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UFPKY NEH LSTA



The star
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01259
 Material Information
Title: The star
Uniform Title: Star (Port Saint Joe, Fla.)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: W.S. Smith
Place of Publication: Port St. Joe Fla
Creation Date: January 14, 1960
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Port Saint Joe (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Gulf County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Gulf -- Port Saint Joe
Coordinates: 29.814722 x -85.297222 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1937.
General Note: Editor: Wesley R. Ramsey, <1970>.
General Note: Publisher: The Star Pub. Co., <1970>.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 2, no. 7 (Dec. 2, 1938).
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000358020
oclc - 33602057
notis - ABZ6320
lccn - sn 95047323
System ID: UF00028419:01259

Full Text









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MONEY TALKS-Lete kep
it where we can speak with It
once In awhile-Trade with
your home town merchantel


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


TWENTY-THIRD YEAR


,ORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA


THURSDAY, JANUARY 14, 1960


ETAOIN SHRDLU
by WEhLEY R. RAMSEY


We demand a measurement.
Other states are infringing on
a strictly Florida claim.
Maybe our demands are a bit
late to be effective, ,but we want
to register our complaints, never-
theless.
In the Cotton Bowl game New
Year-day, the University of Texas
made the claim that they had the
biggest bass drum in the world in
their band.
Everybody knows that the big-
gest bass drum in the world belongs
to the band of the University of
Florida.
If this situation is allowed to go
on unchallenged, the next thing you
know, Texas will be claiming their
drum heads contain more gator
skins -than Florida's. Such a situa-
'lion could prove to be, embarrassing
to Florida prestige--and public re-
lations claims. Texas might even
come up with the idea they produce
more and bigger grapefruit and
oranges than Florida. Then where
would we be, if .they are allowed to
get away with it.
The Governor should, forthwith,
appoint a committee of measuring
experts to challenge the Texas
claim immediately, or pronto as
*the Texans would say.

Port St. Joe is .probably the re-
modelingest (if there is such a
word) little city around these parts
now. A walk up the main drag will
show no less than four remodeling
jobs under way right now-along
with the construction of a new
modern .business building.
Going up-. the street Webb's 5c
and 10c store is in the process of
putting in a new glass front and
air conditioning their building.
Boyles Department Store is hia-
ing a new glass front installed.
On the other side of the street
the Western Auto Store is in 'the
proces~. of. inside remodeling and
re-painting. A new tile floor has
been laid and new fixtures are be-
ing installed.'
On down the street Catherine
and Gordon Hallmark are remodel-
ing their building to put in a new
type of business for Port St. Joe.
On the new construction scene.
Costin's Department Store will
soon occupy their new building on
Reid Avenue. St. Joe Auto Parts
is moving today to their new place
of business on Williams Avenue.
A sign of prosperity and a sign
of progress. All of which adds up to
a better shopping section for Port
St. Joe.

All of you have noticed Frank
Hannon has started smoking a pipe.
We would like to tell you how that
come about.
Somebody sent Frank a pipe for
Christmas. Although 'he didn't
smoke at -the time, he just couldn't
stand to see -that pipe go to waste
so he started smoking a pipe.
Don't -get near him though, be-
cause he smokes his own pipe mix-
ture, which is -potent.
We overheard Gannon Buzzett
conversing with Frank the other
day as to what he was putting in
his pipe to give it that "delicate
aroma".
Of course, you will have to draw
your own conclusions about whe-
ther Frank was jesting or not, but
be replied that he had put in a lit-
tle of two or three kinds of tobac-
co and a few tea leaves. "Gives it
that brisk flavor", Frank said.
Gannon raised an eyebrok (his
right one) and asked, "Have you
tried adding a little coffee to your
mixture?" Frank perked up right
quick and said, "No, but I'm going.
to try that now that you mention
it".
The reason we 'advised you not
to get too close to Frank and his
new pipe is that by now somebody
may have suggested that 'he mix a
little gunpowder with his tobacco.


Last Call Issued for

Seal Sale Money

R. H. "Bob" Ellzsey, Gulf County
Seal Sale chairman urges everyone
to send in their Seal Sale money/
by the end of the week so that the
drive may be closed out.
Ellzey said that only $725.50 had
been received thus far and urged
everyone to send in their contribu-
tion just as soon as possible thi,
week. In fact, why not do It now,


while you are thinking about it?


Rebekah Lodge Installs New Slate of

Officers In Ceremonies Friday Night

The local chapter of the Rebekah Lodge installed their new
officers last Friday night at a dinner meeting held in the American
Legion building.
Those installed are pictured 'above. They are as follows, front
row, left to right, Juanita Poitevint, Lefa Support to Noble Grand;
Lessie V Byrd, Inside Guardian; Lucille Williams, Past Noble
Grand; Addle Goodson, Noble Grand; Lois Daniell, Vice Grand;
and Jessie Owens, Warden.
Back row, 'left to right, Mary Weeks, Recording Secretary;.
Vonceil Miller, Flag Bearer; Viola Walters, Altar Bearer; Huleen
Thames, Treasurer; Elsie Griffin, Conductor; Pearl Whitfield, Out-
side Guardian; Anna Adams, Altar Bearer; Gladys Boyer, Right
Support 'to Vice Grand; Fannie M'ae McMillan, Left Support to
Vice Grand and Mary Foreband, Chaplain. (Star photo)


Sharks Master Apalachicola Five

Tuesday Night, 57-31 On Local Court


Port St. Joe's Sharks Tuesday
.night .defeated Apalachicola 57-31.
Bob Munn dumped in 23 points
for the Sharks followed by David
Musselwhite with 10. They were
the only two players- to score in
the .double figures.
Milam Bl'oodworth topped ,the
losers .with 15 points. 'He scored
two field goals and 11 free tosses.
Jimmy Dawson did an outstand-
ing job on .defense as he held the
Chapman H'h'J.a coring ace Blood-
worth to a slim two .points from
the floor.
Chapman took an early lead in
t'he first quarter, but 'the Sharks
put on a determined scoring surge
in the second period to score 16
points and led 27-20 at the half-
time buzzer.
Scoring in the third quarter was
negligible but .the Sharks wrapped
up the game in the final stanza with
a 21 point total and held Chapman
to a slim six points.
St. Joe fg ft tpR Apalach. fg ft tp
Munn 11 2 23 B'worth 2 11 15
Ward 2 1 -5 Bartley 2 0 4
MI'white 3 4 10 lVassas 1 4 6
Wilder 2 3 7|Duncan 1 0 2
Dawson 2 0 4 Chumney 0-1 1
Daniell 1 0 21Duggar 0 3 3
Rall 2 2 61
Score by quarters:


Port St. Joe
Apalachicola


11 16 9 21-57
12 8 5 6-31


The Sharks have a change in
schedule for next week. They will
go to Apalachicola Monday instead
of Tuesday. The change is being
made 'because of tests on Wednes-
day. Tomorrow night the Sharks go
to Malone.


Get Your Auto

Tag Right Now

Automobile tag 'salesman Frank
Hannon serves another reminder to
the residents of Port St. Joe that
the new 1960 Florida automobile li-
cense tags are now on sale until
February 20.
Hannon says that he -has the tag
receipts of all local motor vehicles
already made out at his office. All


Church Attendance

Crusade Figures

FAITH BIBLE CHURCH
Sunday School 22
Worship Services ......--.....----....-- 58

WHITE CITY BAPTIST
Sunday School 113
Training Union 63
Worship Services ----- 189

CHURCH of the NAZARENE
Sunday School 35
Worship Services --------- 79

Oak Grove Assembly of God
Sunday School 190
Christian Cadets 79
Young People 15
Worship Services .-------- 216

ST. JAMES CHURCH
Church School 20
Young Churchmen 9
Worship Services 76

FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Sunday School 293
Training Union 122
Worship Services -. --_. 482

Highland View Methodist
Sunday School 44
Evening Fellowship -- --- 11
Worship Services 64

.LONG AVENUE BAPTIST


Sunday School
Training Union
Worship Services


177
94
-------- 276


PENTECOSTAL HOLINESS
Sunday School 26
Worship Services---- ...-------... ...... 60
_-------- -- -

Car Damaged In

Accident Tuesday

Bob Kerrigan was charged by lo
cal police with failing to 'have his
vehicle under control Tuesday at
ternoon when he ran into the baci'
of an asphalt truck he.:e in Port
St. Joe.


that is necessary is for a person to According to chief of police H.
know his old tag number and have W. Griffin Kerrigan's car ran into
the necessary money to get his tag. the back end of .the truck at che
One must know his old tag number intersection of Fifth Street and
sinchethe tag receipts are filed by Monument Avenue about 6:00 p.m.
the 1959 numbers and that is the Griffin said that the truck had
only way to find them rapidly. This come 'to a stop at the stop sign
.pre-made tag receipt will speed up and was struck 'by the Kerrigan ve-
tag -purchases, said Hannon and hicle.
will make tag purchases 'take only Neither driver was hurt, but the
a moment. Kerrigan auto suffered extensive
People who have traded cars front end damage.
since they bought their last tag,
need not worry about bringing in PTA Executive Board
their old tag number. An entire Will Meet Tonight
new receipt will have to 'be made William L. Winters, president of
out with your new car information the Elementary PTA has announc-
on it. ed that there will be a meeting of
Hannon said there were about the executive board of this organi-
3,000 cars and trucks registered nation tonight at 7:30 p.m.
last year, and he expects there will The meeting will 'be held in the
be more this year. So hurry, and Florida Power Corporation lounge.
don't stand in line the last day with All' members of the executive
the other.2,999 tag buyers. board are urged to attend.


Elizey To Head

Local Dollars for

Democrats Drive

A. D. Lawson of Port St. Joe this
week was named honorary chair-
man of the Gulf County Dollars for
Democrats Drive. R. H. "Bob" E11-
zey .of Port St. Joe and Buster
Owens of Wewahitchka was select-
ed as the Co-Chairmen for this
county. Mr. Lawson, Mr.. Ellzey
and Mr. Owens were .appointed to
this. vital post by State Co-Chair-
men J. Edwin Larson, State Treas-
urer and Insurance Commissioner
and Robert M. Morgan, Miami busi-
nessman.
Co-chairmen Larson and Morgan
said the slogan for this year's
drive is "Target: 1960" and -the
theme of the drive is "It's smart to'
do your part for your :party". They
explained that the key 'to the suc-
cess of this campaign is the abil-
ity of the local chairmen and eo-
chairmen to recruit effective door-
b ell-ringers.
The State leaders pointed out
that Democratic Party strength
will come from the contributions
of many, regardless of size, rather
than substantial gifts from only a
few, as was indicated by the Gore
Senate Committee Report as hav-
ing occurred in the Republican
Party fund raising campaign during
1956.


PO Qualifies for

First Class Rating

Postmaster C. L. Costin report-
ed last week that the local post
office had done enough business
last year to be classed a first
class post office.
Costin pointed out that an of-
ficial announcement, if any was
forthcoming, would not be made
until July at the beginning of the
fiscal year as to whether the de-
partment would promote the local
office to a first class rating.
Costin said that the office rat-
ing is based on the amount of
business done during a fiscal
year.
Postmaster Costin also announ-
ced that the local office had inau-
gurated house to house delivery
in the Ward Ridge area.
Residents in Ward Ridge who
desire home delivery of their mail
must erect a box by the roadside
and notify the postmaster of their
wishes to receive the new deliv-


The co-chairmen .expressed hope ery service.
that the widespread participation
of Democratic' Party members Teen-Agers Charged
'throughout Florida will strengthen
party spirit and finances to assure With Taking Gun
victory in the forthcoming election -_ .
campaigns. Three local teen-age boys were
Local Co-Chairman Bob Ellzey picked up by the Gulf County Sher-
pointed out that donations to the iff's Department this past week end
"Dollars for Deknocrats" drive are on the theft of a Japanese machine
being sought from individuals only. gun from the Cooper Barber Shop
The local group has receipts for here in Port St. Joe.
only $1.00 and $5.00 donations. The gun was stolen "from the lo-
The goal for Gulf County is cal barber shop about a week ago.
$350.00. o thet t
Cooper reported, the theft to.ihe lo-


cal police department. Chief of po-
lice H. W. Griffin got in touch with
all pawn shops in this -area and
asked that the Sheriff's Department
be notified if anyone tried to pawn


Mrs. Mary Porter, 69, of Oak such a gun. Saturday three boys
Grove passed away Friday night at tried 'to pawn the gun in a Pan-
her residence. She had lived in ama City pawn shop. The shop own-
Gulf County for the past 50 years. er notified -the Sheriff and the boys
Mrs. Porter is survived by three were picked up.
daughters, Mrs. Jonnie Mae Zeli- According to Deputy Sheriff Jim
chowski, Oak Grove; Mrs. Annie Barfield, the boys will go before
Lee Roberts of Overstreet and Mr the juvene judge for a hearing on
Mary Louise Hacket of Oak Grove the act -at which time charges, if
and one .son, Charles Leon of Cliff any, -will be made 'against the
Side Park, N. J. Two 'sisters, Mrs. trio. i '
Dora Dykes and Miss Allie Porter
of Oak Grove. Harden To Head
Funeral services were held at
3:00 p.m. Sunday afternoon from Board In 1960
the Oak Grove Assembly of God
Church conducted by the Rev. Al- At the regular meeting of the
len Price. Interment was in the Gulf County Board of Commission-'
family plot at Holly Hill Cemetery. ers Tuesday, E. C. Harden of We-
Pallbearers were J. W. Dykes, wahitchka was elected chairman of
Josh Dykes, Nathan Dykes, Jason the Board for the year 1960.
Dykes, J. T. Dykes and J. B. Por- Harden is serving his second
ter. tarm as a Countv Commissioner


Comforter Funeral Home was in and has been elected chairman of
charge of arrangements. the body for his second time.


Highland View Church

To Host Youth Rally

The First United Pentecostal
Church in Highland View will be
host to the regular monthly youth
rally of. this section on Friday
night, January 15.
A good spiritual service is ex-
pected for this event. The Ravy 0.
F. Anderson of Panama City will
be in charge ,of this service ra2
Youth Leader.
The Rev. J. R. Brock, formerly
of Charlotte, N. C., 'and now pastor
of the United Pentecostal Church
In St. Andrew will be 'the princi-
pal speaker for this service.
The church extends a great wel-
come to everyone to attend.


Dr. Lowry Speaks

To Health Group

Dr. Mary Lowry, MD, who has re-
cently opened her pediatric offices
at 392 Cove Boulevard in Panama
City s p ok e at the, regular In
Service meeting of the Public
Health service of the five surround-
ing counties held here Tuesday.
Dr. Lowry spoke on the "Medical
Aspects of the Retarded Child".
Dr. Lowry was also guest of Mrs.
B. W. Eells, Sr., 'and Ed Eells on
Tuesday.


Elected as Vice-Chairman was
Commissioner Coleman W. Tharpe
of Port St. Joe.
The Board rehired the present
County personnel for another year.
Lloyd Whitfield will continue as
road .superintendent, David Carl
Gaskin as county attorney, Max W.
Kilbourn 'as county .engineer. Oth-
er Commissioners selected for spec-
ial duty were G Croxton, super-
visor of roads for the West end of
the County and Commissioner A.
J. Strickland, road commissioner for
the East end. George W. Cooper of
Port St. Joe was appointed ito su-
pervise the mosquito control' pro-
gram in 'the county.


Port St. Joe's Coach Marion Craig
has recently returned from attend-
ing the American Footbal Coaches
Association meeting held at the As-
tor-Manhattan Hotel, New York
City on January 5 through 8.
Lecturers on the program and
their topics included:
Don Clark, University of South-
ern California, "Defensive Automa-
tics Against All Types of Offense".
Doyt Perry, Bowling Green State
University: "Blocking Techniques
and Adjustments versus Changing
Defenses".
Ray Cliot, University of Illinois:
"Mental Stance In Football".
Art Guape, Vanderbilt University


Road Chairman Says County Secondary

Road Fund Is Exhausted for 1960

Mayor J. L. Sharit dashed cold water on hopes for early
paving of Port St. Joe streets in a talk before the Port St. Joe
Kiwanis Club Tuesday. Sharit said that a recent meeting he
had with the State Road Department Chairman Joe Grotegutt,
disclosed that it will probably be in the fall or even next spring
before any secondary paving will be done in Port St. Joe and
Gulf County.


Sharit Honored

By Kiwanis Club

J. L. Sharit who recently resign-
ed from the Kiwanis Club was pre-
sented with a plaque by the local
club Tuesday for "Distinguished
community service and leadership".
The bronze plaque was presented
to Sharit by retiring president Dr.
Joe Hendrix.
Sharit has been granted a life-
time honorary membership .by the
club members.
-T
Lt. Apple Presents

Program To Rotary

Lt. Nick Apple -of Tyndall Air
Force Base presented the program
last Thursday to the Port St. Joe
Rotary Club. Lt. Apple talked and
showed films on the recent Wea-
pons Meet held at Tyndall AFB.
Apple said that adverse weather
conditions provided a rigid test of
th'e nation's air defense during 'the
meet. r
The effectiveness of the defense
was born out with the 'kill" -per-
centages which'ran from 97 to 100
per cent for each team.
The recent weapons meet was a
real test in that was the first to
use heat seeking missiles, foul wea-
ther interception and night inter-
ception.
IAccording to the films shown
and 'the figures related by Lt. Ap-
ple, 'the U. S. can rest easy at the
,present with an adequate air de-
tense.
Guests of the club were Frank
Parker and Merritt Pope of Pan-
ama City and Cleve Randolph, Gene
Austin, Andy Smith of Apalachicola
and Walter Dodson of Port St. Joe.

Young Democrats
To Meet Monday

There will be a meeting of the
Gulf County Young Democrats at
'the City Hall, Monday, January 18
at 7:00 p.mn.
All members are urged to attend
for re-registration and making
plans for the area caucus to be
held in Pensacola on February 13
and 14.

Revival In Progress At
Highland View Church

Revival services are continuing
through this week at the First Unit-
ed Pentecostal Church in Highland
View. The Rev. C. F. Anderson is
the evangelist.
Services are held each night be-
ginning at 7:30 p.m. An invitation
to hear the message that will de-
liver from sin is extended to all.
Rev. J. J. Hill is pastor of the
church.


Sharit met with the Road Depart-
ment chairman -Monday to seek a
way of paving all of Port St. Joe's
streets 'through the County secon-
dary road fund money received an-
nually from the State. Grotegut
told the Mayor that there was no
provision in the law that would al-
low streets in Port St. Joe other
than those 'already designated, to
'be paved with these funds.
BOND ISSUE
Roads already designated to be
paved with these funds are Garri-
son Avenue from First to 16th
Street; First Street from Garrison
Avenue to Highway 98; 16th Street
from Highway 98 to Garrison Ave-
nue; Long Avenue from Fifth Street
to First Street and from the High
School to Niles Road. These streets
are included in a three-quarter mil-
lion dollar bond issue currently be-
ing negotiated by the County Com-
mission against anticipated secon-
dary road fund money.
Other local streets set up hin un-
pledged secondary road funds by
the county: are 20th Street from
Long Avenue to Garrison; Fifth
Street from Highway 98 to St. Jo-
seph Bay 'and Eighth Street from
Woodward ^venue to Garrison Ave-
nue.
PAVING DELAYED
Sharit said that Grotegut told him
that it will be sometime in the fall
before any f the requested County
projects caff be started. This is be-
cause the county has already over-
spent on its secondary road fund
money and the ,pending bond issue
will not 'be approved or any more
unpledged money turned loose until
this deficit is caught up.
The Road Department chairman
told the Mayor that possibly in the
fall paving could be started on 'the
Port St. Joe street projects.
OTHER PAVING NEEDS
The Mayor pointed out the dire
need for resurfacing on most of
Port St. Joe's streets. He declared
that it would take around $400,000
to bring all -of the city streets up
to first class condition through re-
surfacing.
The Mayor said the City Commis-
sion is now concerned with finding
the best way to do this work, even
'to thinking of buying a spreader
and doing the work with city labor.
Sharit assured those present that
the Commission was going to ex-
plore all avenues for the best and
cheapest way to do 'the work. H'e
asked that the citizens -express
their opinions on the matter to the
Commissioners both for a way of
doing the paving and a means of
financing without a burden being
placed on anyone.

Car Wash
The Sportsman Club of the Port
St. Joe High School will sponsor a
car wash project Saturday morn-
ing beginning at 9:00 a.m.
The car wash, will be held in
front of Buzzett's Drug Store. The
wash (price will' be $1.00 per car.


"Vanderbilt Defensive Variations". were shown to those in attendance:
Ara Parseghian, Northwestern Rose, Cotton, Sugar, Orange- and
University: "Northwestern's Pass- Gator. Other game films shown in-
ing Game". eluded: Penn State vs Syracuse,
Wayne Hardin, U. S. Naval Aca- Southern California vs University
demy: "Pass Defense". of Washington, Georgia vs Auburn,
Ben Schwartzwalder, Syracuse Northwestern vs Iowa and Dela-
University: "Coaching Your Quar- ware vs Rutgers.
terback from Week to Week". The principal addresses were
Dave Nelson, University of Della- made by Dr. Noah Langdale, presi-
ware: "Variations of Wing-T Of- dent of Georgia State College and
fense". Furman Bisher, Atlanta Journal,
S. J. Toretti, Penn State: "De- president of Football Writers' As-
veloping Pass Protection". sociation of America.
Robert Devaney, University of Coach Wally Butts, University of
Wyoming: "Simplified Blocking in Georgia, President of the American
Multiple Offense". Football Coaches Association pre-
The following bowl game pictures sided .at the meeting.


NUMBER 16


Mrs. Mary Porter

Taken By Death


Coach Craig Attends National Football Coaches Meeting


\


mayor Says Hopes -For









Hospital Auxiliary Announces Their

Worker Schedule for the Thrift Shop


The schedule of workers for the
Hospital Auxiliary Thrift Shop is
as follows:
Pick up and marking committee
for the months of December. Jan-
uary and February, Mrs. Silas R.
Stone, Mrs. George Tapper and
Mrs. Joe Hendrix. Call either of the
above, ladies if you have any rum-
mage. The Thrift Shop is still very
,much in need of usable articles to
sell.
January 2: Mrs. Cliff Robbins,
Mrs. Gus Creech and Mrs. Gardner
Underhill.
January 9: Mrs. Bill Quarles,
Mrs. A. R. Major and Mrs. S. B

For traveling, the bride chose a
black wool .sheath with a beige coat
trimmed with beaver. Her acces-
sories were matching, and she wore
the orchid -taken from her .bridal
I.ouilue E.
The bride attended Virginia In-
termont College, Bristol, Va.
The bridegroom is a -graduate of
Florida State University, where he
was a -member of ,the Sigma Alpha
Epsilon fraternity.
After a short wedding 'trip, the
couple will be at home in Falls
Church.


Mrs. Donald Boyer Ramsey

Miss Elizabeth Heuser Becomes Bride of

Donald Boyer Ramsey On December 19


Miss Elizabeth Heuser .of Norton white roses and stephanotis with a
and Falls Church, Va., became the white orchid.
bride of Donald Boyer Ramsey of Miss Ida Ducan of Norton was
Washington, D. C., and Port St. maid of honor. She wore a gown of
Joe at 11:00 a.m., Saturday, Decem- velvet and chiffon in Christmas red.
her 19. Other .bridal attendants were
The double-ring ceremony was Miss Mary Dell Ramsey, of Port
performed by the Rev. Paul V. Hel- St. Joe, sister of the bridegroom;
ler in Saint James Church, Falls Miss Gay Green, of Arlington and
Church. Miss Shelia Rodier, of Vienna, Va.
IThe church was decorated with Their dresses -and head .pieces were


palms, cathedral -candles and white
gladioli. Arrangements of gladioli
were on the altar and at the altar
rail. Seven branched candelabra
completed the altar decorations.
A program of nuptial music was
presented by Richard Lucht, of Ar-
lington, Va., organist.
Given in marriage by her father,
the bride wore a chapel length
gown of hand-clipped Chantilly lace.
It was fashioned with a Sabrina
neckline and long sleeves which
formed points at her wrists. The
fitted bodice topped a bouffant
skirt which had a scalloped hemline
and cascaded into a chapel train.
Her finger-tip veil of silk illusion
fell from -a cap of matching lace,
embroidered with seed pearls. Her
only ornament was a single strand
of pearls, a gift from the bride-
groom. She carried a bouquet of


identical to those of the honor at-
tendants.
Mr. Ramsey served his son as
best man. Ushers were John Mas-
sillon Heuser, of Norton, Va., bro-
ther of the bride; Paul Edwin Ram-
sey oftPort St. Joe, brother of the
bridegroom; azkd Paul Herbert Proc-
tor, of Charlotte, N. C. and Wash-
ington, D. C.
The mother of the bride wore
French blue silk with blue and
w h i t e accessories. The 'bride-
groom's mother wore a dress of pie-
tachio wool with mauve accessories.
Both wore orchid corsages. The
bride's .maternal grandmother wore
a suit of dubonnet wool with black
and white accessories. Her corsage
was an orchid.
Immediately after the ceremony,
a reception was given at Evan's
'Inn by the bride's parents.


Drastically Reduced

BOY'S KAYNEE and TULANE


SPORT SHIRTS


Shuford.
January 16: Mrs Cecil Costin,
Jr., Mrs. Tom Hutchins and Mrs.
Frank Hannon.
January 23: Mrs. Leo Shealy,
Mrs. Percy Fleishel and Mrs. H. A.
Campbell.
January 30: Mrs H. C. Philyaw,
Mrs. Sam Johnson and Mrs. Paul
Fensom.
February 6: Mrs. J. L. Miller,
Mrs Durel Brigman and Mrs J. R.
Smith.
February 13: Mrs John Drew,
Mrs. Gannon Buzzett and Mrs. Her-
bert Brown.
February 20: Mrs. Wesley Grace,
Mrs. George Anchors and Mrs. My-
ron Kiebler.
February 27: Mrs. Roy Gibson,
Mrs. Tom Parker and Mrs. Robert
King.
March 5: Mrs. Earl Atchison,
Mrs. Morgan Jones ,and Mrs. Her-
man Dean.
March 12: Mrs. Phillip Chatham,
Mrs. Joe Sharit and Mrs. Victor
Anderson.
March 19: Mrs. Robert Fox, Mrs.
Sid Brown and Mrs. Dave May.
March 26: Mrs L. S. Bissett, Mrs.
Lamar Hardy and Mrs. J. C. Odum.
April 2: Mrs. Joe Ferrell, Mrs.








































les Ingram

Ivey-lngram

Miss June Ivey, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. J. T. Ivey of this city was
married to Charles Ingram of Pan-
ama City Saturday, January 2 in
Donalsonville, Georgia..


Tyler Smith Has Sundins Returning

Birthday Party To States Soon

Tyler Smith, son of Mr. and Mr. and Mrs. Ned S. Porter re-
Mrs. Charles B. Smith, celebrated ceived word this week that -their
his fifth birthday, Friday, January daughter and .son-in-law, Capt. and
1 with a New Year's Day party. Mrs. Charles Sundin will leave For-
Twenty of his little friends at- mesa on May 6 'to return to the
tended the party: Rusty Ramsey, United States.
Freda Sutton, Jeff Cowden, Steve Before returning home the cou-
Hattaway, Cindy Chatham, Ruth ple plans to visit Calcutta, Bangkok,
Fleming, Cindy Wright, Christie Saigon, Okinawa and the Philla-
Wright, Jane Kiebler, Biff Quarles, pine Islands. They will return to
Beth Brown, Ralphie Maxwell, Jay the U. S..via Japan.
Floyd, Judy Hendrix, Debbie Wool- Before Christmas they experienc-
ford, Mitzi Hendrix, Steve Atchison, ed a 10-day vacation 'in Hong Kong.
Capt. Sundin is chief test ,pilot,.
Mark Frimodeg and Mrs. Bill Wha- American Materiel Command, Air
ley. American, Inc., stationed at Tain-,
Aspril 9: Mrs. Frank Pate, Mrs. an, Taiwan and was recently fea-
George Tapper and Mrs. Russell tured in 'the national publication
Rust. for the Armed Forces, "Stars and
April 16: Mrs. Bill Cowden. Mrs. Stripes".


Silas Stone and Mrs. Wayne Hen-
drix.
April 23: Mrs. Harold Odom, Mrs.
William Wager and Mrs. Kenneth
nmadrinay


Linda Lewis, Mike Rust and Deb-
ra Buttram.


STEREO
Reg. $299.95

SALE 95
PRICE $259u.9g

CANTON OVENWARE
PICTURES
WOODEN WARE
GLASS WARE


205-07 REID AVENUE


ARTIFICIAL FLOWERS
ASSORTMENT of GAMES
FANCY JELLIES
METAL CRAFT SETS
DOLL KITS
NUMBERED PAINT SETS
BASKETS

ALL V3 OFF


I


e~


April 30: Mrs. B. B. Scisson, Mrs. Donna Parker and Lenohr Smith gains on sale.
Will Ramsey and Mrs. H. E Rich- assisted in entertaining the little
ards. guests. -dvertlsiln do


(adv)


lesn't cot-I*t PANS


PHONE 7-8111


..... 'I -/. /





Excellent Selection in Sizes -- 2 to 18
These Shirts must go to make room for our new Spring Line

Handsome new cottons in beautiful gingham, broadcloth, flannel, knits, 100%
wash and wears, Ivy styling.












MEiN'S & BOY WEAR
S"Outfitters for Dads & Lad rw"


TO OUR NEW BUILDING AT .





311 Williams Avenue


eW ill e n the Proces of Moving Toda and Tomorrow. Both Our Old

Location At 112 Monument Ave. and Our New Location at 311 Williams

Ave. will e Open to ur Customers During These Two Moving Days.

We Wil Appreciate Your Patience While We Strive to Serve You Better.


311 Williams Avenue


OF GIFTS, CHINA, ETC.


Only 4 Sets


OVEN-PROOF DISHES


25% OFF


RCA Victor


gf MIRRiORS

BRIC A BRAC

NOVELTIES


ALL MARKED DOWN 1/3 FOR CLEARANCE




St. Joe Hardware Co.


PHONE BAIl 7-2591


j


~BgM----~-8-A.~-.C~- Igs~slseV-l- -~QI~BP~~16~bC--II~- ~e


1991mr- --- -- -- -- I


u~aar~*~shas~siP6~\~ 4parrur_-C1D88sC---- ~II~qLpl~y~ ~a;c~ICI ,9aas


~s~es~i~s~a~


--- -------------------------------~Is~E~i~~;aFa-F-,5-


I


Mrs. CharZ


~ *


Stone Offers Shoes

At Reduced Prices

Jesse Stone has yet to draw up
an advertisement but what he
leaves out something. This week
wasi no exception.
And such an item to leave out.
No sale at Stones' would 'be com-
,plete without offering you those
famous Freeman shoes at a bargain.
Jesse is, offering every Freeman
shoe in 'the store that originally
sold for $12.95 .and on *up to $17.95
for only $10.00 a .pair.
And this is top price. Jesse has
many, many models of Freeman
shoes for way under $10.00.
Come by and see them, price
them and you will buy them.
And don't worry about some of
them being fall and winter .shoes.
Jesse has an old Civil War scatter
gun'in his store and he can -make
summer shoes out of .them in. just
a short while if you insist.
Come by Stones today and see
these shoes and many other bar-








THURSDAY, JANUARY 14, 1960


s of Your Neighbors


FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
Port St. Joe, Florida
Methodist Youth Fellowship -- 6:15 p.m.
Sunday School 9:45 a.m.
Worship Hour 11:00 a.m.
Worship Hour 7:30 p.m.




S-' T --
fj ..,^ /*


Ar
4

~


rTH STAR. Port St. Joe, FIL.


The Star Brings New!


It's a MEDALLIONS .:

A flick of a switch, and presto-you're enjoy-
ing the magic of all-electric living. It's com-
fortable! It's convenient! And because it's ./AI
all-electric, it's economical!
So if you're planning to buy, build or remodel,
make your home a Medallion home-a home
that qualifies for Florida Power Corporation's
Medallion emblem of electrical excellence. Step
up to better living with modern electrical ap-
pliances, good lighting and certified wiring. For
further details on the Medallion Home Program,
see your builder or contact our local office.

rULLHOUSEPOWER FLORIDA PO 0 CORPORATION


Sufficient wiring for
today's.'and tomorrow' .
electrical needs! ..


OUGHT FOR VING


Live in light
conditioned comfort.
It's easy on the eyesl


ICTCM AUMANC5S


Automatic appliances do
your work electrically.
They're "matchle'"I


mS-P%* ~ ---I-j~ II L-Bb~=-m-_l~ All~B~ilBI


SI


'1he average car buyer,


we've found, thinks Mercury costs hundreds of dollars more than it actually does. It's so
beautifully styled, so superbly built. It comes as a pleasant surprise that a Mercury costs
so little more than the leading low-price name car-only $36* more for this Monterey 4-door
sedan. No wonder Mercury sales are up more than any other car in its field-a big 48%.
M *Based on manufacturer's suggested retail delivered price for 1960 Mercury Monterey 4-door Sedan v. comparable model of top low-price name car.


benefit was $22.60. In January, 19-
60, the tax is 3% each on employer
and employee and the average re-
tirement benefit on recent claims
is $80.00. Further, nearly every me-
ployed or self-employed person is
now covered on a compulsory ba-


Coamm _. al
.
l FA









SPECIALIZING
in all types of business forms
and stationery. Also print pub-
lications.
REASONABLE PRICES
for top quality jobs. Work
guaranteed.
CREATIVE DESIGNING
of letterheads. Call or come
in today.

THE STAR
PHONE 7-3161


'7o~t v 4


sis, whereas in 1940 only salaried for -this area is located at 1135 H1ar-
employees in industry and con- rison Avenue, Panama City. The
merce were covered. You should telephone number is POplar 3-5331.
know your rights and responsibili, --I-
ties under this Government insur-
ance system. Information is avail- G TO CHURCH SUNDAY
able free of charge at any social
Advertising doesn't cost-it PAYS
security district office. The office __


ie I u a s e s years of age. Six of the 20 year
Sc al Security Adg nisg1Stration Finishes beneficiaries have crossed the cen-
tury mark.
Up 20 This Month Age is not a factor in the pay-
Up 2 Years of usiess This Month ment of social security taxes ex-
cept for a child under 21 working
Thbe Social Security Administra- out for December, 1959, were the for his parents, Carey added. Ac-
tion rounded out 20 years of bene- 240th checks for those beneficiar- cordingly, many of these beneficiar-
fit payments with the delivery of ies who qualified for the first ies have continued to pay social se-
January checks, John V. Carey dis- monthly payments under this Fed- curity taxes on their wages or self-
trict manager of the Panama City eral system of social linsurance, Ca- employment profit covered by so-
social security office, said this rey continued. In 1940, 222.500 peo- cial security while they were in re-
week. 28,500 people in the United ple, retired workers, .their depend- ceipt of benefits.
States have been receiving their ents and survivors, became entitled The social 'security insurance
monthly benefits for 20 years, to benefits. More than 26,000 of the system is designed to provide basic
28,500 who are still on -the benefit financial protection for retirement,
Monthly benefits under social se- ralls are now over 80 years of age disability and survivor .purposes, as
curity were first payable for Jan- and 2,000 of them are now over 90 long as people meet the definition
uary, 1940, and the checks mailed of retirement, disability, etc., Carey
-as 6B. sg a -- emphasized. The -protection afford-
ed is not limited to the amount paid
into the social security system.
Benefits are payable as long as they
live provided .they meet the approp-
n. riate requirements. On the other
Shand, social security does not pro-
-. vide large payments to the estates
of deceased people. An individual
may work up to death, which may
S' .occur short -of retirement, .and leave
no -survivors with the result that
only a small lump-sum death pay-
meant will be due the -person who
pays the burial expenses.
'. i ,-- The social security system has
-changed .drastically over the years,
Carey concluded. In 1940 the tax
.. was 1% each .on employer .and em-
S" pl- oyee and the average retirement


PAY BILLS BY
CHECK FROM HOME
Paying your bills by check not
only saves you time and inconven-
ience your cancelled checks .
provide you with legal proof of pay-
ment.
Open your checking account here.
Start now to take it easy.
-- YOUR FRIENDLY BANK -

Florida Bank at Port St. Joe
Member FDIC and Florida National Group


Automatic

Meter printed

Invoices


Use your

Gulf Credit

Card


FUE'L-OIL

Phone BAII 7-7501


Gulf Service Station


AUBREY R. TOMLINSON


NOTICE OF ANNUAL MEMBERSHIP MEETING


The annual meeting of members of Citizens' Federal Savings and

Loan Association of Port St. Joe will be held Wednesday, January 20, 1960 at

2:00 P.M., EST, in the office of the Association, Port St. Joe, Florida for the

purpose of electing Directors for the ensuing term, and to transact any other


THE BEST $36 YOU'VE EVER SPENT. This price O I M y
difference over the low-price car buys Mercury's
more beautiful styling. It buys a quieter ride (23% '
more insulation), greater stability (7" longer wheel-
base), and extra quality. See and try 24 more ,
advantages at your Mercury dealer's showroom. LINCOLN-MERCURY DIVISION 1 -, ', "..'- /




STEtto.r


business which may legally come before said meeting.


Signed,


L. G. BUCK,
Executive Vice-President ...... .. .


i A


uyi~Lssar~e;~~-13111 IIII


____ _~____


Port St. Joe


-PR SE. P


Flrida









once-a-year SALE!
HARRIET HUBBARD AYER
world-famous
LUXLRIA
CLEANSER-BEAUTIFIER


BIG 9 OZ. JAR 125*"
REG. 2.50
This incomparable cream, which
smooths, softens and enriches the
skin as it cleanses, for over 50
years has been acclaimed the
"Queen of Creams." Buy now and
save... stock up for months ahead!
GIANT JAR, REG. 4.00, NOW 2.00 *
*p5W0S


Facts About
Income Tax
(Courtesy Florida Accountants
Association an affllllate of the
National Society of Public Ac-
countants.)
How many exemptions, can you
claim?
Each exemption is a $600 deduc-
tion. That is, for each exemption
you are allowed to make $600 tax
free.
Exemptions determine the am-
ount of taxlfree income you are al-
lowed each year, and are devised
to make the tax fair between single
.persons, married couples and large
and small families.
You are entitled to one exemption
for yourself. You are entitled to
one additional exemption if, on De-
cember 31, 1959, you had attained
65 years of -age, or if you were
blind.
If yo were both 65 and blind, you
are entitled -to two additional ex-.
emptions. You are also entitled to
exemption on the -same basis for
your wife, if you file a joint return.
If you file a separate return, you
can claim your wife's exemptions
only if she has no income and was
not claimed on any other taxpay-
er's return for 1959.
If your wife or husband died in
1959, the additional exemptions for
age and blindness are determined
as at the date of death, rather than
December 31.
You are entitled to one exemp-
tion for each dependent.
Additional exemptions for old age
and blindness apply only to you
and your wife or husband, not to
dependents.


ae- ~- WI


TWO LICENSED PLUMBERS ON DUTY TO SERVE YOU


~-~4-2


I


S'EM...KiM..;gantic CT EM AWAY!nce
eAR IM ... ROLL eEMo..C ARRY"EM.8.,BT TAKF EM AWAY!


AN


WE WILL BE MOVING TO OUR NEW STORE SOON AND WE WANT TO GO INTO IT WITH
FRESH NEW STOCK

Prices have been cut to the bottom for Clearance You save, and we accomplish our mission. Come on down and
take advantage of these and many other bargains.
....m mu ma -.-.umme. -- --- -


READY TO WEAR


Ladies'

SUITS

COATS

DRESSES

1/2 PRICE


Famous

Fieldcrest Sheets
White
81 x 99-------$1.99
81 x 108 ------ $2.49
CASES -- 2 for $1.00


- .a~~~--,~.~r-d --~~-p


Ladies'
SWEATERS
By Famous Makers

'/2 PRICE

Children's
SWEATERS
/2 PRICE


Ladies'

NYLON

HOSIERY

79c pr.


Famous Ladies'
0 SHOES

$5.9 pr.

LADIES SK IRTS

PRICE

LADIES' BERMUDAS
and SLIM JIMS

/2 PRICE

CHILDREN'S SHORTS
and PEDAL PUSHERS
V2 PRICE


LARGE BATH TOWELS 79c
LARGE BATH TOWELS .. 3 for $1.00
Drapery Cloth Reg.$169 yd. $1.19
MEN'S UNDERSHORTS 2 pr. $1.00
Men's Corduroy Shirts $--------1.98
Boy's Tom Sawyer Shirts ----- $129
Boy's 10 oz. Dungarees -- pr.$ 1.00
1 Let Florsheim Shoes -- pr. $10.00
I lot Fortune Shoes -----695

ELECTRIC BLANKETS
DOUBLE f g SINGLE | K
CONTROL $1995 CONTROL u17

Men's Sweat Shirts each $1.00
MEN'S WINTER HATS ------- OFF
Solid Color Blankets, 72 x 84 3.98
Children's Patent Shoes -- pr.53,95
LADIES' BLOUSES------3 OFF
Men's Flannel Shirts---$198
Boy's Flannel Shirts --- $149


Men's and Boys'
Winter Jackets

1/2 PRICE


Men's and Boys'

SWEATERS
3OFF


Men's

Winter Pants

3 OFF


CHILDREN'S DRESSES


MEN'S
Sport Coats
and
SUITS
4 off


MEN'S
Dress
SHIRTS

$2.95


Men's Wash and Wear


SLACKS
-- ONLY --

ME*


BUY
AT


p-IN- .o- .a K-M smutl


LIIW~REIL~BWP~eE~-~~~Q~SF~BiSIPdY


~9aseaa~aa~P~~~s9a~-~--aR*rs~oerapBi~BY, ts~l~aaa~c~a,,---~a(aac-~s~--llplp


~$~a~i~~f~a~Hlf~ti~r~~1


~f~i~L~


m


Or` I C E


AND SABVE.









* 1940 tAAf;kt, t p tU -0oelopida THUftaDAYV. JANUAOY 14, 1980


Hilhnd View Grammar School Students

Relate Past Holiday Activities


Students of the Highland View
Elementary School relate their
Christmas holiday activities as fol-
lows:
CHRISTMAS MORNING
My mother made me wait on my
sister. And when my sister got up
I went to open my packages. When
my mother came in she told me to
slow-down opening them. My sis-
ter asked me what I -got. I said I


got an .electric train and a wagon.
I hooked my train track up and put
my train on the .track and started
my train up. I ran it all morning
and evening. And when I went to
bed I put my train beside my bed.
JOHN AYERS

THE HOLIDAYS
We went hunting and did not kill
anything. Hawkeye was the laziest


REPORT of CONDITION OF FLORIDA BANK at PORT ST. JOE
of Port St. Joe in the State of Florida at the close of business on
December 31, 1959


A S S E-T S .
Cash, balances with other banks, including reserve
'balances, and cash items in process.of collection ...---
United States Government obligations, direct and
guaranteed
Obligations of States and political subdivisions ......---
Corporate stocks
Loans and discounts (including $284.25 overdrafts) ....
Bank premises owned $74,658.89, furniture and fixtures
$17,513.60
Other assets
TOTAL ASSETS
LIABILITIES
Demand deposits of individuals, .partnerships, and
corporations
Time deposits of individuals, ,partnerships, and
corporations
Deposits of United States Government (including
postal savings)
Deposits of States and political subdivisions -----.
Deposits of banks
Other deposits (certified And officers' checks,
etc.)
TOTAL DEPOSITS $4,258,180.02
Other liabilities
TOTAL LIABILITIES
CAPITAL ACCOUNTS
Capital*'
Surplus-
Undivided .profits
Reserves (and retirement account for Jpreferred
capital)


TOTAL CAPITAL ACCOUNTS


23. TOTAL LIABILITIES AND, CAPITAL ACCOUNTS
*This bank's capital consists of:
Common stock with total par value of $100,000.00
MEMORANDA
24. Assets.pl'edgd- or assigned to secure liabilities
and for other purposes


1,030,187.59
1,692,780.54
553,430.76
10,000.00
1,267,351.83
92,172.49
21,585.58
4,667,508.79


3,092,376.35
250,740.02
132,422.37
466,410.80
299,156.34
17,074.14
43,111.07
4,301,291.09

100,000.00
125,000.00
49,220.92
91,996.78


366,217.70


4,667,508.79


830,000.00


I, J. L. Sharit, President, of !the above-named bank, do solemnly
affirm that. the above statement is true, and that it fully and correctly
represents the true state of the several' matters 'herein contained and
set forth, .to the beat of my knowledge and belief.
Correet-Attest: J. L. SHARIT
J. LAMAR MILLER .
S. L. BARKE Directors
HARRY H. SAUNDERS
State of Florida, County of Gulf, as:
Sworn to and subscribed before me thias 11th day of January,
1960, and I hereby certify that I am not an officer or director of
this bank.
My -ommission expires April 20, 1962.
(NOTA: SEAL) VERNA M. SMITH, Notary Public
0.0. 1-


iinpala Sport Coupe- one of Chevy's 18 fresh-minted models for '60.


dog there SuNele weas the sVmartt wVen w:'fW^rri'readytog W4?
dog there. Mother gave us a pie to out to get mine and they all were
take along, gone.
We went oystering and got five LARRY BRANCH
or six tubs full and opened all the
tubs. CHRISTMAS HOLIDAYS
We went swamp cabbage hunting For Christmas I got a car coat,
and got nine heads. We went again a pair of shoes and a necklace with
and got 'two heads. the Lord's Prayer on it. My cousin
SHANNON BRANNON Betty Jo Adams came to visit me
and we had fun. We played bingo
MY STEP-SISTER and Forrest and mother played with
The day before Christmas my us. I bingoed with card 2.
step-sister came down with her ba- JO ANN VAN CAMP
by and husband. The baby played -


for a while and then I had to put
her to sleep. Whne she woke up
she sat on. the bed and screamed.
I went in to see what was wrong
with .her. When I looked at her she

laughed at me. The next morning
she was sick so she did not play
any more.
MARY ALLEN SHEARER

,I fell over into the water. When
I got out I went to my home. I went
to bed and when I woke I went to
the dump. I shot a snake and she
had three babies.
When I got .my present it was a
watch. My Daddy got it and took
it to work.
MARVIN HUDSON


A CALF RIDE
I was riding a white and black
calf. He was mean but ,pretty. He
was: just growing his horns. His
horns were an inch long. I was
getting on the calf and he ran out
from under me. I fell on a hog and
he carried me for a ride across 'he
field. I went for ,a ride with the
biggest hog my Grandpa had in his
hog pen. It was a big white hog.
Wouldn't you like to be there?
DONNIE DINGLER

CHRISTMAS HOLIDAYS
When I went to Alabama we
went hunting and killed five birds.
The next day we went down to the
barn and fed the cows and hogs and
goats. We had a corncob. war. Then
we came in and watched TV. After
that we went to bed. The next day
we went home.
JERRY HARBUCK

OUR SQUIRRELS
Bill and I went down to the barn
and saw three squirrels. Then we-
went home and got two sacks and
went back to the barn. We put the
sacks over the holes and ran the
squirrels out and caught them. We
took them home and 'put them in
a cage and put in corn, water and
'straw. Then the dogs started mess-
ing with the squirrels and we shot
one dog and the others ran. Then
somebody let one out and we went
,back the next day and caught him.


WMS Has Royal

Service Program

The First Baptist WMS met Mon-
day afternoon at the church for the
regular Royal Service program.
Mrs. L. W. Cox was in charge of
the program. The program topic
was, "What Hast' Thou Given?"
Those taking part in the program
were Mrs. L. W. Cox( Mrs. E. H.
Vanlandingham, Mrs. Otis Pyle,
Mrs. Richard Saunders, Mrs W.
Ramsey and Mrs. W. C. Pridgeon.
Mrs. Virginia Arnold closed the pro-
gram with a solo, "0 For A Faith
That Will Not Shrink".
The circles will meet in the
homes next Monday as follows:
Circle Number 1 with Mrs. J. 0.
Baggett.
Circle Number 2 with Mrs. Tom
Parker, Sr.
Circle Number 3 with Mrs. W. C.
Pridgeon.
Circle Number 4,twlth Mrs. W. I.
Carden.
Young Matron's Circle with Mrs.
Virginia Arnold.


Kitty Core Has

Birthday Party

Kitty Core, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. John Core celebrated her sixth
birthday, Thursday, January 7, at
the Jack and Jill Kindergarten
with a nice party given by her mo-
ther assisted by Mrs. DuBose. 29
of hex little friends were present
to help her enjoy this thrilling oc-
casion.
Kitty wishes to send out her love
and many thanks to all her little
friends.

In Hospital
Robin Martin, a salesman for the
Modern Furniture Company was
operated on in the Tallahassee Me-
morial Hospital Tuesday of this
week.

advertising doesn't cot---tt PA'VN


See The Dinah Shore Chevy Show in color Sundays, NBC-TV... the Pat Boone Chevy Showroom weekly, ABC-TV.


Factories are turning out more new Chevrolets every day. More proud new Chevy owners
taking to the road. Now's the time to see your dealer for fast delivery and a favorable deal!


The pickings couldn't be better. All
18 of Chevrolet's sizling new models
for '60 are now rolling off the assem-
bly lines again-in greater numbers
than ever before. Your dealer's
waiting with all the details, including
a long list of pluses that will prove to
you the only way to buy a car for less
than this low-priced Chevy is to buy
a lot less car:
Roomier Body by Fisher-with a 25%


smaller transmission tunnel for more
foot room.
Pride-pleasing site-combines good
looks with good sense.
New Economy Turbo-Fire V8-gets
up to 10% more miles on a gallon.
Widest choice of engines and trans-
missions-no other car gives you a
choice of 24 power teams to satisfy
the most finicky driving foot.
Hi-Thrift 6-the '60 version of the


engine that won its class in the latest
Mobilgas Economy Run.
Coil springs at all 4 :heels-for the
kind of silent, satiny ride you'd
expect only in the most expensive
makes.
Quicker stopping Safety-Master
brakes-built with Chevy's ever-
faithful dependability, they deliver
surer stops with less
pedal pressure.


Now-fast delivery, favorable deals! See your local authorized Chevrolet dealer.



SFLOYD CHEVROLET CA
FHONE BAII 7-2221 401 WILLIAMS AVE.


- J',~..74-,


,.- A ": k


"(f4


-.

I MEN'S & BOYS' WEAR
"Outfitters for Dade & Lads"
____ ----- -.-------------- v- ---.--
-7 -- -


TO ALL


OF GULF COUNTY

The registration forms are now in the precincts for registration of all
voters who are not now registered. If you have lived in the county for six
months, and the state twelve months, and you want to vote in the 1960 Elec-
tions, please contact the following Deputy Registration officers and register.


LOCATIONS OF REGISTRATION BOOKS

PRECINCT NOS. 1 and 2 -- At office of Supervisor of Registration.

PRECINCT NO. 3 -- Mrs. Walter Crutchfield, at her home, Dalkeith.

PRECINCT NO. 4 -- Mrs .Edna Hardy, at store, Overstreet.

PRECINCT NO. 5 -- Mrs. Silas Player, at store, Highland View.

PRECINCT NO. 7 -- Mrs. Coleman Tharpe, her home, kenney's Mill.

PRECINCT NO. 8 -- Mrs. Fred Maddox, 105 4th Street, Port St. Joe.

PRECINCT NO. 9 -- Mrs. J. 0. Lucas, 1021 Marvin Ave., Port St. Joe.

PRECINCT NO. 10 -- Mrs. Pearl McFarland, 101 Duval St., Port St. Joe.


Also, I am mailing each registered voter a card this week, for the purpose
of checking your registration. Please do not neglect to sign your card as it says
and return as soon as possible. They should reach this office not later than 80
days after mailing.

This is not a re-registration, but a check of your registration, ant if you
have changed your precinct, you will be transferred to where you now live.

Those of you who live in Wewahitchka, please state whether you live on
the East or West side of the highway.
This is important if you wish to vote in the coming elections this year.





Supervisor of Registration ,


- - - - -


CURLEE and SEWELL


Men's SUITS










\, \, REDUCED TO




S' CLEAR





This is what you have been

Waiting for These quality

.. ..SUITS at budget saving prices.

I" n beautiful new imported

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S3new handsome Fall colors.





While you are looking over theseSUITS -- also see our big savings
in MEN'S SPORT COATS.


VOTERS












v!IEhA


IGA EVAPORATED -- TALL CANS

MILK


8 CANS
99C-


FIRST CUT -- CENTER CUT, LB. 53c

PRK CHOPS
SMOKED
SLICED BACON
IGA
Tablerite SAUSAGE


... Just ook aft the savings vcu c
make at your Friendly IGA
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coast to coast, and Canada too,
all buying together, give today's


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4 issisii,
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3 Lbs.


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b. 39c


IGA TABLE-RITE GROUND -- WITH $5.00 ORDER


3
LBS


SEALTEST -- ALL FLAVORS -- ICE
M L K-


99C


GA., FLA., GRADE 'A' 2 to 21/ LB. AVG. -- WITH $5.00 ORDER OR MORE

F Rol s
(Whole) gn SL ^A t


2 FOR,


Half Gal.
Cartons


(Limit 2 Please, At Special Price)
FRESH MEATY
PORK RIBS 39c
FRESH INDIAN PASS LARGE
MULLET 81s. 99c


FLORIbA JUICY EXTRA LARGE

ORANGE


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ORANGE JUICE 4oz c.99C
IGA PEANUT BUTTER ---- 32 oz. lar 2 for 99c
NORTHERN TISSUE-------------- 10 Rolls 99c


STANDARD BRAND -- NO. 303 CANS
TOMATOES


8 Cans 99


3oz- 99c


HOME GROWN FRESH -- LARGE BUNCH
T BI S!%f


DRY 6 LB8. FLORIDA EXTRA LARGE
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L9c


12 FOR


12 FOR
99c


LINDY ENGLISH NO. 303 CAN
PEAS
IGA STRAWBERRY 20 OZ.
PRESERVES
ALLEN GREEN
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7 CANS
99c


Sfor 99 c
7 CANS
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IGA LIQUID 22 OZ.
DETERGENT 3 cans 99c


With $5.00 Order or /
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ANOTHER IGA
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TIDE


4 LARGE BOXES
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CORN
GREEN PEAS
PEAS and CARROTS
BUTTER BEANS
SQUASH
FROZEN STRAWBERRIES
4 Packages 99c


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MARY ANNE 4 to 6 LB. SMOKED SHOULDER
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FRESH


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LB.
29c


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GROUND


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Tomatoes


LARGE BUNCH FRESH
Turnips Collar ds.


19c


25c


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Pork LIVER


SLAB SLICED

BD


LB.


GREEN -- 2 BUNCHES
SCALLIONS


25c


YELLOW CHOICE
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10 LB. BA WHITE GOLD -- WITH $5.00 ORDER


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I


The Best Of Everything
Pity the poor caveman of who really keeps his spouse on
ancient times: all his wife ever her toes just trying to look half
served him for a meal was a as well as he does. He really
bone on which to gnaw. No sends her with that hard-to-
wonder he was always seen get tan, those muscles he flexes
dragging her around 'by her and that manly chest that he
hair! Ancient connubial rela- pounds.
tions must have been rather His formerly browbeaten
rough and tough affairs, mate is now all aglow with
Fortunately for the human wifely love and admiration for
race, with the evolution of man this he-man gardener who be-
came the theory that life could longs to her. She keeps his
be lived much more happily it house filled with the bright
-the male used sugar instead colored, delicately fragrant
of spite on his little mate. He flowers he grows in his garden.
gradually started catering to She serves him luscious meals
her little peccadillos. He quit of freshly-picked vegetables and
roaming so far from home for salads from his garden.
the groceries and started to
grow them in his garden from -She jumps when he com-
seed. If she wanted flowers mands, anticipates his every
while he was busy planting desire, and beams when he
vegetables, he tossed in flower gives her his confidence for he's
seed. the pride of her life and when
And so our civilization ad- he's happy, so is she.
vanced to the point where, Now who is to" argue the
much to man's surprise, when fact that evolution is quite a
he "charmed by submitting thing and man has come a long
sway" to his wife's whims, he way towards becoming a much
ended up by having the 'best more attractive human being
of everything, since he discovered seeds and
What's happened to that ex- their use and learned how to
caveman turned gardener? put them to work construc-
He's no longer fat and lazy.. tively... along with the little
he's a slimmed down Adonis woman.;


- -. ^ ^ ^. ..


TOO LATE TO --
CLASSIFY
By RUSSELL KAY
With the possible exception of
California, Florida attracts more
retirees than any other state in the
union and interest in Florida among
those who -are considering retire-
ment is tremendous.
I found so much interest in my
recent column reviewing Mike
Smith's excellent 'book entitled,
"Florida, A Way of Life" that I
felt readers would be equally in-
terested in more information along
this line.
"How to Retire to Florida" writ-
ten b yGeorge and Jane Dusenbury
is -one of 'the most complete and
comprehensive books of this charac-
ter I have ever read. 'My own long
personal knowledge of Florida and
countless contacts with people
from all walks of life who have re-
tired and now make their homes
here places me in a. position 'o
judge accuracy and truthfulness
and I can recommend this book to
anyone interested in Florida with
the view of retiring.


What should you believe about
new discoveries in the treatment
of illness? Not rumors, not hear-
say, not ill-founded "scientific"
articles that describe a marvelous
"cure" that may prove question-
able in the long run. When it
comes to health, put your trust in
your family physician.
And for prompt, courteous pre-
scription service, put your trust
in our Rexall Pharmacist.



Buzzett's Drug Store
Port St. Joe, Florida


r

[




r
1


YOW8 LEADING MAN EJ '(-

City Restaurant
At the Bus Station

SHRIMP BOXES
CHICKEN BOXES
FISH BOXES
Phone your order in and It
will be ready when you arrive.
PHONE BAll 7-5431


MSEMI-ANNUAL
SHOP for MENBRAND NAME





"ST. JOS SORE OF QUALIY"CLEARANCE



"ST. JOE'S STORE OF QUALITY"


YOU CAN'T BEAT STONE'S FOR FASHION STYLE QUALITY


CLOSE OUT
Fall and Winter


SUITS

Reg. $55.00


$15.00
With the purchase of any fall or winter suit at the
regular price.
BUY ONE SUIT ONLY FOR
ONLY $39.99


U


CLOSE OUT
Fall and Winter


SLACKS

Reg. $7.95 to $15.95

SALE PRICED AT


5.99 to 10.99
Yale or Harvard Ivy Models. Wash and wear.
Imported Wools.


CLOSE OUT
Fall and Winter


SPORT


COATS

Reg. $29.95 to $35.00


$19.99


U E- --inEiS9~IBgII~IL uinwrsarr m


YOU CAN'T BEAT STONE'S FOR SAVINGS AND ECONOMY


CLOSE OUT


SCHOOL


JACKETS


Reg. $3.95 -----_ 1._99


Reg. $19.95-------

School jackets in St. Joe High School colors. Wash-
able cotton or 100% wool with genuine top grain
leather sleeves.


, I


-- OTHER LARGE SAVINGS --
Reg. $5.00
Men's Gloves ------$2.99
Reg. $7.95 to $9.95
Men's Sweaters -------- $4.99
Reg. $3.95
Men's Pajamas -- -----$2.99
Long Sleeve $2.99

SPORT SHIRTS To
Reg. $3.95 to $8.95 $4.99


Reg. $1.50, $2.00, $2.50
Wembley Ties ----- 3 for $3.00
Arrow Broadcloth Broken Sizes Reg. $3.95
Dress Shirts ---------- $1.99
Reg. $8.95 to $10.95
Men's Dressing Robes ----- $6.99


I$6.99


CLOSE OUT

Resistol



FELT HATS


Reg. $9.95 and $10.95


SALE PRICE


Other folks who have bean im-
pressed by advertisements and
booklets lauding the advantages of
the state picture -themselves with
a garden in which they raise most
of their food. Actual experience in
this respect is apt 'to be .most dis-
appointing. Florida soils are tricky,
you have to know what you are do-
ing and inmost cases will spend
much more trying to -grow your own
vegetables than they are worth.
You can buy better than you can
raise at the store and the sama
goes for raising chickens, as many
have found to their sorrow. Here
again, I can speak from personal ex-
perience. I worked diligently to
raise a garden and a flock of poul-
'try. About all I gained was the ben-
efit -of 'the exercise. I imagine my
tomatoes cost me about 50c a .piece
after the poor soil and bugs agt
through with them and I added 1ip
the cost of water. fertilizer and
spray material.
Florida, I feel, has more 'to offer
the retiree than any other state,



Jaes' Gems. .


Observe these DO's and
DON'Ts for sowing seeds, and
it will make your gardening
much easier and much more
successful.
o Sow your seeds to a depth
of 'three times the diameter of
the seed. Very fine seed, such
as petunia seeds, can be sprink-
led :on the top of the soil and
tar ped-down lightly with the
back' of the hoe or a board.
If you have difficulty spread-
ing the fine seeds, mix them
with sand and they will be
easier to handle.
Seed can be sown in rows,
or bibadcast, depending on the
effect you want to achieve. For
sowing in rows, -start with
well-defined furrows, straight
or curving, as desired, made
with a pointed stick for small
seed or with the edge of the
hoe for larger.seed.- .
If you space your seeds care-
fully when sowing in either
rows or hills, you will avoid
the necessity of a lot of thin-
'AIngi--out of the young seedlings
later on. .
When questions come up and
you are in doubt about some
particular aspect of planting
with seed, you have a ready-


TH, STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida


made handy encyclopedia in
your seed catalogue and on the
back of every seed packet.
The packets will give you the
height to which your plant
will grow, the color and size
of your plant, and whether it
is an annual or perennial. You'll
also find suggestions for sow-
ing, thinning, germinating
time, and helpful remarks on
just what to expect from your
plants.
When sowing indoors, re-
member that seeds need
warmth to germinate but they
don't need light. Cover the seed
boxes with newspaper until ,
they germinate and then give
them full light by a warm win-
dow. Keep the containers where
temperatures run from 60 to 70
degrees until the seeds sprout.
After that 55 to 65 degrees is
best.
Water with care, for too
much water rots the seedlings
while too little will cause them
to shrivel up and die.
Indoor timing for sowing of
seed is important, for within
four weeks or so after planting,
young seedlings will be ready
to be transplanted to other
boxes and put outdoors.


THURSDAY, JANUARY 14, 1960


including California, where I came Evening Prayer and sermon at St.
from many years ago, but there are John's Episcopal Church, Wewa-
many important 'things a homeseek- hitchka..
er should know ,and the investment The -public is cordially invited ot
in a copy of "How to Retire to worship with us and is assured of
Florida" will prove a mighty good a warm welcome.
one.
----


'HOMER" LEAVES ST. JOE--The "Home", pictured above,
tug boat belonging to the Gulf Towing Company has been
traded by the company for a larger tug boat. The "Homer"
have been in Port St. Joe for a number of years, but increas-
ed tonnage through the local harbor made a larger tug neces-
sary.

Much o fit is based on statements you desire in your reclining years
:of hundreds of folks, now retired you need to' know a lot of things
and living here. They tell in 'their if you are to avoid pitfalls, make
.own words why they like this or the most of your resources and be
that location, how they 'spend their mentally prepared for many emer-
'time, what they like and dislike agencies that will arise.
about the state. What 'mistakes
they made and how to avoid them. Perhaps you contemplate moving
If you are thinking of Florida as your furniture and household goods
a future home, a thousand questions as many folks do but 'the Dusen-
fill your mind. How much money bury's advise caution in this re-
should you have for such a ven- aspect. Living conditions, and the
ture? What will it cost -to acquire type of homes in Florida are so dif-
a 'home, purchase or .build? What ferent from those in the North that
about hospital facilities and doc- you woul ddo much better to dis-
tors? What about recreation and pose of the old stuff and 'start anew
amusmeent? How do living costs with furniture designed to meet
compare with other sections of -the Florida conditions. The old 'type of
country? And many more. furnishings and 'equipment just
would not fit in most cases. I can
You will find dependable ans- personally testify to the soundness
wers to 'most of these If not .all in of this advice. Many folks have
"How to Retire to Florida:" It is a made the msitake of bringing their
storehouse of vital information. belongings with them, .then found
Retirement like any -other serious 'they were not suitable at all 'but
problem requires careful and intel- because of their character found
ligent .planning. To be successful it almost impossible 'to dispose of
and to experience the happiness them in Florida at -any price.


CITY CAB

Day -and Night
Service


Phone 7-2001


ILK


OFFERS MORE


FOOD, PENNY FOR PENNY


Save on your family food budget by serving
nutritious milk with every meal. You never out-
grow your need for milk. Serve it today.



Harden's Dairy

"Gulf County's Only Milk Producer"
BORDEN DAIRY PRODUCTS
Phone NEwton 9-4383 (Collect) Wewahitchka, Fla.


COMPLETE PHOTO SERVICE


PORTRAIT COMMERCIAL
MOVIE FILM BLACK and WHITE *
FAST QUALITY ROLL FILM SERVICE

LYNART STUDIO
104 Bayylew Drive Phone 7-8681 Highland


- ____________________________ _______________________I w w .t


COLOR


View, Fla.


ST. JAMES' CHURCH
EPISCOPAL
'ReV. G. D. Underhill, Vicar
Thl eThird Sunday after Epipha-
niyj January 17. 7:30 a.m., the Cele-
bration of th eHoly Eucharist. 9:45
Ik., 1'e Church School. 11:00 a.',
Morning prayer and semon. This
service will be followed iby the
third Sunday covered dish dinner.
St. Margaret's Guild -will' be in
charge. ,6;30 'p.m. The Episcopal
Young Cihurdhmen. 7:00 Ip.m., CST,


FAITH BIBLE CHURCH
PHONE BAII 7-8801
"Holding Forth the Word of Life"
Temporarily Meeting at the High School
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 A.M.'
"Great Words of Scripture Justification"
EVENING WORSHIP 7:30 P.M.
"Ministry of the Spirit"


YOU JUST CAN'T BEAT STONE'S ANYTIME ANY PLACE- SHOP AND COMPARE


~1L --~ -~gsl


111


i.


Sowing Seeds Successfully

'*^-- f : SCATTER FINE SEED
"'.". .'" :- :; ":';'" ONTOPOFSOIL.PRESS
:. DOWN LIGHTLY.

SO./ SEED AT DEPTH 3X DIAMETER OF SEED




THIN OUT SEEDLINGS TO GIVE
PLANTS ROOM TO DEVELOP SOW IN *FLATS INDOORS FOR
OR EAPLY PLANTING OUTDOORS.
SPACE SEEDS WHILE SOWINC IN ROWS OR IN HILLS.
: .








THE STAR, Porta t. Joe IFlorida THURSDAY, JANUARY 14, 1960 ed after the bridesmaids. All car-


Miss Bobby Jean O'Brian Is Wed To
A2o Bili J Gi ffith i Ch,.^ h Ri


lare fortiiei' reside ts otf .i are ,
.~"t Tbe", have many friends in this


ried pink carnation bouquets.
Thomas E. O'Brlan, brother of
the bride, was ring bearer.
John Carlton O'Brian served as
besta man and iushiers were Howard


- DIIiy JU I 11111 III IIUI .............Lovett, Don Meadona, Standly
Martin, III ,and Don Haddon who
' Miss Bobby Jean Ib i iui became the high arch over the open Bible lighted the candles.
the bride of Airman Second Class at the altar. Rev. Charles H, Har- The bride entered the church on
Billy Joe Griffith on December 27, then performed the ceremony. the arm of her father, who gave
at I..t i' *: ,n the Oak Grove' AI Mrs. Wilodean Levell', organist hi- rIn marriage. She wore a lovely
sembly of God Church, accompanied Miss Betty Butts solo- bridal gown *of floor length lace
Miss O'Brian is the daughter of ist, who sang "The Lord's Prayer", organdy and alencon lace over tulle
Mr. and Mrs. Grady O'Brian of Port "0 Promise Me" ,and "I Love You and taffeta. The long fitted torso
St. Joe. The groom is the son of Truly". of alencon lace .embroider was top-
Mr. and Mrs. C L Griffith of Gainex- Miss Ann Williams, maid of hfon- ped with a queen ann neckline and
ville, Texas. -or, wore a -blue nylon net dress and cup sleeves. The graceful color was
The church was decorated for Ivy satin leaves to match. Brides- held in place with miniature roses.
the occasion with baskets.of white maid, Miss Joyce Davis, was dres- Her veil of illusion was attached
glad ioli and chrysanthemums. sed in the same style and shade of .to a tiara of pearl and orange blos-
Palms and white candelabra form- blue. .soms. She carried a white Bible
ed the background for the wedding Miss Wyvanne Griffin was junior topped with white carnations and
ceremony. Burning tapers formed bridesmaid. Her dress was fashion- lily of the valley.


ClIEARA1CE SAILE



ZAe 1'u ngalow CSP

1010 PALM BOULEVARD



Fall & Winter Merchandise




Reduced 25 to 50%


BLOUSES


- SPORTSWEAR


SHIRTS HATS SLIPS


JACKETS


- SWEATERS

COATS


- DRESSES


EverythIng Marked Down!



S* SHOP AND SAVE *



Sale Starts


Thursday, Jan. 14


Mr. and Mrs. B
The bride's .mother wore a blue
wool suit with brown fur collar and
,matching accessories and a pink
carnation corsage.
Immediately following the wed-
ding a reception was held in the
Florida Power Lounge.
Centering the bride's table was
a large arrangements .of carnations
pompoms and green foliage. White
'candles burned in cut glass, candel-
abra.
The four tiered wedding cake was
topped with a miniature bride and
groom. Miss, Mary Jane Bobbitt,
Miss Alice Jean Gay and Patsy
Smith served as hostesses.
The bride attended Port St. Joe
High School. The groom is a grad-
uate of Gainesville High School,
Gainesville, Texas and is stationed
at Tyndall Air Force Base.
For her honeymoon, Mrs. Griffith
wore a blue wool suit with fur col-
lar with which she wore rose ac-
cessories. She carried her white
carnation corsage from her wedding
corsage.
After a wedding trip to Gaines-
ville, Texas, the couple will reside
in Port St. Joe.
Out of town guests attending the
wedding were Miss. Patsy and Mrs.
Syble McCoy of Savana, Ga., Miss
Julie Myrl Morris of Chipley, Don


illy Joe Griffith
-Meadons of Chicago,
O'Brian and Louise
of Blountatown.a


Ill., Mrs. Bell
Whillingmore


NEWS FROM

Highland View
By HAZEL CREAMER
Phone 7.4976


Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Holland at-
tended a family reunion at the
home of Mrs. Rilla Addison in Cot-
tondale Sunday.
'Mr. and Mrs. J. V. Cannington
visited in Chipley Monday with
their .son Gene C'annington and
family
Mrs. B. Bradford of Jacksonville
visited this week with Mr. and
Mrs. W. H. Weeks
Mrs Mae Creamer and :daughters
Hazel and Betty attended the birth-
day dinner in honor oi their father
and .grandfather, A J. Payne of We-
wahitchka, who was celebrating his
79th birthday.
Mrs. Minnie Stone of Altha is
visiting her sister, Mrs. Jim Whit-
tingiton and other relatives this
week.
-Mr. and Mrs. Olie Mattox from
Rome, Ga., visited with Mrs Mat-
tox' sister and family, Mr and Mrs.
P. T. McCormick this week. They


1- 1.1 1


* ''I'"


TELEPHONE: BAll 7-4191
OPEN DAILY, 2:45 P.,.
SATURDAY, 12:# P.M.

THURSDAY and FRIDAY

Wai DENIH MILLER as


-.TECHNICOLOR .....


SATURDAY ONLY


Satisfy your

sense of value...

/ '


'5


SUNDAY, MONDAY and TUESDAY


...with Oldsmobile's


dollar-saving

Dynamic 88!


More mlles-per-dollarl That's what you get with the Regular
i Rpcket Engine-standard equipment on every Dynamic 88
Oldsmobile for 1960! Yes, this Olds thrives on the thrift of
lower-cost, regular gasoline-you save about a dollar bill on
every' tankful over premium-cost fuels! And because of its
unique characteristics, the Regular Rocket Engine gives you
traditional Rocket get-up-and-go while reducing operating and
upkeep costs. Your local Olds dealer has the money-saving
facts on this car that makes it mighty easy and satisfying to
Rocket out. of the ordinary.


SEE YOUR LOCAL AUTHORIZED OLDSMOBILE QUALITY DEALER


- FHONS AII 7-2221


401 WILLIAMS AVE.


DO s DAY, RPcKHUDSOM
Footloose bachelor.., beautiful
career girl...and the
world's most fascinating
pastime


L ow



.. ,,as COLOR. QNEMASeoP

0E ITONY RANDALL-TELMA RJTER
A UNIVERSAL-INTERNATIONAL RELEASE
A' .i ,..


.-"f


CHILDREN, 35c


ADULTS, 75c


WEDNESDAY, THURSDAY and FRIDAY

^, ., DeanO MARTIN
"ly:" yMacLAINE

AonyFRANCIOSA
Caroly, JONES
CA r Ao 'R ELEASt
' M ^' ,B B5r^
^ i llEtiis itlA isI?.'"


See the Dennis O'Keefe Show-Every Week on CBS-TV Hear Lowell Thomas and the News-Mo nday thru Friday on CBS Radio


- -I I =-_ ,,_, -I


"g~pIPahtrp--rrr_~I-- ~a~s~8~---"C-~.. --,4w~c4"rr~~


area.
Mr and Mrs. Floyd Casey and
dau--hter visited in DeFuniak
Springs during the week end with
l;'tir parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. C.
Ca.eiy and Mr .and Mrs R A Wise.
.Mr. and Mrs. Buddy Miller and
faruil!y, Mr. and Mrs. Buck McCul-
loiu.h of Samson, Ala, were Sunday
, ae.ts of Mr and Mrs. W. H Weeks.
Mrs. Ruth Patton and son of Rob-
bni .-..ille, N. C. are visiting her mo-
ther. Mrs H. C Jines and family
Mr Patton is employed at Sarasota
at the ,present. Mrs. Patton will
j in her husband in Sarasota in 'a
few weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. R. V Howell and
Patricia of Parker visited with .Mrs.
Ma- Creamer Friday .and Saturday.
Mrs. J. V Cannington spent a few
diy, in Panama City last week with
her daughter, Mrs. Dalton Groce
aIad family.
Friends of P T. McCormick will
re-ret-A to learn he underwent sur-
e ry at the Municipal Hospital this
w-a.k. They wish him a speedy re-
covery.
R. A. NEWS
The Highland View R. A. met
al the church Monday night at 7:30.
The meeting was called to order
t.y their Ambassador-in-chief, Ted
Whitfield. Jerry Hafbuck led in
praye.r. Scripture was read by Ted
Writ field .taken from the first chap-
ter of James. The RA's prayer for
ri.--,ionari.es in Cuba. They were
Mr. and Mrs. Tom Low, Mr and
Mr.: Hubert Hurt and Mr. Vegvilla.
The RA's had their stewardship stu-
dies. The story was "Buy A Car
Without .Money." The members
present were James Keel, Ted
Whitfield, Jerry Harbuck, Larry
Richter, Johnny Richter, Danny
Raffield and Archie Floyd.

IN HOSPITAL
Aubrey R. Tomlinson, owner of
the Gulf .Service Station, is in a
Pensacola h o s p ital undergoing
treatment and examination.


A Service of Your Doctor of Medicine,
Your Local Medical Society and the
Florida Medical Association.
ABDOMINAL WOUNDS
A person who is shot or
stabbed in the abdomen, but not
killed outright, has a prospect
for survival today that is shi
times as good as he would havi
had 40 years ago. Three times as
many persons so wounded art
now brought to surgery wherdis
the risk has been reduced to at
least one-third. Since World Wai
I, this improved outlook has re-
sulted from three factors: (1) an
increased use of blood transfu-
sion; (2) the development of
dried plasma as an emergency
blood substitute, and (3) the
advent of the blood bank. These
have made it possible to bring
to surgery an increasing propor-
tion of persons critically wound-
ed by abdominal penetrations
and to sustain them through
long and hazardous operations.
First-aid treatment of abdom.
inal penetrations such as gun-
shot and stab wounds consists
of easing pain, combating shock,
stopping hemorrhage by pack-
ing or pressure and getting the
patient to a place of definite
surgery as soon as possible.
Hemorrhage and peritonitis, one
or both, account mainly for the
death rate from penetrating
wounds of the abdomen. Hemr
orrhage usually begins immedi-
ately with the wounding, and
when there is' massive bleeding
the threat to life is serious.
Peritonitis, however, is an
after-effect of wounding, and
usually results from peritoneal
contamination from sources such
as leakage of intestinal content,
bile or urine. While escape of
contaminating material usually
begins at the moment of wound-
ing, time elapses before critical
infection becomes established.
Control of peritonitis has been
made easier through the use oi
antibiotics. The death rate in
cases of penetrating abdominal
wounds increases with each
hour's delay of surgical repair
and this is why prompt medical
treatment is essential.


-


FLOYD CHPEVROLET Co.










esu ScW* ; I py, Sthunday, tlanuiary a4 at t00 'Chpl'"tilans today, more thnthe Vachw' Bible Shool oflbm. visiting yery six ti
0il isOfrs Kingdom Hall, 146 Fifth Street In ever before, must know how to Giledd at Utica, New York and has Mr. Brame will arrive January 19'
Apalachicola. The speaker is Earle conduct themselves in this modern 'been a full deidcated minister for for a full week of activity in Port
L. W. Suttle, Jehovah's Witness R. Brame, traveling representative world in order to win God's appro- Jehovah many years. At present he St. Joe and Apalachicola. The Bibl'e
minister of Port St. Joe, announced of the Watchtower Bible and Tract val", stated Mr. Suttle. Mr. Brame serves as circuit supervisor over is the final event of Mr. Brane's
ts ws di Siciety. His subject is "Walking is well qualified to speak on this 19 congregations of Jehovah's Wit- visit. Another noteworhty featjie
this week that a special Bible dis- of the week's program is the Bible
............_question-answer session held Sat-
urday at 8:00 p.m. at the Kingdpom
PORT ST. JOE, TELEPHONE Hall specially designed for atz
FLORIDA BAIl 7-4646 ence participation. "The public Ais
invited,' 'said Mr. Suttle. "all ip:-
terested persons have an open in-_
C o vitation to attend all meetings.".-
Next Sunday, January' 17, M".F
^ It Is c c l a luflm J Suttle speaks at the Kingdom Hall
on "Identifying the True God." '
and LOAN Ssociati of Port St. Joe


ASSETS
First Mortgage Loans
Savings Share Loans
Federal Home Loan Bank Stock ....----
Cash on hand and in banks
Furniture, fixtures, equipment, less
depreciation
Deferred charges
Other Assets


$1,392,061.38
6,336.80
20,000.00
149,630.20

9,639.66
832.28
961.72

$1,579,462.04


Per
Annum
Savings
Earnings
Rate


LIABILITIES


Savings Capital $1,355,081.82
Advances from F.H.L.B. 180,000.00


Other Liabilities
Deferred credits
Federal Insurance Reserve
Contingencies Reserve


1,414.78
734.77
35,416.41
6,814.26


$1,579,462.04


I, Frank Hannon, Secretary, CITIZENS' FEDERAL SAVINGS & LOAN ASSOCIATION of Port St. Joe, do
hereby certify that the above Statement is true and correct to the best of my knowledge and belief.

Signed,

FRANK HANNON, Secretary


(All births occurred at the
Port St. Joe Municipal Hospital)
Mr. 'and Mrs. John Ralph Shirah,
Sr., announce the 'birth of a son,
William Frank on January 9.
Mr. and 'Mrs. Harmon Ben Hen-
derson announce the birth of a baby
girl, Vanasse Ann on January 5.
Mr. and Mrs. Claude Bryant Gar-
diner of Wewahitchka announce
,the birth of a daughter, Vicki Jo
on January 5.

COLORED BIRTHS
'Mr. and Mrs. Willie Gene Brown,
Sr., announce the birth of a son,
Willie Gene, Jr., on January 7.
*
CARD OF THANKS
We wish 'to thank all of the kind
,people of this area for their kind-
ness and thoughtfulness during the
death of our mother, Mrs. Frank
Porter.
Your condolence and acts of kind-
ness was very helpful to us during
a trying time.
Mrs. Frank Zelichow-ski
Ic---
STONE SELLING

SUITS FOR $15.00

Jesse Stone .announces this week
that he is selling men's suits for
the unhead-of~price of $15.00 for a
$55.00 suit. To get this $15.00 suit
you must buy one at the regular
price. But even at that, Stone has
' a bargain for all -men who wear


Cash or Convenient

Terms!


No Outside Financing


Free Delivery


STHE STAR

v1 4 'Publled Evey Thurdy At 306 WIlltam. Avenue, Pert t. Joe, Fleoride
......SBy Th :W iln C."ay
WKSLKT IL RA)SaY Editor and Publisher
SAlo inotype Operator, Ad Mans, orw Man Columnist, Reporter, Pe]h Xeader

OWE YEAR. 8.00 SIX MONTHS *1.50 THREE MONTHS *12 S0
., UAiCRIPTIONS INVA IABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
Win.tered a seooad-elu sa.tte, Deber 1, 1987, at the Petoffice, Port St. J",
7y i AL BA 741616
TO ADVERTISEM -Ja came of error or omivalou s n advertismets, the publeedw
n: -oat hold themselves liable for damce further than amount received for auch
aidvartiveeent.
The spoken word i a fiven aat attention; the printed word is thoughtfully
e: Weighed. The spokes word barely amserts; the printed word thoroughly Cenoavces.
Tb,. poaken word Is lost; the printed word erm .s.


.. TA Port t.. Jo F-
'it STAR. Port 8t. Joe. Fl&-


THURSDAY, JANUARY 14, 1960


suits. other jackets,
o dbirse, Jesse says you can The jackets 'are in the school col-
bring, a -buddy to take advantage ors of purple and white. Six of the
of this price if you want to. Your jackets are made of sweat shirt
Buddy can purchase a suit and you material with zippers from chin to
purchase a suit and divide up the bottom. The other two jackets are
cost. That way everybody is happy made of wool torso and leather
-you, your buddy and Jesse. You aleeves.
and our buddy because you have Better get with it dad and get
purchased 'a bargain and Jesse be- these cool rags while they can be
cause he has 'raised some much had. (adv)
needed -long green and 'also cleared -i
the racks for his spring and sum-
mxer merchandise-. .
If you need just one suit .and you
don't have a buddy, Jesse can take
care of you too. He will sell you a r
single suit for just 39.99. Jesse
says he aims to accommodate ev-
eryone. (adv.)
-.


School Color Jackets t ,

Available At Stones

Jesse Stone reminds students at
the St. Joe High School that he has *DODU$
only eight school jackets left.
Get 'em-now or forget it until -
next year, says Jesse. because he
isn't going to reorder when this
stock of eight jackets is gone at Want Ads Get Rezuat
only $1.99 for the 'sweat shirt Jack-
ets and $13.99 for wool and lea-

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING *


FOR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished
cotta ed, $45 per month. Ander.
son Cottages, St. Joe Beach. tfc
FOR RENT: One and two bedroom
attractively furnished a par t-
mefits. Cool in summer, warm in
#*nter. Gas heat. window fans.
They have to be seen to be appre-
ciated. Also nice Trailer parking
space. Phone 7-8820 or 9-9133. Wi-
mico Lodge Apartments and Trail-
er Park, White City. tfc-8-20

FOR BRNTr House at Beacon Hill.
Furnished. Contact Silas R. Stone
Phone 7-7161 tfc-10-22

FOR RENT: 3 'houses at beach, un-
furnished. One furnished house
at Mexico Beach. One furnished
house, corner Woodward and Ninth
St. Phone 7-3171 or 7-5511, I. W.
Duren. tfc-11-19
FOR RENT: Small two bedroom
house. Furnished. Located at
Beacon Hill. Two bedroom house
on First St. See Bill Carr at St. Joe
Hardware Co. tfc-12-17
FOR RENT: Small furnished ap-
artfent. Suitable for married cou-
ple. Living-bedroom, kitchen and
bathroom. Phone 9-1301 or 7-2711.
J. A. Mira. tfc-12-17
FOR RENT: Downstairs furnished
apartment. Located on Sixth St.
Phone 7-8131 or 7-5756 after 6 p.m.
FOR RENT: Furnished apartments
and cottages at Mexico Beach and
Beacon Hill. 1 .to 3 bedroom from
$45 to -100 per month plus utilities.
Phone 9-1184 or see Mrs. Elizabeth
Thompson at Costin Cottages, Bea-
con Hill. 4t-1-7
WANTED TO RENT: Small house.
or three room apartment in Port
St. Joe. Send resume and price 'to
Leo G. Burgenheier, 149 S. Iowa
Ave., Casper, Wyo. Wanted by Feb-
ruary 1. 2tp
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom house in
Oak Grove. Apply at 615 Garri-
son Ave. Woodrow Shoots. 3tp-12-31
FOR RENT: Furnished apartment
on Fourth St. See Frank LeHardy
or phone 7-8141. tfc-1-14
'FOR RENT: Nice 6 room house.
!!Bath, hot and cold water. See
JIrs. ,Hardy, at Postoffice in Over-
etf-1-14
FOR RENT: Houses. furnished and
iUnfurnished. $37.50 per month and
li' Capll BAll 7-4156.


t FO-R-ENT: Nice 2 bedroom house.
Unfurnished. Near school. Phone
9-1661. itc
W ,l';l PAY CASH for old pistols
r glin, in any condition. Patton,
216 Cherry St., Panama City. 2tp
.OR SALE: 1956 Liberty trailer
houses. 34x8. 2 bedrooms, air con-
dltioned ,Price $2100. Can be seen
'A Big' Gator Trailer Park at Mexi-
-co Bec.. Donald Hawkins. Itp
FQR SALE: 25 foot cabin cruiser
.W*ith'6 p motor. Sleeps two,
he.d, 'alley, $1200.00. See B. Roy
Glhison or call' BAll 7-5771.
FOQR SALE: Stardust Lodge on the
Dead Lakes. W. S. Smith, 1024
Wdodward Ave., Port St. Joe.
FOP SALE: 1956 Casa Manana, 42
ft. house trailed. Fully equipped,
auto. washer. Priced for quick
sale. See 0. C. Dykes at Piggly
_ Wirzlv. tfo-12-3


FOR SALE: 2 bedroom well built
house. Mexico Beach. Phone
9-1113, W. Buckloh. tc-10-1
MEXICO BEACH 'RENTALS
1 bedroom funishet: apta. $40.00
per -month. 2 bedroom furnished
apts. $50.00 to $60.00 per month.
2 unfurnished 2 bedroom apts.
$50.00 per month. Residential and
commercial lots. Terms. Duplex for
sale, good income, terms.
MEXICO BEACH OFFICE
C. M. Parker, Reg. Real Estate Bro.
Phone BAll 9-1121, Port St Joe
Mail: Box 123, Mexico Baech Sta.
Panama City, Fla.
FOR SALE
House at 214 Seventh St. $7,875.
3 bedroom house on 10th St.
2 bedroom house -and all furni-
ture at Howard Creek, $4,750.~
House at St. Joe Beach, $7,872.
2 houses in, downtown Wewahit-
chka, $7,875.
1 bedroom trailer, '51 model, $1,-
600.
New 3 bedroom houses on Bell-
amy Circle.
2 bedroom trailer, '56 model for
sale or rent with all accessories.
FOR RENT
3 bedroom furnished house on
McClellan Ave.
PRIDGEON AGENCY
411 Reid Ave. Phone 7-7741
FOR SALE: Diamond ring set. Full
carat. New. $450. Phone 7-5851
FOR SALE: 2 bedroom house at
508 9th St. Priced $3,800. Shown
by appointment only. Phone 7-5841.
SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
Buford Griffin, Phone 7-7011 for
quick expert service. tto
FOR SALE: Large three bedroom
home, 314 Duval St., near high
school. No reasonable offer refused.
Call or contact Mrs. Lavurn Ben-
nett, 1611 Calhoun Ave., Panama,
City. Phone PO. 3-5519.
THERE WILL BE a regular com-
munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
No. 111, F&AM every first and
third Thursday at. 8:00 p.m.


ROBERT H. TRAWICK, W. M.
POPE FENDLEY, Sec.
All Master Masons cordially invited
SAMARITAN LODGE No. 40, I. 0.
0. F.-Meets first and third
Friday, 7:30 p.m. In Masonic
Hall. All members urged to attend.
Noble Grand: Chris' Martin
Secretary: W. H. Weeks


LOYAL ORDER OF MOOSE
Meetings at Moose Hall, 310
Fourth St Meeting night :every
other Monday.
R. A. M.-Regular convocation of
St. Joseph Chapter No. 56, R. A.
1., 2nd and 4th Mondays. All visit-
ing brothers welcome.
David H. Jones, High Priest.
Joel Lovett, Secretary
IF YOU ARE INTERESTED, in
saving money see us for anything
you need in your home. STOP and
SWAP SHOP.
LAWN MOWER FOR RENT: $1.00
hour. Cut your lawn and let me
worry with upkeep of mower. Gulf
Service Station, Aubrey R. Tomlin-
son, Phone 7-7501.
WISSIS V. ROWAN, POST 116,
THE AMERICAN LEGION. Meet-
ing first and third Thursday nights
8:00 D.m.. Amerloan Leriox Home.


ALL SAVINGS ACCOUNTS INSURED SAFE
TO $10,000



Earns 4% profit per annum compounded June

30th and December 31st.


STATEMENT of CONDITION


DECEMBER 31, 1959


SPE C IAL PURCHASE!


SPECIAL


SALE!


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