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The star
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01472
 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: January 23, 1964
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: UF00028419:01472

Full Text









THE STAR

"Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chattahoochee Valley"


TWENTY-SEVENTH YEAR


PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA,


THURSDAY, JANUARY 23, 1964


"Outstanding Young Man"


To Be Named


Insurance Exec Will Speak


At Jaycee Banquet Tomorrow


Bill Hamrick, Executive Vice
President of Gulf Life Insurance
Company of Jacksonville, will be
the guest speaker at the Jaycees'
annual. Distinguished Service
Award Banquet on Friday night at
Van Horn's Beach Restaurant, Rob-
ert E. Nedley, local Jaycee Presi-
dent, announced this week.
Mr. Hamrick is well known in
the insurance field and is one of
Jacksonville's most active civic lea-
ders. In 1963, Hamrick served the
Rotary Club as District Governor.
The feature of the banquet will
be the naming of Port St. Joe's
Outstanding Young Man of 1963.
For several weeks, a committee
composed of established commun-
ity leaders has been canvassing
churches, businesses, clubs and or-
ganizations to determine which
young man-21 through 35- has
contributed the most to the com-
munity during the year. Last year's
winner was Wade Barrier, Jr.
The local winner will be entered
in the Florida Jaycee contest,
which chooses the Five Outstand-
ing Young Men in the state. Those
winners will in turn be entered in
the national competition to deter-
mine America's Ten Outstanding
Young Men.


Proclamation
WHEREAS, the civic bodies,
and service organizations of our ,
community and the departments
of the local government recog-
nize the great .service rendered.
-to this coni nhity by the Port St.
Joe Junior Chamber of Corn-
merce, and
WHEREAS, the United States
Junior Chamber of Commerce.
and its affiliated-state and local
organizations have set aside the
week of January 19-25, 1964 to
observe the founding of the Jun-
ior Chamber of Commerce and to
commemorate such founding by
the selection of an outstanding
young man in this community as
the recipient of the Distinguish-
ed Service Award, and
WHEREAS, this organization
of young men has contributed
materially to the -betterment of


SIGNS PROCLAMATION-Mayor Frank Hannon signs a
proclamation, proclaiming this week "Jaycee Week" in
Port St. Joe as Jaycee President Bob Nedley looks on.
*f *T *f -


this community throughout the
year,
THEREFORE, I, Frank Han-
non, Mayor of the City of Port
St. Joe, do hereby proclaim the
week of January 19-25, 1964 as
JAYCEE WEEK and urge all ci-


tizens of our community to give
full consideration to the future
services of the Junior Chamber
of Commerce.
/s/ FRANK HANNON
Mayor, City of
Port St. Joe, Florida


By State Board of Education Executive



Consolidation Recommended for Gulf


Ed ~.enderson, Executive Secre-
tary of the State Department of
Edgpatioq, 'warned some 800 people
who turned out to a combined PTA
meeting at the High Schoql on a
rainy night last Thursday, that the
needs of education are growing ev-
ery day in every county in Florida.
Gulf Cpunty was listed as no ex-
ception to this statement.
Henderson cited the theory that
the best educated nation will win
the struggle of the cold war and
will be well fitted to weld a last-
ing peace out .of the chaos that
now envelops us.
Henderson apprised the audience
of the technological age in which
we live, stating that of all the
scientists who have ever lived that
we have any record on 90%
are alive and active today.
It is now becoming more com-
plicated to keep a home in the mo-
dern sense what with technologi-
cal advances and more are to
come.
Henderson championed the area
of a broadened high school ed ca-
tion, "because of those graduating
from our high schools, 70% will
never go to school again. They
have all the education they will
ever get, and what with our techni-
cal advance, a good education is
the best weapon we can fashion to
fight unemployment."
The speaker noted that Gulf
County was in need of quality
growth in its schools, but stated,
"With your property valuation, you
will never have it." He went on to
explain why. The State Minimum,
Foundation Program is putting all.
the money it can into Gulf, based
on,school enrollment. The schools
can levy no additional taxes, as
they are levying all the millage
they can under the Florida Consti-
tution, .


"Unless something is done con- any information or aid in improve-
cerning property valuation for tax ment in its school system that peo-
purposes, you will remain as you ple of the county might desire.
are in your school status", Hen- Introducing the speaker was T.
person stated. \ A. Owens, Gulf County Superinten-
As for improvements to the Gulf dent of Public Instruction.
school system, Henderson openly Rev. Dave Neese gave the devo-
favored consolidation of high tion prior to the program and Roy
school classes in the county. "The Burch, president of the Elementary
larger schools can offer so much PTA led the salute to the flag.
more variety and a more complete Leo Shealy led the group in sing-
education to students than can sev- ing 'The Star Spangled Banner"
eral smaller schools," he said. and George Small, president of
Henderson offered the facilities the High School PTA, presided at
of his office to Gulf County for the meeting.



Committee Named to Study School Needs
As a result of last Thursday ing, Mrs. Lawrence Abreu, Frank
night's county-wide PTA meeting Pate, Bob Fox, R. G. Vervaeke,
held at the Port St. Joe High Harry Tison, Dave Gaskin, Sr., Bill
School, a representative committee Brown, S. C. Player, Mrs. Lois Mil-
from every area of the county was ler and Max Kilbourn,
formed to look into needs and of-1 Selected as officers by the group
fer suggestive plans for the future were: Dr, R, E. King, chairman;
of Gulf County's school system. Dave Gaskin, Sr., vice-chairman and
As has been pointed out in past Mrs. W. S. Quarles, Jr., secretary.
years, there is a need for expand- The committee is currently in
ed facilities for teaching by doing the process of compiling informa-
in Gulf County schools and also for tion for study and will meet next
such basic facilities as classrooms, Thursday night at the Florida Pow-
lunch rooms, libraries, and other er Lounge.
facilities. The trend in the past has '
been to "add a room" as money Carter Ward Says He
was available. Will Not Run A
The object of the committee is ot Run Again
to study a need for a drastic de- Carter Ward of White City an-
parture from the past accepted nounced this week that he will not
method of school expansion. seek re-election to his position as
The committee consists of, at Member of the Board of Public
present: Joe Ferrell, Wesley R. Instruction of Gulf County.
Ramsey, Ed Bandjough, Bob Sid- Ward has served in this position
well, Sam Harmon, E. L. Antley, for the past 23 years.
Dr. R. E. King, George Small, Er-! Ward's School Board District
nest Whitfield, Mrs. W. S. Quar- seat, Number Two, is up for re-
les, Jr., T. S. Coldewey, Bill Flem- election in the May primaries.


Mrs. Eliza Lawson

Is Taken By Death

Saturday Evening


Mrs. Eliza Keeney Lawson, age
7,', a long-time resident of Port
Si'J oe, passed away Saturday at
10:45 p.m. in the Municipal Hos-
pital.
Mrs. Lawson had been confined
to the hospital for 12 days at the
time of her death.
She is survived by two daugh-
ters, Mrs. Gladys L. Boyer and Mrs.
Marguerite Pridgeon, both of Port
St. Joe; six grandsons and seven
great grandchildren.
Funeral services were held at
2:00 p.m. Wednesday afternoon at
the First Baptist Church in Port St.
Joe with the Rev. C. Byron Smith
in charge assisted by Rev. R. D.
Neese. Interment was in Jehu Cem-
etery in Wewahitchka.
Melody Rebekah Lodge, No. 22
was in charge of services at the
graveside.
I Active pallbearers included Da-
vid Carl Gaskin, Harland Pridgeon,
Cecil G. Costin, Jr., Silas R. Stone,
George G. Tapper and Hosie Owens.
Honorary pallbearers were: B. A.
Millergren, B. E. Parker, Dave Gas-
kin, Sammy Patrick, J. E. Pridgeon,
Sam P. Husband, C. R. Wither-
spoon, J. V. Gander, T. E. Austin,
Bob Nedley, A. M. Lewis, Jr., H.
Mack Lewis, Frank Nelson, C. G.
Costin, Sr., Frank McDonald, Fred
Maddox, Terry Hinote, H. W. Grif-
fin, I. C. Nedley;
Frank Hannon, John Blount,
George Johnson, Ed Ramsey, B. A.
Pridgeon, Bill Tapper, Jake Belin,
B. F. Daughtry, Joe Hopkins, Jim-
my Greer, J. B. Vandavender and
A. Morgan Jones.
Comforter Funeral Home was in
charge of arrangements.
+-


JCk Mahon Comes Out
For Superintendent
Jac&; Mahon announced "his inten-
tion this week to seek the office


The Port St. Joe Sharks took the
measure of both Bay County teams
during the past week defeating the
Bay High Tornadoes on the Sharks
home court Tuesday night, 64-50
and Rutherford in Panama City on
Saturday night, 45-40.
After Saturday night's game, the
Panama City News-Herald labeled
the Sharks a team accompanied by
a "noisy crowd". Evidently the
"noise" spurred the Sharks to vic-
tory.
The Sharks out-dazzled Bay High
Tuesday allowing them to see day-
light for only a short period in the
second period. Jake Belin shatter-
ed their delusions of victory, how-
ever by placing two quick baskets
on the score-board as the half end-
ed. The Tornadoes never "whirled"
again the rest of the evening.
Bill Versiga was big gun for the
Sharks, netting 22 points. Fred


Cabinet Approves Purchase



Of Acreage For State Park


School Evaluators

Tell Kiwanis of

County Needs
An interesting program was pre-
sented to the Kiwanis Club Tues-
da y a team of evaluators from
the Florida Department of Educa-
tion, here to inspect and evaluate
the mathematics, science and phy
sical facilities of Gulf County
schools.
The program was began Monday
in the Port St. Joe High School and
will include all schools of Gulf
County. Making up the team are
Dr Harold Cramer, Bob Binger and
Dexter Majors.
Binger spoke on Port St. Joe's
science department, declaring the
need for a more comprehensive
science program in schools of the
(Continued On Page 4)


The State Cabinet Tuesday ap-
proved purchase of 671 acres of
land for a new state park on St.
Joseph's Peninsula in Gulf Coun-
ty.
Purchase price, which was one-
half the appraised price of the
surplus U. S. government land,
was $83,875.
In addition, the Cabinet re-
quested the trustees of the In-
ternal Improvement Fund to
make application for an addi-
tional 90 acres of adjoining land
on St. Joseph's Spit. Acting Out-
door Planning Director William
Kidd said it was doubtful that
the land could be purchased im-
mediately because of legal ques-
tions over the title, but it
should be tied up by the state
for future purchase.
The State Park Board is ex-


pected to spend $100,000 to de-
velop the new state park as soon
as roads can be cut into the area.

At a special meeting of the
County Commission and a local
committee pushing the park,
Representative Ben C. Williams
and Senator Luther Tucker were
questioned about securing pri-
mary road funds for construc-
tion of the Park Road from State
Road 30-A to the park site.
The County Board passed a
resolution and forwarded it to
the State Road Department re-
questing the primary funds for
the park road.
Word was yesterday that the
Road Department had looked
with favor on the request and
there is a good chance of secur-
ing these funds.


Two new ordinances came up for
the first of three readings at Tues- ley and Mayor Hannon. Nedley
day's meeting of the City Commis- stated that he felt the need for
sion. such an ordinance but. that he did
First ordinance to come up for not feel like voting in an ordinance
discussion was the much discussed that the city was not prepared' to
"dog ordinance" regulating dog back up. The City has n." .*"g
nuisances by threat of impounding pound.
and eventual elimination of dogs Mayor Hannon recognized the
picked up. lack of pound provisions but fa-
The gist of much discussion was vored passage of the ordinance and
summer up by Com. I. C. Ned- making it effective on July 1 and


of Superintendent of Public In-
struction for Gulf County to be, Four Cars In A
vacated by the coming retirement
of Thomas A. Owens. Pile-Up Saturday
Mahon is a native of Port St. Joe,
a graduate of Port St. Joe High Two automobiles and two pick-up
School and Florida State Univer- trucks piled up in a chain colli-
sity. He holds a B. S. Degree in sion Saturday afternoon about 4:00
Psychology and Health Education p.m. at the intersection of U. S.
and a M. S. Degree in Health Edu- 98 and Kenney's Mill road.
cation and Administration and Su-
pervision. During the past 13 years According to investigating offi-
Jack has worked in a variety of cers, Mrs. Ethel Anderson Lewis
educational positions on the coun- of Highland View slowed to make
ty and state level. These positions a left turn into the Kenney's Mill
include; classroom teacher, Kirby- Road and was struck from behind
Smith Junior High School, Jackson, by another auto driven by Law-
ville; Assistant Principal, Drum- rence Thomas Ward of Apalachi-
mond Park Elementary. School, cola. Ward's car was then struck by
Panama City; Principal-Teacher, a pick-up truck driven by Paul Jon-
Highland View Elementary School, than Rickey of Southport and he
Highland View; Consultant-Health | in turn, was struck by another
Education, State Department of pick-up truck driven by C. P. Eth-
Education, Tallahassee and Instruc. eridge of 518 Third Street, Port
tional Assistant, Tyndall Air Force St. Joe.
Elementary School, Tyndall Air Ward, Mrs. Rickey and Mrs. Lew-
Force Base. is were taken to the Municipal
Mahon, his wife Peggy, and their Hospital by Patrolman A. R. Wat-
four children, three of them pres- son and a Comforter. Funeral
ently in school, have made their Home ambulance, suffering from
home in Port St. Joe since 1957. cuts and abrasions. No other in-
Mahon stated, "This background juries were reported.
and a deep interest in acquiring
quality education for our children Officers H. W. Griffin, M. A. Kel-
are my prime reasons for seeking ley and A. R. Watson assisted by
the office of Superintendent of Deputy Sheriff Jim Barfield inves-
Public Instruction of Gulf County." tigated the accident.


Saunders Shows Film
To Lions Club Monday
Harry H. Saunders was guest
speaker at the regular meeting of
the Port St. Joe Lions Club on
Monday, January 20. Mr. Saunders,
an active member and director of
the Cross-Florida Barge Canal Au-
thority, explained the work of the
Authority and gave the club a cur-
rent report on its accomplishments
toward making the Florida Cross-
State Barge Canal a reality. In mak-J
ing his presentation ,the film,
"Florida Canal-Main Street", was
shown. The film has been very ef-
fective in explaining the advant-
ages which the Barge Canal will
offer its many users, as well as its
overall favorable effect on the gen-
eral public.

W. B. McCroan Will
Run for Commission Seat
William B. McCroan of 1904
Garrison Avenue announces his in-
tention of seeking the office of
County Commissioner from District
Number Five.
McCroan is married and the fa
their of two children. He has been
a resident of Gulf County for the
past 13 years.


Chason aided the Sharks cause with
14 points.
Versiga controlled the back-
boards gathering in 13 big re-


bounds.
Sharks fg ft tp Bay Hi
Belin 3 2 8 Ouca
Chason 5 4 14 Yard
Weston 2 1 5 Wade
Versiga 2 1 5 Gamso
Hobbs 3 1 7 Elmore
Nichols 0 4 4 Golden
A'strong 1 0 2 Cooper
Young 0 2 2 Wilson


fg ft tp
10 2
6 6 18
05 5
10 2
7 3 17
10 2
10 2
02 2


Score by quarters:
Port St. Joe -- 11 10 19 24-64
Bay. High ------3 16 14 17-50
The Bay Hi "B's" managed to
sneak by the Shark Jayvees, 41-37.
David Lee led the Sharks with 21
points.


in the meantime give the City time
to provide pound facilities.
The ordinance, as finally ,ead,
requires registration of all dogs at
$1.00 each;- inoculation of dogs
annually for rabies; elimination
of nuisances after sufficient notice
in writing. Penalty of failure of
any of these items is impounding.
To redeem impounded dogs will
cost $1.00 for the registration, in-
noculation if needed and 25c per
day room and board.
The ordinance will come up for
its second reading at the next
meeting of the board.
Bike Ordinance
The first reading of the much-
discussed bicycle ordinance was
also read for the first time Tuesday
night.
The ordinance follows the state
laws regarding riding on streets
but also includes the prohibition
against bikes riding on the side-
walks on Baltzell, Williams and
Reid Avenues and Monument Ave-
,nue between First and Fifth
Street.
Garbage Troubles
City garbage collectors have
been having troubles for some
time with large 55 gallon drum
garbage containers around the
City. The drums, full, are too
much for one man to handle, and
slow down the garbage collect-
ing operation.
Something new has been ad-
ded to the troubles no lids
on cans. Rainy, windy days as
we have been having has filled
such cans with water and has
caused loose garbage to be blown
about.
The City is getting complaints.
The City ordinance requires
garbage to be kept in covered
containers.


h


against the Rutherford Rams. He Sharks
netted 11 points for the night and Belin
picked 13 rebounds off the boards. Chason
Steady Jake Belin, put six field Weston
goals and three free throws thru Versiga
the nets to lead the Sharks in Nichols
scoring with 15 points. Bill Versi- Hobbs
ga scored 10 points against the A'strong
Rams.
The Sharks won the comparative- The Sh
ly close game in the first quarter tery ove
when they outscored the Panama Friday n
City team 11 to 4. All other quar- gers 58-4
ters were comparatively equal. The Freddy
Sharks came home with a 45-40 vic- the Shar
tory big rebo
the only
Score by quarters: double fi
Port St. Joe -- 11 10 11 13-45 The Sh
Rutherford Hi 4 12 14 10-40 third qu
The Rutherford "B's" handed the 21-12, but
Baby Sharks one of their worst de- it on thi
feats of the season, 58-34. David The Sh
A--eA


fg ft tp Rams
6 3 15 Peel
1 9 11 Schultz
0 2 2 Molder
4 2 10 Corbit
0 1 1 Brannon
1 2 4 Pugh
10 2


fg ft tp'
21 5
13 5
4 3 11
32 8
12 4
31 7


larks continued their mas-
r Quincy this year last
ight, by defeating the Ti-
47 here in Port St. Joe.
Chason was top gun for
ks with 25 points and 17
unds. Randy Weston was
other Shark to score in
figures, with 13 points.
larks let down only in the
arter and were outscored
t in all other periods, laid
ick and heavy.
hark Jayvees went down in


Saturday night was Fred Cha- Lee did most of the Sharks scor- defeat, 45-32. Davi Lee continued
son's night to howl in Panama City king with 19 points. (Continued On Page 4)


1Oc

PER COPY


MONEY TALKS Let's keep
it where we can speak with it
once in a while-Trade with
your home town merchants


NUMBER 19


County Board Requests State Road

Board To Construct Access Road


Two New Ordinances Get A


First Reading Tuesday Night


Also Rutherford And Quincy


I


]


ALM M
OkEA





The Jaycees are generally recognized as the "proving
ground" for the leaders of tomorrow teaching young
men under 35 to assume projects and leadership and see them
through to completion. In Port St. Joe as throughout the
nation, Jaycees have generally ignored this "proving ground"
status and have taken the lead in building better communities.
Just look over their many accomplishments just this
past year alone in the public service advertisement in this
issue. Then, give your congratulations to a Jaycee when
you see him this week. He will appreciate it. And chances
are, it will make him more "bright eyed and bushy-tailed."


Taking A Long, Hard Look At Our

School System Makes Good Sense

We welcome the advent of a committee recently formed
to look over the pros and cons of Gulf County's school
needs. We are also especially elated that the committee is
composed of citizens your neighbors tax payers and
non tax payers and even those who may stand to pay
taxes on property now tax-free if their plans are seen thru
to fruition.
A need is evident to upgrade our school system through-
out the county. No area is free of need. And a desire is a-
building to do something about the situation.
Admittedly our school system isn't the worst in the state.
but neither is it the best. The best is to be desired and
it is attainable.
This committee will compile data of present facts con-
cerning the school system in Gulf County. They will take
a look at the present bonded indebtedness, how much is
owed, how much the county is capable of owing and repaying
at present financing. They will look at what is available in
the way of quality education and what it will cost; what
subjects are desired that can be offered.
Some talk has been forthcoming of consolidation of high
schools in the county. A long look will be taken at this as-
pect its advantages and its disadvantages.
These things are needed right now.
The school system is going to be forced to do some ex-
panding. It would seem foolish to do the expanding until a
thorough study is made of the situation and see what would
be best for the future of our children. No selfishness can
be tolerated in this long hard look.
This committee intends to keep the public fully informed
on its findings and of its recommendations. The committee
will try to urge you, Mr. Citizen, to join in the pull for the
better means of education in our county.
Before any money is spent for temporary alleviation of
growing pains, a long, searching look should be taken at the
long-range needs and prospects foi growth.
The committee intends to do this. Let's give them our
aid and support.


tHE STAR, Port St. Jo., Florida THURSDAY, JANUARY 23, 1964 Golden Agers Seat c
__ New Officers Monday P
b
STT AR |A called meeting of the Golden
Agers Club was held at the STAC
House January 20, and the nomi-
EveryTrdsAt 306 Williams Avenue Prt StJ. Flnating committee reported the L
Published Every Th he Star Publishing Company newly elected officers which are L
WEEY R. RAMSEY Editor and Pu as foows: t
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photo per, Columnist, Reporter President, Mrs. E. H. Vanland-
Reader, Bookkeeper and Compn Drtmnt ingham; first vice-president, Roy
DIAL 227-8161 PosTOMIc Box 80P Gibson; second vice-president, Mrs.
---- W. J. Daughtry; secretary and
Entered a second-class matter, December 19, 197, at the Postoffice, Port St. Jo. treasurer, Mrs. Patti Gibson; pub-
Florida, under Act of March 1879. licity chairman, Mrs. Elizabeth
Montgomery; hostess chairman,
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE Mrs. Essie Williams; telephone
ONE YEAR, $3.00 Six MONTHS, S4.75 THREE MONTHS, $ 27JO chairman, Mrs. O. M. Taylor and
entertainment chairman, Mrs. Cal-
TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omissions In advertlsements, the publisher la Parrott.
do not hold themselves liable for damage further than amount received for suda
advertisement. A new member present was Mrs.
Katherine Redder.
The regular meeting of the club
Bright Eyed and BushyTailed"will be held January 27 and all
members and those who are inter-
ested, are urged to attend.
That's how Paul Harvey, nationally known colum-
nist-commentator describes Jaycees throughout the United Mrs. W. D. Dare
States. Harvey is probably the most outspoken "rooter" of
the Jaycees in the United States. Hostess To Circle 4
Jaycees-members of the United States Junior Cham- Mrs. W. D. Dare was hostess on
ber of Commerce-throughout the nation are observing Monday, January 20 to members
"Jaycee Week" this week. This is a period for individual of Circle Four of the WMS Num.
and collective Jaycees to look back over the year to see if her 1 of the First Baptist Church,
they are living up to the national motto of the organization in her home on Garrison Ave.
of being "Young Men of Action." Due to the absence of the chair-
We believe the Port St. Joe Jaycees can well assume the man, Mrs. Ruth Keels, Mrs. Prid-
geon, program chairman, h ad
definition of Harvey and of the national creed. They are charge of the meeting.
indeed "bright eyed, bushy-tailed young men of action" who An interesting program topic, I
have certainly made their presence felt here in Port St. Joe
and Gulf County during the past four years. It will be
four years in March of this year, that the Port St. Joe club
was organized.
During this period, the local group has more than dou-
bled its original membership of 21 has accomplished
some monumental projects in the city and the county .
and has had representation at nearly every major Jaycee con-
vention since they have been organized.
We think it proper that the community and the county
Recognize this group of young men this week. And it won't
be hard to remember to bestow this honor. For, since their
recent beginning, their works have been legion.
SThere are many noteworthy Jaycee projects that have
been performed in the past three years and ten months that
havelserv&d to make Port St. Joe a better place in which to
work and live.


Citizen of Two Worlds", was dis-
ussed and developed by Mrs.
ridgeon, Mrs. Stevens, Mrs. Black-
urn and Mrs. Aubrey Tomlinson.
After reports were given and
minutes were read, the meeting
closed with prayer by Mrs. J. J.
aurimore.
The hostess served refreshments
o the seven members present.
-- '


PORT THEATRE


ALLIED ARTISt

""DFIGURHT
ACOM"ANCHE CREEPH
*. AUDIE MURPHY


SATURDAY


I THE"SHOOT-THE-
WORKS" STORY OF
THESOUTH PACIFIC

VANHEFUN *'7
ARMORENO
JAMES ',
MacARTHUR


nAtI ED AR TISS Release


Port St. Joe High School.
Teachers will be on hand at the
school all day Friday to meet with
parents and discuss problems.
The teachers will be available
from 8:00 a.m. to 12:00 noon and
from 1:00 to 3:00 p.m.
All parents are invited to attend
Valuation Day.
.5


SUNDAY-MONDA


CARD OF THANKS
I would like to take this oppor-
tunity to thank all of those who
remembered and helped me during
my recent accident and stay in the
hospital. It was on the strength of
these thoughts and prayers that I
have made such a speedy recovery.
Sincerely,
FREDDY ANDERSON
-.-


Opening Times
Sat. 12:45 p.m.
Sun. 2:45 p.m.
Mon.-Fri .-......-----.... 4:45 p.m.
LY TUESDAY WEDNESDAY


W4og:oL :qe:McGivern UeNry KosriR,:NUNNALLwJopNson


t St. Joe Joins In Observing












January 20 to 25


Port St. Joe Jaycees Join

In National Celebration
This weke, members of the Port St. Joe
Junior Chamber of Commerce, with 200,000
other young men in the United States, celebrate
the opening day of "Jaycee Week".
The group has progressed far since 1935
when Henry Giessenbier, Jr., organized mem-
bers of a St. Louis dancing club into the Young
Men's Progressive Civil Association. The fa-
miliar abbreviation, "J. C." emerged when the
title was shortened to Junior Citizens.
In 1918, the Junior Citizens became affiliat-
ed, at the invitation of the St. Louis Chamber
of Commerce, as the Junior Chamber of Com-
merce. Although the "St. Louis Plan" enjoyed
initial success in other cities, today's Jaycees
are similar to the Chamber of Commerce only
in the aim of civic betterment.
Actual aim of the Jaycees is to develop
communities and train leaders through active
participation in community projects. The Jay-
cee Creed says that "We Believe:
That faith in God gives meaning and pur-
pose to human life;
That the brotherhood of man transcends
the sovereignty of nations;
That economic justice can best be won by
free men through free enterprise;
That government should be of laws rather
than of men;
That earth's great treasure lies in human
personality;
And that service to humanity is the best
work of life.


Part of the Jaycee ros-
ter is pictured at right.
They are, left to right,
Robert Nedley, Hulon
Mitchell, Wayne Gay,
Wade Barrier, Jr., Jack
Williams, Charles Nor-
ton, Harry Tison, Jake
Koler, Roy, Burch, Bill
Brown and Joe Parrott.


Other Jaycees, not pictured, are as follows: Ted Cannon, Aaron Cooley, Ashley
Costin, Jimmy Costin, Owen Elkins, R. H. Ellzey, Tom Ford, David Freeman, Bob
Freeman, Tom Freeman, Don Grossman, Carl Guilford, Jack Hammock, James
Harrison, Grover Holland, John Howard, Dave May, Ken Murphy, Edwin Peters,
Bernard Pridgeon, Michael Roche, Harry Herrington, William J. Rish.


This Advertisement Sponsored as A Public Service by




FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK.



AT PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA

Member, F.D.I.C.Member: Florida National Group of Banks


ACCOMPLISHMENTS OF THE PORT ST. JOE JAYCEES THIS PAST YEAR


* Teen-Age Driving Rodeo

* District Teen-Age Driving Rodeo Host

* Girl's Softball Program

* Teacher's Reception

* Elementary School Bicycle Rodeo

Port St. Joe and Highland View


* Toys for Tots Program

* Christmas Parade Sponsors

* Christmas Tree Sale

* Hallowe'en Candy Sale

* Jaycee Week Observance

* Outstanding Young Man Award


I


THURSDAY FRIDAY


I -I


a


Evaluation Day At

High School Friday
Principal Wayne Saunders of the
Port St. Joe High School announc-
ed this week that the third "Eval-
uation Day" of the current school
year will be held tomorrow at the












FOR RENT: Unfurnished 2 bed-
room apart. Phone 227-7761. tf.c
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: Spacious 2 bedroom
furnished apartment. Phone 229-
4261 between 9-6 p.m. or 648-4600
after 6. tfc-11-14
FOR RENT: Two bedroom house.
Palm Blvd. Call Cecil G. Costin,
Jr., 227-4311 tfc-11-21
FOR RENT OR SALE: Furnished 2
bedroom brick home and 'small
apartment, 1301 Long Ave., $11,000
Phone 648-4128. Mira.
FOR RENT: At Highland View. Un-
furnished 3 bedroom.and 2 bed-
room house, each has modern
plumbing. $35.00 mo. each. Phone
227-3983 or phone Greenhead No.
3 (2 long rings) on Highway 77. 4p
FOR RENT: Unfurnished large two
bedroom house with large car-
port. Piped with natural gas. Lo-
cated at 908 Woodward Ave. $45.00
per month or call 227-3081. 2tp
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished
apartment. $45.00 month. 507
10th St. Inquire at 509 10th St. lp


LOTS FOR SALE: Jonesville, near
Port St. Joe. $50.00 to $500.00.
Call 227-8712 or inquire at James
Johnson, Box 333, Port St. Joe,
Florida. 4tp-1-9
FOR SALE: 2 bedroom house on
Marvin Ave. (high side). Well e&
P Rtablished lawn and shrubs. Has
; Pewell. Approx. 1350-sq. ft. Lot 75
150. Inquire 227-7006 after 3:00 pm
FOR RENT: One 3 bedroom house FOR SALE: 1962 Ducati 98cc mo- FOR SALE: 1950 Pontiac. Make me
on Marvin Ave. Furnished or un- torcycle. See Michael Roche or an offer. See at 1027 McClellan
furnished. One house furnished or phone 227-5271. tfc-12-24 Ave. Phone 229-1561. ltp
unfurnished on Hwy. 98 with busi-
ness space attached. Phone 229- FOR- SALE: 3 bedroom house. Lo- WANTED, ALTERATIONS: 20 yrs.
1361. tfc-1-9 cated on 2 corner lots. Ideal lo- experience in altering men's, la-
-- cation for schools, Well landscaped, dies and children's wear. PY-
FOR RENT: 10th St., 5 room house, Located 301 16th St. Call 648-4735. LANT'S. ltce
unfurnished, $35 mo. 10th St., 2
bedroom house furnished, $35 mo. FOR SALE: Stucco house situated TRY DIADEX TABLETS (formerly
Long Ave., 5 room unfurnished on 90'x150' lot. Near Elementary Dex-A-Diet). New name, same
house, $40 mo. See Mrs. Nora Du- School. 3 bedrooms. Hardwood formula. Only 98c. Campblel's
ren, Phone 227-5471 or phone 229- floors. House insulated. Chain link Drugs. 4tp-1-23
2941. 2c-1-16 fence around back yard. Reasonably
priced. Call Will Ramsey 7-3161 HELP WANTED: Are you looking
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom house at day or 7-3646 night. for a good part time or full time
1007 Monument Ae. For informa- F SALE: One Allstate motor income in Gulf Co., or Port St. Joe.
tion call 227-5471, or 229-2941. tfe scooter in excellent condition Many Rawleigh Dealers earn $2.50
FOR RENT: One 2-bedroom furnish- Call 227-3751, Pete Fox, for deand uper hour. Write Rawleigh,
ed apartment. One 2-bedroom tails. tfc-9Dept. F -- Memphis Tenn.
unfurnished apt. Two 1-bedroom FOR SALE
houses,-furnished. Smith's Phar- Large two bedroom house com- INCOME TAX SERVICE on a full
macy, Phone 227-5111. pletely furnished on 8th St. Pric- time basis, your office or mine,
FOR RENT: 3 bedroom house at ed for quick sale at $6,000. business or personal, 20 years ex-
205 12th Street. Phone 227-5151. Two bedroom masonry house on perience, subscriber to Commerce
Palm Blvd., with large den. Sit- Clearing House Tax Guide, located
FOR SALE: 1964 zig-zag sewing uated on two lots on corner, on highway S-381, next to "Infin-
machine $37.88 cash or will take Three bedroom masonry house ger's Sportsman One Stop" (Wii!is
$5.00 payment. Write Atlas Sew- on Marvin Ave. Can sell for only Swamp Road). Rates reasonable.
ing Centers, 280 N. Palafox St., $9,700. Telephone Wewa 639-2415. R. L.
Pensacola, Fla. 2tc-1-16 FRANK HANNON CAPPS. 12tp-1-23
Registered Real Estate Broker
FOR SALE: 2 bedroom house, $9,- 221 Reid Ave. Phone 227-3491 MOTEL TRAINING: Learn to man-
800.00. Terms. 2 bedroom house age motel, at home, in spare
at St. Joe Beach. Terms. 3 bedroom FOR SALE: AKC Rge. miniature time. Men, women and couples over
house, pool, chain link fence. I poodle pups, 6 wks old. Silver 25, Placement service. Low cost.
Terms. C. W. Long, 137 Hunter and apricot. Contact Dr. Butts at Write: National Motel Training,
Circle. Phone 227-4686. tfc-12-5 the Animal Clinic. ltp Inc., P. O. Box 71, Oak Park, Ill. 3


TO MY MANY FRIENDS
Please note that I am now asso-
ciated with Addison Insurance Ag-
ency, 201 Monument Ave., Port St.
Joe, Florida, directly across the
street from the Post Office.
R. W. HENDERSON
Tel. 227-2011 Tel. 227-7741
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 you. 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.
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS Meet
every Wednesday night, 8 p.m.
St Parish House, 309% 6th St. Porr
ST Joe, Fla. Phone 229-3,36d fo-
la iher information or write P. 0.
Euv 535.
THERE WILL BE a regular com-
munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
No .1.11, F. & A. M., every first
and third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.

N. G. MARTIN, W. M.
H. L. BURGE, Secretary


SAMARITAN LODGE No. 40, I. Oa
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.


r
)


25 Years Experience In
Income Tax Service
Prompt and Efficient
J. D. CLARK
1017 Long Ave.


JOE'S
Starter & Generator Shop
Telephone 227-7056
Rebuilt like new and auto repair
all work guaranteed
24 Hour Service
Alto Repair work of all kinds
Starters and generators ready
to go. Guaranteed 30 days.


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida
THURSDAY, JANUARY 23, 1964

LEROY STOKES


Landscaping Clearing
Fill Dirt Top Soil
Oyster Shells
Phones
229-3311 and 227-4853


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE FOURTEENTH JU-
DICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLOR-
IDA, IN AND FOR GULF
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
JOAN PARRISH HALPIN,
Plaintiff,
-vs-
JAMES HALPIN,
Defendant.
NOTICE TO JAMES HALPIN,
whose last known address is 2056
Briggs Avenue, Bronx, New York:
On or before the 3rd day of Feb-
ruary, A. D., 1964, the Defendant
James Halpin, is required to serve
upon Silas R. Stone, Plaintiff's At-
torney, whose address is 321 Reid
Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida, a
copy of, and file with the Clerk of
this Court the original of, an an-
swer to the Complaint for divorce
filed against him herein.
WITNESS my hand and seal of
said Court at Wewahitchka, Gulf
County, Florida, this the 31st day
of December, A. D., 1963.
GEORGE Y. CORE
Clerk Circuit Court
(SEAL) 4t-1-2
The national headquarters of the
United States Junior Chamber of
Commerce is in Tulsa, Oklahoma.


I DREAMS NOW COME TRUE WITH


natural


L I


I


ATUAL


in Appreciation of the Wonderful Response to NATURAL GAS We Will Continue to Install


SER


LI
LI,


ES


FROM STREET MAIN TO YOUR HOUSE
While the Contractor is Still Working In Port St. Joe


Until The End of February


SAVE $40.00 or MORE sF YOU
SIGN UP NOW!


House Piping Will Cost Only $1.00.per Month
ADDED TO YOUR GAS BILL AT THE FOLLOWING RATE


1st HOUSE OUTLET, $10.00


ADDITIONAL OUTLETS, $5.00 each


Come In Today and Sign up While

Service Lines Are Still Available Free


PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 114 Monument Ave.


gas


U


Free Estimates Given On Cost To


Air Condition


Your HOME or
Your BUSINESS


With Economical Natural Gas
Come In or Call
ARKLA Year Round Heating and Cooling


Rheem Manufacturing Company 10-Year Warranty

Gas Water Heaters
Glass-lined for longer life Automatic controls Approved
by American Gas Association

Regular $l4O fi No Down Payment
Sj $2.00 per mo. on
$58.95 Mf your gas bill.

Save $10.00 On Water Heaters While They Last!


Magic Chef and Hardwick

Natural Gas Ranges
The Greatest Names in Fine
Completely Automatic Oven and Top Pilot Lighted
Sold At Our Wholesale Cost Plus 10%
SAVE FROM $35.00 to $80.00

RANGES FROM $91.00 to $199.95
Terms for Payment Can Be Arranged
Come In and See Them!

Natural Gas
OUTDOOR LIGHTS by ARKLA $24.95


'ROYAL' GAS SPACE HEATERS
Top Quality Insulated No Vents Required


20,000 BTU
Input -----.
30,000 BTU
Input ..........---


$34.50 ,oot. $53.00


$44.50


All our Gas Equipment
Available On Easy Terms


FREE


m MMM A


-r ~r~lllll


R. A. M.-Regular convocation of
St. Joseph Chapter No. 5d, R. A
M, 2nd and 4th Mondays. All visit
ing companions welcome.
Edgar L. Smith. High Priest
Roy L. Burch, Secretary


Jul


GAS


Phone 229-3831























GIGANTIC



'64 SALE'

Goes Into Orbit This Week End!
ADDED FEATURE 700 Pairs, 400 Needle

SEAMLESS NYLON HOSE

2 pair $1.24
Sheer and Beautiful, New Spring Shades. 8V2 to 11
Boy's Guaranteed

WELLINGTON SLIP-ON BOOTS


(Made by

$4.64


Acme)
Sizes 3Y2
to 6 .........-----


$5.64


The Tattler

R. GLENN BOYLES diftr
Associate Editors YOU-ALL
Published by
BOYLES DEPARTMENT STORE
PHUoNK ALL 7-421I
R. GLENN BOYLES, Owner
"Dedicated to Better Selling mixed with a
Little fun" IOYLEI
*TORI PKRUONNKL
ERLMA M. BOYLES Manager
BOB McKIERNAN Shoe Department
GLADYS S. GILL ------ Ladies' and Children's Ready-to-Wear
ETHEL M. GAY Lingerie
NONA WILLIAMS Men's and Boy's Wear
LARRY ALLEN, MARY REEVES and
ESTHER TAYLOR Extras

Boyles Gigantic '64 Clean-Up Sale

Is Acclaimed By Hundreds!
Momentum Grows! New Features Added! See Above


Time is too short for details
Dear Friends:
this week This just to say,
Hello, Hello, and thanks for
making this January a great
month for Boyles in spite of un-
favorable weather and payroll
conditions.
We've still large quantities of
merchandise to move at cost and
below. We'll be going to mar-'
ket on February 2. In the event
you have a special request, get
in touch with Mrs. B. She'll
be happy to do personal shop-
ping for you. /
A thought or two for the day
and we'll just make the printer's
deadline.


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

NOTICE OF SALE OF USED
FIRE TRUCK
The Board of County Commis-
sioners of Gulf County, Florida will
sell to the highest bidder, for cash,
bv sealed bids, the following des-
cribed used Fire Truck:
1 Used Fire Truck, Serial No.
141643, 6 Cyl., Ford GTB, 1/
tons (L.C.) 4x4. Truck can be
inspected at White City, Flor-
ida Fire Department.
The Board reserves the right to
reject any and all bids.
Board County Commission
Gulf County, Florida
JAMES G. McDANIEL
Chairman 2t-1-16







l666


From M.P.R.: "Those people
who have no trouble separating
the men from the boys are call-
ed women!"
Marry for good Not for
better or worse!
Is there anything busier than
an idle rumor?
Be interested in people .
You can like everyone if you
try .
Through deduction, a Rus-
sian scholar discovered that Ad-
am and Eve must have been So-
viet citizens. They had no
clothes to wear ... only one
apple between them and insist-
ed they were in paradise.
S'long. -RGB


First Baptist Circle 3
Met Monday Afternoon
Circle 3 of the First Baptist
Church met Monday in the home
of Mrs. Dewey Davis with nine
members present and two visitors,
Mrs. E. C. Cason and Mrs. L. W.
Cox.
The meeting was opened with a
prayer by Mrs. Cason and reports
were given by each officer.
The program was opened by Mrs.
Davis, with the reading of Luke 9.
Mrs. Wesley Ramsey, Mrs. E. H.
Vanlandingham, Mrs. F. E. Tram-
mell and Mrs. Karl Marshall parti-
cipated on the program and a short
discussion was held followed with
prayer by Mrs. W. J. Daughtry for
the missionaries on the prayer cal-
endar.
Refreshments were served by
Mrs. Ramsey, Mrs. Vanlandingham
and Mrs. Daughtry.

Mary McMillan Circle
Met Tuesday Afternoon
The Mary McMillan Circle of
the Woman's Society of Christian
Service of the First Methodist
Church met Tuesday morning at
the home of Mrs. Paul Blount.
There were eight members present
with two guests, Mrs. J. B. Griffith
and Mrs. J. L. Temple.
The devotion, "A seed", was giv-
en. This meditation was taken
from the book, "Grains of Sands".
Scripture reading was from Gene-
sis. 1:12.
The program was "The church,
beginning where we live", was giv-
en by Mrs. Paul Blount. This was
one of a series on "Know Your
Church-Let us remember we are


Mrs. Ruth McCormick, Noble
Grand opened the meeting by
presenting Wanda Odum, soloist,
accompanied by her sister Jonnie
Odom who gave the uplifting hymn
of glory, "How Great Thou Art".
The welcome address was given
by Mrs. Ruth McCormick, retiring
Noble Grand in which she gracious-
ly thanked the officers and mem-
bers for their co-operation in mak-
ing her year a success character-
ized by an increase in membership
and loving service. She was pre-
sented the Past Noble Grand's pin
by her daughter, Pat McCormick,
Past President of Theta Rho Clubs
of Florida and now a loyal Rebe-
kah.
District Deputy President Opal
Haire of Lynn Haven was introduc-
ed and her installing staff made
their entrance.
The retiring officers surrendered
their chairs to the installing offi-
cers who installed the following
elective officers: Mrs. Hulean
Thames, Noble Grand; Mrs. Elsie
Griffin, Vice Grand; Mrs. Hazel
Sims, Secretary and Mrs. Mary
Weeks, Treasurer.
The installation of the following
courtesy officers followed: Mrs.
Lillie Rasmussen, Warden; Mrs,
Jessie Owens, Conductor; Mrs. Jea-
nette Lee, Chaplain; Mrs. Marie
Wynn, Musician; Mrs. Voncille Mil-
ler, Color Bearer; Mrs. Addie
Goodson, Right Supporter to Noble
Grand; Mrs. Lois Daniell, Left Sup-
porter to Noble Grand; Mrs. Gladys
Boyer, Right Supporter to Vice
Grand; Mrs. Virginia Smith, Left-
Supporter to Vice Grand; Mrs. Les-
sie V. Byrd, Inside Guardian; Mrs.
Dottie Gentry, Outside Guardian;
Mrs. Norma Humphrey, Right Al-
tar Bearer to Chaplain; Mrs. Merle
Weeks, Left Altar Bearer to Chap-
lain; Miss Pat McCormick, Right
Altar Bearer to Past Noble Grand;
Mrs. Mamie Lou Dare, Left Altar
Bearer to Past Noble Grand.
Mrs. Hulean Thames who had
labored most ardently to make
this evening one of beauty, inspir-
ation and hearty fellowship in her
inimitable manner made a very
absorbing heart-felt acceptance
speech.
Mrs. Jessie Owens, Conductor,
introduced the distinguished guests
after which Mrs. Thames welcom-
ed them.
Mrs. Elsie Griffin, in a very cap-
tivating manner assured the role
of "Father, Time" and introduced
the Past Noble Grand's of Melody
to Mrs. Thames and each respond-
ed with personal reminiscences, a
bit of advice and cheerful good
wishes after which "Father Time"
gave her a gift.
Mrs. Ruth McCormick gave each
of her retiring officers a charming
hand-made gift.
Mrs. Thames gave each of the
installing staff an attractive gift.
Mrs. Jeanette Lee gave the clos-
ing prayer, after which a sumptu-
ous dinner of roast turkey, dressing
and luscious accessories was enjoy-
ed by all present.

Sharks Log 3 Wins
(Continued From Page 1)
to be high man for the baby Sharks
with 10 points.
Score by quarters:
Port St. Joe -- 14 17 12 15-58


Quincy
Sharks
Belin
Chason
Weston
Versiga.
Nichols
Hobbs
Oakes


_--______ 8 10 21
fg ft tp | Quincy
1 2 4 Coleman
9 7 25 | Porch
6 1 13 | Walter.
3 1 7 Edwards
3 0 6 Sperling
0 2 21
0 1 1I


8-47
fg ft tp
1 1 3
6 2 14
5 0 10
33 9
5 1 11


Tomorrow night, the Sharks will
play host to tough Malone, one of
two teams to defeat the Sharks
this year. On Tuesday of next week
the squad goes to Bristol to meet
the Liberty county quintet.
the church and its faults are ours".
After a short business meeting
the meeting was closed with the
benediction.


Rebekah Lodge Seal

'In Impressive Cerem

The American Legion Home in
Port St. Joe was the setting for the
impressive candlelight open instal-
lation service for the new officers
of Melody Rebekah Lodge on Sat-
urday evening, January 11 at 8:00
p.m.
The Home was beautifully decor-
ated. Four seven branched sterling
silver candelabra entwined with
yellow roses and holding burning
yellow tapers accented the various
stations with a soft radiant glow.
While the emblems of the Order
were artistically arranged to en-
hance the beauty of the walls.
The Installing Staff and the of-
ficers were harmoniously dressed
in floor-length evening dresses of
white. The overall picture was one
of illuminating radiance and beau-


4


A house trailer, belonging to Mr.
and Mrs Mike Blaschum at Simons
Bayou was totally destroyed by
fire, along with its contents, Satur-
day night of last week.
Local firemen were called out
at 9:45 to the blaze and were able
to confine the blaze to the trailer.
The Blaschums were not at home
at the time of the fire. Cause of the
blaze is uncertain.
The first Junior Chamber of
Commerce was organized in Oc-
tober of 1915 at the Mission Inn,
St. Louis, Missouri.


DEPARTMENT STORE


s New Officers s

onies January 11
Cl
Kiwanis 'Program su
(Continued From Page 1) la
day. Binger pointed out that 70 per- ca
cent of the students of today will cl
never graduate from college and
must depend on high school curric-
ulum for their total education.
More complex living of the day
requires more education for readi-
ness to meet the responsibilities.
Binger said facilities must be pro-
vided to let students "discover"
not "verify" what is printed :in text-
books. The practical working me-
thod of teaching far surpasses me-
mory teaching from a textbook.
Binger said that Gulf County's
science program was very good in
relation to the available facilities,
but stressed a need for more lab-
oratory space and facilities, equip-
ment, etc., for improvement in
teaching effectiveness.
Binger pointed out that Ameri-
cans spend more on cosmetics, to-
bacco and alcoholic beverages than
they do on education.
Dexter Majors spoke on Gulf
County's mathematics program.
The speaker said that is shock-
ing to realize that only 25% of
the people are .literate enough in
mathematics to be able to com-
municate mathematically.
Majors said that he was not say-
ing that people didn't know how
to add, subtract, divide, etc., but
that they did not know "WHEN"
to add, subtract, divide, etc.
"Mathematics are becoming es-
sential in our work-a-day world",
said Majors. "The student with a
good solid, basic high school math-
ematics background is in demand
in the work force of today. The
young man or lady who has grad-
uated from college can get a job
sight unseen in any number of
major industries today. They are in
demand".
Majors told of new textbooks
that the state is in the process of
distributing new mathematics text
books to every school in the state.
The new books will broaden a stu-
dent's concept of mathematics and
better prepare him to enter what is
fast becoming a mathematical and
scientific world. The new books
are due to be in every school in the
state within three years.
Dr. Cramer pointed a critical eye
at the school plant, especially in
the vicinity of the science, home
ec, biology and other departments.
On the credit side, Dr. Cramer
stated that the local high school is
well kept and well maintained.
He pointed out that small enroll-
ment limits opportunity of students
and spoke favorably for consolida-
tion of county schools to make one
school large enough to give all
high school students the opportun-
ity of a more diversified curricu-
lum, not possible in smaller
schools.
Guests of the Kiwanians were
Key Clubbers Fred Chason and
Leon Hobbs and Keyette members
Sue Parker and Kitty Jones.

Area Firemen Will
Meet Here Saturday
Firemen of this area will meet
in Port St. Joe Saturday for the
annual meeting of the Florida State
Firemen's Association. The meet-
ing will be held at the Centennial
Building, with local volunteer fire-
men acting as hosts.
Activities will begin at 4:30 with
registration of all visiting firemen
and auxiliaries. Some 150 firemen
are expected to attend.
Beginning at 6:00 p.m. district
firemen will begin their business
session. At 7:00 to 8:00 p.m. the
visitors and hosts will partake of
a seafood dinner.
Beginning at 8:15 p.m., local
firemen will begin choosing a can-
didate to send to the state contest
for "Miss Flame" for the coming
year. Port St. Joe has had the dis-
tinction of being the home of the
currently reigning "Miss Flame",
Miss Becky Childers, for the past
year. The public is invited to at-
tend the "Miss Flame" contest.

House Trailer Burns
At Simmons Bayou


CONTINUES



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PAINTS



Now Under New Ownership and Being Re-stocked

To Serve Your Every Hardware Need





Wiley's Supply Co.

414-416'Reid Ave. Next To West Florida Gas Co. JULIAN WILEY, Owner


Sizes 81V
to 3 --.-


aunders Tells Rotary the project in its 1964 fiscal year all rivers and harbors work during
Wf Barge Canal Prgoress beginning in 1964. An initial ap- the coming year.
propriation of $1 million has been The club held their annual elec-
Harry H. Saunders, armed with appropriated to begin work on the tion for new directors Thursday.
film, appeared before the Rotary project. Three directors were selected to
ub Thursday at noon. Saunder's Saunders also reported on other serve for a two-year term. Elected
object was the Cross-State Barge public works projects for Florida were Otto Anderson, Chauncey
anal which has been in the news during the coming fiscal year, in- Costin and Mark Tomlinson.
tely. eluded in the new budget. The state Guests of the club were Curtis
Saunders, a director of the barge is 13th in amount of money receiv- McLane and Alfred Shuler of Apa-
nal committee, reported to the ed by other states of the nation. lachicola and Merritt Pope of Pan-
ub that Congress has included Florida will receive $26 million for ama City.


l9g IAnllal ClearaHce


I i


































ROAST

WHOLE SLAB
BACON 'lb. 29c
Sultana Pork & Beans or lona Baby
Lima BEANS Ib. can 10c,1


79c Sale
A&P Cream Style or Whole Kernel Golden


CORN

A&P SAUERKRAUT

A&P APPLE SAUCE
A Ia UrlPPIrr nrP AIl


SpecIIa ne


Special! Jane Parker
Potato


CHIPS


Special! Jane Parker
Pumpkin


PIES

SLb49
BOX 49


Whole or Half
12 to 16 Lb. Avg.
Pound


RIB HALF
4 to 6 lb. Avg.
Pound


Middle Cut

Pound


39c


49c


(Loin Half, lb. 49c)


45c


69c


mInD
.TAMPR
Schick Stainless Steel Injector
Pkg. of 7
Razor Blades $1.00
Jax. 1-25-64
Coupon good thru Sun., Jan. 26
F Y'"- .'


$IMAMPS
Schick Stainless Steel 2-Edge I
* Pkg. of 5
| Razor Blades 79c
Jax. 1-25-64
Coupon good thru Sun., Jan. 26


, s ---._____________________


S0IUNA aRUN DEANS RA

*'IONA DICED CARROTS su5m 5S
x em _With Coupon and Purchase of
"x Ct. IJane Parker Cracked-Ib. loaf
or 1 Lb. Wheat Bread 21c
KHate#:__eCans 79 Jax. 1-25-64
_________________f*, ~Coupon good thru Sun, Jan. 26
,s... a n."-i""'""' a


EXTRA SPECIAL! WHITE HOUSE

EVAP. MILK


BUY 4 GET 1 FREE! ANN PAGE REGULAR SPARKLE

PUDDINGS

EXTRA SPECIAL! ANN PAGE PURE BLACKBERRY


PRESERVES


Fresh Crisp

CARR 0 TS


2 Lb.
Bag


Hawaiian
PUNCH qt., 14 oz. 37c
Aluminum Foil-25 Ft.
Reynalds Wrap ....-.... 35c
Ic Sale, Woodbury Reg. Size
SOAP .-........... 4 bars 32c
Gerbers Strained
Baby Food ....10 jars 99c
14 Oz. Can Hunts Peeled
TOMATOES ....-....--.... 23c
6 oz. Can Hunts
Tomato Paste .. 2 for 29c
15 oz. Can Hunts
Tomato Suace .. 2 for 39c
Mueller's Elbow, 8 oz.
MACARONI .... 2 for 29c


13 Fluid
Ounce 7c
Cans


5 Pkgs


33c


Lb59c


Yellow Cooking

ONIONS


Lb.
Bag


LBS.


La Choy Chow Mein
NOODLES ....--- 3 oz. 17c
5 oz. La Choy
SOY SAUCE .------....-..... 19c
1 Lb. Can La Choy
BEAN SPROUTS ...... 17c
1 Lb. Can La Choy
Chow Mein Beef .... 57c
Lb. Can La Choy Chop Suey
Vegetables .-....--------........... 33c
Bright Sail Laundry
5c off label Large pkg.
BLEACH. ....--.. gal. 39c
lOc off label Giant pkg.
Ajax Detergent ....--.. 69c
10 Oz. Maxwell House and
Coffee Maker .- $1.59


Youridreams come true with
TE PLAID STAMPS
THE GREAT ATLNTIC & PACIFIC TEA COMPANY. INC. 510 FIFTH STREET
Prices in this ad
A vtisement good thro
k A MSaturday, January


Lb.
Bag


290


29c


99c


Kitty, 6 oz.
SALMON .-...... 4 for 49c
Gold King Frozen
Onion Rings ..-- 8 oz. 39c
Morton's Frozen, 8 oz.
Macaroni & Cheese -- 23c
Gold Medal
FLOUR ....-.....-----. 5 lb. 57c
10 oz. pkg; Birdseye Frozen
GREEN.PEAS ......... 29c
6 oz. pkg. Birdseye Frozen
Potato Puffs .... 2 for 45c
3 oz. pkg. Jello
GELATIN ...... 4 for 45c
Betty Crocker or Puffin
BISCUITS ........ 8 oz. 10c

If your birth-
"T day is in Jan.,
ver- don't forget to
ugh. renew your
25 drivers license


IIsn't This Nice Dead Poinsettia Plants

Can Now Be Revitalized, Says Gardener


1Y2 Lb.
Each


"SUPER-RIGHT" SHORT SHANK FULLY COOKED


H AMS

"SUPER-RIGHT" WESTERN PORK


LOINS


"SUPER-RIGHT" HEAVY WESTERN BEEF RIB


By Hervey Sharpe, Editor
Florida Agricultural Extension
Service
Don't toss out that pot of holi
day poinsettia when the last leal
drops and the final red bradc
droops atop a spaghetti-like stem,
Like a red-headed maiden with.
out make-up-the plant can be re-
vitalized into a marvel of beauty
with proper treatment.
The plant will show brilliant col-
or next winter, if you follow these
tips from Dr. E. W. McElwee, Agri-
cultural Extension Service horti-
culturist.
First, store the pot, plant and
all, in an out-of-the-way place and
forget about it until about the mid-
dle of March.
This careless treatment is in-
tended to hibernate the plant dur-
ing the frosty days while the shriv-
eling top feeds the sleeping roots.
Don't water the dormant plant.
But, so it won't dry out too
much, lay the potter plant on its
side in a cool dry place. Under the
back porch is an ideal place. If
you live on a concrete slab, try
storing the sleeping plant in that
shady corner of the carport.
When spring comes ,tenderly
awake the plant by sluoghing off
the dead top and by placing the
roots in a new bed of rich soil. You
can grow the new plant in last sea-
son's pot, but the poinsettia will
be happier if you set it in the soil
where it can flex its roots better
than in the confines of a pot.
If you did not get a gift of poin-
settias for Christmas, it is easy to
establish plantings of the holiday
ornamental by purchasing potted
stock from a local nurseryman.
However, some green thumb op-
erators feel that they have better
luck if they sneak hardwood cut-
tings from a neighbor's yard fol-
lowing the flowering season.
You can root hardwood poinset-
tia stalks by punching holes in the
desired location, inserting three
quarters of each of the woody cut-
tings into the soil and pressing the
soil firmly around the base. Be
.sure to keep the soil moist. Mulch-
ing around the cuttings will help
you maintain moisture, soil tem-
perature and weed-free conditions
for rooting and growth.
If you prefer to propagate by
softwood cuttings, put off the pro-
ject until around June. These ten-
der shoots root well under con-
stant mist or in any propagating
unit. Remember, it's important to
keep the humidity high around the
cuttings during the rooting process.
There are a number of poinset-
tias that will grow well out of
doors. If you desire red-bracted
varieties, propagate such plants as
fireball, Indianapolis Red, Albert
Ecke, oak leaf or Mrs. Paul Ecke.
For color combination mingle the
red planting with Ecke white or a
pink variety.
Poinsettias will grow on a wide
range of soils, including sand,
muck, marl, rocky soil and clay. In
spite of the wide adaptability, the
plants will present you a better
show of color if you take proper
care of them.
Fertilizer application is import-
ant. Apply about 1% pounds of a
good garden fertilizer per 100
square feet of plant space in early
spring, again in June and perhaps
in mid-summer if there are heavy
rains.
Pruning is the secret of a canopy
of color next Christmas.
As each sprout reaches 12 inches
lang, pinch it back to six inches.
Continue this cruel treatment to
all sprouts until the middle of
September. Then stop to give the
bracts of color petals.
Poinsettias show their color ac-
cordin gto day length and temper-
ature. A plant near a lighted win-
dow or a street light often refuses
to color up like a neighboring
Plant in a nearby darker corner.
The best flower development is
when the night temperatures range
from 60 to 62 degrees.

Curtis E. Rhames

Gets Promotion
CAMP LEJEUNE, N. C. (FHTNC)
-Marine Lance Corporal Curtis E.
Rhames, son of Mrs. A. B. Rhames
of Port St. Joe, was promoted re-
cently while serving with the Sec-
ond Battalion, Eighth Marines, Sec-
ond Marine Division, Camp Le-
jeune, N. C.
His unit, as an integral part of
the Second Division is constantly


White City VFD

Auxiliary Meets
f The White City Volunteer Fire
t Department Ladies Auxiliary held
its regular meeting in the home
of Mrs. W. C. Robinson recently.
The meeting was called to order
by the members repeating the
Lord's Prayer led by the president,
Mrs. James Horton.
This being the first meeting of
the year, the new officers assumed
their offices. President, Mrs. James
Horton; vice-president, Mrs. R. L.
Smith; secretary-treasurer, Mrs.
Raymond Hightower. The president
appointed her new committees
which are as followed: community
service, Mrs. R. L. Stebel, Mrs. Ga-
ry Gordon, Mrs. Joe Evans; Ways
and Means, Mrs. W. C. Robinson,
Mrs. R. L. Smith, Mrs. Martin Har-
cus and Mrs. John Tanner; Finance
Mrs. Raymond Hightower, Mrs.
James Horton, Mrs. Louella Stebel;
By-Laws, Mrs. Robert Daniells,
Mrs. Harold Chafin, Mrs. Claude
Weston and Mrs. B. C. Prince.
The Auxiliary still has flavoring
and black pepper for sale. If you
need these items please call any
of the members and the items will
be delivered to you.
The meeting was closed with
prayer by Mrs. Martin Harcus. The
next meeting will be in the home
of Mrs. R. L. Smith on February 5.
Refreshments were enjoyed by
all present.

CLASSIFIED ADS
Midget Invstments Wuh
cGat Retn


FLIP, DIAL, SWITCH OR PUSH A BUTTON




: You are in the center of a houseful
of convenience in your total electric
LIVE BETTER Medallion Home. There is an electric
servant ready to help you cook your
SRIC meals, heat your water, refrigerate your
food, heat and cool your home and : ,
wash and dry your clothes. A real bargain,
for no other help you can get costs so littl.
Yes, gne-bill living is lower in cost-higher in value.
-'. It is more economical to go all-electric
than to have a combination of services.
Remember. when you use more of today's modern,
labor-saving electric servants, your average cost
per untt of electricity goes down. Why add
another energy source and pay higher rates for beh?


-7*P -, w -/o
FLORIDA POWER CORPORATION
YO r tAX-PAMWm, VCSW -O-wD EfCTRIC COMPAW,


conducting amphibious training ex-
ercises in keeping with the divi-
sion's "fore-in-readiness" policy.
,SUPPORT THE SHARKS


Short Ste
to a High i
International cooperation
and an emphasis on peaceful
activities keynoted the just
concluded United Nations
General Assembly session.
The 18th conference echoed
the late President Kennedy's
observation in his Assembly
speech that "we meet today in
an atmosphere of rising hope,
and at a moment of compar-
ative calm."
Unanimity was common dur-
'Ing the three-month conclave.
For instance, the Assembly ap-
proved by acclamation a res-
olution designating 1965, the
U.N.'s 20th anniversary, as
International Cooperation Year


hpS


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, JANUARY 23, 1964


"to facilitate the settlement of
major international disputes."
And with only South Africa
dissenting, the Assembly adopt-
ed a declaration eliminating all
forms of racial discrimination.
Led by the United States and
Russia, delegates also voted a
series of'resolutions aimed at
the peaceful use. of outer space,
disarmament, and nuclear.
weapons control.
No one believes that the mil-
lenium has arrived. But, as U.S.
Ambassador Adlai E. Steven-
son told his U.N. colleagues:
"If giant steps cannot be tak-
en at-once, we hope that short.
er ones can."


C. K. Marlow Aboard Carrier ing Squadron 11 at the Naval Air
SAN DEGO, CALIF. (FHTNC)- Station, North Island, San Diego,
Charles K. Marlow, aviation elec-
tronics technician airman, USN, Squadron 11 is one of the largest
son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles F. carrier squadrons in the Navy. It
Marlow of 803 Marvin Ave., Port provides all-weather airborne early
St. Joe, recently reported for duty warning against enemy attack and
with Carrier Airborne Early Warn- fighter intercept controL


-1


WESTERN RED DELICIOUS


APPLES


ROUND WHITE


POTATOES 25


~BE~ae~3~"~i~"~~;i~JIC~i~i~


I








IS gOUNT


V-ER-
ING AM


THAN S E
ARE SHOPP


EVERYDAY LOW
DISCOUNT PRICES
Regular or Super
KOTEX


Box 29c


IGA 46 Oz. Can
TOMATO JUICE
IGA No. 303 Cans
APPLE SAUCE
IGA No. 303 Cans
Fruit Cocktail


29c


2 cans 37c
2 cans 51c


Del Monte Crushed No. 2 Can
PINEAPPLE
Del Monte Pineapple 46 Oz. Can.
Grapefruit DRINK
Carnation 6 Oz. Jar
COFFEEMATE


33c
35c
49c


- TABLERITE


TABLERITE BLADE CUT


Chuck ROAST
Tablerite Boneless
Chuck Roast


FRESH GROUND
BEEF


LBS.


MEATS -


Tablerite Brisket
STEW
3 POUNDS
$1.00
Tablerite Pure Pork
Sausage
3 POUNDS
$1.00


43c


LB.


69c


99c


Thblerite ROUND or .

Sirloin Steak


TABLERITE ALL MEAT FRANKS


7Sc


12 ounce package 39c


BAKERITE or JEWEL

ShorteniHg


Delsey or Softweve
TISSUE
2 Roi
Pkg. 23c
Penny Dog Tall Can

FOOD
Jim Dandy 25 Lb. Bag
DOG FOOD $1.79
Gravy Train 25 Lb. Bag
DOG FOOD $2.59
Purina 25 Lb. Bag
DOG FOOD $2.59
Pink Liquid Kind to Hands
IGA DETERGENT
large size 39C
Maine Flat Can
SARDINES
2for 21c
Gerber Strained
BABY FOOD
10 jars $1.00
Royal Gem No. 303 Cans
CREAM STYLE CORN
3 Cans 35c


IGA Evaporated
MILK


TABLERITE
Sungold Patties

OLEO.
"Limit 3
Please"


DAIRY --
IGA Tablerite
"Limit 6 Cans please at Special Price!'

BISCUITS


CAN


3 LB.
CAN


5c


IGA FRESH FROZEN SLICED IGA FROZEN

Strawberries DINNERS
0 OUNCE85
PKGS. 8FOR


TABLEFRESH PRODUCE

Potatoes


EASTERN
ROUND
WHITE


U. S. No. 1 Long Finger

Carrots


Lb. Cello
10c


BIG CHIEF PLAIN or SELF-RISING
FLOUR


1 CANS a c LBS.
THESE PRICES ARE GOOD ALL DAY WED., THURS., FRI., and SAT.,


10 Lb.
Bag 39c


Stayman Good Eating

Apples


4 Lb. Bag
49c


13 OUNCE LOAF
BREAD

13c
JAN. 22, 23, 24 and 25


*
*
*
*


Port St. Joe. Florida


- --_I --~rrm 1 _.__


......BECAUSE EVERYDAY LOW- LOW DISCOUNT PRICES PLUS M
MONEY-SAVING WEEKEND BONUS BUYS MAKE YOUR FOOD DOLLARS
WORTH MORE WHEN YOU SHOP IGA.


lob


dw-


MnORE


nWMIn llM,, W- ww


los i A mb


lpsd%.







THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, JANUARY 23, 1964

Florida Beginning Program of Foster
Home Care For Aged Citizens


Florida is beginning a program
of foster home care for the aged.
A number of indigent aged patients
in the state hospitals who are well
enough to be released are being
considered for this demonstration
program. Selected will be those
who do not need hospitalization but
do need a protected, family-type
living arrangement.
Foster homes for the dependent
aged, a demonstration program
limited to 300 cases, was establish-
ed by the 1963 legislature. The
new law authorizes the welfare de-
partment to give these 300 recip-
ients a monthly check of up to
$135, which would pay for room,
meals, clothing, personal inciden-
tals, and services. The usual max-
imum welfare check is $70.00. The
increased grants make it possible
for these 300 people to pay their
own way in their foster homes.
Applications from prospective
foster families will be studied and
selected by the local welfare de-
partment office. Approval of a fos-
ter home does not automatically
mean that the home will be used
by the department. Great care will
be made to place each old person
in the home that fits him best. At-
mosphere, family customs level-of
living, physical suitability of the
premises, and the ability of the
family to make a stranger feel at
home are some of the points to be
considered in matching up the old
person with the foster home.
Welfare workers will work close-
ly with foster home owners and


TELEVISION
Black & White and Color
Stereo Air Conditioning
Service Colls, $3.00
AD work guaranteed
ST. JOE RADIO
& TV COMPANY
Phone 227-4081


the old person will get not only his
room, meals, and sheltered living,
but also some personal service and
supervision, so he can continue to
live in the community of his choice
and to lead as active and useful a
life as his condition permits.
Some Factors In Foster
Home Selection
1. The room should be comfort-


by H. JACK MIDDLETON,'
Purina cat Care Center
The Expectant Cat
Motherhood comes naturally to
cats. You needn't do much to help
them, but a few precautions make
an expectant cat's job easier.
About a week before kittens
are due, Mama cat is likely to
search for a suitable place to
have her kittens. To simplify her
search, take a box, line it with
a clean old towel, and place it in
a warm, dark, quiet corner of the
house.
Next, bring the cat to the box.
Place her in it and pet her re-
assuringly. She may welcome
this "maternity ward," but
don't be surprised if she decides
that another spot is more to her
liking. Cats can be extremely in-
dependent about these matters.
The Purina Cat Care Center
recommends leaving a cat alone
for a few hours after she has
given birth. Her box may be a
trifle soiled but don't let this
bother you, this is normal.
After about three days, how-
ever, your efforts to aid in house-
cleaning will be welcomed by the
new mother and she'll do her
part by washing the kittens and
disposing of any mess they make.
New kittens should remain in
semi-darkness for about 2 weeks
because light can hurt their eyes.
For the first week or two, bring
your pet's food to the box. Mother
cat is busy with her offspring,
and your attention will save her
trouble and enable her to spend
more time bringing up her chil,
dren.


Corer Third'St. and Baltell Ave.


C. Byron Smith, Pater


SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:30 am.
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
Intersection Monument and Constltutlon
REV. THOMAS 8. HARRIS, D.D., Minleter


NEED A PLUMBER?


CALL BEAMAN
Plumbing installation Relpair
Contract Work A Speolalty
Ageata lo
Brand Name Plumbing Fixtures
-CALL US FOR FREE ESTIMATE-


TWO EXPERIENCED PLUMBERS TO SERVE YOU

BEAMAN PLUMBING SERVICE
1107 GANRISON AVL. PHONE BAl 74-41



GOODSON'S

RADIO and TV REPAIR
Admiral Emerson DuMont
Radio TV Stereo Air Conditioners
ANTENNAA SYSTEMS, GOOD USED TV's $35.00 up
SERVICE CALLS $3.00

Phone 7-3251 or 7-3911 Day or Nite
DAY or NIGHT
317 REID AVENUE
(Next Door To Telegraph Office)
Your Satisfaction Is Our Business -


ably furnished and heated by other
than an open flame stove.
2. The bathroom should be con-
venient.
3. Any stairs and steps should
be sound.
4. Exits to the outdoors easily
available.
5. Highly polished floors and
slippery rugs pose a threat to safe-
ty.
6. Housekeeping habits adeuqate.
7. Regular nutritious meals.
8. Cheerful family atmosphere
and an attitude that allows reason-
able use of all home facilities.
9. Nearness to church, shops,
clinics, recreation..
10. The family income should not
depend on the foster home care
payments as a major source of in-


come.
Welfare Benefits
The person receiving foster home
care may receive a monthly welfare
check as large as $135, based on
these maximum allowances: $5.00
clothing; $7.00 personal inciden-
tals; $123 meals, room, laundry,
transportation and services..
The welfare recipient is also eli-
gible for up to 30 days a year hos-
pitalization for acute illness or in-
jury; and for prescribed medicines;
both paid for by the welfare de-
partment directly to the worker.
Administration
Families who wish to inquire
about offering their homes as fos-
ter homes for aged persons should
apply at their local office of the


State Department of Public Wel- the' Bank. Carolyn Sickmon was
fare. Approved foster homes will next with a 338 series. Lou Taylor
be listed in a central index at the is back with the bank. We're glad
state headquarters so homes will to have you back, Loul
be made available both to people Team Standings W L
already in the community and to Comforter's 48 24
people seeking to return to their Raffield's Fisheries 37 35
hGme community from a distant St. Joe Furniture ------- 37 35
institution. Fla. National Bank ------ 22 50

COMMERCIAL LEAGUE
BOWLING NEWS By Al Jensen
Action on lanes 1 and 2 this
GULF COUNTY LADIES LEAGUE week was very much one-sided as
By Maxine Jensen Team 5 took 4 points from second
Alleys 5 and 6 saw action be- place Stevedores. Al Jensen and
tween Comforter's and Raffield's Jim Beaman were high for Team
Fisheries with Comforter's taking 5. Beaman's 214 game for these
a 3 point to Raffield's Fisheries 1 two lanes. Joe Davis (bliad score)
point. Maxine Jensen led Comfort- was high, followed by lianny Mad-
er's with a 439 series. Sue Moore dox for the Stevedores.
had a fine 406 series. Barbara Boyles were victors three to one
Tharpe raised her average as did over Costins. Thanks to Wayne and
Mary Roberts. Elise Rogers man- Buddy Ward respectively.
aged to hold her average. Murdock was high for Costin's
Jo Ferrell bowled well for Raf- with a 483. Don't worry Jimmy,
field's with a 483 series. Joan you'll soon have your average
Myres helped with a fine 390 ser- where you can handle it.
ies. Laura Sewell, Jean Stoufer Lanes 5 and 6 saw a hot Michi-
and Francis Graham couldn't add gan Chemical team stomp Vitro 3
much help. points to one. Grady Dean was
St. Joe Furniture walked away high for Michigan with a 529, fol-
with all four points from Florida lowing close was Frank Dennis with
National Bank on alleys 7 and 8. a 508.
Donna Ward was high bowler Billy Joe Richards was still bowl-
for the furniture store with a fine ing way up there with a 609 series.
423 series, followed by Wynell John Hanson still seems to be
Burke with a 402. Martha Ward having his troubles.
did herself proud by raising her Team Standings W L:
average by 3 pins. Costin's 43 21
Jo Ann Holland bowled high for Vitro Services ------- 33 31


All Brand New

Washing Machines




No Extra Charge for

Rain Soft Water


Team 5 33
Stevedores 32
Michigan Chem.--------26
Boyles 25



31 The U. S. Jaycees will honor
32 America's Ten Outstanding Young
38 Men of 1963 in award ceremonies
39 at Santa Monica, California, Janu-
ary 24-25, 1964.


You Are Cordially Invited To Attend

Long Ave. Baptist Church

Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
SINDAY SCHOOL ... 9:45 a.m.
MO .NTN(G WORSHIP 11:00 a.m.
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION 6:45 PLM.
EVENING WORSHIP 8:00 P.M.
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) 7:30 p.m.
VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
REV. J. C. ODUM, Pastor
Ai Conditioned Centrally Heated


You Are Welcome To The
First United Pentecostal Church
10th 8t. NW and v'otorla Avenue Highland View, Florida
iov JAMES J. HILL, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 AM.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:15 A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP 7:30 P.M.
MID-WEEK SERVICE (Wednesday) .... 7:30 P.M.
YOUTH SERVICE (Friday) 7:30 P.M.
AIR-CONDITIONED CENTRAL HEAT


ST. JOE kWhOAi


'ECON0" WASH'



LAUNDRY


THE

COIN-N

,AUNDRY -1

WAY _


Gas Heated



Coimfortable Lounge


for your use while waiting on your laundry

or yours for club or party meetings.


Attendant On Duty At All Times!





MYou wash for less at Econ=OmWash


SWe keep your laundry equipment in tip-top shape We maintain mo-

dern, quick clothes drying machines Soaps, detergents and bleaches available.

Everything available right here at your finger tips Just furnish the dirty clothes.




ECON-O-WASH Takes The Worry Out




Of Maintaining A Home Laundry


I


FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH


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


Conveniently Located at 408 Reid Avenue


A.M
A.M.
P.M.
PX
RK





Charles L. McKissack
the area, was a druggist for a half
century in Carrabelle. His son,
Luke McKissack, was graduated
from the University of Florida and
the University of California at Los
Angeles Law School. Luke has been
Assistant District Attorney for the
City of Los Angeles for more than
a year and is now engaged in pri-
vate practice specializing in crimi-
nal law in Hollywood and Los An-
geles.
McKissack attended grade school
in Carrabelle. He attended high
school in Gaiensville where he was
chosen by the Associated Press as
All State football player in 1925.
H attended Leon High School in
Ta ahassee in the fall of 1926 and
was again chosen by the Associat-
ed Press as All-State football play-
er from that team. In 1927 he at-
tended Port St. Joe High School
where he was graduated. McKissack
graduated from Oglethorpe Univer-


Charlie McKissack, Carrabelle Man,

Qualifies To Seek State Senate Post
' Charlie McKissack of Carrabelle sity in Atlanta, Georgia in 1931,
has announced that he will be a has done graduate work at the Uni-
candidate for Senator from the 5th versity of Florida and Florida State
District in the coming Democratic Universiay and correspodast tence
Primaries to be held in May. The years has taken correspondence
Primaries to be held in May Thcourses from the Air Force Air
Fifth District is composed of Wa- Uersity at Gunter Field, Mont-
kulla, Franklin, Liberty and Gulf University at Gunter Field, Mont-
Counties. The present Senator is gomery, Alabama.
Luther Tucker of Crawfordville. After the United States entered
McKissack .is 55 years of age and World War II McKissack resigned
was born and reared in Carrabelle. his position with the Florida In-
His mother, May Pickett McKis- dustrial Commission in Tallahassee
sack, is a descendant of a pioneer and enlisted as a private in the
family and was born in Apalachi- Armed Services. He was sent to
cola, but lived most of her adult Officer Candidate School in Miami
life in Carrabelle. His father, W. C. Beach and was graduated as a sec-
McKissack well known throughout ond lieutenant. Immediately upon
graduation he was sent overseas





'It ""'"S"'""


U.N. Story..*on Stamps


A nautical theme decorates.
the first of eight stamp issues
to be released during 1964 by
the United Nations Postal Ad-
ministration, UNPA chief D.
T. Clements reports in a sneak
preview for America's estimat-
ed 30 million philatelists.
The January issue, in 5- and
11-cent denominations, salutes
the Inter-Governmental Mar-
itime Consultative Organization
(IMCO), the U.N. specialized
agency for worldwide shipping.
The design depicts two ocean-
going vessels sailing through
sunbeams that radiate from
IMCO's insigne: crossed an-
chors worked into the U.N.
emblem.
The second commemorative
issue, in March, will pay trib-
ute to "World Trade for De-


velopment." The other com.
memorative themes during
1964 will be: September, "In-
ternational Control of Narcotic
Drugs"; October, "Ban on Nt-.
clear Testing"; December, "Ed-
ucation for Progress.".
In its non-commemorative
.series, UNPA will issue a 50-
cent surface mail stamp in Feb-
ruary, a 2-, 7- and 10-cent reg-
ular set in June and a 15-cent
air-mail pair in April.
U.NPA is the only organiza-
tion other than a sovereign.
government authorized to issue
postage stamps. Highly regard-
ed as philatelic items, they also
do functional duty in carrying
mail throughout the globe -
but only when it is posted from
United Nations headquarters
in New York.


'


1 ii ,DON'T LET YOUR




S G1 LOAN


; V OPPORTUNITY


W- PASS YOU BY

VA Loan opportunities are ending every day. If you are eligible
for this financing, it has the best interest rate and terms available
on the home financing market today.


INVESTIGATE YOUR STATUS T 0 DA Y !!











Let Us Show You GI Loan Approved Plans

and Secure Your Financing.




KINGSBERRY

HOMES

BARRIER BUILDERS


PHONE 227-4636 1411 Monument Ave.


CAREFREE DRIVING
starts at the

N-A-P-A SIGN
If you drive a car for pleas-
ure, or a truck for business,
look for the NAPA Sign...
see your service-xepair 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
tri Stop and check at the

St. Joe

Auto Parts
311 Willllams Avenue


The Star Brings News of Your Neighbors
d1"1


and his first assignment was in the
headquarters of the North African
Allied Air Forces under the com-
mand of General Carl Spaatz. Later
he served under Col. Elliott Roose-
velt, Commander of the 90th Photo-
graphic Reconnaissance Wing in
Communications and Security. He
holds the European Theatre of Op-
erations Ribbon with seven battle
stars and the Presidential Unit Ci-
tation.
Upon separation from the Air
Force in October of 1945 he was
reemployed by the Florida Indus-
trial Commission where he was
daily in contact with State officials
and employees, members of the
Legislature, lawyers, insurance rep-
resentatives, doctors and other per-
sonnel associated with industrial
accidents. In 1957 he resigned his
position as supervisor of claims,


workmen's compensation division,
Florida Industrial Commission, with
headquarters in Tallahassee, to re-
turn to Carrabelle and engage in
the practice of selling real estate.
He is a licensed real estate brok-
er.
McKissack now holds the rank of
Major in the United States Air
Force Reserve and will be consid-
ered in the near future for promo-
tion to Lieutenant .Colonel. He is
Commander of the Carrabelle
Squadron of the Civil Air Patrol, a
member of the Methodist church,
a 32 degree Scottish Rite Mason,
a Shriner, Chaplain of the Lanark
Village American Legion, Post 82,
a veteran of Foreign Wars, mem-
ber of the Carrabelle Chamber of
Commerce and active in civic enter-
prises.
Charlie says, "Let's keep our
high school graduates home and
provide them with job opportuni-
ties so that they can be useful
citizens of our community and raise
their families in dignity". "This",
he says, "can only be done by co-
operative effort in bringing indus-
try into our area. Help me to Tal-
lahassee and I will do my dead
level best. I am for progress-but
progress with honesty and dignity."
John L. Burda, Jr., popular Car-
rabelle druggist, has been designat-
ed as campaign treasurer for Mc-
Kissack.


Vetercms Should

Take Advantage

Of Home Loans
Veterans who have not taken ad-
vantage of their GI home loan
benefits are reminded that they
could lose this opportunity to pur-
chase a home under the GI Bill.
The original purpose of the bill
was to provide returning veterans
the opportunity to purchase a home
at low interest rates with no down
payment. Whereas conventional
loans usually require as much as
one fourth down payment, veter-
ans may, under the GI Home Loan
program, obtain a loan through the
VA without this down payment.
In reminding veterans of the fact
that they could lose out on this op-
portunity, J. J. Hill, Veterans Ser-
vice Officer for Gulf County states
that the VA has a set formula for
cut-off dates to veterans. He stat-
ed that in recent weeks a number
of veterans had either called or
come by the office inquiring about
obtaining a loan through the VA
and have learned their deadline
date had already passed.
Veterans who have not used their
home loan priviledge and who an-
ticipate in doing so, are urged to
contact the Veteran's Service Of-
ficer at 229-3526 and discuss this
matter. The Service Office is open
on Monday, Wednesday and Fri-
days and is located in the Ameri-
can Legion Home on Wolliams Ave-
nue.
Returns From Jacksonville
Mrs. Ben Ferrell returned home
Saturday after spending several
weeks in Jacksonville with her son
and family, Mr. and Mrs. W. W.
Ferrell and her two sisters, Mrs.
0. L. Jay and family and Lexie
Clark and family.


Harden's


BORDEN DAIRY PRODUCTS

Dial 639-2356 Wewahitchka, Fla.


7 res$ton0


P


GIVES YOU MORE IN '64



*FIRESTONE T.M.

New Miracle Rubber for Thousands of Extra Miles!
Firestone tires give you more in '64... more miles for your
money with SUP-R-TUF rubber, the toughest rubber ever
developed. This greatly improved rubber wears more slowly
because it is less porous than ordinary rubber and there-
fore more resistant to abrasion caused by today's modern
road surfaces. YOU'RE MILES AHEAD with Firestone
tires with SUP-R-TUF rubber.,



NO LIMIT GUARANTEE
No Limit on Miles.,,No Limit on Months.,,
No Limit on Speeds.,, No Limit on Roadsl
SFOR THE ENTIRE TREAD LIFE


FULL LIFETIME GUARANTEE
against defects in workmanship
and materials and road hazard in-
juries (except repairable punctures)
for the life of the original tread,


NO LIMIT ON MILES OR MONTHS
... replacements are prorated on
tread wear and based on Firestone
price current attime of adjustment,


NO EXTRA COST

BUY NEW FIRESTONE TIRES WITH SUP-R-TUF
RUBBER AND NO LIMIT GUARANTEE...


AS


priced as shown at Firestone Stores; competitively priced of Firestone Dealers and at all service stations displaying the Firestone sign.


Pate's Service Center
PORT ST. JOE, PLA.


-........ T.K....


R EE Ae


V\W


Drink at least three glasses of
cold, refreshing milk every day.
'Each glass will provide you with
extra energy. You need milk!

Homogenized Milk, Rich
Buttermilk, Non-fat Milk,
Low-fat Milk, Chocolate Milk
Butter, Eggs, Oleo, Fruit
Juices.

Pick up these fine Borden's Dairy
Products at your favorite Super
Market or call us, collect, for home
delivery.










THESE SPECIALS GOOD WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 22 THROUGH TUESDAY, JANUARY 28


MEATY


Ham Hocks-


3


Lbs. 99c


SUNNYLAND TENDERIZED
HAM Shank Lb. 39
BONELESS BREAKFAST LB.

Ham Slices

Georgia Grade "A" Pound


"FRYERS 25
"WHOLE NOT CUT9" i


MEATY


Neck Bones


4 Lbs- 79c


Swift
Premium


Ieium FuNlCut
R FOUND S T E A K


Our Best Boneless
SIRLOIN STEAI
Nothing Is Better Than A
T-BONE STEAK


LB.


BONELESS NEW YORK STEAKS lb. 89c
DELMONICO FILLETS lb. $1.09

CHUCK
ROAST 4 Cb.
NO. 7 STEAK lb. 49c
ALL MEAT STEW BEEF lb. 69c


CUBE STEAK
EACH


MINUTE STEAK
EACH


FRESH FRUIT
ORANGES APPLES TANGERINES
Mix It Up!


Why Pay More? Home Grown Good Flavor
TOMATOES
Fresh Florida
Strawberries


S BAGS
LB. *
15c

49c


Giant ,unches
Collards Turnips Mustard Rutabagas
Good Single BANANAS lb. 9c
18 OZ. BAMA
STRA W BERR Y PRESERVES


DEL MONTE 46 OZ. CANS
PINEAPPLE GRAPEFRUIT JUICE 3 cans 99c
No. 10 Jug With $5.00 Order

Lard, 69c

The Best & Freshest Eggs In Port St. Joe
Come fresh from RICH'S and MEXON'S Poultry VgfidtahIs
Farm, Cairo, Georgia IVegetal
Ga. Grade 'A' Large Brown
6 BOXES

Eggs 2 97c s$1.00oo


$300.00
WINNER!
Mrs. Sammy
Parker
Register Every
Day for Free
Bonus Dollars


DRAWING 5:00 P.M.
Bonus Dollars EVERY FRIDAY
Drawn ber BONUS DOLLAR COUPONS
Participating Merchants Will Give Several Nice FREE PRIZES
INCLUDING 5 TURKEYS and MERCHANDISE CERTIFICATES
You Must Be Present To Win Any of These Extra Prizes


3 Oz. Loaf SUNBEAM or IDEAL

Bread


LARGE STEWART
Best Grade

Pecans

5 Lb. Bag

$1.00


13c


Jim Dandy 25 Lbs. La Ruta
DOG RATION CORNED BEEF
$1.79 can 39c


can 49c


No. 1 Tall Can
TOMATOES can 10c
Any Style
K 0 TEX box 29c


4 Roll Package
Como TISSUE


pkg.


Make Rich's Your
FEED HEADQUARTERS
MIXON'S "BEST MAID" FEED
HORSE FEED 50 Ibs. $2.25
HORSE FEED 100 lbs. $4.50
DAIRY FEED 100 Ibs. $4.65
SHELLED CORN 100 Ibs. $3.75
SNAP CORN 100 Ibs. $3.50
HOG SHORTS 100 Ibs. $4.00
HOG RATION 50 Ibs. $2.25
SCRATCH FEED 100 Ibs. $3.89
LAYER CRUMBLES 100 Ibs. $4.39
Jim Dandy
DOG RATION 25 lbs. $1.79
DOG RATION 50 lbs. $3.89
Purina
DOG CHOW 25 Ibs. $2.59
DOG CHOW 50 Ibs. $4.89

YOUR TOTAL WILL BE CHEAPER AT RICH'S
Plus One Dozen Ga. Grade 'A' LARGE

EGGS FREE!
With $10.00 Order or More


AT

RICH'S


Tall Can Pink Beauty
39c SALMON


25c


U


_ 1


obolte Beef


L L--~YI l~d ~- r~lL I I ~Z1 t I- s


" --~ se ~a ~P~W


-h. __ cb I ~d II






PRICES GOOD


Thursday, Friday
and Saturday
JANUARY 23, 24, 25
COUPON EXPIRE SATURDAY
JANUARY 25, 1964


DOUBLE
e y tie difference lfll Grand Prize Stamps
FNER I MONDAY
FOODS TUESDAY
and WEDNESDAY


DOMINO


GARDEN FRESH PRODUCE


5 LB. BAG
With $7.00 ORDER


8


W IN 'E S A'P --- 4 Pound Bag
APPLES


AVACODAS 19c


39c


SENECA 24 oz. Bottle


Grape Juice
BAMA STRAWBERRY 18 oz,. Jar
Preserves


37c

47c


JITNEY JUNGLE GREEN and WHITE
Limas 2CANS


29c


JITNEY JUNGLE TWIN PACK
Potato Chips 49c


LARGE SIZE


c


BOX
Limit 1 With $5 Order


C R ISP
CELERY


STALK
lOc


50 FREE STAMPS
WITH EACH 10 lb. Bag of REGULAR

POTATOES
(NO COUPON NEEDED )


WALDORF
TISSUE


4 ROLL
PKG.


33c


JITNEY JUNGLE CANNED


MILK


CANS


HUNTS 14 oz. Bottle


CATSUP


37c


VAN CAMPS No. 300 CAN
PORLGERS MOUNTBEANS GROWNLimit 13cb. with $5 order
FOLGERS MOUNTAIN GROWN-Limit 1 lb. with $5 order


COFFEE


LB
CAN


49c


ARMOURS CORNED


14c


BEEF


12 OZ.
CAN


43c


FROZEN FOODS SPECIALS
HORTON'S APALACHEE


Shrimp


H-ACRE ORANGE

Juice


10 OZ.
PKG.


3 60Z.
CANS


BAMA


MAYONNAISE


FULL
QT.


39c


McKENZIE CRINKLE CUT

Potatoes 2 PG


SUNNYLAND TENDER SWEET
Shank C Butt
Half' Half
LB. LB.

DUBUQUE'S CORN FED Quartered or Cut in Chops
FORK LOIN LB.


49c

49c


- WILSON'S BETTER MEATS -
PRESH PORK SPARE
RIBS LB. 29c
FRESH BEEF -- SLICED
LIVER LB. 29c
STREAK-O-LEAN
Salt Pork 29c


CRISP RITE SLICED
BACON


LB.
PKG.


39c


S200
FREE GRAND PRIZE STAMP
With this coupon and purchase of:
$12.00
FOOD ORDER
'so -
FREE GRAND PRIZE STAMP
With this coupon and purchase of:
50 GALLON
GARBAGE CAN I
_s-- -
FREE. GRAND PRIZE STAMPS
With this coupon and purchase of:
$1.50 PRODUCE
I -PURCHASE
25
FREE GRAND PRIZE STAMP
With this coupon and purchase of:
I Dozen IDEAL
DONUTS
I- m


T


53c


95c


BEST MEATS IN TOWN AT JITNEY JUNGLE


35c


- ---


I-, -- I


_EACH


F 'R IE S H