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UFPKY NEH LSTA



The star
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01514
 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 12, 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: UF00028419:01514

Full Text






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


TWENTY-EIGHTH YEAR


"Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the a ocnrch'-r -Choftfaochee Volley"


PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1964


.County Agenaa Is

'Light in RegularConyB adM esW Ot


DISPUTED TOUCHDOWN-In the third quarter
of last Friday's football game with Bonifay, the
Sharks ran a play near the goal line that xestilt-


Anticipating a touchdown, The Star took a pic-
ture of the play which shows ,above the ball
'(arrow) resting on the goal line, wrapped in Al


Tuesday Meeting Atton y t
Several items of business came "
up before the County Commission
on Tuesday of this week, but the
meeting was held short, so the
Board could meet with attorneys I
in connection with building and fi-
nancing of the new courthouse. W
naItemson the agenda were: Uno icial W ork rs
*Jesse Stone, of the Florida fcin W k freeholders Gran u
Park Service revealed to the Board I Session Called
that the Park Service has attempt- The Board of County Commission ab leS
ed to buy several acres of proper- met with bonding attorneys and -iM V ision Franchise
ty on St. Joseph's Point. The pro- their fiscal agent this week to dis-
perty contains some old indian financial arrangements for the ort St. Joe Freeholders gave ----
mounds that the Park Service innew Gulf County Courthouse. Gulf Cable-Vision a large vote on Dr Joe Hendrix Is
tends to explore. The meeting was not an official Tuesday, granting that concern a
the Secondar again e woudthat meeting, but was a "work sesison" 30 year franchise to operate in the ACS Representative
firsthe Seondary Road money woul and to determine the avenues the City of Port St. Joe. Freeholders
first go to pave residential and ty could follow in securing' Rex Davis, Blountstown, and'
business roads in the county be- property and financing. voted 216 to 66 in favor of the Dr. Joseph Hendrix, Port St. Joe,.
fore using the funds for pleasure Meeting with the Board were franchisehave been elected representatives
roads in this instance, the St. -rank- w tsn. n hbondl ffin nv Gulf Cable-Vision president. nf the Florida Division of the,.


ed in what appeared to be a touchdown. The Cathey's arms. Number 32 is Junior Nichols and Joseph Peninsula State Park. The wis Hall, county attorney for said that construction on th th
officials ruled otherwise, however, and -the re- -the black shirt with the towel is Jerry Parrish. Board is being pressured to use Leon County and John olloman,I cable television service will begin
cord showed that the Sharks were .whitewashed. (X photo( some secondary money on the road. a representative of the Hugo Marx within the next two weeks. Avant
S* The Board decided to adver- Company, the county's fiscal agent. said some service would be oper-
k t ise for a- new three-quarter tons The county asked for informa- ating possibly in December, within
pick-up truck for the Mosquito tion from Hall as to what would service available all over town
Control service w W take place if they continued with within 90 days after construction.
Port St. Je outgained Bonifay The highland View Water and condemnation proceedings for pro- Avant said cables for the system
Sewer District asked for permis- -errylonewhlac"dtondocateunhe cour
207 yards to 114, last Friday eight, sin to install water lines on coun- perty on which to locate the court- will be placed underground and.
but lost the ball game 15-0 for its PTA-Sponsored Book Driv ets ty road right of way. The request sewill be designed to give the maxi-
seventh straight defeat of the sea- was granted From the bonding attorneys and mum voltage to give a snow-free
son. d w This Week W ith Donations gan Road Superintendent .Ifiscal agent, the county learned picture for all three networks in
sMon ,of.onst..oe Underway This Week With Donations vounry neoak u
Most of Port St. Joe's fight was Lloyd Whitfield, reported to the that there are several avenues they Port St. Joe.
exhibited during the second half, Book Mone Donations a high school library. If you d Board that Gulf County now has may follow for financing purposes. The firm will construct a large
as Boiftay controlled the ball dur- Book, Money Donations a high school library.IfYOU O Board that Gulf County now h The county can assess up to five receiving antenna tower between
ing mostof th irst half. Sought for High School not have books you may wish to 158 miles of dirt road in the mills to pay off the indebtedness 20th Street and Radio Station
Bonifay tallied six points in he donate the cost of one ate Approxi- County and 5.8 milesounty, which tof road pay- without a referendum. WJOE's transmitting tower, in the
first quarter, two in the second on The PTA-sponsored book drive mate average cost of a good book ed This information wasrequest- The county may also sell bonds area behind the Port St. Joe High
a sayand seven in the ourthin or the High School Library is al- is .00. Al or any part of this ed by the Board at. er a eviousreerenum is held. The School.
defeating the ,Sharks. ready looking like a successful pro- amount would be gladly received. meeting attorneys stated that lending agen-
The Sharks quarterback, Al Ca- ject.' n early boost was the do- a utodl r. Max Kilbourn reortm t cies prefer this course as it gives
they was rushed into the end zone mation-of,~$25.00..by Vitro Services. 'Checks should be made payable to Engineer Max Kilbourn repot- provalof the people, and in JAYCEES MAKING P
on a pass attempt. On the :throw, In giving Mrs. R. Faliski, chairman High School PTA Library Fund and ed that Gulf County has secon many instances affects the interest
the referees charged intentional of the drive, a check for this :sent to Joe McLeod, 1207 Monu- through Jun e,bal 1965,f 521. rate. Should the county decide onRITMAS PARA
grounding of the ball and gave amount,: John Hanson, local mana- ent Avenue, Port St. Joe. Books This information was requested by t course the attorneys recom- CHRISTMAS PARA
Bonifay two points. ger of Vitro commented on iThis information was requested mended a re-registration of free- i
Th Sark t h ened iT er o Vintres imnthe lo h can be sent with students to the the Board -i month ago. mdes b ere t tion i hel The Port St. Joe Jaycees began
The Shaks threatened in the company's interest in the local High School or the following peo-. A letter from Senator George holders before the election is held. making plans Tuesday ight for
third quartet when they went to' schools. Other monies and booksHighchoolorth f g ,.Alls week- making plans Tues pay night for
the goal line on a fourth down play have been received and a list of, ple may be contacted for prompt Tapper (carried in last week's the annual Christmas parade in
after a long sustained drive, but the- donors will be published in' pick-up: Mrs. Jack Mahon, Mrs. W. Star) told the County that lie hasa Assault Case Goes Port Joe, which featz;es t ft
the referees rued the ball was next week's issue of The Star. D. Sykes, M. RichardLamberson,asked the Park Service teiput TO Court Today officially opens the Christmas sea-
not over the ,goal. The purpose of the drive is an 'Mrs. James Wilson or Mrs. Robert additional $150,000 in their next! Court
The Sharks will travel to Quuin-attempt to bring the High School Faliski. budget for the St. Joseph State son, according to Jaycee president,
cy tomorrow ight, to meeta Ti- Library up to level three state re- 4 Park. Tapper also urged the Board Circuit Court will convene in the Joe Parrott.
ger squad which has also meet Ti- Library up to level hreestately 3,000 to support the project with money Gulf County Courthouse today to In charge of the parade this
ing trouble getting into the win books are needed to reach thi 0Society Meet and activity to show that all of try one case, that of the state vs. year is H. T. "Sonny" Dean. The
column this year. into the win goal. The projectalthough in th H nor ety Meet Gulf County is interested in the Earl McCormick, Frank Gargus and parade will be held on Saturday,
THE YARDSTICK junction with American Education School project. Jimmy Williams. The trio is charg- December 5 at 10:00 a.m. Dean
onifay St. Joe Weektiowill be continued through In .ocal School ed with the "aggravated assault has issued a class for those plan-
First Downs--------10 10 out November. Library type books, with a soft drink bottle and a ning to enter floats in the parade
Rushing Yardage .94 11 old or new, science, technical, fc Saturday, November 7, the Di stick" against the person of E .E. to contact him. Cash prizes will
Rushing Yardage .94 4 old or newc, a re n ned technical, f strict I National Honor Society Cis- Jack F. Manley is McClain on May 23. be given the three best floats in
Passing Yardage ____.20 46 tion, etc., are needed. If each fam- Ntional or St o is represented by the eligible entry class (non-com
Passes Attempted-_ 5 16 ilyLcould donate one book (or more vention was held at Port St. Joe Named Farm Forester McCormick is represented by the eligible entry class (non-coi-
Passes Completed 1 4 if you have them) much ground High School. Port St. Joe is Secre- C.G. Costin, Jr., and Gargus and mercial). Prizes will be $75.00
l 1 4Williams are represented by David first prize; $50.00, second prize,
Intercepted by t 4 0 would be gained in attaining the tary-Treasurer of District I. Chap- The Florida Forest Service Williamn ae represented by David first ize; $50.0, con e
Punts 6 2 goal. There are books in many 'ters 'from Wewa'itchka, Blounts- nounced today that effective No- Carl Gaskin. and $25.00, third prize. In the dec-
Punt Average 25 36 homes of .no further use to *the town, Pensacola, Escambia, Chatta- member 1, Jack F. Manley is the 'Today's trial -will be a part of orated bicycle division, prizes wil
Yards Penalized :20 48 family, but-,would be invaluable in hoochee, Tallahassee Leon, Craw- .new Bay-Gulf County Farm Fores- the fall term of court, be: $10.00, first prize; $7.00, sec-
fordville, Panama City Bay, Mar- ter with offices at the corner of ond prize, and $2.50, third prize.
ianna, Panama City Rutherford, McKenzie Avenue and 93rd Court, DCT Club Sponsoring In other business B tuesday, the
E. a ", -jlPensacola High, Pensacola Tech Panama City .Ir fU Jaycees elected Bill Brown to the
i a Quincy, were represented. A Manley is a I959 graduate of the F Fry On Monday office of first vice-president to fill
Total of 134 out-of-town members university .of eorgia School of the vacancy left by Jake Koller.
were present. Fonrestrv and has been with the The Diversified Cooperative Jim Harrison was named chairman


- jw- Y,,-


We read where the new leaders in Russia tell us by way of
trying to reassure us, we suppose, that things will not change in
the relationships between our two countries in the future, due 4to
the change in administration in Moscow.
That, we believe.
It's certain sure that Moscow and their henchmen will con-
tinue to try to "bury us" or allow us to bury ourselves.

We see by the papers where the new government of Britian
is already in trouble and faces the loss of its power, due to bor-
derline votes of confidence.
This should prove that the people who have been accustomed
to the government wiping their nose every time they sneeze and
paying their doctor to cure a cold, are tired of it.
This should serve an object lesson for our nation which is
so rapidly going down the path of socialism. It would appear that
even our political parties are patterning themselves after the two
British parties.
But regardless of shortcomings, and even though our candi-
date for president did not win the election on Tuesday of last
week, we are glad to live in a country that still is stable enough
that it does not risk changing leaders every two weeks.
The County Commission is getting into the' enormity of financ-
ing the new Gulf County courthouse and choosing a site. Chairman
James McDaniell told the Lions Club of the enormity of this task
last Monday and stressed the point that the citizens of Gulf County
should have a hand in the decisions that will, no doubt, remain fresh
in our minds and pocketbooks for at least 30 years.
For this reason, we think that it would be prudent for the
Board to delay any decision in the matter until the new Board is
seated in January. The program will take many months to com-
plete, azd we feel that it is unfair to the new commissioners to
begin now a project and have them jump in right in the middle of
negotiations.


American Cancer Society from Dis-
trict 2. This area includes six coun-
ties: Bay, Calhoun, Franklin, Gulf,
Jackson and Liberty counties. Mr.
Davis is the lay district delegate di-
rector. Dr. Hendrix is professional
district delegate director.
The announcement was made at
the 1964 annual conference of the
Society which was held in Orlando.
Mr. Davis and Dr. Hendrix will
praticipate with area Society Coun-
ty Unit officers and committee
members in conducting district
educational and volunteer training
conferences and act as official rep-
resentatives for District 2, at meet-
ings of the division's state board of
directors,

PLANS FOR ANNUAL

)E DECEMBER 5


High School Host

To Annual College

Day Program
October 28th, Port St. Joe High
School was the host for the annual
College Day sponsored by the Stu-
dent Council. Represen ta t i v e s
from colleges and universities
throughout different parts of the
South were present.
Visiting students came from Car-
rabelle, Wewahitchka and Apa-
lachicola.
Guest speaker for the assembly
was Rev. Gil Barron, who is minis-
ter of the West View Baptist
Church in Panama City. He is a
former second baseman for the Los
Angeles Dodgers.
Three discussion periods involv-
ing all students and the college
T'-rP mresintant'iv'QC -fol loirnr the<- as.


Patsy Wood, president of Dis- Langdale Company in Valdosta, Training Club of Port St. Joe High of the fishing reef project with --,v,
trict I, from Quincy, presided over Georgia, since graduation. He and School is having a fish fry Monday, a committee composed of Bob Theb roram was concluded with
the meeting. After the first ses- his wife, Pamela, have three chil- November 16th. Mullet (Lisa), Stores, Edward Smith, Wayne ay, lunheon for thewas concluded with
sion of the business meeting was dren, Eric,-7, Frances, 6, and Me- baked beans, slaw and bread wi Thurman Jacobs and Carl Guilford. a luncheon for the librepresentatives
held, a break was taken and en- lissa, 3. They will reside in Panama be served. Coffee or tea will also sCollege Day was termed a tre-
tertainment was furnished by the City. be served together with the plate C i mendous success by the faculty,
"Checkmates". The group then at the high school lunchroom. airman a I college representatives and stu-
broke up into four discussion Plates can also be delivered. Each dents. This program was made pos-
groups for the next hour. SCOTT KELLY WLL SPEAK plate will cost $1.00. The proceeds b Fa Board sible by the College Day commit-
tA luncheon was held in the cafe-IN APALACHICOLA SATURDAY will be used for club projects. tee consisting of Robin Downs,
teria. After the luncheon, the bus- -______ ____ h
iness meeting re-convened into its Scott Kelly will be one of the Mr. and Mrs. Clyde White and The presently controversity sub- chairman; Sherry White, co-chair-
second session. The business was featured speakers at the Apalachi- :daughters from Blakely, Ga., visit- use and a road to the St. Joseph u nce; Jimmy Goodman, Judy Wil-
finished and the meeting was ad- cola Seafood Festival on Saturday ed here during the week-end with house and a road to the St. Joseph ence; Jimmy Goodman, Judy W
journey. of this week. friends. State Park were discussed before liams, Mike Weston and Andrew
the Port St. Joe Lions Club meet- Lewis.
ing on Monday by James McDan- The committee and the Student
I iell, chairman of the Gulf County Council would like to thank the,
I|T L 0 *C f 0 C I r T V 1 0 t S .Commission. following for their help in making
McDaniell told the Lions that this program such a success: The
a the task of choosing a site, getting Key Club, Mrs. Sanborn's Home Ec.
Sa design, estimating cost, arrang- Girls, the Lunchroof Staff, Mrs.
S| | S e tI I I ing financing and other factors in, Ivey, and the Senior High Band.
I the building of a new courthouse
The directors and officers of the and showed those present some of appointments: education chairman are all important and long lasting
Gulf County Chapter of the Amer- the services offered to cancer pa and co-chairman, Mrs. W. C. Ivey decisions, that must be given delib- seven miles long and could cost up
ican Cancer Society met Monday tients by the Cancer Society. She and Miss Miriam Dismuke; Service rate thought. He told the Club to $75,000 per mile.
anccommittee chairmen, Mrs. C. L. that in all likelihood, the decision McDaniel said there are several
night in the Parish House to dis- also explained financial aid that is Costin and Mrs. S. R. Stone; Busi- to be made would affect the county sources of revenue available to
cuss a program for the coming offered by the Society to cancer ness gifts chairman, B. Roy Gib- for at least 30 years, and should build the road without touching
year of service and fund drive ac- patients. The Society offers trans- son, Jr.; House to House gifts be made in a sound manner to ben- Gulf's secondary road money. He
tivities. portation and sets up examination chairman, Mrs. P. S. Fensom and efit all of Gulf County. He told predicted that Gulf's secondary
Present at the meeting were: appointments for medically indi- publicity chairman, Wesley R. the Lions that the citizens of the road money would be no more in
Cecil Curry, Walter Dodson, George gent for cancer examination and Ramsey. county were to be called on to about four years and advocated
Y. Core, Miss Minerva McLane, treatment. The Society does not The goal for the 1965 fund drive help the Board in their decision. using the money as long as possible
Mrs. Paul Fensom, Dr. R. E. King, pay hospital or doctor bills, was set at $2,500. In talking of the St. Joseph Park for paving roads that needed pay-
Lawrence Bowen, Mrs. W. C. Ivey, Mrs. Rowell stated that the edu-' Walter C. Dodson gave a report road, McDaniell said that nothing ing in the county. The speaker said
Mrs. C. L. Costin, Mrs. Blake cation program for the coming of the area conference held on can be done on the road, until an that the Federal government has
Thomason, Mrs. Milton Chafin, year will be designed to include October 30 in Panama City which estimated cost is arrived at. He promised half of the money for
Wesley R. Ramsey and Dr. Joe Hen- younger children as well as teen was attended by Dodson, Mrs. said that at present, minimum cost the road and said that money de-
drix. agers and adults. Ralph Nance, Mrs. Milton Chafin under the secondary road program rived from the sporting goods tax
Mrs. Edna Rowell, Area Direc-' In local business, chairman Cur- and Dr. Joe Hendrix, who presided for paving in Gulf County is $42,- for recreational purposes could
tor, was present at the meeting ry made the following committee at the meeting. 000 per mile. This proposed road is furnish the other half.


lOc PER
COPY


F.s In


NUMBER 9


Shrdlu
By WESLEY R. RAMSEY


TH-E S r-- A










THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1964



Social Security Board


Is Now 30 Years of Age ..
'It's hard to believe there are the Public Health Service, and
adults in the United States who Federal Old-Age Benefits for work-
don't remember the Depression," ers 65 and over. This last provision
John V. Carey, Social Security Dis- has developed into the largest so-
trict Manager in Panama City, re- sial insurance system in the world
marked today. "The general depri- in just 30 years.
-vation experienced by Americans The process of development has
in the 1930's is, to them, only his- been quite steady, Carey went on, "
-tory. To those of us who went with the largest steps forward be-
-through it, though, it is still very ing taken in 1940, 1950, 1965, and JAMES R. TODD COMPLETES
zeal." 1960. In 1940, Congress amended TRAINING AT LEJEUNE
The Depression was an immedi- the Social Security Act to provide
ate cause of much social and eco- benefits for the families of retired CAMP LEJEUNE, N. C. (FHTNC)
nomic reform in the U. S., Carey workers; in 1950, coverage was -Marine Private James R. Todd,
continued, and much of Roose- further extended to self-employed son of Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd E. Todd
velt's New Deal is still Iwith us. persons and domestic workers; in. of Port St. Joe, Fla., completed
The Social Security system is per- 1956, self-employed farmers and four weeks of individual combat
haps the most extensive of the disabled workers over 50 were cov- training October 13, at the First
programs started in the 1930's that ered (amendments in 1954 had pro- Infantry Training Regiment, Ma-
are still going on today. vided for a "freeze" of the Social rine Corps Base, Camp Lejeune,
Thirty years ago, in 1934, Presi- Security earnings records of these N. C.
dent Roosevelt appointed the Com- disabled workers); and in 1960, pro-i While with the regiment, all new
mittee on Economic Security to vision was made for reduced bene- Marines are trained in tactical and
study and make recommendations fits for retired people at the age, combat skills needed for battle.
towards solving both the immedi- of 62, and coverage was extended Emphasis was placed on the small
ate economic problems of Ameri- to all disabled workers and their unit tactics the four-man fire
cans in the Depression and the families, regardless of age. team and the 14-man squad.
possible future problems of eco- The Social Security program as
nomic insecurity created by our it now stands, Carey said, covers 9
rapidly changing society. out of 10 working Americans, and the changing needs of our society.
As a result of the Committee's pays monthly benefits totalling al- Carey invited anyone who has a
report, the Social Security Act was most $16 billion a year to almost question about the Social Security
proposed and enacted in 1935. The 20 million retired or disabled work- program to call or drop in at the
law then encompassed State Wel- ers and their families. And studies, Social Security district office at
lare programs partially financed like the one made by the Commit- 1135 Harrison Avenue. The staff
by grants-in-aid from the Federal tee on Economic Security, are go- will gladly provide information
Government, State Unemployment ing on all the time so that the So- and assistance. The telephone num-
Compensation Administrations, cial Security program can meet ber of the office is 763-5331.


DENTISTRY
YESTERDAY AND TODAY


-p- -


Rotary Dental Program

This is the second of a series chewing betel nut, as a matter of
of articles, distributed by the course.
Port St. Joe Rotary Club, spon- The betel nut, ffruit of a palm
sors of the Gulf County Health tree that grows in Asia, is about
Program. the size of an egg and has a fi-
Men from the hill tribes of brous shell. Before the seed can
Burma consider the lady shown be chewed it is boiled, sliced and
above quite attractive. The heavy dried in the sun. These slices are
brass collar, worn from childhood, rubbed with leaves which have
has stretched her neck twice its been dipped in lime, juice, and
normal length. No doubt they ac- then grated. Rolled into tiny balls,
cept her teeth, blackened from the preparation is then ready for


use. It stains the mouth a deep dentists recommend the use of
red, turns the teeth black and finely scraped chalk or powdered
causes them to decay. About one charcoal.
fifth of the world's 'population Today there are dozens of
chews betel, brushes and preparations on the
Dentists say that. sugar is the market. The advice of your dentist
worst enemy of the teeth, the bac- should be invaluable in selecting
teria in the mouth quickly changes the ones most suited to your needs.
it into an acid which causes tooth --
decay. Yet we consume fourteen BAKE SALE
times as much sugar as our great
grandfathers did. The Ldies Auxiliary of the
A recent survey shows that den- White City Volunteer Fire Depart-
tal patients under four years of ment will hold their annual bake
age had an average of three teeth sale on Friday, November 14th,
that needed filling. Those aged beginning at 10:00 a. m.
from 15 to 19 averaged 5 fillings Don't trust your luck, try the
and one American out of every homemade pies, cakes and candy
eight had no teeth at all. Yet dent- at the corner of Reid Avenue and
ists tell us that with proper care Third Street, sold by the Auxili-
teeth should last a life time. ary.
Tooth brushes and dentrifices I---RSL
have been used since the days of FOR SALE: Adding machine paper.
have neien used since the cays o Package of 3 rolls, 70c. The Star,
the ancients. Nineteenth century 227.3161.


THE STAR


home to COMFORT


$50 ALLOWANCE
on inlallatlon w;ill
be 9g;-1, tlo ech Flo,;da
Power Corpor3i;on customer
who replaces a flame type
healing system with a
flam.elss edctric heat
pump system. Offer good
November 1 through
December 151h.


Warm and happy is the family with an electric
heat' pump. They set the thermostat once-the house
stays comfortable all year-round. Warm in the winter-
cool in the summer. They warm themselves
without a flame; without combustion; without
fumes; without soot. Their heating is as clean as a
light bulb and just as easy to use. Take a tip.
The initial cost of installing an electric heat pump
is usually appreciably less than other home heating
and cooling systems. If you are building or remodeling,
insure your comfort with,a safe, convenient,
carefree electric heat pump. And remember, one
bill living is lower in cost-higher in value.





FLORIDA POWER CORPORATION
VOUR TAX-PAYING, INVESTOR-OWUEO ELECTRIC COMPANY


, MEsh or plain ln;t wilh
reinforced heel and
foe. New winter
shades in siz,,.
L M a d .


*-










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STARTS TODAY NOV. 12


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SPECIAL FEATURE!
Men's Sanforized Twill

WORK SUITS


$5.00
$2.99 Shirts $2.99 Pants
To match. Gray, Green, Khaki
Pants .. 28 to 42... Shirts 12 6o l7.


Gigantic Group
LADIES' and
CHILDREN'S

SHOES

$2 pr.
Tax included.
Styles for Dress
and School Wear.


FAMOUS
Lee Riders
13% Oz.
Dungarees
PAIR

$3.00
Sizes 27 to 36
Sold in some seores at
$4.99... Second Floor.


BOYLES DOLLAR DAYS!
MEN'S INSULATED UNDERSUIT

Shirt and Pants $9.00
Dacron-Nylon Quilted Superior Quality Don't
confuse with cheaper garment. Sizes S-M-L.

Men's Ribbed Union Suits

$2.00 Suit
Sizes 36 to 46.


SUPER DOLLAR DAYS BUY


Jet Shoe Special

$8.99 PALLADIO WALKERS


now $6.00
With a pair of these soft, All Leather Stacked Heels
you'll be able to walk miles comfortably.


Everyone Is Invited To Big


'Seafood Festival' Saturday


In Apalachicola
Plans have been finalized for the scene of the festivities. The area
1964 Apalachicola Seafood Festival boat clubs will arrive at the yacht
to be held on November 14 at Bat- basin where these visitors will be
tery Park in Apalachicola. greeted by the Commodore of the
Registration will begin at 9:00 Day and his committee. Boats are
a. m. for the many prizes which expected from towns along ,the
will be offered by the merchants Chattahoochee and Flint river sys-
and civic clubs of this.historic sea- tem, as well as from coastal towns
food city. The day's arrival will in- in the surrounding area.
clude a 'fly-in," composed of air- The featured speaker of the day
craft from a five-state area. Reser- will be the Honorable Don Fuqua,
vations are already beginning to Congressman, along with Senator
arrive from at far north as Bir- 'George Tapper. Other distinguish-
mingham, Ala., and as far south ed guests from state and national
as Tampa, to the local airport by government levels including Secre-
all area flying clubs. These visitors tary of State Tom Adams, newly-
will be .given transportation from elected Governor Haydon Burns,
the airport to Battery Park, the are expected to enjoy the festive


FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Third St. and Baltzell Ave. C. Byron Smith, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:30 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP 5:00 P.M.
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION ....-------.... 6:15 P.M.
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) -.. 7:45 P.M.
"Come and Worship God With Us"


You Are Cordially Invited To Attend

Long Ave. Baptist Church

Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 A.M.
Morning Worship 11:00 A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP 5:00 P.M.
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION ---.------6:15 P.M.
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) .... 7:30 P.M.
VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
REV. J. C. ODUM, Pastor
Air Conditioned Centrally Heated


occasion. The hour of speaking will
begin at 11:00 a. m. and will be
followed by a free seafood dinner
consisting of our famous products
of the sea.
The fabulous Florida State Uni-
versitwy Gymkana, a group of
gymnasts in the School of Athlet-
ics, will present an afternoon per-
formance beginning at 2:00 p. m.
at the city baseball park. Admis-
sion for the event will. be $1.00
for adults and 50c for students.
Booths will be operated by the lo-
cal clubs for the entertainment of
our visitors including turkey
shoots, oysters on the half shell,
beverage and food concession.
Conducted tours of historic Apa-
lachicola will be operated at abso-
lutely no charge to visitors wish,
ing to visit the points of interest
in this one-time "Seaport of the
South." These tours will include a
visit to the state-owned John Gor-
rie Museum. This museum is dedi-
cated to Dr. John Gorrie of Apa-
lachicola, inventor of the first
machine to produce artificial ice,
the forerunner of air-conditioning,
and now a member of the Hall of
Fame. Tours will be conducted
through the most modern oyster
house and seafood processing
plants, the backbone of economy
of this coastal community.
An hour long aerial fireworks
exhibition will be presented at
dusk over the mouth of the Apa-
lachicola River for the many spec-
tators.
The day's festivities will be cli-
maxed with a festival ball at Fort


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1964
Coombs Armory beginning at 9:00
p. m. and lasting on and on. Music
will be presented by the "Starlight-
ers." This will be an adult semi-
formal dance with coat and tie the
dress of the day. The grand 'march
will be led by Congressman Don
Fuqua. The admission to the affair
is $5.00 per couple.
It is urged that reservations for
the festival ball and such lodging
as is needed be arranged through
the Apalachicola Chamber of Com-
merce, telephone 653-4181, of for
lodging Mrs. Fran Donato, 653-
2911. These reservations should be
made as soon as possible as indica-
tions make a capacity crowd ex-
pected.
David J. Odum Has Been
Designated "D. M. S."
David J. Odum, a senior at Oua-
chita Baptist College in Arkadel-
phia, Arkansas, has been designat-
ed as a "Distinguished Military
Student." The D.M.S. award con-
notes outstanding leadership quali-
ties, high moral character, aptitude
for military service, and creditable
academic achievement in both
military and non-military studies.
David has received letters of con-
gratulations from the President of
the College and from Lt. Colonel
Royce L. Eaves, Professor of Mili-
tary Science at the college. Con-
gratulations have also been receiv-
ed from General R. W. Colglazier,
Jr., Commanding General, Head-
quarters Fourth United States
Army, Fort Sam Houston, Texas.
Last week on the campus of
Ouachita College, David pledged
the Scabbard and Blade Military
Honorary Fraternity. This is a na-
tional organization for top military


students. He expects to receive his mission as Second Lieutenant in son of the Reverend and Mrs. J. C.
Bachelor of Science degree from Army of United States. Odum of 404 Sixteenth Street of
the college in August of 1965 and Odum was a 1961 graduate of Port St. Joe.
at the same time receive his com- Port St. Joe High School and is the


a. ,ei ts


-THE STAR
"Your Home Town Newspaper
and Printers"


~I


I
'I
/ ,


I I


FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
Intersection Monument and Constitution
REV. THOMAS S. HARRIS, D.D., Minister
Church School 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 A.M.
Methodist Youth Fellowship --......---------..... 6:00 P.M.
Evening Worship 7:30 P.M.
Bible Study (Wednesday) 7:30 P.M.
"Where Old Fashioned Friendliness Still Surives"


t


' ''


0


~~1 4- a P "'"


I

















^Plaid Stamp
Savers are in
for a great
bonus again
this week -
just select the
extra s tamp
items in this
ad and you
get enough
Extra Plaid
Stamps to fill

.a book. It's a
:::I: timely oppor-
tunity to fill
Stamp Saver
Books for
.A s Gifts. Take ad-
Svantage of the
big doings at
A & P this
week and save
Cash and
Stamps.
"Super-Right" Heavy Western Beef


CHUCK



ROAST


lb. 39c
"Super-Right" Fine Quality
BEEF STEW ------b---l. b. 59c
Swift's Premium -
Canned Picnic _4-lb. can $1.99
Hard Corn Fed
SPARE RIBS --------b. 39c
"Super-Right" Fine Quality
GROUND BEEF-3 lbs. for $1.00


MIX OR MATCH
Eastern Round White
POTATOES -5 lb. Bag
All Purpose York
APPLES -4 lb. Bag
All Purpose Yellow
ONIONS 5 lb. Bag
Full of Juice
GRAPEFRUIT 5 lb. Bag
3 for $1.00
SPECIAL! GOLDEN SUN

STRAWBERRY


PRESERVES


2 lb. jar 49c
A&P Really Fresh
INSTANT COFFEE. 10-oz. jar $1.29
Special! Ann Page Condensed
Tomato Soup-_3-10 oz. cans 29c
Special! 'Super-Right"
Chili With Beans-4-1-1lb. cans 89c
Special! Ann Page Fine, Broad or Extra Wide
Egg Noodles -- 1-lb. pkg. 29c

I ANE ARER

PEACH I

PIE


Lemon Juice 16 Oz.
REALEMON ------. 43c
Gerber Strained
Baby Food .--.. 6 jars 65c
Facial Soap 1c Sale
W'bury Soap, 4 bars 32c
Bleach Packets-10c Off
ACTION -....b., 6 oz. 79c
Morton Frozen-8 oz. 5 for
Macaroni & Cheese._- 99c
Armour Star
TREET --..--12 oz. 49c
Armour Star
Beef Stew.- lb., 8 oz. 53c
Pillsbury Refrigerated
COOKIES ---------. 49c
Detergent-8c Off Label
FAB..... 3 lbs., 1/ oz. 71c


t0P-LAID


|p0 STAMPS
With Coupon and Purchase of
Jim Dandy 50 lb. Bag
H DOG FOOD --$3.87
JAX. 11-14-64
Coupons good thru Sun., Nov. 15 i




I W STAMPS
I With Coupon and Purchase of
Jim Dandy 25 Ib. Bag
I DOG FOOD $1.99
,, JAX. 11-14-64
Coupons good thru Sun., Nov. 15


at PLAID
ilV STAMPS
With Coupon and Purchase of
Breakfast Drink Lb., 2 Oz.
TANG -------99c
JAX. 11-14-64
Coupons good thru Sun., Nov.15




|STAMPS
With Coupon and Purchase of
'Super-Right' Pure Pork lb. Bg.
Sausage, 3 bgs. $1.00
JAX. 11-14-64
Coupons good thru Sun., Nov. 15


2 00 PL AID
STAMPS
With Coupon and Purchase of
Wecko
SPONGE MOP -$2.49
JAX. 11-14-64
Coupons good thru Sun., Nov. 15



Ir- PLRAID ,

12 With Coupon and Purchase of i
" Boxes of 12
1 KOTEX 2 boxes 89c
C ouponJAX. 11-14-64
I Coupons good thru Sun., Nov. 15 |,





With Coupon and Purchase of
SCampbell's -Lb. Cans
Pork&Beans 6 for 87c
II JAX. 11-14-64
Coupons good thru Sun., Nov. 15


5 0 EXTRA

PLAID STAMPS
"NO COUPONS NECESSARY"
With Purchase of Each of the Following
Ann Page
Strawberry Jelly, 12 oz. jar 35c
Blue Plate
Mayonnaise Qt. Jar 63c
Chef-Boy-Ar-Dee With Meat
Spaghetti Dinner- 17-oz. 47c
hef-Boy-Ar-Dee With Mushrooms
Spaghetti Dinner ---17-oz. 40c
Betty Crocker
Cake Mix .-18/ oz. pkg. 39c
Cap'n John Frozen
Perch Fillets 1-lb. pkg. 39c
75 PLAID STAMPS With PURCHASE OF
Wesson Oil --48-oz. bottle 69c


Bright Sail
Soft Rinse ....- 2 gal. 57c
Cleanser 14 Oz.
A-JAX ----......... for 33c
Liquid Cleaner I
A-JAX ...... 15 oz. 39c
Laundry Detergent
A-JAX ..--lb., 4 oz. 33c
Chicken of the Sea Light
Chunk Tuna, 9/4 oz. 49c
Blue Plate
Mayonnaise.-. Pt. jar 39c
Hunt's-With Mushrooms
Tomato Sauce, 8 oz. 15c
Hunt's
Tomato Paste, 12 oz. 25c
Minute Maid Frozen-6 Oz.
Orange Delight 5 for 89c


Detergent-2 Ibs., 8 Oz.
SUPER SUDS ....-- 59c
Laundry Bleach
CLOROX ....---........ qt. 23c
Sandwich Size
BAGGIES -..... 50's 29c
Eelback
CORN MEAL, 5 lbs. 51c
Northern Bathroom
TISSU ---.......--4 rolls 49c
Gala Paper
TOWELS-B..Big roll 39c
Pillsbury
BISCUITS -- ------10c
Sail
Detergent .1b., 3 oz. 25c


Save Only Plaid'Stamps
E ., OaGet Fine Gifts Fastef
'iTHEGREAT ATANTIC & PACIFIC EA COMPANYINC.


510 FIFTH STREET
Prices in this ad are good through

Sunday, November 15.


COMMERCIAL LEAGUE
Lanes 3 and 4 saw Costin's take
four points from St. Joe Natural
Gas. Ruel Whitehurst was the lead-
ing victor with a 568 series. Billy
Barlow was second for Costin's
with a 489. Jim Beaman was the
high man for St. Joe Gas.
On lanes 5 and 6, Butler's took
four points from the Coast Guard.
Butler's was led by Otis Jeffcoat
with a 509 and followed by Vance
Rogers with a 506. Martin was high
man for the Coast Guard with a
517. He said they would have won
if he had had any help. f.
Vitro and Team No. 6 split the


Students Should

Choose Material
Students should be careful what
they read not only lest they fall
into error but also lest they waste
their time on trash. A venerable
professor once warned in these
words, 'Never read a good book."
For fear that the shock from
this statement would penetrate too
far he immediately added, "There
are too many good books. Read
only excellent .books."


points on lanes 7 and 8. Team No. Books in Saint Joseph's Chil-
6 was led by Wayne Smith and dren's Library are screened and
Robert Montgomery. Both men the readers are protected from er-
were well over the 500 mark. Billy ror and trash.
Joe Richards was the only man on The library, located on Eighth
the Vitro team to break 500. Street, is open on Tuesdays, Thurs-
Standings W. L. Pct. days and Fridays from 4 to 5 P.M.
Team No. 6 261/2 13/ .662 "R. Caldecott's Picture Book,"
Costin's 24 16 .600 Grades 1-3. Contents: Three Jovial
Vitro 21 15 .583 Huntsmen; Sing a Song for Six-
Sape San Bas -19 21 .475 pence; Queen of Hearts; Farmer's
Butler's _---------17 22 2 437 Boy. Striking illustrations in color
St. Joe Nat. Gas-- 8 28 .222 and black and white by the master
artist who is generally regarded as
the father of the modern picture
GUYS DOLLS WINTER LEAGUE book,
'.Th qL^t 1f Our C tale-ndar?"


Russ & Sons Distributors were
slaughtered by Costin's last Friday
night. Costin's team had some real
fine games and series.
Donna Ward bowled a 196 sec-
ond game. Sue Moore turned in a
beautiful 568 series, including
games of 192, 151 and 224. Wayne
Ward had a 567 series, with games
of 166, 185 and 216.
We won't even mention any of
the series on Russ & Sons team, ex-
cept to say "terrible!"
Team No. 3 took three points
from Team No. 5. Jim Faught came
through with a 546 series. His
games were 197, 156 and 193. Con-
nie Faught was high for the girls,
with a 396 series. I
Wayne Smith bowled a 552 se-
ries for Team No. 5. Connie Kirk-
land was high for the girls on this
team with a 380 series. ,
Wiley's Supply and Carp's met
on lanes five and six with Wiley's
taking three of the four points.
Buddy Ward had games of 167,
166 and 183 for a 516 series. Elise
Rogers turned in a 410 series.
Harley Roberts was high for
Carp's with a 99 series and Mary
Roberts had a 361 series.
This team has had some tough
breaks but this reporter predicts
that with their averages getting
settled now, we'd all better watch
out.
Team standings: W. L.
Costin's 22 10
Russ & Sons Dist. .-____21 11
Wiley's Supply _---------17 15
Team No. 3 15 17
Team No. 5 13 15
Carp's 6 22

MERCHANTS BOWLING LEAGUE
High series honors for the night
goes to Wayne Ernst with 548 fol-
lowed by Joe Richards with a 547.
High single games go to Jim
Faught and Troy Gay with 203 and
202, respectively.
13 Mile held on to first place by
taking three points from Michigan
Chemical. Vitro was back on the
beam to take three from Team No.
3. And Richards' Raiders gained on
the leaders by sweeping four big
points from St. Joe Lanes.
13 Mile was led by "Big Al" Jen-
sen with a 505 series. He received
plenty of help from his team mates
who came through when they were
needed. Michigan Chemical took
one point behind the fine bowling
of Grady Dean, who finished with
a 511.
Vitro was headed by Randy Mc-
Clain, 513, and Troy Gay, 487. The
rest of the guys were so-so. How-
ever, "Captain" Frankie Scott was
able to lead his team with a 478
and take one point. In an inter-
view after the match, Captain Scott
said that he was best under pres-
sure, and that he did not have any
real pressure on him all night. He
said that everything was pretty
well cut and dried by the time he
came up.
Richards' Raiders, led by Rich-
ards, 547, Faught, 520, and Rich-
ardson, 507, swept four big points
from the St. Joe Lanes team. This
moved them up to where they are
only three points out of first place.
The Lanes team was close all the
way behind the good bowling of
Wayne Ernst, 548, and Jack Pizza
with a 501.
Standings: W. L.


13 Mile Oyster Co. 23
Vitro Services ---------21
Richards' Raiders __--20
Michigan Chemical ---15
Scotts' Strikers ---------15
St. Joe Bowling Lanes _-14


Grades 4-6. How many children
look at a calendar and appreciate
the fascinating history that lies be-
hind it? Here is the entire story-
the contributions of the Babylon-
ians, Egyptians, and Romans; how
the months got their names; what


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1964
causes leap year; and why it is ly discovered." One of the most
yesterday in New Zealand when it delightful viewpoints of a famous
is today in the U. S. historical figure is acquired by the
"Ben and Me," Grades 7-8. A mouse who lived in Franklin's hat.
most amazing, illustrated diary dis- Readers and storytellers of assort-
closing a "new and astonishing ed ages will be amused by this
life of Benjamin Franklin as writ- high-spirited and droll mixture of
ten by his good mouse Amos late- fantasy, fact and fun.


GIVE THEM f
A FAITH I

TO LIVE BY..
l .


* Religion In American Life


ivirestone Anniversary 0


Smartly styled
heavy-duty mats
Sin choice of
popular colors


SBig 22-ounce
can. Washes,
cleans and
waxes in one
SPRAY operation
CWASHR
~79c


$19pa
pair


All Tires resfifont DOUBLE GUARANTEE
Mounted Our retreads, identified by Medallion and
shop mark, carry this DOUBLE GUARANTEE:
FR EE LIFETIME GUARANTEE 2. ROAD HAZARD GUARANTEE
against defects In workmanship and against most road hazards encountered in
materials during the life of the tread, everyday passenger car use for 12 MONTHS.
Replacements prorated on tread wear and based on Firestone price current at time of adjustment


--U


t..


Priced as shown at Firestone Stores; compe"~''Iv priced at Firestone Dealers and at all service stations displaying the Firestone sign.



Pate's Service Center


Phone 229-1291


223-25 Monument Ave.


Bowling News


T~-~5-C~a~ U~AM~I~Pi. ... ;'M7


i


- I


111 1 -I II ,


- -- I e


I


I


r






SAVE CAH AT RICH'S NOT STAMPS!


"Up SPECIALS FOR NOVEMBER 11 THROUGH 17


Place Your Thanksgiving Order Now
SELECT EARLY FOR CHOICE IN SIZE AND QUALITY


SWIFT BUTTERBALL
TURKEYS
7 to 20 Pound Average


DUCKS
and
FRESH HAMS


"INTRODUCING"
For Your Convenience We
now have a fresh selected full
variety of cuts in fresh

'Kid' Goat


SWIFT PREMIUM SLICED

BACON Ilb. 49c
Tender 3 Down Small Cut Ready to Serve


Pig Ribs


Ib. 45c


LBS.--Fresh Lean


A


Swift Proten Best
Sirloin Steak

Lb. 79c
Rump Roast lb. 69c
Shoulder Roast V
Brisket Stew ---4 Ibs. 69c
Rib Stew ---------l b. 39c
Proten Broiling
No. 7 Steak

Lb. 59c


PROTEIN Heavy Beef SPECIALS


ROUNDeak b.89c
Full S teak


The'promise of pride in serving... the promise of an entirety
new era in beef cookery Is your when you reach for the
new and complete touch of tenderness presented by(S)
Beef.. ',
The tender touch of wi-ley reaches Into every cut'of beef
... every steak and roasi. Now. If you prefer, you can brofl
cr oven-roost most of the cuts you braised, stewed, or pob
roasted e e
Wraug the tender touch of olC S Into your kmft let ftH
great, now advancement In men help you serve your famifij
ws available ofr our mtaets a 9o0t0 r step # oR r provow
to Syy" b~tt -


Juicy Oranges
Grapefruit FR U IT
Delicious Apples F U


SWEET FLORIDA
ORANGES


RUBY RED
GRAPEFRUIT


SINGLE
BANANAS


DOZ.
39c


3 FOR
29c


LB.
9c


_*------------------


* Salad


3s $
Bgs $1.00


RED DELICIOUS
APPLES


Sunkist LEMONS or
LIMES'


AVACADO
PEARS


PECK
$1.00


doz. 23c


ea. 10c


Special


Carrots, Radishes &


Green Onions


C


Bunch


HOME GROWN CUCUMBERS ------- 4 for 19c


SHELLED DAILY BLACKEYE

Peas & Snaps


34c Bag
3 BAGS


$1.00


White Acre Peas bag 45c


WE BUY AND SELL PECANS
SHELLED PECANS
Quart $1.19


GEORGIA RED
Sweet

POTATOES


Peck 89I
YOUR TOTAL WILL BE CHEAPER at RICH'S
Plus One Dozen Ga. Grade 'A' Large

EGGS--FREE
With $10.00 Order or More


tuon AiL: llArIJL UKIN Jn It, IMlJ'A SAW, CAt J K anda mIAT UA E or intor-
mation, Call or Come In At RICH'S SUPER MARKET


"CHEAPEST IN TOWN"
Gerber's Strained
Baby Food
10 jars 97c
COUNTRY MILL No. 5 Jar


SYRUP


49c


REGISTER at RICH'S for i
,CASH JACKPOT
TO BE GIVEN AWAY SATURDAY -- 4 P.M.
( If winner is not present he or she will receive
$5.00 and balance will go into next week's
jackpot!


Swift Canned Meat Sale *

Corned Beef Hash-Beef Stew

Spaghetti and Meat Balls
Mix or Match1 r.o
3 Cans .000


FROZEN FOOD SPECIALS


Morton Frozen-Apple,
or Coconut Custard


PIES .
McKenzie Frozen
Whole Kernel CORN
Large Butter BEANS
20t OKRA


24 Oz.
Stew


Vegeta


Peach, Cherry


3 for 89c
BAG

________________________


MAXWELL HOUSE


ROBIN HOOD 5 Lb. Bag

FLOUR


49c


Marcal Toilet
Tissue 3 rolls 25c
Margaret Holmes-White Acre, with Snaps


PEAS


can 25c


LIMIT 1 CAN WITH $5.00 ORDER


COFFEE


Lb. Can 69c


THESE SPECIALS GOOD WEDNESDAY MORNING ONLY, NOV. 11 8:30 to 12:30 SHOP RICH'S WEDNESDAY AND SAVE MORE!


Ground Chuck -- 3 lbs. $1.49
Center Cut
PORK CHOPS -----lb. 49c
Meaty
BACKBONE ----- 3 Ibs. 99c


Cube Minute
STEAK
Today Only-Lb.
79c


Ground
BEEF
3 LBS.
79c


Sweet
POTATOES
SQUASH
LB.
5c


Carnation
MILK
Tall Can
10c
With $5.00 Order


Frozen
Turnips Collards
Mustard, Okra
Box
12c


Apalachee Breaded
SHRIMP
Reg. 65c Box
49c


Homogenized
MILK
!/2 Gal.
53c


SUGAR.
5 LBS.


SAVE A LITTLE EVERY DAY! h SAVE CASH AT RICH'S NOT STAMPS!


MAsB


~ IPB


I -t--l ~pa~_d ~P~e~s~i~i


I-


A ~I


-I,, I 91'11 --


- I ~ c


I


5


s~j~i~tr~j~


111IMEM~


07,88


~-~IBCIBIS~AB~II~BS~~


SAVE A LITTLE EVERY DAY!


z









byte'LegionIAuxiliary Ai.,t61i
Presbyterian Women ,,l .i'.,h,,'',l' Legion Auxiliary i: ., Washington Hi Class THURSDAY, NOVEMER i 12, 1i64THE STAR, Port St. F'.orida
Preb",ian wo men'I'"s ,,'"i,,', ", """S"I I' '':'i",. llS'.", e'
Met With Mrs. Brown Sets Rummage S ,I as alowe'en ar Nedleys Honor
On Monday, November 9, the,'..l... The Washington High Junior
Presbyterian Women of the Church The American Legion Auxiliary, Class of Port St. Joe had a success- Brde Ele
PresbyterianWomenhighBridesElect
held their Circle Bible Study at Willis V. Rowan, Unit 116, will I I. ful Hallowe'en Carnival, and we
thq home ofMr R. Brown, Jrsponsor a rummage sale and bazaar i'.. ful Hallowe'en Carnival, and we
g .the thors S.R Br w r.sp s r ea me Saean d bi a r I.i'" ',','"! '.l '. !highly appreciate the contributions On November 8th the home of
Mrs. Brown's cordiality and deli-and bake sale at the American Le- ,he f people donated: a o u
cious refreshments complimented gion Home on Friday afternoon.-ip d '" ^ pol ;da ,ed Mr. and Mrs. 1. C. Njdgey on Monu-
the warmth of the fellowship per- and Saturday, November 20 and Carp's Department Store, Hurbut's ent Ave nue was thescene of a
flad. It was a pleasure to have Mrs. 21. mi 'e ,, Aven,, w.as" 't e Carip'se D orent Soles H urpbt' lovely dinner party honoring Miss
Sod. It was a Furniture Store, Boyles Depart Patricia Vaughn and Mr. Earl Dug-
S. R. Brown, Sr., as a visitor at the Sliced cake and coffee willbe' ment Store, Lillius Jewelry Shop ger of Apalachicola who will
meeting. ervd during these days. Everyone St. Joe Hardware, Ruckman Shoe arrived November 27th in t
Mrs. R. M. Spillers led the group is invited to come by and see the. Shop, Buzzett's Drug Store, Camp- Patrick's Church in Apalachol
in opening with prayer. display of used clothing, hand '" bell's Drug Store, Wiley's Supply, at 5 P. M. ic
Special emphasis was on "World- made articles and baked goods. Stallworth's Grocery Store, Prince The table was covered with'a
wide Bible Reading" rand Mrson. L. Money from this project will be -. | and Princess Shop and St. Joe Sup- n oe ori a e lot
illp lerStiaht centered with a bride and groom,
S.. Bissett,'Jr., chairman of Person- used for: 1) Buy material to makt |y o- ct: p Vo pePrend wo zenith abre c roh
al Faith and Family Life was re- coinfort articles for the three vet I All the contributions were use- surrounded with lace wedding
S. .e.. ot s t o w e i j B Y m6 a ri aleon us sur rounded owith nulacg enr b el an p earli ng wgap es ddin a
sponsible for this part of the pro- erans' hospitals; 2) Contribute to ful and very nice. Henry Buie won bells and pearlized grapes. Flowers
gram. the three veteran's hospitals to the blanket which was the first and wedding bells were used
rprpze. The second prize was aithrouesnud tletkecaetf urhaefut
Mrs. Peggy Christian presentedhelp take care of m twIpurchase of toi- b eau in fl e mco nr erwas tMiss Beverly Baldwin the rou g huthe me to ca.
to the group a marvelous Bible let articles, tobacco and stationery; beautiful cookie jar, and was won the wedding theme.
led, "The Church's. Origin-Thechildren s hospitals; 4) Cont tribute "", l '.i Kigo thaethrd a a S
study from Ephesians 1:3-14 entit- Contribut e to the three c tri-ppled 'i I byt Murs. Lela Kennedy. Jimmy N Those enjoying this affair with
S"The, Or -The, children's hospitals; 4) Contribute Kingu e he fdb thde prize an i Patricia were Mrs. Elsie
Eternal Purpose of God." The Bi- to national child welfare; 5) Contri tique dish. The fourth prize was Vaughn, Mr. and Mrs. R. Dugger
ble unfolded overwhelming truths bute to the department scholarship TL '" a candle holder set which was wonv Named President Mrs. Mike Nedley, Miss Carla Her-
on the Sovereignty of God, and His fund, and 6) Send representative to by Mr. McDonald. The fifth and ring, Mr. Hoyt Vaughn, Miss Judy
eternal purpose, The Atoning Girl's State in Tallahassee next last prize was a handbag won by Miss Beverly Baldwin, daughter Herring, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Ned-
Work of Jesus Christ and the worksummer. Dawson. of Mr. and Mrs. Doug Baldwin of'ley, Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Herring,
and sealing of the Holy Spirit. The Iy ,o The junior class along with ourc Port St. Joe has been selected pres- Miss Marian Lauder and Mr. and
G od-inspired apostle Paul reveals n Avenrue Ba st I. sponsor, Miss Whigham wishes to ident of the student body at Char- Mrs. I. C. Nedley, hosts.
L A me g BaptistC thank e ve mbe who
such wonderful truths in Ephesian s 9 M e 1 | thk everyone who helped to ity Hospital School of Nursing in-
.,dI '1r..n', I' ... ,.
that "should add courage to- our l '' make the carnival a success. New Orleans, La. Golden Agers Met Monday
c o n v uic i n s an d p a s s to o u r w o r kln g m e,-', A T' Hi 'I i i,, -,,t,,,, "
convictions and passion to our In Port St. Joe high school, Bev Night At Florida Power Lounge
prayers." (quoting J. S. Rice). Long Avenue. Baptist Church W. d No b r AUXILIARY TO WHITE CITY early was in the National Honor So- The Golden Agers met Monday
Following the study, three com- M. S. meetings'next week: IREDEPARTMENTMEETS city, Student Council, Band, andnight at the Florida Power lounge.
mittee chairmen made reports: Eleanor Howell Circle Long Ave. d n b b. m..l The Ladies Auxiliary of the editor of the yearbook. She attend- The meeting began with prayer by
irs. L. S. Bissett, Jr,, Mrs Carl Baptist Church meets Tuesday, No-i ,White City Volunteer Fire Depart- ed the University of Florida for the club president, Mrs. E. H. Van-
2immerman and Mrs. R. M. Spil- member 17, 9 00 A.M. with Mrs. ment held their regular meeting three years before entering Char- landingham.
lers. Their reports were very in- Helen Britt 1608 Garrison Ave. in the home of Mrs. Bill Harper. city's school of nursing. A business meeting was held at
firing, showing fine co-operation Lota Palmer Circle Lon The meeting was called to order At Charity, Miss Baldwin is a which time reports were given and
among the women' andgiving evi- Baptist Church meets Tuesday, No- by the President, Mrs. James Hor- member of many clubs and is very I new business was discussed. The
dence of much progress toward member 17, 9:0 'A. M. with Mrs. ton leading the members in the active in school activities. She is a members drew names to exchange
the fulfilling of the duties of their Ruth Braxton, 220 Seventh St Lord's Prayer. member of LASN, Sigma Alpha gifts at a Christmas party to be
committees. Circle 3- ng Avenue Baptistberts-W ood Engagement Told Minutes of the previous meet-Chi, Nurses' Christian Fellowship held December 14
Mrs. S. R. Brown, Jr., read the Chuitrchlmeets Tudan Novee B t ing were read by the Secretary- and is BSU president. She also ser- The hostess served delicious re-
minute.s of the last meeting and Church meets Tuesday, Nov. 17, Treasurer, Mrs. Raymond High- ved as secretary of StudentCouncil freshments to the 18 members and
minutes of the last meeting and 4:00 P. M. with Mrs. Betty Jackson, Mr. and Mrs. FloydG. Roberts of Nederland, Texas, announce tower, d as ry of StudentCouncil three visitors present.
discussion on both old and new 1214 Long Ave. the engagement of their daughter, Linda Sue, to Edward E. Wood, and as Chairman of her Freshman tee i een
business followed. The Ways and Means Chairman, Class. Steve Belin entertained the
i se c pare, Mrs. Dorothy Cark Circle Long Ave. son of Mr. and Mrs. M. C. Wo6d of Port St. Joe. group with his guitar and songs.
Duri ealBaptist Church meets Tuesday ,No- Miss Roberts has attended Florida State University and is now Mrs. Walter Robinson, reported she group with his guitar and songs.
J. RSmith led the group in prayer vember 17, 7:30 P, M. with Mrs. employed as a teacher at Port St. Joe High School. Mr. Wood is now- still has Marion-Kay products for Mrs. Cory Redd and Mrs;-Jim The next meeting will be held
.for Mrs. H. A. Campbell, Robert'Lenora Conger, Oak Grove. completing his term of duty with the National Guard at Fort Leonard sale. It was decided to have a Bates from Panama City-visited November 30 at the Stac House.
Settlemire and Carl Guilford, who Ena Horton Circle Long Avenue Wood, Mo. The wedding will take place on December 19, 3:00 P. M. Christmas party for the children with members of the J. A. M. Club
had just broken his arm shortly Ena Horton C rc ong v at the First Methodist Church of Pot St. Joe of White City. A bake sale will be when they met Monday night at
before the meeting. Baptist Church meets ov. 17, a the First Methodist Church of Port St. Joe.held Friday, November 13, begin- the home of Mrs. Calla Perritt.
Plans for the nextet-Tuesday, 9:3 A. M. with Mrs. Lil- ning at 10:00 a. m. he bake sale
Plans for the nextSCire mghtlian Hall, St. Joe Beach. The will be at the corner of Reid Ave- HONEYVILLE METHODIST
meeting, held qu arterly, afoni the AIRMAN MELVN BRYANT I S ch o o l L u n ch M e nne and Third Street and the pro- TO HOLD GOSPEL SING
convenience of the working mem- NOW AT HOMELVINSTEAD AFBRYA ceeds will go toward the Christmas There will be a big Gospel Sing
bears. NOW AT HOMESTEAD AFB party. Everyone is cordially invit-,' Sunday, November 15th, beginning
The devotional was taken from HOMESTEAD, Fla. Airman Port St. Joe Elementary School white bread and butter and milk. ed to come by and purchase good- at 2:30 P. M., E.S.T., at Honeyville
Third Class Melvin W. Bryant, son Monday, November 16 Wednesday, November 18 ies from the Auxiliary. Methodist Church.
"u Da Ir heaandenFruit. The of Mrs. O. E. Griffin of 120 Bel- Beef and noodles, turnip greens, I Hot dogs, cheese wedges, green The meeting was closed with The popular Assembly Gospel
lamy Court, Port St. Joe, Fla., has carrot and raisin salad, fresh ap- butter beans, cabbage slaw, hot prayer by Mrs. Walter Robinson.
closing thought: The greatest com- arrived for duty at Homestead ples, corn bread and butter and biscuit and syrup, butter and milk. The net meeting will be Novem- Singers of St. Joe will be in charge.
qentl ny w it th s pb e AFB, Fla. milk. Thursday, November 19 ber 18th with Mrs. Hahold Crafin This is area-wide, all churches in-
of adversity. Airman Bryant, an air police- Tuesday, November 17 I Chicken and yellow rice, butter- as hostess. vited.
The meeting was dismissed withman, recently completed technical Pork chops, rice, snap beans, cel- ed spinach, potato sticks, peach ,
The meeting was dismissed with training at Lackland AFB, Texas. ery sticks; candied sweet potatoes, crisp, white bread and butter and .
prayer by Mrs. C. E. Boyer. His new base is part of the Strate-. milk.
AUXILIARY MEMBERS gic Air Command which keeps the Tridy, Noembei20yh&
ATTENTION, AMERICAN LEGION nti se shingt n High Mac, aroni and cheese, Englishm i
I would like each member toa The airman is a gradutee of Port peas, lettuce and tomatosalad,1
participate in our rummage sale, Drama ClubiM eet fresh oranges, white bread and but-I
bake sale, and bazaar. Used cloth- St. -Joe High School. ter and milk.
ing, bazaar items and baked goods, W-On November 6, the drama club
cakes, pies or cookies, will be ap- Vitro Wives Club to Meet of Washington High School met Port St. Joe High School
preciated. Take your used clothing! Tuesday, November 17th at 3:20 p.m. The purpose of this Monday, November 16
and bazaar items to Mrs. Emmett The regular monthly meeting of meeting was to discuss the process med yo eber .
Daniell, 216 Ninth Street or Mrs. the Vitro Wives Club will be held of activities for the year. The -dra- Creamed turkey on rice, butter-
Mamie Lou Dare, 1306 Garrison this coming Tuesday, November ma club is offering new and dif- ed peas, celery and carrot stix,
17th, at 7:30 P. M. in the home of ferent ideas and ways to its mem- cherry pie, milk, bread and butter.
ber 19. Mrs. Gary Gordon, 1412 Palm Blvd., bers. Some of the ideas consist of Tuesday, November 17
MRS. EMMETT DANIELL, Mrs. Gary Gordon, 1412 Palm Blvd., Miss Drama Club and her attend- Meat loaf with tomatoes, but- ON ALL DARK COTTON
Auxiliary President Port St. Joe. ants for the year of 1965, and tered potatoes, lettuce, salad dres-
.! "- ~ ', awards for the outstanding per- sing, cake squares,, peaches, milk,
Sfomances presenied by gidups bread and butter .
S.r___en n T esi arid different members of the dr- WednesdayNov-ber 18
Sat. 12:45p.m. ma club. Fried, cb'ckep,mnaparqiri salad F ..
Sun. 2 245 pm. The drain inienibersplan to par- green beans, sliced tomato, hot Ju
Mon.-Fri .......... 4:45 p.m. ticipate in the state drama festi- rolls, butter, and apple jelly.
val which will be held in Tallahas- Thursday, November 19
seein pril. It has also embeen Hot dogs, baked beans, cole



hinted the organization in ordmember to citrus cup, cookies, milk, bread and By the famous names o
S- DOUBLE FEATURE -- at the University of Florida in De- bute" Friday, November 20 ****)""' R E S S:E S
The president, Homer Bradham Tuna salad sandwich, cheese t-I


SEA HNICOIOR TECNisCOLOe t h e rules and regulations ped potatoes, carrot raising e lair home sa
P lLS fthe..orgar seaknizdrmatizton s inder today after a short visit with Mrs. V Daugh, artI a mu annmiSg,

plays on October 24. H ingt mother, Mrs. Eliza- N l oT i odVc
Miss A. C. Whigham, Sponsor beth Jones, and her aunt, Mrs. BrG i
Sunday, Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday Edwin Williams, Principal Anna Adams. Bobby Brooks, Gay Gibson
4 BIG DAYS Miss Rosa L. Dumas, Editor

SAMUEL BRONSTON HOLIDAY PASTELS IN

STEPHEN ALEC : I .U... S poutn te
JAMESYCHRISTOPHER' E y budg .-pi...
MASON PLUMMER SWEATERS SKIRTS ETC.


.::E..n Jantzen, Booby Brooks, Lampl,
per"::n"li:ed:Thermos-Jac and others


JOHN IRELAND r L FERRERi OMAR SHARIF ......... ......... ..........
..ANTHONY QUAYLE TECHNICOLORD .
Directed by ANTHONY MANN Music by DIMITRI TIMK IN S
DOIOiA IASIO FRAH' PHI F LIP YeOROAR UI NTlo mIon*ULTRA-PANAVISmIO p pA or. : :.:. ::...... ...
See them at

"YOUR CHEATING HEART" THE STAR
STARTING SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 22











Bowling News


LADIES COFFEE LEAGUE a 349 series, Vivian Hardy
318, Mildred Kennington, v
Lanes 1 and 2 saw Amison's take 314 and Ivy Wilkes 310.
three games from Beaman's with Alice Machen was high for
Lois Smith bowling high for Amis. Florida Gas with a 386, Janel
on's with a 493 series with good with a 365, Aline Abrams w
support from Ann Whittle with a 350 and Allie McDonald with
443 series and Vera Burch with a Standings: W.
422 series. Christine Lightfoot did Amison's 25
a 311. Jitney Jungle -------24
Eleanor Williams bowled high Whitfield Strikers _....22
for Beaman's with a 432 series West Florida Gas ...20%
(good bowling, Eleanor). Loyce Senators 16
Beaman with a 334, Audrey Tanner Pate's 14%
with a 316 and Irene Beaman with Rich's -. -.. 13Y2


with a
with a
r West
t King
with a
a 328.
L.
11
12
14
15
20
212
222
27 h


The Port St. Joe Fire Depart-
ment Auxiliary would like to take
this opportunity to thank the fol-
lowing for clothing and furniture
for the James Norris family who
recently lost most of their home
furnishings in a fire.' Danley Fur-
niture Co., bedroom suite; Hurlbut
Furniture Co., lamp and dinette
set; Western Auto, refrigerator;
Roche's, mattress and springs; Cos-
tins, clothing; Carps, clothing;
RHwkman Shn Store shoes: Jit.


Lanes 3 and 4 saw Jitney Jungle -- ney Jpngle, groceries; A&P, gro-
take three games from Whitfield series; Long Avenue B a p t i s, t
Strikers with Evelyn Smith bowl- TWO Local Boys Church, clothing; Mrs. R. M. Spil-
ing high for Jitney Jungle with a L l lers, pillows, blanket and dishes,
grand 559 series which was also C Ip te Basic and Rich's, groceries.. May God
high for the lanes. Lois Faulk had mplete Basic bless all of you for your generous
a 410 series with an 184 game. help to this family in time of need.
(Keep going, Lois, and you will GREAT LAKES, Ill. (FHTNC)-
make a 200 yet). Jean Stebel and Ronald G. Mathis, 19, son of Mr.
Janet Marshall both had a 359 se- and Mrs. Grady 0. Mathis of 1313 f Pfc aul Gant In
ries. McClellan Ave., and Charles H.
Ruby Lucas was high for The Dockery, 17, son of Mr. and Mrs. A my Exercise
behind was Jerry ]reeman with a William P. Dockery of 107 Yaupon
399 and Eula Dickey with a 90 and St., both of Port St. Joe, Florida, Fort Leonard Wood (AHTNC)
Linda Richardson (a sub) with a completed basic training Oct. 16 -Army Pfc. Paul W. Gant, 23, son
349 series. at the Naval Training Center, Great of Mrs. Lela Gant, 149 Avenue A,
On lanes 5 and 6 was Rich's and Lakes. Il Port St. Joe, Fla., and other mem-
Pate's with Rich's winning 2% Lakes. I bers of the 1st Infantry Division
games with Jonnia Sykes bowling The nine-week training includes are participating in Exercise "Gold
high for Rich's with a 361 series, naval orientation, history and or- Fire I," a 16-day field training ex-
Marie Boone with a 333, Gloria ganization, seamanship, ordnance ercise being conducted in the vi-
Morgan 278 and Patsy Stoores a and gunnery, military drill, first cinity of Fort Leonard Wood, Mo.,
277. (Good bowling, Pat). aid and survival. ending Nov. 13.
Pate's high bowler was Mary During the training recruits re- Gant is participating with Joint
Alice Lyons with a 355 series, Deb- ceive tests and interviews which Task Force Ozark, one of the com-
bie Tankersley with a 347, Mary determine their future assignments bat forces involved in the exer-
Parker a 260 and Barbara Parker a in the Navy. Upon completing the cise. About 20,000, men are taking
215 series, program they are assigned to serv- part in the maneuver.
Lanes 7 and 8 saw The Strikers ice schools for technical training He is a 1960 graduate of Wash-
and West Florida Gas take two or to ships and stations for on-the- ington High School and was asso-
games each, with Betty Whitehurst job training in a Navy rating spe- ciated with Chest Gant, Jr., before
bowling high for The Senators with cialty. entering the Army.


WE HAVE A LARGE SELECTION OF FRENCH PROVINCIAL FINE FURNI-
TURE MADE BY LEADING MANUFACTURERS. TAKE YOUR PICK FROM A
GOOD SELECTION OF LIVING ROOM AND BEDROOM SUITES AND OCCAS-
IONAL PIECES.


Add to the decor of your bed-
room with this beautiful fur-
niture in solid cherry wood.

Bedroom Group


Buy On Easy Terms!


Bed ------ $69.95
Triple Dresser
with mirror 139.95


Chest __
Bedside
Table -


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49.95


2 Piece

Living Room Suite


269.95.
All foam upholstery. Covered
in fine grade of tapestry.
Choice of colors.


Tables 49.95 ea.
Step, Lamp or Coffee.


Large Selection of Other-
Items in

French Provincial


Occasional 4

Barrel Back Chair i

129.95
Foam upholstery with
Tapestry Cover.


All Prices for French Provincial
Furniture, Regular Price BUT 0 7

BUY THIS WEEKEND 2
and Get . OFF





Furniture & AOCpliance Store


Furniture & Appliance Store


AM m-A -


iGulf Representation
Sfuse to assume ourselves". He said
i to tl Kiwanis Club Tuesday de- that as long as the people refuse
i trininc ulf County's legislative sta- to finance their needs and services
hLS. 'hat with the defeat of the
Cn itutlonal Amendment on re-
S ....,ppolthi.nment in the November 3 Condifioning Go
N"S ; %election. : .. .
Tappel'r said that Gulf will re-
r r,,ain in the Senatorial District with
Fl a nlkl in, Wakulla and Liberty *
S Cout nlies, at least through the next
II ess"'r m of the Legislature. This
SIIiic reappoitionment was made by sta-
1 I're tlute, rather than a constitutional
e lP;'I I I !I2 ^ P L aii p ndn'ient and will stand through
f lie coining session.
i l The amendment was designed to
S"l:k tip" the reapportionment by
~L t l ute.
James Franklin Daniell, Jr. a Tapper said that the proposed
James Franklin Daell, Jr., a reapportionment, under the Su- ...
first term student at the University preme Court ruling will do away
of Tennessee College of Medicine with any exclusive representation '"
i-- o-ei-i T- fGulf Count TaD er redict ed


in iMLemphis, has been elected Vice-
President of his class of 94 stu-
dents.
Jimmy is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
James F. Daniell of Winchester,
Tennessee, and the grandson of
Mrs. Frank Daniell of Port St. Joe.
He was a graduate of Franklin
County High School in Winchester
and completed a three year pre-
med course at David Lipscomb Col-
lege in Nashville. He attended the
1964 summer session at George
Peabody College.


.


-At





The National 4-H Service Com-
mittee recently awarded Miss Betty
Ann Daniell a $400 Home Improve-
ment Scholarship provided bp the
Sperry and Hutchinson Company.
The award was made available to
her as an alternate National win-
ner in the 1962 Home Improvement
Project. Betty Ann has worked
nine years in the Home Improve-
ment Project.
Betty Ann is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. James F. Daniell of Win-
chester, Tennessee, and the grand-
daughter of Mrs. Frank Daniell of
Port St. Joe, She is a sophomore at
David Lipscomb College where she
has been an honor.student her last
two quarters. She attended the
University of 'Tennessee this sum-
mer. The 4-H Scholarship will be
used' to furtherr her "education in
the field of 'home economics.'

.t ITOI C" %,-"
Attend


The


Church


of Your


Choice


Sunday


r.
Dr. Shumake


that there will be three to four
senators for all of Northwest Flor-
ida and that Gulf County will
share a representative with three
to four other counties. He said
that a senator will represent ap-
proximately 120,000 people and a
representative will, represent ap-
proximately 45,000 people.
Tapper said that he felt the re-
apportionment will in a few years,
place an amendment on the ballot
to do away with the present dis-
tributions of the secondary road
money and send the money back
to the counties from which it came.
The money is now distributed on
a population basis. He also predict-
ed the losing of the race track
money by small counties.
Tapper declared that "times are

changing. The government is as-
suming all responsibilities we re-


Au etbMPE ( kabitseqiq)
ACROS5B1WEs4A OEMB
AND OmEL -WopIcin6
BIVG FLAT FEEWHICN
STOMP our ioPPeW i v
CleAera I TmE ll as


S S- 3-Wi-76%
& You don't need big fe6t to
stamp out a cigarette

Eooperilll--




,f At f


Services

CmhLj of the Nazarene
November 18-22
Services at 7:30 P. M.


The Guest Minister Will Be Dr. C. E. Shumake
NASHVILLE, TENN.
Dr. Shumake is district superintendent of the Tennessee district
in the Church of the Nazarene.
The Public Is Invited
J. A. Blackwell, Pastor


THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1964


FD Auxiliary Gives Grandchildren o THE STAR, Port

Thanks for Aid Mrs. J. F. Daniell Get Tapper Sees Loss of
Scholastic Awards


Beautiful New Century hybrid zinni3s like these deserve a little
extra care In cutting and conditioning to keep them in good.shape
for extra days. The article tells you what to do.

Being able to cut flowers from the garden and arrange them-to
ornament the house is one of the satisfactions of gardening. But
doing so can be even more pleasing if the flowers last as long as
they are capable of doing.
Matching water temperature to air temperature Is the start of
conditioning g a r d en flowers.
When you go into the garden to cells, but little air, makes cut
pluck them, take along a pail flow ers last longer.
of water the same temperature flowers last longer.
as the outdoor air. Set each In between cutting and ar-
stem into the pail immediately ranging, condition your flowers
after cutting. further by setting the pail into
The less time there is between which you inserted them in
the instant the stem is severed a c o o 1, draft-free p 1 a c e for
and that when the flower stem several hours. During this per.
s immersed, the less time there iod, with stems well immersed,
is for air to enter the cells of the blooms will become ac-
the stem to dry them. customer to .indoor temperature
, That's also the reason why, and the stems will fill -with
when ready to arrange flowers, water. i
vou cut the stems under water Try conditioning your garden
f you need to shorten some of flowers and prove to yourself.
hem. Plenty of moisture in that it pays in longer bloom life.


SVIT
OOf C06 T/ I
Woi^fAiyo CU


NEW 1965
ALL-CHANNEL

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Mark 10 Series GF-705
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locally, they can expect further
Government encroachment in pub-
lic activities.
Tapper said, "When we assume
our own responsibilities, our state
and federal government responsi-
bilities will begin to drop."
Guests of the club were Joe Par-
rott and Luke Houston, both of
Port St. Joe.

'arden Flowers
Wk"-S.'


mevival


i., I


Joe, Fla.


PHONRE 227-5271l


209 REID AVENUE


al MP
bus JOE RADIO & T V
228 Reid Aventie Phone 227-4,081









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B E'A N S 3 cans 69c
YELLOW CLING (Halves or Slices) No.,2V2/
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No. 5 jar 49c


3 OUNCE JAR
C OF FEEMATE
6 OUNCE JAR
COFFEEMATE
11 OUNCE JAR
C OFFEEMATE


THE BEST MEAT
IN TOWN!


I


FROSTY MORN WHOLE
HICKORY SMOKED
Pe *


POUND


Sunnyland Pure Pork, (hot or mild)
SAUSAGE I..lb. roll 39c

Lean Boneless
BEEF STEW ..... Ib. 69c


USDA Inspected Stewing, 3 to 4 Lb.
HENS lb. 27c


Fresh, Lean Ground
BE E F


3 Ibs. $1.39


NEW CROP FLORIDA


29c
9c49C: ORANGES
5 POUND BAG


79c


WE HAVE A GOOD VARIETY OF
FRUIT CAKE MATERIAL AND HOL-
IDAY NUTS!


QUEEN ANN DICED FRUIT
CAKE MIX


lb. 49c


Yellow Rose 3 Lb. Can
Shortening 39c


1 lb. bag 39c
lb. cello 39c


I WE GIVE
S & H GREEN STAMPS


Jonathan School Boy
APPLES -- --


- 4 Lb. Bag |
3 Bags $1.00


Canadian
RUTABAGAS -------lb. 7c


YELLOW ROSE


BRAND


MAYNAISE
16 OUNCE JAR
"PERFECT FOR SALADS
OR SANDWICHES"


A $1.49
Value


I


HOLIDAY BRAZIL
NUTS
N.B.C.
FIG NEWTONS


I II----I--- II


I mmmr


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I ~


nil


1


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SOFA SLEEPERS THAT LOOK LIKE SOFA


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Jamison inner-spring Sofa Sleeper mattress. E] Here is highest quality construction com-
bined with superior tailoring in modem design and in your choice of decorator colors
in durable 100% Nylon Face Frieze. [] Deep, solid P.Ply fEam cushions are completely
reversible and feature convenient zipper closed covers.


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the comfort-convenience of
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floating ease opening- closing.


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I LONG I
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REG.
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SIZE
54"x75"
SET, $79


I LONG 1
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FULL
SIZE
54"x80'
SET, $89


QUEEN
SIZE
60" x 80"
SET, $129


KING
SIZE
78" x 80"
SET, $149


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1964



THE STAR
Published Every Thursday At 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe. Florida,
By The Star Publishing Company
WESLEY R. RAMSEY Editor and Publisher
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnist, Reporter, Proof
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department
DIAL 227-3161 POSTOFFICE Box 308

Entered as second-class matter, December 19, 1937, at. the Postoffice, Port St. Joe,
Florida, under Act of March 8, 1879.

SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
ONE YEAR, $3.00 SIX MONTHS, $1.75 THREE MONTHS, $127.C
.-
TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omissions in advertisements, the publishers
do not hold themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such
advertisement.

The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word is thoughtfull-
weighed. The spoken word barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly o
idDces. The spoken word is lost; th3 printed word remains.


'Its Time To
"Bank" Your

Ornamentals
By Hervey Sharpe, Editor, Florida -
Agricultural Extension Service
Banking money and ornamentals
have one thing in common the
weather. Most people save money
for a rainy day, while gardeners
bank ornamentals as protection
against cold weather.
Plant banking has one advantage
-you can use low-cost earth in-
stead of expensive material like
money.
One plane that will pay big divi-
dends to protect by banking is hi-
biscus. A mound of earth around
the lower framework of the plant
will prevent the plant from freez-
ing to the ground line. This is nec',
essary if the hibiscus has been
budded or grafted, otherwise the
prized top may be wilted dead by
Jack Frost below the graft union
and next summer all you will have
is mongrel-type blossoms develop-
ing from common rootstock.
If lack of energy will not permit
you to man a shovel to bank the
plants, then gamble on an easier
way to protect the plants. Try
water. Remember that well water-
ed plants can withstand cold
weather much better than a plant
suffering from drought. Freezing
is a dehydrating process. If you
know. that a cold wave is on the
way, it's good insurance to make
sure your plants have an ample
moisture supply.
Now is a good time to renovate
old shrubbery, according to Dr. J.
N. Joiner, ornamental horticultur-
ist with the Agricultural Experi-
ment Stations.
He says not to move plants about
or buy new plants without a defin-
ite plan on paper. Even the sim-
plest sort of garden plan will be
helpful in determining the exact
number of plants of each kind you
will need for your lot. x
.The sap will soon be down in
most plants and the shock of trans.
planting can be held to a minimum
if they are moved now. Overgrown
plants can be moved now with
comparative ease and pruned to
the desired shape later.
If some of the shrubs you plan
to discard-particularly azaleas--
are stunted with sickly yellow
leaves, do not replant in the same
location without replacing the soil
with a fertile, acid mixture, high
in humus. A sick plant means sick
soil and both need to be doctored
or changed.
Don't fertilize or prune ever-
green shrubs now or for the next
few weeks. Both of these opera-
tions may cause a new flush of
growth which could be killed by a
freeze. This is a good time, how-
ever, to prune out all the dead
wood to keep disease from linger-
ing in the plant until spring.
It is best not be an impulse buy-
er of rose bushes. However( if you
are, be sure you prepare several
planting sites before you go on a
buying spree.
About 18 inches each way is a
satisfactory planting distance for
hybrid tea bush varieties. If the
soil is light sand, it should be re-
moved to a depth of 14 inches and
replaced with fertile compost.
As a long term insurance against
deficiencies of trace elements,
sprinkle about a tablespoon of
mineral mixture in each planting
hole. The mixture is available from
your garden supply store.
Another tip on roses-they seem
to thrive best in slightly acid soil
where the pH averages about 6.0
to 6.5. So to keep the plants happy,
use acid fertilizer mixed especially
for roses.
Another chore that many gard-
eners fill face is mowing winter
grasses. If you have planted Italian
rye grass, start mowing as soon as


TIPPER FrLINTLO CK
says
"Hunting and shooting

are lots of fun.
More so when expertly
and safely done."

Be A Safe Shooter
THE NATIONAL RIFLE ASSOCIATION


it is about 2 inches high. Be sure
that the lawnmower is sharp, other-
wise it will pull the rye grass up
by the roots.
Dig and store tender bulbs such
as dahlias and fancy-leaved calad-
iums this month. As soon as dah-
lias die back, dig the clumps, dry
for a few days and store in peat
moss, sand or vermiculite at about
40 degrees. Caladiums are a bit
more warm natured and should be
stored at about 70 degrees during
the winter.

New Farm Census

Enumerator Will

Serve Gulf County
Lawrence P. Cutts of Chipley,
has been named a crew leader for
the 1964 Census of Agriculture,
Thomas W. McWhirter, director of
the regional office of the U. S.
Bureau of the Census at Atlanta,
announced today. The new crew
leader is one of about 1,825 per-
sons throughout the U. S. to re-
ceive this appointment.
The new crew leader will super-
vise a team of census enumerators
who will visit all farms and
ranches in Gulf County to collect
official census questionnaires from
farm operators. Enumeration of all
farms in the county will take place
in November and early December.
The census will be taken in the
following way: Shortly after No-
vember 5, the Bureau of the Cen-
sus, an agency of the U. S. De-
partment of Commerce, will mail
census questionnaires to all rural
boxholders. Those required to fill
out -the forms should do so and
hold the questionnaire until a
census enumerator comes to col-
lect them. At that time ,the enum-
erator will help answer any ques-
tions that may have proved
troublesome.
The crew leader is a key person
in conducting a Census of Agricul-
ture. He recruits and trains the
enumerators, schedules their work,
reviews the accuracy of completed
forms, and conducts difficult in-
terviews.
The Census of Agriculture is
taken every five years in years
ending in "4" and "9" to gather
information on the nation's agri-
cultural resources and production.
Such information is vital in mak-
ing decisions affecting many seg-
ments of the U. S. economy. Data
gathered include the number and
size of farms, acreage and harvest
of crops, livestock inventories, and
information on farm equipment
and improvements and income and
some production expenditures.
The information will be publish-
ed starting in 1965 for counties,
states and the nation.






SPECIALS
for
NOVEMBER
11
12
13
14
1964


YBIGULL FND VINU RLL UP


QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED

-.- MARKET SPECIALS


Ga. Grade 'B' Whole


FRYERS


C


N
I


SAVE
GRAND
PRIZE
STAMPS
and
MONEY
at
JITNEY
JUNGLE


REMEMBER
DOUBLERAND STAMPS
WITH ALL PURCHASES OF $5 OR MORE


CLEANS and DISINFECTS--V Gal.


CLOROX


Limit 1 with $5 Order or More
20 GALLON LIMIT 2


GARBAGE CAN


Copeland's Bar 0 Brand
SMOKED SAUS


25c


$1.89


BORDEN'S Vz GAL.
HOMOGENIZED MILK 53c


AGE ----- lb. 39c


FRESH FROZEN DUBUQUE'S, PURE PORK DUBUQUE'S SMALL TENDER
PORK HAMS SAUSAGE SPARE RIBS
Lb. Pound Roll LB.
43c 25c 39c
DUBUQUE'S FRESH PORK Sliced Ends and Pieces FRESH
NECKBONES BACON GROUND BEEF
Lb. Lb. LB.
15c 19c 39c
VAN CAMP
B EE F STEW-------------- 24 oz. Can 45c


WLDORF A
TOILET TISSUE------------4 Roll Pkg.


33c--


DIXIE LILY
F L 0 U R----------- -----10 Pound Bag 99c


TIDE'S IN DIRT'S OUT

TID E GIANTSIZE 69c


FROZEN SPECIALS
MINUTE MAID 6 Ounce Can


ORANGE JUICE
Limit 2 with $5 Order or More


21c


STOKELEY'S CATSUP._2-14oz.bots


37c


HARRELL'S LARGE GRADE "A"

EGGS 2 Dozen 89c
COUNTRY MILL

SYRUP No. 5 jug 47c leg'
ISLAND PRIDE SLICED
PINEAPPLE No. 2 can 23c
MAXWELL HOUSE POUND CAN

COFFEE 59c
Limit One with $5 Order or More


+ PRODUCE SALE


FANCY FLORIDA
ORANGES
Bag

49c


WE HAVE FRESH
MUSTARD
COLLARDS
Bunch


McKENZIE'S WRINKLE CUT-2 lb. Pkg.


aft


FRESH
Turnip Greens
Bunch

19c


U. S. No. 1 White
POTATOES
10 Lb. Bag
491:


I


4 Pound Bag

APPLES


U. S. No. 1 Yellow

Sq uash


LB.


POTATOES


rr+--ap~-, I-~ _~sd--qlaLICC, P- 4 CI I





























~"tti\


HUNTERS URGED TO AVOID Third District, November 21. wildlife management areas super-
RUSH IN GETTING LICENSES According to A. D. Aldrich, di- vised by the Commission.
TALLAHASSEE Hunters are rector, Game and Fresh Water Fish Hunting licenses are available
being urged to avoid the last min- Commission,' over 170,000 Florida from the offices of the county
ute rush by obtaining hunting li- hunters are expected to acquire judges. Special hunt permits are
Censes and permits well in advance either resident or non-resident li- obtained from county judges or at
Of opening day of the resident censes from the 67 county judges hunt headquarters.
game animal hunting season. Sea- this year. Duck stamps, needed in addition
son opens November 14 in the Over 40,000 of the hunters will to hunting licenses for taking
First, Second, Fourth and' Fifth also obtain the special hunt per- ducks and geese, are purchased
Conservation Districts, and in the mits which allow hunting in 33 from any U. S. Post Office.


Drink



Borden's


MILK


THE BEST TASTING
MILK IN OUR TOWN!
Drink milk at noon for
a refreshing lift. Try a
glass today... it's so-o
nutritious.


CHOCOLATE MILK
Delight the kids great with
after-school snacksl


ORANGE JUICE


Lip-smacking good! Full of vita-
min C, the "sunshine vitamin."

EGGS, BUTTER, CREAM
HALF & HALF, BUTTERMILK
Complete Line of Dairy
Products


-,a-... o.. = *"


Harden s .



D A IR Y Wwahitch a
Phone-639-2356 Wewahitchdkt, Fla.


-Th


SIog ENUMERATORS FOR CENSUS THE STAR, Port St. Joe', F.orida
O Ing ARE BEING RECRUITED
of Agriculture are being recruited I
N eWS in Gulf County starting on Novem- Legal
N e w sf ber 9, it has been announced at
the Atlanta regional office of the IN THE CIRCUIT COURT,
St. Joe Laundry won three games U. S. Bureau of the Census. FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL
from 13 Mile on lanes 1 and 2 last Persons interested in earning CIRCUIT OF THE STATE
week. Brenda Perry bowled high extra income by means of this GULF COUNTY I N AND FOR
for the Laundry with a 411 series, temporary employment with the CERY.
She had games of 148-136-127. Census Bureau should apply to the ALMA MONTGOMERY,
Punk Daughtry added a 391 with following crew leader: Laurence P. Plaintiff,
a high game of 164. Donna Ward Cutts, 809 Highway 90 West, Chip- O. H. TAYLOR, WYNELL TAY-
was high for 13 Mile with 440. She ley, Florida. Telephone 638-1637. LOR HARRISON, LARRY ODIES
had games of 172-133-135. Dana Qualifications for appointment TAYLOR, MICHAEL HENRY
Rose had 390. as an enumerator include the fol- TAYLOR and LINDA DIANE
Florida National Bank and Corn- lowing: U. S. citizenship, age of at AYLOR, Defendants
former's split for tvo games each least 18 years, high school educa- NOTICE OF SALE
on lanes 3 and 4. Joy Nell Davis tion or its equivalent, availability Notice is hereby given pursuant
was high bowler for the Bank with of car for use in enumeration, good to a final decree of foreclosure
436. She had games of 153-1-55-A18. physical condition for driving, tered in Chancery Case No. 2444
Norma Hobbs rolled a 415. Maxine walking, and standing, financial of the Circuit Court of the Four-
Jensen led Comforter's with games support through period of employ- teenth Judicial Circuit, in and for
of 189-132-203 for a 524 series. Bar- ment (wages are paid at the con- Gulf County, Florida, wherein
barba Tharpe rolled a 399 with a clusion of the enumeration), and 0. H. Taylor, Wynell Taylor Har-
high game of 162. the ability to write clearly and rison, Larry Odies Taylor, Michael
Nedley's Florist and St. Joe Fur- neatly and to pass a written ex- Henry Taylor and Linda Diane Tay-
niture also split two games each amination. lor-are defendants, I will sell to
on lanes 5 and 6. Lois Smith was Enumerators ar to be paid on the highest and best bidder for
on lanes 5 and 6 Lois Smith was Enumerators are to be paid on cash at the front door of the Gulf
high for Nedley's with 442*. She a piece-work basis for collecting County Courthouse in Wewa-
had games of 145-115-182. Jo completed census questionnaires hitchka, Gulf County, Florida, at
Brown added a 384. Mary Brown that have been mailed out in ad- 11:00 A. M. on the 2nd day of No-
bowled high for St. Joe Furniture vance to farm and ranch operators vemdiscribedr, A. D. 196erty4, as et forthllowin
with a 498. She rolled 189-149-160. in the district for which the enum- said final decree, to-wit:
Jean Dennis bowled well over aver- erator is responsible. Daily pay is Lots Five (5), Six (6), Forty-
age with a 427. She had a high expected to range from $10-$16. one (41) and Forty-two (42) in
game of 179. Wynell Burke and They will also receive 8 cents a Block "C" of Beaty subdivision
Jerry Freeman both picked up the mile ior a car allowance. The pe- cording to the Official Plat
5-7 split. riod of employment for enumer- thereof on file in the office of
Faye's Drive-In won three games ators will last about three weeks. the Clerk of Circuit Court of
over Glidden on lanes 7 and 8. 01- Each enumerator will be trained Dated this 19tFloriday of October
lie Neel bowled 378 for Faye's. by a census crew leader. The train- A. D. 1964.
Zela Adams added a 372. Jean ing consists of a 4-day home study GEORGE Y. CORE,
Stoufer was high bowler for Glid- course followed by a written ex- Clerk, Circuit Court,
den with 399. Joan Myers had 356. amination. Gulf County, Florida4
Team standings: W. L. -
Comforter's ----------30 9 BANDJOUGH IS NAMED TO IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S
St. Joe Furniture _26/2 13 COUNTY LIBRARY BOARD COURT, GULF COUNTY,
Florida Bank --------19 21 TALLAHASSEE Secretary of FLORIDA. IN PROBATE.
Glidden 18 22 State Tom Adams today onnounc- IN RE: Estate of
Nedley's 17 23 ed the commissioning of Edward ALMA P. McCLELLAN,
deceased.
St. oJe Laundry ------17 23 A. Bandjough, Box 218, Wtwa- NOTICE TO CREDITORS
13 Mile 16 24 hitchka, Florida, as Member Gulf All creditors of the estate of
Faye's 16 24 County Library Board.. Alma P. McClellan, decease, are


NEED A PLUMBER?
CALL BEAMAN
Plumbing Installation Repairs
Contract Work A Specialty

Agents for I
Brand Name Plumbing Fixtures
CALL US FOR FREE ESTIMATES -

TWO EXPERIENCED PLUMBERS TO SERVE YOU

BEAMAN PLUMBING SERVICE


1107 GARRISON AVE.


PHONE 227-2541


nereoy notine ana d require to
file any claims or demands which'
they may have aganist said estate
in the office of the County Judge
of Gulf County, Florida, in the
Courthouse at Wewahitchka, Flor-
ida, within six 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 of residence
and post office address of the
claimant and must be sworn to by
the claimant, his agent, or his at-
torney ,or it will become void ac-
cording to law.
Dated October 19, 1964.
ERLINE M. MOORE,
Administratrix of the Estate
of Alma P. McClellan,
deceased.
Cecil G. Costin, Jr.,
991 Reid Avenuie


THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1964



Notices

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT,
FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR GULF COUNTY.
IN CHANCERY.
HIGHLAND VIEW WATER AND,
SEWER DISTRICT, a public
body of the County of Gulf, State
of Florida,
Petitioner,
vs.
STATE OF FLORIDA, and the Tax-
payers, Property Owners and
Citizens of the Highland View
Water and Sewer District, in-
cluding non-residents owning
property or subject to taxation
therein,
Respondents.
ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE
TO THE STATE OF FLORIDA,
THROUGH THE STATE ATTOR-
NEY FOR THE FOURTEENTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF SAID
STATE, THE SEVERAL PROP-
ERTY OWNERS, TAXPAYERS,
CITIZENS OF THE STATE OF
FLORIDA AND OF HIGHLAND
VIEW WATER AND SEWER
DISTRICT, GULF COUNTY,
FLORIDA, INCLUDING NON-
RESIDENTS OWNING PORPER-
TY OR SUBJECT TO TAXATION
THEREIN, AND ALL OTHERS
HAVING OR CLAIMING ANY
RIGHT, TITLE OR INTEREST
IN PROPERTY TO BE AFFECT-
ED BY THE ISSUANCE BY
HIGHLAND VIEW WATER AND
SEWER DISTRICT OF BONDS
HEREINAFTER MORE PAR-
TICULARLY DESCRIBED, OR
TO BE AFFECTED IN ANY
WAY THEREBY:
You and each of you are hereby
required to appear on the 30th day
of November, 1964, at 10:00 o'clock,
A. M. before the Circuit Court of
Gulf County, Florida, at the Court,
house in Wewahitchka, Florida,
and show cause why the prayer of
the Petition filed in the above en.
titled proceedings should not be
granted and the bonds therein de-
scribed and the proceedings au-
thorizing the issuance thereof, vali-
dated and confirmed, said bonds
consisting of One Hundred Twenty-
three Thousand Dollars ($123,-
000.00) Waterworks System Reve-
nue Bonds, dated October 1, 1964,
maturing serially in the years 1967
through 2004, inclusive, bearing
interest at not exceeding the legal
rate, payable semi-annually, a more
particular description of said bonds
being contained in the Petition
filed in this proceeding.
DONE AND ORDERED at We-
wahitchka, Florida, this 2nd day
of November, 1964.
/s/ W. L. FITZPATRICK,
Judge of the Circuit Court
of the Fourteenth Judicial
Circuit of Florida, in and
for Gulf County.
11-5-3t

SALES TAX COLLECTIONS
FOR OCTOBER INCREASE


Port St. Joe, Florida, TALLAHASSEE-Sales and use
Attorney for Administratrix. tax collections for October, based
on business transactions during
We wish to advise that an appli- September, totaled $18,921,059, J..
cation was tendered for filing with Ed Straughn, director of the Flor-
the Federal Communications Corn- inda Revenue Commission, said to-
mission in Washington, D. C. on
October 19, 1964, for transfer of day.
broadcast license for Radio Station Straughn said the five per cent
WJOE, Port St. Joe, Florida, from 13.33 per cent or $2,226,093 over
Robert D. Sidwell trading as Little the same month last year.
Joe Enterprise to Big Bend Broad-
casting Corporation. Members of Total income from sales and use
the public who may wish to bring tax collections for the current fis-
to the comimssion's attention facts cal period is $78,150,036 or $11,-
concerning WJOE or who may op- 182,640 over the same period for
pose the sale of WJOE to the Big
Bend Broadcasting Corporation the previous fiscal period.
may do so by writing to the Fed- Straughn sai dthe five per cent
eral Communications Commission, Wholesale Sporting Goods tax pro-
Washington 25, D. C., not later than duced $111,399 in October. This
November 18, 1964; where they
should set forth in detail the spe- was an increase of 65.79 per cent
cific facts which the writer wishes or $44,206 over October last year.
the Commission to consider, in the Fiscal year collections totaled
passing on this application. $425,562, Straughn said, which is
-S ^S an increase of 200 per cent or
$284,036 over the same period last
year.
6 6 Gasoline tax collections for Oc-
tober totaled $11,252,717, which
was $414,783 under October last
year.


Here are three kinds of tigers. We sell two.
(Have you priced a tiger lately?)
The quick ones are ours. The agile ones. That's a Pontiac LeMans, top left. Fierce. You can get it with 250 hp like most people. Or 285 hp like some. That's a
Pontiac GTO, above. Ferocious. Comes complete with 335-hp Trophy V-8. Bucket'seats. Hurst floor shifter. Dual exhausts. Heavy-duty springs. Redline tires. Even
a real walnut dash. The whole package. Lithe. Lean. Nimble. That other tiger? A puzzled cat. He checked out a "sporty" kind of car, learned it doesn't come with
fangs at that stripped-down price. You look around. You'll see. Quick Wide-Track Tigers

Pontiac Le Mans & GTO
SEE THE NEW BONNEVILLE. STAR CHIEF, GRAND PRIX, CATALINA, LE MANS, GTO AND TEMPEST AT YOUR AUTHORIZED PONTIAC DEALER.


Jim Cooper Motor Company, Inc.


401 WILLIAMS AVENUE


PORT ST. JOE, FLA.


QUALIFICATION
Your druggist's certificate as
a Registered pharm acist
shows that he has passed the
Florida State Board of Phar-
macy examination and is qual-
ified to dispense drugs. At
Smith's, two Registered Phar-
macists are on hand to serve
your needs expertly and
quickly.


For Your Convenience
We Feature These
Famous Lines of
Quality Toiletries


DANA PERFUMES
for women
Ambush, 20 Carats, Taboo.
Includes bath powder, per-.
fume and cologne.


DANA for men
Canoe, a man's after shave,
after bath cologne. Made,
bottled, sealed in France.


ENGLISH LEATHER
Toiletries for Men
By Mem Company,
New York


SMITH'S PHARMACY

2 Registered Pharmacists On Duty
Phone 227-5111 Drive-In Window At Rear










ChiIdren's Corner ..

CORN HUSK DOLLS


Familiar words in times of
illness. How relieved you are to
know the friendly doctor is here
at last. In most cases he will
give you a Prescription and you
will hurry to your pharmacist.
We know how important that
piece of paper is to you. So,
it gets top priority in this
Rexall Drug Store. We want the
sick to get well, too. We have
loved ones and know just how
you feel. ,

YOUR DRU' STORE



uzelt's Drug Storte
Drive-ltn WifibW 6fiWON
tit Willliri Ave.

iree Parking



Mrs. Louis Livings, Quincy, visit-
ed last week with her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. J. D. Davis .
_____


"V-








#4


., 'J .,,
/. . ,..-


f- ".
,... .,,









Mary has made a Mother doll and a baby doll, both of corn husks.1
Wouldn't you like to make dolls 'like these? Save the husks and
silks after your family has corn for dinner anid do so.

If you'd like to make corn husk dolls as Mfary is doing, collect
corn husks and silk, string, glue and pen and ink or crayon. Start
by making the doll's body. Fold 4 corn husks in half crosswise'
and lay one on top of the other to form a bundle. Tie them to-
Igether tightly-with string, making 1 tie at least an inch from
nna end. ...-
-t- -in husks squarely across the bundle^ _,*ab-... 'string
ti dind 8" below It, --r-.a ile 0 Q'er rns the doll's body.
1To mak? i. lie m9IS," pok & piece o6 wOI' br pipe cleaner through
the body, 'bih'.-'?ni layef' of h1ilt, AlUtiklr the string tie. Wind thin,
strips of husks over tha ''illi'S" beginning at the "hands"'' and
fastening them %.. ith 01l ing. t the "shoulders." Make sure these are
tight and'frmn. B-nld thO ai'ms as you please .
iForm the dolP'a hboo). 'by findingg 1."-wide'strips of husk around
the top of the boYlK'the short part above the string tie. Wheh this
roll is large jl,"'ggh, glue the end of the husk strip to the roll.
:or tH poll's skirt cut full-width husks 4," long. Place one
pleqe.. ihe back of the body and fit it around the "waist." Hold.
this in place and wrap ::,other piece around the front, overlapping
the first piece.
After placing 6 or S r,.s, the last around the front of the body,
tie them all 'together, tightly to the body, around the "waist."
Finish the head by fitting a piece of husk over the front from
top to bottom, twisting it half around itself at the top of the' head
and thenf' 'f.ting it over the back. Draw it tight and smooth and
tie at both i"neck" and "waist." Cut off any husk below the waist:
Drape a single husk (ever the doll's "shoulders" for a shawl.
Cross qr~s over one another in front and bring them around the
"wvaist" where they are tied in back. Cover the cord at the "waist"
with a narrow husk "sash."
Returning to the doll's head, roll corn, silk between your finger
to form "hair." Glue this roll around the head, leaving the "fac'"
clear.
Add a head shawl biy folding a 6" long, 1.j" wide strip of twit 'k
crosswise in the center, centering it over the doll's head and VaTling
it down firmly, fastening it at the "neck" with string, allROwine the
ends to hand.
Cover the string at the "neck" with a narrow band of husk and.
use pen and ink or sharpened crayons to draw the dli"'s face-
Baby doll is made the same way as Mother doll, but only the
head and hulad shawl are added to the body. The rest of the husks
remain t,) l..oul like an old-fashioned, long baby dress.


I -~


Follow These Rules To
Maintain Good Vision

c- 2 cther day a patient asked if
,cr-. ca.e any basic rules which
..3z'1cl bs followed to keep eyes
*ica'iy and normal and vision at
the best level of efficiency. The
qucs lon prompted this list of nine

Since every rule applies to the
entire family, it would be wise to
cut them out of this newspaper
ad keep them as a constant re-
mindelr that your visual needs
should never be neglected. J
L 1. "et the proper amount of
rest and sleep. This helps build
the eyes' resjtance to irritation
ana fatigue. Sleep also improves
the level of efficiency and pro-
motes general good health.
2. Proper nutrition is 'Sen-
tial. A well-balanced ditk pro-
motes good physical health. And
it is Upon good physiceal health
that we depend for the well-being
Of the eyes.
3. Avoid Improper lighting
while you are working or reading.
Be sure the light is comfortable
and is not directed into your eyes.
Indirect lighting helps prevent
glare and reduces eye-strain.
4. Follow the advice of your
optometrist, and never go without
,glasses whenever you should wear
them. They will spare your eyes
needless strain and abuse. Have
yourprescription checked often to
determine if it should be changed.
5. Protect your eyes from
harmful infrared and ultraviolet
radiation in direct sunlight. Wear
sunglasses, but make sure they
are of excellent quality.
6. If a foreign object gets into
your eye and you cannot remove
it by ordinary means, consult a


Student guests of the Club were
Ronnie Bordelon and David Horton.


Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Upshaw from
Birmingham, Ala., are visiting
with Mr. Upshaw's sister, Mrs. C.
E. Pridgeon.


uy Nd'OW i ESTIMATES
And
FREE
SAVE I___
LOW DOWN PAYMENT-- LOW MONTHLY PAYMENTS
Written Guarantee on Labor and Materials
RESIDENTIAL or COMMERCIAL
+:* :* -


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


THE STAR PUBLISHING CO.

Letterpress Printing Offset Prififttg Office Supplies


I NS U RANC E


is An Exacting Science, Too!


WANT


ADS


FOR SALE:
each. The


LIKE A PRESCRIPTION, OUR

PROTECTION PLANS ARE PUT

TOGETHER WITH EXTRA CARE!

' There are aboutas'malny differ-,'

`:ent ,types of insurance i is their, are

specific needs. You can't buy them

all, so it is vitally important that you

consult with an expert. Call on us at

any time


WE. PUT THE "SURE"


IN YOUR INSURANCE


Let's take an example. Do you know
that YOU can be SUEDI Someone may
have an accident on property you own
That someone can sue you, his claim can
WIPE YOU OUT unless you're pro-
perly insured


MAXIMUM COVERAGE


AT A MINIMUM COST


LIABILITY INSURANCE



TITLE INSURANCE


FIRE BONDS


TOMLINSON Insurance Agency


doctor at once. Caustic chemicals,
glass or particles of metal can
cause permanent damage if not
treated immediately. Never rub
the eye; it could cause more seri-
ous damage.
7. Never rely upon nature's
own protection of your eyes. Use
eye protection, such as safety
Sgla.ses, when engaged in work or
r play'which might involve danger.
'8. Do 'not overtax the eyes.
:-Don't watch television in a dark
room. Remove objects which
cause bright reflections on the TV
screen.
9. Consult your optometrist at
least once a year for a complete
vision examination. Even if you
wear glasses, make sure they are
adequate. Your vision changes of-,
ten, and lenses must be changed
'also to provide clear and comfort-
able seeing.
If you follow these rules, your
vision can be kept efficient and
near normal' throughout life.



Legal


Notice
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT,
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
IN CHANCERY.
DENVER D. SKIPPER,
Plaintiff,
vs.
CONNIE C. SKIPPER,
Defendant.
DIVORCE
NOTICE TO: CONNIE C. SKIPPER
whose last known address is 2137
-Kaumualii Street, Honolulu, Ha-
waii.
On or before the 7th day of De-
cember, O.D., 1964, the defendant,
Connie C. Skipper, is required to
serve upon Hon. Cecil G. Costin,
Jr., Plaintiff's attorney, whose ad-
dress is 221 Reid Avenue, Port St.
Joe, Florida, a copy of and file
with the Clerk of said Court, the
original of an answer to the Bill of
Complaint filed against her herein.
WITNESS my hand and official
seal of said Court at Wewahitchka,
Gulf County, Florida, this 4th day
of November, A.D., 1964.
(CIRCUIT COURT SEAL)
GEORGE Y. CORE,
Clerk, Circuit Court 4t
Gulf Cunty, Florida 11-5


Legal ruled pads. 25c
Star. 227-3161.


FOR SALE: In White City. House
with 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, living
room, den, dining room and two
kitchens. 2 acres of land with big
concrete block barn. Water soft-
ener and deep well. See Mrs. G.
S. Croxton or call 227-7816. ltc
FOR SALE: By owner, 3 bedroom
masonry home. Located on Mar-
vin Ave. Phone 227-2336. tfc-11-5
FOR SALE: Lots at Beacon Hill.
So cheap you'll think you stole
them. Phone 227-7571 or see A. V.
Bateman. 4tp-11-5


FOR SALE: Three bedroom house.
Hardwood floors, built in electric
appliances, built in heating system,
chain link fence. 2 years old. For
information ncall 227-8341. tfc-22
FOR SALE OR RENT: 2 bedroom
concrete block dwelling. Palm
Blvd. Call Cecil G. Costin, 227-
4311. tfc-10-12


FOR RENT: 3 bedroom house, un- OFFICE SUPPLIES: Typing paper,
furnished on St. Joe Beach. $60 rag content bond, all sizes. On-
month. Inquire Jim Mapes 648- ionskin, manuscript covers, carbon
--I.. tc10.1paper, chips, fasteners, file folders.
3840. tfc-10-1 Everything for the.office. The Star,
,rie, 227-3161.


WANTED ,
2 or 3 BEDROOM W, USE
Unfurnished or partially
furnished
SEE BUCK ALEXANDER

FOR RENT: Unfurnished 12 bed-
room house. Convenient to
school and town. Phone '227-8536
after 5:00 p.m.
FOR RENT: 2 bedio'fiimfront cot-
tage with large porch,. On St.
Joe Beach. $35.00 yeek. Phone
648-3472. tfc-7-16
ROOM FOR RENT: ,Call John W.
Brown. Phone 227-8541. tfc-7-16
FOR RENT: Furnished or unfur-
nished 2 bedroom house near
school. Contact E. W Beaman,
Phone 227-2541. .I tfc-11-5


FOR RENT or SALE: 2 bedroom
duplex on Palm Blvd. Single FOR RENT: Upstairs "furnished
dwelling for sale, 2 bedroom. Easy apartment. 1505 Monument Ave-
terms. Closing cost only. Also du- nue. Phone 227-7421. tfc-10-1
plex for sale on 10th Street. Pur- FOR RENT: Apartment. Bedroom,
chaser may assume mortgage. Easy livinR Rg room, dining room. Phone
terms. 'Call Cecil G. Costin, Jr. 227-8305 or write p. o. box 386. tf
FOR SALE: 4 room cottage at How- FOR RENT: Two 2-bedroom fur-
ard Creek. Large corner lot. Ful- nished and one 3-bedroom fur-
ly furnished. See Doc Whitfield or nished houses at Beach. 2-bedroom
write Guy Jenkins, P. 0. Box 921, furnished, 2-bedroom unfurnished
Bowling Green, Ky. 2tp and 1-bedroom furnished houses in
Port St. Joe. Enquire at Smith's
FOR SALE or TRADE: 3 bedroom Pharmacy, Phone 227-5111. tfc
house on 2 lots. Cypress paneled,
14'x16' bedrooms, large dining, liv- FOR RENT: Nice furnished apart-
ing rooms and kitchen, finished ment. Couple only. 1621 Monu-
floors, double garage. See Goober nent Ave. Phone 227-7641 or 227-
Lovett, Cooper's Barbe rShop. 3tp 3201. tfc
CAMP FOR SALE: 1961 55x10 FOR RENT: 3 bedroom well fur-
Fleetwood trailer, 3 bedroom on nished house at St. Joe Beach.
lot complete with septic tank, 2" Also 1961 Comet for sale or trade.
deep well with 1 hp. pump. Has Phone 227-7771. 4tp-11-12
dock Lot has been built up. Riverce two bedroom fur-
front, ready to use. On Chipola Ri-1 E d ownstairs apartment. Allr-
... Cutoff .2ContatFrank4McDon- shed downstairs apartment. All
vr Cuoff.. t-ac F ran.1.on- electric kitchen. Close to town.
aid, Phone 229-4731. 4tc--12 Call Mrs. Hubert Brinson, phone
LOTE FOR SALE: At Beacon Hill. 229-4171. Itp
$10.00 down, $10.00 per month. R. ;OR SALE: Office machine ribbons
L. Fortner, 648-3241, Mexico Beach. for all popular machines. $1.00
FOR RENT: Spacious 2-bedroom The Star. Phone 227-3161.
furnished apartment on 12th St. FOR SALE: Built-in (used) Mod-
Call 227-4261 days or 648-4600 eve- ern Maid oven with surface unit.
nings and nights. tfc-11-5 In good shape, $50.00. 14' plywood
FOR RENT: Business property on boat, trailer, 12 horse motor, The
Highway 98. With living quarters whole outfit for $175.00. In good
connected. Phone 229-1361. tfc-8-6 shape. Phone 227-4611 or see Bob
Elhzey.


FOR SALE: 1962 model 52-10 Mag-
nolia mobil home. 1% baths, 2
bedrooms, all appliances built in.
Will sell at current wholesale val-
ue Phone 648-3580, after 6. 2tp
WANTED: Rawleigh. dealer in
Gulf County or Port St Joe.
Write Rawleigh, Dept FA J 100 3,
Memphis, Tenn. 4tp 10-22
FOR SALE: 14' boat, 15 horse Gale
motor and trailer. $450. See J.
T. Ivey at Pates' Shell Service.. tfc
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS Meet
every Wednesday night, 8 p.m.
St Pirish House, 309% 6th St. Port
?' Joe, Fla. Phone 229..-34 tfo-
in ;her information or write p.
Lu, 535.
WOOD WORKS Screen doors,
picture frames, cabinets, kitchen
sinks made to order. P. G. IHart
Phone 648-4223. tfcL2-1
STILL TIME TO INSURE your!
Merry Christmas! It takes such
a little time to earn enough money'
for Christmas. Call Mrs. Dorothy
Martin, Avon Manager, P. 0. Box
3345, M.S.S., Tallahassee or call
385-1818.
MOVING? Your MAYFLOWER
man is as near as your telephone.
Call 227-2011, SURPLUS SALES
OF ST. JOE, across from the Post
Office. Local and Long Distance
Moving. Free Estimates.
R.A.M.-Regular convocation on St.
Joseph Chapter No. 56, R.A.M.
1st and 3rd Mondays. All visiting
companions welcome.
JOE EVANS, High Priest
JOHN C. DICKEY, Secretary
THERE WILL BE a regular com-
munication of Port St. Joe Lodfe
No .111, F. & k. M.. every first
and third Thuisday at 800 p.n.


N. G. MARTIN, W. M. 1'
h. L. BURGE, Secretary
WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST I1,
THE AMERICAN LEGION, meet.
ing second and fourth Tuesday
nights, 8:00 p.m. American Legion
Home.
SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
Buford Griffin, phone 229-3097


Ir


Cub n hour &nd coime together one THE STAR, Porit t. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1964
SU4. couts ring time a month for a Pack meeting.
Program To Rotary The Cubs are presently stressing
the theme of "God and Country"
The Cub Scouts, an organization in their programs.
sponsored by the Rotary Club, pre- In the past year, the Cubs have
sented an information program to participated in parades, operated SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR
their sponsors last Thursday .. a toy pick-up campaign, attended
just what Cub Scouting is doing in a district "Heritage," Conference"
Port St. Joe. in Pensacola, won,.a Cub track
Cubmaster Bill Quarles, Jr., told meet held at Tyndall AFB and are -- -
the club that the Cubs now have preparing to ho#f the Cub track
five dens operating in Port St. Joe, meet for this year.
serving 38 boys. Quarles stated / F
that more dens could be filled Cubs George McLawhon, Biff A -1 C EN C 0
with boys wanting in the Cubs as Quarles Wnd Jim Belin presented
soon as Den Mothe(s can be made '-W'y President, C. L. Costin with EMORY STEPHENS Port St. Joe, Fla.
available .... + a plaque of appreciation for the 1308 McClelland Ave. Phone 2273781
JH ^ens meet once a week for Rotary Club sponsoring their or-
ganization. D.... M.. S. I- .





i