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UFPKY NEH LSTA



The star
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01314
 Material Information
Title: The star
Uniform Title: Star (Port Saint Joe, Fla.)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: W.S. Smith
Place of Publication: Port St. Joe Fla
Creation Date: February 2, 1961
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: UF00028419:01314

Full Text























EXPENSIVE LIGHTS-Miss Minerva McLane, administrator of the
i'ort St. Joe Municipal Hospital inspects the new operating room
lights in the new wing of the Municipal Hospital. The lights are
thei "latest word" in operating room lighting and will-help to im-
prove the hospital facilities. The new hospital wing has two operat-
ing rooms, each with this new lighting system. The lights cost
$?,000.00 each. (Star photo)


INTERCOM SYSTEM-Miss McLane is shown above testing the new
intercom system installed in the newly expanded Municipal Hos-
pital. The intercom connects with every room in the hospital,
giving Instant attention to the patients' needs. The system can..
also be used to page doctors or visitors in the hospital and can be
tuned to every room in the hospital at once. The system is the
latest word, said Miss McLane. (Star photo)


NSPECTS VANITY-Mayor Sharit, who is out and about some now,
inspects the vanity ensmeble that is to be found in each room of
the new hospital wing. Pointing out the roomy closets to the Ma-
yor is contractor E. F. Gunn. The vanity ensemble provides each
room with a lavatory, mirror, dressing table, closet and chest
drawers for storage of the patients' personal effects. This is only
one of the fine improvements in the new wing. (Star photo)


T AR


MONEY TALKS-Let's kee;
It where we can speak with It
once In a while-Trade with
your home town merdhantal


"Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chattahoochee Valley"
TWE7NTV;nI~WV


TY-FOURTH YEAR


THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 1


PORT ST. JOE, FLORIBA


Hospital


Two fires this past Sunday ruin-
ed as many houses in the Port St.
Joe vicinity.
The first fire occurred at 3:00
a.m. Sunday morning in the cold,
rain, sleet and snow, when the
home of iMr. and Mrs. H. -R. Wal-
ker of Oak Grov-, burned to the
ground. The Walkers were not at
home at the time of the fire and
as a consequence, the two-story
dwelling was 'beyond saving when
neighbors discovered the fire.
The Port St. Joe Volunteer Fire
Department answered the alarm
and -bent their efforts to saving the
homes of L. W. Cox and Toby Wor-
ley which flanked the Walker home.
The Fire Department used their
tank capacity of 1,800 gallons of


Two Homes Are Destroyed


ETAOIN SHRDLU
by W-$-LEY R. RAMSEY

President Jack (we say Jack 'be-
cause he prefers to ,be called JFK)
is letting no grass grow under his
feet, It would appear, with this his
first two wekes in office. Let us
all hope that the grass that grows
as a result of his fast moving turns
out to be of a slightly green shade
than :hat of recent years.
We saw' a picture of the Presi-
dent the other day of him holding
his hand to his head and an expres-
sion o6H his face as If to say, "What
am I doing here?"
He will probably wonder that
very thing several times during the
next four years.
S:. .% .
Brazil's new president, Quad-
ros is now in office.
Reading an article the other
day we read where he will inherit
much the same financial probl-
lems as Jack. The Brazilian Cru-
biero has devaluated from 80 to
the $1.00 to 280 to the $1.00. Of
course Brazil might not be so bad
off financially after all if the 80
,Cruzieros went for the sound U.
S. dollar and the 280 Crubieros
go for the present U. S. dollar.
At any rate, Brazil is already
realizing what the outcome of the
Government assuming the respon-
sibility of providing every public
improvement has on the econo-
my. The U. S. hasn't learned it
yet. There IS a bottom to that
money barrel.


water during the -peak of the fire
protecting these two homes-
Everything the Walkers owned
was destroyed in the fire. A cur-
rent campaign is now underway to
furnish clothing and household ar-
ticles for the family through Ithe
efforts of Rev. J3harles Harthera,
pastor of the Oak Grove Assmebly
of God Church. Those wishing to
donate to the family are urged to
call Rev. Harthern at 7-2501.
Negro -House Burns
-.-Sunday night at 8:45 the depart-
ment was called out again by a
fire at Avenue E in the Quarters.
The -availablity of water helped the
department to immediately bring
this fire under control and quickly
put it out.


Well, old "Ham" the Chimp has
gone to the atmosphere and come
back again In his 2800 pound cap-
sule at the business end of one of
Uncle Sam's glorified sky rockets. PICTURED ABOVE are two Port St. Joe Volunteer Firemen as they
Now it's man's turn, rush toward the fire of the Walker home to play a stream of water
This seems the proper time for on an adjoining home to keep it cooL (Star photo)
those astronauts to -begin perusing
the Air Force manual for ways and
means of properly and effectively
cheating at drawing straws. CHAMBER PRESIDENT SID BROWN
And then, after the man gets to R N
outer space, what is he going to
do there. They ought to send one of ASKS FOR PRIVATE MEMBERSHIPS
these Florida real estate men up in
that thing and they would subdi-
vide the whole thing and sell it January 25, 1961
by lots. T TO: Citizens of Port St. Joe, Florida.


Today is "Ground Hog Day" all
over the country. If this little
furry animal comes out and sees
his shadow, he goes back into his
burrow prepared to stay another
six weeks due to impending win-
ter weather.
If the little feller sees his sha-
dow, he might have a little com-
pany down in his warm burrow
if the next six weeks are going
to be as cold as the last six
weeks.

About 45,000,000 Americans now
alive will develop cancer if present
rates are permitted to continue.
Support the American Cancer So-
ciety in its effort to conquer this
disease.


The primary purpose of the Port St. Joe Chamber of Commerce
is to help in making our city and county a better place to live in.
Our aims are to assist in bringing in new industry, -business es-
tablishments, people and prosperity to Port St. Joe, Florida.
You might be asking yourself, '"How can *.he average citizen
assist The Chamber of Commerce?" We are going to have a mem-
bershiip drive in the near future arid the more people that joins the
more work we can do to achieve the above aims. You can help by
joining and discussing with friends the importance of being a menm-
ewr of :lie Chamber of Commerce.
All of our operating expenses must come from dues from the
members, which is only $5.00 per year, per individual. The larger
the membership the more work we will be able to promote.
Let's all get behind this worthy organization and make 1961 a
year to be remembered in Port St. Joe.
Respectfully yours,

S. R. BROWN, President
Chamber of Commerce
Port St. Joe, Florida


Moving To Begin


This Saturday

Saturday will be moving day
for the staff of the Municipal
Hospital. Workmen will begin
the job of transferring the pres-
ent hospital operation and pa-
tients to the new back wing of
the enlarged hospital which is
now completed and ready for
occupancy.
Final inspection of the new
Wing will be held tomorrow.
Work will begin Monday morn-
ing on remodeling the old original
hospital structure. The old building
is scheduled to get a uiew ti',t roof.
stuccoed sides and a complete reno-
vation inside.
All hospital business now will be
conducted in the new rear section
of the hospital. The temporary
entrance to the hospital will be on
the South end of the new addition.
The nurses' and information center
is at a point in the middle of the
new wing.
New Facilities
The new wing alone will be larg-
er than the present hospital having
accommodations for 39 patients as
against 25 in the original structure.
The new wing features two new op-
erating rooms with all the latest
equipment. A whole new suite of
obstetrical rooms including all
needed facilities for this depart-
ment.
The new nurse center is so locat-
ed as to have content view of -the
nursery and a room has been pro-
vided next to the nurse station for


Park Board To Ask For




$35,000 For Local Museum


Sikes Asks for Deeper
Gulf County Canal

Congressman Bob Sikes noti-
fied The Star this week that the
House of Representatives had
directed the Secretary of Defense
to make a preliminary examina-
tion and survey of the Gulf Coun-
ty Canal. The survey is to de-
termine the need for a channel of
12 or more in depth and a greater
wides. The Canal Is presently.
an average of nine feet in depth.
The extra depth has been asked,
for by industry using the water-
way for shipping purposes. At
present, Michigan Chemical Cor-
poration is using the canal for
shipping their product and receiv-
ing raw product.
The canal runs from St. Joseph
Bay to the Intracoastal Waterway
canal.

Glidden Co. Purchases
Crane Co. Operation -
The'Glidden Company, In a move
to expand its operations in the me-
tal powders field,, has agreed to
-buy the assets of the metals divi-
sion of the Crane Co. of Johnstown,
Pa.
The acquisition, effective Febru-
ary 1, was announced by G. M. Hal-
sey, vice president and -general man-
ager of Glidden's chemicals divi-


paCients just uut of surgery to re- sion. He said the newly acquired fa-
ceive constant surveillance during cilities would become a part of the
their first few hours after surgery., metals department of Glidden's
Intercom System chemicals division and "will estab-


The entire new wing is inter-con-
nected with an intercom system. A
speaker and listening device is lo-
cated in each room enabling the
patient to speak directly with the
nurse on duty, thereby eliminating
many steps tha' a nurse must take
to serve her patients.
Each room can be individually
controlled as to temperature. The
entire hospital wing is air (ondi-
tioned and heated through the same
system. Each room can control its
temperature and fresh outside air
is circulated through the heating-
cooling system.
Each roorn is tastefully decorat-
ed and furnished. Each room has
its own handsome vanity, wash ba-
sin and built-in cabinet spaces. No
room will house more than two pa-
tients except in case of emergency.
E. F. Gunn Construction Company
of Port St. Joe is the prime con-
tractor on the job.


lish the company as the outstand-
ing metal powder producer in this
country."
Afong the major products -of
the Johnstown operation are elec-
trolytic vacuum melting stock,
which will serve to round out Glid-
den's line of quality metal ,powder
products, Mr. Halsey said.

Week's Cage Schedule
Basketball fans have a treat in
store this coming week.
The Port St. Joe Sharks will
play at home Saturday night and
next Tuesday night, both games
to be with teams which are popu-
lar to fans in Port St. Joe.
Saturday night, the Sharks will
host the Marianna Bulldogs.
Next Tuesday, the Sharks will
go against the Wewahitchka Ga-
tors in the Port St. Joe High
School Gym.


The Florida Board of Parks and Historic Memorials has
asked the 1961 Legislature for an appropriation of $35,000 for
Constitution Convention Memorial for the coming biennium, Wal-
ter A. Coldwell, Park Service Director, said this week.


Among the major items included
in the request were an addition to
the museum and an exhibit expan-
sion.
This request is part of a total
capital outlay appropriation of $3,-
642,350 being sought by the Board.
Goldwell said that attendance to-
tala have Increased tremend ;ly
in recent years, while appropria-
tions have remained very low. He
said the supply of needed facilities
to accommodate this increase in
public use has fallen far behind the
demand and this request is an at-


Country Club

Gets $2,300.00

From Pulp Wood

More than $2,300 has ,:,, re-
ce'ved by the Sa-'n J- Country
Club from the sale of p'lp wood
to date, cut from 'te fairways of
a golf course, now under construc-
tion on the Club's property at
Cape San Blas. Acting chairman


tempt to meet existing demands. John Drew predicted that sales
Attendance during the period from the pulpwood will go as high
from June, 1957 to June, 1960 in- as $2,800. This money will be ad-
creased from 2,768,000 to more than ded to the golf course construction
3,195,000 and the number of over- fund.
night campers has jumped from Workmen have been hampered
89-500 to 224,000. by recent inclimate weather, but
The request included improve- it is expected that the work of
ments for 34 of the 53 Parks and clearing trees from the fairways
Memorials administered by the will be completed by this week end.
Board. Work by heavy construction
Coldwell stressed that our Parks equipment will commence immed-
are -becoming increasingly impor- iately on completion of the pulp
tant as tourist -attractions. He said wood operation to clearing stumnps
that 85% of Florida's visitors come and grading for the fairways.
by automobile and a large number Members and guests are eagerly
of these plan visits to State Parks. awaiting the Mardi Gras Costume
He added that the Parks are also Ball to be held Friday night at the
being used more by Florida re.:!,- Centennial Builditg. Many are
dents as inexpensive vacation and planning elaborate costume-, while
outing locations. others will coEne in a mas(qiri'ade
-- attire of party clothes and masks.
KENNY MARLOW GOING By popular request, "The Top Hats"
TO CYPRESS GARDENS will return for another engage-
Kenny Marlow, son of Mr. and ment.
Mrs. Charlie Marlow of this city is -
now an employee of Cypress- Gar- Spends Week End Here
dens. Kenny was employed by the Mr. and Mrs. Marc L. Fleishel,
Gardens for his water skiing abili- Jr., of Lutz, formerly of Port it.
ty. Joe, visited over the week end with
Kenny will report to the Gardens Mr. and Mrs. S. L. Barke and Mr.
Monday morning, and Mrs. Ned S. Porter.

IGA Shows Off New "Face-Lifting"


Thrift Shop Featuring Clearance Sale


The Thrift Shop, operated by the
Hospital Auxiliary for thet benefit
of the Municipal Hospital, is in
need of contributions of clothing
and other articles which can be
sold. The entire proceeds from
these donations go to the use of
the Municipal Hospital. Anyone de-
siring to contribute clothing, etc.,


come by your home and pick up
same: Mrs. Russell N. Rust, Mrs.
Henry A. Stikes, Jr., Mrs. William
M. Chafin.
There will be a Clearance Sale
at the Thrift Shop this Saturday
af'.ernoon beginning at 2:40 p.m.
Prices will be drastically reduced


may do so by calling any of theand the public is invited to come
following ladies, who will gladly in and 'benefit from these savings.'


Above is a view of the JCA .'Foodliner here in Port St. Joe which
has recently undergone a fa(- in' i L:g. The s 'or'e has installed a new
sign and laid brick o1n hie oi( -ti ,'i h- ;oo; d store to 'tive it a (more
pleasant appearance. Thf- ir.. .ri.-r i- ha'nal] bii 'Facetlifting
Sale" this week end. They ar ad ,irTli-.t tin tilms big sale with a double
page advertisement in thisti istue of The -Star. Edward J. \Woods is
the owner-manager of the ssu]r markl .


lOc
PER COPY


NUMBER 19


By Fires Sunday



R. W. Walker Home In Oak Grove

Burns; Colored Home Damaged


EL lb
m


mew


An a


Addition


- eady


For


,Mk


UWae







THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 2, 1961


ATTENTION ALL MEN!



SPECIAL

THURSDAY, FRIDAY and SATURDAY ONLY


Men's



Winter Suits



Winter Slacks


SWEATERS


- FELT HATS


SPORT COATS


JACKETS CAR COATS









IPrice


COS TIN'S


Melody Rebakah Lodge


Holds Installation Ceremony


By MRS. MARY WEEKS Outside Guardian; Viola Walters,
The open installation services of .Vera Davis, Anna Adams and
Melody Rebeksh Lodge are always Mary Weeks s


a source of new ardor. Annually
dIring the month of January our
'local Rebekahs invite visiting, Re-
h--kahs and their many friends of
this area to view their candlelight
installation ceremony which, in ad
edition to being an occasion dripping
with good will and fellowship s
one of rare beauty as the retiring
officers, the incoming officers and
the installing team march grace-
fully in white evening dresses to
the strains of an instrumental
march in the American Legion
Hall. Such a picture was ,presented
on the evening of January 13.
Mrs. Addle Goodson, retiring No-
ble Grand opened the meeting by
giving gracious words of thanks to
her officers and members. .She ask-
ed her officers to surrender their
chairs to Mrs. Aliene Hightower,
District Deputy President of Dis-
trict Two and her installing staff
composed of Mrs. Flora Long, Mrs.
Lucille Williams, Mrs. Eliza Law-
son, Mrs. Jessie Hilton and Mrs.
Mary Weeks, who seated the newly
elected officers as follows:
Lois Daniell, Noble Grand; Jes-
sie Owens, Vice-Grand; Lessie V.
Byrd, Warden; Ruth McCormick,
Conductor; 'Mary Forehand, Chap-
lain; Marie Wynn, Musician; Vir-
ginia Smith, Color Bearer; Eliza
Lawson, Right Supporter to Noble


Mrs. Lois Daniell, in a very sin-
cere and dedicated manner gave
her thanks to the decorating and
food committees and expressed her
creed and philosophy of life which
seemed to give a kind of magic
glow to the new things and exper-
iences which Melody Lodge will
face up to.
Mrs. Addie Goodson, Mrs. Lois
Daniell and Mrs. Aliene Hightower
as well as the installing staff were
recipients of many lovely gifts.
The new Noble Grand introduced
her husband, Emmett Daniell and
her mother-in-law, Mrs. J. F. Dan-
iell.
Mrs. Mary Weeks presented Mrs.
Addle Goodson with her Past Noble
Grand Pin (a gift from Melody),
thus she automatically ,became a
member of the Past Noble Grand's
Club.
Signing the guest book were
guests from Wewahi'chka, Pana-
ma City, Lynn Haven and Port St.
Joe, who were served a delicious
buffet supper following the cere-
monies.

NEWS FROM
ag e I I &e


Highland
By BETTY CF


Grand; Fannie Mae McMillan, Left Mr. and iMrs. W.
Supporter to Noble Grand; Lucille of Carrabelle and
Williams, Right Supporter to Vice-IWayne McEachern
Grand; Elsie Griffin, Left Support- New York, relatives
er to Vice-Grand; Merle Weeks, In- ton Cox visited in
side Guardian; Pearl Whitfield, Sunday afternoon.


Mr. and Mrs. B. A. Peter& visited
:n Lynn Haven with Mrs. ,V. J
Messer and family.
We are gl-iad to welcome to our
community, Rev. and Mrs. Davis
and son. Rev. Davis is. the nii.w pas-
tor at the Highland View Baptist
Church.
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Weeks spent
several days last week in Enter-
prise and Ozark, Ala., visiting with
relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Hewett and
,Mrs. C. 'C. Peterson and daughter
Kathy spent Wednesday in De Fun-
i.ak Springs with friends and rela-
tives.
Mr. and Mrs. 'Homer Clelland of
Kokomo, Ind., are visiting this
week with Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Fore-
hand. Mrs. Clelland Is a niece *of
Mr. Forehand.
Mrs. J. N. Blount of Callaway
spent the week end with the B. A.
Peters family.
We welcome to our community,
Glenn Knight who is operating the
Highland View Gulf Station.
Mr. and Mrs. Huston Watson
spent the week 'end In Blountstown
visiting friends and relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Casey and
daughters spent the week end in
Itacoda, Ala., with relatives.
Mrs. Willie Enfinger spent last


Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Chestnut Honored
On Tkhr, r_ ld Wonddn A.ircr


view week with Mrs. Harvey Laurimore V11 I II 1 UIII ylucII nVeuliIo nIIIiVi gv U1r y
REAMER at Simmons Bayou.
BIRTHDAY PARTY The Golden Wedding Anniver- cola, Mr. and Mrs. Wess Levins,
P. McEachern Glenda Sue Floyd, daughter of sary of Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Chestnut Mr. and Mrs. Jack Dorch, Miss Nor-
Mr. .and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Hubert 'Floyd was was celebrated at their home Sun- ma Jean Felder, Mr. and Mrs. Bill
of Uniondale, honored January 28 on her sixth day, January 22 by an open house Chestnut, Sotevie .and Sandie of
of Mrs. Clin- birthday with a party at her home. from 2:00 to 5:00 p.,m. Panama City, Mr. and Mrs. Marl-ene
the Cox home Games were played and refresh- Mrs. Chestnut wore a white or- Brook, Mrs. Fannie Brock of Wewa-
,iments of cake and punch were ser- chid with yellow throat presented tc hitchka.
.. her ,by the children. The dining ta- -
ble was covered with white liner
N overlaid with green lace, cente're, ,, _


with the three-tier anniversary cake
and yellow candles. Refreshments
of cake, coffee, punch, nuts, mints,
potato chips and other dainties
were served to the guests.
Many lovely gifts were viewed
by friends and relatives.
The couple was born and married
in Washington County.
Those out-of-town attending were
Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Chestnut, Hur
dis Williams of Macon, Georgia, Mr.
land 'Mrs. Callon Chestnut of Pensa-
j


Gladiolus Circle

Holds Meeting

The Gladiolus Circle of the Port
St. Joe Garden Club met for their,
January meeting in the home of I
Mrs. Robert Kerrigan.
The purpose of junior gardening
was explained by Mrs. Kerrigan
and Mrs. Fred Maddox rendered a
short discussion on conservation
and horticulture.
'Mrs. Ethyl Bridges gave a very
interesting talk about 'her recent
trip to Jacksonville where she at-
tended a garden club show. Several
arrangements demonstrating .per-
sonality in arranging were shown
hy Mrs. Bridges.
Members were reminded of the
fashion show to be held February
23.


ved to the guests who helped
Glenda Sue celebrate. Those pres-
ent were: Elaine Batson, Sherry,
Glenda. Ricky, and Gerald Mulli.nax,
Larry and Gerald Byrd, Billy
Woods, Pauline, Faye and Linda
McLendoni, Imogene, Jimmy and
Terry Floyd. A good time was en-:
joyed by all.


THE STAR












RUBBERIZED




Wallhide
TEXTURE WHITE


ST. JOE

Hardware Co.
U PM wlnB.gW- M &.O Mi-4% *W- -#-


SALE!! SA.E!


USED CLOTHING
BEGINNING AT 2:00 P.M.

SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 1961


Children's Clothing Shoes Ties Books
Miscellaneous Articles
For both men and women


THE THRIFT SHOP

All Proceeds Go To The Benefit of The
Municipal Hospital


I








THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
i


Glad to see you guys back at work'


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Christian Nurture Through Church

Aendence. . ...


By Rev. Boyd B. Underwood
The processes of growth and
learning begin at birth and they
continue throughout the life of an
individual in various degrees. As
parents we are anxious about Ithe
physical health of the infant and
ever solicitous about the well-being
and development of the liitte one.
Scripture speaks familiar words as
"Train up a child in the way he
should go: and when he is old, he
will not depart from it." The spir-
itual nurture of the immortal spir-
it of the child is vastly more impor-
tant than that of lie physical. The
body dies and is buried, but the soul
lives on for eternity.
The home and the church ha-,
joint responsibility in this spiritual
nurture for the child. The Christ
astonished the learned men in the
temple concerning his knowledge of
the truths of the Law and the Pro-
tphets. We should not be amazed
when our children develop in their
faculties when given the opporu:n-
ity of life's essential training. We
are embarrassed and chagrined
with what they pick up in know-
ledge along the way. To ,be sure,
they will receive the instructions
and precepts which we give them,
and they also get such other world-
ly information by association.
Therefore, it is important to be in
attendance upon *the more impor-
tant and necessary learning and
training periods in the House of
God.
The family attending regularly
and participating in the Christian
education program of the 'church is
the hope of our nation and the
world. As the minds and hearts of
men and women, and .boys and
girls are nurtured on the eternal
Word of God, the integrity and
character of our nation will be more
Christian.
The freedom to worship is still
the greatest freedom of our land.
This liberyt should not 'be made a
license to disregard' a sacred and
holy time. No community should
allow anything to conflict with the
regular appointed times of corpor-
ate worship of its citizens. Civic,
fraternal, labor 'and school organi-


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nations should beware L.; ley e- '
croach upon the cLus[t' arIy anid tra-
ditional times of attenidL.nc or wor-
ship and study in the sanctuary.
The spiritual stamina of a corn-
munity comes through its zeal and
protection of the only institution
that proclaims the Word of alva-
t;on. History should not be over-
looked at this point.
When you attend the worship of
God you challenge all that is evil,
all that is contrary to the Will of
God, and all that harms the peace
and harmony of human relation-
ships. Attending church is not an
ordinary act. It is something tre-
.mendous! You take a stand for
faith and spiritual interpretations
of life. When you attend rehurch .
yo'u testify and witness to the faith
that is in you. ,eripture challenge
each of us to a more faithful and
dutiful attendance upon thlie teach-
ing and preaching of the Word of
God. Hebrews 10:25 declares "And
let tus not hold aloof from our
church meetings, as some do. Let
us do all we can to help one arn-
other's faith, and this the more
earnestly as we see the final day
drawing ever nearer." (Philip's
translation).


Eta Upsilon

Chapter Meets

The Eta Uipsilon Chapter of Beta
Sigma Phi met in the home of Mrs.
Terry Hinote for their regular meet-
ing Tuesday, January 17 with Mrs.
David Jones, president, presiding,
over the business session. The min-
utes were read 'by Mrs. Walter
Brown and the treasurer's report I
was given by Mrs. Gordon Farris.
All other committees gave their
report. Following was discussion
on all business, old and new. Mrs.
Edwin ,Peters, vice-presiden', con-
ducted 'the pledge training session.
Following the pledge training gses-
sion, Mrs. Walter Brown presented
the program, "Interpretation of
Love". A very interesting discus-
sion was enjoyed. Those taking part
in the evening program were, Mrs.
Harry Murphy, Mrs. Harrison Hall,
Mrs. Jelin Scott, Mrs. Edwin Pet-'
ers, Mrs. David Jones, Mrs. Terry
Hinote, Mrs. Edwin McGill, -Mrs.
Gordon Farris, Mrs. Courtney Mar-
tin, Mrs. Braxton Ward and Mrs.
William F. Wager, chapter sponsor.
Delicious refreshments were ser-
ved by the hostess, Mrs. Hinote.

IN MEMORY OF
EARL L. HOBAUGH
Who passed away six years ago
February 5, 1955
God saw you were growing
weaker
And hills were hard to climb
iSo He gently closed your eyes
And whispered "Peace hbe
thine."
Sadly missed,
ANN HOBAUGH
Wife
ovw--tasino Ooesn't Cost St PAYS


ON THE RADIO

MORNING

DEVOTIONS

Monday thru Friday
9:05 A.M.
With Local Ministers of the
Port St. Joe Ministerial Al-
liance.
Presented As A Public Service
By Your Local Radio Station
-WJOE.



FOR EXPERT

Electrical Repairs
and

Contracting

IT'S


WALL ELECTRIC

COMPANY
DIAL BAII 7-4331





tfLO


I


2 Million Women to Join Mothers' March

To Support March of Dimes Health Goals


The Golden Key of Hope
-a new symbol for a new
decade of medical progress
against crippling diseases-
is the badge some two mil-
lion volunteers will proudly
wear in the 1961 Mothers'
March climaxing the New
March of Dimes.
Symbolizing the need for re-
search to unlock the mysteries
of such major cripplers as birth
defects and arthritis, the Gold-
en Key also represents the vac-
cine "keys" to polio prevention
perfected through research
.... made possible
Sby the March of
Dimes.
"*''*- /" ''".- In most com-
... munities, the
-af a -Mothers' March
will take place
the evening or
*,i ,afternoon of
STuesday, Jan.
[-t, 31. Volunteers
identified by the
[..' e Golden Key
badge will call
. '-^- on their neigh-
bors for support
in the cam-
paign against
tragedies which
Mothers' March affect one in
Volunteer Badge every four
American families.
Each of the estimated 40 mil-
lion households visited in the
Mothers' March will receive
valuable health information
cards including Do's and Don'ts
for expectant mothers, Arthri-
tis Warnings, and Vaccination
Alerts for the almost 85,000,000
Americans still not protected
against polio.
Beclouded by centuries of
superstition, birth defects are
considered by medical authori-
ties to be the nation's most
serious child health problem.
Yet the fields of cause and pre-
vention were largely unex-
plored until funds from the
March of Dimes began to make
intensive research possible.
Pointers derived from early re-
search are included on the
cards to be distributed by
Mothers' March volunteers.
The cards are also designed
to bring home the realization
that more than 11,000,000 Amer-


Glimpsed through a keyhole, three small victims of dread crippling
diseases hold the Golden Key of Hope, 1961 Mothers' March symbol
of March of Dimes-supported efforts to un!ock th'. mysteries of
their afflictions. They are, left to right, Gail Berg, 31/ years, arthritis
patient; Allen Markowitz, 5, polio victim; and Rosalie Porretto, 7,
born with a birth defect, all of New York City.


icans suffer from some form of
crippling arthritis. Many vic-
tims, grasping at straws, pay
out a total of more than $250,-
000,000 annually on quack
"cures." The fact is that the
causes of arthritis are largely
unknown. There is no known
cure, no known preventive. But
research to find the key is be-
ing rapidly advanced through
March of Dimes support.
To improve treatment and
rehabilitation of those crippled
by birth defects and arthritis,
a network of clinical study
centers is being established by
means of March of Dimes
funds. Techniques- developed


by The National Foundation in
aiding polio sufferers are ap-
plied to children suffering from
birth defects and arthritis.
All of this research and na-
tient care would be impossible
without health manpower-and
womanpower-to put it to use.
To help meet this drastic prob-
lem, March of Dimes funds
support a health scholarship
program in every state each
year. Thus the Marching Moth-
ers also seek support for an in-
crease in the critical supply of
doctors, nurses, physical ther-
apists and others dedicated to
the improvement and protec-
tion of the nation's health.


KNOW THE VALUE


OF TIME-AND OF


MONEY, TOO

IN OUR MODERN MANNER OF LIVING,
TIME AND MONEY GO HAND IN HAND.

In fact, even credit is based on the important

time factor. Wheien you buy merchandise on

credit, you are agreeing to pay for it over an

extended period of time. In order to have

the privileges of credit available to you at all times,

you must protect it. Pay bills when they are

due. If von encounter difficulty in making

your payments discuss your financial problems

with our bank don't jrust ignore the

payment unti] ",.cfn lia v l.e nne. latec.


Florida National Bank a Prt St. Joe

Member, FDIC Afctn'r, l-/lorida National Group of Banks


1107 GARRISON AVE.


PHONE BAII 7-254'


IL a '


-


THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 2, 1961















To Be Given Away Come In and Register .


STOKELY TOMATO

CATSUP


2


14 Oz.
Bottles


PLAIN OR SELF RISING (Paper Bag Packed)

24 a.


39c


TRELLIS GARDEN

PEAS
2 Cans 2uC


CRESTMORE CUT GREEN
BEANS


2


303
Cans


2


PORT ST. JOE'S CAMPBELL'S
FOODLINERPork & Beans


IGA INSTANT NON-FAT

MILK


7c


KELLOGG'S CORN 8 OZ.

FLAKES 1i
STOKELY TOMATO
JUICE
4CanOz.
Can &md 0.0,


IGA DRY


Tall
Cans


8 QT.


IGA INSTANT
C 0FE


...to the lady
who pushes
the cart...
Once again IGA is featuring
an array of top nationally L
advertised "Famous Brands."
From coast-to-coast these
products have brought complete
satisfaction,as well as top value
to you, in every way. So, come/
in today and shop at IGA...
where the selection ist complete,
every day.


Large Box


IGA Homogenized


KUDOS CORNED
BEEF


Evaporated
4R M ILK


60Z.


7'!"


CAMPBELL'S BARBECUED

B m mI&@ A


Can


KLEENEX FACIAL -- GIANT SIZE

TIS mu


400
Count


ARMOUR'S CANNED
T MET


CAN


3 CANS
pag


2


Top Value


WITH EACH
10c PURCHASE


16 Oz.
Cans


VAN CAMP'S


PORK and


BFAnS
2Cons f-l


C**


REFRESHING!
Pepsi Cola
BE SOCIABLE .
HAVE A PEPSI! c
6 BOTTLE CTN.
DELSEY BATHROOM


TISSUE


4 Roll
Pkg.


Campbell's
TOMATO
RICE


4-c


KLEENEX -- 50 COUNT BOX
NAP INS 2
ARMOUR'S COOKING

No. 10
JUG 2


DEL A'ONTE GOLDEN NO. 303


STOKELY CUT NO. 303 CAN


GREEN BE1s


Cream CORN


2 Cans


HUNT'S
Tomato Sauce .


______________________________-- .ps


Free
YOU DO NOT HAVE TO BE
PRESENT TO WIN


I


6 oz.

29c


2 Cans 39


'C


li~B~e~


DETERGENT 29c


169


A-Q


w


211












~Z~p--


mean
TABLERITE CORN FED FORST CUT PORK


i


YOU


COME IN AND
REGISTER
You Do Not Have to be Present to Win I


INDIAN PASS Glass Jar


FreshWOYSTERS


rABLERITE PURE PORK -- PAN


TABLERITE SMOKED SLAB WHOLE OR FIRST CUT


bm


CENTER CUT lb.69c

LB.

CENTER CUT lb.39c


TABLERITE FRESH PORK PICNIC


LB.


SAUSAGE
TABLERITE SMALL MEATY PORK
PARE RIBS


L3 BS.

LB.


TABLERITE HEAVY WESTERN BEEF -- ALL


TABLRITE HEAVY WESTERN BEEF NEW YORK
T LB.


At IGA Beautiful


TABLERITE BOSTON BUTT


33~


LB.


IGA FROZEN FOODS
IGA Frozen
ORANGE JUICE
4 6-oz. Cans 69c


CUT
4
CRE


IGA Frozen
GREEN BE
10-oz. Pkgs. 9
IGA Frozen
*,AM STYLE


iANS
CORN
C ORN


5 -cz. Pkgs. 99c


DAIRY FOODS
ALL Brands
CANNED BISCUITS
5 Cans 49c
IGA
TABLERITE OLEO
Pound 21c
IGA Tablerite
CHEESE SPREAD LOAF
2 Pound Loaf 79c


U. S. NO. 1 WHITE


,..I-i


10
LBS.


ONE 7/2" LUNCH PLATE FREE
With Your $5.00 Order or More


You May Purchase This Beautiful Chinaware In the Autumn Gold
This is an open stock chinaware and crystal. You may buy any
you wish. Just place your order at your Friendly IGA FOODLINER.
week to get your order after placing it at your IGA FOODLINER.


Pattern .
amount at any time
It will only take

WASHINGTON STATE DELICIOUS
.. : ',. --2 ',


GOLDEN RIPE
Bananas


10c


CO.fE IN AND ASK ABOUT THIS GOOD LAL T 3AY!

You Get onus
TOP VALUE STAMPS WITH EACH PIECE -


LB.


75c


49c

49c


~. I


Jio ;oast
1. ", ^ ^^
" 3 I -t^^ l


98c


~111~


.~*BIBB~X~d~E~P`"=~i~L~~cO~B~Yil~SB~kc~ adl~a~ s r I -- m~-~s-----


r~


I/-


t(


eo


,dmbh


PIFBEE!


2u








THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, FEBRUARY- 2, 1996

Women Offered Chance To Continue

education In WAC5s, Says Recuiter

Young women in the Port St. Joe And, when you travel overseas,
area desiring a college education you don't have to leave your school
were this week offered encourage- books behind-most Air Force has
ment and an opportunity to contin- es overseas have instructors and
ue their schooling by Sergeant professors from excellent stateside
Blair of the Panama City Air Force colleges teaching courses right on
Recruiting Office. !the base."
"One of the greatest opportuni- "Operation Bootstrap", concluded
ties open to a WAF-a woman in the Sergeant, "is just one of the
the Air Force's Aerospace Team," many opportunities along with ex-
said the Sergeant, "Is the chance cellent pay and promotions, exciting
to continue their schooling in prac- .and interesting work in the Air
tically any field of knowledge thru Force for unmarried young women
the Air Force Education ,Service between 18 and 27 with a high
Program." school diploma."
The Education Services Program For further information-without
was nick-named "Operation Boct- obligation-concerning educational
strap" several years ago, and is opportunities for WAF, write "Op-
now generally known hby that name. ration Bootstrap, United Slates
Through "Bootstrap", any member Air Force Recruiting Ofice, P. 0.
of the Air Force is eligible for Box 756, Panama City, Florida or
group study classes on their as- call Sergeant Blair, at PO 3-1301
signed base; correspondence cours- in Panama City.
es in a myriad of Fubjects from the __
U. S. Armed Forces Insti'ute (US-
ATI) and the Air Force's Extension ATTEND CEREMONIES
Course Institute (ECI) and tuition IN TALLAHASSEE
assistance for attendance at civil-
,Mr. and Mrs. I. C. Nhedley, Mc,4
an school classes. Rush Chism and' Miss Delors
"Also," said Sergeant Blair, "The Chism spent Saurtday in Tallahas-
Air Force will place you on tern- see -x' er r they attended the grad-
porary duty at full pay and allow- nation of Robert Earl Nedley, wh i
ances to attend your final semester received his BS degree in business
and earn your degree on campus. *f;'om Florida State University.


ST. JOE SHEET METAL WORKS
We Fabricate and Install All Types Sheet Metal
TERMITE SHIELDS GUTTER and DOWN SPOUTS
DUCT WORK
All Work Guaranteed No Job Too Large or Too Small
NOW LOCATED AT ST. JOE BEACH Phone 648-4443
Port St. Joe, Florida



114 STEPS 138 TESTS

To produce one of today's typical new wonder
drugs -- a tranquilizer -- the manufacturer must
use 114 separate operations plus 138 tests. The
process requires 31 different ra materials and takes
24 days to complete. But all your doctor need to
do to bring you the benefits of this drug is to write
a prescription. That's why we say .
Today's Prescription Is the Biggest Bargain In History
-- The Most Complete Prescription Department -
Have Your Doctor Phone Us or Bring Your Prescription To

SMITH'S PHARMACY
236 Reid Ave. Phone BAll 7-5113
Two Free Parking Spaces for Your Convenience
at Our Back Door


4~i'


-'LI' ''



'5,


WNac. w it es

Falcon Tudo. r Sed.n .. --- 9

We're celebrating Falcon's sweet success with the sweetest deals in town!


Because Falcon's America's best-
selling compact, we Ford Dealers
are offering a Falcon Valentine
Special at a price you won't be
able to resist, with sky-high trade-
in allowances.
Falcon saves up to $505* over
some other compacts. Fact is, it's
America's lowest-pricedt 6-
passenger se:ian. And you'll go
up to 30 miles on a gallon of


Port St. Joe


regular gas... 4,000 miles between
oil changes. Don't miss our Valen-
tine Specials on Falcon wagons.
Come see how much you save
on our Falcon Valentine Special.
Offer ends February 14!
*Similar comparisons of 4-door sedans with radio,
heater, automatic transmission and deluxe trim
tSased on a comparison of manufacturers' :uggsted
rela delivered prices


Square Dance

Club Organizes

The Port St. Joe Square Dance
Club met Friday night, January 27
and elected their new officers fcr
a six month term of office. Edwin
Peters was elected to the oruice o
president; Bill Brown, vice presi-
dent; Bernice Wager, secretary;
John Slajer, treasurer; Jack Ma-
hon, parliamentarian; Peggy Ma-
hon, social chairman and Gladys
Brown, publicity chairman.
This type of entertainment is
something new in our city, but is
rapidly becoming a popular source
of pleasure for the family who is
seeking a wholesome recreation. At
the present time there are approx-
imately 30 couples enrolled in the
club.
Gil Mathis of Panama City is the
caller and instructor. He also calls
in ,many of the surrounding cities,
net to mention many of the Pana-
ma City clubs. Mathis has done
this sort of thing for years and i,
considered excellent in this field.
The local club 'has also had the
help of the members of the ,Pan-
ama City Square Dance Clubs who
have visited and helped greatly
with the instructions.
This type of square dancing is
quite different from the old fash-
ioned "barn dance" style square
dance. It is a modern square dance
with the Western style, also you
are taught Western style round
dancing and polkas. You will find,
square dance clubs throughout the'
nation now and all pretty wlel oper-
ated the same in all areas.
To become -a member you must
have a series of eight lessons at
$1.00 'per couple per lesson. After
the lessons you will graduate and
then are voted into the club. You
are then eligible to dance with any
club and frequently visit wi:h sur-I
rounding clubs. The dances are
held on alternate Friday nights. No
new -members .are being enrolled
In the present class, as this class
will hbe graduating In the near fu-
ture.
Many couples have already sign-
ed up for the next course of clas-
ses. Anyone who may be interested
can call Edwin Peters at BAll 9-2241
or tell any of the square dance
members. The public is always in-
vited to watch, if you would like
to come out and have a look at
what goes on.
The next dance will be on Satur-
da brimv 4 the Vc tenniLl


aay, Xe ^ruary at aLe en1 \1 ia,
Building beginning at 8:00 p.m. and '
ending at 10:30 p.m. I
A vote of thanks go to Edwni and
Sara Peters who have worked very
diligently in the organization of
this club. Also to the caller, Gill
Mathis, who has worked patiently
and deserves much credit for his
cooperation.


-. : .,
+' t


M' -,S


'/1111111 Iv


HAVE FOj ANOTHER
MARK rNTH E ARTST
OF OViE Eo50000
FALCON OWNERS



Peanuts dharacters
(1950 Urnitad Fea5ture Synticat.. Inc


SEE YOUR FRIENDLY FORD DEALER ,


ST. JOE MOTOR


CO.
Florida


A & P's "Super-Right" Quality is a reliable standard of top meat value. For "Super Right" is A
^j7. & P's designation for meats that have been selected by its own buyers, then cut carefully and T
trimmed to give you the most good eating and your best money's worth. That's why you
are always right whe nyou buy A & P's "Super-Right" Quality--Sold with a MONEY BACK


HEAVY WESTERN, 20 to 25 Lz. Avg.






HEAVY WESTERN, 140 to 165 Lb. Avg.



( t f S S K a
I-

T' ,. i, r :


(Consists of ROASTS, STEAKS and GROUND
MEAT-85 to 100 Lb. Avg.)
Whole Beef Round lb. 3c
(Consists .OIN, PORTERHOUSE and
T-BONE to 60 Lb. Avg.)


(ConsfM*- ORTERHOUSE and T-BONE
Steaks-25 to 30 Lb. Avg.)
Whole Short Loin Ib. 89c


(Consists of SIRLOIN STEAK)


Lb.


79c


(Consists of STEAKS, ROASTS and STEW)


Lb. V
(CnitE fSTAR OSSSE n


(Consists of STEAKS, ROASTS, STEW and
GROUND MEAT-275 to 325 Lb. Avg.)
SIDE of BEEF lb. 53c|


We


NOTICE!

will CUT & WRAP


your Freezer Beef Pur-
chases at no extra


(Consists of ROASTS, STEAKS, STEW and
GROUND MEAT-150 to 175 Lb. Avg.) charge. Please place 1
Beef Forequarter Ib. 45c your order EARLY for
(Consists of ROASTS, STEW and GROUND the wholesale cuts you
MEAT-80 to 100 Lb. Avg.) desire
Whole Arm Chuck lb. 47c !


Big A & P Canned Vegetable Sale!


A & P French Cut
Green Beans 151/2 Oz. Can


Sweet Peas

Gold. Corn


Try These "Extra Specials"


ANN PAGE
REALLY FRESH

MAYONNAISE


SPECIAL!
QT. A45
JAR45


ANN PAGE ^" -- ,
GROUND SPECIAL!
BLACK PEPPER C2 35'
,,


Reliable
17 Oz. Can
A & P Whole Kernel
17 Oz. Can


For c
Only 49


TENDER SWEET IONA -- 17 OZ. I

Only 79

IONA BRAND
1 Lb. Your For
Cut BACUT Can Choice Only

Green Beans can


A & P Sweet
17 Oz.
Peas Can
A&P Whole Gnr
Beans'/ Oz.
00SCan


LIBBY'S GREEN


LimONa Beans

IONA BARTLETT


PEARS


Your Choice A & P Whole Your Choice
Beets oz.
forfrCan
3 for 599 Reliable Cut Gr 4 for 590
Only Beans isV2 Oz. only
Beans" can


2160z.
Cans


49c


3 sNo.1/2 $1 .0


DETERGENT

SA


Giant


A & P SWEET or UNSWEET


Grapefruit Juice


46 OZ. CAN


2 For


Produce Specials!


RED ROME


4 LB. BAG


Aj5c


L-s Ii


EASTERN WHITE 10 LB. BAG



A & P ROASTED
PEANUTS lb. 39c
RIPE JUICY ANJOU

PEARS 2 Ibs, 29c


Prices in this ad are effective through
C,..+,,qnrIa Fel fi-nr,,r 4


White Table Napkins
KLEENEX 2 boxes 49c


49c



49c


wGerberm- rtrained


Gerber Strained
Baby Food


White or Colored Heinz Salad
Kleenex Towels 2 roll 41c Vinegar
Cleaner Bathroom Tissue
LESTOIL Pt. 37c Scott Tissue
Powdered Bleach Silverbrook
LESTAIR 10 oz. 49c BUTTER


Liquid Detsrgen-
CHIFFON 22 oz. 55c
Armour's
Potted Meat 51/2 oz. 19c
Armour's
Vienna Sausage 4 oz. 23c
Laundry Ble-it;
CLOROX V1/2 gal. 37c
Flaga Dried
Baby Limas 24 oz. 27c
La Choy Meatless
Chop Suey 16 oz. 33c
Heinz Tomato
KETCHUP 14 oz. 25c
Heinz 57
SAUCE 8 oz. 33c


6 jars 65c

12 oz. 25c

2 rolls 27c

lb. 73c


For Cooking & Salads
JEWEL OIL qt. 53c
Shortening
FLUFFO 3 Ibs. 71 c
Mahatma
Fancy Rice 3 lbs. 45c
Strong Heart-1 Lb. Can
Dog Food 2 cans 25c
Hunt's
Tomato Paste 12 oz. 23c
Hunt's Italian Style
Peeled Toms. 14 oz. 21c
Jello Reg.
Puddings 3 pkgs. 29c
Miracle Whip
Salad Dressing qt. 59c


GET ALLTHEiE S EET SAVINGS IN OUR

FALCON

VALENTINE

QSPECIAL!Q
SPECIAL LOW MONTHLY TERMS
THROUGH FEB. 14

.,'


- -


OAWAMWQMs-- --- lI- =


~s~au~r~


isap~p~4Pa~~i~i8ue-I-~~sB~ ~r r


3aTuruull rteu II. rTuut y -t -- -


I I --- I I


j


I LA









FLORIDA WILDLIFE SCRAPBOOK


PVQ-9 V&69S Q04D


5AVE

PON r HOO T

PcN~r cli-r

,vYsr


UR


.4 WE/?4E WIA165PR,9AL4
OP TrHE A51L1E Is 7 F-e r

Lk FOR TH/S M$AJ-=s7r1
-rHP T9RLO0rt FLO/?IZ7q
I o/lv THE ,qm--Rl~cQAI
&A~LP EjI9GE C4U8
WR17-E T7-0


VI


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 2, 1961

The Star Brings News of Your Neighbors


FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
John C. Carmichael, Pastor
Port St. Joe Florida
Methodist Youth Fellowship .. 615 p.m.
Sunday School -......- 9:45 a.m.
Worship Hour ... ..... 11:00 a.m
Worship Hour ... .. 7:30 p.m.




SPENTKOSTAL HOLINESS CHURCH

Garrison at 20th
Rev. Hubert D. White, Pastor
Sunday School ----- 10:00 A.M.
Morning Worship 11:00 A.M.
Evening Worship 7:45 P.M.
Prayer Service (Thursday) ... 7:45 P.M.
Air Conditioned for your Comfort
"Souls Harbor in the Port Area"


iS


!


human suffering and are a serious vested in me as Governor of thel
drain on the financial stability -I State of Florida, do hereby proclaim
the home, and a large economic the Month of February, 1961. as
loss to local industry and the corn- HEART MONTH
nmunity at large, and in Florida, and urge all c:..izens to
'WHEREAS, the underlying cal:-'lend their support and cooperation
es of the three a.'ments respo.ns-! tc this praiseworthy movement.
ble for 90 per cent of all heart di- IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I have
sease-hardening of the arteries, hereunto set my hand and caused
high blood pressure and rheumatic the Great Seal of the State of 'Flor-
fever-are still undiscovered, and I ida to be affixed at Tallahassee the
WHEREAS, a m a s assault Capital, this 17th day of January,
against the heart and circulatory 'A. D., 1961.
diseases requires increased medi- ATTEST: Faris Bryant
cal research to solve these serious Governor
health .problmes, professional edu- Tom Adams
cation 'programs to inform physi- Secretary of .State
cians .about the latest knowledge (SEAL)
in the heart field, lay education to
dispel misconceptions among the -
general public and encourage early ,HOP AT HOME
7--- -


erd


f.


.tlhe NEW


.ates low profile


nylon tire,


~~yq~ IPie~t~~B~


Fancy Meats, Groceries and Vegetables -



lo "uper MARKET
(FIVE MILES FROM PORT ST. JOE ON HIGHWAY 71)
AT WHITE CITY, FLORIDA I


- THESE SPECIALS GOOD


MONDAY THRU SATURDAY -


MISS GEORGIA O 0
O CORN FED PORK PEACHES 4 cans m

3 Ready Prepared
O S Lbs. Toss SALAD bag 10c

n FRESH FLAVOR RICH LB.
Lu0
LEAN MEATY SPARE Tat lft

0RIBS i c
3 3Lbs.
I LARGE BROWN

ONE DOZ. FREE EGGS
THE BEST COUNTRY STYLI With $10.00 Grocery Order or More

P A N 3 FREE BASKET TOMATOES WITH

SAUSAGE lbs. -- 46 o. TOMATO
S4Cans JUICE
SWIFT ALL MEAT

Boj ffn bs. 3 GRAPEFRUIT

TANGERINES O

0 SWIFT SELECT BEEF NABISCO PREMIUM r I
a. o 3 SALTINES lb. 9c
:-" ~ Lbs. z 9 mi
Va |99 '

SDOG 25 -R W
; ARMOUR STAR FOOD lbs



Pks. SCRATCH 25

FEED bs -
--s819qo186ej Pum se~ieolJG 's4ceW k~uo


,i~2 j .


k 'N


New shape reduces flexing
and heat... increases
tire life thousands of miles
Conventional tire running on the
road bulges, flattens, scuffs the
tread, generates heat in tire body to
shorten life.
Low profile Air-Float Deluxe is
built in revolutionary new shape-
actually, the r inning shape of a tire!
Reduces flexing that causes heat build-
up and tread scuffing, A major reason
you get fully r.-.*r mileage!


against ^' ^ failure.
Made with more than 2 miles of
tempered nylon cord, this tire is so
tough it is virtually blow-out procr
Guaranreed n-f--- a'y failure for
full tread J tire fail, you
ge t a new c' tire, wih full credit for
unused ... oased on Gates
standard 0..: -chedule.




6.70-15
r ^ tube-type black '
plus tax and
retreadable
trad-in.


670x15 or 600x16 NYLON, TUBE-TYPE

only $10.88
Exchange Plus Tax


I. F -


"'.4
~j-.. .i~
.,~ ,~-'1~


BLACK


As Low As 6.95


All New Tire Prices Plus Tax and Recappable Tire


FRONT END SERVICE
ELECTRONIC WHEEL BALANCER
,-.CHAHC ON DUTY AT ALL TIMES



i -e. k' > jiiSll Service
_i : n "'
"A ta' k .


=hoc- 9-1291


223-25 Monument Ave.


lat
de
Un
of
All
tn

1-;;


Dear friends:


We've covered a lot of territory


a Polaroid camera, something I've


wanted since they were invented.


in the headlines above. We inv.Le Monday and Tuesday Boyles invit-
you ,to read.between the lines (adds ed kiddies 6 and under (,by Radio
'up to better service and greater WJOE) for free pictures. They
savings for yo.u!.) while we wander came (,bless their hearts). We had
from 'buying and selling to lighter a real ipi.cnic and almost forgot the
Tattle. business of selling merchandise.
Barbara and the Tattler invited However, 88e Days Outstanding Val-
the Holten family (daughter, Glen- ues sold themselves and a wrapper
na, son-in-law Bill, Puddle ,the pup, was all that was needed. You, my
Cef-fer the cat and Cef-fer, Jr.) to good friends, can have a bargain
keep us company while Mrs. B. at- picnic, too, today, Friday and Sat-
tended the Atlanta show. Well, urday on these remarkable offerings
there hasn't been a dull moment. at Boyles. So many new things are
The pu|p is a wiry, wierd, polar coming in we can only mention one
bear looking mongrel stays un- or two. A. shipment of 60 bright,
der your feet and chews on your new fashions in cotton skirts .
trouser legs. The cats are tame A special purchase of $5.95 and
and meek but somewhat tigerish $6.95 values -we are able to offer
and foreign looking. They are able at $3.88 and $4.88 See two
to put Puddle in her place no groups of most dresses, almost n-
one lose is! Along with Robbie, the believable ,at $4.88 and $6.88. Sat-
cheeping parakeet, the household urday is positively the last day of
has taken on sort of a zoo-like at- this bLig sale. Don't miss it-
mosphere new and different Over coffee with Bill Shuford
. like Boyles 88c Days! Well, I and Charlie Brown: The discussion
never was strong on pets but we happened to center on wives (can
had them when the girls were sarall you imagine?) Bill said: "Glenn,
and my wife can give a lengthy it's this way, the aman is the head
testimony on the time and energy of the house the wife is the
consumed in caring for them. Nev- neck when the neck turns, the
ertheless, we enjoyed having the head follow*". Bill is a 'brother
Holten's the pets were a nos- Tar Heel and quite a humorous phil-
talgic sort of change which was not osophlr. However, whe I asked
too bad-
We've found a new and pleasant lii if this was original, told
hobby, ("a little expensive" says me he heard it-
my economical wife). Santa brot Soe you at ELghty Eight. IA1;1

You A'e Cordially Invited To Attend


Long Ave. Baptist Church
REV J. C. ODUM, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 a.m.
MORNING WORSHIP ...- --......'. ... 11:00 a.m.
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION 6:15 p.m.
EVENING WORSHIP .-....-..- ......- 7:30 p.m.
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) .... 7:30 p.m.
Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
Air Conditioned Centrally Heated

VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME



I FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Corne- Third St. and Baltzell Ave. C. BYRON SMITH, Pastor


SUNDAY SCHOOL -----................
MORNING WORSHIP ...........
TRAINING UNION
EVENING WORSHIP .....
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday)


9:30 a.m.
11:00 a.m.
8:15 p.m.
7:30 p.m.
7:30 p.m.


"Come and Worship God With Us" |

I -

THE CHURCH OF GOD
of -i landd View
--- WELCOMES YOU --
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 A.M.
YOUNG PEOPLE ENDEA'OR ...... 6:30 P.M.
I' EVANGELISTIC SERVICE .... 8:00 PM.
PRAYER MEETING 8:00 P.M. (Wednesday)

i, Rev. B. W. SUGGS, Pastor


No / -OW m~/I/ "' Fl-.9s-
FL~ORIDA ISOEO
17-Ie L/- 5T :STRONG6H01P5
OF CUP- A//r7ONAL094


VstLLow BILL uiZa! ~lF~eg
Fl Qo/? '0 G slwe ,1/Vv -' RESH lV7*ER F16;15,9Comk7/5slov/


/ g


STATE OF FLORIDA diagnosis and community services
EXECUTIVE DEPARTMENT which include rehabilitation of car-
TALLAHASSEE diac patients, rheumatic fever pre-
WVHEREAS. the heart and circu- mention and other programs, and
ory diseases nccount for more W-EREAS, the Florida Heart
aths each year !hroug:hout the Association, an' affiliate of the I
lited States than all ocher causes American Heart Association, is con-
dea'h combined, and ducting the 1961 Heart Fund drive
WHEREAS. one among each 16 from February 1 through 28 to sup-
ierican suffers some form of port a year-round program of re-
ese diseases, and 500,000 childrn'i search, professional and lay educa-
e among the victims, and, lion and community service;
WHEREAS, the heart and circa. NOW, THEREFORE, I, Farris
ory diseases causes widespread Bryant, by virtue of the authority


~wYm


-- -- ---


I I


n


r"


ThI Th vter

"Dedicated to Better Selling mixed with a
little fun" .;
H. GLENN BOYLES ..... .... Editor
9.- .;,- ', '
Associate Editors ..... YOU-ALL
Published by

BOYLES DEPARTMENT STORE
PHONE BALL 7-4261 .,*'.' ,
222 REID AVE. PORT ST. JOE, FLA. -
R. GLENN BOYLES, Owner BOYLES
STORE PERSONNEL
ERLMA M. BOYLES : Manager
ESTHER TAYLOR MRS. RUTH KEELS JIMMY STEPHENS
LETTIE GODWIN .... Lingerie and Hosiery
GLADYS GILL .... Ladies' and Children's Ready-to-wear
GUY N. MIDDLETON ......... Men's and Boys' Wear and Shoas
aERALD THOMAS .. ...... Maintenance and Stock Man

Foreword: A Tip for Thrifty Shoppers: Daily News
Direct From Boyles Over Radio Joe (Three Voices) 8 a.m.
and 9:00 a.m. Monday thru Friday. Lucky Sales Ticket
Contest Continues Listen You May Be A
Winner -- Winner Jan. 27, Mrs. Hattie Pierce Won
$5.00 Merchandise Certificate.

Another Lift for Wise Shoppers: Mrs. B. Spends Monday,
Tuesday and Wednesday at Big Ready-to-wear Show
In the "New York" of the South (Atlanta, Ga.) Purchases
Confined to Top Lines Only (Bubbling Over With
Enthusiasm)

Shopping Pleasures: Boyles New and Different 88c
Days Creates a Big Stir! Only 3 More Climactic Days
. .They'll be Exciting and Rewarding!












THE STAR
Published Every Thursday At 306 Willlams Avens", Port St Joe, Frie4ia
By The Star Publshtang Company
WESLEY R. RAMSEY Editor and Publisher
Reader and Bookkeeper
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnist, Reporter. Proof
DIAL BALL 7-3161
Entered as second-clasn matter, December 19, 1937, at the Postottfice, Port St. Joe,
Florida, under Act of March 8, 1879.
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN AD-ANCE
ONE YEAR, $3.00 SIX MONTHS $L.75 THREE MONTHS $127.50
TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omission? in advertisements, the publishers
do not hold themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such
advertisement.
The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word Is thoughtfully
weighed. The spoken word barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly convinces.
The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.


Time For New Rules
Recommendations for a way out of one of the worst messes
Washington programmers have ever blundered into have just been
made public in the draft report of the special Transportation Stu-
dy Group appointed in 1959 by the Senate Committee on Inter-
state and Foreign Commerce. t
Broadly, the report calls for a new look at the nation's
transportation facilities -- on the rails, on the highways, on the
waterways and in the air -- and their co-ordination (for the first
time) into an effective, economical transport team that would
stimulate the peacetime economy, serve the public's comfort and
convenience and be strong enough, versatile and flexible enough
to meet the unprecedented shocks and demands of atomic war.
After two years of study and investigation, the group comes
up with conclusive evidence that the railroads are the victims of
inequitable tax policies and of Government programs that have
expanded other modes of transport at the rails' expense, coddled
those least in demand with subsidies and ignored the injury to
the carrier most in demand. Strongly in favor of private owner-
ship, the report states that without substantial relief from these
handicaps the railroads will have to be taken over by the Gov-


L


Paste This In Your Hat
When requested recently to explain remedies to our na-
tional dangers, of which there is an over-supply, Herbert Hoover
said, "There are many reasons for my not doing that chore. I
was not elected to that job last November But I can make
three observations:
"First, I am sure that the American people earnestly wish
for the success of the new Administration. It is faced with one
of the greatest challenges of our whole history.
"Second, our country has met and solved equally great
crises iu the past 185 years.
"Third, this nation, founded in strength, will not decline
or fall if we remedy the slump in morals with its trail of crime
and corruption."

Thomas A. Dooley, MD, famous young medical missionary
said, "I am not going to quit. I will continue to guide my hospitals
until my back, my brain, my blood, and my bones collapse." And
he did. An object lesson to us, that if we hope to succeed we can-
not it by quitting.


TOO LATE

TO CLASSIFY
By RUSSELL KAY

How long since you pulled your-


ernment -- at terrible cost to the public in tax funds and ulti- Religious tolerance does not mean that you can't speak out self over *,o the curb and looked at
mate inefficiency, i for your own religion. Nor does it mean that you should refrain 'your driver's license? When you se-
To this end, the report called upon Congress for the fol- from inviting people to your church during the current city-wide cured It from the license bureau
campaign did you read it carefully? Have you
lowing specific and urgent action: church attendance campaign. thought about it seriously?
Application of user charges to barge lines and airlines to You think of it as your property
recover the costs of Federal aids, Eating, says an expert, is a matter of taste. Yes, and some- but it Isn't. It belongs to the Flor-
Termination by law of discriminatory taxation on proper- times cash. ida Department of Public Safety
_-_'_'_I__,_... _i_ ....._.__._"_-_ _-_ __ >and is issued to you subject to cer-
_- __' ..... _-1 .. -._' -- -- ... ............ ....---.---.---. tain restrictions and conditions. I'
can be revoked or suspended at any
time. It represents a Ipri.vilege, not
S n"-w ay~ F A S I N ...C ". \ ; /a right. It is not valid until you
Sun-way FASHIONS, / sign it and when you sign it you
agree to its terms and conditions.
all n DAXT Consider how valuable it is and
all-R A L FN 'how inconvenient it would be not
to have it.
Like most motorists I have had
I j ... a driver's license for a good many
years and have been-driving years
before they were .required. I have
-driven all kinds of cars and the old
y "Model T to the modern day high
powered vehicle. I always consid-
/ \ ered myself a good driver and was
proud of the fact that I never had
a serious accident and enjoyed a
S/ preferred Insurance rating because
/ I of this fact.


$10.98


/


K

\\ A


Crisp charmers to pace the

season from South to Summer
Look to Lampl for good-looks, spic-span and smart. Miracle
all-rayon linen-like weave, that resists wrinkles in moist
tropics or springtime showers. Keeps its good looks after
countless sudsings, too. High in fashion at low-level prices.


(Colors). Sizes 10-20. 12VA-22V




COSTIN'S


a. Widely spaced polka dots on tht
white collar point up the dresi
color
b. Huge fake buttonholes topped by
bit buttons, mark this an all-season
favorite
e. Perky and pretty, gives you an
edge on fashion with its cool white
banding


~- --~


I


,' of common carriers, THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
Exemption of railroad and pipeline rights-of-way from all
state property taxes as in the case of road, river and air facili- I
ties,
Repeal the Federal excise tax on passenger tickets,
Relaxation of resistance to diversification by carriers into
competing transport fields. ,,"
The recommendations, based on the prediction of Air Force -f r..
Major General John P. Doyle, transportation expert who headed 1 .
up the study group, that we are heading for a "major transport
crisis", represent more penetrating attention to fundamental prob-
lems than the nationwide transport industry has had in a long
time. They suggest, too, official recognition of the railroads' long-
standing plea for equality of opportunity, freedom to compete I

the basis of their own natural advantages -- and the nation may [
have the security of a strong, balanced, well-integrated system.


TELEPHONE: BAll 7-4191
OPEN DAILY. 2:45 P.N..
SATURDAY 12:"-w P.M

THURSDAY FRIDAY

BRYNNER -
MITZI I1a ,


you 'have the inconvenience of mak-
ing a distant trip to appear in court
and perhaps another to pick up
your car. You may be found guilty
of a misdemeanor and fined. You
may still be involved in a law suit
with its attendant worry and an-
noyance. This calls for attorney's
fees, traveling expense and' other
costs connected with court appear-
ance even if yuor insurance com-
pany is handling your case.
Following an accident, even if
no one was injured ,but property
damage occurred you will probably
receive a letter from the Driver's
Responsibility Division of the State
Treasurer's office. You probably
failed to report the accident as re-
quired ,by law and give evidence
of your responsibility. This involves
more time, trouble and form filling.
Failure to respond can cost you
your license. You will also receive
a notice from the State Safety De-
ipartment advising you that it will
.be necessary to take a driver's ex-
amination or forfeit your 'license
to drive.
How long since you took a driv-
ing test or .did you ever take. one?
A large percentage, of Florida mo-
torists never have. Can you pass a
'physical and prove you are men-
tally and physically qualified to
drive? Will your car stand inspec-
tion as to safety equipment and
condition? Are you sufficiently fa-


I recently had the misfortune to i ma
be involved in an accident. Fortun- miliar with the laws affecting mo-
ately no one was injured but the 1tor vehicle operation to pass a ri-
property damage was considerable. 'gid written test?
There's more to think about but
It was caused by a moment's inat-' Thre's more to thk about t
tention at an intersection and fall- I haven't space for the whole story
ure to see an approaching car. in this column. If you are interest-
Hundreds of similar accidents occur ed in safety of yourself and others
every day and an accident, even a and in peace of mind, I think you'll
minor one, is no fun. It can cause find this and my next column
a surprising amount of inconven- worthwhile reading and thinking
ience and expense that might other- about.
wise have .been avoided. Even when
no one is Injured it means delay, I Mexi0 Be ch
embarrassment and annoyance. Al-' C
though you may 'be insured you By Mrs. Betty Mlssler
probably carry $50 deductible which Phone 648-3205
you must pay. If your car is disabl-
ed you must find o'her means of Visiting in Mexico Beach last
transportation to reach your desti- week with Mr. and Mrs. Morris
nation. You lose the use of your Missler, was Mrs. Esther Baker of
car for the time required to repair St. Louis, Mo., sister of Mr. Miss-
it and often times it is necessary ler. After a few days stay, Mrs. Ba-
to secure parts from the factory. ker left for a short trip to Miami
If you received a summons, you c nd the Keys. On her return trip
must appear in court even though to St. Louis, Mrs. Baker expec's to
'you may not have been to blame. make a short stopover and visit
You may .be called as a witness. If! again with the Missler's.
your accident occurred out of town j "

The Stakes Grow


NELm


SATURDAY ONLY

DOUBLE FEATU!PE


hay


Sunday, Monday, Tuesday




EXPOSE!














LOB LU LLE
HOPE BALL
PANAMA & FRANK a



-- IWOU-I


Wed., Thursday and Friday


THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 2, 1961 Sgt. and Mrs. Carol Oakley arA
the happy parents of a daughter,
'born on January 24. Baby Joy Anne
made her arrival at the Tyndall Air
Force Base hospital, and weighed
'6 lbs., 7 oz. at birth. Mrs. Oakley's
S Profit Sharing mother, Mrs. J. B. Moritz, Jr., of
.. Philadelphia, Pa., has come to visit
S .- -.oo with them for two weeks.
/Want Ads ( .R ,es. ItE
'S -. --, _. ... ,' -- W ant Ads BeI Res ItE


I ,


4


. ... ..








THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.

Minutes of the
County Commission
WEWAHITCHKA, FLORIDA
January 24, 1961
The Board of County Commis-
sioners of Gulf County, Florida, met
this date in regular session with
the following members present: E.


THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 2, 1961

IC. Harden, Sr., Chairman, Coleman
W. Tharpe, A. J. Strickland and
Leo Kennedy and the Clerk.
The meeting came to order at
6:30 p.m.
The Board received the folio wing
bids to furnish the County its gaso-
'line, oil and greases for the year
beginning February 1, .1961:
Wewa Hardware Company offer-


. and if your Dairy Foods Bear

the Brand Name




r N



You Have the Best

Rely on the time-tested name of BOR-
DEN to bring you quality every day .
Pick up our product in your favorite
food store or call Wewahitchka collect


NEwton 9-4383


For Convenient Home Delivery

We Carry A Complete Line of

Dairy Products


----- ---


TRY OUR FAMOUS COUNTRY



Fresh Eggs


Delivered to Your Door In Time for Breakfast



Harden's Dairy


Phone NEwton


"Gulf
9-4383


County's Only Producing Dairy"
Wewahitchka, Florid


- r-


How many times has this man

saved your life?


IKE most of us, when the kids are in the car,
L you get that "extra careful" feeling. You
know, that's the same way your friend-the
service station dealer-feels when you stop by
to see him.
Over the years, you've probably come to
take your service station dealer pretty much
for granted. But when your kids are riding
with you, aren't you glad you took his advice
and had your brakes checked? His sugges-
tions-small though they may seem to be-
may have saved your life more than once. His
interest in your safety is more than interest
in a customer-it's concern about a friend.
And what a valuable "extra" if your own
service station gives you S&H Green Stamps.


You know, of course, that half the families in
America save them.
Your S&H Green Stamps make it possible
for you to choose from over 1,500 top-
quality, famous brand-name items at your
S&H Green Stamp Redemption Store.
I FLORIDA DIVISION
The Sperry and Hutchinson Company'
8801 Florida Avenue, Tampa, :Florida


I E EN
ISTAMPS


An American Way of Thrift
for 25,000,000 Families...
Distributed since 1896.


S .THGI.-MAN WHO KNOWS YOU BEST...SERVES YOU BESTI


fice.
There being no further business,
the meeting did then adjourn.
ATTEST:
George Y. Core E. C. Harden, Sr.
Clerk Chairman

IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S
COURT, GULF COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE.
IN RE: Estate of
IIHOMER L. ECHOLS,
Deceased.
NOTICE OF ENTRY OF ORDER
OF ADMINISTRATION
UNNECESSARY
All persons having claims or de-
maands against the estate of Homer
I L. Echols, deceased, are hereby no-
tified that in order of administra-
tion unnecessary has been entered
by the Honorable Sam P. Husband,
a ,County Judge; that the Iotal cash
value of said estate does not ex-
ceed $5,000.00, and was assigned by
such order to ,Lillie L. Echols whose
address is: White City, Route 1,
Wewahttohka, Florida.
/s/ LILLIE L. ECHOLS
First publication on February 2,
1961. 4t-cc



HEALTH




S A Service ol Your Doctor ot Medicine,
Your Local Medical Society and the
Florida Medical Association.
THE INFANT'S
DEVELOPMENT
Babies develop along well es-
tablished patterns. For the first
weeks, a baby usually cannot see
S except to distinguish between
light and darkness. At about
three to six weeks baby begins
to fix his eyes on objects. Colors
are not distinguished until the
infant is about one year old.
The new-born baby cannot
hear for a few days until air en-
ters the tympanic cavity and
then sounds become audible. The
sense of smell is not present in
the newborn and develops grad-
ually. Taste is believed to be
present at birth, the new-born
being able to distinguish be-
tween bitter and sweet. Reflex
actions following touching of
eyelashes, lips, or hands, indicate
the sense of touch exists at
birth.
There are no demonstrable
mental processes working at
irth. Not until about the second
nonth does an infant express
measure by smiling and not un-
1l the fourth month does he
augh. Memory begins to devel-
>p at about the third month and
it the sixth month baby notes
ihe difference between his moth-
:r and other people. Sounds
made by the new-born are im-
pulsive and at about the second
month the contented sound of
cooing may begin. Most children
utter syllables at about the age
of eight or nine months and girls
usually talk earlier than boys.
The developmental process of
an infant is the awakening pe-
riod and for parents it is an en-
thralling experience. To insure
that normal development and
good health are maintained, the
baby should be taken to the fam-
ily physician or pediatrician for
regular check-ups.
I.


a
r

t


ed the foUowingh t Crown gasoline at 20.65c per gal.
Regular high test gas at 201a3c Diesel fuel at 13.27c per gal.
per gallon. Fireproof oil brand of kerosene
Ethyl gas a-, 23c per gallon. at 13.47c per gallon.
Diesel fuel at 12.5c per gallon. Motor oils: Essofleet oil HD in
Esso extra motor oil at $6.84 per 155 gallon drums, meeting specifica-
case of 24 one-quart cans or 28Yc tion MIL-L-2104A, 47c gal.
per quart. Standard S-1 HD oil in 55 drums,
Delvac tractor oil 65c per gallon. MIL-L-2104A, Supplement I oil, 56c
All purpose transmission grease gal. Cases 24 one quart Standard
19c per pound. S-1HD oil, 77c per gallon.
Standard Oil Company offered Chassis grease, 400 lb. drums,
the following: .1250c per lb; 120 lb. drums, .1400c
Iper lb.; 35 lb. drums, .1600c per lb.
Multi-purpose gear lube: Stand-
ard XP Compound 90 and 140; 400
lb. drums, .148Sc per lb.; 120 lb.
drums, .1638c per 1b.; 35 lb. drums,
.183Sc per lb.
After consideration, the Board
unanimously voted to award the
d Standard Oil Company all of thlie
Mosquito Control Department's re-
quirements and to award the Wewa
SHardware Comipany all of the
courthouse and road department's
requirements.
A delegation of residents of the I
S| S M E A LS Jones Homestead settlement ap-
OUS U Ipeared before the Board, with R. L.
Tull as spokesman, and asked i.f
the Board was going to pave the
road to the Jones Homestead set-
.lement, and if the road was going
to be paved they wanted to know
when they could expect it. He told
that this Board had promised that
this road would be paved on sev-
eral different occasions, and that
they understood their road was go-
ing to be in the "bond issue" pro-
gram, but after the -bond issue pas-
sed, their road was removed from
the list. After much discussion, the
S' Board informed this delegation
,' that the County Road Department.
could not do this work, and the
County will have no funds available
under the State Secondary Road
Program until after the next fis-
cal year. The Board then said this
S. road would be paved just as soon as
07 possible.
David Freeman appeared .before
.J the Board and discussed the possi-
bility of the County having special
legislation passed, that would en- t
able the County to participate in a
complete group insurance program
,e ty would ipay a ,part of the prem- t
ium under this plan. No action tak- a
en. 1
n ...' The Board directed the Clerk to
Spay Sarah Jane Horton $15.00 per r
month from the indigent funds, be- f
ginning this date. Bell Williams e
was ordered removed from the In-
""digent Roll.
J. M. Cleckley presented a right
of way deed for a new street in the
Beacon Hill area and the same was
ordered recorded in the Clerk's of-


Low Low



Prices




PlusE..


G PREEN
SSTAM PS


Armour's 3 Lb. Canned Fresh Ground

PICNICS each $1.79 BEEF 3 b.$1.19
All Lean Ground

STEW MEAT lb. 59c STEW MEAT lb. 69c

SANDWICH -- 16 OZ. LOAF 2 FOR


BREAD With Order 35c

Large Pascal No. 1 Ga. Red Sweet Fresh Florida York

CELERY Potatoes ORANGES APPLES
Stalk 3 Lbs. Dozen 4 Lb. Bag

10c 39c 29c 39c


3 Lb. Can

SNOWDRIFT
Plymouth Pints

MAYONNAISE
Fresh Fla. Med.

EGGS


59c


19c


doz. 49 c


McKENZIE'S FROZEN



TURNIPS



1OC Pkg.


Maxwell House Insta:

COFFEE
Armour'.s -- 12 Oz.
STREET
ILarTc Size

TIDE


6 oz. 89c


can 39c


box 25c


I-- w I


FLORIDA WILDLIFE SCRAPBOOK


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Effective Wednesday, February 8, 1961



We Will Be OPEN


Wednesday Afternoons

CLOSED SATURDAY EVENINGS


Bildwell Supply Co


1


CARD OF THANKS
We wish to offer our thanks to
the Port St. Joe Volunteer Fire
Department, the St. Joseph Tele-
phone and Telegraph Company and
the Florida Power Oorporation who
ill combined efforts to prevent our
home from burning early Sunday
morning. "Your efforts -kept us
rom being homeless and we appre-
late it."
L. W. Cox Family
Return Home
Mrs. Bill Parrish of Tallahassee
.nd Mrs. George Zeigler of Ports-
mouth, Va., have returned to their
homes having spent the past two
weeks at the bedside of their fa-
her, J. C. Martin, who is a patient
at the Municipal Hospital.
SHOP AT HOME
SHOP AT HOME


'---'-------`


- 4 ~~- -~-LIQIP-i~~s~4~)lia~r








f'HE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.


. .bo iw Tells!


How many bottles and boxes
contain old medicines or ingredi-
ents you have no use for? Many
drugs lose their potency with age.
If you don't know what a medi-
cine is for-DON'T EXPERIMENT.
Get rid of those possibly danger-
ous space robbers. And when
your doctor gives you a prescrip-
tion, have it filled at...

Your( ) Pharmacy

Fret -Parking
Drive-In Window Service
Buzzett's Drug Store
317 Williams Ave.
Port St. Joe; Flovida


THE STAR


INCOME TAX

SERVICE


J. D. CLARK
1017 Long Avenue

Qualified and
Efficient


Worship With Us
CHURCH of the
NAZARENE
Corner Long Ave. & Niles Rd.
Sunday School __ 10:00 a.m.
Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
Evangelistic Serv. 7:30 p.m.
Wednesday .--__. 7:30 p.m.
Prayer Meeting


Rol


sr C in Junior C

Dr. Robert E. Morley, president
3, Gulf Coast Junior College nE
Panama City was he guest speak-'
er for the Rotary Club meeting
last Thursday at nocn. Dr. Morley
as he stated it, "w.ts making his
p'tch to get Gulf Coun.y to become
a participating county in the Jun-
ior College". His talk was directed
at explaining the advantages to
Gulf County parents and students
and explaining the broad curircu-
lum that Gulf Coast offers.
In speaking of Florida Junior
:Colleges as a whole, Morley stated
that several Southern states were
marveling at Florida's Junior Col-
lege set-up and many are beginning
to emulate the system.
In speaking of Gulf Coast particu-
larly, Morley stated that the school
had now been operation for four
years and has increased from 325
students to 1,339 at the beginning
of the present semester. In answer-
ing questions of accreditation, Mor-
ley said that no Junior College
could .become accredited until it
had 'been in operation for five years.
He said that the valuation teams
would begin their study of Gulf
Coast this summer in preparation
to becoming accredited next year.
With the participation of Gulf in
the Junior College operation in
Panama City, Morley said that Gulf
would te eligible for extension
courses. The classes could 'be
brought to the people. Morley con-
gratulatde the St. Joe Paper Com-
pany for making several scholar-
ships available to GCJC.
At present there are 14 students
from Gulf county now enrolled at
Gulf Coast. Morley contended that
this number would double or triple
if .bus transportation to and from
the college was available.
Morley declared that the college
was an asset to the pupils of the
area since its convenient location
draws a higher percentage of high
school students to higher education
that would go off to a university.


He declared that even the two
years the Junior College offers can
.be of value to young men and wom-
en.
As to cost, Morley says that pre-
sently tuition at Gulf Coast is $65.00
a semester for Bay High students
and $80.00 for students from non-
participating counties. Morley said
that Gulf can 'become a member of
Gulf Coast for five percent of its
basic six mill school levy which
would amount to about $3,000 a


TU A, EBUARY 21961 mmy Owens Says New Upper GradeI Port St Joe High School issues First

tarians of Assets ac.i Recammended for Port St. Joe Semester and Six Week Honor Roll

college Affiliation Thomas A. Owens, Superinten- The Port St. Joe High School has
dent of Public Instruction, GulfS Treleased the honor rolls for the
County told the Kiwanis Club first semester and third six weeks
year. M-mbership would give Gulf Tuesday that, nation-wide, less than this week for .publication. Those re-
the right to place members on thelp three per cent of tax money collect- S D-ceiving the grade honors are as fol-

to deermine the operation of the ed is spent for the purpose of edu- lows:
to deermlne the operation of eating our children. The Port St. Joe All-Star Town SEMESTER
school. Owens said that in Gulf County Basketball team won 'their Ififth ALL A's
Guests of the club Thursday were there were 83 pupils more in aver- game by defeating Blountstown 10th Grade: Eve Rutland.
Merritt Popstin of Panama City, Leo- age daily attendance this year than Tuesday night .by a score of 69-55. Ninth Grade: Ellis Stevens.
nard Costin of the University of last year. This is approximately a The All-Stars are now in first place Seventh Grade: Dennis Dawson,
Florida and Rev. C, J. Buttram of
Cottondale. seven per cent increase. Where the in the Gulf Coast League which Robin Downs and Jake Belin.
Cottondale. county gets into trouble on an in- consists of Greensboro, Altha, We- SEMESTER A and B
crease in enrollment is through the wahitchka, Blountstown, Bristol, 12th Grade: Rita Cooper, Mavis
Examine Your mechanics of the Minimum Founda- Sneads and Apalachee Correctional Kennedy, Don Rutland, Coleman Ph o ne
tion money. Any increase in one Institute. Games are played on Mon- Tharpe, Mary Jane Bobbitt, Carolyn
f year up to five percent does not day and Thursday nights and there Kennedy, Jean McArdle and Estelle
Retirement Test for give a county an increase in state is no admission charged. Mizelle.
,money until the following year. The 'team invites everyone to llh Grade: Baxter Underwood, w3161
Social Security For each child over the five per come out and watch the home team Chesley Fensom and Mary Dell
cent increase, the county is allocat- play. The Port St. Joe All-Star team Ramsey.
M ed the regular per .pupil income is managed by Bascom and Benton 10th Grade: Marjorie Long, John-
Many people east retirementt age from the Minimum Foundation as Hamm. Players include Harry L. ny Chafin, Jan Rawls, Li.la Dock-
money because they area arlieve thatlosingsuch growth is termed emergency. Smith, Jimmy Stephens, David ery and Joel Barbee.
money because they workelieveng completely But Gulf cannot afford to fill the Rich, Jerry Barnes, Blair Shuford, Ninth Grade: Leon Hobbs, Sue
in order to get Social Security. Ac- gap in finances made ,by the five Bill Rich, Bascom Hamm, Robert Parker, Myron iMeritt, David Por-
cording to John V. Carey, District per cent. Nedley, Winton Ferrell, Jr., Frank ter, Kathleen Smith, Ellen Scisson,
Manager of the Panaan V. City Social According to Owens a survey re- Fletcher and Benton Hamm. Albert Gentry, Kenneth Dykes,
Security Office, this is a common cently made in Gulf County by a Port St. Joe has won over Sneads, Douglas Hallman and Forest Van
misunderstanding.ce, thsstate team, no ore classroom con- Altha, Blountstown, Wewahitchka Camp.
misunderstanding. struction was recommended for and Greensboro. The remainder of Eighth Grade: Billy Wager, Mor-
Any person who gets old-age ben- Port St. Joe High School. The team the season is as follows: ris Buttram, :-ecelia Creech, Paul
efts may earn up to receivee his200 a benefit check recommended that a new lunch- Feb. 9, Apalachee, here. Simmons, Woodrow Walker, Kathy
and still receive y his benefit check room be provided and that thought Feb. 14, Sneads, there Garrett, Patsy 'Prince, Phyllis
every .month Carey explained. He be given to 'building a new junior Feb. 16, Bristol, here. Smith, Ralph Chandler, Betty
after he is 72. high or senior high, leaving the. Feb. 20, Altha, here. Brooks, Pete Fox, Charles Thomas, -
In 1961, retired workers getting present structure for the other Feb. 23, Bristol, there. Frances Ruckman, Fran Gunn, Pau-
Social Security checks will have school. The team also recommend- March 9, ACI, here. la Lovett, .Sandy Lee, Rickey God-
$1.00 taken out of their checks for ed additional library facilities for 'March 13, Wewahitch-ka, here. frey, Bobby Antley, Clifton John-

each $2.00 they earn over $1200 the Port St. Joe Elementary School. March 16, Greensboro, there. son and David Young.
and up tch $1500 theyFor earnings abover Owens said that these rocommen- Game time is at 8:00 p.m. and Seventh Grade: Jerome Barnes,
and up to $1500. For earnings above nations come in the face of a $516,- home games are played in the Port Andrew Trammel, Robert Boone,
$1.00 less in benefits For exampd wi le, 000 bonded indebtedness. T h e St. Joe High School Gymnasium. Barbara Lewis, Jo Ann Fite, Carol c )
a man earning exactly $1500 would county can legally float $802,000 Anyone interested in uniforming Johnson, Sherry White, Billy Ant-
get $150 less ing benefits. A man more "bonds, 'but the property val- a player as advertising for a busi- ley, Tommy Wright, Freddy Wise,
earning $2000 would have $65 de- nation in Gulf is such that to pay ness, please contact Bascom or Billy Smith, Julia Ann Boyette,
ducted -from his Social 'Security the ,bill for such bond issues would Benton Hamm. Jennifer Kennedy, Jackie Price,
ducted for that year. No matter work a hardship on the few tax- Helen Peak, Mark Rutland, Ann Be-
checks for that year. No matter payers now carrying the load. B lin, Ketha Carmichael, Kaye Smith
for the year, a full Social Security said that In order to take MaBombs
how much the to al earnings are Oe s h r o ak M0 Ol Be m s and Carol wager.
foheck Is payar, able fu Social Secuth in part in the Minimum Foundation Sa SIX WEEKS ALL A's
check is payable for any month in Sharks
which the applicant neither earns the county must put up local mat- Sharks Sat rda12th Grade: Rita Cooper and
wages of more. than $100 nor oper- ching money. The county cannot Coleman Tharpe.
aes a business. Carey stated that now legally levy enough mills in 10th Grade: Eve Rutland.
rates a tmentbusiness. Carey stated thaer the school tax to bring in enough The Port St. Joe Sharks traveled Ninth Grade Kathleen Smith,
investment income, rentsand other money to mtch the available Min- to Malone 'Saturday night to tak. Myron Meritt, David Porter, Ellen
retirement d t enefimounts do not co mum Foundation money available their worst licking in many sea- Scisson, Ellis .Stevens and Kenneth
toward these amounts. sons at the hands of the Wildcats. Dykes.
All workers who have reached re- Owens said that Gulf County ex- t, Dykees.
All workers who have reached re- pends approximately $350.00 per Malone d d the harks to Eighth Grade: Patsy Prince.
tirement age are urged to contact year (per 'pupil for education. Of this 51, in a free scoring game. Seventh Grade: Rabin Downs,
their Social Security office, as some amount, the Minimum Foundation Coach Marion Craig said that the Barbara Lewis, Sherry White, Jake
payments may be made even tho will furnish $200.00 per pupil. .Sharks shot the ball more than "h Belin, Andrew Trammel.
they have not -completely retired. __ Tigers, .but their aim just wasn't SIX WEEKS A and B
The Social Security office for this good enough. 12th Grade: Bo Williams, Mary
area is located at 1135 Harrison The Sharks were further hamper- Jane Bobbitt, Peggy DePuy, Betty
Ave., Panama City. The telephone ed late in the game with iSharks Ann Ford, Jean McArdle, Babs
number is POplar 3-5331. Bob Munn, Jimmy Wilder and Joe Maxwell, Rexine White, Estelle Mi-
S* Evans, the backbone of the Shark i elle, Howard Lovett, Collene
coring attack, fouling out Burke, David Odum, Linda Roberts
Want Ads Get Resis'te Malone took an early eight-point and Don Rutland.
21 [ 4aelea and never let uD for the rest -, -11 1


-- Classified Advertising ==

price for your ,scrap .bring your
FOR RENT: 3 unfurnished houses FOR SALE: Pay equity and take material to DUREX Scrap Mater-
at St. Joe Beach. 1 3-bedroom up payments on 3 lots at :Mexico cast iron, steel tinhe extera. We buys,
and 2 2-bedroom. See I. W. Duren Beach. Phone 9-2646. 4tp-2-2 radiators, aluminum, lead, jun ,bat-
or phone 7-3171 or 7-5511. tfc-8-12 FOR SALE: 3 bedroom stucco teries and old cars, etc. Most any-
Ihome. Centrally heated and air thing in the metal line. Honest wts
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom houses or conditioned. Complete with kitchen quickly unloaded, money on. the
apartments. Furnished or unfur- and laundry equipment. 901 Garri- spot. 17th Palto Alto St., Panama
son Avenue. Ph. 7-4491. tfc-1-19 City, PO 3-5382. DUREX SCRAP
nished. Call 7-3321 days or 9-1481 METIL CO. 4tc-1-19
at night. Mrs. Shirey. ttc-10-6 FOR SALE: 2 bedroom house, 1308 -
.....Long Ave. Garage with large tHERE WILL BE a regular com-
FOR RENT: Upstairs furnished i. ility room. Price $7,000.00. Ph~o munication of urta .StJoe Lodge
apartment. 1505 Monument Ave. 7 5926. tfc-12-15 Thursd ate :r '1 anpm
Phone 7-5771. tfc-12-29 ....--- I Thursdaw at 8: p-m.
_.- FOR SALE: 4 new VA houses on
VERY LOW winter rates on two Cypress Ave. Nearly completed,
and three bedroom furnished hou- Nodown payment. Just closing JO PH VA W M
sees at St. Joe Beach. J. D. Clark, costs for qualified veteran. PRID- JOSEPH C. EVANS, W. M.
Shon 7 7771 fc.12 GCEON AGENCY, phone 7-7741, 301 BILLY JOE RICH, Sec.
phone 7-7771. tf 12-" 'lliams Avenue. All Master Masons cordially invited
FOR RENT: Furnished upstairs rm. ..I.. .
FOR RENT: Furnished upstairs LOST: Pair of glasses. Horn rim. m AWN MOWER FOR RENT: $1.00
4511rtmentrs Charles Brown. Pho Contact Frank Sisk, 133 Hun'er hour. Cut your lawn and let me
.4511.Circle. tp worry with upkeep of mower. Guli
FOR RENT: Unfurnished two bed- -OT service Station, Aubrey R. Tomlin-
room huose. Large yard. Gas tank EXCEPTIONAL OPPORTUNITY sun. Phone 7-7501.
and heater, blinds furnished. Phone Reliable man or woman from this
9-1681. ltc-1-5 area to distribute complete line of AMARITAN LODGE No. 40, 1. 0.
cigarettes, candy, nuts, or gum t'hru 0. F-Meets second and fourth
FOR RENT: Furnished apartment. new automatic vendors. No selling, Thursdays, 7:30 p.m in American
1506 Long Ave. Call 7-5426. 2tp we will establish accounts for you. region Hall. All members urged o
-- __ _- __ I tt


FOR RENT: Nice furnished apart-
ment for couple only. Call Mrs.
Morgan Jones at 7-7641. tfc-1-19
FOR RENT: Two houses on Long
Avenue facing Elementary school.
Phone 7-5471, Mrs. Nora Duren. tfc
FOR RENT: Two bedroom unfur-
nished house with carport on
shaded lot. Phone 7-2541. tfc-2-2
FOR RENT: Small furnished house
1 bedroom at 1317 Long Ave.
Call Mrs. C. W. Long at 7-3974. tif
FOR SALE: Lot at Jones Home-
stead, about three miles SE of
Port St. Joe. Block 28 SW corner
Sec. 19, Township 8, Range 10. For
details call 9-1159, J. C. Kirkland.
FOR SALE: Two established pro-
fi'-making coin laundries in Port
St. Joe. Excellent opportunity orf
larger profits for local owner. Can
definitely be operated in spare
'time. Reasonaible down payment
and terms. Write or phone Dallas
Winchester, 536 East Ga. St., Talla-
hassee. 4t-2-2
FOR SALE: Gas heater. Like new.
$20.00 Phone 64S-3126. Itc
FOR SALE: Nice two bedroom
house with hardwood floors, car-
port and utility room. Will sell or
exchange with someone for a nice
lot or house. Phone 7-8386, Mr. or
Mrs. Warren J. Yeager. 2tp


To quanry party must .have car, ref-
erences, and cash capital of $900
which is .secured by inventory. Ex-
cellent earnings par: time-full
time more. For personal interview
give phone, etc. Write P. 0. Box
156, Rochester, Minnesota.
WANTED TO BUY: Nice home in
Port St. Joe. Prepared to pay
cash. Please address replies giving
all information of house and price
to P. 0. Box 308, Port St. Joe. 4t.
RUBBER STAMPS
Made daily. Also water-applied
decals. Southern Decal Co., Box
742 Springfield Staqion, Panama
City, Phone PO 3-1647.
kEWARD: For information leading
to the conviction of person or
persons who killed my 11 goats and
damaged my house at Niles. Bill
Oarr. tfe.1-12
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house at
1710 Palm Blvd. Two years old.
Living room drapes, garbage dis-
rosal included. Call BAll 7-2311.
EPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
Buford Griffin, Phone 7-7011 for
wick expert service. tfc
saving money see us for anything
vou need in your home. STOP and
SWAP SHOP,
SCRAP WANTED: We pay highest
market prices for your scrap ma-
terial. If you are not getting top


'Mr. and Mrs. Robert Edward
Martin of Simmons Bayou announ-
ce the 'birth of a daughter, Linda
Lorena on January 29.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Lee Stebel
of White City announce the ,birth of
a daughter, Cherry Anne on Jan-
uary 28.
,Mr. and Mrs. Willis Huckeba an
nounce the birth of a son, Jitmmie
Gregory on January 27.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Joel Carter,
of White City announce the birth
of a boy, William Eric on January
27.


IIMr. and Mrsii. -Lealie Buford U imu-n-
ols of 310 16th Street announce
-the .birth 'of a daughter, Teresa Ann
on January 25.
Mr. and -Mrs. Lanas Fox of White
City announce the birth of a .baby
girl, Lou Orell on January 24.
(All births occurred at the Port
St. Joe Municipal Hospital.)
--*- -

Elem. School
I ....L .N ..


Noble Grand: Bernard Pridgeon U I II IVI U
Secretary: Theo Bishop
A. M.-Regular convocation of Port St. Joe Elementary School
St. Joseph Chapter No. 56, R. A Monday, February 6
1. 2nd and 4th Mondays. All visit Baked beans, buttered spinach,
.ng brothers welcome. vienna sausage, carrot sticks, pea-
David L. Jones, High Priest. nut butter and :graham cracker
Joel Lovett, Secretary sandwiches, white bread and milk.
WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 116, Tuesday, February 7
THE AMERICAN LEGION, Meet- Pig in blanket, lima beans, cab-
ing second and fourth Tuesday Pig in blanket, lima beans, cab-
nigehts. 8, :00n m Americ, T.Leio, bage slaw, stewed runes, white


of the night.
Bob Munn was high scoring for
the Sharks with 13 points. Joe Ev-
ans accounted for 10 markers. Gary
Bryan led .the Tiger attack with
30 points for the night. Teammate
David Soderquist was a close sec-
ond with 28. Earlier in the season
the Sharks had held the Tigers to


a 34-28 victory.
Sharks fg ft tp Malone
Munn 4 5 13 Bryan
Wilder 3 1 7 | Shores
Gardner 1 1 3 S'quist
Evans 4 2 10 Duce
Dawson 2 5 9 Bevis
Ray, A. 2 1 5 Johnson
Boyer 1 0 2 Taylor
Williams 0 0 0 Olive
Gi'bson 1 0 2 Sones
'Score ,by quarters:


ft tp
14 30
7 17
6 28
0 0
1 7
2 2
11
4 12
0 2


Port St. Joe .. ...- 10 13 16 12-51
Malone ___ 23 21 25 30-99


Nazarene Youth

To Buy Organ

The Nazarene Young .People's
Society has taken for a project, the
,purchase of an organ for the
Church.
An order has been placed with
the Ellis Music Company of Pana-
ma 'City for a new Conn spinet. It
will be a new 1961 model. A finance
committee has been appointed to
secure pledges for this project.
The committee is as follows:
Miss Pat McCormick, NYPS presi-
dent; Phillip Ward, finance chair-


11th Grade: Mickey Thompson,
Chesley Fensom and Kay Creech.
10th Grade: Joel Barbee, Barbara
Whitfield, Marjorie Long, Johnny
Chainf, Lila Dockery and Jan
Rawls.
Ninth Grade: Albert Gentry, Pat-
sy Patterson, Ann Givens, Jo Ann
Lapeyrouse, Forest Van Camp,
June McKenzie, Sandra Bass, Leon
Hobbs, Sue Parker and Douglas
Hallman.
Eighth Grade: Billy Wager, Mor-
ris Buttram, Pete 'Fox, Charles
Thomas, Frances R'uckman, Kathy
Garrett, Woodrow Walker, Betty
Brooks, Ralph Chandler, Bobby
Antley, Clifton Johnson, David
Young, Paula Lovett, Gail Key, San-
dy Lee, Fran Gunn, John Kennedy
and Rickey Godfrey.
Seventh Grade: Kenneth Gau-
treaux, Jerome Barnes, Carla Her-
ring, Lynn Marlow, Susan Maxwell,
Judy Williams, Mark Rutland, Ann
Belin, Keitha Carmichael, Anita
Smith, Carol Wager, Kaye Smith,
Linda Graham, Jo Ann Fite, Carol
Johnson, Billy Antley, Tommy
Wright, Michele Anchors, Julia
Ann Boyette, Jennifer Kennedy and
Jackie Price.


Church Attendance

For January 28

FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
,Sunday School, 252; Training
Union, 104; Worship Services, 381.

CHURCH of the NAZARENE
Sunday School, 54; Worship Ser-
vices 96R NYPS. 12.


Home. bread and milk. man; Jimmy Ghent and Frank
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S Wednesday, February 8 Ruckma:n, publicity committee. LONG AVENUE BAPTIST
COURT, GULF COUNTY, Beef and vegetable soup, saltine The Church appreciates the fine Sunday School, 174; Training
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE. crwers doughnuts aod milk work that the young people are do- Union, 131; Worship Services, 297.
deceased. crackers, doughnuts and milk.
NOTICE OF FILING PETITION Thursday, February 9 ing. Highland View Methodist
In Re: Estate of NA Chicken pie, snap beans, lettuce Sunday School, 39; Church ser-
RENA JTITION land tomato salad, 'buttered bread, Leukema has increased nearly vices, 67; Evening Fellowship, 13.
PETITION FOR FINAL .. 400 per cent in men over 50 since--
DISCHARGE of ADMINISTRATOR peaches and milk.40 per cent in men over 50 since'
DISCHARGE of ADMINISTRATOR P hes and milk. 130 he mic Ccer So FAITH BIBLE CHURCH
Notice is hereby given that I Friday, February 10 1930. The American Cancer Society Sunday School, 23; Young Pec-
have filed my final returns as Ad- Salmon croquettes, English peas, "is spending large sums for research 'ple, 11; Worship Services, 45.
ministrator of the es-ate of Rena potato sticks, fruit cup, hot biscuits on ways to control this fatal form
Jordan, deceased; that I have filed Iand milk of cancer. It needs your support. WHITE CITY BAPTIST
my petition for distribution and for i mi l. About 500,000 new cancer cases Sunday School, 113; Worship ser-
final discharge and that on Febru- --,000 new cancer cases vices, 162; Training Union, 66.
ary 20, 1961, I will apply to the Hon- Half of those who get cancer in will be diagnosed this year, the
orable S. P. Husband, County Judge the United States could and should American Cancer Society predicts. The annual hospital bill for can-
of Gulsaf County, lorida, for appro-be saved, through early diagnosis All adults are urged to have an cer is estimated at about $350,000,-
val of said final re~urns and for an ; I annual health checkup and to sup 000 or Over eleven times more than
order of distribution and for final and treatment, says the American checkup and to sup- 000 or over eleven times more than
discharge as Administrator of the Cancer Society. This would mean port *he Society's April Crusade -what the public gave the American
January 20, 1961.ena rdan, deceased. the annual saving of 250,000 lives. -------------- Cancer Society to fight cancer in
/s/ DAMON PETERS 4t Suport the Society's fight against SEE YOU IN CHURCH THIS 11959. Support the Society's 1960
Administrator 1-26 this disease. SUNDAY TWICEI Crusade.


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