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The star
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01327
 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: May 4, 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: UF00028419:01327

Full Text








lOc
PER COPY


THE STAR


MONEY TALKS-Let's kee;
It where we can speak with It
once In a while-Trade with
your home town merchantal
%' ^-w ^- *v W ^ % v -*^


"Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chattahoochee Valley"
TWENTY-FOURTH YEAR PORT ST. JOE, FLORIBA THURSDAY, MAY 4, 1961 NUMBER 32


CROWNED "POPPY QUEEN"-Commander Albert Thames crowns
Miss Carol Parker "Miss Poppy of Port St. Joe at a recent meeting
of the American Legion. Looking on is the Queen's Qourt, back row
left to right: Judy Moore, Peggy White, Penny Moore, Judy Her-
ring, Danise Jordan, Carol Parker, Commander Thames and Eliza-
beth Adams. Front row, left to right: Regina Core, Jo Beth Ham-
.mock, Deborah Mallett, Phyllis Thomason and Jackie Hammock.


Horse Show In Wewahitchka Saturday

Night Expected to Provide Cancer Goal

As of April 26, total contributions to the Gulf County
Unit of the American Cancer Society, Florida Division, were
$1,670.42. The Gulf County quota is $2,500. A horse show,
to be presented in Wewahitchka Saturday night is Gulf Coun-
ty's opportunity to reach and exceed its quota.
Dr. Harold Canning, co-sponsor
l y Le s of the show has said: "Everyone is
Judge E. Clay Lewis invited .to attend the show and
contribute to the worthy cause.
Dies From Coronary Cancer is very prevalent and has
no respect for any person. Contribu-
E. Clay Lewis, Jr., Circuit Judge tions toward its defeat will lbe ap-
of the 14th Judicial Circuit for preciated."'
more than 12 years, died in Pana- Elmer Rudd, captain of 'the Du-
ma 'City Thursday night of last val County Sheriff's Posse and di-
Sweek.rector of the National Palomino
week. Association will judge the event.
The 59-year-old jurist was hospi- Rudd owned and trained oy Ro-
talized in Panama City for surgery Ruddowned and trained y Ro-
t i anay og, ers horse "Trigger" and will ;bring
this past January, recovered, and the ather and son o he ous
-ihin tw we r e e t o the h father -and son of torho taou


within two weeks returned to the ore t W e waicu O, o e hIb
hospital with an attack of pneu- tion.
mtion.
,monia. ,, .- Admission is 50c ,for children
bHe hlds heen retu n toh T he and $1.00 for adults. Entry fees'fto
bncday when the attack occurred. He contestants will be 50c for children
day when the attack occurred. Hand .$1.00 for adults. Large trophies
was preparing to leave his home to and ribbons will e given to win-
attend a baseball game when he nr various classes., Re
suffered the heart attack. The freshments will be available at he-
judge was, taken to Lisenby IIospi- park. .
tal where he was ,pronounced -dead. The show begins promptly -at
Born in Marianna Sept. 18, 1901, 8:00 p.m., Port St. Joe time.
Judge Lewis attended the Univer-
sity of Florida and has been active
in the First Methodist Church of Benefit Planned At
Panama City.
He was the senior jurist in this MeXICO Beach
circuit since the retirement two
years ago of Judge E. C. Welch of Mexico Beach (.Special)-A Fam-
Marianna. ily Play Days Event, to raise much
In 1928-30, the judge became the needed funds for the benefit of the
youngest Speaker of the House of First Methodist Church of Mexico
Representatives while serving as Beach, will be sponsored under the
State Representative of Gulf Coun- auspices of the Women's Society
ty. At that time he was.an employ- of Christian Service of Mexico
ee of the old Parkwood Lumber Beach.
Company here in Port St. Joe. The big two-day benefit event
He set up law practice in Port will be held Saturday -and Sunday,
.St. Joe in 1936, and in 1941 was May 28-29 at the Jolly Golf Fun
appointed Assistant .State Attor- Center on Highway 98 in Mexico
ney. He became Circuit Judge on Beach. Fifty cent tickets for 18
January 1, 1949. hole miniature golf play wJii be
Survivors include his widow, available and sold by members and
Mrs. E. Clay Lewis, Jr., of Panama friends of the church group.
City; two daughters, Miss Eliza- Free gifts and prizes will be giv-
beth Penelope Lewis of Panama en away to children during the two
City and Mrs. Thomas H. Gregory day benefit event.
of St. Petersburg; one son, E. Clay e ee.
Lewis III, a student at the Uni- BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT
versity of Florida; and two sis- Mr. and Mrs. Norman Price of
,ters, Mrs. Orin W. Davis of Gaines- Seattle, Washington (formerly Miss
ville and Mrs. Max Denton of St. Celia Tomlinson) are 'he ,parents
Augustine. of a daughter, 'born April 28. The
Funeral services were held Sat- baby has .been named Karen Eliza-
urday from the First Methodist beth. The 'proud grandparents are
Church in Panama City. Mr. and Mrs. Aubrey Tomlinson.


8 : --

LEADERS in the Confraternity of Christian Doctrine activities at Sac-
red Heart College in Cullman, Alabama are stressing projects to
encourage understanding and charity among people of various reli-
gious affiliations. From left; Sister Joseph Frances, M.S.B.T., Bir-
mingham, Ala.; Sandra Jacobs, Laxley, Ala.; Vera Marie Batorski,
Sunbright, Tenn.; Judy Zikeli, Mobile, Ala.; Carol Vanderwerf, Syl-
acauga, Ala. and Lyd Browne of Port St. Joe.


Two Accidents

-Occur Near City

During Past Week

Two accidents occurred in and
around Port St. Joe during the past
week-one damaging and the other
slight.
-Last Friday, Mrs. Bobby Jean
Floyd ran -into the back of 'the Flor-
ida Power Company's big line crew
truck which was driven by John
Rich at the -time of the accident.
According to Highway Patrol-
man, Ken Murphy, Rich signalled
for a right turn with -the truck
which was pulling a trailer of pow-
er line poles. As -he turned, Mrs.
Floyd passed him. In the act of
turning -the -poles swung out into
Mrs. Floyd's lane and her ear ran
into the poles. Damage 'to the Floyd
car was estimated at about $20.00.
No damage was -suffered by the
truck or trailer. No charges were
filed.
The accident occurred just North
of the Highland View bridge.
GAY TURNS OVER
Monday night, about 8:00 p.m.
Walter C. Gay, driving a Danley
Furniture Company pick-up truck
overturned just North of Ward
Ridge causing some $500.00 dam-
ages to the truck. Gay suffered
cuts -and ,bruises to the right arm
and elbow and was 'treated tor A'hese
injuries at the Port -St. Joe Munici-
pal Hospital and released.
According to Highway Patrolman
Ken Murphy, Gay was returning to
Port St. Joe from Apalachicola car-


trying a refrigerator on his truck.
It was raining and 'the truck start-
ed skidding on the wet pavement.
Gay lost control of the truck, leav-
ing the road on the right side where
the truck rolled over on its top.
No charges were tiled against
Gay.


Rev. CarmiWIhael

Addresses Kiwanis

, Rev. Ibhi 'Car.michael,; gave the'
prhgi-nm Lfor Itth' "Port's St. Joe Ki-
wanis Club Tuesday -at noon, using
tor his subject, "Be A Big Man".
Car-michael says that 'man has
.many more opportunities to be a
big man than to remain little.
Carmichael said, "If we tried half
as hard to be 'big as we do in try-
ing to .look big, this would be a
different world." Carmichael des-
cribed -a big man as one who can
overlook slights, stand -above pet-
ty gossip, forgive mistakes in an-
,other man, and generally assume
the Christian way of life in his
everyday experiences. "Of course,
there are many men who work
harder at trying to appear to be
big 'men-seeking offices, acclaim,
applause and recognition than
'truly big 'men, who are the 'salt of
the earth' ".
The speaker stated that only un-
happiness can come from trying to
appear big with the end result that
a man belittles himself. The man
who is truly big is the -man who
lives 'by the golden rule, -and is, ul-
timately a happy, well-adjusted-


Pack 47 Takes

First In Field Meet

Port St. Joe's Cub Pack, No. 47
took first place honors Saturday
afternoon in Panama Cimy from thi,
Lake-Sands District field and track
meet. Port .St, Joe took its first
place position 'by piling up points
in -most events presented. The lo-
cal Cubs must win the trophy for
three years straight in order to
keep it.
Points piled lup were made by
the following Cubs in the resp3c-
'tive contests:
Running 'broad jump, Jimmy Da-
vis, third place.
High Jump, Jerry Nichols, tied
for first place with two other 'boys.
Standing broad jump, Freddie
Anderson, tied for 'first ,place.
Thirty-five yard dash, Joe Hen-
drix, first place.
Seventy-five yard dash, Joe Ry-
croft, second place. ,
Relay race, Joe Rycroft, Dennis
Atchison, Bill Hendrix and George
Winters, first place.
Thirty-five yard sack race, Fred-
die Anderson, third place.
Wheelbarrow race, Jim Fensom
and Joe Hendrix, first place.
The local Cubs failed to place in
only two of the events presented.


JACKSONVILLE-Three operat- Paper Company, he also ,played a
ing executives of the St. Joe Paper key role in the reorganization of thea
Company have been elected to the National Board and Paper Mills3,
Company's Board of Directors, ac- Ltd., in Ireland after St. Joe took
cording to an -announcement by over management of the Irish op-
Edward Ball, President. e-ation in 1958. He also projected
They are: A. L. Hargraves, Chief the development 'and conri ruction
Chemist at the Company mill in of the Irish mill's water supply.
Port St. Joe, who also was elected A graduate of Georgia Tech,
Vice-President in charge of techni- where he earned a degree in chem-
cal services and developments for ical engineering, Mr. Hargraves is
the entire Company; Donald P. Mc- slated to be the next chairman of
Nelly, General Manager of the Gulf Coast TAPPI.
Company's Rochester, N. Y., plant Mr. McNelly has been 'associated
and L. W. Trapip, Jr., General Man- with the container industry since
ager of the Houston plant. 1948 when he joined Fort Wayne
Mr. Hargraves -first became as- Corrugated Paper Company as an
sociated with the paper industry assistant mechanical engineer in
in 1946 when he started as a paper that company's Hartford City, Ind.,
tester with .St. Marys Kraft Corpor- plant. Subsequently, he was advan-
ation 'at St. Marys, Ga. Subsequent- ced to quality control .negineer be-
ly, he was made technical assist- fore he was made head of the Ro-
ant to the Paper Mill. Superinten- chester opreation nine years ago.
dent and Assistant Chief Chemist. He continued with the Rochester
After joining Rayonier Corporation plant after St. Joe Paper Company
in 1954, he was placed in charge of acquired -the facility in 1959. Mr.
viscose and. physical testing, when McNelly is an engineering grad-
that company built a new mill in uate of the General Motors Insti-
Jessup, Ga. tute at Flint, Mich.
During his career with St. Joe Mr. Trapp first joined St. Joe


Duren, Nedley Installed




At City Commission Meet


Costin Asks State

To Pay for Truck

Representative Cecil G. Costin,
Jr., of Gulf County introduced a bill
Tuesday to require .State Road De-
partment personnel to render all
practical 'assistance without ex-
pense to counties requesting 'advice
and assistance in construction or
repair of either primary or secon-
dary roads.
Costin's bill also would require
the road department 'to charge such
costs against first gasoline tax rev-
enue.
Costin said the bill ties in with
prior 'bills he introduced aimed at
preventing state road department
personnel paid from primary road


funds from charging the costa .to
secondary road funds of counties.
The 'bill would, in effect, give


They piled up 27 points 'by receiv- counties free engineering service
ing 12 awards. on their secondary road fund ex-
Cub Scouts -taking part in the penditures.
field meet were: Jim Davis, Jim Another bill introduced .by Cos-
Fensom, Jerry Nichols, Freddie tin would pay William H. Watson
Anderson, Joe Hendrix, George of Wewahitch-ka $950 for -the loss
Winters, Joe .Rycroft, Dennis At- of a truck, saw -and load of pulp-
chison, Bill' Hendrix; George An- wood driven through a drawbridge
chors, Jim Simmons,: Calvin John- over the Intracoastal Canal at.
son, Gregory Bureh, Doug Bowdoin, White City on April 28, 19-59.
Kenneth Small, Bob' Faliski, Jim Costin's :bill claimed the bridge
Moore, Kenneth Holt .and Phil Me- tender was careless in operation of
Leod. the draw and signal warning it
George Anchors is, the Cubmas- was open.
,fr TAvinaanint~ in thp niot


Lter. Hie wasG -aOisLt ed tin'eme -meel
,by Carey E. Floore.


Girl Scout Leaders

In Training Course

Several Girl :Scout leaders from
-Port St. Joe attended a Girl. Scout
leader's training course in Panama
City last week. The course wasi giv-
en under 'the sponsorship of 'the
Bay 'County Council of Girl Scouts.
A short .basic course in camping
'and firecraft was given to the lead-
ers.
Another basic course will be of-
fered in the fall and all ladies in-
terested in 'being Girl Scout lead-
ers are invited to attend.
Port St. Joe leaders taking the
course were: Mrs. Harry Adams,
assistant leader, Brownie Troop 2;
Mrs. Fred Sutton, assistant lead-
er, Brownie Troop 2; Mrs. Ralph
Nance, assistant leader, Brownie
Troop 3; Mrs. Bill Porter, assist-
'ant leader, Brownie Troop 3; Mrs.
Austin Mallett, leader, Brownie
Troop 5. Others attending were
Mrs. Kenneth Bateman, Mrs. Har-
ry J. White and Mrs. Richard Daw-
son.

and ultimately-a ,big -man.
Guests of the club were Harvey
.Simpson of Sylvester, Ga. and Son-
any Eells and Andy Trammell of the
Port St. Joe High School. \--


Rotarians Told Story

Of "Poppy Day"

Mrs. Joan Moore and lier Legion-
ettes presented a patriots program
to the Rotary Club last Thursday.
"Miss, Poppy", Carol Parker and
her .supporting .group composed of
Danise Jordan, Penny Moore, Jo
Beth Hammock, Phyllis Thomason
and Dawn Adams, told -the Rotar-
ians 'the story of the -veterans pop-
py and what money derived from
poppy sales was used for.
Each of the Rotarians was pre-
sented with a poppy by one of the
young ladies at the program's con-
clusion.
Guests of the club were Roland
B. Ware, Rockland, Maine; Bob
Webb, Palatka; Nils Millergren,
Wewahitchka; John B. Hutt, Pan-
ama City and Alton Boyd, Panama
City.


Garden Club Will

Install New Officers

The Port St. Joe Garden Club
will hold their installation 'of offi-
cers and a covered dish luncheon-
on Thursday, May 11 at 1:.00 p.m.
in the St. James Episcopal Parish
House.
All members are urged to attend
and bring a covered dish.


Zoning Ordinance Requested of Board

City Commissioners I. C. Nedley and I. W. Duren were
officially sworn in to their posts for another two years Tues-
day night. Duren and Nedley were re-elected last month in
the regular Municipal Election. The oath of office was admin-
istered by City Auditor and Clerk, R. W. Henderson.


Costin Heads Up

Stnte P stmasters

At the State Convention of the
Florida '-Chapter, National Associa-
tion of Postmasters held at Fort
Walton Beach last week, Postqnas-
ter Chauncey Costin of Port St. Joe
was elected President of the Chap-
ter for the 1961-62 year. .Other of-


ficers elected were: A. E. Booth,
SCocoa, vice-president; Oakley Sea-
ver, 'Clearmont, sec.-treas.; Hermon
Wattwood, Titusville, Editor, Gator
Postmaster. Five district vice-presi-
dents were also elected.
Retiring 'president was Joe Par-
cher of Melbourne. Daytona Beach
was selected for the Convention
site for 1962.
Over 200 delegates attended the
-convention from Florida and there
were also representatives from
Alabama, Georgia and Virginia.
The highlight' of the convention
was a 'banquet in the beautiful din-
ing room of the Miramar East Ho-
tel. A. C. Lawrence, Regional Con-
troller, Atlanta, was the main
speaker. Tam Braswell, Postmaster,
Monticello, acted as .master of cer-
emonies.
Th& Chapter has had 100% mem-
.bership. In the. Association for sev-
eral years including the present.

St. Joe Boat Club Planning
Trip To Apalachicola

The St. Joe Boat Club will take
a little cruise Sunday afternoon to
Apalachicola.
According to cruise-master Si-
las R. Stone, the 'boats will leave
the Boat Basin at 1:30 p.m. -and go
to the Apalachicola Boat Basin.
They will 'have lunch -at The Grill
in Apalachicola and then return
-home.
Those desiring to get in on the
trip are urged to contact Calvin
Floyd, L. E. Thursday or Frank Mc-
Donald ahead of time, so that -meal
arrangements -may be made.

Curtis E. Rhames Is
Promoted to Marine PFC

PARRIS ISLAND (FHTNC)-Ma-
rine Curtis E. Rhames, son of Mrs.
A. B. Rhames of Port St. Joe, on
March 28, was meritoriously pro-
moted to private first class, upon
completion of recruit training at
the Marine Corps Recruit Depot,
Parris Island, S. C.
He received the promotion for
outstanding performance of duties
during training.
Before entering the service in
January 1961, he attended Port St.
Joe High .School in Port St. Joe.


j In -other business, the city pur-
'chased a side-cutter mower for the
City's tractor from the St. Joe Mo-
;tor Company for a total of $465.00
installed. The firm was the only
bidder on the equipment.
The City voted to go along with
a request from the School Board
to cut high, rough grass around the
Port St. Joe schools that could not
'be cut ,by the school's light mowing
machines.
A good deal of discussion was
held concerning treatment the Ci-
ty's Youth Center 'is getting from
different groups using the ,building.
Prime complaint was grinding cig-
aretl e butts into the hardwood floor
when plenty of ash trays were
available. The City Clerk was in-
structed to caution groups using
the building to take better care of
it or forego the privilege of using
'the -facilities.
An ordinance was requested 'by
citizens in North Port St. Joe build-
ing homes in the vicinity of the
George Washington High School for
some building restrictions to pro-
tect the surroundings of the nicer
homes going up in that area. The
City Commission agreed to provide
: i e --.e restrictions.
These same citizens have also re-
quested some rapor lights on Main
Street in the .North Port ,St. Joe
area. The -Commission agreed to
ascertain the needs in this section.
The Board authorized the Mayor
and City Clerk to enter into a lease
agreement with the St. Joe Paper
Company to lease the property
West of Centennial Field for a soft-
.ball -diamond. Mayor Sharit stated
that the property could 'be leased
for $1.00 a year with a 30 day evic-
tion notice clause.


Lions Hear Tape

By Paul Harvey

Junior Chamber of Commerce
President, Bob Ellzey presented
the (program at the Port St. Joe
Lions Club meeting Tuesday at
noon. Ellzey played a tape record-
ing of a speech made by national
news commentator Paul Harvey at
the State JC Winter Conference in
Panama City in February.
Harvey spoke on the Communist
threat and the unequality of men.
This was a very inspiring and soul-
searching talk and was very well
received 'by the Lions Club.
President Bernard Pridgeon pre-
sided at the meeting. Pridgeon dis-
cussed 'the state convention to be
held this month and urged the club
to send a delegation to the conven-
lion if possible.
Visitors at the meeting were
Rev. Byron Smith, Basil McKnight
and Bob Ellzey.


Arthur Mullen to Narrate Tenth In

Series of Studies for St. Joseph's Church

The tenth in a series of 13 lec- South.
tures will be presented by Father
James McQuade, S.J., with filmed
visual aids to explain more clearly
what Catholics believe about the
Sacraments.
The lecture will be held Thurs- '
day evening, at 8:00 p.m. at the St.
Joseph's Catholic Church.
Arthur Francis Mullen will be
the discussion leader. Mr. Mullen
is a graduate of the Jesuit school
of Cheighton, Omaha, Neb., and the'
School of Architecture of Catholic
University, Washington, D. C. Dur-'
ing the last war, he was a gunnery
officer aboard a Liberty ship, his
naval career bringing him to Pens.a-
cola, where he now lives with his
wife. They have four children. Mul-
len is currently vice-president of
the American Institute of Interior
Design and one of the leading men
In his profession throughout the ARTHUR FRANCIS MULLEN


Paper Company in 1947 as a sales-
man. He was advanced, first to
Sales Manager and then to Sales
Production Manager before he was
-made Houston Division General
Manager in 1952. Mr. Trap'p is a
native of Texas. He attended Sou-
thern Methodist University and
was associated with the folding
box field ,prior to joining St. Joe
Paper Company.
Besides the mill in Port St. Joe,
the Company, which has its head-
quarters in Jacksonville, operates
11 shipping container plants.
-K
Simpson Announces
Scout Circus Date

Scoutmaster J. T. Simpson of
Boy Scout, Troop 47, announced
this week that the annual Boy
Scout Circus will be held this
year on Friday night, May 19. at
Centennial Field.
The Circus is presented annual-
ly by Troop 47 to raise funds for
the local Troop. Members of the
troop form the Circus cast.


St. Joe Paper Company Announces Appointment of A. L.

Hargraves of Port St. Joe To Board of Directors












NEST



EGos


RECEIVE SPECIAL CARE #ERE!
We're just like an old mother hen about our
savers' funds. We nurse accounts along
with a gentle nudge now and then a reminder
that a few dollars saved regularly soon means
a substantial amount of cash. We add big dividends
to every account too, and each account is
fully insured. Let us care for your savings!
Member Florida National Group and FDIC

FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK
of PORT ST. JOE
Member, FDIC and Florida National Group


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Methodist Church to Present Program

For New Conference Year At Dinner


Members of the Fitst Methodist
Church will 'gather At the Centen-
nial Building at 7:00 p.m. 'this eve-
ning for 'a Congregational Dinner.
Jimmy McNeill will .be Master of
Ceremonies for the dinner and the
program that follows. A committee
of men headed by Ed Ramsey will
,prepare the meal which is to be
served :by girls from .the Methodist
Youth Fellowship. No charge is
being made for the meal.
After the dinner the program of
the Church for the new Conference
year will be presented through the
use of colored slides,., tape record-
ings, .and discussion. Members of
the panel for questions and discus-
sion will consist of 'the Chairmen
of 'the Commissions responsible for
the various phases 'of the budget
and program. Fennon. Talley will
represent stewardship 'and finance.
Mrs. P. A. Howell will represent
the Commission on Education.
Membership and Evangelism will
be represented by Hubert Richards.
* The program of missions will *be
under Mrs. Don Rdtland..Mrs. J. L.
Temple represents Christian Social
concerns. The Care and Mainten-
ance of Property will ,be handled by
Mark Tomlinson. No pl.edgas will
*be received at the dinner. Pledges
or estimates -of giving will ,be pre-
sented at the Altar of the Church(
at one of 'the services this Sunday.


Eta Upsilon Has
Regular Meeting
The Eta Upsilon Chapter of Beta
-Sigma Phi hel their regular meet-
ing Tuesday, May 2 in the Florida
Power Lounge with Mrs. Ralph
Ward as hostess.
Mrs. David Jones, president, con-
ducted the meeting. Following the
business portion of the -meeting, an
installation of 1961-62 officers was
held. Those being sworn in were
,as follows: president, Sara Peters;
vice-president, Murlene Ward; re-
cording secretary, Jean Martin;
treasurer, Sissy Farris; correspond-
ing secretary, Jerry Ward; exten-
sion officer, Pauline McGill; Civil
Defense, Janie Murphy.
The Sorority was, privileged to
.have as guest speaker, the Rev.
J. C. Odum. He .gave a very inter-
esting and inspiring lecture on "Ex-
-pressing Yourself".
During the social period a sur-
prise stork party was held for club
,mem-ber, June Gay. She was ,pre-
sented with an assortment of ,baby
gifts.
Delicious refreshments were ser-
ved to all members present.


All members are urged to attend a
the dinner this evening. A nurseryyterian
for small children will be available
at the 'Church during the evening's Women Meet
activities.
The Presbyterian Women of the
Thrift Shop Needs Church held their regular monthly
business -and general, meeting Mon-
day, May 1 at 3:30 p.m. in the base-
Summer Items meant of the church.
Mrs. Henry Campbell, president,
called the meeting to order. The
The,. Hospital Auxiliary wishes roll was called and the minutes of
to express :tleeir alppreciationto theo la meeting were read.
Costin's Department Store, Jessie Mrs. Cala Perritt opened the pro-
Stone and Surplus Sales for mer- .gram with the devotional. Mrs. Jen-
chandise recently contributed .to nie Edge l ed the program, "A Mis-
the Thrift. Shop. .sionary .Church-AL Home and
In order to make the Shop more Abroad After 1861." The sub-title,
attractive a new linoleum was pur- "The Southern Church during the
chased at cost from Danley Furni- War Between the states was giv-
I ture Company. Terry Hinote was en by Mrs. Edge. Mrs. Lz Prows
instrumental in seeing 'that paper gave "Expansion in the Homeland
was qnade *avalable for the sale. ae 'h W Between the States"
,tables. ". and Mrs. Frances Brown discussed
The pick-up committee through "Advance in Foreign Fields".
May will 'tbe Mrs. Lawrence Por- Circles meet Monday, May 8 as
ter, Mrs. Maurice Dawson and Mrs. follows:
Pete Ivey. All .kindsof spring -and Circle No. 1 at 3:'30 ,p.m. with
summer -merchandise is needed. Mrs.' Jennie Edge.
These ladles will call at your home Circle No. 2 at 8:00 p.m. with
or you may bring articles to the Mrs. Louise Beard.
shop .at 10:00 a.m. on Thursday. __
CARP OF THANKS Gv-Marshall
t is with a humble and grateful Gay-Marshall
'heart that .,we thank our many W Afl T*|
friends tor their kind and thought- Wedding Told
fu. expressions 9f sympathy at the -
:time of 'the loss of our husband and .Mr. and Mrs. Tobe Gay, .Sr., of
+father, Coleman W. Tharpe. We Wewahitchk'a announce the mar-
'wish to give special thanks to Dr. riage of their daughter, Mary Ellen
iWayne Hendrix and the nurses at to Karl E. Marshall, son of Mr. and
the Port St. Joe Municipal Hospi- Mrs. Karl Marshall of Port St. Joe.
tail. We are Indeed grateful for The marriage was ,an event of
each 'kind deed performed at a April 26 in Cairo, Ga., with the
time of need. May God bless each Rev. G. T. Hinton of Wewahitchka
and every one of you. officiating.
MRS. COLEMAN THARPE Mrs. Marshall is an employee of
COLEMAN THARPE, Jr. the Wewahitchka State Bank. Mr.
RONNIE THARPE Marshall is employed by the Glid-
MARY ELLEN THARPE den Company. "
The couple is residing ,at 530 4th
SHOP AT HOME Street in Port St. Joe.


AN2 STH Ah, Oak It. J0, 50Fi THURR9AYV MAY 4A 10
Attend Garden --
iLL ^-IAmerican Legion Auxiliar Ainiiia 'tart; second vide.-resldent,
Cuu Conference Mi M.1datbine W taker aseue.
I Names 'New Officers Itary, Mrs. Lois Daniell; treasurer,
The annual president's confer- Mrs. Verna Smith; chaplain, Mrs.
ence of District Two, of the Flor- The American Legion Auxiliary,! Myrtle Farmer; 'historian, Mrs.
ida Federation of Garden 'Clubs, Unit 116 in regular session with i Myrtice Smith and sergeant-at-
met in Bonifay on Wednesday, Ap- Mrs. Anne Hart, the 'presiding of- arms, Mrs. 'Elizabeth Jones.
ril 26. This conference included 'ficer on May 2, nominated a new The installation will be called in
out-going and in-coming presidents slate officers to serve the Unit for, mid-June ,by the incoming District
and Circle Chairmen. It was de- the year 1961-62. Commander who will be installed
signed to give new officers both in- President, Mrs. Flarazelle Con-, in office at the State Convention in
formation and inspiration. nell; first vice-president, Mrs. 'Cocoa Beach on May 19.
T h e p r o g r a m in c lu d e d a n a d d r e s s '- --.. . . .
by tne State President, Mrs. Jack
Dunlap, of Jacksonville, ,panel dis-T ECUE
cussions on 'the help available to FRANK'S REAL PIT BARBECUE
,clubs 'and circles, junior gardening,
parliamentary procedure, work (Formerly Van Horn's Beach Restaurant)
shops, flower shows and flower
,shops and flower shows and flower
show schools, and an exchange (.f Specializing In Barbecued Ribs and Chicken
local project ideas.'
Those attending from the Port
St. Joe Club were Mrs. Robert DANCING NIGHTLY
Kerrigan, incoming ,president. Mrs.
Fennon Talley, vice-president, Mrs.8:00 A.M. to :0 M.N t
Terry Hinote, chairman o'f Gladio. Open 8:00 A.M. to 12:00 .N. 2t


lus Circle and Mrs. J. C. Arbogast,
chairman o" Azalea Circle.


NOT Bargain-Counter Coverage...

L I \ L" i .+ '

AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE with BIG safe-
driver SAVINGS from THE TRAVELERS,
the company that INVENTED auto insurance.

available now to FZorida motorists from your
local independent Travelers Agent:

ADDISON INSURANCE AGENCY
116 Monument Ave. BAll 7-4051 Port St. Joe, Fla.


ItpoinJ REFRIGERATOR


with Full ^
QUIETEST EVER Cooling Capacity



S. "i :,: "Super-poweri You get al the
:! V cooling capacity you pay for,
nA g and Noiseless operation, too. It'a
0 -Iii the big buy i a 2 H.P. air con-
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$4.85 $3.80
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Two-peed Fan Discharge Grilles Removal
*Two-speedFan *Tilt-DownFront
Automatic Thermostat Tilt-Down Front Guaranteed Cooling
Permanent Washable Capacity
Fresh Air and Pump Out Filter with built-in
Ventilation Control permanent germicide *5-YEAR WARRANTY
FREE APPRAISAL! COME IN or PHONE IN!

ST. JOE RADIO & TV COMPANY
308 ,Fourth Street Phone 227-4081


It's NOT TOO LATE


To Plant

Azaleas and Container-grown Plants

We have a good selection of both

Gardenias, in full bud --------- 60c

Coleus, many colors----- 15c per can

Caladium Plants (Ig. bulbs in cans) 30c

A Few Good Silver Maples Left for Shade
SEE US FOR YOUR SHRUBBERY WANTS
Don't forget to see our AFRICAN VIOLETS before
You buy your Mother's Day plant


SW aittnm's nrsery
1017 Woodward Avenue Phone 227-3046
Port St. Joe, Florida
__ ^ ^ -. t- K-S '^ ^ -^. .


--\ / NEW MAGNA-SEAL

DOOR SEALS-IN COLD
F_ --er,,W 3199 or
Available on easy terms 12 1919 with trade
As Little As $10.00 Down or Your Old Refrigerator


KENNEDY


Electric & Refrigeration Service


229 REID AVENUE


PHONE 227-8331


r


a


mwmm





F ..,IllLS I L


Thousands of IGA Food Stores across the nation are partici-
pating in this nation wide Dollar Day Sale! It's the biggest
Dollar Day Sale ever to be offered! Look at the big-savings
that you can make at your friendly-IGA Store... Look for the
special window posters on your nearby IGA food -Store and
by all means visit and see the special Dollar Day Display inside
the store.
Now is the time' to get acquainted with your friendly and
neighborly IGA grocer. He is a respected member of your
community and striving always to improve his service, and
to bring to The Lady Who Pushes The Cart better food-at
lower than ever prices.


SCOTT


TISSUE


8
Rolls


$1


CUT-RITE WAX-125 Ft. Roll
PAPE R roll29c
Scott Family-60 Ct. 2 Boxes
NAPKINS 2for 27c
Tooth Paste
3c STRIPE
3 1 69c 1 31c
BOTH' 70c
TUBES -- 70


7c


Cairo Beauty Whole Dill-22 oz. Jar
PICKLES lar 29c


$

$

$

$

$


SHOP the AMERICAN WA
SHOP AT IGA


5 r Jug
jar 49c


IGA Pure Instant-10 Oz. Jar
COFFEE jar $1.09
IGA Delicious- Apple-10 Oz. Cans
SAUCE 2 for 35 c


Golden-303 Cans
2 cans39c


CAMPBELL'S TOMATO
SOUP 10, $11
VAN CAMP No. 300 Cans
PORK & BEANS 8 cans $1.00
PENNY No. 1 Cans
DOG FOOD 12 cans $1.00
-


OAK HILL
PEACHES 4 N2
4 Cans


$1


IGA DELICIOUS GRATED % Size Cans
TUNA FISH 5 cans $1.00


IGA SLICED No. 2 Ca:
PINEAPPLE




TENDER, TABLERITE


3 cans $1.00


CHUCK


IGA REFRESHING GRAPEFRUIT
JUICE 5 .C


.KNAFT PURE PEACH
PRESERVES


$1


- 18 Oz. Jars
3 cans $1.00


IGA EVAPORATED Tall Cans
MIL K 7 cans $1.00
IGA GARDEN SWEET No. 303 Cans
PEAS 5 cans $1.00


IGA EXTRA FANCY TOMATO
CATSUP 5 Bottles


ASSORTED FLAVORS
KOOL AID


ROAST


Ib


$1


6 pkgs. 25c


TABLERITE
SHOULDER ROAST
Tender, Flavor '
Filled lb.o '9c


S, TABLE RITE LB
GRADE 'A' SMALL FROSTY MORN "OLD SMOKEY" Pure Pbrk Smoked All M eat t
EGBAUSA LB TABLERITE
EGGS 3- $1 SAUSAGE 59. H CKTIAK lb 59c
EGGS I 3 GET YOUR F RE E SAMPLES Of Frosty Morn Sausage CH U C K STEAK 59
TABLERITE
GROUND BEEF 3 1lbs. $1.39
BRISKET 'STEW 4 lbs. $1.00


FIRM AND CLEAN, IGA TABLEFRESH
o I With $5.00 Food Order


10bs. 29C


TABLERITE
SLICED BACON
TABLE RITE ALL
FRANKS


MEAT
3 12-oz. pkgs.


- FROZEN FOODS


TABLEFRESH YELLOW
SQUASH
TABLEFRESH
GREEN ONIONS
TABLEFRESH
CUCUMBERS
INSECT RAID
INSECT QT
SPRAY 794


2 Ibs. 19c

bag 10c

each 5c
ROBERTS'
Choc. Chip
Cookies
C pkg. 29c


IGA FROZEN FRESH MEAT
8r CHICKEN
8-oz. PIES BEEF
TURKEY
IGA FROZEN FRESH
BRUSSEL SPROUTS


Top Value
STAMP BOOK


2 for 49c

10 oz. pkg. 29c


PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA

Specials for Thurs., Fri., Sat.

MAY 4, 5 and 6

Plenty of Free Parking

We Reserve Limit Rights
Air Conditioned for Your Comfort


Armour's Vienna 4 Oz. Cans
SAUSAGE 2 cans 41
Mueller's Sea Shell-8 oz. pkg.
MACARONI 2 pks.2


BLACKBURN-No.
S YRUP


IGA Cream
CORN


2 Ibs. $1.00


$1.00


TABLERITE In Quarters
BUTTER
PILLSBURY or BALLARS
BISCUITS
TABLERITE
MARGARINE
TABLERITE
CHEESE SPREAD 2 1


Ib. 79c


4 cans 39c

2 Ibs. 43c

lb. pkg. 79c


'~llr~.lllllPIII111111I -Ewa










. JOSEPH'S CATHIC CHURCH NEWS
ST. JOSEPH'S CATHOLIC CHURCH NEWS


By -MRS. NED 8. PORTER
Mass -schedule: Sundays, 7 a.m.
and 11 a.m. Weekdays,i:7:45 a.m.
.Saturdays, 8:15 a.m. Holy Days of
Obligation, 7 a.m. and 6 p.m.
Church appointments for May
and June: 7 a.m. ,Sunday Mass:
Server, George Small, Sr. Lectors,
Claude Gautreaux, Dillon Smith.
Offertory Collection, Bill Whaley.
11 a.m. Sunday Mass: Thursfer, By-
ron Eells, Jr. Crosabearer, Bill Wa-
ger, Jr. Acolytes, Ellis Stevens, Jo-
seph Garcia. Torchbearers, James
Vayda, John Vayda, Thom-as Atchi-
son, Fred Anderson. Master of Cer-
emonies, Joseph Whaley. Lectors,
Gary Oster, James Peruski. Ushers,
Patrick and Philip Lovett. Com-
mentator, Ed Bandjough. Organist,
Mrs. Ferrell,Allen.

The special Deanery meeting of
the National Council *of Catholic
Women held in the Commissioner's
Room of the City Hall in Panama
City, on Thursday, April 27, was


outstanding in every way. A re-
cord attendance of 165 women
from *this Pensacola Deanery were
,present together with an estimat-
ed 15 or 20 ,priests. The Ladies' Al-
tar Society of ,St. Dominick's Par-
ish and Reverend Timothy J. Pathb,
D. D., pastor, were hosts. The Most
Rev. Archbishop Thomas J. Tool-
en, D. D., of the Mobile-Birming-
ham Diocese; the Rt. Rev. Moseig-
nor William Cussick, D. D., of iSt.
Michael's Parish, Pensacola and
Mrs. John Geist, of Birmingham,
former prseident of the NCCW,
were the guest speakers at 'the
morning meeting, after most inter-
,esting reports were made of all
Catholic Societies of this District.
The Archbishop spoke on the im-
portance of spiritual values 'over
material ones in parish organiza-
tions and askde vigilence in our
crusade against immoral literature
and television productions; M'sgr.
Cussick stressed the importance of


;patronizing clean, wholesome .mo-
vies and of shunning evil and deca-
dent ones; Mrs. Geist asked for co-
operation from all members in the
Deanery's various projects and the
importance of each Catholic home,
,presenting an example of exemp-
lary home life.
After the adjournment of the
morning meeting the group re-ga-


tHUNSOAY, MAY 4, 1961i


t


Yollfind variety like this


only at you, r Chevrolet dealer's


O neStb Shopping Center


JET-SMOOTH CHEVROLETS, nimble Corvairs, the one-and-
-only Corvette-31 models in all to choose from under one roof at
your Chevrolet dealer's. Thrifty full-sized Chev-
rolet Biscaynes, popular Bel Airs, sumptuous ) P
Impalas, six handy, handsome wagons. Agile,
sure-footed Corvair sedans and coupes and family- CHEVROLET
lovin' Corvair wagons. Why not drop in and do
your new car shopping in just one stop!


New 9-Passenger BROOKWOOD STATION WAGON
There are six Chevrolet wagons, luxurious Nomads-each with cargo
from budget-wise Brookwoods to opening nearly 5 ft. across.


New CORVAIR MONZA CLUB COUI
Here's the family man's sports car
with bucket seats up front and the


famed handling ease that stems from
Corvair's air-cooled rear engine.


CHEVROLET'S GOT MORE OF WHAT IT TAKES
and that's why more people are ments unmatched in Chevy's field.
taking to it. That built-in Jet-smooth And so many more things to like! No
ride, for instance, with Full Coil wonder Chevrolet's the most popular
suspension. Body by Fisher refine- on the highway and buy-way!



See the new Chevrolets at your local authorized Chevrolet dealer's


FLOYD CHEVROLET COMPANY
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA


I --


T~li STAR, Part ic oo, Pic


The ainth In the Steis of 13 eve
nl'g lectures, "We Bietve"H tby
Father James McQuade, S. J., was
presented with filmed visual aids,
explaining more clearly what Ca-
tholics believe 'about the religious
life, was presented Thursday night
at the Parish Hall. Edward James
Tuma was the discussion leader.
Mrs. J. B. Harris served coffee .and
Mrs. R. ,Manneas was door hostess.


Gains Made In Cure and
Care Of Mental Illness


there for luncheon. The attractive -
dining salon of Holiday Inn was Today there is a hopeful attitude
the scene of this event. Our own toward mental illness and the albil-
Mrs. Madaleine Whittaker and Mrs. ity to cope with it. There has been
Tine Hoffman of ,St. Patrick's some major '"break through" In. de-
Parish, Apalachicola, recipients of termining causes of mental illness
the Papal honors, "Pro ecclesia et but there is still a severe shortage
pontifice" were invited to sit at the of trained manpower; many mental
speakers' table. Rt. Rev. Paul Mul- hospitals are crowded and many
laney, Diocean Director of the Na- communities lack facilities for the
tional Confraternity of Christian treatment of mentally ill and emo-
Doctrine, of Huntsville, Alabama, tonally disturbed.
was the principal speaker. Father A number of significant develop-
Mullaney emphasized the many nents suggest that real progress
faceted conditions of Communistic has been made in the field of Men-
,peril that beset today's world with tal Health and Mental Illness.
its display of ruthlessness, on all The tranquilizers and energizers
sides of us, and the acute need for drugs have made it possible to treat
all Americans to be jolted into effectively 'many of the mentally ill
awareness of the dangers involved. who formerly could not be reached.
He stressed the need for every Research and experience hav e
Christian to not only be a Channel contributed other new -and improv-
of Grace but a reservoir of God's ed techniques for the care and
grace, treatment of the mentally ill.
Father Paul Hogarty and 26 la- Emphasis has shifted to preven-
dies of .St. Joseph's attended this tive treatment rather than confine-
meeting. They were Mrs. Charles meant and custodial care *as they
.Stevens, ,Sr., Miss Ella Lovett, are no longer accepted as 'adequate.
Mrs. Aubrey Rice, Mrs. John Lew- The community is assuming
is, Mrs. Dick Marshall, Mrs. Wil- greater responsibility for preven-
liam Wagre, Mrs. George Anchors, tive programs for the care, treat-
Mrs. Joe Mira, Mrs. J. B. Harris, ment and rehabilitation of the men-
Mrs. Norman Allemore, Mrs. George tally ill.
Small, Mrs. Anthony Flohre, Mrs. The growing interest of the gen-
Jerry McAuliffe, Mrs. L e s t e r eral practitioners in mental illness
Reeves, Mrs. Leon Sack, Mrs. E. has resulted in early recognition
S. Sirmons, Mrs. Cornelus Greene, and treatment of problems.
Mrs. Ned Porter, -Mrs. Jack Mahon, it appears that the general popu-
Mr. 'Frank Sisk, Mrs. Ferrell Al- lation attaches less stigma to men-
len, Mrs. Wesley Grace, Mrs. Mada- tal illness and there is greater rec-
leine Whittaker and Mrs. Claude ignition that people who are men-
Gautreaux. j^ j' tally ill-can and do recover com-
pietely.










THE STAR
Published Every Thursday At 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida
By The Star Publishing Company
WES EY R. RAM EY Editor and Publisher
Reader and Bookkeeper
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, .Photographer, Columnist, Reporter, Proof
DIAL BA=i 7-3161L
Entered as second-class matter, December 9, 1987, atthe Poetoffice, Port St. Joe,
Florida, under Act of March 8, -1879.
SUBSCRIPT40IONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
ONE YEAR, $3.00 SIX MONTHS $1.75 THREE MONTHS $127.50
TO ADVERTISERS-I'e case of error or 'omissions in advertisements, the publlshers
do not hold themselves- liable for damage further than amount received for such
advertieeinet.
The spoken .word Ir given sant attention; the printed word is thoughtfully
weighed. The spoken word barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly convinces.
The spoken- word is lost; the printed word .eaalns;


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.


THURSDAY, MAY 4, 1961


Helpful Hints Given For Diagnosing

Common House Plant Diseases

By H-ERVEY ,SHARPE ida room before certain callers v.is-
-Agrilultural Extension Service ited.
Like people;-, plants are subject This kept non-imbibers from


to many accidents in the home.
Take the case of the scalded-rub-
ber plants. This, strange disease
was eradicated in one home by re-
moving -thek plants from the Flor-.


dousing the ornamentals with un-
wanted cocktails.
Alcohol toxicity is not a com-
mon disease of plants, says Dr.
Howard Ililler, plant pathologist


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 7:80 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.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 A.M.
YOUNG PEOPLE ENDEAVOR .* 6:80 PAM.
EVANGEBaISTIBSERVI bE 8:00 P.M.
PRAYER MEETING 8:00 P.M. (Wednsdday))

Rev. B. W. SUGGS, Pastor


Swith the TJniviAty of Flo1Wk Ag*
bicultural Experiment StationSa,
But here are a few of -his hinta
On diagnosing 'other .house plant
troubles.
If you discover a plant with burn-
ed leaf tips or brown margins, -then
lighten -up on the fertilizer. Or it
could- mean that you were stingy
with the water, or the damage was
caused by last month's chilling
wind.
Yellowing and dropping of leaves
is a signal of gas fumes, overwater-
ing, poor drainage or poor aeration.
Small' leaves indicate too little wa-
ter and fertilizer or.- the plant is,
existing in tight or .heavy soil.
Weak growth or light green or
yellow color on healthy foliage may
,mean lack of fertilizer, root rot,
poor root system or that the plant
is growing in -too -intense light.
A -house plant that is yellowing,
wilting or has "soft growth" is ex-
posed to excessive heat or has a
root injury. Plans with small leaves
and long internodes indicate too
little light or too high temperature.
- Actually, most healthy house
plants need very little care. The
greatest blight of these plants is
from coddling 'by eager beavers.
A once-a-week watering-and a
miserly amount of fertilizer every
month or so-keeps most plants
happy. Cold water is taboo. It
shocks plants as 'badly as ice wa-,
ter on an exposed tooth. -
Neophyte -gardeners can grow fo-
liage plants-regardless of care-
if thye stick ,o Aglaonemt, Aspi-
distra, Bromeliada, Dracaena, Mon-
stera, Pandanus(. paperomia or
Sanservieria.
Thes 'eand other "cast iron" -or-
namnntals will withstand abuse,
low light intensity, warm and cold
rooms.
.Some of the buggs that gnaw or
suck *he life from leaves of foliage
plants are red spider mites, thrips,
whiteflies, mealy bugs, 'scales and
aphids. In general, malathion spray
at ten-day intervals wil stop an in-
sect attack.
Some diseases to look for are
stem and crown rots, leaf spots,
powdery mildew and blight.


The best treatment for stem -and
crown rots is to cut away all the
mushy tissue and then spray with
a copper fungicide. The, leaf spot
is usually halted, by removing the
infected leaves as soon as they ap-
pear.
Mildews are controlled by dust-
ing thea plants with sulphur. Blight


. and if your Dairy Foods Bear

the Brand Name


Borden


You Have the Best

Rely on the time-tested name -
of BORDEN to bring you e
quality everyday... Pick up
our product in your favorite
food store or call Wewahitch- r A +
ka collect ..


NEwton 9-4383
For Convenient Home Delivery V

We Carry A Complete Line of

Dairy Products


TRY OUR FAMOUS COUNTRY



1 Fresh Eggs

Delivered to Your Door In Time for Breakfast
.- .- S..-



Harden's Dairy

"Gulf County's Only Producing Dairy"

Phone 639-4383 Wewahitchka, Florida


burn a Dntaillu plaut before ',he di-
sease spreads to other plants.
If the county agricultural agent
is not handy to 'help with a ,plant
disease, mail a branch of the sick
plant to -the Plant Pathology De-
partment, Agricultural Experiment
Station, Gainesville, and one of the
plant -doctors will give you a
prompt answer.
Many house plants like -to be set
out of doors during warm, -sunny
-days. Of course, don't place tender
-plants in full ,sun unless they are
hardened tflrst.
Plunging the pots into the soil
to top rim depth keeps the mois-
ture inside the pot uniform and
-keeps the plant roots cooler.
You might consider 'the out-of-
door idea for plants during your
vacation and ask a neighbor to
water the plants if the rain show-
ers are not at the proper intervals
while you are -away.
-k
NEWS FROM
Mexico Beach
By Mrs., Betty Missier
Phone 648-3205


MEXICO BAACH ASSN.
TO MEET MONDAY
The regular monthly meeting of
-the Mexico Beach Association is
scheduled for next Monday eve-1
ning, May 8, -at 8:00 .p.m. at the
First Methodist Church of Mexico
Beach. All members and .other in-
terested persons -are urged to at-
tend.

Visiting for a week with -the E.
E. Crooms family of Mexico Beach
is Mrs. William Dunn of Milledge.
ville, Georgia.
Mr. and Mrs. Gordon ,Shaw and
ifamilyof Tallahassee enjoyed -the
week end in Mexico Beach as the
-guests of Mr. and Mrs. Olen Hayes,
owners and operators of the Gover-
nor Motel. With beautiful vacation-
like weather, their -stay was a most
pleasant one.
A surprise birthday party was
given for Mrs. W. 0. Cathey, Sr., .
-last Thursday evening at the home
of her daughter, Mrs. Charles Par-
-ker.
< .


APALACHICOLA YOUTH
GROUP HAS FUN AT M. B.
A group of young people and their
chaperones from the Apalachicola
Methodist Church spent an enjoy-
able evening last Friday at ,the
Jolly Golf Fun Center in Mexico
Beach. Roy Peddie and Rev. John
Brachman made 'holes-in-one on the
19th -hole for free games of golf.
Others in the group were Kathy
Howard, Francis Hayes, Mary Ca-
rol Peddie, Lonnie Atchison, Mrs.
Jayne Brack-man and mascot, Bev-
erly Brackman.
BAKE SALE-BAZAAR
AT MEXICO BEACH
A bake sale and ,bazaar, sponsor-
ed .by the WSCS of Mexico Beach
will be -held satuniday morning from

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






C&66,

FOR EXPERT

Electrical Repairs
and

Contracting
IT'S


WALL ELECTRIC

COMPANY
DIAL BAll 7-4331



Now Available
FIRE INSURANCE
on dwellings and/or contents
in amounts of $2600 and under.
Premiums payable monthly.
Peninsular Insurance Co.
( Peninsular Fire Insurance Co.
Peninsular Life Insurance Co.
J. H. CHASON
505 Reid Ave. Phone 227-3866
Port St. Joe, Florida


i to 12 .ir4 at the o 6e obbig EleA
te, Proceeda of the sale 'will be rerry W lo TT
donated to the First Methollat I


Church of Mexico Beath.
15Y2 MILES OF U. S. HIWAY
98 TO BE WIDENED
A $500,000.00 budget for widen-
ing and improving U. S. Highway
98 has received priority 'approval,
according to announcements made
laet week by George L. Dickinson,
Florida State Road Department,
Third District Engineer. t
A 15% mile stretch of 98 from
the main gate at Tyndall Air Force
Base to the Gulf County line will
be widened from 20 to 24 feel to
meet regular road specifications
and resurfacing. Bids for this roai
wor kare expected to be let early
this summer.


ON THE RADIO

MORNING

DEVOTIONS

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


Based At Santord
" SANFORD, FLA. (FHTNC)-
Perry W. Elliott, aviation electri-


ifaW' mat secotc olaas, USN, aoit
ot Mr. and. Mrs. Perry L. Illiott of
610 Madison St., Port St. Joe, Is
serving with Heavy Attack .Squad-
ron Five at .the Naval Air Station,
Sanford, Florida.


FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
Monument and Constitution
REV. JOHN C. CARMICHAEL, Minister
CHURCH SCHOOL 9:45 a.m.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 a.ai.
METHODIST YOUTH FELLOWSHIP .... 6:45 pnm.
EVENING WORSHIP 8:00 p.m.


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


BIG NEW


lhe


"rlil


$11.89


e67()-15 pUlS toy-
cirid recciproi l erad


X~y tIOt4SKID


EVERY GULF TIRE AT BIG SAVINGS
SEE YOUR NEAREST GULF DEALER LISTED BELOW:


TOMLINSON'S GULF SERVICE


101 Mon. Ave.


GENE'S GULF SERVICE


Port St. Joe, Fla.


Port St. Joe, Fla. 701 Mon. Ave


momommom


I --- ~--1 _


u 49 Pr~aotiaB1l otiva, it's Iwat to1


,ULF







THURSDAY, MAY 4,191 awn Mower


Panel Discussion On Teenage Problems
Held At White City Baptist Church
White -City Baptist Church, was standing between parent .and teen-


the scene Thursday night fbr a
,meeting of -the parents, teachers
-and pupils of the Intermediate De-
partment of the Sunday School.
The special feature for the eve-
_ ning was a panel composed of Dr.
Wayne Hendrix, Howard Lovett,
E. L. Antley, Judge and Mrs. W. L.
Fitzpatrick, Mrs, Bill Rich, Frank
Barnes, Elsie Newsome, Bobby
Antley and Carolyn .Starling, dis-
cussing some of our teenage prob-
lems. Some of the problems discus-
eed' were: "'Why is it so hard for
teenagers to talk to thebi parents
about morality?", "Should parents
know where their teenagers-are at
all times and why?" 'Should a teen-
ager own a car?" "How can a teen-
ager refuse to drink alcoholic 'bev-
erages and still (be ,popular?"
-Some of. the conclusions were:
parents should accept their respon-
sibility as parents and not blame
the age w live in, the T.V. and
other things for the lack of under-

Michigan Chemical
Shows Net Loss
.Saint Louis, Mich.-For the first
quarter of 1961, Michigan Chemical
Corporation, reported a net loss .of
4156,565, or 20c a share on 770,107
outstanding shares. This compares
'with a net loss in the like period
of 1960 of $28,098 or 4c a share on
the same number of shares. Cash
generation during the current per-
*liod totalled $120,847 s~nd a year
. ago $212,967.


a ger; teenagers themselves should
.prove as they grow older that they
can accept the responsibility that
goes with the privileges they de-
sire. Our -teenagers need guidance
and understanding especially at
this time as they are leaving child-
hood and entering adulthood there-
fore 'they are neither children nor
adults. -
The panel was effectively led rby
Joel' Lovett. -
Mrs. C. A. Lundy is Superinten-
dent of the Intermediate Depart-
ment. Working with her are R. H.
.Sewell, James Horton, Mr. and
Mrs. Bill Rich, David Rich and Mrs.
Roy Harper.
Other guests for the evening
were some parents and teenagers
from Oak Grove and Highland
View.

Garden Club Short

Course Slated
GAINESVILLE The annual
,state-wide garden club short course
will be held June 20-22 at the Uni-
versity of Florida.
This is the fifteenth year that the
event has ,been offered 'by the Gen-
eral Extension Division of Florida
in cooperation with the Florida Fed-
eration -of 'Garden Clubs.
Workshops and lectures will -deal
with *backyard fruit, elementary
and advanced flower arrangements,
'bird watching, 'and scientific as-
pects of plant pironagation.


, Sales ,or the 1961 quaTter were A symposium on the conserva-
$1,965,737 against $1,789,797 in the tion oa human resources also -has
1960 period. Depreciation tor the been scheduled.
quarter was '$277,412 compared The instructional personnel will
with $241,055 last year. include special consultants and
At the Port ,St. Joe, 'Florida mag- staff members from the University
nesia plant, thet depressed steel of Florida College of Agriculture,


market for refractory products con-
tinued 'to place a heavy ,burden on
'the company's over-all operations.
Low sales 'volumes in the company's
rare earths and pharmaceutical di-
visions, and nonrecurring -expenses-
at the latter operation also affect-
edlearnings adversely. Other acili-
ties of the company operated at
approximately the same level as
In 19W0, .but at .a lower profit amar-
gin.


the Florida Agricultural Experi-
ment Station and the Florida -Ag-
ricultural Extension ,Service.
Advance registration may ,be
made with Mrs. Edith McBride
Cameron of Gainesville, head of
the Extension Division's Depart-
ment of .Auditory Instruction and
Women's Activities. The fee is five
dollaend. Str To A Friend
Send "he Star To A Friend


Dangers Cited
The time of the deadly unguided
missile has arrived with the lawn
mowing season, says the Florida
State Board of Health.
"Bits of rock, wood, wire, glass
and 'other debris are flung 'at a
speed of 200 miles ,an hour ,by the
whirling blades of the rotary type
(power lawn mower," said Claudius'
J. Walker, director of the agency's'
accident control program.-"The Na-
tional Safety Council says hundreds
of people .are maimed -and many
killed each year by these unguided
missiles. But power mowers are
here 'to stay, and in most cases
are as safe as the manufacturer can
-make 'them. The only thing the pub-
lic can do is to buckle down *and'
follow a few simple safety, rules
that can 'mean a lot in preventing
tragedy among the family or neigh-
bors."
Walker cited a number of inci-
dents in which people have been
killed or injured by 'objects flung
'by power mowers. He'said a Flor-
ida woman was killed last year 'by
a broken mower blade which sailed
fifty feet through the window of
her home to strike 'her. A man in
another was 'killed 'by a ,piece of
metal which was thrown by a mow-
er across th street. A 'half inch.
piece of wire killed a child watch-
ing from a "safe" distance in -the
yard itext dour. Many cases have
been rpeorted of fingers and toes
being chopped off when the oper-
ator tried 'to examine the mower
while it was running.'
The state agency strongly sup-
ports the list of power mower safe-
ty rules endorsed by 'the American
Medical Association and the Na-
tional Safety Council, Walker stat-
ed.
These include:
Clear the lawn of -all trash 'be-
fore mowing.
Keep feet 'and 'hands away from
the ,blades at all times.
Keep Ibystanders as far away
from the operation as .possible.
Move the mower slowly, 'always
under complete -control:
Never try to "grind up," uniden-
tified trash; weeds can hide dan-
gerous objects.
) Don't try to refuel a 'hot engine;
it ,an o 'atch fir. /


.Don't.use an electric
hedge' trimni -r where
dampness.


mower
there


SHOP A&P ALL MAY..YOU'LL SEE: FOR SAVINGS-VARIETY-DEPENDAB1T...


JUST CANT BEAT THATAsP!

"SUPER-RIGHT or SWIFT SHORT SHANK
SMOKED or COOKED








SWhole or Shank Half

14 to 16 Lb. Average


SSUPER-RIGHT HEAVY WESTERN.


lop SUPER-RIGHT HEAVY WESTERN


SUPER-RIGHT WESTERN
Lamb Loin
CHOPS lb. 89c


RIB ROAST
SUPER-RIGHT-HEAVY WESTERN


RIB STEAK
SUPER-RIGHT WESTERN


LAMB LEGS


LB.


LB.



LB.


69c



79c



59c


-' I -*,'. 't;:~j~ I- 2:,~ :~. 'o


DEL MONTE SPECIAL!


Rik.



1. tf


TOMATO SAUCE


SCOTT


TISSUE


BLUE PLATE-


8 Roll Pack


99c


32 Oz. Jar


Bar-B-Q Sauce 59c


10


Buffet
Size
Cans


99c


ANN PAGE FRENCH


DRESSING


HI-C Orange, Grape, Pineapple-Orange or
Fruit Punch


Pint


25c


3 Oz.89
tirn 89c


2% bonus


Pate's Shell Service


Port St. Joe, Florida


MEL-O-BIT, AMERICAN, SWISS or
PIMENTO SLICED


JANE PARKER DELICIOUS
APPLE PIE ---39c

JANE PARKER ICED CAKE
SPANISH BAR -29c

JANE PARKER YEAST RAISED
GLAZED DONUTS doz. 37c

JANE PARKER ENRICHED-14 Oz. Loaves
WHITE BREAD _2 loaves 29c


Liquid Sultana Stuffed
CHIFEON 22 oz. 65c OLIVES 21 oz. 95c
Dixie'Lily Ann Page Pineapple
GRITS, 1/ lb. 19c Preserves 2 lb. jars 49c
Gerber's Strained Aluminum Foil
BABY FOOD 6 jars 59c Alcoa WRAP 25 ft. 33c
Green Giant Sanitary Napkins
Sweet PEAS 17 oz. 23c FEMS 2 reg. boxes 89c
Green Giant Mahatma
Niblets Corn 12 oz. 19c RICE 3 lb. pkg. 49c
Green Giant Plumrose
MEXICORN 12 oz. 21c Deviled Ham 4% oz. 35c
Shortening Pillsbury
FLUFFO 3 1b. 73c FLOUR 5 lb. bag 55c
Sliced Mushrooms. Yu.ban Instant
KEYSTONE 7 oz. 45c COFFEE 6 oz. jar $1.09
Facial Tissue Imperial
SCOTTIES 400's 27c MARGARINE lb. 39c
Sunshine Hydrox Chase & Sanborn Instant
COOKIES 1 lb. 47c COFFEE 6 oz. jar 79c
Gerber's Strained Sliverbrook Print/Tub Style
Baby MEATS 2 jars 49e A & P BUTTER lb. 69c
Chef Boy-Ar-Dee Ann Page
Pizza MIX 15Y oz. 49c Grape Jelly 2 lb. 45c


CHEESE E
A & P FROZEN CUT GREEN


BEA-S"


8 oz. 39
Pkg. 9c


9 Oz.
Pkg.


33c


"SUPER-RIGHT" CORNED-15% Oz. Cans
BEEF HASH 2 cans 59c
A & P's OWN ALL PURPOSE OIL
Equal To The Best. Yet Costs You Less!
DEXOLA qt.bot.55c


WINESAP


2 LBS.


APPLES
RED RIPE ICE COLD


Watermelon
FRESH RED RIPE


Strawberries


29c



99c
PINT


39c


510 FIFTH STREET

Prices in this ad effective through Sat., May 6


DRINK


- ~uEIJ -


1


THE STAJR, Port 9L Joe, Fla.





rpsll" II


1


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I


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r







'HUR6SA V, MAY r 4041


. TELEPHONE: BAII 7-4191
OPEN DAILY, 2:48 P...
SATURDAY. 12:05 P.M.


THURSDAY and FRIDAY






TRIPLE FEATURE --E SATRDAY ONLY

TRIPLE FEATURE -- SATURDAY ONLY


-f w a W ,g B
st.(ing
MICHAEL RENNIE JILL ST. JOHN
DAVID HEDISON* CLAUDE RAINS I


"GIDGET"


SANDRA DEE


- JAMES DARREN


GLENN FORD


- MARIA SCHELL


In Cineamascope and Color
The Quaker Oats "Premium" tickets will be honored at
our Theatre during the engagement of Cimarron.


1'HR ?AN, POA 4t. Jos*s #i


Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Hodges of
Brooksville, visited Monday with
friends and relatives in this area.
Jimmy Cox left Tuesday for Im-
perial Beach, Calif., after having
spent his leave with his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Clinton Cox.
Mr. and Mrs. David Coley of
Blountstown visited Saturday with
Relatives in this area.
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Patterson and
daughter Patsy spent the 'week end
in Westville with Mrs. Patterson's
'mother and other relatives and
friends.
Mr. and Mrs. Archie Wooten of
DeFuniak iSprings visited the J.
R. Hewett .family Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Griffin and
daughters of Pensacola and Mr.
and Mrs. Arthur Griffin of Blounts-
town visited. Saturday with the C.
A. Griffin family.
SHOWER
Mrs. Melba Peak and Mrs. Mae
Creamer honored Mrs. Carol Jean
Burrows with a stork .shower Ap-
ril 27 at 8 :00 p.m. held in Miles
Cafe 112 First Street.
Games were played and prizes
were awarded the winners, Mrs.
Nadine Branch, Mrs. Bill Lee and
Mrs. Jimmy Sadler.
Refreshments of sandwiches,
cookies 'and Coca-Colas were serv-
ed to those attending.
The group included: Mrs. Stew-
art Lyle, Mrs. Jimmy Sadler, Mrs.
Earl Burrows, Patricia Hanlon,


AlL #3148 PQWTITO -^

SUPER i --SPR
SV SAVI NGr S

Plus Valuable S & H Green Stamps


GOLDEN RIPE FRESH BLACKEYE
BANANAS 3lbs.2'9c PEAS 2


VINE RIPE SLICING
TOMATOES


GOLDEN BANTA
lb. 19c CORN


FOLGERS MOUNTAIN GROWN 2 LB. TIN

COFFEE


Velda SHERBET
GRADE 'A' LG. FLA.


EGGS


pint 19c


2 DOZ.


89c


5 LB. BAG WHITE GOLD

SUGAR


M
5


1bs. 29c


ears 39c


$1.19


6 Bottle Carton

PEPSI- COLA

Plus Tax
Deposit 9c


Limit One At This
Price with Food Order


USDA GOOD

Round Steak

FLA. USDA GRADE 'A' NO LIMIT! LB.

FRYERS 25c


USDA GOOD SHOULDER
ROAST


39c


lb 69c


lb.59c


FRESH
GROUND BEEF 3lbs.$1.29


I















































-j U '


Professional' Women's Club met
Tuesday evening at the City Res-
taurant for their regular ,monthly
dinner meeting. Miss, Minerva Mc-
Lane, the President, presided.
Present were the following mem-
bers: Miss Minerva McLane, Miss
Ma'bel Williams, Mrs. Nora Beas-
ley, Miss Charlotte Lovelace, Mrs.
Ethel Westbrook, Miss Marian
Lauder, Miss Lois Katrola and Mrs.
Virginia Harpold.
After the regular business
meeting new officers were installed
for the year 1961-62, "by the retiring
,president,' Miss McLane.
The new officers are as follows:
Miss Charlotte Lovelace, president;
Miss Marian Lauder, first vice-
,president; Miss Lois Katrola, sec-
ond vice-president; Miss Mabel
Williams, third vice-president; Mrs.
Sue Moore, secretary and Mrs. No-
ra Beasley, treasurer.


I


I


NIWS Md ie M11 *1 "
ihBand Viw Bill L8, MsW, EdWin Tttbetvil1d,
B lETnd CRAMit Mrs. Ethel lEnOltkh, Mrms Mae COrea
y BTIY Amer, Mrs. Melba Po~kt, Mrs, Na.
dine Branch and Mrs. W. C. Miles.
Rtobert McElachern of Tavernier
Rob-ert Mclachern. of Tave Those unable to -attend but send.
and Carrabelle visited the Clinton Those unble to attend ut send.
Cox family Friday. ing ,gifts were: Mrs. Christine
Co an Mrs. W. C. Mamily iles made a Thurabay, Mrs. Avie Lee Smith,
J'dr.'and Mrs. W. C. Miles made a
business trip Monday t Panama Jo Ann Bishop, Mrs. Hazel Har-
usiess trip Monday t Panamay. rell, Mrs. Mattie Lou Furney, Mrs.
Mrs. Jerry Gainous and Mrs. Sue Turnage, Mrs. W. C. Forehand,
Jake Brake and children visited Mrs. John Odum, Mrs. W. H.
l tiT e Weeks, Mrs. Bernie Hunter, Mrs.
corelativesday n restw n ensaJerry Gainous, Mrs. J. V. Canning-
Friends of W. B. Holland will re-1 ton, Mrs. Asa Willams, Mrs. Vera
great to learn he is confined to his rrsnamo
home due to illness. We wish for) Mrs. L. H. Kelley, Mrs. Ruth Wli-
him a speedy recovery, liams and Mrs. Clinton Cox.;
him a speedy recovery.
A-1C Earl Burow left Sunday for The honoree was the recipient of
Bakersfield, Oalif., enroute to Oki- many lovely and useful gifts. 4
nawa. Mrs. Burrows and children
will join 'him at a later date. B&PW Install New
Mary Cox returned to Castleber-
ry, Ala., Monday after a ten day Officers At Meeting
visit with 'her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Clinton Cox. The St. Joseph Business and


We're 3




Years Oid


IT'S OUR BIRTHDAY!


IN APPRECIATION OF YOUR PATRONAGE


We're Giving YOU A Present



OUR PRESENT TO YOU ..



A 1954 Chevrolet

4-DOOR SEDAN -- Full reconditioned throughout, New Paint and New Seat Covers .
A REAL "CREAM PUFF"


Nobli ati o Just Come By Our Place of Business
NO Oibliatson And Register for The Free Prize.
Must be 18 years of age or loder to register




While You're Here....

'INSPECT OUR "SPRING CLEANING" BARGAIN DEALS on all full-size CHEVIES Impalas,
Bel Airs, Wagons, Biscaynes HARD TO BEAT PRICES ON CHEVY CORVAIRS Mon-
zas, 700's, 500's, Lakewoods, Greenbriers.




Floyd Chevrolet Company


PHONE 227-2221


401 WILLIAMS AVE.


Mexico Beach
By Mr. Betty Misler
Phone 648-3205
Seventy speckled trout were
caught last week end !by Mr. and
Mrs. Henry Duncan of Birming-
ham, Ala., who were visiting with
the Olen Hayes of Mexico Beach.
The fishing trip was arranged from
Presnel's Fish Camp.
0 .>
Lt. Col. and MT&rs. Don Sherrets
were guests of Mr. 'and Mrs. Ol'en
Hayes of the Governor Motel in
Mexico Beach last week end. Lt.
Col. Sherrets is being assigned to
St. Petersburg and will be a fre-
quent visitor to Mexico Beach
where 'he hopes to retire.
.> 4.
Beautiful weather combined with
the lovely white sand -beaches
made a most enjoyable -setting for
a 'beach party last week given by
Mr. and Mrs. William Gordy, month-
ly residents, at the Governor Mo-
tel in Mexico Beach. The occasion
was visiting friends, the Hugh
Doudy's and daughters Elaine and
Gloria of Camilla, Ga. This was the
first visit of the Doudy's to Mexico
Beach, and after .seeing the beach-
es under a full -moon it surely
won't be their last trip here.

Elementary School
Lunch Room Menu
Port St. Joe Elementary School
Monday May 8
Brown beef and gravy, rice, snap
,beans, pear salad, peanut butter
squares, white bread and milk.


'SUNDAY, MONDAY, TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY


'Cimarron'


Itlijii


I I Ilr II


r


rass~" 'Prlb ~


I'


~ga~e I I r, I I


-- I I I ~C~g~ b~b~


terod slIntolli) *1iri.dded eartots. ciLrot%, vegetbIt ea1lMa ip PIla pie,
grape jelly, hot ;biscuUts and nii. wheat bread and 'nilk.
Wednesday, May 10 Prlday, May 12
Pig in blanket ,steamed cabbage, M-aCai'oni and cheese, ,green- baby
,buttered potatoes, apple sauce, limas, lettuce and tomato aalad,
white bread and milk. fruit jello, 'hot biscuits and milk.

GIVE MOTHER A

PHOTOGRAPH

OF HER LOVED ONES




'.. ... .







MAKE A PHOTO
DATE WITH US NOW!
A ,beautiful photograph ,of you -and your
family 'will remind Mother of your love,
and be treasured always!

Lynart Studios
Phone 227-8681 Highland View Highway 98








tHt ITAFI, 09A Ot. Jett Of&





X. X.-


L


PRESCRIPTIONS
WILL NEVER BE SOLD


Free Parking
Drive-In Window Service-
Buzzetts Drug Store
817 Williams Ave.
Port St. Joe, Florida

CLASSIFIED ADS

FOR RENT: 2 bedroom houses or
apartments. Furnished or unfur-
nished. Call 9-1901, Mrs. J. Ander-
son. tte-10-6.

FOR RENT: Upstairs tarnished
apartment. 1505 Monument Ave.


PLUMBING and Electrical Repairs.
Cecil C. Parrish, Phone 227-3886.
1312 Palm Blvd. 4tc-5-4
FOR SALE: 45'x8' Richardson,
'house trailer with automatic
washer. $2,995.00. Call Bill Rich
at 229-1145. tfc-5-4
WE HAVE SEVERAL watches, ra-
dios and record players. Some
nice rings. 'Fans. Cameras, fishing
rods and reels, pistols. All .thsee
items out of pawn. We will sell
cheap. PEEPLES' PAWN SHOP,
704 Third St. Phone 227-3416. tfc


FOR SALE: 6 lots In Beaty Subdi-
vision in White Olty.Inquire at
Union Finance Co. tfo-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., ic
FOR SALE: Three bedroom insulat-
ed home at 1710 Palmn Blvd. 100'
x 150' lot. garbage disposal, TV an-


Phone 7-6771. Uc--29zS tenna, all blinds, living room drapes
included. Equity reduced. Immer-
FOR RENT: Furnished apartment. -late possession, call BAll 7-2311.
Call BARl 7-2565. Mrs. Paul Far-
mer. tfc-2-16 FOR SALE: Lots, 7 and 8 in Block
68 on Monument Ave. between 16th
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom house on and 18th St. Call 6'8-3235 after 5
0th St. Phone 7-7511. tfc-2-23 p.m. 6tp-4-6
FOR RENT: Small 2 bedroom. FOR SALE at St. Joe Beach. 5-rm.
house, unfurnished, at 910 Wood- brick house with hardwood floors,
ward Ave. $45 mo. Available by 2 ceramic baths, glassed in sun
March 10. Call BAlI 7-3661. tfc3-2 porch, deep well and car port. 6 mo.
FOR RENT: Furnished bedroom Iold on- 2. corner lots. Pay equity
and private bath. Stella F.arris, and take VA loan. Call 648-4445.
528 corner 6ih St. and Woodward ICharlie E. White. 4tp-4-13
Ave. Phone 229-2636. 2tp-3-23 FOR SALE I new VA houses on
FOR RENT: Two bedroom unfur- OCypress Ave. early completed.
nmiahed apartment, upstairs. $35., No down payment, Just closing
at 523% Third St. Phone 227-8642." costs for qualifieJ veteran. PRID-,
GEON AGENCY, phone 7-7741, 301
FOR RENT: Furnished apartment.' illiams Avenue.
Upstairs. At 1506 Long Ave. Call AD STORAE: Plann-
227-5426. tfe-4-6 MOVING AND STORAGE: Plann-
ing to move across town or
FOR RENT: Nic'e furnished apart- across country? Call us for free es-
.ment for couple only. Call Mrs. timates. Representatives for May-
Morgan Jones. 227-7641. tfc-4-6 flower, experienced and qualified.
SURPLUS SALES of-,.ST. JOE, 112
-FOR RENT: One furnished bed- Mon. Ave., Phone 7-4051.
room apt. Available first of May.
Mrs. Charles Browne, 305 6th St. EPTIC TANKS pumped out. Gall
Phone 227-4511. tfc-4-13 Buford Griffin. I'hone 7-7011 for
T'ick etxpprt!'e'-vi P .. tfe
TRACTOR WORK: Ground break-
ing, discing, lot cleaning. Exper- PAINT CONTRACTING;
lenced. Phone 227-2414. Atp-4-20 JAMES FLOYD0 ,
FOR RENT: One, two and three 214 7th St. Hih!and View



VI SIT

MEXICO BEACH LAUNDERETTE

Fluff Fold Coin Machines


Behind the Shopping Center Playground for Children

I _____


NEED A PLUMBER?
CALL BEAMAN
Plumbing Installation '- Repairs
Contract Work P Specialty

Agents 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 BAII 7-2641

I-- .


Sm


FOR RENT
On The Beach
2 FURNISHED HOUSES
$60.00 per mo. Each
2 UNFURNISHED HOUSES
$40.00 and $50.00 mo.
SEE -
I. W. DUREN
Phones 227-3171 & 227-55 Il


SAMARITAN LODGE No. 40, 1. 0.
0. F.-Meets second and fourth
Thursday, 8:00 p.m. in American
Legion Hall. All 'members urged to
attend.
Noble Grand: Emmett Daniell
Secretary: J. C. Martin.


RUBBER STAMPS
Made daily. Also water-applied
decals. Southern Decal Co., Box
742 Springfield Station, Panama
City, Phone PO 3-1647.
WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 116,
THE AMERICAN LEGION, Meet-
ing first and third Tuesday
nights, 8:00 p.m. American Legion
Rome.
THERE WILL BE a regular com-
munication of Port St. Joe Lodge


Featuring in
Famous LANCER
Compacts by
Stunt Man, DODGE

28 Halo Raising Stunt Events

LIONS PARK
Panama City, Florida
Thursday and Friday nites
8:00 P.M.
Adults $1.50
Children ---------75c


THURSbAY, MA 4, i4j OM "'tM oIHtJtif obuwr
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA.
*bedroom-houses. Completely fuir- j WtIn 0hae ffy.
I .bedrooni-,houses. Oompletsly +" ,Jl Whitfield, Plaintiff,
lashedd by week or month. Prone V
221-7771 or 648-4352. tfc-5-4 Gladys Glass Whitfield, Defendant
PEOPLE'S PAWN SHOP: "Buy, DIVORCE
sell or trade confidentially with Notice to: Gladys Glass Whli-
confidence". The little man's field whose placee of residence is
friend. 401 East Third St. Phone c/o B. H. Prestwood, 108 Bedford
227-3416. tfe-4-20 Street, Chattanooga, Tennessee.
On or 'before the 15th day of May,
FOR RENT: 2 ,bedroom house at A.D., 1961 the defendant, Gladys
St. Joe Beach. Large housn at Glass Whitfield Is required to
Dixie Belle Motell. Call 227-4686, C. serve upon Hon. Cecil G. Costln,
W. Long. tfc-4-27 Jr., Plaintiff's Attorney, whose ad-
dress is 221 Reid Avenue, Port St.
FOR RENT: By month or season. Joe, Florida, a copy of and file with
Large beach house. Cypress pan- the Clerk of said Court, the original
elled interior, ,beautifully furnish',d. of an answer to the Bill of Com-
Gas stove and heat. Electric refrig- plaint filed against her herein.
orator and water heater. 4 bed- Witness my hand and official
rooms, 40' front screened porch. seal of said Court at Wewahitohka,
Sleeps 9 to 14 people. Call 648-4372 Gulf County, Florida, this 10th day
or see Mrs. H. J. Brouillette. 3tp, of April, A.D. 1961.
I GEORGE Y. CORE,
LOST: Black toy manchester dog Clerk Circuit Court.
in .St. Joe area. Reward if found. By Rossella Caskin, D. C
Call Catalina Restaurant at Mexico (CIRCUIT COURT SEAL), 4t
Beach. ltp First publication on April 13, 1961


Mr. and Mrs. Julius Edward
Smith, 509 Fourth Street announce
the birth oi a son, Steve Lawrence
on April 28.
Mr. and Mrs. -Oliver Daryal
Strickland 621 Woodward Avenue,
announce the birth of a baby ,boy
on May 3.
Mr. and Mrs. Wayne M. Gay of
902 10th ,Street announce the birth
of a baby boy, Bruce Wayne on
May 3.
(All births occurred at the Port
St. Joe Municipal Hospital.)

Want Ads Get Resaiith
-- ---K -- -
Send 'he Star To A Friend
----- ---'
SHOP AT HOME

No. 111, F&AM every first and
third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.


JOSEPH C. EVANS, W. M.
BILLY JOE RICH, Sec.
all Master Masons cordially invited
':.AWN MOWER FOR RENT: $1.00
hour. Cut your lawn and let me
worry with upkeep of mower. Gulf
Service Station, Aubrey R. Tomlin-
ion. Phone 7-7501.
R. A. M.-Regular convocation of
St. Joseph Chapter No. 56, R. A.
M., 2nd and 4th Mondays. All visit-
ing brothers welcome.
John H. Dickey, High Priest
Joel Lovett, Secretary


ATTENTION MEN!
LEARN TO OPERATE

HEAVY EQUIPMEN-T
* SCRAPER DRAGLINE 'PULL SHOVEL
* GRADER BULL DOZER CLAM SHELL
TRAINED MEN ARE EARNING OVER $165 per WK.
Complete training gives you actual experience on machines at
our resident training center, with employment assistance upon
completion. Mall coupon for complete information.


QUALIFY NOW

'For the many high paying
Jobs in heavy construction,
building roads, bridges, dams,
pipe 'lines, air fields, office
buildings, etc. Local and for-
eign employment opportuni-
ties. You can start now with-
out leaving your present Job.


CONTRACTORS:


UNIVERSAL Equipment
Operators School
407 Faber Drive
Orlando, Florida

Name Age-..
'St.
City State.....
Phone----------.......... Hrs. home.....---


Information about our trained
Operators available upon request.


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


I"Souls Harbor in the Port Area"


i


U


National Family

Week To Be Observed
May 7 thru 14

National Family Week will be
observed during the week of May
7-14 'by churches and other groups
around the United States. Family'
week will be ushered in at the
First Methodist Church with a
Children's Day program during the
Sunday school hour this Sunday,
May 7. Children of the kindergar-
ten, primary and junior depart-
ments will take 'part in a -program
to be presented in the Sanctuary!
-beginning at 10:05 a.m. Mrs. W.'
F. Johnson, Mrs. J. C. Carmichael
and Mrs. Henry Goddie will be in
charge of this presentation.
On Wednesday evening, May 10,
a Family Night Supper will 'be held
in the Fellowship Hall of the
Church. Every family is urged to
bring a covered dish and 'attend
the supper and the ;program to fol-
low. This event will begin at 6:30
p.m. At the close of the activities,
a film, "As the Twig is Bent", will
be shown. This film sets forth the
importance of family life and par-
ental care and responsibility.
Sunday, May 14, is Mother's Dayx
and will mark the close of Family
W,'ek. Every family is urged to I
attend morning worship and to sit'
together as a family unit. The ser-
vice will .be built around the fam-
ily and our responsibilities.


$4900



$19995


3-Pc. Sofa Group Sofa Bed Suite
Reg. $289.95. Beige ny- | 189 Reg. $179.95. Simmons. 17
lon cover. By Kroehler. Brown print cover deep
Sleeps 3. Includes sofa, chair and sleep spring construction.
large ottoman. 3-P. Sof Bed Gp
3-Pc. Sofa Bed Gp $ 899-
'2 Hideaway Bedi& A 95 Reg. $249.95. Nylon co- $ 1 9]
Reg. $199.95. Plastic 14 er ('brown and beige)
with foam cushions. Includes sofa, club chair and mat-
Sturdy frame innerspring mattress ching swivel chair.
2-Pc. Sofa Bed Suite
Reg. $179.95. 1 brown, $13900
1 green. Covered in A
'breathable plastic.


TABLE LAMPS


21 At

12 Price


3-Pc Bedroom Suite
Grey. Double dresser, $7900
chest, bookcase ,bed,
mirror broken. Rge. $119.00.


4-Pc Bedroom Suite 900
Salem maple. Double $1|900
dresser, mirror, book-
case bed, chset. Reg. $159.95.


4-Pc Bedroom Suite
Solid walnut, formica $1999
tops. Double dresser,
plate glass mirror, bookcase bed
a- Ai_. -f P-. t-pon lan


and chest. .Reg. Z
4-Pc Bedroom S
With .double dr
mirror, chest, ,boo
bed, blonde finish.


4-Pc Bedroom Suite --
Reg. $189.95. Danish $13995
walnut.. Large double
dresser, vertical mirror, chest and
bookcase bed.

3-Pc Bedroom Gp.
Reg. $154.95. W h i te I199
with plastic top. In- -
cludes 6 drawer dresser, large plate
mirror and panel 'bed. Ideal tor
girl's room.


4-Pc Bedroom Suite
Suite $9900 Reg. $179.95. Blonde ma- 139 7
esser, rgany finish. Double
case dresser with tilting mirror, chest
.Reg. $139U5. and 'bookcase bed.
4-Pc Twin BR Suite
Reg. $469.95. Solid ma- 239 s
ple. Heywood Wakefield
Modern honey maple suite. Dresser,
mirror, chest and 2 bookcase head-
'boards.


LuJ


5-Pc Maple Dinette
Reg. $139.95. Dound ex-
tension table and four
mate's chairs.


8-Pc Dining Suite
Reg. '$199.95. Danish *1499
walnut. Table, 6 chairs
buffet and hutch.
5-Pc. DINETTE $895
Reg. $129.95. Plastic top
By Daystrom. Round
extension table. 4 all-over plastic
chairs.
5-Pc Vikn Dinette .


Reg. $99.95. Danis
'sign. Round plastici
ble and 4 chairs w
back rest.


-- OPEN STOCK MAPLE


Double DRESSES & Mirror -..- $59.95
Reg. $79.95
Bookcase Headboard BED ....- $34.95
Reg. $49.95
4-DRAWER CHEST $37.95
Reg. $49.95
PANEL BED $19.95
Reg. $29.95
BUNK BEDS $49.95


4-Pc DINETTE $I" o
$9995 Reg. $179.95. Turquoise
By Daystrom. Plastic -
top table. 6 matching chairs in
silklite plastic.


5-Pc Vulcan Dinette
Reg. $69.95. Grye plas-
tic.. Round extension
table and four chairs.

7-Pc DINETTE
Reg. $99.95. Yellow and
red. Chrome.


$4995



$7995


h de- 95 7-Pc Vulca Dinette $9995
ic ta- w Reg. $139.95. Table in
rith curved wood walnut grained plastic
with six matching chairs.
5-Pc DINETTE $3995
Reg. $49.95. Bronze.


-- USED CLOSE OUTS --
12-Pc. Single Bedroom Group $159.95
Includes 2 blond mahogany beds, matching desk
vanity, bench, n'te stand, 2 box springs, 2 mat-
tresses, 2 pillows and rug. Excellent condition.
Reg. price over $300.00.
7-Pc. SDFA BED SUITE ........ $69.95
Includes sofa, chair, 3 tables and 2 lamps.
Westinghouse Laundromat ........ $39.00
Original price, $229.95.
Universal RANGE $79.95
Deluxe-Guaranteed-Excellent condition.
Apartment GAS RANGE ----...... $19.95
7 Innerspring Mattresses .-......$9.95
4 Double 3 Single.
S3-Pc. SECTIONAL $39.95
Clean with slip covers.
3 SOFA BEDS $9.95
Double and Single Mattresses and
METAL BED SPRINGS .......- $3.95 up


A FORTUNE COULDN'T BUY IT
The millionaire of 1900 would have paid a for-
tune for a prescription that could keep him alive
an extra 20 years. But you who read this can
really expect those extra 20 years-thanks to the
wonder drugs that are now available. For a
small, small sum, today's prescription gives you
what the millionaire of yesteryear couldn't have
at any price.
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
Two Free Parking Spaces for Your Convenience
at Our Back Door
DRIVE-IN WINDOW IN REAR OF STORE
236 Reid Ave. Phone BAIl 7-5111


2 New Sofa Beds 4 Loafer Lounges
3 WAYS TO BUY: Plastic trimmed. Reg. ,$499 Reg. $69.50. Durable co-
$69.00. Sofa by day and vers. By Sealy. Use as
Cash Charge bed by night. lounge, sofa or :bed.
Easy Payments S7-Pc. L.R. Group 2) $1 95 3-Pe. SECTIONAL.
club chair, 'both have Reg. $299.95. By Kroeh-
reversible foam cushions, 3 modern fer. Foam rubber cush-
tables and 2 lovely lamps. ion charcoal cover.


,, -


d
7


I