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The star
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01318
 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: March 2, 1961
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Port Saint Joe (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Gulf County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Gulf -- Port Saint Joe
Coordinates: 29.814722 x -85.297222 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1937.
General Note: Editor: Wesley R. Ramsey, <1970>.
General Note: Publisher: The Star Pub. Co., <1970>.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 2, no. 7 (Dec. 2, 1938).
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000358020
oclc - 33602057
notis - ABZ6320
lccn - sn 95047323
System ID: UF00028419:01318

Full Text










THE STAR


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


"Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chattahoochee Valley"
TWENTY-FOURTH YEAR THURSDAY, MARCH 2, 1961 PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA NUMBER 23


ETAOIN SHRDLU

by WE 4.-EY R. RAMSEY


Time for city election is here
again-as it is at this time every
year.
In casting bait about as to who
will and who will not run we come
up with the information that in-
cumbent I. C. Nedley is off and
running, ,but incumbent Walter Dr.-
ren is undecided as yet. He has
two weeks to make up his mind.
There is another dark, dark horse
that is in the offing.
We learned about this at the Jay-
cee meeting Tuesday night. It
seems that Wade Barrier, Jr., is
contemplating the race.
We know he is contemplating .he
race because he replied with a very
definite NO when the Jaycees ask-
ed him if he was going to run.
And of course, everybody knows
that in politics, 'no" means "yes".
So look for "Whit" to annuonce-
or kill this editor.
:. .:. ...
Right now, I just couldn't right-
ly say If I will send my children
to college.
'Actions by college kids (and we
use the word "kids" in the right
sense according to the subjects
apparent mental development)
of late, assure me that they are
becoming what I don't want my
children to be.
Just this past week students
at the University of Miami nearly
rioted against 'Evangelist Billy
Graham, and to a certain degree,
carried their vindictiveness to
his services.
This we cannot condone.
We hope we have taught our
'children a respect for the word of
-God and for those who are called
to preach it, and we don't want
college environment destroying
that respect.
And we certainly don't want
the morals of our girls degenerat-
ed to the point that they will in-,
.,,vite b to .raid t'beJr dormitories
to take their panties.
It seems to me that a college
established these days to teach
"learning" would be old hat, but
would be a going proposition.
4.1 6O. .P^
If the paper looks funny in spots
this week-lay it to the stork.
,Our brother, Will and his white
Irene added another 'boy to 'the
Ramsey line early Wednesday
morning and Will just isn't up to
snuff at putting the pages of the
paper today (Wednesday).
Will said, "the thrill just isn't as
big on the second one is it?"
All we can comment on this ob-
servation is, "Just wait until the
sixth one comes along."

Although we don't agree with
Tax Assessor Samuel A. Patrick's
method of assessing property, we
certainly agree with his fairness
to the tax payer of running his
office.
Sammy has turned back to the
county and school board a total
of $9,063.88 from his operation
last year.
Each county officer is given a
budget to operate for during the
year. Nearly all offices take in
fees of some sort or another.
Many officers find ways to "need"
all they are allotted and all they
collect in services to operate
their offices for the year. But
Sammy turned his surplus back
in.
We think that if all the officers
in the courthouse were as diligent
in their efforts, the county would
find its bank balance swelled by
around $30,000 each year, by
these refunds.

Mexico Beach Will Study
Move For Incorporation

It was learned by The Star
this week that the Mexico Beach
area is considering the idea of
Incorporating that resort com-
munity into a city.
At a special meeting hell Mon-
day of this week, a group of resi-
dents and business men at Mex-
ico Beach appointed a commit-
tee of five persons to look into
and investigate the merits and
feasibility of incorporating the
community.
The committee is composed of
Richard Fortner, A. J. Renner,
Sam Harmon, John Stokes, Mrs.
Winnie Buckloh. This committee
will report its findings back to
the group within two weeks.


High winds nere in -ort ot.
Joe last Friday night, estimated
up to 50 miles per hour, did con-
siderable damage to signs, tele-
vision antennas and the like.
Pictured above is the screne of
the St. Joe Drive-In Theatre


wnicn was ilown over by .t-e
wind.
Another casualty of the wind
was The Star building which had
part of its roof blown off by the
winds. (Star photo)


-. .' ..


MERCHANTS MAKING PLANS-Pictured above is the meeting of
the Port St. Joe Retail Merchants Division of the Port St. Joe Cham-
ber of Commerce as they met at the Motel St. Joe last Friday. The
merchants began laying plans for a big city-wide sale to be promot-
ed this spring. (photo by Glenn Boyles and his new Polaroid)


CITY P SECTION SET FOR APRIL 4;.

CANDIDATES MAY QUALIFY NOW


City Auditor and Clerk, R. W.
Henderson -announced this week
that candidates wishing to seek a
seat on the City Commission have
until Saturday noon, March 18 to
pair their $35.00 qualifying fee.
City elections are scheduled for
Tuesday, April 4.
Registration books to register
voters in the city will be open
from Wednesday, March 15 to
Saturday noon, March 25. Those
who have lived in the state for
one year and in the city for six
months are eligible to register to
vote.
Registration for state and coun-
ty elections does not qualify a
person to vote in the city.
Seats up for grabs are those now


occupied ,by Com'misisoners I. C.
Ned-ley and L W. Duren.
Nedley told The Star yesterday
that "he definitely would seek re-
election. 'biren was undecided as
to whether or not he would run.


Sharks Now In

Basketball Tourney
. Port St. Joe's basketball ,Sharks
went into the Class A Group I bas-
ketball tournament at Tate High
School in Pensacola yesterday af-
ternoon. Their first game was
against Crestview at 4:00 p.mn.
If tthe Sharks won yesterday af-
ternoon they will play Marianna
-tonight at 7:00 p.m., CST.


COMPOUND FRACTURE on 'the leg of Dewane Burch is splinted by
Scouts Jake Belin and Tommy Atchison as Jack Tanner looks on
and studies the technique. (Star photo)


State IIF Votes $80,000 For



Dead Lakes Dam Repairs


Money To Be Repaid By Dead

Lakes Management Committee

The state Internal Improvement Fund agreed Tuesday to put an-
other $80,000 into th eDead Lakes dam project in Wewahitchka which
engineers 'said will fail unless reworked.
This will bring 'the state's contribution to the dam to $230,000, of
which $140,000 must be repaid to the Internal Improvement Fund by
the Dead Lakes Management Committee.


Costin Calls for

Public Hearings

Representative Cecil G. Costin,
Jr., announced this week that he
would hold public meetings for
persons interested in legislation
in the forthcoming session of the
Florida State Legislature to con-
vene on April 3.
He announced that the first
meeting would be held at Wewa-
hitchka at the County Courthouse
on Tuesday, March 14, at 6:30
p.m. Central Standard Time, and
the next meeting will be held at
the City Hall in Port St. Joe on
Tuesday, March 21, at 7:30 p.m.
Eastern Standard Time.
All persons who are interested
in legislation are invited to at-
tend.


Baseball League

Names Officers

A meeting was held at the City
Recreation Building Monday after-
noon by the Little Boys Baseball
League to name new officers for
the coming season with out-going
president, R. H .Ellzey presiding.
Elected to head the League for
the coming year were: A. R. Ma-
jor, president; R. H. Elizey, vice-
president; Mrs. Ralph Macomber,
second vice-preisdent; Joe Parrott,
secretary; John Howard, purchas-
ing 'agent; Ralph Macomber, player
agent.
Sponsor fees for 1961 will be
$125.00 for each team.
A barbecue is planned for 'this
year to help finance the League but
no date was set at this meeting.
-K

Fashion Show Is

Scheduled March 9

Garden Club members. are now
hard,'at wv": ranging the .: ttg
for the Spring Fashion Show, which
will be 'held at the Centennial
Building.
The following committees are in
charge:
Stage setting, .Mrs. Herbert Brou-
ilette.
Posters, Mrs. Paul Blount.
Tickets, Mrs. Robert Kerrigan
and Mrs. Dudley Vaughn.
Narrator, Mrs. Conrad Williams.
'Floral Arrangements for tables,
Mrs. Terry Hinote and Mrs. J. C.
Arbogast.
Floral Arrangements for stage:
Mrs. H. W. Griffin and Mrs. Karl
Armstrong.
Membership Table, Mrs. Chaun-
cey Costin.
Door Prizes, Mrs. Fern Forehand.
Plan to attend this show for an
evening of pleasant entertainment,
'and a look at the latest spring
fashions.


The state agreed 'to put money
into the project because the Dead
Lakes, in Gulf and Calhoun Coun-
ties, is one of the best fishing areas
in 'the country .and it was felt to be
in tho public interest to help the
development.
Th e Legislature appropriated
$90,000 and the Dead Lakes Man-
agement District put up $30,000.
The Calbinet made an 'original loan
of $60,000 of which $20,000 has
been repaid by 'the Management
Committee.
It had not counted on the addi-
tional $80,000 but pointed out that
the state would lose everything it
has put up if the project fails be-
cause of insufficient bracing and
excavation.
The dam has ,been weakened at
two locations because of water
pressure on its face. Engineers aid
there must be extensions of sheet
and -brace pilings and excavation
and back fill.
The -district will repay the mon-
ey owed the Internal Improvement
Fund through revenue from a one-
half to one mill levy in the two
counties and a special fishing li-
cense.


in 'the complacency of citizens in
not taking a more active interest
in our government and .the appoint-
ments made to such importa-nt
posts.
Dexter says' 'that citizens have
evolved to the. practice of taking
an Interest in only those parts of
government that affect us person-
ally. "We must attain the attitude
of supporting only those actions of
Government that serve the people
as a whole' We have allowed spec-
ial interests and small pressure
groups to take over too .many 'por-
tions and functions of our govern-


constitution for God. He declared ment to the point that the majority
that the Constitution was every is all but forgotten.'.
inch law and ;that God could be Douglass also asserted that we
found In the churches, -emphasizing as parents need to instill in our
our separation of church and state. children the respect due our coun-
"Some of the laws of our land try and flag and then interest in
would emphasize the fact that our government will naturally follow.
laws are man made and not made Guests of the club were Jim
by God. Mapes, Weldon Roche and Jimmy
In speaking of the Supreme Court Costin of Port St. Joe and Archie
Douglass opined that the trouble Barbee and Jimmy Dawson of the
was not in the Supreme Court but Port St. Joe High School.


O-O-O-H IT HURTS! says the expression on the face of David Dickey
as Scouts Jake Belin and Tommy Atchison dress his "wound" in a
Scout first aid demonstration last Monday. (Star photo)


Thursday Going to

District Contest

Port St. Joe's Teen-Age Roadeo
winner, Lindsey Thursbay will go
to Marianna this Saturday -to com-
pete for state honors.
Lindsey will compete with win-
ners from 19 counties ,Saturday at
10:00 a.m. at the Marianna High
School. Winner of this contest will
go to Jacksonville for the state
eliminations.
Jaycee Don Grossman will ac-
company Lindsey to Marianna. The
Pure Oil Service Station is donat-
ing the Jaycees the gasoline and
oil for the trip.


Revival in Progress

At Pentecostal Church

Evangelist J. W. Henry, former
Golden Gloves champion in the
world of .boxing has changed man-
agers. From early youth until .six
years ago, 'Kid' Henry, as he was
known battled his way to Madison
Square Garden. There God convict-
ed his heart and he turned his back
on the things of this world and
surrendered to the Lord. Shortly
thereafter God called him to the


Judge McCrary Speaks

To Rotary Club

Judge Robert McCrary of Marian-
,na ,spoke to the Rotary ,Club Thurs-
day, using as his subject, the life
of George Washington.
I McCrary gave several little pub-
licized facts about the father of
our country. The Judge said that
while Washington was a prolific
'letter writer, a study of some of his
letters shows that many of them
are alike-thinking, probably, that
-the recipients would not likely get
together to compare notes.
Washington was the oldest of six
children. He was born to a family
of modest means. He inherited his
fortune and Mount Vernon from an
uncle.
As an example of Washington's
devotion to his .country, McCrary
said that during the 46 years that
Washington owned Mount Vernon
he spent only a half of this time at
his estate. The remainder of his
time was spent in the service of
his country.
Guests of the club Thursday were
Bill Guy of aPanama City, Glenn
Boyles of Port St. Joe and three
officers of the Army Transporta-
tion Corps.


Douglass Tells Kiwanis

Of Responsibilities

"Being Responsible Citizens" was
the subject attorney Dexter Doug-
lass of Tallahassee used in a talk
to ithe Port St. Joe Kiwanis Club
Tuesday.
'Our first basic fallicy, according
to Douglass was in substituting our


battle field on His side for lost
souls.
He is presently in a revival at
the First United Pentecostal Church
in Highland View. For honest and
anointed ministering of the word
of God, you are invited to attend
these services which. begin each
evening at 7:30 p.m. Come and hear
a man of God deliver the message
that will save your soul from doom
in the end of time which is upon us.


BREATHE DEEP-Scoul Tonm Bittram is "revived" by the arm lift
method by Jake Belin as scouts Jack Tanner and Tommy Atchison
assist in the Scout first aid demonstration last Monday.


10c
PER COPY


S. Evangelist








SAzalea and Gladiolus Circles Hold Joint

Meeting February 23 At Parish House


Engagement Announced


Mr. and Mrs. Cecil E. Haddock of Chipley are announc-
ing the engagement and approaching marriage of their daugh-
ter Margaret, to John Franklin Fletcher, son of Mrs. Henry
R. Walker of Port St. Joe.
Miss Haddock is a graduate of Vernon High School with
the class of 1959. She is now employed at St. Joe Paper Com-
pany, Container Division.
Mr. Fletcher is a graduate of Port St. Joe High School
with the class of 1958. He attended Southern Union Col-
lege at Wadley, Alabama. He is currently employed at Cape
San Blas with Vitro Weapon's Service.
The wedding is to be an event of Saturday, March 25 at
Vernon Assembly of God Church at four o'clock in the after-
noon. No invitations are being sent, but all friends and rel-
atives of the couple are invited.

BI RTHS [baby boy, Charles Gregory on Feb-
IR HS ruary 26.
,Mr. and Mrs. Will I. Ramsey of
Mr. and Mrs; Marvin Dexter Bat- 1028 Woodward Avenue announce
son of 212 Seve4nth Street announce the birth of a boy, Stanley James
the birth of a son, Rubin Alan on on March 1.
February 23. (All births occurred at the Mu-
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Wayne nicipal Hospital in Port St. Joe.)
Cloud, Sr., announce the birth of a )


The Azalea and Gladiolus Circles !
of the Port St. Joe Garden Club
met at St. James' Parish House, on
Thursday, February 23. Mrs. Rob-
ert Kerrigan, chairman of the Glad-
iolus Circle presided. A paper on


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.


/)) f-11 1l/N


God Intends for You
To Go To Church
By REV. C. BYRON SMITH


"How to Diagnose Camellia Trou- "I was glad when they said unto
.bles" was given by Mrs. Paul me, 'Let us go into the house of he
Blount. Lord'." "Forsake not the assemb-
Mrs. Herbert Brouillette gave a ling of yourselves together."
most interesting talk on "Color and The above two verses, one from
. Its Relation to Flower Arranging". the Old Testament and one from
She discussed the different theories the New Testament express the joy.
of color, illustrating with charts., of worship in God's house and also
Each person present was given a the obligation to meet and worship
work book to fill out and take home with fellow Christians. There is
for future reference. Color is con- spiritual help gained in public wor-
sidered an emotional experience. If ship that can never belong to those
colors harmonize, tho effect is who do not attend church regularly.
pleasing. In flower arranging, color Your attendance in church every
i Is the dominant feature, it is what Sunday is also a testimony to those
one sees first and remembers long- outside the church that the Lord
est. In an arrangement using flow- means much to you and you are
ers of more than one color, one col- seeking to serve Him. When you
or or shade should predominate. fail to be regular in attendance at
Several lovely arrangements 'that'the services of your church, you
illustrated different color harmon-1 would have a hard time getting any-
leas were shown. Direct contrast one to believe that you loved God.
was illustrated by a lovely form The church was built for God's
and symetrical arrangement of red glory and for the help of mankind.
camellias and green foliage made You will be blessed by the Lord if
.by Mrs. H. W. Griffin. you attend church every Sunday
Another in this class was an !and seek to get others to go with
.asymmetrical arrangement us'n'g you to worship the Lord who made
hghter shade of red with gree tfol- ,us all. God has given -everything
;,ige, made by Mrs. Tom Mitchell to us and we should give Him the
An analogous color scheme using thanks and worship that He de-
tints and shades of lavender In a, serves.
purple vase was shown by Mrs. "Seek ye the Lord while He may
Karl' Armstrong. Contrast was il- be lound, call ye upon Him while
lustrated by an arrangement of He is near: Let the wicked forsake
yellow jonquils and purple pansies his way, and the unrighteous man


made by Mrs. J. C. Arbogast. Sev-
eral other lovely arrangements of
winter and early spring flowers
were shown. Proving that in Port
St. Joe one may have lovely flow-
ers at any season.
Hosaesses for this occasion weri
Mrs. H. W. Grifin, Mrs. Karl Arm-
strong, Mrs. Flossie Hewett and
Mrs. Frenchie Ramsey. Refresh-
ments of cake and coffee were ser-
ved to 34 members and guests.
Door prizes were won by Mrs.
Mary Weeks and Mrs. Don Rut-
land.
Plans are being made for a flow-
er arrangement tea to be held in
April.
'Return From Vacation
Mr. and Mrs. David B. May re-
turned last week end after spend-
ing their vacation visiting Mr.
May's parents in Tonawanda, New
York.
'K
Want Ads Get Res.11tE
Advertising Doesn't Cost it PAYS


his thoughts: and let him return
unto the Lord, and He will have
mercy upon him; and to our God,
for He will abundantly pardon."
Isaiah 55:6 and 7.
-K
Ferrell Allen Makes
U. of F. Dean's List
GAINESVILLE -The University
of Florida's College of Engineering
recently announced the names of
248 students included on the Dean's
List for Fall semester, 1960.
In order to qualify for the Dean's
List a student of engineering must
maintain a grade average of "B"
and be taking at least 14 hours of
study.
Fall semester's total of 243
names represents an, increase of
seven over spring semester's lis.'
of 241 students.
Among those students making
the Dean's List was Ferrell' Allen,
Jr., of Port St. Joe who is major-
ing in Mechanical Engineering.


-mso seme


MAKE YOUR PLANS NOW TO TAKE THE FAMILY TO




The Ninth Annual


MRS. WALTER BROWN
Valentine Queen

Mrs. Waiter Brown
Valentine Queen
Members of the Eta Upsilon
Chapter of Beta Sigma Phi held
their annual Valentine Banquet Sat-
urday evening, Feb. 11 in the din-
ing room of the City Restaurant.
The table was beautifully decor-
ated with red and white roses with
red and white streamers overlay-
ing the white tablecloth.
The annual Valentine theme was
carired out with the queen being
crowned in front of ithe Beta Sigma
Phi heart.
After being escorted in by her
husband, Mrs. Walter Brown was
crowned queen by Mrs David Jones
and was preset'u l c Beta Sigma
Phi bracelet by, ./rs. Edwin Peters.
Those attendiCg t,3 lovely affair
were: Mr. and MYrs. Walter Brown,
Mr. and Mrs. David Jones, .Mr. and
Mrs. John Scott, Mr. and Mrs. Ed-
win Peters, Mr. and Mrs. Gordon
Farris, Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Mc-
Gill, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Ward, Mr.
and Mrs. Harry Murphy, Mr. and
Mrs. Courtney Martin and Dr. and
Mrs. William F. Wager, chapter
sponsor.
-K
Hospital Auxiliary to Meet
With Mrs. W. F. Wager
Mrs. W. F. Wager, president of
the Hospital Auxiliary reports that
a meeting of this organization will
be held at her home at 1203 Con-
sti'ution Drive, Wednesday, March
8 at 10:30 a.m.
All members of the Auxiliary are
urged to attend.


THURSDAY, MARCH 2, 1961


The Star Brings News of Your Neighbors


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104 Bayview Drive Phone 7-8681 Highland View, Fla.


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OPEN DAILY. 2:45 P.If..
SATURDAY 12:A P.M.


Merchants Plan

Spring Sale
The Port St. Joe Retail Mer-
chant's Division of the Chamber
of Commerce met last Friday at
noon at the Motel St. Joe for
their regular monthly meeting.
Plans are now underway for
this group to feature a large city
wide sale in the near future that
will draw the attention of all in
Port St. Joe.

Square Dance Club
Exec Board Meets
The executive board of the "Po-
Jo Twirlers" square dance club
met Tuesday night in the home of I
Edwin Peters. The board is cur-
rently working on the constitution
and by-laws for the club.
It was decided that no business
would be discussed on dance nights.
The club meetings will be on nights
other than nights that instructor
Gil Mathis is here. This will give
members more dancing time.
There will be five more dances
in the present class -after which
there will be a graduation exercise.
Arrangements are being made for
the remaining classes to be held
weekly instead of twice a month.
If this is possible, the present
group will have completed their
course of square -dancing by the
first week in April.
The club will not have their
dances at the Centennial Building
on April 14, 21 or 28. As yet a build-
ing has not been secured for these
particular nights, but the executive
board is working on this. All mem-
hers will be notified in due time s
to where the club will meet.
The club would like to express
its thanks to the members respon-
sible for furnishing hot coffee and
all the delicious 'cakes.
.The next instruction class will be
Friday night, March 3 at the Cen-
tennial Building. Many names
have already been turned in for the
next course of classes. Anyone in-
terested in square dancing call Ed-
win Peters, club president at BAll
9-2241 or notify any club member.
Spectators are always welcome.
----- ---

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This year's program planned for the entertainment of the entire family This Min-

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PIGGLY WIGGLY SMITH'S PHARMACY BUZZETT'S DRUG STORE PLANT


MEN and BOY'S WEAR or From Any Kiwanis Club member.




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Cigarettes and Lung Cancer Michigan Chemical Shows Deficit in
1960 Due To Broad Expansion Program
By LOIS MATTOX MILLER tistical ;basis, an association be- flied in cigarette smoke, .and two of With sales about equal to 1959
American Cancer Society tween cigarette smoking and high these prodcued in experimental ani- tenfold increase in lung cancer and with earnings from regular
Over the past five years the death rates, particularly in lung mals lung cancer of the type com- death rates sce 1930. business overshadowed by heavy
American public has become in,-cancer. This association :between only found among cigarette smok- iIn order to determine whether costs in moving the company's ex-
cre.sir.gly aware of and concerned cigarette smoking and lung cancer ers. Autopsy studies of men who popular filtand er brands decreased the anr- sion program toward compleora-
over the rapidly increasing number was further establishde and a cause had died from various diseases, in- ette smand nicotine Readontent of cigar- tion, Michigan Chemical Corpora-
of deaths from lung cancer and the and effect relationship indicated by fcluding lung cancer, revealed that ette smke, the Readers Digest ar- tion this week reported a net defi-
apparent relationship of this ai- the Society's final report on the lung tissues are damaged in pro- firm of consulting chemists. co e with a prof cit of 0. This
sease to cigarette smoking. In work- mass survey of the smoking habits portion to the number of cigarettes irst tests made in 1957 revealedcomarse with a profit of yea 0.5
ing with my husband, Senior Edi- of nearly 200,000 men, published in smoked. tha test majority of filn revealed are majo revious requiring inan-
tor James Monahan, on the Read- March, 1958. Some 28-pidemiologi- Today, most scientists who have on the market were mere mouth cial' support during the year just
er's Digest Tobacco-Health arti- cal studies done here and in seven made the closest study of the prob-pieces some filter tip brands gave d were chigan w ea -
cles, we have seen important dr- countries abroad, over many years, lem are convinced that cigarette the smoker more 'tar and nicotine ter magnesia plant at Port St. Joe,
velopments which, although by no confirm the cigarette-lung cancer smoking is the major cause-al- than the plain tip brands manufac- Florida and the new pharmaceuti-
.neuas solving the problem. d pre- association, though not the only cause-of lung tured by the same companies. How- cal division, Pharmich Lalborator-
sent distinct possibilities for reduc- This epidemiologic evidence of a cancer. This opinion, however, is ever, subsequent tests in 1958 and ies. It is expected that both will
ing the risk of lung cancer. cigarette-lung cancer relationship not unanimous. The high incidence 1959 showed a big increase in fil- reach satisfactory operating levels
The first major development was was supported, during the same of lung cancer in certain industries, tration efficiency and a much low- in the ensuing year.
'.H publication in The Joarnal of period, by experimental, chemical if employees are not protected from er tar and nicotine content of the Sales of $8,451,000 for the year
the American Medical Association and pathologic evidence: Substanc- noxious fumes, implicates air pollu- smoke filters is still undetermined, compared with a 1959 figure of $8,-
of August, 1954 of the prelimirar'- es in cigarette smoke were siolat- tion as a possible cause of the di- advice offered by many physicians 642,000. After tax refunds arising
report of the Hammond-Horn study ed and used to produce cancer in sease. However, all the evidence can be summed up thus: "If you from .loss carryback, the 1960 loss
for the American Cancer Society laboratory animals. At least ten makes it clear that cigarette smok- are not now a smoker, do not ac- was 116,000; not profit for 1959
which indicated, from a broad sta- cancer-causing agents were identi- ing is largely responsible for the quire the habiit. If you must smoke, was $401,000. Annual depreciation
smoke a pipe or cigars. If you amounted to $973,000 for 1960 ver-
Ssmoke cigarettes, your best bet is s $847,000 ,a year ago.
to stop smoking. If you can't break Property, plant and equipment
the habit, cut down on the number (gross) stood at $15,744,.000 for the
of cigarettes you smoke: the more report year as compared to 1959's
the risk. If you don't cut down, ed to $4,737,000 from $6,572,000, re-
.switch to low-nicotine, low-tar cig- fleeting the effects of capital ex-
arettes and keep your consumption penditures .and costs involved in the
M OT SW~ 9of them at a .minimum. Smokers corporation's expansion program.
will be wise if they have a chest Besides completion of the Flor-
S S x-ray at least once and better twice ida magnesium oxide plant and theI
every year." purchase of the assets of a second
B: ethical pharmaceutical company,
Social Securit Michigan Chemical doubled its Ar-
L BO Social Security kansas bromine plant, initiated con-
N t struction work on an expanded mul-
Not es. ti-purpose unit for synthesis of ,new
chemical and pharmaceutical inter-

P Or t t. J oe F 18:rida Law in 19O0 reduced the amount of ernment's rare earth plant at Saint
Lawork nedeed to get benefits, e- Louis. In 1961, rising sales are -an-
work needed t get beneits ticipated ,as these additional new
ports John V. Carey, District Man- tcatd as ths addtonal nw
ager o the Panama City operational and distribution facilil
ager of the Panama City Social Se-
cry Ofe ties make themselves felt.
Security ffice. Research expenditures for the -
N F I A For benefits to ,be paid to a work-
_g_ I_ __er or his family when he reaches year stood at four percent of sales.
reti em ent age, dies, or becomes Besides continuing its work on the
disabled, he must have worked un-
der Social Security for a certain pharmaceutical intermediates and
Security for certain special industrial compounds based
Length of time. Just how long a per- on ,bromin,o the 'company placed
son must work depends upon his added emphasis on magnesiumC
date of birth, or when the payment chemicals and rare earths. New-pro-
of survivor or disability benefits is chemicals and rare earths. New-pro-
involved, upon the date he dies, or duct development by Michigan
Becomes disabled. Chemical pharmaceudical unit,
Pharmich Laiboratories, ws con -
The amount of work covered by Piarmich Laboratories, was con-
The amount of work covered by tinued on specialty products with
SALE BEGINS THURSDAY MARCH 2nd the program needed by workers emphasis on cardiovascular and
SALE BE-ARCH 2 now reaching or .past retirement respira story drugd ,s d
.: : < .age, or who have died, is less than oratory
it was. Under the old law, tue
_worker needed Social Security ,r -


All Ladies Hats -


SHORTS and 1 98 Summer Skirts $1.9

Walk Shorts I WINTER SKIRTS -

None Higher SUMMER BLOUSES -


All Sales Final! Strictly


DOORS OPEN AT 8:00 A.M. THURSDAY


dit equal to one year of work fpr
each two years after 1950 and ,be-
4 .-98 fore he died or reached retirement
age.
2 Mg .^ The new law, however, specifies
2.98
that ithis worker now needs Social
Security credit equal to only ont
t1 9 9% H year for each three -years after
1.99 1950 and up to the year he reaches
retirement age or dies. Under both
the old and the new law, .the Social
Security credit needed can be earn-
ed anytime after 1936-no one
needs credit for more than 10
years' work, and a minimum of a
year and a half of work under So-
cial Security is always required.
Because of the new law, many
4 98 people who have had their claims
for old-age or survivors benefits
4 rejected because of 'lack of suffi-
.H client work credit, may now be eli-
gible. For instance, all workers
who reached retirement age (65 for
men, 62 for women) before 1957
need credit for only one and a half
years of work under Social Security
$1 98 to 'be eligible. Under the old law,
S9 only people who reached retire-
ment age before July, 1954, could
qualify with credit for only one
and a half years of work.
S $2M98 r.a arey urged people who have
8 & $2.98 had an application for ,benefits
turned down, or who have failed
$4.98 to ply orreport because of insuf-
--- ficient Social Security credit, to
get in touch again with the Social
- $198 Security Office. They may now be
eligible for benefits.
The Social Security Office for
this area is located at 1135 Harri-
son Avenue, Panama City. The tele-
phone number is POplar 3-5331.

iants and The only methods of curing can-
cer today are radiation or surgery,
or a combination of both. In the
Pushers treatment of certain types of can-
cer, however, hormones, drugs, and
:9 some radioactive substances have
.98 proved valuable. To step up the re-
search attack on cancer, support
the American Cancer Soociety's
Crusade.









Phone 7-3161


Fair Chance

A mighty effort will be made during the current Con-
gress to provide medical aid payments for everyone receiving
benefits under the social security system.
The case against this extremely controversial proposal
should be thoroughly understood. First of all, it would pro-
vide the medical aid to a certain age group whether or not
they were in need. Large numbers of social security benefic-
iaries have substantial incomes from other sources, and are
able to meet their medical costs. There is no reason why
h-',t l,,. nn t +n-1 n 'rrnvC, lrh n tr,+f'v' I"v'1 r a q4-1- + i l cibu t t t i l itLv4


LIe generaii daxpayers-w-VV lLno conrJliD ULU Leoie socai securA yi
lfund-should pay these bills.
Second, the medical care for the aged bill which Con-
gress passed last year after refusing to approve the social
security concept, deserves a fair trial. It is designed to pro-
vide the aid to those who are actually in need-not to arbi-
trarily established groups. And it places administrative re-
sponsibility and authority where it belongs-on local govern?
ment, which understands and is close to local problems.
Objective surveys tell us that the medical cost problems
of people 65 and older have been greatly exaggerated-that
nowhere near as high a proportion is in dire straits as some
have imagined. A sound policy will help those who lack the
resources to care for themselves financially, and limit gov-
ernment.aid strictly to that. The present law has this goal.



BENNINGTON, VT., BANNER: "We are witnessing a
mushrooming attitude that what local governments will not
or cannot provide must be done by the central government.
Hence, if some legislator in Washington decides that every
Vermont school should have a swimming pool and taxpayers
won't tax themselves for such purposes, then, by gosh, Wash-
ington will endorse the plan and provide th money (or at
least a share of it( and soak the taxpayers from on high for
the "improvement'.


ONE GROUP DRESSES, up to $12.95 -- now S,

ONE GROUP DRESSES, up to $8.98 -now $:

ONE GROUP DRESSES, up to $5.95 now $
NONE HIGHER


SALL COATS & SUITS, up to $49.95 now $

ALL SWIM SUITS--- ---- -Now $'


All Ladies Handbags_ $1.00


Reg. up to $14.98

SWEATERS ---- now $4.98
Reg. up to $5.95

SWEATERS -- now $2.98


Slim Pi

Pedal

$2


c~C C----r~- ~R


P LI


THURSIDAY, MARCH 2, 1961


THE ST'AR, Port St. Joe, Fla.


THE STAR
Published Every Thursday At 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida
By The Star Publishino 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 3, 1879.
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
ONE YEAR, $3.00 SIX MONTHS $L75 THREE MONTHS $127.50
TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omission s in advertisements, the pii lishera
do not hold themselves liable for damage further than amount received for sucb
advertisement.

The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word is thoughtfully
weighed. The spoken word barely anmerts; the printed word thoroughly convinces.
The spoken word is lost; the printed word .emains.


r









Vitro Corporation Receives
Navy Performance Award


LITVR PRIR.NG. Md.--Tlhe Na- cer-tilicfate is app1(oved this frst J. B. Bu~eecher, Chief Engineer of


vy this week awarded one of its


highest honors to Vitro Laborator-
ies, division of Vitro Corporation
of America. Vitro is the Navy's sys-
tems engineering coordinator for
all Polaris Fleet Ballistic Missile
submarines. It operate the Eglin
Gulf Test Range with sites thru-
out Florida.
In ceremonies here February 21,
the Navy Certificate of Merit -was
presented to Dr. G. R. Tatum,
President of Vitro Laboratories, in
recognition of "services to the De-
partment of the Navy which con-
tributed 'to the success of the Po-
laris program."
The presentation was made by"
Read Admiral Thomas H. Robbins,
Jr., USN, representing the Secre-
tary of the Navy. Admiral Robbins
is Commandant of the Potomac Ri-
ver Naval Command.
The Certificate carried the fol-
lowing citation:
"For outstanding service to the
Department of the Navy in the
field of ballistic missile systems.
Assigned the task of assisting the
special (projects office in designing
and coordinating the integration of
th missile system into the Fleet
Ballistic Missile *Submarine, Vitro
Laboratories provided invaluable
assistance. Furthre, the prepara-
tion of system documents, such as
publications, handbooks, one func-
tion drawings, and switchboard gui-
dance drawings, greatly accelerated
the overall effort which led to 'the
early successful firing of the first
Polaris missile from a submerged
submarine on July 20, 1960. In rec-
ognition of 'and appreciation for
thia outstanding contribution this


NEED A PLUMBE
CALl BEAMAN
Plumbing installation -
Contract Work A Spec


"SUPER-RIGHT" WESTERN HARD CORN FED


First Cut Chops lb. 39c
CENTER c


LB. 59


"SUPER-RIGHT" SHORT SHANK


HALF or Shank
WHOLE Portion


day of Decmeber 1960." the Special Projects'Office's Tech-
The certificate is signed by W. nical Division. The certificate pre-
B. Franke, formerly the Secretary sneted, brings to 12 the .number of
of the Navy under President Eisen- special Navy recognition that Vit-,
hower. ro Laboratories had received in its,
Vitro has been working on the thirteen year history in the fields
nation's Fleet Ballistic Missile of missile engineering and under-
Weapon system since December 21 water ordnance.
1955. At 'that time, the Navy's spe- The Polaris Weapon System at-
cial ,projects office, which had 'tined operational status in 1960,
been created to develop the sys- two, years ahead of schedule. To
tern, was only 16 days old. Vitro's date, four FBM nuclear submarines
first contract was for engineering have been commissioned, George
assistance to the special projects Washington, Patrick Henry, Robert
office during evolution from the E. Lee and Theodore Roosevelt.
-early concept of a liquid-fueled mis- Three more have been launched
sile to the more advanced solid- :but not commissioned, George,
fueled Polaris. Vitro studies xeplor- Lincoln, Ethan Allen and Sam
ed the number of .missiles to be Houston, another seven are under
carried' by 'each ship and the re- construction and five more are au-
quired accuracy of the trajectory. theorized.
Under .sub, uent contracts, Vit- On November 9, 1960, the Navy
ro contributed to the master speci-nnoned newet contract
fiction for th ePolaris FBM Wea- awarded to Vitro Laboratories. It
pon System, and furnished system was an $8-millon contract authoriz-
engineering services for integrat- ing the Silver Spring firm to con-
ing the five Polaris subsystems- -tinue work it had been performing
-navigation, fire control launcher, on the first *nine Polaris-carrying
missile and ship-into a unified, re- submarines. This work is headed
liable missile system. Today Vitro's by H. E. Williamson, a former sub-
role includes system improvement, marine ofifcer and graduate of the
Check-out testing, and mathemati- Naval Academy. Mr. Williamson
cal -analyses of the data loops be- was -one of two Vitro representa-
tween the five sufbsystems. tives aboard the George Washing-
Vitro's work on the Polaris (pro- tor for the initial underwater Po-
gram has .brought two commenda- laiis firings off the Florida coast,
tions from Vice Admiral William July 20. The other representative
F. Raborn, USN, Director, Special was W. C. Otto, head of Vitro's
Projects, for design of the fire con- tield office at the Mare Island Na-
trol switchboard installed in the val Shipyard, Vallejo, Calif.
SSB/'N/598 class submarines, and
for the second post-conversion Some 45,000,000 Americans now
overhaul of US'S. Obeservation Is- living-one-fourth of our population
land and its installation testing. A -will eventually develop cancer'
further commendation came from unless the present rate is slowed.
Support the American Cance,3 So-
ciety in its effort to conquer this
disease.
One cancer patient in three is
R? now being saved. A few years a-o
only one in four was saved. Thi
American Cancer Society 'asks you
*Repaira to 'help 'speed the progress against
:laity this disease. Support the Society's
April Crusade.


LONG ISLAND STYLE


LB.


DUCKLINGS 49c

"SUPER-RIGHT" THICK SLICED
BACON 2 lb. pkg. $1.05

Cap'n John's Frozen French Fried-10 Oz.
FISH STICKS pkg. 29c


Western Beef Rib Sale
"SUPER-RIGHT" WESTERN GRAIN FED STEER BEEF


Rib Steak 79c
"SUPER-RIGHT" HEAVY WESTERN GRAIN FED



'Super-Right' Western Boneless 'Super-Right'
Rib Steak lb. 95c Short Ribs lb. 39c
'Super-Right' DELMONICO 'Super-Right' GROUND
STEAK lb. $1.69 BEEF 3 lb. $1.39


WHOLE BEEF

RIBS


30 to 40 LB.
AVERAGE

LB.


A & P SLICED

PINEAPPLE


ANN PAGE BLENDED

SYRUP


65c


29c


24 Oz. Bottle 4-9C


I LIQUID DETERGENT WHITE HOUSE EVAPORATED

SAIL 3 22 Oz.Cans $1 M IL K Ctn. of 6 Tall Cans79c I


Ag ts for
Brand Name Plumbing Fixtures
-CALL US FOR FREE ESTIMATE-

BEAMAN PLUMBING SERVICE
TWO LICENSED PLUMBERS ON DUTY TO SERVE YOU
1107 GARRISON AVE. PHONE BAil 7-2141


. The 1961 April Crusade of the
American Cancer Society again ur-
ges you to "Guard Your Family-
Fight Cancer With, a Checkup aani
a Check."
CLASSIFIED ADS
Midget Investments With
Ctant Returns


GOLDEN RIPE 3 LBS.

Bananas 29c


We Ford Dealers say


You name it
(YOUR FAVORITE HIGHERPRICD--------------------------------------- 1961 CAR-----
(YOUR FAVORITE HIGHER PRtCED 1961 CAR)


CRISP ICEBERG

Lettuce
FRESH VINE RIPE

Tomatoes


2 HEADS

25c


2 LBS.

29c


SWEET JUICY WHITE

GRAPEFRUIT


can beat it!


8 Lb. Ba39C


- - -

99c DEL MONTE SALE!

PINEAPPLE GRAPEFRUIT DRINK, 46 Oz. Can
STEWED TOMATOES, One Pound Can
FRUIT COCKTAIL, One Pound Can



| 4 OnlOy nC
IYour Choice
I --Your Choice q i I


TOMATO CATSUP, 14 Ounce Bottle
SLICED PEACHES, One Pound Can
HALVES PEACHES, One Pound Can



Only 99c


I


I



- I


Liquid Detergent
CHIFFON 22 oz. 65c
Armour's
TREET 12 oz. can 45c
,Armour's 'Corned
BEEF HASH 15% oz. 35c


We challenge you to drive the 1961 Galaxie ... com-
pare its Thunderbird V-8 power-pep-performance
with any high-priced car on the market! Compare its
Thunderbird handling-cornering-comfort with cars
costing much, much more! Compare and you'll find no
other fine car is so beautifully built to take care
of itself! Compare the deal we'll give you on a
Galaxie with its fine-car features and low Ford price!
Name your favorite 1961 fine car! But before you
spend hundreds more, take our Galaxie Challenge
Ride and compare. You'll find no other fine car can
match that Thunderbird spirit and spice at the low
Ford price. No other fine car can cut your operating
costs to the bone like Galaxie!
After you've enjoyed your Galaxie Challenge
Ride we ask you to compare our Galaxie
Challenge Deal. You name it-car or deal-Galaxie
can beat it.


SEE HOW MUCH MORE
YOU GET FOR, YOUR TRADE-IN
WITH OUR SPECIAL

MARCH CHALLENGE DEAL
Before you decide take a



CHALLENGE RIDE


F.D.A.F.


CO.
Florida


Gerber Strained
BABY FOOD 6 ja
Laundry Bleach
CLOROX
For Cooking and Salads
MAZOLA ,OIL


Milk Fortifier
BOSCO


Mazola
MARGARINE


lb. 39c


Chef Boy-Ar-Dee-With Meat
Spaghetti Dinner 69c


Maxwell House
Instant Coffee


Ann Page
trs 65c Kidney Beans


qt. 19c


6 oz. 92c

lb. can 10c


Ann Page-1 Lb. Can
Pork & Beans 4 cans 45c


Sultana-1 Lb. Can
qt. 65c Blackeye Peas 3 cans 35c


1% lb. jar 63c


Blue Label
KARO SYRUP pt. bot. 25c
instantt Starch
NIAGARA 12 oz. box 21c
A & P Pure Creamery Tub Style
BUTTER lb. 73c
Ann Page-All Varieties
CAKE MIXES 2 bxs. 49c
Ballard's Obelisk
FLOUR 5 lbs. 55c
Birdseye Frozen
MIXED FRUIT 12 oz. 39c


Shortening
SPRY


3 lb. can 65c


Good Luck
MARGARINE 2 lbs. 45c
Mrs. Filbert's Corn Oil
MARGARINE lb. 27c
Birdseye Frozen
Blackeye Peas 10 oz. 25c
Birdseye ,Frozen
Cream Corn 10 oz. 23c
Birdseye Frozen Whole
Baby Okra 10 oz. 25c
Birdseye Frozen
Butter Beans 10 oz. 23c


SUPER RIGHT BRAND-1 Lb. Cans


2 FOR


Chili with Beans45c
A & P INSTANT DRINK-13 4-5 Oz.


Chocolate


29c


510 FIFTH STREET
Prices in this ad are effective through
Saturday, March 4


Port St. Joe


ST. JOE MOTOR


- -I ~- ~--~B-p9- --C^.... -1 ~ I-I~(-- --~-YY L


- Ir p. I I p ~a


_ -- ~


-


lb. 45c


MR .








THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, MARCH 2, 1961 Instruction Saturday, March 4 at
American Legion To Sponsor 10:30 a.m. under the direction of
Minutes of The and approved. Miss Ann Williams. A 25e weekly
The Sanitarian's report was ex- M Poppy' Contest. P O charge per person is made.
COUNTY SCHOOL BOARD amined and ordered filed. iIU ___________
Moved by Roemer seconded by
W-EWAHITCHKA, FLORIDA Loyer to approve the Wewahitchka --r
February 7, 1961 Vocational Agriculture Department The American Legion Auxiliary, Poppy of Port St. Joe by putting a "
The Board of Public Instruction, to make a truck or trailer out of Unit 116 is sponsoring a "Miss Pop- penny in the jar of their candidate. .
Gulf County, met on the above date the old bus being used by them. All py Contest". National headquarters Saturday, March 18 the jars will '
in regular session, with the follow- voted yes. nad Department of Florida Head- be collected and the one contai.n- -
ng present and acting: Otis Pyle, A Resolution of the Duval Coun- quarters are offering prizes to the ing the most pennies will be elect- .
Cheld, William Roeter and C. E.- Moved by Roemer seconded by "Miss Poppy" they judge to have ed "Miss Poppy -of Port St. Joe".
Boyer, members. Whitfield to grant Royce G. Dickens been most active during her reign The other four girls will act as
The Superintendent was present a year's professional leave of ab- for the month of May. her attendants during her reign as '..
and acting. rsence for one year beginning Fbe- All girls belonging to -the Legion- "Miss Poppy" for the month of '
The minutes for the preceding ruary 6, 1961 to work on her Mas- May. V
rimetings -were read andi approved .ter's Degree. All voted YES. ette Baton and Drill Team and any ay.
an read. The Board accepted resignation school age girl joining this group Pennies collected will be turned
The Financial Statement for 'the of Helen 0. Rollins and Ann M. by Saturday, March 4, are eligible over to the American Legion Aux-
month of .-January was examined Norton. o register for this con iiary Poppy contributions. All such
Five names will be drawn on money is used for the welfare of .
You Are Cordially Invited To Attend Thursday, March 9, before beginn-s and fr rehbili- .".
ing of Baton and Drill instruction. station of veterans, of pas, wars. .
The give girls selected will place Entertainment and activities will '
jars with her name on it in some 'be planned or th elected "Miss .
all residents of this area to delightful surprises will be hers-
REV J. C. ODSUM, Pastor for whom they want to be Miss during the month of May.
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 ajn Dvt IAME S L. ALF OR


MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 am.
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION .-..- 6:15 p.m.
E'7ENING WORSHIP 7:30 p.m.
PR.AYEP SERVICE (Wednesday) __ 7:30 p.m.
Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
Air Conditioned Centrally Heated

VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME


The Board approved the employ-
ment of the following teachers,
Alice C. Blailock, Port St. Jop Ele-
mentary School, Sylvia Ann Costin
and Mary Sue Gibson, Highland
View Elementary -and .Marlene
Whitfield, Wewahitchka High.
i nere being no further business
*to come before them they did then
adjourn to meet again in Special
session February 21, 1961.
ATTEST:
Thomas A. Owens Otis Pyle
Superintendent Chairman


25 M OI

for your tire $ $ $


Revolutionary advance in tires
adds mileage at no extra cost!

10 million miles of road tests
have proved that making this nylon tire lower,
wider more nearly the running shape of a
tire-actually increases-mileage 25% to 30%.
Because you pay not one cent
more than the price of ordinary 1st line nylon
tires, Gates low profile nylon tire makes your tire
dollars go 25% farther really saves you im-
portant money on tires.

This tire covered by an

Unsurpassed 19

Guarantee! $ U95
$ .^6.70-15
Drive in and trade in any black,
worn, unsafe tires on your car tube-type
...today. Tires for all can
and all budgets. plus tax & old tire off your car.

$ ft plus old tire off your car puts a new Gates
$1 DOW low profile nylon tire on the wheel.


At a joint meeting of the Ameri-
can Legion and their Auxiliary, she
will officially be named "Miss Pop-
py of Port St. Joe", and her reign
will be climaxed as she leads the
Legionettes in Memorial Day par-
.ade being planned by the American
Legion Auxiliary to Willis V. Row-
an, American Legion, Unit 116 of
Port St. Joe.
All school age girls interested,
are urged to attend Baton and Drill


Tube-Type Black Wall-Plus Tax and Exchange Tubeless Black Wall-Plus Tax and Exchange


6701x15 $10.88 70x14 $13.M




RECAPS-670 As Low 6.95 75015 As Low7.95




COMPLETE FRONT END SERVICE

FRONT END ALIGNING ELECTRONIC WHEEL BALANCING ONLY TIRE
TRUEING MACHINE IN PORT ST. JOE

Mechanic On Duty At All Times

RADIATOR REPAIRS: Spring is here ... Now is the time to drain your anti-freeze
and check your cooling system for leaks for hot summer driving ahead. Complete
radiator repairs made here in our shop in just a few hours.




Pate's Shell Service

223-25 Monument Ave. Phone 9-1291


James L. Alford

Takes MP Training


(AHTNC)-Army Pvt. James L.
Alford, son of Mr. and Mrs. James
G. Alford, Wewahitchka, recently
completed eight weeks of military
police training under 'the Reserve
Forces Act program at The Pro-
vost Marshal General's School,
Fort Gordon, Ga. Alford received
instruction in self defense, traffic
control ,and the basic ,procedures of
civil and military law. Upon com-
pletion of six months active duty
training, Alford is scheduled to
spend .the remainder of his mili-
tary service with the 160th Military
Police Battalion's Headquarters
Company, an Army Reserye unit,
in Tallahassee. The 22-year-old -sol-
dier is a 1957 .graduate of Wewa-
litchka High Schiool

Visits In Georgia
Mr. iand Mrs. Emmette Daniell
visited in Thomasville, Ga., over
th week end with :Mrs. Daniell's
sisters .and families.


NIW FROM Mexioo Beaoh visited Mr. and Mrs.
Me ic Bec I W. G. Hardy at the home of their
MeXICO eCIlch daughter, -Mrs. Arthur Kimbrough
By Mrs. Betty Missler in Panama City, where Mr. Hardy
Phone 648-3205 is recuperating from a recent ill-
--___ ness. Mr. Hardy is improving nicely
,l, and Mrs. Richard L. Fortner and expects to be back at his home
,1:. MIeico Beach have returned 'in Overstreet soon.
froin m 10 weeks trip to South and A
,ntrai Florida, part of which time CARD OF THANKS
:.h-. spent with their son, Richard We the family of R. S. Pitts, who
[il and his wife at Cocoa. There, at passed away recently, wish to ex-
i:,1..- Canaveral, they witnessed the 'press our -deepest appreciation to
,..i. e shot that carried 'Ham' the t e kind neighbors and friends who


Chiiii-. on his historic flight. An-
other highlight of their trip, on the
x.ay btck home was a week spent
ai Lake Apopka where they enjoy-
-eo -i.'e wonderful fishing.
.:. .:. *
Th, nation-wide airline strike
1-i .. eek created a difficult and
dia.:,'.d trip 'back from California
',:. Molorris Missler of Mexico
Bpach. who had flown there on
buiii- s. Unable to:get flight reser-
vations for the return trip, Mr.
Mi-s.sler returned by bus,
Mr. and Mrs. Richard ,Fortiler of


so generously gave of their time
and effort in the extreme illness
and passing of our loved one.
We wish also to thank Doctors
Wayne Hendrix and Conrad Wil-
liams for their sincere efforts and
loyalty.
The family of,
Mrs. Annie L. Pitts
Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Raffield
and family
Visits Sister
Mrs. J. F. Daniell visited' her sis-
,ter, Mrs. McGahee in Moultrie, Ga.,
over the week end.


...JUST INSTALL THE
WONDERFUL NEW


CHANNEL






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GREATEST EVER DESIGNED TO BRING
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clearer your screen becomes, the moment you replace
your old inadequate antenna with the Channel Master
Super 10 T-W. Your picture comes to life again-like new.
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Share the new-found viewing pleasure of thousands of
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St. Joe Hardware Co.


EVEN AT A LOSS
A recent survey showed that a drug store pres-
cription department loses money every hour in
.which it does not do at least $15 in business.
That's how much is needed simply to break even
on the cost of operation. The survey also show-
ed that many drug stores are open many hours
-especially evenings and week ends-when pres-
cription business averages much less than $15 an
hour. Nevertheless, these stores stay open even
though they are losing money-to make sure you
can get the prescription you need-when you
need it. That's why we say .
TODAY'S PRESCRIPTION IS THE BIGGEST
BARGAIN IN HISTORY
-- The Most Complete Prescription Department --
Have Your Doctor Phone Us or Bring Your Prescription To

SMITH'S PHARMACY
236 Reid Ave. Phone BAll 7-5111
Two Free Parking Spaces for Your Convenience
at Our Back Door










Florida Forests Are Amoung States

Biggest Industry, Says Forester

By FRANK V. MORRIS than half capacity, while the de-
I & E Officer, Florida Forest Serv. mand for all things made from
Florida's forests are among the wood grows steadily.
State's highest ranking Industries Small woodlands make up nearly
and a source of income second only fifty percent of the commercial for-
to tourism. The wholesale manufac- n Florida. A majority of
I-tured value of forest products ex- woodland owners own less .th.n 50
ceeds $453 million dollars annually. woodlandcres ropwnerly maownaged, these
Over $200;000,000 more is added by .woodlands can provide a steady in-
remanufacture, part icularly in :
remanufactured, p a r t icularly in come to the owner and the public.
pulp, paper and ,paper packaging To assist this important industry,
processes. the Florida Forest Service was en-
The steady stream of poles, logs Iacted by the State Legislature in
and pulpwood from the woodlands 1927. Its duties and responsibilities
*of Florida is raw material for thou :being great and complex. These
sands of products, processed by are: forest fire protection, timber
hundreds of thousands of workers. management, information and edu-
Tod'a3 three-fourths of Florida's cation, assisting landowners, law
woodland area is producing at less enforcement, seedling production at
*


. 9\


Men and Boys Wear
Outfitters for Dads and Lads


Tuesday, March 7




Louis Matthews



WILL PRESENT
LARGE SAMPLES OF
STORRS-SCHAEFER'S
NEW SPRING AND SUMMER
FABRICS FOR DISTINCTIVE
CUSTOM TAILORED CLOTHES

FOR COMPLETE INFORMATION
ON THE VERY LATEST STYLES
WE RECOMMEND A VISIT
WITH THIS HIGHLY
RESPECTED EXPERT


THURSDAY,. MAkM 2, 1981


ida and neighboring states", s
David Smith, District Forester.
Florida's ten pulp an paper m
employ 9,964 people wirth a t<
payroll of approximately '56 mill
dollars. At the same time purch
es of pulpwood -amounted to an
er 37 million dollars.
' In addition, 7,500 full-time J
are provided by wood harvesting
supplying these mills with raw
trial, another wood industry p
roll.
Florida was the Nation's lead
producer of pulp in 1959 when
mills turned out an average of
200 tons daily. During the sa
year'the South produced 57.3%
the nation's wood pulp.
Yet, with all this wealth in th
forests, Florida has the worst
record in the nation. During 1
Florida had 5,216 fires burn
more than 111,000 acres of for
land.
In addition to the primary d
of fighting wildfires in the for.
Florida 'Forest Service person
were on hand to help local fire
apartments "in saving nearly t
million dollars of private prope
from fire.




____RM YT


IMWWWE-, J Phone 223-3224
Tallahassee, Florida


All These Savings and S & H Green Stamps, Too!
PRICES GOOD WEDNESDAY NOON, MARCH 1 TIL SAT., MARCH 4


ARMOUR STAR BEEF

Round Steak lb. 79c

Sirloin STEAK lb. 79c

T-Bone STEAK lb. 89c

Chuck ROAST Ib. 49c

Shoulder Roast lb. 69c

Sirloin Tip lb. 89c


Armour Star-12 C
FRANKS
Armour Star
BACON

Armour Star Roll
SAUSAGE


Economy
0 LEO0


I


pkg. 39c


lb. 59c

3 LBS.
$1.00



2 bs. 33c


Large Size


TIDE
Plymouth Quart Jar


FRESHEST PRODUCE


Green Cabbage

Green Peppers
Fancy
EGG PLANT
Fancy
Pole Beans


ib.Sc

ea. 5c


lb. 10 c


lb. 17c


Plymouth No. 10

25 COOKING
25c OIL


Peanut Butter 69c
Delta No. 5 Jar


SYRUP 49c
Robin Hood


FLOUR 89c


said


This included many friends and


The Star Brings News of Your Neighbors
I- U


THE STAR, Port. St Jp, Fka


v1rts roisru m o;tir'lchapters.. AmongEg -------- -
ills them were Robert W. Sanford, Past State of Alabama out of the Union.
total Grand Patron and Christine Me- The brothers .Creech recently
ion Lean, Grand Instructor, District III learned that an ordinance adopted
ias- who were introduced, escorted in January of 1861 to dissolve the
oth- East and saluted with Grand Hon- Union between the State of Alaba-
ors. Others among the 85 attending ma and the United States was sign-
obs were members of Gorrie Chapter, ed by Creech's relatives.
in Apalachicola; Wewahitchka Chap- Tbhe Ordinance, adopted by Ala-
ma- ter; Panama City Chapter; St. An- bama Convention representing "the
?ay- -drew Chapter and Cystic Chapter people of the State of Alabama", Is
of Tampa. signed by two of Creech's great,
ing The retiring Worthy Matron pre- grandfathers.
the sented each of her officers a lovely One signature is of H. E. Owens.
8,- gift in love and appreciation of a one-time Circuit Judge at Abbe-
.me their devoted cooperation and ser- ville, Ala., and a second signer is
of vice during the past year. Clo. David B. Creech, plantation
The chapter room was a picture owner and farmer of Dale County,
teir of loveliness in blue and gold, the Alabama.
fire chosen colors of the incoming Wor- Col. Screech fought in the Mexi-
960 thy Matron. The striking decora- can Border War in 1949. A copy of
ing tions in the East included a gilt- the Ordinance was obtained by Lar-
rest edged open white Bible, with a blue rue Horn, former Revenue Commis-
lighted cross in the background, sioner of the State of Alabama and
uty flanked ,by seven bran-ched candel- a cousin of the Creech brothers.
est, abra, with blue candles shedding a It carries the picture of President
nel soft light. These colors were seen Jefferson Davis and' General Rob-
de- in arrangements throughout the ert E. Lee. In the lower portion of
two Chapter room, on pedestals, desks the Ordinance, are photographs of
3rty and other vantage .points. At the the first Confederate Capitol and
desk where guests were registerde the first White House.in Montgom-
by Nancy Williams, all those tak- ery.
ing part in the ceremony were giv- In addition to the cessation de-
en blue .and gold corsages, claration, the Ordinance provided
The installation service was beau- for a formation of the Confederate
tifully impressive and seemed to States that included Alabama, Dela-
have new meaning as administered ware, Maryland, 'Virginia, North
by the District Grand Instructor, Carolina, South Carolina, Florida,
Christine McLean, assisted by Georgia, Missispsippi, Louisiana,
Past Grand Patron Robert Sanford, Texas, Arkansas, Tennessee, Ken-
iwho, with Mrs. Sanford had come tucky and MissourL
from their home in Tampa for this --
service. A beautiful solo, "Star of Want Ads Get Res igtF
the East" was rendered by Ruth
ied ,by Maybel Swatts at the piano.
,In their addresses, Worthy Mat- FOR EXPERT
ron Flora Long 'and Worthy Pat- Electrical Repairs
ron Roy Blackshear thanked those c
who 'had 'assisted in their installa- and
tion, and expressed deep gratitude
to the chapter for the honor be- COntracting
stowed upon them, and their hope
and determination to prL'vi a,-.rthy IT'S
of ithe trust placed in them.
The Junior Past Matron and Past
Patron were called to the Eastand WALL ELECTRIC
presented their jewels by the Wor-
thy Matron 'and Worthy Patron. COMPANY
The Worthy Matron then callde the COMPANY
installing officers East where they DIAL BAII 7-4331
were presented gifts in apprecia-
tion for their services.
The Chapter was closed by all
singing "God Be With You" and re- -
peating together the Mizpah bene-
diction
During the social hour, coffee
was poured from a silver service,
with party squares and sherbet in
the color scheme.
Installing officers were: Worthy
Matron, Christine McLean, District
Instructor; Worthy Patron, Robert
Sanford, P. G. P.; Marshall, Flara-
zelle \ Connell, P. M..; Secretary,
Patti Gibson, P. M.; Chaplain,
Johnnia Sykes, P. M.; Organist,
Iva Mae Loyd, P. M.; Violinist,
Ruth Ramsey, P. M.; Pages, San-

Complete

Bookkeeping Service
for Small Businesses
See
ALDEN FARRIS
526 SIXTH STREET
Phone 9-2636

Worship With Us Why dc
CHURCH of the
NAZARENE to ff
Corner Long Ave. & Niles Rd.
Sunday School 10:00 a.m. JAVE you ever realized th
EMorning Worship O11:00 a.m. I cious thing you buy ev
Evangelistic Sr. __ 7:30 p.m. Probably not Yet your owi
Prayer Meeting and well-being depend large
of food you buy. Your food s
l ___ ^__ forgets this fact. That's why
the food he offers you as he
IN M E TA he takes home to his own fa
INCOME TAX While experience has taug
SERVICEr him for the best-most wh
SL L ~you likely take for granted h.
C A K for quality...his investment i
J. D. CLARK i foods...and that he brings
1017 Long Avenue at a pric you know is right.
And how rewarding for yi
Qualified and ite food store gives you S&H
Efficient
hE MAN Wt


.o ohers. le "r"" Gulf Chapter No. 191, OES Holds
Florida's 17 million forest acres
under fire protection 'are divided Annual Installation Services Feb. 21
into five areas called "Forest Ser-
vice Districts".
Florida Forest Service District Gulf Chapter, 191, Order of the dra Baxley -and Fran Gunn.
.One covers an area of approximate- Eastern Star had their annual in-
ly four million forest acres. This in- stallation ceremony Tuesday, Feb-Cree B
eludes the ten counties west of the ruary 21 at-7:30 p.m. which was
Apalaohicola River with its head- open to all friends. After the retir-
quarters .being in Panama City, Bay ing officers had taken their sta- True KebeS
County. tions, Worthy .Matron, Janet Pres-
"The wood industry is an impor- nell, preceded with the opening
'tant one, providing employment for ceremony, and extending a most It was learned this week b
hundreds of people throughout Flor- cordial welcome to all attending. and Kenneth Creech that the
.true 1, a SOirti Q rnerC-inffact


I


A ----I- __________________________________


. -; -. .-


~.1


ALL NEW

NO-VENT DRYER
Not just a Clothes Dryer but a FRIGIDAIRE CLOTHES
DRYER, built and backed by General Motors, sold only
by dealers with reputation to give service, not just dur-
ing warranty, but for lifetime of the proudct. ROCHE'S
APPLIANCE STORE has had that reputation for 25
years. No other appliance dealer in Port St. Joe can
make that statement. Be sure be proud trade at
ROCHE'S where quality and service count!


ROCHE'S


FURNITURE and APPLIANCE STORE
PHONE 7-5271 PORT ST. JOE, FLA.
*... -:3 A : i l c)E


Syou trust this manr

eed your family?,


iat the most pre-
'ery day is food?
n family's health
ly on the quality
tore dealer never
he's as- careful of
is with the food
mily.
ht you to rely on
holesome-foods,
is constant check
n new and better
ll of this to you

ou if your favor-
1 Green Stamps.


You know, of course, that half the families In
America save them today.
Your S&H Green Stamps make it possible
for you to choose from over 1,500 top-
quality, famous brand-name items at your
S&H Green Stamp Redemption Store.
FLORIDA DIVISION
The Sperry and Hutchinson Company
8801 Florida Avenue, Tampa, Florida
.. .W.i
An American Way of Thrift
I n | for 25,000,000FrnFamilies...


HO KNOWS,YOU BEST... SRVES YOU SITl


FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Third St. and Baltzell Ave. C. BYRON SMITH, Pastor

SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:30 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"


MORTON'S FROZEN



Pies



3 for
3$1

APPLE PEACH CHERRY
and COCOANUT


E


r


III


~aLaPr~~~ --- -Ilr I II


man


I L I'--now*


y Gus
ey are
their


i!


fore~bears signed paperse;E to ttake the,














4'e fire Top Value Stamps!


Port St. Joe, Florida
SPECIALS FOR MARCH 2, 3 and 4
Quantity Rights Reserved
PLENTY OF FREE PARKING SPACE


OVER 5,000 IGA FOOD STORES SERVING YOU WITH LOW PRICES and QUALITY GOODS

I TABLERITE MEANS CHOICE *


TABLERITE FIRST CUT


PORK CHOPSCENTER CUT


Lb. 69c


49c


TABLERITE SMOKED (WHOLE)


PICNICS


WHOLE HOG, EXTRA LEAN JONES CHAMBLES FREE SAMPLES FRIDAY and SATURDAY


PORK SAUSAGE


TABLERITE


Ground Beef


LB. BAG 53c


2 LBS.89C


SWIFT'S SWEET RASHER SLICED,


CON


FRESH IN GLASS JAR
Indian Pass OYSTERS


79c


IGA or MAXWELL HOUSE INSTANT


COFFEE
IGA SWEET ORANGE JUIC E


60Z.


46 Ounce Can 39c


400 COUNT PACKAGE

Scotties

25c


CRESTMORE CUT

Green Beans


3


303 CAN


39c


29c


JUMBO STALK
CELERY 2 Stalks 29c
YELLOW ONIONS lb. 5c
GOLDEN RIPE
BANANA S


IGA CUT CORN, 10 oz. pkg.


IGA SWEET
GRAPEFRUIT


JUICE


46 Oz.
Can


25c


IGA ROYAL GOLD
ICE CREAM
HALF GAL. 59c


5 for 99c


IGA CREAM STYLE CORN, 10 oz 5 for 99 c


IGA SNOKREEM ,

SHORT I 3 LB. CAN


-- EVERYDAY LOW IGA PRICES


BLACKBURN SYRUP, No. 5 jar
KRAFT MACARONI DINNER
IGA Solid Pack TOMATOES, No. 3(
IGA MAYONNAISE, Pint Jar
Stokely PING DRINK, 29 Oz. Can
Stokely PI-LI DRINK, 29 Oz. Can
School Day PEANUT BUTTER, 12
METRACAL, 8 Oz. Can
IGA SWEET PEAS, No. 303 Can
Bush BLACKEYE PEAS, No. 300
Bush BUTTER BEANS, No. 300
No. 303 Can
Stokely Whole White Potatoes
No. 303 Can
[GA Fancy APPLE SAUCE
SARDINES IN OIL, / Size Can
IGA Plain or Iodized SALT
No. 1 Can
Campbelsl% Vegetable SOUP 2


2 for
)3 can


49c G'Yi t TuV-
IPANA TOOTHPASTE
35c KOTEX, 12's Regular
21c DELSEY TISSUE


2 for 99c
45c
4 roll pkg. 53c


o No. 10 Jug
17c Sessions Winterized Cooking Oil $1.39
25c GERBER BABY FOOD, strained 6 for 65c
oz. 35c KAISER ALUMINUM FOIL, 25 ft. roll 33c
$1.19 WATERMAID RICE, 3 lb. cello -- 43c
2 for 39c MAHATMA RICE, 3 lb. cello 49c
3 for 29c TREND, Large Size 2 for 39c
3 for 29c LIQUID TREND, Regular Size 2 for 59c
Underwood DEVILED HAM, 2/% oz. 2 for 39c
2 for 29c Broadcast Vienna Sausage, 4 oz. 23c
2 for 37c Broadcast Chili with Beans. 16 oz. 37c
3 for 29c Broadcast Corned Beef Hash, No. 300 can 41c
2 for 25c LIPTON TEA, SA Lb. 45c
LIPTON INSTANT TEA, 1/2 ozs. 53c
cans 29c ULIPTON TEA BAGS, 16 Count 25c


LB.


VINE RIPE
Tomato


2 Ctns.


LB. 10C Frozen Foods
IGA FROZEN-6 OZ. CAN
ORANGE JUICE 3FOR 59c
McKenzie's Greens-10 Oz. Pkg.
Turnips, Mustard and Collards 3 for 39c


LL


- --


CYWVC~MM~VVChM~CrWUrU~WVVVWCMNC~WWVWYW Mm*MMMMNWCMhSMmWCMMMMMIW**M~W-----------


I


-- -L I Ir I __ 7


a~


"" ; .








DANLEY'S

S38th



,>: A.: ...... '. 'g .

L '4 : .. J:


r.iv6


ALL "HAND-PICKED" FOR THRIFTY SHOPPERS! Every One A TERRIFIC VALUE! Planned
and Priced for Modest Budgets! Buy On DANLEY'S EASY TERMS!


STOREWIDE SALE!
SAVE ON HUNDREDS OF OTHER ITEMS Not
Listed In This Advertisement!


/Bedroom. Pieces
OVER 50
DIFFERENT
STYLES AND .,
FINISHES TO
CHOOSE FROM


compare this bargain

in.healthful sleep!.

For the FINEST in Sleep Comfort
HEA UARTE eCowein Today
FOR .E .. ... Hurry!


OR
BOX SPRI
ONLY


SB IEP COILSN
BAtAUTIFUL TICKING


2 FOR THE PRICE OF ONE


COMPLETE ROOM FULL AT BUDGET PRICES
CONSISTING OF... .
* 4-PC. BEDROOM SUITE ~ 2 FLUFFY PILLOWS '
* INNERSPRING MATTRESS ** 2 BEAUTIFUL PICTURES -. "
* BOX SPRINGS .* OVELY BED SPREADS C DEN BISQUE FINI1



....RADIUS
100 MILES
LIVING ROOM
Sby SOUTHERN H-
"^^^ir^ _" .f I : '^' ;1 | I, r .


VERATIE! OODLOOING


FREE 7-PC. SET LOVELY
Anchor Hocking Milk Glass
With Purchase of $19.95 or More


95


FREE PARKING-Ask Our Salesmen


CHAIR "' SAVE $20 on this
EXTRA ... ...
7-Pc. Sofa Bed Outfit
You get a completely furnished living room with a practical d'aal-purpose sofa.
bed that comfortably sleeps two. There's also a matching lounge, lime and ebony
cocktail table, 2 step-end tables, 2 lamps


NO OUTSIDE FINANCING
When you deal with Daniley
3 WAYS TO BUY ...
Check our Installment
Terms!


's -.


10.00 Down
$12995


ral


-j


n


SET

























































































uj CORN FED

PORK 3 00

CHOPS Lb. P
0
LEAN PORK A

SSPARE 3 1 0

RIBS Lbs. *
.'-,

BEST FOR BOILING AI

HAM 300

ENDS Lbs. P$

SWIFT'S PREMIUM SLICED

BOLOGNA pack 39c

All Meat Drummer Boy

FRANKS pkg. J3 C

0 FRESH PORK

0 BACKBONE lb. 39C

4- FRESH APALACHICOLA

= OYSTERS pint 69C
< With $5.00 Grocery Order or More

-i FISH BAIT, FERTILIZER and All


THURSDAY, MARCH 2, 1961 FOR SALK: 3 bedroom stucco
home. Centrally heated and air
conditioned. Complete with kitchen
)hone 7-7771. tfc-12-22 and laundry equipment. 901 Garri-
OR RENT. Furnished ustai.rs son Avenue. Ph. 7-4491. tfc-1-19


Yo cn epndonou


S ICI


Frt; Parking FOR RENT: Garage apartment,
Drive-In Window Service furnished. 2 bedrooms, 1015 Mon.
Ave. Small children not preferred
Buzzett's Drug Store because of dangerous driveway.
$65 a month. Call 7-7396. Mrs. B. C.
317 Williams Ave. Gaillard, 1009 Mon. Ave.
Port St. Joe, Floida FOR RENT: Small 2 bedroom
house, unfurnished, at 910 Wood-
,I SS e" IA s ward Ave. $45 mo. Available by
ClSS A S March 10. Call BAll 7-3661. tfc3-2
FOR SALE
Three bedroom house with oak
FOR RENT: 3 unturnished houses floors, breezeway, garage, ceramic
at St. Joe Beach. 1 3-bedroom tile 'bath on 90 x 165 ft. lot. Price
and 2 2-bedroom. See I. W. Durbn only $10,700. Buy squity for $3,300.
or phone 7-31.71 or 7-5511. tfc-8-12 and assume mortgage for balance
with interest at 42%. No closing
FOR RENT: 2 'bedroom houses or cost, no discount.
artments. urnshed or uur- A large, three bedroom house
with family room and living room,
nished. Call 7-3321 days or 9-1481 11/2 baths, central heat, air condi-
at night. Mrs. Shirey. tfc-10-6 tioned. Will sell for $17,000. We can
assist you in financing.
FOR RENT: Upstairs furnished FRANK & DOT'S AGENCY
apartment. 1505 Monument Ave. Registered Real Estate Broker
Phone 7-5771. tfc-12-29 221 Reid Ave. 2t BAII 7-3491
VERY LOW winter rates on two FOR SALE: 6 lots in Beaty Subdi-
and .three bedroom furnished hou- vision in White City.Inquire at
ses at St. Joe Beach. J. D. Clark, Union Finance Co. tfc-3-2


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

Rev. B. W. SUGGS, Pastor


apartment. Adul s 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. ltc-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. .f
FOR RENT: Two bedroom unfur-
nished apartment with garage.
Adults only. 1206 Palm. Call 7-7431
after 5:00 p.m. 2tp
FOR RENT: Two apartments at
1506 Long Ave. Call 7-5426. itc
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom unfurnish-
ed house, 503 Third St. Sam Neel,
Phone 7-5902. Itc
FOR RENT: Furnished apartment.
Call BAll 7-2565. Mrs. Paul Far-
mer. tfc-2-16
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom house on
6th St. Phone 7-7511. tfc-2-23


BEST FRUIT
GRAPEFRUIT
ORANGES
APPLES
LEMONS
LIMES


IN FLORIDA


$100

3
Bags


ONE MINUTE

TOSS SALAD bag 15c
FANCY

POLE BEANS Ib. 19
BRAND NEW-

RED 10 29c

POTATOES Lbs.
ROBIN HOOD-25 lb. bag



Flour $1.98


No. 2% can SWEET

POTATOES
No. 2 Can

PEACHES
46 Oz. Can TOMATO

JUICE Cai


$00


4


is


Q Kinds GARDEN SEED PILLSBURY-3 BOXE r$

9 Flowers, Shrubbery Plants CAKE MIX 1 .UU

LARGE GRADE "A" NO. 10 JUG I

ONE DOZEN FREE EGGS COOKING OIL $1.00
With $10.00 Grocery Order or More With $10.00 Grocery Order or More
-- SelqDle6eA puo sepeaoj 'si4 eW Auoa -- -


I
FI


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.


FOR SALE: 2 bedroom house, 1308
Long Ave. Garage with large
i.4llty room. Price $7,000.00. Pho-te
Grady Player at 7-3636.
FOR SALE or TRADE: 1957 Ram-
bler, 6 cyl. 4-dr. Station wagon.
Auto. transmission, radio and htr.
Call BAll 9-1806.
FOR SALE: Community Grocery &
Market in Oak Grove. See Her-
man Stripling. 4tp-3-2
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house on
corner lot. Hardwood floors, in-
sulated. $8,800. Can obtain FHA fi-
nancing. 302 16th St. Call Pridgeon
Insurance Agency to see house. tfc
FOR SALE: at St. Joe Beach. 5
room brick house with hardwood
floors. Glassed in sun porch and
carport. 6 mos. old on two lots. Pay
small equity and take VA loan. Call
648-4445. 2tp-tfc-3-2
FOR SALE: Three bedroom insulat-
ed home at 1710 Palm Blvd. 100'
x 150' lot, garbage disposal, TV an-
tenna, all blinds, living room drapes
included. Equity reduced. Immer-
late possession, call BARl 7-2311.
LURE GUARANTEED TO CATCH
FISH or it will cost you nothing.
VIVIF FISHING LURE available
only at Firestone Store, 232 Reid
Ave., Port St. Joe, Fla.
LOST: Ladies gold Elgin wrist
watch, 19 jewel with expansion
bracelet. Reward. Please call BA
7-5361 or BA 7-5121.
FOR SEWING: See Mrs. George
Stafford, 107 Jackson St. Oak
Grove. ite
ENJOY A NEW HOME
10% Down-$75 Month
This modern 2 bedroom, 1 bath
home, handy to beach, offers many
custom built extras you will really
appreciate. Full .price only $9,875;
will consider your vacant lot as
part payment. See pink house on
Rachel Drive in Mexico Beach.
Owner next door. Phone 648-3205.
WANTED: Sewing, dresses, cur-
tains, bedspreads, made to your
order. Mrs. J. B. Ward, 1305 Wood-
ward Ave. 4tc-3-2
WANTED: Female driving compan-
ion to San Diego, Calif. or near
by. For further information call
7-5656 and ask for Mrs. Huie. ltp
WANTED: A good reliable man to
supply customers with Rawleigh
Products in Gulf Co. See E. A. Ad-
dison, 225 Springfield Ave., Pana-
ma City or write Rawleigh's, Dept.
FAB-100-127, Memphis, Ten. 3tp
FOR SALE: s new VA houses on
Cypress Ave. Nearly completed.
No down payment. Just closing
costs for qualified veteran. PRID-
GEON AGENCY, phone 7-7741, 301
V'iliamns Avenue.
WANTED TO BUY: Nice home in


held on April 4, 1961 may register
between the hours of 9:00 A.M. and
12:00 Noon, and from 1:00 P.M. to
5:00 P.M. Monday through Friday
and from 9:00 A.M.'to 12:00 Noon
on Saturday, beginning March 15,
and continuing through 12:00 Noon,
Saturday, March 25, 1961. At which
,time the registration books will
close. All persons who have regis-
tered as electors in the City of Port
St. Joe since February 4, 1959 are
not required to re-register. Citizens
of the United States for the past
year and who have .been residents
of, the City of Port St. Joe for six
months and who are twenty-one
years of age are eligible for regis-
tration.
R. W. HENDERSON 3t
City Auditor and Clerk 3-2

'& .%1& 1


Gets FPC Post


ON THE RADIO

MORNING

DEVOTIONS

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


R. D. Nims, Jr., has been pro-
moted to the newly established
position of division sales manager
for the northern division of Flor-
ida Power Corporation, It has
been announced by R. W. Nor-
man. division manager. Prior to
this promotion, Nims was power
sales engineer for the Ocala and
Northern divisions of the com-
pany, an activity he will contin-
ue.
Nims joined Florida Power
Corporation in 1958 shortly after
his graduation from the Univer-
Ssity of Florida where he received
a degree In industrial engineer-
ing.


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


Eta Upsilon

Holds Meeting

Eta Upsilon Chapter of Beta Sig-
ma Phi held their regular meeting
of the month Tuesday, February
21 in the -home of Mrs. David
Jones. The meeting was opened by
repeating the opening ritual in uni-
son with Mrs. Jones, preisdent, pre-
siding. The guest speaker of the
evening was R. H. Ellzey who pre-
sented the program, "How Is Your
Conversation". A very interesting
talk was enjoyed.
During the business session, Mrs.
Courtney Martin read the minutes
and Mrs. Gordon Farris gave the
treasurer's report. Plans were made
for a rush party for members and
their spring rushees only. The
meeting was closed by repeating
the closing ritual in unison.
During the social hour delicious
refreshments were served to all
members .by the hostess Mrs. David
Jones.


Port St. Joe. Prepared to pay
cash. Please address replies giving
all infromation of house .and price
to P. 0. Box 308, Port St. Joe. 4t.
MOVING AND STORAGE: Plann-
ing to move across town or
across country? Call us for free es-
timates. Representatives for May-
flower, experienced and qualified.
SURPLUS SALES of ST. JOE, 112
Mon. Ave., Phone 7-4051.
COMPLETE BOOKKEEPING SER-
VICE for small ,businesses. See
Alden Farris, 528 6th St. or phone
BAll 9-2636. 4tp-2-23
RUBBER STAMPS
Made daily. Also water-applied
decals. Southern Decal Co., Box
742 Springfield Station, Panama
City, Phone PO 3-1647.


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


Rebekah Lodge

Plans Big Year

Melody Rebekah Lodge has plan-
ned one of the most interesting
years in the entire history with its
several new features and many so-
cial gatherings that are a unifying
force.
The home 'of Mrs. Jessie Owens
on Monument Avenue put on a gay
and casual atmosphere on Valen-
tine Day when she entertained her
friends and Sister Rebekahs with
a "Come As You Are Breakfast".
The Owens dining room brighten-
ed by cut flowers and .the Valentine
motif was indeed a fit setting for
this jolly party.
Those present were: Mesdames
Ailiene Hightower, Lucille Wil-
liams, Merle Weeks, Jeanette Pres-
nell, Voncille Miller, Lois Daniell,
Addie Goodson, Gladys Boyer, Vir-
gini'a Smith, Hulean Thames, Les-
sie V. Byrd, Elsie Griffin, Rena
Tines, .Mozelle Trammell, Richard
Dawson, Mae Alsobrook, Wilma
Nell Thursbay, Eliza Lawson, Ber-
nice Barbee, Mary Weeks, Pauline
McGill. Carlene Gaskin, Flarazelle
Connell, Flora Long and C. W.
Long.

NEWS FROM

Highland View
By BETTY CREAMER

Rev. and Mrs. Lealon Adams and
Mrs. Mamie Lee Wallace of De-
Funiak Springs visited Tuesday
with Rev. and Mrs. Gordon Adams
and family.
Miss Mary Cox of Castleberry,
Ala., visited her parents, Mr. 'and
Mrs. Clinton Cox and friends for
the past few days.
Mr. and Mrs. George Simmons,
Mrs. Mae Creamer and daughter,


We maintain stocks of new and
standard drugs and pharmaceuti-
cals... ready to dispense at a
moment's notice.
Our pharmacist works hand in
hand with the 'doctors of this com-
munity to help safeguard your
health.


EPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call Betty and A. J. Payne of Wewa-
Buford Griffin, Phone 7-7011 for hitchka attended the birthday din-
ti'ick expert service. tfe ner Sunday, held at the home of
saving money see us for anything Mr. and Mrs. Howard Quattlebaum
you need in your home. STOP and of Graceville honoring Thomas
SWAP SHOP. Payne on his 89th birthday.
THERE WILL BE a regular coIn. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Armstrong
munication of Port St. Joe Lodge and children and Mr. and Mrs.
No. 111, F&AM every first and James Patterson attended the fun-
third Thursday at 8:00 p.m. eral' Sunday of Mrs. Vallie Patter-
son of Noma. Mrs. Patterson was
an aunt of Mrs. Armstrong.
JOSEPH C. EVANS, W. M. 4.. 0 0
BILLY JOE RICH, Sec.
All Master Masons cordially invited G. A. MEETING
The Intermediate G. A.'s of the
..AWN MOWER FOR RENT: $1.00 Highland View Baptist Church met
hour. Cut your lawn and let me
worry with upkeep of mower. Gull Wednesday, February 22 at 6:3S at
Service Station, Aubrey R. Tomlin- the church. Mrs. Graham led the
son, Phone 7-7501. group with the opening prayer.
AMARITAN LODGE No. 40. I. 0. The program for the week was,
0. F.-Meets second and fourth "Operation Thaw Out" ,planned by
Thursday, 7:30 p.m in American Lila Hopkins. There were seven
legion Hail. All members urged 6o members present with two absent.
attend.
Noble Grand: Bernard Pridgeon Marie Rhames dismissed the meet,
Secretary: Theo Bishop ing with prayer.
BETTY SKtPPER, Sec.
R. A. M.-Regular convocation of BETTY SKIPPER, Se
St. Joseph Chapter No. 56, R. A.
M., 2nd 'and 4th Mondays. All visit- BOY SCOUTS MEET
ing brothers welcome. The Boy Scouts of Highland View
John H. Dickey, High Priest met Tuesday night in an effort to
Joel Lovett, Secretary get organized. Twenty-two boys
WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 116, came out to show their interest in
TED AMERICAN LEGION, Meet getting the Scout Troop started.
ing second and fourth Tuesday
nights, 8:00 p.m. American Legion The meeting was held at .the Men's
Home. Club building. John iSimpson talk-
REGISTRATION OF ELECTORS ed 'to the Scouts about Scouting.
FOR MUNICIPAL ELECTION Named as leaders were Grover Hol-
The City Registration books will land, Scoutmaster, Grover Clark,
open at 9:00 A.M., Wednesday, assistant. The Scouts will meet on
March 15, 1961 at, the office of the March 7 at 8:00 at the Club
City Clerk 'at -the Citl Hall. Those
wishing to register as voters for the House.
Municipal Election primary to ,be TED WHITFIELD, Scribe


The Tattler
"Dedicated to Better Selling mixed with a
little tun"
, R. GLENN BOYLES Editor .

Associate Editors YOU-ALL *i
Published by y'-,

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

THINK: ONLY 30 MORE SHORT DAYS UNTIL

EASTER SUNDAY
The Time of Awakening In The Earth... In the
Mind .. .In the Heart!

LAY-AWAY-ITIS ATTACKS BOYLES..

RECORD HIGH SELLING FEVER!
TATTLER MAKING PAYMENTS ON EVERYONE'S
EASTER LAY-AWAYS READ THE FOLLOWING:

TATTLER-0-GRAM

TO ALL EASTER SHOPPERS: Greetings! This Cou-
pon worth $1.00 PAYMENT on your EASTER
LAY-AWEY PURCHASE of $10.00 or more. Cut
Out and present to salesperson as your initial pay-
ment. Save A Dollar!
R. GLENN BOYLES, Editor

Dear friends: far too little is done -about it. What
The "Thought for the Day" on do you think?
our store bulletin board reads: One of the fine compliments that
"Customers are our guests makes all of us at Boyles feel good
Let's keep this in mind and help is: "That's a Friendly Store". We
-them to feel free and easy". Your endeavor to follow this up with
shopping should be a pleasure service and ample quantities of
not a chore. We try to make it plea- water merchandise. You'll do us
sant as well as profitable for you. a favor to tell us when we fail.
Now, we want to thank the many Telling .others will not help.
customers who help to make selling A moment's look at the lighter
for us a pleasant and happy ex- side of selling and we'll stop. A
perience. small shop had been forced .into
Just last week a few kind words bankruptcy and one pan:ner was
of a gracious, thoughful friend and sadly surveying .the premises just
customer made us happy the whole before the final padlocking, "I
day long. Yes, happiness can come can't understand it," he mused.
in small words and tiny, thoughtful "Here we go busted 'and only a
deeds things not measured in short time ago I read where the
dollars and cents. A warm smile President was saying that busi-
costs nothing 'but gives- much. ness was never better." "Maybe",
This brings up a question we may suggested his partner, "the Presi-
-well ask ourselves. How often do dent had a better location than
we fail to give out the feelings of ours." S'long. -RGB
friendship and appreciation we P. S.-Boyles Radio Joe Sales
have for others? Are we too 'much Ticket Contest continues as inter-
inclined to look for failings and est and enthusiasm rises.
faults and unable to see the good, Listen Monday through Saturday
the true and the noble in others, at 8 and 9 a.m. for winning num-
It's true that many words are said ber. You may make several dollars
and written on this subject. It is in one minute! Three voices direct
our humble opinion, however, that from Boyles!


You Are Cordially Invited To Attend


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

VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME


Classified Ads Bring Quick Results At Small Cost!




PENTECOSTAL 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"


Fancy Meats, Groceries and Vegetables -



RICE'S Super MARKET

(FIVE MILES FROM PORT ST. JOE ON HIGHWAY 71) -
| (Limit Rights Reserved) AT WHITE CITY, FLORIDA 3
1 1 0
u -- THESE SPECIALS GOOD MONDAY THRU SATURDAY, MARCH 4 --



o We Feature Swift Premium Beef M


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COOL-CHASSIS
23" PHILCO CONSOLE


Philco COOL-
CHASSIS console
TV beats the heat...
the major cause of all
TV breakdowns! No
parts underneath!
No heat traps! No
service headaches!
23-inch rectangular
picture. Traditional
styling in choice of
finishes.


Use this space
for Specifications


Push Buttons! Tilt Front! Famous Philco quality
Feature for feature Philco Compact air conditioners
challenge all comparison. Permanent washable filter
has built-in germicide... will not wash out. Exclu-
sive Philco design provides quiet, wall-to-wall cool-
ing comfort.
L : rp...................... i

New PHILCOl

Stereo Console


Authentic Danish--styiec
cabinet with de luxe 4-'
speaker stereo, plus record
storage, 4-speed multi-mix w e e .
changer. Dualsapphire 4 .9 0 a week
ceramic pickup. Two 4- $ 4 W
inch-wide range speakers.


$3.04 a week


PHILCO 2-C




Add


S* i .





S12RDO
Completely free of frost, freezer and re-
frigerator. Two-door convenience. Big
freezer stores up to 86 lbs. Twin porce-
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OOR-E R CU. FT


)OOR 12-CU. FT.


Only


$3.50 a week


A Week


Philco
Clock Radio


PLASTIC SEAT COVERS
Will Fit Any Car
DEEP SEA ROD, REEL AND LINE
Complete Outfit for Fishing
FM AND :AM ARVIN PORTABLE RADIOS
With Clear Reception
ALUMINUM PORTABLE ICE BOX
J. ust the thing for fishing, picnicing, etc.
COMPLETE TELEVISION ANTENNA
With all equipment needed for installation
NEW 2 HORSEPOWER OUTBOARD MOTOR
Just the thing for trolling-throw away your pa<
24" ZENITH TELEVISION SET
Like new-Fully guaranteed-Console type
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$2.58


$3.S5


$14.95





$9.95


It
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Sleek new fully-automatic clock radio, featuring
radio alarm, radio plus buzzer, radio only, sleep
switch timer and exclusive Philco lullaway circuit.
Choice of gray qr mocha color with gold clock face.


Philco All-American
Portable Radio
$2.58
A Week
Sensational palm-size 7-transistor
radio with big-set sound from
powerful 2-irich speaker. De luxe
Sur-V-Lon covered back with
qnan-out stand.


Pu
FfA


Finest Philco Cool-Chassis TV-
beats the heat,, major cause. of all
TV failures. Also beats all TV in
performance! Gives you big-set
performance in compact, versatile
size at amazing low price.


with your purchase of this
PHILCO-BENDIX
WASHER and DRYER


with your purchase of a new
Philco Electric Range. 24
different herbs and spices!
Colonial design rack.


40-inch PHILCO
Automatic Push-Button
ELECTRIC RANGE


W216-DE/DG616
New Philco High-Capacity
Model W-216 Washer and
Quick 'n' Quiet Model D-616
Dryer, both with 7-sheet
capacity! The perfect pair
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FREE OFFER for a limited
time only!


De luxe Automatic
Push-Button range
with full 40-inch
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the economy budget.
Convenient stor-
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where your dollar buys MILES more


EELLS FIRESTONE Store
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA


AR


Al


Super-Power Compact
Philco Air Conditioner


$3.92 a week


Briefcase 19"TV


_


I II' ------~ra


~~"-~"'~'-"~1~~`~1~'LYP~LL~~"~"""'Y~rr~-~ -----


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Sl 39m95


.S149,95,


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~~s~~ a week