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UFPKY NEH LSTA



The star
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01518
 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: December 10, 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: UF00028419:01518

Full Text











THE STAR

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


PER
I 0 COPY


NUMBER 13


Stormy Week

Is Cause of


Funeral
For Cly


Five Fire Calls Clyde Ne
was taken I
Severe thunder and lightning ago yesterc
mined illnE
and cold weather last week end, strength, cu
kept the Port St. Joe fire depart- tite for toa
ment on the go from Friday thru end, was hi
Saturday. Left to m
'Thursday evening at 5:45 p.m., Neese and
an automobile driven by Pat Glass Left to r,
Mrs. Bro. 1
,of Wewahitchka caught fire near the neihbo
the neighbc
the railroad crossing on Highway Clyde wa
'71. The department answered this gun salute
call as the first of five calls dur- al service c
ing the week end. Neese back
Friday morning, during the hea- In this li
vy rain and thunder storm, the mission wel
fire department was called to High- indigo snak
land View. Lightning .had xun into
the home of Stewart Lyles on the
electric service, burned out the fuse
panel and ran out of the home on
the ground wire. Damage was con-
fined to .the fuse panel.
About an hour later the depart-
ment was called to Simmons Bayou
where the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Armond Traylorwas ablaze. Light-
ning had apparently struck the
.house. Since nobody was at home
and the neighbors were also gone,
the house had burned 'practically
,all the way down before the fire
'was discovered. All of the Traylor's
possessions were lost in the fire.
Saturday morning, Mr. and Mrs.
J. W. Gibson of Beacon Hill were
driving to town when their car
caught fire near the Box Plant
Road. A flooded carburetor caused
the fire which was smothered out
'by passers-by.
Saturday night a heater caused
the department to be called out
again.
A two-story frame rooming house
on Avenue C was afire, 'but was
quickly put out with only minor
damage resulting.
SHARK, C

Local Branch of S right, Da
Dannright, DaO
Gulf Library Opens Danny 0

Weekbf Dec. 14 Snc
The St. Joe Branch Library will
be opening the week of December hRutherford
14 in the building previously occu- Port St. Joe
pied by Quality Cleaners, according day. It was
to Mrs. Jane Patton, director of the the Sharks.
Northwest region which includes The player
Gulf, Washington and Bay Coun- ing Port St.
ties. These counties by cooperat- their 6:4 sei
ing can provide free library service siga. Versig.
to all people in the region, both rebound
According to Mrs. Patton a sec- took up where
ond bookmobile is being equipped when he lei
with 1,500 books and will be mak- wins over th
ing two routes weekly in Gulf
County in the very near future. New
A formal opening of the library N W Gi
is expected to be held later in the
month. All-Coi
Mrs. Patton is taking appliqa-
tions for the position of library The new (
assistant in the St. Joe Library and coaches met
requests that all interested people town and na
apply to her by mail to Northwest ence football
Regional Library Headquarters in ship team an
Panama City or in person here on
December 14. Chipley Hig
December^ 14. champion of
having a per:
Sence play. TI
Kiwanis Presents gan was na
[ Year".
ResolUtion to Board The Shark

The Port St. Joe Kiwanis Club Two
presented a resolution to the TWO (
County Commission Tuesday re-
questing the county to abandon Operat
plans for the referendum for a
bond issue for courthouse financ- The Count
ing. The Kiwanis resolution termed Tuesday that
the referendum as extra expenses operating in
and not necessary to the issue. The and Forfeitu
resolution requested the Board to enough money
proceed with their powers of fi- more months
nancing allowed by law. Reason for
Chairman McDaniell stated that is the lack
the Board had already made its de- 1964 taxes e
cision in regards to the referendum discount. Tax
to gain the possibility of a lower 1, 1965, but d
interest rate as the result of the ed by paying
referendum. County bu
The Board has been advised that uary to Janu
they might possibly get in the the practice
neighborhood of one eighth of one operating on
per cent better interest rate if the November w]
county bond issue is approved by are payable.
a referendum. All division
David Carl Gaskin, speaking for ernment was
a group of Wewahitchka citizens penses to the
then praised the County Commis- budget year
sion for "keeping the issue out in the county se
the open and attempting to save bridge depar
money." sidering cutti
day a week c
SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR money crisis.


Services Held
de Neese
eese, age uncertain,
by death two weeks.
lay by an undeter-
ess that sapped his
it down on his appe-
ad frogs and, in the
s end.
nourn Clyde is Cindy
Bro. Dave Neese.
ejoice his passing is
Dave Neese and all
ors of Bro. Dave.
s buried with the 21
and the $21.00 funer-
of Bro. Dave in the
yard.
fe, Clyde served his
11 as the Neese's pet
e.


PTA Library Drive
Ends December 18
The Library book drive sponsor-
ed by the High School PTA will
end December 18. If you would
like to contribute books or donate
money to buy books you may still
do so. Call 229-1486 and your con-
tributions will be picked up.
Contribuating to the book drive
the past week include L. Gibson,
M. Bobbitt, E. Blount, J. Lamber-
son, G. Small, Helene's Beauty
Shop, St. Joe Hardware and Dan-
ley Furniture Co.
Approximately 300 books have
been collected and $145.00 has
been donated to the library fund
since the drive started in Novem-
ber. The library service committee
thanks all the individuals, clubs
and businesses who have contribut-
ed in making this drive a success.


Jaycee Christmas Trees
Go On Sale Friday
The Port St. Joe Jaycees an-
nual Christmas Tree Sale will
begin this Friday afternoon on
the vacant lot by Addison's Sur-
plus Sales on Monument Avenue.
Money received from this pro-
ject will be used in the club's
Toys for Tots program for under-
privileged children in the com-
munity.
Jaycees will be on duty from
approximately 4:30 until 6:00
p.m. every afternoon and all day
on Saturday. Af other times con-
tact any Jaycee member and they
will be glad to go by and let yos
have a tree.
The trees are a little late ar-
riving this year so the Jaycees
ask you to come by Friday or Sat-
urday to purchase your tree.


AGERS- Above is the 1964-'65 row, Jim Goodman, David Macomber, Bo
sketball team. Front row, left to Craig, David Young, Randy Weston an
vid Lee, Jake Belin; Bill Versiga, Al Cathey. Back row is Coach Bo
akes and Billy Smith. Second Brown and manager Dennis Atchison.


irks Lose Opener, 64 50


>b

b


d High defeated the Versiga had 15 points for the ing on to their halftime lead.
Sharks, 64-50, Satur- Sharks, while Randy Weston, a 6-3 With a little, oyer five minutes
the opening game for senior forward, hit for 10. left in the half the Sharks had
The game was nip and tuck in built a five point command, 21-16,
* responsible for keep- the first two periods as the score but with Hooper and Donnie Arn-
Joe in the game was changed hands numerous times. old showing the way the Rams out-
nior center, Bill Ver- Versiga made nine of his points scored them 11-3 to lead at the
a led the Sharks in during this time and Weston had half 27-23.
ling and scoring as he eight of his markers. They also The game was wide open in
re he left off last year came up with four and three steals the second half as both, teams
d the Sharks to two respectively late in the second pe- switched their defense back-and-
he Rams. riod to keep the Rams from add- forth from a loose man-to-man to


ulf Coast Conference Nominates

ference Football Team Choices
Gulf Coast Conference in their new Conference affiliation,
last week in Blounts- but did place two members on the
med their All-Confer- All-Conference team. Jimm Good-
team, the champion- man was named a tackle on the
.d coach of the year. mythical team and Al Cathey was
gh School was the first nominated as one of the four backs.
the new Conference, Charles Zimmerman, Jerry Par-
fect record in Confer- rish and Bob Craig made the All-
.he Tigers coach Milli- Conference second team. Zimmer-
med "Coach of the man and Parrish on the line and
Craig in the backfield.
s failed to post a win Norton Kilbourn, Shark tackle,
received honorable mention.


mumntv, filoc


The entire All-Conference squad
is follows:


a full-court press.
Rutherford had a little more
success with their press, however,
especially against their two big
guns, Versiga and Weston:
The Sharks played an exceptional
floor game for their first game of
the season, but were low in per-
centage of shots made. The Sharks
made 30% of their shots. This was
the third game of the season for
the Rutherford, Rams.
Port St. Joe (50) G. F. T.


Belin
Versiga
Weston
Craig
Cathy
Totals
Rutherford (64
Corbitt


The Jaycees are placing large
boxes throughout town for the pur-
pose of collecting the toys. Also the
Cub Scouts have volunteered to
donate their services by canvassing
the homes in Port St. Joe for the
collection of toys.
Headquarters for the campaign
will be in the vacant Buzzett's
Drug Store building on the South
end of Reid Avenue. The chairman
of the committee this year is Jer-
ry Sullivan.


4 0
6 3
4 2
2 5
3 2
19 12
4) G. F.
9 10


1. .js Dabbs O 1 l
wushllly 1I 3 First Team Dabbs 0 1 1
g In e Ends, Lamar Monroe, Quincy and An 2
ing n e Robert Sloan, Blountstown; tackles, Ainsworth 1 0 2
Bill Montford, Blountstown and Hooper 6 2 14
ty Board was notifiedJimmy Goodman, Port St. Joe; Brannon 5 10
two county funds are guards,, Jim Maloy, Blountstown Pugh 1 0 2
the red and the Fine and Jebby Webb, Chipley; center, Totals 24 16 64
ire Fund had just Joe Patterson, Chipley; backs, How- Score by quarters:
ey to operate for two ell Montgomery, Blountstown, Neal Port St. Joe -- 14 9 11 14-50
Davis, Quincy, Ben Watts, Chipley Rutherford 13 14 16 21-64
the deficit operations and A1 Cathey, Port St. Joe. During the coming week the
of tax payers paying Sharks will remain -on the road.
early and taking the Second Team Tomorrow night, the team will
xes are due by April Ends, Charlie LaBarre, Quincy travel to Quincy to meet the Tigers.
discounts can be earn- and John Guettler, Chipley; tackles Saturday, the Sharks will go to
early. Jim Spooner, Quincy and Jerry Chipley and next Tuesday they will
idgets run from Jan- Hughen, Chipley; guards, Doyle travel to Altha.
ary, but it has been i Forehand, Quincy and Charles Zim-
in the past to begin merman, Port St. Joe; center, Clay- Band Will March in
the new budget in ton Haney, Quincy and Jerry Par- Band Will March In
hen discounted taxes rish, Port St. Joe; backs Joel Em- Apalachicola Parade
bry, Quincy, Ben Braxton, Chipley, The Port St. Joe High School
is of the county gov- Bob Craig, Port St. Joe and Larry Band will' participate in the Apa-
ordered to curtail ex- Wood, Chipley. lachicola Christmas Parade Satur-
e bone until the new Honorable Mention day at 10:00 a.m.
starts. Hardest hit of Tackle Norton Kilbourn, Port St. The band will be featured with
rvices is the road and Joe; guards Roger Lee, Blountstown Santa Claus, Wewahitchka's Sad-
tment which is con- and Hugh Thompson, Quincy; dlin' Seminoles and a number of
ing down to a three; backs Ronnie Montford and Dale floats, along with the Chapman
operation to meet the Golden, Blountstown and James High School Band in Apalachicola's
Barnes, Chipley. second annual Christmas parade.


Christmas Tree

Presented City
Last week J. C. "Chris" Mar-
tin gave the City of Port St. Joe
a giant cedar tree which was
planted in the median of Fifth
Street in front of City Hall to be
used as a city Christmas tree.
Pictured above in front of the
tree are Martin, left) and City
Auditor and Clerk, J. B. Wil-
liams.
The tree has already been
lighted for this year and will
remain on Fifth Street for future
Christmas seasons.


treatment plant. At present only students could attend any junior
one man operates the plant, with college in the state at the resident
tuition fee.
the night operation being accom- Way To Participate
polished by automatic controls at Way To Participate
polished by automatic controls at Dr. Morley told the Jaycees and
the plant. their guests that if Gulf County
The City sells water to ships citizens wished to participate in
docking at Port St. Joe and them they should first con-
State Board of Health has request. he program they should first con-
State Board of Health has request, tact and interest the local school
ed the extra man at the plant to board and superintendent in the
insure proper operation at the
insure poe operation at the program. The school board would
plant, since the City is acting as then call a meeting of the college
an interstate carrier in their water then call a meeting of the college-
sen c t. advisory board and work out de-
selling capacity. tails of participation.
Hospital Laundry Gulf's inclusion as a participat-
Discussion was held Tuesday in ing county with Gulf Coast would
reference to a need for replace- have to be approved by the State
ment of equipment in the Munici- Junior College Board and the
pal Hospital laundry. The equip- State Board of Education.
ment was installed about six years Should Gulf Count participate
ago and is now badly worn, and financially with the operation of
rusted. The city will look further Gulf Coast, they would be eligible
into this situation at a later meet- to place three men on the eight
ing. man Board of Advisory that oper-
Holiday Hours ates the school. The three men
The City Board set the holiday would be appointed by the Gulf
closing time for the City Hall at County School Board.
Tuesday's meeting. The City Hall __


will close Wednesday afternoon at
5:00 p.m., December 23 and will re-
main closed until the following
Monday.

Commission Asks for
Gasoline Tax Money
The Bay County Board of Com-
missioners asked the Gulf County
Board to pass a resolution request-
ing the State of Florida to make
available to the counties all of the
seventh cent gas tax money for
road purposes.
Bay County has requested this
action of the State Road Depart-
ment and is asking for similar re-
quests to be issued from other
counties.
At present the counties receive
20% of the seventh cent for main-
tenance purposes with the state ex-
pending the other 80%. The rc-
quest for local use of the additional
80% is based on the assumption
that county road people are better
acquainted with local road repair
needs than is the SRD. The request
contends that the money can bet-
ter be utilized on a local basis
The Gulf County Board voted to
adopt the resolution.


Parade Braves Elements
For Successful Show
Port St. Joe's annual Santa
Claus parade seemed doomed to
disaster last Saturday with torren
tial rains for two full days prior to
the 10:00 a.m. parade time Satur-
day and a raw, rainy day Saturday
morning.
A postponement of the parade to
2:00 p.m. Saturday, at the last min-
ute, proved to be the thing to do
however, as the sun came out
Despite the weather and the
postponement, a very large crowd
was on hand at 2:00 p.m. to greet
the jolly gentleman from the
North Pole.
Two days of inclement weather
abbreviated the number of floats
available for the parade, but those
entered were well made and pro-
vided the festive affair for the
parade.
One float, a gas filled giant bal-
loon entered by Vitro, could not be
paraded due to high winds at par-
ade time.
Winners in the float contest were
Beta Sigma Phi, first place; Ameri-
can Legion, second place and the
Brownie Scouts, third place.


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


PORT ST. JOE, FLOKIDA, IHIUKRUAT, ULDtLPVIbCK lU, 1YoQ


TWENTY-EIGHTH YEAR


IrllC~I~L- I


rC-IAAPCD in OA





Dr. Morley Outlines Benefit



Of Jr. College Participation

Gulf County can participate in
Junior Class Presents Second Showing the activities of the Gulf Coast
Junior College for an expenditure
Of T w Ton htA 730 of $5,176.00 per year at present,
Of r own To ighit was learned Tuesday night at
a meeting held by the Port St. Joe
Playing to a packed house Tues- (Dennis Dawson and Catherine Jaycees.
day night, members of the Junior Ramsey) and Dr. and Mrs. Gibbs Dr. Richard Morley, president of
Class of Port St. Joe High School (Danny Odum and Diane Huckeba) the Gulf Coast Junior College and
opened this season with "Our provided the correct touch of the Earl Cochran, secretary of the
opened this seasorntn with "Our domestic and the philosophical. College Board, spoke to the Jaycees
Town" by ThorntQn Wilder. The The play, reviewed in its broad- and their guests explaining the
cast's and technical crew's com- way version elicited this comment benefits to Gulf County students
bined efforts effected a praise- from the "Chicago Journal of by county participation and the
worthy job moving the audience Commerce": "A supreme adven- steps to be taken for participation.
from hearty laughter in act one ture in play going. If ever a play At present, 65 Gulf County stu-
to the verge of tears in act three, was predestined to live in the me- dents are attending classes at Gulf
The stage manager (Andy Tram- mory of an audience 'Our Town' is Coast including 10 students at the
mell) functioned admirably in his that play." Mexico Beach annex, 37 day stu-
role as the stabilizing force giving "Our Town" will be presented dents and 18 night students tak-
the .play continuity; George (Robin again tonight at 7:30 p.m. in the ing special courses at the college.
Downs) and Emily's (Linda Carter) Port St. Joe High School Auditor- In speaking of benefits to Gulf
tender scenes were beautifully ium. Admission prices are 25c for county students, Dr. Morley said
evocative and Mr. and Mrs. Webb students and $1.00 for adults, that the college would offer a
source of short courses, work shops
ty kes A S eS t.f or teachers and other benefits of
Sity M makes Attem t to a specialized nature. This is in ad-
Sdition to the regular courses of
Bi A study offered at the college.
By way of charges to students,
n hospital Entry Dr. Morley said that were Gulf
County a participating county, tui-
The need for improvements to past as being dangerous for traffic tion costs to Gulf County students
the entrance from Highway 98 to since the entrance lies just beyond would be $75.00 per semester in
the Muncipal Hospital were discus- an overpass bridge and causes a place of the present $90.00 per se-
sed by the Board of City Commis- hazard when a* car is waiting on mester. Also, services could be pro-
sioners Tuesday night. traffic to make a left turn into the vided for Gulf students on a parti-
The entrance to the Hospital has Hospital entrance, cipating basis from the state De-
been discussed by the Board in the The City Board passed a resolu- apartment of Education.
tion Tuesday. night asking the Both Morley and Cochran stat-
SlCounty Board to request the State. ed that upon their investigation
JayceeS Will.Operate Road Department to construct an of the number of Gulf students
'T T additional lane on the Bay side of attending institutions of higher
OTys for Tots Program Highway 98 to allow through traf- learning, they were surprised at
fic to by-pass congestion at the en- the percentage of graduates now
past, the Jaycees are sponsoringtrance and to widen the entrance seeking higher learning. They
the "Toys for Tots" drive. drive to the Hospital. said this speaks well of Gulf's
The.purpose of this drive is to Te County Board has already school system and complimented
give toys to the underprivileged expressed a willingness to make the county on placing so many
cie of .h coty- To suct a request of the State Road students in coHeges.
children of the county. To sav ..--p i 1 -'rl Cochran i ,ted.
time'anbd moreythei Ja' s"are,.". --e.. those prc--ent tt'!-.preently' tb.re

are usable or toys that need slight Mayor Frank Hannon read a let- 84 Gulf Coun studi t attend
repair. This will help the Jaycees ter to the Board Tuesday night g Florida junior colleges Heas of January
to be sure to have these toys ready from the State Board of Health re- pointed out that as of January 1,
in time for Christmas. questing to place an additional should Gulf be a participating local
.nm....-- _.. _- 7- i +h,, ..... county with Gulf Coast, that local


1


















4~7~


A&P' b .. s, .--- o........ ciLcer, located on a 22-acre includes a 31/ million cubic food grocery and perishables warehou
tract in Jacksonville, is 'designed to serve more efficiently the com- (center foreground), a government-inspected meat warehouse righth
pany's stores and customers in Florida and parts of Georgia and and a modern A&P super market (top left).
South Carolina. The vast facility, which has just been completed,


se
it)


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, DECEMBER 10, 1964 It is requested that items (3), (4 found to be necessary to finance
and (5) be made a part of the De- the project. After lengthy discus-
cember letting, if time permits. If sion, there was a motion by Com-
they cannot, it is requested that missioner Graham, seconded by
MINUTES of the whatever part is completed be in- Commissioner Kennedy, for the
cluded in the December letting, County to go under Chapter 130
GULF SSIUNT OMMISTIYN the numbers to constitute the order and hold a referendum Bond elec-
: ULF COUNTY COMMISSION of priority. tion, after first having had a re-
Should it develop that items (3), registration of all free-holders and
(4) and (5), or some part thereof, that the Attorney be directed to
cannot be completed in time for proceed in that direction. Upon
Wewahitchka, Florida, type transmission, therefore, the the December letting ,it is request- vote' the following voted.: Aye:
November 24, 1964. bid does not meet the specifica- ed that these items, or the incom- Graham, Kennedy and Player; Nay:
The Board of County Commis- tions as advertised. The Chairman pleted parts, be deferred until the Chairmon.
sloners of Gulf County, Florida, then changed his vote from Nay to January 1965 letting. The Attorney discussed the pro-
met in regular session with the fol- Aye and he announced that said Adopted by the Gulf County posed contract with Norman P.
lowing members present: James G. motion had carried by a 3 to 1 Commission this 24th day of No- Gross, Architect, aid told the
McDaniel, Chairman, Walter Gra- vote, thereby rejecting the bid. The vember, 1964. I Board that several matter should
.ham, Leo Kennedy and S C Player. Chairman announced that this mat- The State Road Department pre- be discussed with Mr. Gross before
The Clerk, Sheriff, Attorney, Road ter will be considered at a later sented a copy of the proposed typi- said contract is executed. It was
Superintendent, Mosquito Control date. cal Section for Job No. 51550-3602- decided that the Board would meet
Supervisor and Max W. Kilbourn Upon motion by Commissioner 02-41, Americus Avenue from Pin- with Mr. Gross before executing
were also present. Graham, seconded by Commission-1 eda Street to Cortez; Street and the contract.
The meeting came to order at er Player and duly carried, the Coronado Street from Americus Mr. C. E. Daniell, Mosquito Con-
6:30 P. M. The Clerk opened the following resolution was adopted: Avenue, in Port St. Joe Beach. Af- trol Supervisor ,advised the Board
meeting with prayer. RESOLUTION ter being advised the Board ap- that he now has permission to
Mr. Jessie V. Stone, Laiason Of- Whereas, the City Commission proved same. drain Panther Swamp into the In-
ficer, State Park Service, appeared of Wewahitchka, Florida, is now Honorable Samuel A. Patrick, tra Coastal Canal;. that the drain-
before the Board and invited each unable to secure a portion of the Tax Assessor, requested the Board age o this swamp has been a pro-
Commissioner, the Clerk, Attorney, right of way on Church Avenue' authorize the following deductions posed project for over 5 years, but
Road 'Superintendent, and the two and on the 1964 tax role. was never placed in the work pro-
Commissioners-elect to inspect the Whereas, the Count and City Name Amt. tax Ch'ge to gram because up until now, the U.
proposed St. Joseph's Peninsula prefers not to enter into condem- J. D. Smith 19.70 9.85 S. Engineers would not allow drain-
State Park site; that an orientation nation proceedings in this matter; James Bagby 5.01 .00 age into the canal. After discus-
will be given on this project, after and Burl Davis 8.67 .00 sion, there was a motion by Com-
which dinner will be served. A Whereas, a property owner on M. Forehand 26.33 15.96 missioner Player, seconded by Comn-
tentative date was set for Decem- Henry Street refuses to give a por- M. P. Gentry 102.44 .00 missioner Graham and unanimously
her 8th after. the next regular tion of the right of way called for Dan Burch 104.41 .00 carried, that said project be in-
Board meeting. because a 50 foot right of way is Clark E. Koller 116.23 .00 cluded in the 1964-65 work pro-
Pursuant to notice to receive already there and dedicated; and Whereupon, there was a motion gram.
bids to sell the County one (1) one- -. Whereas( the City of Wewahitch- by Commissioner Graham, second- The following bills were present-
half ton pick-up truck, the follow- ka, Florida, has already been un- ed by Commissioner Player that all ed, examined, approved and or-
ing bid was received, duly delayed in its 1964 road con- of the above list be approved and dered paid:
St. Joe Motor Company, Inc., Port struction program; ordered. Upon vote, the following Road and Bridge Fund, Warrant
St. Joe, Florida ,offered one F-250 Therefore, Be It Resolved, by the voted: Aye: Graham, Player and No. 3771 to 3790.
Ford Pick-up Truck, etc., for Board of County Commissioners of theChairman; Nay: Kennedy. There being no further Business,
$2,319.18. Gulf County, Florida, that earlier Commissioner Graham discussed the meeting did then adjourn.
Commissioner Graham asked the appropriate resolutions from the the urgent need for correcting a JAMES G. McDANIEL,
Mosquito Control Supervisor- if the County to the State Road Depart- traffic hazard on U. S. 98 at the Chirman.
truck offered in said bid was equip- meant on this project be amended turn-in to the Port St. Joe Munici- Attest:
ped to do the job. After discussion, a s outlined below, and the State pal Hospital. After discussion, it GEORGE Y. CORE, Clerk.
the -Mosquito Control. Supervisor Road Department is hereby re- was decided that the City of Port _+
,stated that the specifications as ad- quested to make these amend- St. Joe should first request that AIRMAN JUDGE PITTMAN
vertised were built around a Willys ments and to take actions neces- this -project be done before this
Jeep because the Board had in- sary to discharge this resolution: board takes official action on same. AT McCONNELL AFB, KAN.
structed him to advertise for what (1) Remove from Sections 51580- The County Attorney informed SAN ANTONIA, Tex. Airman
would best do the job. He then rec- 2602 (Streets in Wewahitchka, the Board that he now has the reso- Judge Pittman, son of Mr. and Mrs
ommended that the bid be rejected Gulf County) the following: Church lutions ready for the Board's ac. man
and the Board re-advertised. Avenue from East Third Street to tion on a method of financing the M. D. Pittman of 285 Avenue 'E,
Whereupon, there was a motion by East Second Street, and Church new Court House and Jail in the Port St. Joe, Fla., has completed
Commissioner Graham to reject all Avenue from East Second Street to City of Port St. Joe, but before the Air Force basic military training
bids and re-advertise for one-half State Road 71. resolution can be adopted and ad- at Lackland AFB, Tex.
ton Pick-up Truck. This motion (2) Pave Henry Street from East vertised, it will be necessary for Airman Pittman is being assign-
failed because it received no sec- Third Street to East Second Street the Board to direct the amount of
ond. After further discussion, there in the existing 50 foot right of way. the issue. The Attorney then dis- ed to a Strategic Air Command
was a motion by Commissioner (3) Pave Orange Street from Sec- cussed the methods of financing (SAC) unit at McConnell AFB,
Graham, seconded by Commission- ond Street Easterly to a point new Court House and Jail, stating Kan., for training and duty as an
er Player that the bid be rejected. where it meets Pine Street. that the Board would have to de-
Upon vote the following voted: (4) Pave Lucy Drive in Rish's cide whether to go under Chapter air policeman. His unit supports
Aye: Graham and Player. Nay: Addition. 135, which would allow the County the SAC mission of keeping the na-
Kejanedy and the Chairman. After (5) Pave East Fifth Street in assess up to 5 mills per year for tion's intercontinental missiles and
being advised by the Attorney that Rish's Addition. not over 30 years, or to hold a ref- jet bombers on constant alert.
the advertisement called for an au- It is assumed that Item (2) can erendum election under Chapter The airman is a 1963 graduate of
tomatic transmission, but that the be effected in sufficient time to be 130, which would allow the County The airman is a 1963 graduate of
bid received did not offer that included in the December letting. to assess any amount of village Washington High School.


U


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PORKCHOPS pound 49c
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CHUCK ROAST -----b. 49c BACON ------2 lb. pkg. 79c
"Super-Right" Heavy Western Extra Lean and Tender Center Cut
LEAN STEW BEEF ---- lb. 59c PORK CHOPS ------lb. 69c


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Hill's Beef With Gravy-Lb. Can
Dog Food, 4 cans 98c
Jax. 12-12-64
Coupons good thru Sun., Dec. 13


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with Coupon and Purchase Of ,
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SPECIAL! ALL FLAVORS FRUTASTE

DRINKS half gal. jug 29c


SPECIAL! A&P
APPLE
SAUCE
2 Lb., 3 Oz. Jars
29c


Chicken of the Sea Light
Chunk Tuna 6/2 oz. 35c
Morton's Frozen 8 Oz.
POT PIES- ........5 for 992
Valley Gold 6 Oz.
FROZEN DRINKS ....... 10c
Maxwell House Coffee P'rcolat'r
COFFEE PACK ..-...--$1.99
Laundry Bleach
CLOROX .....--------........ Qt. 23c
Eelbeck
CORN MEAL-.....3 lbs. 39c
Gerber's Strained
BABY FOOD-..6 for 65c
La Choy Shrimp
CHOW MEIN ..------... 53c
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Fresh Fruits and Vegetables
YELLOW COOKING
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13.


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Ho! Ho! On My Way

S A Truly Exciting Collection of
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Warmer






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All wool, mink collars
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For the happiest
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Sizes through 14


Unbeatable $
Days Buys \J/)
in
Boys & Girls

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tu .--

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Car Coats








All quilted or pile lined, wea-
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s2 O$6

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Green and Merry Mules.


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Cowboy, Wellington and Suede Dingoes.
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2 pair $3.00 '
Save $1.00 on this one
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Sizes 4 thru 10 /'I -- ..-


Famous Campus SWEATERS /
For Men and Boys .



/ The finest selection ever in cardigan or slip-over IN
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ROOM SHOES Dress GLOVES ---- $1.00 & up
BEPR0y S PSHOES Regular or ready tied
T ES Galore! $1.00 & up
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Sales Tax Included. Genuine leathers, wool Initialed Handkerchiefs box $1.00
felts, soft or hard soles in the wanted col- For young or older
ors. Men's sizes 6 to 12 boys 8 to 16. BELTS $1.00 to $3.00


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SAVE 99c
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SHEER SEAMLESS
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Men's Broadcloth or
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/-DEPARTM7ENT'-ST:ORr:


Phone 227-4261


Port St. Joe


Cl.












Should Profs


401 WILLIAMS AVENUE


"Publish or Perish"?


. .


WASHINGTON, D. C.-"Publish dismissal admitted Prof. Sayre's in which it should be encouraged duty of undergraduate teachers is
or Perish"-is it a false cliche, or effectiveness in the classroom, but but not insisted upon." to teach, and they ought to be re-
a very real demand for success in "promise of scholarly contribu It is true, agrees Lester E. Hurt, [warded in terms of how well they
the academic world? tion." chairman of the Department of teach.
' The controversy over whether "The phrase poses a false issue," English, State University College, "Any administration that makes
publication should be an index of says William Van O'Connor, visit- Cortland, N. Y., that faculty mem- faculty survival dependent on pub-
teaching ability is an old one. It ing professor of American litera- bers who teach primarily at the locations," Prof. Hurt charges, "is
wag -revived just recently when ture at the University of Hull, graduate level in research-orient- guilty of sheer status-seeking
Tufts' University dismissed Prof. England. "There are institutions ed universities are given the time hypocrisy."
Woodrow W. Sayre after seven in which publishing is, and should to conduct advanced research and The debate on the "publish or
years of teaching. The letter of be required, and there are those, publish the results. But the major perish" issue is contained in the


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PORT ST. JOE, FLA.


classmates.
Sam is different. He has an ail-
ment that causes poor balance and
the teacher often excuses him from
work because he might fall. But
other students resent this because
Sam sometimes overplays his in-
ability. But when Sam's teacher de-
cided on firmness, it paid off. Sam


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.


Phone 227-5111


THURSDAY, DECEMBER 10, 1964


December issue of the "NEA Jour-
nal," the official publication of the
National Education Association.
Prof. Hurt challenges the con-
cept that good teaching is insep-
arable from research. "Humbug,"
he says of it. We all admire good
teaching. We all admire significant
research. But no one has even
shown a necessary and inevitable
connection between them."
Prof. O'Connor, on the other
hand, points out the need for orig-
inality in many areas, and he -draws
a connection between the faculty
for original thinking and involve-
ment in research. "Research schol-
are should contribute to their pro-
fessions, should enter into a dialec-
tic, modifying their own and each
other's contributions until some-
thing close to a just or appropri-
ate description, or a set of prin-
ciples, is arrived at. If this is not
done on the university level, then
teaching on the junior college, high
school or small college level will
become dull and heavyhanded."
Prof Hurt insists upon a distinc-
tion between research and study.
"Granted, the teacher who is not
constantly engaged in professional
study ought to be drummed out of
the profession, for a decent college
has no place for the laggard and
the ignoramus. The most necessary
and constructive kind of study,
however, is often not the kind of
research that leads to publishable
results."
*
Rhode Island Senator
Urges New Youth Policy,
WASHINGTON, D. C. The

United States should develop a na-
tional policy to treat the problems
of youth as a whole and "not in the
fashion we have been following-
with separate activities for the de-
linquent, the physically unfit, the
dropout," suggests Senator Clai-
borne Pell, Democrat of Rhode Is-
land.
Writing in the December issue of
the National Education Associa-
tion's "NEA Journal," Senator Pell
continues:
"While some young people have
serious problems ,or are serious
problems, this is not true of the,
large group that we call average
youngsters. In addition, we have
.that small percentage who are
above average-the brilliant and
talented.
"I am not suggesting that we
put all young people into one big
pot, add a pinch of salt and some
spice, stir and blend ,and see what
we get.
"Instead, I am suggesting that
we develop a national policy that
will open the way for all young
people to' set their sights higher,
to strive for better things, to par-
ticipate more fully, to develop
more responsibility.
"If youth is the greatest re-
source of any nation, we must pay
attention to all our young people,
not just those who vex or disturb
us. We must open up new avenues,
new opportunities ,for the fortun-
ate as wel las for the less fortun-
ate."
In making a survey of the facts
on youth, with assistance of the
Library qf Congress, Senator Pell
says he came upon many signifi-
cant programs now under way but
also found that important gaps ex-
ist-and that further research is
needed.
"We must not think that this Na-
tional Youth Policy should be de-
veloped by adults alone," the Sena-
tor concludes. "It is essential for
us to sit down with young people.
to their their views, listen to their
problems, understand their hopes
and aspirations, and seek their
counsel in developing the best plan
for meeting the mounting problems
of a space age and whatever is to
follow."

Don't Pamper Children
Because Of Handicaps
WASHINGTON, D. C.-Treat the
handicapped child as an equal with
his classmates, see that he studies,
and avoid coddling him.
That's the advice of specialists
and regular teachers, Dorothy Wal-
eski writes in the December issue
of the "NEA Journel," publication
of the National Education Associ-
ation.
The teacher, may of course, ad-
just learning goals to fit the abil-
ity of the child, but once estab-
lished, the goals must be maintain-
ed, the author insists.
Some examples that illustrate
her point:
Sue, a crippled sixth grader, is
of average intelligence, but she is
an above-average student and be-
comes upset only when treated dif-
ferently from her non-handicapped


But some authorities feel that
the era of placing the physically
handicapped in the regular class-
room has passed.
Certainly "placing the handicap-
ped in the regular classroom does
not magically produce an easy so-
lution. Everyone involved, from the
child to his parents to top school
administrators, must work hard
and give full cooperation


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 S1RV7CE (Wednesday) .... 7:30 P.M.

VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
REV. J. C. ODUM, Pastor
Air Conditioned Centrally Heated




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"



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SMITH'S PHARMACY

2 Registered Pharmacists On Duty


Harry Tison is shown above (right) presenting "Gator" Charles
Norton with a trophy of the recent FSU University of Florida foot-
ball game. The trophy is to provide a gentle reminder to "Gator"
Charles that the "Indians" don't always lose. The trophy, a stuffed
alligator with an Indian hatchet stuck in his head will be the cen-
terniece of the Norton home until next year, according to "Gator"
!Charles, The trophy was presented by the Seminoles who are now
"Lions" at the Lions Club meeting last Monday.
did his work, won acceptance from -classes so that they can gain
his classmates, and took pride in some knowledge of the real world
his accomplishment, in which thev will live.


Not all cases turn out success-
fully, however. Some handicapped
pupils refuse to use all their abili-
ties and may need the help of a
psychologist ,or guidance in read-
ing and speech.
Author Waleski, a member of
the Jourpal staff, adds:
There has been a trend in recent
years to put exceptional children
in regular-rather than restricted


~721 -1





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Dec. 9, 10, 11,


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SPARE RIB S


pound


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25c


39cS Dozen C

25C FREE COFFEE-MAKER WHEN YOU BUY MAXWELL HOUSE
INSTANT COFFEE Reg. 99c
397C EATWELL TUNA------------ 5 cans $1.00


ALL FLAVORS
JELL- O
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4 pkgs


FROZEN


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MORTON CHERRY PEACH APPLE
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SWIN
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SPECIALS
MORTON
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STOKLEY'S CATSUP
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BAKE-RITE SHORTENING -----3 pound can
JITNEY JUNGLE BLACKEYE PEAS ---- 2 cans
DELSEY BATHROOM TISSUE----------2 rolls
Oak Hill Tomato Juice -46 oz. can-- 2 cans
C RED HEART DOG FOOD -.------ 6 cans
Jitney Jungle Sweet Potatoes --- No. 2' can
KOTEX SANITARY NAPKINS ------3 boxes $
KL E E NEX TWELS-----------2 rolls


FRESH POLE
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Pound
19c
KM^'S


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Head

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5c


FRESH
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Pekage

5c


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half or whole

reg. 59c pkg.


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1.00
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The washer has three separate cycles... one each
for regular garments, wash 'n wears and sheers. In ) "
the wash 'n wear cycle wrinkles are removed during
the hot water wash. Then, automatically in the final '
rinse garments are gradually cooled while being
held in suspension to restore their natural resist- .
ance to wrinkling. This washer also filters out lint -
and blends in detergent automatically. Big 12-lb.
capacity, too!
The RCA WHIRLPOOL 2-speed dryer gives you
all the advantages of a regular dryer, plus the
it's like two dryers in one. Just dial Super Speed to 4 odei
hurry up a regular load, or for bulky, hard-to-dry 18888 LCAS4o 40
fabrics. With 6 drying cycles and 5 heats you can oPo ela- ee
select the drying conditions just right for every Ioad. 44_ per e
Use of trademarks @ and RCA by Whirlpool Corporation, manufacturer -
of RCA WHIRLPOOL appliances, authorized by Radio Corporation of Americ.

Terms To Suit, You Immediate Delivery

Expert Service By A Whirlpool Trained Technician


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PHONE 227-8111
203 REID AVENUE
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA


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And, eliminates defrosting forever...
in the refrigerator and "zero-degree" freezer!
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TAMIhhLEL
OTO JOE HARDWAK










THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, DECEMBER 10, 1964 Children's Home
LT. CHARLES L. BOYER
Lions Report Success RETURNS FROM CRUISE Work Explained
USS ROBERT K. HUNTINGTON p
In Fund Drive (FHTNC)-Navy Lieutenant junior This is the time of year for con-
grade Charles L. Boyer, USN, son tributions to the Children's Home
Drive chairman, Robert Nedley, of Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Boyer of 514 Society of Florida, and Walter C.
reports that the recent fund drive Fourth St., Port St. Joe, Fla., is DodSoiety of Flor Kiwanis Club of
for the Florida Lions Foundation serving aboard the Atlantic Fleet Dodsomen told t Kiwanis Club ofiety
for The Blind was a great success. destroyer USS Robert K. Hunting last Tuesday. Assisting Dodson was
The local club, after deducting ex- ton, which recently returned to T y
penses, will send $355.01 to the Mayport, Fla., after completing a Ted Cannon, who has recently
Florida Lions Foundation for The four-month Mediterranean cruise adopted a baby boy through the
Blind. His ship is constantly undergoing Society.
The club awarded R. V. "Bob" training exercises to maintain com- The Children's Home Society hf s
Buohert a new shotgun for his part bat readiness in anti-submarine branches all over the state of Fier-
in_ h.a .. .-...... ..... rfare ida. The branch for this area is lo-


in the fund Lvuenert wasVcnin r


sen by Little Miss Labor Day, Jo-
Lyn Parrott.
The Club appreciates the com-
munity's response to this program
and making it the success that it
was.
GOSPEL SING AT HIGHLAND
VIEW CHURCH SATURDAY
There will be a "Gospel Sing" at
the First United Pentecostal Holi-
ness Church in Highland View on
Saturday night, December 12 at
7:30 p.m.
Featured on the program will be
the Jones Family of Saraland, Ala.,
and the Conquerors Quartet of
Panama City.
The public is invited to attend.
Rev. I. W. Terrell is pastor of
the church.


Between the training exercises
he had an opportunity to visit the
ports in France, Italy and Spain..
GOLDEN AGERS TO MEET
TUESDAY, DECEMBER 15
The Golden Agers will meet
Tuesday, December 15, at the home
of Mrs. Calla Parrett at 815 Mar-
vin Avenue for their Christmas
party.
-- ___ -K -- ; --
CHRISTMAS VILLAGE DEC. 13
AT FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Those of you who are between
the ages of 17 and 24 and %ho at-
tend the First Baptist Church, and
are looking for an exciting evening,;
are invited to come to "Christmas,
Village" at the First Baptist Church
on December 13, at 7:30 P. M


Beta Sigma Phi

Sponsors "Hop"'
On November 27, the Eta Upsilon
Chapter of Beta Sigma Phi spon-
sored a Teen Hop. The proceeds
from this event were given to the
cerebral palsy in this area.
The highlight of the evening was
a telephone call from Bobby Ry-
delle. Debbie Rowan, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Rowan of Talla-
hassee, was the lucky teen ager to
whom Mr. Rydell spoke.


cated in Pensacola at 2112 West
Garden Street. Two door prizes, donated by
The Children's Home Society Carp's Department Store were also
places about 2,000 children in new given. The winners of these gift
homes each year. This is about certificates were Mickie Thompson
75% of the legal adoption opera- and Mr. Blankship.
tion in the state of Florida. But The Beta Sibma Phi would also
only about 25% of the children up like to thank all who helped in
for adoption in the state are han- making this event a success.
dled through licensed agencies.
The Children's Home Society re-
ceives no aid from the state.
Cannon said that parents desir-
ing to adopt children can request
any age or any sex. The cost is
based on the breadwinner's annual
salary and is very nominal. Pros-
pective parents are examined by
the Society to make certain of a A
suitable home for the baby to be
placed.
Guests of the club were Bob Rich B '
of Canada, J. E. Baumgartner of
Panama City, and Elaine Sherrell,
Barbara Weeks, Larry Parker and ,.
Norton Kilbourn of Port St. Joe
High School.


Beta Sigma Phi Meets
In Florida Power Lounge
The Eta Upsilon Chapter of Beta
Sigma Phi held their meeting De-
cember 1 .at the Florida Power
Lounge.
The meeting was called to order
by the president, Pauline McGill.
Secretary Dot Grossman then call-
ed the roll and read the minutes.
The main business of the eve-
ning was making arrangements for
a float for the annual Christmas
parade and helping decorate for
the Charity Ball Saturday night.
Pauline McGill then gave an in-
teresting program on "How Is Your
Conversation."
Delicious refreshments were ser-
ved by Mrs. Tom Freeman.


Williams-Griner

Engagement Told
Mr. and Mrs. Edgar M. Wil-
liams of Port St. Joe announce
the engagement and approach-
ing marriage of their daughter,
Judy Louise, to P 3/3 Larry Der-
rell Griner, son of Mrs. E. E.
Weeks of Nashville, Tenn.
The wedding will be an event
of January 1 at 5 p.m., in the
First Baptist Church of White
City. No invitations are being'
sent but all friends and relatives
are invited to the wedding and
reception.


SPECIALS

for


Dec. 10- 11 -


12


Irwin Home Scene

Of Bridal Shower
The home of Mrs. Roy Irwin on
Eighth Street was the setting for
a miscellaneous bridal shower on
December 3rd honoring Miss San-
dra Baxley.
Hostesses for this lovely party
"'ere members of the First Baptist
W. M. U.
The serving table was overlaid
with cut work linen cloth and an
arrangement of yellow mums cen-
tered the table, together with
punch bowl flanked by lace fern
and yellow mums. Other arrange-
ments of yellow mums were placed
in the living room where guests
where assembled.
Miss Elaine Sherrill kept the
bride's book and registered the
guests as the arrived.
The many beautiful gifts were
displayed in the den for the guests
to view.
Miss Barbara Whitfield, cousin
of the bride-elect, served punch
while Miss Sue Durant poured cof-
fee.
Dainty sandwiches, wedding
cookies together with salted nuts
and mints were served to about 75
guests who called to wish Sandra
happiness.
Miss Baxley was lively in an
aqua brocade dress with which she
wore a white carnation corsage.
Out of town guest was Mrs. Bill
Bricker of Quincy, Fla., sister of
the grooml-elect, and the groom-
elect, Mr. Milton Chafin, Jr.
The wedding is to be an event
of December 19th at the First Bap-
tist Church.



School

Menu
Monday, December 14
Spaghetti and meat sauce, cab-
bage slaw, cheese wedge, fresh ap-
ple pie, milk, bread and butter.
Tuesday, December 15
Fresh stew beef with vegetables,
sweet potatoes, hot rolls, milk,
'bread and butter.
Wednesday, December 16
Shepherd pie, slaw, frozen butter
beans, cookies, peaches, peaches, milk,
bread and butter.
Thursday, December 17
Turkey, dressing, giblet gravy,
English peas, apple nut, cabbage
salad, hot rolls ,cranberry sauce,
milk, bread and butter.
Friday, December 18
Tuna and macaroni salad, lettuce
and sliced tomato, milk ,bread, but-
ter, Christmas cake and jell-o.


Lunchroom Club

Sponsors Contests
The Lunchroom Beautification
Club of Washington High School
sponsored a contest with the high
school students writing themes on
nutrition and the elementary stu-
dents drawing a poster indicating
the importance of a well-balanced
diet.
The judges announced the win-


ners December 9. There were first Church's history, said Hogarty. The
and second place prizes. Annette present council sat in session 100
Martin won first prize and Jimmie years ago and was adjourned. The
Demmings won second prize. present meeting is a resumption of
The LRB Club will also sponsor that council 100 years ago.
a beauty pageant Friday at 7:30 The purpose of the ecumenical
p.m., in Washington High's gymna- councils is to examine the con-
sium, December 11. The purpose is scious of the church, to see if the
to select Miss LRB Club of 1964-65. church is meeting the spiritual
The following judges will be Mrs. needs of the world and the people
Wilson, Mrs. Gant, Mr. Driesbach and to discuss ways of meeting
and Mr. Farmer. Following the pa- those needs.
geant, there will be a social in the One of the main items to come
gym. Admission will be 10c. out of the present council, is the
The girls participating in the pa- saying of the Church mass in the
geant are Linda Daniels, Deloris language of the country, in place
Breedlove, Sarah Hopps, Odessa of the dead Latin language.
Brown, Minnie Jones, Carolyn In addition to his talk, Father
Bess, Winnie Winfield, Patricia Hogarty showed a short film of
Washington and Bessie McCloud. various church leaders and their
They are members of the Senior views of different aspects of the
Class. council.
Everyone is invited to attend this Guests of the club were Gene
ffair. ,Austin and Rev. Bill Green of Ap-
alachicola, Dr. Willa Dean Lowery
of Port St. Joe, Gil Shealey and
PORT ST. JOE GARDEN CLUB Phillip Ivey of Port St. Joe High
MEETS TODAY AT 2 P. M. School.
The Port St. Joe Garden Club
will meet today at 2 P. M. at the
home of Mrs. Dudley Vaughan at
1201 Constitution Drive.
All members are urged to attend
and bring a gift to be exchanged.
Work will be done on arrange-
ments to be placed in the hospital.


CLASSIFIED ADS!
Midget Investments That Yield
Giant Returns!
..-e -- ,-- --


THE

WEWAH]TCHKA STATE BANK

WILL BE CLOSED ON FRIDAY AND
SATURDAY, DECEMBER 25 AND 26,
IN OBSERVANCE OF THE CHRISTMAS
HOLIDAYS, BUT WILL BE OPEN ON
WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 23 DURING
REGULAR BANKING HOURS, FROM
9:00 A.M. TO 2:00 P.M.


GEORGIA GRADE D. & D. WHOLE Limit 2 to a Customer


DRY BABY 1 Lb. Bag

BABY LIMA BEANS --- 15c

HORSE SHOE

CORN MEAL 5 Ib bag 39c

CRISCO 3 Lb. Can with $10.00 Order

SHORTENING----can 59c

CARNATION -2 0 Qt. Size

DRY MILK-------$1.69

SHOW BOAT No. 2V2 Can

PORK & BEANS ---2 for 39c

BEVERLY HILL No. 2'/2 Can

SWEET POTATOES 2 for 45c

GOLD CROSS Tall Can

M IL K -----2 tall cans 25c



FREE

Register for Free Bicycle to be Given Away December
24 by Clark's Grocery & Market at 5 P. M.


FRESH LEAN

PORK CHOPS-- lb. 45c

FULL CUT

ROUND STEAK---lb. 69c

WISCONSIN STATE

H 0OO P CHEESE--- Ilb. 59c


P R 0 DU C E


FRESH GREEN

CABBAGE ----b. 5c

FRESH (CELLO BAG)

SNAP BEANS 2 lb. bag 35c

GOLDEN RIPE No. 1

BANANAS-------b. 10c




C larks



Gro. & Mkt.
Phone 227-8685
On 7th Street HIGHLAND VIEW


Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Woody Lee
608 Marvin Avenue announce the
birth of a son, Dennis Anthony on
November 24.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Wayne
Smith announce the birth of a baby
girl, Inga Nanette on November 24.
Mr. and Mrs. Everett William
McFarland, 507 Madison St., an-
nounce the birth of a daughter,
Linda Diane on November 25.
Mr. and Mrs. James Julian Barn-
hill announce the birth of a baby
girl, Victoria Renee on November
26.
Mr. and Mrs. James Martin Kent,
Highland View, announce the birth
of a son, James Martin, Jr., on No-
vember 25.
Mr. and Mrs. James Edward Har-
rison, 119 Westcott Circle an-
nounce the birth of a daughter,
Marie Jem on November 25.
Colored Births
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Rufus Free-
man announce the birth of a son,
Calvin Benard, December 5.
(All births occurred at the Port
St. Joe Municipal Hospital.)



Worship this week-
and put your Faith

to work i


Opening Times
Sat. 12:45p.m.

Mon.-Fri. ---------4:45 p.m.


Thursday, Friday and Saturday
--- DOUBLE FEATURE ---


' OGers
nernis efree
20h aNUL O


Sunday, Monday
and Tuesday


7H 'EN i ih1T
FTh iEUANa
Metro- oldwvn-M er


Wednesday and Thursday
P|' :. iiflOtLf l IAl ; rM r'L'-IE








FREE MOVIE
the Afternoon of
Dec. 22nd and 23rd
Sponsord by Florida National
Bank, Apalachicola Northern
Railroad, St. Joseph Telephone
& Telegraph Co. and the Retail
Merchants of Port St. Joe.
Come One! Come All!


Notice



Our Dining Room Is Now Open


24 Hours A Day 7 Days A


Week for Your Convenience.


ST.


JOE MOTEL

DINING ROOM


-p, --IPI


unmm


- -- II 1.


Father Paul Hogarty
Speaks To Rotary
Father Paul Hogarty, pastor of
the St. Joseph's Catholic Church
here in Port St. Joe spoke to the
Rotary Club Thursday, explaining
to the club, the purpose of the
ecumenical council ,now in pro-
gress.
Actually, the present meeting is
the second session of the 18th ecu-
menical council in the Catholic








THE STAR, Port St. Joe, F:orida THURSDAY, DECEMBER 10, 1964


America is making history in the home with imagination,
with dash and surrounded by more color than ever before.
Biggest news of all is the renewed interest in the master bed-
room-for relaxation, for sleeping, and even for eating.


Crackers in bed no but a
bench at the foot of the bed can
serve a multitude of purposes
including a midnight or morn-
ing snack. A charming dining
area, created with a small
round table and pull-up chairs,
will enhance any bedroom and
expand its liveabilityy'.
This idea is shown here in a
room designed for the Hey-
wood-Wakefield Company of
Gardner, Mass. and selected by
-Family Circle Magazine to be
shown to over 11,000,000 Fam-
ily Circle readers-in color-in
the January issue's special fea-
ture illustrating twelve How
America Can Live rooms.
A handsome example of how


well Early American design,
contemporary color and acces-
sories fuse to effect the epitome
of sophistication and charm,
this room features furniture
from Heywood-Wakefield's fa-
mous Publick House collection.
These designs are of solid
maple and are finished in a
mellow-toned cinnamon hue.
Heywood's accent pieces are
in color, are hand-decorated and
give added interest and tempo
to. the bedroom decor. Here
color, natural wood grain, au-
thentic design combine for an
inviting and exciting decora-
ting concept that is typically
American.


- Say You Saw It In The Star -


Bowling

News
LADIES COFFEE LEAGUE
Jitney Jungle won three games
from The Senators on lanes 1 and
2 with Evelyn Smith bowling higt
for Jitney Jungle with a 495 se-
ries with games of 170-158 and 167.
Lois Faulk was next with a 454 se-
ries with games of 140-126 and
188. Janet Marshall had 437 with
games of 159-129-149. Jean Stebel
had a 347 series.
Betty Whitehurst was high for
The Senators with a 439 series
with games of 148-151-140. Bennie
Hunter (sub) had a 375, Mildred
Kennington 372 and Vivian Hardy
a 318.
On lanes 3 and 4, Rich's/ took
tourgams trm ~aman w'


four games from Beaman's with
Jonnia Sykes high for Rich's with
' a 367 series with games of 136-
107-124. Gloria Morgan had a 365
series with games of 114-122-129.
Patsy Stores had a 273 and Marie
Boone a 269.
Audrey Tanner was high for
Beaman's with a 334 with games of
116-113-105. Loyce Beaman was
next with a 330. Eleanor Williams
had a 295 and Irene Beaman a
289.
On lanes 5 and 6, Amison's took
four games from West Florida Gas
with Lois Smith high for Amison's
with a. 461 series with games of
141-147-173. Christine Lightfoot
was next with a 431 with games of
147-139-145. Jean Staufer (sub) was
net with a 428 with games of 134-
146-148. Ann Whittle had a 404

CLASSIFIED ADSI
Midget Investments That Yield
Giant Returns!


SSt. Joe Econ-0-Wash


408 Reid Ave.
"Let us do your
Dirty Work"


& LL'AL U N


ADDS BRAND NEW



WASHING MACHINES


-- NO MORE WAITING!
SOceans of 'Hot or Cold Water

All the favorite Brands of


Soaps- Detergents



PLASTIC LAUNDRY BAGS-35 COLORS



Putnam "Fadeless" Dyes 1 ll
and DYE REMOVER

These products especially made for automatic
washers. Choose your color, drop plastic cap-
sule and clothes in water, that's all. No messy
clean-up Try it one time. You will never change
again.


Snack Bar


Added


Read Your Favorite Periodical...Drink a Coke... Eat

Your Favorite Tid-Bit

Relax in our warm, comfortable lounge while we do your dirty work.


COKES, 10c SNAKS, 5c


- SOAP, 10c


14 POUNDS of DIRTY CLOTHES
Double Washed, Triple Rinsed, Damp Near Dry


- BAG, 10c


25c


with games of 162-126-126. with Mary Brown (sub) high for Mary Alice Lyons was high for Standings W. L.
Wynelle Burke (sub) was high Strikers wit ha 537 and games of Pate's with a 395, games of 132- E. L. Amison's ____- 34 14
for West Florida Gas with a 430 159-171-197. 124-139. Jitney Jungle -.--.-- 33 15
with games of 138-121-171. Alice Mary Harrison was next with a Debbie Tankersley was next Whitfield Strikers ____30 18
Machen had a 403 with games of 428, games of 136-161-141. Eula with a 307 series with games of West Florida Gas _---221/2-__25%
141-101-161. Aline Abrams had a Dickey had a 383 series with 107-107-94. Mary Parker had a 260 Rich's 21Y 26
379 with games of 147-124-108. games of 177-110-96. Ruby Lucas series. Pate's 19: 281/z
On lanes 7 and 8, Whitgield Strik- had a 382 series with games of See you all next week and good Senators 19 28
ers took four games from Pate's 133-138-111. bowling, girls. Beaman's 11% 36%



-. ." -



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Watch the Danny Kay Show on CBS-TV, Wednesday Evenings



SPECIAL SALE... SAVE $10.70 ON


YOU GET THESE MOST USEFUL PIECES:
1 qt. Sauce Pan and Cover....................... $ 4.45
1 1/2 qt. Sauce Pan and Cover . .. . . 5.45
2 qt. Sauce Pan and Cover....................... 6.35
10 in. Fry Pan ................................. 5.45
41/2 qt. Dutch Oven and Cover .................... 8.95
If Bought Separately...... ............... $30.65
SPECIAL FOR $14.95
LIMITED TIME ONLY $ 4 9 hffWS


U I ~ -








tf tape pcto the t41e4
of quality aad. saviagsm t


PRICES EFFECTIVE
THURSDAY, FRIDAY and' SATURDAY, DECEMBER 10, 11 and 12
WE GIVE S & H GREEN STAMPS!


CHOCOLATE VANILLA LEMON
FIRESIDE SANDWICH CREMES
FRESH, SLICING
SALAD PERFECT

Cucumbers


COLE SLAW MAKING
SMALL GREEN HEAD

CABBAGE
Pound
Frozen
o- s ,=:= PLAIN
DONUTS
3 18 Ounce
Packages ,
McKENZIE FROZEN

Vegetables
24 OUNCE BAG

DEL MONTE
TOMATO

CATSUP
20 Ounce
Bottles
DEL MONTE
HALVED BARTLETT

PEARS
No. 303


PATTY


OLEOEL

8 OUNCE
PATTY ,

STOKELY
Y. C. Sliced or Halved

PEACHES
No. 2%z Size
3 Cans ,

ALABAMA GIRL
Whole, Sweet or Sweet Mixed
PIC K LES 4
SWEET
RELISH J
22 OUNCE JAR


1/2 lb. ctn. 39c


EASTERN GROWN RED

APPLES
4 POUND BAG


White Family Napkins, 60 Ct. Camellia Evaporated, Tall Cans
KLEENEX 2 pkgs. 27c MILK 3 tall cans 41c


SEA PAK
FROZEN
BREADED

SHRIMP
10 OUNCE PKG.
Shop Piggly Wiggly for quick,
easy and delicious frozen
foods!


Plymouth Chicken of Sea, Chunk, V2 Size Cans
MAYONNAISE pt. 29c TUNA 3 cans $1.00
DOMINO BRAND

SUGAR
5 POUND BAG
LIMIT: One bag with $7.50 or
more food order.
BORDEN'S ICE
MILK
HALF GALLON CARTON
Welch's Apple-Grape, 32 oz. cans Welch's Fiesta or Welchade, 32 oz.
DRINK 2 cans 69c DRINK 2 cans 69c

S 400 EXTRA
SE E S & H GREEN STAMPS
SCORE Bluebird 3 lb. pkg.
Frozen Yellow
DressingOrangeOnions
79cAt Reg.
plus f.e.t. $1.49 Price


Anacin
Tablets
1'00 Count
$1.25
3 lb. pkg.
Ground
BEEF
At Reg.
Price


Chase and Sanborn INSTANT
6 OUNCE JAR
COFFEE $1.05
ANTISEPTIC
14 OUNCE BOTTLE
LISTERINE 98c


FRESH


PIG


HEADS OFF
70 to 100 POUNDS
AVERAGE WEIGHT
WHOLE


PIGS
-\ ~ '

Pound
No Charge for Cutting
and Wrapping


NOW
IS THE

TIME
TO REDEEM YOUR

S&H
GREEN
STAMPS
for
WONDERFUL
CHRISTMAS

GIFTS
While the S&H Redemp-
tion store's selection is
complete!


CANADIAN FIR
CHRISTMAS TREES

$1.99
AND UP
Queen Ann Diced LB.
Fruit Cake Mix 49c
Diamond Baby Size-Cello pkg.
WALNUTS lb. 39c
Brazil
NUTS lb. cello 39c
Baker's Chocolate
CHIPS 6 oz. bag 21c
Pillsbury
FLOUR 5 lb. bag 59c
Baker's Southern Style
COCONUT 4 oz. can 23c
Baker's Angel Flake
COCONUT 3V2 oz. 23c
Alcoa Heavy Duty Aluminum
FOIL 18 in. size 57c
Brach's Chocolate Covered
CHERRIES 12 oz. 59c
Brach's Chocolate Creme
DROPS 14 oz. 39c


F REE!
1 00 'EXTRA


S&H GREEN STAMPS
WITH COUPON AND $10.00 OR MORE ORDER
One Coupon Per Customer
Thru Saturday, December 12, 1964
ag^i l^llJ.^IN


SALE


FRESH, PORK
HAAMS ib.
HALF or WHOLE
FRESH, PORK
BACKBONE
POUND
FRESH

PORK E
SHOULDERS
Pound
FRESH

SIDES
*gm loop AV 1as


POUND
CLOVER VALLEY
SMALL STEWING

HENS
"While The Last"
POUND
Sunnyland Bobwhite
SLICED

BACON
2 ONE LB.
PACKAGES
YELLOW
ROSE
BRAND
COOKING

OIL0


BIG
88 ounce
Jar


COMPLETE YOUR DINNERWARE SET!
4-PIECE PLACE SETTING
DIN NERWARE
A
$1.49 VALUE!
NOW ONLY
SAVE 70c
NO COUPONS TO SAVE! Each time you visit Piggly
Wiggly you are entitled to buy one or more place set-
tings and companion pieces at a tremendous savings!


aI I i 1 lrI I II-I r


- ,,I L I I


,,





SAVE CASH AT RICH'S NOT STAMPS!


UA









I.-
Iaj






I,)


NEW STRONGER THAN DIRT
DETERGENT

A JAX
KING SIZE REG. $1.29


x7T.L AA d*Cf lf Diirnjnclp


WlII nt. A *O.uu ruAns


NEW INSTANT BLENDING

ROBIN HOOD
INSTANT



Introductory Offer Limit 1 to Customer |


PLACE YOUR ORDER NOW FOR CHOICE IN
SIZE AND QUALITY 7/2 to 12 Lb. Average




Uap weajng


p1


Our Best Center Cut SWIFT PREMIUM BEST
ORK CHOPS PROTEIN BEEF


Lb. 59c


REGISTER FOR RICH'S

Drawing Every Saturday, 4 p.m.


Proten No.7 7
S TBes E ThAWold


PROTEIN "
SIRLOIN
STEAK


. Best In The World!
Guaranteed

lb.89c


Reg. Price 69c
5 POUND BAG


"BEST IN THE WORLD"
Butterball TU KEYS


"For Those Who Think Young!"

PEPSI COLAS


Ground


BE3 full
3 full'Ibs.


.A-O-LEAN


POUND'


Turkey Legs-----3 Ibs.
Turkey Wings 3 Ibs.
W--------- 3 lbs.
Red Hot SAUSAGE 3 lbs.
Smoke Link Sausage 3 lbs. (.
fMea-ty Neck Bones 5 Ibs.
CHUNK. BOLOGNA Ib.29c
YOUR TOTAL WILL BE CHEAPER AT RICH'S, PLUS
One Dozen Georgia Grade "A"
LARGE EGGS FREE
With $10.00 Order or More


WEDNESDAY MORNING SPECIALS ONLY 8:00 to 12:30 P.M., DEC. 9- CLOSED WED. P.M. -- Shop Wednesday and Save More!
Ga. Grade "B" Lean & Flavor Rich CUCUMBERS 8 for 19c Homogenized No. 303 Can Firm Head Red Delicious Irish
FRYERS (today only) lb. 23c GROUND Fresh M I L K Trmntoes Lettuce APPLES Potatoes
FreshUND EEF3 bs. 69c ROUn TOMATOES lb. 10 V2 Gal. c CAN pH 3 LBS. 10 Lb. Bag
3 LBS. 39 .
BEEF STEW lb. 49c 59 FREE 53c 10c lOc 19c 39c
CUBE STEAK lb. 69cFREE CALENDAR With $5.00 Order


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


Raw M SPECIALS FOR DEC. 9 THRU DEC. 15

DECEMBER BAAIN, DYS
BEG. AJAX Spring Farm --- GARDEN FRESH PRODUCE
DRY CLEANSER Evaporated Milk ORANGES- CUCUMBERS and FORNESH
CAN 3 TALL CANS BELL PEPPERS E R
TANERNES-APPLES
10 c 3 9c GRAPEFRUIT FOR19 C
Morton's Frozen Big Scoop (Your Choice of Variety) BRAZIL NUTS ine Ripe
Chicken, Beef or TurkeyBRAZIL NUTS TOMATOES
POT PIES 'ICE MILK A A PECANS
5FOR HALF GALLON POUND.

59c 39 J Obags U 39c .19
89c 39 l C Home Grown
JACK and BEANSTALK CUT GREEN BAMA
FULLNS 4 cans 89c MAYONNAISE 49c
BEANS cans 89c AYONNAISE9c


I


Irll-dllC-rl


A, I r~e~ r ~ II


I I I r' I


_~~__ i,- rl II


~qlS~w la~8~aB~aPBII~Bla~BB~s~aa~aae~~


SAVE A LITTLE EVERY DAY!













SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR


... .........
.............................






Ipiiiiiii.ersonalzed .!!!!!!!!!!!!!!




See them a" t


THE STAR


St. Joseph Librc

Notes
St. Joseph's Children's I
Eighth Street, is open. on Tu
Thursday and Fridays fro
5 P. M. They have a very g
election of books for all age
to choose from, including
date reference books. Ever
welcome to come in and ch
books. Tables and chairs a
vided for those who wish
main in the library to u
books during the hours th


I FIRST ME
Intersection
REV. THOMA

Church School ....
MORNING WORS
Methodist Youth I
Evening Worship
Bible Study (Wedi
"Where Old Fasl


open.
ary "Legend of Befana," Grades 1-3.
An enchanting Christmas tale in an
unusual setting about a little Ital-
ian girl, Befana, and her donkey
who go to different houses the
Library twelfth night after Christmas


interesting angle is that one of the
people who did most to help Pro-
testant Jud find himself was a va-
cationing Catholic priest.
"Robinson Crusoe," Grades 7-8.
The ageless and famous adventure
tale of the mariner shipwrecked


iesdays,, where they leave gifts for the for years on a desert island off the
m 4 to good children and stones or char- South American coast has an en-
good se- coal for the naughty ones-to re- during appeal for readers of all
groups mind them to be good in the fu- ages who like to relive in imagin-
up-to- ture. ation all the trials and troubles of
yone is "That Jud," Grades 4-6. It was Crusoe and his courageous re-
eck out' easy for this orphan boy to earn sourcefulness in making a life for
ire pro- a bad name; it was much more himself.
to re- difficult to prove that he no longer
ise the deserved the blame for all the mis-
hey are chief done-in his Maine village. An VITRO WIVES CLUB TO MEET
TUESDAY, DECEMBER 15TH
The regular monthly meeting of
THODIST rCHURCH the Vitro Wives Club will be held
this coming Tuesday, December
Monument and Constitution 15th, at 7:30 P. M. in the home of
4S S. HARRIS, D.D., Minister Mrs. Robert Stebel at White City.
0:43 A.M.
HIP 11:00 A.M. ot
Fellowship 6:00 Pt.M. 1
h d...... 7:T30 P.M. t
nesday) .-.-.-.---. 7:30 P.M.
hioned Friendliness Still Surives" ; r


. - I e-M


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.


THURSDAY, DECEMBER 10, 1964


THE STAR
Published Evrry 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 808

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, $12730

TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omissions in advertisements, the publishers
Jo not hold themselves ablee for damage further than amount received for such
advertisement.

The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word is tl.oughtful5'
weighed. The spoken word barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly o
tijpes. The spoken word is lost; thl printed word remains.

THE "SACRED COW"
Surprising as it may seem Washington appears to be
maintaining a stiff-necked attitude on the Russian refusal to
pay its $61 million assessment to the UN for "peace-keeping"
operations. And since the USSR has now been in arrears
more than the requisite two years for punitive action, the US
seems disposed to insist on enforcement of Article 19 of the
Charter which says that members thus delinquent must lose
their vote in the Assembly.
Evidence of this unprecedentedly tough attitude is seen
in our refusal in recent days to give any pledge of support
to the various UN aid programs until the Article 18 hassle
is settled. And considering that the US has been paying 32
percent of the UN's annual $100 million budget and 40 per-
cent of the $150 million budget of its specialized satellite
agencies-and the further fact that the UN is presently $134
million in debt and that Secretary U Thant has asked a $104
million budget for 1965-the global fat-cats of the East River
No-Man's Land await the December 1 convening of the As-
sembly with growing uneasiness.
And this reminds us that the time of the UN opening in
September four years ago, New Yorkers were loudly demand-
ing the removal of this Tower of Babel, this carnival of inter-
national spies and global thugs whose continued existence has
has required outrageously expensive chaperonage by the N.
Y. Police Department, and whose arrogance (with diplomatic
immunity) h4s been a constant affront to the taxpayers.
At that time, the Scripps-Howard papers suggested that
the cost of special police protection might well pay the mov-
ing bill. The N. Y. Times quoted John C. Wiley, State De-
partment veteran of the Moscow and Berlin diplomatic fronts
as saying: "Manhattan is clearly not suitable as a foreign
enclave for a United Nations city," while that torch-bearing
liberal, Doris Fleeson, 'expressed the belief that Congress
would "gladly vote the funds to move the UN to Switzer-
land." Human Events suggested "a neutral island," and said
that William Zeckendorff, Sr., "Mr. Real Estate," had told
them that the UN layout in private hands "would become one
of the most valuable pieces of real estate in the world."
Certainly, if the US was the abused host four years ago,
it has been thoroughly trampled on by now. And, if we are
finally getting tough enough to expect delinquent members
to pay up, it is possible we might also gather up the courage
to take in the "welcome" mat.

IN GOD WE (STILL) TRUST
We think it is about time that our Supreme Court re-
fused to hear some of the .silly, feckless appeals that have
been addressed to it-such as the New York non-sectarian
school prayer case, the invocation of God in a Federal oath
and the Court's intervention to protect innocent children from
subversion by the Lord's Prayer and Bible readings in school-
rooms.
Furthermore, we hope the Justices are setting a healthy
precedent for themselves in refusing to review the ruling of
New York's State Court of Appeals upholding the inclusion
of the words "under God" in the pledge of allegiance to the
flag.
It should be mentioned, however, that the attorneys-
general of 30 out of 50 states had previously filed a brief as
"friends of the court" urging the Justices "not to remove
from our public life every vestige of our religious heritage."
This should be a warning to the Court to look to its own
prestige.

"A MAJORITY ONCE KNEW THE WORLD WAS FLAT"
The Supreme Court decision holding that all state legis-
latures-the upper as well as the lower houses-must be ap-
portioned solely on the basis of population hit the states like
a bombshell. And it is going to keep on exploding for a long
time to come.
For all of our history, it has been common for the states
to apportion their House of Representatives on a population
basis and their Senates on a geographical basis, such as by
counties. In this they have simply followed the federal sys-
tem, as laid down in the Constitution, in which each member
of the lower house represents about the same number of con-
stituents, while every state is allowed two Senators without
regard to population.
Unless this court decision is negated-and a constitu-
tional amendment, apparently, is the only way to do that-
the big centers of population will almost completely domin-
ate state government, at the expense of the rural areas and
rural people. Their problems and needs, which often are dif-


ferent from those of the cities, will be submerged and their
voices largely stilled. A braking power on the excesses of
numerical majorities will be lost,
The argument for this revolutionary reapportionm-ait is
that the majority should rule. Washington columnist Patrick
Fox had something impressive to say abbut that: "If a sim-
ple majority were always right, there would be no problem
in letting it vote its way immediately on everything.
"But a majority once knew the world was flat. A majority
opposed the American revolution."








THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
THURSDAY, DECEMBER 10, 1964


!1


WANT


El/


FOR SALE: By owner, 3 bedroom
masonry home. Located on Mar-
vin Ave. Phone 227-2336. tfc-11-51


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 DRUG STORE


Buzzelt's Drug Store
Drive-In Window Service
317 WIII1ams ,q,
Free Parking


Legal Adv.
OFFICIAL NOTICE OF SALE
$123,000.00
HIGHLAND VIEW WATER AND
SEWER DISTRICT
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
WATERWORKS SYSTEM
REVENUE BONDS
DATED OCTOBER 1, 1964
Sealed bids will be received by
the Highland View Water and
Sewer District at the- office of the
District, up to 10:00 o'clock, A. M.,
Eastern Standard Time on Decem-
ber 28, 1964, for the purchase of
all or any of the hereinafter desig-
nated blocks of the Highland View
Water and Sewer DPitrict, Water-
works ysteAm evenue Boadas to-
taling $12 -,000,00,: ... ....
The boS will be in the denom-
ination of $1,000 each, will be dat-
ed October 1, 1964, and will bear
interest at such rate or rates, not
exceeding the legal rates herein-
after set forth, as are specified in
the successful bid. Interest is pay-
eable semi-annually on April 1 and
October 1 in each year. Said bonds
shall mature serially on October 1
of the following years and in the
following principal amounts:


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
HOUSE FOR SALE: Block house, 3
bedrooms, 1%/2 baths, carport,
chain link fence,, excellent condi-
tion. 108 Westcott Circle or call
229-3291.


FOR SALE by owner. House in East
I Point. 2 bedrooms, on a 100 x
200 ft. corner lot. C. T. Laws, 408
Madison St., Oak Grove. Phone
229-2781. 5tp-11-26
LOT FOR SALE: Nice location, 75
x180', Call 229-2971 after 4:45
p.m. 2tp-


FOR SALE: Small 2 bedroom dwel-
ling at Oak Grove. See Citizens'
Federal Savings and Loan Associa-
tion. tfc-11-26
FOR RENT OR SALE: 2 bedroom
duple on Palm Blvd. Single dwel-'
ling for sale, 2 bedrooms. Easy
terms. Closing cost only. Call Ce-
cil G. Costin, Jr. tfc-11-26
CAMP FOR SALE: 1961 55x10
Fleetwood trailer, 3 bedroom on
lot complete with septic tank, 2"
deep well with 1 hp. pump. Has
dock. Lot has been built up. River
front, ready to use. On Chipola Ri-
ver Cutoff. Contact Frank McDon-
ald, Phone 229-4731. 4tc-11-12
FOR RENT: Spacious 2-bedroom
furnished apartment on 12th St.
Call 227-4261 days or 648-4600 eve-
nings and nights. tfc-11-5
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom unfurnish-
ed. first floor apartment. Phone
227.-7761. tfc-11-19
FOR RENT: Upstairs furnished
apartment. 1505 Monument Ave-
nue. Phone 227-7421. tfc-10-1
FOR RENT: Business property on
Highway 98. With living quarters
connected. Phone 229'1361. tfc-8-6
FOR RENT: 3 bedroom house, un-
furnished on St. Joe Beach. $60
month. Inquire Jim Mapes, 648-
3840. tfc-10-1
F6R RENT: 2 bedroom front cot-
tage with large porch. On St.
Joe Beach. $35.00 week. Phone
648-3472. ; tfc-7-16
FOR RENT: Two 2-bedroom fur-
Snished and one 3-bedro6m fur-
nished houses at Beach. 2-bedroom
furnished, 2-bedioom unfurnished
and 1-bedroom furnished houses in
Port St. Joe. Enquire at Smith's
Pharmacy, Phone 227-5111. tfc
FOR RENT: 3 bedroom house on


Year Amount Year Amount Hunter Circle. See Fennon Tal-
1967 $1,000 1986 $3,000 ley. tfc-12-3
1968 1,000 1987 3,000
1969 1,000 1988 3,000 ROOM FOR RENT: Call John W.
1970 1,000 1989 4,000 Brown. Phone 227-8541. tfc-7-16
1971 1,000 4,000
1972 2,000 1991 4,000 er than three and three-
1973 2,000 1992 4,000 fourths per centum (3%a%)
1974 2,000 1993 4,000 nher annum;
1975 2,000 1994 4,000 (8) Bonds maturing in the years
J976 2,000 1995 4,000 2000 through 2004, inclusive,
1977 2,000 1996 5,000 at an interest cost not great
1978 2,000 1997 5,000 er than three and three-
1979 2,000 1998 5,000 fourths per centum (3%%)
1980 2,000 1999 5,000 per annum.
1981 3,000 2000 5,000 The Housing and Home Finance
1982 3,000 2001 5,000 Agency (herein called the "'govern-
1983 3,000 2002 6,000 ment") has entered into a loan
1984 3,000 2003 6,000 agreement with Highland View
1985 3,000 2004 6,000 Water and Sewer District pursuant
Certain of these bonds are sub- to which it proposes to buy all the
ject to redemption prior to matur- bonds at par plus accrued interest
ity, the details of which may be se- at a three and five-eights per cen-
cured from the undersigned. tum (3 5/8%) interest rate, provid-
The bonds, which will be issued ing no other bidder or bidders of-
to finance the cost of constructing fer to purchase all or any block of
and establishing, operating and the bonds on the terms indicated.'
maintaining a new water system, The District desires to sell all the
including supply, treatment, stor- bonds. For the purpose of deter-
age, distribution and all necessary mining the lowest bidder, calcula-
appurtenant facilities, in the -Dis- tions of net interest cost will ex-
trict (herein called the "System"), elude the bid of the government,
will be payable, solely from and se- Bidders may ;name the intere '
cured by a prior lien upon and a rate or rates for each block '
pledge of the net revenues derived bonds or the entire issue in multi-
from the operation of the system. ples of 1/8 of 1/20 of 1%. Bids for
The bonds are subject to regis- the entire issue will be accorded
tration as to principal only. preference over bids for individual
Bids will be considered on the or combined blocks, except where
following bases: the sum of the bids for all of the
(1) All bonds of this issue at an individual and/or combined blocks
interest cost not greater results in a lower net interest cost
than three and three-fourths for the entire issue, and bids for
per centum (3 %%) per an- combined blocks less than the en-
num; tire issue will be accorded prefer-
(2) Bonds maturing in the years ence over bids for individual
'1967 through 1974, inclusive, blocks, except where the sum of
at an interest cost not great- such individual blocks results in a
er than three and five- lower net interest cost for maxi- I
eights pe reentum (3 5/8%) mum number of maturities.
per annum; Except for the bid of the govern-
(3) Bonds maturing in the years ment, each bid must be accom-
1975 through 1979, inclusive, panied by a Certified or Bank Cash-
at an interest cost not great- ier's or Treasurer's Check in the
er than three and five- amount of 2% of the face value of
eights per centum (3 5/8%) the bonds for which such bid is
per annum; submitted, payable to the order of
(4) Bonds maturing in the years the District as a guarantee of :_-,,.~
1980 through 1984 inclusive, faith.
at an interest cost not great- The successful bidder will be fur-
er than three and five- nished, without cost, the legal
eights per centum (3 5/8%) opinion of Messrs. Freeman, Rich-
per annum; ardson & Watson of Jacksonville,
(5) Bonds maturing in the years Florida,, approving the validity of
1985 through 1989, inclusive, the bods. ,.
at an interest cost not great- A copy of the 0Official Notice of
er than three and five- Sale and a Statement of Essential
eights per centum (3 5/8%) Facts for this issue may be obtain-
per annum; ed from the undersigned, Secretary
(6) Bonds maturing in the years and Treasurer of said District,
1990 through 1994, inclusive, Highland View, Florida. The right
at an interest cost not great- to reject any and all bids is re-
er than three and three- served.
fourths per centum (3%%) HIGHLAND VIEW WATER
per annum; AND SEWER DISTRICT,
(7) Bonds maturing in the years By Grover L. Holland,
1995 through 1999, inclusive, J Secretary and Treasurer.
at an interest cost not great- IDec. 10-17


BUy


FOR RENT: Nice two bedroom ap- FOR SALE: Small upright piano.
artment. Close to town. Call 229- In good condition. Call 648-4163
4171. 2tp-12-3 or 648-9125.
FR RENT:r At Trd v., :OR SALE: Office machine ribbons
FOR RENT: At 119 Third Ave., for all popular machines. $1.00
Highland yiew, 3 bedroom house. The Star. Phone 227-3161.
Plumbing, bath, water heater, car- OFFICE SUPPLIES: Typing paper,
port. $30.00 month to reliable par- rag content bond, all sizes. On-
ty. See Whitfield, 881 Hayes, phone ionskin, manuscript covers, carbon
227-3983 oro write Givens, Crystal paper, clips, fasteners, file folders.
Lake, Fla. (Also want good 250 Everything for the office. The Star,
gal. gas tank.) 4tp-12-3 227-3161.


r


I


B~Es~


* %,.,5y.rw,. .r~. ,~a~,v.aminrrJ.'.a.,.Ie.,r~ 'a.eai.o..nak..flL Z.~ ~ -' mIwret,~-.,.t1-., ~Z7 ~ ..,v ,a .-~~t-.-.- f l


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ADS


IS(


ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS Meet
every Wednesday night, 8 p.m.
St Parish House, 309% 6th St. Pnrr
Si. Joe, Fla. Phone 229-3.16d fo-
Ia iher information or write P. 0.
L.u 535.
WOOD WORKS Screen doors,:
picture frames, cabinets, kitchen'
sinks made to order. P. G. Hart;
Phone 648-4223. tfc-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 EVAJNS, High Priest
JOHN C. |1)ICKEY, Secretary
SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
Buford Griffin, phone 229-3097


I ~ --9~Pi~a--- I --"LP ~- IIIY I: I I : -1


Legal Adv.
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
THERE WILL BE a regular cons
munication of Port St. ,Joe i)dge
No .111, F. & k ev-. 'irst
and third Thuit-tdo at d ';, ia.

N. G. MARTIN, W. M.
h. L. BURCGE, Secretary
WItLIS V. ROWAN, POSI ,14.
THE AMERICAN LEGION., jr,-.-
ing second and fourth Thn--t-la
nights, 8:00 p.m. American L ro.-
Home.


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 thiC,
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, of 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. COSTING, JR.
221 Reid Avenue
Port St. Joe, Florida
11-19-64
SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR


:1Cde


sloop.


I