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The star
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01526
 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: February 4, 1965
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: UF00028419:01526

Full Text








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NTY GHT YuEA V -P R S JOE D ....... r ....... .. .. ------ -w
TET IHT E PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 1965 NUMBER 21
TWENTY-EIGHTH YEAR N E


Re-Registration of All City Electors



Necessary Under New Ordinance


1,"4










Nortov Safety Director, whoaccepted the Awrd established during 1963 and 19,, _
I '*







John Vancls the (left) Senior Safeiberty Mutualand included:r. Al Smith werit in behalf of St. Joe Paper CnWanyThe
Liberty Mutua InsunsranceCompany were gusts of months; Johown Dickre- award is a commendation for.h more fhn I
seannual bisty CompAwardy's diAwaner Mon- 69 months; John Sowers, 73 A aci| entr Wpl l C-
Nrt, Safety Director, who accepted Hardy, 88 monthe AWrc established during 1963 and 19n
Poap"erCompfy ReceivesAWrd for Working O N t Mibon

nbHourtWitnNooLost nTsA. 'Accidents Happei







antroduced John Vance, liberty ,
Mutuals Senior thSafety MutualaEngineer, 94 montludhs; Cecid: Al SmitHewett 101 sr



Insuwho rade presentation cfwere gtwo months; JoRalph Nance, 11367 months ;rosL Chirc 3 i
plaques to he Paper Company for at its Ed C. E. Boyer, 121 months. ThisOdom, u
Snmonths; John Beasley, 86 months;
its achievement iLamarn operating more conscientious effort 88 months;e part f At 3:0 P. M. this Sunday, Febru-


tChan rne million manfety -ours with- these employees enables St. Joe toary 7th, ounthe Presbyterian Church
oIut a lost time accident. Mr. Vanceiberty Roberts, 88 ionths;e 72 member Son sm ground-breaking cere-
eseted ibety Mutual's Senio r Safety Engineer,94 Pulp and Paper SafHewetty As or r on
whof M aderit as welntatl as cPu two m months; Ralph Nance, 113 m o nths here tn
plaques to he Paper Compan The gues C. tE. Bospeaker, 121 months.e sa- This et fri. ve
its achievement in operating,14061 more conscientiouty Awards dinneffort on the part of At 3 P. M. this Sunday, Febru-





hours worked witho it a hdisablng X osworth, Division Medical Diren- membs and fpp ends of the Pres-g
hinj edur -manhours with- the odofcto- employees enables St. Joe tory7ththe Liber Presbyterian Church
out a lost time accident.Mr. Vance rank tenth in the 72 member Son- wi have a ground-breaking cere-



Paof Merit Shannon, Mill .Production The Emry Universitysociation. mony a.datehe site herethe ne. w
Mperanager, expressrboard the Companyitute's The guest speak Brigadier for the Safe- church soon will be constructed.
appreciattwaonrdo tall the 6 employees an poke onthe supervis Dr. Joe primary tThe tein.Rev. Davimmediate fu
who helporked wimake thotese aard pos responsibility for thesafety of eall the church officers invite the


hr.sible. Mr. Shannon paid. .special wortkman. onunits. It wil Ieonsist of a sanctuary,
ber:25,- 193toA gntc2, 1964. ance Company, Atlanta, Georgia.h tbp n
Pat Shannon, Atil Production The Emorns :Univerity w- datee the b nef ceremony.

who helped make thesenawoardsf po responsibility for the'safety of the ture, is the first of three proposed

tribute to B Shift .of the Power De- fellowship .area, kitchen, and class-
tpartment, for its. more than 219 rooms. The building will be fully
months of operation without a lost A d air-conditioned. The -two units to
time injury. B Shift is presently Ci. y Amends be constructed at a.future time are;
,,d- ar the- o e ir i ,i ofAarb nGerald.K4 r.i + UUIAt mi n n\ t th classroom


New System of Registration Books

Being Innaugurated By City Board
As of today, no citizen of Port St. Joe is eligible to
cast their vote in a city election.
After accepting a new election ordinance Tuesday
night the City Commission ordered all names now on the
City election rolls thrown out and called for a complete
re-registration of City .electors.
This action came as a result of a report from City
Auditor and Clerk J. B. Williams a few weeks when he
told the Commission that the City election book was com-'
pletely full and a new book must be started.
Under the City Charter, before Tuesday night, no
-names could be stricken from the City election book rolls'
withh a complete re-registration of City electors.
The last City purge of the election rolls was in 1959.
Because of having to re-register and start a new
election roll book, the City has voted to adopt the perpet-
ual system of keeping up with the eligibility of electors to
'cast their vote. The new system provides for a revolving
record and allows for deletions and additions without ap-
preciably altering the book.
The new system is a loose leaf affair with each elec-
tor being given a page. If the elector casts his vote, his
name is checked as still being active in City balloting.
Each four years, the Clerk's office will inspect the rolls
and those registered, who have not cast their vote, will
be sent a post card at their last known address and he will
be able to re-register by signing the card and sending it
back to City Hall that he wishes to remain on the City
rolls.
YOU MUST RE-REGISTER
It is mandatory, if you expect to vote in the fall City
elections, that you re-register immediately. To do this,
you must go to the City Hall where a special registration
desk has been set up in the foyer.
This initial registration of your name as an elector
cannot be accomplished by mail or by phone. You must
go to the City Hall in person.
The City Hall'#ill be open for you to register 'from
9:00 to 12:00 and 1:00 to 5:00 Monday through Friday
and from 9:00 to 12:00 noon on Saturdays.


nul er ie supervision oix .ueri x '- a d 'ong O \dna c "o ati- n A01 Ine e ciassruo
oriapy, Shift -Engineer. Of spe- e a e wing, and ,(2) the permanent sanc-
cial mention also was the 105 tuary. The contract for construe-
months of -safe:,operation l.by dthe The City Board passed on the tion of the first unit was awarded '-,
Laboratory Department. third and final reading Tuesday to a local contractor,.Wade Barrier, : 's'-..
Mr. Shannon commended those night, an amendment to the gar- Jr.
supervisors having accident free bage collection ordinance, requir- ..... '
recordss .for more than five years ing super markets in the city to Worship services of .the Presby- "
use the new cannister system now terian Churuch 'will continue -to be .
being put into use by the city for held at the presentchurch,.on-Sixth
AnnuaJl (lCham.bler r:MA t easier handling of garbage and Street until the new building is .
trash. completed. The 4publicis invited ___.,.
is Set for M ndnlVy The new canisters were spec- to attend Sunday school at;9:45 A. __
i"ally built to be dumped mechani- M., Sunday worship ..services.at 11 '. -
The annual report meeting 6f call into the City's new garbage A. M. and 5:30 -P. M., and prayer .-p '. .' .
the Part St. Joe Chamber of Com- load packer and are designed to meeting at 17:.3 P. _M. each Wed- "u ----.,,-.
merce will hold its -annual meet- eliminate the work now required nesday- .. .
ing Monday night at the Centennial to :handle these customers. The ground-breaking ceremony
Billing. The meeting will get un- Coming up before the Commis- his Sun y will at the new
derway at 7"3: an, m. sion is an ordinance that will lim- church site located on S sixteenth S B Ne Clet
First on the agenda will -be a it the size of containers to. be Street at the intersection of-Wood u
fresh water catfish supper, to be used by residential customers in ward Avenue. Pictured above is the new Boy Scout building being readied for
prepared by Jake Mouchette. The the next few weeks. t. Joe's Boy Scouts on Tenth Street. The building was
menu will consist ,of -catfish, c()Ie The thinking of the Board is to Fund Raising use by Port St. Joe's Boy Scouts on Tenth Street. The building was
slaw, baked beans, french fries, require containers of no more than Construction of the new: Presby- acquired by the Port St. Joe Rotary Club and is being completely
hush puppies and coffee. 32 gallon capacity and with a suit- terian Church will begin February repaired by the Club. It replaces an old building that was becoming
New officers- will be installed able lid to keep out water and 10th. Anyone wanting to make con- delapidated beyond use or repair.
during the program partion oaf tI'e keep garbage in. tributions can mail check Ito
meeting and animal reports will This change to the ordinance is Smith's Pharmacy or Campbell's
be presented by all committee expected to be approved within Drug Store. Containers are out Gas COm Oanv Makes Bid for Fuel
chairmen. 'Te n-ext iour weeks and will give front of each store for contribu- F I
All those interested in the work home owners approximately six tions. Coffee sales of .both stores B iness At Municipal
of the Chamber of Commerce are months to m.mply with the con- Monday, February Mh, will be B in A t uii l i t
invited to the meeting. tainer stipulations. given to this fund. One of the main topics of busi- of a year, based on last year's
neas before the City Commission consumption. Weigmann's rate
STuesday night, was a discussion of was quoted on the basis of a re-
csar seWn Tbee MS reWquest for an 8c rate for industrial
Sr cost ao fI9el used by the Municipal users now before the Florida Pub-
S hirk s If I T II' I I T Hospital to heat water for the in- lic Utilities Commission by St. Joe
stitution. Natural Gas Company. The rate
The Port St. Joe Sharks tucked yelled to Perry and came out the 21 points on the scoreboard with At present, the Hospital uses has not yet been officially approve.
three more wins under their belt victor, 55-44 after a rough and Bob Craig making 16 points; Bill fuel oil for this purpose which ed.
during the past week to make their tumble battle. Randy Weston con- Versiga 10; Randy Weston 10 and serves as heat for the building J. Lamar Miller, who now sup-
record read 14 wins against two tinued to be the big gun for the Cat 1. Th S r and hot water for the laundry. The plies the Hospital with fuel oil was
losses In regogar season play. The Sharks, netting 18 points for the Al Cathey 11. The hark reserves cost for'fuel oil last year for this on; hand at the meeting as a visi-
Sharks also have au additional two winners, and. the only Shark to played most of the game. purpose was $2,705.67. tor. .
wins from the Christmas Tourna- make over 10 points. Lister and Taunton paced the Paul Weigmann, economics spec- After considerable discussion on
ment held in December in Talla- Tuesday night, the Sharks scor- Gators with 22 and 20 points, re- Jalist for the Barnard and Burke the matter Mayor Frank Hannon
hassee. ed 105 points in defeating the We- spectively. Co., Consulting Engineers of Baton informed Weigmann that the City
Last Friday night the Sharks let wa Gators, 105-66 on the local Bay High Monday Rouge, La., appeared before the would have to call for bids on fur-
everybody play while they easily court. The Sharks have neared the Monday night of next week the Board in reference to changing nishing fuel for the Hospital and
defeated the Altha Wildcats, 80 to 100 mark in several games this Sharks will travel to Panama City over the fuel at the Hospital to award their contract for fuel pur-
46 on the local court. Randy Wes- season, but went over the top for for a return match with Bay High. natural gas. chases to the low bidder. He in-
ton and Jake Belin-led the Shark the first time this season and the Bay fell victim to the Sharks by an Weigmann said that based on formed Weigmann that the City
scoring with 15 and '14. points re- second time in recent Shark his- 11 point deficit on January 23 here. the present rate of useage of fuel will call for bids on petroleum pro-
Spectively. Bill Versiga put 13 tory. Game time will be 7:30 p.m. for at the Hospital and based on a ducts for city vehicles to be re-
markers through the nets and Bob Guard Jake Belin was the big the Junior Varsity with the Varsity proposed rate of 8c per therm, he turned at the March 2 meeting
Craig 'added 11. man for the Sharks with 24 points game immediately following, estimated that the Hospital would and would include a bid for Hos-
Saturday night the Sharks tra, for the night, David Macomber put (Cntrinued On Page 12) save $460.87 in fuel over a period pital fuel in the call for bids.


Highland View's new water tower is pictured above as it neared
cor-pletion early this week. The tower will store water for the new
st-sem which is expected to begin serving customers on April 1.


Highland View Water


Service Nearing Finish


Contractors informed the High-
Open House At land View Water District this week
that they hope to deliver the com-
pleted system, ready to turn on by
y April 1, three days ahead of the
cnntrac t deadline .


Open house for the Gulf Coun-
ty Regional Library will be held
Saturday, February 6 from 2 til
5 p.m. The Library is located next
door to the Chamber of Commerce
office next to the Post Office.
The Port St. Joe Jayceettes and
the Eta Upsilon Chapter of Beta
Sigma Phi will be co-hostesses and
serve coffee, punch and cookies
for the affair.
Mrs. Jane Patton of the North-
west Regional Library in Panama
City has played a large part in
bringing the first public library to
Port St. Joe. She will be present
for the open house Saturday.
Library hours are: Monday, Tues-
day and Friday, 2:00 til 6:00 p.m;
Thursday, 2:00 to 6:00 p.m. and
7:00 to 9:00 p.m.; Saturday, 9:00 to
12:00 noon and 1:09 to 4:00 p.m.
The Library is closed all day on
Wednesday.


Historical Society
Plans Annual Meet


Work will be completed on the
storage tank, water mains, service
lines, meter setting and the well
itself.
One more piece of equipment
must be installed to make the sys-
tem complete. Delivery is expected
between February 10 to 15 on
the filtering plant, which will be'
installed inside the water depart-
ment building, Construction on the
building has been stopped until the
filter plant can be placed into po-
sition.
After installation of the filtering
system the water district must
wait for a 30 day period for the
State Health Department to ap-
prove the treated water for use.
This is all expected to be ac-
complished within the April 1 date.
The new system is costing $213,-
000.00 and is being financed by
the Housing and Home Finance
Agency.
To begin operations, the district
has 234 customers.


Thursday, February 4, the St. Washington High
Joseph Historical Society will have
its annual meeting and installa- HomeCOming
tion of officers for the year 1965.
Dr. Hale Smith, head of the The Washington High School of
School of Anthropology and Ar- Port St. Joe, will have its 1964-65
cheology, Florida State University, I basketball homecoming game on
will be the guest speaker. Friday, February 5, and the coro-
Dr. Smith and Dr. Phelps, also nation of Miss WHS on February
from Florida State University, will 4 at 8:00 p.m.
arrive in Port St. Joe around udon There will be the Homecoming
Thursday and members of the So- Parade which will begin at 2:00
city will examine an Indian mound p.m., Friday, February 5. The par-
recently discovered in Gulf Coun- ade will begin at Fifth Street and
ty by President Charles Smith of Reid Avenue, turning at First
the Society. Artifacts picked' up at Street, turning again at Highway
this site have been dated in the 98 and proceeding in Northward,
area 1300 B. C. turning right on Avenue A, turn-


Another site to be viewed will
be the ceremonial Indian mound
on St. Joseph Peninsula.
It is anticipated that Dr. Smith
in his speech will reveal the re-
sults of studies he has made on an-
cient artifacts turned over to him
by the St. Joseph Historical So-
.untnu... On Page 12)


ing left on Main Street, then right
on Avenue C and ending at Wash-
ington High School.
The Homecoming game will be
played by the Washington High Ti-
gers, girls and boys and Quinn
High of Apalachicola.
This event is being given by the
Student Council.


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


!








THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 1965



THE STAR
Published Every Thursday At 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe. Florida,
PBy 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 PosTrorcE Box 808

entered as second-class matter, December 19, 1987, 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, $13 (

TO ADVERTiSERS--In csse of error or omissions in advertisements, the publishers
do not hold themselves lableOor damage further than amount received for s
advertisement.

The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word li tLoughtfua]-
weighed. The spoken word barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly 0
rirees. The spoken word is lost; th3 printed word remains.



THE LAST OF HIS KIND
The passing of Winston Churchill last week was the
last of a breed. As the old farmer once said, "They don't
hardly ever make them like that anymore".
There are a lot of near-great and great men in the world
today, but it is hard to try and bring up an individual who
could probably stand in such a light as is cast by men like
Churchill.
We think his greatness was brought about by such
statements as: "I have nothing to offer but blood, toil, sweat
and tears" and "We shall defend our island whatever the
cost may be. We shall fight on the beaches, we shall fight
on the landing grounds, we shall fight in the fields and in
the streets, we shall fight in the hills, we shall never surren-
der."
Couldn't America use some of this philosophy today?
Couldn't we burst ahead with unprecedented speed if we
realized that it must be done by "blood, toil, sweat and
tears" rather than by a government handout? Sweat and
tears are becoming a phenomenon to us, as Americans.
A good example of how far we have departed from
"sweat and tears" was brought home to us the other day.
A friend of ours was telling of an experience his nephew
had in an auto parts store in Panama City.
A strong, healthy-looking youth of about 22-23 walked
into the store and wanted to cash a welfare check. The ne-
phew, who worked in the store, 'sent him next door to a su-
per market to cash the check. In a few minutes the young
man was back and spent $16.00 of ,the check for chrome
accessories such as tail pipe extensions, mirrors and the
like for his automobile!
Guess his "blood, sweat and tears" was going to come.
through having to mount the accessories on his automobile
with his own hands.
Unless we get back to "sweating" a little we find it
hard to imagine where we will get the inclination to "defend
our island whatever the cost may be".
And it is well worth defending. It is even worth work-
ing up a "sweat" over.


A LETTER FROM "GEORGE"
My name is -o. "-se. I am an all-around handyman, and
I would like for you to feel free to use my services, for any
and/or all chores, errands, duties which you may be too busy
to perform. Anytime there is something which needs to be
done, and you would rather not, you just let "Ole" George do
it.
: I will write your congressman for you. I will write to
your newspaper editor for you. I will serve on the school
board in your place, I will do anything you are too tired or
too preoccupied to do. With me around, you can be as lazy
as you like, or you can just have all the fun you like-the
:more the merrier, I always say.
My name is George. My services are available to you
for all the tedious, time-consuming things you would rather
duck doing. You haven't time to vote-you let "Ole" George
do it. You haven't time for jury duty-I have. There is cer-
tainly no need for you to concern yourself attending union
meetings. You don't want to accept committee assignments
and extra responsibilities anyway. You let "Ole" George at-
.tend to those things.
Now you can ask, "why should you leave important jobs
to someone you have never met?" Well, that is a reasonable
question. Let me put your mind at ease. I am no beginner.
Maybe I am not as famous as that fellow Khrushchev, but
if it had not been for me, you would never have heard of him,
and that goes for M ssolini, Stalin and Hitler, too. I made
those guys. And the big?time racketeers in the United States.
You name them. Without me, without "Ole" George, those
guys would be nothing.
Why do I want to run errands for you when I am the
guy that runs all these big wheels? Don't you see, I get a
kick out of electing presidents for school boards, and unions,
and nations.. All these things you used to do before you
started chasing dollars and golf balls and things'.
Now, don't feel like you are imposing. I am glad to be
of service. Helping you, I am really helping myself. How do
you think I was able to take over and run a third of the
world already-because nobody else wanted to bother. They
said, "let George do it." So, I did it, and now I am taking


over in lots of cities and counties in the United States, and I
figure it is just a matter of time until I will take over this
country, too.
I want to thank you for making it possible. Remember,
now, if there is ever any way I can be of help, I am at your
service. You just have fun. Don't worry about a thing. I will
do your worrying, too. I will bill you later.
Sincerely,
GEORGE.
From the Georgia Legionnaire.


148 game and Donna Rose had aI
B wl g152.
I NBA Glidden won 2% games from
Bow lng e w s Nedley's on lanes 7and 8. Evelyn
Murdock rolled 457 for Glidden
with games of 167-162-128. Joan
GUYS AND DOLLS WINTER with Russ and Sons taking three of Myers had 398 with a game of 162.
LEAGUE the points. Myra Hodge had 83 for Nedley's
Action on lanes one and two saw Troy Gay turned in a 549 series with a game of 141. Charlotte Ned-
Costin's capture four points from with a high game of 256. Wayne ley added 361 with a game of 169.
Wiley's Supply. Smith bowled a 532 series. Mary Team standings W. L.
High bowler was Sue Moore for Brown was high for the girls with St. Joe Furniture -n57 23
Costin's with a fine 497 series. She a 431 s.eries. Comforter's 57 23
bowled a game of 198. Lamar Jim Faught turned in a really St. Joe Laundry 41 39
Moore and Wayne Ward turned in fine series of 575, with a game of Florida Bank ---------362 431/2
series of 477 and 475. Donna Ward 223 for Team No. 3. Connie Faught 13 Mile 34 46
was above her average with a 414 was high for the girls with her 391 Nedley's 33 46'/2
series. series. Glidden 31 49
Elise and Vance Rogers were The big upset of the evening was Faye's 30 50
high bowlers for Wiley's with se- on lanes five and six as Carp's
ries of 426 and 419. What happened walked away with three points LADIES COFFEE LEAGUE
to you, Buddy? from Cooper's Chev. Mary Roberts Beaman's took three games from
Alleys three and four saw some was high bowler for Carp's with a Pate's on lanes 1 and 2 with Loyce
fine bowling between Russ and 400 series. What happened to you, Beaman high for Beaman's with a
Sons Distributors and Team No. 3, Harley? My, my!! 410 series. 'She also picked up the
Francis Kirkland bowled a 460 5-10 split. Eleanor Williams had
a N !series for Cooper's. It just doesn't a 347, Irene Beaman 330 and Au-
Legal Notices pay to take a long trip the day you drey Tanner 319. Mary Lyons was
have to bowl, does it Wynell? high for Pate's with a 343 series,
NOTICE of FICTITIOUS NAME Team standings W. L. Debbie Tankersley 339, Linda
Notice is hereby given that we Russ and Sons-------48 20 Richardson 328 and Mary Parker
intend to file the following ficti- -8 29 Y2 rs
tious name with the Clerk of the Costin's 382 29/2 311.
Circuit Court, Gulf County, Floro- Team No. 3 ---------37 302 Jitney Jungle and West Florida
ida: Community Grocery, 509 Mad- Wiley's Supply 33 35 Gas split two and two on lanes 3
ison Street. ....... Gas split two and two on lanes 3
W. KENNETH SWAN 4t Cooper's Chev. 29 34/ and 4 with Evelyn Smith high for
DOROTHY SWAN 1-28 arp's 13/2 50 J. J. with a 480, Jean Stebel 442,
Lois Faulk 388 and Janet Marshall
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, GULF COUNTY LADIES LEAGUE 380. Shirley Whitfield (sub) was
FOURTEENTH. JUDICIAL St. Joe Furniture won four games high for West Florida Gas with a
OF FLOCIRCUIT OF THE STATE from Faye's Drive-In last week on 433, Alice Machen 412, Aline Ab-
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
GULF COUNTY, IN CHAN- lanes 1 and 2. Evelyn Smith bowl- rams 354 and Allie McDonald 256.
CERY. ed high for the victors with 511.
WALTER ROWE, She had games of 167-182-162. The Senators took three games
Plaintiff. Cutchie Brown rolled 484 with from Amison's on lanes 5 and 6
CLOTEA FOWLER ROWE, games of 175-151-158. Zela Adams with Mary Brownhigh for The Sen-
Defendant. was high for Faye's with 419 with actors with a 497, Betty Whitehurst
DIVORCE a game of 166. Jerry Freeman had 431, Mildred Kennington 355 and
NOTICE TO: CLOTEA FOWLER 372. Vivian Hardy 331. Lois Smith was
ROWE, whose place of residence high for Amison's with 440, Wynell
is Route 1, Box 88, Sylvester, Geor- St. Joe Laundry and Florida Na-Burkehigh forAmisn'b) with a 44025, AWynehit
gia. tional Bank split for two games Bre3(sub)iwita4,nWt-
On or before the 1st day of each on lanes 3 and 4. Brenda tle 392 and Christine Lightfoot 379.
March, A. D. 1965, the defendant, Perry led the Laundry with a 486 Whitfield Strikers took three
Clotea Fowler Rowe, is required to
serve upon Hon. Cecil G. Costin, series. She bowled games of 154- games from Rich's with Ruby Lu-
Jr., Plaintiff's Attorney, whose ad- 163-169. Shirley Whitfield added cas high for The Strikers with a
dress is 221 Reid Avenue, Port St. 418. Mary Whitfield rolled a game 48, Jerry Freeman 390, Eula
Joe, Florida, a copy of and file of 160. Norma Hobbs rolled 449 for Dickey 58 and Mary Harrison 339.
with the Clerk of said Court' the Bank with games of 158-151- Jonnia Sykes was high for Rich's
of Complaint filed against her 140. Connie Kirkland had 420 with a 361, Mary Whitfield (sub)
herein, with a game of 166. 349, Gloria Morgan 346 and picked
WITNESS my hand and official Comforter's won three games up 5-7 split, and Marie Boone 271.
seal of said Court at Wewahitchka,
Gulf County, Florida, this 14th day from 13 Mile on lanes 5 and 6. Sue Standings: W. L.
of January, A. D. 1965. Moore was high for Comforter's E. L. Amison's ________47 25
/s/ GEORGE Y. CORE, with 460. She'had games of 168- Jitney Jungle 44 28
1-21 Clerk Circuit Court. 4t 152-140. Elise Rogers had 434 with Whitfield Strikers -.--40 32
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF games of 151-132-151. Mary Rob- Geo. Tapper Senators -37 35
THE FOURTEENTH JUDI- erts had a high game of 165. Donna West Florida Gas ---321 39'/2
CIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, Ward rolled 446 for 13 Mile with Rich's Super Mkt. -_31 402
IN AND FOR GULF COUNTY. games of 127-130-189. Omie Rose Pate's Service --.--- _31V2 402
FRA Re: AdptEBNETERion of had 372. Billie Padgett rolled, a Beaman's Plumbing ____24 47'/2


THE STATE OF FLORIDA TO
FRANKLIN EBNETER, JR.,
whose last known address is 201
Grand Street, Walden, New York:
You are hereby notified that a
petition has been filed in said
Court by James Earl Young and
Doris Young, praying for adoption
of the minor ch:ld, Franklin Eb-
neter, III, and you are hereby re-
quired to be and appear in said
Court on Friday, March 5, 1965,
and to show cause, if you can, why
said petition should not be granted.
This order to be published for
four consecutive wee s in The
Star, a newspaper published in
Gulf County, Florida.
WITNESS my hand and official
seal this 14th day of January,
A. D. 1965.
/s/ GEORGE Y. CORE,
Clerk Circuit Court.
Feb. 4, 11, 18, 25


THE SECRETT IS
THE BVILT-IN
ELECTRONIC
- AMPLIFIER THAT
MANIFIES TV
SiGNNL5- 5007o
'OR MORE j

The new Winegard Colortron
delivers crisp, clear reception
to your TV ... even on weak
channels. It gives you more
distance, more channels. So
powerful you can have TV
antenna plug-in outlets in
every room. Priced from
$64.90.
SEE OR CALL

SURPLUS SALES OF
ST. JOE
Phone 229-3611
201 Monument Ave.


Highland View Elementary School

Honor Roll for Third Six Weeks Term
Following is the Honor Roll for son.
the Highland View Elementary The following list of names of
School for the Third six weeks: boys and girls who made the A and
The following list of names of B Honor Roll during the past six
boys and girls who made the All A weeks.
Honor Roll during the past six Fourth Grade Ronald Carter,
weeks. Ray Little, Dale Smith, Cynthia Jo
Fifth Grade-Julie Holland. Curlee, Rhonda Gainous, Sherry
Sixth Grade Eddie Holland, Miller, Michael Cary, Scarlet An-
Howard McKinnon, La Donna Daw- drews, Kathy Jones, Brenda Nor-
wood, Beth Plowden.
Fifth Grade Paula Boyette,
Mike Collier, Curtis Little, Phil
S Earley, Elizabeth Arnold, Patti
Combs, Brenda Skipper.
Sixth Grade Richard Combs,
Rosa Ard, Susan Curlee, Becky
Curlee, Carol Nance, Kate Robbins.


Port St. Joe Elementary School
Monday, February 8
Baked beans with franks, mus-
tard greens, carrot sticks, banana
pudding, white bread and butter,
milk.
Tuesday, February 9
Hamburgers, buttered corn, slic-
ed tomatoes, onions and dills, slic-
ed peaches, butter, mill:.
Wednesday, February 10
Turkey noodle soup, pimiento
cheese sandwiches, saltine crack-
ers, cup of orange and grapefruit
sections, milk.
Thursday, February 11
Fried chicken, rice, field peas,
cabbage slaw, prunes, white bread
and butter, milk.
Friday, February 12
Macaroni and cheese, green but-
ter beans, lettuce and tomato salad,
white bread and butter, ice cream,
milk.

CLASSIFIED ADS!
Midget Investments That Yield
Giant Returns!


I '. .. ..



7:30 P.M.
EACH MONDAY
WFSU-TV
CHANNEL 11
Helpful household hints and recipes
from Mrs. Marjorie Hartman
Home Service Adviser



\ FLORIDOA
POWER
9 CORPORATION
,y S O ,LfCrTRC COMPANY,


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"
U' -I


- .-- l -7aU-enaa a q......--------


U~ -


I-.s~


-.


TO VOTE IN THE




CITY OF PORT ST. JOE


The City's Registration Books Are





SAll Names Now On the City's Registration sAr Are Beng Thrown Out. You MUST
| Re-Register to Vot iin City Elections.


SAs Of T &'ry 2 i Nobody Is



Registered To Vote In Port St. Joe



DON'T WAIT TILL LATER-RE-REGISTER NOW



Registration ooks Are Open At City Hall

9:00 to 12:00-- 1:00 to 5:00 9:00 to 12:00
Mon., Tues., Wed., Thurs., Friday Saturday


-:.59i~i~KiLB~B~l-rnrnra--l------ ---- --







THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.



County Age

Notes..,

By CUBIE LAIRD, Coun

County commissioners and clerks
from throughout Florida will be
guests of the University of Florida
today, February 4, for a day-long
orientation session that will in-
clude talks by University adminis-
trators and tour of facilities on the
campus.
County and home demonstration


I


THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 1965


V *- -

ty Agent *- -.. .

Jr.), College of Physical Education
and Health (Dean D. K. Stanley),
College of Health Related Profes-
sions (Provost Samuel P. Martin),
Department of Political Science
(Dr. Glarys Kammerer) and College
of Architecture and Fine Arts
(Dean T. C. Bannister) will deliver
short talks on the theme: "How the


agents in Florida's 67 counties are University Can Help the Commis-
serving in a liaison capacity to in- sioner and His Community."
vite the commissioners to attend Following a question-and-answer
the orientation, the first ever co- session at the conclusion of the
ordinated by the University of morning program, commissioners
Florida. and University personnel will ad-
University President J. Wayne journ to the Student Service Cen-
Reitz will welcome the guests as ter for luncheon at 12:30 P. M.
10 A. M. at McCarty Auditorium Commissioners will be divided
and will speak on "The Role of a into three tour groups at 1:30 P.
*Land Grant University." Dr. E. T. M. to visit the J. Hillis Miller
York, Jr., provost of the Univer- Health 'Center, drive through the
sity's College of Agriculture, then campus and see the College of
will address the commissioners on Agriculture's food irradiator. The
"Off Campus Education and the meeting will adjourn at 3 P. M.
Role of the University in Identify- Gulf County Commissioners at-
ing Problems." tending are: James G. McDaniel,
Representatives from the Col- T. D .Whitfield, Leo Kennedy.
lege of Education (Dean Kimball George Y. Core, Clerk, will at-
Wiles), College of Business Admin- tend with the Commissioners and
istration (Dean Thomas Martin, County Agent.

North Florida Cancer Workers Will
Meet In Panama City February 13
Volunteer Public Education Other speakers scheduled to lead
Chairmen of the American Cancer discussions and present educational
iSociety, and interested friends in materials and literature to keep
a 20-county north Florida area, are the public better informed about
extended an open invitation to at- cancer control are:
'tend a special cancer control, pub- Margaret E. Wald, M.D., Gaines-
lic education conference to be held ville, Chairman of the Society's
Saturday, February 13, 10 A. M., Leukemia Committee. Her subject
(CST) at the Dixie Sherman Hotel, wil lbe: "Keeping Club and Organi-
Panama City. zation Members Informed About
The North Florida district in- Cancer Control."
eludes the following counties: Es. Mrs. Rose Moeller, Panama City,
cambia, Santa Rosa, Okaloosa, Wal member, Division Public Educa-
ton, Holmes, Jackson, Washington, tion Committee: "Telling Your
Bay, Calhoun, Gulf, Franklin, Li- Neighbors Abouot Guarding Their
berty, Gadsden, Leon, Wakulla, Families."
Jefferson, Madison, Taylor, Hamil- Charles Hampton, Tampa, Chair-.
iton and Suwannee counties. The man of the Society's State Public
Honorable Mayor Hutcheson, Pan- Relations Committee, "The Power
ama City, will welcome the assem- and Influence of the Press, Radio
bly. and Television in Keeping the Pub-
The purpose of the meeting is lic Informed."
to bring to the assembly up-to-date Ben Torrey, Orlando, will tell,
information about the Society's "How Business and Industries Can
five-phase public education pro- Conduct Planned Educational Pro-
grams and how special techniques grams for Employee Groups."
can be established to provide ef- The Rev. Gil Barrow will deliver
fective year-round communication an inspirational after-luncheon ad-
with the public-to help save dress. The conference will adjourn
live at 4:30 P. M.


The education-information ses-
sions will be presided over by Ben
L. Torrey, Orlando, State Public
Education Chairman of the So-
ciety's Florida Division.


CLASSIFIED ADS!
Midget Investments That Yield
Giant Returns!


HELD OVER



LOU ISE'S
OF APALACHICOLA


Final Clearance


NEW ITEMS


IST QUALITY


HOSE


37c


1 GROUP


Spreads 3.99


I GROUP INFANT'S


Dresses


1

3 Off


ent I s


D RTM 7EN TIS-TO R E


,I-__ I I, I r r





SAVE CASH AT RICH'S NOT STAMPS!


L


OU'LL LOVE SE F SAVINGS.,
Lt' F


p..........


; 4,


l,,a THESE SPECIALS GOOD FEBRUARY 3 THRU 9


ONLY RICH and SONS
CHUCK ROAST THAT I
LIKE A THICK STEAK!


FRESH LEAN
Ground

BEEF
3 full Ilbs.


99c


INTRODUCTORY OFFER!
COUNTRY HOME MADE

Sausage


U,








U,
M-

U'


DAIr i s


SWIFT'S STICK
BUTTER


Lb. 69c


PHILADELPHIA BRAND 3 OZ.
CREAM CHEESE


10c


LB.

59c


ANY BRAND

SNUFF
BOX


DOMINO 10 LB. BAG


SUGAR


ROBIN HOOD


FLO
25 LB. BAG


With $5.00 Order


UR
10 LB. BAG


With $5.00 Order


Save Cash


Regular Size

TIDE
Box


25c


Ga. Grade 'A'
Extra Lg. Brown
or Large White

Eggs

39c


Ga. Grade 'B' Whole

FRYERS
Pound


C

1.3


Sirloin
STEAK
Pound

k..
AtAMWA


Hickory
SMOKED NECKBONE


10 Lbs.


99c


Curtis Brand
Marshmallows
LARGE BAG





With $2.00 Order


WHOLE EACH

HOG HEAD 69c
FRESH LB.

PIGS FEET 12c
SMALL TENDER PIGS LB.

SPARE C

RIBS
FROSTY MORN ALL MEAT

W E I N E RTS


WHILE THEY
LAST
PACKAGE


C


THE FRESHEST IN

CUCUMBERS or 4
BELL PEPPERS For 19


White Head
Cabbage
Pound


Sunkist Doz
Lemons


2'9c


Kiln Dried
Medium Size SWEET
POTATOES

i2c
or
peck $1.00


- Not Stamps at Rich's


Delivered Fresh Daily-Ideal

DONUTS

DOZ.

REGISTER FOR RICH'S
CASH Jackpot
Drawing Every Saturday
4:00 P.M.
Your Total will be Sheaper at Rich's
One Doz. Ga. Grade 'A' LARGE
EGGS FREE
With $10.00 Order or More


Ready for the Pot TURNIP, COLLARD
GREENS


BCH.
19c


Fresh Ripe
Strawberries


Best Flavor
TOMATOES
Pound

15c


Cello Bag
Celery, Carrots
Bag

lOc


t1


I


j)


Florida's Finest

FRUIT
Oranges, Tangelos
Tangerines, Apples
Grapefruit
(Your Choice of Variety)
3 BAGS

$1.00


In



C.'


In

-4
I-
In
Ift'
"<'#


THESE SPECIALS GOOD
Mixed Fryer
Breast & Legs 3 Ibs. $1.09
Chicken Backs 3 Ibs. 49c
Ground Chuck 3 Ibs. $1.49
oApalachicola
Fresh Oysters--- pint 79c


WEDNESDAY MORNING
Boneless Tenderized GROUND
Breakfast 'BE E F
HAM 3 LBS.
69. 59c
6 9cV 4Say Only'
SAVE CASH AT RICH'S .


ONLY, FEB. 3, 8:00 to 12:30 P.M.
Vine Ripe
Vine Ripe Sweet 'Potatoes
Tomatoes CARROTS
LB. Pound
O1 c 5c
. NOT STAMPS! SA


- SHOP RICH'E WEDNESDAY and
Pepsi Ga. Grade 'A' Homogenized
COLAS EGGS MIL K
Bottle Doz. Half Gallon
5c 25c 53c
With $5.00 Order
VE A LITTLE EVERY DAYI


SAVE MORE!
Irish
Potatoes
10 Lbs.
49c
With $5.00 Order


Whole Set All Pork
LIVER and LITES


COKES
PEPSI COLA
RC COLA
All Brands
CANNED DRINKS

luc
Sunnyland Square Mouth
Jug PURE PORK
PORK LARD
GAL. 99c
NEW!
tFROM PROCTER & AMBLE
TOP
CONCENTRATED
HOUSEHOLD CLEANER
/WITH AMMONIA
I' 69c


'~SBL~;B~.~%Plal~B~~ea~-~s


I1BBYIL~es~a~sBLB~sg~A[


IVA'


I ,sll L-4 -~ I,~ ,, r, I


g rr ii rrr ,I I I





SAVE A LITTLE EVERY DAY!


r





















"SUPER-RIGHT" FREEZER BEEF SALE!
150 to 170-lb. Average 90 to 100-lb. Average
Hind Quarters lb. 59c Whole Beef Round lb. 59c
25 to 35-1b. Average 150-175 lb. Average
Whole Beef Rib --- lb. 69c Beef Fore Quarter, lb. 39c e
50 to 65-lb. Average 85-100-lb. Average
Whole Beef toin- ib. 79c Whole Arm Chuck-lb. 42c'
The Freezer Beef items of 8-10 lb. Average Whole Boneless
your choice will be cut Beef Rik Os lb. $1.69
I and wrapped for your Be 1 KRib Eye--s 10. $ 1.6 I
freezer at no additional
charge.


S"'" uper-Right" Heavy' Wesrern oe

. ST EA KS


C hck lb49c Boneless Lb.
Bone n In Sirloin Tip 89c
Soneless
Rib lb. 89c Bone ss
Boneless, Full Cut K --- lb. 99c
Round lb. 89c T-Bone, lb. 99c
n II / !/ Close Trimmed
/Cubed, lb. 89c Co T r ime
Boneless Lb. UUb lb. 99c
STop Round. 99c Sirloin. lb. 89c


I


Welch's Fiesta Punch, Apple-Grape Dr. or
I Welchade, 3 qt. cans $1.00
Special! Jane Parker Lemon or-Lb.-8-oz.
Pineapple, Pie -- each 39c


LUSCIOUS GOLDEN RIPE
BANANAS lb. 10c
FRESH CRISP
Carrots 2 Ib. bag 15c
LARGE CRISP ICEBERG
lettuce 2 heads 25c





b. can23c


Special! Jane Parker "No Holes" Regular, Thin or Extra Thin Sliced Enriched


WHITE BREAD


2


SL39b.


Special! "SUPER-RIGHT" 12 Oz. Cans


LUNCHEON MEAT 3 cans $1.00


MAID 5PLAI
STAMPSRSAMPS
With Coupon and Purchase Of With Coupon and Purchase Of
$2.00 or More of Ann Page Orange
P R 0 D U C E Marmalade, Ilb jar 35c
Jax. 2-6.65 Jax. 2-6-65
Conpons good thru Sun., Feb. 7 Conpons good thru Sun., Feb. 7


P rAUfa "AID W


With Coupon and Purchase Of With Coupon and Purchase Of
Our Own P-lb. Pkg. Ann Page Lb. Jar.
SLoose Tea-----35c Pure Honey 43c
Jax. 2-6 65 Jax. 2-6-65
Conpons good thru Sun., Feb. 7 Conpons good thru Sun., Feb. 7
U I.


Hunt's Tomato-Rama
1-Lb. Can
Stewed Tomatoes 19c
Italian Style 14 Oz.
Tomatoes-.......--can 23c
6-Oz. Cans 2 for
Tomato Paste ......-27c
R-Oz. Can
Tomato Sauce ....--19c
With Mushrooms-8 Oz.
Tomato Sauce, can 15c


Laundry Detergent
A-Jax, 3 Ibs., 10 oz. 79c
Cleanser 1-lb., 5 Oz.
A-Jax -.------2 for 49c
All Purpose Cleaner-4c Off
A-Jax ----................-1 lb. 27c
Detergent-8c Off
Fab .-.......3 lbs., 1 oz. 71c
Detergent-1-lb. Boxes
Super Suds- ....2 for 49c
Sandwich Size
Baggies ---------50's 29c


Bleach
Action-.. 1-lb., 6 oz. 79c
Nine Lives Tuna
Cat Food-........ 12 oz. 27c
Maxwell House
Coffee -......-lb. can 89c
Swel Creamy
Frosting .-..... 12 oz. 39c
8 Ounce
Puffin Biscuits ...---.... 10c
Pepsodent Reg.
Tooth Paste, 3.25 oz. 53c
Pepsodent Stripe
Tooth Paste-... 5 oz. 69c


510 FIFTH STREET
Prices in This Ad Are Good Through
Sunday, February 7


I ` -------


I



N1


A farmer's Social Security bene-
fit is based on net farm income re-
ported on his Federal income tax
return, stated John V. Carey, Dis-
trict Manager of the Panama City
Social Security Office. It is im-
portant, therefore, that his tax re-
turns be carefully and accurately
prepared, and that they be based
on adequate record of sales and
operating expenses.
Two tax forms are necessary for
reporting farm income. One is
Form 1040, which is used by every-
body, and the other is Schedule F
on which farm income and ex-
penses are itemized. It is the Sched-
ule F that actually 'shows the net
farm income and that, therefore,
determines the Social Security
benefit.
Often, Carey stated, farmers
have years of low earnings and
sometimes even net losses. For
this reason, Congress has provided
the farmer with an optional method
of reporting farm income known
as the "farm option." The same
forms that have been mentioned
are used, but the farmer may
choose to report a farm income
based on his gross income. The
"farm option" allows the farmer
to report two-thirds of his gross
income up to a maximum of $1200.
The farmer must gross at least
$600 to be allowed to use the
"farm option."
The "farm option" has two ad-
vantages for the farmer, Carey
said. It provides four quarters of
Social Security credit for each year
used, and it provides a higher farm
income average where the farmer
would have had extremely low
earnings or net losses for certain
years. This higher average income
can mean higher Social Security
benefits.
Thus, Carey concluded, proper
reporting by the farmer can pro-
vide the backbone of his insurance
program. There can be Social Se-
curity benefits at retirement age,
or disability benefits, or payments
to survivors in case of death.
For further information, contact
your local Social Security office lo-
cated at 1135 Harrison Avenue,
Panama City, (telephone 763-5331).


the month of January. Most im-
portant was the desire to accom-
modate persons who must set their


of Florida. Special hunts, wildlife
management area regulations, and
migratory bird regulations will also


U


Spei.,l A&P Halves BARTLETT

PEARS


HELD OVER





LOUISE'S

OF APALACHICOLA



FINAL CLEARANCE


ALL FALL AND WINTER DRESSES




Reduced To Clear


Values To Now
$13.00 --------------------$-4.00

Values To
$23.00 ---------- ----------- $6.00

Values To
$45.00 _--------------------- $8.00


Only 168 left at these prices. Don't delay and be disappointed.


Sizes for Junior, Missy and Half-Sizes.


SAV Only Plaid'Shamps
go*t1Fine ifts Fasteg
MA GATIAANTIC a PACC" WA COMPANY, INC


I


U ~


_ _____ ~ _~ __


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 1965 BW ith Dumplings.
Beef Stew With Dumplings


A 'N .* .o --
Gardening I na. -
BI Hervey Sharge, Editor, Agricul- (NPK) fertilizer around each plant
tural Extension Service two weeks after planting. Be sure ,..
Blackberries are like babies- to keep the fertilizer 12 inches '
both grow better ,with proper from the plant to prevent burning ..
'training and care. Without atten- of the tender roots. If leaching ,
tion both are subject to growing rains fall, feed each plant with a
wild. couple of ounces of nitrogen fer-
Keeping little ones from run- tilizer at eight-week intervals be-
ning wild is a domestic problem, tween February and September. In
but keeping berries domesticated subsequent years schedule the mix- .
is a gardener's problem. It's okay er fertilizer for February or about
to tie berry vines to keep them in a month before the berry harvest
line; but you'll be in trouble if season. By following this fertilizer
you try the same method with schedule, you'll find that the quick
small fry. vine growth will furnish you with
So, stay out of trouble and out additional propagation material.
of wild briar patches by growing For leafy stem cuttings, snip the
a few trellises of a 1965 model; canes into six-inch pieces and place Seems all of us enjoy tasting "fancy" foods once in: a while, and
blackberry developed by the Flor- Ithem upright in a rooting medium certainly it's fun for you homemakers to experiment .with new aud
ida Agricultural Experiment Sta- under a mist of water. You may 'unusual recipes. But for day-in, day-out eating, nothing beats old-
tions. It's called "Oklawaha." like to improve on your rooting fashioned dishes.
Blackberries arealso like babies luck by dipping the base of the When cool winds blow, Beef Stew with Dumplings, for Instance,
Blackberries are also like babies luck by dipping e ase e is. almost as satisfying to the spirit as it is to the tummy. This
as both are fairly tolerant to wet cutting in a solution of indolebu- homey, fragrant main dish is liked by almost everyone, and, even
bottoms. But for best berries avoid trick acid. For best results, insert when time.is short, "convenience" foods make it possible to have,
sites where water collects or where the cuttings only about 1%2 inches stew and dumplings In almost no time.
the hardpan keeps water near the in the rooting medium and not to Enriched self-rising flour in the dumplings makes their prepara-
e harpan t of the bench, tray or tion especially'quick. Because the correct amounts of liavening
surface. the bottom of the enc, tray or and salt are'already blended in, there are no extra measuring and
If you have a suitable site, don't flat. sifting steps. Just add milk to self-rising flour, stir and use to top
renege because now is the time to After the cuttings have rooted, canned beef'stew. If you prefer and time is'no object, prepare your
initiate a blackberry project. If condition them before setting out favorite beef stew recipe and top with'dumplings 20 minutes before
the local nurseryman can't furnish in the yard. Harden-off the plants seart, longsimmered stews and other such dishes take sv
you with a start of "Oklawaha," by setting the newly rooted cut- nicely to dumplings or other hot bread toppings. There's a nutrt-
contact your county agent. He will tings in cans or in a nursery row, tional addition, too the special bonus of'three B-vitamins tnia-
be able to locate a source of the and gradually manage them into mine, niacin and riboflavin and the minerals iron and calcium, in-
thorny vine. yard survival condition. herent in any baked product prepared from enriched self-rising flour.
Rumor has it that nurserymen ,- BEEF STEW WITH DUMPLINGS
are hard-pressed to keep up with U- = Dates 4 4 to 6 servings /
the demand for the briar plant uniting Dates FOr 2 cans ( Ilb., 4 oz. each) 1Y cups sifted enriched .s.f-
Place your order now and you'll beef stew rising flour*
likely be able to get the berry proj- Current Year Told % to cup milk
ect underway this spring. In heavy saucepan or Dutch oven heat stew until simme ':.
"Oklawaha" berries, which are TALLAHASSEE The 1965-66 Meanwhile, into medium-sized mixing bowl measure flour. Stir in
enough milk to make a stiff batter. Drop batter by rounded tabloe-
oblong and shiny, contain a deep hunting season for resident game spoonfuls onto simmering stew. Simmer uncovered 10 minutes,
red juice, and are softer than birds and animals will open one- then cover tightly and simmer an additional 10 minutes. Serve
strawberries. The fruit cooks up immediately.
into mouth-watering jellies, pre- half hour before sunrise Saturday, *If you don't sift and in the absence of other directions, spoon
serves and pies. November 13, in the First, Second, flour directly from c o n t a In e r into. a one-cup dry measure, level
off, then -remove two level tablespoonfuls, according to USDA
Some folks say they often forget Fourth and Fifth Conservation Dis- recommendations.
to cook a batch of sugared fruit. tricts. The season in the Third
The result is a drink that even the Conservation District will begin vacation dates and make hunting be set later in the year."
beverage agents relish. one week later on November 20. plans substantially in advance of The Commission announced
The new berry is like a model one week later on November 20. the opening of the season. The sea-
husband-it has one small fault. The 1965-66 season was established son ;s essentially the same as 1964- plans to again conduct a series of
That is ,it gets lazy. during a regular meeting of the 65 and this season was both biolog- public meetings throughout the
But that is no problem if you GameandFreshWater 1 sh Con- iclly sound and generally popular state for the purpose of discuss-
inter-plant "Oklawaha" with a few mission, January 9, at Tallahassea. ,,.:h the sportsmen, also with the ing hunting and fishing with the
vines of the University's 1961 The deer hunting season will'new tvlve month hunting license sportsmen. These meetings will
model bleckberry Flordagrand. close January 2, in the First, Sec- b c^--iing effective July 1, it is nec- begin during the month of Febru-
Pollen from the Flordagrand ex- ond, Fourth and Fifth Districts essary that the hunting season be ary and probably conclude during
cites the "Oklawaha" into produc- 'and January 16, in the Third Di- set as early as possible in order March. All sportsmen are urged to
ing several extra pints of berries trict. Turkey hunting season wil~ th..t regulations will be available attend these public meetings as it
before the summer sun calls time close January 2, in the .cst;, Sec- to the license buyer. is an opportunity to become ac-
on the berry season. ond and Fifth Districts, January 16, Madill said, "The 1965-66 season quainted with the operations of
Planting in the Third District and January is a general framework of opening Commission and to discuss the
To insure rapid growth, apply 23, in the Fourth District. Quail and closing dates for deer, turkey, reason for the seasons.
about a quarter of a pound of 8-8-8 and squirrel hunting season will quail, squirrel and bear. General son for the seasons
close statewide February 27. regulations, bag limits and special Say You Saw It In The Star
Oet In ome B as Of Acording to E. L. Madill, Con- regulations within the general y Yhe tar
NetI IIItH Base V mission Chairman, several factors framework will be established later
If D entered into the decision to es- in the year, after the Commission
Former S Benefit tablish the general framework for has an opportunity to present their
the 1965-66 hunting season during recommendation to the sportsmen Am


_~~~~______ ____~~____ ____


t


.


~1155


C1t, 666i









Presbyterian

Women Meet
The Presbyterian Women of the ,
Church met Monday, February 1,
at 4 o'clock at the home of Mrs.
H. A. Campbell on HuBer Circle,
Mrs. L. S. Bissett lIed the
meeting with prayer and Mrs. J.
R. Smith was in charge of the pro-
gram.
In keeping with the special em-
phasis on World Missions, the pro-
gram was entitled "Heralds of the
Gospel." The program was divided ,
into two sections: "Who Is Her-
ald?" presented by Mrs. C. E. Boy.:
er, and "How Do We Herald?" pre-
sented by Mrs. Charles Smith.
The secretary, Mrs. S. R. Brown,
read the minutes, the offering was
taken and a business discussion ,
session followed. Plans were com-
pleted for two major church activi- '
ties and also for the monthly Sun- 1 '!:
shine Basket.
There wrte several names en- Miss Judy W illiams Becomes Bride of
tered for the special prayer time
a-nd Mrs. R. M. Spillers led the G n W hit City Ch
group in prayer at that time. Larry Griner In W white City Church


Plans were made for circle meet-
ing on Monday, February 8, at 4
o'clock at the home of Mrs. J. R. M
Smith. W
The devotional was entitled, Li
"Strange Answers to Prayer," writ- W
ten by H. G. Bosch. The thought: fo
"The true purpose of prayer is not ar
'to get God to see things as we see Ci
them, but to make us see things en
as He sees them." Mrs. W. K. Set-
tlemire closed the meeting with th
prayer, lot
__________ an
Benefit Bridge for as
Retarded Children Da


A bridge benefit will be held
February 17 at thp Four Winds
Restaurant in Paandma Cit at 10,
a.m., cst. There will be three pro-
gressions played, progress at your
own table.
Everyone is invited to bring
their table of players.
Door prizes will be given and
reservations should be made by
February 15.
To make reservations or to ob-
tain additional information contact
Helene's Beauty"*Shop in Port St.
Joe.
The charge will be $1.60 per per:
.son with all proceeds going to the
home for mentally retarded chil-
dren. !
Following the bridge playing
there will be a luncheon and a
fashion and hair style show which
is sponsored by members of NCHA
Affiliate Number 6, Panamaa City.





,T


of
be
wi
at
bo
he


Miss Judy Williams, daughter of blossoms with a fingertop veil of
r. and Mrs. Edgar Williams of illusion.
whitee City, became the bride of The maid of honor was dressed
carry Griner, son of Mrs. Merle in a street length dress of' baby
Teeks of Nashville, Tennessee, pink whipped cream wearing a pill-
rmerly of Port St. Joe, on Janu- ink wpped cream wearing .a pill-
y 1, 1965 in the First Baptist box of same material with a short
lurch of White City. The Rever- veil. The bridesmaids' were dress-
id Jack Jamison officiated. ed the same as maid of honor.
Given in marriage by her father, Wedding music was played by
e bride chose her sister, Char- Bobby. Antley with soloist Dianne
tte Williams, as maid of honor Russ singing "I Love You Truly"
Ad Misses Joann and Martha Fite prior to the ceremony and the
bridesmaids. Lynn Griner serv- "Lord's Prayer" at the close.
his brother as best man and Following was a reception given
hers were Mike Wheaton and by the bride's parents in the edu-
avid Horton. national building of the church
The bride was lovely in a gown with Mrs. Claude Weston and Mrs.
satin brocade with the waist Raymond Hightower serving at
ing overlaid with Raschel lace the punch bowl. Charlotte Williams
th the sleeves coming to a point presided at bride's book.
the, wrist. The skirt was bell Mr. and Mrs. Larry Griner left
ttom with traditional train. Her for Texas where they will make
ldpiece was a crowri of orange their home.


OES Will Install
New Officers Friday


Beauticians Seat New
Slate of Leaders


There will be an open installa- National Beauty Salon chairman,
tion of officers by the Gulf Chap- Audrie Mercer of Panama City,
ter 191 of the Order of Eastern selected members of Affiliate No.
Star, Grand Chapter f Florida,6 to hold the very important of-
Friday, February 5, Masonic Hall. ficeq before and during National
The public is invited to attend Beauty Salon Week. Picking each
the installation which will -be held one for a special job, will give the
at 7:30 p.m. Affiliate No. 6 the guarantee need-
Officers to be installed ary: Mrs. ed for a success.
Belle DuBose, Worthy Matron; Those selected were: Audrie
Ralph A. Swatts, Sr., Worthy Pat- Mercer, chairman; Bonnie Thames,
ron; Mrs. Mary Jane Trawick, As- treasurer; Buford Gause, welfare
scciate Matron; Robert H. Trawick, chairman; Marguart Boatwrite,
Associate Patron; Miss Clara Pate, publitty chairman; Eddie Belle
Secretary; Mrs. Sybil Scheffer, White, publicity co-chairman; Lou
Treasurer; Mrs. Maybel Swatts, Peel, special events chairman; Li-
Conductress; Mrs. Evelyn Smith, nette Brenner, report chairman,
Associate Conductress; Mrs. Leslie Eddie Belle White, membership
Spillers, Chaplain; Mrs. Essie Wil- a n d Helene Ferris, legislative
liams, Marshal; Mrs. Ferne Fore chairman.


Roy Gibson Tells Kiwanis Results of

Phone Company Survey of Complaints
B. Roy Gibson, Jr., vice-president underground with service lines.
of the St. Joseph Telephone and Gibson said that most of their
Telegraph Company told the Ki- complaints came from long dis-
wanis Club Tuesday that his com-
pany stuck its neck out on a recent tance service problems, mainly
survey and received surprising re- in the Chattahooclee area. The
suits-results that were pleasing main complaint was failure to get
to the company, the operator. Gibson said that this
Gibson said that the company re- was partly due to shortage of op-
cently sent out questionnaires to I e .. .
all of their customers asking for erators. He said that in one month
.. after the company went completely
an opinion on the type service re- dial long distance calls tri..ple
ceived. Gibson said that except for in .a on m 1 _tas. .i
S .na one month period. Since it
exchanges having extremely long takes about six months to train an
lines and more or less rural ser-
e a operator to be efficient, this caus-
vice, the response was overwhelm- ed a problem.
ingly satisfactory. Gibson said that
they had trouble with exchanges in The last six months of last year
Altha, Bristol and the Beaches and again saw the operator stations un
said they knew this situation exist- dermanned, when long distance
ed because of long service lines traffic doubled again.
which tend to make a line "noisy" Gibson said that they are mov-
and can only be cured by going ing now to eliminate the cause of
complaints and hope to have their
problems solved in the near fu-
New Pastor Gets ture.
Guests of the club were High
St. James Welcome school students Susan Maxwell,
St J m sW lo e(hifP(roni nur m-


The parish family of St. James
and the community of Port St. Joe
formally welcomed The Rev. Henry
Hoye and his wife, Mary, at a re-
ception held Sunday afternoon,
January 31.
Identically appointed tea tables
were placed at each end of the
room. They were centered with
arrangements of camellias in foot-
ed silver bowls. At one end of each
table was the coffee service, pre-
sided over by past presidents of
The Women of St. James. Home-
made cookies on silver trays and
compotes of nuts and mints graced
the other end of the table.
Greeting guests at the door were
Robert Faliski, Senior Warden, and
Mrs. Faliski, who is current presi-
dent of The Women of St. James.
They in turn introduced The Rev.
and Mrs. Hoyt to those attending.


urAstJ.1e CUot ewey, Davuid YoungI
and Wayne Braxton, J. W. Baum-
gartner of Panama City and Jim
Cooper of Port St. Joe.

Mays Honor Bridal
Couple At Dinner
Miss Dianne Hannon and Edward
Smith were honored with a dinner
party Saturday evening, given by
Mr .and Mrs. David B. May at their
home, 1309 Monument Avenue.
Miss Hannon and Mr. Smith will
be married on February 27.
In attendance at th& party were
personal friends of A' bride-elect
and the' prospective groom. Out of
town guests included Miss Charlene
Hannon of Tallahassee and Clay
Lewis, Jr., of Panama City.
Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Whaley as-
sisted the hosts.


Mrs. Silas Stone was in charge Also present were Mr. and Mrs.
of arrangements. She was assisted Frank Hannon afid Mr. and Mrs.
in serving by members of The Epis. John Robert Smith, parents of the


copal Young Churchmen. guests


of honor.


Miss Hannon Is

Honored At Lunch
Miss Dianne Hannon, February
bride-elect, was honored with a
bridal luncheon Saturday, January
thirtieth, at the home of Mrs. Ed-
win Ramsey, 1403 Constitution
Drive.
Red and white, the colors that
Miss Hannon has chosen for her
wedding, predominated in the- deco-
rations throughout the house. "
In the foyer, a console table
decorated with a tiered arrange-
ment of red and white camellias
held the,bride's book. White wed-
ding bells, tied with red satin rib-
bon were in the background.
The coffee. table in the living
room featured, a bride doll in a
circular motif of old fashioned red
Japopica.
- The luncheon table in the dining
room was. overlaid 'with an exquis-
ite white linen cloth with madeira
insets. Centering the table was a
footed, ruffled filigreed antique
silver bowl containing scarlet and
white camellias. Blue birds of hap-
piness on arrangements in the fam-
ily room completed the decor;
The honoree chose for' the oc-
casion a Fiesta green jacketed
dress fashioned in the current A-
line style. It featured a white wool
collar of classic design. The cor-
sage presented by the hostesses
was of variegated red and white
carnations:
Serving as hostesses for the
luncheon with Mrs. Ramsey were
Mrs. Henry Geddie, Mrs. Gustavus
Creech, and Mrs. Charles Brown.
They presented Miss Hannon with


a luncheon set of white hemstitch- of a son, Thomas, Jr., on January
ed linen. 21. Mrs. Arata, the former Pat Wil-
Guests enjoying this gay affair liams, will be remembered by her
with Miss Hannon were: Mrs. many friends here.
Frank Hannon, Mrs. John Robert Proud grandparents are Mr. and
Smith, Miss Frann Hannon, Miss'Mrs. R. E. Williams, 616 Garrison
Mickey Thompson, Miss Alice' Avenue.
Land, Miss Elizabeth Brown, Miss
Cecelia Creech, Miss Kathleen Mr. and Mrs. Louis Livings an-
Dowd, Mrs. Charles Wall, Mrs. nounce the birth of a daughter,
Otto Anderson, Mrs. Victor Ander- Gay Lynn, on January 15th, in
son, Mrs. Pete Ivey, Mrs. Dave May, Quincy, Fla.
Mrs. Nancy Roan, great-grand- Mrs. Livings will be remembered
mother of the bride-elect of Apa- as the former Joyce Davis.


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 1965

lachicola, Mrs. Tom Wall of Jack.
sonville and Miss Charlene Hannon
of Tallahassee.'
Miss Dianne Hannon is the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Hannon of this city. Her wedding
to Mr. James Edward Smith, son of
Mr. and Mrs. John Robert Smith,
also of Port St. Joe, will be solemn-
ized Saturday, February the twen-
ty-seventh, at St. Joseph's Catholic
Church.



Births
Mr. and Mrs. Bobby Harold John-
son, 521 Third Street, announce the
birth of a daughter, Pamela 'Eliza-
beth, Jan. 28, 1965.

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas John Free-
man announce the birth of a son,
Robert, Ray, Jan. 28, 1965.

Mr. and Mrs. Walter Mack Gra-
ham, 522 Fourth Street, announce
the birth of a daughter, Holly Kay,
on Jan. 26, 1965.

Mr. and Mrs. Allen Midhael Le-
Grone, Wewahitchka, Florida, an-
nounce the birth of. a daughter,
Lori Lynn, on Jan. 24, 1965 .

Mr. and Mrs. Gary Eugene Manz,
190 Juniper Avenue, announce the
birth of a daughter, Sandra Jean,
Jan. 23, 1965.

Capt. and Mrs. Thomas C. Arata,
who are stationed in Orleans,
France, are announcing the birth


All Fall and Winter



M RCHANDISEY








7. Thursday, Friday and Saturday ~, 1
February 4, 5, 6 ....


Opening Times
Sat. 12:45
Sun. 2:45
Mon.-Fri. -....------..... 4:45


p.m.
p.m.
p.m.


Thursday

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hand, Organist; Mrs. Joyce Faison,
Adah; Mrs. Verna Burch, Ruth;
Mrs. Charlotte Nedley, Esther;
Mrs. Eula Dickey, Martha; Mrs,
Dora Martin, Electa; Mrs. Fannie
Mae Evans, Warder and Joseph C.
Evans, Senfinel.
Installing Officer will be Mrs.
Pattie Gibson, P.M., and others to
help her will be, Mrs. Juanita
Wade, P.M., Instaffing Marshal, of
Apalachicola; Mrs. Marie Creamer,
P.M., Installing Chaplain and Mrs.
Frances Meriwether, P.M., Install-
ing Organist, of Wewahitchka.

CLASSIFIED ADS!
Midget Investments That Yield
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Jayceettes Planning
Installation Service
The Port St. Joe Jayceettes will
hold their installation of officer
service Monday evening at 8:00
p.m., February 8 at the St. Joe
Motel.
Conducting the service will be
Joe Parrott, president of the Port
St. Joe Jaycees.
Officers to be installed include:
Gladys Brown, president; Ann Mit-
chell, vice-president; Sara Peters,
treasurer; Ann Tison, secretary;
Caroline Norton and Kay Parrott,
directors.


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Fall

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HELENE'S BEAUTY SHOP
Mlvember Salon NCHA and FCA
321 Monument Ave. Phone 227-7616


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$i~C'


ILOSTIN S















your presumptions were accepted
by many of your readers as gospel
truth.
, However good your intentions
might have been, your article cre-
ated an unwholesome and unjusti-
fied image of the "affair" and of
the students and adults who took
part.


some one to go to bat for the kids. It brought a barrage of calls,
As a newspaperman you know some in the finest fishwife tradi-
that your first duty to the tion, to the, school and to mem-
public is accurate and responsible bers of the Student Council.
reporting, whatever your personal What it did to the morale of the
opinion might be. Yet, by your own faculty and the high school student
admission; you drove by the Cen- body can only be imagined.
tennial Building, saw the beer Our high school has an enroll-
cans, and whipped up a highly sen- ment of some 600 students. The
national article without any further overwhelming majority of these
investigation whatever. You did kids never swallowed a drop of
not furnish one shred of evidence, beer in their' lives. They are the
that the "two bushels of beer earnest and hardworking young
cans" were drunk by the young- people who promote these social
sters who organized and attended and scholastic activities. They
the dance.-You did not prove by make up the membership'of the
witnesses, police or hospital rec- Student Council, the Honor Socie-
ords that there were a "few dead i ties, the Key'Club,. The Stac House,
drunks" within miles of.the place. and all the other organizations,
You "presume" all of that' and specifically designed to combat



A-. FENCE CO.

EMORY STEPHENS Port St. Joe, Fla.
1308 McClelland Ave. Phone 227-3781

Buy Now ESTIMATES
And PREE
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LOW DOWN PAYMENT LOW MONTHLY PAYMENTS
/ Written Guarantee on Labor and Materials
RESIDENTIAL or COMMERCIAL


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 1965



Letters To The Editor


r ~Plls9. -~~ail~BI-- -- N


Busy Momsn!














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while we do your dirty ork! 1,
I 'Y


SST, JOE


CON-0-OWASH


Dear Wesley:
I read very carefully, the Sadie
Hawkins article' which appeared
under your by-line in the last edi-
tion of the Star. Since this is not
the first time the Star has tried
and convicted the youth of this
community on circumstantial evi-
dencep I feel that it is time for


of "bringing up a child in the way
he should go and he will not de- Ostin Reports


juvenile delinquency.
What kind of a shake are you
giving this group when you swipe
the whole lot with the same edi-
torial tarbrush you have ready for
the handful of delinquents who
frequently plague this community.
You do this, you know, when you
publicly announce that you will
segregate your own children from
these social affairs.
Unlike you, Wes, I will assume
or, presume nothing. I will, in the
defense of these teenagers, state
names, facts, and figures.
The Sadie Hawkins dance is
recognized throughout the whole
country as a big teenage event. It
gives the kids a chance to work up
all, sorts of outlandish hillbilly cos-
tumes and have a big evening of
fun.
Our Sadie Hawkins dance was
sponsored by the' Student Council
and approved by the school offi-
cials. It was held in the Centennial
Building, Wednesday, January 21.
It lasted from 8 until 12 P. M. It
was chaperoned by Mr. Nelson, Mr.
Watson, Mrs. Fite (faculty mem-
bers) and I. We were all present
until the last youngster left the
building.
It was attended by 146 teenagers,
ranging from the seventh grade up
Among the parents and visitors
present, with whom I talked, were
Mr. and Mrs. George Cooper, Mrs
Jack Hammock, Mrs. Gus Creech
and Mrs. Charles Wall.
There was no evidence of drink
ing and there was no rowdyism
within the building. The deport
ment of those kids was a credit to
the school and to the community.
City auditor, Jack Williams, told
me that the building was left in
perfect order without the first sign
of vandalism.
Now what happened on the
streets is a different matter; be
.yond the authority of the school
Officials. After your edition made
its appearance, Mr. Williams check


ed the area in the presence of Po- most recent lament of such actions,
lice Chief Griffin. He told me that as you well know, was last' week.
he found about one case of beer We believe that the trend is grow-
cans. He also stated that the area ing toward more delinquency. We
had not been cleaned by the street agree with you that by and large
department during the intervening we have some of the best kids in
Time. Mr. Bob Ellsey told me the the country right here in Port St.
Actual count was 26 cans and 8 Joe. And f t takes skng our
bottls friendship with you or anyone else
botWhether these were consumed, to speak out against situations
Whether these were consumed, which we feel might change this
all or in part, by the everpresent situation, thenwe will just hae t
fringe of hangers-on who haunt situake thathen,we will just have to
these activities or by the kids
themselves is a matter of conjec- Our sole purpose of last week's
ture. article was to make it public
JUVENILE DELINQUENCY IN knowledge that beer was being
PORT ST. JOE IS A SERIOUS made available to those youth of
PROBLEM, everyone is aware of our city who desired it. Some
that. What to do about it is a parents didn't know this or did-
horse of a different color. Cer- n't seem to care. We called for
tainly the problem won't be solved the aid of the youth in cutting
by misleading words, smugness or off this supply. After the article
bigotry. was published, scores of parents
Passing the buck to the police called us, saw us on the street
department won't help much and wrote us thanking us for
either. All things considered bringing the problem to light.
these boys do a fairly good coun- They saw it as we intended it.
try job. Anyone who has ever It is deeply regrettable by us
traveled beyond the county line if you, or anyone else read any
will concede that the idea of com- other message into the article.
pletely cutting off the supply of We try very hard to make our
intoxicants, available to teenagers, intentions clear, and have not
is a fuzzy dream. been accused very often of leav-
Experts in the field of psychol- ing much to guesswork.
s ogy tell us that juvenile delin- We think the calibre of our kids
quency is brought on, to a great can well be measured by the fact
extent, by public apathy, and you that such as we reported last week
, will look far and wide before you is just now getting to Port St. Joe
find a comr unity more apathetic after being so rampant for years
- than Port St. Joe. in other parts of the nation.
These same psychologists say We realize our duty is accurate
- that it might help if the adult citi- reporting. We also realize that a
zenry woui:l recognize these teen- man is sent to the electric chair
agers as intelligent and valuable on other person's testimony. The
human be'-' -4t just things to judge and jury do not have to see
n be tolerated. ."-h:,' : ---t we re- the crime committed. They have to
n spect the ycoun "'s""' ide-s and be presented evidence. We feel
give them a willing hand with their that the sight we saw last Satur-
e problems. day morning, backed by previous
S---" "-A,-'. 've it a try, + st;imony of months past was evi-
l Wes? You could lay down your dence that convinced us that what
old faithful printing press long we reported had more than a sha-
- enough to visit some of these youth dow of doubt backing it up.
activities. Why not drop in at the Let us be auick to assure you
school, meet all the teachers who and every citizen in Port St. Joe
play such an important part in the that we were not condemning
lives of your children, get person- the party last Friday night, nor
ally acquainted with the students those who planned it, nor those
and their programs? Sit in on a who guided it; our school pro-
Band Booster meeting sometime. gram nor any person in author-
That way you could report on the ity over this function or any oth-
youth first hand-not by remote er like function. If we left this
control. impression with you or anyone
You ought to try it. You will else, please take our word for
have the privilege of meeting sev- it, such was not our intention.
eral hundred of the finest people Our school program is consider-
in the world-THE TEENAGERS. ed by us as one of the best in the
OF PORT ST. JOE. state, as we believe anyone will
Yours very truly, testify to be our beliefs who has
CLYDE A. FITE. made the remark otherwise in our
,.- presence. We will argue that till
I the cows come home. We are proud,
,' A swer of our school. ..


But the tact remains that me -
Dear Mr. Fite: goings on OUTSIDE THE JURIS- the Gulf County Guidance Associ-
At your request as you handed DICTION of the party last Friday ation. The guidance group will
us your letter appearing on this night, does serve to taint the ac- or inn ae ihte
page, we are answering you. tions of our youth. We realize that program will be open to the public.
Please take our comments a" those responsible for the party had Dr. Mason will explain the serv-
defense of our viewpoint and not no jurisdiction over the unfortun- ices of the reading clinic which
1 a militant or unfriendly' vein. ate actions and consequently no gives diagnosis and treatment of
We consider you a valued friend, control and surely didn't condone reading problems of elementary
We hope to keep this friendship these actions. We realize that all and high school students. All in-
alive. We also feel that both of us was as it should be inside the par- terested parents and teachers are
desire the same atmosphere of ty building and that the youth had urged to attend the meeting and
wholesomeness for our children al- a good time. We appreciate this. hear Dr. Mason.
though we may differ in how to We do not appreciate the hang-
achieve this situation. ers on to these affairs which we SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR
First, we cannot see how you were talking about last week.
could take our article last week as You say that we "swipe the
a blanket indictment of the ac- whole lot with the same editorial
tion of 'children in Port St. Joe. tarbrush" but we can find no ref-
At no time since we have been edi- erence, even slightly, in the edi- W A T E R
tor of The Star have we indicted trial that refers to any except
kids on a wholesale basis, those who participated.
We have spoken out against the What's the answer?
actions by irresponsible you t that You haven't stated, and I don't
serve to be detrimental tothhe con- know.
tinued well being of children as The only thing I know to do is
a whole in our community. Our to revert to the Biblical method "


part from it". You must agree
with me, that some children have
not had this upbringing and if they
cannot receive this type upbring-
ing, then we must try in our fee-
ble way to curtail their activities
lest the rotten apple spoil the rest
of the barrel.
You ask us why we don't try
joining in the activities designed to
aid the youth of the community.
We realize that you do give a
great deal of work toward this end.
It is regrettable that more people
don't do so. If it weren't for the
faithful few and our splendid
school faculty who provided for
the amusement of our children,
they would be in a sad predica-
;ment for anything wholesome to
do.
While we hesitate to innumer-
ate instances, let us assure you
that we help with any youth pro-
ject that we can. If you want to
know how much, don't ask us. One
is tended to blow his own horn a
little too loud. If you want the
true measure of our help ask the
leaders of any group in Port St.
Joe dedicated to giving the youth
a better life. Pick any organiza-
tion you want to. Or, ask the youth
members of any organization in
town. As a rule, you will find that
"old Wes" has been there in some
way or other.
We are not strangers to aiding
the youth.
But we think we are helping
them most when we bring to light
things we believe ,might harm
them.
In our article, about halfway
down we made this statement:
"And let us hasten to state our
belief that the majority of those
present at the functions are NOT
involved. Nor can we lay the blame
at the feet of the adults who are
overseeing the affairs."
We agree with you, wholeheart-
edly, Mr. Fite, that we have the
best kids anywhere in Florida
right here in Port St. Joe. We will
continue to pledge ourselves to do-
ing what we can to keep them that
way and will do what we can to
help any youth or group of youths
to have the good life.
And we feel sure you will join
us in this endeavor as you have in
the past.
Wesley R. Ramsey
----->---
DR. GEORGE MASON SPEAKS
AT WEWAHITCHKA FEB. 9
Dr. George Mason, head of the
Reading Clinic at F. S. U., will


CarelessnessI


SAY


YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR


HEATER



.IAL


IS OUR


20 Gallon
Heater


No guess-work here.
personnel handle your
We're at your service!


Only
good


experienced
money .


Florida National Bank

at PORT ST. JOE
Member FDIC and Florida National Group


$44.95 H Gatr 46.95
H-eate Jr s6


Rotary Progress
Rotary president, Chauncey Cos-
tin gave the club a middle of the
year report last Thursday at the
regular meeting of the club.
Costin reported that the club had
been exceptionally busy during the
first six months of the fiscal year
in youth work. Taking up the
energies of the club were work in
the Scout movements, procurement
of a new Boy Scout building, sup-
port of Dixie Youth Baseball, and
much work applied to the dental
health program in Gulf County.
During the past year, the club
has furnished dental treatment for
69 white students and examination
and treatment for a number of
colored children.
The annual election of directors
for the new club year in July was
held at the end of the Thursday
meeting.
Elected to the board of directors
were Robert B. Fox, Max W. Kil-
bourn, Otis Pyle and William F.
Wager. Hold over directors are
Otto Anderson, Mark Tomlinson
and Chauncey Costin.
Named to serve as the Charity
Ball committee for the year are:
Cecil Curry, chairman; Bob Ver-
vaeke, vice-chairman and Percy
Fleishel, treasurer.

IN MEMORIAL
In memory of Earl L. Hobaugh
who passed away 10 years ago to-
day, February 5, 1955.
God took him home, it was His will
But in my heart I love him still.
His memory is as dear today
As in the hour he passed away.
I often,sit and think of him
When I am all alone,
For memory is the only friend
That grief can call its own.
Sadly missed.
Wife.

Mr. and Mrs. R. G. Boyles are
attending the South Eastern Exhi-
bitions show for ladies and chil-
dren's wear in Atlanta this week.

Mrs. J. D. Davis and Mrs. E. C.
Burns spent several days in Dothan
last week visiting Mrs. Burns' sis-
ter-in-law, Mrs. Coma Burns.
____


speak, e druary at : ..,
in Wewahitchka High School. He
comes to the county as a guest of


Pay $200 Per Moth,q .,
lS2U000 Yout::

Give Us A Call Today and We Wil i?'.ver ar&
Install A New RHEEM, Glas s- ,, W'ater .
Heater With A 10-Year Warranty.



ST. JOE NATURAL


GAS CO0, INC.


---- 1 111 --


I


--- r t



114 Monument Ave.


Plione 2129-3831


No Money Dw


408 RE'ID AVE.






THESE SPECIALS GOOD
February 3 Through February 9
Quantity Rights Reserved


Tender Juicy Cubed Each


No. 7 SLAB
Steak lb. 57c BACON
Dubuque's Fine Beef Sirloin Dubuque's Miss. Brand Sliced
Steak Ib. 89c BACON


lb. 25c

lb. 49c


lb. 19c


Copeland's Best
Bologna, Pickle and Pi-
mento, Olive Loaf
Luncheon Meat
Mix or Match
60z.
pg 29c


Pork
Steak -- lb. 49c


Rresh Pork
Roast
Rib
Steak


lb. 39c

lb. 59c


DUBUQUE'S FINEST 5 LB. CAN

CANNED HAMS $3.59


Dubuque's Fine Beef T-BONE
Steak Ib. 98c
Dubuque's Fine Beef ROUND
Steak lb. 79c
Ga. Grade 'A' Large
EGGS

doz. 39c


The Bingo Card Number That Wins the FREE
GROCERIES Will Be Posted on the Door Saturday,
February 6, at 2 P. M.


PENNY

DOG FuOO 6
American Beauty
PORK and BEANS-------4 cans


cans 47c


39c


Dubuque's
VIENNA SAUSAGE---------can 17c


Van Camp's
BEEF STEW ------14 oz. can
Regular 39c
Sta-Pine PINE OIL --------Now
Stokely's No. 2'/2 Can
Yellow Cling PEACHES -------can
Kraft 12 Oz. Pkg.
Sliced American CHEESE--- 12 oz.
Heinz
TOMATO SOUP--------2 cans
Heinz Hot or Reg.
TOMATO CATSUP ------ bottle


47c

29c

27c

47c

23c

23c


Stokley's
PING

PONG
46 Oz. Cans
3 For

$1.00


FROZEN SPECIALS ^
Hi Acres 6 Oz. Can
ORANGE JUICE ---- 5 cans 99c
McKenzie's 2 lb. Bag
KRINKLE-CUT POTATOES --------39c
All Flavors Morton's
CREME PIES----------3 for $1.00
APALACHEE SHRIMP -----10 oz. 59c


A Jax Giant Size With $5.00 Order

DETERGrNT 59


BAKE-RITE With $5.00 Order


SHORTENING


BIG ROLL
Scot Towels
33c
Heavy Duty
Alcoa Wrap
18 Inch Roll
65c
SCOTT
TISSUE
4 Roll Pkg.
33c
300's Size
KLEENEX
Box
18c


3 lbs. 49


Home Grown

Tomatoes


Fresh Pole
BEANS
Green Head
CABBAGE
Crisp Head
Lettuce ,


LB.

10c


lb. 19c

lb. 5c


2 hds. 29c


CLOROX
42 Gallon

39c


100 FREE G. P. STAMPS
With This Coupon and
$7.50 Grocery Order
This Coupon Expires Feb. 9, 1965


50 FREE G. P. STAMPS
With This Coupon and
Large Size Right Guard
This Coupon Expires Feb. 9, 1965


50 FREE G. P. STAMPS
With This Coupon and
1/2 Gal. Jitney Jungle Ice Cream
This Coupon Expires Feb. 9, 1965


50 FREE G. P. STAMPS
With This Coupon and
Any Size Pkg. Kotex
This Coupon Expires Feb. 9, 1965


-- I I I~ I I


MAXWELL HOUSE Lb. Can With $5.00 Order

COFFEE Ib.59c


Kraft Quarts- With $5.00 Order

Mayonnaise 49c


U I-


Jitney Jungle Potato
Big Twin Pak
Reg. 59c 3
ICHIPS Now Only 3 c


I- III Iserr I


Ir-"NNW
























CHASE and SANBORN
ateCOFFEE' Lb
Cfenia Limit I can with $5.00 or more order
CO F F E E M A T 'E
S11oz. jar 79c


I COFFEE-MATE
3 oz. 29c 6 oz. 49c


FROSTY MORN
brand
HICKORY SMOKED

P-icnics

Pound
Serve baked picnic dressed with
sliced pineapple, halved pears or
peaches!


BIG
20 OUNCE BOTTLE


~I.


STOKELY
TOMATO
JUICE
P'apple-Orange
or
P'apple-G'fruit
Mix or Match


46 OZ. C


EASTERN GROWN, BRIGHT RED
APPLES 4Lb.
r LBag
FIRM, PINK, SLICING FRESH, SNOW WHITE
TOMATOES cello ctn. 15c CAULIFLOWER hd. 29c

BLUEBIRD
..... .....brand
SSEA PAK FROZEN BREADED- LbA PAK FROZEN
ORANGE



12 OZ.
CAN

FISH STICKS pkg. 89c SCALLOPS 7 oz. pkg. 59c








CREAM 2 G L.
PATTY NAUTICA PINK
OLEO 8 oz. pattie 9c SALMON tall can 49c


Frosty Morn Bacon, lb. 49c |
FROSTY MORN DANDY BRAND
PORK

SAUSAGE
BIG! 3 POUND ROLL
QUICK FROZEN BEEF
GRILL t


10
FOR


2 OUNCE SIZE STEAKS 1A
TRUSTED SWIFT'S PREMIUM
ALL MEAT


FRANKS


Stokely Cut
BEANS


12 Z.
PKG.


HOTDOG SPECIALS! ----
USDA GOOD*
MATURE BEEF ]


Chuck


Steak
POUND
Shop Piggly Wiggly for the
best meat in town!


STOKELY
SLICED
BEETS
6 No. 303
6 Cans
Green
5 No. 303
Cans


STOKELY
Stok Golden Cream
R CORN
No. 303
Cans
Stokely Whole Kernel
CORN 5 No. 303
FAMOUS!

PORK
and
BEANS
No. 300 Cans 3 FOR


ROBIN HOOD 10 LB. BAG
FLOUR


YELLOW
ROSE
COOKING


OIL
88 OZ. JAR


LIMIT ONE JAR WITH $7.50 OR MORE
PIGGLY WIGGLY ORDER


99c


i I I --1 I I-- ~ I I I-- ---


3,TEAKS


9









THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.



NEED A PLUMBER
CALL BEAMAN
Plumbing Installation 1
Contract Work A Specia
Agents for
Brand Name Plumbing Fi
CALL US FOR FREE ESTIM

TWO EXPERIENCED PLU

BEAMAN PLUM
1107 GARRISON AVE.


QUALIFICATION


your Druggist's Certificate as
a Registered p h arm 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 n e eds expertly and
quickly.


THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 1965 u o t's
duront's
JACKSONVILLE Gra
? talking $33,500 for the yea
have been made to 18 Flori
Sdren's clinics by the IS
Repairs a Foundation of Wilmington
Ity ware, a charitable institu
tablished under the estate
late Alfred I. duPont.
fixtures The grants, which rang
$1,000 to $4,000 each, are
IATES direct care and treatment o
paedically handicapped
MBERS TO SERVE YOU and those suffering from sp
hearing defects.
BING SERVICE This is the eleventh ye
the Foundation has extend
PHONE 227-2541 nancial aid to Florida agent
vited to the treatment of h
ped children. Not include
current grants, the Founda
donated $170,000 to Florida
For Your Convenience since the inception of the:
in 1955. Over this period th
We Feature These have provided care and tr
Famous Lines of for 4,591 children-2,410 fo
paedic treatment and 2,
Quality Toiletries speech therapy.
All current grants repre
newals of support given in


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.

ENGUSH LEATHER
Toiletries fer Men
By Mem Company,
New York


SMITH'S PHARMACY

2 Registered Pharmacists On Duty


Phone 227-5111


Drive-In Window At Rear


Give $33,500 To Children's Clinics
ints to- that year six of the agencies were The Foundation has arranged va- borough County Societ:
ar 1965 added to the Foundation's list of rious conferences in the state at pled Children and Ac
da chil- beneficiaries for the first time. which problems of handicapped Tampa; Speech and He
[emours These are: Speech and Hearing children have been discussed, and ter, Inc., Jacksonville;
i, Dela- Center of Greatr St. Ptersburg; has provided speakers for other Hearing Clinic of Grea
tion es- Katharin Payne Rehabilitation Cen- meetings in this general field, i. ersburg, Inc., St.
of the ten, St. Petersburg; Munroe Me- Novmber, 1964, a grant of up to Speech Clinic of the
\ morial Hospital, .Physical and $10,000 was made to the Florida Health and Related
:e from Speech Unit, Ocala; Palm Beach Commission for the Blind to be Gainesville; Sunshine
for the County Crippled Children's Society used for surgery on children hav- tion Center, Vero Beacl
)f ortho- Rehabilitation Center; Easter Seal ing eye problems.
children Society of West Florida Occupa- Mr. duPont created the Nemours ERNEST C. WIMBERL)
speech or tional Therapy Unit, Pensacola; Foundation in his will and made WEAPONS TRAINING
and Rehabilitation Center of the it the ultimate beneficiary of his
ear that Hillsborough County Society for entire estate. He provided that CHERRY POINT, N.
ided fi- Crippled Children and Adults, the proceeds should be usd (1) for -Marine Private Firs
icies de- Tampa.. th care and treatment of crippled nest C. Wimberly, son
andicap- In addition to grants to redemial children, susceptible of cure, and H. Wimberly, Sr., of
ing the agencies, the Nemours Foundation (2) for the care of elderly people. Ave., Port St. Joe, Fl
tion has has made other contributions to A major activity of the Founda- Jan. 15 with Marine Fig
a clinics Florida instituitons in carrying out tion is the operation of a hospital Squadron 115 for one m
program its major objective of giving aid to for crippled children, the Alfred ventional weapons trai
e grants handicapped children. In May, the I. duPont Institute, near Wilming- Marine Corps Air Fac:
treatment Foundation made a three-year ton, Del. Since its opening in 1940, Ariz.
or ortho- grant of $25,000 per year to estab- the hospital has cared for more This is the first train
181 for lish the Alfred I. duPont Professor- than 2,800 children as inpatients, of its kind for the squa
ship on the Handicapped Child at and has examined and/or treated of Marine Aircraft G
sent re- the University of Florida's College an additional 7,700 in its clinics. based at the Marine Co
1964. In of Medicine. The children have been brought to tion, Cherry Point, N.


the hospital from many states, in-


eluding Florida, and from several
MINUTES of the foreign countries.
Directors of the Nemours Foun-
BOARD of PUBLIC INSTRUCTION dation are Dr. duPont's widow,
BOARD of PUBBLIC IN I U Mrs. Jessie Ball duPont, his son-
in-law, Elbert Dent of Wilmington,
.. .... Edward Ball, Jacksonville, and the
Wewahitchka, Florida keep the school on the accredited Edw Nationald Bank of Jacksonv
January 26, 1965 list. Florida National Bank of Jackson-
The Board of Public Instruction, On motion by Roemer and sec- ville.
Gulf County, Florida, met in spe- onded by Money the Superintend- List of 18 clinics in Florida re-
cial session with the following ent was instructed to confer with ceiling Foundation grants for
present and acting: W. J. Ferrell, Dr. James T. Campbell of the State cv
Chairman; B. J. Rich, William Department of Education on pos- 1965:
Roemer, Sr., Eldridge Money and sible methods of financing the pro- Brevard Crippled Children's
Joseph K. Whitfield. The Superin- posed construction projects at Port Clinic, Melbourns; Clinie of the
tendent was present and acting. St. Joe High School. All voted Yes. Broward County Society for Crip-
A motion by Roemer,, seconded On motion by Money and second-n, Fort Lauderdale;
by Richi, was made to approve the ed by Rich the following resolu- pled Children, Fort Lauderdale;
preliminary plans for the remodel- tion was proposed: The-Board of Camp Challenge of the Florida So-
ing of the Port St. Joe Schoolli- Public Instruction of Gulf County, city for Crippled Children and
brary and to authorize Mr. Norman Florida, requests the issuance by Adults, Inc., Orlando; Center of
P. Gross to draw preliminary plans the State Board of Education of Hope, Inc., Key est; children's
for the expansion of the dressing Florida, of $225,000.00, school Hope, Inc., Key West; Children's
and shower facilities at Port St. Joe bonds for the and on behalf of the Rehabilitation Ranch, Lakeland;
High School. All voted Yes. Board of Public Instruction of Easter Seal Therapy Center, Talla-
The Board discussed in detail Gulf County for the purpose of hassee; Happiness House, Inc.,
the funds available for construe- building required construction
tion at Port St. Joe High School projects within the county. All Sarasota; Junior Service League
and possible ways of raising the voted Yes. Orthopedic Center, Daytona Beach;
additional funds needed to meet On motion of Whitfield and sec- Katharine Payne Rehabilitation
the construction requirements to onded by Rich the following reso- Center, Pinellas County Society for
-__ lution was proposed: High' school
students in the Gulf County school Crippled Children and Adults, Inc.,
system, with the exception of mar- St. Petersburg; Marion County So-
ried students, will not be allowed city for Crippled Children, Physi-
-- i F to transfer to the Gulf County cal and Speech Therapy Unit,
Adult School until 16 weeks have
elapsed from the date of with- Ocala.
1drawal from high school. All voted Occupational Therapy Clinic of
Yes. the Eastre Seal Society of West
There being no further busi- Florida, Pensacola; Rehabilitation
Sin regular session February 2, 1965, Center for Children and Adults,
Sat 9:00 A. M. C.S.T. Palm Beach County Crippled Chil-
W. J. FERRELL, dren's Societl, Inc., Palm Beach;
1. / Chairman. Rehabilitation Center for Crippled
M IAttest:Rhabilitation Centerfof hrills
R.MARION CRAIG,ttest: Children and Adults, Miami; Re-
Superintendent. habilitation Center of the Hills-


y for Crip-
dults, Inc.,
hearing Cen-
Speech and
ter St. Pet-
Petersburg;
College of
Professions,
Rehabilita-
h.
Y TAKES
AT YUMA
C. (FHTNC)
t Class Er-
of Mrs. G.
1323 Long
a., deployed


ghter Attack
month of con-
ning at the
ility, Yuma,

ing exercise
dron, a unit
roup home-
rps Air Sta-
C.


The squadron flies the McDonnel
F4B Phantom aircraft, a two seat
jet capable of attaining speeds in
excess of 1,500 mph and is equip-
ped with a radar system that en-
ables it to operate in all types of
weather.


MARINE PRIVATE J. D. LINTON
FINISHES AT PARRIS ISLAND
PARRIS ISLAND, S. C. (FHTNC)
-Marine Private Johnny D. Lin-
ton, son of S. R. Linton of Port St.
Joe, Fla., graduated Jan. 27, from
recruit training at the Marine
Corps Recruit Depot, Parris Island,
S. C.
The training included drill, bay-
onet training, physical fitness, pa-
rades and ceremonies and other
military subjects.
Recruit training prepares Ma-
rines for further specialized train-
ing in a service school or with a
unit of the Fleet Marine Force. He
will now report to Camp Lejeune,
N. C., for further combat infantry
training.


FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
Intersection Monument and Constitution
REV. THOMAS S. HARRIS, D.D., Minister


Church School
MORNING WORSHIP
Methodist Youth Fellowship
Evening Worship
Bible Study (Wednesday)
"Where Old Fashioned Friendliness Still


9:45 A.M.
11:00 A.M.
6:00 P.M.
7:30 P.M.
7:30 P.M.
Surives"


discover


Impala Super Sport Coupe


A FOR


KIDS



ON THE






,iE






Let them enjoy energy-rich, pure fresh milk
often! Remember one quart of milk daily pro-
vides approximately 85% of a child's protein re-
quirements. Our milk is produced, bottled and
delivered under most careful supervision. Keep
plenty on hand. Deep 'em growing healthy!

Delivered at no extra charge to your
door available at your favorite groc-
er's. Call 639-2356, Wewahitchka, col-
lect, for home delivery!





Harden's Dairy

IORDEN DAIRY PRODUCTS
Gulf County's Only Producing Dairy


SCHEVROLET Redecorate your driveway
Park out front, at least for a while, and let the neigh- seats, center console and carpeting; the smooth and
bors enjoy that sleek Impala Super Sport styling, easy Chevroletride; and Chevrolet power, starting with
After all, you have everything else to yourself: the our famous 140-hp Turbo-Thrift 230 Six. This '65
luxurious Super Sport interior with its cushy bucket Chevrolet's a home improvement if you ever saw one.


CHEVELLE Looks, luxury and lots more


The looks you can see. The luxury that's a Malibu
Super Sport you can imagine: bucket seats, full


Malibu Super Sport Coupe


-carpeting, patterned vinyls and eight interior color
schemes. The rest you'd better sample for yourself.


COR VAIR Everything's
new but the idea
C. w eThe idea still is, make Corvair
the sportiest 'low-priced car
this side of the Atlantic. So
look: suave new continental
styling, even better handling,
onza SortCoupe same rear-engined traction.
MDriving's fun. Try it.

Drive something really new-discover the difference at your Chevrolet dealer's

Chevrolet. Chevelle Cheryff. Corvair* CorvetteA

09-6942


Jim Cooper Motor Company, Inc.


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

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


II - I-- -p I I -~ I


40)1 WE[LLIAMS AVENUE


PHONE 227-2471









Check DANLEY For

Quality Furnishings by


JAMISON

All coil spring construction. Hard wood frame. Reo tough vinyl fabric cover-
ing. Ideal for living room or den.


HIGH QUALITY, LOW


BEST BEDROOM VALUE


COMFORTABLE SOFA and g
MATCHING CLUB CHAIR $ *19.95


S-T-R-E-T-C-H 0-U-T KINGSIZE
FULL 78" x 80"
Sleep tall? Need more deep down support? Then
Here is the EXTRA WIDTH- EXTRA LENGTH
you need! "Kingsize"is literally Personalized Com-
fort! And look at the
terrifically low price- -

COMPLETE SET *.^ *-'*
MATTRESS AND DOUBLE ."- "
TWIN BOX SPRINGS:-:-- -

.i "-.' .- ^ .. /
'~-
-_. -


FFRAMES
AND
HEADBOARD
ARE
AVAILABLE


ALSO


SET '

CRAFTED BY Il ISI0 "YOUR ASSURANCE OF EXCELLENCE
*- IN WORKMANSHIP AND MATERIALS"


SPECIAL
SAVINGS
FROM OUR COMPLETE
BEDDING DEPARTMENT
ON LUXURY FOAM
COMBINATIONS


TWIN SIZE


WE BUY BIG


-YOU SAVE BIG


K t' [ -' -,


i i,^ ri T l


Li
~ ~ -- *!.~. ~ -


Sin 196o uanley is aeaircalng C;.
to greater comfort through
Better Bedding.


NEW COMFORT NEW SAVINGS!
THE POSTURE PRINCESS All the top features!...
and you find them in this value packed combina-
tion at wonderfully low cost!
* Exquisite, long wearing floral ticking Resi-
lient, body balanced inner-spring unit combines
with carefully assembled, select layers of highest
quality felt insulation for rela:..ing head to toe
support Deep quilting adds an extra measure
of firmness Specially constructed box spring
provides positive, total area mattress support
* Full or Twin Size.
LAB
CRAFTED *AlI
BYlSO1*
GUARANTEED VALUE BY)

THE COLD QUILT An e.ceptio-nal weddingg
valu!i Deep, dLal quilt sleeping surface
- muliilavers of finest proceed in-
sjlation and heavy gauge, high coil
count inncr-spring assure your good .
night's ;eep! Borders are pre-built for
E tra edge reinforcement. Fully vented
and equipped with strong turning handles.
Heavy woven, Decorator design cover
provides long, even wear. This one is
extra special See it Buy it -
NOW! Full or Twin Size.


-.Ar .


S.. rlglig 4,P

'A-of -


f NOODOR
NO DUST
NON-ALLERGIC


PERFECT SHAPE
No Moa Fitlted Sheet o
Corner Problems


FOAM LAYER BORDER TO BORDER
BOTH SLEEPING SURFACES
^- -4


CONVENIENT TERMS-FREE DELIVERY '


___________________________ "T .. L ~ --I~-~ ~ -n --aoO~n-~.-- ..,.


I I


DELIVERY
FREE
100 MILE
RADIUS


IN YEARS


PRICE


14


I


























*-i*Y actly what you need to improve
your health...and then your
pharmacist compounds the pre-
scription withabsolute accuracy.
In addition to this precision
in carrying out the doctor's
orders, your Rexall pharmacist
offers you prompt, friendly, per-
sonalized service every time.
Bring the next prescription
your doctor gives you to

YOUR
L ."~T--"" VA


Buzzelt's Drug Stq Ti
Drive-In Window Service


317 Williams Ave.

Free Parkinq


M


Pate's Service Center


In beginning' clothing each girl
is taught to be clothes-conscious, to
learn the styles best suited to her,
and to know some of the things
that will enable her to select and
purchase ready-made clothing
more effectively. In order to learn
the basig processes of clothing con- A
structpin, each girl makes two sim-
ple garments, / O 1
Child development ini the first '
year is concerned with the study 8
of the behavior of children and the O
care they require from the stand- FOR SALE: .BaT3uiftiil old brick FOR SALE: Small 2 bedroom dwel- SALESMAN WANTED: Are you
point of a babysitter lbuse located in the loveliest ling at Oak Grove. Also two- looking for a good part-time or
SSection of the city. 1800 sq. ft. of story dwelling on 10th Street. See full-time income in Gulf County or
Housing durin t firt .. living area. Three large bedrooms, Citizens' Federal Savings and Loan Port St. Joe. Many Rawleigh deal-
in s dining room, Florida room, two Association tfc ers earn $2.50 and up per hour.
includes, a udy of housing condi- bathrooms, large kitchen. Wall to 512 Kraft Ave. Panama City or
Of ousinUg available in the United wall carpeting and ceiling to floor WANTED TOO BUY: Good used write Rawleigh FA L 100 26, Mem-
bf housing available in the United 'drapes in living room. Central air furniture. Call us for highest phis, Tenn. 2-4
States and some of the methods of conditioning and heating system, prices paid. SURPLUS SALES of
States, and some f the methods Ofbuilt in oven and range, 13.5 cu. ft. ST. JOE. Phone 227-2011. tfe TAX CONSULTANT: 25 years ex-
financing a home. A room by room freezer-refrigerator, garbage dis- perience. Office in Dalkeith.
account of the family needs that posal unit, cedar lined closets. Dou- FOR SALE: By owner, 3 bedroom For appointment call Wewa 639-
should be met in the type house ble carport with workshopand masonry home. Located on Mar- 2415, R. L. Capps. pd-4-15-
i utility roo attached. Lot 100' x masonry home. Located on Mar- 2415, R. L. Capps. pd-4-15
plan one chooses is studied. 200' completely landscaped. Price vin Ave. Phone 229-4486. tfc-11-5
$26,600. George Small, 109 Allen INCOME TAX SERVICE: Other
In the grooming unit, the im- Memorial ge Small, 109 Allen FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house. 1508 tax work also. Bookkeeping ser-
ortance of making the best pos-Memorial Way. Palm Blvd. Easy terms. Call 227- vice. Phone 648-3506. Mr. and Mrs.
sible person of oneself is studied. FOR SALE: Property at White City 8636 or 227-4311. ltp C. L. (Chuck) Gibson. lltc-1-14.
Students study their appearance, Contact Grover Holland at Flor- FOR SALE: Large mobile home
behavior, personality, and stand- ida National Bank for information. lots at Mexico Beach on canal. LOWER TAX RATES
ards they set fo themselves. FOR SALE: College campus trans- Only $100 cash and $14.46 month need helping deductions You
Home nursing concentrates, at portation for those who do not Less than rent. R. L. Fortner, at INCOME TAX SERVICE
this level, on some of the simplhave automobile parking permits phone 648-3241. tfc-1-21 J. D. Clark 1017 Long Ave.
procedures in caring for a sick per. $1963 Honda 50. Like new condi- 24 Years Experience
procedures in caring for a sick per tion. Completely rebuilt this month. FOR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished
Son, These procedures are ones $295.00. Phone 227-4611 or see Bob apartment with large den, kit-
that a teen-ager should be capable Ellzey. chen, automatic oil heat, water sof- MOVING? Your MAYFLOWER
of doing. tener, washing machine. Lights and man is as near as your telephone.
The advanced courses in home bedrooms, 1 baths, carport, water furnished. Located at White Call 227-2011, ADDISON INSURW
economics are f-ow taught on a chain link fence, built-in kitchen, PosCity. Call 227-7816. tfc-2- t office. Local acrossd Long Dis-
semester basis making it possible wall to wall carpeting, glass show- FOR RENT: 2 bedroom unfurnish- tance Moving. Free Estimates.
to have a more intensive study of er doors in bath room, new gas ed first floor apartment. Phone
heater. In excellent condition. 227-7761. tfc-1-28 SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
each unit. For example, housing $1,000 down payment. 108 West- 227-7761 Buford Griffiu, phone 229-3097
was taught the first semester of cott Circle or call 229-3291. FOR RENT: Furnished room with
this year. This enabled the stu- FOR THE BEST PLACE to buy, private entrance and bath. HOUSE DOCTOR: Carports, patios,
dents to study the planning of Rll, ret r trad Elabth Phonei 27-n424. room additions. Also complete
........ ...esell, rent or trade see Elizabeth Phone 227-4241. repair and masonry work. For free
housing to fit the needs of families, Thompson, Emerson Sweat, Real- estimate phone 229-1148 or 229-
to learn various furniture styles tor, Mexico Beach Branch office. FOR RENT: Unfurnished 2 bed- 4556. 4tp-1-14
and arrangements, to discuss help- 19th St., and Hwy. 98, Phone 648- room house. Convenient to town
ful. details that could make their 4545 tfc-2-4 and school. Phone 78536. tfc-12-30 WOOD WORKS-Screen doors,
future homes more attractive and FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house at FOR RENT: 2 bedroom front cot- picture frames, cabinets,kitchen
efficient ,and to consider some of 110 Bellamy Circle. For more in- stage with large porch. On St. sinks made to order. P. G. Hart,
the problems of the consumer in formation call 229-2251. 2tp Joe Beach. $35.00 week. Phone Phone 648-4223. tfc-2-13
choosing furnishings for the home. FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house, din- THE AMERICAN LEGION, meet-
The housing class this year has ing room, kitchen, Florida room, FOR RENT: 3 bedroom unfurnish- ng AMERcod and fo N urth Tuesday
two working projects along with living room, large utility room,'on ed house at 522 3rd StPhone nights, 8:00 p.m. American la
their studies, making curtains for 2 lots. In Highland View. Write 227-8642. tfc-12-17Home.nights, 8:00 p. American Leglu
their studies, making curtains for Rt. 1, Box 130, Wewahitchka, or FOR RENT: Business property on for all popular machines. $1.00
the department and refinishing phone 639-2420. C. B. Harbuck. 3p Highway 98. With living quarters he Star. Phone 227-3161.
some of the pieces of furniture in
the department. f furniture in FOR SALE: Three bedroom house. connected. Phone 229-1361. tfc-8-6 R.A.M.-Regular convocation on St.
Hardwood floors, built in electric FOR RENT: 3 bedroom house, un- Joseph Chapter No. 56, R.A.M.
Child development will be stud- appliances, built in heating system, 1st and 3rd Mondays. All visiting
ied second semester. In this ad- chain link fence. 2 years old. For furnished on St. Joe Beach. $60 companions welcome.
vanced course ,the girls study child information ncall 227-8341. tfc-22 month. Inquire Jim Mapes, 648- THOMAS J. ADKINS, High Priest
development from the standpoint FOR SALE 3840. tfc-10-1 EDGAR L. SMITH, Secretary
of how. she will care for her own Large two bedroom house on FOR RENT: One bedroom and pri- THERE WILL BE a regular corn-
family in the future. Long Avenue near school. Only vate bath. Living room and TV munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
Advanced clothing which allows $300 down plus closing cost. Total room privilege. 528 Corner of 6th No. 111, -F. & A. M., every first
students to go much further into sellingprice only $8500. FHA fi- Street and Woodward Ave. 2tp and third Thursday at 8:00 pm.
students to go much further Into nanced.
actual sewing process and the buy- Small two bedroom house on GOOD USED TV's, Good selection.
ing of clothing for the whole fam- Long Avenue only $6,000. FHA fi- From $35.0 Oand up. St. Joe Ra-
ily. nanced. dio and TV. 228 Reid Ave. Phone
By having the advanced courses HANNON INSURANCE AGENCY 227-4081. tfc 12-17 BILL J. RICH, W. M.
By having the advanced courses Registered Real Estate Broker BIL J. RICH, W. M.
on the semester basis, the home 221 Reid Ave. Phone 227-3491 FOR SALE: 1957 Ford pick-up H. L. BURGE, Secretary
economics department feels that truck. 20,500 miles on engine.
OFFICE SUPPLIES: Typing paper, $400.00. Call 229-2226. tfc-1-28 ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS Meet
the girls are able to learn much rag content bond, all sizes. On- every Wednesday night, 8 p.m.
more about the areas they study. onskin, manuscript covers, carbon FOR SALE: Youth bed, mattress at Parish House, 309% 6th St. Port
Students are able to elect the paper, clips, fasteners, file folders, and child's chifforobe for $25.00. St. Joe, Fla. Phone 229-3366 for
areas of home economics in which Everything for the office. The Star, Kenmore electric range. Call Bill further information or write P. 0.
areas of227-3161. Sweazy at 227-8677. tfc-1-28 Box 535.
they are interested since units are
taught on a rotating schedule.


-~cla~s~a~


* Historical Society 'Eis Svens Makes I rk
(Continued From Page 1) Dies GCJC Dean's List ontinuedFrom Page
city. i -- 'S I Sopc'oppy Gulf Coast Junior College placed (Continued From Page 1)
Officers to be installed for the Rev Samuel McKenzie, age 77 123 students on its "Dean's List Group Tournament
1965 year are Mrs. Charles Browne of Sopchoppy passed away sud- for the fall semester of the 1964-65 Next Thursday, the Th.ail"
SPresident; Mrs. Hubert Brinson, r denly at his home Monday night, school year. e~iter the Gu 'Coat ,Cofeirence
Treasurer; Charles Smith, ,,S Alice McKenzie; three daughters, the 123 students number one. This tournament will
ITreasurer; Charles Smith, Secre-it .u.. i'
tary and Publicity; Mrs. Tom Also- Alice McKenzie; three made the coveted umbe unique in that both Junior ll
brook, Corresponding Secretary;, *. Mrs. D. L. Strickland of Sopchop- honor roll b Varsity squ in that both Junior and
and Mrs. Ned Porter, Project Chair- py, Mrs. Perry Bell of Tallahassee, maintaining a 30 arsads willtournament compete in
man.i Mrs. Wayne Hanna of Greensboro; grade point aver- The Sharks will mee, Quincy
A seafood dinner will be enjoyed five sons, Clinton McKenzie of age on all college the opener. The harks wilhark 'B'Quincyad
at 7:30 P.M. "Sopchoppy, Paul McKenzie, Sam work attempted Shark 'Bsquad
i... Sopchoppy, Paul McKenzie, Sam work attemlrted w l 7 p h
----at 7:30 P. M. McKenzie, Jr., and David E. Mc- during the fall night with the varsity taking thursday

BID NO. 24 Kenzie, all of Tallahassee and semester. y ni t.
The City of Port St. Joe will re- John McKenzie of Port St. Joe; The list con. The finals will be played on
ceive Sealed Bids in the City 17 grandchildren and one brother, trains the names
Clerk's Office, City Hall, Port St. Ed McKenzie of Tallahassee of 106 day ol- Saturday night with the junior
Joe, Florida until 5:00 p.m., EST, Bob A R e sScholarship E Mcne of varsity game at 7:00 p.m. and the
Tuesday, lordMarch 2, 1965 for the ntle receives Funeral services will be held to- lege students, re- Stevens varsity at 8:30 p.m.
sale of. one (1) used 1958 Ford day at 2:00 p.m. at Oak Park quired to carry 12 semester, hours Admission to all tournament
Tru with Garewod Paker TALLAHASSEE-Bob Antley of Port St. Joe is one of nine aca- Cemetery in Sopchoppy. or more, and 17 evening college games will be $1.00 and 50c.
on. withicleomacketed- TALLAHASSEE-Bob Antley of Port St. Joe is one of nine aca- students, required to carry-six se-
at the City's Warehouse. demically superior Florida State University freshmen who have Mrs. Thomas Mitchell has re-students, required to carry six se-
The City of Port St. Joe reserves been awarded scholarships from the Faculty Fund for Student Mrs. Thomas Mitchell has r- nester hours or more. List was Joe fg f tp Perry fg ft p,
the right to reject any o-r all bids Scholars at Florida State, The fund was created by contributions turned home after visiting last Included on the Dean's List was Belin 40 8 Brynes 1 3
received.J B WILLIAMS 2t-24 from individual faculty members. Antley is the son of Mr. and week with her sister, Mrs. Ralph Ellis James Stevens, Jr., of Port Weston 8 2 18 Granth'm 1- 9
City tor Clerk from individual faculty members Antley is the son of Mr. and Grant, in Pensacola and her mother, St. Joe with a 3.00 grade point Craig 4 1 9 Sealey 1 0
.City Auditor and Clerk Mrs. E. L. Antley, P. 0. Box 751, Port St. Joe. Mrs. R. D..Payne, in Milton. average.- Cathey 1 0 2 Stewart 4 2 10
*: 0 Mrs. R. D. Payne, in Milton. average. Cathey 10 2 Stewart 4210
,BID NO 23 M'c'mber 10 2 Brown 0 2 2
BID NO. 23 Lee 23 7 Neal 02 2

Home Ec. Department UTUp To Date 12
Joe, Florida until 5:00 p.m., EST,HPerry
Tiem 1. March 2, 1965 for: St. Joe fg ft tp Altha fg ft tp
1. Gasoline, regular Along with all phases of the All girls are required to take Whatever actual skills are learn- that it is a rewarding experience Belin 7 0 14 Ayers 7 4 18
1. Gasoline, regular Versiga 6 1 13 Alday 2 8 12
2. OiGaslineHi-Test24/ quart school's curriculum, home econom- one year of home economics. Dur- ed, the one mainn thought that is in that she is actually doing some- Weston 7 1 15 Roberts 4 5 13
containers). 24/1 qua ics has made profound changes in ing that year, each girl is exposed continually stressed is that home thing for her future instead of Craig 5 1 11 Hollis 0 1 1
4. Other related products. the past few years, Having been to the basic principles of foods and girl simply because she is a girl, isaenjoyable.L ee 4B 102
4. Other related products the past few years, Having been to the basic principles of foods and economics is necessary to every first thinking about it, and that it cathey 4 1 9 Brooks 1 0 2
These products to be used in smply because she s a irlis enjoyableM'cmber 40 8
City Vehicles during the year 1965. accelerated to meet the needs of nutrition, clothing, child develop- -s Lee 1 0 2
Tanks, Pumps and Air Compres- today's students, home economics ment, housing, grooming and per- -. White-Yung 10 4
sor to be furmnished b successful longer the simple domet White 2 0
bidder. is no longer the simple domestic sonality development, and home Nichols 10 2js
Item 2. : science courseW (inaugurated to nursing. .r l" Score by quarters- i
1. No. 2 Fuel Oil or Natural teach girls; t cbok and to sew) that I Port St Joe 15 28 21 1 0
G to be used-in Municipal it once was. The beginning foods course is Altha ---------- 6 10 14 1
Hospital for the year. 1965. The primary objective d-f the set ,up to acquaint each girl with St. Joe fgfttp Wewa fg f
tent home economics department of the importance of well-balanced, elin 11 2 24 Taunton 7 6
The City-of Port St. Joe reserves Port St. Joe High School is to in- attractive, and nutritious meals for Versiga 2 6 10 Griffin 0 1 4
the right to reject any or all bids still in each girl an idea of the a family and to show her how to go Weston 5 0 10 Harrels'n 1 2 4
received. 2t-2-4 joys and satisfactions of being a about planning meals. Grocery -". Craig 80 16 Mayhann 11 3
J .'il" AMS, ,Cathey 5I1'11 Gilbert 1 2 4
City udi- and Clerk good homemaker, buying is also studied and the M'c'mb'r 10 1 21 Lister 8 6 22
city_ A girls are taught some of the things -- Lee 14 6 Smith 3 4 10
l e- .to consider in the selection of Nichols 20 4 Fortner 0 22
food. The actual cooking is done on Goodman 1 1 31
a aru Score by quarters:
meal basis withstress beingput Port St. Joe 25 24 20 36-105
on coordinating all the work of Wewahitchka -_ 15 8 16'27--66.
~cooking a complete meal rather
than on the preparation of one
Particular food. SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR
i ~ ~ illa patcua food.VVS m-. .


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