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The star
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01516
 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 26, 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: UF00028419:01516

Full Text









THE STAR

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


TWENTY.-EIGHTH YEAR


PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA, THURSDAY, NOVEMBEK Zo, Ivo"


S_ ______________ Is: CANCELLATION EFFECTIVE FEBRUARY 1


Fine Catch Is Made At Cape
R. D. Prows (left) and James McCall, above, caught the nice
string of red fish, and grouper at Cape San Bias near the "old
Stump Hole" last week. They had around 90 pounds of fish .
they said!


Enumerator Named to Take Census of

Gulf County Agriculture Operations
Enumerators have been named i ed, up-to-date information on the
'in Gulf county for the 1964 Census nation's agricultural resources and
of Agriculture, Crew Leader Lau- production. Such information is vi-
rence Cutts said this week. tal in making decisions affecting
Enumerators in Gulf county be- many segments of the U. S. econ-
long to a force of 23,000 through- omy. Data gathered include the
out the nation employed tempor- number and, size of farms, acreage
arily by the U. S. Bureau of the and harvest of crops, livestock in-
Census for this year's Census of ventory, information on farm equip-
Agriculture. ment and improvements, farm pro-
Enumerators are key workers in ducts sold, and on some production
an agricultural census. It is the expenditures. Information also will
enumerator's responsibility to lo- be collected on use of fertilizers,
cate every farm within an enumer- insecticides and herbicides.
ation district assigned to him (or The enumerators will be trained
her), determine if the operator af in a special 4-day home study
the farm has answered all quA- course designed to prepare them
tions on a questionnaire that wilt' for the farm census, their crew
be mailed to the farmer by the leader said.
Census Bureau, help th t farmer The Enumerator ser.vinfg,I Gulf
i .rpletfe-uy.-uiiairwvered ipieATons Gounty is Mrs. .Ahene Hightowe'
on the form, check answers for ac- of White City.
curacy, and deliver the form to
the Census Bureau- '/ Rehabilitation and retraining
A Census of Agriculture is taken methods can help restore the
every five years in the years end- stroke patient to useful living,
ing in "4" and "9" to gather need- West Florida Heart Assn. says.


Etaoin


IN


bhrdlu
By WESLEY R. RAMSEY .


When we print the paper so that you may receive it on a Wed-
nesday instead of a Thursday and carry a Thursddyateline, we
are at a loss as to whether to wish you a "Happy -Thanksgiving"
"today" or "tomorrow". If you haven't looked at the dateline on
the paper, we wish you a very happy Thanksgiving tomorrow. If you
have noticed the date, we wish you the very same happy Thanksgiv-
ing today.
We are going to "Grandma's" for Thanksgiving as is our habit.
Grandma, who lives up in Georgia, usually spreads a good feast
for us and we do our best not to disappoint her by eating hearty.
With the ball game tonight (Wednesday) in Monticello, the
Sharks will ring down the curtain on another season.
Some say the season hasn't been successful. And if you are
looking only at the won-loss record, the season has been something
less than successful. But is this the only means by which we may
judge the season? We believe that the sport of football in high
school teaches a boy to fight with all he has and if he wins the
battle (of football or life) he can see the rewards for his efforts.
If he loses, he sees that he must try a little harder the next time,
Above all he learns that he must try again and not lie down and
give up merely because an effort is not successful.
We believe this is what football teaches a young man. And
based on this criteria, the season has been most successful. The
boys came back each week and tried again. At no time were they
"push-overs". They were continually striving, and this is good.
We think it is also to the credit of the fans that for the most
part they continued to support the team every week, win or lose.
Such support is one of the things that inspires a continued effort.
They may not be the best team in the world, but they are our boys
and we will continue to uphold them, win, lose or draw and in
so doing, maybe both the team and spectators will become bigger
men.
We hear tell from the remaining Gator fans in Port St. Joe
that the University of Florida merely let Florida State wallop them
last Saturday for fear the Seminoles may quit playing them if they
were defeated too often. That's what the remaining Gators say.
But the cocky Seminoles say they are ready to play Notre Dame
Saturday. But then the Gators come back and say that it is safe
to boast this far from West Bend.
Teddy Roosevelt's theory about speaking softly and carry a
big stick has proved effective once more. The Congolese rebels
announced Monday that they will spare the life of Dr. Carlson, the
captive missionary after the U. S. told them bluntly they
would be held responsible for the Doctor's safe-keeping.
Another proof in fact that America can quit spending her-
self into bankruptcy with so-called "foreign aid" which is merely
"protection money" in most instances, and just let our enemies
know in no uncertain terms how far we will allow them to go and
how far up our back they can walk before we begin to itch.


AL.. -


W.e are sl Pilgrms


We-io longer give thanks around a rough wooden
table in a forest clearing. Our problems and
rewards have taken different shapes too, but
they are basically the same.
We are still making a pilgrimage, the same-
search for a fuller and more fruitful life under
freedom of religion. And we are still thankful
for the faith that sees us through adversity
-and guides us on that pilgrimage.
Thanksgiving Day was named for its meaning)
-the day that we come together to give thanks
for our faith and our full life ... and to
.remember that we are still pilgrims.
This Thanksgiving Day, give your thanks, "
strengthen your faith, enlighten your
pilgrimage, at your place of worship.



Worship this week ,


Sharks Close Season With Monticello

Lose to Apalac cola Guardians" was a film of the Bo-
If Apalachicola's Jook Patrenos Lions See Program marc missile, its development and
had stayed home last Friday night,its role in the defense of our na-
had stayed home last Fridayf Two Films tion.
the Sharks could have taken their
first win of the season from Apa- Guests of the club were Charles
lachicola. The Apalachicola speed- The Port St. Joe Lions (the Sem- Stern of Port St. Joe, Henry Dan-
ster scored 20 of Apalachicola's 26 inole Lions, that is), honored their dridge of Pine Bluff, Ark.
points in a 26-7 victory over the president, Charles (Gator) Norton
Sharks. The Sharks lone tally came at their regular meeting Monday, edPins of recognition were present-
in the third quarter on a run by by presenting him a stuffed Gator edto Lions Charles Norton, Harry
Junior Nichols and an extra point replica of the U. of Florida mascot Tison and Bill Quarles for securing
kick by Jimmy Goodman. gator. with a Seminole hatchet new members for the club during
A pouring rain slowed the Shark stuck in his head. Charles took the the past month.
passing attack. Shark quarterbacks gift with the dignity that befitted --
threw eight passes but completed the occasion and offered his ex-
none. On the ground, the local team pressions of hoping to return the Shark Boosters Will
was able to pick up only 180 yards favor at some future date. Shl a B s1I W 1111
to 449 gained by Apalachicola. Seminoles Harry Tison and Jim- Meet Monday Nite
Again it was Patrenos carrying the my Costin made the presentation.
load for the Oystermen picking up
245 of their yards gained. For the program, after the din- Jake Mouchette, president of
The Sharks offense was sparked ner, two films were shown to the the Shark Boosters Association
by the running of Junior Nichols, club. The first film, "The Other has announced a meeting of the
Jimmy Cox and Al Cathey. Shark City" was produced by the Ameri- organization for Monday, No-
defense leaders were David Young, can Cancer Society and depicted member 30 at 7:00 p.m. in the
and Norton Kilbourn. the toll of cancer each year, which upstairs dining room of the Mo-
TO MONTICELLO comes to 75,000 persons each year tel St. Joe.
The Sharks will close out their or an amount of persons equal to The meeting is to discuss us-
season Wednesday in Monticello the population of Racine, Wiscon- ing money in the Shark Boost-
with what appears to be an evenly sin. The narrator of the film ex- ers treasury to purchase warm-
matched team. plained that this number of deaths up jackets for the Sharks bas-
. Monticello has won four, tied one is needless, since an early check of ketball team which begins its
and lost four. Blountstown was a any of the seven danger signals of season Saturday, December 5
mutual opponent of the two teams, cancer offers an excellent chance with Rutherford High School.
Blountstown defeated Monticello of cure. All those Boosters interested
39-0 and defeated the Sharks 33-7. The second film, "Super-Sonic are urged to attend.


City Park Lease



Is Cancelled By



St. Joe Land Co.

Area To Be Developed "For The

Betterment of Port St. Joe"
The St. Joseph Land and Devel-
opment Company notified the City
Santa Claus To of Port St. Joe this week that the
lease on the City Park at the cor-
SU a ner of Fifth Street and Highway
11 H e Dec. 5 98 would be cancelled as of the
Next week end is the big week month of February, 1965.
The City has maintained a lease
in Port St. Joe. This is the week on this property for many years-.
when Santa Claus comes to town and has used it for park and recrea-
for his annual visit and the week tion purposes. During this time the
end in which the Port St. Joe Re- title to the property has remained
tail Merchants Division starts the with the St. Joseph Land and De-
Christmas shopping season off with velopment Company.
a big city-wide sale. Property involved in the lease
Next Saturday morning at 10:00 lies between Fifth and Sixth
a.m., Santa Claus will be ushered Streets and between Highway 98
into town with the annual Christ- and the mean tide mark of St. Jo-
mas parade in downtown Port St. seph's Bay.
Joe. The parade will feature many This same property has been
beautiful floats, bands, decorated in consideration by the County
cars and bicycles and old Santa Commission as a location for the
himself, throwing candy and greet- new Gulf County Courthouse.
ings to the kids. The letter from the land holding
company to the City Commission
Everyone is invited to downtown stated that the lease was being
Port St. Joe next Saturday, Decem- terminated as plans were being
ber 5 to view the giant parade and made for improvements to the pro-
everyone is invited to downtown perty that would enure to the bene-
Port St. Joe beginning next Thurs- fit of the people of Port St. Joe.
day, December 3 to take advantage What these plans were, was not
of pre-Chsastmas sale bargains, outlined in the letter.


Teen Club Wins Poster Contest In

Drive for Library Funds and Books


Funds for Park

Put In Budget
Senator George Tapper told The
Star Tuesday that the State Park
Board has agreed to include an ad-
ditional $231,819 for St. Joseph's
State Park in their 1965-1966 bud-
get to be approved by the 1965
session of the Legislature. This is
in addition to the $100,000 which
bar already been allocated to the
park and is being spent now on
park construction.
Included in the budget request
will be $99,000 for construction of
roads inside the park boundaries;
$62,000 for operation during the
first year and $61,000 for opera-
tion during the second year.
In addition to funds for St. Jo-
seph's Park, a budget request for
$43,000 for Constitution Park and
Museum also has been agreed to
by the Park Service.
Constitution Park funds will pro-
vide $31,000 for an addition to the
present museum and $10,000 for
furniture, fixtures and air condi-
tioning of the museum.

Stone Outlines Work
At St. Joseph Park
Jesse V. Stone told the Kiwanis
Club Tuesday that work on the
State Park on St. Joseph Point will
come to a halt on December 24.
Stone said the work is stopping
because crews have accomplished
all the work possible until a pass-
able road is built to the park site
over which materials may be mov-
ed.
Stone said that even with limited
access to the area, much work has
been done. Work has been accom-
plished in grading the road bed,
making it passable for four-wheel


The Teen Club of Port St. Joe
High School is the winner of the
library poster contest which start-
ed the kick-off for the High School
PTA sponsored donation drive of
books and money for the library.
Posters were judged by the li-
brary service committee on basis
of originality, appearance, and ap-
propriateness of the book drive
theme.
Prize for the winner is a dona-
tion of five dollars to the library
fund in the Teen Club's honor.
The prize will be presented by Mis.
Robert Faliski, Library Service
Chairman, to Miss Sheryl "Pinky"
Whitfield, President, and Mrs.
Katherine Ivy, Sponsor of the Teen
Club, December 9 at the next
scheduled Teen Club meeting.
Mrs. Faliski wishes to thank all
the clubs at St. Joe High for their
interest and wonderful response to
the poster contest.
As of press time over 200 boo:is
have been collected and $120 has
been donated to the Library S2.v-
ice Committee.

Surprise Speakers
Entertain Rotarians
Something new and entertaining
in the way of a program was pre-
sented at the Rotary Club meeting
of last week.
Program chairman, Bob Ver-
vaeke chose Rotarians at random
from those present, assigned them
talks and asked for a two minute
extemporaneous talk. The speaker
in most cases was assigned a sub-
ject with which he did not agree
and had to do his best to offer an
opposite opinion from his own.
The results were interesting and
entertaining.
Those called on for talks were:
Ed. Ramsey, Paul Fensom, Max
Kilbourn, Lawrence Bissett, Roy
Gibson, Pete Miller, Wesley Ram-


drive vehicles, leveling ot building sey and Cecil Curry.
sites and developing camp sites. The Rotarians were informed
So far 52 campsites have been that for the third straight week of
cleared in the vicinity of Eagle the attendance contest, both teams
Harbor. All the camp sites are semi were 100%, giving the club a full
private with trimmed undergrowth attendance for the month of No-
left around the edge of each site. member.
Stone showed drawings of the Guests of the club were Gene
camping area and plans for devel- Austin of Apalachicola, Nils Mil-
opment. lcrgren of Wewahitchka, Richard
Guests of the Club were Keyettes Ray and Jimmy Burns of the Port
Patsy Prince and Polly Sue Pyle St. Joe High School.
and Key Clubbers Jimmy Goodman, ______
Billy Versiga and Charles Gibson. SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STARI


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


NUMBER 11


q4 l-f


r









TeE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1964


THE STAR
Published Ev,-y 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 Departmtent
DIAL 227-3161 POSTOFFICE Box 308

entered as second-class matter, December 19, 1987, at the Postoffice, Port St. Joe,
Florida, under Act of March 3, 1879.

SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
ONE YEAR, $3.00 SIX MONTHS, $1.75 THREE MONTHS, $127.5(

TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omissions in advertisements, the publishers'
do not hold themselves ,table for damage further than amount received for Euch
advertisement.
The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word is thoughtfull-
weighed. The spoken word barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly e
princes. The spoken word is lost; th2 printed word remains.

"Mrs. Smitty" of the owner-publisher team of Hazen E.
and Thelma Smith draws a sharp picture in her "Right
Around Home" column of what it's like to get out a small
town paper, (in this case THE TAYLOR (Neb. pop. 280)
CLARION):
"There's never a dull moment around this home and
I dare and defy anyone to have followed Smitty's foot-
steps the past month. He's been averaging 14 to 16 hours
a day, 7 days a week, He joined the Coronary Club 5%
years ago and I've been suggesting he'll be reinstated.
"He became just a trifle weary week before last and
about midnight and suffered a badly mashed thumb. Had
it been my ,thumb, I'd have screamed until doctors 15
aniles away would have come to meet me. But, big, tuff
;Smitty-he didn't need a doctor just because the thumb
resembled a blue plum. He'd just go to bed and forget
-about it. But it seemed each beat of his heart reminded
him of his thumb. He got up and walked around, talked
to it (anyway, he mumbled) but it refused to be soothed.
I decided a sleeping pill would spare him pain and this
was about as effective as giving an aspirin to a hippota-
mus. About 4 a. m. he did jacknife surgery and then al-
most dozed on the livingroom couch. I decided to spread
a light blanket over him and he sprang up with about the
same expression as if I'd tossed a bucket. of ice-water
.. and then with an "Oh what's the use" sigh, went back
to the shop to be sure your Clarion made the mail.
"I do hope you enjoyed that Clarion especially. Had
I been in Smitty's boots, you might have just received a
note saying: 'Sorry, I just can't hack it this week.'
"I am reminded of an incident several years ago
when Smitty had worked all night Thursday night, put
the Clarion in the mail Friday morning and came home
about eleven..'Let me sleep a coupleof hours, then be
sure to wake me up,' he ordered. YoiC see his work isn't
finished just because the paper is in the mail. any more
than the housewife's work is done when dinner is on the
table. But this particular day a dear lady came in from
the country and came to our door just minutes after
Smitty had begun to snore. When she learned that he
was asleep she burst into a verbal tirade that should
have made any city or village resident crawl on his hands
and knees in shame. We all lay around and let the farm-
ers do all the work etc., etc., etc. I smiled and agreed,
and she'd wanted an argument so badly, she lost her
composure completely. I offered no explanation as to
why Smitty was asleep at high noon.
."The Clarion is only $2.50 for a whole year in Ne-
braska and Smitty spends that for a piece of the farm-
er's beef for just one meal. We won't quibble about the
price, we know others work nights with throbbing
thumbs, too, but we pay cash for the beef-is your sub-
scription' paid?"


TOWER OF BABEL CRISIS
Difficult as it may be to believe, in view of the consistent
and persistent efforts of our UN Ambassador Stevenson to
make concessions and accommodations to the Russians, high-
level mutterings have been reported from the State Depart-
ment itself which suggest that Uncle Sam, the UN's favorite
patsy from its veryuinception, will get tough if the Russians
continue their reiterated refusal to pay their assessment for
UN "peace-keeping" operations.
Not only are we continuing to insist on enforcement of
Article 19 of the UN Charter, under which a nation over two
years behind in its assessments (as the USSR now is) loses
its vote in the General Assembly; but the horrible thought
has now been raised that perhaps we ought to take a hard,
second look at some of the assessments levied against us and
do some withholding on our own account!
The latter is the gist of a statement by Harlan Cleveland,
Assistant Secretary of State for International Organization
Affairs. It takes the position, for the first time so far as we
can recall, that if the General Assembly considers that assess-
ments are binding on some nations and optional on others,
we may have to decide "that we don't pay for things we don't
like."
Nor'should we have long to wait to see how this little
drama works out since the assessment showdown should
come with the opening of the General Assembly on December
1. Will the new Klemlin gang-and our Ambassador Adlai,
who at last report still winces at the thought of pressure-
be a match for the rising pulse-rate in the State Department.
We shall wait and see-with considerable interest.
In the meanwhile, as the UN faces a combination of in-


solver.cy and rising budgets for 1965, the great American tax-
payer from whom an inordinate share of the UN's blessings
flow :nay well ponder the effectiveness and value of this de-
batin" society that can't collect its dues and assessments, and
in th- face of $134 million deficit calmly presents a 1965
budget proposal of $104 million!
If it's worth saving, the US had better get tough. Who
else?


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CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MEET IN also be hymns and a period of
PANAMA CITY NOVEMBER 26 prayer.
Thanksgiving Day services will The golden text for the day is
be held in Panama, 11th and De from Psalms 22: "All the ends of
Gama, at 11 (EST). Visitors are the world shall remember and turn
welcome. to the Lord: and all the kindreds
One feature of the service will of the nations shall worship be-
be a period when individual Chris- fore thee."
tian Scientists stand up voluntarily A related passage to be read
to express their thanks to God in from Science and Health includes
their own words, these lines: "It should be thorough-
The sermon on "Thanksgiving" ly understood that all men have
-as in all Christian Science serv- one Mind, one God and Father, one
ices-will consist of readings from Life, Truth, and Love. Mankind
the Bible, and also from the Chris- will become perfect in proportion
tian Science textbook, "Science and as this fact becomes apparent, war
Health with Key to the Scriptures" will cease and the true brotherhood
by Mary Baker Eddy. There will of man will be established (p. 467:


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Nov. 29.


0 1


F i -M ;t~P


SKI


i


*lw


I






SAVE CASH AT RICH'S NOT STAMPS!



3 Specials


SAVE A LITTLE EVERY DAY!


For November 25 Through Dec. 1


SWIFT PREMIUM PROTEIN BEST


PROTEIN
No. 7 Steak
Lb.

49c


PROTEIN
Sirloin Steak
Lb.

79A


FRESH WHOLE HAMS
SHANK HALF FRESH HAM


lb. 45c
*BM O g~y


"NONE BETTER IN THE WORLD"


POUND LEAN
GROUND BEEF 99c

CLOVE VALLEY LARGE
"While They Last"

LARGE HENS


Lb. 33c


SUNNYLAND, COPELAND, FROSTY MORN TENDERIZED
WHOLE HAM SHANK HALF


Ib. 47c


lb. 39c


SMOKED, CURED, CENTER CUT "WHAT A BUY"- OUR BEST FIRST CUT WHOLE SIDES WHILE THEY LAST M CHOS
SWIFT PREMIUM BCHOPS A-G. 69c
CHOPS Ib. 69c Slab Bacon Ib. 26c 33c 3 lbs. PAN SAUSAGE ----99C


PILLSBURY CANNED


Biscuits 4 cans 29c


Pillsbury White or Yellow

CAKE MIX


3 for 89c


RICH'S HAS THE BEST .. THE CHEAPEST
>- Juicy Oranges -
Grapefruit L 3
Tangerines Bag
Delicious Apples ,I


GIANT SIZE BUNCHES
TURNIPS 2
COLLARDS
MUSTARD
YOUR TOTAL WILL BE CHEAPER at RICH'S
Plus One Dozen Ga. Grade 'A' Large

EGGS.-FREE
With $10.00 Order or More


SWEET

Tangerines
DOZEN
...... 2 .......


Borden's Pure Quart
Orange Juice ----39c
Borden's Fresh Cup
Sour Cream ----29c


REGULAR 79c
Tide Detergent

Washing Powders


59c


. THE FRESHEST


1.00


NEW CROP
PECANS
BRAZIL
NUTS


lb. 39c


With $5.00
Order or More.


... PRODUCE IN THE SOUTH .. .


Fresh From the Grove to You on Rich's
Truck


SWEET FLORIDA


Doz.


ORANGES

doz. 39c
Good Flavor Home Grown
TOMATOES


Lb.


23c


Brand New 100% Pure Ga. Cane--Half Gal.


SYRUP


89C


Ga. Grade "A" Laarge--Brown or White
EGGS 2 doz. 98c
Fill Your Freezer Cheaper Than You Can
Make Them Apple, Peach, Cherry or
Coconut

PIES ea. 297
SHOP RICH'S AND SAVE!


SWEET SPANISH
Onions


Ib. 12c


REGISTER at RICH'S for

CASH JACKPOT
TO BE GIVEN AWAY SATURDAY -- 4 P.M.
If %inner is not present he or she will receive
$5.00 and balance ivill go into next week's
jackpot!
S You Must Be Present To Win Jackpotl
-. .. ., -. ... .. .. L


SAVE MORE BY SHOPPING WED.
WE WILL BE OPEN ALL DAY WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 25


Register for 6 Free Turkeys
To be given away Wednesday, beginning at 1:00 P. M.
One Turkey Given Away Each Hour. You Must Be Present to Win.


.Dn't RForget for Dressing
OYSTERS
Toda yOnly
Pt. 89c


Center Cut
Pork Chops
Pound
49c


Ground
BEEF
3 Pounds
69c


CRISP
Celery
Stalk
9c


FRESH
Lemons
Doz.
23c


Brock Choc. Covered
Cherries
Box
39c


Tender Green
Beans
Lb.
15c


5 Lb. Bag
SUGAR
With $10 Order
29c


Ruby Red Large
Grapefruit
Each
5c


Grade "B"
FRYERS
Toda yOnly
lb. 23 c


CUBE
STEAK
Pound
69c


Ground
ROUND
3 Pounds
$1.49


Ocean Spray Cr'by
Sauce
Can Limit 2
19c


10 Lbs. Irish
Potatoes
With $5 Order
39c


Dixie Lily Quick
GRITS
Box
10c


Homogenized
MILK
!/2 Gal.
52c


No. 303
Tomatoes
Can
10c


NABISCO
Saltines
Pound


SAVE CASH AT RICH'S NOT STAMPS!


WE HAVE A FULL
VARIETY OF

Fruit

Cake

Material
Cherries --lb. 89c
Pineapple-- lb. 89c


pi~gp~a~ Ic ~a


:; s III' I O


c-~ I -C I = ~-"a


I


.- -- _~C llsB ~lllb -L~-~-L--- L- -~ ---


aI ~a~8~81CWlgi~lk re. --


I---~- .g~L-p~LrrW I


$


- ~ -~~c~ ~ SAVE A LITTLE EVERY DAY!








Everyone Is Invited To Our


Cwlete Home fgv, nI~shings..
FUWYURECo.


Big Store-Wide Gala


STARTS


KIDS!
COME SEE THE


S
S


NOVEMBER 27

TWO BIG DAY

hop Danley's This Christmas and Give a Gift for the
something That the Whole Family Can Enjoy for Years to
During This Big Christmas Opening Event.


LIVE CLOWN
In Our Store Friday & Saturday

Free Bubble Gum


Free Balloons


crfted by a lSOl
SINCE 1883


SITTING


Luxuriously Upholstery Cushioning Scientific
Spring Construction PLUS A Cloud Comfort
layer of Foam in the seat of this Sofa Bed make
sitting a genuine pleasure. Hardwood Frame
and JAMISON Quality construction throughout
give you added years of service, too!


A quick, simple flip of the wrist and.you add
double bed sleeping space-... the answer to an
additional bedroom...without the ad'itfonal
expense!


Handsome matching chair features
deep FOAM, loose cushion, with con-
venient zipper closed cover. Both
pieces equipped with high lustre
finish hardwood legs.


a-.. -' -. -... -- ": ...
.... ...-.. ..

-7CORDLESS
,jM STEB Table Portable
with RF Amplification Stage for long distance power.
A real winner! Light enough to take anywhere, this Channel
Master 8-transistor set has carry-about convenience, yet it's
really a topflight table model and sounds like more!
Thanks to extra-large oval speaker (5" x 7"), tone is so
exceptional you'd think you were listening to a fine console.
Advanced circuit with RF Stage provides truly remarkable
sensitivity for greater pull-in-power, richer, noise-free
sound over longer distances. One of the smartest looking
sets you've ever seen. Pinpoint fine tuning. Tone control.
Operates on 4 long-life "D" flashlight batteries. ~ 0" '
0- e replae nGood Housewkeping
90-day free replacement warranty.
IR 00*0010t


DOOR
PRIZES
FOR THE
First 50


Customers
Free Gifts
SAVINGS
Big Selection
of New


A Host of Decorator Colors to

$149.95


Merchandise


$39.95


I match the mood of your home!
FOR THIS COMPLETE
SOFA BED SUITE


Home
Come.


* 0 0
Shop


I .. "0 CX


FRIDAY,










Hospital Auxiliary Sponsors "Bundle

Coffee" for Members Friday Afternoon


The Hospital Auxiliary sponsor-
ed a Bundles Coffee Friday, No-
vember 20, from 10:00 until 11:30
in the library of the .Municipal
Hospital. All members were invited
to attend and bring a "bundle" of
items to be sold at the Thrift Shop.
Mrs. Tommy Hutchins was chair-
man of the event. Mrs. Jimmy Cos-
tin and Mrs. Milton Anderson were
in charge of invitations. Mrs. Law-
rence Bissett, Mrs. Cecil Costin, Jr.,


.1en

40y^


L


to m4


Mrs. Bob Faliski, Mrs. Charles
Stephens, Jr., Mrs. Ed Ramsey and
Mrs. Tom Smith assisted with serv-
ing.
The members were served coffee
and doughnuts. Thanksgiving was
emphasized in the decoration; a
cornucopia overflowed with fruits
and vegetables on the refreshment
table; a pumpkin surrounded by
gourds and fall berries centered
the table where members regis-
tered.
Mrs. Robert King, Membership

ing new members who were invit-
ed to the coffee: Mesdames Dick
Lamberson, Walter Robinson, Otto
Anderson, Robert Ritchie, Bill
Findley, Harry Tison, Bob Congle-
ton, Al Smith, Otis Pyle, "Bo"
Bray, Williston Chason, James Har-
rison, W. T. Mosely and James Mc-
neil.
The Fall Quarter of the Hospital
Auxiliary's work ends this Satur-
day, November 28. New- commit-
tees are announced in this week's
Star.


First Baptist and White City W.M.S.

Gather for Joint Meeting Last Tuesday


The W. M. S. of White City Bap- Sr.,


tist Church and of the First Bap-
tist Church met together Tuesday,
November 17th. Mrs. James Hor-
ton, Mission Study Chairman of
Northwest Coast, taught the For-
eign Mission book, "Frontiers of
Advance." Members of each W. M.
S. assisted in the teaching.
During the lunch period ques-
tions were asked pertaining to the
information given in the book. The
tables were decorated with flags
and dolls of foreign countries,
Those attending this study were
Mrs. W. C. Pridgeon, Mrs. T. J.
Ward, Mrs. L. R. Holliday, Mrs. J.
Rich, Mrs. A. Costin, Mrs. H. Ayers,
Mrs. W. Owens, Mrs. C. G. Costin,
Sr., Mrs. E. Daniell, Mrs. T. Parker,


We will be closed Thanksgiving Day


Rev. Mizelle Conducts
C. A. Meeting Friday
The Christ Ambassadors of the
Highland View Assembly of God
Church held their regular meeting
Friday at 7:30 p.m. The service
was opened with song service con.
ducted by Rev. W. G. Mizelle.
Prayer request was taken by
Betty Creamer. Testimony service
was given by Mrs. Bob Raffield.
A special in song was given by
Patricia Davis, Betty Roberts, Deb-
bie Williamson and Betty Creamer.
The service was turned over to
Rev. W. G. Mizelle who read a few
verses from the Bible. The service
was closed with prayer.
The service next Friday will be
led by Patricia Davis and Betty
Creamer.
BETTY CREAMER,
C. A. Reporter

W. M. U. OF LONG AVENUE
BAPTIST TO HAVE SUPPER


Mrs. O. Nicholes, Mrs. E. Ant- The Women's Missionary Union
Mrs. R. Smith, Mrs. M. Harcus, of the Long Avenue Baptist Church


Mrs. R. Daniels, Mrs. W. Smith,
Mrs. E. Vanlandingham, Mrs. A.
Montgomery, Mrs. J. Lairmore,
Mrs. W. Carden, Mrs. R. Ramsey,
Mrs. L. Cox, Mrs. T. Mitchell, Mrs.
James Horton, Mrs. E. Cason, Mrs.
C. Spears and Mrs. C. Smith.



Hospital Am


Thanks for I

The Hospital Auxiliary wishes to
thank the following merchants for
their recent contributions to the
Thrift Shop: Smith's Pharmacy, for
doll clothes; Costin's Department
Store and Carp's, for clothing; De-
lux Cleaners, for cleaning and
pressing; and Danley's Furniture
Company, for articles for the home.
The Winter Quarter of work for
the Auxiliary begins next week.


will have a covered dish supper
and the mission study book, "Fron-
tiers of Advance," will be taught
at 6:30 p. m. at the church, Tues-
day, December 1.


THE STAR, Port fV. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1964


Long Avenue WMS

Circles Met Last

Week for Programs
The W. M. S. of the Long Avenue
Baptist Church met last week in

the following homes:
The Martha Jane Baggett Circle
met Tuesday afternoon in the home
of Mrs. A. P. Jackson with five
members present.
The program, on Korea, was pre-
sented by Mrs. Jackson, with all
present taking part. Mrs. Barbee,
the prayer chairman, closed the
meeting with prayer remembering
the missionaries on the prayer cal-
endar.
Refreshments were served, and
everyone enjoyed a period of fel-
lowship.

The Eleanor Howell Circle met
Tuesday in the home of Mrs. Helen
Britt with seven members present.
The meeting was called to order
by Mrs. Jessie Core, Circle chair-
man. Scripture reading by Mrs.
Hazel Ferrell and prayer by Mrs.
Ina Odum.


After a brief business meeting
SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR Mrs. Hazel Ferrell, Program chair-
man, gave a very interesting pro-
C ae i egrar. on Korea. Those taking part
iil~ariU G ives on the program were Mrs. Clifford
.i.i... 1Ford, Mrs. Helen Britt, Mrs. Ina
Odum, Mrs. Sula Dickey, Mrs. Jes-
sie Core, Mrs. Inez Huckeba. Mrs.
DI nations Ferrell closed the meeting with
prayer.
Refreshments were served by the
Note that the Thrift Shop will be hostess.
closed December 26, 1964 and Jan- *
uary 2, 1965. The Dorothy Clark Circle met
Tuesday, November 17 with Mrs.
r de El 1 Lenora Conger for their November
Bride-Elect Is Mission program concerning the
Southern Baptist mission work in
Honored At Shower Korea.
During the business meeting
The home of Mrs. C. D. Spears everyone was encouraged to attend
in Oak Grove was the setting for a the Week of Prayer program to be
; .. in^. held Decemher 6-13. and Mrs.


Mrs. Paul JFenson, Auxiliary Presi- miscellaneous bru i-ici shower hoin- 1- -1- -., ..- --
dent, announced new committees oring Miss Linda Thorpe Thursday, James Yates was appointed to take
ts follows: Nov. 19th. Mrs. Selma Lamberson's place as
Pick-up and Marking Committee: Members of the First Baptist W. program chairman.
Mrs. William Whaley, Mrs. S. R. ;M. U. were hostesses for this love- The meeting was closed with
Brown, Mrs. Charles Stephens, Jr., ly occasion. prayer by Mrs. Conger and she
and Mrs. Wayne Hendrix. The lace covered table was cen- served a delicious supper to the
Telephone Chairman: Mrs. Frank tered with crystal punch bowl seven members present.
Hannon. which was flanked by yellow *.
Thrift Shop Workers: December mums. Bowls of yellow and white Edna Horton Circle met Monday
5, Mrs. Lamar Hardy, Mrs. S. R. mums were placed at vantage at 8:30 a. m. in the home of Mrs.
Stone, Mrs. Otis Pyle; December points in living and dining rooms Frances Robbins with six members
12, Mrs. Jack Mahon, Mrs. George where guests were assembled. present. After a brief business
Tapper, Mrs. Frank Gunn; Decem- The bride's book was kept by meeting, Mrs. Frances Robbins,
ber 19, Mrs. Bob Vervacke, Mrs. Miss Norma Hobbs. program chairman, gave a very in-
Leonard Belin, Mrs. Charles Nor- Dainty sandwiches, .wedding teresting program, "Man's Calam-
ton; January 9, 1965, Mrs. Hubert cookies and punch were served by ity and God's Mercy." Those tak-
Richards, Mrs. Blakeley Thomason, Miss Frances Spears and Miss Beth ing part were Mrs. Louise Holland,
Mrs. Harry Tison; January 16, Mrs. Williams to about 118 guests who Mrs. Mary Earley, Mrs. Jimmy
Milton Chafin, Mrs. William Wager, called to -wish the honoree happi-" Hardy, Mrs. Faye Robbins. The pro-
Mrs. Walter Robinson; January 23, ness. gram was closed with prayer by
Mrs. Joe Parrott, Mrs. Bill Ham- Miss Thorpe wore an aqua Mrs. Robbins. Refreshments were
mock, Mrs. Bob Congleton; January sheath with white carnation cor- served by the hostess.
30, Mrs. Frank Pate, Mrs. Ashley sage. : *
Costin, Mrs. Al Smith; February 6, Guests from out of town were Mrs. T J. Braxton was hostess to
Mrs. Lawrence Bissett, Mrs. Bill Mrs. Busby Bailey of Blountstown, the Lota Palmer Circle last Tues-
Findley, Mrs. Dick Lamberson; Mrs. Ralph Cloud, Blountstown, day morning in her home on Sev-
February 13, Mrs. Ferrell Allen, grandmother and aunt of the enth Street.
Jr., Mrs. Robert Ritchie, Mrs. 'Bo" groom-elect, Harold Keels, and Mrs. As the members assembled, they
Bray; February 20, Mrs. Tom Free- Meyers of Panama City, grand- were served coffee and cake. The
man, Mrs. Bob Phillips, Mrs. Wil- mother of the bride-elect. Circle chairman, Mrs. N. G. Martin,
listen Chason; February 27, Mrs. The wedding will be an event of presided over the business session
Maurice Dawson, Mrs. James Har- November 28th in First Baptist with reports being given by the va-
rison, Mrs. Jimmy McNeil. .Church. rious committee chairmen. Special
Mrs. Hannon will contact each -- K emphases were planned to promote
worker to remind her of her date. Mr. and Mrs. T. W. Hinate visit- the Week of Prayer to be held at
Any member not able to serve on ed with friends hiree last weekend. the church. in .December ..
14- appointed date is responsible After' the business meeting was
Ifdr obtaining a substitute. .Read and Use the Classifieds closed,'the p ram chairman 'led*
,' nt a,,,,A +tiorn df' the "Royal


EXCITING STEREO SOUND


RCA VICTOR Aew Vista

SOLID STATE STEREO

* Solid State Stereo Amplifier, 120 watts peak
power (60 watts EIA Standard)
* 8-speaker sound: two 12" duo-cones, six 3y'
tweeters
* Deluxe 9-tube FM-AM-FM Stereo Radio
* Studiomatic 4-speed changer with Feather Ac-
tion Tone Arm guards against.record scratch
-diamond microgroove stylus
o Stereo headphone jack (headphones, optional
cxtra)


CUR PRICE


$398.00


Pate's Service Center

-w -_ -E--- -_


in LUe pie ttavu vi. U- -e r
Service program entitled, "The Re-
ligious Life in Korea." Using spe-
cial maps on Korea, the Royal Serv-
ice material and the National Geo-
graphic Magazine, a very interest-
ing and informative program was
presented with the following mem-
bers taking part: Mrs. Wayne Hen-
drix, Mrs. W. D. Sykes, Mrs. T. D.
Hutchins, Mrs. Frank Barnes, Mrs.
N. G. Martin, Mrs. Neil Arnold,
Mrs. Dave Maddox and Mrs. Brax-
ton.

IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S
COURT, IN AND FOR GULF
COUNTY, FLORIDA, IN
PROBATE.
In Re: Estate of
J. 0. BAGGETT,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
All creditors of the estate of
J. 0. Baggett, deceased, are hereby
notified and required to file any
claims or demands which they may
have against said estate in the of-
fice of the County Judge of Gulf
County, Florida, in the Courthouse
at Wewahitchka, Florida, within
six (6) calendar months from the
date of the first publication of this
Notice. Each claim or demand
must be in writing and must state
the place of residence and post of-
fice address of the claimant and
must be sworn to by the claimant,
his agent, or his attorney, or it
will become void according to law.
November 16, 1964.
/s/ ALMA BAGGETT,
Administratrix of the
estate of J. 0. Baggett,
deceased.
CECIL G. COSTIN, JR.
221 Reid Avenue
Port St. Joe, Florida
11-19-64


Mr. and Mrs. Bobby Gene Jack-
son, 139 Bellamy Circle, announce
the birth of a baby girl, Sandra
Kay, October 30.

Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Lamar Gil-
ley, Sr., 315 Second Avenue, High-
land View, announce the birth of
a daughter, Terri Lorraine, on No-
cember 4.

Mr. and Mrs. James Hearold Pitts
of Highland View announce the
birth of a baby girl, Eleanor, No-
vember 5.

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Edward
Moore, Sr., from East Point an-
nounce the birth of a sin, Michael
Ray, November 6. -

Mr. and Mrs. Sam Aaron Ford,
1314 Woodward Ave., announce
the birth of a baby girl, Teresa
Louise, on November 12.

Colored
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Martin,
154 Avenue F, announce the birth
of a son, Melvin Benjamin Martin,
November 12.

Attreid Funeral
Mr, and Mrs. Gdeorg Co'6pe~
were called 6o Georgiad iat week
to attend the funeral 6f Mrs. Coop-
er's brother-in-law, Gus M. Max-
well, who had passed away.

The J. A. Alligood family will
spend Thanksgiving in Meigs, Ga.,
visiting with Mr. Alligood's mother,
Mrs. J. G. Alligood, and Mrs. Alli-
good's father, Mr. H. D. Hayes.


Opening Times
Sat. _,12:45 p.m.
Sun. 2:45 p.m.
Mon.-Fri ...........------. 4:45 p.m.


Thursday, Frida4
, and Saturday:


THEY RODE A TRAIL OF
VENGEANCE AND --
VIOLENCE! .I---.**-

TISfNfs R




fTwlulo gg


TERRY AND VELMA OF


Delux Cleaners & Barber Shop

Would like to take this opportunity to wish each-and
everyone a very
HAPPY AND THANKFUL THANKSGIVING DAY


lie JU'ftEm HARODWARE


mmm --


I

(








I
I -. -,


4 BIG SAVING DAYSb
PRICES EFFECTIVE
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY -- MONDAY AND TUESDAY
NOVEMBER 27, 28 AND 30- DECEMBER 1
(Quantity Rights Reserved)


We Give


H Stamps


______________ -r .- *,,4- ...Tha*&rIIsRt4?.


USDA GOOD MATURE BEEF
ROUND or SIRLOIN

ST A g


YELLOW
ROSE
COOKING.



88 Ounce
Jug
Limit: 1 Jug with
$7.50or or More Piggly-
Wiggly Order.


FRESH
FLA. GROWN


GRAPE



5 FOR
ONLY


WASHINGTON STATE
RED DELICIOUS

APP LES
10 for


FRESH
Ga. Grade "A," Lge.
All-White


EGGS
DOZEN
Ga. Grade "A," Lge.
All-White


Fresh, Young and Tender Pole

BEANS
Lb. P
Dew-licious Produce!


McKENZIE'S FROZEN
TURNIP, COLLARD or MUSTARD

GREENS
Regular 10 Oz. Pkg.
MAXWELL HOUSE Good to the Last Drop!
SONE LB. BAG
LIMIT: One Bag With $7.50 Order or More
Van Camp's
PORK & BEANS 4 for
AMERICAN BEAUTY
TOMATO

CATSUP
14-Oz. BOTTLE
Limit: One Bottle with $1.50 or More Order.


"QUALITY CONSCIOUS" BORDEN'S


ICE MIL K


CHARMIN White or Assorted
TISSUE E


Starkist Green Label
rUNA -...-- 3 half cans 89c
UNCLE BEN'S
WILD RICE MIX 65c
Hi-Ho
CRACKERS 7 lb. box 41c
Fleischman's Corn Oil
OLEO ...------.... 1 Ib. ctn. 37c
Jim Dandy Dog
FOOD 25 lb. bag $1.99
Noxzema-Skin-(Plus F.E.T-.-, -
CREAM --..........2 oz. jar 53c
Armour
rREET --2-12 oz. cans 89c
Armour Corned
BEEF Beef 12 oz. can 49c
Armour Beef
STEW ...------... 24 oz. cans 49c
Armour Potted
MEAT... 6-5%/ oz. cans 99c
Armour Potted
MEAT. 9-3% oz. cans 99c
Mr. "G" Frozen
Crinkle Cut
POTATOES



Oz.
Pkg.


---4roH pkg. 39c


A J AX
LAUNDRY
DETERGENT

GI.-
Box


Limit One Box with $7.50 or More
Piggly-Wiggly Order.


Half Gallon Ctn.


A 4-PIECE PLACE SETTING

DINNERW;,WARE
A $1.49
Value

NOW
ONLY
SAVE 70c
Buy One or More
* Place Setfings
Plus Companion
Pieces Each
Time You Visit'
Piggly-Wiggly
at Tremendous
Savings! PuIc


USDA GOOD MATURE BEEF
BLADE CUT CHUCK

ROAST
Pound
USDA Good Mature Beef USDA Good Mature Beef
Shoulder Brisket
Roast Ib. 59c Stew --- Ib. 29c

FRESH AND LEAN
GROUND 19

BEEF Lb.


1 c------~ 1 111 1


_ ~P IPE~ B~I~~~Ja~.~-qL~ili~eSL I I ~p


-- t -~


r z


Ilrr II-,


I r I I I I I-


I --~ds I -. II I II


With


I


S&


1W1












FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
Intersection Monument and Constitution
REV. THOMAS S. HARRIS, D.D., Minister
Church School 9:45 A.M.
MbRNING WORSHIP 11:00 AM.
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"


You Are Cordially Invited To Attend

Long Ave. Baptist Church

Comer Long Avenue and 16th Street
SUNbAY SCHOOL 9:45 AM.
Morning Worship 11:00 AM.
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

B


FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH


Corner Third St. and Baltzell Ave.


SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:30
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00
EVENING WORSHIP 5:00
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION ...........--------6:15
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) .... 7:45


I "Come and Worship God With Us"


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


I ADVICE FROM DIRECTOR OF .. ...
GAME AND FISH COMMISSION ..2e
- TALLAHASSEE Hunters re ;..:
ceived some friendly advice from
A. D. Aldrich, director of the
Game and Fresh Water Commis-
sion, that their manners on loca-
tion often times go a long way -
toward landowner receptions. '
"Plus the age-old problem of "'
gates left open, fences torn down,
woods set afire, and livestock
endangered," Aldrich said, "we ... .
now have a new and more poison-
ous plague. This is the 1964 model "
litterbug who has become the .
scourge of all civilization." .
"We all know about the litter-
bug. Some of us unknowingly AIRMAN BRYANT COMPLETES
qualify, and some of us unknow- BASIC MILITARY TRAINING
ingly close the door to be invited. SAN ANTONIO, Texas-Airman
back. A landowner seldom has any Melvin W. Bryant, son of Mr. and
patience left when he finds that Mrs. Oliver E. Griffin of 120 Bel-
hunters have scattered refuse all lamy Circle, Port .St. Joe, Fla., has
over his place and have desecrated completed Air Force basic mili-
the landscape." tary training at Lackland AFB,
The Commission director, blam- Texas.
ing much of the trouble on "plain Airman Bryant is being assigned
unthinking carelessness," admop. to a Strategic Air Command (SAC)
ished hunters to "set up their own unit at Homestead AFB, Florida,
rules of conduct and just act like for training and duty as an air po-
they were hunting on their own liceman. His unit supports the SAC
land." mission of keeping the nation's in-
Aldrich concluded, "the old head tercontinental missiles and jet
in the hunting business knows that bombers on constant alert.


after you have been the perfe
gentleman afield, you should offer
to share your game bag with th
landowner and be sure that yo
clean his game first so that litt
extri tribute of gratitude definite
ly will be taken care of."


7o



Cp.666


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40 W E P T


Library Books Are I THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1964

Lib y fBor o sA -* tableaux, pageants and puppet per- FIRST BAPTIST CIRCLE FIVE
Picked for Qualities formances, with instructions on STUDY FOREIGN MISSIONS
H T e|p | I^r how to encourage and produce Circle 5 of the Woman's Mission-
To Help Children these various activities. ary Union of the First Baptist
The books at Saint Joseph's "Experiments With Electricity," Church met November 17, for the
Children's Library were profession- Grades 7-8. More than 25 practical study of the foreign misison book,
.. .... iand safe experiments to be per- 11
ally selected with both professional and safe experiments to be per- "Frontiers of Advance.
standards and Christian principles formed with very simple equip- de Those present for this study
as guides. The special feature of thumbtacks, corks, pins, and paper were: Mrs. Myra Lancaster, Mrs.
the books available is that they are clips. Clear explanations of how to Rachelle Jackson, Mrs. Ethel West-
modern and up-to-date, especially make an electric buzzer, a secret brook, Mrs. Linda Bray, Mrs. Freda
in filling the "reading gap" in the door lock, a potato current-tester, Jacobs, Mrs. Erma Creel, Mrs. Ab-
vital fields of science and other and other devices dear to the bie Daughtry, and Mrs. Betty Sue
recommended subjects, hearts of both boys and girls. Anchors.
The librarians are trained to
help each child make suitable se- YOU IT THE TA
elections for his age group. SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR
The library, located on Eighth
Street, is open from 4 to 5 p. m.
on Tuesday, Thursdays and Fri-
days. NEED A PLUMBER?
"Poppy Seeds," Grades 1-3. Every BAA
day little Pablo carried water to CALL BEAMAN
his home in the dry dusty valley Pumbing Installation Repairs
where no rain ever fell. The grown- Contract Work A Specialty
ups warned him that his poppy
seeds couldn't grow but Pablo had Agents for
faith. How water comes to the val- Brand Name Plumbing Fixtures
ley makes for a touching story
about the basic good in even the CALL US FOR FREE ESTIMATES -
most selfish of men.
"Act It Out," Grades 4-6. A very TWO EXPERIENCED PLUMBERS TO SERVE YOU
useful handbook of dramatic ma- ._ .a a m ..u m, i mva iv aso mea


c The airman is a 1964 graduate of trial for both classroom and so-
er Port St. Joe High School. cial purposes. The contents include
he plays, pantomimes, games, stunts,
le GRADEN CLUB MET NOV. 12
e- WITH MRS. RALPH NANCE
The Port St. Joe Garden Club
met November 12 in the home of
News Mrs. Ralph Nance.
S LADIES COFFEE LEAGUE The program, "What Makes an
SArrangement," was given by Mrs.
Lanes 1 and 2 saw Whitfield Paul Blount and Mrs. Nance.
Stikers take three games from The group made plans to work
Rich's, with Jerry Freeman bowl- on Christmas arrangements to be
ing high for the Strikers with a placed in the hospital at their De-
474 series with games of 160-168- cember 10 meeting and to have a
146. Ruby Lucas had a 435 series. Spring Flower Show, April 10-11,
Rara Linda Richardson a 386 and and a Fashion Show Luncheon,
Eula Dickey a 362. (Welcome back, March 31.
Eula). The hostesses, Mrs. Nance and
Gloria Morgan was high for Mrs. Tom Boyd, served pumpkin
Rich's with a 437 series with games pie and coffee to Mrs. H. F. Ayers,
of 104-171-162. Jonnia Sykes was Mrs. Fred Maddox, Mrs. J. C. Ar-
next with a 351. Marie Boone a bogast, Mrs. George Cooper, Mrs.
289 and Pat Stores a 220. Harry Forehand, Mrs. T. G. Also-
Lanes 3 and 4 saw E. L. Amis-' brook, Mrs. Paul Blount, Mrs. Dave
on's take four games from Tapper's Jones, Mrs. W. M. Chafin, Mrs.
Senators with Louis Smith being Ethel Bridges, Mrs. Wesley Ramsey
high for Amison's with a 497 se- and one visitor, Mrs. Wayne San-
ries, with games of 171-172-154. ders.
Verna Burch was next with a 447.
Ann Whittle with a 446 and Wy-
nell Burke (sub) a 440.
'Betty Whitehurst was highefor .
the Senators wit ha 359. Ivy Wilkes
a 338. Vivian Hardy a 330 and Mil- I
dred Kennington a 326.
Lanes 5 and 6 saw Pate's tate
four games from Beaman's with
Mary A. Lyons and Debbie Tank-
ersley tie with a 364 series. Mary
Whitfield (a sub) with a 322 and
Barbara Parker a 224.
Eleanor Williams was high for
Beaman's with 335. Loyce Beaman
a 325, Audrey Tanner a 320 and
Irene Beaman a 285.
On lanes 7 and 8, Jitney Jungle
took three games from West Flor-
ida Gas, with Jean Stebel high for
Jitney Jungle with a 473 series
with games of 143-149-181. Evelyn
Smith was next with a 458. Janet
Marshall a 368 and Lois Faulk a
355.
Mary. Brown (sub) was high for
West Florida Gas with a 429. Alice
Machen, 414; Janet King a 328 and
Allie McDonald a 233 (What hap-
pened to you, Allie).
Due to Thanksgiving Day we will
not bowl this week. So we will see
all you girls back and.raring to go
on December 3.
Standings: W. L. .
Jitney Jungle --------30 14
E. L. Amison's ------30 14
Whitfield Strikers ____26 18
West Florida Gas --__22 Y2 21% 1/2
Senators 18 25
Rich's 17% 26%
Beaman's 11% 32% .1/


Legal Adv.


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 County, Florida 11-5


BEAMAN LUMBING SERKVILCE
1107 GARRISON AVE. PHONE 227-2541


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U


C. Byron Smith, Pastor


.k,


40)1 MnLLAAlkS AVENUE


PORT ST". JOE, IA.






WE WILL BE OPEN
- ALL DAY
WEDNESDAY
FOR YOUR
SHOPPING
CONVENIENCE
THAN KS ABE SURE with time-tested foods from
Quantity Rights Reserved
SPECIALS FOR NOVEMBER 23, 24, 25, 1964
WL ESON'S C..' 18 Lbs. and Up
Tomslb. 35c1
12r He s and. U
H ef lb. 39C
MSBo Roi


MISS. BRAND Dubuque Pork Roll Fresh Apalachicola Grade "A" Whole
BAC 0 N SAUSAGE OYSTERS FR YEARS
lb. 39c lb.,29c pt. 98c lb. 27c


MAXWELL HOUSE

COFFEE lb. can 49c


Limit 1 with $7 Order


STOKLEY'S HALVES or SLICED 303 Cans


2 cans


41c


BALLARD
or
PILLSBURY
Biscuits
4 cans

31c


7, 28, 1964


OCEAN
CI
JITNE
0


PERSON

UGAR
1 With $5 Order
LN SPRAY Limit 2
CRANBERRY
Y JUNGLE
LEO Ib


CRISP
CELERY


'A


10 Ib. bag


SAUCE


I.


stalk


13c


10c


RED DELICIOUS


APPLES


Ib.


19c


-:- SAVE WITH JITNEY
PET EVAPORATED TALL CANS SCOT PAPER BIG ROLL
MILK 3 for 43c TOWELS


WE
WILL
BE CLOSED
THANKSGIVING
DA Y




85c


16c


+ SAVE +


U. S. No. 1 10


U. S. No. 1 10
WHITE Pounds
Potatoes
bag 49c
FRESH FLORIDA
Oranges
doz. 35c


33c


HENDERSON


COPELAND'S RANGER BRAND
SLAB BACON
FRESH LEAN QUARTERED
PORK LOINS
FRESH
Ground BEEF


BAR-B-QUED
CHICKENS


While They Last


5 lb. bag


Ib. 29c


Ib.


49c


Ib. 39c


JITNEY JUNGLE
Detergent


Limit 1 with $5 Order
ROBIN HOOD


SInstant Blending FLOUR 51b.bag 69c
WALDORF TISSUE -----------4 Roll Pkg. 33c LIT2
DAISY FRESH U. S. NO. 1 WHITE 10 POUND BAG
OLEO Ib. 19c Potatoes 49c
DELICIOUS 46 Oz. Can 4 POUND BAG


2 pkgs 39c Hawaiian Pu

DOUBLE Grand Prize
STAMPS With Every
Purchase of $5 or more
i/ --^ -,.- ^._ ..^ .. -f. *-/' ^2 ;^.^ 'i .-


inch


37c


APPLES


bag 39c


PEACHES


SPECIALS FOR NOV. 2
FLORIDA or GEORGIA GRADE "A"
Pound (Whole)

FRYERS


YOUR COMPLETE
FOOD CENTER,


- .-.fr-r-l-.-. -I~ I ~s~ -












Dental Research Has Improved Lot


Of Those Who Must Wear Dentures


This is the fourth of a series
of articles distributed by the
Port St. Joe Rotary Club, spon-
sors of the Gulf County Dental
Health Program. This program is
financed by the Annual Charity
Ball, which will be held this
year, December 5, in the Centen-
nial Building in Port St. Joe.
The drawing above is a pencil
sketch of the false teeth, hand
carved by Johnp Greenwood. that
were worn by George Washington.
The ivory teeth were riveted onto
a plate which is said to have been
made of black walnut. They were
held in place in the mouth by
springs on either side, a method in
general use at that time.
Complete sets of dentures, carv-


ed from the tusks of elephants and ed, which made possible the use of
the bones of oxen were used gen: morphine as a pain killer, a method
rations ago. During the eighteenth of using plaster .of Paris for mak-
century, European dentists used ing dental impressions was devel-
human teeth with the roots trim- oped and the large scale manufac-
med off, which they fastened to ture of porcelain teeth began.
plates of gold, silver and other In 1851, Nelson Goodyear was
metals. The teeth were supplied by granted a patent for the process of
grave robbers, a perilous occupa- making hard rubber, a material
tion of the times, punishable by suitable for making molded dental
death. plates, porcelain teeth, mounted on
After the CUlle of Dentistry hard rubber (Vulcanite) plates
had been established in Baltimore were soon produced at a price
in 1840, the art of making artifi- which placed false teeth within the
cial teeth advanced 'rapidly. In reach of almost everybody.
1844 Dr. Horace Wells demonstrat-| In 1884, cocaine was introduced
ed that "laughing gas" ;(nitrous ox- to the profession. A local anes-
ide) could be used for painless den- thetic, when injected into the
tal operations. In that same year gums it deadened the nerves of the
the hypodermic needle was invent- mouth without affecting other


DENTISTRY

L YESTERDAY AND TODAY


FITE


7 parts of the body and made ex-
/ tractions almost painless.
An improved product, Novocaine,
,. ~ made its appearance in 1905 and
is used by all branches of the Medi-
cal profession throughout the
A world.
The manufacture of dentures to-
day is a fine art. Modern plastic
materials, improved metals and
equipment make it possible for the
competent dentist to match the
i natural teeth of any human, being
on earth.


K 38 Pct. of State

Woodlands Are

Private Owned
The "Private Woodlands" 'of
Florida, amount to 38% ot -fhe
State's total forest acreage. This
far and aw.ay exceeds other owner-
ship of Public-,-ll%, Forest Indtis-
tries-23 3%, Farm-28%.
More than 7,000,000 Florida
.acres are private woodlands which
are defined as acreage ownership
which is non-farm and non-indus-
trial. It embraces a large number
of owners including merchants,
professional men and city dwellers
who own woodland acreage. This
definition also includes people who
live in the country but do no farm-
ing.
Along with the farm ownership.
grouping, the private woodlands
are poorest managed. Both the in-
dustrial and public ownerships
have a higher degree of protection,
reforestation, stocking, and timber
quality.
The need for wood will increase
40% by 1975 and will double by
the year 2000. This creates an im-
mediate challenge to farm and pri-


vate woodland owners to manage
their woodlands for maximum
growth and profit. The Florida For-
est Service is available to assist
these owners in achieving this
goal.
The Agricultural Conservation
Program provides, through the
Agricultural Stabilization and Con-


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Ffa, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1964

servation Service, certain payments Conservation Service, and County
for forestry, soil, water and wild- Agents.
life development practices. These
payments are available to private
woodland owners. CLASSIFIED ADS!
Forest owners interested in the
benefits of the Program may ob- Midget Investments That Yield
tain more information from the Giant Returns!
Florida Forest Service, the Soil


r i

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


home to COMFORT


Have you priced a tiger lately?
T*Athe GTO, for instance. Comes with 335 hp. Or 360 at extra cost. Plus bucket seats. Carpeting. WalnLt dash. Quick Wide-Track Tigers
And t i~tat. Yet it sells for less than a lot of pussycats with imitation stripes. Then there's the Le Mans. Same
kind of pizzazz. Same kind of crackle. Same kind of low price. Slightly smaller teeth. So price a tiger. Pontiac Le M ans & GiTO
We're building Wide-Tracks again! See therrm l at your authorized P ntiac dealer now!


Jim Cooper Motor Company, Inc.
401 WILLIAMS AVENUE PORT ST. JOE, FLA.


$50 ALLOWANCE
on installation will
be given to each Flnrida
Power Corporation .uslomer
who replaces a flame type
healing system with a
flameless electric heAtl
pump system. Offer good
November 1 through
December 15th.


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
YOUR TAX-PA/iNO. INvESTOR-OWNW L aCTRC C OMPAw


I -





























' --. Familiar words in times of,
illness. How rieved 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.
SWe 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._ __ y

YOUR C DRUG TORE


Buzzelt's Drug Store
Drive-In Window Service
317 Williams Ave.
Free Parkinq


Worship this week-

and put your Faith

to work I


___.


Northwest Florida
Diving Council Meets
The second meeting of the
Northwest Florida Diving Council
was held in the Florida Power Cor-
poration lounge on Friday night,
November 20. The Port St. Joe
High School Club, being hosts, pre-
pared a steak dinner for the other
three clubs represented. These
clubs were the "Reef Raiders"
from Destin, "The Sea-Horse Div-
ing Club" from Panama City and
the "Sheriff's Diving Posse" from
Marianna.
"The Northwest Florida Diving
Council" was decided on as the
name for this organization and the
-next meeting will be held in Mar-
ianna on December 18. There will
be a dive after ,the meeting in
Blue Springs.
The Council is also planning a
spear fishing rodeo in the near fu-
ture and is also trying to get other
clubs in this area toi join. It is now
trying to get recognition by the
International Diving Association.
A constitution will be drawn up
by the next meeting.'


i


WA



Se/

FOR SALE: Adding machine paper.
Package, of 3 rolls, 70c. The Star,
S227-3161. .
,FQR SALE: Legal ruled pads. 25c
each. The 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. Itc
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.
R7n 011ann XTA11111 +IM I- --- -+-


409 Buy ^ ade

FOR SALE OR RENT: 2 bedroom ROOM FOR RENT: Call John W.
concrete block dwelling. Palm Brown. Phone 227-8541. tfc-7-16
Blvd. Call Cecil G. Costin, 227-
4311. tfc10-12 FOR RENT: 3 bedroom well fur-
1 nished house atC St. Joe Beach.
FOR SALE or TRADE: 3 bedroom Also 1961 Comet for sale or trade;.
house on 2 lots. Cypress paneled, Phone 227-7771. 4tp-11-12.
14'x16' bedrooms, large dining, liv- :
ing rooms and kitchen, finished :OR SALE: Office machine ribbons
floors, double garage. See Goober for all popular machines. $1.00
Lovett, Cooper's Barbe rShop. 3tp The Star. Phone 227-3161.


FOR RENT: Spacious 2-bedroom
furnished apartment on 12th St.
Call 227-4261 days or 648-4600 eve-
nings and nights. tfc-1l-5
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom unfurnish-
ed. first floor apartment. Phone
or.._; Hy1 L .I +j .-P- 1 Al


o cheap YUouJ yll think you stole 2k1-7761. tfc-L-1id
them. Phone 227-7571 or see A. V.
Bateman. 4tp-11-5 FOR RENT: Upstairs furnished
apartment. 1505 Monument Ave-
FOR SALE: Three bedroom house. nue. Phone 227-7421. tfc-10-1
Hardwood floors, built in electric
appliances, built in heating system, FOR RENT: Business property on
chain link fence. 2 years old. For Highway 98. With living quarters
information ncall 227-8341. tfc-22 connected. Phone 229-1361. tfc-8-6
HOUSE FOR SALE: Block house, 3 FOR RENT: 3 bedroom house, un-
'bedrooms, 1% baths, carport, furnished'on St. Joe Beach. $60
chain link fence, excellent condi- month Inquire Jim Mapes, 648-
tion. 108 Westcott Circle or call month. tfc-10-1m Mapes,
229-3291. 3840. tf-10-1
FOR SALE by owner. House in East FOR RENT: Unfurnished 2 bed-
Point. 2 bedrooms, on a 100 x room house. Convenient to
200 ft. corner lot. :C. T. Laws, 408 school and town. Phone 227-8536
Madison St., Oak Grove. Phone after 5:00 p.m.
229-2781. 5tp-11-26 FOR RENT: 2 bedroom front cot-
FOR SALE: Mahan pecans. 50c lb. tage with large porch. On St.
A. H. Matthews, phone 227- Joe Beach. $35.00 week. Phone
8622. 2tp-11-26 648-3472. tfc-7-16
FOR SALE: Small 2 bedroom dwel- FOR RENT: Furnished or unfur-
ling at Oak Grove. See Citizens' nished 2 bedroom house near
Federal Savings arid Loan Associa- school. Contact E. W. Beaman,
tion. tfc-11-26 Phone 227-2541. tfc-11-5
FOR SALE: 2 bedroom house on FOR RENT: Two 2-bedroom fur-
St, Joe Beach, Phone 227-5161 or nished and one 3-bedroom fur-
648-4950. nished houses at Beach. 2-bedroom
furnished, 2-bedroom unfurnished
FOR RENT OR SALE: 2 bedroom and 1-bedroom furnished houses in
duple on Palm Blvd. Single dwel- Port' St. Joe. Enquire at Smith's
lig for sale, 2 bedrooms. Easy Pharmacy, Phone 227-5111. tfc
terms. Closing cost only. Call Ce. -
cil G. Costin, Jr. tfc-11-26 FOR RENT: Nice furnished apart-
ment. Couple only. 1621 Monu-
CAMP FOR SALE: 1961 55x10 nent Ave. Phone 227-7641 or 227-
Fleetwood trailer, 3 bedroom on 3201. tfc
lot 'complete with septic tank, 2"
deep well with 1 hp. pump. Has FOR SALE: 1961 4-door Comet.
dock. Lot has been built up. River White with red interior, 101 hp 6-
front, ready to use. On Chipola Ri- cyl. motor. In excellent condition.
ver Cutoff. Contact Frank McDon- $695.00. Will tdke trade. 1017 Long
ald, Phone 229-4731. 4tc-11-12 Ave.


OFFICE SUPPLIES: Typing paper,
rag content bond, all sizes. On-
ionskin, manuscript covers, carbon
paper, clips, fasteners, file folders.
Everything for the office. The Star,
227-3161.
FOR SALE: 14' boat, 15 horse Gale
motor and trailer. $450. See J.
T. Ivey at Pates' Shell Service. tfe
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS Meet
every Wednesday night, 8 p.m.
it Parish House, 309% 6th t.. Por'
' Joe, Fla. Phone 229-3.36-. fo-
o lther information or write P. 0
L.. 535.
WOOD WORKS-Screen doors,
picture frames, cabinets, kitchen
sinks made to order. P. G. Hart,
Phone 648-4223. tfe-2-13
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 Lodge
No .111, F. & A. M., ever first
and third Thuisday at 800 pmn.
-A
N. G. MARTIN, W. M.
h. L. BURGE, Secretary
WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 16,
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


composition.
The films were used to intro-
duce and review units of study in
English. One of the major pur-
poses of the films was to give new
and fresh experiences on various
subjects to students for the use of
theme writing.
From the presentation of these
films, the English teacher, Miss
Whigham, has noted rapid im-
provement in the ideas of the stu-
dents.

FIFTY MILLION PINE TREE
SEEDLINGS SOLD UP TO NOW
More than 50 million pine tree
seedlings have been sold this sea-
so nby the Florida Forest Service,
announced State Reforestation Su-
pervisor Aaron Jordan today.
With the lifting of the seedlings
from their nursery beds due to be-
gin on November 25, only 3% mil-
lion slash pine seedlings remain
unsold.
The Forest Service had planned
o marketing more trees this year
but hurricane Dora destroyed
about 15% of the seedling crop at
one of the state's three nurseries.


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1964



Rev. Dave Neese


Returns to Pulpit

The Rev. R. D. Neese, though
still convalescing, will return to "job well done." The congregation
limited pastoral duties this Sunday. looks forward to many more in-
The church services on that day, spring prayer meeting services led
November 29, will return to the by these capable Christians. The
original time: Sunday School at .church men, themselves, have con-
9:45 and preaching at 11 o'clock sidered it a privilege to have this
a. m. Sunday evening services will opportunity for Christian witness
resume at a later date. Mr. Ted Beard has been -,eading
During the pastor's absence, Dr. the congregation in sining praises
T. S. Harris has held' preaching to the Lord, accorr panied by Mrs.
service for the Presbyterians. The Ted Beard at t',e piano.
congregation wishes to publicly All of t'e members of the Pres-
express their deepest gratitude to byterian Church are urged to re-
Dr. Harris for his faithfulness and r ember their need and the need
kindness in answer to their nee. 'of their children to worship in all
Dr. Harris has certainly endeared of the church services. Any visitors
himself to the Presbyt aian con- or prescpective members are al-
gregation. ways welcomed to worship, and add
Wednesday night prayer meeting much to the fellowship of the
will continue at the usual time of church.
7:3(,.-The men of the church have
been holding the prayer meeting Washington High
service and everyone has greatly
benefited. The men of the church Classes See Films
are certainly to be praised for The high school English classes
their effort and willingness and a have been showing a variety of
films correlated with grammar and


cholera-free by 101 Veteranciis Service Officer
The committee noted, however, Will Visit December 11
that with the erakication of hog
cholera it must be recognized that Veterans of Gulf County who
it is possible that inapparent or need assistance in obtaining bene-
variant forms of the disease may fits under the GI Bill, may receive
continue to exist. It is also con- guidance from Jim Weant, Assist-
ceivable that the virus, while not ant State Service Officer of the
apparent in swine, could be har- Florida Department of Veterans
bored in reservoirs presently un- Affairs.
recognized. Weant will visit this area next
The committee recommended week for the purpose of helping
that continued surveillance be veterans or their dependents in fil-


g.HiOG CHOLERA of the states, containing 97 per maintained so as to attain eventual ing claims tor Compensation Ben-
G/ ERADICATION cent of the nations swine popul- complete elimination of the virus. efits or solving their insurance
Great strides have been made intion are engaged in the eradica- problems. This free service in-
the national hog cholera eradica- tion effort. Thirty states, with 75 Miss Evelyn Dockery left Wed- eludes assistance to employers of
... nesday morning to spend the veterans under the GI Bill, Voca-
tion program in the past year, Dr. percent of the nation's swine, have nesday ..hP ia to end i tiohe veteran s under the GI Bil oca-
Charles B. Plummer, Jr., Extension advanced beyond the initial phase hanksgiving holidays with Miss tional Training, Subsistence or oth-
veterinarian, Florida Agricultural The committee on the nation. Mna Riley in- Milton er problems.
Extension Service,; reports, wide eradication of hog cholera, ac Weant may be contacted at the
A year ago, 36 of the 50 states cording to Dr. Plummer, has set as CLASSIFIED ADS! Am egion tin Port St
were formally entered in coopera- their primary goal the official dec- Midget Investments That Yield Joe at 8:30 am., on Friday, Decem-
tive programs. Today 94 percent laration of the entire nation as Giant Returns! ber 11.'


County Agent's


-r~~r Bg~~~~BCi ~ ~ ar


By CUB':, LAIRD, County Agent


:1.'


I~rL-s~~ -6


BL~


111 PAProsee


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