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The star
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01528
 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 18, 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: UF00028419:01528

Full Text









THE STAR

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


TWENTY-EIGHTH YEAR PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 1965 NUMBER 23
TWEN~TY-EIGHTHYEAR NUMBER 23


'Sharks



Coast C

Bill Versiga, Bob Cra
Randy Weston Take

Port St. Joe's Sharks came up
with two tough victories last week
end to capture the first Gulf Coast
Conference championship.
The tournament, played in Quin-
cy, saw the Sharks come from be-
hind twice in two successive, nights
to win by narrow marvv'
On Frday night, was the
SQuincy tigers, playing on their
home court, clawing at the Sharks.
Earlier in the season, the Sharks
had manhandled the Tigers easily
but had their hands full Friday
* night.
The Sharks made it anguish for
their fans by trailing almost the
entire game up to the last three
minutes, when they broke loose
and ended up ahead of the Tigers
by Four points.
The Sharks were outscored in
the first. \two periods by seven
points. They evened up the scoring
in the third stanza and took the
lead in th0 last.
Bob Craig was the big gun at the
nets for -the Sharks, making 23
points for the night. Randy Weston
and Bill Versiga helped the Shark
victory with 17 and 14 points re-
spectively.
St. Joe fg ft tp Quincy fg ft tp
Belin 1 2 4 Dover, 31 7
Versiga 5 4 14 Ba'dree 5 0 10
Weston 4 9 17 Porch 4 7 15
Craig 10 3 23 Sperling 11 2 24
Cathey 4 0 8 McCall 25 9
M'c'mb'r 2 1 5 Chester 1 0 2
Score by quarters:
Port St. Joe __ 10 14 22 25-71
Quincy --------- 16 15 22 14-67
The Blountstown Tigers defeat-

'KEY CLUB TO SPONSOR :
CHICKEN BARBECUE
The Key Club 'of' Port St. Joe
High School wil Isponsor a chicken
barbecue this Saturday, February
20.
The 'meal will include half a
chicken, potato salad, baked beans,
bread: and tea. The tickets are now
on sale for" just $1.50 from any
member of the Key Club.--- -
Deliveries will be made to the
beaches, White City, Highland
View, and to all of the local chemi-
cal plants land the paper mill. This
barbecue will be held at the Cen-
tennial Building.


Ff lni fn


By Si VR I II


Shrdlu
By WESLEY R. RAMSEY


SDixie Youth League


Win First Gulf OfficialsNamed ity Req
The following officers have been
Sf ^ *elected to head up the Dixie Youth
SIbaseball program for the 1965
conference Ti seao Several P
President: Robert Faliski.
S J aVice President: W. J. Herring.
ig, Jake Belin and n o nible Secretary: Mary Agnes Kilbourn. From Secondary
Conference Honor Treasurer: Joe Parrott.
Forn Rashr of Wrec s Player Agent: Roy Burch. 'Road Money
Con erence Honors For Rash of Wrecks Purchasing Agent: Bill Simmons. Road Money
ed the Chipley Tigers 66-61 in Chief Umpire: Ferrell Allen, Jr.
their opener to gain a chance at Bad weather was partly respon- The Dixie Youth baseball pro- The City of Port St. Joe has re-
the finals with the Sharks. sible for three accidents over the gram will continue in 1965 with quested, by Resolution to the Gulf
Come to think of it, there were a past week end, according to Florida two leagues, the National and the County Commission, several pay-
lot of Tigers around in this tour- Highway Patrolman K. E. Murphy. American. Each league will have ing projects for the City of Port
nament. four teams. Each team will have a St. Joe from secondary road fund
ONE POINT VICTORY On Friday night, about 7:00 p.m. full roster of fifteen boys. This monies.
The Blountstown Tigers stole a Milo Smith lost control of his car means that 120 boys between the The Resolution was sent to the
page from the Sharks book of on slick highways about nine-tenths ages of 8 and 12 will be placed on County at their last meeting date
tricks in the finals Saturday night of a mile west of Highland View.: these teams. In the event there of February 9, but the County took
and tribd to stall their way to vic- Smith hit a bridge guard rail caus- are more boys than can be placed no action on the Resolution until
tory-and they almost succeeded. ing some $800 damages to the on those teams, a farm team sys- they could meet with the City Com-
It was the last three seconds of bridge and his car. tem.will be initiated to take care mission. The County Board had
the game before the Sharks could Saturday night at 9:00 p.m., Le- of the remaining boys. planned to meet with the City
gain a lead they could hold-and roy Stokes hit the rear end of a Important dates to remember: Board this past Tuesday night, but
this lead by a narrow one point sedan driven by William Findley, March 29-April 1: tryouts. a postponement of the City Comn-
margin. Jr., west of Port St. Joe on High- April 2: Player selection. mission meeting until tonight,
'Due to. the stall tactics of the way 98. Stokes started around the April 3: Barbecue (Tickets $1). prevented the meeting of the two
Tigers, the game ended with an Findley car, but misjudged its po- April 5-11: Practice week. Boards.
anemic score of 20-19. sition in a down-pouring rain clip- April 12: First game, 5 p. m. The County has now asked the
Randy Weston was the hero for ping the Findley,auto rear fender. Umpires are urgently needed for City to have representatives at the
the Sharks, sinking the game-win- Patrolman Murphy was assisted this year's season. All volunteers County Board meeting next Tues-
ning free throw for the Sharks by Deputy Sheriff Wayne White in call Ferrell Allen, Jr. Prior to the day night to discuss the requests.
with only three seconds to play. the investigation, first scheduled game there will be The City has requested the fol-
Jake Belin was high man for the Saturday night at 11:15 p.m. at a meeting of umpires, managers lowing streets be paved, resurfac-
locals with nine points and Bill the intersection of Reid Avenue and others concerned with the ed or constructed:
Versiga was next with eight. Belin, and Fifth Street two autos belong- program in order to inform every-
Versiga and Wyeston with three ing to 0. D. Rickey of Wewahitch- one of the purpose and duties ofi Reid Avenue from First Street
(Continued On Page 12) (Continued On Page '12) umpires, study of rule book, etc. to Sixth Street.
SSixth Street from Monumentl


i'4 4~ Y




V


Our congratulations to the Port St. Joe Sharks for their victory
in the 'first basketball tournament of the new Gulf Coast Confer-
ence last Saturday night. To be the first champions of the new
Conference is a signal honor for the Sharks, we think.
SBut, of course, they have conducted themselves like champions
all season long.
It's easy to heap praise upon a championship team, isn't it? But
? remember the football season when the praise wasn't so quick to
come? Spme were quick to blame the bad season on a lack of will-
ingness ?o play, and several other reasons.
But 'these same boys have won a basketball championship.
This should lay to rest any reasoning for the poor football
Showing -
r: We eli~y! e the poor football showing was because the other
Steams wre st better than we were by the same token, the
basketball championship was won because our boys were better at
basketball than their opponents.
Your-can't win them all and: it is very essential to learn
how to 1Ise and to bounce back to win at a later date-as the
Sharks ifve pone.

Winter hhs been here.
We are now a firm believer in the groundhog myth. The hog
saw his shadow and we immediately received some of the nastist
winter weather we have had all year. If it lasts for six more weeks
we believe everybody will be a "believer".

America has slung about 15 tons into space. And yesterday, a
shot was scheduled to be sent toward the moon.
What does it mean? We couldn't say. But it is impressive.
One thing it proves is that we have muscles. But then we let
ourselves gt tangled up in a mess like Viet Nam and convince,..
othersthatf-what we have proved in years past and at Cape Canaveral
(excuse me, Cpe Kennedy) just isn't so.
It was irferysting, along these same lines, to see the special
television presed6ation on Korea and the memories of the comedy
bf errors thi "i.olice actien" brought to mind. We are watching
With interest to see just what the reason was for showing this "spe-
cial" ,_t this ~articular time.


in I heTT oT Hogs dent of the organization. Other of-
ficers elected were Mrs. Cecil G.
Eight Panama City men were ar- Costin, Jr., vice-president; Mrs.
rested by Gulf County Sheriff's Jimmy Costin, secretary and Mrs.
Deputy Wayne White, Florida Tom Smith, treasurer.
Highway Patrolman Ken Murphy During the meeting held before
and City Policemen M. A. Kelly, election of officers, funds were
Howard Rogers, Ralph Simmons voted to buy an anesthesia ma-,
and Chief H. W. Griffin last Wed- chine, chairs and flower tables for
nesday night in connection with hospital rooms and a mistifier for
the rustling of hogs belonging to the nursery.
Fred Maddox of Port St. Joe. The Mrs. Paul Fensom, president dur.
hogs were allegedly taken from St. ing 1964-65 expressed her thanks
Joseph's Point where Maddox had to all committees and officers who
them pastured, helped make a successful year, to
According to the Sheriff's of- the City of Port St. Joe for paying
fice, four of the men were ar- rent on the Thrift Shop and to the
rested Tuesday night. They were following merchants who contrib-
Earnest L. Spann, Joseph Butler, uted so generously to the Thrift
Jr., Carlos B. Andrews and Richard Shop.
Goodwin, Jr. The group wa4 picked Boyles Department Store, Buz-
up hauling the hogs from the Point zett's Drug Store, Campbell's Drug
in a pick-up truck. Store, Carp's, Costin's Department
Wednesday night, a second group Store, Danley Furniture Co., De-
of men were picked up in the Bea- Luxe Cleaners, Hurlbut's Furniture
con Hill: area,, hauling hogs. from. and Appliance Co.,. Jitney Jungle,
the point in a boat: These men Piggly Wiggly, Prince & Princess
were Stance M. Hill, Dessie Craft Shop, S. J. Rich and Sons, Roche's
and Mickey Goodwin. The group Furniture and Appliance, Ruck-
approached the beach in a boat but man's Shoe Repair, Smith's Phar.
spied the law waiting for them and macy, St. Joe Furniture and Ap-
turned around heading back for Ipliances, St. Joe Hardware, Webb's
the Point. Law enforcement offi- 5c and 10c, Thames Jewelers. In
cers hunted the men all. night Panama City, Boyd's, Gibson's, i


Wednesday, finally making an ar-
rest about 4 o'clock Thursday morn-
ing.
Recovered were 16 hogs frbm the
suspects' possession. Several dead
and. bound hogs were located on
the Point, apparently at the load-
ing point. The arrested men had
several dogs in their possession,
apparently used for rounding up
the hogs.
All of'the arrested men were
charged with larceny of hogs.


Smith's Ladies Shop.
Marvin's Standard Station for
purchasing rags which had to be
thrown away. The Star and WJOE
for generous publicity throughout
the year.
Past presidents and new mem-
bers were also recognized at the
meeting.
Mrs. Vervaeke, the new presi-
dent, will announce her new work-
ers in next week's issue of The
Star.


jests Paving For



'ort St. Joe Streets


Gulf Forest Ranger


Is Commended
At the regular meeting of the ation to County Ranger Alton Har-


Gulf County Fire Prevention Com-
mittee held in the Wewahitchka
State Bank, February 15, forestry
officials presented figures which
showed the county had established
an all-time high in wildfire preven-
tion and suppression in 1964. Only
22 fires were reported during the
year.
The committee passed a resolu-
tion to extend a vote of appreci-


dy for his efficient service and to
the area sportsmen for their co-
operation in the fire control pro-
gram.
Present were: Sen. George Tap-
per, Rep. Ben C. Williams, District
Forester David Smith, I. & E. For-
ester R. M. King, Mr. Hardy, Paul
Croom of the St. Joe Paper Co.,
and committee members, Dave Gas-
kin,. James McNeil, W. C. Roche
and Clyde A. Fite.


Gulf County Circuit Court Convenes

This Week; Tries Nine Case Docket

Gulf County Circuit Court was rected a verdict of not guilty. Ga-
in session the first three days of theirs is also awaiting pre-sentence
this week, with Circuit Judge War- investigation on the non-support
ren L. Fitzpatrick presiding, charge.
..,.. ..,,.. ~ iiiieass ereaipoenoVin- -- .I- Au came !etoe tne cour


............... i..N M... t ine cases were disposed of in Alto Hill came Defore the court
Avenue to Woodward Avenue. the session. charged, with intent to commit
Thirteenth Street from Monu- Ben Griffin and wife Dorothy murder in the first degree. Hill
ment Avenue to Woodward Ave- Conley Griffin of Wewahitchka pled guilty to aggravated assault
nue. were tried on a charge of break- and the court accepted the plea.
Seventh Street from Monument ing and entering. Griffin first en He is awaiting pre-sentence inves-
Avenue to Woodward Avenue. termed a plea of not guilty and la- tigation.
Baltzell Avenue from First tr changed his plea to guilty.
Street to Fifth Street. ter changed his plea to gulty CIVIL CASES
Woodward Avenue from F Since he was on parole, he receiv- Cases to be heard in civil court
Woodward Avenue from Firstoed an immediate 5-year sentence. will begin on Monday, March 1.
Street to Fifth Street and from Mrs. Griffin entered a guilty plea The docket includes:
Tenth Street to Sixteenth Street also and is presently awaiting a A damage case involving Pres-
Palm Boulevard from Tenth!
Street to Fourteenth Street, .P -s nestigati p.- to C. Whitfield vs. John Dawkins.
Fourth Street froriffinwa e on a s Woodwardc- March 2, A damage case between
Avenue to Bay. ond case of breaking and entering, Florida Engineering Associates and
HuAvenuter Circle. again pleading guilty. He was giv- Collis R. Weeks.
Eleventh Street from Monum ent an second 5-year term in prison March 5, a jury will hear a dam-
venue to Long Avenue. mentto run concurrently with the first age ease between H. B. Lewis and
Avenue to Long Avenue. sentence. Duffy Lewis vs. the State Road De-
Eighth Street from Monument John L. Glass and Walter Alton parfy Lent. The Appellate Court has
Avenue to Woodward Avenue. Whiddon of Apalachicola were decided the Lewises are due dam-
Twelfth Street from Monument tried on three counts of breaking ages resulting from construction
Avenue to Long Avenue. resulting from construction


Kenney's Mill Road.
Avenue F from Hodrick Street
to Peters Street.
Avenue E from Battle Street to
Peters Street.
Avenue G from Main Street to
north end of Street.
Forest Park Avenue from Six-
teenth Street to Eighteenth Street.
Seventeenth Street from McClel-
land Avenue to Forest Park Ave-


and entering. Glass entered a guil-
ty plea to all three charges. Whid-
don admitted to one count, but de-
nied the other -two. The State of
Florida decided not to prosecute
for the other two cases. Both men
are awaiting pre-sentence investi-
gation.
Willie F. Bass was charged with
assault with intent to commit mur-
der in the second degree. He al-
legedly shot Terryv Evans with a


of the overpass near the paper 'mill
The jury will set the amount of
damages in the March 5 hearing.


Elementary P.-T. A.
Postpones Meeting
The Port St. Joe Elementary P:
T. A. will not hold its meeting


nue. shotgun on September 20 in We- regularly scheduled for tonight.
All but three of these items had wahitchka. Bass will be tired on The meeting has been postponed
previously been requested for pav- March 3. to Thursday, February 25, when
ing by the City with the exception James Roulhac was tried by jury the group will hold a joint meeting
of three jobs. The County must on a charge of grand larceny.and with the High School P. T. A.
make its wants known to the State found guilty. Roulhac was accused All members of both groups are
Road Department by March 2 and of stealing a chain saw. A pre-sen- urged to be present for this corn-
must compile all the desires of tence investigation is now being bined meeting.
both Wewahitchka and Port St. made. ."
Joe so that they may be compiled Edward Stevens of Panama City REVIVAL SERVICES AT
into a formal request of the SRD had a charge of giving a bad check CHURCH OF CHRIST
prior to that date. lodged against him turned over to
The City is presenting the new the County Judge's Court. Stevens The Church of Christ, 20th Street
request because of a need for pay- had made restitution for the bad and Marvin Avenue will be con-
ing on Kenney's Mill Road, For- check., ducting revival services February
est Park Avenue and Seventeenth Leroy Gathers had two charges 21 through February 28.
Street. against him. One for withholding Elbert Schorey, Jr., evangelist,
support, on which the jury found will be speaking each night at
him guilty. The second charge was 7:30 p.m.
for car theft, but the Judge di- Everyone is invited to 'attend.
Kiwanis To Attend

Governor's Party Dr. Richard Morley Speaks To Rotary


The Port St. Joe Kiwanis Club
received a formal, personal invita-
tion Tuesday to participate in hon-
oring the District Governor in a
motorcade touring several of the
Northwest Florida Clubs next
week. The invitation came from a
delegation from the Panama City
Club.
Members of the local club will
take part in a motorcade from Mar.
anna to Bonifay and a party for
the District Governor in Panama
City all in the same day.
Guests of the Kiwanis Club at
their meeting Tuesday were Key
Clubbers Andy Trammell and Tom-
my Atchison, Keyettes Carol Alli-
good and Carolyn Carr, Floyd Bru-
ton, SJPC salesman and a Panama
City delegation consisting of Sam
Morgan, Wilbur Jackson, John
Paul, W. W. Strom and Coy, Helm.

SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR


Club On Controversial Trimester System

Dr. Richard Morley of Gulf Coast I the state are not served by neigh-
Junior College presented the views, borhood Junior Colleges. These are
pro and con, of Florida college Hillsboro and the Hernando, Peace
deans to the Rotary Club last and Brooksville areas.
Thursday, on the present contro- It is evident that the 4-year uni-
versy brewing over the merits of versities of Florida are taking less
the tri-mester college system. and less freshmen. An example of
Dr. Morley first stressed that this fact is the news that the Uni-
the Junior Colleges of Florida are versity of Florida has already clos-
not on the tri-mester system. He ed its enrollment of freshmen for
further reported to the Club that the fall term of this year. The uni-
the original purpose and intent of versities are leaving this ream of
the Junior College program is education up to the Junior Col-
practically completed. leges. In keeping with this trend,
It was the intent of the Junior two universities are currently be-
College system which began its ex- ing planned for Pensacola and Boca
pension program back in 1957 to Raton that will take only junior
provide a two-year college level and senior students, or, graduates
education available inr commuting from Junior Colleges.
distance of every -graduating high As for the tri-mester system, Dr.
school senior in the state of Flor- Morley said that in theory the plan
ida. At present only two areas of (Continued On Page 12)


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


C IER


Merchants Making Ready for Annual


Washington's Birthday Sale Monday

Port St. Joe merchants will on. one or two items which are table, see an advertisement of
again present a special Washing- gibbled up by the first few cus. this event on page seven in this
ton's Birthday Sale. This wiN tomers. But a new innovation issue of The Star which lists
.. the hours, different stores will
be the third annual local Wash. this year, is for two local mer- have special bargains.
ington's Birthday Sale. In the chants to have extra bargains The savings in individual
past the sale has proven very on a one hour basis. These ex stores are not listed to the' one
popular to shoppers in the Port tra bargains are spaced through hour, however. All stores are
St. Joe area and have drawn a the day and can be purchased featuring sale items all day
lot of traffic to Port St. Joe only at the hours specified. long with the extra added one
stores, where shoppers take ad- Since the sale is to be Monday hour feature.
vantage of one day bargains on only, 'the Merchant's Association Look for the tabloid circular
merchandise that has been re- will distribute a 12-page circu- on Saturday and save during
duced far below normal mark. lar on Saturday of this week for this one day sale event.
downs, your perusal prior to the Monday _______t
As in the past, this will be a sale date. The circular will con-
one day sale event. The sale will tain advertisements of the par-
begin Monday morning at regu- ticipating stores and will list the Mrs. Vervleke s
lar store opening hours and con- special one hour bargains to be
tinue through the day. available throughout Port St. 'r sit I. J
It is the custom in these sales Joe. Auxiliary Presi1ent
to have ridiculously low prices To set up your shopping time.
At the annual meeting of the
i| **M n H d Hospital Auxiliary yesterday morn-
SEight M en Held ing at the Municipal Hospital, Mrs.
i f. f Bob Vervaeke was elected presi-


I


t



t








THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 1965 and Bridge Budget after the Clerk cause he believes the Board now Fire Arms Accidnt dictated a decrease in total casual- for
THE STA, Fort T. Joeread the balances in each account has a good contract with Mr. Gross. i re Arlclcenlts frm 1 wh aei L
number. Upon motion by Commis- The Board then discussed a site ies fr om 1963 when 381 accidents La
sioner Graham, seconded by Com- for the new Court House and Jail. Total 313; 60 Fatal were reported, however, there is a is
MINUTES of the missioner Whitfield and unani- Upon motion by Commissioner marked increase from 1962 when de
mously carried ,the Road and Whitfield, seconded by Commis- TALLAHASSEE-Gun accidents 259 casualties occurred. en

GULF COUNTY COMMISSION yeBridgebeginningd Budgetoberr the fiscal ommissioner Horton Kend dulydicarr resulted in 313 casualties during I Practicing quick draw resulted th
and ending September 30, 1965, be vote) that the Board advertise for 1964, 60 of which were fatal, ac- in eight accidents, Russian rou- ar.
amended as follows: a piece of property in the City of cording to the official Firearm lette accounted for three, and BB ac
Wewahitchka, Florida The Board directed the Clerk to From Acct. No. 834 to Acct. No. Port St. Joe to be used in the con- guns for four. Target shooting on
January 26, 1965 remove property record 90-52, (Bi- 421: Amt. of Transfer $2,000.00; struction of a Court House and Casualty Report compiled by the ranges including skeet, trap and
The Board of County Commis nocular $75.00) from the Civil De- Amended Budget, $4,000.00. Jail. Bids to be received February Florida Gam and Fresh water ranges hinges resulted ing skeet, trap accind
Tsioners of Gulf County, Florida f" ense Department inventory list, From Acct. No. 834 to Acct. No. 9, 1965. Commissioner Graham or.a ame an Fresh ater rifle ranges resulted in no acci-
met this date in regular session due to the fact that said item was 423: Amt. of Transfer, $4,000.00; said that he voted for the motion Fish Commission. dents for 1964.
t t fn g memberspres lost by the Civil Defense Depart- Amended Budget, $13,000.00. because he wanted the public to Of the 313 casualties, 61 of the The Game and Fresh Water Fish
t ames G McDaniel Chairman ment before the last inventory was From Acct. No. 834 to Acct know that he and the Board are
ent: James G. McDaniel, Chairman the last nventory was From Act. No. 834 to Act Nodoing all that they can do to ob- accidents involved hunters with 35 Commission acts as clearing house,
Leo Kennedy, James C. Horton, 424 Amt. of Transfer $2,000.00; ain a site for the Court House and of the hunters being youths under ,
Walter Graham, and T. D. Whit- i The Board directed the Clerk to Amended Budget, $9,000.00. Jail; that he has made every effort 18 years of age. Six of the accidents
field. The Clerk, Sheriff, Attorney advertise for Gasoline fuels, etc., Mr. Norman P. Gross, Architect, in the past to secure a piece of Fe B
and pRost.ad Superintendent Were to be used by brthe County 5,during 195appeared before e theBoard and pre- "land for this project but to no avail occurred while hunting deer wO FR T BAPTIS
also present. the period of February 15, 1965, sented his file on the Court HouseI
The meeting came to order at to February 15, 1966. Bids to be and Jail and explained the con- Commissioner Kennedy inform- hunting small whil
6:30 P. M. The Clerk opened the received February 9, 1965. tents of. the file. After much dis- ed the Board that he has been ap- unting small game, 19 whilnne .
meeting with prayer. I The Board appointed the follow- cushion, theChairman said that the pointed on the Committee of Roads hunting animals other than game Corner Third St. and Baltzell Ave
The Chairman announced' the 'ing to serve as members of the standard AIA contract presented by and Highways by the State Associ- and three not identified. Seventeen
following appointments for the Gulf County Historical Commission Mr. Gross has not been signed by ation of County Commssioners and of the hunters were using rifles, SUNDAY SCHOOL
year 1965: for the year 1965, to-wit: Mrs. Ned the Board, but that the Board has that this Committee is meeting in 41SNuCnshotgunsDAY t wL
Commissioner in Charge of: S. Porter, George Y. Core, Charles drawn up a contract to replace the Gainesville February 3rd to pr- wre using shotguns, wo were MORNING WORSHIP
Health Department, Commission- B. Smith, Billy Howell, Jesse Stone, the standard AIA contract; that the pare resolutions on distribution of using handguns, and one not iden EVENING WORSHIP
er Walter Graham. Dave Gaskin, Mrs. Eunice Brinson Board was not satisfied with the the 7th cent gasoline tax, to be tified. EVENING WORSHIP
Civil Defense Department, Com- and William J. Rish. first contract it received and that presented to the next legislature. The Firearm Casualty Report in- BAPTIST TRAINING UNIC
missioner Leo Kennedy. Commissioner Kennedy discuss- some members of the Board want The Board did then authorize Com- PRAYER MEETING (Wed
Road Department, Commissioner ed the possibility of the County to release Norman P. Gross, Archi- missioner Kennedy to attend said PRAYER MEETING (Wed
T. D. Whitefield. employing a Purchasing Agent and tect, from any further work on the meeting and to stay over for the ,N
Mosquito Control Department, suggested a joint venture with the plans for the new Court House and February 4th County Commission- Lg Notices come and Worshi
Commissioner James C. Horton. Board of Public Instruction. Corn- Jail. Mr. Gross then told the Board ers University Orientation. The
Commissioner Kennedy stated missioner Graham said the County that this Board has a binding con- Chairman urged each member of NOTICE of FICTITIOUS NAME
that heretofore it has been a policy needed a purchasing agent but one tract with him to design and super- the Board and the Clerk to attend Notice is hereby given that we
of this Board that the Chairman is not provided for in the 1964-65 vise the construction of the new the February 4th meeting. intend to file the following ficti-
appoint two Commissioners to be Budget. The Chairman asked Con- Court House and Jail to be con- Commissioner Graham requested tious name with the Clerk of the
in charge of the County Road De- missioner Kennedy to investigate structed in Port St. Joe, Florida, the Board to authorize Mr. A. P. Circuit Court, Gulf County, Floro-
partment and that this policy ought I the possibility of joint venture with and that he intended to perform Jackson, Civil Defense Director, to ida: Community Grocery, 509 Mad-
not be changed without the mem- the Board of Public Instruction. his part of said contract and give attend a Civil Defense meeting to ison Street.
bership voting in favor of the Commissioner Horton discussed this Board and people of Gulf be held in Mobile, Alabama, on W. KENNETH SWAN 4t
charge. He then moved that the the possibility of having the State County the best building possible February 18th to 21st. The Board DOROTHY SWAN 1-28
Chairman not change a policy of Road Department pave a small and that these buildings would be did then authorize Mr. Jackson to IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, -I
this Board without a majority of parking area at the Church of God a monument of which all people attend said meeting.
the Board voting for said change. in Wewahitchka. After discussion, would be proud. The Chairman ask- Commissioner Kennedy question- IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF ___.
The Chairman declared the motion ithe Attorney was instructed to pre- ed the attorney to advise if Mr. ed the rebuilding of the boat ramp THE FOURTEENTH JUDI- .
dead for the lack of a second. I pare the proper resolution. Gross had a good contract with the on the Gulf County Conial. He asked CIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA,
Each Commissioner accepted his] Commissioner Whitfield told the Board. The attorney stated that who authorized this job, how much IN AND FOR GULF COUNTY.
appointment and pledged to do the Board that many of the County the minutes of this Board reflect it cost and who did the county pur- In Re: Adoption of
very best job possible. Welfare clients would like to get that Mr. Gross was employed and chase the lumber from. The Chair- FRANKLIN EBNETER, HI
The Board discussed the St. Jos- their checks earlier in the :month put to work on designing and to man stated, that the project was THE STATE OF FLORIDA TO
eph's Fire Control District funds than the Board now pays them and supervise the construction of a new authorized by the Board at a regu- FRANKLIN EBNETER, JR.,
paid to the White City Fire Depart- suggested that the Board change Court House and Jail and that it lar meeting; the lumber was pur- whose last known address is 201
ment. The Chairman requested the its meeting date to the first and appears to be an oral contract, but chased from J. P. Whitfield in the Grand Street, Walden, New York: AIICATION
Fire Commissioners to meet with 3rd Tuesdays of each month. After that he is not sure as to the extent amount of $726.40 and that the en- You are hereby notified that a QUALIFICATION
the proper officials of the White discussion, the Board decided not the Board is bound under the oral tire cost of the project according petition has been filed in said
City Fire Department in an effort to change its meeting dates but contract and if this question had to the Road Superintendent was Court by James Earl Young and your Druggist's Certificate as
to have a portion of the funds paid would approve the welfare list on to be determined, the Courts would $4,414.37. Doris Young, praying for adoption
said Department returned to the each fourth Tuesday, to be paid have to rule on it. After much ad- Commissioner Graham requested of the minor child, Franklin Eb- a Registered p h arm acist
County. the first of month. ditional discussion, Commissioner that the record show that he has neter, III, and you are hereby re- shows that he has passed the
The Clerk informed the Board The Clerk gave a financial re- Graham moved that this matter be never been against the construc- quired to be and appear in said Florida State Board of Phar-
that an inventory of all county port showing the following cash tabled until the next meeting and tion of the St. Joe Peninsula Park Court on Friday, March 5, 1965, macy examination and is qual-
property must be made this month, balances: at that time the Board will execute road and is not against it at this and to show cause, if you can, why ified to dispense drugs. At
After discussion, the Chairman ap- General Fund, $87,205.81. a contract with Mr. Gross ,or will time, even though some of his said petition should not be granted. i to, i d u
pointed Commissioners from Dis- Fine and Forfeiture, $39,997.26. advertise for bids, whichever the friends have indicated that he was This order to be published for Smith's, two Registered Phar-
tricts 3, 4 and 5 to make an inven- Road and Bridge Fund, $21,- Board votes to do at that time. Mo- against it; that in view of the fact four consecutive weeks in The macists are on hand to serve
tory of all equipment in the south 432.23. tion seconded by Commissioner that this Board has been advised Star, a newspaper published in your n e e d s expertly and
end of the County and the Com- Mosquito Funds, $5,721.16. Whitfield and upon vote the follow- that Gulf County now has a bond- Gulf County, Florida. quickly.
missioners in Districts 1 and 2 will Library Fund, $18,339.86. ing: Aye: Graham, Whitfield, Hor- ing power of $1,500,000.00; that af- WITNESS my hand and official
make an inventory on all equip- Capital Outlay Reserve Fund, ton and the Chairman. Noy: Ken- ter the present bond issue is paid seal this 14th day of January,
ment in the north end of the $55,072.59. nedy. Commissioner Kennedy stat- off the county would have $655,000 A. D. 1965.
County. The Board discussed the Roaded he voted against the motion be-to use in new road construction; /s/ GEORGE Y. CORE, SM ITH'S PH
that this should be kept in mind Clerk Circuit Court. SVIITH1 S PH
when this Board meets with the Feb. 4, 11, 18, 25
Governor and other state officials 2 Registered Pharm
I to discuss the financing of this /s/ JAMES G. McDANIEL,
project. Chairman. Phone 227-5111
I I There being no further business, Attest:
the meeting did then adjourn. I /s/ George Y. Core, Clerk.


FOR


KIDS


ON THE



GROW


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-
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lect, for home delivery!


BORDEN DAIRY PRODUCTS
Gulf County's Only Producing Dairy


r firearms safety instructors.
.ck of training in firearm safety
a major cause of many acci-
nts every year. The commission
encourages all parents to require
eir children to have proper fire-
m training before giving them
cess to guns.

CLASSIFIED ADS!
Midget Investments That Yield
Giant Returns!


T CHURCH
C. Byron Smith, Pastor

9:30 A.M.
11:00 A.M.
5:00 P.M.
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nesday) .... 7:45 P.M.
P God With Us"


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THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 1965


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Cheer_._-3-lbs


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QUICQ FROZEN YOUNG B20OAD BREASTED
16 to22 3 6to 15
KEY Lb. Avg. Lcb. Avg. 35c

STAR CANNED WITH FOOD ORDER

AS Cooked b. can $2.99


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Soap ......--43c
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lb., 4 oz. 33c
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Launr DBeterge
Dash ..........1-lb
Liquid Detergen
Joy ..-....--1-pt.,


Special! A&P Whole or Jellied-I-lb. Can
Cranberry Sauce, 2 for 39c
Special! Sultana
Pork & Beans, 1-lb. can 10c
LeSeur Whole Kernel-12-Oz. Cans
White Corn, 2 for 37c
Betty Crocker Yellow, Devils Ford or
Chocolate 1-lb., 2/2-oz. Pkgs.
Cake Mixes ---3 for $1.00
N',itley Solids
Margarine----2 Ibs. 29c
LeSeur Small Early
Peas 1- lb., I oz. can 27c


Fresh Large Vine Ripe
TOMATOES-- lb. 15c
Fresh Juicy
Grapefruit___8-1b. bag 39c
Eastern Round White
Potatoes _-- 10-lb. bag 69c
Full of Juice Calif.
LEMONS ------doz. 19c





With Coupon and Purchase Of
SAnn Page Prep'd-1-lb.,41/2 Oz.
Spaghetti, 2 cans 37c
Jax. 2-20-65
Conpons good thru un., Feb. '21




STAMPS
J With Coupon and Purchase Of
SSultana Small-5 Oz. Btl.
Stuffed Olives-- 35c
Jax. 2-20-65 S
Conpons good thru un., Feb. 21
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Thrill ..........---. 12 oz. 35c
Liquid Cleaner
Mr. Clean_-Pt., 12 oz. 69c
Cleanser 1-lb., 5'/2 oz.
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Detergent Tablets 5c Off
Salvo .......-- 1-lb., 7 oz. 36c


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Downy ......1-pt., 1 oz. 42c
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Corn Meal-......3 lbs. 39c
Chicken of the Sea Chunk
Light Tuna .6'/2 oz. 35c
Puffin
Biscuits ---............8 oz. 10c
Clear 100 Feet
"Glad" Wrap .------.....29c
"Glad" 75
Sandwich Bags .......--29c


510 FIFTH STREET
Prices in this Ad are good through
Sunday, February 21.


" ~JUIIIPI~-P.rP~l~-CI I


ods of enlightening school and col-
lege students about cancer detec-
tion. Ultra B
Dr. Margaret Waid, state chair-
man of the leukemia committee, The fabric of the Season
spoke on methods of contacting lo- Dramatic New Spring Pr
cal clubs and' organizations, and Sportswear.
Cecil Curry, Gulf County presi-
dent, and Mrs. Katherine Ivey, pub-
lic education chairman, attended L A R G I E i
this meeting in Panama City Feb- LARI L L
ruary 13, from Gulf County.


Know Your High School


Social Studies Dept.
The field of the social studies Television, film and film strips,
is almost limitless. It is as wide as maps and globes, atlases, the li
the world and as long as the his- brary and the museum, and re
tory of men. It includes the mil- source persons are used in addi
lins of years prior to recorded his- tion to a textbook in each class
tory and also the foreseeable fa- Several classes have workbooks
ture. The social studies program and current news periodicals. Th(
includes Geography, Our United methods of teaching used are lec
States History, Civics, World His- ture, committee work, group dis
tory, Government and American- cussions, oral reports, research
ism vs. Communism. projects, news reports, posters
A sound knowledge of America's and field trips.
heritage and of the ideals of dem- The teachers who help to achieve
ocracy and good citizenship is a one of the main purposes of a so
significant phase of a social stud- cial studies education, the develop
ies education. The development of ment of the ability to think-are
working skills, good habits, proper as follows, Lamar Faison, Car
attitudes, and sound knowledge is Williams, Anthony Portera, Temple
stressed. jWatson and Elizabeth Palmer.

Drugs and Medicines Now Can Be

Furnished By Vet Administration
ST. PETERSBURG Melvin T. 1965.
Dixon, Director of the Florida De- Dixon further stated that this
apartment of Veterans Affairs, said VA Regional Office was notified
today he was happy to announce approximately $28,000 has bee
that as a result of his plea to all approximately $28,000 has beer
veterans, veterans' organizations earmarked for the months of April
and members of Congress, that May and June to start furnishing
Section 8 of Public Law 88-664 drugs and medicines as stipulates
would now be implemented. by the law, but meanwhile, this
Section 8 of Public Law 88-664 group of veterans will have to pa3
was signed into law on October 13, for the rest own drugs and medarchines
1964 and stated that drugs and for the rest of February and March
medicines may be furnished by On April 1, veterans who are re
the Veterans Administration to ceiving non-service connected pen
veterans in receipt of non service sion, plus an additional allowance
connected pensions plus an addi- for aid and attendant benefits, un
tional amount for aid and attend- der Public Law 88-664, should senc
ant benefits. However, the Veter- their prescriptions to the VA
ans Administration announced that which have been written by a duly
this was enabling legislation only licensed physician, showing that i
and would not be implemented due is for a specific therapy in the
to lack of funds, but in a personal treatment of an illness or injur:
message Dixon has received from and the VA will process the pre
Olin E. Teague, Chairman of the scriptions and the necessary drug
House Veterans Affairs Commit- and medicines will be sent direc
tee, Mr. Teague stated that the Vet- to the veteran.
erans Administration had reconsid-
ered their previous stand and that
funds would how be available for
this benefit on or about April 1,

Cancer Workers

Attend Meeting
On February 13, volunteer edu-
cation chairmen from a 20-county
area in northern Florida attended
a cancer control public education
conference at 10 a. m. in Panama
City in the Dixie-Sherman Hotel.
The following counties were in-
cluded in this conference: Escam-
bia, Okaloosa, Santa Rosa, Walton,
Holmes, Jackson, Washington, Bay,
Calhoun, Gulf, Franklin, Liberty,
Gadsden, Leon, Wakulla, Jefferson,
Madison, Taylor, Hamilton and Su- -
This meeting was held for the
purpose of thoroughly orienting
the public education chairmen on
the methods of conducting a pub-
lie education program and the me-
chanics of having this program run
Work shops were conducted on Z ntrel &
the cancer society's five phase pub-
lic education programs (mass me- 50% Zantrel, 50% cotton;
dia, clubs and organizations, busi- new solid colors: wash 'n wea
ness and industry, neighborhoods D
and schools and colleges). or D
Ben Torrey, state public educa- S or D n
tion for the Florida A. C. S. divis- sporfwear and home fandecorpat
ion, presided over the conference.
-Charles Hampton, Tampa, chair- Seersuci
man of the state's public relations Easy care, all purpose f
committee, spoke on mass media. new stripes.
Ben Torrey spoke on business Woven Ging
and industry. Gorgeous New Plaids and
Mrs. Rose Moeller from Panama bine the Best of Good Lool
City, who is a member of the state Qualities.
education committee, related meth-


MAJORITY BANKERS POLLED
OPPOSED TO BRANCHING
ORLANDO-Florida bankers nu-
merically are opposed to limited
branch banking, according to a re-
port made here today by D. B.
Irons, President of the Florida-
Bankers Association and Executive
Vice President of the First Na-
tional Bank, Stuart.
A pol lof bankers in Florida has
just been completed at the direc-
tion of the executive council of
the Association. At a special called
meeting of that body on January
28, the results of the poll were
evaluated and the following reso-
lution was adopted as policy of the
Association:
"The results of the January 15,
1965, poll of the 425 member banks
of our Florida Bankers Associa-


in favor of some form of limited
branch banking-Yes --- No--,'
showed 226 banks voting 'no' and
188 banks voting 'yes.' In view, of
the vote expressed in this poll, the
Florida Bankers Association will
oppose any branch banking bills
introduced during the 1965 Legis-
lative sesison by referring to the
results of that poll."

GOSPEL SING AT CHURCH
OF GOD ON 17TH STREET
The Apalachicola Church of God,
located on 17th Street, is holding
a big gospel sing on Sunday, Feb.
21, at 2:30 p. m., E.S.T.
This is area-wide and all
churches are invited.
The popular Assembly Gospel
Singers of Port St. Joe are in


, tion, which poll read: 'Our bank is. charge.


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


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ACTION SIMPLICITY PATTERNS


TALLAHASSEE Governor Haydon Burns is pictured as he
- signed a proclamation declaring February as Florida Nurses
Association Roll Call Month. With Governor Burns is Miss
s Enid Mathison, R.N., president of FNA. Roll Call is the
s annual membership drive of the Florida Nurses Association
e during which contact will be made with all of the registered
nurses in Florida urging them to become members of FNA,
their statewide professional association affiliated with the
h American Nurses Association.


F A 7E 76


IS AVE, JU


I









THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 1965


Lowly Milk Weed Is


Possible Cancer Cure


Extracts of a common milkweed,
used for centuries in widely scat-
tered areas of the world to treat
warts and cancer, have been test
ed by scientists at the University
of Wisconsin.
In the test tube experiments,
the extracts destroyed cultured hu-
man cancer cells.
The office of the Florida Divis-
ion of the American Cancer So-
ciety, Tampa, made the announce-
ment this week. The information










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


FLORIDA
POWER
CORPORATION


was given in a report issued from
Madison, Wisconsin, by Professor
S. Morris Kupchan, Dr. John R.
Knox and John E. Kelsey of Wis-
consin's Department of Pharma-
ceutical Chemistry and Dr. J. A.
Saenz Renauld of the Department
of Biology, University of Costa
Rica.
The milkweed, known scienti-
ficially as Asclepias curassavica,
is popularly called "cancerillo" in
some parts of the world. It has
been used against unwanted
growths in Costa Rica, Mexico, In-
dia and elsewhere.
The Wisconsin group, which for
several years has been testing ex-
tracts of a wide variety of plants
for anti-cancer activity, managed
to obtain the active principle of
the "cancerillo" in pure crystalline
form and to work out its molecular
structure. The anti-cancer mole-
cule resembled the heart-stimulat-
ing glycosides obtained from plant
families which yield digitalis.
The pure extract of the "cancer-
illo"-also called calotropin-was
extracted from roots, leaves, flow-
ers and stems of the milkweed. The
purification was accomplished in
seven steps, each of which involv-
ed separating substances in a se-
ries of solutions.
The kind of milkweed studied is
a showy plant which displays
white, pink, orange, purple and
green flowers. It was named after
the Greek poet, Aesculapius, whose
descendants distinguished them-
selves as practitioners of the heal-


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Gardening Notes


Plants Are Hungry

After Long Winter
By Hervey Sharpe, Editor, Agricul-
tural Extension Service
Most plants are as modest as
humans. The first thing plants do
when they awake in the spring is
to cover their limbs with leaves.
Dogwood, redbud, peaches and
plums and a few others are excep-
tions. They prefer to put on a
show of color before dressing.
Regardless of how plants begin
spring growth, you will find them
hungry after a long winter's sleep.
Therefore, plan to give all orna-
mentals an .application of fertil-
izer to carry them through their
first spring growth.
Lawns will need at least 20 to
30 pounds of a balanced plant food
per 1,000 square feet to form a
carpet of green.
If rye grass is on its way out,
then mow and rake it out of the
permanent grass. Remember, dry
ing March winds will cause grass
to burn, so sparing the water hose
will spoil the grass.
If your ulcers get fidgety be-
cause part of the lawn is not as
green as you think it should be,
quit worrying-most likely the soil
temperature is out of kilter at that
spot and there is temporary short-
age of iron. To save you from wor-
rying overtime about the pale
grass, you can bring green color
back quickly by applying one
pound of Geigy's 330 ironchelate
per 1,000 square feet of lawn.
Azaleas and camellias need a
good shot of fertilizer as soon as
blooming is over. Play it safe and
get one of the many special azalea-
camellia fertilizers on the market.
After feeding these acid-loving
plants, add another layer of leaf
mulch around these plants.
Roses will need an application


ing art.
During the last six years, the
Kupchen group has tested several
thousand plants for possible anti-
cancer activity. Over one hundred
have produced extracts which kill-
ed human or animal cancer cells
in test tubes without great damage
to normal cells.
Extracts which kill cancer cells
in test tubes became candidates
for testing against transplanted
cancers in mice.


U- I" rII


of nutrients during their first
flush of bloom. The size of bush
and soil is a factor. But when in
doubt, apply two ounces of an
8-8-8 fertilizer to each rose bush.
If daylilies don't get their early
spring meal and a ground cover of
mulch, they not only will be slow
to flower but will make only a lazy
effort to set color.
After feeding all the plants,
then consider making' cuttings of
poinesttia ixora, ligustrum, azalea,
croton and viburnum. Place cut-
ting beds in a shady spot, or fur-
nish shade for the project. Cut-
tings of many types of ornamentals
from heavy root systems most
quickly in mixtures that contain
acid peat. Experience is the best
teacher to determine the best root-
ing medium to use for different
plants. When choosing cuttings,
remember, everything being equal,
rooting ease' increases the nearer
the cutting is taken to the root sys-
tem of the plant.
Summer flowering bulbs ready
for planting include crinums, can-
nas, dahlias and agapanthus.
Annual flowers which may be
planted now include aster, balsom,
begonia, blue lace-flower, celosia,
chrysanthemum, marigold, morning
glory, rose-moss, nasturtium, straw-
flower, sunflower, tithonia, ver-
bena and the wish-bone flower.
Most of the annuals can be seed-
ed directly into the garden. Sow
the seed thinly in shallow trenches.
A baking powder can with holes
punched in the bottom and a three-
foot stick attached for a handle
serves well as a seed shaker. This
home-made seeding gadget takes
the back-aching stoop out of seed-
ing.
Next, cover the seeds lightly
with firmed soil. Cover the plant-
ing, if possible with wet burlap or
other materials, to hold in the
moisture and to prevent seeds
from washing. Be sure to remove
the covering before the plants
emerge.
If you want to keep annuals
blooming for another month, keep
the flowers picked. If plants go to
seed, the blossoming period will
be cut short.
RONALD W. PARRISH IS IN
"OPERATION SPRINGBOARD"
USS BIGELOW (FHTNC)-Yeo-
man Third Class Ronald W. Par-
rish, USN, son of Mr. and Mrs. Troy
C. Parrish of 1015 Woodward Ave.,
Port St. Joe ,Fla., is participating
in "Operation Springboard" in the
Caribbean while serving aboard
the destroyer USS Bigelow, operat-
ing out of Mayport, Fla.
'Operation Springboard is de-
signed to give ships, squadrons and
other forces of the Atlantic Fleet
an opportunity to train in the fav-
orable Caribbean weather.
During this training period, At-
lantic Fleet units will conduct
drills in anti-submarine, anti-air
and amphibious warfare tech-
niques.
Say You Saw It In The Star


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If You're A Private Citizen .
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of Commerrce.





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green and blue linen dress with
black accessories.
The table in the dining room was
overlaid with a linen cutwork
cloth. The centerpiece was a bride's
bouquet of red and white with
small kitchen utensils placed in
the bouquet, a gift from the host-
* esses.
Dainty sandwiches and cakes in
silver trays were served with cof-
fee. The coffee was served by Mrs.
David May.
Approximately 60 guests called
'during the morning.

LUNCHEON IN MARIANNA
FETES BRIDE-ELECT
Miss Dianne Hannon, February
b idi- 1 4-o fho hnro nt n


Pictured above are "Valentine Royalty" who right are Wayne Braxton, king; Charlotte Maddox,
were crowned at a banquet at the Long Avenue queen; Judy Carter, princess and Billy Antley,
Baptist Church Thursday night. Pictured left to prince. (- photo)

Long Avenue YQuth Entertained At Valentine Banquet Last

Thursday Night At Church; Large Number Attends Affair


On Thursday, February '11, the
Long Avenue Baptist Church hon-
ored their Intermediates and
Young People with a Valentine
Banquet.
The theme of the banquet was
"The Captains Banquet," and the
room was decorated to give the ef-
fect of one being aboard a ship.
The theme was carried out in the
decoration of the tables which
were decorated with small ships.
The guest speaker's table was deco-
rated with a floral arrangement of
red and white camellias in the
shape of a heart. All tables were
accented by candlelight.
The guest speaker for the ban-
quet was Rev. Thomas Cleary, pas-
tor of the First Baptist Church of
Eastpoint, Florida. Other .guests
attending the banquet were Rev.







PHONE 227-4191
Opening Times
Sat. 12:45- p.m."
Sun. 2:45 p.m.
Mon.-Fri. --.........---. 4:45 ,p.m.


DOUBLE FEATURE-
THURS. FRI. SAT.
FIRST RUN -





L AU IE ,lRPH*y '
j MICHAEL DANTE
SLIND LAwSoN
Jf .. ..,- .:......

Second Feature


BROTHERS OF VENGEANCE....
"UiSAT
BA TASI"
f ,- R '~ ArTENBOROuGH
.A, A(' .v JA. HaVtKNS- MIA FARROW
SFULr.A OrJESON-JOHN LEYON
SU tr201h CenuryFox


SUN. through WED.


and Mrs. J. C. Odum, Sunday School panied by Mrs. M. L. Britt.
Superintendent and his wife, Mr. Wayne Braxton and Charlotte
and Mrs. Frank Barnes, Training Maddox were crowned Valentine
Union Superintendent and his wife, King and Queen of the banquet and
Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Harrison, Mrs. Billy Antley and Judy Carter were
Debbie Tankersley, Mr. and Mrs. crowned Prince and Princess.
M~. L. Britt. Following the coronation was
Special music was sung by Mrs. game time which was enjoyed by
Debbie Tankersley who was accom- all.


Lula Rawls Circle
Meets In Farris Home
Ten members of the Lula Rawls


nriae-eiect, was tne honoree at a
luncheon in the Palm Room of
Hotel Chipola on Saturday, Febru-
ary 6th. Mrs. Ruth Hodges and
Mrs. John Rawls were hostesses.
Red camellias in dainty Valen-
tine arrangements centered the)
party table. Vivid red glads, camel-!
lias and white "breath of spring"
sprays were used at vantage points
throughout the room.
Miss Hannon.wore a very becom-
ing deep blue and green ensemble

Sparkman Circle Meets
At Long Avenue Church
The Louise Sparkman Circle of
the Long Avenue Baptist W. M. U.
met at the church Monday night,
February 8th.
The meeting was opened with
the "call to prayer" by Mrs. Charles
Marshall.
The program, "Baptists in Alas-
ka, U.S.A.", was very interesting
and was presented by the follow-


.II l ll ;V I l# I Circle of the Woman's Society of ing: Mrs. David Jenkins, Mrs. Dan-
FIRST BAUTIST CIRCLE NO. 1 Christian Service of the First ny Maddox, Mrs. B. A. Collier, Mrs.
Circle No. 1 of First Baptist W. Methodist Church met in the home Charles Marshall, Mrs. Cecil Har-
M. U. met Monday, Feb. 15, with of Mrs. Stella Farris on Sixth rison, Mrs. Russell Goolsby and
Mrs. Emmett Daniels in her home Street, Monday. Mrs. Joe Fortner.
on 4th Street. On arriving the ladies were serv- Other members present: Mrs.
Chairman, Mrs. Marshall, called ed 'delicious miniature Valentine Billy Norris, Mrs. Tony Peterman,
meeting to order. Devotional from cakes and coffee. Mrs. Theo Johnson and Mrs. Ed-
1st Tim. 1:12-17 was read by Mrs. In the absence of the chairman, ward Ramsey.
Ramsey, missionaries on calendar Mrs. R. H. Brunson presided during The meeting was closed with
of prayer were named and Mrs. the short business session of the prayer. After a brief business
meeting refreshments were served
Nichols gave prayer for them. meeting. to the group by Mrs. Billy Norris
After business period was over, It was discussed and agreed that and Mrs. Charles Marshall.
program chairman, Mrs. Daniels, the circle would be responsible for ______a___
with the assistance of Mrs. Black- furnishing a mirror and small table
burn, Mrs. Stephens and Mrs. for the ladies restroom in the new 'Presbyterian Church
Nichols brought an interesting annex. Circle Bible Study
program topic, "Applying Christion' The circle members were remind-
Principles." Subjects of discussion ed of .their responsibility for the. Mrs. C. E. Boyer was hostess to
were Why? Where? and What? social activities of the church dur- the Women of the Presbyterian
Meeting closed with prayer by ing the month of March. Church Circle Bible study. The
Mrs. Marshall. At the conclusion of the business meeting was held on Monday, Feb-
, The hostess served the eight session of the meeting, a program ruary 8,. at 4 o'clock.
.members present. on "Spiritual Self-discipline and Mrs. J. R. Smith opened the
the Life Within" was presented by meeting with prayer, a poem en-
FIRST BAPTIST CIRCLE 2 the program chairman, Mrs. Calla titled "The Fire Maker's Desire"
I Perritt. by John Collier.
Circle Two of the W. M. U. of Mrs. Perritt particularly stressed Mrs. S. R. Brown read the min-
the First Baptist Church met in the need for individual spiritual utes of the last meeting, the offer-
the home of Mrs. Perry Elliott, goals as a stimulus for spiritual ing was taken and business discus-
Monday afternoon at 3 o'clock with growth and self-discipline, sion followed. Also, discussion on
six members present, and the co- The meeting adjourned after re- correspondence was held and acted
chairman, Mrs. Rubye Pridgeon, eating the W. S. C. S. benediction, upon.
leading in the absence of the chair- Mrs. W. K. Settlemire, chairman
man, Mrs. C. D. Spears. of World Missions, gave a report
The meeting opened by devo- IRuth Lawrence Circle on her work in that capacity.
tional being brought by the prayer Meets With Mrs. Brown The Bible study, always the high-
chairman, Mrs. T. E. Parker, Sr., light of the meeting, was entitled
and prayer for the missionaries on The Ruth Lawrence Circle of the "The Church's Message-the New
the prayer calendar, and the pro- First Methodist WSCS met in the Community in Christ" and taken
gram chairman, Mrs. E. C. Cason, home of Mrs. Walter L. Brown on from Ephesions 2:11-22. The main
and all six members bringing the Monday, February 15. thought of this study was, "In


program from the Royal Service Mrs. Paul Blount read Psalms
Magazine on "Applying Christian 51:10-12 and gave the devotional,
Principles." Mrs. Pridgeon dismiss- "Washing The Heart's Windows".
ed with prayer. The program, 'Spiritual Self-Disci-
All members present enjoyed the pline-The Life Within", empha-
social hour. sized that displine has two sides-
inner and outer. One is imposed
FIRST BAPTIST CIRCLE 4 upon us. The other we choose to
impose upon ourselves. A group
Circle No. 4 of First Baptist discussion followed the program
Church met Monday, February 15, and the meeting was closed with
in the home of Mrs. Daughter for the WSCS benediction. ,
their monthly circle program. Co- The hostess served refreshments
chairman Mrs: Durant called the to Mrs. M. L. Parker, Mrs. Paul
meeting to order. Mrs. Byron Smith Blount, Mrs. W. D. Jones, and Mrs.
opened the meeting with prayer. J. B. Griffith. Mrs' Calla ,Perritt
Mrs. Wilder brought the devo- was visitor at the meeting.
tional, 1 Tim. 12 through 17, and
special' prayer for the missionaries HIGHLAND VIEW BAPTISTHOLD
on the prayer calendar by Mrs. HIGHLAND VIEW BAPTISTHOLD
Cox. Program topic, "Applying
Christian Principles," was brought The W. M. S. of the Highland
by Mrs. Campbell, Mrs. Durant and View Baptist Church met February
Mrs. Holliday and was the subject 10th at 6:30. with seven members


for an open discussion by all mem- present.
bers present. Regular business ses- .Mrs. Ruth Graham, president,
sion followed and was closed by called the meeting to order, read-
prayer by Mrs. Ward. Hostess serv- ing from Leviticus. Mrs. ftalilh
ed cakes, chips, coffee Coca-Cola gave the W. M. S. Circle 2 report
and sandwiches to the nine men for January.
bers and three visitors present. The program entitled "Baptists


Christ Jesus the 'dividing wall of
hostility' is broken down so
making peace, not peace on earth
because that will never be until
His reappearing, but rather that
'peace that passeth all understand-
ing' in the hearts of all Chris-
tians."
i The closing devotional was en-
titled "The Answer to Agnosti-
cism" ending with this thought,
"The man with an experience is
never at a loss with a mon who
has only an argument." H. G.
Bosch.
Mrs. W. K. Settlemire dismissed
the Circle with the closing prayer.

in Alaska, U. S. A." was given by
the members present.
"Baptists in Alaska, U. S. A."
told of the various duties, which
Christians were doing for Christ
in the state of Alaska.
Mrs. Little closed with prayer,
after which the meeting was ad-
journed.

SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR
SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR


Births
s cf Mr. and Mrs. Ward 0. Richards
The of Macon, Georgia, announce the
the birth of an 8 lb., 12 oz.. baby boy


Parties Honor Miss Hannon
BRIDE-ELECT HONORED with black accessories, for the occasion with shade
WITH KITCHEN SHOWER Mrs. Dave May, Mrs. Pete Ivey, pink being used throughout.
Mrs. Silas R. Stone and Mrs. J. Miss Fran Hannon, Mrs. Frank Han- lovely bride complimented
Lamar Miller entertained with a non, Mrs. Paul Fenson and Mrs. color scheme with her pink l
kitchen shower for Miss Dianne John Robert Smith joined with suit with accessories in de
Hannon in the home of Mrs. Miller other friends and relatives of the shades. She was presented wi
on Constitution Drive, February 9. honoree and hostesses from Mari- gift of china.
Mrs. Stone greeted the guests, anna. Carnation corsages were pre
the honoree, her mother, Mrs. ed to the bride, her mother,
Frank Hannon, Mrs. John Robert COSTIN'S HONOR BRIDAL Frank Hannon, her grandmo
Smith, mother of the groom-elect, COUPLE AT DINNER Mrs. Otto Andrews, and the b
and Mrs. Otto Anderson made up Sharing honors at a dinner par- groom's mother, Mrs. John R(
the receiving line. Each was pre- ty Saturday, February 13 at the Smith.
sented with a red carnation cor- home of Mr. and Mrs. Cecil G. Cos- Covers were laid for eight
sage. tin, Jr., were Dianne Hannon and close friends and relatives oi
Miss Hannon was lovely in a Edward Smith. bride and bridegroom.


Dianne, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Hannon and Edward, son of PRESBYTERIAN WOMEN
Mr. and Mrs. John Robert Smith, HONOR MISS HANNON
are to be married on February 27 The Women of the Presbyterian
at St. Joseph's Catholic Church. Church honored Miss Dianne Han-
Other hosts for the evening non, whose wedding plans were an.
were Mr. and Mrs. Hubert E. Rich- nounced in January, at a party on
ards, Mr. and Mrs. Ashley M. Cos- Friday evening at the home of Mrs.
tin and Mr.. and Mrs. James E. Cos- Henry Campbell, 143 Hunter Circle.
tin. 'Mrs. Marvin Land, Mrs. Lawrence
A valentine theme was used Bissett and Miss Alice Land assist
throughout. The place cards were ed Mrs. Campbell in receiving and
appropriately adorned with frosty serving the guests.
white wedding bells and dainty Mrs. Dave Neese directed clever
valentine hearts. In the center of contests that were combination of
the dining table was an arrange- Valentine and wedding motiffs.
ment of lovely red carnations sur- Large red carnations accompa-
rounded by white tulle and red
rounded by white tulle and red nied by vivid red strifoam hearts
Guesarts included Mr. and Mrs. and soft greenery centered the
Frank Hannon, Mr. and Mrs. John party table. The Valentine idea was
Robert Smith, Mr. and Mrs. David further accented in the hors d'oeu-
Robert Smith, Mr. and Mrs. David r
B. May, Miss Fran Hannon and vres and cakes.
Knapp Smith. The hostesses presented Miss
Hannon an inverted white umbrella
AISS HANNON HONORED bearing red ribbons and bows and
AT LUNCHEON WEDNESDAY Valentines and holding a shower
Miss Dianne Hannon, whose mar- of lovely gifts.
riage to Mr. Edward Smith will Joining Miss Hannon and the
take place February 27, was hon- Women of the Presbyterian Church
ored with a luncheon Wednesday for the occasion were Mrs. Dave
given by Mrs. Joseph Hendrix'and May, Mrs. Otto Anderson, Mrs.
Mrs. George Tapper. Frank Hannon and Mrs. Charley
The rooms were thrown ensuite Sevelle of Greenwood, S. C.


- A


on February 9, He was named
Theodore Oakly Richards, II, after
his paternal grandfather. Mrs.
Richards will be remembered as
the former Louise Richter, and the
maternal grandparents are Mr. and
Mrs. Jack Richter of Highland
View.


inen
eeper
th a

sent.
Mrs.
other,
ride-
obert

teen
I the


S HS
A~ B':OR


When you buy the first
AGBMSA% Sl ^^A. f Bfl ftIL JR M<*


First Baptist

rirrl AAotinnc


:.. :1.1. 1 .1 I.. ".M-U FF LE R S.


III I~


HAVE YOUR CLOTHES

TAILO RED

to MEASURE

HUNDREDS
of NEW FABRICS
on DISPLAY
Multi-Colored Worsteds
Olive Gabardines
Imported Silks
Ivy Checks and Plaids
University Flannels
Velour Topcoatings
Saxony Sportcoatings
Newest Color Slacks
If it's a New color, a New
weave, or a New idea in
clothes for men, you see it
here. Made to your meas-
ure. Priced Low.
SEE
Glenn Boyles or
James Hanlon
at

BO Y LES
Men & Boys Store
Evening Appointments
Accepted


I









Miss Vickey McGill Is Crowned "Queen" of Melody Theta Rh
At Valentine Banquet Honoring Group a1d Guests Last Satur


Miss Vickie McGill is shown above being the year 1965. Miss McGill is receiving her
crowned Queen of Theta Rho girls sorority for crown from Miss Linda Kay Webb. ( photo)


Port


St.


Joe

ARE


a


SENIOR CITIZENS HOST TO
0o Girl's Club ST. JOE GOLDEN AGERS
S 'I ll The Senior Citizens of Bay
ay n Legion l County entertained the Golden
a Agers of Port St. Joe with a coy-
Saturday evening the Theta Rho ered dish luncheon and program
girls were entertained with their at Daffin Park club house with Mrs.
annual sweetheart valentine ban- Pattie E. May as mistress of cere-
quet at the American Legion Hall. monies.
A rhythm band of 14 members
The Hall was beautifully decorat- entertained with several selections.
ed with the valentine theme. .A reading, "To My Valentine," was
The Theta Rho girls had as their given by Rosa Stephens. Charles
honored guests, their dates, Mr. Spencer impersonated Harry Lau-
and Mrs. C. W. Long, Mrs. Long is der, kilts and all. Paul Ganer nar-
vice-president of Rebekah Assem- rated a skit of members taking
bly of Florida, Mrs. Addie Good- part, representing various stages
son, District Deputy president, Mrs. in the life of senior citizens. Sixty
Lois Daniell, Mrs. Janet Lee, As- members attended.
sistant Advisor to Mrs. Jessie Ow-
ens, who is Theta Rho advisor for NORMAN BUCHERT PLACED
1965, Mrs. Hulene Thames, Mrs. ON U. of F. DEAN'S LIST
Edwin McGill and her daughter Word has been received by Mr.
Charlene. and Mrs. R. V. Buchert that their
The highlight of the evening was son, Norman, who is a student at
the crowning of Theta Rho's queen the University of Florida, has been
for 1965. Miss Vickie McGill, hav- placed on the Dean's List for the
ing received the largest popular past. trimester. Norman's grade
vote, was crowned queen. Runners average was 3.01 and he is major
up were Miss Merita Lee and Ann ing in engineering.
Johnson. Miss Lynda Kay Webb -
crowned the elected queen. Mrs. CARD OF THANKS
Janet Lee and Mrs. Owens present- I would like to take this means
ed gifts to 'the runners-up in the to thank my friends for the cards,
contest, flowers and visits during my re-
Also present for the ceremonies cent stay at the hospital. Also, to
were Ed Johnson and John Lee .say a special thanks to the doctors
and son John; Jr., fathers of the and nurses.
runners-up in the contest. MISS PATSY JOHNSON
0- ---------
SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR READ THE CLASSIFIED

A I i


Merchants


gy
* e4,11


WAENTONI_2!flTHDAY !LLX311T!ON!
*-*--*-*-*-*-*-*-*-- *-*-*-*--*--*--*--*


2:00 to 3:00 P. M.
Costin's Dept. Store
Wiley's Supply


3:00 to 4:00 P. M.
Carp's Dept. Store
Christo's 5c and 1 Oc


U 'I r -


4:00 to 5:00 P. M.
Pate Shell Service
Kennedy Electric


1- HOUR



SPECIALS

Shop Every Store In This Adver-
tisement for Extra Bargains -
1 HOUR ONLY!

9:00 to 10:00 A. M.
RICH'S SUPER MARKET
WESTERN AUTO

10:00 to 11:00 A. M.
ROCHE'S FURNITURE
SMITH'S PHARMACY

11:00 to 12:00 Noon
Boyles Dept. Store
Jim Cooper Motors

1:00 to 2:00 P. M.
St. Joe Furniture
Buzzett's Drug Store


SAVE MORE BY SHOPPING EVERY DAY IN

PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA


THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 1965


THE STAR
Published Every Thursday At 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe. Florida,
By TIe Star Publishing Company
WESLEY R. RAMSEY Editor and Publisher
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnist, Reporter, Proof
*Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department
DIAL 227-3161 PosTOFFICE Box 308
entered as second-class matter, December 19, 1937, at the Postoffice, Port St. Joe,
Florida, under Act of March 8, 1879.
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
ONE YEAR, $3.00 SIX MONTHS, $1.75 THREE MONTHS, $127.5C
TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omissions in advertisement, the publishers
do not hold themselves liable or damage further than amount received for such
advertiseminent,

The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word Is thoughtful-
weighed. The spoken word barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly o
irpces. The spoken word is lost; tha printed word remains.



-'Editorial

CONSISTENCY NO JEWEL TO LBJ
President Johnson, in his State of the Union message,
declared that the nation is dedicated to "freedom from arbi-
trary" not merely for Americans but for all.
"Our nation was created," he said, "to help strike away
the chains of ignorance and misery and tyranny wherever
they keep man less than God means him to be."
Yet, within minutes, he gave the signal for a nationwide
return to compulsory unionism in saying that he would ask
Congress for "changes in the Taft-Hartley Act including
Section 14-B."
Reed Larson, executive secretary of the National Right
to Work Committee, promptly'branded this strange "incon-
sistency" as "the most fantastic parad6x'of'the campaign to
repeal 14-B" and bracketed Labor Secretary Wirtz with the
President in this offense against the common sense of the
American public. He quoted Mr. Wirtz as saying, "The large-
edifice of civil rights is dependent on equality of employment
opportunity," and again: "If men are to be truly free in
accord with the tenets of democracy, then they must be free
to seek a livelihood without prejudice." Mr. Larson said that
he thought it "strange that Mr. Wirtz can offer these brave
words at the same time he is leading the fight to further the
arbitrary control by the Federal Government over the lives
of all our citizens."
-Referring to a recent survey showing that 67 percent
of Americans favor voluntary unionism, Mr. Larson charged
that in the face of mounting public opinion, "the President
has now openly pledged to take away another individual free-
dom."
Still, no one with a good memory should be surprised at
the President's "inconsistency," Mr.. Larson said. When the
President was campaigning in 1960 and again last year, he
did not mention that as a Congressman he voted for Taft-
Hartley, as a Senator he voted against repealing 14-B and in
1960 supported Texas' Right to Work law in campaigning for
re-election to the Senate-while campaigning against it: as
JFK's running-mate!
AMA TO THE RESCUE
A comprehensive health plan for those over 65 who do
not have the means of paying for hospitalization and mmedi-
cal costs is the eleventh-hour answer of the embattled Ameri-
can Medical Association to Ithe Presidebt's massive, yet in-
adequate plan for solving asll of .the health problems of all
of the people at incalculable cost.
For the aged, the Administration would provide under
Social Security sixty days in a hospital, sixty days post hos-
pital care and 240 home visits-and that's all! As Dr. Dono-
van F. Ward, AMA president, has pointed out, these services
represent "only a fraction of the cost of sickness," while the
Association plan-limited t8 those in need and administered
by the states under the Kerr-Mills law-includes payment of
all surgical, medical and drug expenses as well as hospital
and nursing-home care.
Under the AMA proposal, all those over 65 would buy
protection through established insurance facilities Blue
Cross-Blue Shield or others-paying all, part, or none of the
cost, according to their financial ability as established by the
Kerr-Mills "means test." Needed assistance would come from
the state and matching Federal funds supporting the Kerr-
Mills activities.
Describing this help-for-those-who-need-it program as
"sound and workable," Dr. Ward said it "would accomplish
far more than medicare, with none of the attendant evils of
unpredictable expense, invasion of medical practice by the
Federal bureaucracy or disruption of the private health in-
surance industry by the Government."
It also relieves the already-shaky Social Security pro-
gram of a burden it might not survive and saves its captive
contributors from tax increases that could well become in-
supportable. And besides, it is still difficult for many Ameri-
cans to believe that self-reliahnc, ambition, industry and dedi-
cation to some code of self-respect are no longer virtues, but
the eccentricities of a square!n ;,
At very last, the AMA plan has the "Great Society"
drum-beaters all shook up! They are screaming that it's too
late-Medicare will pass. So, maybe we shou4t iour Sena-
tors and Congressman over again .that we still don't want it!
On January 11, a year ago, er. Luther Terry, Surgeon
General of the United States, issued his famous war ung
against cigarette-smoking as a means of contracting rung


cancer. Today, on the first anniversary of the first effort by
the Government to curb sales of a legitimate item of trade
(which produces about $3 billion a year in excise taxes for
the Government) and with 1964 sales close to the 1963 record
figure, the Surgeon General tried again-and again without
conclusive evidence.
Footnote: Tobacco shares went up on the big board.


tH9 STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.







HONEST-TO-

GEORGE VAWES
A JI Aillri~fMJ^ IimIi


18, 19 and 20


Quantity Rights
Reserved.


-FREE-
100 EXTRA
Grand Prize Stamps
With This Coupon
and purchase of
$7.50 or
More Order
Coupon expires Feb. 20, 1965


-FREE-
50 EXTRA
Grand Prize Stamps
With This Coupon
and purchase of
Large Size
LISTERINE
Coupon expires Feb. 20, 1965


-FREE-
50 EXTRA
Grand Prize Stamps
With This Coupon
and purchase of
2 Cartons
PEPSI-COLA
Coupon expires Feb. 20, 1965


FRESH
GROUND BEEF ------lb. 39c 3 lbs. 99c
SHOULDER ROUND ROAST------lb. 59c
BONELESS STEW BEEF --------- lb. 59c


BEEF
SHORT RIBS
BRISKET
STEW BEEF


Ib. 29c

lb. 19c


Dubuque's Fine Heavy Western Grain Fed Naturally Tender BEEF

CHUCK ROAST lb. 39c


Full Cut
ROUND STEAK-------- lb. 79c


Dubuque's Grain Fed Beef
T-BONE STEAK------- Ib.
Dubuque's Grain Fed Beef
SIRLOIN STEAK--------lb.


Dubuque's Fine Heavy Western Grain Fed Beef


Rib Steak


59c


HENDERSON
SUGAR 10 97c
SU G"ARBag 97

SPARKLO 88 Oz. Size

Cooking Oil
^ly ...s~-N


Cut and Wrapped
SIDE OF BEEF
HIND QUAR1


Freezer Specials
Dubuque's, Fine Naturally Tender Heavy
Western Grain Fed Beef

S. Ib. 49c


rER


FRONT QUARTER


. Ib. 59c
. Ib. 43c


I II Borden's Tall Cans


MILK


3
Cans


39c


Limit 1 with
$5.00 Order


Stokely's 303 Can
FRUIT COCKTAIL--- 2--- for 49c


Stokely's 303 Can
CUT GREEN BEANS ---2 for
Van Camp's 300 Cans
PORK and BEANS ----2 for
Glad Wrap 75 Count Package .
SANDWICH BAGS-- Pkg.


39c

27c

29c


Thrifty Ben LIMA BEANS or
Blackeye Peas -- 12oz. Pkg. 15c
Van Camp's
Vienna Sausage--- 2 cans 41c
Stokley's 14 Oz. Bottle
CATSUP ---- -2 Bottles 37c


FROZEN FOODS


OAK HILL 303 Cans (Limit 6 Please)

TOMATOES can10c


FRESH, CRISP


CELERY


Stalk


10c


FRESH GREEN


Cabbage lb.


7c


U. S. NO. 1 IRISH
POTATOES

10 Ibs. 79c


Dole Sliced No. 2 Can
PINEAPPLE


Can 38c


Scotties 400's
Cleansing Tissue 2 for 49c


Pillsbury or Ballard
BISCUITS -----Can 8c
Kraft Miracle
MARGARINE Ib. 29c


Jitney Jungle Limit 2 Please Peter Pan 12 Oz.
DETERGENT Lg. Pkg. 19c PEANUT BUTTER 43c


FREE 50 EXTRA Grand Prize Stamps
With This Coupon and Purchase of
Y2 Gallon
JITNEY JUNGLE ICE CREAM
Coupon Expires Feb. 20, 1965


4 Roll Pkg.
Waldorf TISSUE
3 for '$1.00
4 Roll Pkg.
Scott TISSUE
37c


Apalachee Bay 10 Oz. Pkg.
SHRIMP


59c


Morton's Frozen
DINNERS


3 for $1.00


Limit
3 Please


HIi Acres 6 Oz. Can
Orange Juice 17c
Limit 3 Cans with $5.00 Order
Ga. Grade "A"

Large EGGS

doz. 39c


SPECIALS FOR FEBRUARY


U


99c
89c


Jug 97


I '











Fnee SrMm9e

Y_' 1


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SUMMER PROTECTION


Beautiful, economical, all-weather protection for
Home, Farm, Commercial and Industrial Buildings
interiors and exteriors.
Contracts and expands with the weather to keep a
continuous, even protective surface. Will not crack,
peel, craze, discolor, bulge, chip or alligate.
GUARANTEED FOR 10 YEARS IN WRITING
Inject-Alum is the toughest 'rubberized, siliconized,
"liquid aluminum" coating known to science.
FOR USE ON: All type roofs Foundations Concrete Base-
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PROTECTION AGAINST WIND, WEATHER, WATER, CORROSION,
FUNGUS, MILDEW, ROT, ACIDS, RUST, ALKALI, SALTS, ETC.

ST. JOE AUTO PARTS
311 Williams Ave. Phone 227-2141
I This valuable coupon can be redeemed for a Free
Trial Sample of either Inject-Alum Black or Alumi-
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Name
I Address
-Town State
L -t-e -------.-,- -


Bowling


News
LADIES COFFEE LEAGUE
On lanes 1 and 2 The Senators
took all four games from Rich's
with Mary Brown high for Senators
with a 502, Vivian Hardy 381, Mil-
dred Kennington 344, and Betty
Whitehurst 342.
Gloria Morgan was high for
Rich's with 407, Dot Swan (sub)
400, Marie Boone 287.
Jitney Jungle took three games
from Beaman's on lanes 3 and 4.
Evelyn S. was high for J. J. with a
526, Lois Faulk 428, Jean Stebel
425, and Janet Marshall 378.
Loyle Beaman was high for Bea-
man's with 406, Elinor W. 374
Zela Adams (sub) 367, and Irene
Beaman 322.
West Fla. Gas took three games
from Pate's on lanes 5 and 6 with
Janet King high for West Fla. Gas
with a 437, Alice M., 432, Bennie
Hunter (sub) 388 and Allie Mc.
Donald 292.
Wynell Burke was high for
Pate's with a 438, Mary Alice L.
376, Debbie T. 321 and Mary P.
305.
Amison's and The Strikers split
two and two on lanes 7 and 8 with
Ann W. high for Amison's with
412, Verna B., 408, Lois S., 401,
and Connie K. (sub) 398.
Ruby L. was high for Strikers
with 437, Mary Harrison 433, Jerry
Freeman 390, and Eula Dickey 369.
Standings: W. L.
E. L. Amison's -------51 20
Jitney Jungle --------48 32
Senators 44 36
Strikers 43 37
W. Fla. Gas ----------37/2 42%
Pate's 35V/ 44
Rich's 31 48V2
Beaman's 29% 50


By Carroll H. Jones
(Word Meanings)
Here are some more definitions
from the lexicon of (human ex-

Why Can't Your

Children Read?
Did you know that a student
with "apparent" good vision may
have eyes which do not focus prop-
erly on a printed page for a long
enough period of time to enable
him to be a good reader?
He may be able to hear normal
sounds and may appear to have
normal hearing but could have
something about his hearing mech-
anism which prevents his handling
the sounds of letters properly.
These are some of the physical
reasons why your child could be -a
poor reader.
Dr. George Mason of the Educa-
tion Department of Florida State
University in his talk to Gulf Coun-
ty parents and teachers at Wewa-
hitchka High School on Tuesday
night, February 9, gave a most in.
formative talk about the physical,
emotional and mechanical reasons
that students are poor readers.
He discussed the services of the
Reading Clinic which is a part of
the Department of Education at F.
S. U. This clinics is equipped to di-
agnose reading problems. Our stu-
dents may go there on appoint-
ment, and learn the reason for
their reading difficulties.
Dr. Mason came to our County as
a guest of the Gulf County Guid-
ance Assoc. The Guidance Assoc.
an their guests met for dinner in
the Home Ecom. cottage at Wewa
High School for the evening was
shared by the public in the high
school auditorium.
Any parent who wishes further
details about the clinic, or wishes
information on how to obtain such
services as described here may
contact the Elementary School
principals or Mrs. Ivey, the coun-
selor at Port St. Joe High School.


perience that you won't find in any
dictionary, but which make pretty
good sense just the same:
Inconsistency: the only thing in
which most of us are consistent.
Diplomacy: the business of han-
dling human porcupines without
disturbing their quills.
Contentment: what comes not so
much from great wealth as from
few wants.
Courage: fear that has said its
prayers.
Middle age: not the beginning
of the end but the end of the be-
ginning.
Faith: the ability to see the in-
visible, believe the incredible and
put up with the impossible.
Mistake: proof that someone
stopped talking long enough to do
something.
Egotism: the art of seeing quali-
ties in yourself that others fail to
see.
Youth: a state of mind, not a
time of life.
Diamonds: lumps of carbon that
made good under pressure.
Pride: something that costs us
more than hunger, thirst and cold.
Perfectionist :one who chooses
a picnic site as though it were a
permanent home.
Ulcers: the result of mountain
climbing over molehills.
Prejudice vs. conviction: the dif-
ference between the two is that
you can explain the latter without
getting mad.
And remember, it's amazing how
much people could accomplish if
no one cared who got the credit.


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 1965


q


Watch Your English


Dr. Smith Addresses Historical Society
Pictured above, right, is Jesse V. Stone as he introduced Dr.
Hale G. Smith, Dean of the School of Anthropology and Archeology
at Florida State University, to members of the St. Joseph Historical
dinner meeting held last week at the Motel St. Joe. Dr. Smith spoke
at the special meeting which was set aside for the installation of
officers of the Society. (Photo by Bill Howell)

PRESTON PRESSNELL SERVING CLASSIFIED ADS!
IN MEDITERRANEAN AREA
Midget Investments That Yield
CAMP LEJEUNE, N. C.-Hos- Giant Returns!
pitalman Preston P. Presnell, USN,
son of Mr. and Mrs. B. L. Presnell
of Port St. Joe, Fla., is serving with
Headquarters and Service Com- *jSP (1a m. & )..
pany, Second Battalion, Eighth Ma- ACROOS"rWErc4A OE
rine Regiment, Second Marine Di- AND 14CAM-PW0IX6o
vision, currently deployed in the smP o0urA0ppWp
Mediterranean area as the landing CaerW I ss
force of the U. S. Sixth Fleet. u
During the deployment the bat- A/
talion will be engaged in extensive
amphibious operations and train-
ing. Port visits will also be made ) i
in keeping with the President's '
"People-to-People" program.

'OR SALE: Legal ruled pads. 25c z-s -
each. The Star. 227-3161. --" -.z:-
You don't need big feet to


SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR


stamp out a cigarettes


RY


SPI EC


WHILE THEY


LAST!


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EASY CREDIT


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* Giant 105-lb. Separate Freezer *
Two Handy Pull-OutShelves eTwin
Porcelain Crispers Full-Width
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o Convenient Egg Rack Extra-
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assuring complete depend-
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Kelvinator brings you greater value!
Instead of making costly annual model
changes, Kelvinator concentrates on
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approved. Because of this Constant
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always sure of the newest with Kel-
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NBlDagssor








THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 1965


Minutes of The

BOARD of PUBLIC INSTRUCTION


Wewahitchka, Florida
February 2, 1965
The Board of Public Instruction
of Gulf County, Florida, met on
the above date in regular session
with the following present and
acting: W. J. Ferrell, Chairman,
B. J. Rich, William Roemer, Sr.,
Eldridge Money and J. K. Whit-
field. The Superintendent was
present and acting.
Minutes of Board meetings held
on January 5, January 12 and Jan-
uary 26 were read and.adopted as
read.
The financial statement for the
month of January was examined
and approved.
Mr. J. M. Cleckley appeared be-
fore the Board concerning an al-
leged mistake on a boundary line
previously agreed upon by Mr.
Cleckley and the Board. Mr. Cleck-
ley was advised to have the land
resurveyed and reappear before
the board if the survey supported
his claim.
Mr. Paul Wiegmann and Mr. Joe
R. Stricklin of the St. Joe Natural
Gas Company, Inc., appeared before
the board and gave the results of
a survey by their company con-
cerning the costs of equipping and
maintaining an all-natural gas
kitchen for the proposed cafeteria
at Port St. Joe High School.
Mr. Bill Spikes of the Florida
Power Corporation presented a sur-
vey made by his company concern-
ing equipping and maintaining an
all-electric kitchen for the pro-
posed cafeteria at Port St. Joe High
School.
On motion of Rich and seconded
by Money a proposal was made to
limit the food and drinks available
to pupils on a school campus of the
Gulf County school system during
a school day to type-A lunches,
milk and full strength fruit juices.
All voted Yes.
Mrs. Janice N. Munn requested
the Board to grant her a maternity
leave of absence for the second


semester o fthe school year 1964-
65. On motion by Roemer, second-
ed by Money, all voted Yes to grant
the leave as requested.
Mrs. Flora Strobel requested a
professional leave of absence for
the first semester of the 1965-66
school year for the purpose of at-
tending Florida State University.
On motion by Whitfield and sec-
onded by Rich, all voted Yes to
grant the leave as requested.
A proposal was made to pay the
teachers of Washington School and
Carver School who are attending a
course in mathematics at Rosen-
wald Jr. College and Florida A. &
M. University a sum of $60.00 to
cover the costs of textbooks for the
course. On motion by Roemer and
seconded by Rich, all voted Yes.
On motion by Whitfield and sec-
onded by Roemer a proposal was
made to have an all-natural gas
kntchen installed in the proposed
new cafeteria at Port St. Joe High
School. Whitfield, Money and Fer-
rell voted Yes. Roemer and Rich
were absent.
There being no. further business,
the Board adjourned to meet in
regular session March 2, 1965, at
9:00 a. m. C.S.T.
W. J. FERRELL,
Chairman.
Attest:
R. MARION CRAIG,
Superintendent.



CURE MORE i

GIVE MORE to

AMERICAN I

CANCER SOCIETY


TUNE 'IN

SUNDAY GOSPEL SING
"The Best in 'Recorded Gospel Music"
Presented By
'REV. DAVE 'NEESE

WJOE-1080 on Your Radio Dial
2:00 to 3:00 P. M. Every SUNDAY









ST. JOE RADIO & T V


1,961 of Those Receiving First Social

Security Payments 25 Years Ago Still Are


Twenty-five years ago, the first
monthly benefits under the Social
Security law were paid. Social Se-
curity records show that of the
people who received benefits for
that first month, 1,961 are still re-
ceiving benefits.
John V. Carey, District Manager
of the Panama City Social Security
Office, explains that these "charter
beneficiaries" include retired work-
ers, wives of some of them. and
widows and dependent parents of
a few workers who died in Janu-
ary 1940. Practically all these
beneficiaries were 65 or over in
1940, and so are 90 or over now.
Carey pointed out that the "char-
ter beneficiaries" may not have
received benefits in each of the
300 months since payments began.

Social Security benefits from the
beginning have been insurance
against loss of earnings because of
retirement in old age. If a bene-
ficiary's earnings are over $1,200
in a year, deductions are made
from the benefits. In earlier years
much smaller amounts of earnings
caused deduction from benefits.
During the first year of monthly
benefit payments, a total of $35
million was paid to Social Security
beneficiaries. Since that beginning,
the program has expanded each
year, Carey stated. Payments
made during 1964 amounted to
about $16 billion. Nearly 20 million
men, women, and children in com-
munities across the nation received
benefits totaling approximately
$1.4 billion in January 1965.
Another significant milestone
for Social Security will occur dur-
ing 1965, Carey stated. Sometime


think of Social Security as a retire-
they are disabled, monthly bene-
of the law provide a bulwark of
protection for American families,
Carey added. Today, nine of every
10 mothers and children can look
to the program for a regular in-
come if the head of the family
dies.
At the present time about 53
million people meet the work re-
quirements for monthly disability
benefits under Social Security. If
the yare disabled, monthly bene-
fits can be paid to them and their
families.
For further information on So-
cial Security, contact your local
office located at 1135 Harrison
Avenue, Panama City, (telephone
763-5331).

TELOGIA CREEK WILDLIFE
AREA TO BE OPEN MARCH 27
PANAMA CITY-Telogia Creek
wildlife management area will be
open to hunting during the spring
turkey gobbler season, according
to John Brown, regional manager,
Game and Fresh Water Fish Com-
mission, Panama City.
It was erroneously reported earl-.
ier that the 85,000-acre tract, lo-
cated in Liberty and Gadsden
Counties, would be closed when
the gobbler season opens March
27.
The popular spring gobbler hunt
will run regionwide through April
11 and will also include the Taylor
County portion of the Aucilla man-
agement area, the Leon-Wakulla
area, the, Liberty area, the Apa-
lachee, Gaskin, Blackwater and Eg-
lin Fi l.1d bilie hunt areas


in February the number o01 persons -. p--1 ,um ; r .
currently .receiving monthly bene- Shooting hours will be one half
fits will reach 20 million for the hour before sunrise to 12 noon
first time. daily. Bag limits will be one per
Even though many people still day and two per season.


D. & B. Says 111

Business In Gulf
There is a total of 111 businesses
in Gulf County according to statis-
tics released by F. B. Harrison, dis-
trict manager, of the Jacksonville
office of Dun & Bradstreet, Inc.
This total is based on a physical
count of the January, 1965, edi-
tion of the Dun & Bradstreet Ref-
erence Book.
Mr. Harrison noted that in Janu-
ary, Dun & Bradstreet, Inc., sent
requests for financial statements
to almost three million businesses
listed in the Reference Book. These
statements are essential to the
credit reports issued by the busi-
ness information agency. The re-
quests are sent to all businesses re-
gardless of size, from the corner
grocery to the million dollar manu-
facturer.
Because of the constant flux in
the American business community,
nearly 6,000 changes are now oc-
curing daily in Reference Book
data. Thus the mammoth volume
must be re-issued every two months
to keep up-to-date credit facts in
the hands of manufacturers and
wholesalers. The credit report
which stands behind each entry in
the Reference Book, contains such
information as the firm's current
record, history, ownership ,oper-
ation, financial stability.

CARD OF THANKS
There are no words to express
our thanks and appreciation for the
expressions of love and sympathy
given to us during the illness and
loss of our Betty. Please accept her
thanks, also, for messages she re-
ceived. They helped us.
Bessie and Eugene Wimberley.

CLASSIFIED ADS!
Midget Investments That Yield
Giant Returnsl


NEW
1965


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




Florida Greeting Service,
Inc.

A cordial welcome awaits you from
the local merchants and civic
organizations of Port St. Joe.
Brought to you by our local hostess
If you are a newcomer, please call

MRS. ANNE JOINES
1002 Garrison Avenue Phone 229-1686





A-1 FENCE CO.


EMORY STEPHENS
1308 McClelland Ave.


Buy Now
And
S A V E!


Pc


ort St. Joe, Fla.
Phone 227-3781

ESTIMATES
FREE


LOW DOWN PAYMENT LOW MONTHLY PAYMENTS
Written Guarantee on Labor and Materials
RESIDENTIAL or COMMERCIAL


PHILCO 3-CYCLE Automatic Washer
Medel W2F1 Exclusive Philco Blades-of-Water
Action Big, Capacity No bumps or bangs
from off-balance loads Automatic Soak Cycle
* Automatic Lint Filter, DetergentDispenser.'

PHILCO 2-CYCLE Automatic Dryer
Model DE-6F2 Exclusive Philco Criss-Cross Tumbling
reduces tangling *. 2 Drying Cycles Full-Drum
Airflow Safety, Loading Door Safe for all fabrics
(O Automatic Dewrining *.foJnt-mounted Metal Lint Trap.


Florida's Electric Companies, Taxpaying, Investor-Owned
FLORIDA POWER & LIGHT COMPANY GULF POWER COMPANY
' FLORIDA POWER CORPORATION TAMPA ELECTRIC COMPANY

..---
I---


- I ------ -- ---- I II I II II c I











CHICKEN OF THE SEA

TUNA

CANS 89C


AT.T, FTAVOlRS


DAR FOODS


TABLERITE ICE GAL.

CREAM 9c
MUCH MORE 2 LB. LOAF
CHEESE SPREAD 3907C

WHOLESUN 12 OZ. CAN,
ORANGE

JUICE39C
MORTON'S 11 OZ. PKG.
TV DINNERS 2 for 89 c
APPLE PEACH CHERRY
FRUIT PIES 3 for 89c


Specials for Feb. 17 thru Feb. 23
After thoughtful consideration, E.
J. Rich and Son's Super Market
has decided to become affiliated
with the Independent Grocers Al-
liance, better known as IGA. We
feel that by joining this program
we can provide more for our cus-
tomers and strengthen our estab-
lished policy of low, low prices on
quality merchandise. Watch for
our .
GRAND OPENING
Coming Soon!


IGA PORK and ]

Beans


NO. 1 CANS


3
Cans


29c


IGA SLICED 303 CANS

Beets CAN29c


BEST FOR FLOWERS AND GARDEN
BARNYARD FERTILIZER


1 CAN TOMATOES
FRE-E!
WITH EACH PURCHASE
SOUP
BONES


SHANK
Portion
Pound


39c


WEINERS Red Hot SAUSAGE
Smoked Link SAUSAGE

3 Ibs. 99c
Meaty Neck Bones _- 4 lbs. 99c
SLICED QUARTER
PORK LOIN Ib. 65c
SWIFT SELECT TENDER
BEEF LIVER lb. 35c
ALL MEAT
STEW BEEF lb. 59c
GROUND
CHUCK 3 Ibs. $1.59


CUBED
STEAK


lb. 89c


CURTIS 10 OZ. BAG
Marshmallows
BAG

10c
Limit 2 With $5.00 Order


GROUND LB.
BEEF


29c


WOLE HEADS
HOG


EACH


MAXWELL
HOUSE
NEW!
HXWELL SiL
HOUSE SPECIAL
0 POUND CAN


59c


Whole HAM
8 to 14 LB. AVG.
Pound


S46c


PURE
PORK LARD
40 LB. CAN

$3.89


MAXWELL HOUSE (with $5.00 Order or More)


s r
LB.
CAN


Register at Rich's
Cash Jackpot
DRAWING EVERY
SATURDAY
4:00 P.M.

Your Total Will Be
Cheaper at Rich's
Doz. Ga. Gr. A Lge.
Eggs Free!
With $10.00 Order
or More
Introductory Offer
Reg. 49c Tropacado
Orange Drink
'/2 Gal. Refrig. Bottle

39c


-- Fresh Produce


FIRM HEAD

LETTUCE


HEAD


REG. SIZE
TIDE
i a 25 ~AURORA 2 PLY
Please 25c ISSUE
GAk GRADE 'A' LARGE
BROWN or EG GS 2OL. 1
WHITE PKG.
DOZ. 39cf


10c


DELICIOUS RED
EATING or COOKING

APPLES


4 LB.
BAG


39c


LARGE EXTRA FANCY

TOMATOES


WEDNESDAY MORNING SPECIALS oooFEBRUARY17


OLD FASHIONED FRESH
BACKBONE lb. 29c
TODAY ONLY DIXIE
SLICED BACON --------- lb. 29c
CENTER CUT TENDERIZED HAM
SLICES and STEAKS -----lb. 69c


Ga. Grade A Large
EGGS
doz. 19c
With $5.00 Order


Homogenized
MILK
Half Gallon
53c


MINUTE
STEAKS each 5c.
WIXED CHICKEN
BREAST and LEGS -- 3 Ibs. $1.09


CHICKEN
BACKS


Fresh
CABBAGE
CARROTS
LB.
5c


3 Ibs. 59c


POUND


Florida's Finest
FRUIT
ORANGES APPLES
TANGERINES
GRAPEFRUIT
(Your Choice of Variety)
3 BAGS

$1.00


15c


Fresh Vine Ripened LB.


US No. 1 Irish
Potatoes
101 b.49c
With $5.00 Order


Tomatoes


bushel $1.00


DRUMMER BOY FINEST HICKORY SMOKED TENDERIZED HAM


p I I


10c


- I


-


HATLF









q M R


a" s:


Buzzelt's Drug Store
Drive-ln -Window Servie.
817 Williams Ave..
Free Parking ".


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 1965



Bowling News


When you have a Prescription
filled do you take a few pills
or a few spoonfuls and then
put it on the shelf and forget
about it? If you do, you ate
jeopardizing youfrhealth.Follow
your ,Doctoreis iqstructiont to
the letter-take all ofthe Pre.
scriptiont. Then go backto your
doctor. He'll tell you whether
or not to have the Prescription
re-filled. There are too many
half-filled bottles in medicine
chests, mute testimony that YOU
PAID for your doctor's advice
and didn't follow it. You might
as' well frame your doctor's
Prescription as to take only a
part of it. The most important
business we have is filling your
Doctor'sPrescription. YourMipst
important job is taking it.,


LAST WEEK'S
GUY'S and DOLL'S LEAGUE Sharks Win Easily
".-ooper's Chevrolet won four
points from Team No. 3 on lanes Over Wewahitchka
1 and 2 as Jim Burke bowled a The Port St. Joe Sharks too
ift series with a high game of other easy win from the )
206'and Wynell Burke turned in hitchka Gators Tuesday nigI
a"475 series for the girls. Wewahitchka.
Jim Vaught was high bowler for The Sharks came home w
Team No. 3 with a 474 series and 92-60 victory, their twenty-fir
lait Ernst was the season against two losses
witA her 387 series. All of the Sharks tried to g
Carp's came on strong for the to the scoring column which
Jwnd we(k in, a row, taking all led by Jake Belin and Bill Ve
Points from Wiley's Supply, with 16 points each. Other
tiljlweazy was high for the. guys point makers for the Sharks
with a 428 series. Mary Roberts David Macomber with 14,
turned in a 399 series for the girls. Craig with 12, Randy Weston
,,yace Rogers had a 431 series David Lee with 10 points eac
r Wiley's Supply. Martha Ward The Sharks' had a 52-31
was high for the girls with a fine time lead and coasted on to
416 series. There's still something latest victory with ease.
troubling Buddy, right Buddy? The Gator "B" team stop
Russ and Sons were stomped good Shark Jayvee squad by
good by Costins, as Costins walked points, gaining their victory 4
away with all the points.
Wayne and Donna Ward had ter- St. Joe fg ft tp Wewa fg
rifcseries of 617 and 479 respec- Belin 7 2 16 Taunton 5
ri sees of 617 and 479 resp Versiga 8 0 16 Harrelson 4
tively and Lamar and Sue Moore Weston 3 4 10 Mayhan 1
finished with 661 and 470. Anyone Craig 5 2 12 Gilbert 5
:care to try beating a team bowl- Cathey 3 0 6 Lister 5
ing like that? Lee 5 0 10 Smith 2
ing like that? M'c'm'b'r 6 2 14 Turner 1
Troy and Frances Gay were high M'c'mhit 20 4 Fortner
White 2 0 4 Fortner
bowlers for Russ and Sons with Young 1 0 2
their series of 482 and 391. Oakes 1 0 2
Team Standings W L Score by quarters:
Russ and Sons ------- 48 24 Port St. Joe --- 27 25 18 2
ostin's 42z'2 29 Wewahitchka __ 15 16 15 ;1
Teanm No.3 -- -- --- 37 3 34% -
Cooper's Motor Co. --33 34% Youth Feted With
Wiley's Supply ------33 39
Carp's 17% 50% Rnnnua t Thiurcdnv


Garden Club Meets '.'/ THIS WEEK'S Last Thursday evening, Febru-
With Mrs Alsobrook :' GUYS AND DOLL'S LEAGUE ary 13, the Youth Leaders for
With M Als: Christ 'and guests .attended ,,a Val-
The Port St. Joe Garden Club R, Russ and Sons and Wiley's had entine Banquet given by Mr. and
met Thursday, February 11, at the a postponement due to some mem- Mrs. Everett Lamberson and Mrs.
home of Mrs. Tom Alsobrook at St. bers being on vacation. Billy Quarles, Jr.
Joe Beach. Mrs. Herbert Brouillette Costin's and Cooper's Chevrolet Youth Leaders for Christ is the
was co-hostess. bowled on lanes 3 and 4, with Cos youth group for teens at Faith Bi-
Mrs. Tom Byrd, president, pre-' -tin's taking three of the points. ble Church in Port St. Joe.
sided over the meeting. Minutes of Joynel and Joe Davis (subs) were The banquet was held at the
the January meeting were read and high for Cooper's with their series Dixie Sherman Hotel in Panama
approved and the financial report of 545 and 457. Wynell and Jim City.
was given. Burke were high for Cooper's with Those who attended were Miss
Mrs. Polly Hays gave a very in- 481 and 410. Kayanna Bateman, Miss Alathia
formative program on the relation- Team No. 3 took all four points Blauvelt, Miss Dianne Dawson,
ship that containers, accessories from' Carp's. Jim Faught was high Miss Carol Grace, Miss Mary Louise
and background give to flower, ar- for the Guys with a 526 series and Kirk, Miss Carol Lamberson, Bobby
rangements. Mary Brown (sub) had a 471. Faliski, Jimmy Godfrey and Rick
Four visitors, Mrs. Bill Bricker, -Bill Sweazy and Mary Roberts Godfrey.
Mrs. A. S .Chason, Mrs Henry Hoyt, were high for Carp's with their ser- -G-fy _
Mrs. Polly Hays, and new member, ies of 383 and 363.
Mrs. Ladd Atkinson, were welcom- Team Standings W L Thanks for Help
ed by Mrs. Byrd. Russ and Sons-------. 48 28
Members present were Mrs. C ostin's 45% 30% In Special Event
Ralph Nance, Mrs. W. R. Ramsey, Team No. 3 ------ 37% 34% E
Mrs. W. O..Nichols, Mrs. W. J. Her- Cooper Chevrolet ---- 34% 37% First of all our gratitude to all
ring, Mrs. W. M. Chafin, Mrs. Paul Wiley's Supply ------ 33 39 the merchants and all the people
Blount, Mrs. J. C. Arbogast, Mrs. Carp's 17 54 for their donations.
W. DI Sykes, Mrs. Cecil Hewett, .. And I would like to express by
Mrs. George Cooper, Mrs. Harry R- sincere thanks to all the young peo-
Forehand, Mrs. Dave Jones, Mrs. Former R CS It ple of our town who helped us with
Brouilette, Mrs. Byrd, and Mrs. -,1 e,1"si our first annual N.B.S.W. show.
Alsobrook. T b e Your performance was great, the
S Taken by Death audience 'was wonderful and we
WASHINGTON HIGH TIGERS,:I ." have achieved what we were after
APPRECIATION NIGHT :, Mrs. Betty Brady Dorsey passed -help for someone in need.
All patrons and students of the away February 5th in the Fairchild My personal thanks go to the
Washington High community and Ai;. Force Base hospital in Fair- mothers who helped prepare the
the City of Port St. Joe are asked 'child, Washington, following a lin- small ones, the mothers who help-
to turn out in record numbers to gering illness. ediprepare theb g ones. Miss Lid
honor the fighting Tigers of Wash- She is survived by her husband, Brown, without her there would
ington High on Friday night,_Feb. Dr. Charles Dorsey; two sons, Don- not have been a show. Mr. Tom
19. ald-Bennett Zimmerman, Jr., and Coldewey for being the best M.C.
This will be the final game' of Randall Bruce Zimmerman; one of the year. Mrs. Sarah Fite narra-
this season between Roulhac High' daughter, Martha Elizabeth Dorsey, tor for hairstyles and fashion. Mrs.
of Chipley. Game time is 7:30 p.m. jAl, of Fairchild A. F. B.; a brother, Brown and Mrs. Thompson accom-
The members of the Washington! Bandall Swick Brady -of Jackson, paying on the piano. Mr. and Mrs.
High basketball squad are: qvin niAlabama; a step-sister, Rachel Ler- Harold Odom for special co-oper-
Pryor, Robert Lowery, Janephi Abeth Wimberly of Bad Aibling, action. The Checkmates did a great
.Quinn, George Davis, Cleveadi .Germany: parents, 'Mr. and Mrs. job. Mrs. Gladys Brown, Mrs. Dot
Beechum, Howard Pittman, G e Eugene Wimberly of Port St. Joe, Pippin and Mrs. Margaret Boar-
Lewis, Willie Hall. and. many relatives, in the south- wright 'who helped with the hair-
Any persons who desires to:-pr east. styles. Also Peggy Whitfield.
chase tickets may contact Rob rt '1-'She was interred in Spokane, In case I did not mention You
Bryant. ', ashington. and You and You, thanks to all of
S you.,
S". Mrs. Helene Ferris.
P.S.-I will recommend all of
you to me for the second annual
S. N.B.S.W. show for 1966.



A S CU h- 0
ED, School
Your Attendance at the ,

,>1 Menu
U D(U OF (I^T ~Port St.Joe Elementary School
E V n V' EiE I M6nda,, Feb. 22 :'
:Ham and:potatoes, buttered spin-
ach,' lettuce ''and tomato salad,
20th STREET ;af4 IAVIN AVE. cherry pie, white bread, milk. ,
T Tuesday ,Feb. 2$.
Sloppy Joe' on buns, snap beans,
pick-up salad, pineapple upside
Revival Services C down cake, butter, milk.
ReViVal' ServIces Wednesday, Feb. 24
Navy beans with ham seasoning,
tomato cup, cabbage slaw, hot bis-
FEBRUARY 21 through FEBRUARY 28 cuit' and butter ,syrup, milk.
Thursday, Feb. 25
Pork chops, buttered rice, white
acre peas, spiced beets, fresh ap-
ABERT SCHOREY, Jr., Evangelist ples and milk. ...
*| ;iFriday, Feb. 26, .
eaIkng 'Each 'NihFt at 7:30 P tsEn. sh Pes, potato
S, : sticks, r,ang i juice, prunes, corn


k an-
Wewa-
ht in

ith a
rst of
.S.
et in-
h was
ersiga
high
were
Bob
i and
ch.
half
their

ped a
three
4-41.
I ft tp
6 16
3 11.
0 2i
3 13
0 10
0 4
1 3
1 1


2-92


game of the season tonight and
will start a tournament next Tues.
day in the High School gym.


?:..


U 4 l Y


WANT



?// Em 4


ADS



Y Trde"


oi


maximum use of expensive instal- "
nations and highly trained instruc- FOR SALE: Beautiful old brick HOUSE FOR SALE: Block house, 3 OFFICE SUPPLIES: Typing paper,
house located in the loveliest bedrooms, 1 baths, carport, rag content bond, all sizes. On-
tors. The instructors like the plan section of the city. 1800 sq. ft. of chain link fence, built-in kitchen, onskin, manuscript covers, carbon
because it provides the vehicle for living area. Three large bedrooms, wall to wall carpeting, glass show- paper, clips, fasteners, file folders
a pay boost since it 'necessitates dining room, Florida room,, two er doors in bath room, new gas Everything for the office. The Star,
more work on their part. bathrooms, large kitchen. Wall to heater. In excellent condition. 227-3161.
more wor on eir pawall carpeting and ceiling to floor $1,000 down payment. 108 West-
But the student isn't responding drapes in living room. Central air cott Circle or call 229-3291. NEW SPRING SAMPLES JUST IN:
as anticipated. The student is still conditioning and heating system, Famous name 'nadetoyour mea-
reluctant to attend school in the built in oven and range, 13.5 cu. ft. FOR SALE: Small kerosene circu- sure suits, sport coats, trousers,
summer time. So, as a result, the freezer-refrigerator, garbage dis- lator heater with two 55-gal. oil uniforms, etc. Moderately priced.
posal unit, cedar lined closets. Dou- drums. $6.00. C. T. Laws, 408 Mad- Call Glenn Boyles or James Han-
facilities are still not used to the ble carport with workshop and' ison St., Oak Grove. Phone 229- Ion, BOYLES Men and Boys Stoe,
maximum. utility roo attached. Lot 100' x 2781. lp Phone 227-421. Will accept evening
One of the complaints expressed 200' completely landscaped. Price appointments Call 648-4600.
by the student is that the speeded $26,600. George Small, 109 Allen FOR SALE: 3 bedroom frame 'WANTED TOOBUY: Good used
up schedule necessitated by the Memorial Way. house. Easy terms. See Cecil G. furniture Call us for highest
tri-mester system leaves little time FOR SALE: Property at White City Costin, Jr tf.2-11 JOprices paid. SURPPhone 227-2011.US
for extra curricular activities. But Contact Grover Holland at Flor- FOR SALE: By owner, 3 bedroom ST. JOE. Phoe 227-2011. c
in spite of this objection by stu- ida National Bank for information, masonry home. Located on Mar- PERSON WANTED to supplyRaw-
dents for the plan, in a poll they vin Ave. Phone 229-4486. tfc-11-5 leigh products to consumers in
voted almost three to one to keep FOR SALE: College campus trans- Gulf County or Port St. Joe. oGod
portation for those who do not FOR SALE: Large mobile home time to start. Write Rawleigh' FA-
the tri-mester in effect. have automobile parking permits, lots at Mexico Beach on canal. B 100 28, Memphis, Tenn. 2tp
Dr. Morley said that the tri- $1963 Honda 50. Like new condi- Stop paying rent. Own your own. I 2tp
master utilizes every physical in- tion. Completely rebuilt this month. Only $100 cash and $14.46 month. FLOOR SANDING and Finishing,
vestment in a university to the ul- $295.00. Phone 227-4611 or see Bob Less than rent. R. L. Fortner, at inlaid linoleum, tile, hardwood
timate. He expressed the opinion Ellzey. phone 648-3241. tfc-1-21 and terrazzo. All work guaranteed.
H e r s t e p io eFree Estim ates. Port St. Joe Floor
that education should not be separ- FOR SALE: Small 2 bedroom dwel- FOR RENT: Unfurnished large Finishing Co., J. D. Call
ated from the cost factors; that ling at Oak Grove. Citizens' Fed- nice 2 bedroom house. Carport, TAX CONSULTANT: 25years'--ex
the end result should not be priced eral Savings and Loan Association. laundry and storage room. Fenced perience. Office in Dalkeix-.
out of reason but should bear a back yard. Phone 227-8536 after For appointment call Wewa 639-
good cost-result ratio just as any FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house, din- 5:00 p.m. tfc-2-17 2415, R.1 L. Capps. Wewpd4-15
other business. Iing room, kitchen, Florida room, pd-4-15
es e Club living room,large utility room, on FOR RENT: Upstairs furnished INCOME TAX SERVICE: Other
Guests of the Club were Port St. 2 lots. In Highland View. Write apartment. 1503 Monument Ave. tax work also. Bookkeeping 6e"
Joe High School students Herbert Rt. 1, Box 130, Wewahitchka, or Call 227-7816. tfc-2-18 vice. Phone648 ookk3506 eepi Mr. and
Smith and David Henderson, Wil- phone 639-2420. C. B. Harbuck. 3p C.L. hhnu648i-3506s Mro and Mlrl .
bur Reed of Tallahassee,~ Bil FOR RENT: New, 1 bedroom fur- (huck) Gibson., lltc-114
bur Reed of Tallahassee, Bill FOR SALE: Three bedroom house. nished house with large porch. ,
Shealey of Atlanta, McKinnon Wil- Hardwood floors, built in electric On St. Joe Beach. $55.00 month. LOWER TAX RATES
liams and Jake Belin, both of Port appliances, built in heating system, Call 648-3472. tfc-2-11 Changes in deductions. You
St. Joe. chain link fence. 2 years old. For need help? deductions. You
S.Je information ncall 227-8341. tfc-22 FOR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished INCOME TAX SERVICE '
FOR SALE apartment with large den, kit- J. D. Clark 1017 Long Ave.
A ALarge two bedroom house on chen, automatic oil heat, water sof- 24 Years Experinice
ty Large two bedroom house on tener, washing machine. Lights and ....
VA Has Authori Long Avenue near school. Onlyed. Located at White
$300 down plus closing cost. Total Citer furnished.L ted atVWhite
T a e asim s selling price only $8500. FHA fi- y. Call 227-7816. tfc-2-4 MOVING? Your .MAYFLOWER
To Waive Claims nuanced. man is as near as your telephone.
Small two bedroom house on FOR RENT: 2 bedroom unfurnish- Call 227-2011, ADDISON INSTUR-
Long Avenue only $6.000. FHA fi- ed first floor apartment. Phone ANCE AGENCY, across from 'the
ST. PETERSBURG-M. T. Dixon, nanced. 227-7761. tfc-1-28 Post Office. Local and Long Dis-
of the Florida Department of Vet- HANNON INSURANCE AGENCY stance Moving. Free Estimates.
erans Affairs, states that the Con- Registered Real Estate Broker FOR RENT: Furnished room with SEPTIC TANKS pumpe ou
gress hasagiventthe Administrator 221 Reid Ave. Phone 227-3491 private entrance and b a t h. Buford Griffin, phone 22ff-30
of Veterans Affairs authority to FOR SALE: 2 bedroom block house Phone 227-4241. W S
waive or release claims against the on 4 acres of land.' 211' highway WOOD WORKS-Screen doop,
waive or release claims against the frontage. At White City. Call 229- FOR RENT: 2 bedroom front cot- picture frames, cabinets, kitchen
veteran or his spouse resulting 2756. W. C. Robinson. 2tc-2-11 tage with large porch. Furnish- sinks made to: ordei. P. G. 'Halt


from loss incurred as the conse- ,
quences of a defaulted VA guar- iMexico Beach' '-- ,Furnised
anteed or direct loan. I bedroom masonryr, excellent
. Thbp ,authority applies when the condition, $10,750.00.
default on the loan arose because 2 bedroomwi Wterfrorit, $12,500.
of compelling reasons without bedroom 'b6ach pide of high-
.fault on the part of the vetere ; wa, $7,900.p .1',,1
,fault on the part of the veter w bedroomfi trailer, lot, $6,850.00.
and wvhen collection of the' indebt- bedroom, on front! lot, $112,500.
.edneos; would otherwise wo4k a4 2 bedroom, front corner lot, St.
ver hardship on the veteran. Joe Bech, $7,500.00. .
3 bedroom, 2 bath,' house, 8 ex-
This authority, Dixon says, per- trail lots, beach side, :$31,500!00.
mits,; recognition of the severe i- Good terms available -
hardship caused by conditions be- Unfurnished
yond control of the veteran, and 3gbedroom, 2 bath, air condi-
tioter/ many- extras (new) $16,-
permits partial or complete waiver, 250.00.'
depending on the facts in. an in- 3 bedroom,, 2. bath, waterfront
dividual case. large lot, $13,500.00.
Prior to enactment of this new 2 bedroom on 2 lots, Beacon
law, a waiver could only be grant- Hill, $4,50000.LOTS
ed if the indebtedness arose be- 6 lots, 75x100 ea. from Highway
cause of some fault on the part of 98 to Gulf, Terms. $22,000.00.
the Veterans Administration and Other lots, $1,000.00. and up.
without fault on the part of the ACREAGE R
veteran. RENTALS ---- $45.0 per mo up
Dixon suggests that any veteran EMERSON SWEAT,. Realtor
having trouble with a loan default exHo Beach B9 rich' Office4
from the Veterans Adiinistration 9zh Sth W. Tho 'Ph. Mg-545
should contact his Veteran County '" W To sn 'g
eryice ,Officer. .......


ed. On St. Joe Beach. $35.00 week.
Phone 648-3472. tfc-7-16
FOR RENT: 3, bedroom unfurnish-
ed house at' 522 3rd St. Phone
227-8642.. tfc-12.17
FOR RENT; Business property on
Highway 98. With living quarters
conedted. Pbb'ne 229-1361. tfc-8-6
FOR RENT: 3 bedroom house, un-
furnished,on St. Joe Beach. $60
month. Inquire Jim Mapes, 648-
3840. tfc-10-1
FOR RENT: One bedroom and pri-
vate bath. Living room and TV
room privilege. 528 Corner of 6th
Street and Woodward Ave. 2tp
GOOD USED TV's, Good selection.
From $35.0 Oand up. St. Joe Ra-
dio and TV. 228 Reid Ave. Phone
227-4081. tfc 12-17
FOR SALE: 1957 Ford pick-up
truck. 20,500 miles on engine.
$400.00. Call 229-2226. tfc-1-28


FOR SALE: Youth bed, mattress
and child's chifforobe for $25.00.
Kenmore electric range. Call Bill
Sweazy 'at227-8677. tfc-1-28


nPhone 648-4223. r 7r -2 .
WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST if
THE AMERICAN LEGION,
Jng second and fourth Tu-g6f
nights, 8:00 p.m. Amnerican
Home. I
for all popular mad .nes. 1,00
'he Star., Phon ,227-1 1.
RAM.-Reguiiar doni option 4n S,
SJoseph Chapter No.556, AJ
1st and 3rd Mondays. All6 viti
companions welcome.
THOMAS J. ADKINS, iligh Priest
EDGAR L. SMITH, Secretary- ,
THERE WILL BE'a regular 'com-
munication of Port St. Joe I-odge
No. 111, F. &:A. M.; every first
and third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.



BILL J. RICH; W. M.-
H. L. BURGE, Secretary
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS Meet
every Wednesday night, 8 p.m.
at Parish House, 309. t.% "Port
St. Joe, Fla. Phone 24I-3?66, for
further information or i O0'
Box 535. :.


CITY BASKETBALL LEAGUE
STANDINGS ARE LISTED
The City Basketball League lists
their standings as follows:
W. L.
Wewa Bank 10 4
Glidden 6 4
Raffield 3 7
Florida Bank 1 9
The league will play their last


Dr. Morley Speaks
(Continued From Page 1)
looks good. It would allow for the


_Ir


I ~_ _


Rash of Wrecks Sharks Win Title
(Continued From PNge 1) (Continued From Page. 1)
ka and Robert WA flenderson, Jr.,' pcrnt; accounted fi'frda'lll:L '.Hrt
of Port St. Joe collided. According scoring.
to Patrolman Murphy, Rickey turn- In the third pti'id only wo
ed up the wrong lane of the divid- points were scored, and these, by
ed street and the two cars met the Tigers. ,
head on. Damage was estimated St. Joe fg ft tp B'trown' ft ''
at $800 to both autos. Belin 4 1 9 Montford.0,2;, 2 -
Versiga 3 2 8 -Layne 1 0 2
Lamar Orrell and Misses Patsy Weston 1 1 3 Good 4 2 10
Johnson and Kay Clements were Craig 0 0 0 M'gomery 1 3 5
taken to the Municipal Hospital Cathey 0 0 0 Eldridge 0 0 0
and treated for minor injuries. Score by quarters:
Port St. Joe -- 5 6 0 9-201
Officers M. A. Kelly and How- Blountstown ----- 8 4w 2' 5-19
ard Rogers assisted in the investi-
gation. 2 ALL CONFERENCE TEAM ,
Sunday at 12:15, James E. Costin Local players, making tie first
had an auto accident in front of All-Conference Team were Bill
the Motel St. Joe when an out-of- Versiga and Bob, Craig. Only-. five
town car attempted a U-turn in player were picked for the All-
front of the Motel. Conference team, with ; second
City Police investigated this ac- team being chosen. Selected from
cident, but The Star was unable to Port St. Joe for the -second *team
get any official report on the ac-. were Jake,.Belin ahd Randy W, .
cident by press time Wednesday ton:
afternoon. : ''"
The Sharks will finish out their
S T highly successful, season this week
Letter To Editor end with tw6' games. They will
Editor of The Star: play host to Apalachicola tomior-
In behalf of Aff. No, 6, Florida row night and host Rickardo 'on,
Cosmetologists Association of Pan- Monday night.
ama City, I would like to extend to Beginning next Friday night, the
you, Wesley, Frenchie and your Sharks will begin play in the: group
staff, our sincere thank you neigh- tournament which will be held in
bor, for our community. Blountstown.
Your help means so much to us, The Sharks are not seeded iri this
and others to make our National tournament as they have not play-
Beauty Salon Week a success. ed enough games in their group to
Not only do we thank you for receive a seeded rating.
the so generously given space, but'
also for your time and your con- CLASSIFIED ADSc
sideration., CLASSIFIED ASi
Thanks again. Midget Investments That Yield
Mrs. Helene Ferris, Giant Returnsl


I~r~~V


SE