School
sponsored "Open House" in observ-
ance of American Education Week
on Tuesday afternoon of last week,
Parents and interested persons
were registered from 1:00 until
3:30 p.m. The guests then visited
classrooms throughout the high
school.
Refreshments were served the
visitors in the lunchroom by F.T.A.
members and Keyettes.
Sponsors Display
- The F.T.A. also sponsored a dis-
play commemorating National Ed-
ucation Week, The display, depict-
ing the different phases of the cur-
rio lum bf Port St. Joe High School
was placed in the window of the
appliance store of the St. Joe Hard-
ware Company.
The series of charcoal drawings
making up the display were done
by Rodney Herring and Albert Gen-
try.

Star 'Early Next Week
The Star will be published a
day early next week, due to the
Thanksgiving holidays.
You will receive your copy of
The Star in the mails on Wednes-
day of next week.
Due to this advanced publica-
tion date, it will be necessary
for all copy .and advertising, to
be included in next week's paper
to be in our office by 10:00 a.m.
Tuesday morning. .


in the second quarter. Al Cathey
ran the extra point on a quarter-
back keeper play. This put the
Sharks 14 points out in front and
proved to be the winning score.
The Tigers came back in the
third quarter and proceeded to
push the smaller Sharks all over
the football field, but failed to
crack the Shark stubbornness at
the goal line for more than their
seven points gathered in the third
quarter on a long drive by Robert
Lodge.
The Sharks picked up their final
score on a well-executed pass play
from Al Cathey to end Junior Ni-
chols. Nichols caught the pass in
the end zone, just one step from
out of bounds. Nichols, who has
substituted for Cathey at quarter-
back this year, took the position
and carried the ball over for the
extra point.
Last Game Tomorrow
The Sharks take the home field
tomorrow night for their last game
of the season against Chapman
High of Apalachicola. The Sharks
lost to Chapman on their season's
debut, by one touchdown.
The Sharks will be trying hard
for their third win tomorrow night.
THE YARD STICK
Quincy St. Joe
18 First Downs 8
243 Rushing yards 184
22 Passing Yards __-__-___ 24
4 Fumbles lost------ 0-


City Asked to Regulate
Driving On Palm Boulevard
The City Commission had a com-
plaint from a Palm Boulevard resi-
dent Tuesday against cars cutting
corners across the grass median
and driving the wrong way up and
down the divided street.
The Board asked Police Chief H.
W. Griffin to erect posts at the
intersections to keep cars off un-
til grass could grow back and to
erect proper signs notifying mo-
torists to drive on the right side
of the street.


Stac House

Committee Asks

Financial Help
Rev. Harry Babbit, George Small
and M. P. Tomlinson, representing
the High School PTA appeared be-
fore the Commission Tuesday night
asking for financial help in secur-
ing an additional pool table for the
Stac House.
Rev. Babbit, spokesman for the
group reported that between 60
and 90 youths use the recreation
center on each open night, and the
pool table is the "center of attrac-
tion". Babbit said that a recondi-
tioned table could be secured for
$350 to $400. He stated that the
PTA had already made some heavy
expenditures in the center this
year and could not afford the ta-
ble now.
Mayor Frank Hannon stated that
$500 was in the budget for recrea.
tional equipment. Commissioner
John Robert Smith stated that most
of this money was allocated to
buy new playground equipment for
replacement of torn up equipment
in the colored park. He stated that
at least $300 of the money would
be needed for this purpose.
Mayor Hannon then asked the
PTA representatives to try to raise
half the price of the table and the
Commission would pay the other
half.
The group agreed to try this and
to secure a definite price on a ta-
ble to present to the Commission.


Congressman Sikes Confirms Plans

To Attend Constitution Day December 7


Presbyterians

Will Host Services

Thanksgiving Day
The Gulf County Ministerial Al-
liance announced this week that
annual Thanksgiving services will
be held this year in the Presbyter-
ian Church on Sixth Street. The
Thanksgiving message. will be
brought by Rev. Dave Neese, pas-
tor of the Church.
SRev. C. Byron Smith, pastor of
the First Baptist Church is chair-
man of the program for the spe-
cial services.
The special program will begin
at 9:00 a.m. and usually lasts for
about 45 minutes.
Worshippers of all faiths are in-
vited to attend.
A more complete program will
be published in next week's early
edition of The Star.


Lions To Feature

Horse Show On


Constitution Day
Another in the long list of en-
tertaining events to be presented
on Constitution Day, December 7,
will be a Horse Show, sponsored
by the Port St. Joe Lions' Club.
The event will begin at 2:00 p.m.
following the speaking and free
fish' fry in Centennial baseball
park.
Ten big events will be featured
in the horse show which will fea-
ture riders from the tri-state area
of Florida, Alabama and Georgia.
A trophy and ribbon will be pre-
sented to the winner of each event,
with ribbons going to the second,
third, fourth and fifth places.
Proceeds received from this ac-
tivity will be used to finance the
primary project of the Lions Slub,
Sight Conservation.


CONSTITUTION


Congressman Bob Sikes con-
firmed this week that he would
be in Port St. Joe on December
7, Constitution Day, along with
a host of other dignitaries who
have confirmed an invitation to
attend.
Sikes will be one of the speak-
ers of the noon hour, along with
Florida Governor Farris Bryant.
The event is being held Decem-
ber 7 in conjunction with the an-
nual Christmas parade in com-
memoration of the 125th anniver-
sary of the signing of Florida's
first Constitution in old St. Jo-
seph and the Golden Anniversary
of the chartering of modern Port
St. Joe.

Downtown Christmas Lights
Going Up for Yuletide
It's later than you think
And good evidence of this is
the fact that City crews are be-
ginning to string Christmas lights
in downtown Port St. Joe for the
"coming Yuletide" that is here
now!
The lights and decorations
have been "added to" this year
and will offer more Christmas
atmosphere to the people of Port
St. Joe.
All decorations are usually up
and turned on after Thanksgiv-
ing.


Trucks


Also Chemicals

And Water Pump
The Port St. Joe City Commis-
sion spent most of its meeting time
spending money Tuesday night, as
it let bids on four major purchases.
The first set of bids was for the
furnishing gasoline, greases and
oil, went to J. Lamar Miller, local
Standard Oil Dealer.
Miller bid a delivered price of
20.9 cents per gallon for regular
gasoline and 22.9 cents per gallon
for high test gasoline.
Miller bid $1.48 per gallon in
one quart cans for supreme motor
oil and 82c per gallon in one quart
cans for regular lubricating oil.
Standard's bid for grease was .2038
in 35 pound drums.
Other bidders for this business
were Gulf Oil Corporation and
Pure Oil Corporation.
Commissioner Coldewey made
the motion to accept Miller's bid,
seconded by Commissioner Nedley.
The Commission voted unanimously
in favor of the motion.
Trucks Purchased
St. Joe Motor Company was the
low bidder on two 2-ton trucks
and a three-quarter ton truck in
bidding against the C & L Truck
Sales of Panama City.
St. Joe Motor bid a trade price
of $2,852.00 for the two-ton trucks
and a trade price of $2,240.19
for a one-ton truck, which was sub-
stituted for the three-quarter ton
vehicle to meet wheelbase speci-
fications.
A pick-up truck and two two-ton
trucks will be traded in on the
new equipment.
Commissioner Nedley moved to
accept the St. Joe Motor bid, sec-
onded by Commissioner Coldewey.
The Board voted unanimously to
award the bid.
Chemicals, Pump Bought
Keenan Welding Supply was low
bidder on 5,000 pounds of Calgon
for the water treatment plant at
a price of 13.75c per pounds.
West Florida Equipment-Cor-
pany was low bidder for a sump
pump. Their bid was $616.30. The
next low bid was from Holley Co.,
of Tallahassee, who bid $643.31. i


Pipeline Closes

Operations Here

After 23 Years
Southeastern Pipeline Corpor-
ation emptied its tanks and lines I
this week and shut down their
operations after some 23 years
of pumping gasoline and other
petroleum products from Port i
St. Joe to points north as far as
Chattanooga, Tennessee. i
The pipeline is being replaced
by a giant line laid from Texas
through the center of the Eastern
half of the nation to the Atlan-
tic seaboard.
The pipeline emptied its lines '1
the first of this week and shut A
down its operations. I
It will be missed, .
SUPPORT THE SHARKS


Commission Talk

Goes To Dogs and

Bicycles Tuesday
Bicycles and barking dogs took
up about 45 minutes of the City
Commission meeting Tuesday night.
The Commission is desirous of
regulating the nuisance value of
both items without infringing on
the rights of citizens to keep both
items of contention.
They discussed with legal coun-
sel Cecil G. Costin, Jr., with draw-
ing up an ordinance to protect
both owners of bicycles and dogs
and citizens bothered by both.
The bicycle question was fairly
easy to solve, with an ordinance
to be forthcoming to probably pro-
hibit bicycle riding on the side-
walks of downtown Port St. Joe;
require a rear reflector and a front
white light on all bicycles ridden
after dark for safety purposes and
the registering of bicycles with the
City to combat stealing of bicycles.
Costin said he would draw up such
an ordinance for study by the
Board.
But the dog situation was some-
thing else again.
The Commission agreed that
dogs cannot be "legislated" out of
existence nor can the right to own
one be denied, but the nuisance
value couldn't be overlooked.
The thinking of the Board was
along the lines of requiring dogs
to be innoculated and wear a tag
testifying to the innoculation and
to requiring a petition signed by
three (hypothetical r -nbe- set by
attorney Costin) complaining citi-
zens to bring action against dog
owners whose pets are nuisances.
The dog problem promises to
bring much more conversation at
future meetings.
.----- Ir

Funds Approved for
Cross-State Barge Canal
Rep. Charles E. Bennett of Flor-
ida, said "400 years of dreams"
came true for Florida Tuesday
when the House approved funds to
start digging a barge canal across
the northern part of Florida.
Bennett told reporters the idea
of the canal was first conceived
by French Huguenot settlers in
1594. He said early maps of Florida
actually showed a water route
across the state.
The House approved a public
works appropriation bill that car-
ried $1 million to start construc-
tion of the $135 million project.
Bennett said Congress thus has fi-
nally approved the canal, first re-
commended by Andrew Jackson
when he was governor of Florida
in the early 1800s.
Harry Saunders of Port St. Joe
is a member of the committee
seeking approval and construction
of the cross-state barge canal.

Spending Leave Here
Lewis H. Rogers is spending a
ten day leave here with his parents
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Rogers at
Highland View. Lewis has recently
returned from Sicily where he ser-
ved seven months with the U. S.
Navy.


FHP 'Trackdown' Success


Trooper Ken Murphy of the
Florida Highway Patrol stated this
week that "Operation Trackdown",
conducted in Port St. Joe last week
end was very successful.
Trooper Murphy said that other
FHP patrolmen assisting in the
operation commented that traffic
violations were less frequent in
Port St. Joe than other areas they
have conducted similar operations
But despite the compliments of


DAY


the visiting officers, a number of
violations were chalked up by the
team conducting the intensive traf-
fic violations check Thursday, Fri-
day and Saturday.
The Troopers made 38 arrests
in the three day period ranging
from speeding to failure to have
valid driver's license. Trooper
Murphy said that the driver license
violation is becoming a common
thing, with people forgetting to
get licenses renewed in their birth


DEC.


date. He recommended checking of
licenses in birth months to see if
they have expired. "Time flies",
said Murphy, and some people let
the time slip by without renewing
their license on time. The team is-
sued 67 notices for faulty equip-
ment.
Trooper Murphy says that he has
already seen good results from the
"Operation" in better driving ha-
bits and increased activity with the
license examiner on Tuesdays.






7


NELCOME PARENTS-Miss Eilsie New- two visiting parents and serve them punch
some, FTA member, Mrs. Margaret Biggs, and cookies at open house held at the Port
FTA sponsor, Joyce Walker, FTA member St. Joe High School last week. A num-.
and Principal Wayne Saunders, welcome of parents visited the school,









Luncheon Honors

Bride-Elect ^
Miss Ann Miller, bride-elect of
December 28, was guest of honor
at a bridal luncheon given by Mrs.
Charles Browne, Mrs. Harry Mc-
Knight, Mrs. Herman Dean and
Mrs. Ned Porter on Saturday, No-
vember 16, at the Holiday Inn,
West Beach Drive, Panama City.
Upon arrival the guests were in-
vited to the mezzanine party rooms
of the Inn, overlooking the blue
waters of St. Andrew Bay, where
the luncheon table, laid with white
damask cloth centered with an
elongated low arrangement of deep-
hued chrysanthemums and carmen
grape clusters flanked by matching
candles, carried out the bride-
elect's chosen colors of cranberry
and white. The cranberry and white

Hardens Will

Observe Golden

Wedding Sunday
Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Harden, Sr.,
of- Wewahitchkar will observe their


motif was further used in interest-
ing detail in the four course lun-
cheon.
Miss Miller, dressed in a lacy-
knit suit of bronze boucle was pre-
sented a shoulder corsage of white
Fuji mums to compliment her
attire and a footed silver bread
tray by the hostesses.
Invited to enjoy this occasion
with the honor'guest were her mo-
ther, Mrs. J. Lamar Miller, Miss
Mary Dell Ramsey, Miss Diane Lay,'
Miss Elizabeth Ann Browne, Mrs.
Richard Porter, Mrs. Richard H.
McIntosh, Mrs. Henry Campbell,
Mrs. Paul Fensom, Mrs. Strafford
Barke, Mrs. Robert King, Mrs. Fen-
non Talley, Mrs. Silas Stone of
Port St. Joe and Mrs. Clay Lewis
and Miss Penney Lewis of Panama
City.

Mrs. Blackburn Hostess to
WMS Circle No. 4 Monday
Circle No. 4 of WMS No. 1 of
the First Baptist Church met Mon-
day, November 18 with Mrs. Albert
Blackburn for their circle meeting.
Due to the absence of the chair-
man, Mrs. Ruth Keels, Mrs. Milton
Chafin was in charge of the meet-
ing.


Mrs. S. C. Pridgeon opened the
Golden Wedding Anniversary Sun- meeting with pridgeon opened the
day afternoon. mProgram chairman, Mrs. Prid-
The sons and daughters of the geon, assisted by Mrs. Stevens,
Hardens are having a reception for brought an interesting program on
their parents in honor of this oc- the life and work of Bill Wallace
casion and invite all of the friends in China. Mr. Wallace was a medi-
of Mr. and Mrs. Harden to attend. cal missionary.
The reception will be held at The hostess served apple pie
4:00 .p.m. in the Gulf Coast Elec- a-la-mode, nuts, Cokes and coffee
tric Coop Lounge in Wewahitchka. to the six members present.


Student Council

Lists Activities
At a recent meeting of the Stu-
dent Council of Port St. Joe High
School, V. L. Beathard and John
Lewis were accepted as honorary
members by a unanimous vote of
the council. Mr. Beathard served
as a chaperone on the Student
Council buses at every out-of-town
football game to which the busus
ran. John Lewis worked on all Stu-
dent Council project days, although
he was not a member.
On November 11, the newly pro-
posed Constitution for Port St. Joe
High School was accepted by a suf-
ficient vote of the student body.
it went into effect immediately.
On Saturday, November 16, a
group from the Student Council
painted a portion of the school cor-
ridor. On a previous project day,
Council members cleaned the bulle-
tin boards in nine rooms.
Visiting With Goodsons
Mr. and Mrs. George Hill and
daughter, Stacey from Sattelite
Beach are visiting here with Mr.
and Mrs. Carl Goodson and Mr. and
Mrs. Jim Avant.
------
Visiting Frank Barnes'
Visiting with Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Barnes last week end were Mr.
and Mrs. Floyd Bedsole and daugh-
ter, Peggy from Abbeville, Ala-
bam a. Mrs. Bedsole is Mrs.
Barnes sister.
seat The Starto a rriena


Home Garden Ideas


For a garden project that is dif-
ferent, grow "pint-size" plants in a
five-gallon glass container.
The project is ideal for the Flor-
ida room.
You could christen the project
demijon farming, but to forestall
visitors by revenue officers, a bet-
ter name is terrarium.
Besides serving as a conversa-
tional plece, it will place your
green thumb in a show case.
A round glass globe, aquarium,
large-mouth bottle, large-stemmed
glass or other clear glass containers
are fine for housing a miniature
garden. The glass enclosure pro-
tects delicate foliage, brittle stems
and leaves that are difficult t o
grow in the open,
A terrarium is ideal for growing
certian plants under adverse con-
ditions.
It is an ideal environment for
numerous plants that otherwise
would perish in the normally dry
atmosphere of the home. Growing
plants behind curved glass adds
luster and reflection to the arrang-
ment.
Dr. T. J. Sheehan, ornamental
horticulturist with the University
of Florida Agricultural Experiment
Stations, says that a terrarium is
easy to set up.
After selecting the container.
for the ornamental venture, he
suggests placing at least one inch
of pea-size gravel in the container.
Then cover the gravel with three
inches of a mixture of one part
peat and one part sandy soil adding
one teaspoon of 6-6-6 fertilizer for
two quarts of the mixture.
Set plants in the glass enclosure
at the same depth as found grow-
ng wild, in the garden or in pots.
If you use a narrow-mouth con-
tainer, you will find long tweezers
or sticks helpful in the planting
operation.
Plants suggested for terrariums
are fairy footprints, partridge berry
maidenhair fern, selaginella, Afri-
can violets, creeping fig, English
ivy (small varieties), fittonia, pep-
erpmia, snake plant (small varie-
ties) and tradescantia.
To maintain the planting venti-
late the terrarium when sides of
the glass have collected an abund-
ance of moisture; water only when
necessary to furnish soil moisture
and limited amounts of fertilizer.
Plants in a terrarium will survive
for long periods without fertilizer.
The object is to keep the plants
short of a starvation diet.
healthy but growing slowly-just
Keep terrarium plants away from
direct sunlight, as they are natur-
ally adapted to growing in dark,
damp areas in the woods.
TULIPS
It is not impossible to grow tulips
i n Florida. I f y o u are daring e-
nough to try this tall stemmed
beauty, you can literally paint your
garden with the gayest colors by
selecting different varieties of tu-
lips that do well here.
Here are a few "musts" for grow-
ing tulips.
Get the bulbs as soon as possible.
Put them in the refrigerator for
about six to eight weeks and they
will be ready for December plant-
ing.
If this is your first attempt at
tulips, be sure to try some Dar-
wins. Suggested varieties include
Clara Butt, Prunus, Bartigon, City
of Haarlem, William Pitt, Farn-
comb Sanders and Zwanenburg.
In the Parrot type try Blue Par-


Trooperill


rot, Fantasy and Violet green. In
the Cottage group use Inglescome
Yellow and Golden Harvest.
Avoid planting tulips in indian
file. Single rows of tulip bulbs
gives such a thin line of color that
will not repay you for your efforts.
It is best to set the bulbs in clust-
ers or stagger the rows several
bulbs wide.


First Baptist

Circle 2 Meets
Circle 2 of the WMS No. 1 of the"
First Baptist Church met in the
home of Mrs. H. F. Ayers Monday
afternoon at 3:00 p.m., with five
members and the president, Mrs.
E. C, Cason visiting. The devotion-
al was brought from Psalms 68:3-4
by Mrs. W. I. Carden.
The program was brought from
the Royal Service magazine by Mrs.
Richard Saunders and Mrs. Carden
on the life story of missionary
Rev. Bill Wallace, who died in 1951
in Communist China. Mrs. Cason
led in prayer for those on the pray-
er calendar.
Mrs. Ayers, circle chairman, pre-
sided over the business session in
which good reports were given
from each chairman. Mrs. Ayers
closed the meeting with prayer for
more dedication of Christians, and


rroDlem; leftover letda,' n
after turkey dinner,
Solution: instead of hash, sur-
prise the family with leftover
turkey delight.
TURKEY IOLL-UPS
2 tbsp. chopped onion
V4 lb. butter or margarine
2V/ cups cooked diced potatoes
1 cups cooked, drained
spinach
1 tsp. salt, dash of pepper
12 large thin turkey slices
V cup slivered toasted
almonds
1 tbsp. A.1. Steak Sauce
Saute onion in 2 tbsp. butter un-
til tender but not brown. Re-
move from heat, add potatoes,
spinach, salt and pepper. Toss
together gently. Spoon mixture
into center of each turkey slice,
fold over ends and secure with
wooden cocktail picks. Place in
casserole. Melt remaining but-
ter, stir in almonds, A.1. Sauce,
pour over roll-ups. Bake at 350
deg. about 25 minutes il
ghtly brown. Serves44


A Factory Trained

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THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Iila. fHStSDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1963

i -' .. W


Eta Upsilon Chapter Entertains Rushees

With Afternoon Preferential Tea
Members of Eta Epsilon chapter lovely table, centered with an ar-
of Beta Sigma Phi entertained their rangement of yellow roses.
rushee's with an afternoon Prefer- Approximately 20 members call-
rential Tea. The honored guest ed between the appointed hours.
were Mrs. Don Grossman and Mrs. Picture left to right;
Jake Koller.
The tea was held at the home of Mrs. Jake Koller, Mrs. Grossman
Mrs. Bill Wager, chapter sponsor. rusheess) Mrs. Billy Joe Rish,
Mrs. Billy Joe Rich poured at a president, Mrs. Bill Wager Sponsor.
the revival beginning on December ing with the WMU Mizpah.
5. i
The members discussed the Visiting With Jacksons
Christmas party to be in the home Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Honeycutt,
of Mrs. C. G. Costin, Sr., on Decem- of Birmingham, Alabama, are vaca-
ber 17. tioning here. Mrs. Honeycutt is a
Mrs. Costin led the group in clos- sister of A. P. Jackson.

Green Fir



Christmas Trees

3 through 8 foot Trees Available

An Annual Project of the

Port St. Joe


JAYCEES
All. proceeds from Christ-
mas tree sales used in Jay-
cee Youth Programs.

Due to Arrive First Week In December


RESERVE YOUR TREE NOW BY

CALLING 227-2711 HJOHN
HOWARD


-- TIME FOR A

1 CHECK-UP?
Come in for a
COMPLETE ENGINE
PERFORMANCE ANALYSIS
If you're not getting top performance from
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St. Joe Motor Co.

PHONE 227-3737 322 MONUMENT AVE.


ALL FALL




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Announcing Our








IN OUR NEW and LARGER STORE



Friday, November 22

Everyone is welcome to come in and register for the many prizes to
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With Coupon and purchasee of
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Writing Expert

Can Tell Character
How do you determine whether
a person will pay his bills?
The answer to this question
would put many a business man in
"credit heaven".
Ed Eells, owner and operator of
Ed's Florist here, believes he has
foiin dthe answer-graphoanalysis,
or handwriting analysis.
Eells has recently been certified
to practice Graphoanalysis by the
International Graphoanalysis So-
ciety of Chicago, Illinois and licens-
ed by the State of Florida in this
field. Described by the society as
the "scientific method of handwrit-


CAREFREE DRIVING
starts at the

N-AP-A 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.
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
.jAPA Sign today

St. Joe

Auto Parts
311 Williams Avenue


ing aatysf," Grapho S is cious circle. If h intern't runs in
used in child and vocational gui- many different ai this particu-
dance, personnel selection, credit lar pattern probably will be even
risk determination and forgery de- more extravagant. Other traits he
tection. Members of th society looks for are impulsiveness, strong
are provided with the latest results independence, indecisiveness, pro-
of handwriting research carried out crastination, vanity and a will that
by empirical and clinical processes is easily influenced.
and validated by statistical studies. "Even though a person appears
The society has chapters in most to be a bad risk," Eells explained,
states and recently established a "doesn't mean you won't get your
$50,000 scholarship fund. Its annual money. For example, if he is the
international congress a t tr acts strong independent type, you'll
members from the 50 states as well probably get paid, but on his
as from several foreign countries, terms." He added, "Most bad cre-
The society includes members of dit risks usually show the trait of
the medical, psychiatric and teach- deceit." w
ing professions. A number of cler- Eells went on to explain, "One
gymen and women are members, of the; most important things we
Eells, stated, "By studying a per. find from a person's handwriting
son's handwriting you can pick out is how ..(not. what) .he is thinking.
certain combinations of character- It is important to realize that gra-
istics which will tell you if he is a phoanalysis is not fortune telling.
good or poor credit risk." He fur- In fact it is scientifically opposed
their states, "Graphoanalysis, long to it. It makes no claims whatso-
a tool of police, doctors, psychia- ever to predicting the future, your
trists and social workers has a fortune in business, or which horse
great potential in the credit field, to bet on in the next race."
particularly "credit character." Basic. courses in graphoanalysis
"The science of graphoanalysis are now being offered for credit
has been proved 98 percent accur- in six universities. Most recently
ate," Eells reports. "It has been it has been added to the curricu-
used almost as effectively in ana- lum of the University of Akron.
lyzing the character of handicapped Four graphoanalysts are now on
persons who write with artificial hospital staffs in the United States
limbs, or even write with a pen in this capacity.


held in their mouth."
Experts contend predominant
character traits can be determined
by graphoanalysis. Although a per-
son's style of writing may change,
the essential stroke, pressure, and
slant most likely will stay the same
throughout his life."'.
"A person's handwriting is con-
trolled by his subconscious mind,"
Eells explained. That's why it is so
hard to change your handwriting
to imitate someone else, because
you are writing with a personality
that is not you.-- -
"There is no one trait by itself
which would designate a person as
a bad credit risk. It is a combina-
tion of characteristics. An example
of a bad credit risk would be a
person who shows traits of acqui-
sitiveness, extreme generosity and
extravagance, particularly if that
person's interests are varied. If a
person has a deep seated desire to
acquire material property, but is
extremely generous, this is apt to
lead to extravagance. He is liable
to give away more than he can ac-
quire and get caught up in a vi-


Eells further said, "I take this
as a sacred trust, because you can
read so much about a person that
you have to be very careful. This
ability can be dangerous in the
hands of the unscrupulous. If we


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, PF.
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1963
are not very careful, we can close
the very doors we want to open
by our analysis."
NOTE OF THANKS
The Thomas Webb family of
Oak Grove would like to thank
their friends for the help that they
received from you following the
fire in their home last Thursday.
The Thomas Webb family

IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S
COURT, GULF COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE.
IN RE: Estate of
ELIZABETH SANDERS,
Deceased.
NOTICE OF FILING PETITION
FOR FINAL DISCHARGE OF
ADMINISTRATOR
TO ALL WHOM IT MAY
CONCERN:
Notice is hereby given that I
have filed my final returns as Ad-
ministrator of the estate of Eliza-
beth Sanders, deceased; that I
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. Price
Administrator of Estate of
Elizabeth Sanders, deceased.
Cccil G. Costin, Jr.
221 Reid Ave. 4t-10-31
Attorney for Administrator


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Table Napkins 2 pks. 45c White Corn 2 cans 39c


Gerber Strained
BABY FOOD 10 for 99c
Chicken of the Sea
Dietetic Tuna 3YV oz. 23c
Detergent ":.A
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Cap't Kitt (6% oz.)
Tuna for Cats 2 for 27c -
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CRISCOO 3 1bs. 1 9C
Decaf (5 oz.) 10c OFF
INSTANT COFFEE 89c
Hershey (16 oz.) Fresh Q
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Prices in this ad are good through
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THE S TAR

Publihed Every Thurada At 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Frl t
By the Star Publlyhlng Qomplny
WESLEY R. RAMSEY Editor and Publf wr
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, ColumnlstR, feportOr e
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Opaertngnt
DIAL 227-8161 POSIOMICE Box 808
entered as second-olass matter, December 19, 1987, at the Postoffice, Port St. Joe,
Florida, under Act of Maroh 8, 187,~.

SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE t
ONE YEAR, $3.00 SIX MONTHS, $ .75 THREE MONTHS, !127.*

TO ADVERTISERS- Jn case of error or omissions in advertisements, the publlhe*s
do not hold themselves liable for damage' further thn amount reeiwedl f, i
advertisement, '"
THE STARP Port St. Jo, Fin. THiURSDAY, NOVEMBER -21, i963


Ladies Bowling News,


LADIES COFFEE LEAGUE
Amison Seafood went all the way
Thursday morning and won all four
games. Faye's Seafood Grill was in
there bowling but couldn't quite
stay up with Amisons. Lois Smith
was high for Amison's bowling a
450 series. Doris Amison bowled a
415 series. Verna Burch bowled a
366 and Christine Lightfoot a 342.
High bowler for Faye's Seafood
Grill was Ann Whittle with a 377
series. Alice Machen bowled a 370
series.
Jitney Jungle and Team No. 8


split their games this week .to
and two. Evplyn Smith bowed a
458 series for Jitney Jungle with
games of 15,8, 15 6 ,a id 144. n
Steel ad 30 series. High bowl-
er for Team o. was ary arri-
son with a 337 series. Loyce Rea-
man was right behind 4"ry th
a 336 series.
Rich's Super Market was really
on the ball this week winng three
games allowing St. Jo,g Natural Gas
only one. Gloria Morgan hqwled a
414 series for Rich'p and 3ally i-
lone bowled a 396 series' Bowling


WORLD TRAVELER AUTHOR

DYNAMIC SPEAKER
SPARKLING
MUSIC
0 GREAT
fa Ay SINGING


FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH

December 1 through 8
TWO SERVICES DAILY 7:00 A.M. and 7:30 P.M.




McCULLOCH

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PLAYER MOTOR COMPANY
HIGHWAY 98 HIGHLAND VIEW


high for St. Joe Natural Gas was
Wanda Oglesby, with a 360 series.
Eva Brooks bowled a 306 series.
West Florida Gas Co., downed
the Whitfield Strikers three to one
this week. Mary Brown bowled a
good series of 463 with games of
132, 172 and 159. Aline Abrams
bowled a 333 series and Allie Mc-
Donald bowled a 315 series. Jerry
Freeman bowled a 432 series for
Whitfield Strikers. She had games
pf 178, 135 and 119. Her game of
138 placed her ,third -high individ-
Ial -game for the Morning League.
(What happened to Norma this
iWe ihad some real good splits
picked ,up. Aline Abrams -picked
pp ;a 6-7 .split and 5-10 split. Ruby
Lucas picked up a 5-6-10 split.
Allie iMcDonald picked. up a 4-6-10
split. -Evelyn 2Smith picked up a
5-10 .split and Lois Smith a 2-7.
Tama Standings W L
Amison Seafood -------19 7
Jitney 'Jungle --------20 16
,West Fla. Gas --------19 17
Rich's jSuper Mkt. 17% 18A
Whitfield Strikers 17 19
Faye's Seafood Grill 15 21
Team No. 8 ---------14 22
St. Joe Natural Gas 12Y2 22/2
Gulf County Ladies League
By Maxine Jensen
Raffield's Fisheries won three
points "'giving" Florida National
Bank on. Jo Ferrell bowled well
for Raffield's with a 486 series. She
1,ad 147, 160 and 179 games. Eve-
lyn Ivurdock hd two good games
of 140 and 163. (I won't mention


her other one.)
Florida National Bank was led
by Betty Whitehurst with a 387
series. Carolyn Sickmon was next
with a 326 series. What happened
to Jo Ann Holland?
Comforter's took three points
from St. Joe Furniture allowing
them one point. Maxine Jensen led
Comforter's with a 427 series. Sue
Moore was a close second with a
422 series. She bowled high game
for the night with a 187. (How
about that Lamar?) Mary Roberts
raised her average three pins bowl-
ing games of 141, 131 and 124.
Wynell -Burke was high for St.
Joe Furniture with a 388 series.
Norma Zeigler was next with a
316. This team was having their
troubles.
Team Standings W L
Raffield's Fisheries ---- 27 17
Comforter's 25 19
St. Joe Furniture ------- 21 23
Fla. National Bank ------15 29


'Lack of Rain

Makes Fire A

Danger In Woods
Once again it's that time of year
when thousands of hunters take to
the Florida woods and field.
And any nimrod worth his gun-
powder will tell you there's nothing
like the crisp, pure air of the hunt
to brighten the spirit and freshen


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


SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45
'MURNING woIsaIP 11:15.
Vi~NING WORSHIP 7:30
II-WEE hK SERVICE (Wednesday) .... 7:30
U"THjEH CE' (Friday) 7:30
IBO1NDITIONED CENTRAL HEAT
L~tuJ Li i ,iuj ',Ja -


se .. I.. ........ .. ..... .'
You Are Cordially Invited To Attend

Long Ave. Baptist Church
REV. .JC. ODUM, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 a.m.
QpG WORSHIP 11:Q00 a.
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION ... 6:45 P.ML
EVENING WORSHIP 8:00 P.M.
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) ....... 7:30 p.m.
Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
Air Coaditlened Centrally Heated

VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME


the frame.
This year, unfortunately, due to I
extreme dryness in much of Flor-
ida the outdoors man is finding an
overtone of smoke-from burning
brush and forest fire.
The Sunshine State needs rain
and lots of it. It got some last week.
It needs more. In the lower half of
the peninsular-generally f r o m
Hillsborough, Polk, and Osceola
Counties and southward-three to
four inches total fell during the
first two weeks in November.
Central, north, and west Florida
have had some scattered showers
also during the first half of the
pnonth. The weeks ahead could be
critical, according to State Forester
C. H. Coulter.
Our rain gauges throughout the
state are still showing deficits from
the average and some areas in
Florida have not recovered their
normal water tables in the past sev-
pral years," Coulter said.
Even so, Florida-rainwise has
fared better than most southern
states this fall.
Coulter urged that every hunter,'
camper, and fisherman re-double
his normal efforts this season in
forest fire prevention. Killing frost
in North Florida has already
brought dead, dry ,egetation-ai
good trigger for forest fires, Coul-
ter pointed out.
In some less fortunate states,
severe drought has forced drastic

Sharpening
"Anything ;tht cuts"
Shears Lxawu Mowers

Ray1. Brant
1805 Garrison Ave.
Phone 227-7091



WARD
ElECTRIC EVICE
517 First _S t
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Rewovpd pd Rtqpljgyd
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REPAIR i

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AU work nt
ST. JOE RADIO

Pon *


-PLENTY L't


*f hrHe a



*Beiauty


It's good health Insurance to let
us deliver all the dairy-fresh products
your family needs. And remember to
toast your own health with a delicious
glass of Borden's milk at least twice
a day!




HARODmE.I

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Call 639-4388 Collect


Wewahbtehka


fire prevention measures, including It all adds up to this: "'Good
bans on all hunting. Not so, in Flor- hunting, Mr. Florida Nimrod. But
ida. take care-with fire"


I FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH |


Corner T.ird St. and ;althll Ave.


SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:30 a.m.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 a.m.
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION ...... 6:45 p.m.
EVENING WORSHIP 8:00 p.m.
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) _-- 7:30 p.m.
"Come and Worship God With Us"



FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
Intersecton Monument and Consttution
REV. THOMAS B& HARRIS, D.D., MInleter


9:45
11:00
7:30
6:00
7:30


Church School
Morning Worship
Bibye Study (Wednesday)
Methodist Youth Fellowship ........-....
?Evening Worship



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-rm" pt *->-mon.- -
,You Are Welcome To The
first United Pentecostal Church
10th St. NW. and Victoria Avenue Highland View. Florida
'I ev. JAMES J. HILL, Pastor


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Is~aT-~8 r/










Meidmants Make Awards to Outstanding

Football Players for Past Two Games


'The merchants are continuing to
award Sharks football players for
their outstanding aggresisve action
during weekly games.
For the Bonifay game, awards
went to: Eric Hammond, a $5.00
merchandise certificate given by
Pate's Service Center; Tommy Sisk,
two seafood dinners given by the
Florida National Bank; Charles
Gibson, a sport shirt given by
Carp's; Junior Nichols, a sport
shirt given by Costin's Department
Store; Norton Kilbourn, a haircut,


shampoo and. tonic given by Hi-
note's Barber Shop. ,-
Awards for the Quincy game
were as follows: Tommy Sisk, sair-
cut ,shampoo and tonic by Hinote's
Barber Shop; Charles Zimmerman,
haircut, shampoo and tonic by Coo-
per's Barber .Shop; David Young,
two steak dinners by Don Parker;
Norton Kilbourn, two steak dinners
by Billy Joe Rish; Junior Nichols,
sport shirt given by Costin's De-
partment Store.
Prizes will be awarded for Apa-


Get Ready for -

Winter Driving

Now!
Thursday, Friday, Saturday

SPECIALS !


Align front end and balance
front wheels (includes weights)


S6.95


TUNE ENGINE MINOR
,2 Set ignition, timing and carburetor adjustment.
*> Install new spark plugs.
Install new Distributor points and condenser.
Check spark plug and coil wiring.
4* Pressure test radiator.
Check all radiator hose.
6 Cylinder 8 Cylinder
Any Kind OEM Any Kind $59
Necessary Parts Extra

UNDERCOATING CARS --- $10.95
HARVEY TAYLOR, Shop Foreman

AUTHORIZED RAMBLER DEALER
CHRYSLER PLYMOUTH SALES
GOODYEAR and PURE OIL PRODUCTS



HUTCHINS MOTORS

ST. 'OE PURE SERVICE
301 Monument Ave. Plione 227-2241


U


SAMS ON I TE

CAST IR 0 N


LUGGAGE

COOK SETS


Small Electric Appliances

WESTINGHOUSE Toasters, Waffle Bakers,
Coffee Makers, Fry Pans, Deep Fat Fryers,
Grills, Roasters.
SUNBEAM .. Mixers, Blenders, Can Openers,
Irons, Hair Dryers, Hot Dog Roasters, Etc.


Christmas

L TREES

S$9.95


Just Arrived .

Plastic Upholstered

DEN CHAIRS
with OTTOMAN

only $14.95


Child's Platform

ROCKERS
Sturdy, Good Looking

$8.95


A LARGE SELECTION OF

Just The Thing To Make Your Little One Happyl

DOLLS and BUNNY RABBITS


lachicola game. Any merchant, bus-
iness man or individual wishing to
take part contact Jake Mouchette.
Boosters Final Meeting
The Shark Boosters will meet to-
morrow morning beginning at 6:30
a.m. for their final breakfast meet-
ing of the season. The meetings are
held in the upstairs dining room
of the Motel St. Joe.
Everyone -interested in high
school athletics is urged to be
present if possible. The Boosters
have a good bit of business to dis-
cuss. A film will also be presented
for entertainment.

. Bowling News
INDUSTRIAL LEAGUE
The Laboratory regained their
old form and knocked off first
place Millwrights. Last place Main-
tenance took advantage of Meter
Shop's coolness and bumped them
off. Paper Mill hung three loses on
Pulp Mill.
Goober "Big Gun" Dunlap and
Mac McArdle were over 500 and
Tom Parker shot a 495 series to
help Laboratory pin the loss on
Millwright. Harold Quackenbush
was above his average for the win-
ners.
Buford Griffin wasted a 525 ser-
ies in a losing effort for the Mill-
wrights.
Darly Collier came in at 550 to
pump new life into a sagging
Maintenance offense. Rod Jensen
threw a 510 to back up Daryl but
the entire meter shop team was the
best men Maintenance had.
Tom, Thornton bought his old
ball and shoes back from Fead
Ethridge and seems to have regain-
ed his old form. A 209 second
game was all that saved him but it
was good enough to beat a sleep-
ing Pulp Mill. Yank "Pappa Bear"
Zimmerman stumbled and, fumbled
for a 458 series.
The Pulp Mill seemed to be
somewhere else as they rolled over
and played dead. What with Lou
Little, Dick Sweitzer and Troy Gay
just getting above 400.
Enough said.
Standings W L
Millwrights 24 19
Pulp Mill 24% 19%
Laboratory 22 22
Meter Shop ----- 21 23
Paper Mill 20 24
Maintenance ---------19%. 24%
.Visiting With Humphreys
. ,Mr. and Mrs. Barne, Bullock
and three children of Sumpter
AFB, S. C., were the, recent guests
of Mr. Bullock's sister and family,
the Bill Humphreys.


Gift-hunters can tour the
bazaars of the world in half
an hour simply by following
Karen Levin around the tiny
shop in the public basement of
United Nations headquarters.
Miss Levin, a U.N. Gift
Center Sales clerk, will show
you fishes, birds and bears
carved from soapstone or
whale's tooth by Eskimos in
Canada or Norway. V/alls are
hung with mahogany masks
from the Philippines, boom-
erangs from Australia and
drawings- copied from New
Zealand's prehistoric caves.
For children, there are dolls
in brilliant national costumes
and hand-carved toys from
Ecuador, Argentina, Finland,


Spain and France. At the more
sophisticated level is the array
of Wedgwood and delicate
bone china from England and
dainty crystal bowls of modern
Scandinavian simplicity.
One counter is heaped with
a rainbow of Indian saris and
scarves exquisite lengths of
filmy silk worked in gold
thread. There are earrings,
bracelets, necklaces and
brooches of gold, silver, amber
or turquoise from Thailand,
Austria, Denmark or Israel.
The handicrafts of nearly
every one of the U.N.'s 111
member nations is on display
in this fascinating world mar-
ketplace on New York's East
River.


- Say You Saw It In The Star -










LETTER HEADS ENVELOPES BILL HEADS
CIRCULARS FORMS BUSINESS CARDS
BROCHURES SOCIETY PRINTING
ENGRAVING

THE STAR PUBLISHING CO.
Letterpress Printing Offset Printing Office Supplies
DIAL 227-3161


T11wGj'AA, port 60 Joe. mc


/ IF/v AD1


Dear Friends:
Did you ever see the time when
as many things were going on at
the same time? Now, no matter
how easy and good it sounds every
one of these goings on involve a
certain amount of effort, time and
money. As far as hard work is con-
cerned the writer claims to be on
the part time list Yet, we've
never been so busy and had as
much to do as NOW! Why, the sea-
sons and holidays are coming
around so fast they're overlapping,
and running over each other!
In the merchandising field we
find ourselves getting ready for
Christmas before we're ready for
Thanksgiving! I'm wondering if it
wouldn't be a good idea to com-
bine Thanksgiving, Christmas and
New Year's and have a triple holi-
day rolled up in one package? Then
we could be thankful, merry and
happy at the same time? In fact
we're starting right now with a
big consolidated triple wish to you
and yours for a thankful, merry
hpapy Thanksgiving( Christmas and
New Year's!
Now, let's imagine ourselves
caught up until January 2, 1964.
Why, I'm already feeling better
and it's going to be great just to
relax and take it easy while making
plans for Valentine and Easter
1964! Starting right -now- this -is
going to be a light airy, maybe silly
column from here on out. No use
to read any further if you're bur-
dened and worried with thoughts
of the work nad problems connect-
ed with the celebration of Thanks-
giving, Christmas and New Year's.
Let's see if you criticize, smile or
blush while reading the next para-
graph: (An item appearing in Bet-


Tucker Named To

Road Committee
TALLAHASSEE (Special)-Fifth
District Senator Luther Tucker of
Wakulla County (who represents
Gulf County in the State Senate)
has been named to the Legislative
Council's Committee on Roads and
Highways, by Council Chairman,
James E. (Nick) Conner of Brooks-
ville, it was learned yesterday.
Senator Conner said the Craw-
fordville road builder -legislator,
"Will bring much needed exper-
ience in the broad knowledge of
industry problems to the interim
committee which has a vital role to
perform during the next two
years."
Dade Representative David El-
dredge was chosen chairman of the
body, with other Senators L. K.
Edwards and Scott Kelley as mem-
bers, along with Representatives
Chesterfield Smith, Harry West-
berry, Warren S. Henderson, Ralph
Carter and Lynwood Arnold. As-
sociates named by Senator Conner
include Quentin V. Long and Lee
Weissenborn.
The chairman requested Repre-
sentative Eldredge to move as

NO. 1 DRIVE-IN

THEATRE
Apalachicola, Florida
Thurs., Fri., Nov. 21 and 22
Nudist Camp Story
Dairy of A Nudist
Adult Show
Sat., Sun., Mon and Tues.
Nov. 23, 24, 25 and 26
Hayley Mills in
Summer Magic
Wednesday, Nov. 27
FREE CARLOAD NIGHT
Cattle Queen of
Montana
In Color


ter Selling) .
A woman had just stepped into
the bathtub when the doorbell
rang. In the nude, she stepped
from the tub and yelled through
the front door, "Who is it?" .
"Blind salesman", came the reply.
With all the assurance in the world
she fung the door open and con-
fronted a wide-eyed salesman who
asked, "Lady where should I hang
the blinds your husband ordered?"
Now, to be a little more practical:
Manager: "You shouldn't tell lies.
Do you know what we do in this
store to stock boys who lie? .
Stock boy: "Yes, sir. When they're
old enough, you make salesmen
out of them." Did you know that
nobody needs a smile so much as
those who have none left to give?
I'm still wondering about some-
thing my boss told me about 30
years ago: "Good ideas are subject
to solitary confinement when they'
get into an empty head". He was
looking straight in my eyes??? Get-
ting around to a dull flat sort of
closing, here's a borrowed thought
or two: The man who does his best
today will be a hard man to beat
tomorrow. If you this you are
too small to do a big thing, try do-
ing small things in a big way .
No man should attempt to com-
mand until he has learned to obey.
Tfyou :are ambitious, you may set
the world on fire; but if you're
careless you may help to burn it
down The man who really
wants to do something finds a way:
the other kind finds an excuse .
My friends, it's nearly midnite and
time to go Won't you try
Bcyles when you shop? We're small
but we try to serve you in a big
way! S'long. -RGB


quickly as possible to organize and
activate the committee which he
said, "Has much to do".




WITH


Life


IT'S A



GREAT



LIFE!



P Get the things you
desire when you retire.
See your Gulf Life
representative on how
Adapt-A-Plan can help
you with retirement plans.



Gulf
Life


INSURANCE
COMPANY


The Tattler
R. GLENN BOYLES Editor
Associate Editors YOU-ALL .
Published by
BOYLES DEPARTMENT STORE -*
PHON K ALL 7-4X&1" l
R. GLENN BOYLES, Owner
"Dedlcated to Better Selling mixed with a
little fun"
*OYLKS
riTURe PERSONNEL
ERLMA M. BOYLES Manager
GLADYS S. GILL Ladies' and Children's Ready-to-Wear
ETHEL M. GAY and PAULA LOVETT Lingerie
NORMA WILLIAMS Men's and Boy's Wear
MARY REEVES Lay-Away Manager
BOB McKIERNAN Shoe Department
I LARRY ALLEN (Man Friday)

It's A Gala Week End At Boyles

Thanksgiving Celebration .
'Unbeatable Values Plus A Free Turkey Saturday. Register!


International

Bazaar


I


Use DANLEY'S EASY TERMS to do all of your Christ-
mas Shopping No Payments til Next Year!


__


T:-;UIMLAY, -IJI;~~:, IM;

















F


s


All tires mounted FREE-


Just Say -

"Charge' It
-X "4


t-~~~ -
'riced as shown at Firestone Stores; competitively priced at Firestone Dealers and at all service stations displaying the Firestone sign.









$1.77 Service Center


Don't be caught short when cold weather hits.
De luxe heavy gauge with heavy duty clamps. PORT ST. JOE, FLA.
Full 8 feet in length.


Rc
their
hear
Mys
FOR RENT: Unfurnished 2 bed- FOR RENT: Two bedroom house FOR RENT: 2 bedroom unfurnish- who
room apart. Phone 227-7761. tfc corner Tenth Street: and Long ed apartment. 619. Woodward
Avenue. Call rorner Nora Duren. Avenue. $35.00 per mo. Call Gene and
FOR RENT: 2wo furnished apart- Phone 227-5471. tc-6-13 Halley, Tallahassee, Florida. Phone In
ments. Phone 227-5426, John 224-9180 or 385-3139. tfc-11-21
Scott. tfc-9-19 FOR RENT: Trailer space in Oak
Scott. Grove. Sewer and water. $14.00 panel walls, hardwood floors, dou-
FOR RENT: House with business month. Phone L. C. Davis, 227-7059. ble carport, utility room, separate WA
space attached, furnshed or un- dining room, breezeway and stor- D
fuspahed. Pattach ede229-1361. t-9-19e FOR RENT: Nice furnished apart- age. Call 229-1421 or 227-8676. Joe.
urshed. Ph. 229-1361.ment for couple only at 1621 J 00.
Monument Ave. Phone 227-7641. tf FOR SALE: Trailer and addition. 100-


F R onihoeu a FOR SALE: Trailer and addition. FO
FOR RENT: Two one Gaiard, 100room cot. ment, 3 o 1Aver, $11,000. O
tages, furnished on 9th St. Also Trees, flowers, good lawn. St. Joe ca
S2 bedroom unfurnished apt. Call Beach. Off highway. Nice quiet catio
227-5111 or cal by Swith's Phar- neighborhood. Utility house, lawn
macy.tf furniture, 125 gal. underground
gas tank $2800. Phone 227-7846. tf Tm
FOR RENT: Furnished garage apt.
$55.00 per mo. No utilities paid. FOR SALE: -'nished 2 bedroom be
At 1015 Monument Ave. Call 227. brick home and small apart- tras
7396, B. C. Gaillard, 1009 Monu- ment, 1301 Long Ave., $11,000. rOoted
ment Ave. tfc-9-26 Phone 648-4128. Mira. 112
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom house fur. FOR SALE: 3 bedroom nice mod- W
Snishedor unfurnished at Oak em home with 2 porches, nice eqa
71, White City. Call 229-1134. tfc hou
S- FOR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished 2.
/ .A apartment. 522 Third street. FOR SALE: Stucco house situated 500.
/ $45.00. Water furnished. Call 227- on 90'x50' lot. Near Elementary F
8642. tfc-11-14 School. 3 bedrooms. Hardwood and
floors. House insulated. Chain link tact
FOR RENT; Spacious 2 bedroom fence around back yard. Reasonably
furnished apartment. Phone 229- priced. Call Will Ramsey 7-3161
4261 between 9-6 p.m. or 648-4600 day or 7-3646 night.
Doctor and Druggist, two indis- after 6. tf--14964 lue G. Cona 301
pensable men in your communhealth FOR RENT: Furnished apartment. Jerry WynM Phone 227-8691. 2t FOR
who collaborate on your health 1506 Long Ave. Downstairs. Call '
problems. In time of sickness they 227-5426. John Scott. tfc-11-14 FOR SALE: 2 bedroom house, 1305 tabl
are the most important men in your Woodward Ave. FHA approved. wel
life. Their skill assures you that FOR RENT: Two bedroom house. Phone 227-7396. B. C. G alard, 150.
you are in safe hands. Place your Palm Blvd. Call Cecil G. Costin, 1009 Monument Ave..
trust in Doctor and Druggist. When Jr., 227-4311 tfc11-21 FOR SALE: 4 bedroom, 2 bath, liv- and
you are both team up to make FOR SALE: Nice water front home. ing room with fireplace, dining ton
you well. Bring your Doctor's pre- One of the better homes with over room, kitchen with large breakfast
scription to our Rexall drug store. 1400 square feet of living space, room, utility room, venetian blinds, FOR
Two large bed rooms, one small gas tank. One block from school, ho
YOUR bedroom and a large utility room 506 8th Street. Call SUnset 5-8157, floo
that could be used as a fourth bed- Panama City. E.
room. Good size living room, din-227
ing room and completely equipped FOR SALE: 1957 4-door hardtop 227
kitchen. Carpet on living, dining Buick Century. Brown and white. FOI
room and kitchen. Plenty of closet Power steering, automatic transmis- N
space. Gas floor furnace. Extra sion. $350. Call 227-8627. 2tp 308
Buzzett's Drug Store nice fireplace with gas p0g, gp WANTED: Laundry help. Male or 587
porch and carport with storage, -.eWaTe, Apply at St. Joe Laundry S
Drive-In Window Service Shown by appointment only. H,F. See Margie pl J Laundry. SEF
Free Parking Ayers, 227-3986. p UNENCUMBERED white lady de, for
317 Williams Ave. FOR SALE: Three bedroom con- sires to keep house and will look
create block house. Two baths, after children. Call 229-2646, WIl


NTED AT ONCE: Rawleigh
ealer in Gulf Co., or Port St.
Write Rawleigh, Dept., FAK
3, Memphis, Tenn. 11-21-1-9
SSALE: 3 bedroom house. Lo-
zted on 2 corner lots. Ideal lo-
on for schools, Well landscaped.
ated 301 16th St. Call 648-4735.
FOR SALE
wo bedroom house, 1g. den can
used as 3rd bedroom. Many ex-
, fireplace, separate dining
m. One bedroom cottage attach-
to 1g, garage. Corner lot size
'x165.
nhy pay rent? Pay owner small
ity and assume mortgage. Mo.
ments of $72.00 on 3 bedroom
se.
84 acres on Wetapo Creek, $1,-
00 Terms.
or more information on these
other real estate listings con-
Mrs. Jean Arnold.
MRS. JEAN ARNOLD
THE PRIDGEON AGENCY
Insurance Abstracts
Williams Av. Phone 7-7741
R SALE: 2 bedroom house on
[arvin Ave. (high side). Well es-
ished lawn and shrubs. Has
I. Approx. 1350 sq. ft. Lot 75x
Inquire 227-7006 after 3:00 pm.
R SALE: 50x170 lot, 8th Street
Long Avenue. $1,000. I. C. Lup-
4tp-11-7
R SALE: Large 2 bedroom
house. 2Y2 lots, chain link fence.
r furnace, air conditioner. L.
Meyer, 521 8th Street, Phone
-4986. 4tp-11-7
R SALE: Nice 2 bedroom house.
Iew paint, 75x100 lot. Terms.
15th St. J. C. Laney, Phone 227-
1. 4tc-11-7
PTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
Buford Griffin, Phone 227-7011
quick expert service. tfc
LLIS V. ROWAN, POST 1164
' E AMERICAN LEGION meet.


ing second and fourth Tuesday
nights, 8:00 pan.m. American Legion
Home. :
IT'S EASY AND SAFE TO MOVE
THE MAYFLOWER WAYI
Aero Mayflower Trandst .Company
places a complete nation-wide long-
distance moving service it 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 229-3363 fo-
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 in
St. Joseph Chapter No. 56, R. A.
M, 2nd and 4th Mondays. All visit
ing compamons welcome.
Edgar L Smith, High Priest
Roy L Burch, Secretary
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 Lester Burkett, deceased.
SRS-4t-10-31
NOTICE TO BID
BID NO. 14
The City of Port St. Joe, Florida
will received Sealed Bids at the
City Clerk's Office, City Hall, Port
St. Joe, Florida until 5:00 p.m.,
Tuesday, November 19, 1963.
1. 4" Diaphragm Pump, mounted
on Rubber Wheels with Wisconsin
Engine and 25' reinforced Suction
Hose with male fittings and foot
valve.
The City of Port St. Joe reserves
the right to reject any, or all bids
received.
J. B. WILLIAMS 2t
City Auditor and Clerk


t'HE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.


the U. S. but has four times the
population. It consists of 15 differ-
ent states, each having different
customs. The speaker said that up-
wards of 600 different languages,
some spoken by as few as 30 peo-
ple. He said that any man in busi-
ness in an Indian city, must be
able to speak at least three of the
Indian languages in order to make
a living.
The differences in customs and
languages makes India much like
Europe would be if they were a
united nation,
India, whose constitution is writ-
ten officially in 30 different lan-
guages, -is rapidly becoming an in-
dustrial nation. Up until the time
of its independence in 1947, it was
largely an agricultural nation.
The speaker spoke English with
an English (and Indian) accent and
state that English is taught in
all Indian schools and is becoming
the legal language of the country,.


THURSbAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1963


American would seek spiritifal
worship at least once a day, your
country would ,indeed, be great.",
Guests of the club were Paul
Croom and L. L. Lanier of Wewa-
hitchka, Jim Tighe of Panama City,
Glenn Lambert of Apalachicola and
Jack Williams of Port St. Joe.,


Kiwanis Club Told

TB Facts, Figures
Gulf County has five patients in
the W. T. Edwards, Tuberculosis
Sanitarium in Tallahassee, R. H.I
ElIhey told the Kiwanis Club .Tues
day. Ellzey, seal sale chairman of
the Gulf County- Tuberculosis and
Health Association told the club
this and other facts' to, show. that
the need for conmbattinBg comitnul-
cable respiratory diseases is still
with us despite modern medical
advances.


Concerning America, Surenda Ellzey told the Kiwanians that
said he was most impressed by Gulf County normally receives from
the informality and friendliness of $1,000 to '$1,200 each year from
the people. He said that in his coun- Christmas Seal Sales. Of this money
try, a student would not dare at- received, $500 each year g9es into
tend school in sports attire, while research. The remainder of the
in America, the instructors dress funds goes to give service and aid
so. In India, a student would not to families of tB patients.
dare address an instructor in a
familiar name, here it is custom. The Gulf County TB and Health
"Your informality is misunderstood organization has ,a permanent pro-
in Asia, but once an American is gram of checking, all school per-
seen in his own country and sees sonnel and food handlers for tu-
what causes the informality, he is berculosis. He gave an instance of
agreeable to the custom. The spea- last year, where a tubercular tea-
ker said that, in his opinion, it is cher transmissed the disease to 72
the informality, the friendliness students in an Ohio.school before
and the passion for hard work that he was found to be a p carrier..,This
has made America great. illustrated how easily the disease
Now that he has visited our coun- may be transmitted.
try, the speaker said that he found Ellzey asked for, the help, of Ki-
only one thing wrong with Ameri- wanis members in the,: seal sale
cans-they do not devote enough campaign now in progress,
time to spiritual matters. "You Guests of the club; were .Norton
have many beautiful churches but Kilbourn and David Dickey of. the
you use them to 'great advantage Key Club and a Panama City ,inter-
only one day a week. If every club group consisting of Sam Mor-


St. Joe Laundry


and Cleaners


CASH and CARRY SPECIALS
for NOVEMBER 7, 8, 9 ---- THURS., FRI., SAT.

Men Suits Ladies Plain Dresses Overcoats
Ladies Suits Ladies Full Length Coats



89c



Mens Pants Sport Coats Jackets
Sweaters Straight Skirts
Mix 'em up at


3 For $1.29


We Do A Beautiful Job on

ELECTRIC BLANKETS-- 7- 9c

ALL CAR COATS ----- 49c
Cleaned and Pressed .

ALL PRICES CASH and CARRY ONLY


itary Hears ?

change Student
)tary had a treat Thursday at
r dinner meeting when they
rd an exchange student from
oor, India, Surenda Parathapa,
told the club of his country
his impression of America.
ndia, is one third smaller than


Thurs., Fri.'
.4 j~~eS


PRANK DEAN

SINATR MARTIN
SAMMY PETER

DIWLAWEORD
BISHOP


SUNDAY. MONDAY
STUSDAY


** When the water's ,
too cold for
: swimming... this'
'. is what happens..j .1
Se*.,, I




** a. e*
II 'I4






"i;







L


this week


RELIGION IN AMERICAN LIFE


gpn, p Walter Kane, John
Paul, Hubert Ennis, and Jack Jack-
sqn.
' ..... ,

,aytees In Charge of
Floats for Constitution Day
SAnyone interested in entering
floats, cars, or any groups wishing
to participate in the December 7
Christmas *Parade" should contact
JakeJoller, Jaycee Parade Chair-
man "-oller' can be contacted at
227-7241- before 3:00 p.m. After
3:00,. a]at aL29-2321.
: Tro-ecfeisiiig to enter cars, mer-
chants entering floats, or civic
groups entering, floats should call
oll er so. that the parade can be
iiade. up.
:,Only civic club entries will be
e.!gible for the cash prizes award-
dd the best floats.






66





Opening Times
Sat. 12:45 pm.
Sun. 2:45 p.m.
Mon.-FrL. ........ 4:45 pn.m.






RED HOT


SPECIALS


Good 6 BIG DAYS


NOVEMBER


20, 21, 22, 23, 25, 26


ORANGES APPLES


- GRAPEFRUIT


FRUIT (Mix t Up)
BAGS
3 oA $ n0

REGISTER EVERY TIME
You Come In Our Store for the Bonus Dollar Jackpot
T"he More Coupons You Sign the Better Your Chance
of Winning the ,raekpot) ,
(You Do Not Have To Be. Present To Win)


U.S. No. 1 Irish


Potatoes.
P 0 IAA
rO 8 0 a


10 Lb. Bag

29c


Avacado
PEAR


YOU ARE ESPECIALLY INVITED TO ATTEND THE
REVIVAL SERVICES
at WHITE CITY BAPTIST CHURCH
STEVE KNIGHT, Evangelist -- Moss Point, Miss.
EDWARD RAMSEY, Song Leader -- Port St. Joe, Fla.
Services Begin Monday, November 18 Through Sunday, November 24
At 7:30 P.M. Every Night


Each
10c
Fresh Bunch
COLLARDS
TURNIPS
MUSTARD
29c
Garden Fresh
CUCUMBERS
Bell Peppers
4 FOR
19c


Green Boiling
PEANUTS
Pound
19c


CELERY
CARROTS
RADISHES
Bag
10c


Fresh
COCONUTS
Each
lOc


NATION'S NO. 1 BEST


STOCK UP WITH US FOR
THANKSGIVING DINNER
Sunnyland 12 to 14 lb. avg. Whole HAM ----lb. 49c


BUY NOW
'1T"IJKEY for THANKSGIVING"'
FRESH HAMS S


LARGE CLOVER VALLEY


LB.


Tender HENS 35c


Shank Portion


j3 C
Butt Half --- lIb. 49c


APALACHICOLA FRESH

OYSTERS


OUR BESTMORN SLICED BACON
FROSTY MORN SLICED BACON


PINT


98c


lb. 49c


OUR BEST SIRLOINS


lb.


Proten Best Our Best for Broiling
CHUCK .., 19 No.7 I69c
ROAST b49C STEAK b69C


MEATY
HAM HOCKS


HOG MAW


3


3


- 99c


LBS.


69c


ATTENTION ALL CUSTOMERS!! IT IS A PROVEN FACT!

It Costs You Money to Save Stamps!
SHOP RICH'S SAVE CASH NOT STAMPS WE ARE ENLARGING TO SERVE YOU BETTER WITH LOW PRICES EVERY DAY!
G arden Carnation 6 Oz. Jar NABISCO LB. BOX
OUo w C FRESH CORN Maxwell House Coffee Mate 45c SALTINES 29e
Your TOTAL WILL BE CHEAPER AT R/CH'S 6S Ears9
PWUS ONE DOZEN GA. GRADE 'A' C arnation Instant 14Quarts
oee Dry Milk pkg99c
LARGE EGGS DryMilk pkg. 99 Fruit Cake Material
SNo. 5 Jar Has Arrived! Best Quality and Selection
Pound Can Pork LARD 39c nTowni
R E rozen No.o 10 Jar Cherries lb. 79c
VEGETABLES C Pork LARD 79c Natural
6 Boxes FREE -1 Lb. Box Aunt Jemima GRITS Pineappie lb. 89c
WITH $1Q.00 ORDER OR MORE With Purchase of Ready Mixed
$100 Limit 1 C an With $7.5 Order 2 DOZEN EGGS Fruits and Peels lb. 49c

Jackpot. Come In This Week And
Register. You Do Not Have To Be
Present To Win.


- Il~s ~ I


79


( I I I III I I I I


III


m






.MORE PEOPLE THAN EVER ARE SHOPPING AT IGA
S _* because... O's


LOOK at these
THANKSGIVING
VALUES
TABLERITE




HENS


'. I-'~ I


IGA Frozen
ORANGE JUICE
4 CANS 99c


IGA Frozen
CUT OR FRENCH SLICED
GREEN BEANS
3 KGS. 49c
Morton's Frozen
PUMPKIN PIE
2 6200Z.
PIES ...
Morton's Frozen
MINCE MEAT
PIES
2 0 Z. SI,7
2 for 79c


BROAD BREASTED HEN TURKEYS AND BAKING HENS
ARE AVA1LAJE AT IGA


10 to 14 LB. AVERAGE


Tablerite Pure
PORK SAUSAGE
Tablerite Le
SLICED BACON


lb. pkg. 39C
lb. pkg. 49c


Fresh Ground

'B"El EI-F


Tablerite Choice Beef

STEAK
TABLERITE LB.

ChnckRoast 49c
IGA FANCY
TOMATO
JUICE
46 Ounce 25c


TABLERITE
Ice Milk


HALF GAL.
39c


IGA
Cranberry Sauce
2 No. 330
Cans 3o -


SUNSHINE PICKLED -
Peaches


No. 2/2 Glass


PERFECTION 3 LB. BAG
RICE


FOR 59c

39c


Tablerite Smoked


SIRLOIN
or ROUND
LB.


U_


C


MAXWELL HOUSE

COFFEE


Pound.
Bag


IS


C


MAZOLA
MARGARINE


SWANS DOWN WHITE


POUND
25c


S3 La3e PIgsP


CAKE MIX


89c


IGA FRUIT


COCKTAIL


, Butterflake
4 PKGS.$1
Pkg. of 50
25c


Pillsbury's Crescent
or Cinnamon
Rolls
Scotkins Dinner
Napkins


2


Blackburn


Syrup


NO. 303
CANS


39c


No. 5 Jar
39e


IGA Cream or W. K. Golden No. 303
CORN 15c


WHOLE or


9c


OCEAN
SPRAY

Cranberries
Lb.Pkg. 2SC

FLORIA GEEWN PASCAL STALK
CELEILY 10c
-_ NO. 1 GEORGIA SWEET
POTATOES
3 29c
Extra Fancy Jonathan Red DelOcaus


APPLESi


SPound
Bag


49c
.-!


i


3


'US.


I _






PORT ST. JOE,
FLORIDA


P AID ? DMRRT No. 38
U.S. POSTAGE E
Sec. 34.66 P.L.& R, PATRON
BOX HOLDER
Port St. Joe, Fla. RURAL ROUTE


Free Cotton Candy "A


n:d SATURDAY, FROM 9 AM TIL 5 PM TO ENTERTAIN THE KIDS


- KRAFTY THE CLOWN WILL BE HERE IN PERSON FRIDAY
- FREE BUBBLE GUM and LOLLIPOPS FOR THE KIDDIES


KRAT STRAWBERRY


Kraft
OIL


OZ.
JUG


PRESERVES
KRAFT PEACH
PRESERVES


59c


K raft A
k- SALAD MUSTARD


60Z.
JABS


MIRACLE 6 STICKS

OLEO


25c


LB.


,"'


4r.


KRAFT OHOOOIATE-OASHEW

CLUSTERS

29c


25c


So I
Z(f
0KRF
in re

Pkg


3 Ounce Cake --- Oc
8 Ounce Cake -----29c


"DairySfresh
cKRAFTS
1Caramelsg
14 Ounce Package
29c


KRAFT SLCED AMEICAN or PIMENTO

i ^ PKG.


Qt.


KRAFT FRENCH

DRESSING

8 OUNCE 9c
BOTTLE
PILLSBURY or BALLARD


Kraft
BAR-B-QUE

SAUCE
Plain or Smoke
18 Ounce Bottle

19c


BISCUITS


crust


ALOOA HEAVY 12' X 25'

Aluminum Foil


BOLL

59c


Can


5c


LB.
LOAF


LIMIT 6 PLEASE


IWmitation
pasteurized Process
Cheese Spread
59c


BY F Morning Nov. 20 27
BUY FOR YOUR THANKSGIVING DINNER AT THESE LOW PRICES ... THESE PRICES ARE
GOOD THROUGH THANKSGIVING!


18


18 OZ.
JABS
18 OZ.
JABS


88c

99c


Pkg.


I


I I I r


p


I


...:...







DOUBLE
AVI
THE GRAND 'PRIZE
RUSH!
STAMPS-W'
Mon. Tues.- Wed.


Prices Good Nov. 21, 22, 23,
25, 26 and 27

Coupons Expire November 23


Hunt's
Tomato CATSUP
New Blue Limit 1
Rinso Detergent
Pet Non-Fat
INSTANT MILK
Prestone
ANTI-FREEZE
Non-Such
MINCE MEAT
Del Monte
SWEET PEAS
Hunt's
Spiced Peaches


Armour Star
Grade 'A'
Fresh Frozen


1 A1 HENDERSON'S SUPERFINE Limit 1 With $6.50 Order or More


IT VA. J
Ig. box 21c

8 qt. 65c

gal. $1.79

28 oz. 57c

303 can 21 c

2V2 can 27c


SUGAR


SPARKLO COOKING -


OIL


MISS GEORGIA SWEET
POTATOES


TURKEYS


Young, tender with
the most white meat
16-18 lb. size.
Pound


One just right
your family.
12-16 lb. size
Pound
Small 8-11 lb.
Sizes.
Pound


fo39


Pleasingly Plump
43c and Tende


FREE ALCOA FOIL See Sticker on Turkey or Alcoa Display


FRESH WHOLE or HALF 6 to 8 Lb. Size
PORK LOINS
FRESH WHOLE or SHANK HALF
Pork HAMS B49c
DUBUQUE'S PURE PORK ROLL
SAUSAGE


49c


BUTT HALF
LB- ...............


53o


25c


m -
I 50 FREE! I 50 FREE! I 50 FREE! I
I GRAND PRIZE STAMPS GRAND PRIZE STAMPS GRAND PRIZE STAMPS
With Coupon and Purchase of With Coupon and Purchase of With Coupon and Purchase of
I Bon Ami 2 Cans Circus I Vs Gal. Jitney Jungle
|I JET SPRAY I ORANGE DRINK I ICE CREAM I
- - -
I 50 FREE 50 FREE! 50 FREE! I
GRAND PRIZE STAMPS GRAND PRIZE STAMPS I GRAND PRIZE STAMPS I
GRAND PRIZE STAMPS With Coupon and Purchase of With Coupon and Purchase of
I With Coupon and Purchase of i 2 Pkgs. Kleenex Any
$5.00 Order or More _PAPER TOWELS__ BROOM or MOP
50 FREE! 50 FREE! I 50 FREE!
GRAND PRIZE STAMPS | GRAND PRIZE STAMPS | GRAND PRIZE STAMPS |
With Coupon and Purchase of With Coupon and Purchase of. With Coupon and Purchase of
No. 5 Copeland's 5 Lb. Dixie Lily 2 Boxes Any Size
PORK LARD CORN MEAL KLEENEX


5 Lb.
Bag


PLAY ALL NEW

Jack Pot
at

Jitney Jungle


75c


Jick 1 Pot
If No Winner


$25


Added To
Jackpot


OOME 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 Pwesent
To Win!
-- Garden Fresh Produce -


New Crop
PECANS
Fresh Ocean Spray
Cranberries
Large Florida
CELERY st


Fresh
Cocoanuts


Georgia Red Sweet n
Potatoes 2 lbs.
U. S. No. 1 Yellow Med.
ONIONS 3lbs.


Florida 5 Lb.
Oranges
Idaho Baking


SIb. $1.00

lb. 19c

alk 10c


ea. 10c


19c

29c


ag49c
bag 49c


Potatoes 51b. 29c
Ocean Spray
CRANBERRY SAUCE
No. 300
4AN 25c


Golden Dip
STUFFING


* 7 Oz. Pkg.
31c


--- -
50 FREE! I 50 FREE! I
GRAND PRIZE STAMPS GRAND PRIZE STAMPS I
With Coupon and Purchase of With Coupon and Purchase of
One Dlozen 6 Rolls Delsey
IDEAL DONUTS I TISSUE I
-- -
50 FREE! I 50 FREE! I
GRAND PRIZE STAMPS GRAND PRIZE STAMPS
With Coupon and Purchase of I With Coupon and Purchase of
2 Boxes I
KOTEXe $2 Produce Purchase
50 FREE! 50 FREE!
GRAND PRIZE STAMPS I GRAND PRIZE STAMPS
With Coupon and Purchase of With Coupon and Purchase of
2 Loaves Ideal 2 12-oz, Jars Peter Pan
Buttermilk Bread Peanut Butter
m -


No. 2/2
Can


19c


Sunnyland Hickory Smoked

HAMS
WHOLE or
HALF
Lb. 49

Fresh Apalachicola

OYSTERS

Pint c
89c


- Limit 1 With $5.00 Order or More


No*10
Jug


Stokley's
BLUE LAKE CUT BEANS
Mueller's
ELBOW MACARONI
Pillsbury
PIE CRUST MIX
Gold Note
0 LE O MAR GARINE


303 can 25c
8 oz. 10c
package 19c
2lbs. 29c