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"Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chattahoochee Vafey"
TWENTY-SIXTH YEAR PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1962 NUMBER 10
Q -W,-*'W.V r.f ;,' i- ;:a"s'_-W *''; .-;;.'_,44 s,
by WES-LEY R. RAMSEY
The members of the Port St. Joe
Volunteer Fire Department is dis-
turbed over the castigation given
them by Radio Station WJOE last
Thursday morning -after the fire
which burned a church building in
North Port St. Joe.
And we think they are rightfully
To the bystancier, it would ap-
pear that the Fire Department was
anything 'but lup to par last Wed-
nesday night. Such was not the
Sase. They were up to par, 'even
discounting the fact that they had
been rousted out of bed at mid-
might, and expected to be sharp as
Admittedly a piece of equipment
used -to hook the hoseline feeding
'water to the pumper was missing
-and this was unforgiveable. But,
let us be quick to explain that the
Fire Department did not misplace
the equipment. It had been borrow-
*ed off a holder provided for the
piece immediately under the fitting
it screws 'onto on the side of the
truck. The piece was found a few
minutes later in .another compart-
ment in another truck.
But this did not keep the fire
.truck from pumping water.
When the piece of equipment
could not be found, the filler hose
was placed in the filler hole of
the truck's tank and water was
available immediately. About the
time this measure was taken, the
fitting was found. A runner was
sent to the plug to cut off 'the water
and attach the hose properly giv-
ing a more efficient operation.
Admitted, there was an emer-
gency situation for about 60 sec-
'efficiency, without lost motion.
There is no operation of any kind
-that does not meet emergencies.
The mettle of any organization is
tested by its ability to meet them.
A., far as that goes, isn't every fire
an emergency? We don't believe
anyone in Port St. Joe could have
'done a better job.
It was a shame the building was
destroyed. Even this writer thought
possibly the building could 'have
'been saved partially if the minute
or two without water could have
been avoided. But after we learned
of the 'earlier fire, and the condi-
tion inside of the building, we knew
that saving the building was hope-
less regardless of the water situa-
Let us say 'here that better than
half of the department members
are graduates of -the Florida Fire
College course and know how to
!fight fires and what to do, regard-'
lessff what bystanders may think
of their 'efforts. And, we might add,
all of those graduates were on
hand Wednesday night and were
T biggest 'delay in operations
Wednesday night was the delay in
relaying signals between a plug a
block away and the fire 'truck. The
department is trying to alleviate
this by purchasing a bull-horn.
After nearly nine years on the
fire 'department, this is the first
time this piece of equipment has
'been 'missing. It-has a place, and
every fireman knows where it be-
longs and places it there. The theo-
ry is that the piece was borrowed
and put back In another position.
oe can't ,help but remember the
periods of ,months on end when
the department has failed to lose
a house 'due to fire, and then have
a castigation when a building burns
we think is unfair.
:..: 0 ..
It seems that the Legislature has
reached a stalemate on the RIeap-
It also appears that the stale-
mate has arrived because none of
the Legislators want to go back
home 'and be forced to say "I had
to sell you folks 'down the river".
We 'don't know how the rest of
the people in the State of Florida,
feel, but we feel that if the' Legis-
lators fail to come to some agree-
ment and approve it-thereby al-
.lowing the courts to step in and
do their job, 'then we 'have. indeed,
been "sold down the river".
The Florida Constitution requires
the Legislature to do the reap-
portioning not the Federal
Courts. We believe that it Is high
'time the people of th State of
Florida deserve some positive ac-
tion from this body.
'The Luckiest Man In Gulf County'
, .. ,
COACH MARION CRAIG (holding pla-
que), smiles through his tears after being
honored last Wednesday night by his for-
mer charges. In charge of the testimonial
dinner for the Port St. Joe High School
mentor were, left to right, Wayne Taylor,
Phillip Chatham and Walter Wilder,
Port St. Joe's Coach Marion Craig
Honored At Dinner by Former Charges
Port St. Joe High School Coach Marion Craig was sig-
nally honored with a surprise testimonial dinner last Wed-
nesday night in the Motel St. Joe banquet rooms, with 62
guests in attendance. Craig, effectionately known as "The
Hawk" to his former students was visibly shaken by words
and votes of confidence heaped upon him by former athletes
and students of the veteran mentor and dean of North Flor-
dir ~ Onhp
talks by two former St. Joe High
athletes, Wayne Taylor of this city
and Coach Walter Wilder of
Snead.s. Both speakers lauded Craig
for his untiring efforts in bringing
better athletic facilities to Port St.
Joe High School and his ready wil-
lingness to help a boy when he
Taylor, who is a former Univer-
sity of Georgia grid st-ar,' told of
his contact with many coaches dur-
ing his career and compared Craig
with the best.
Wilder's remarks were directed
mostly to the audience, telling
them the -difficulties and frustra-
tions that a coach has to contend
with. In talking about the high
school athlete, Wilder used the
old cliche, "Uou can lead a horse
to water but you can't make him
, Acting as master of ceremonies,
Philip Chatham read a letter from
Coach Frank Howard of Clemson
College, Craig's alma mater. In the
letter, Coach Howard praised the
Last Rites Are Held
For Wilder Infant
Funeral services were held from
the First Baptist Church in Sneads
Tuesday 'afternoon for little Toni
Susanne Wilder, four-month-old
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Walter
Wilder of 'that city. The young
child 'died Monday afternoon.
Rev. John Merritt, pastor of the
Sneads Baptist Church conducted
people for their dedication to sports
in their solid backing of Craig dur-
ing a losing season. Chatham pre-
sented Craig with a &plaque and
several other gifts contributed 'by
Several films of past football
teams of the early and mid "50's"
were shown and the ceremonies
were ended with the misty-eyed
Craig stating, "I'm the luckiest man
in Gulf County."
Laity Presents Services
At St. James Wednesday
The Laity presented a stumulat-
ing and stirring program to a full
house Wednesday evening in the
Parish Hall of St. James Episcopal
Visiting speaker for the occa-
sion was red G. Jones, a layman
from St. Paul's-by-the-Sea, Jackson-
ville Beach, and a Jacksonville
'businessman. Mr. Jones posed the
question, "What 'does Christian liv-
ing really mean to you? Are you
really a .concerned Christian?" He
emphasized that it is not enough
to think of the Church as a place
of learning, to send your children,
to extend and receive help between
one another and the minister, nei-
ther because it's the proper thing
to ido, nor as a fellowship gathering.
"Such limitations," Mr. Jones not-
ed, "represent fraudulent concept
of the Church, for all this is avail-
able through other groups in our
The Speaker traced 'the ups and
Graveside services and inter- downs 'of Apostolic days when Je-
ment was in Holly Hill Cemetery sus was glorified one day, crucified
in Port St. Joe Tuesday afternoon. Ithe next. Repeating his theme, Mr.
Survivors include the parents, Jones observed that usually men
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Wilder of today 'differ from Apostolic days
Sneads and .grandparents, Mr. and when Christian faith blew hot and
Mrs. B. W. Wilder and Mr. and cold 'against tendency for a Chris-
Mrs. C. H. McKnight of Port St. tian's faith to remain merely warm.
Joe. "A man can get religion but not by
S- sitting and waiting", he reminded
his listeners. Then asked Jones,
Revival Services To "Are you looking forward to the
Sceond .Coming, frankly I'm not,
Begin At White City because Church and its Bible say
"Go, seek, bring", but do we that?
Revival Services will begin at Jesus tells us to have real concern
the White City Baptist Church on for God and for your 'brother and
November 26 and continue through offers Himself through you to ev-
December 2 according to the pas- eryone, everywhere, always. Now,
tor, Rev. S. H. Maxwell. if you are a concerned Christian,
The visiting evangelist will be is the time to show it."
Rev. Wallace M. Duke of Headland, The meeting is an annual affair
Alabama. Song leader will be Ed- in the Church's 'Stewardship Prog-
ward Ramsey -of Port St. Joe. ram. The covered dish dinner was
.Services will be held Monday managed by a committee -of the
through Saturday at 7:00 p.m. Sun- Women of the Church under the
day services will be at the regular direction of Mrs. Roy Gibson, Jr.,
worship hours. Morning week day and the EYC Committee headed
services will be held Tuesday thru by Charles Thomas. Roy Gibson,
Friday ,at 8:00 a.m. Jr., presided and Will Ramsey,
Everyone is invited to attend. Chairman, introduced the speaker.
By WILL 1. RAMSEY
The Sharks salvaged their most
disastrous season by clipping Apa-
lachicola 14 to 6 for their only Vic-
tory -of the saeson in their final
game last Friday night. It was a
sweet victory for the 'Sharks who
were 'defeated in their season op-
ener 6 to 0 by this saeme Apalachi-
The Sharks started off in the
first quarter with their first score
that was set up by a 53 yard pass
play from Buddy Kennington to
Jimmy Goodman to the Apalachi-
cola 23. On the next play Kenning-
ton tossed to Goodman on the very
same play for the TD. Goodman
kicked the extra point and the
Sharks had enough points for the
Chapman High scored their lone
'touchdown in the second quarter
on a nine-yard run by halfback Jook
Patrenos. The Sharks Tommy Sisk
added the game clincher with a
five yard touchdown run 'and Jim-
,my Goodman booting the extra
The third and fourth quarter saw
both teams miss scoring by some
fine defensive play on both sides.
A fumble spoiled a scoring drive
by the Sharks.
,Clifford Wimberly played an out-
standing defensive game for the
Sharks as did Jimmy Goodman.
David Babbit, playing in his first
game this year turned in some good
defensive work for his first 'time
Offensively, Buddy Kennington
completed four -out of five passes
good for 114 yards. Tommy Sisk
was the leading ground gainer
rushing with 54 yards. End Jimmy
Goodman caught three ,passes for
Layman's Day Planned
By First Methodists
Layman's Day will be observed
at 'the 11:00 a.m. worship service at
the First Methodist Church, Sun-
day, November 25, according to an
announcement made 'by the minis-
ter, the Rev. Thomas S. Harris.
The guest speaker for the special
observance will be H. T. Scarbor-
ough of Dothan, Alabama. Mr. Scar-
borough is a certified Lay Speaker
in the Methodist Church and is one
of the most widely known and be-
loved laymen in the entire Ala-
bama- West Florida Conference of
the Methodist denomination. He is
the teacher of Scarborough Sunday
School 'Class in his local church.
This class was named in his honor
and Is one of the largest Bible
Classes in the city of Dothan. Mr.
Scarborough is a ,dedicated Chris-
tian and a most interesting speak-
er. A cordial invitation is extended
to all the people of the Port St. Joe
area to attend this special observ-
ance and to hear this outstanding
On The Move
Members of the Port St. Joe
Junior Chamber of Commerce are
again on the move with big plans
for the annual Christmas Parade.
This year's Parade is scheduled'
for 10:00 a.m., on Saturday, De-
As usual, the Jaycees have
made arrangements with Jolly
old St. Nick to be on hand. San-
ta's sack will be loaded with free
candy for all the kids. He will
also hold court for the young fry
and will let them whisper their
fondest dreams in his ear.
The Port St. Joe Retail Mer-
chant's Association has made
plans to have Christmas music
played in the downtown area.
This will be the first time that
the merchants have joined forc-
es to provide this festive touch.
Parrott urges that those organ-
zatlons wishing to enter floats
in the parade and try for the
$175.00 in prize money should
contact him immediately to se-
cure a place in the parade.
Parrott said that only four
floats which will be eligible for
prizes have been committed to
the parade as yet.
Nazarenes To Feature
Family Revival Team
The Church of the Nazarene of
Port St. Joe, will begin revival ser-
vices November 28 through Decem-
Special workers will be the
James Bender family of Sulphur
Springs. iServices will 'begin at
7:30 p.m. The public is invited to
The Bender Evangelistic Party,
is composed of a family of five,
Mr. and Mrs. James V. Bender,
James, Jr., Timothy C., and Truth
J. Each 'member in the quintette is
talented and 'plays various musical
instruments and ensembles. Their
musical instruments include auto
harp, Spanish guitar, electric Ha-
waiian guitar, accordion, trumpet,
91 yards and one touchdown.
St. Joe Apalach
First Downs -------------__ 9 14
Yards Rushing ..........------110 190
Yards Passing -------......114 5
Passes Atempted -- 5 7
Passes Completed --- 4 2
Had Intercepted 0 1
Fumbles Lost .._ 1 1
Yards Penalized -.-- 52 25
CITY Taking Bids
For Rolling Stock
Jaycees Make Spot for
Bicycles In Xmas Parade
Joe Parrott, Christmas Parade
Chairman of the Port St. Joe Jay-
cees announced this week that
there will be a decorated bicycle
class in this year's parade. The par-
ade, an annual event in Port St. Joe
is set for 10:00 a.m. Saturday, De-
There will be three prizes
awarded in the bicycle class. Judg-
ing will be on originality and neat-
ness. Parrott pointed out that the
Christmas theme must be followed.
First prize is $10.00, second $5.00
and third prize is $2.50.
According to Parrott there were
a number of bikes entered In last
year's competition, and there is al-
ready much interest shown this
year. Any youngster interested in
entering this group may contact
Joe Parrott or Dave May, president
of the Port St. Joe Retail Mer-
Issue Bid Call for
Gasoline, Oil, Greases
The City Commission, last
night, voted to issue a call for
bids for the purchase of four
motor vehicles, a garbage loa-
der packer and petroleum pro-
ducts for the year 1963 to be
used by city vehicles.
Vehicles to be purchased
are: a police patrol car, a 16
cu, yd. load packer, 2-ton cab
and chassis for load packer,
2-ton cab and chassis with 8'
x 12' dump body and a half
ton pick-up truck.
In the ideal for the vehicles, the
City will trade in the old police
patrol car and a three-quarter ton
The new patrol carries specifi-
cations that will make it equiva-
lent to a Florida Highway Patrol
car in its capabilities. It will also
be equipped with one of the new
back seat cages to transport pri-
soners with less danger to the
The new load packer garbage
truck will supplement the old truck
now In, service. The mow truck
will have nearly twice the capacity
as the old truck and will help to
provide more efficient garbage col-
lection for Port St. Joe.
The City also called for bids to
furnish the City vehicles with the
necessary petroleum products, In-
cluding gasoline, oils and grease.
According to the bid call, the
successful bidder must furnish a
storage tank and pump at the City
Warehouse and a one and a half
trombone, electric ,organ and con-
verted whiskey bottles.
The Benders carry the complete
program. Mr. Bender is the evan-
gelist, and assists with the musical
ensembles and singing.
The Benders' children have been
in evangelistic work all their lives,
as the parents have given full time
to this work for more than a quar-
ter of a century, horsepower air compressor to be
The Benders travel in a special installed at the City Warehouse
trailer designed for their accom- also.
mcdations and their various instru- The Ci y will receive these bids
merts including the organ. at their regular meeting on Do-
In this time when our church iscamber 18.
emphasizing the family, you will
want to see and hear this Christ-
honorimng family as they play, sing
and proclaim the message of sal-
Plan to come and bring the en-
J. A. Blackwell is pastor of the
Jayceettes Are Organized
In Port St. Joe Thursday
The organization meeting of the
Port iSt. Joe Jayceettes was held
November 15, at 8:00 p.m. at the
home of Mrs. Marion Parker. At
this time dues were set up, date of
meetings were decided, committees
appointed and officers elected. The
President, Mrs. Jimmy Costin; Seo-
retary, Mrs. Jake Koller and Trea-
surer, Mrs. Don Grossman.
The purpose of the Jayceettes
is to promote the welfare of the
community and its citizens through
active, constructive projects in
conjunction .with the Port St. Joe
Jaycees. Any wife of a member of
the Junior Chamber of Commerce
in good standing is eligible for
membership in this organization.
The next meeting of the Jay-
ceettes will be on December 4, and
all members 'and prospective mem-
bers are urged to attend.
officers elected are as follows:
President, Mrs. Ted Cannon; Vice-
FTA Chapter Sponsors'Open House' During 'Education Week'
Approximately 30 visitors attended
the open house last Wednesday at Port St.
Joe High School during American Educa-
Mrs. George Wimberly, Sr., and Mrs.
Joe Chirstian, parent hostesses, served re-
freshments in the lunchroom during the
The Open House project was spon-
scored by the Susan B. Anthony Future
Teachers of America club.
Pictured above (left) Miss Barbara
Maxwell, FTA member, serves refresh-
ments to Mayor and Mrs. Frank Hannon,
Mrs. Joe Christian, Mrs. Jimmy Cox, Mrs.
George Wimberly, Sr., Mrs. William F. Wa-
ger and two other ladies who were hid
from the view of the camera. (* photo)
onds. We contend that this emer-
a coac es.
gency was met with the utmost in
T.he hi hlight of the night s
Sharks Gain Victory Over
Chapman In Seasons Final
1 he Tattler
'.iL NN BOYLES .- -.--. Editor
r.sociat, Edilto's ..... YOU-ALL
80YLES DEPARTMENT STORE -;.
PHONE BALL 7-4261 '
'R.GLENN BOYLES. Owner
Dedicated to Better Selling mixed with a
little fun" ,
ERLMA M. BOYLES --- Manager
TONY POWELL Men's anri Boy'F Department
GLADYS S. GILL ...--.--. Ladies' and Chaldr- ns Heady-to-Wear
RUTH KEELS Sportswear and Hosiery
NORMA LEE ROYAL ..... Sanr for the Fam!'y
IRIS LIVA KDAVIS Iadles' and Children's Lingerle
HAROLD KEELS and DORENE SPEARS Extra
-A -S %'%%% ->.-
LET US PAUSE ON THIS DAY TO
EXPRESS OUR GRATITUDE ..
For -our continued prosperity and peace,
we are thankful, and let us pray for wis-
dom and guidance to preserve them.
Our sincerest gratitude for your faithful
patronage, which we count together with
our many other blessings!
CLOSED FOR THANKSGIVING
LWS wII '- K
Mr. and Mrs. Charles 'S. Gill
of Port St. Joe, announce the
engagement and a p reaching
'marriage of their daughter, Mad-
eline, to Ralph Albert Swatts,
Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. R. A.
Swatts, also of Port St. Joe.
Mrs. Ivey 'Cooper is a patient in
Archbold Memorial Hospital in
Thomasville, Ga., for treatments.
;SMART HATS FOR THE
SMART MAN THIS FALL
You'll look your best in any
one of our new felt hats-hand-
some styles, wanted colors and
fall weights to choose from.
SELECT YOUR NEW SUIT
From Our OUTSTANDING VALUES in
Men's Fine WOOL SUITS
Here's one of the best suit
,buys of the season! Slim-line,
natural shoulder styling with
narrow lapels, flap pockets
and center vent add up to
smartness! 100% wools in a
host of colors, patterns. Shop
early for this buy!
The wedding will be an event
of December 15 at 3:00 p.m. in
the First Baptist Church with
the Rev. C. Byron Smith officiat-
ing. No invitations are being sent
'but all friends and relatives of
thb couple are invited.
The Azalea Cricle of the Garden
Club held its regular monthly
meeting Thursday, November 15 in
th.' home 'of Mrs. J. R. Smith with
Mrs. Paul Blount as co-hostess.
The meeting 'was conducted 'by
Mrs. Charles Brown, chairman.
The program: "Thanksgiving Ar-
rangements", most appropriate' to
this season of the year, was pre-
santed by Mrs. H. W. Griffin.
As a family 'day, ytpically Ameri-
cani in tradition Thanksgiving is
enjoyed in the same spirit and the
same symbols of plenty as in the
time of the Pilgrims.
Finmilies get together. Especial-
ly we are grateful for our freedom
The season's gifts attest that
through -time's endless cycle God's
,plan is manifest. Summer days
have fulfilled the promise of spring
'with 'golden grains, plump and lus-
cious ,grapes, fragrant ruddy ap-
,ples, large moonfaced pumpkin's
and other fruits and vegetables in
Nature's never-ending cycle is
thus declared, and man recognizes
in it his need for order-in short,
the art of planning or design.
Among the lavish gifts of the
season, grapes stand for the blood
of life, figs for life itself, ivy is for
friendship and good chetr, and
pineapple is synonymous with hos-
.pitality. The lowly corn symbolizes
wealth. And who among 'us is not
rich with 'blessing?
For us, the spirit of Thanksgiving
is truly interpreted by our differ-
The grain, flowers and fruit rep-
resent the harvest for which we
give thanks. The turkey is symbolic
of the first feast and 'the Bible rep-
resents 'the spiritual aspect of our
Thnatnlsgiving. Colnuainters should
be suitable to the arrangement.
Compotes or tureens and epergnes
For casual effect, scooped out
pumpkins, giant gourds work beau-
tifully into a definite color ,plan,
Select those that will stand se-
curely in proper position. Cut or,
saw off the top and scoop out the
seeds. Gourds will last indefinitely
if they have -been allowed to dry
thoroughly for three or four weeks
and then given a coating of wax.
An inserted bow-l of water will keep
As. a ,pretty compliment -to fruit
and vegetable groupings bases are
as, important as containers. When
they relate in .hue and texture they
add distinction to any composition.
In 'designing your arrangement,
simply apply the principals of or-
'der to the art .of arranging. One
shape, one hue, one texture must
dominate and thereby set the
theme. Then it is well to introduce
a contrast, for variety lend-s spice
in *art as it does in life. This con-
trast can ,be one shape, lien, hue
or texture 'to 'break the monotony
of the dominant pattern.
How to secure fruits in -arrange-
To keep rounded forms in place
on a flat 'base impale one compara-
tively 'large fruit or vegetable on
a needle pin holder. As a design is
built up 'around the structural be-
ginning, .secure other fruit with
plastic tooth picks thrust into
neighboring material. Fruits ar-
ranged to 'fall' over the rim are at-
Enjoyment of the Thanksgiving
meal is increased ten-fold if the
festive setting presents the "fruits
of the earth" to symbolize 'a life
overflowing with goodness and
beauty. Let them spill from a wo-
ven ree dcornucopia-the horn of
plenty, itself a symbol of abund-
ance-on to a suitable base.
There were traditional, modern
and formal arrangements brought
'by members of the Circle that
were lovely and expressed the spir-
it of Thanksgiving in so many
Gladiolus Circle Meets
With Mrs. C. E. Martin
The Gladiolus Circle of the Port
St. Joe Garden Club met Thursday
September 1.5 in the home of MTs.
Courtney Martin with eleven mem-
`bers 'and visitors present.
Mrs. Polly Hayes gave'a program
on "How To Create Arrangements
With Dried Material".
A short 'discussion was held on
the holiday house
to be held De-
Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Gainnie Honored
With Reception On Golden Anniversary
Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Gainnie of
White City celebrated their Gol-
den Wedding Anniversary on
Sunday, November 4, their
daughters, Mrs. J. F. Pierce and
Mrs. Alto Watson surprised them
'with a calling party in their hon-
or. Many friends and relatives
called to congratulate and 'wish
The party table was lovely done
in solid white. The center piece
was a large tiered cake topped
with wedding bells and forget-
me-nots entwined around a large
WMS Circle Meets
With Mrs. J. 0. Baggett
WMS 'Circle Number Three of the
First Baptist Church met Monday
with Mrs. J. 0. Baggett in her
home on Seventh Street with sev-
en members 'and one visitor, the
WMU President, Mrs. Cliff Ellis,
A devotional taken from Psalm
23 and a prayer by Mrs. James
Wilson, chairman was presented.
The program chairman, Mrs. Mil-
ton Chafin, with the assistance of
,members rendered an inspiring
program on "World Awarneess".
A closing meditation "Christ for
the Whole Wide World" was read
by Mrs. Wilson.
The meeting was closed with
prayer by Mrs. Chafin.
with the number "50" in
nestled inside the center
The gues's were served
cake, coffee, punch, :mints and
Mr. and Mrs. Gainnie received
,many useful and lovely gifts.
TELEPHONE: BAll 7-4191
Mon. thru Thurs. 4:45 p.m.
Sun., FrI., Holidays 2:45 p.m.
I - 1 !l~
Sunday, Monday, TuesdT-y
DEE \ D'iN
THE CLOTH SHOP
Panama City, Florida
State Road 22
OFF ON ALL
---- WITH THIS AD
void after December 15, 1962
- f -- -
MICPlREN PRESLE .JOHNLUND
A "Na. : "r-, i ... .....
N. r "
|. 5*'., ^.
$25.00 SPINNING ROD and REEL
LARGEST SPECKLED TROUT
CAUGHT BETWEEN NOV. 19 and DEC. 15
You must register at our store. Then catch your
fish to be eligible for prize. No purchase necessary.
WILEY'S SUPPLY CO.
232 Reid Ave.
SUNDAY NIGHT ONLY -
MOODY INSTITUTE OF SCIENCE FILM
"GOD OF CREATION"
In Full Color
RUNNING TIME: 41 MINUTES NURSERY PROVIDED
PUBLIC WELCOME FREE ADMISSION 7;30 P.M.
HIGH SCHOOL AUDITORIUM
FAITH BIBLE CHURCH
Rev. Livingston Blauvelt, Pastor Port St. Joe, Florida
LI -r bI Il-~-nL-- -r-
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
I .. ? S CO l truth "SUPER-RIGHT" SHORT SHANK FULLY COOKED
RAD STAMP or Center
Grade 'A' Quick Frozen-4 to 6 Ib. avg. Super Right Corn Fed Fourth
Baking Hens lb. 39c Pork Loins lb. 69c
Grade 'A' Quick Frozen--4 to 6 lb. avg. Southern Star Boneless, Skinless Cooked
Young Ducklings lb. 49c H A M 5 lb. can $3.89
Grade 'A' Quick Frozen Roastnig-4-6 lb. av. Super Right Grain Fed Heavy-Bone-In
Chickens lb. 49c Beef Rib Steaks lb. 89c
GRADE 'A' QUICK FROZEN OVEN-READY TENDER YOUNG
C 17 to 24 Lb.
.. - *...-.-n -
I SExtra 2 Extra 100Ex I
Plaid Stamps i Plaid Stamps Plaid Stamps
With this Coupon and Purchase of With this Coupon and Purchase of I
Sunshine Whole Pickled WNaIT THIS COUPO nd
S 29 Oz. Can Ann Page Ground---4 Oz. Can WITH THIS COUPO
Spiced Peaches 39c Black Pepper can 35c I Purchase of $5.00 or More
Coupons good thru Nov. 24 I Coupons good thru Nov. 24 Redeemable only at A&P Stores
- E- 25 ""E xt giving Plaid Stamps in Florida
PaI 2 2 n s 1E PMa2E xt,..rn Coupon Good Through Nov. 25
w P1E1M Us 'P I LIMIT 'ONE COUPON PER I
With this Coupon and Purchase of With this Coupon and Purchase of ADUT C U TONER
S 1 Lb. Cans A & P I 14 Oz. Bottles Ann Page Tomato ADULT CUSTOMER
I Apple Sauce 2 for 33c Ketchup 2 btls. 37c ARL No. 325
Coupons good thru Nov. 24 Coupons good thru Nov. 24
A P P L E JANE PARKER RESHLY BAKED
I S" Reg.49c 9c
P| 0 U 8-inch l
P 0 U N D JANE PARKER GOLDEN MARBLE
- l Sa A P f i Evaporated
cialSale PCffeWhite House
EVERY POUND CUSTOM GROUND TO FIT YOUR OWN CCFFEEMAKER! 13 oz.
MILD & MELLOW RICH & FULL-BODIED VIGOROUS & WINEY & ans 1
EIGHT O'CLOCK RED CIRCLE BOKAR COFFEE
S1-LB. 1 B. c Kleenex
DAG BAG J BAG Tb
-N xx NAPKINS
3-Lb Bog $145 Boxes 3
Sof 503o 3
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1962
Federal Agencies Showing Interest In
Proposed Park On St. Joe Spit
Port iSt. Joe's quest for a state The Bureau of Land Man
park on 'St. Joseph Spit is drawing meant of this Department is ch
action from the Federal Govern-
meant, according to letters received
last 'week by Mrs. Ned Porter,
chairman of the organization in
Port ;St. Joe and Gulf County try-
ing to secure the park.
The proposed park will cover ap-
'pioximately 2,000 acres of land at
the itip of St. Joseph's Spit and
would be constructed and maintain-
ed by the Florida State Board of
Parks and Historic Memorial's.
The land oni 'which the proposed
park would be located is owned by
the Federal Government 'but has
not been used 'by the Government
since World War II.
Resolutions have gone forth to
the U. S. Department of ,the Inter-
ior from the City of Port St. Joe,
Gulf County Board of 'Gommission-
ers, 'as well as various civic or-
gainizations throughout the county
urging the Government to make
the land available for the proposed
Last week, Mrs. Porter received
two letters intimatin that the re-
solutions and tb work of the park
committee are meeting with some
amount of success.
The text of 'the letters are as
UNITED STATES SENATE
Committee on Finance
Mrs. Ned Porter, 'Chairman
Advisory Council, Constitution
,Convention Historic Memorial
Port 'St. Joe, Florida
Dear Mrs. Porter:
Although the Senator does not
yet have a final answer from the
Department of Interior regarding
the 'land needed for a State park,
for your interim information I
quote below from the report that
we have received from the Direc-
tor of the Bureau of Outdoor Rec-
reation of the Department:
"We discussed this matter in-
formally with the Bureau of Land
Management of this Department
which will review its land records
and check with the Corps of En-
gineers to determine the present
land status. As soon as this has
been 'done, we shall write you
Assuring you that we will con-
tinue to keep you advised, I am
JOHN J. O'KEEFE,
Legislative Assistant to
George A. Smathers, USS
.:. .:. *.:.
DEPARTMENT of the INTERIOR
Bureau of Outdoor Recreation
Washington 25, D. C.
Mrs. Ned S. Porter, 'Chairman
St. Joseph Historical Society
305 Sixth Street
Port St. Joe, Florida
Dear Mrs. Porter:
Secretary Umdall has asked us
to thank you for sending him
copies of resolutions adopted by
the St. Joseph Historical Society
'and the Advisory Council to the
Constitution Convention Historic
Memorial endorsing and support-
ing the development of a iState
park on St. Joseph Point and
Peninsula 'and requesting that
lands under the jurisdiction of
this Department be conveyed to
the Florida Board of Parks and
Historic Memorials for such pur-
ing its records with those atof the
Corps of Engineers to deterainie
the present land status. As soon
as this has been done we shall
'write to you further.
A. HEATON UNDERHILL
**eal 'he Star To A P et
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
Intersection Monument and Constitution
REV. THOMAS 8. HARRIS, DD., Minleter
Church School 9:45 A.H.
Morning Worship 11:00 A-M.
Bibye Study (Wednesday) 7:30 P.M.
Methodist Youth Fellowship .............. 6:00 P.M.
Evening Worship 7:30 P.M.
LUGGING POWER FOR TOUGH JOBS
- yet weighs only 20 pounds!
Takes bars to 32"; 24" Paddle Bow;
15" Plunge Bow; All-Purpose Drill anc
...... .....3 4... 1.....
.... .e .. . ........ ..... .... .... .... .
OVER 1,000 PRIZES 1,000 WINNERS
i?- First Place Winner Chooses Fromt
These 4 Prizes !!!
1 '63 THUNDERBIRD PLUS FLYING 2 14 DAY HUNTING TRIP flR 2
SCOTT BOAT, MOTOR, AND COMPLETELY OUTFITTED PLUI
TRAILER. '63 FALCON SQUIRE.
3 $10,000 WORTH OF FURNITURE 4 A SUMMER HOME BUILT 11
AND APPLIANCES. YOUR LOT.
Other prizes include: '63 Air-conditioned Falcon Sedan, Stereos, Color TV Seto,
Watches, Cameras, Radios, Karts, Rod 'a Reels, Tool Kits, and other valuable pdris!
NOTHING TO BUY NOTHING TO WRITE
stop in today for your entry blank
PLAYER MOTOR COMPANY
PORT ST. JOE
LARGE STALKS FRESH CRISP PASCAL
Baby Food 10 jars 99c
POT PIES 4 for 89c
FRUIT PIES 35c
Mortons Frozen Macaroni
DINNERS 2 for 39c
Underwoods 4V2 oz. 39c
TISSUE 4 rolls 37c
Pepsodent Stripe-King size
Kitty-6 Oz. Cans
Salmon for Cats 4/49c
Starkist Light Meat-61/2 oz.
Chunk Tuna 3 for $1.00
BAKERITE 3 lbs. 69c
Instant Coffee 2 oz. 37c
lb. bag 19c
Hudson Bathroom-5c OFF
TISSUE 4 rolls 48c
TOWELS gt. roll 27c
FLUFFO 3 lb. 73c
Toothpaste gt. size 53c
Pineapple 20V2 oz. 39c
AJAX 2 cans 33c
Hair Spray 14 oz. 99c
Crisco Oil 24 oz. 47c
BLEACH qt. 15c
A&P WHOLE or STRAINED
Green Giant Tender Sweet-1 Lb. Cans
Green Giant 12 Oz. Cans
MEXIC 0 RN
A&P Brand 46 Oz. Cans
Your dreams come trnwill
THE GREAT ATLANTI)C & PACIFIC TEA COMPANY 0
510 FIFTH STREET
Prices in this ad effective through
Saturday, November 24
2 cans 37c
2 cans 37c
lb. jar 37c
2 cans 49c
T Jo& LAUNDRY
SI. JOE& CLEANERS
412 Monument Avenue
PICK-UP AND DELIVERY SERVICE
- ONE DAY SERVICE -
Complete LaHndry Service
Dry Cleaning Service
Trained, Expert Employees Will Give Your Garment the Finest of Care
W. P. COMFORTER, Owner and Manager
10 to 16 Lb.
- i i' 1 L 14 I i I~-L~*
I IIC i, .~P~L-~l k I
ed in the fundamentals of data sys- iHE STAR, Pori t Joe, Fla.
items analysis course for officers THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1962
Lt.-Co'. M illerhere.
t.-COI. lr here. 637 'Cardinal St., Oconee. His wife
Completes CourSe Colonel Miller, inspector of data is the former Pauline Smith of 711
systems operations here, was train- Long Ave., Port St. Joe.
Wright-Patterson AFB, Ohio- eu in the fundamentals of data sys- -
LilStanley C. M-temrs analysis and design, logistics
Lieutenant Coloneltanle y C. Mi, has management and the use of autossified Ads
er, Jr., of Oconee, has completed matic data processing equipment
the Air Force Institute of Technol- and associated techniques. HT RESULTS
ogy's data systems analysis course UL S
for, officers here. I At- graduate of Amundsen High
Colonel Miller, inspector of data School, Chicago, Ill., he is the son Lone 7-31
systems operations here, was train- of Mr. and Mrs. Stanley C. Miller, Ph n _7 3 6
,............. i..^.......:nt (:i; .;[ .- t.. ...... ...a.i.t_ iuun.l...f..
i ui! ;; : it n ,.:. h n.r... ....::
: :~~~*"* _" ............ .S~ n ..\9 f! ^: :.'s .-.M .g i jjj.
j i>t(.;....;..:...::i i. (:;:; j. .^ ::.
:^^ te'g~ajjjij g~jijiig'SjiIa~iiK~f
^"*'fSS- t\ I r\;-a 'w*'*'^r^'l^^*^l*^~maC~l^^C~^AT*M.>*~ff~~~il^!
Active youngsters, and
adults too, maintain their
powerhouse of energy
more easily when they
drink plenty of high-protein milk nature's
most nearly perfect food!
BOOST YOUR BUDGET -- BUY DAIRY FOODS!
BORDEN'S FRESH-DAILY MILK PRODUCTS
Delivered Right To Your Front Door
Cottage Cheese Butter Orange Juice
Try Our Quality Fresh Country Eggs
"IF IT'S BORDEN'S IT'S GOT TO BE GOOD"
Phone 639-4383, Collect
aw-, a --.- a.
Remember also to order your PHOTO GREETING CARDS early. We have a
complete selection of cards and folders for photo greetings on display. Come
early and avoid the last minute rush.
These prices will be In effect from Thursday, November 1 through Saturday, November 24,
1962. Our annual Christmas specials are offered during this month to avoid the late Christ-
mas rush. Prices apply to settings made luring these dates as well as re-orders of portrait
settings made at a previous date.
OPEN: 9 to 5 Monday thru Friday
9 thur 12 Saturdays
104 Bay View Drive
I --f w% W W,-W
By RUTH RAMSEY Ed's Florist was up against stiff
Last Tuesday morning foundd St. competition this day, and couldn't
Joe Laundry on alloy one obosed seem 'to win -any of these points.
on lane two by Ed's Florist. Jean Cutchie Brown had a good series
Stouter for Ed's had three good of 319 -composed 'of games of 112,
game of 121, 103 and 133 for a good 99 .and 108. Alice Machen had
series of 357. Lou Taylor had a games of 103, 103 and 104 for a
very good series today of 348 which series of 310. Elise Rogers had a
included the high gamo of the day -serie sof 309, while Wynell Burke
of 157. Betty Whitohurst had games
of 97, 106 and 132 for a series of
335, whilo Dot Koller had gamer
of 108, 99 and 128 for a series of
331 also. Betty R., -who is new
with the league this week, 'had -a
series of 257.
A Service of Your Doctor of Medicine,
Your Local Medical Society and the
Florida Medical Association.
WHY PHYSICIANS READ
Physicians are avid readers-
of medical books and joa nals.
They have to be in order to
keep up with the rapid progress
of medicine and surgery. What
is accepted technique in diag-
nosis and treatment today may
be changed tomorrow.
Doctors get county medical
society, state medical associa-
tion, American Medical Associa-
tion and usually one or more
specialty journals. Every physi-
cian accumulates a sizeable li-
brary of books on general prac-
tice or his particular specialty.
Thousands of books are pub-
lished every year.
Medical writing has been pro-
duced since earliest times. The
first recorded is the Ebers Pa-
pyrus, written about 1500 B.C.
and discovered in Egypt in 1873.
This ancient document described
erysipelas, plague, hepatitis,
scurvy, angina pectoris, and dis-
cusses the use of castor oil,
pomegranate, tannin and tur-
Hippocrates, born in 460 B.C.,
and known as the Father of
Medicine, is the author of the
Hippocratic Oath, a standard of
medical ethics to which medical
students of today subscribe. Ga-
len, born in 131 A.D., wrote
more than 180 books on medi-
cine which molded the thought
of physicians for centuries.
Avincenna, born 980 A.D., wrote
more than a million words on
medical topics. Vesalius, born
1514, revolutionized the study of
anatomy; Harvey, born in Eng-
land in 1578, discovered the cir-
culation of the blood; Morgagni,
born 1681, founded the modern
science of pathology.
All of these men left impor-
tant writings just as medical
leaders of today are doing. A
physician's education continues
as long as he is in practice. That
is why each patient may be sure
that he is receiving the most
up-to-date medical service avail-
Home Service Department
Florida Power Corporation
You do need a hot meal every
day. This beef recipe is easy to
prepare and is very adaptable.
3 lbs. chuck roast
2 tbsp. fat
6 whole allspice
6 whole peppercorns
1 bay leaf
1 3%-oz. can mushroom bits
1 cup water
1 cup red cooking wine
L Melt fat in Dutch oven or
large saucepan on second or
medium high heat. Brown
meat on all sides.
2. Add remaining ingredients;
3. When liquid began boiling,
turn unit to low or simmer
and (without peeking) cook
1% to 2 hours or until meat
4. Remove meat to heated
5. Remove bay leaf, allspice,
and peppercorns from liquid.
Thicken 1i quid slightly by
adding 1 tablespoon flour per
cup of liquid. (Serve this
sauce over rice if desired).
YIELD: 4 5 servings.
NOTE: No salt is added because
cooking wine contains
salt. (You may like to
add carrot chunks and
small onions to the pot.)
NOTE: The adaptable part is
that it is equally good
using beef short ribs or
stew meat. Served over
rice, you have an en-
ely different dish.
finished up with a series of 302.
Another new bowler today, Joy
Nell Davis, came in with a series
Jitney Jungle, on alley three won
only one point today, but Evelyn
Smith came up -with high series of
391, wiht games of 133, 141 and 117.
Lois -Smith had a .series of 360,
Linda Stewart 330, Verna Bureh
328 and Ann Whittle was way off
with her series of 290.
IGA Foodliner was on alley four
and won three badly needed points.
* COAT AND
* Sizes 12 to 24
2 to 4, 3 to 6X,
VTUES TO 3.99
AIS TO 5.99
MRS TO 8.99 1
Judy McClain had the best series
for IGA with Ler 353. Peggy Pen-
dergraft was close behind her with
a 347. Ruth Ramsey came through
with a 321, Jean Stebel a 305, and
Glenda Burgin who is improving
steadily came through with her
best series of 266.
Come a ri'j' :r' t7.. tis fabii cis
event! EVERY cotr in our stock hes
been slashed in price! "et yvr1A
to an early Christmas present by buy-
ing now! Long Coat0s! Cor Coats!
u -. "-:. -" -
'> ," .. .t
Bu Any of These Coats
TO s.L ,
* Lustreos, ZilIene, A ll-
Wools, Laminated Crepe,
Cashmere Blend. Tackle
Twill, Pop!in and Other
* Large Choice of Styles and
* Petite 5 to 1' ajn'ors 7 to
15, Women's 10 to 20, Half
Sizes 14V2 to 24/,
7 to 14
RADIO and TV REPAIR
Radio TV Stereo Air Conditioners
ANTENNA SYSTEMS, GOOD USED TV's $35.00 up
SERVICE CALLS $3.00
Phone 7-3251 or 7-3911 Day or Nite
DAY or NIGHT
317 REID AVENUE
(Next Door To Telegraph Office)
Your Satisfaction Is Our Business -
BIG SAVINGS ON ET SNT : 0
COATS fm .-"r S
~'~il8~r~mnrsatsaadiRpdF~l~slls~ ~a(P~c ~L-- -II
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Grand Prize Stamps
Get Hundreds of Grand Gifts w'th
Every week til Xmas
Register every day-nothing to buy-Purchase
10,000 AT EACH STORE
Drawing Every Wednesday
80 WINNERS -- 1,000 STAMPS EACH
CHASE and SANBORN
Beef, Chicken or Turkey
Thursday's Panama City
News and Herald
For Coupons Good for
FREE Grand Prize
DUBUQUE'S FINEST QUALITY STREAK-O-LEAN
lb. pkg. 69c
FREE-25 Extra Grand Prize Stamps
with each package
DUBUQUE'S FINE BEEF
Beef Liver L
Florida Grade 'A' Gold Kist
KLEENEX PAPER TOWELS 2rolls 39c
Thrifty BEN BLACKEYE PEAS 12 oz. pkg. 17 c
Margarine 27c g* 31c
A DESSERT RICH AND LUSCIOUS as this Fudge Mocha
Delight is an easy to prepare treat when you use the conven-
ience products available these days. Fudge coconut cake mix,
with the addition, of eggs and water, bakes to feathery texture
and, chocolate rich flavor. The topping is flavored with instant
chocolate flavor mix and instant coffee. Shown here. as an in-
formal dessert, you could bake the cake in 8 or 9-inch layers
and use the Mocha Topping between and atop for a facyi
Prepare fudge coconut cake mix as directed on the pack-
age, baking in a 13x9x2-inch pan. When cake is cool place o-
serving plate and frost with Mocha Topping.
1 cup whipping cream 1 teaspoon instant quality
6 tablespoons instant coffee
chocolate flavor mix Dash of Salt
Place whipping cream, chocolate flavor mix, coffee, 'and salt'
In a chilled bowl. Beat until cream holds its shape. (Do not
overbeat.) Use as topping for cake or other dessert. Makes 2
OJrde Y u,,,o Repeat Numbers
Trde Y our Pridgeon said that about half of
a g Ithe reserved numbers will be for
Sp c l people desiring the same number
they 'had in 1962. Those tag num-
Numiber NOW bers not reserved by the December
3 deadline will go on sale to the
I- general public next January 2 at
If you'd like your 1963 Florida the tag agencies operated by the
auto tag number to correspond with Tax Collector's office.
your street address, telephone num- According to Simpson, the Do-
ber or some other specific figure- member 3 deadline-a month In ad-
now's the time to do something vance of the public tag sale-was
about it. set due to 'the considerable amount
County Tax Collector Harland of work involved in reserving tags.
Pridgeon said yesterday that 5:00 The reserved tags will be avail-
p.m. Monday, December 3, will be able for the applicants when all
the deadline for Gulf County cotor- the tags go on sale January 2.
i~ts to apply for reserved 1963 tags. Pridgeon said most motorists re-
Applications for the reserved serving tags want a number that's
tags have been coming in since easy to remember, such as their
November 1, when Pridgeon's of- telephone number or street address,
five first began accepting the spe- a low number, or what they con-
cial applications. sider their lucky number.
or A Fine Fall Suit,
Is A Perfect Choice!
", ; '. :
Strained Fruits and Vegetables
2 For 21c
These Prices Good Through November 24
F-... : -"-_ .t -',
I' ;\^ -'
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
A -. s should look distinctive, fit properly, and feel
cor,;orab!e. Every Mirror Tet Suit does thanks to
:he enviable combination of exceptional worsted fabrics,
correct styling, and outstanding tailoring. Come in and
make your choice.
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
ALL MEAT FRA g
21 oz.pkg. 43 c
FREE-25 Extra Grand Prize Stamps
with each package
b. pkg. 49c
L -~-~sk---- -- -Y~U~-~Il--srm
IDIIIIL~b- ~-II~UPCPBI&g-------~*i~lsslrrs. .~ssls~r~L ----p*----- *"~~sa~---~lll~l9
hPubl EAt 306 Wvelaml Avenue, Port St. .Je* Flori4
Published Evry --uB--l Star Publishing Company
ESLEY SEYEditor and Publisher
W'ESLEY R. R sA d Saemn h phr C*lumnlst, Reportr, w
Also Llnotype peratorAd Dsmand Co nrape art mient
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint
DIAL 227-3161 PosTOFFIC Box 308
Entered as second-clas matter, December 19, 197, at the to Port St. Jo
Florida. under Act of March W S.1
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY pAYABLE IN ADVANCE
SUX MONTHS, $ .75 THRE MONTHS, $127-50
ONE YEAR, $3.00 TREMONTHS,12
do not hold themselves liable .fof damagefurte r tr-
A Valuable Lesson Is Not the
Easiest One To Learn.. Most Times
Port St. Joe High School ended another football sea-
son Friday night on what some people determine a disastrous
note. Nine losses and one win for the season may not seemr
like such a good season to those looking at only the results
the score shows.
Put the fact that the Sharks one lone win came during
the last game of the season-against a team that had for-
merly defeated them-denotes to me a very successful sea-
Regardless of what some people may think, the purpose
of playing athletic contests in high school is not to win the
game, although this, too, is very desirable. The main pur-
pose of the whole program and the reason educators lay
such store by their athletic programs is that it builds strong
bodies and helps to mature minds.
A couple of weeks ago Coach Marion Craig was intro-
ducing Shark quarterback Buddy Kennington to the Kiwanis
Club. Kennington took over the quarterbacking duties where
all of the regular quarterbacks became injured. In his firsi
game, he had not been playing football long enough to know
who was supposed to carry the ball on a certain play be-
ing called into the middle of the Rutherford game after the
Sharks second quarterback had his collarbone broken.
Craig said this about Kennington-and it applies to the
rest of the team. "This boy has had a hard season this year
but with the set-backs he had on the field and the "gentle'
urging he received from me to put forth more effort in what
seemed like hopeless situations should prepare him to meel
any hardship life may have to offer. When the going gets
rough, he can look back and say, 'this isn't nearly as rough
as the time the Northwest Florida Conference and Coacl
Marion Craig gave me' and come back and try again."
We think this trait gathered by hard-won experience
of sticking to the job at hand is a most valuable lesson.
While the Sharks may have not been experienced enough
or capable of beating many of the teams they faced this year
at no time could anyone say they just lay down and quit
without trying as much as they were capable.
And the results of the last game, we believe, serves a
fitting example that if one tries hard enough and long enough
he will at last achieve the results he wants.
We think the Sharks are now better equipped to make
good citizens as adults in this world.
The person who said "the school of hard knocks is the
best teacher in the world", knew that a valuable lesson is
not easily learned.
Safety's Biggest Bargain
For parents, school administrators and others who may
have taken a dim view of driver education as a worthwhile
high school course, we have some startling figures that should
settle all doubts.
During the 1960-61 school year, more than one million
male public high school students reached legal driving age.
Of these, only 39 percent could take advantage of driver
education courses meeting national standards. The lack of
such training is costing the remaining 61 percent (or their
parents) an extra $7.7 million a year in automobile liability
insurance premiums. Furthermore, their failure to qualify
for the usual ten percent premium discount given those
young males who pass the recognized courses, will cost each
of the 61 percent from $90 to $151.85 in extra premiums by
the time he is 25. The cost of standard, high school driver
education ranges from $40.10 to $60 per pupil.
These are the highlights of a nationwide study just re-
leased by the Insurance Information Institute which points
out that: "If the availability of driver education courses con-
tinues at the present inadequate level for that nine-year span
(from 16 to 25), that group and the new thousands who
reach legal driving age through 1970 will pay an extra $369,-
495,637 in premiums-all for want of standard driver educa-
"But," continues the study-perhaps for the benefit of
those who are urging that this "unnecessary frill" be drop-
ped from the high school curriculum-"consider this: If
no driver education courses were offered in any high school
for the next nine years, it would add "$12,636,664 in the first
year to the liability insurance premiums of young male dri-
vers and the accumulated total for the nine-year span would
be a staggering $605,730,553!"
Nor should it be overlooked that the insurance people-
who are very statistical-minded-have good reason to extend
this ten percent premium discount to qualified young drivers.
Their 30 hours of classroom study and six hours of behind-
the-wheel training by a certified driver-education teacher pay
off handsomely in any hard-boiled study of highway injuries,
death and destruction.
No community can afford to be without high school
driver-training--whether we keep score in death or dollars.
J,. ....... --
As this is written, it is not
known wh-t action Congress
will perhaps have taken before
publication of this column on
the plan to withhold taxes on
dividends and interest. In ad-
dition, the nationwide member-
ship of the National Federation
of Independent Business has
not ti .1- i .
vote ,.i t,:
.r .1. [ .
B t t .-
seemni quite '
still l nti n -
that >en .. "Z_
Harrv Byr1d 3i ..
has t.'- a. -
th t ;li 'ir. ,l .:-.- .. -
It is possible, that some in-
!erest and dividends is es-
1paing taxation. On the other
hahd, if there aire pase, -xist-
ing where major tax sums are
bnig avoided, it would be
among peopib wXhose -. 1',!
and affluence would mark
them for intensive tax audits
to begin with, and thus it would
seem that any major male-
fa;iors could be uncovered
with caso b. oy p)er methods.
But so far, no great pub-
liC ,:'; has li ten p'. (c on the
extreme-nly heavy boakk pingg
cosis this 'would p-'aoc o)I banks,
savings and loan firms, corpor-
ati-ns, .iid al! others paying in-
terest and (ivi.de:e.s,
Jutt to tak one .example
that could eventually result,
Millions of school children
throughout the land a .- en-
couraged to open anid maintain
savings accounts, principally
to teach habits of thrift.
Bear in mind that these sav-
ings accounts of the children
Q(l National Federation of Independent Business
MERCHANT'S LEAGUE games. The
By D. L. SICKMON for the Pate
On alleys one and two in Mon- average. A
day's action, The Custom Shop met th(i 'big 0's
The iSand Bar to take three of the lowest man
four games. over his av
Ralph Ward was big gun for The ing a 461
Custom Shop as usual with a big Kennedy fol
552 series including a 203 game. jes.
Both his hih game and his series With the
were tops for the alleys Monday Davis, Pat's
night. Freeman followed Ralph with over the fou'
a 455 series. ver the fou
Wayne Smith for the Sand Bar, Ted Grabow
rolled a 536 series to top his team Ted with a
and place second on the alleys for ler had mon
let had mxon
high series. McMillian came in sec-
ond for The Sand Bar wit ha 394 ith Pcame in
Phillip's 66 rolled over Pylants
on three and four for a clean sweep
of the four games. Al Jensen roll-
ing a 518 series swas high again this
week to lead Phillip's. Ethridge fol-
lowed Al with a 488. Phillip's 66
time this sea
games in on
big O's had some difif-
's team rolled over his
team fired up to beat
did exactly that as the
for Pate's was 27 pins
rage. John Akins roll-
series led with James
lowing with a 454 ser-
absence of Billy Joe
had very little control
r game sweep by Pate's.
ski rolling a 475 series
ith Bill Tew following
463. I guess Jake Kol-
ney pressure on him as
third with a 457 series.
s Wonder Bar dropping
to Pate's Shell Service
ht, it marked the first
i.son that Pat's lost four
.e night to a team, an-
' for Pat's.
pushed Floyd Chevrolet out of Pridgeon Agency ...-- 27 17
third place Monday night to start Phillip's 66 23 21
back up the line from their fall in Floyd Chevrolet --_- 23 21
the last few weeks. The Custom Shop ... 21 23
Pylant's Savory, rolling a 404 Pate's Shell Service ------- 21 23
series, placed first for them with The Sand Bar _.-.-----..- 18 26
Roberts close behind wiLh a 39S. Pylant's 12 32
Charels Mote rolled a 395; Dean ----
283 in two games; Milo Smith a COMMERCIAL LEAGUE
212 in two games and Daniels a 208 By JAKE KOLLER
for two games to complete their The Commercial League broke
games. wide open last week when the
The Pridgeon Agency met Floyd league leaders, St. Joe Stevedores
Chevrolet on five and six to capture won three points from Michigan
three of the four from Floyd's. Chemical and the Costin boys went
Ralph Swatts rolling a 480 series down in humble defeat for three
for Floyd's led and won half of points to the cellar-dwelling Basil's
the coffee money by bowling a big Standard team. The Florida Nation-
128 pins over his average. The al Bank team took advantage of
money was donated y the St. Joe Costin's defeat by taking three
Bowling Lanes. Nice bowling Ralph. points from Roche's Furniture.
Sonny Floyd followed Ralph with The Stevedores shook off the de-.
a 371 series. Floyd's picked up a feat of getting pounded the first
new man Monday night, John Han- game and came back to take the
son, a 168 average bowler. Should next two games and also total pins.
be a -good anchor man for Floyd's. No one was very high for the Steve-
A newcover to St. Joe, John Han- dores 'but Te dGrabowski led his
son is the new site chief for Vitro team with 474 and "Yank" Zimmer-
at D-3. Welcome to St. Joe and the man came in a close second with
Merchant's League, Mr. Hanson. his 451. Ruel Whitehurst suffered
The Pridgeon Agency, bowling only one bad game this time to
slightly better than last week end up with 446. Frank Gonzalez
against Pat's, rolled over Floyd's and Danny Maddox had 409 and 385
for three games with Tommy Prid- respectively. Ralph Ward again led
geon back in the swing of things Michigan Chmeical with a fine 498
with a 502 series to beat Waring followed by Tom rFeeman's 466.
MAurdock out :by five pins as Waring Jimmy James joined the team for
rolled a 497 series, the first time last week and I think
iWth Pridgeon's three game vic- Jimmy should practice a wee bit
tory and Pat's four game defeat due to his first series being a 297.
Monday night, The Pridgeon On alleys three and four the
Agency is knocking at the door Bankmen from Florida National
of first place as Pat's with a streak Bank took the first two games be-
of ad luck almost as long as their fore allowing Roche's a point en-
streak of good luck have dropped abling them to take three points,
eight games in the last three weeks Billy Joe Richards was high on his
'while the Prigdeon Agency has won team but way below his average
eight in that time. rolling a 477 followed by Don Law-
The usual roar of Pat's Wonder ley's 436. Jim Raon was next with
Bar was under some strain Mon- his 430. Grover Holland edged out
day night as the sixth place Pate's Winton Ferrell 421 to 415. Wayne
Shell Service rolled over them for Smith was real cold and then real
a complete sweep of the four hot with his 520 series. Wayne
culty stopping Pate's as every man closed his last game out with seven
strik es to roll a 222 game. Lou Lit- with Tommy Pridgeon and Waring League will be idle due to Thurs-
tl has grown more consistent with Murdock rolling 544 and 543. Jim- day being Thanksgiving.
hi:: 466 and Lancaster had 418. one imy Cos'in suffered a bad first game Here are the matches for Novem
o' hi.s high series. Strobel suffered but Linished hard for a 482. Jake her 29:
many taps and ended up with SS i.-L to 0 tile o a 1. t7!) aPter Alleys one and two. Floirda Nal-
and that was low for Roche's. !opening nine out of 12 frames. ional Bank vs Stevedores.
On alleys five and six, we saw All I can s ay is that I'm glad '1m Alleys three and four, Basil's
the roof fall in on the Costin team writing this column and not one Standard vs Roche's Furniture.
with Basil's Standard giving road of the other Costin team members. Alleys five and six, Michigan
service and removing three big I'd be looking for a new job. Ash- Chemical vs Costin's.
points from the defending league ley Costin felt the sting of bad ----- -----
champs. Big Joe Davis did the most luck and rolled his lowest series VITRO WIVES CLUB
damage with his 516 series but his this year with a 372 series. WILL MEET TUESDAY
218 first game hurt the most. The standings are as follows: The regular monthly .meeting of
Thornton hit one of his high series Team Standings W L the Vitro Wives Club will be held
by rolling 491 but again the big help St. Joe Stevedores ....-.-. 28 12 November 27, at 7:30 at the Flor-
came when he rolled a 202 first Cosfin's 25 15 ida Power Lounge. An interesting
game along with Davis' big game. Florida National Bank -- 23 17 program is planned and a1ll mem-
Sammuelson rolled 483 followed by Riche's Furniture .---- 15 25 hers are urged to attedn.
,Etheridge's 458. Griffin rounded Michigan Chemical ...... 13 23
out Basil's team with 412. Costin's Basil's Standard ----.-- 12 24 Adver ng Pay Try It
had two of their big guns on target This we ek the Commercial Advertising Pays Try It
no not represent huge sums
transferred to them by rich and
indulgent fathers, but are ac-
counts built up by systematic
savings from their allowances,
money earned on paper routes,
mowing lawns, et al.
But if the savings banks ev-
ery time they credit interest
to the account of Johnny with a
balance of $118, or to Sue with
a balance of $48, have to com-
pute the withholding tax and
report it to the government,
millions, if not billions of dol-
lars worth of man hours will
And then if Johnny or Sue
make demands for the refund
they are entitled to get, it will
take billions of dollars in bu-
reaucratic salaries to get the
Thus. the whole plan would
seem to boil down to one of
One is that iths rep-.-scnits
bureaucratic stupidity to the
The other is that it is rec-
ognizocd that iany school chil-
dCren, r'tlr'ci people: p-ansion-
ers, et h, with small invest
ments, will not be able to, or
will forget, to file for tieir
refund>, and thus govcrnmn.'-t
will benefit by substantial c l
lections of taxes to which it is
lnot ,,' r ,
Of course, thor: minay be alln-
otiher alternative wh'ch is' tisd
up in a joke aling the Ileto-
miac,. It goes to the afet tfhlat
the government is determined
to be ahead of Russia in all
ways, including government
control of the private affairs
of its citizens,
--- I I -
EJ -- 110-. I
ONLY 26 INCHES WIDE AND IT HOLDS A
WHOPPING 368 POUNDS OF FOOD
Million-Magnet Door 5Adjustable Temperature
Control Signal Light Door Lock With Key
4 Refrigerated Surfaces Open-grid Shelves
Sturdy Storage Trivet Full-width Door Shelves
Flush Hinges Sealed Freezing System
RCA WHIRLPOOL Manufactures A Home Freezer
to Fit Your Particular Needs
"Your Family Will Love Our Family of Home Appliances"
IN PORT ST. JOE AT -
203 REID AVE.
Pat's Wonder Bar
s--~9L IL- ~- -rrllbsrc~rseRPsar~aa~3~s~r.,.~aols~gl~ ep~
Brings You The Ultimate In Upright
uNEED A PLUMBER?
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Plumbing installation Repairs
Contract Work A Specialty
Brand Name Plumbing Fixtures
-CALL US FOR FREE ESTIMATE-
TWO EXPERIENCED PLUMBERS TO SERVE YOU
BEAMAN PLUMBING SERVICE
1107 GARRISON AVE.
PHONE BAII 7-2541
LOW PRICED COLOR TV
The FRASER -
E Special Series 213-F-10-M
0 260 sq. in. picture
RCA VICTOR MARK 8 COLOR TV o
O RCA Victor's Lowest-priced
>-. Mark 8 Color TV
Q 0*High Fidelity Color Tube Delive CD
> Dramatic New Picture Fidelity 'I
( Super Power Chassis
Super-powerful "New Vista" Tuner
e Only Two Color Controls Make Tuning Easy <
See Color TV in our Window, Tues., Wed., Sat., & Sun.
DALL 227-4081 for FREE HOME DEMONSTRATION
ST. JOE RADIO & TV COMPANY
Phone 227-4081 308 Fourth Street
- ~~-r ,~ a:
Be A Jollier Santa
We'll gladly exchange
your tired currency for
fresh, crisp bills for your
Christmas cash gifts.
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1962
By HERVEY SHARPE es from marauding roots with a
sheet of metal roofing ,buried verti-
Agricultural Extension Service call along the side of the bed.
Gardening in a fallout shelter is Prepare the planting site prior to
the latest craze. At least it is one securing the rose bushes. If the
vway to while away the time if the soil is loose, light and sandy, re-
Cuban crisis revives. move it to a depth of 15 inches and
Advice on what to grow is limit- replace with compots of rotted
ed. However, most ballot falloutshelter leaves, cow manure and rich ham-
gardeners claim that htey have mock soil. For best growth, be sure
best luck with chemical gardens. the replaced material is quite acid.
Using their knowledge of grammar Many sandy soils in south Florida
school chemistry, the war garden- contain too much lime for 'best
ers have "grown" colorful crystals rose production, say University of
on lumps of coal and bits of brok- Florida rose specialists.
en bricks. Choose an overcast day for plant-
All that is required is ,a dish of ing. First check the plant carefully
alJty water and a lump of coal. In and cut back the 'bush to four or
a few days white crystals will form five eyes. Trim off all broken roots.
on the coal. Color is added to the, Be sure 'the
ioned bluing, iodine or colored ink. roots without crowding. In the tbot-
One underground gardener is tom of each hole drop a handful of
seeking chemicals that will make garden fertilizer 'and cover lightly
the fallout shelter glow in the dark. with top soil. Dip the roots of each
Until this idea is developed, try plant in a bucket of water just be-
rose gardening, because roses are fore planting. Insert the new bush
man's best friend, so that the root system will stand
Roses perhaps won't settle global at the same level that it stood in
spats, ut they often will patch up the nursery row.
a domestic tiff. Growing roses to With a slow stream of water
settle disputes and for other rea. from a hose, work the soil aout
sons can develop into an interest- the roots, filling thoe hole to the
ki.g hobby, ground level. Pack firmly and put
Varieties to plant can be a prob- a saucer of earth about the plant to
lem. Old-fashioned favorites have hold water.
advantages over the newcomers. When the rose bushes begin to
TLese include such roses as Louis he a e u i
Plhillippe, Minnie rancis, Marie Van a ou keep a o -
lou a, Mndna ran. Ofteain eyVsenses such as 'black spot, brown
Houtte and Safrano. Often they
hrive where the modern hy bridscanker and powdery mildew. Insect
thrive where the (modern hybrids e ta a a
succumb to the deep South's trop- pets that may harm the bushes
uccumb to the dep South 'u ii will include aphids, thrips, pump-
cal temperatures, high humidity ki, bugs, cottony-cushion scale and
nd dese ki bugs, cottony-cushion scale and
Except for the most dedicated red spider mites.
hobbyist, the modern hybrid roses Your county agricultural agent
are the hardest to grow. will be your best source of informa-
SITE tion on controlling these insects
Plant roses for cut flowers in a and diseases.
separate cutting garden, because
they're far from handsome if prun-
ed properly, covered most of the CLASSIFIED ADS
time with protective fungicides and
denuded of flower buds daily. Midgt Ivestment W t
Select a site in a sunny location. G it Returns
In the event the bed is located near
arge plants., protect the rose bush-
First Cut Center Cut
SLAB A C A 29C PORK CHOPS lb. 59c
Fresh Shank Half Minute Su B
I ^ T 5 AR -Soup Bone
1 -iB a, ae T A l n 4 lbs. 49c
I .4,a-7 ea. 10c Can Tomatoes FREE
.- register Every Time You Come To RICH'S for the
S F RE E SIL VER DOLLARS
? To be Given Away Saturday, Novmeber 24 at 2:00 p.m.
'] -- See THE STAR for Details on Amount of Money to be Given Away
Fla. Grade A Large With $5.00 Order 13 Oz. Loaf no limit
Fla. Grade A Large
DOz. EGGS 5 G 39cBRE A D
With $10.00Orderbs. 39 loaf 10
With $10.00 Order Limit 5 lbs. please oaf 1 c
BLEACH qt 10
Reg. 29c Cairo Beauty Sweet Mixed
PICKLES 16 oz. Ic
SYRUP gaL. 39c
Sealed in A Box
BUTTER lb. 69c
0 LE 0 2 Ibs. 29c
Delmonte 14 Oz.
CATSUP 5 btls. $1"
GRITS 2boxes l9c
Red or Golden Delicious
APPLES h'. 10
PEPPERS 5 I 10C
Southern Choice-With $5.00 Order
Cooking Oil g I. c
Mayonnaise qt. 39c
Cranberries pkg. 19c
Pole Beans lb. 19c
AVACADOES ea. 10c
Florida LIMES 6 for 10c
Florida KUMQUATS bag 10c
Fresh e' d Butter Beans 3 bags $1.00
SWEET POTATOES Lb. 5 Lb. ORANGES Bag APPLES
5 lb. Grapefruit Bag Satsumas
SHO H FRUIT
SHOP RICH'S FOR YOUR BEST HOLIDAY SPECIALS"
2 No. 303 Cans
14 Qt. Pkg.
Kraft Strawberry or
10 oz. jars, 5 for
"B ,UY CHEAPER AT RICH'S"
In '63: Join Our
Christmas Clnb Now.
IT'S EASY AND CONVENIENT TO SAVE REGULARLY IN
OUR CHRISTMAS CLUB AND YOU'LL HAVE "INSTANT
CHEER" WHEN WE MAIL YOU THAT BIG CHECK FOR
HOLIDAY EXPENSES NEXT NOVEMBER! CALL,
WHITE, OR COME IN FOR DETAILS.
It takes jolly little to join
our 1963 Christmas Club As little
as $1.00 will do it!
FSrii National Bank
at PORT ST. JOE
MEMBER: Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
MEMBER: Florida National Group of Banks
p- ------ ---------------Apm""~""%r~""fla~;"""B
------- -- ------ ----
~r~ee~ r~l~ LI I
-- _~ ,CaZ~p----rarsreaa~isRe5ar~~asa~~
SPECIALS for TUESDAY Thru SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 20-24
v s N m gSmall Sizes, 5 to 7 Ib.
; E- We Have Plenty For
The Best r
ButterbaHll [ -F.q. ,Thanksgiving
Fresh Grade A'
S:H PE N S
t. :" yCrr -ound
-- P ,1 I -
of PORT ST. JOE
SPRUCE-UP, FIX-UP YOUR HOME
FOR BETTER LIVING
N-.,ED MORE ROOM? WANT TO REMODEL?
BEEN PLANNING AN ADDITION?
N1 ED REPAIRS? OR A COMPLETE NEW HOME ?
All You Have To Do is <
At Your Own Convenience
for EXPERT CONSULTATION
Can Help With All Your Building Problems
(I Individual Design
Low Cost Financing Expert Planning
FHA and VA FINANCING AVAILABLE.
0. C. DYKES, Owner and Operator
Graduate, University of Florida, College of Architecture
PENTECOSTAL HOLINESS CHURCH
Garrison at 20th
Prayer Service (Wednesday) -- 7:45 P.M.
Sunday School 10:00 A.M.
Morning Worship 1 1,00 A.M.
Evening Worship -_ 7:45 P.M.
"Souls Harbor in the Port Area"
Rev. Joel S. McGraw, Pastor
You Are Cordially Invited To Attend
Long Ave. Baptist Church
REV. J. C. ODUM, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 a.m.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 a.m.
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION .....--------........ 6:15 p.m.
EVENING WORSHIP 7:30 p.m.
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) ........ 7:30 p.m.
Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
Air Conditioned Centrally Heated
VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
Students Who Wish Holiday Jobs
Should Get Social Security Numbers
Students, housewives, and oth-
ers, who plan to work during the
pre-Christmas season are advised
to check on their Social Security
card now according to John V. Ca-
rey, District Manager of the Pan-
ama City Social Security Office.
Most employer will not hire a
worker 'who cannot present his So-
cial Security card.
SIndividuals who have never had
a Social Security card should ap-
ply for one without delay, Carey
continued. Women should check
their Social Security card now to
be sure that their card shows their
correct name. If 'the card happens
to ,be in their maiden name and the
woman worker has married, an ap-
plication should !be made to have
Meat Loaf Is Something Special
* l ;.. .. .
When formed into individual loaves and baked with a, spicy
barbecue sauce, meat loaf 'becomes something really special.
Evaporated milk is used to blend and bind the ingredients for
easy. shaping, This whole milk concentrate assures a temptingly
fork-tender brown outside and a juicy lnoistness inside quali-
ties so desirable in good meat loaf,
By making meat loaf a "to each his own" affair, baking timi
is considerably shortened, too, for the tiny loaves take les;
than an hour in the oven,
BARBECUED BEEF LOAVES
V pounds ground beef 2 teaspoons salt
V3 cup fine dry bread crumbs i/ teaspoon pepper
1 tablespoon instant minced 1 cup evaporated mill
onion 1 small onion
1/4 cup shredded raw carrot Barbecue sauce
Mix ground beef with bread crumbs, instant onion, carrot, salt
pepper and evaporated milk lightly but thoroughly. Shape intc
6 individual loaves. Place in a baking dish. 13ake in preheatec
moderate oven (3500 F.) 20 minutes. Meanwhile, prepare bar-
becue saucef;slice and separate onion into rings. After the 20
minutes baking, place onion rings on top of loaves and spoon
barbecue sauce over. Bake 30 minutes longer. Makes 6 servings.
To make Barbecue sauce: Mix 1 cup brown sugar, 1 teaspoon
dry mustard, 4. te2r.'oon each ground cloves and allspice, and
1 tablespoon flour in a small bowl. Stir in % cup tomato catsup
-ndcl 1 tablespoon lenr: juicec, blending thoroughly,
Oak Grove Assembly of God Church
FRED HUNT, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL ._. 10:00 a.m.r
MORNING WORSHIP ............ ...... 11:00 a.m.
CHRISTIAN CADETS .............................. 6:15 p.m.
EVANGELISTIC SERVICES .-..-- .. ..- 7:30 p.m.
Mid-Week Prayer Services (Wed.) ....---. 7:30 p.m.
A 390 V-8 NOW STANDARD FOR MERCURY
MONTEREY CUSTOM 4-DOOR SEDAN
You just can't buy an underpowered Mercury Monterey. The engine that comes as standard equipment this year is a big 390-
cubic-inch Marauder V-8 with double-barrel carburetor. The standard engine for the bucket-seat S-55 is a Super Marauder 390
V-8 with 4-barrel carburetor. And, if your taste runs to something even hotter, other Mercury V-8 options rang(, up to a scorching
Super Marauder 406. But remember, Mercury Monterey has nothing less powerful than the Marauder 390 V-8. And this is the
sizzler with Breezeway Design. The Breezeway rear window opens for unique r
Flo-Thru ventilation: side windows can stay closed to keep out dust and weather, f E R C U R Y
hush wind noise. See '63's eleg: t performance car Mercury Monterey! MONTEREY* MONTEREY CUSTOM S-55
COMET* METEOR. MONTEREY: PRODUCTS OF MOTOR COMPANY LINCOLN-MERCURY DIVISION
ST. JOE MOTOR CO.
322 MONUMENT AVENUE
the name changed.
Change of name on a Social Se-
curity card .can be accomplished at
the local District Office in a mat-
ter of a few minutes, if the wo-
man worker brings hepr Social Se-
curity card with her. Ft generally
takes about ten days, however, to
issue an original card for a person
who has never had one, or to fur-
nish 'a duplicate card 'when the in-
dividual cannot bring the old card
The 'key to all rights under So-
cial Security is the name and num-
ber on your individual Social Se-
curity card, Carey concluded. You
may not have retirement, disability
or survivors benefit rights under
Social Security unless yo uget cre-
d'it for all 'of your earnings. Em-
ployers cannot possibly make a cor-
rect report of your earnings unless
you show them a .correct Social Se-
curity card. Individuals living out-
side of Panama City may obtain
the necessary 'application forms for
an original, a duplicate, or a change
of name, .Social 'Security card at
the nearest Post Office.
The Social 'Security Office for
this area is located at 1135 Harri-
son Ave., Panama City, Florida,
telephone PO 3-5331.
CARD OF THANKS
We want 'to thank Dr. Wayne
Hendrix, !the hospital ,staff .and our
many friends for their kindness
rand prayers while I twas in the hos-
pital. May God bless you all.
Richard Baxley and family
CARD OF THANKS
We would like to express to our
,many friends our heartfelt thanks
and appreciation for the many acts
of kindness shown us during the
recent illness and death of our 'be-
loved husband and father, The
flowers, cards, food .and all other
expression's of sympathy .will al-
ways ibe remembered.
'May God bless each of you.
The Brady Jordan Family
Midget Investments With
THE STAR. Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1962
- Say You Saw It In The Star -
You Are Welcome To The
First United Pentecostal Church
10th St. NW. and Victoria Avenue Highland View, Florida
Rev. JAMES J. HILL, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:15 A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP 7:30 P.M.
MID-WEEK SERVICE (Wednesday) .... 7:30 P.M.
YOUTH SERVICE (Friday) 7:30 P.M.
AIR-CONDITIONED CENTRAL HEAT
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Third St. and Baktaell Ave. C. BYRON SMITH, Paetor
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:30 a.m.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 a.m.
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION -------....-...... 6:15 p.m.
EVENING WORSHIP 7:30 p.m.
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) .-....--.... 7:30 p.m.
"Come and Worship God With Us"
St. Joe Roofing
and REPAIR COMPANY
114 Monument Avenue
REPAIRS ON ALL TYPE ROOFS
- SHINGLE ROOFS
ROOFING of ANY TYPE
Z7D LOVERS WILL APPLAUD
"2 [ j Take a bow! Smile sweetly!
You and your wonderful new. flameless
S" electric range are the stars of this
." ,.. Thanksgiving's command performance
1 ... No need to tell them your electric
range is so safe and simple that
i ," cooking actually is a pleasure -
.f so accurate and automatic you have
"'i .0 i f^i' ---- ~____. time to relax, even after creating
those great "Fixin's." Just accept
the applause graciously. After
S-. Iall, with your new flameless electric
range you know there'll be many
more great performances to come.
SAVE DONI- YTWI~TI
S etec lt IC range replacing
~1jame type stove ttls mrnt"'
See Yoour electric iPtsr~
deate r Or complete deta"
0000 7AX-PAYIN0 tNVtSJ00 -',N0O ,,tfi'& W10-AI
1 9 4 rrr
~-a I 'I -- -~--- C ~p
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1962
Mrs. E. C. Cason Hostess
To First Baptist Circle
Circle Number Two of the First
Baptist Church met in the home of
Mrs. E. C. Cason Monday afternoon
with seven members and three visi-
The meeting was called to order
by the co-chairman, Mrs. W. L. Du-
rant. Prayer was led by Mrs. Joe
Mrs. Tom Parker, Sr., resigned as
circle chairman to work with the
Mrs. Daughtry presided while a
new c-hairmnan wa selected and then
led in .prayer. Mrs. Durant was
elected chairman and Mrs. Joe
During the business period, good
reports were given by the chair-
I A "DIFFERENT" LUNCHEON I
E HAPPY CASH STORE
Bracewell. men and Thanksgiving plans were
The program chairman, Mrs. W. made.
C. Pridgeon, assisted by Mrs. C. Mrs. Pridgeon dismissed the
G. Costin, ST.' presented a very in- meeting after which a social period
teresting Dprog ranm on "World was enjoyed by all.
STRIPS IN COLOR 15 minutes
SOUND FILMS 25 minutes
BELIEVE IT OR NOT
WHAT and WHY TO BELIEVE
St. Joseph's Church MONDAYS
All Welcome-FREE 7:30 p.m.
PORT ST. JOE. FLORIDA
Come in today
for a free
of this famous
00 ...... .... :
Use of trademarks @ and RCA by Whirlpool Corporation, manufacturer of
RCA WHIRLPOOL appliances, authorized by Radio Corporation of America.
ST. JOE HARDWARE COMPANY
Port St. Joe, Florida
Tne iresnness o01 tne new season always inspires a hostess
to give a special luncheon, but it must be "different". Perhaps
it is her turn to entertain "the girls" at a bridge luncheon or
perhaps the committee for the club bazaar is going to meet.
But whatever the occasion, the modern hostess wants the meal
and the table to be tops.
A new food idea features imported canned Polish hams,
which may be purchased in advance, safely stored in the refrig-
erator, and opened ready tq use ahead of party time,
The flavor and tender quality of these hanis is well-known.
The meat is lean, There isn't any waste, for the unnecessary fat
is trimmed before canning. These hams are known the world
over for their delicate flavor, their lean, pink, tender slices and
their juicy texture. These are solid, all-meat hams ready to eat.
Simply turn the key, remove the ham and the delicately flavored
bit of jelly that prevents the meat from being crushed in the
can, and use the jelly as part of cooking liquid. Polish Hams
hold a great appeal to the thrifty instinct inherent in every
shopper the sizes range from 3 to 12 pounds, sq the house-
wife can choose the size that best suits her family and party
needs. An extra ham to keep under refrigeration is also food
insurance against unexpected callers,
LUNCHEON (Serves 8)
2 pounds sliced Polish Ham (cut 8 slices per pound)
Vegetable Salad, Cole Slaw, Waldorf Salad
Arrange sliced ham on separate platter. Garnish with curly
escarole. Serve triple salad in a single bowl,
WALDORF SALAD DELUXE
2 cups cut unpeeled red apples % cup diced celery
I cup pineapple cubes % cup pecan n".; halves,
or coarsely chopped
Combine ingredients lightly. Cover and refrigerate, When
ready to serve mix with:
% cup heavy cream, whipped 1-2 tablespoons strained honey
Y2 cup mayonnaise 1 tablespoon lime juice
Or, the salad may be heaped in the bowl and the dressing
Eta Upsilon Observes
Annual Pledge Ritual
The Eta Upsilon -chapter of Beta
Sigma Phi held its pledge ritual
Thursday, Novemer 15 at 8:00 p.m.
in the St. Joe Motel. Those receiv-
ing their pledge pins were as fol-
lows, Mrs. Basil McKnight, Mrs.
Franklin Pippin and Mrs. Thomas
Cool Weather Mates
Freeman. The pledge ritual cere-
mony was conducted 'by Mrs. Court-
ney Martin, president and Mrs. Bill
Brown vice-president. After the
candlelight ceremony each pledge
was presented a yellow rose, which
is the soroirty's official flower.
There was also an "Affirmative
Ceremony" given to six of the -so-
rority members by Mrs. Braxton
Ward. Those receiving this honor
were: Mrs. H. T. Dean, Mrs. Wayne
Gay, Mrs. Waylon Graham, Mrs.
Robert Freeman, Mrs. Ralph Ward
and Mrs. Kenneth 'Cox.
Fall means more than brilliant
foilage, cool winds' and golden
sunshine. It 'means harves, of
ivonderful vegetables squa';h,
green pelpers, cauliflower, tur-
Squash and greep peppers add
zest and appIeal to fall meals
stuffed with canned spaghetti,
Canned spaghetti products are
delicious time-savers, All 4 kinds
Ialian style spaghetti, spa-
ghetti with ground beef, spa-
ghetti in tomato sauce with
cheese, and spaghetti with meat-
balls in tomato sauce-are easily
stored on the pantry shelf.
Try one or both t, these
recipes. Both are perfect on
days with that bite in the air.
STUFFED GREEN PEPPER,
S2 to 3 i ;., -,, ,.,,.i '
Scalln (i ... .. irr
w ith : .. ,. ...
mn tomato saulee
Sranted Pa-rmesan cheeCsd
Cut tops off green peppers;
remnoye seeds. and fibrous por,
tion. Cook in lightly salted boll
ing water about Q0 minutes;
drain. Fill each pepper with
spaghetti; sprinkle with Par,
piesan cheese. Place hin a 1/-
fquart casserole, Bake at 350F.
for 20 minutes. Makes 2 to 3
3 nmeedliumr zucchini (6 inches
1 can (1,; ounces) Italian
butter or mnarg'arine, meltedl
(2orn flake c'rumlbinbs
Cook washed zucchini in
lightly salted boiling water aboftt
10 1minutesd; driin. Cut in half
iengthwist oand scoop out seed
portions. Brush the inside of
each half with melted butter.
Fill cavities with spaghetti;
,p!rinkie with corn flike crtrnlis.
Arrange in an shallow liking
dish. Bake ato 3liF. for 20 tmin-
utes. Makes 3 servings. FN-5
You can make you,
dreams come true
&,zrawa~e Comw f
SAVE THIS COUPON to
IT'S WORTH $1.00 CASH
U Payment On A Lay-Away of $20.00 or More! I
a ,or $1.00 CASH
on purchase of
,* i Shoes, $8.99 and up
wM !ah M fcaM. ....i.tMa M. SKs.aM- .. 0IIII
----YOZ IAMy FIND Ir 1#H E
FOR RENT: Nice furnished apart- rok wool blown-in insulation, metal
meant for couple only. 1621 Monu- weatherstripping on doors and win-
*,ment Ave. Phone 227-7641. dows, large gas tank and three
heaters, kitchen furnished or un-
FOR RENT: Furnished one bed- furnished, $7,000.00. Dave Maddox,
room house and two bedroom side Phone 229-1581. tfc-11-8
duplex furnished. Two 2-bedroom
houses furnished. St. Joe Beach. FOR SALE: 10x55 Van Dyke house
Smith's Pharmacy. tfc-9-13 trailer. Pay small equity and
takl- up small monthly payments.
t 6r 1- FOR RENT: Two bedroom unfur- Call 227-8274. 2tp
Ma byed By One w i wished apartment with garage at
sdWneWp Pyp cr4ipio 1206 Palm Blvd. Call 227-7431 after M. R. DeHAAN, the Radio Bible
WffNW&C"af f 4:00 p.m. tic-11-1 Class, formerly 'heard on Sun-
....days at 8:30 a.m. over WJOE can
are promptly attended t FOR RENT: Complete furnished now be heard over WPCF, 1430 on
Stas W 1h U C0ne *one bedroom apartment in quiet your dial at 9:00 a.m. each Sun-
,H 11 S neighborhood -with gas -'heat and day. 4tp-ll-15
inperson t OW Sre range, electric refrigerator and wa-
There's nothing more ter heater. Air conditioned during' FOR SALE: Westinghouse Laun-
nportan to us tn fl summer. No children desired. Avail- dromat in good condition. $30.00.
H.p TSan lU-g able after December 1. Calf 227-8881 Phone 229-1494. 2toll-15
your prescription, between 9-1 or 2-6.
------- FOR SALE: Modern 2 bedroom
YOUR .' P FOR RENT or SALE: Trailer space concrete lock house, insulated,
with 10x40 screened in porch and thermostat controlled heat on 185
30x30 utility house, L0ocated at 319 x75 ft. lot. New chain link fence
Buzzett's Drug Duval St., Oak Grove. Call 763-4616, around back yard. Pay equity or
BUZZ6tt 5 fDug Store Panama City. 2tp low financing cost. See 'at 129 Hun-
317 Williams Ave. FOR SALE: Furnished 2 bedroom ter Circle, Ferrell Allen, Jr. tfe
Free Parking brick home, 1031 Long Ave. Ph. FOR SALE
do 648-4128, J. A. Mira. A spacious three bedroom, 'two
Drive-n Window Service FOR SALE 3 bedroom house. 301 bathroom home with separate din-
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house. 1301 ing room and den. Has oak floors,
Woodward Ave. FHA approved, thermostatically controlled heat.
Circle 1 Has Meeting !Low down payment. Phone 227- Can sell for only $12,950. Can pur-
i 3751. tfc-6-28 chase by investing only $400, which
Circle One of the First Baptist FOR SALE: Nice 2 bedroom home includes closing cost.
Church met in the home of Mrs. in excellent condition, with den, A large three bedroom, two bath-
Lonnie Bell'with ,six members pres- tile bath, wall to wall carpet in liv- room house located on three lots.
ent. ling room. Many other extras to go Has .approximately 2,000 square
S R eed with sale. Located at 1310 Wood- feet of tving area, plus a two car
Mrs. Richard Saunders opened ward Ave. Priced for quick sale, gage. Priced to sell for only $15,-
the meeting 'with prayer and the Presently FHA financed. 6 NO 3t
mmebers then began an interesting :If interested phone 227-5261, George FRANK and DOT'S AGENCY
study on "The Aims for Advance-IH. Wimberly, Jr. 'fo 10-4 221 ield Ave. Phone BAll 7-3491
ment", taught by Mrs. Wesley Ram- IFOR SALE: House at 1303 McCIel- ATTENTION OChristian Churpch
sey. Mrs. Henry Ayers, Mrs. J. T. lan Avenue. $550 down and take Membbers: Young, inspired minis-
Ca p.ell and Mrs. Saunders re-j li payments. See Gene Fowler, ter ;Fants to hell establish a con-
Cmpbsented thell anprogram. 20Saunde02 Long Ave. e e 1--1 gregation in Port St. Joe. Could
scented the program. be, within 'wo weeks. One known
The meeting was dismissed with, FOR SALE: Three bedroom house, inVerested family at present. For
prayer by Mrs. Ramsey. 1305 McClellan Ave., with garage, further information write P. 0. Box
pl3, Port St. Joe immediately. 2tp
WE HAVE SATSUMA (Awari) Oranges in gal., 5 '
and 3 gal. egg cans. KUMQUATS (MeWa)
Sweet in 5 qt. cans. KUMQUATS (Nagami) sour
in gal., 5 kt., and 3 gal. egg cans. We pell one
tree or a truck load.
CAMELLIAS-We have the best of the old and rare
favorites. Also several of the new ones such as
Luscious Lary, 1st release, Tomorrow's Dawn,
2nd release, Betyt Sheffield Supreme, 3r release.
WE HAVE OVER 5,000 CAMELLIA PLANTS
AZALEAS-Indica and Dwarf-We have over 30 var-
ieties and 40,000 plants to choose from. Best
stock ever in our 14 years.
We Have A Good Stock of General Ornamental
or Landscape Plants
CALL 639-2984 or write P. 0. Box 432, Wewahitchka
for quantity prices. We personally invite every-
one, regardless of needs, to visit our nursery and
see the fine stock first hand. For your conven-
ience we are open 7 days each week.
,OUR PLANTS ARE INSPECTED by the State Plant
Board 3 to 4 times each year for your protection.
These plants are home and grown and climitized.
This is also in your favor.
Turn East off Hiway 71 at South Corner of
Wewa High School
P. O. Box 432 Wewahitchka, Fla.
iFIDEL! Bury the hatchet with
Khrushchev and send him a 'dozen
beautiful carnations from Ed's Flor-
ist for only $1.98 cash, carry and
loos'.' Stilr ,gives not just 12, but
25 oarnatioLs in each $5.00 funeral
wreath. Call Ed's Discount Florist
WE REPAIR any make or model
sewing machine. Free pick-up and
delivery. Good usedused machine and
cabinet, $19.95. Surplus Sales Sew-
ing Center, Phone 227-2011.
MOVING? Think of MAYFLOWER.
Let SURPLUS SALES of ST.
JOE handle your moving and stor-
age problems. Free estimates, lo-
cal and long distance. Experienced,
responsible. Phone 227-3011, or
come in and see us at SURPLUS
SALES of ST. JOE, 201 Monument
Ave., Port St. Joe, across from
the Post Office.
I will do part or full-time book-
keeping in my home or at you-
place of business. Experienced
in a" types of book work. Typ-
ing work done neatly and correct.
R. W. HENDERSON, Phone 229-
DIAMOND RINGS, watches, shot-
guns, pistols, tools, fishing tackle,
sewing machines, record players
and many other items. PROWS
Used Auto Parts and Pawn Shop,
301 Third 'St. 11tp-10-18
WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 116,
THE AMERICAN LEGION, Meet-
ing first and third Tuesday
nights, 8:00 p.m. American Legion
EPTIC TANKS rumped out. Call
Buford Griffin, Phone 7-7011 for
wilck expert service. tUe
As of this date, Thursday, Octo-
,ber 25, I will no longer 'be respon-
sible for debts incurred in my name
-unless approved by me personally.
G. L. DUREN 4tp-10-25
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS Meet
every Wednesday night, 8:00 p.m.
at Parish House, 309% Gth St. Port
St. Joe, Fla. Phone 229-1241 for
further information or write P. 0.
Box 535. tf
SAMARITAN LODGE No. 40, I. 0.
0. F.-Meets second and fourth
Thursday, 8:00 p.m. in American
Legion Hall. AU members urged to
ir s A-' NORMAL OR sur-PE--
Sonly with an
St. Joe Hardware Co.
PHONE 227-8111 nA f wirn Air1
Eastern Star Honors Rotarian Joe Mira was in charge the world to other countries to
Worthy Grand Matron of the Rotary 'program last Thurs- study and be "ambassadors".
Sday. Mira is chairman of Interna- Requirements of these students
Gulf Chapter 191, Order of the tion Relations and his program are high. The student must have
Eastern 'Star, honored the Worthy dealt with this theme and its con- a working knowledge of the lan-
Grand Matron of the Grand Chap- nection with the Rotary Fellow- guage of the country to be visited,
ter of Florida, Mrs. Leota Prosser ship program, must have high scholastic aver-
of Zephyrhills, and the Worthy The Rotary Foundation seeks to ages 'and be of good moral charac-
Grand Patron, Lewis Z. Kent of St. promanote understanding between ter.
Noble Grand: Emmett Daniel]
Secretary: J. C. Martin.
R. A. M.-Regular convocation of
St. Joseph Chapter No. 56, R. A.
M., 2nd and ;tn Mondays. All visit-
ing companions welcome.
Everett McFarland, High Priest
Edgar Smith, Secretary
/THERE WILL BE a regular com-
munication of Pirt St. Joe Lodge
No 111, F. & A. M. every first and
third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.
Following a delightful meal, ev-
eryone was invited to reassemble
ROY L. BURCH, W. M. in the Chapter Room for the regu-
ROV K. BLACKSHEAR, Sec
lar meeting of the Chapter and
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S official visit of the Worthy Grand
COURT, GULF COUNTY, Matron and Worthy Grand Patron.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE. The Chapter Room was a iprofu-
In Re: Estate of: sion of color, the focal point in the
deceased. East being -a lovely arrangement of
NOTICE TO CREDITORS pink roses, the favorite flower of
All creditors of the estate of Em- the Worthy Grand Matron. The col-
ma C. Anderson, deceased, are ors of ithe Star Points were dupli-
hereby notified and required to file
any claims or demands which they cated with arrangements at the
may have against said estate in the other stations in the hall. Other dec-
office of the County Judge of Gulf .orations in the hall emphasized the
County, Florida, in the courthouse Worthy Grand Matron's motto,
at Wewahitchka, Florida, within
six (6) calendar months -from the "Prayers 'for Peace" and her em-
date of the first publication of this blem, 'the "Cup and Dove".
notice. Each claim or demand must Among the distinguished .guests
be in writing and must state the introduced were: -erna Brice,
place or residence and post-office it were Verna Brice,
address of the claimant and must PGM, Gainesville; Leona Faircloth,
be sworn to by the claimant, his PGM, Quincy; Ethel L. Dobson,
agent, or his attorney, or it will be- PGM, Arcadia; Emmalu Brown,
come void according to law,
come v W.d diNDERSON, PGM, Monticello; Vincent R. Brice,
Executor of the Estate of PGP, Gainesville; Zola Foster,
Emma C. Anderson, deceased Grand Marshal, Plant City; Ione
November 1, 1962 4t Keen, P.G. Martha, Quincy; Onie
Silas R. Stone
Attorney for Executor Mae Stephens, P. G. Martha, Mar-
lanna; Grace Carter, P. G. Warder,
NOTICE TO BID Tallahassee and Estella Parramore,
The City of Port St. Joe, Florida Dist. Gr. Inst., Dist. 3, Wewahitch-
will receive Sealed Bids not later ka.
than 5:'00 P.M., Tuesday, December
18, 1962 for the following equip- Members of the following Chap-
Police Patrol Car. ters were 'among the guests: We-
2. 16 cu. yd. Load Packer. wahitchka 229, Panama City 102,
3. 2-Ton 'Cab and Chassis for Washington 43 (Quincy), ;St. An-
Load Packer. drew 223, Plant City 81, Monticel-
4. 2-Ton Cab and Chassis with 10 167, Ganeisville 44, Peace River
8-12 dump body.
5. Y2 Ton Pick-Up Truck. 30 (Arcadia), Ft. Meade 47, Talla-
Specifications for this equipment hassee 119, Marianna 129, Crescent
may be obtained by writing City 54 (Zephyrhills), -and Bethlehem
Hall, Port St. Joe, Florida and re- 169 (St. Petersburg).
Qusting ae a 169 (St. Petersburg).,
The City of Port St. Joe, Florida -----
reserves the right to reject any or
all bids received. Wewa Scout Troop To
J. B. WILLIAMS, Be in Christmas Parade
City Auditor and Clerk 2t
Louie Wayne White, Wewahitch-
NOTICE TO BID ka Scoutmaster .announced that his
The City of Port St. Joe, Floridamarch in the
will receive Sealed Bids not later Boy Scout Troop wil march in he
than 5:00 P.M., Tuesday, Decem- annual Port St. Joe Christmas par-
her 18, 1962 for: ade, scheduled 'this year for 10:00
Gasoline, Regular. a.m., on Saturday, December 1.
Oils and related products. According to Joe Parrott of the
These products to be used in City Acoring to Joe Parrott of the
Vehicles during the year 1963- Port St. Joe Junior Chamber of
One (1) Tank 'and Gasoline Pump Commerce, this will be but one
and 1%5 horsepower Air Compres- area group to 'participate in this
sor to be installed at City Ware-
house by successful Bidder. year's parade.
The City of Port St. Joe, Florida 'Santa, of course, will be on hand
reserves 'the right -to reject any, or to chat with the kiddies and pass
all bids rece LIAMSed t out candy ,during the parade. This
City.Auditor and Clerk year the parade .will be routed thru
-K athe downtown Port St. Joe area and
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, out to the Hospital where Santa
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA. will be able to visit with children
IN CHANCERY. who are confined there.
FRANK M. ROWAN, JR.,
Plaintiff, i~s 221 Reid Avenue, Port St. Joe,
--Vs- Florida, a copy of 'and file with the
THELMA MAE ROWAN, Clerk of said Court, the original of
Defendant. an answer to the Bill of Complaint
NOTICE TO: THELMA MAE filed against here herein.
ROWAN, whose ,place of residence WITNESS my hand and official
is 737 West Forrest Street, Decatur, seal of said Court at Wewahitchka,
Illinois. Gulf County, Florida, this 17th day
OrL or before the 24th day of De- of November, A. D., 1962.
member, 1962, the defendant, Thel- GEORGE Y. CORE,
ma Mae Rowan, is required to serve Clerk Circuit Court,
upon Honorable Cecil G. Costin, Jr., Gulf 'County. 4t-11-22
Plaintiff's Attorney, whose address (CIRCUIT COURT SEAL)
We are closing out our entire lines of GLIDDEN and
GOLD BOND PAINTS at ONE-THIRD OFF our
prices, which is 40 to 50 percent off list price, in r-
der to make room for our new and complete line of
Pee Gee Paint
100 GALLONS GOLD BOND
85 GALLONS GLIDDEN
--- CLOSE-OUT PRICES --
Gold Bond Interior & Exterior Velvet
qts. --- 99c
Glidden Spred Satin
qts. --. $1.23
pints -- 86c
Outside Oil Paint
gal. $4.50 qts. $1.33
Bildwel Supply Co.
Phone 2274156 414-416 Reid Avenue
nations through graduate students
attending schools abroad by Ro-
tary financing. .
Over one million 'dollars was put
into this program by Rotary last
year sending students from all over
Changes its action to cut down ironing!
H 1e. .' l,-=.,il.,-i l lls c gr et -, I '. ..
ous agitator action for 4 minutes, then
slower, gentler strokes. All no-iron fab-
rics get a warm wash, then cool, to pre-
vent heat-set wrinkles. Saves ironing!
In addtiion to the program, a
film, "The Great Adventure" was
shown graphically displaying how
the foreign students get together
to study each others habits and
I St. Jo Hardware
MY SINCERE APPRECIATION TO THE
VOTERS of FLORIDA'S FIRST DISTRICT
Your confidence gives
strength in my work in
of the United States.
(Paid Political Advertisement)
Petersurg, withn ia 'anquet at tne
St. Joe Motel Tuesday, November
IBs -r -asgl~pp~--qg r I I
b 19a Ir --- ~ -1--, I~
AV jpu ixirAT
qts. ---- $1.26