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"Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chattahoochee Valley"
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1965
Local Glidden Company Plant Signs 38 Month Contract
With United Mine Workers of America, Local 14107
The Glidden Company and In-
ternational Association of United
Mine Workers of America, Lo-
cal 14107, have completed a
new working contract at the Port
St. Joe Plant.
The.contract was signed Tues-
day morning at the local plant.
The contract has provisions for
three wage increases, a pension
plan and other improved fringe
benefits. The present negotiated
contract will cover a 38 month
Shown above signing the con-
tract, seated left to right, are: W
B. Stoufer, plant manager; R. P.
T. Young, Glidden vice-president;
Collis Weeks, president, Local
14107 and Charles Duty, assist-
ant regional director of Region
28. Standing, left to right are
committeemen: Harold Hinote,
Bobby Raffield, James Mahan
and Robert A. Kennedy.
City Asks for Curb and Gutters for
Long Avenue; Asks Status of Paving
The City Commissiori instructed
Clerk J. B. Williams Tuesday night
to contact the County Commission
in regards to paving projects for
the City of Port St. Joe.
A new project the City is asking
for is the installation of curbs,
gutters and storm sewers on Long
Avenue and resurfacing of the
street from First Street to the
South city limits.
Williams was also asked to ques-
tion the County Board as to the
status of 13 resurfacing projects
and five new paving projects al-
ready approved for paving but not
yet start'ed.'Some of r':f'erequests
date back to early 1964.
Projects covered in the request
include resurfacing of:
Reid Avenue from 1st St., to 6th
Sixth St., from Monument Ave.,
to Woodward Ave.
Thirteenth St., from Monument
Ave., to Woodward Ave.
Seventh St., from Monument
Ave., to Woodward Ave.
Baltzell Ave., from 1st St., to 5th
Woodward Ave., from 1st St., to
By WESLEY R. RAMSEY '
It would appear from looking at an article printed recently in
the Chattanooga, Tennessee Times, that the people of Tennessee
are eagerly awaiting the completion of the St. Joseph Peninsula
Harry Saunders, who is in Chattanooga receiving medical treat-
ments, sent us a copy of the Tennessee newspaper's story which
covers a goodly portion of three columns and carries a picture of
a map of the park. The story also points out the plans for the park
development and goes into some detail about the history of Port
St. Joe and old St. Joseph.
Campers from the Port. St. Joe area may be eagerly awaiting
next summer when they can go camping in the Tennesse mountains
but Tennessee campers are eagerly awaiting completion of the
park so they can go camping by the seashore.
Governor Haydon Burns' plans to construct 1247 miles of
four-lane highways in the State of Florida with a $300 Million bond
issue have gone for naught.
First thing Wednesday morning, when we opened the door,
our friend Bob ElIzey was on hand to "crow". He was against the
measure while we favored it.
As Bob's boss, B. Roy Gibson put it, Bob loses so many that
it's all right for him to "crow" about getting a winner. as long
as he doesn't do too much crowing.
And then there's Governor Burns. We would say that he
had received a gentle, polite, kick in the teeth from the voters
A new fad has come to light to join the urge to burn draft cards.
Reading the papers Tuesday, we see where a 24 year old psy-
chology student has burned his Social Security card in protest
of having to work for a living!
It was bound to come.
The Great Society has taken great strides toward becoming
everyone's "big brother" and doing for everyone what they are
too lazy to do for themselves.
We see a great future for this latest "protest".
It' should gain far more followers than the advocates of the 36
hour week and the $1.75 minimum wage.
5th St., and from 10th St., to 16th"
Palm Blvd., from 10th St., to 14th
Fourth St., from Woodward Ave.,
Eleventh St., from Monument
Ave., to Long Ave.
Eighth St., from Monument Ave.,
to Woodward Ave.
Twelfth St., from Monument
Ave., to Long Ave.
Kenney's Mill Road.
New paving projects include:
Avenue F from Hodrick St., to
Avenue E from Battle St., to
Avenue G from Main St., to
North end of Street.
Forest Park Avenue.
Seventeenth Street from Mc-
Clelland Ave., to Forest Park Ave.
Pictured above are the winners in the bike
decoration and hallowe'en costume contests in
connection with the PTA Hallowe'en Carnival last
From left to right are: Calvin Johnson who
received a $10.00 prize for having the best dec-
orated bicycle in the parade. The prize was do-
Sharks Travel to
The Port St. Joe Sharks fell vic-
tims to a strong Blountstown Ti-
ger eleven last Friday night in
Blountstown. The Tigers, members
of the Gulf Coast Conference, of
which Port St. Joe is also a mem-
ber are going for one of their best
seasons and have only one loss for
Port St. Joe's offense was not
effective enough for the Sharks to
maintain enough possession of the
ball to keep the Tigers from scor-
.ing six times during the night. The
Tigers scored once in the first
period, twice in the second and
third and once in the last stanza.
They scored three of the extra
point attempts to total their 39-0.
The Shark offense picked up a
total of 72 yards for the night and
made three first downs in their
This was the second Conference
loss of the year for the Sharks.
Tomorrow night the Sharks will
travel to Bonifay to meet the un-
beaten Blue Devils. The 'Blue De-
vils, ranked as number one in the
state in their class, was the team
that infilcted the only loss on
Blountstown and up until that
game two weeks ago had not been
scored upon this season.
Next week, the Sharks will face
an equally tough challenge when
they play host to the Quincy Tigers
on the Shark's home field.
ns 3_______ 3
Rush. ydg. 63
Pass. ydg. --___----- 9
Fumbles lost ________ 1
Yards penalized -__- 85
Only 1100 Gulf Countians
Vote In Tuesday's Election
Gulf OK's Burns' Road Bond
Program But the State Doesn't
Yess than one fourth of Gulf County's registered voters
went to the polls Tuesday and cast their votes in the State
Constitutional Amendments referendum.
Gulf County voted 1,100 of its 4,894 registered electors.
Gulf voters gave their approval
of all of the Constitutional Amend-
ments on the ballot. Even the
controversial $300 million Road
Bond program, championed by
Governor Burns, won approval of
Gulf County voters.
While the- Road Bond program
was receiving a 100,000 vote lick-
ing over the state, Gulf County
approved the program by a mar-
gin of 50 votes, voting 575 for
the program and 525 against.
Gulf voted 545 to 393 to create
a fourth district court of appeals
at Lakeland. This -measure also
carried throughout the state.
Expanding the Palm Beach cir-
cuit court clerk duties to include
handling the criminal court clerk'g
duties was also approved by Gulf
County by a 492 to 386 vote mar-
gin. This measure also gained state
Gulf gave the nod of approval
for an additional county judgeship
for Lake County by 533 to 296
votes. The state voting did like-
The measure running the closest
race for approval, that of allowing
mobile homes to purchase license
tags rather than be taxed as per-
sonal property, had only a 30,000
vote majority yesterday with over
300 precincts to be reported.
Gulf County approved this mea-
sure giving it the nod by a major-
ity of 575 to 396 votes.
Two School Trustees
Will Not Run Again
School Verdict May
Be Known Monday
Superintendent of Public In-
struction, Marion Craig told The
Star this week that he had con-
tacted Dr. Vincent McGuire this
week in reference to Port St. Joe
High School remaining on the
Craig said that Dr. McGuire
told him his committee was to
meet yesterday and that if the
local High School is dropped,
they will in all likelihood be no-
tified by Monday of next week.
Craig said that Dr. McGuire
stated that if the school is not
dropped at this time is will prob-
ably be December before the sta-
tus, or conditions by which ac-
creditation is maintained, is
-4.- 1-- I....4- 4- zL-h-1-_--
At Tuesday's school board meet- made Known ro the school.
ing, trustees R. D. Lister of We- Craig said he re-emphasized
wahitchka and Mrs. Alma Jones of to McGuire the program Gulf
Port St. Joe notified the Board that County is getting ready to under-
they will not be available for re- take and that in his opinion loss
election at the December 7 elec- of accreditation at this time
tion. The other member of the would slow down accomplishment
Trustees up for re-election at this of these plans.
time is Mrs. Thelma Prince. All
serve two year terms. TRANSFERRED TO HOSPITAL
The Board also will ask for au- Harry J. Petty of Port St. Joe
thority to levy their second 10 mill was transferred Saturday to the
tax against Gulf County property Veteran's Hospital in Lake City.
in this same election. The law gives He had been a patient at the Mu-
the Board 10 mills and the voters nicipal Hospital.
may approve a second 10 mill levy Mr. Petty is in Room A210 of
every two years. the Second Floor.
Board Bares Plans for Movng School
Superintendent of Public Instruction, R. Marion Craig
told a meeting of the Port St. Joe High School PTA last
Thursday night of a plan being promulgated by the Gulf
County School Board to move the Port St. Joe Elementary
School to the present Port St. Joe High School location.
Craig said that the thinking of the Board was to re-
furbish the present high school facilities to accommodate
up to 730 elementary pupils and upon obtaining this pupil
load, create a second elementary school in the Port St. Joe
Plans presented by the Superin-
tendent for renovating the High
School facilities to accommodate
the Port St. Joe Elementary School
called for a complete overhaul of
the physical plant, construction of
four new classrooms with an op-
tional plan for air conditioning
The School Board people had
with them at the meeting, their ar-
chitect, Norman P. Gross of Pana-
ma City. Gross told those present
that a rough estimate of changes
contemplated would cost from $65,-
000 to $70,000 without air condi-
tioning and in the neighborhood
of $125,000 with air conditioning.
Craig was asked about the feas-
ibility of using the present Ele-
mentary School site and possibly
taking part of another block into
the system for possible expansion.
Craig noted that all of the build-
ings at the Elementary site were
old ,in bad need of major repairs
and had been added to and con-
structed originally so that they
were almost impossible to heat.
He said, "It is well known that a
heating problem has existed at the
site for several years".
As an additional argument
against the present site, Craig said
that the old two story building
is beginning to bulge at the walls
causing great cracks in the roof
and he is of the opinion that it is
undesirable to continue maintain-
ing the building. He also pointed
out that there is only six acres of
property at the present site. He
pointed out that the State recom-
mends an elementary school of no
more than 730 pupils and 15 acres
of land. He said the present high
school site contains 15 acres of
New High Schools
The reason for the move con-
templated by the Board is so that
more money can be concentrated
on construction of a new high
school to provide the needs of Port
St. Joe adequately for several years
in the future.
Craig said the Board's thinking
originally was to construct a new
elementary school and provide ad-
ditional high school facilities in
the vicinity of the present football
Lions Will Sponsor
Turkey Shoot Saturday
The Port St. Joe Lions Club will
have a turkey shoot Saturday, No-
vember 6 and Saturday, November
13 from 1:00 to 5:00 p.m. Partici-
pants may use their own shotgun.
On November 13, the Lions'
Club will give away a Winchester
Model 1400 12 gauge automatic
shotgun at the turkey shoot.
All of these projects are being
conducted by the Lions to raise
funds for operation of their sight
conservation fund which provides
glasses for needy school students
and eye care for any of those need-
ing help with this problem.
So far this year, the Lions have
expended $223 for glasses and eye
field. But distances to and from
class and services with present fa-
cilities made this plan a problem
which the School Board was un-
willing to create.
County Supervisor H. E. Rich-
ards said the present overall plans
of the Board are not a "haphazard
idea". He said the Board has ex-
emined the program carefully from
all angles and feel this is the best
move to take in order to provide
quality education and quality facili-
ties on a state recommended level
for all 12 grades. He pointed out
that completion of the plan to the
best advantage of local pupils
would take the best efforts of
school people and lay citizenry
Aware of Money Problems
In closing, Craig stated that the
Board is aware of the money situa-
tion in the County and the poten-
tial for income. He said the Board
and he were not intending to in-
stigate any plan that the county
could not comfortably operate.
All in all, the plan appeared to
be favorably received by those
Richards Resigns His
Post With Schools
County Supervisor H. E. Rich-
ards tendered his resignation to
the Board Tuesday, effective No-
vember 1. Richards was named to
the post upon the resignation of
B. B. Scisson two years ago.
Richards said that he has accept-
ed a position with the State De-
partment of Education and will
work in this area.
Will Borrow Money
The School Board voted Tuesday
to make application to the Finance
Division of the State Department
of Education to borrow $40,000. It
is planned by the Board to use the
money to pay outstanding bills and
to tide the Board over until money
from ad valorem and race track tax
money comes in in the next few
The Board also plans to use a
portion of the money to purchase
two new school buses.
Mrs. Doris Whealton returned
home Sunday after a two weeks
visit in Washington, D. C., where
she visited her son Steve.
MONEY TALKS-Let's keep
it where we can speak with it
once in a while-Trade with
your home town merchants
I c COPY
Winners In PTA Hallowe'en Carnival Contest
nated by the Kiwanis Club. Sharon Johnson and
Stacey Tharpe, dressed as Moon Maid and Honey-
moon received a $25.00 first prize donated by
Florida National Bank. Mitzi Hendrix and Andy
May received a $15.00 prize as Raggedy Ann and
Andy, donated by the Jaycees. Debbie Fowler re-
ceived a $10.00 prize donated by Citizens' Federal
for her witch costume. -Star photo
turn in the long run. Cutting too
Our soon will reduce yields by missing
out on the fast growing period of
Sa tree's life. On the other hand,
Growing cutting too late may decrease yields
due to reduced growth and the dy-
Forest ing of older trees.
Good forest practice dictates that
by periodic cuttings be made in grow-
Carl F. Muller ing stands of timber. These cut-
Bay, Gulf i tings may be made (1) to improve
Farm Forester '-'j the growing conditions, (2) to im-
prove the quality of the stand, (3)
to remove dead or dying-trees or
Do you have timber you wouldto remove dead or dying trees or
like to sell? Do you know how (4) to remove mature trees in a
much you have? What would be a ma of cuttings improve the for-
fair offer for it? Are you interest- typest, as well as, provide a substan-
ed in obtaining future income from trial increase in your income. An-
your timber in the years to come? other reason for cutting timber is
If you are interested in harvesting to mee emergency financial needs.
your timber not just once, but ito meet emergency financial needs.
your timber not just once, but Although these sales are sometimes
many times, make a wise timber very bad for the forest, they are
sale I necessary. Before making a "finan-
A well planned and executed cial emergency" sale, you should
timber sale insures you a better in- have some forester measure the
come in two ways. First, it helps growth of your timber. It may be
to make sure you receive the pres- cheaper for you to borrow the
ent market price for the timber. money from a bank rather than cut
Second, it makes some provision your timber at that particular time.
for future sales by leaving a stand Next. in making a timber sale,
of- young timber to grow. ,r,,lp+; t+h tro nr rPaa to be
d ~i5ateL the. tree orara tobe
Before you make a timber sale,
you must determine the need for
cutting. As with other crops, tim-
ber must be harvested at a defi-
nite time to yield the maximum re-
cut. Be sure your property lines
are accurate and well marked. In-
dividual trees to be cut may be
marked with paint and the boun-
daries of the cutting areas may be
defined by natural features such as
streams, roads or some other out-
While your timber is being mark-
ed for sale, it is simultaneously
measured. As the forester marks
the trees, the diameter and height
of each tree is recorded so that
volumes may be computed. You
the landowner, can do a much bet-
ter job of evaluating bids by know-
ing the approximate volume.
A contract should be drawn up
to protect both the buyer and the
seller from misunderstandings. De-
tails of a timber sale should not
be trusted to memory. The contract
should specify what is to be cut
and when the cutting is to be fin-
ished ,as well as when and how
payments are to be made. It should
provide for the repair of roads,
fences and other improvements
that may be damaged in a timber
Bids should be sent to every pos-
sible buyer in the area so you will
be sure and obtain market value.
Information ;such as estimated vol-
ume and quality of the timber,
should be included in the invita-
tion. Also, a copy of the contract
should be included if there is to
be any special or unusual provis-
ions in it.
THE STAR, Po.t St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1965
FSU Homecoming This Week End
Will Feature Reunion of Class of 1915
Tallahassee Florida State Uni- January, 1915, and still is issued
versity's Homecoming will be re- under the same name.
union time for the historic class of These and 11 other members of
1915, whose members were here
1915, whose members were here the Class of 1915 will gather at
when student government was or- the well known Westcott Fountain
ganized and the student newspa- and get in convertibles to ride at
per, Florida Flambeau, was started, the head of the Homecoming Pa-
and who gave this institution its rade starting off the festivities at
best known landmark, Westcott 3:30 p. m Friday,Nov. 5.
Mrs. Frank D. Warren of Jack- A banquet at 5:45 p. m. Friday
sonville, permanent class president, will have as speaker the well known
still has a copy of her presentation
speech when the fountain was
given as a memorial by her class GERALD D. NORWOOD FINISHES
members and their sophomore sis- COURSE AT MAXWELL AIR BASE
ters. Mrs. Warren was Pearl Cald- Montgomery, Ala Staff Ser-
well of Jasper at the time. Norwood, son of
Since then the fountain has be- Mr.and Mrs. Ralph C. Norwood of
come imbedded in the tradition of Port Saint Joe Beach, Fla., has been
this university with 13,200 stud- graduated from the Air University's
ents; men students and the women academic instructor course at Max-
they "pin" are -thrown into the well AFB, Ala.
fountain and so are initiates of
some organizations. Sergeant Norwood is being as-
Mrs. F. W. Poos of Arlington, signed to Tyndall AFB, Fla., for
Va., (Edna Ireland of Lakeland duty as a training technician. He
when she was in school here) was becomes a member of the Air De-
the third president of Student Gov- fense Command which conducts the
ernment Association and she's dug educational programs necessary to
out a yellowed copy of the first provide skilled fliers and technic
Student Government Association -ans for the aerospace force.
constitution and sent it to the The sergeant is a graduate of
school. Brunswick (Maine) High School.
Mrs. Henry J. Burkhardt of West His wife, Helen, is the daughter
Palm Beach (Sue Pope of Miami at of Mrs. Ed Bullard of Dell City,
the time) recalls helping get out Tex.
one of the early issues of the Flam- --__
beau, which started publication in SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR
Hoosier entertainer, Herb Shriner. 9 and a faculty-alumni lecture at
The Pow Wow and crowning of the 10:0S a. m. A barbecue at noon
Homecoming Queen will follow at will be followed by the Wake For-
8:30 p. m. and there'll be a big est game at 2 p. m. Final event is
show in Tully Gymnasium at 10:30 the Homecoming Dance at 9 p. m.
p. m., featuring the folk singers, The class of 1915 expects to par-
Peter, Paul and Mary. ticipate in most of the events and
Saturday morning, Nov. 6, there Mrs. Warren has asked that mem-
will be an alumni breakfast at 8 a. bers be allowed to lead the grand
m., an alumni business meeting at march at the dance.
You can always count
on our pharmacist to '
be available when you
need him, regardless of
the hour! And you can
depend on him for all
your other health
Your druggist's Certificate as a Registered pharmacist
shows that he has passed the Florida State Board of
Pharmacy examination and is qualified to dispense drugs.
At Smith's you are assured of your prescription being
compounded by a Registered Pharmacist, expertly and
DANA TOILETRIES FOR MEN AND WOMEN
ENGLISH LEATHER TOILETRIES FOR MEN
Phone 227-5111 Drive-ln Window At Rear
Kraft Parkay 1 Lb. Pkgs.
0 L E 0 -----_2 Pkgs. 49c
VELVEETA _- 2lb.Pkg. 88c
POTATOES __ peck 88c
A PP L ES peck 88c
P 0 T ATOES, 5Olbs. $1.88
j ; RICH' S
I PILLSBURY or BALLARD ... I I,
HANDY PAK CRINKLE CUT J(
3 2-lb. bags 88c
IGA WHITE YELLOW DEVILS FOOD
AURORA TOILET 2 ROLL PKGS
[GA TOMATO 20 OZ. BOTTLES
LITTLE REB TALL CANS
,_ I le~bLb~Cb~
With $5.00 Order
4 pks. 88c
4 pks. 88c
4 btls. 88c
12 cans 88c
10 Lbs. FRESH PEAS LEMONS, ORANGES, ROBIN HOOD Plain or Self Rising With $5.00 Order
10 Lbs. FRESH GOLDEN SQUASH APPLES or
10 Lbs. FRESH TENDER GREEN BEANS GRAPEFRUIT 10 Lb.
5 Lbs. NEW CROP PECANS 3 A 88 Bag
88c o3 R88C
OUR FINEST PORK Shank Portion
IGA PINEAPPLE 46 Oz. Cans TABLERITE STANDING F R E S H H A M S b. 49c
IGA J U ICE -------------- 3 cans 88c
uc Rib Roast Ib 78 TENDER SELECT STEER
LA RUTA 12 Oz. Cans 8 TEND IR SEL E R _____ Ib.
EVAP MILK cORNED BTEEF---- 2 cans 88cRb Roast b. 7 c BEEF LIVER --------lb. 29c
E P C O R N E D B E E F 2 cans 88c
SUNNYLAND VAC PAK SLICED
LUNCHEON MEAT 12 Oz. Cans EXTRA LEAN
SPAM-----------2cans 88c GROUND CHUCK ---------lb. 68c COLD CUTS
SA cans B K b. Pickle Loaf, Souse, Olive, Bologna or Cheese
l ARMOUR VIENNA 502 Cans USDA CHOICE TABLERITE SEMI-BONELESS Loaf 6 Oz. Pkgs.
Talls O OSAUSAGE --- --- 4 cans 88cRB STEA K __------ lb. 88c 4 for $1.00 or 27c Pkg.
s KRAFT 18 Oz. USDA Choice Tablerite, Boneless, Waste Free
APPLE JELLYY 3 jars 88c .Cu e Steak lb. 88c BEEF ROAST Ib. 68c
IGA QUALITY CHINA DOLL LARGE
LIMA B E A NS SAD24 oz. 29C USDA CHOICE TABLERITE 7-Bone Chuck Tender Cut Boneless Chuck
BE E F R S T ------ Ib. 58c STEW BEEF lb. 68c
SIGA FABRIC 32 Oz. Btis Thick Meated Braising
mayonnaise S 0 FT E N ER 2 btl. 88c CENTER CUT BEEF 'RIBS Ib. 48c
C H U C K R 0 AS T ----- 7------- lb. 48c Soup Meat or Meaty
IGA PINK LIQUID 22 Oz. Btis. NECK BONES lb. 28<
DETERGENT------ 3btls. 88c EXTRA LEAN BEEF Wilson Certified Pork Roll
SHO2 RT RIBS S A -----------SAGE -.--G Ib. 48c
Qt.J B R MS ---------- each 88c Tablerite Freshly Prepared WILSON'S CORN KING No. 1 Grade Sliced
Jars 3 Lb. Pkg. or More
2 88S. 9& BW.GROUND cACON Ib .68c
MOPS --------- 10 oz. size 88cBEEF --- lb. B 1 L l .
MATCH YOUR TAPE WITH CASH!
'REGISTERFOR FREE CASH DRAWING WILL BE EVERY SATURDAY AT 5:00 P. M.
YOU DO NOT HAVE TO BE PRESENT TO WIN.
All you have to do is sign your Name and Address on the back of your Cash 'Register Tape and drop it in the 'Registration
Box before Saturday at 5:00 p. m.
THE lUCKY TAPE DRAWN WILL RECEIVE FREE CASH FOF THE AMOUNT OF THE PURCHASE -
The Only Home Owned and Operated Super Market In Port St. Joe~
ONE DOZEN GA. GRADE "A" LARGE
With $10 or More Order
SPECIALS FOR NOVEMBER 4, 5 and 6
SAVE CASH AT RICH'S NOT STAMPS! =
SAVE. CASH AT RICH'S .. NOT STAMPS
The Only Home Owne
ed and Operated Super Market In Port St. Joe
SHOWBOAT No. 22 Cans
PORK & BEANS
IGA CREAM or WHOLE 303 Cans
IGA FRUIT 303 Cans
STARFIRE SLICED No. 2 Cans
5 cans 88c
6 cans 88c
4 cans 88c
4 cans 88c
Jitney Jungle Top Quality Meats
C:'& Crade "A" Whole
PRESTONE Customer Bonus Buy Limit I with $20.00 Order Save 8,c
FREE E CGallon
Hi^^^ ^^^^ H^^i ^^^^^^ ^L- ^IL.HB^H^Can^flH
FROZEN FOOD SPECIALS
10 Oz. Package
LESEJR 10 Oz. Pkg.
f ve Wnter p-ettes afft awi ee
Specials for November 3, 4, 5 and 6, 1965 Wednesday Morning,
Thursday, Friday and Saturday. Port St. Joe, Florida
FOLGER'S Limit 1 with $7.50 Order Lb. Can
3 Lb. Can SHORTENING
Toilet Tissue 2 for 23c
Biscuits 4 cans 33c TR T
Ga. Boy Swee
19c an` 79
6 sticks 29c
Pillsbury, White, Chocolate,
Swiss Choc., Double Dutch.
3 pkg. 89c
2- 12-oz. cns 87c
_2- 12-oz. cons 87c
STOKELY 14 z. Limit 2
CATS U P ------ 16c
Robin Hood-Limit 1 with $5 Order
JITNEY JUNGLE EXTRA WEDNESDAY MORNING SPECIALS FROM 8:30 A. M. TILL 12:30 P. M.
Limit 1 with $5
5 Lb. Bag
Limit 1 with $10
Ga. Boy Sweet
No. 2Y2 Can
10 Ibs. 39c
2 Ibs. 25c
6 ears 39c
. S .l-~p~D ~ ~ 1." ~ --B~---- -----. --
Get Valuable Gifts With
CLIP THIS LIST FOR FREE GRAND PRIZE
STAMPS WITH PURCHASES
-..-- 100 with $10.00.FOOD ORDER
.-----25 with MUELLER'S MACARONI
---- -25 with Any 2 Pkgs. MODESS
.---- 50 with Any TETLEY TEA
.---- 25 with 2 BIF or MOR MEATS
.-----25 with Any Size TANG
----_ 50 with Any BROOM or MOP
-.-..-25 with Dozen DONUTS
.--- 50 with $2.00 PRODUCE ORDER
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1965
Librarian Says Field Is Wide Open far
Prniarina for Career In Library Sciences
Gardening In Florida...
By Hervey Sharpe, Editor, Florida
Agricultural Extension Servcie
Foundation plantings to the gard-
ener are like some garments-they
smooth out features and add a
So, to insure that you will spruce
up around the home ,add founda-
When properly made, a founda-
tion planting serves definite pur-
poses. It connects the house with
the grounds and adjacent orna-
mentals so that the house and
grounds appear they have grown
together into an eye-appealing
Shrubs and vines also tend to
soften and blend architectural
lines. Such plants give the home
a finished look.
Generally, foundation plantings
reflect personal preferences. The
owner of a Spanish Villa-type home
will use gaily colored acalyphas,
crotons and other tropical plants,
while the proud owner of a city
rich home may feature cactus and
Rules for making foundation
plantings are vague. Early settlers
cut out the underbrush so that they
could keep an eye out for Indian
Conditions haven't changed very
much. Homeowners plant low
growing plants which allow for
good visibility so they can keep an
eye out for peddlers, bill collectors
and unwanted visitors. However,
beauty is the reason most garden-
University of Florida ornamental
experts offer a few don't's in
making foundation plantings.
S r'- Port'St. Joe Eementary School
By Laura A. Geddie libraries in business, industry, gov- Monday, November 8,
Coordinator Library Services ernment agencies, religion, science Ham and potatoes, buttered spin-
Gulf County Schools and others. ach, carrot sticks ,hot biscuit, jel-
College Day, held last week at ly butter and milk.
Port St. Joe High School, had rep- Salaries for these positions vary. l y, butter and milk.
resentatives from 13 colleges and School librarians are paid accord-' Barbecued beef on buns, field
resentatI I Barbecued beef on buns, field
universities. These representatives fng to the degree held and accord- peas, cabbage slaw, chocolate cake,
presented an overall picture of the ing to the county pay scale for butter and milk.
programs offered by their respec- teachers. In the Federal Govern- Wednesday, November 10
tive institutions and presumably, ment, the annual entrance salary- Meat loaf, buttered rice, turnip
set the seniors, juniors and sopho- for those with a master's degree greens, apricots, corn bread, butter
mores to thinking of additional was $5,540 in 1963. Supervisory and milk.
schooling beyond the high school and administrative positions earn-, Thursday, November 11
level and the training required in ed $11,000 to $16,000. Special li-I Chicken and noodles, snap beans,
order to pursue a specific career. brarians salaries ranged about the lettuce and tomato salad, chocolate
SOne area that is worth consider- same for beginners, but some drop cookies, white bread, butter
ation and one where job oppor- 'cient;fic information retrieval and milk.
tunities are plentiful is Librarian- specialists-made as much as $15.- Friday,. November 12
ship. According to the November 000 annually. The annual salary Salmon cakes, green butter
issue of "The Reader's Digest" a for library directors in state uni- beans, potato sticks, apple upside-
recent list of 71 "demand occupa- versities averaged $10,000. down ginger bread, white bread,
tions" published by the Department butter and milk.
of Labor placed Librarians as sec- What characteristics or traits ______
ond in the "most needed" in the should a person have, in order to Attends Funeral of Nephew
professions category. enjoy library work? The two most
As for training a student enter- needed are-an abiding interest in Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Ferrell and
ing college may arrange a pro- books and people coupled with a Mrs. W. B. Ferrell attended the
gram whereby, upon attaining a' firm belief that the two should be funeral Monday of Mr. Loxie Shep-
Bachelor of Arts degree, he may together. ard who passed away Saturday in
qualify for certain types of post- the Quincy hospital. He was the
tions in public, government or col- nephew of Mrs. Ferrell.
lege libraries. Programs may be ij
planned in order to fulfill require- CARD OF THANKS
ments for certification as a teacher
in the subject major and as a I wish to express my thanks and
school librarian. appreciation to my many friends
The scope of career possibilities A and relatives who sent flowers,
widens if the student pursues a cards and other gifts ,also phone
program leading to a Master of e calls and visits, to me while in hos-
Arts or Master of Science degree. pital. To the hospital staff and Dr.
Depending on the courses taken Wayne Hendrix who cared for my
and the concentration of interest, needs while in hospital. May your
the graduate may find job oppor- blessings grow daily. Thanks again.
tunities in city, county, or regional 0 Mrs. Marguerite Hardy.
public libraries; college, university, o0 -
and school libraries, or "special" READ THE CLASSIFIEDS
Don't overplant. This is a com-
mon fault, and crowdnig of too
much miscellaneous material
around the home is a common
blunder of a rank amateur.
Don't depend too much on an-
nuals as a basis of the planting.
They require continuous replace-
ment and during some seasons will
not do justice to your mortgage.
Don't use too large or too con-
spicuous materials. Trees can be
used only against the largest build-
ings, and some of the variegated
foliage plants do not fit in well
with all types of architecture.
Don't use too many conifers.
There is almost no restriction on
broadleaved evergreens. Many
such plants are ideally adapted to
Don't be afraid of your own ideas
as to plants. Your enthusiasm
should not be dampened by the
Don't fail to plant some sort of
foundation planting if there is a
increase the value of the property,
yet will look so natural that the
tax assessor will fail to add the
improvement to his tax roll.
There are scores of plants suit-
able for setting around the home.
The native cherry laurel is one.
The wax privet is another excellent
glossy green plant.
Other large growing foundation
suggestions include abelia, sever-
inea, jasmines, wax myrtle and a
number of the arborvitaes and con-
Still another group of plants-
have a place against shaded walls,
and underneath larger plants.
The Sword, Boston, leather and
other cultivated varieties make ex-
cellent foundation arrangements.
Native ferns from the woods can
also be planted.
In bays and other small inden-
tations, to tone down the higher
plants and add color, plant her-
baceous perennials such as four-o-
clocks, Stokes' aster, penstemon,
bare spot at the base of your build- physotegia, wandering jew and vio-
ing. Remember these plants will lets.
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA Phone 227-4261
Clearing out our popular
All-Weather tire! Sizes to
fit all cars! Save on singles,
pairs or sets! Tubeless
blackwalls or whitewalls!
.uu A J.O
6.00 x13 $ 85 $ 05 $40 $655
SWhitewal185$160 30 S 66.
6.50x13 $|725 $|7S5 $2800 $5|75
SBlackwall17 $14" $2800 5
6.50x13 $2020 $ 15 $32" $60"0
Whitewall. 7 35 60 3
S7.50x14 7.75 x 15 2060 $ 750 $3345 $ 61o
7.50 x 14 2.753 4 15
Whitewall75x15 $2350 $2000 $3800 $7050
k 8.25x14 8.15x15 $2330 $ 1980 $3780 $6990
8.25x148.15x15 $2620 $2230 $4240 $7860
, Whitewall 0 2230 7860
8.55x14 8.45x15 725s5 $2 70 $4 150 $765
8.55x14 8.45x15 $2835s 2410 $4590 $8505s
S8.85/900x15 $2910 $2475 $473o $8730o
S8.85/900x15 $31 90 $2725 $5 180 $9580
All with Extra-Mileage Tufsyn Rubber .
and Extra-Strong 3-T Nylon Cord! -
NO MONEY DOWN! FREE MOUNTING! Guaranteed
GOODYEAR NATION-WIDE"NO LIMIT" GUARANTEE- No limit on months No limit on miles No limit as to roads
No limit as to speed For the entire life of the tread. 9 ALL NEW GOODYEAR AUTO TIRES ARE GUARANTEED
against defects in workmanship and materials and normal road hazards, except repairable punctures.
IF A GOODYEAR TIRE FAILS UNDER THIS GUARANTEE any of more than 80,000 Goodyear dealers in the
United States and Canada will make allowance on a new tire based on original tread depth remaining and
Goodyear's printed 'Exchange Price" current at the time of adjustment, not on the higher "No Trade-in Price."
h 0 A0 a a A W A A & Wa & a a a a ft & a & V W & & a a. a a& &
Gay's Tire & Appliance
Port St. Joe, Florida
FOR YOUR LOYALTY AND PATRONAGE
Yes, We're Thankful for our friends and customers and during this month of November you'll find Special
"Thank You" Values in all kinds of Wearing Apparel and Footwear for the Entire Family. Thursday, Friday
and Saturday you'll make a Special Saving by Simply Clipping the Coupon Below and presenting it to the
person who serves you at Boyles.
Special Thanksgiving Saving Coupon
(Valid Thursday, Friday and Saturday, Nov. 4, 5, 6)
THIS COUPON ENTITLES THE BEARER TO A SPECIAL 10% DISCOUNT ON ANY CASH PUR-
CHASE WHEN PRESENTED AT BOYLES DURING THE TIME SPECIFIED ABOVE. IT'S BOYLES
WAY OF GIVING THANKS FOR THE PRIVILEGE OF SERVING YOU.. WE MEAN IT AND
WE'RE SAYING THANKS WITH SAVINGS. BE SURE TO CLIP THIS COUPON AND PRESENT TO
THE PERSON WHO SERVES YOU. IT'S YOUR BONUS FOR SHOPPING BOYLES, THE FRIENDLY,
HOME OWNED STORE IN PORT ST. JOE.
Now, you'll find the largest and most complete stock of Merchandise ever shown at Boyles.... Shop in ease and
comfort on the main floor for Ladies' and Children's wear.... Be sure to visit our Store for Men and Boys on
the Balcony. ... Use our convenient layaway plan and make your selections while shopping is- easiest. Tune in
WJOE for more details on thank you values-8 A. M. Daily.
When You Shop
BOYLES -2 Complete
Stores (in one)
Port St. Joe Fla.
410 Reid Avenue
IN O NE
Ladies' and Children's
Aparel and Shoes
Men and Boys' Store
SINCE 1946 222 Reid Ave.
$159s $~13ss $2.85 $4785,
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1965
Shirley Catherine Watford and Larry
Dean Allen Exchange Marriage Vows
Malone (Special)--Wedding vows bows. The focal point was a
were exchanged on Saturday, Oc- wrought iron arch entwined with
tober 16, at 8 o'clock in the eve- lace fern and lavender daisy chry-
ning at Mt. Olive Baptist Church, santhemums ,topped by cathedral
between Miss Shirley Catherine candelabra; holding lavender tap-
Watford and Larry Dean Allen of ers. On either side were other floor
Chattahoochee. The Rev. Huey candelabra, entwined with mums
Brock of Lovedale and Rev. Hubert and greenery fitted with matching
Couch, pastor of the church, per- tapers, which cast a soft glow over
formed the impressive double ring the scene. Window recesses held
ceremony, arrangements of polished greenery
The bride is the daughter of Mr. and white candles. The family pews
and Mrs. Fauline Watford of Ma- were marked by lavender satin
lone and the bridegroom is the son bows.
of Mr .and Mrs. Noah D. Allen of Mrs. Kenneth McDonald was ma-
Port St. Joe. tron of honor and Miss Linda At-
Virgle D. Oswald, organist, pre- well, aunt of the bride from Port
sented a program of prenuptial St. Joe, was maid of honor. Brides-
music and accompanied the solo- maid matron was Mrs. Norris Long
ists, Mrs. Barbara Gardner and Mrs. of Bascom and bridesmaids were
Bobby McNeal of Marianna, as they Miss Ima Jean Allen and Miss Sue
sang, "The Twelfth of Never," Ann Allen, sisters of the bride-
"Whither Thou Goest," "The Ha- groom from Port St. Joe, and Miss
waiian Wedding Song," and as the Elaine Hatcher, cousin of the bride.
couple knelt on the soft white The two honor attendants were
leather prayer bench they sang, attired in floor length gowns of
"The Lord's Prayer." lavender peau de soie, fashioned
The vows were spoken before an Their headpiece was a rhinestone
artistic setting of flowers and ice, scoop neckline and cap sleeves.
greenery. The choir rail was gar- Their headpiece was a hrinestone
landed with glistening foliage, princess crown with shoulder
flanked by potted palms and Bos- length silk illusion veil attached
ton ferns in.floor urns, accented by They wore elbow length white
white wicker baskets of mums and gloves and carried bouquets of a
gladioli in shades of lavender and symmetrical arc with large lav-
purple, featuring lavender satin ender mums and leaves of satin
_tubette, showered with satin
Open_6_30 EE streamers. The bride's matron and
bridesmaids were dressed identical
to the other attendants except their
headpiece was a peau de soie cov-
-ered circlet with shoulder length
Mon.-Fri. Open 6:30 EST veil attached and they carried bou-
Sat. & Sun. Open 1:30 EST quets of cascade design of lavender
mums, haloed by drenched mums,
net and nylon leaves, showered
THURSDAY FRIDAY with satin streamers.
/HE ATA l B G' Miss Terresa Watford, sister of
HE SATAN BUthe bride, served as flower girl.
George Maharis, Anne Francis She was dressed identical to the
Richard Basehart, Dana Andrew other attendants and carried a gold
Thursday is Ladies Night. All plated metal basket adorned with
ladies. admitted free accom- a lavender mum and satin stream-
panied by husband or date. ers, filled with lavender flower
SATURDAY ONLY Ring bearer was Master Bruce
DOUBLE FEATURE Allen of Port St. Joe, brother of
the bridegroom, who carried the
Burt Lancaster and rings on a dainty satin covered pil-
Jean Simmons low, edged in lace.
'Elmer Gantry' Eugene Griffin of Port St. Joe
served as best man and ushers were
The Glory Guys Buddy Kennington and Higdon
Swatts of Port St. Joe and Othel
Tucker and Thurman Tidwell of
Sunday, Monday Chattihoochee.
and Tuesday The bride, given in marriage by
her father, wore an elegant formal
PATTY DUKE as white gown of Chantilly lace and
"BILLIE" parchment taffeta, designed with a
bouffant skirt that extended into
City of Port St. Joe Real Estate and
Personal Property Taxes are now due
Payment during the month of Novem-
ber earns a 4% discount.
J. B. WILLIAMS
City Auditor and Clerk
a cathedral train. The fitted bodice with a lovely white lace cloth over
of lace featured a Sabrina neckline, lavender linen, draped at the sides
accented with seed pearls and se-
quins. The long tapered sleeves
ended in calla points at the wrists.
The skirt of taffeta featured an
overlay of lace tiers, sprinkled with
sequins. Her fingertip veil of
French silk illusion, bordered with
lace, was attached to a queen's
crown, studded with pearls. Her
bouquet was an old fashioned nose-
gay of diamond shape, in a feath-
ery setting of white carnations,
centered with a purple orchid,
showered with lavender satin and
lace streamers. Her only ornament
was a diamond pendant to match
her engagement ring, a gift from
Mrs. Watford chose for her
daughter's wedding an aqu ablue
silk brocade sheath, accented at the
waistline with a self fabric rose.
She wore bone accessories and a
white carnation corsage.
Mrs. Allen, the bridegroom's
mother, was attired in a sky blue
wool sheath with matching acces-
sories and a white carnation cor-
Mrs. T. L. Atwell, maternal
grandmother of the bride, wore a
navy blue silk dress with red acces-
sories and a white carnation cor-
Mrs. W. B. Holland, of Port St. Joe,
grandmother of the bridegroom,
was dressed in a parfait pink lace
dress with black accessories and
wore a white carnation corsage.
The bride's parents were hosts
at a reception after the ceremony
in the social hall of the church.
The registering table, attended
by Mrs. Katie McKinnon of Sneads,
was covered with a white cloth
over lavender garlanded with
greenery, featuring an arrangement
of purple violets and a bride's doll
The bride's table was overlaid
Ceremony Unites Kathryn Lee Birath
and Robert Franklin Ruehl In Marriage
A double-ring ceremony per- Howell, and Miss Nancie Lee Foster
formed by Rev. James Barnwell were the bride's other attendants.
Gibson, united Miss Kathryn Lee The bridegroom was attended by
Birath and Mr. Robert Franklin his father, George H. Foster, best
Ruehl, Friday, October 29, at 7:00 man, and ushers, John Patrick
p. m. in the Morningside Baptist Henry, Jimmy Locklaire, John Hugh
Church, Spartanburg, S. C. Moody, Norman Jones, Thomas Eli
Given in marriage by her father, Vasser, Robert Franklin Roberts,
the hride wore a formal length and Donald Albin Birath, Jr.
gown of silk organza over taffeta
and was designed with an oval
neckline 'outlined with Chantilly
lace medallions embroidered with
seed pearls, and empire waist-line,
and three-quarter length sleeves.
The medallions and pearls were re-
peated on the sheath skirt and
square chapel length train. A gar-
land of silk organza petals with
pearl centers topped her waist-
length veil of silk illusion. She car-
ried an old fashioned round bou-
quet of white roses and white rose
buds centered with two white cym-
The bride was attended by Mrs.
Merlyn Lipscomb McMillan, as ma-
tron of honor, and Miss Cheryl
Jeanne Coleman, as maid of honor.
Mrs. James Howard Howell, Miss
Dianne Lee, Miss Margaret Bruce
For her daughter's wedding, Mrs.
Birath chose a gold brocade sheath
dress with matching street length
coat ,and matching accessories and
a corsage of brown cymbidium
orchids. Mrs. Foster, mother of the
groom, wore a light green crepe
sheath embroidered with silver
braid on the matching jacket with
matching accessories and a green
cymbidium orchid corsage.
Following the reception at the
social hall of the church, the couple
left for a wedding trip to Atlanta,
Mrs. Robert Franklin Ruehl is
the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Don-
ald Albin Birath of Spartanburg,
S. C., and the granddaughter of
Mr. and Mrs. William Henry How-
ell, Senior, of Port St. Joe.
The Biraths are former resi-
dents of Port St. Joe.
with a garland of greenery, caught
up at the corners and intervals
with white wedding bells and white
and lavender nosegays. The table
featured a beautiful five tiered
cake embossed in white and laven-
der decorations. Cornucopia colon-
ades divided the tiers and it was
topped by a miniature bridal cou-
ple. The base of the cake was en-
circled with a lavender satin and
tulle ruffle. The silver punch bowl
was banked with plumosus fern and
lavender pom pons. Silver compotes
of nuts and mints completed the
Mrs. Haise Eddins greeted the
guests and introduced them to the
receiving line, and Mrs. Mary L.
Shelton of Altha, Miss Gail Ttwell
of Chattahoochee, aunts of the
bride, Mrs. Huey Brock of Lovedale
and Mrs. Charles Long served re-
For traveling ,the bride changed
to a lovely two piece candy pink
wool suit, trimed with a black fur
collar. He accessories were black
patent leather and she wore a pink
After a wedding trip to the
mountains and other points of in-
terest in North Carolina and Ten-
nessee ,the couple will be at home
on 37 Water Street, Chattahoochee.
Out-of-county guests at the wed-
ding were Mr. and Mrs. Ellis Lau-
rimore of Gulfport, Miss.; Mr. and
Mrs. W. B. Holland, Mr. and Mrs.
Louie Holland, Mr. and Mrs. J. B.
Allen, Mrs. Mamie Dupree, Miss
Linda Keels, Miss Elaine Sherrill
and Miss Linda Cox of Port St. Joe,
Gurney Atwell and Mrs. Catherine
Wilkinson of Jacksonville and Mr.
and Mrs. Robert Hartzog of Chip-
Prior to the wedding rehearsal,i
Friday evening, the bridegroom's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Allen, enter-
DINE AND DANCE
ApalachicoIa Across the Bridge
Seafood and Steaks Our Specialty
Open Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, Sunday 9 A. M. to 12
Friday and Saturday 9:00 A. M. to 1:00 A. M.
For Party Appointments Phone 670-9121
This man just visited
THE FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK at PORT ST. JOE
He put some money in both his SAVING
and CHECKING ACCOUNTS.
He made a PAYMENT on his car.
He talked with a COMMERCIAL LOAN OFFICER
about funds to expand his plant.
He picked up some TRAVELERS CHECKS.
He made a low-cost HOME IMPROVEMENT
LOAN to cover landscaping and a fence.
He paid his CHRISTMAS SAVINGS
up for the week.
He talked with his TRUST OFFICER about a trust
to conserve his ESTATE and
protect his family.
He bought a U. S. SAVINGS BOND and put it in
his SAFE DEPOSIT BOX ...
See what we mean by
"FULL SERVICE BANKING?"
Florida National Bank
at Port St. Joe
Thrift Shop Offers Hatcher, Mrs. Bob King, Mrs. Gus ST. JOSEPH CATHOLIC CHURCH
Creech, Mrs. W. C. Pridgeon, Mrs. TO HAVE MONTHLY HOLY HOUR
Thanks for Goods Williston Chason, Mrs. Dick Black- T w
The women of St. Joseph Catho-
Anyone having clothing or other burn, Mrs. Bob Congleton, Mrs. lic Church Parish will hold a Holy
merchandise to donate for sle at Bernice Wager, Mrs. Shirley Hobbs, Hour, every first Friday of the
merchandise to donate for sal at Mrs. Dave Jones, Mrs. Jake Belin, month at 10 o'clock in the morn-
the Thrift Shop, please call Mrs. Mrs. Dick Lamberson, Mrs. T. J. At- ing.
Ashley Costin, Mrs. Charles Lowry kins, Mrs. Cecil Pettis, Jr., Mrs. g
or Mrs. W. F. Wager or take them Paul Simone, Mrs. Ken Bateman, We would like to have every one
by the Thrift Shop on Thursday Mrs. Don Taunton, Mrs. J. Ayers, who can come and join us in
morning. Mrs. Jimmy Costin, Mrs. Wesley prayer.
The Thrift Shop committee would Ramsey, Sr., Mrs. David May, Mrs. This coming Saturday, Nov. 6th,
like to thank the following for do- Frank Hannon, Mrs. David Jenkins, is Family Rosary Saturday for all
nations during October: Mrs. Kitty Harris, Mrs. A. C. Pratt, parishes in this diocese. This is
Mrs. George Small, Mrs. Henry Mrs. Joe Parrott, Mrs. Joe Hendrix, the fourth consecutive year it is
Mrs. Janice Johnson, Mrs. Richard being held.
trained with a dinner party in the Porter, Mrs. Maurice Hildbold. Intentions for this year are the
Dal-Fran Room of the Malone Res- Also, Jitney Jungle, Costin's, De- poor souls in Purgatory and peace
taurant. Luxe Laundry, Rich&- Sons, WJOE in the world and at home.
Radio, The Star. Fr. Hagerty will start the rosary
The U-shaped table arrangement Following are the workers for at five in the afternoon and close
was overlaid with a white linen Saturday, November 6: Mrs. Bob with Mass at 5:30.
cloth, centered with trailing ivy. King, Mrs. Tom Parker, and Mrs. Object of the day of prayer is to
White candles and bunches of pur- Jimmy McNeil. get as many families as possible to
pie violets were placed at inter- come to church to recite the rosary
vals. as a family for the two intentions.
A separate table overlaid with a PINES
white linen cloth, held the bride- Stand Tall Weekend Guest
groom's two-tiered chocolate frost- Mrs. Annie Goodson of Greens-
ed cake, topped with spun sugar In Florida's boro, Fla., spent the weekend here
bells, nestled in lavender tulle. The i Fu e with her sister-in-law, Mrs. W. B.
base of the cake was encircled with Ferrell.
A southern fried chicken dinner
with all the trimmings was served
to the thirty members of the wed-
ding party and guests. Fruit cock-
tail was served as dessert with the
During the party hours Miss Wat-
ford presented sterling silver en-
graved charms to her attendants
for their bracelets and Mr. Allen
presented engraved silver key
chains and tie tacks to his attend-
Eta Upsilon Chapter of Beta Sigma
Phi Holds First November Meeting
The Eta Upsilon Chapter of Beta bining to make it a special affair.
Sigma Phi held its first meeting Ann Pridgeon, ways and means
'of November, Tuesday night at the chairman, reported that there will
Florida Power Lounge. The presi- be a table set up downtown Sat-
presided over urday to sell tickets for the fish
dent, Shirley Daniels, presided over fry to be held November 12. Tick-
the meeting. ets are also on sale from any mem-
The social committee reported her.
"on the Hallowe'en social held last Margaret Biggs gave a talk on
Tuesday night at the home of Jo parliamentary procedure to con-
Brown. The party for November elude the meeting..Refreshments
will be a Thanksgiving supper were served by the hostess, Vir-
with the two local chapters cor- ginia Cannon.
Gulf County Ladies League
Will Whits Four had a good night
,Wednesday. They won four games
from Rich's knocking them out of
Mary Brown led with a 543 ser-
ies. She had three real good games.
Shirley Whitfield came in second
with a 454 series. She had a good
game of 189. Whit's Four had a
new bolwer, Marilea Pierce. Wel-
come to the league Marilea. Lead-
ing the losing team was Evelyn
-Williams with a 449 series
Glidden split with 'Econowash
Laundry, both teams winning two
each. Glidden also came back in
first place .Leading Glidden was
Evelyn Smith with a 545 series.
Leading Econowash was Bennie
Hunter with a 404 series.
Comforter's took four from Coo-
per Chevrolet putting them tied
for second place. Leading was
Mary Roberts with a 451 series.
Leading Cooper's was Irene Bea-
man with a 345: series.
Citizens Federal won all four
games from Raffield's with Marie
Boone leading with a 398 series.
Leading the losing team was Jo
Brown with a 384 series.
Glidden 18 10
Rich Super Mkt. ------ 17 11
Comforter's ----------17 11
Whit's Four ---------- 13 15
Cooper's Chev. -------- 12 16
Citizens Federal ------ 12 16
Econowash Laundry __ 9 19
Raffield's 6 22
Attend Area Meet
of Beta Sigma Phi
The local chapters of Beta
Sigma Phi recently represented
Port St. Joe at the Gulf Area
Council in DeFuniak Springs.
Those attending were, left to
right, Sissy Farris, Dolores Cox,
June Gay, Shirley Daniels, Greta
Freeman and Nicky Duggar. Not
shown were Lynda Sullivan and
'Brazil Is Theme Natural Gas Use Up In 'Florida; 16 per
Of Circle Program Cent for Residents: 35 for Commercial
In a very attractive Brazilian
Residential use of natural gas in
setting of palm trees, tables dec-
setting of palm trees, tables decFlorida moved up 16 per cent and
orated with sugar cane, coffee
beans and Brazil nuts the mission rcial use increased 35 per
beas aW Brazil nut s te mission cent last year over 1963, the Flor-
book "Which Way In Brazil" was ida State Chamber of Commerce
taught Monday night in the social pointe in its weekly Business
hall of the new educational build- Review released this week.
ing of the First Baptist Church.
Mrs. Sara Smith, mission study
chairman, with the help of others
taught the book by using stories,
maps, puzzles, posters and other
aids. At one end of the hall a mo-
vie screen had been set up and
the study was concluded by show-
ino n-lnr -d lidn R nn li-
"Florida's expanded use of nat-
ural gas in residences and commer-
cial establishments far outstrips
national average gains of 6 per
cent and 8 per cent respectively.
Last year's consumption in homes
throughout the state came to 11.4
million cubic feet and in stores,
jng co orecu ausi es of Brazi and tie j .
-r *T-restaurants, laundries and the like
As a benediction, all sang "Into
Coffee, tea and cake were ser-
ved to the 36 women present.
to 18.1 million cubic feet.
"Growing more slowly was the
use of natural gas by Florida in-
dustries. The volume last year for
this purpose was 63.3 million cubic
feet, a 2 per cent increase compar-
ed with a 5 per cent nationwide.
"Electric plants, using 92.4 mil-
lion cubic feet last year, tradition-
ally make up the largest market for
natural gas in Florida.
"Total consumption in the state
amounted to 185.2 million cubic
feet last year, 4 per cent more than
during the previous year. The na-
tional increase was 6 per cent. To-
tal sales in Florida amounted to
$101 million at point of sale."
OFFICE SUPPLIES: Typing paper,
rag content bond, all sizes. On-
onskin, manuscript covers, carbon
aper, clips, fasteners, file folders.
Everything for the office. The Star,
READ THE CLASSIFIED
Published Every Thursday At 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe. Florida,
By The Star Publishing Company
WESLEY R. RAMSEY Editor and Publisher
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnist, Raporter, Proof
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department
POSTOFFICE BOx 308 PHONE 227-3161
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456
Entered as second-class matter, December 19 1937, at the Postoffice, Port St. Joe,
Florida, under Act of March 8, 1879.
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
ONE YEAR, $3.00 SIX MONTHS, $1.75 THREE MONTHS, $123.C
TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omissions in advertisements, the publishers
eo not hold themselves liable 'or damage further than amount received for such
The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word is thoughtfull-
weighed. The Lpoken word barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly o
rioces. The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.
Smart Santas Save
Everything for a Child's Merry Christmas
Bicycles, Wagons, Dolls, Games, Models, Tools,
Guns, Trucks, Doll Buggies and
Many Other Toys.
WHILE SELECTION IS GOOD
'2 --4 .. 1 i .
For a "Good Turn" with glamor cast your eye on these
Vegetables with Herb Apple Stuffing.
First you select the biggest tomatoes, onions or green
peppers you can find. Then into packaged stuffing mix is
stirred tangy chopped canned apple slices, chopped nuts,
parsley and celery, a little apple juice, a beaten egg. The
whole savory mixture is spooned proud and high into the
vegetables. A thick shake of Parmesan and they're into the
oven to bake.
Minutes later, you serve them smoking hot, tender, deli-
cately crusty brown here and there on top, and floating a
warm appetizing aroma of apples, herbs and cheese. They
look handsome on the platter, and in the eating have nice
crunch and zip.
VEGETABLES WITH HERB APPLE STUFFING
8 large onions, tomatoes or green peppers, alone or mixed
2 cups canned apple slices, 1 cup chopped nuts
drained and chopped V2 cup chopped celery
1 cup stuffing mix 1 egg, well beaten
4 cup apple juice 1/3 cup grated Parmesan
2 tablespoons chopped cheese
Peel onion and with a sharp knife cut out the center lea r-
ing a shell about % inch thick. Drop onions into boiling
water and cook until onions are firm but transparent, about 10
minutes. Slice tops from tomatoes and scoop out pulp,
leaving a 1/ inch shell. Slice green peppers in half length-
wise. Remove stem and seeds and drop peppers into boiling
water and cook for 5 minutes. Drain. Mix apple with stuff-
ing mix, apple juice, parsley, nuts, celery and egg. Toss
mixture to blend well. Spoon mixture into onions, tomatoes,
or green peppers. Sprinkle with Parmesan cheese. Put filled
vegetables into a buttered shallow baking pan. Bake un-
covered in a moderate oven, 350 degrees, 20 to 25 minutes
for the tomatoes and 35 to 40 minutes for the green peppers
and onions. Makes 8 servings.
Kay Says We Have Enough to Worry
About Without Eyeing Kook Haircuts
By Russsell Kay and anxious to knock it off. It is a
In this crazy mixed up world to- dangerous situation and if we don't
day, you would think we had watch our step, the first thing you
enough to worry about without go- know some half-wit head of state
ing ga-ga over haircuts, but some will blow a fuse and we will all
folks have such a warped sense of find ourselves sitting on a cloud
values that they are ready to start
a fuss over just about anything. playing a harp or in the nether
world shoveling coal.
It seems that in Houston, a de-
voted father, and a college profes- We have reached the point where
sor at that, is ready to commit may- we can do almost anything by
hem to defend the so-called right pushing a button and a habit like
of his juvenile offspring to attend that can be downright dangerous if
school with his hair down over his we push the wrong button. Let
eyes and obstructing his delicate some guy tell Castro that he can't
pink ears. attend school unless he shaves off
his beard and brother that guy
Apparently, still trying to cling wouldn't hesitate to push the but-
to a bit of plain everyday common ton and then being sorry he did
sense, the schools of Houston con- wouldn't help anybody.
~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~~~wud' h-- an -4..2--.L------.13 1--
lenu itat students snoula at least
dress and act like human beings
when in the schoolhouse despite
the screams of fond parents.
This noble and learned professor
who is entrusted with instructing
our youth at Rice University, is
frothing at the mouth because his
son was refused admission to
school until he got a haircut. The
professor claims the lad's civil
rights are being infringed.
On this kind of an argument I
support if the kid wanted to attend
school in his pajamas or in the
nude, his civil rights would be in
jeopardy if they refused to admit
him. If you want to get technical
about it I support they would be,
and I don't doubt that you could
easily find some shyster lawyer
who would be willing to fight the
case all the way to the Supreme
Court if necessary.
Maybe I'm backward and old-
fashioned but I just can't under-
stand modern day reasoning. It
seems that half of the world is
walking around with a chip on its
shoulder and the other half is eager
And while I am writing this, bet-
ter men than you or I or the pro-
fessor or his son are fighting and
dying in Viet Nam, Dominican Re-
public and other places and it
gripes my soul.
There is nothing wrong with this
country but the crazy fool people
that inhabit it. We could turn this
country back to the Indians and
they would do a darn sight better
job of caring for it and protecting
it than we are doing today.
You would think the barbers
union would have something to say
about haircuts but it seems their
organizers are too busy seeking
higher wages and fringe benefits
to worry about hair.
414 'REID AVENUE
-.... -......... -vimm
We're Preparing for Inventory
Everything Must Go
... Buy Now for Christmas!
ELECTRIC $89 00
1 HOT DOG COOKER -- $1.95 ET THIS 4-PC. ATTRACTIVE SUITE. $89.00
SUNBEAM FURNISH YOUR BEDROOM WITH MODERN
2 WAFFLE COOKERS---$24.95 '
USED N/ riI
1 DORMEYER MIXER $15.00 | 7. I-
NEW--$59.95 Value-- SALE PRICE ..1 T I
3 SUNBEAM MIXMASTERS_ $37.50 --
PORTABLE With Stand YOUR CHOICE ,K _:i-
2 Dormeyer MIXERS -
DORcMEYER Bookcase bed, 6 drawer double
DOR R dresser, and 4 drawer chest,
5 ELE. gDRILL SETS T l0.00 eA center drawer guided, and tilting
SELEC. DRILL SETS U.UU Ee. beveled edge mirror. Choice of ... with shadow box
Finishes, white enamel, chami 'tilting wood frame
.. Y pagne, honey, or Cordovan. mirror just $10
SET Bake and Fry-- With Handle and Cover Set pagne, honey, o Co more!
5 Anchor Hocking Ovenware $8.00 \\\\\\
GREEN TWEED Regular Price $39.95
YOUR CHOICE FOR ONLY
1 RAYON RUG -- $19.95
12 x 12 1 Blue; 1 Green and 1 Brown-Regular
Price $69.95 YOUR CHOICE
3 NYLON RUGS _____$49.95 Each
9 x 12 Foam Back, Royal Blue-YOUR CHOICE
2 NYLON RUGS
9 x 12 BROWN COLOR
1 AXMINSTER RUG --- $49.95
USED 9 x 15
1 NYLON RUG, with Pad __$19.95
GREEN 9 x 12 Floor Sample 100%
1 NYLON 'RUG _______----$29.95
12 RECORD BROWSERS $1.00 Ea.
Solid Maple--Plate Glass Frame Mirror, Large Chest
and Semi-Poster Bed. Solid Rock Maple by Sumpter
1 DOUBLE DRESSER ___ $239.00
40 WINDOW SHADES 80c each
18 COCOA DOOR MATS $1.50 Ea.
SEE OUR SELECTION OF
Living Room Furniture
Reduced To Move!
Sofas Chairs Love Seats Lamps Tables
A SACRIFICIAL CLOSE-OUT
'Wlath Du IPO~itFoam
isNote the top-notch construction, the carefully'
tailored fabrics, and the robust design of this
massive modem style. Choose from the many
smart new fabrics In the most popular colors.1
lYou can search long...but you can't find better,
value than this magnificent king sie "itlongl,
An aid to the good study habits of
any student. A fine piece of
furniture that serves a
1 60 x 80
Queen Size Mattress
Matching Box Spring
Both for $79.50
2 ONLY SINGLE SIZE
Regular $99.50 Value
BOTH FOR $100.00
3 EASY WAYS TO BUY at DANLEY'S
Charge -- Easy Payments -- Cash
Free Delivery Within Radius of 100 Miles
OVERSTOCKED- MUST GO
i PRICES EFFECTIVE NOV. 3,
Quantity Rights Reserved
Repeated by Popular Demand
Dominion Imperial Appliances
I^ Steam, Dry Iron A
* Elec. Percolator
* Hair Dryer EA.
S* Elec. Toothbrush
* Elec. Toaster
- VALUES TO $15.95 -
Save your Piggly Wiggly cash register tapes
dated Nov. 4 thru Dec. 15. Exchange $25.00
in tapes plus $8.88 for your choice of above
4, 5 and 6
DEL MONTE TOMATO
4 BOTTLESBIG! 20 OUNCE
SYOU SAVE 32c! --
TUNA 4 HALF SIZE
TUNA 4 "oANS
DEL MONTE EARLY GARDEN SUGAR
PEAS 4 CANS
DEL MONTE CUT or SLICED
BEANS 4 4 CN
DEL MONTE TOMATO
JUICE 3 CANS
DEL MONTE SEEDLESS
S15 OUNCE SIZE
Quality Conscious DEL MONTE FOODS
DEL MONTE CRUSHED
3 BIG! NO. 2 SIZE
I)EL MONTE PINEAPPLE-GRAPEFRUIT
A BIG! 46 OUNCE SIZE
DEL MONTE GOLD. CREAM or WHOLE KERNEL
5 NO. 303 SIZE
DEL MONTE YELLOW CLING
5i SLICED OR HALVED
NO. 303 CANS
USDA CHOICE CHUCK
USDA CHOICE ROUND
USDA CHOICE SIRLOIN
USDA CHOICE CHUCK
FRESH LEAN SPARE
Fresh Lean Boston Butt
12 OUNCE A
24 OUNCE fl
24 OZ. CANS
2 Fo 89c
2 15V Oz. 8
WEDNESDAY MORNING SPECIALS
Armour Star PURE
PORK SAUSAGE --. 3lb. 39c
Ga. Grade "A" Limit 3 with $10.00 Order
FRYERS Ib. 19c
Fresh Lean Ground
With $10.00 Order
TID E -Reg. Size 19c
With $10.00 Order
CLOROX BLEACH ---V.. ga.
DOMINO With $10.00 Order
SUGAR 5 lbs. 29c
BIG SCOOP With $10.00 Order
ICE MILK --2gal. 25c
B A N A N A S ------------ b. 10c
RE D GR A P ES ----- Ib. 10c
C A R 0 TS ------ Cello bag 10c
CABBAGE --------- Ib. 5c
R U TABAGAS l-- ------ b. 5c
8 Oz. Pkg.
7 Oz. Bomb
WASHINGTON STATE RED DELICIOUS
10 APPLES FOR ONLY - :
WALDORF SALAD MAKINGS
KRAFT MINIATURE MARSHMALLOWS APPLES VINEGAR
WALNUTS LETTUCE LEMON FLAVORED GELATIN
U. S. ROUND WHITE
10 POUND BAG
With $10.00 Order or More
FRESH, CRISP and CLEAN'
Your Dollar Stretches Farther At Piggly Wiggly
LUSTRE CHEME (Reg. $1.25)
YOU SAVE 57c!
YOU SAVE 61c!
3 POUND CAN
LIMIT One can with $7.00 or
more food order
HALF GALLON CARTON
SAVE 1Oc! 4
YOUR CHOICE OF 20 OZ. FRUIT
PIES OR 14 OZ. CREAM PIES
GREEN BEANS MIXED
VEGETABLES W. K. CORN
REG. 39c SIXE SAVE 17c
24 Oz. Pkgs.
I I I IJ
i I ILd Lrl,
I lu-Il s I
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1965 first place, took three games and
dropped one to Beaman's Plumbing.
Verna Burch led the winners with
B her 450 series. Lois Smith gave
SAmison's their high game of 183.
w ing' N Beaman's had a bad day. Audrey
Tanner was high for the losers
Merchants League with 417. with a 373 series.
By Robert Montgomery Over 200 this week were Rufus The Whitfield Strikers downed
Standings got tighter Monday Richardson 203, Joe Richards, 204, Jitney Jungle 4-0. Jerry Freeman
night as the underdogs took over Ashley Costin 203, Wayne Smith was really hot and ended with a
again. 203 and 201, and Joe Davis 212. 532 series. Ruby Lucas also added
On lanes 1 and 2, Vitro I split Standings W. L. a good series of 482 for the Strik-
with Cooper's Chev., each taking! Costin's 21 11 ers. Evelyn Smith tried hard for
two games. Joe Richards had high Cooper's Chev. ---------- 18 10 Jitney Jungle, giving them a 501
series for Cooper's with 565. Larry' Vitro. I 17 15 series. Catherine Adams was sec-
Townsend took over for Vitro I St. Joe Tel. & Tel. ------ 15 13 ond for Jitney Jungle with her 443
with 482. Glidden 15 17 total.
Lanes 3 and 4 saw the last place St. Joe Lanes 13 19 Dixie Seafood won 3-1 over 13-
Lanes 3 and 4 saw the last place 13 Mi9 e eoo Marn oom 454
team, Vitro II, take three from the 13-Mile Oyster---------13 19 Mile Oyster Co. Mary Brown's 454
first place Costin's. Russell Wil- Vitro II 11 21 series was high for Dixie Seafood.
first place Costin's. Russell Wil- tro Aline Abrams' 176 game was high
liamson was high for Vitro II with game for the winners. Martha Ward
458. John Hanson was top for Cos- Ladies Winter League game for the winners. Martha War
tin's with 477. The cool weather seems to be continues to lead her team. Mar-
.. I.... -4 ..... ..- ...- ^ 1.1 %.- ..L. n-j- f- that's 399 was high series for 13-
un lanes o and o, 13-Mile slaugh. just wnatL tLe doctor uruered Io
tered St. Joe Lanes, taking all four Jerry Freeman of the Whitfield
games. Joe Davis, a sub for 13-Mile, Strikers. Jerry takes league hon
was high with 560 Regular Wayne ors this week for her 532 series o:
Ward had a 550 for St. Joe Lanes. 195, 166 and 171. We can see wh
Wayne Smith was tops with 559. Jerry was so excited. Evelyn Smith
Lanes 7 and 8 saw St. Joe Tel. & also reached the 500 mark with her
Tel. take four from Glidden. Virgil 501 total. Vivian Hardy had reason
Daniels is still swinging for Tele- for excitement too. She had a fine
phone as he rolled 501. Rankin game of 190.
Morris took honors for Glidden Amison's Seafood, still clutching
FIRST BAPTIST CHUR
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:30 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP 5:00 P.M.
TRAIETING UNION 6:15 P.M.
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) ..-... 7:30 P.M.
"Come and Worship God With Us"
NEED A PLUMBER?
Plumbing Installation Repairs
Contract Work A Specialty
Brand Name Plumbing Fixtures
CALL US FOR FREE ESTIMATES -
TWO EXPERIENCED PLUMBERS TO SERVE YOU
BEAMAN PLUMBING SERVICE
1107 GARRISON AVE. PHONE 227-2541
d Mile. Billie Padgett had high gaine
of 163 for the losers.
S Tapper's Senators won three and
lost one game to Pate's Shell Serv-
Sice. Vivian Hardy was high for the
r Senators ,having a 190 game and
471 series. Gail Hinote's 140 game
and 381 series was high for Pate's.
Standings W. L.
Amison's Seafood _---- 25 7
Jitney Jungle ------_ 21 11
Dixie Seafood ------- 18 14
Whitfield Strikers -- 18 .14
13-Mile Oyster Co. -___13% 181/2
Beaman's Plumbing -- 12 19%Y
Tapper's Senators _---_ 12 20
Pate's Shell Service --- 8 24
Guys and Dolls
Lanes 1 and 2 saw 13-Mile take
four games from St. Joe Furniture.
Wayne Ward bowled high for the
winning team with a 204 game and
a 528 series. Buddy Ward wasn't
for behind with a 526 series. Mar-
tha Ward had a 193 game and a
517 series and Donna Ward added
a 205 game and a 514 series. For
St. Joe Furniture, Colin Tharpe was
back in the swing again with a 204
game and a 560 series. Vance Rog-
ers had a 189 game and a 509 se-
ries. Barbara Tharpe added a 490.
Elise Rogers had a bad night with
her 449 series.
On lanes 3 and 4, United Real
Estate and St. Joe Stevedores met
with United taking three and the
Stevedores one. Jim Beaman really
had a wild night to help United
win three. He had games of 177,
186 and 266! And a fine series of
629. Just keep it up, Jim! Loyce
Beaman came back swinging this
week with a fine series of 564.
Connie Kirkland added a 190 game
and 523 series. Francis Kirkland
had a rough night with a 477 series.
For the Stevedores, Evelyn Smith,
a sub, had a 214 game and a 587 se-
ries. Eddy Palagyi had a rough
night also with his 479 series. Rob-
ert Montgomery, also a sub, bowled
three fine games and a 573 series.
Ruby Lucas added a 525 series.
Lanes 5 and 6 saw Florida Bank
win four from Carp's, with Joe
Davis bowling high for the Bank
with games of 195, 194, and 184,
and a 573 series. Sue Moore added
a 557 series. Joy Nel Davis was on
the ball too with a 213 game and a
535 series. Lamar Moore added a
496 series. For Carp's, Harley Rob-
erts had a 528 series and Mary Rob-
ers was close behind with a 527.
Edward Youngblood added a 429
and Laura Williams a 415 series.
Team standings W. L.
Florida Bank 26 6
13 Mile 24 8
St Joe Stevedore -------- 16 16
United Real Estate _---- 15 17
St. Joe Furniture -------- 15 17
Carp's 2 30
members are: Billy Antley, Randy are currently being held. The jun-
Armstrong, Tommy Atchison, Gilda ior play, "The Curious Savage,"
Gilbert, Rainey Fendley, Judy Her- will be under the direction of Mr.
ring, Jennifer Kennedy, Andrew Ronald Nelson.
Lewis, Vickie McGill, Carol Mapes,
Phyllis Myles, Rita Rasmusen, A large order for books has re-
Linda Rycroft, Paul Strobel, and cently been made by the high
Mike Weston. school library. These books will ap-
pear on the library shelves as they
Two members of Port St. Joe arrive.
High Alumnui visited our campus The Senior Tri-Hi-Y held a Hal-
on College Day. Paula Lovett and
Wally Dodson returned to our
school as representatives of Chip-
ola Junior College. Wally is pres-
ently serving as Sophomore Class
President at Chipola and Paula is
one of the Freshman Class Sena-
On Monday students were re-
leased from school at 1:30. This
was done so that the faculty could
attend a county teachers' meeting
Try-outs for the junior class play
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT,
CIRCUIT OF THE STATE
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
GULF COUNTY. IN CHANC-
IN RE: Petition for Adoption of
CECIL REMEL WARREN
by JACK BOONE and wife,
NOTICE TO APPEAR
TO: DOUGLAS WARREN, whose
place of residence and post of-
fice address is unknown.
YOU are hereby notified that the
above named Petitioners have fil-
ed a.petition in the above styled
Court for the adoption of the minor
child named therein, and you are
required to show cause why the
same should not be granted on or
before the 22nd day of November,
1965, by serving a copy of your
written defenses, if any, upon Hon.
Cecil G. Costin, Jr., Attorney for
the Petitioners, whose address is
221 Reid Avenue, Port St. Joe, Flor-
ida, and by filing the original there-
of with the Clerk of said Court,
otherwise a decree may be entered
against you granting said adoption.
WITNESS my hand and official
seal of said Court at Wewahitchka,
Gulf County, Florida ,this 6th day
of October, A. D. 1965.
/s/ GEORGE Y. CORE,
Clerk, Circuit Court.
4t-Oct. 14, 21, 28; Nov. 4
S[w'N-W TURBO-JET Vs
'Three versions of this re-:
I arkably efficient engine
are available, with ratings
'of 325 hp, 390 hp and 425
hp. 2. RICHER NEW IN-
TERIORS. They're impres-
sive even by Impala stand-
ards. And the fine hand of
3Body by Fisher craftsman-_
ship isveiry mluch in evi-
dence. 3. CRISP NEW STYL-
ING. More elegant from
V-shaped grille to new
wrap-around taillights. 4.
A JET-SMOOTHER RIDE.
Refinements in body,
frame and suspension (in-
cluding Full Coil springs
tailored to each body style)
make the ide even gentler.
5. RACY SUPER SPORT
MODELS. Pick an Impala
SS Coupe or Convertible,
complete with new Strato-
bucket front seats and eye-
catching console. 6. NEW
SAFETY FEATURES. They
include windshield washer,
two-speed electric wipers,
rear seat bels an'd backup
lights-all standard on, i
every '66 Chevrolet.
7. OVER 200 CUSTOM FEA-
TU RES. You can have a field
day ordering luxuries like
FM stereo radio. Want to
raise your standard of liv-
ing it up? Your Chevrolet
dealer's the man to see.
Perfect because itfs
If you're away from the house a lot or your
children are small, an automatic dryer is a necessity.
If it's electric, it's flameless. No pilot to relight.
(A peace-of-mind difference.)
The 24-hour sun of your electric dryer never fades
colors, never'causes yellowing. (A thrifty difference.)
And electrically-dried laundry smells fresh.
No fuel odors or combustion fumes to escape and be
blown through your clothes. (A fastidious difference.)
Also, for our household customers, the average cost
of operating an electric dryer is only 10c an hour-even less
In most all-electric homes. (A decision-making difference)
WUJo kWbkdlUwith a41 et ELECTRIC dryer!
Vhevrolets Jet-smoother '66 IMPALA
.'See the new '66 Chevrolet, Chevelle, Chevy- Corvair & Corvette at your Chevrolet dealers
Jim Cooper Motor Company, Inc.
401 WILLIAMS AVE.
FLORIDA POWER CORPORATION
ywM W-PMMA, vHCsrM.-ow60a tNtcrwC CeANY
lowe'en dance Saturday night at
the Centennial Building. Many stu-
dents attended between the hours
of 8 o'clock and midnight. Music
was by the Individuals. -
Midget Investments with
Corner Third St. and Baltzell Ave.
A beautiful tribute .
At time of sadness every
comfort is extremely im-
portant to the immediate
family. We spare no effort
in aiding you with
that lasting and thought-
601 Long Avenue
Serving Gulf County
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
Intersection Monument and Constitution
REV. THOMAS S. HARRIS, D.D., Minister
Church School 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 A.M.
Methodist Youth Fellowship 6:00 P.M.
Evening Worship 7:30 P.M.
Bible Study (Wednesday) 7:30 P.M.
"Where Old Fashioned Friendliness Still Surives"
tiMn his dial
and you have
24 hours a day
II -p ----_ I iv
Thursday a split assembly was
held in the auditorium. During the
first half of the period junior high
students listened to highway pa-
trolman, Ken Murphy, speak. A
new local band, the Epics, also per-
formed. During the latter part of
the period, senior high students
attended the National Honor So-
Sixteen juniors and seniors were
taken into the Honor Socieay.
These students were taken into the
club upon their scholastic merit.
Each student must have had a 90
or above average for the last semes-
ter of last year in order to .qualify
for membership. This average must
be upheld by all members. New
C. Byron Smith, Pastor
GRADE "A" Dressed and Drawn Fla. or Ga. Shipped 2 to 3 lb. Average
FRYERS lb. 28c
SGrade "A" Dressed and
stick o-scor Draw Florida or Georgia
NOW no-stick no-scour Shipped
ON SALE TEFLON*coated F R Y ER
COOK and BAKEWARE
/ THIS WEEK'S FEATURE QUARTER
-M LEG or
*DuPont's 8" BREAKFAST SKILLET LEGS,
rademark THIGHS Or
^cjt4k^ot a by WEST BEND BREAST 7e
"Super-Right" Heavy Western Beef Quick Frozen Headless
CHUCK ROAS Tlb. 59c SHRIMP -------lb. 89c
Cap'n John Quick Frozen "Super-Right" Lean Freshly
PERCH FILLETS ___b. pkg. 49c GROUND BEEF ___3 Ibs. $1.39
YELLOW CLING HALVES or SLICED-1 lb., 13 Oz. Save 19c! Reg. 27c Each
IONA PEACHES 4 cans 89c
COLD STREAM 1 Lb. Can Save 10c! Reg. 59c
PINK SALMON can 49c
JANE PARKER LIGHT TENDER CAKE-1 lb., 1 oz. Save 47c! Reg. 49c Each
ANGEL FOOD 3for $1.00
100 EXTRA PLAID STAMPS
With Coupon and Purchase of
A $2.00 or More Produce Order
Coupon Good Through Nov. 6
CABBAGE --------lb. 5c
S riautwomuNu o STAMPST
Cocoa, 8-oz. can 29c
Expire 11-7 Jax. 11-6-65 .
S WITH THIS COUP AN URCHE OF STAMPS
I Ann Page Italian-15V2 oz.
aSpaghetti, 2 cans 29c
i Expire 11-7 Jax. 11-6-65
mm '..ZII A. PLAID
mTHioSCOurPONuu c m STAMPS
Ann Page Prepared- 5V2 oz
Macaroni, 2 cans 37c
Expire 11-7 Jax. 11-6-65
I 1U CO D C STAMPS
X-Ann Page--I-lb., 5. z.
SRed Beans, 2 cans 33c
Expire 11-7 Jax. 11-6-65
e*idalmliM asMa*dmmndU ,aid ma3 iae
With Purchase of
Jane Parker Brown n' Serve
Pkg. of 10 _----_---- 27c
'NO COUPON NECESSARY"
Your dreams come true witl
PLAID STA IP4
E GREAT ATLANTIC & PACIFIC TEA COMPANY, INC.
0 RANGES ---5 lb. bag 39c
ONI 0 NS -- 5 lb. bag 29c
U. S. No. 1
POTATOES --.10 bs. 49c
Clorox, V2 gal. jug 37c
Detergent 10c Off
Fab, 3-lb, 1-oz pkg 73c
Baggies pkg of 150 49c
Gerber Strained, 4-oz. Jars
Baby Food, 6 for 65c
Ready to Bake-Pkg. of 8
Cinnamon Rolls ..-25c
Ajax Floor and Wall
Cleaner, 4c off, lb. 27c
Blue Bonnet Whipped
Margarine, lb. ctn. 33c
Vitals .......12 oz. $1.49
Grits, 1/2 lb. pkg. 21c
D-L Lt. Meat-6V2-oz. Can
Chunk Tuna, 3 for $1
Sunsweet Qt. Bottle
Prune Juice --..-.....45c
Chicken of Sea Solid'
White Tuna, 7 oz. 39c
For Your Cat
Kleen Kitty, 10 lb. 89c
Contadina 6-oz. Can
T'mato Paste, 2 for 35c
Ajax .-- 3-lb., 1-oz. 83c
Ajax lb., 5 oz. can
Cleanser ----. 2 for 49c
All Purpose Lq. CI., 13c off
Ajax, 1 pt., 12 oz. 56c
Action 6c Off
Bleach-Box of 16 73c
Nine Lives Tuna-6V2 Oz.
Cat Food ...-4 for 59c
P'molive Comp.-Reg. bars
Soap -..---2-2 for 23c
Vel Liquid, pt, 6-oz 63c
Excedrin --.100's $1.18
Deodorant Giant Size
Ban Roll-On -....--$1.39
Napkins, pkg. 200 33c
Tissue, box of 400 27c
Jello 3% Oz. Pkg.
Whip n' Chill, 2 for 45c
Golden Rise 8 Oz. Can
Biscuits-..... 6 for 49c
510 FIFTH STREET
Prices in this ad are good through
Saturday, November 6.
I I g
DARKNESS HIDES DANGER,
DECLARES SAFETY HEAD
Tallahassee-Col. H. N. Kirkman,
Director of the Department of pub-
lic Safety stated today, "As the
days grow shorter with the ap-
proach of winter, so do the chances
of the reckless driver to make it
through the year!"
"The mileage death rate is al-
ways higher at night than in the
daylight hours," said the Patrol
Chief, "although the volume of traf-
fic might be much heavier during
"The reason for accident increase
afte rsundown," said Kirkman, is
Too many drivers disregard the
obvious fact that darkness hides
Effective weapons against the
hazards of driving after dark in-
clude good headlights properly ad-
lusted, speed that won't outrace
those headlights, and a constant
attitude of alertness.
"Longer hours of darkness, in-
clement weather and reduced visi-
bility face all drivers in the months
ahead," warned Kirkman. This
warning also applies equally as
much to the pedestrian. About one.
third of all pedestrian deaths occur
in traffic between the hours of 5
and 8 p. m.
The Patrol Commander con-
cluded by saying, "Drive and walk
with care after daylight hours!
Yor life is at stake!"
NURSING HOME CARE FOR
VETERANS NOW AVAILABLE
St. Petersburg-M. T. Dixon of
the Florida Department of Veter-
ans Affairs, announced the criteria
of Public Law 450 approved by the
President which provides that the
Veterans Administration may trans-
fer any veteran who has been fur-
nished care by the Veterans Ad-
ministration in a hospital under the
direct and exclusive jurisdiction of
the Veterans Administration, to
any public or private institution
not under the jurisdiction of the
VA, which furnishes nursing home
care, for care at the expense of the
United States, if the Veterans Ad-
ministration determines that (1)
such veteran has received maxi-
mum benefits from such care in
such hospital, but will require a
protracted period of nursing home
care, which can be furnished in
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1965 have far better case-finding today,
as witness tuberculosis, but fewer
County, S.te Prg s Ha e Made deaths because of our unrelenting
county, S atePrograms ave Made war against this disease. With
more accurate reporting, we have
F@0r ida People Some of Healthiest been able to take more positive
steps toward conquering many dis-
Jacksonville Florida's state typhoid reported with 72 deaths eases throughout the state.
health officer today said the gen-
eral health of Floridians has vast-
ly improved in three decades-"we
have one of the best Health rec-
ords in the country" and he at-
tributed much of the credit to co-
operation among counties and the
state board and "an increasing
awareness and proficiency of phy-
Dr. Wilson T. Sowder, noting
that November 7-13 is Community
Health Week, said in a statement,
"No other state equals Florida in
its county-state relationship. Our
set-up is unique. Our strides in pub-'
lic health have been rapid and re-
He said that before 1931 when
the Legislature passed the county
health unit bill, "little progress
had been made even over four
decades in state control and fin-
ancing with direct statewide oper-
ation. The 1931 act provided for
consolidation of health services at
local levels and for joint action by
Taylor County had been the first
to organize a health unit-in 1930
-and Leon followed the next year
with Escambia forming one 14
Before this time, Dr. Sowder
said, "it was not uncommon for
more deaths to be reported from a
disease than there had been cases
of the disease reported because re-
porting was haphazard and care-
less. It still isn't perfect but it is
In 1930 there were 141 cases of
such institution, and (2) the cost
of such nursing home care in such
institution shall not exceed one-
third of the cost of care furnished
by the Veterans Administration in
Dixon further states that nurs-
ing home care may not be furnish-
ed pursuant to this new law at the
expense of the United States Gov-
ernment, for more than six months,
except where, in the judgment of
the Veterans Administration, a
longer period is warranted in the
case of any veteran.
reported; 11 polio cases with 15
deaths; 576 malaria cases with 332
deaths; 491 diphtheria with 79
deaths; 3 of epidemic encephalitis
with 8 deaths; no cases of non-epi-
demic encephalitis reported but 20
deaths; 15 tetanus cases with 53
deaths; 485 TB cases with 1,015
In 1964 there were 19 typhoid
cases with 2 deaths reported; 12
polio and no deaths; 2 malaria and
no deaths; 36 diphtheria and 2
deaths; 190 cases of encephalitis
and 15 deaths; 27 tetanus cases
but no deaths; 1,407 TB cases with
"The discrepancies will readily
be seen," Dr. Sowder said. "We
"Consolidation at the county
level of all health programs has
made possible the use of all types
of state and federal aid and funds
at the local level. The Florida
county health departments furnish
community services in possibly the
widest and broadest spectrum to
be found in the entire country."
Expectant Mothers -
We Now Carry A
Complete Line of
of the Lord's Church
The Lord is unimpressed with the pomp and ceremony which so often impresses
men. Not only so, He actually warns us against being impressed by tradition,
ritual, and elaborate church organization. "But all their works they do to be seen of
men: they make broad their phylacteries, and en large the borders of their gar-
ments, and love the uppermost rooms at the feasts, and the chief seats ." (Mat-
ther 23:5-6). "Beware of the scribes, which desire to walk in long robes .. ."
(Luke 20:46) "And call no man your father upon the earth ." (Matthew 23:9).
The Lord's plan for His church is simplicity itself. The purpose of the organi-
zation and worship of the church that Jesus built is not to please or awe mankind,
but to please and honor the Father.
The churches of Christ are presented in the New Testament as independent,
self-governing congregations. Each congregations is ruled by elders, also called pas-
tors, bishops, overseers or presbyters. -The church is also served by deacons. Preach-
ers work with the local congregations, declaring the word of God, but the preach-
ers are not pastors or overseers of the church.
The 'worship Christ ordained consists of .singing, prayers, the observance of
the Lord's Supper on the first day of every week, giving, and the study of the
scripture. Worship is from within the individual; it does not require symbols,
images, robes, musical instruments and the like. It is a pure and simple expression
of devotion to God. It takes no thought of display or prevention. ". For the Lord
seeth not as man seeth; for man looketh on the outward appearance, but the Lord
looketh on the heart." (I Samuel 16:7).
YOU ARE ALWAYS WELCOME AT
THE SERVICES OF THE .
--- -m --
I Write For Free Information On Any
I Bible Subject
- / -- / In ,
20TH and MARVIN
Grant Davison, Minister
Office Phone: 229-3761
Florida Greeting Service,
A cordial welcome awaits you from
the local merchants and civic
organizations of Port St. Joe.
Brought to you by our local hostess
If you are a newcomer, please call
MRS. ANNE JOINES
1002 Garrison Avenue
You Are Cordially Invited To Attend
Long Ave. Baptist Church
Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 A.M.
Morning Worship 11:00 A.M.
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION ------ -5:15 P.M.
EVENING WORSHIP 6:30 P.M.
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) ...... 7:30 P.M.
VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
REV. J. C. ODUM, Pastor
Air Conditioned -- Centrally Heated
11 ~ a l~- U
I L ~ ~i ---- I, I I
I r I
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1965
SThree Wrecks Damage Six
S Autos During Past Week
Three automobile accidents have John F. Tatum of St. Joe Beach and
been reported in the Port St. Joe Mrs. Ruth Gibson McClamma of S James Church
.. ..- City Limits during the past week Wewahitchka had parked by the StJame
litte by the Port St Joe Police Depart- Post Office. Both got into their Sets ember Canvass
ment. cars to back out at the same time.
inexpensive Monday afternoon one auto suf- Mrs. McClamma backed out first,
z insurance feared an estimated $250 damages cutting too sharply and scraped the Tuesday evening at 7:00 p.m., St.
isn. ". C after being scraped on the side. side of Mrs. Tatum's auto. James Episcopal Church will have
its annual Every Member Canvas
According to investigating offi- Both ladies are nurses at the dinner at the Parish Hall. The din-
SA home without basic first-aid cer Allen R. Watson, both Mrs. Municipal Hospital and both had ner will be a covered dish affair
supplies is in a dangerous position. just left the hospital and gone to with Bob Faliski, Senior Warden,
Accidents can happen at any time.DONT BE DOWN IN THE DUMPS the Post Office. in charge of arrangements.
Accidents can happen at any lime. for garbage service outside the Two accidents occurred on Tues- Guest speaker for the event will
Well be glad to suggest an ime\- city, call Hughey Williams Garbage woaccientsoccurreonues- Guest speaker for the event will
pensi'e assonment of first-aid needs Service. Phone 227-7866. tfc-8-25 day of this week. At 10:30 a.m., be Rev. Lee Graham of Tallahas-
Spens a tpe a nto rain M Mrs. Zella S. Anderson, 108 Mimosa see. Rev. Graham was a former
...gauze, tape, antiseptic, burn oint- MOVING? Your MAYFLOWER Avenue was parked in Front of the Rector of the local church
man is as near as your telephone. Avenue was parked in Front of the Rector of the local church.
r ment, etc. But remember, though Call 227-2011, ADDISON INSUR. Jitney Jungle oil Reid Avenue. Mrs. Tom Alsobrook is chairman of
First aid can sale lies, it's often im- ANCE AGENCY, across from the Charles Hood of Wimico Lodge at the Every Member Canvas. Rev.
Sportant to follow up vith a \isit to Post Office. Local and Long Dis White City was parked across the Henry Hoyt is Rector of the St.
Sto flo u % a rs to stance Moving. Free Estimates. ams Church
your doctor. Only he is qualified to F E street. James Church.
judge the seriousness of an injury CARPET CLEANING on location St. Margaret's Guild will be in
or free pick-up and delivery. According to investigating offi-
and prescribe proper medical care. Guaranteed service. J. Gavin, 909 cers. Chief H. W. Griffin and Allen charge of the dinner.
~ H Kraft Ave., Panama City or call R. Watson, Mrs. Hood backed away
i O PO 3-7824. tfc-4-2 from the curb and backed into a
-" .. GUNS REPAIRED, blued and :lean U-turn to head in the opposite di- Catherine Duren On
It: ...w B E'- ed, stocks made and refinished. reaction of the normal flow of traf- FSU Gy ana C r
BUZZETTS DRUGS rifles sportized. Reasonable rates. fi on her side of the street. She U Gymk Court
BUZZET S DRUGSfic on her side of the street. She
Work guaranteed. Jack Myers,
317 Wi Ave. ^ te Work guaranteed. Jak M backed too far and struck the auto-
Drive-In Window Service Ward Ridge, Phone 229-2272. tfc backed too far and struck the auto-
Drive-In Window Sevce A Ward Ridge, Phone 229-2272. tfmobile of Mrs. Anderson, inflicting TALLAHASSEE- Calista Force,
317 Williams Ave. WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 116, an estimated $200.00 damages. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Hilbert
i: ^ ^ &- THE AMERICAN LEGION, meet- r of yn T h l bn
ing second and fourth Tuesday Tuesday afternoon at 6:55 p.m., Force of Daytona Beach has been
nights, 8:00 p.m. American Legion Mrs. Betty Shurrum Seawright was named Miss Gymkana of 1965 at
Home. traveling North on Monument Ave- Florida State University. A junior
R.A.M.-Regular convocation on St nue when she attempted to turn in education, Miss Force was cho-
W : FOR RENT: Furnished 3 bedroom, Joseph Chapter No. 56, R.A.M. into Pate's Shell Station. She was sen from a field of over 200 girls
2 bath, living room, den, kitchen, 1st and 3rd Mondays. All visiting traveling in the inside lane. who entered the contest. Gymkana
dining room and screen porch. companions welcome. is an an
Beach front location. Call 227-3921. THOMAS J. ADKINS, High Priest An auto driven by John Daniels is an annual show at the Talahas-
EDGAR L. SMITH, Secretary was travelling on the outside lane see campus featuring gymnasts,
FOR RENT: Two to four bedroom THERE WILL BE a regular com- in the same direction as Mrs. Sea- music, dancing and beautiful girls.
cottages, furnished. Early occu- munication of Port St. Joe Lodge wright. Mrs. Seawright's auto cut Included in the court are Mar-
pants privileged to remain through No. 111, F. & A. M., every first into the path of the Daniels auto, garet Hampton of Gainesville, Bar-
next Summer season at no increase and third Thursday at 8:00 p.m. causing a collision. bara Huie of Winter Park, Cather-
in reht. COSTIN'S COTTAGES at ine Duren of Port St. Joe, who pla-
Beacon Hill. Tel. 648-4030 or 227- Police estimated $300.00 to bothqueen contest,
7816. tfc-8-25 automobiles. ced second in the queen contest,
S781 tf-8-25 autom Nancy Clifton of St. Augustine,
FOR RENT: 1 to 4 bedroom fur- Mary Duncan of Coral Gables and
nished cottages and apartments. BILL J. RICH,-W. M. anra nr of ra a a
Many on year around basis. Mexico H. L. BURGE, Secretary SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAF Sandra Unger of Miami.
FOR SALE:.Lot in St. Joe Beach Beach, Beacon Hill and St. Joe
area. 75'x3', good septic tankBeach. $50.00 per month and up.
area. 75'x130', good septic tank, Elizabeth W. Thompson, Assoc.,
well, shell drive, used for house Mexico Beach Branch Office Mgr.,
trailer. $900.00. Terms arranged Hwy. 9, 19th St., Ph. 648-4545, E.
by owner. Call Ralph Nance, 648- Tom Pridgeon, Brokerh. E.
4370. 10-28-3tp Tom Pridgeon, Broker.
FOR SALE: Lots in Beacon Hill SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
subdivision, excellent for trailer Buford Griffin, phone 229-3097
use. $295.00 each. Four available. K eel* eafood I
Easy terms by owner. Call Ralph
Nance, 648-4370..-- A I T R
FOR SALE: 1303 Marvin Ave. 2 R VICTOR 203 THIRD STREET PORT ST.
bedroom house, kitchen, living
room, dining room and den, utility
room (total 1250 sq. ft) Carpet liv- .., -
ing and dining rooms, drapes, hea-
ter, cook stove elec., TV antenna .3 ; : ^ ;
on 85 pole with rotor, elec. pump. ,F '
See Bob ElIzey, Phone 227-4611. F IV
FOR SALE: House on Long Ave- The MostTrusted Name F ISe0 .% I
nue. Near Elementary School. In Color Television ; I -4 I W, 0 0,
Also furnished cottage at Indian First In compatible color TV
Pass Beach. Phone 227-7151, 8 st compatie color to 5 GRADY and RUTH KEELS WISH TO THANK OUR CUSTOMERS FOR MAKING THIS, 0
Monday thru Friday. M. H. Ed- ST. JOE RADIO
wards. ST. JOE RADIO
FOR SALE: Large 2 bedroom and TV CO.
house at White City. Double car- Phone 227-4081 228 Reid SALE STARTS THURSDAY LASTS THROUGH SA
port, large utility house and 20'x
21' garage or shop building. On FOR SALE: Army field jackets,
two choice lots. Phone 229-4964. tc $3.95 to $6.95. Assortment of
sizes. GI can openers, 25c. SUR-
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house. 2 PLUS SALES of ST. JOE.
ly paneled and air conditioned. FOR SALE: 1962 Corvair Monza. FREE PRIZES GIVEN AW I
Call 229-3826. tfc Radio, heater, factory air condi-
tioning, 2 tone, white sidewalls, au- I-
FOR SALE: 2 bedroom house on tomatic transmission. Recent tune- 4: J er
200'x200' corner lot in White up. Real clean, $1095. Call 227- -
City. Phone 229-3792. 4tc-11-5 8541 after 5 p.m. tfc-9-9 First Prize-- SET CHINA *
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom, beachfront 1962 International
cottage.Carport, completely fur-OR SALE: 1962 InternationalTENDERIZED
nished, water furnished, $55.00 per Scout, 4-wheel drive. Excellent '
mo. Call Harry Butler, 648-4860. tfc condit48-4170 nights.480 days rc-0-
648-4170 nights.- tfc-10-7
FOR RENT: Furnished 2/ room
garage apartment with bath. FORSALE: Pecans. 20e pound. W.e nvite E
Couple preferred. 510A Sixth St. J. Herring, phone 227-3941. W
Phone 227-8931. Itp WANTED: Part time work doing' .
FOR RENT: 4 bedroom house, 2 ironing. Call 227-4853 F R E S H '
baths, den, double garage, living FOR SALE: 1 used Philco washer-
room and kitchen. Completely fur- dryer combination. Like new M eat ""' '
nished. At St. Joe Beach. Call 229- condition. Cost new $550.00. Selling S A F 0
4291 after 4:00 p.m. Buddy Floore. now for $150.00. St. Joe Radio and We E A
FOR RENT: Unfurnished apart- TV Company,, 228 Reid Ave. i We
ment. 706 Woodward Ave. For FOR SALE: Nimrod camper trailer Every Dy \ '"
information call W. J. Herring, complete with beds and front Very Day
227-3941. 2tp canopy. 301 15th St. or call 227-
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom house,'un- 8021. 10-28-tfc ."
furnished. Enquire at 529 10th FOR SALE: 24 cu. ft. Amana up- ..
Street. $35.00 per month. Itp right freezer and 12 cu. ft. In-
FOR RENT: Furnished apartme national Harvester refrigerator.
FR RENT: Furnished apartment Both in first class condition. Also
for man. Phone 227-5151. tfc selection of used washing ma- GOOD MEATY
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished chines. See Dewey Gay or call 229-
house at Beacon Hill. Call Cecil 1876. P 0 R K C
G. Costin, Jr., phone 227-4311. tfc SAW SHARPENING: Any kind, FRESH MULLET 6 Ibs. Whe Roe $1.00 FRESH
FOR RENT: Redecorated furnished hand, band, circle and chains. Red 'Roe -- FRESH
apartment, $55.00 per mo., unfur- saws, lawn mower blades, planer lbs. Gk R 0 U IN R
nished, $45.00. Near school. Call blades and chisles. Complete shar- SPECKLED TROUT 3 Ib00
Jean Arnold, 648-4800. tfc opening service. All work guaran- T -- FRESH
teed. U. F. Whitfield. Call 648-
FOR RENT: Two 1-bedroom fur- 3332 or 229-2061. tfc-9-16 RED SNAPPE R AIl. 59c BABY BI
nished houses. Also two 2-bed- E D S N A E i b 5
room furnished houses at Beach. HELP WANTED: Male or female,
Phone Smith's Pharmacy, 227-5111. Are you looking for a good part U C U. S. CHOICE
time or full time income in Gulf F RE SH C AT FI S ______ 59c T 0 N
-OR RENT: Furnished two bed- County or Port St. Joe? Many Raw-
room concrete block beach front leigh dealers .earn $2.50 and up FRESH SHRIMP lb 89c L
ottage. $50.00 per week or attrac, per hour. Write Rawleigh, FAI- FRESH SHRI P c U.S. CHOICE
tive monthly rate. Call 227-3491. 100-26, Memphis, Tenn. ptll-4 ---- ------ SIR L 0IN
.OR RENT: Clean 2 bedroom apt., LOSE WEIGHT safely with Dex-A- FRESL OYSTERS & $1 0f
at 619 Woodward Ave. $45.00 Diet Tablets. Only 98c at CAMP- I I U.S. CHOICE B(
per month. Call Gene Halley, Tal- BELL DRUGS. pdtl2-2 R 0 U N D
ahassee, Fla., Office 224-9180, Ext. -PROUND
;98, Home 385-3139. tfc-10-7 GUN REPAIRS: Stocks made and FRESH INDIAN PASS OYSTERS
altered. Hot salts deluxe bluing. U. S. CHOICE
OR RENT: 3 bedroom unfurnish- Nickel plating. Guns for sale or
ed house at 522 Third St. Phone trade. Ammo. Phone 648-4045 or By the 'Pint Bag. Or On the Half Shell N E W Y 0
"27-8642. 10-28,tfc see Red Carter, St. Joe Beach.
WE KEEP FRESH CRAB MEAT lb. $1.39 U. S. CHOICE
OR RENT: One, two and three KITCHEN CABINETS: Step into
bedroom houses, furnished, on Spring with a new set of factory I ____________________ UCK I
,each. Also 2 bedroom unfurnish- built cabinets with one piece for-
1 house at Oak Grove. Call Chris mica top. Free estimate. Also fi-
lartin at 227-4051. tfc-9-2 nancing available. 227-3311. tte
Students Observe Letter to Editor
THE STAR, Po.t St. Joe, Fla.
October 31 through November 6
is National Children's Book Week
-a special week set aside each
year to emphasize good books and
At the Highland View Elemen-
tary School the children turned to
verse writing in an effort to show
how they feel about books and to
illustrate the Book Week's theme:
"Sing Out for Books".
Ida Pear Whitfield, who is in
Mrs. Myers' Fourth Grade ,had this
"All About Books"
There are small books;
There are tall books.
Look and you will find them all;
Read them; you will have a ball.
From the'same room, Marie Wat-
Books are here; books are there.
I'm sure books are everywhere.
Red, blue, green or black-
Books are good, and that's a
Jack Clayton, in Miss Ford's
Sixth Grade, used the Book Week
theme in his poem:
"Sing Out for Books"
Books are made for education;
You can read them on vacation;
Books have pictures of 'most
So everybody help us sing!
Mr. and Mrs. Alexander Baker,
181 Ave. E, announce the birth of
a daughter, Kimberly Ruth, Octo-
ber 30, 1965.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Smiley, 250
Ave. F, announce the birth of a
son, Tynalin, October 22, 1965.
JR FIRST YEAR IN BUSINESS A GREAT SUCCESS
TURDAY, NOVEMBER 6
Second Prize PORTABLE MIXER
reryone to Come In and See -
Are 'Proud to Have
SIE C. OWENS
AS OUR MEAT MARKET MANAGER
WEEK END SPECIALS -
H 0 P S ---------lb. 59c
) BEE F ------------ Ib 39c
EEF LIVER ----------Ib. 49c
STEAK ------- I-lb. 89c
SSTEAK ---------- Ib. 89c
STEAK------------------ lb. 89c
RK STEAKS _--------_ Ib. $1.19
ROAST _---------l--------lb. 49c
Attn: Wesley Ramsey
Thank you for the publicity of
our PTA Hallowe'en Carnival at
Highland View Elementary School,
We had a very successful Car-
nival and really appreciate your
publicizing it for us. Thank you
Mrs. T. R. Richards
NOTICE OF ELECTION
Special Tax School District No. 1
Gulf County, Florida
Pursuant to Section 230.39 of the
Florida School Laws, notice is here-
by given that the next Regular Bi-
ennial Election in Special Tax Dis-
trict No. 1 (county wide) is called
for Tuesday, the 7th day of Decem-
ber, A. D., 1965, for the said dis-
trict to determine the rate of mill-
age to be assessed and collected
on the property therein for the
next two (2) years, and to elect
three (3) Trustees for the district
for the ensuing two (2) years (no
two trustees shall be elected from
any School Board Member Resi-
All qualified electors residiftg
within said district (county wide)
are entitled to vote for trustees
and all qualified electors residing
within said district (county wide)
who pay taxes on real or personal
property are entitled to vote oT
school tax district levy. It is deter-
mined that ten (10) mills will be
necessary to maintain a uniform
system of Florida schools within
Precincts 1, 2, 3 and 4 will vote
at City Hall, Wewahitchka.
The poll holders are: Mrs. Leona
O'Neal, Clerk, Mrs. Annie Cook,
Mrs. Marvin Pitts and Mrs. Rose
Precincts 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10 and 11
will vote in the Stac House in Port
The poll holders are: Mrs. Pau-
line Brigman, Clerk, Mrs. Harold
Chafin, Mrs. Zola Maddox and
Mrs. T. O. Richards, Inspectors.
W. J. FERRELL, Chmn.
R. MARION CRAIG, Supt.