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The star
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01316
 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 16, 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: UF00028419:01316

Full Text










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THE STAR


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


."Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chattahoochee Valley"
TWENTY-FOURTH YEAR THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 1961 PORT ST. JOE, FLORIPA NUMBER 21


Jaycee's Back New


Street Lights for City


The Port St. Joe Jaycees voted fTuesday night to go on
record promoting more and better street lighting in Port St.
Joe. Jaycee Wade Barrier, Jr.,- proposed that the organiza-
tion map out a plan for improved and better street lighting
and present it to the City Commission for their approval.


It was puin'ed out by Barrier that
addition of the mercury vapor
lights to the downtown section of
the city and the highway approach-
es to Port 'St. Joe would cost ,the
city ;1.00 more per mouth for each
light now in existance and $2.00 a
month for each new mercury va-
por lhgbt that might be installed.
Barrier said :ha'. he thought the
lights. would greatly add to the
night-time attractiveness of the
city.
HI: al?.j pointed out tha-. morer
street lighting was needed ini the
residential ar'-as of the lights cost the city ISc a monijth *u
operate. "Mort lights would reduce
our crime rate considerable", said
Barrier.
After an acceplauce of the pri-
jec' 'by the Jaycees. Pre-sident R.
H. Ellzey appointed a commni'tee
comuposed ofl 1.irrier. R. H. Lamber-
son and Dr. Conrad Williams to
contact local murctants about he
mercury vapor lights and to inves-
tigate the need for mire lighting
in the residential areas

JAYCEE FLOAT
President R. H. Ellzey report-
ed to the Jaycees that the float
entered in the Governor's parade
had been requested by th-. State
Jaycee group for the national con-
vention parade in Atlanta, Ga, 1on
June 20.
ElIzey said that the request had
been made by State President T.
W. Johnr,1on at tl.. Winter Con-
ference in Panama City this past
week end. The Port St. Joe float
will head up the Florida division
of the big parade.
The Jaycees voted to send the
float to the Atlanta parade if ar-


Jaycees Host To

State President

Port St. Joe's Jaycees were host
Friday at noon to State Jaycee
'President T. W. Johnson of Pom-
pano Beach at the Gulf ,Sands Res-
taurant. Traveling with President
Johnson were .State Director, Bob
Spillman of Vero Beach and Dis-
trict Director, Bob Withey of De-
Funiak Springs.
The meeting with the state offi
cers coincided with the Stite'Jay-
cee Winter Conference held last
week end in Panama City.
President Johnston charged the
local Jaycees to assume their role
of "Young Men of Action" in Port
St. Joe. He urged the Jaycees to
ascertain needed projects in their
own community and put forth their


rangements could be made to do
so.

NEW MEMBERS
Two new members were welcom-
ed by the Jaycees Thursday night.
The new members were Jimmy
Costing and Dr. Conrad Williams.
This swells te Jaycee membership
rolls to 28.


George Core Expected

Home For A Few Days

George Y. Core, Gulf County's
Clerk of the Circuit Court is sche-
duled to come home today for a
few days. He will then go to the
National Institute of Health in Be-
thesda, Maryland for further exam-
ination and treatment for a malig-
nancy.
Core had a malignant growth re-
moved from his leg in Tallahassee
Memorial Hospital last Wednesday
and was informed tby doctors there
that the malignancy 'had likely
spread to other parts of his body.
A nodule on his upper thigh was
suspicious and will 'be investigated
upon Core's entry at the National
Institute of Health hospital in Be-
thesda.
Core's malignancy resulted from
a mole on his leg that had become
irritated.


PRESIDENTS MEET-Port S'. Joe Jaycee President R. H. Ellzey..
second from left, greets State Jaycee President T. W. "Teeny"
Johnston here in Port St. Joe last Friday at noon. Looking on are
'State Director Bob Spillman, left, and District Director Bob With-
,ey, right. The Port St. Joe Jaycees had the visiting officers as their
dinner guests Friday. (Star (photo)


Kiwanis Club Begins Making Plans for

Minstrel Show Scheduled for March 10


The Port St. Joe Kiwanis Club
has scheduled its annual Minstrel
Show for Friday night, March 10
at 8:00 p.m. in the Elementary
School Auditorium.
Club President, Calvin A. Floyd
says that the show this year will
be strictly family entertainment
and a show with some interesting
specialties and skits. Hubert Rich-
ards, chairman of the Minstrel
Committee 'has secured several
specialty 'numbers including dance
numbers, instrumentals, songs, etc.
which will help to provide a full
evening of entertainment
,Committees for the Minstrel
were announced Tuedsay at the


efforts in community improvement, club meeting as follows:
Music, Tommy 'Pridgeon.
The man who loafs at his work Scenery and Stage, Terry Hinote.
doesn't need a vacation. Costumes and make-up, Harry



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Adams.
Lights and Curtain, Bill Thomp-
son.
Parade Master and Ticket Ar
rangements, George Wimberly.
Advertising, Marion Parker.
Chairman for Skits, Bill Winters
Concession Stand, Floyd Roberts
Talent for Specialties, John Car
michael.
End men for this year's show
will be, Walter Dodson, Calvin A
Floyd, Dr. Conrad Williams, John
Drew and Charles Wall.
Tickets have been distributed to
each member of the Kiwanis Clulb
and are currently on sale for 99c
each.
Funds derived from the Minstre
will be used by the Club for their
work with youth activities in the
City.



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NEW HOUSING-Pictured above is the new build- by the Association to attend the Open House and
ing of the Citizens Federal Savings and. Loan As- look over the new quarters and have some re-
sociation of Port St. Joe. The savings concern has freshments. In connection with the open house,
recently moved into this new, modern building-and the Association will give away a door prize of a
will be holding open house next .Tuesday, Febru- portable stereophonic record player. Be sure to
ary 21 from 9:00 to 5:00 p.m. The public is invited register for th door prize. (Star photo)


Monday Last Day

To Purchase Tags

If you still have not bought a
1961 automobile tag, It would be
advisable that you make this pur-
chase post-haste.
According to the Highway Pa-
trol any auto not displaying a
new 1961 tag after midnight, Mon-
day, February 20, will have to suf-
fer the clutches of the long arm
of the law.
The tags may be purchased in
Port St. Joe at the Frank & Dot's
Agency or at the Tax Collector's.
office at the courthouse in" We-
wahitchka.

Spring Fashion Show

Plans Underway

Plans are well underway for the
Spring Fashion Show, which is be-
ing sponsored iby the Port St. Joe
Garden Club. Merchants of Port St.
Joe are cooperating by supplying
merchandise and 'models.
The latest styles in wearing ap-
parel for men, women, boys and
girls will be shown at the Centen-
nial Building on March 9, at 7:30.
Mrs. Robert Kerrigan and Mrs.
Fennon Talley, co-chairmen of the
show, stated that in addition to the
display of -fashions there will 'be
.music and refreshments.
Mrs. Herbert Brouilette, chair-
man of staging and her committee
are now at work on a most attrac-
tive setting for the show.
Tickets may be purchased from
any member of the Garden -Club
and at the Record Shop.


Elementary School

Science Fair Scheduled

Hubert Richards, Principal of the
Port. St. Joe .EL'-n'ientary Schbol an-
nounced today that the'school will
conduct its 'second annual science
fair next week.
The fair will feature exhibits con-
structed by each grade in the school
and the exhibits will be on display
in the school building halls.
The science fair will go on dis-
play Monday of next week and will
remain on display through Friday.
All parents of the students and
anyone else interested Is invited to
come (by and inspect the exhibits.
The entire display is construct-
ed by and explained ,by the stu-
dents.


County Asked To Help




Restore Dead Laxes Dam



Sharks Meet Walton Dead Lakes Management Makes Plea

Tonight In Tourney
-- The Gulf County Commission heard a request from the
The Port St. Joe Sharks begin Dead Lakes Management Commission at their regular meet-
play tonight at 7 .m. CST in De-ing Tuesday for aid from the Commission in restoring the
Fuunlak Springa in teL Northwest -r T., I.DL Dn t i,, nr ii nii A in..i f h


Florida Conference Tournament.
The Sharks will play DeFuniak
Springs, seeded second, in their
first game. The Shafrks did not play
this team in their regular season.
Should the Sharks win tonight,
they will play the' winner of the
Chipley-Quintcy game -in the semi-
finals tomorrow night at 8:30 p.m.
OST.
'Malone, who has defeated the
Sharks twice in the regula.rseason,
has been seeded first in the con-
test. DeFuniak Springs is seeded
second and Quincy, third.
Admission charges to the games
tonight and tomorrow night will be
$1.25 for adults and 75c for stu-
dents.
Officials for the tournament, will
be Tom Brown and Walter Dye.

Race Track Funds'
To Be Distributed

Comptroller Ray E. Green an-
nounced that race track funds
will be distributed to all the
Counties this we6k. This distri-
biution will amount to $29,000,
which brings :theo total to date'
that each County has received to
$70,000. This Is $7,500 more than
the Counties had received at this
same period last year.
-V
OES To Have Installation

Gulf Chapter, Order of Eastern
Star will install their new slate of
,officers Tuesday nigh, February
21 at 7:30. p.m. in the Masonic
Building on Reid Avenue.
All members and friends are in-
vited to attend- the services.

Fire Dept. Kept Busy

A rash of brush fires and a false
alarm` has kept the Port St. Joe
Volunteer Fire Department busy.
this week end.
Friday night the Department was


jeau j-Ka eijam o ts original posmon. A pOMui 01: Me
dam was washed out several months ago, after a weak section
of piling caused a section of the sheet-piling structure to
buckle in the center.


Dead Lakes Management Chair-
man William Linton made a formal
request to the County to furnish
and haul dirt to fill in a large hole
that had washed out at the base of
the dam when its plates buckled.
It was estimated that it would
take from 2,000 to 3,000 yards of
dirt to fill the hole, preparatory to
replacing the sheet-piling to close
the ,gap left by the wash-out.
The Commission, after some dis-
cussion, instructed the Dead Lakes
Commission to appear before the
Calhoun County Board of Commis-
sioners, co-financers of the dam,
and ask their help and cooperation
in this project of filling up of the
'big hole.
G. U. Parker, a member of the
:Dead Lakes group offered the opin-
ion that the Calhoun Board would
refuse such aid since Gulf County
was reaping the most benefit from
the dam and lakes.
T Ihe Board, nevertheless, with-
held action on the request until
the Calhoun Board could be con-
tacted.

PLAT PRESENTED
The County Commissicn tabled
foW" furtherr study a plat present.
ed by Max Kilbourn. represent-
ing Clyde Bozeman on a subdivi-
sion in the vicinity of Honeyville
and Burgess Creek Landing.
Attorney 'Silas R. .Stone oppos-
ed the acceptance of the plat,
representing Oscar Roberts of
Port St. Joe, a land owner in the
area involved. Roberts, through
his attorney, Stone, charged that
the survey in the presented plat
was incorrect and would change
boundaries now accepted by pres-
ent landowners and would in
many cases remove valuable por-
-tions of existing landowners pro-


k called to Highland View at 2:30 in
n perty.
El the morning to (put out a fire in an The Board d
Elementary PTA To automobile. the plat until


Meet ToigihAt 7:30 ;Saturday, the department receiv- the disputed bo
Tonight lAt 7l ed a false alarm call to White City. made.
.Uipon arrival, no fire could 'be found.
S Dr. Wesley Grace, president of .'Saturday night, late, -the alarm. ECONDAR,
the Elementary PTA has announc- was given for a fire in Highland 'The State R
ed that an interesting program is View. The home of J. A. Whitehurst ported to the
on tap for tonight.s meeting which was afire, but was quickly put out. day that it will
will be held in the Elementary Monday afternoon the depart- day t w
School Auditorium at 7:30 p.m. ment ,put out a brush fire blaze on
President Grace has secured Mrs. the East side of Long Avenue near Roof Torn
Robert McMann of Panama City, the Port, .St. Joe High School.
b District Secretary of the PTA for Hospital B
c a guest speaker. Cancer Conference Slated
In addition to the guest speaker, Cancer Conference Slated Workmen beg
Miss Mary Grace Smith's Fifth
Grade wil present a Valentine The Cancer Area Crusade Con- from the old sec
Grade will present a Valentine ference will be held at the Chi- pal Hospital thi
All members of the PTA and par- pola Hotel, .Marianna. Thursday, tion to placing
All members of the PTA and par- February 23, beginning at 2:30 this part of the
gradets, with children in element. p.m., EST. Any Crusade worker, Work was also
Grades areor anyone interested in cancer ing the inside o01
work is cordially urged to attend. the hospital.
Sharks Will Play Wewa Bud Dickenson, State Crusade Work is expect
And Tourney This Week Chairman, will be the main on the entire
speaker. May.
The Port St. Joe Sharks are in
DeFuniak Springs this week end. ..
They play their first game to- t
night (See the tournament brack-
et elsewhere in this newspaper.)
The Sharks are viewing in the
Northwest Florida Tournament.
Next Tuesday the Sharks go to
Wewahitchka for another try at
the Gators. The Sharks defeated
the Gators by three points here
Tuesday, February 7.

Wayne Taylor To
Undergo Knee Operation .. .

Wayne Taylor, student at the
University. of Georgia, will enter
the Crawford Long Hospital today
for surgery on his knee in the morn-
ing. Taylor had his knee injured
a week ago in spring practice. He
will undergo surgery to remove a KEY CLUB PROJECT-The Key Club at Port St.
piece of broken cartilege. Joe High School 'has acopted the project of re-
Coaches at the University have modeling school lockers to accommodate the be-
assured Wayne"he will be ready to longings of two students each. The photo at left
go on the football squad by this shows the confusion that resulted in the lockers be-
fall. fore remodeling was 'done. The center picture


deferred action on
a further study of
oundarles could be


Y ROAD FUND
oad Department re-
ounty Board Tues-
have its first avail-


Off Old

building

an tearing the roof
stion of the Munici-
s week in prepara-
a new flat roof on
enlarged hospital.
begun on remodel-
f the old section of

ted to be completed
hospital plant by


able Secondary Road Fund money
in the fiscal year, 1962. The Road
Board said the county will have in
the neighborhood of $1,900.00 avail-
able at this time.
The County has used up its sec-
ondary road money for 1961 in fi,
nancing road projects throughout
the county.
According to the SRD's report, it
will be 1963 before the County can
again construct paved roads under
the secondary road plan.


Man Arrested

On Suspicion

County Deputy Sheriffs Jimmy
Barfield and Wayne Whi-te arrest-
ed J. A. WhiLehurst early Sunday
morning for investigation in the
111.t er o0 his home in Highland.
V'iew catching fire late Saturday
night. Tje deputies stated tLli'
there was'a pl e of g,.wkdrosene
and other inftiam.bA materials
I-ied iv thj living roor. of 'lIe lioiW
'I.'iin; (r..rcely when tie 'Port St.
.,JE Volunteer Fire Departmnal.iL
-werrd the fire alarm, given bv a
pas-,Er-by Saturday night
The Volunteers put out the blaze
which caused but little damage to
the house.


Correction

Last week's story on the City
Commission meeting pertaining
to new street lights on Reid Ave-
nue contained an error we were
advised by Richard -Porter, Flor-
ida Power Corporation manager
here in Port St. Joe.
Porter said that either he mis-
informed the City Commission,
or they had mis-understood his
pricing of the operation of the
new lights.
The Commission was under the
impression that the new lights,
now under trial, would cost $2.00
more per month for each light to
operate than the old type lights.
Porter told The Star that the
price was wrong. The price for
operating the new lights would
be $1.00 more per month each to
operate-or a total of $2.00 per
month, per light for operation.
The old lights now cost the city
$1.00 each per month for electri-
city.
Porter said he may have given
the Commission Just the total
cost figure of $2.00 which could
have been misconstrued to be
the increase in place of the total
cost, which is the case.


shows a locker with a newly installed shelf to
divide the locker into two compartments. The
right photo shows the resulting orderliness that
is resulting from the project. The Key Club is
sponsored by the Port St. Joe Kiwanis Club.
(Photos by Bob Kerrigan)


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Pastor Gives Reasons Why


You Should 'Go To Church'

By REV. HARRY L. BABBIT parts go to produce a single en- It; but because God is. Therefore,
In the AN Railroad yards I re- gine. Yet each part is so Important go.
cently inspected those mighty dife that the locomotive may not oper- God is everywhere in the uni-
sel engines capable of hauling 150 ate if one part is missing. verse as we know it, and while
log-loaded cars along the road. EV- Why go to Church? Not primary. there are those who disagree, what
en in the terminal the diesel loco- ily 'because of your needs or mine, yt have left ha "aptly been des
motive's tremendous power is awe- which are many; nor for the help a o ed evdry"
somely apparent. It is estimated ti be received at church, although When God is acknowledged every-
that between 150,000 and 200,000 it is great and we are grateful for t falls into its proper place and
perspective: arom the VastnEss of
the galaxies in the heavens already
found and those yet unseen rough
--, .'our telescopes, to the sources of
energy that is in matter too small
for our microscopes. Untold power
lies latniet in all thee forces work-
ing tage',her to the end God intends.
Why go to Church? Not that one
S- cannot worship God under the open
s ky, on the beach, in the field or
woods, or in the privacy of a man's
4 r .owniroom. Men should so worship
God:o they rarely do. One must wor-
ship as an individual in the secret
recesses of his own -heart. But' one
A.-4must also worehip in Church be-
cause no man living stands alone,
nor is he solely an individual. There
.1 a corporateness about our lives
as well. Our worship must be cor-
.. .' f -- porate as our living, as our sinning.
', And "where two or three are gath-
J. ered together in my name, there
17' ," am I inthe midst of them".


WHITE SPRINGS, (FNS) With selection of the 1961 "Jeanie
With the Light Brown Hair" scheduled Feb. 11 at the Stephen
Foster Memorial here, the two previous winners of the coveted
title are very much in the news these days. Veronica McCormick,
left, Miami, 1959 winner of the statewide vocal auditions, is
In the cast of "13 Daughters," new Broadway musical starring
Don Ameche. Joyce Marie Garland, right, 1960 winner has
announced her engagement and plans for marriage to an air
force lieutenant in April. Meanwhile, she will be on hand at
the Foster Memorial Feb. 11 to crown her successor. The 10th
annual auditions and "Jeanie" ball will be sponsored by the
Stephen Foster Memorial Commission and the Florida Feder,
nation of Music Clubs.

You Are Cordially Invited To Attend


ig .Ave. Baptist Church
REV J. C. ODUM, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 a.m.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 aa.m
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION 6:15 p.m.
EVENING WORSHIP 7:301 p.m.
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednr-sday) -- 7:,0 p.m.


1, V C~ '


The Church, then, is the blessed.
company of all faithful people, ga-
thered in a place, with a person,
receiving .power to, fulfil God's plan
for His creation. Meditate upon
that stirring account of Jesus' read-
ing in -the synagogue where it was
his custom to go, as Luke tells us
in the 16th through 21st verses of
the 4th chapter. Imagine yourself
.there then, or as neglecting this
religious opportunity.
,If all of God's children would see
themselves as important parts of a
whole, and function accordingly,
then like the diesel locomotive, we
would all (bask in the beentits of
power. Go to Church because God
1..


Square Dance

Class to Meet

Square Dancers, don't forget
there will be a class Friday night
at the Centennial Building at 8:00
p.m. Let's all try to ibe there on!
time in order to take advantage of


16th Street every minute.
lly Heated 1 everyone be thinking of a name
for the Club and give it to Bill
Brown. Voting on the name will be
V L. held during breaks Friday night.
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Garden Clubs to

Hold Joint Meet

The Azalea and Gladioli Circles
of the Port St. Joe Garden Club
will hold a joint meeting at St.
Tames Parish House on Thursday,
February 23 at 3:00 p.m.
Mrs. Herbert Brouillette will give
a lecture demonstration on the re-
la'ionship of .:olor in flower arrang-
:ng. Color is the fourth dimension
that adds life, zip and breath-taking
dramatic quality to a good flower
arrangement. It is so important that
when well handled it becomes the
most dominant feature of an ar-
rangement and when poorly used
can detract from even the most per-
feet flowers.
Mrs. Brouilette, in her dual role
as an -artist and a Garden Club
member is well qualified to handle
this subject in a most interesting
and informative manner. It is hoped
that all members will be present.
Guests are welcome. Anyone in-
terested in gardening or flower ar-
ranging is cordially invited to be-
come a member of either circle. It
Is the hope of the club that in the
near future, both a morning and
evening circle can be organized. If
interested in either, you may call
BAll 9-1471 or BAll 9-1361 giving
your preference.


WMU Meets for

Royal Service

Members of the First Baptist
Church WMU met Monday, Febru-
ary 13 at the church for their regu-
lar Royal Service program. The
subject of the program was "Wit-
ness Where We Are". Mrs. W. C.
Pridgeon was in charge.
An interesting program was
brought by several of the members.
After the meeting was adjourned
a social hour was enjoyed by 29
ladies present and the pastor, Rev.
C. Byron Smith. Coffee, cookies
and salted nuts were served.
Circles will meet Monday, Feb-
ruary 20 in the following homes:
Circle No. 1, Mrs. W. L. Durant.
Circle No. 2, Mrs. J. F. Daniell.
Circle No. 3, Mrs. J. D. Davis.
Circle No. 4, Mrs. Dessie Lee Par-
ker.
Circle No. 6, Mrs. Virginia Ar-
nold.


WSCS Slates

Luncheon Meeting

Thursday, February 23 the Wo-
man's Society of Christian Service
of the First Methodist Church is
having a luncheon meeting ibgein-
ning at 1-0:0 Oajm. and ending at
2:00 p.m. The purpose of this meet-
ing is to have the study "Heritage
and Horizons in Home Missions".
Mrs. Lindsey Temple is in charge
of the .program. She has several of
the ladies of the church helping her
to make this study an informative
and interesting event.
You are invited to attend both
sessions.


Ricky Batson

Observes Birthday

Ricky Batson, son of Mr. and
:Mrs. Billy Batson, Dalkeith Road,
Wewahitchka, celebrated his eighth
birthday Wednesday, February 8
with a party at 5:00 p.m. Ricky is
in the second grade in the Wewa-
hitchka school. Mrs. John Pridgeon
is his teacher.
Games and refreshments were
enjoyed by all. Mrs. Hazel Arnold
assisted in serving.
Attending the celebration was:
nonny Batson, Dallas Junior Prae-
ley, Linda Presley, Clydette Cooley,
Nita Cooley, Margarette Cooley,
Donnie Batson, Bill Mayhan, Gre-
gory Bozeman, Byron Whitten,
Junior Whitten, Carmen McLemore,
Thomas Prescott, Janice Rogers,
Wayne Price, Rodger Dell Will-
,ams, Morris Shaver, Hazel Lee,
Pam Lee and Rickey.

CARD OF THANKS
We offer our heartfelt thanks .to
all church and clubs of the'area;
to Dr. William F. Wager and to the
people of Port St. Joe for their
kindness shown to us during the
death of our child. We appreciate
your concern and acts of kindness
during our hour of sorrow.


Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Wilson
-K

I;(



PRINTING


BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Little, Jr., of
Troy, Ala., announce the birth of a
son, Louis Jefferson Litlte, III on
February 14. The young man weigh-
ed seven pounds and 10 ounces.
Mrs. Little will' be remembered as
Miss Jean iMahon.

.has 1j m. your printing is a sign of quality


CARD OF THANKS
We wish to thank our many
neighbors and friends who were so
kind and thoughtful to us during
the period after our home burned
with all our belongings in 'Oak
Grove. We want you to know that
Your acts of kindness were apprec-
lated.
H. R. Walker Family


The Star Brings News of Your Neighbors



FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH

Corne- Third St. and Baltzell Ave. C. BYRON SMITH, Pastor

SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:80 a.m.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 a.m.
TRAINING UNION ----.-. 6:15 p.m.
EVENING WORSHIP 7:30 p.m.
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) ...... 7:30 p.m.

"Come and Worship God With Us"



THE CHURCH OF GOD
of Highland View
--- WELCOMES YOU
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 A.M.
MO!;:'NING WORSHIP 11:00 A.M.
YOUNG PEOPLE ENDEAVOR 6:30 P.M.
EVANGEhISTIC SERVICE 8:00 P.M.
PRAYER MEETING 8:00 P.M. (Wednesday)

Rev. B. W. SUGGS, Pastor




PENTE(OSTAL 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"


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


















a














TITANIC OUTSIDE WHIV,










ST. JOE HARDWARE CO.
Poit St. Joe, Florida






I -


THE STAR, Port" St. Joe, Fla.
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 1961

POSTMASTER TO
ATTEND MEETING
C. L. Costin, Postmaster, will at-
tend an Executive Board Meeting
of the Gulf Coast Council, Boy
Scouts of America in Fort Walton
Beach Thursday night. Costin is a
member of the Executive Board.







TELEPHONE: BAII 7-4191
OPEN DAILY. 2:45 P.k.
SATURDAY 12:'r P.M.
THURSDAY FRIDAY


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Annual Port St. Joe Elementary School

Basketball Tournament Slated Today

The annual Port St. Joe Elemen- ez.
tary School basketball tournament Juanita Jordan's Room: Loin
will be played at the high school Hill, Larry Cox, Reuben Farme
gymnasium February 16 and. 17 at Billy Simmons, Thomas Sco
4:00 p.m. rankie Jensen, Mike Clark, Fr
The purpose of the tournament Anderson, Knapp Smith, Thorn
is to give the boys a chance to play O'Brian and Al Scheffer.
in the high school gym, and to de- ; Grace Smith's Room: Jim Fe
Telop interest in basketball for fu- som, Roy Whitfield, Sidney Dyke
ture years. Emphasis is placed Joe Hendrix, Jackie Evans, Dav
more on sportsmanship and enjoy- Richardson, Randall Walker, Ro
ment of the game than on winning ney Hill, Cleove Johnson and Ter
the game. Hall.
The .boys look .forward to this Marvin Huie's Room: Joh
event every year with great antici- White, Mike Martin, Wayne Dozi
patio. The school officials invite Bobby Lightfoot, Jerry Nicho
everyone to attend the games and Jimmy Stafford, Kenneth Aval
see these boys in action. Eddie Booth, Emory Johnson a


This event is sponsored by the
,Port St. Joe Elementary School
'Student Council'. Admission will be
15c for adults and 10c for children.
The fifth and sixth grades will par-
ticipate in this tournament. Below
is a list of the boys who will take
part.
Frank Barnes Room: Jimmy Cox,
Bryan Baxley, W. C. Harper, Tom-
my Atchison, Wayne Pate, Alan
Richardson, Jimmy Lester, Stevie
Smith, Rickey Thhrsbay, Charles
Williams and Bob ElIzey.
Helen Burkett's Room: Randy
Armstrong, Mike Weston, Tom
Buttram, Gullfbrd Wiley, Bill Hut-
chins, John Maddox, Eddie McFar-
land, John Martin, Ed Scisson and
Joe Parrish.
Billy Barlow's Room: Tim Rut-
land, Lamar Orrell, Danny Wall,
Boyd Merritt,- Rodney Bowdoin,
Clark Downs, Steve Dees, Tom Ad-
ams, Glenn Nelson and Don Gonzal-


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NEWS FROM
Highland View
By BETTY CREAMER
Mrs. Nina Payne spent Sunday
in Marianna with her sister, Mrs.
Loren V. Hall anld family.
iMr. and Mrs. W. C. Miles and
Mrs. Raymond Burrows visited rel-
atives Satutday in Southport.
Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Patterson of
Panama City visited Wednesday
with his sister, Mrs. Walter Arm-
strong and family.
Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Suggs and
sons of Panama City spent Sunday
with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Cur-
tis Griffin.
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Maxwell of
Pensacola visited Wednesday with
Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Kelley. Mr. Max-
well is a nephew of Mr. Kelley.
Mr. and Mrs. Brinson O'Brian
and son of Gainesville spent ithe


-in
OFF WITH THE OLD--ON WITH THE NEW-Pretty
Andrea Luker spans 100 years in discrading her old iron
cookstove for one of the modern, deluxe ranges being offered
12 finalists in the All-Florida Orange Dessert Contest. Grand
Prize Winner will receive six additional appliances to make up
an all-electric kitchen.
The Contest closes midnight, February 18, and is spon-
sored by the Florida Citrus Commission in cooperation with
Florida Power and Light Company, Florida Power Corpora-
tion, Tampa Electric Company and Gulf Power Company.
Andrea says anyone from 17 to 117 years can enter. Sim-
ply send a recipe to Orange Dessert Contest, P. 0. Box 1720,
Lakeland, Fla., and be sure it includes at least two fresh
Florida oranges or one cup of Florida orange juice.
Truthfully, stunning Andrea is not a contestant-she
hails from Kentucky and is a student at Florida Southern
College.


Children Pattern Lives After Adults;

Especially Their Driving Habits


The Indiana Traffic, Light
The President died yesterday.
He was 18 years old. The world
will never. honor. the shrine are.;-
ed to the memory of this man who
would have led humanity to lasting
nAeace and international understand-


week end with her parents, Mr. and ing.
Mrs. J. G. Hersey. And we who are left behind ask,
Friends of Rev. Gordon Adams "Why?,
will regret to learn he was ad- The habit of practice and m.re
mitted to the Municipal Hospital practice and of careful coaching
Sunday. We wish for him a speedy practice and of careful coaclin.-
Sunday. We wh or him a speedyand teaching,was an essential and
recovery, integral part -of his life-in his
Mr. and Mrs. R. V. Howell and
Mr. and Mrs. R. V. Howell and schoolwork, in his religion, ana in
daughter Patricia of Parker visited ho ,
Saturday with Mrs. Mae Creamer is lay.
Of course, these things were
and family. taught in part by his parents, but
Mr. ar Burrows and children they. recognized that he .should
returned to their homeWednesday trinin y eerts-by oh-
in Colorado Springs Cto., after ers more qualified. They recognized
spending several weeks: with Mr.
nd w s w r. that these teachers were -essential
and Mrs. P. 0. Burrows and rela- bright-eyed lad the type
tires in Panama City. to giv this brLght-eyed lad the type
tives in Panama C of help and direction that would
J.,R. Hewett spent the week endl of help and io
in Walton and Holmes Coun'y with lift him ot mediocrity.
in it 4d ,thivin g6f 'anautomo-
friends and relatives. t r o .
James, Jimmie and George Gray [bile? I guess no one thought of
_of Wewaithka, spent the weekthat. He patternde his driving on
of Wewahitchka, pent the weekI .
end with Rev. and Mrs. Gordon what he saw others doing-people
Ad ams and family, like his dad, who had never had an
Mrs. Ruby Dykes and children of accident. Don't know why he didn't
Apalachicola spent the week end because sometimes he drove a lit-
with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. te fast-and .sometimes he just
J. Whittln'gton. slowed down for a stop sign. And
_______ e had been known to pass anoth-
er car at an intersection. Not really
bad' driving. Never had an accident.
'The lad made only one mistake.
SHe did not have his dad's good luck.
He had an accident.
The President died yestreday. He
was only 18 years old.

Want Ads Get ResaitE

D m 7.21 Al a ST A Friend


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THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 1961


3 Cars Involved

In Accident

A three-car pile up ,Sunday night
in the Mexico Beach area resulted
in injuries to two persons from
Highland View, according to a re-
port from the Florida Highway Pa-
trol.
Wesley Brooks Coppedge, 62, of
105 Third Ave., Highland View and
7-year-old Timothy David Orrell,
were taken to the Port St. Joe Mu-
nicipal Hospital following the acci-
dent.
Coppedge, driver of one 31 theA
vehicles, suffered laceratiloqw..-'f
the hose and the Orrell boy .was
treated for lacerations of theVcie-
,head. -
The accident occurred-' Ba 8:60'
p.m. according to Trooper K. E.
Murphy. The officer gave this ac-
count of the wreck:
Buelah Byrd Wood, 42, of 555 Par-
ker Ave. Highland View, was tra-
veling east when she drove into a
screen of smoke from a woods
fire. She slowed her vehicle as she
entered the smok and Coppedge,
following th Wood car, struck the
rear of her car.
Before either of the two could
begin flagging traffic, W. P. Comn-
'forter of Port 'St. Joe, also travel-
ing east, struck ithe 'Coppedge ve-
hicle in the rear. The injured child
was a passenger in Coppedge's car,
Murphy said.
Total damage was estimated at
$1,000.


Northwest Florida High School Athletic Conference

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THE STAR
Published Every Thursday At 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida
By The Star Publishing 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-class matter, December 19, 1937, at the Postoffice, Port St. Joe,
Florida, under Act of March 8, 1879.
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN AMO*ANCE
ONE YEAR, $3.00 SIX MONTHS $1.75 THREE MONTHS $127.50
TO ADVERTISERS--In cae of error or omission? In advertisements, the p blishers
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 baiel asserts; the printed word thoroughly convinces.
The spoken word Is lost; the printed word 'emaina.


Our Court Edicts Would

Have Upset Lincoln
It was 152 years ago this week that Abraham Lincoln
was born in a log cabin on a farm in Hardin County, Ky., and
who-at the age of 52-finally succeeded in becoming our
16th President, only to see his term mark the most devastat-
ing era in American annals.
Ironically, Lincoln's birthday is being celebrated nation-
ally on the same day that Montgomery, Ala.-birthplace of
the Confederacy-begins a program commemorating the
week in which Jefferson Davis was inaugurated as President
of the Young Confederate nation 100 years ago. Many leg-
ends have been passed down since Lincoln's day. One of
the most fascinating, perhaps, was his romantic entanglement
with Ann Rutledge before he eventually married Mary Todd.
Many speeches and quotations have been credited to this
gaunt man who freed the Negro slaves while trying to restore
the soldiarity of the Union. His Gettysburg Address per-
haps is his most famous single speech and is read by every
school boy. There is one speech which Lincoln made, how-
ever, that is seldom brought to light. Roy P. Basler's "Col-
lected Works of Abraham Lincoln" includes this remark
from the Kentuckian:
"I will say, then, that I am not, nor ever have been, i:
favor of bringing about in any way the social and political
equality of the white and black races; that I am not, nor
ever have been, in favor of making voters or jurors of Neg-
roes, nor of qualifying them to hold office, nor to inter-marry
with white people, and I will say in addition to this that there
is a physical difference between the white and black races
which I believe will forever forbid the two races living toge-
ther on terms of social and political equality, and inasmuch
as they cannot so live, while they do remain together there
must be a position of superior and inferior, and I, as much
as any other man, am in favor of having the superior posi-
tion assigned to the white race."
What Lincoln was therefore against, the Supreme Court,
is for, and through its 1954 and subsequent edicts it hasI
brushed aside the South's heritages of tradition and custom
to grant the Negro not only rights of equality but those
which impinge upon our social and racial integrity, o G which
the Southerner so violently objects,
-The Florida Times-Union


SPine Trees Help Shape Future of Our

State Says Forester; Time to Plant Now

"As grows the ,pine tree, tall and leadership if they can help it.
straight, so shapes the future of As bright as these facts make
our state." These prophetic words Florida's industrial future look
were spoken recently by Florida there is a dark shadow being cast
State Forester C. H. Coulter in an over the picture. This takes the
address during the observance of form of a possible shortage of raw
the 25th anniversary of the found- mateirals for the wood and wood
ing of the University of Florida products industry. For the .past ten
School of (Forestry. This sho:1 years, the amount of wood cut from
phrase is a complete summary of Florida forest has .been just about
what Florida's future holds for hun- equal to the amount that has been


dreds of people.
Conservative estimates by ex-
perts in the forest products field
have shown that the nee dfor wood
will increase by 40% by 1975. And
*by the year 2000, the need will be
double the present day demand.
Florida's place in this picture is
right at the top. In 1959, Florida
pulp mills lead the nation in pro-
duction and .production capacity.
They have shown a steady increase
in recent years in production, and
are not going to relinquish their


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grown. In addition, 45% of all wood
used by Florida mills, in 1959, was
imported from other states. This
could be income for Florida work-
ers and lamilils if the supply, with-
in the state, were adequate to meet
the demands.
The time to plant-is now. Florida
has over seven million acres of
forestland that is in need of plant-
ing. The planting season is in full
swing and will last through the end
of February. This is an ideal year
for planting

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Every one of the 18 Chevrolets you see Nomad Six 4-Door 9-Passenger Station Wagon Nomad Six 4-Door 6-Passenger Station Wagon
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every model gives you Chevy's Jet-
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See the neiv Chevrolet cars, Chevy Corvairs and the new Corvette at your local authorized Che'r'Oet dealer's



FLOYD CHEVROLET COMPANY
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA PHONE 7-2221 401 WILLIAMS AVENUE


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 1961

that most parts of the state have
had.
The Florida Forest Service has
pine seedlings available now. Land-
owners can obtain seedlings from
the forest service for $4.00 -per
thousand, which covers the coat of
growing .them in the state nurseries.
Order blanks are available at any
forest service office, County Ag-
ent's office, Soil Conservation Ser-
jvice office, or ASC office.
Planting on a small scale is an
economical way to start. Two thou-
sand seedlings will plant three
acres. The ,benefits gained, far ex-
ceed ;the initial cost of putting idle
!land into production. The value of
the land is enhanced; a program
is started that will pay good divid-
t ends in a few years; and idle acres
are converted into income produc-
ing land.


Planted pines can mean future
security. Income from planted
.pines can provide the means foi
a college education; a retirement
nest-egg; or any number of other
things that otherwise might not be
within the reach of many people. I
There are 93,000 small landowners
in Florida who have land that could
and should be ,planted in pines.
Planted pines pay. Invest in Flor-
Ida's future today.

Michigan Promotes

Sales Exec

Th promotion of Richard G.
Bringardner as assistant product
manager, of Magnesia Sales, has
been announced by George L. Innes,
vice president of sales and develop-
ment, Michigan Chemical Corpora-
tion.
Mr. Bringardner joined Michigan
Chemical in February, 1942, leaving
in 1944 for two years in the U. S.
Navy. He returned in June, 1946 as
foreman of magnesium oxide pro-
duction, moving to magnesia sales
in June, 1953.
He will continue to work out of
the company's Saint Louis, Michi-
gan headquarters serving custom-
ers in 'the widespread industries us-
ing magnesia products now being
manufactured at Michigan Chemi-
cal's Saint Louis plant and at its
new seawater facility at Port 'St.
Joe. I ,


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LOIN


T-BONE
ONLY


lb. 49c


lb. 55c


lb. 65c


lb. 75c


IDEAL SANDWICH-16 OZ.
BREAD 2 for 35c
PLYMOUTH
l0EO 2lbs. 39c
PLYMOUTH
MAYONNAISE qt. 39c


BONUS BUYS WITH YOUR
$10.00 ORDER

MAXWELL HOUSE
COFFEE lb. tin 49c
GIANT SIZE
TIDE box 59c
U. S. NO. 1-10 LB. BAG
POTATOES 29c
ARMOUR STAR-4 to 8 LB. AVG.
PICNICS lb. 25c


ROUND
STEAK

SIRLOIN
STEAK


lb.69c


lb.69c


T-BONE
STEAK Ilb. 79c

BONELESS -5 LB. AVG.
RUMP lb. 69c


LA RUTA
CORNED BEEF


49c


COCK-O-THE-WALK-No. 2!/2 Can
PEAR HALVES 39c


VELDA-16 OZ.
Cottage Cheese


29c


GOLDEN RIPE
BANANAS lb. 72c


FLORIDA FRESH
ORANGES

FRESH CRISP BELL
PEPPERS

MORTON'S APPLE
Frozen Pies


ea. 2c


ea. lc


ea. 39c


I


Mh~h~~ YIYY W ~C~-K


II ii -~P~e- L


1 I I -r' '


[


I


I









/

Air Guard Adds Stratofreighters in

Taking On Global Transport Mission


Tokyo London Paris
Honolulu. Before the year
is out these cities will be regu-
lar ports of call for crews of
the Air National Guard's heavy
transport squadrons, according
to Maj. Gen. Winston P. Wilson.
General Wilson, who serves
i the dual capacity as Dep-
uty Chief of
the Nation-
al Guard Bu-
reau and as As-
sistant Chief of
the Bureau for
Air, says that
the Air Guard
has "gone glob-
a" with a
ew mobiliza-
tion assignment
to the Military
Gen. Wilson, Ai r Transport
Service (MATS).
"By the end of this year,"
he adds, "when crews have
been fully trained in handling
their big, complex Boeing C-97
Stratofreighter transports, Air
.Guardsmen from such points as
Nashville, Schenectady, Tulsa
or Salt Lake City will be shut-
tling back and forth across the
Atlantic and the Pacific in such
numbers that at least one Air
Guard plane will be aloft over
the oceans every day.
"The Air National Guard has
come a long way in equipment,
in missions, and in combat read-
iness in the 15 years of the
Cold War."
When U. S. forces were de-
mobilized after World War II,
the various States. started from
rock bottom to build their fly-
ing' units. World War II had
witnessed the development -of
air forces as a separate military
arm, equal to-.Army and Navy
enormous combat potential. The
old prewar National Guard ob-
servation squadrons, attached
to divisional units, were obso-
lete. Instead,- the States devel-
oped air units comparable to
those which evolved in the war-
time Army Air Forces.
When the Korean War broke
out in June 1950, .Air Guard
F-51 Mustangs and F-80 Shoot-
ing Star jets were rushed to
the.Far East' to help gain air
superiority over the invading
forces while Air Guard B-26
Invaders pounded enemy con-
centrations and sffpply lines day
and night.
Back home from Korean serv-
ice, the Air Guard moved into
jets in earnest-- first the Re-
-p u b 1 i c F-84 Thunderjet, the
F-80, the North American F-86
Sabrejet, .the- Northrup F-89
Scorpion and others.
Gi'adtially, in the years after
Korea, the Air Guard changed
from a force of weekend flyers
to an integral element of the


active Air Force. Faced with
the staggering costs of financ-
ing new aerospace weapon sys-
tems, the Air Force called on
the Air Guard to help share
some of the key mission respon-
sibilities,
Today the Air National Guard
serves the Air Defense Comrn
mandwith F-86s, F-89s, and
supersonic F-102s and F-104s.
More than 20 Air Guard squad-
rons maintain interceptors on
constant runway alert under
ADC control.
Tactical fighter and recon-
naissance planes of the Air
Guard, under operational con-
trol of the Tactical Air Com-
mand, would virtually double
TAC's combat potential.
And, by this time next year,
the Military Air Transport
Service will have under its con-
trol more Air National Guard
squadrons than active Air Force
units. Its Air Guard units will
include 15 long-range heavy
transport squadrons and 9 aero-
medical evacuation squadrons.
How do Active Air Force
generals feel about their Air
National Guard partners?
Lt. Gen. Joe W. Kelly, com-
mander of the Military Air
Transport Service, says the Air
Guard offers "our nation's best
hope of increasing wartime
strategic airlift augmentation '
of "MATS."


Lt. Gen. Joseph H. Atkinson,
who heads the Air Defense
Command, reports that ADC
"must lean heavily on effective
utilization of our Air National
Guard interceptor squadrons."
And General Frank F.
Everest; who runs the Tactical
Air Command, says: "There is
no second team in TAC. The
regular units, the Air National
Guard, and the reserve units,
form jointly one major division
*of our Air Force. If we are
going to fight as one team if
war comes, we must be one
team in peace."


MUSTER DAY
National Guard "Muster
Day" commemorates the an-
nual muster of the militia on
the village green in colonial
times.'
The purpose then was to
"count noses" and see how
many physically-qualified men
were at hand to bear arms in.
an emergency.
"Muster Day 1961" finds
472,000 trained and equipped
members of Army and Air Na-
tional Guard units ready for-
any call.
* 4" |'


On The Line...Ready Now!


CUONTRAST-'Liant Boeing C-97 atratotreighter srs interesting
comparison to sleek, needle-nosed F-104 jet. Both ,:cs I aircraft
play important part in the Air National Guard mission, the former
in heavy transport, the latter in vital air defense. "


State Department of Education To

Begin Accreditation Work On GCJC

Gulf Coast Junior College took transfer their college work here to-
another step on the road to full other schools, Dr. Morley said.
accreditation 'this past week when "Our students were able to trans-
Dr. James Wattenbarger informed fe without any difficulty when Gulf
Dr. Richard Morley, Gulf. Coast Coast received state accreditation
,president, that a State Department in 1957," Dr. Morley said.
of Education accrediting team will Although Gulf Coast is a mem-
visit the college campus in March hber of 'the Southern Association of


or April.
Although Gulf Coast is already
accredited by the State Department
of which Dr. Wattenbarger is di-
rector of community junior col-
leges, Dr. Morley said the -visiting
team will aid GCJC in preparing
for an accreditation survey 'by the
Southern Association of Junior Col-
leges next fall.
"When we obtain accreditation
from the Southern Association," Dr.
Morley said, "Gulf Coast will be
fully accredited an recognized by
every major college and university
in America."
This does no imply that Gulf
Coast students are not able to


SCollege transcript has ever been re-
fused.
"On the other hand," he said,
"we know that our transcripts
have been accepted by all the Flor-
ida colleges and universities, as
well as Alabama and iMississippi
institutions. I believe the most dis-
tant institution to which one of our
-students has transferred is the
University of Texas in Austin."


:THE STAR, Port St Joa, Fla.
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 1961

[ As for the caliber of transf. rrinii
students, Dr. Morley cited the fact
Ihat two of the 18 junior college
scholarships offered last fall by
Florida State University went to
former Gulf Coast students.
The two students, Marion Bed- 1
sole and Dauhrice Keel, won the t
scholarships mainly because of
their scholastic ability, Dr. Morley
said.
"Transferring our students pre-
sents no problem to us," Dr. Mor-
ley said. "However, we want the
full accreditation next fall ,because
of the great amount of prestige
which accompanies it."


Social Security

Notes ...

By JOHN V. CAREY
Under recent changes in the So-
cial Security Law, 25,000 people-
the survivors of workers who died
between March 31, 1938, and Janu-
ary 1, 1940-may now be eligible
for monthly Social Securi'y pay-
ments, John V. Carey, district man-
ager of the Panama City Social
Security office, said this week.
These survivors are the aged wi-
dows, the aged dependent parents
and the disabled sons and daugh-
ters of workers who had worked
under Social Security for a' least
one and a half years before they
died.
The disabled sons or daughters
may be of any age now, Carey says,
as long as disability began before
the man or woman reached S1 and
has continued tothe extent that he
or she is still unable to do any
gainful work.
Also eligible to receive Social
Security checks now are the depen-
dent widowers of women workers
who died .before September 1950.
To get monthly payments now
these widowers .must be 65 or old-
er and must have been dependent
on their deceased wives for one-half
of their support at the time they
died. Dependent widowers who are
not yet 65, should visit, call or write
the nearest Social Security office
and get information now about fil-
ing proof of dependency. This proof
must be filed before October of
next year (1962) in order for a de-
pendent widower to get payments
when he reaches 65.
Residents who believe they may
now be eligible for Social Security
benefits because of these changes
in the law are urged to visit, call
or write his office as soon as pos-
sible.
The Panama City Social Security
office is located at 1135 Harrison
Ave., Panama City. The telephone
number is POplar 3-5331.

BOOST PORT ST. JOE!

Send 'he Star To A Friend


NEWS FROM from A. J. Rnater who hi d owned community The new deputy T.herit'
Sanlld operated the motel for ,he past has been bonded and otlicilally
Mexico Deach four years., sworn in.
By Mrs. Betty Missler Mr. Stokes, who comes from Pu-, Mr. Folz is 3' years of age, mar-
Phone 648-3205 laski County, Tennessee, will have ried and the father of one daughter,
his mother residing with him in five years old.
John Stokes, former owner and Mexico Beach. Residents of the Mexico Beach
operator of the Newcomb Motel *** *4.* Im IuInIInity can reach Mr. Folz by
and Apartments at Mexico Beach, Joe Folz, a resident of Mexico phoning 6.1S-9152 or contacting him
has recently purchased and is now IBeach since March 1953., has been at the Rainbow Motel where he r&-
the new owner-operator of the qualified and accepted as a deputy sides with his family.
Driftwood Motel in Mexico Beach. sheriff by the Bay County Sheriff's --
Mr. Stokes acquired the property office to serve the Mexico Beach Want Ads Get Res.iltE


. and if your Dairy Foods Bear


the Brand Name


- ,-


'N
I.e.


v-"' ~
S LO~e ~

'"5 '- .-. -
"'C
C,~ ,.~~


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


0'~

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.- 7




*:.. :: .. : 2!.r: ; S
,* w .-^, JS .


Dairy Products


TRY OUR FAMOUS COUNTRY




vFresh Eggs


Delivered to Your Door In Time for Breakfast




Harden's Dairy


"Gulf County's Only Producing Dairy"
Phone NEwton 9-4383 Wewahitchka, Florida


Junior Colleges, as well as the
Florida and American Associations,
Dr. Morley said the college has not
received that accreditation simply
because of a time clause.
"Southern Association rules state
that a member institution must
have graduated its third class be-
fore even applying for accredita-
tion," Dr. Morley said.
Gulf Coast will graduate its third
class in June, he added, and -the
Southern Association's accredita-
tion study will be made the follow-
ing September or October.
In regard to transferring stu-
dnets, Dr. Morley said that to his
knowledge no Gulf Coast Junior


r THE SOUTHS/GGE-ST 9ARGANI.
ONE THOUSAND SEEDLINGS
A, LlK OIE THIS COST ONLY ABOUT
- .~ 4.00-IN THE SOUTH A
". SMALL INVESTMENTT FOR
A GREAT RETURN/


Beautifully built to set trends in styling a


beautifully built to take care of itself


'.-tv~lxgs


irz -'


IC -. P A

,l II ~ MILLION ThNU SEED-
I .-~- L'23t'.! 2PLANTED IN
THE SOUT-I LAST YEAIQ 2Y
7 I". 1 '.W.., I ANDOWNiE nZJ
\ -r;I.VXg* All)Is IMP'tO'EMEIIT CUT, 7N





CO. ilAC VT'GOL 5STAlE NUPSEY
FRzor MORE iNPCRNATION.


This is probably the most imitated Look
in automobiles today. Take the roofline,
for instance. (Most other cars have!) Yet
it looks best on its original setting, the
Ford Galaxie. The roof and all the rest
of the car were designed to go together.
This is what makes the Classic Ford Look.
Moreover, this car is as beautifully built
as it is beautifully shaped. As Ford takes
care of itself, it takes care of your budget.
See the roster at right, and you'll con-
dude: This is the Ford in your future.
Mm7 we open its do" to you soon?


HERE'S HOW THE '61 FORD TAKES CARE OF ITSELF
Lubricates itself-You go 30,000 miles between Protects its own body-A- vital underbody pbs
chassis lubrications (which cost only about $4.00 and are specially processed to resist rust and corroasl n
take about 20 minutes). even to galvanizing the body panels beneath the doors.
Cleans its own oil-You go 4,000 miles between oil Takes care of its own firish-Just wash and clean
changes with Ford's Full-Flow oil filter (which filters Ford's new Diamond Lustre Finish and It wit contkiom
better through specially packed fibers). to glisten like new. It never need, waing.
Adjusts its own brakes-New Truck Size brakes ad- Extended Warraty- Each part of '61 Fords, except
just themselves-automatically. tires, is dealer warranted against defects in materials
or workmanship for 12 months or 12,000 miles, which-
Guards its own muffler-Ford mufflers are double- ever comes firna Owners reasoia rponsible for
wrapped and aluminized to last three tires as long nal mainteao s- erac asnd routim replaceneot
ordinary mumlers. ~( msinlem a Mas suc as- ter adl Iti prtL.


Every '61 Ford, like tha Galaxoe C(ub
Victoria above, shares an honor to be
proud of. It is the medal presented by
the international fashion authority, tntrto
per I'Alta Moda Italiana, to the 1961 Ford
for functional expressio nof classic beauty.



FORD
'HWQw^ CVW


T. JE MOTOR CO.

PORT ST. JOE, FLA.


-i'.


'-i~i '


5.


THE A..
PUL .? *
A3L --
EARL r


I


4


,)


I ii


S _-


I


















TurkeyU


8 to 20 ...- ,,
Lb. Avg. -: .

LB.


"Super-Rite" Western Steak Sale!


"SUPER-RIGHT" PORK

SPARE RIBS GRAIN FED
Full Cut Round

and LB. %C BONELESS
MMeaty minute Cubed


"SUPER-RIGHT" SLICED
Beef Liver II


CLOSE TRIMMED
b. 35c SIRLOIN


ALLGOOD SUGAR CURED CLOSE TRIMMED
Sliced Bacon lb. 49c SIRLOIN TIP

CAP'N JOHN'S Frozen Fried CLOSE TRIMMED
10 Oz. Pkg. DTERHOUSE
Fish Sticks 29c PORTERHOUSE
T-BONE or BONELESS
CAP'N JOHN'S Quick Frozen Top Round
Perch Fillets lb. pk. 35c P


S-ULTANT SHORT GRAIN 3 LB. BAG






CHED-O-BIT American or Pimento 2 LB. LOAF



hlieese Food ?T

A k p FROZEN
GREEN BABY-10 Oz. Pkg. 2 FOR



LIEC CS~ii lHM 081


your
choice -'


LB.


e.


your
choice


LB.



1 -)N A C'IIT T (iEE EN






C'AXDTITBRAND 'HAR'l.OAL







NEIXED -i11)C)Z. PK s


sLR~


I,


44~ ~ -J
~
'~:r,: ~e .~

'u'~ .& II




24 IA""



21c


~iI LB. BAO






~ F1~I~


-B~ LE s


heudC

CHEIIEhY EE


.-~
L.
'~.-
I,.
'. .-


.-' as' II-)
4-
I -~


p~ j~


SPECIAL!


ANN PAGE REALLY FRESH


JANE PARKER TASTY


ot Cross BuRs


Ig. pkg. 33c

5c off Ig. pkg. 28c


Foaming Cleanser
14 oz. cans
AJAX 2 cans 33c
Air Purifier
FLORIENT 79c
Bath Size
PALMOLIVE 2 bars 29c
Regular Size
PALMOLIVE 3 Bars 29c
Casbmere Bath Size
BOUQUET, Buy 2 White .-
Bars, get 1 free 29c
Cashmere Reg. Size
BOUQUET 3 bars 29c
Chicken of the Sea Green Label
6V/ Oz. Cans
Chunk Tuna Fish 2 for 49c
Nabisco
Prem. Saltines lb. box 25c
Rath Blackhawk Frozen
Beef Choppettes 8 oz. 59c
Rath Blackhawk Frozen
Pork Choppettes 8 oz. 49c
For Your Dispenser-Pkg of 50
Dixie Cup Refills 35c
Pillsbury or Ballards
BISCUITS 4 cans 37c
Rivil-1 Lb. Can
DOG FOOD 3 for 43c


ii 13 F


QT.
JAR


Pkg. of
8


Marcal Embossed-80 Count
TEA NAPKINS 2 for 23c
Marcal Emrbossed-40 Count
DINNER NAPKINS -- 17c
Marcal Embossed-60 Count
Pastel NAPKINS 2 for 21c
Marcal
Toilet TISSUE 2 rolls 23c
Waxed Paper
Kitchen Charm 100 ft 21c
Nabisco
Fig Newtons lb. box 33c
Facial Tissue--400 Count
SCOTTIES 4 boxes 99c
Gerber High
Meat Dinner 2 jars 39c
For Cooking and Salads
WESSON OIL qt. 57c
Shortening-10c OFF
SNOWDRIFT 3 lb. 69c
Aluminum Foil
Alcoa Wrap 75 sheets 83c


Water Maid
RICE
Shortening-4c
CRISCO
Betty Crocker
BISQUICK
Red Heart
DOG FOOD
Daily
CAT FOOD


3 lb. bag 45c
OFF
3 lb. can 85c

40 oz. 39c

3 lb. can 47c

3 lb. cans 29c


Franco American with
Ground Beef-15 oz. cans
SPAGHETTI 2 cans 49c


IONA

M4 |16Oz.
*> 2. -' "., (-Cans
ANN PAGE RED KIDNEY
S -LB.
S'.' .", CAN
: -.9}: '. ^: .


SUPER-RIGHT BRAND



A & P's OWN PURE CE



SILVERBROOK PRINT
.r> i-.
.. ... ^ ,'*


12 Oz.
CAN


LEAMERY

LB.


SPECIAL!



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LB. 6


Finance Committee: Ed Wood,
Chairman; Charles Stevens, Walter
Dodson, S.. L. Barke, J. Lamar Mil-:
ler, R. H. Mclntosh and George
Tapper.
Membership and A t t endance
Committee: Garland Lawrence,
Chairman; S. R. Brown, Jr., B. A.
Pridgeon, Jr., Merrill Sherrill, Cole-
man Tharpe, E. C. Harden, Sr., J.
Henry Chason and George Core.
City Improvements adn Expan-
sion Committee: George Wimberly,
Jr., Chairman; J. L. Sharit, Frank
Hannon, John Robert Smith, I. C.
Nedley, Richard Porter, John Drew
Milton Chafin and Walter Durne.
Port Development Committee:
H. C. Brown, Chairman; Bob Ma-
jors, Henry Stikes, Russel Rust,
Charles Parker, E .T. Pridgeon,
Robert Fox, Mark Tomlinson, David
Maddox and Billy Tapper.
Military Affairs Committee: Gan-
non Buzzett, Chairman; E. F. Gunn,
W. E. Whaley, Dave May, Pete
Comforter, L. J. Herring and Har-
ry White.
Welcoming Committee: Walter
Dodson, Chairman; T. S. Coldewey,
I J. L. Sharit, J. C. Belin, C. G. Cos-
tin, Jr., Jimmy Greer, Otto Ander-
son and Leroy Bowdoin.
Housing Committee: Bob King,
Chairman; Percy Fleishel, C. G.
Costin, Sr., L. G. Buck, ,M. P. Tom-
lisonnn Joe Chris.tian .TJimmv Me-


Monday thru Friday, 8:30 A.M. untli 6:00 P.M. Saturday,
Open until 7:00 P.M.)

IT'S A FORTY NINE CENTS DAYS SALE!

BARGAIN EXPLOSION! (No Damage!)
Candy, Comic Books for the kiddies (with shoes) A BIG
Surprise for Everyone! See MEMORY COUPON in Our
Advertisement on Page 3 It all adds up to a
Selling Circus !
Dear Friends: still on the subject might as well
In the headlines above and on tell.
page 3 of this isue of The Star we Book No. 1, "My Wife", (Incredi-
have tried to deliver a message to ble strength-weight and age nm-
you that adds up simply and quickly known.)
to this: Easy, Pleasant, Happy and Book No. 2, "Our Two Daughters"
Productive Shopping! The prices (two sweet twisting thumbs.)
on first quality, clean, new mer- Book No. 3 "My Mother and Fa-
chandise tell the ,Savings Story. We their" (age 84 and 91-how they fed
shall do no more adding or sulb- and clothed 7 kids on a red clak
tracting at this time. In fact, it will farm and lived to tell the story.)
be rfereshi.ng to ease away from I'm feeling the book on my wife
figures we've been looking at would be the easiest and maybe the
so many both red and black! most interesting progressive .
At this writing the red ones appear something new each day -know
to be in the lead which is not too what I mean?
good for wholesome adn positive No. 4 book could be "One Sister
thinking! and Five Brothers". Did you note
And, there's so many interesting the one came in front? (Alice .
and entertaining things to do (in she's tops!) .Maybe we have a yen
addition to buying and selling). For for girls? Why not? Brothers Ralph
instance: I would like very much and Joe from N. C. paid us,a nice
to write, not one, but four books. visit last week swell guys .
Yes, that's what I said! You'll rea- "but" merchants, too. (a lot of fig-
Ain-y-r- agree uvimI fl itO iTpin ni ersation thou h)


......, ... .... -, ... a ily agree there s too many s. r esi n our conv ra.* L10 *111.
Neill, Chauncey Costin and Wade and "but's" such as "If "But", we want them to come again
Barrier,. ability permitted" "but does (we took them out to dinner twice
Legal Advisory Committee: Si- it?-" "If it wasn't necessary to they picked up the check (yeah
las R. Stone and C. G. Costin, Jr. make a living" "but, it is" swel guys!) End of .talking in
Entertainment and Arrangements "If time permitted" "but it a dream.
Committee: Ed Ramsey, Chairman; doesn't". "If trying to he a mer- Do come to Boyles Department
Bob Jackson, Roy Irwin, L. E. Voss, chant didn't take all one's time" Store today Promise to tell you
Cecil Hewett, Terry Hinote, John "But it does" "If the TV didn't about a wonderful pair of shoes
Beasley, Jr., Edgar Wynn, C. E. make so much noise" "But it that'll make walking a dream!
Boyer and Marion Craig. 'does" "If my wife desired no P.S.-Sorry, no time to tell that
Statistical Committee: Lawrence attention". "But, she does". joke about two holes in the ground
Bissett, Chairman; W. T. Mosely. We could go on and on "but" ... Well, Well! (or have you heard
R. F. Maxwell, Howard McKinnon, that's enough to squelch this dream it?)-Save your sales tickets from
Frank McDonald, Harry White and even tho a decision has been .made Boyles, they're valuable! For de-
R. W. Henderson. concerning the subject matter of tails, turn radio dial to WJOE daily
Boat Basin Committee Harold these would-be books. Since we're 8:00 and 9:00 a.m.
Odum, Chairman; W. P. Shannon,
Dr. Wayne Hendri'x, Dillon Smith,
A. L. Hargraves, J. R. Smith T S s Offers Reservists Privileges
Parks and Playgrounds Coin- Congressmian Bob Sikes announ- commissaries and other similar
mittee: Calvin A. Floyd, Chairman; *ced this week that he has introduc- non-appropriated-fund activities of
George Cooper, Arnold D aniell, .1. ed in the House of Representatives the armed forces." He added that
C. Price, Edward Eells, P. S. Fen-' a bill to amend section 277 of title such privileges for retired reserv-
-om, Mrs. Sara E. Mcintosh, Mrs. 10, United States Code, to provide ists are long overdue and that he
Harold Odom, Mra',. SR Brown and Post exchange and other 1privilgees would do everything possible to ob-
;Mrs. Cecil Curry. for persons transferred to le h Re- tain early consideration and action
tired Reserve. by the Congress. "I am convinced,"
Congre.s.sman Sikes said, "This hle said, "that such a measure will
measure will .provide for retired re- strengthen the morale of members
CLASSIFIED ADS servists the same lprivilegses which ofrve, components and will
Midget Inve-wments With 1oe now extended to retired imenm- pro,,vide an additional incentive for
,bers of the regular components ri-servists to continue Iheir activi-
ant Returns i respect to Dost (xclann(.- tis in the reserves."

-.. --lu- ---j~rt-jii~~j yt'fff~cv sur^ '-'f 1v -it -W'* -iK.iiipn '.^


510 FIFTH STREET
Prices in this ad effective thru February 28


.OLDEN RIPE

: 0 j-


'--'-: ,:' I\JO\\' WHI-TE


Uauliflower
FRESH FIRM

HETTU-E 2 hd. 25c


Detergent
VEL
Detergent
FAB


a THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. -
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 19611


C of C Committees
a "Dedicated to Better Selling mixed with a
Are Named little fun"
R. GLENN BOYLES Editor .
Listed below are the committees
which will serve :he Port St. Joe Associate Editors YOU-ALL
Chamber of Commerce for the coni- Published by .
ing -year. The committees were an-
nounced last week end by President BOYLES DEPARTMENT STORE
Sid Brown. PHONE EALL 7-4261
Publicity and Advertising Corn- 222 REID AVE. PORT ST. JOE, FLA.
mittee: John Blount, Chairman; R. GLENN BOYLES, Owner BOYLES
Wayne Ashley, Wesley Ramsey, STORE PERSONNEL
Bob Sidwell, C. A. Fite, Doris ERLMA M. BOYLES Manager
Whealton, Mrs. R. H. McIntosh ESTHER TAYLOR MRS. RUTH KEELS JIMMY STEPHENS
and Henry Campbell'. LETTIE GODWIN Lingerie and Hosiery
Industrial Development Commi'- GLADYS GILL Ladies' and Children's Ready-to-wear
SGUY N. MIDDLETON -.....-- Men's and Boys' Wear and Shoes
tee: Harry Saunders, Chairman; ERALD THOMAS Maintenance and Stock Man
T. S. Coldewey, Herbert Brown..
Fred DeMaestri, Joe Hendrix, A. L. What, No Smoke?? Take a Look In BOYLES TODAY!
Hargraves, John Drew, Cecil Curry, YOU'LL SEE A CLOUD (plus a crowd, we hope!) OF RED
and Thomas A. Owens. HOT SMOKING VALUES! (Open and working every day


--- -- ---- -- -- ---~'--


- -- -- --- -- -------


B









ew


Building... 401 5th Street


Savings


and LOAN ASSOCIATION


TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 21,


9:00 AM to 5:00 PM


- .. /'' : t ; : "
, ...o o ;:. -
... : 4 0 :;,: '
:% -


Pictured above is an outside view of our new and modern building at 401 Fifth
Street. We are proud to make this handsome addition to this fine city.


Inside our new building you will find a restful atmosphere, which makes it a
pleasure to conduct your savings and financial business.


Register for the Free Door Prize

Portable Stereo Phonograph
To Be Given Away Tuesday, February 21 -- 5:00 P.M.
You Do Not Have to be Present to Win


Free Refreshments For Everyone
Come by and inspect our new business offices you will be gratified at the progress
and growth made by your savings and loan institution.


PERSONNEL
C. J. STEVENS, JR. Manager
NORA BEASLEY Assistant Sec.-Treas.
BETTY LEWIS Teller
OFFICER DIRECTORS
C. G. COSTIN, SR. President
G. U. PARKER Vice-President
D. I. MARSHALL, SR. Vice-President
FRANK HANNON Secretary-Treasurer
CECIL G. COSTIN, JR. Attorney


OTHER DIRECTORS


W. O. ANDERSON
GEORGE G. TAPPER
E. F. GUNN


M. BROOKS HAYES
FOREST A. REVELL


RESOURCE
First Mortgage Loans
Share Loans
Stock in Federal Home Loan
Cash on Hand, due from Bar
Furniture, Fixtures & Equip
Deferred Charges and Other


CONDENSED STATEMENT of CONDITION
3ES CAPITAL and LIABILITIES
$1,664,381.00 Savings Capital $1,638,136.92
5,418.99 Advances from Fed. Home Loan .... 170,000.00
i Bank 26,000.00 Other Liabilities 1,545.62
iks ...... 177,327.85 Federal Insurance Reserve .-..-------...-... 57,739.29
S....--..... 8,880.72 Reserve for Contingencies ---.........-.....-..-- 16,743.19
Assets 2,156.46
$1,884,165.02
$1,884,165.02


CURRENT ASSETS ------------- $1,884,165.02
GROWTH IN RESOURCES
June 30, 1957 .------.....-...... $401,067.84 June 30, 1959 ---..-...--... $1,373,921.74
June 30, 1958 ....-------... $839,372.19 June 30, 1960 -..-.----. $1,779,116.32


Currently Paying
Dividends of 4 0


urfl, 0r
YORAYjNG
UP To


CITIZEN

and LOAN


GS


ASSOCIATION of Port St. Joe


Port St. Joe, Florida


,~- -------------------- ----------___-___--_-----------


Phone BAII 7-4646


at -Our


I AM Aft MM
CitizeAlhns Federal


si


401 Fifth Street








State Pays Record Workman
SMOKE ROLLING UP FROM BOYLES EXPLOSION
Compensation Benitits I J an station
THE n a STARTS TODAY! Station
STAR, Port t t. Joe, Fla. PROFITLESS SAV NGS
TALLAHASSEE Florida paid a heavier claims load in January THURS DAY, FEBRUARY 16, 1961 S-A-V--N-G-S
out $3,551,326 in State unemploy- carried over from the late Decem. flH AAIF A IN
er holidays. GOSH-AW FUL CALLING ALL =
ment insurance benefits in Janu- 53.2 per cent above a year ago, 'he I
ay, the highest January onrecord Inaddition to the total payments largest ate of increase since June LOW PRICES| J ,. SHOPPERS
and 81 per cent above a year ago. under the State program, there was 1958, except for August 1960, when W PRICES SHOPPER
S t ate Industrial Commission $60,175 paid out under the program the rate of increase was 56.2 above l 1in M Port St. Joe, Florida Phone 7-4261 ""
Chairman A. Worley Brown said for Federal employees, and $174,- August 1959, Brown reported. o F
reasons for the heavy payments re- 986 to unemployed ex-servicemen. The number of weeks of unem-
flected the national recession and New claims in January 1961 were ployment compensation claimed in-
c.. reased 70.4 per cent over January *
Last year.
"All segments of industry excep'
citrus canning and packing and ci.-
gar manufacturing were affected.
The reason new claims did not in-
crease significantly in the cigar in-
dustry in January is that the lay-off
Copyrighted Material of cigar workers began in Decem- i
ber," Brown explained.
Of the 32 Florida State Employ- u
ment SS service offices reporting fort S
Syndicated Content their areas, 24 were up and eight W-uINNr ...... .. 8r to 1 u tAsw_,_ ofme ree-ys_ a Im&
Available from Commercial News Providers" werThosedOwn.ith increases were: Tam- A SMASHING VICTORY FOR COMMON SENSE ECONOMY!
pa, up $203,202 to $521,807; Jack- NO $3.4 & 54 r CPe t.Tu remarkabanall
sonville, up $40,874 to $282,055; BOYLES SALES TICKETS VALUABLE... YOU MAY WIN FROM $1.00 to $25.00... LISTEN DAILY
Ft. Lauderdale, up $40,145 to $148,- OVER W.J.O.E., 8 and 9 A.M. MONDAY THRU SATURDAY FOR LUCKY NUMBER ... Mrs. Hattie Pierce
802; Hollywood, up $31,570 to $162,- won $5.00 Merchandise Certificate. Mrs. Bill Humphrey, $9.00; Mrs. W. P. Dockery, $1.00; Monday Miss Martha
062; St. Petersburg, up $27,437 to Blackwell won a $4.00 Certificate. IT PAYS TO TUNE IN ON BOYLES SHOPPING NEWS!
1$175,696; Winter Park, up $22,673 __ _. _
to $114,787; Marianna, up $21,005 *e. art
to $66,679; Panama City, p $15, Hippety Hop You'll be buzzing
638 to $97,427; Tallahassee, up $15,- 49c DAYS! .. ,. about our bar- o
636 to $55,632; Sarasota, up $14,- Bright, cheerful, new "g 1 '. gains!.


BARA Sp n 583 to $49,070; Miami, up $12,637, irrisistible!- i i o t ol
to $23,391; Pensacola, up $9,47 to rkSpring D..resses
111. **--0 ., M WMM $107,526; Lakeland, up $6,826 to ROCKS UNBELIEVABLE! Modern Girl, First Quality for tots and teens .
$42,3J6; Ft. Walton Beach, up $6,- F.RCK,,-a NYes'HOQualitytor$4.
8,-r 013 to $32,430; Gainesville, up $4,- Ladies' Quality Tricot NYLON HOSE $1.49 to $4.49
905 to $26,676; Melbourne, up $3,- Winners at Six and Seven Ninety Five RAYON BRIEFS New Spring Shades. Sizes Values up to Eight Ninety Five. Close-
W AT 'S T E DIF$,2E 4 to $19,017; Winter Haven, U N $3 4 ,.,o 1, outso o Kate Greenaways andPrim
WHAT'S THEDIFFERENCE? to 46,987; Perry, p $3, ow $3.49 & 5.49 2 pr.49 toPry. Truly remarkable valu
to $17,514; Ft. Myers, up $1,3S2 to $" t e
The difference in price between today's prescrip- $18,285; Palata, up $1,204 to $28,- Yes, sizes for Junior Miss, Missy and Whitoand pasel Sizes pr.
tions and those of 20 years ago can easily be figur- 967; Key West, up $1,047 to $16,- Half sizes. The labels spell quality.', NOW SHOWING Spring and
ed. The difference is measured in dimes some- 351; learwater, up $698 to $66,995 The Three Forty Nine are mostly BOYLES IS ON TE BALL WIT HIT VALUES In Kate Greenaway
ed. The dfiference is measured in dimes .. some- and Sanford, up $530 to $14,191. close-outs of garments that have sold AT WINNING PRICES! Easter Styles ....--------$2.95 up
times even in dollars. But how can we measure the Q up to $16.95. F
Offices s*howinlg decreases. w A 4 All Men' s -(Reg 49c wDere
difference in results ? Surely, no value can possibly es Palm Beach, down $7,057 to 49c
be put on a life saved by a miracle drug that didn't $90,164; Ft. Pierce, down $6,446 to -- BOY LES9YScAe P m .. The mostreckless and sensational
exist 20 years ago! $24;483; Leesburg, down $4,636 to New, and Most Remarkable Fortiy BUY m o Sale ever on
$12,765; Cocoa, down $2,394 to $21,-
TODAY'S PRESCRIPTION IS THE ]BIGGEST 517; Bradenton, down $1,985 to LINGERIE DRESS PANTS
BARGAIN IN IHISTORY $30,584; Daytona Beach, down $1,- _L nor Young Men or older
812 to $60,047; Ocala, down $1,584 Q Ladies' Shadow panel, lace trimmed
-- The Most Complete Prescription Department to $21,192 and Belle Glade, down acetate tricot Pair 5.49
Have Your Doctor Phone Us .or Bring Your Prescription To $1,457 to $3,830. aNo chargefor cuffs. Values up to $9.95.
fo CopeSNwSokenUsWool, orlon, nylon and acetate blends.
S M IT H' S PPHARMAC Y S.1 elect early from Complete New Stocks .. Us Spring and Summer weights or med-
FULL LENGTH $1.94 1ium wieghts. Sizes 28 to 46. Great se-
236 Reid Ave. Phone BAll 7-511 CLASSIFI ADS White, must see to beeve-, ur Easy Lay-A-Way .. Plan... Be Smar! section of styles and colors.
Two Free Parking.Spaces for Your Convenience Midget Investments With F ~.. ak~. o a,- 1---I
at Our Back Door .nt Returns Our celebrated, exclusive BIG DOINGS in Boyles new Shoe Dppartment! Men! Buy a Summer's Supply
*121111111. -Several hundred pairsMn!ByaS ersu
--_- *. lnow Save about 20%
Fancy Meats, Groceri. sand Veg .. SPOR T SHIRTS Flats, Casual and Dress Shoes 0 C K S A

-RICH'S Super MARKET $2.y$249 49.4 and 4.4 4 pairs $1.49
Many new Spring styles Also A 49c DAYS All Men's Reg. 59c Reduced
(FIVE MILES FROM PORT ST. JOE --- ON HIGHWAY 71) Values up to $7.95. Choice cot- in thdressfland casual ofshoes our stockair DRESSSOXelyt meceizednow 49c pttonr.
ide an cu of shoes in our stock. (Argyles, novelyt mercerized cottons
tons, wools and corduroys in ex- styles. Black, brown, $4.95 and u. BUY NOW or nylon stretch)
ATWHITE CITY, FLORIDA bone, red and etc. Sizes SAVE the difference! Cotton Work Sox 2 r. 49c
L cellent patterns. 4to 10. oxpr. c
U --- THESE SPECIALS GOOD MONDAY THRU SATURDAY fi.--- ..----... ..
S Fine Spencer cot- BOYLES SUPER 49c DAYS NOW! wishing sale of
0 &, rayontrico t it's Bole fo Cs Savingson Forty-Nine Cent Day-! Skirts
e F gumature S3wifit Ppremium Bee e eD fS r PANTIES WORK CLOTHES Guaranteed for Service! of style and
SWI-T'S SELE CT,- I PANTS and SHIRT ---both for $4.49 Quality
CT">Genuine Stevens army twill sanforized trousers, drill work shirt $349
BEEF 3 ,ONE DOZEN FREE EGGS 2 pr. 4 9c to match ... Khaki or grey. .95 Val. -
l With $1.0 Grocery Ordr or Me oe Boyles is Headquarters for ea $. 9
LIVER Lb W $10. Grocery Order or Mo Sizes 0 to 14. White and pastels. FAMOUS LEE WORK CLOTHES In bright new spring cottons, plain or
LU Gloves, Caps, Overalls, Dungarees and Lee Riders. Our prices pleated. Also a closeout included in
_With $10.00 Grocery Order or More All perfect quality, about 20% less! skirt values Tip to $10.95.
O CORN FED 00
PORK 3 A Feature Group of men's long Cut Out and Save This You'll save here on canvas
OLPOTATOES hsoLbs. rt sleove -o rt F 0 0 T WEAR
1CHOPS Lb 0P Loc -bs.YSPOR SHIRS UA O-op tennis shoes $2.49
LEAN PORK 0 or or re Free POLAROID PICTURE, developed for Men and Boys
WEAN0thKL $ Grocery Order'"or ore' in one minute and deliv ered to you at Extra heavy low top white
SPA 3 00 Cooking No.10 19 $ 1 BOYLES during 49c DAYS with $1.00 Basketball Oxfords
0PARE o Ev garment full cut, perfect- purchase or more. Have a barrel of fun Boy's Sizes $3.49
RL i ly tailored and .sanforized. They nd save! .ns Sies $4.49
14RIDA'S FINEST FRUIT DOZ. -- 2~ __.._... "_ ,___,__, .
BEST*SORSBOIOING 00 SavalOranges of SALE ITEMS STOREWI DE NOT MINTIONED H*RE!
HAM 3 ranges >6,4 -"v
= EN D S Lb s. T a n g elo es -I,"- :Mn be -- -_-
S ', T em p le O ra n g e s t;-2 -: r-' W k-ton ,ias'be-n i---.Y o -


Swift's Premium Sliced C FLORIDA'S BEST 3 Do. Electriities Role In Nation's Growth years, Porter said -urta ..
lb OR N E The role of the electric industry ida Power .has scheduled talks customers, and is t ]. .
r in the growth and progress of our about the industry by company pro- million dollars a: .. .
<. CELDA'S CUP NABISCO---Lb. BOX m nation is being highlighted durin- pie before numerous civic organiza- pension program a :.'. ,


(IMNational Electrical Week, Febru- tions throughout its territory, and the elctr-/.al n;d i f. :-.-
Cottage Cheese 2 9 FIG NEWTONS ar 5 through February 11, accod- company displays focus attention growing area it er.
O ing to R. G. Porter, manager here on the event. *
-It FANCY RIPE BOX OF 60 0 for the Florida Power Corporation. Theme of fifth nnul e
FAiNCY R IPE aH i ^ITheme of thi:; fifth annual cele-
BANANAS Ib 1 0 C FISH BAIT 5 0(C S 'onsored b all Piases of .the ,ra n is "MakeElec*ricity Work r JA0 P intW. 5 O
S0 industry, the electrical celebration for You". The electric industry
O STER C is scheduled each year during the starts the year with drawing boards THE STAR
FRESH FANCY OYSTER c week of February 11, the birthday crammed with new product ideas
a of Thonmas A. Edison, to emphasize to match the far-reaching needs of ___
TOMATOES Ib. pr.C GLOVES 2 9 the contributions electricity has what .promises to be a fabulous de- one 7-3161Th.Edison to emhaize to ath the far-reaching needs f --
made to the world in which we live. cade of opportunity and achieve- -- i -
-- Se|qODe6aA puD SOV!aO0.Q '$40W Aa UDo "- As part of the observance, Flor- ment. ---










A CLA$$1FIED ADVERTISING


FOR RENT: 3 unfurnished houses
at St. Joe Beach. 1 3-bedroom
and 2 2-bedroom. See L W. Durten
or phone 7-3171 or 7-5511. tfc-8-12
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom houses or
apartments. Furnished or unfur-
nished. Call 7-3321 days or 9-1481
at night. Mrs. Shirey. tfc-10-6
FOR RENT: Upstairs furnished
apartment. 1505 Monument Ave.
Pnone 7-5771. tfc-12-29
VERY LOW winter rates on two
and three bedroom furnished hou-
ses at St. Joe Beach. J. D. Clark,
phone 7-7771. tfo-12-22
FOR RENT: Furnished upstairs
apartment. Adults only. Phone
7-4511. Mrs. Charles Brown. tfc
FOR RENT: Unfurnished two bed-
room huose. Large yard. Gas tank
and heater, blinds furnished. Phone
5-1681. ito-1-5
FOR RENT: Two houses on Long
Avenue facing Elementary school.
Phone 7-5471, Mrs. Nora Duren. tfc
FOR RENT: Small furnished house
1 bedroom at 1317 Long Ave.
Call Mrs. C. W. Long at 7-3974. ,if
FOR RENT: Two bedroom unfur-
nished apartment with garage.
Adults only. 1206 Palm. Call 7-7431
after 5:00 p.m. 2tp
FOR RENT: 2 large and one small


* Sharks Lose


______ _


Sapartments. Call 648-3104. Mrs. No down payment. Just closing
Traffic Accident Bill Paul Farmer. Ctfc-2-16 co-s for qualified veteran. PRID-
GEON AGENCY, phone 7-7741, 301
Set At $166 Million FOR SALE: Two bedroom, 37 foot 'illiams Avenue.
trailer and lot at White City. Call
TALLAHASSEE-The bill for 7-8704 or 7-8835. Itp WANTED TO BUY: Nice home in
fr774o783_ Port St. Joe. Prepared to pay
traffic crashes in Florida in 1960 FOR SALE cash. Please address replies giving
was estimated this week by the Three bedroom house with oak all infromation of house and price
Florida Highway Patrol at more floors, breezeway, garage, ceramic to P. 0. Box 308, Port St. Joe. 4t.
than $166 ,million. tile ba'h on 90 x 165 ft. lot. Price RUBBER STAMPS
The Paro arivel a he only $10,700. Buy squity for $3,300. M RUBBER STAMPS
The Patrol arrived at the esti- and assume mortgage for balance Made daily. Also water-applied
mate, by allowing $135,000 for each with interest. at 4%. No closing decals. Southern Decal Co., Box
of the 1,232 traffic deaths during cost, no discount. 742 Sprngfield Station,Panama
the year. A large, three bedroom house City, Phone PO 3-1647.
Last year outstripped 1959 when with family room and living room, FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house at
Last year outstped 1959 when baths, central heat, air condi- 1710 palm Blvd. Two years old.
the traffic death toll amounted to tioned. Will sell for $17,000. We can Living room drapes, garbage da-
1,125. The economic loss for each assist you in financing., posal included. Call BAil 7-2311.
fatality then was figured a slight FRANK & DOT'S AGENCY
Registered Real Estate Broker EPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
bit lower than the current rate. 221 Reid Ave. 2t BAII 7-3491 Buford Griffin, Phone 7-7011 for
"Besides the grief and suffering trick expert service, tfc
of the people directly concerned FOR SALE: Three bedroom home saving money see us for anything
with the crashes," declared Voeter- on corner lot. Insulated and hard- you need in your home. STOP and
an Comdr. H. N. Kirkman, "it cost wood floors at 302 16th St. Phone SWAP SHOP.
an average of $33 for every Flor- 9-1766. ltc
ida resident to pay the bills." FOR SALE: Four nice lots i THERE WILL BE a regular corn
Traffic safety experts calculate White City, 50' x 150' each. with I munication of Port St. Joe Lodgef
economic loss on a number of fac- deep well and septic tank. Price No. 111, F&AM every first ana
tors. included is loss of earning$1,200. Call BAll 7-3286. Charles third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.
tors. Included is losa of earning Johnson. tic-2-16
power, medical, hospital and burial J e
expenses for the death plus the fact FOR SALE: 3 bedroom stucco
that for each fatality there are home. Centrally heated and air JOSEPH C. EVANS, W. M.
about 36 who are injured in otherconditioned. Complete with kitchen BILLY JOE RItCH, Sec.
about 36 who are injured In other and laundry equipment. 901 Garri- Ai Master Masons cordially Invited
wrecks, and there are about 245 son Avenue. Ph. 7-4491. tfc-1-19
other property damage crashes.
:- ,, : .. -.
._..-.*. .. : ... .. @ ,-


attend.
Noble Grand: Bernard Pridgeon
Secretary: Theo Bishop
I. A. M.-Regular convocation of:
St. Joseph Chapter No. 56, R. A.
L.. 2nd and 4th Mondays. All visit-
mg brothers welcome.
David H. Jones, High Priest.
Joel Lovett, Secretary
WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 116,
THE AMERICAN LEGION, Meet-
ing second and fourth Tuesday
nights, 8:00 p.m. American Legion
Home.


FOR SALE: 2 bedroom house, 1308
Long Ave. Garage with large wo Gam 6es
i.ility room. Price $7,000.00. Phoue .
7 5926. tfc-12-15 -
The Port St. Joe Sharks had a
FOR SALE: Two established pro- ls
fi--making coin laundries in Port osinweek last week by dropping
St. Joe. Excellent opportunity or, two cage games-one to Quincy
larger profits for local owner. Can Iand one to Bay High. Both games
definitely be operated in spare were on the road.
time. Itaeasonable down payment
and terms. Write or phone Dallas QUINCY 58, ST. JOE 47
Winchester, 536 East Ga. St., Talla- Free throws meant the difference
hassee. 4t-2-2 last Saturday night in Qaincy as
FOR SALE:, 1960 Volkswagen Sun- the Tigers defeated the Sharks 57-
roof sedan. Radio and heater. 47.
Perfect condition. A good buy. See The Sharks outscored the Tigers
Bob Bellows, BA 7-3111. 2tp 38-34 in field goals, but Quincy
FOR SALE or TRADE: 1957 Ram- won the`ball game at the free throw
bler, 6 cyl. 4-dr. Station wagon. line.
Auto. transmission, radio and htr. Bob Munn led the Sharks with
Call BAli 9-1806. 15 points, closely followed by Jim-
SERVICES OFFERED: .Motherly my Wilder who chalked up 14
capable lady desires baby sitting, points for the Sharks. Lamar Mc-
your home or mine. Experience ref- Call paced the Tigers with 19
erence furnished. Phone 648-4351. Call paed the Tigers with 19
-- points.
FOR SALE: Pay equity and take
up payments on 3 lots at Mexico
Beach. Phone 9-2646. 4tp-2-2 AWN MOWER FOR RENT: $1.00
WANTED: A -good reliable man to hour. Cut your lawn and let me
supply customers with Rawleigh worry with upkeep of mower. Gult
Products in Gulf Co. See E. A. Ad- Service Station, Aubrey R. Tomlin-
dison, 225 Springfield Ave., Pana- S n, Phone 7-7501.
ma City or write Rawleigh's, Dept.
FAB-100-127, Memphis, Ten. 3tp AMARITAN LODGE No. 40, I. 0.
0. F.-Meets second and fourth
FOR SALE: ; new VA houses on Thursdays. 7:30 p.m in American
Cypress Ave. Nearly completed., region Hall. All members urged .o


Bay led at halftime, 17-16.
The Sharks came within one


IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S point of the winners before fouls
COURT, GULF COUNTY, game Bay five .points in the last two
deceasORDA. N PROBATE. minutes and co- the Sharks their
NOTICE OF FILING PETITION chance.
In Re: Estate of The defeat was Port St. Joe's
RENA JORDAN, fifth in 14 'games. Other losses
DISCHARGE of ADMINISTRATOR were: two to Quincy, two to Malone
Notice is hereby given that I and one to Bay High.
have filed my final returns as Ad- Bay's Junior Tornadoes also de-
ministrator of the estate of Rena feated the Shark JV's in the pre-
Jordan, deceased; *hat I have filed liminary game. The Sharks were
my petition for distribution and for
final discharge and that on Febru- set down by a 37-26 score
ary 20, 1961, I will apply to the Hon- Sonny Eells was high for the los-
orable S. P. Husband, County Judge 'ing Sharks with nine points.
of Gulf County, Florida, for appro-
val of said final returns and for an St. Joe fg ft tp Bay Hi fg ft tp
order of distribution and for final Munn 0 6 6 Davis 4 2 10
discharge as Administrator of the Mun 0 6 6 Davi 4 2
estate of Rena Jordan, deceased. Wilder 2 0 4 Snuggs 2 10 14
January 20, 1961. Williams 4 1 9 Prater. 2 1 5
/s/ DAMON PETERS 4t Gardner 1 0 2 Nixon 3 0 6
Administrator 1-26 A. Ray 0 0 0
.7 _. *- .'- '- Score by quarters:
Port St. Joe ... 12 4 12 4-32
Bay High -_-_-- 10 7 13 8-38


Cancer Program

Sunday Over WJOE


Sunday, February 19, the Gulf
County Chapter of the American
Cancer Society will feature a .pro-
gram of music over Radio Station
WJOE at 1:15 p.m.
The program Sunday will feature
the Obernkirchen Children's Choir.
The life-saving message of the
American Cancer Society will cov-
er the protective measures against
cancer of the breast.


[era in the State of Florida from St.
IPetersburg to Port St. Joe. In the
,FPC district killowatt usage has
, jumped from an average of 755 kwh
'per year for a home 25 years ago
to 4,888 at the present time. As a
Contrast, he stated that the aver-
age Russian home used 400 kwh
last year compared to a nation-
wide average usage of 3,850 in
American homes last year.
Benson predicted that within the
next 10 or 15 years Floridians would
be using electric blankets to keep
cool at night in the summer time,
flourescent clelings and walls, no
refrigeration needed for foods, and
other luxuries as a result if the ad-
vent of atomic energy in the power
field. Florida Power is now plan-
ning for the incorporation of atom-
ic power in their facilities. "
Speaking of the .power growth in
Port 9St. Joe, Benson said that in
1943, Port St. Joe required 2400
killowatts of service for operation
of the city electrical needs. Today
12,000 killowatts are being fed in-
to the city, with plans being made
,to increase even this load.
Guests of the club were Gene
Austin and Billy Buzzett of Apala-
chicola, Ralph Norman of Monticel-
lo and Richard Porter of Port St.
Joe.

Want Ads Get Resalts


SERVICE


J. D. CLARK
1017 Long Avenue

Qualified and
Efficient


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 Publie Service
By Your Local Radio Station
-WJOE.


FOR EXPERT

Electrical Repairs
and

Contracting

IT'S


WALL ELECTRIC

COMPANY
DIAL BAII 7-4331


Model A25 Automatic Washer

Speed Queen's Biggest Super Value
Water Temperature Control e 5 Year Transmission
Partial Load Tub Fill Guarantee


* Automatic ULint Remover
* Automatic Sediment Elector
* Soap Saver


No Outside
Financing



1 Year Free
Service on all
Washers



See our full
line of Speed
Queen washers
before you buy


3 ways to buy:
Cash
.., Open Acet.
Installment


* Exclusive Hinged Top
* Fluid Drive
* Full Size Capacity


-Mr. and Mrs. Robert Lawson Ma-
this of White City announce *tho
,birth of a sno, Ian Andrew on Feb-
ruary 7.
Mr. and Mrs. Lanas Fox of White
City announce the birth of a baby
lboy, Lou Orell on January 24.
(All births occurred in the
.Port St. Joe Municipal Hospital.)


Church Attendance
Oak Grove Assembly of God
Sunday School, 251; Children's
Church, 50; Youth meeting, 16;
Christian Cadets, 80; Church Ser-
vices, 260.
HIGHLAND VIEW BAPTIST
'Sunday School, 109; Worship
Services, 186; Training Union, 60.
LONG AVENUE BAPTIST
Sunday School, 187; Training Un-
ion, 107; Worship Services, 2S9.
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Sunday School, 314; Training Un-
ion, 111; Worship Services, 466.
FAITH BIBLE CHURCH
Sunday School, 26; Young Peo-
ple, 14; Worship Services, 56.
4. *4
HIGHLAND VIEW METHODIST
Sunday School, 43; Young People
19; Church Services, 59.

Town Team Plays Tonight

The Port St. Joe All-Stars adult
basketball team will play the Bris-
tol team tonight at 8:00 p.m. at
the Port S.. Joe High School Gym-
nasium.
Everyone is invited to attend. No
admission is charged.


Phone 223-3224
Tallahassee, Florida


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Buzzett's Drug Store
317 Williams Ave.
Port St. Joe, Florida


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in :h4 "B" team game,. Quincy PC1 |* t I e THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
won in an overtime period, 26-23, r r V -CerlS llt tTHURSDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 1961
when Kenneth Janson sank a field
goal and Donald Sirmans hit on a Addresses Rotary Negro Woman
free throw. gr om
St. Joe fg ft tp Quincy fg ft tp An interesting program on the g Wo
Munn 6 3 15 Dunn 2 1 5 promise of things to come through 1Foun dDea
Wilder 7 0 14 Smith 1 2 4 electricity was given the Rotary
Evans 2 3 7 McCall 6 7 19 Club Thursday noon by A. V. Ben- Ruby Lee Williams, colored, ap-
Ray 3 1 7 13ridges 2 8 12 son, vice-president of the Florida proximately 50 years of age was
Williams 0 2 2 Thomas 6 6 18 Power Corporation. Benson spoke found dead in her home on Ave-
Gibson 1 0 2 | on, "Growth of Electric Energy". nue D Sunday about noon. She was
Score ,by quarters: Benson prefaced his, remarks by discovered dead by James Sims.
Port St. Joe ---........ 7 9 16--47 pointing to the great strides al- County Judge Sam P. Husband
Quincy -.....-............. 12 12 14 20-58 ready made by electricity since the
S.-* +,+ first electrical service went into op- appointed a coroner's jury compos-
BAY HIGH 38, SHARKS 32 ration in 1892. ed of D. B. Hall, foreman; George
Bay High's Tornadoes capitalized Benson stated that although elec- Kemp, John Dickey, J. M. Oood-
on free throws to defeat the Port trick service was expanding and im-n man' Albert Thames and Dorie
St. Joe Sharks in a game that saw proving, the cost of the utility ser- White. They gave a verdict o ac-
the Sharks controlling the ball last vice is actually declining. As an cidental death by suffocation. Wit-
Tuesday night, by a score of 38- example, Benson said that in 1959 nesses testified 'hat they had seen
32. the average cost of a kilowatt hour the woman intoxicated Saturday
St. Joe's Sharks fought within was 2c and in 1960 the average ht. She was lying face down on
one point of the Tornadoes mid-way cost per kwh was 2.47c. a g bed with her face buried in a
in the fourth period but, using their pillow when found.
pressing tactics, were charged with "Things of 25 years ago are now At 3:00 p.m. Sunday, Dr. Conrad
numerous fouls, antiques-What will the next 25 Williams estimated the time of
Both squads made 11 field goals. years bring to make the things of death about 18 hours previous or
Bay took a 16-10 edge on free throw today antique?" Benson asked. 9:00 p.m. Saturday night.
,markers. He predicted that in 1975 most
Be Williams and Joe Evans reg- srevices to the homemaker would Worship With Us
istered the Sharks' best effort with ,be electric. A veritable push-button CHURCH of the
nine and .seven points respectively, age. As examples he told of ovens NAZARENE
3hark stalwarts Bob Munn and that would cook a full roast in 30 MNAZAREN
Jimmy Wilder were held to six seconds, television sets hanging on Corner Long Ave. & Niles Rd.
and four points, walls like pictures, lighting that Sunday School ... 10:00 a.m.
St. Joe boosted itself to a six- would be far superior to .today's Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.
point lead early in the second per- lighting, a far greater use of temrn- Evangelistic Serv. 7:30 p.m.
lod, but Bay knotted the score with perature controls in homes, ,busi- Wednesday ___..7:30 p.m.
four free throws and a field goal nesses, factories, etc., household Prayer Meeting
and the Sharks never led again, aids that would astound the home-
The Sharks controlled the ball in maker of today.
the last of the first half and at- Speaking of his own company,
tempted a field goal just as the buz- Benson stated ,that Florida Power
zer sounded which was no good. was now serving 832,000 custom- INCOME TAX