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The star
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01329
 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 18, 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: UF00028419:01329

Full Text








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PER COPY


TWENTY-FOURTH YEAR


THE STAR


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


PORT ST. JOB, FLORIBA


0 d-T: .....$M A'J% .
MONEY TALK8-Let's keel
It where we can speak with It
once In a while-Trade with
your home town merchantal
% ^w -W <-%


THURSDAY, MAY 18, 1961


, _- W._m -: -, -m a- m- I i ..,,-
MRS. WILLIE M. JOHNSON is presented $100.00 in cash for the first
prize in Port St. Joe's Greater Value Days. The cash was the first
prize in a $300.00 cash give-away by Port St. Joe Merchants in pro-
moting the sale. Mrs. Johnson is .being presented with the $100.
bill by Marion Parker, treasurer for the Merchants Division.


SECOND and THIRD PRIZE WINNERS- Treasurer Parker is shown
above presenting R. H. Ellzey (center) with $25.00 third cash prize
Monday. Mrs. Vance Rogers, (right) has just been presented with
the $75.00 second prize. (Star photo)


Greater Value Days

Termed 'Big Success'

Port St. Joe merchants in gen-
-eral, hailed Port St. Joe's' Greater
Value Days last week end a tre-
mendous success. Some of the mer-
chants had some apprehensions
about the outcome of the city-wide
event :because of recent paper mill
shutdowns, .but had their appresen-
sions removed with a season of
good business over the four day
period.
Highlight of the event was the
giving away of $300.00 in cash priz-
es Monday afternoon in downtown
Port St. Joe.
First prize of $100.00 cash went
to Willie Johnson. Second prize of
$75.00 cash went to Mrs. Vance Ro-


gors. Third prize o; $25.H.06 cash
went to R. H. Ellzey. $10.00 cash
prizes went to Mrs. Fay Gardner,
Eldridge Money, Ted. Cannon, An-
nis Lee Allen, Mrs. Frank Rowan,
Mrs. Brady Jordan, Zack Williams,
John Brinson, James Pope and Aus-
tin Mallet.

Men's Softball Results


TEAM


W L


Vitro 11 2
Wewa Bank 10 3
Sammy's Auto Repair -- 6 7
Woolford's 4 9
Michigan Chem. -. 1 12
Monday Night's Results
Wewa Bank, 6; Vitro, 3.
Woolford's, 8; Michigan Chemi-
cal, 3.
Lions, 12; Sammy's Auto Repair,


WIN FREE SURREY-Dr. and Mrs. Conrad Williams (better known
as Lucky) and their two children take possession of the surrey
they won Saturday in a contest sponsored by Keds Manufacturing
Company and Pylant's, Men and Boy's Wear.


Boy Scout Circus,

Is Tomorrow Night

The annual event that packs the
grandstands 'at Centennial Field-
the Troop 47 Boy Scout Ci'cus-
will .be presented Friday night at
8:00 p.m., according to Sc)utmaster
and Circus director, John T. Simp-
son. The Circus is being perneted
this year to raise funds for the
Scouts annual week long camping
trip.
The 'Circus is produced, directed,
built, and 'acted out by members of
Scout Troop 47 with much ingen-
uity and a great deal of originality
each year.
A big parade Friday afternoon
beginning at 4:30 ipm. will adver-
tise the Circus. The parade will be
made up of the Port St. Joe High
School Band, Circus characters and
the Queen contestants.


Burglars Break ity Appro

Into A & PrStore it ..pprow

Burglars broke into the A & P Su-
per Market Tuesday night ,by en-
tering through the rear of the
store. i si
City police Chief H. W .Griffin


and patrolman M. A. Kelley along
-with Sheriff's Deputies Wayne
White 'and Jimmy Barfield began
the investigation to solve the
crime early Wednesday morning.
According to A & P manager R.
F. Maxwell the thieves took 370
cartons of cigarettes, 100 pounds
of cut and wrapped beef and pork
cuts and fryers from the self -ser-
vice meat cases and several pack-
ages of razor blades. Maxwell es-
timated that some $1,200 in mer-
chandise was taken from the store.
According to police and Sheriff's
Deputies the thieves entered a


res Action On




iOf Gas Tax


Work Complete On Offer Resolution To Lawmakers

Industrial Road
The City of Port St. Joe added its voice of approval to a
Work on a three-mile extension bill introudced in the Florida Legislature by Gulf Representa-
of State Road S-382 near Port St. tive Cecil G. Costin, Jr., to give a portion of the County's sec-
Joe in Gulf County has .been corn-.
pleted, the State Road Department ondary road fund monies over to use for paving construction
announced this week. within incorporated municipalities in Gulf County. The City
William T. Mayo of Tallahassee, Commission unanimously addpoved a resolution to approve
Road Board member for District Costin's bill. Last week the Port St. Joe Jaycees approved
Three, said the $232,5,07 projects ex- the bill by resolution and the Gulf County Commission op-
tends from a -point one-half mile posed the bill.


north of Port St. Joe and intersects


.-. wi Sn 71. 'i
'One of -the highlights of the show small room at the 'back of the su- .larieS Brown Saved
tomorrow night will be the crown- per market by breaking the lock The 2.9 mile project included i*
ing of the Boy Scout Queen. A on a sheet metal door. The room grubbing, grading, stabilizing and By Quic Thinking
heated contest is now 'being con- did not have an opening into the paving.
ducted to select this Queen. Five store so the thieves beat a hole in George G. Tapper Company, Inc., Monday 'afternoon, while enjoying
girls are seeking votes for their the concrete 'block wall and enter- of Port St. Joe started work on a cup of coffee in Campbell's Drug
candidacy (see pictures below). A ed the store. the project last August. Store, Charles (Bo) Brown suffered
penny dropped in a jar in one of the Several plaster casts of tire *and The road is known locally as the --in the words of Dr. Joe Hendrix
downtown business houses will pur- footprint marks were taken by the "Industrial Road" and runs near -a convulsion due to a circulatory
chase one vote for a girl. The con- investigating officers. the Michigan Chemical Company disturbance. Brown passed out in
test will continue until intermission An attempt was .made 'to break site. the drug store. Paul Blount, who
time at the Circus. into the store safe but these a't- __ happened in the drug store at this
Port'St. Joe's High School Band tempts were unsuccessful. Maxwell Cub Scout Pack to Meet time gave Brown mouth to moutn
will provide music for the acts and I said there was no money in the artificial respiration and was cre-
between the -acts for the enjoyment safe. Cub Scout, Pack 47, will have its edited by Dr. Hendrix with probably
of 'those attending. The band will final meeting of the season Mon- saving Brown's life. Blount had
-be under the direction of Herman Visit In Carrabelle day night at 7:00 ip.'m. at the Stac seen a movie on :this method of
Dean. 'Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Dockery House, according to George An- first aid in a recent St. Joe Paper
Tickets are now on sale for -the spent Mother's Day with Mrs. Dock- chors, Cubmaster. Company .safety meeting.
big show for $1.00 for adults and ery's parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. B. All Cub Scouts and their parents Brown is now recovering from
50c for students. 'Cook in Carrabelle. are urged to *attend. Ibis attack at the Port St. Joe Muni-
TU -A ^fai nJU w' 1 '., 1 --L- --.


J-n case or -rain nriday night, the w
circus will 'be presented on Satur- r.l | mI
day, May 20.-


Boat Club Planning .

Cruise To Point


The St. Joe Boat Club has an-,
other cruise planned for thi& Sun-
day, according to Cruisemaater SI-'
las R. Stone.
The cruise members will leave
the Boat Club landing on the Gulf
County Canal .at 2:00 and, weather
permitting, will cruise to St. Jo-
seph's Point for an afternoon of
fishing, bathing and beachcombing.
Dinner will .be spread at 5:00 p.m.
with the cruise to arrive ;back at
the Boat Basin at 6:00 p.m.
If weather does not permit a safe
crossing of the Bay, the cruise will
go to Tapper's Camp on Wetapo
Creek.
Members of the St. Joe Boat Club
will take part in the annual Apala-
chicola Rivercade next Saturday,
May 27. The club members will as-
semble at the A & P parking lot
at 5:30 a m. :Saturday, May 27.
They will move out in convoy at
6:00 p.m. and will rendezvous at
the Chattahoochee starting site for
the Rivereade at 8:30 a.m. They
will begin the cruise downriver to
Apalachicola at 9:00 a.m.
All boat owners desiring to join
the Port .St. Joe group in the cruise
should contact Frank McDonald,
Calvin Floyd, L. E. Thursday, Bert
Munn or Silas R. Stone.

White City F.D. Giving
Free Fish Fry Saturday

The White City Volunteer Fire
Department is sponsoring a free
fish fry Saturday afternoon at 5:00
p.m. for all residents of While City
at the Commaii ty Bui'ding..
The Department has invited
members of the Port St. Joe and
Wewahitchka Volunteer Fire De-
partments.


- I


a Il




HIGHLAND VIEW PTA OFFICERS-PieLured abovy i.-: rt-w sla e tof officers sea'.-d by the Highland
View Elementary School PTA Monday night. The officers are, from left to right, Mrs. Clyde Fite, First
Vice-President; Mrs. Barney Earley, Treasurer; Mrs. Geoge Holland, Second Vice-President; Mrs. Pope
Fendley, Secretary and Rev. J. J. Hill, President.


Lions To Erect 'Welcome'
Sign At City Gates

At the Lions Club meeting Tues-
day, Lion President Brenard Prid-
geon proposed that the Club under-
take the project of erecting three
welcome signs at each entrance to
'the city. Pridgeon reported that
'the signs have been completed. This
has been a joint endeavor of all the
civic clubs in co-operation with the
Chamber of Commerce. The signs
will be placed on creasoted poles
and have 'a galvanized pipe frame
and will be a very nice attraction
at each entrance to the city. All
civic club signs will be placed on
the big signs which are some 14
feet in length.
The club also decided to order,
as soon as. possible, some more re-
flector tape to be put on bicycles
as a safety measure.
Gues.'s of the Club were Basil
McKnight, Revi C. Byron Smith
and Herb Brouillette of Port St.
Joe and Bernie Downs of Albany,
Ga. and Floyd Brewton of Jackson-
ville.


School Calls

For Registration

Pre-school registration 'for first
graders starting school next year
will be held Friday, May 19 at the
Port St. Joe Elementary School dur-
ing the hours of 8:45 a.m. to 12:3.0
p.m. Registration desk and data
will be in the primary building with
the first grade teachers.
It is most important that all of
the pre-school children register, ac-
cording to H. E. Richards, principal
of the Port St. Joe Elementary
School. Without a complete regis-
tration, the school is unable to plan
for possible pupils for next year.
The prospective pupil doesn't
have to be present at the registra-
tion. A birth certificate is 'required,
however, and the child must be six
years old by January 1, 1962.
After .proper registration, par-
ents will be notified during pre-
school conference the date on
which your child is to report for
his test.


Pictured Below Are The Candidates Seeking The Position of "Queen of Boy Scout Troop 47" In Current Contest


-- --. -

I, '.


BRENDA WARD
L ... Flying Eagle Patrol


Patrol


"'

-. .




JANICE ANDERSON
S. Coco Pat l


DIANNE HANNON MARILEE FITZPATRICK
Beaver Patrol Rattlesnake Patrol


Combined Bands in

Concert Tonight At 8

The combined high school bands
will appear in concert tonight in
the High School gymnasium. The
program will begin at 8:00 p.m.
with -the beginners band appearing
first. The second group to perform
will be the Junior High Band. The
Senior Band will follow immediate-
ly with a well-balanced assortment
of .carefully selected music.
Admission for adults is 75c and
student tickets will sell for 25c.
All money, above expenses, will be
used to pay debts incurred during
the recent District Band Contest.

Last Rites Set For Father
Of Mrs. W. K. Settlem.re
Hilton H. McClellan of Frink,
age 79, passed away at the home
of his daughter, Mrs. W. K. Settle-
mire on Marvin Avenue Tuesday
afternoon.
He is survived by his wife, Mrs.
Francis McClellan of Frink; two
sons, Artice McClellan of Panama
City and Hammond of Miami; two
daughters, Mrs. W. K. Settlremire,
Port St. Joe and Mrs. Hattie Stew-
art of West Palm Beach; three
great grandchildren and 11 grand-
children.
Graveside services will be held
at 4:00 p.m. EST, at the graveside
in the Old McClellan Cemetery at
Frink, Thursday, May 18.

WOMEN OF ST. JAMES TO
HONOR SENIOR CLASS
The Women of St. James Episco-
pal Church will again honor the
graduating class of the Port St. Joe
High School with 'a rceeption at
the Parish House i'mmdeiately fol-
lowing the Bacalaureate services
on May 28. All relatives and friends
of the graduates are cordially in-
vited to join with them and he
members of the church on this oc-
casion.


/


NUMBER 34


In the City's Resolution it was
pointed out that:
WHEREAS, the enactment ot
this .bill will provide much needed
relief for cities in the county since
there is 'no gas tax alloco tion fir
said cities, and
WHEREAS, more than 70% of
the people in the county reside
within the incorporated municipali-
ties and pay a major portion of
these gas taxes.
The City's Resolution went on
to point out revenues to -the County
from the various sources of secon-
dary road .fund revenue as follows
from 1955 through April, 1961:
80% Surplus, $786,797.30; Feder-
al Aid, $121,175.95; 20% Surplus,
$196,850.70: 20% 7th Cent, $97,127.
29 'and 80% 7th Cent ('the fund set
up for division among ,the munici-
palities by Costin's ,bill) $388,509.24.
The Resolution pointed out that he
'County received $1,590,46~0.48 over
this period. The Resolution points
out that Costin's bill set 'aside less
than 25% of the total received to
be spent in incorporated' municipal-
ities.
The Resolution was forwarded to
Representative Costin and Senator
Dempson Barron. .:
OTHER BUSINESS ;
In other business the Commis-
sion acted on the following items:
Granted the .Sea Scouts 'the use
of the City Recreation Building one
day a week for meetings.
Heard a request from the First
Baptist Church for a mercury vapor
light for the vicinity of the church,
but took no action on the request.
Agreed to put mercury vapor lights
on Main .Street at the corners of
Avenues A, B, C, D and E in North
Port St. Joe and a regular street
l.ght 'at the corner of Avenue D
and Monument Avenue.
Agreed to place (pipe in the open
ditch to the rear of the Municipal
Hospital and cover the ditch. The
cost of the pipe will be approxi-
mately $800.00.
Agreed to a lease of property
adjacent 'to Centennial Field for a
softball field. The property was
leased from the St. Joe Paper Com-
,pany for $1.00 per year plus taxes.


Students Vote for

New School Officers

For a couple of weeks, politics
have been the top subject around
the Port St. Joe High School.
Tuesday, 'May 2, the Student Body
heard speeches in assembly by
campaign managers and candidates
for Student Council President and
Vice-President. They were: For
President, Richard Thompson, un-
opposed; For Vice-President; John-
ny Chain, Wayne Childers, Eve
Rutland and Mabel Stone.
The regular election was held
May 9 with these results: Presi-
dent, Richard Thompson; Vice.
President, a run-off between John-
ny Chafin and Eve Rutland. Friday,
Johnny Chafin was elected Vice.
President for next year..
Richard Thompson, 17, is the son
of Mrs. Elizabeth W. Thompson.
He has served on the Student Coun-
cil for four years. He is a member
of the Key Club, he is drum major
of the Senior Band. He is a mem-
ber of the First Baptist Church.
Johnny Chafin, 16, is the son of
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Chafin. He is a
member of the Senior Honor So-
.-.ity, ithe Sportsmans Club a'nd
plays basketball. He is a member
of the White City Baptist Church.
Graduating President Bo Wil-
liams and Student Council Sponsor
James Moore are very pleased
with the fine sportsmanship and
excellent campaigns displayed by
the candidates.


!


I













Shop At



YOUR


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doing, that the actual savings are'in the
"total" at the bottom of the register tape.
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WITH AN IGA "TOTAL TEST"
THIS WEEK'S "NEAT TIP"
When cooking meats, turn meat with tongs,
or other blunt instrument rather than a fork.
You won't puncture the meat and let the
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GRADE "A" SMALL


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MAYFIELD CREAM STYLE

CORI


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TRELLIS EARLY GARDEN
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CHOCOLATE CHIP
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Picnic Bags


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CHARCOAL, all sizes LIGHTER, quart and
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PAPER CUPS, hot and cold


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Methodist WSCS Circle 4 Meets

'"Be still, and know that I am Mrs. Paul Blount, activities chair-
God". The favorite Bible quotation man, put on an effective baby pic-
of Mrs. Jake Belin, program and ture -display that she assembled
devotional chairman of Circle 4 of concerning the changing of circles.


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T -.A -0'


M ISS LIY M .L N I AM BSI X ".. --. -. U -S -
chairman lor the year. Mrs. Jake
Belin, pr gram and devotional
Engagement Announced surer; .Mw
Engagement Announced chairman; Mrs. W. D. Jones, trea-
surer; Mrs. Harold Odom, secre-
tary; Mrs. Henry Stikes, social
Mr. and Mrs. Edwin D. Ramsay 'and attended Georgetown Univer- service chairman; Mrs. Cecil Cur-
of Port St. Joe announce the ea- sity, Washington, D. C. He is em- ry, birthday chairman; Mrs. Paul
gagement of their daughter, Lynn, played in marketing research with Blount, activities chairman. Mrs.
.to John J. Kerigan, son of Mr. and Pepperidge Farm, Norwalk, Conn. Hendrix handed each member a col-
Mrs. William F. Kerigan, Sr., of All friends and relatives of the orful WSCS calendar which she
Bridgeport, Conn. The wedding will couple are invited to attend. and Mrs. Robert King had made.
take place in St. Joseph's Church, ;4( These calendars give business
-Port St. Joe on July 1! Meeting dates .and place together
The bride-elect is a graduate of Fletcher-Love with circle meeting-dates, names of
Port St. Joe High School, attended members, .telephone numbers, and
Florida Southern College and was Set the month in which they are to en-
graduated from Emory University, We ing t tertain the circle. A helpful remin-
Atlanta, Georgia, with a Bachelor der of our responsibility and obli-
of .Science degree in nursing. Miss Mr. and Mrs. H. R. Walker an- nation was listed: on the calendars
Ramsey was formerly employed as nncethe coming marriage of as charity, cards, flowers, visits,
a staff nurse at the National Insti- their daughtre, Miss Carrie Jo coupons, due, Blue Lake Camp and
tutes of Health, Bethesda, Mary- Fletcher to PFC W. I. Love, for- magazines. A -few moments were
land. She has recently been on the this city. spent discussing the shortage of
nursing staff of St. Vincent's Hos- merly of this city. reading material foi patients at the
pital, Bridgeport, Conn. The ceremony will take place Municipal Hospital'. Members very
After graduation from h i g h Saturday, May 20 'at the Oak Grove willingly agreed to bring magazines
school, Mr. Kerigan served in the Assembly of God Church at 5:30 to the next meeting for this pur.
U. S. Army, was graduated from p.m. pose. This service could te render-
the University of Tehnessee with All friends and relatives of the ed 'by other groups or individuals in,
a degree in chemistry and biology couple are invited to attend. our city.





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40 Moumn AvnePrtS o, lrd


the Woman's Society of Christian
Service of the First Methodist
Church. "Be still and know that I
am Cod". The .whole Bible in a nut-
shell Be still does not .mean mere-
ly doing nothing or going away to
concern oneself with some secular
thing, .such as reading a novel or
a newspaper. It is being 'still to
know that God is God. Still dwell-
ing upon God is the quietest but
yet the most potent action of all."
Mrs. Belin also included in 'the de-
votional a history of Psalm 46 from
which her quotation was taken.
The theme was "Faith in God."
Other members taking part in
the first meeting of the circle this
year were 'Mrs. John C. Carmichael
who opened the meeting with a
very inspiring prayer. Mrs. Carmi-
cha.-l also distributed a 'list of var-
ious foods 'from which the mem-
.bers could check 'the ones that -they
could supply if the need arose.
MNI rs. Joe Hendrix, chairman, nam-
ld Mra Mitlfton Anderson -as her co-


Mrs. Edwin Ramsey suggested
that .each member bring to the next
meeting at Mrs. Milton Anderson's
on June 19, a list of projects from
which one could be selecte"-,for the
circle to work on for 1961-62. Mrs.
W. D. Jones, treasurer, gave out
pledge cards and members complet-
ed them while Mrs. Joe Hendrix,
who entertained the circle in her
home, served coffee and homemade
cinnamon rolls to Mrs. John C.
Carmichael, .Mrs. Paul Blount, Mrs.
W. D. Jones, Mrs. Milton Anderson,
Mrs. Henry Stikes, Mrs. H. C.
Brown, Mrs. Jake Belin, Mrs. W. E.
Boyer, Mrs. Edwin Ramsey, Mrs.
Evelyn Donaldson, Mrs. J. L. Tem,
pl and Mrs. Harold Odom. The
meeting was closed with members
repeating the WSCS benediction.


First Baptist

Circle Meetings

The WMU Society No. 1 of the-
First Baptist Church met Monday
in Circles as follows.
CIRCLE 1
Circle 1 met with Mrs. Otis Pyle
Monday at 3:00 (p.m. with 11 mem-
bers ,present. Mrs. W. J. Da.ughtry
'presided over the meeting.
Mrs. W. 'Ramsey had charge of
the program -and brought the devo-
tional from Acts. 18:1-4. The pro-
gram was taken from the Royal
'Service magazine and was entitled,
"What God Hath Wrought Through
Prayer".
Good reports were given by the
chairmen.
Mrs. E. R. DuBose dismissed the
meeting with prayer. After the ad-
journment, a social hour was en-
joyed by all attending.
CIRCLE 2
Circle No. 2 met with Mrs. C. G.
Costin with five members present.
Due to the absence of the chair-
man, Mrs. H. F. Ayers, Mrs. L. W.
Cox had charge of the meeting,
bringing the program topic, "What
God Hath Wrought Through Pray-
er". She also led in prayer for those
on the prayer list. After a short-
business meeting the meeting was
closed 'with prayer by Mrs. H. G.
Harvey.
CIRCLE 3
Circle No. 3 met with Mrs. W. S.
Smith in her home on Woodward
Ave., with six members and one
visitor, Mrs. Milly Morris present.
Mrs. W. 0. Nichols had charge of
the .program. The topic was, "What
God Hath Wrought Through Pray-
er". Scripture was read from Acts
13:1-4. A brief business session was
conducted.
The meeting was closed with
prayer by Mrs. W. 0. Nichols.
CIRCLE 4
Circle No. 4 met Monday with
Mrs. James Wilson in her home on
Garrison Avenue with six members
present. Due to the absence of the
chairman, Mrs. Grady Keels, the
co-chairman, Mrs. Emory Stevens
conducted the meeting.
*Mrs. W. C. Pridgeon, program
chairman with the assistance of


Mrs. Stevens, Mrs. Roy Irwin, Mrs. Park at Mexico Beach. Those at-
P. W. Petty and Mrs. Wilson brot tending were Mr. and Mrs. Willard
the Royal Service program, "What Cooper and son Paul,- Mrs. Daisy
God Hath Wrought Through Pray- Britcher and son Davie, 'Mr. and
er". Mrs. .Tom Parker led in prayer. Mrs. Lynn Wood and children, Mi-
After a brief business session the chael and Carol and Mr. and Mrs.
meeting was closed with prayer by Everett Baker.
Mrs. Irwin. Mr. and Mrs. Jim Whittington at-
YOUNG MATRON'S tended the funeral of Aubrey Lee
The Young Matron's Circle met Stone of Altha Sunday. Mr. Stone
with Mrs. John Scott with eight was 'a nephew of Mrs. Whittington,
'members present. Mrs. Bessie Golf and Mrs. Katie
Ms .Robert 'Whittle conducted Kilbourn. Others attending from
the business session. Mrs. Cliff El- this area were Mrs. Dorothy Dor-
lis led in prayer. man and children, Mr. adn Mrs. Er-
Mrs. George Padgett presented nest Goff and Alice Marie, Mr. and
the ,program on "What God Hath Mrs. L. Wood, Mr.. and Mrs. Frank
Wrought Through Prayer". All Gargous, Mr. and Mrs. Gabe Wood,
present took ,part in the program. Mr. and Mrs. Jimmy Whittington,
The meeting was closed with prayer Mrs. Clinton Cox and Mrs. Kate
by Mrs. Virginia Arnold. Kilbourn.

s8nd Th* Star to a friend. SHOP AT HOME



BOYS!


PARENTS!


BOYS (6-16 years) SUMMER CAMP

North Georgia Mountains. Primary aim: Recrea-
tion. Tutoring, free transportation available. Rea-
sonable rates.



Mr. and Mrs. J. J. McCONNELL


P. 0. Box 526


lg to M1Aion(., A., A o Friday THUR$bAY, MAY 18, 1061
are1 Mrs. Rush Chism 11nd datight ,
Miss Eelores Ohism. The llifl., .l.[ Mrm and Mrs. Wayne Buttram
of their trip will .be attending ,the and children visited Sunday with
,graduation of William Chism f-"m Mrs. Buttram's mother, Mrs. Car-
Marion Military Institute. rie Amos in Panama City.


Dance Recital


Set for Tonight

Students of Mrs. Vonzeil Taylor
will give their recital Thursday
night (tonight) at -the Elementary
School Auditorium at 7:30 p.m. Pre-
c.-eeding the recital at 7:00, :there
will be a short business meeting of
the Elementary PTA, at which time
the new officers will be installed.
Students .who will dance are:
Ricky Winters, Jim Dodson, Pamela
Burch, Linda Jo Folz, Jackie Ham.
mock, Judy Hendrix, Peggy Jones,
Brenda Jones, Midge Howell, Joy
Parker, Otis Kate Pyle, Janet Ka-
chem, Lee Anna Hardy, Cindy Cha-
tham, Dawn Anchors, Ruthie Flem-
ing, Linda McNeill, Bill Dodson,
Bruce May, Jay Floyd, Billy Barr,
John Paul Blount, George Winters,
Barbara Weeks, Fran Gunn, Polly
Sue Pyle, Katherine Weeks an,-
Holly Hendrix.
Guest dancers from Wewahi'tchka
and Bain.bridge, Ga., will appear
on the program.

G. A. Coronation Slated
At First Baptist Church

/ A G. A. Coronation ,Service will
be presented in the First Baptist
Church, Sunday night, May 21 at
8:00 p.m.
Miss Elizabeth Provence will con-
duct ,the service. .She is a former
youth secretary of 'the WMU of the
Florida Baptist Convention and is
now a Home Missionary of the
Southern Baptist Convention serv-
ing in 'the Rachel Sims Memorial
Mission in New Orleans, La.
Fred Scott, of New York, N. Y.,
will sing at 'the service.
Everyone is invited to attend.
----------
NEWS FROM

Highland View
By BETTY CREAMER

Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Miles spent
Saturday in Mobile, Ala., visiting
Mrs. Miles' mother and sister, Mrs.
Lillie House 'and Mrs. Frank Har-
per and family.
Mrs. Hubert Dykes of Vernon
and Mrs. Billie Shores of Pensa-
cola visited during the week end
with -the L. H. Kelly and C. A. Grif-
fin families.
'Mr. and 'Mrs. Woodrow Carr of
Blountstown visited 'during the
week end with his mother, Mrs. B.
A. Peters.
*Mrs. Harvie Whitfield and chil-
dren of Blountstown spent Satur-
day with 'the C. A. Griffin family.
Mr. and Mrs. Conner Fan't of
Winter Haven visited 'her sister,
Mrs. B. A. Peter during the week
end.
Mr. and Mrs. Dwight Minger and
sons spent the week end in West-
ville with their parents.
Mrs. Hoke Glass spent the week
end in Blakely, Ga., with her mo-
ther and other relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. Huston Watson vis-
ited Sunday in Panama City with
their -son and family.
Mr. and' Mrs. George Simmons
spent the week end in Chipley as
the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Roland
Morris and other relatives.
Mrs. Willie Enfinger was honored
Sunday, May 14 on her 75th birth-
day with a dinner at the Wayside


LAST TIMES TODAY

"NO TIME FOR SERGEANTS"
Starring ANDY GRIFFITH

FRIDAY through TUESDAY


THE WORLD'S
ADVENTURE CLASSIC! f
EXCITEMENT! ROMANCE! "








JOHN MILLS
DOROTHY McGUIRE
JAMES MacARTHUR
JANET MUNRO
|oW 0 ? SESSUE HAYAKAWA
p TOMMY KIRK
KEVIN CORCORAN


ADULTS 75c CHILDREN, 35c


STARTS WEDNESDAY



OPERATION EICHMANI!
The Story the Trial ERNER KLEMPERER
RUTA-LEE. DONALD BUKA
Will Never Tell! ^ BARBAA TURNER AmiMiA


Port St. Joe, Florida


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


403 Monument Avenue


Port St J~oe, Florida











THE STAR
Published Every Thuday At 306 Williams Avenue, Port SL Joe, Florida
By The Star Publishing Company
WESLEY R. RAMSEY Editor and Publisher
Reader and Bookkeeper
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnist, Reporter, Proof
DIAL BALL 7-3161
Entered as second-alas matter, December 19, 1937, at the Poetoffioe, Port St. Joe,
Florida, under Act of March 8, 1879.
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
ONE YEAR, $3.00 SIX MONTHS $1.75 THREE MONTHS $127.50
TO ADVERTISERS-In case of rror or omission In advertisements, the publishers
do not hold themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such
advertiseinent.
The spoken word Ir given seant attention; the printed word Is thoughtfully
weighed. The spoken word barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly oonvinces.
The spoken word Is lost; the printed word .'emalns.
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, MAY 18, 1961


Courts Will Not Cure Juvenile Problem
A few words have been issued forth during this sessoin
of the Florida Legislature concerning the need for additional
juvenile correctional facilities and salaries for Gulf County.
It would seem that th'e juvenile problem is growing in Gulf.
This problem isn't unique with Gulf County. Juvenile delin-
quency is growing over the nation at a rate five times faster
than the population of teen-agers is increasing.
But we believe that the provision of these additional fa-
cilities for the juvenile work is about as effective as placing
a pan under a leak in the roof. It keeps the water off the
floor (until the pan overflows) but it does not fix the hole in
the roof. More juvenile authorities and facilities will keep
the juvenile delinquents out of our hair and neatly handle
them out of the sight of polite society. But the problem is
still there.
Rather than place the pan under the leak, we think you
should fix the roof before irreparable damage is done. And,
likewise, rather than provide more juvenile correction facili-
ties, we think the ultimate of the problem should be attacked
before the problem is larger than the ability of society to
solve.
Ironically enough, the permanent and basic cure for juve-
nile delinquency is the cheapest cure that the tax-paying
public can secure. The cure for juvenile delinquency is
the problem of the parents. How do they do it? By getting
themselves closer to God and guiding their children in the
same paths. Taking enough interest in their children to
know where they are and what they are doing as long as
they remain minors. The embarrassing behaviour of some
of our Port St. Joe children with the band in Marianna should
serve as warning enough that this thing need be done. There
is nothing like parental guidance by God-fearing parents to
keep a child on the straight and narrow path. And, there's
nothing like a. weekly study of God in God's house to remind
a child of what is right and what is wrong.
But, how many parents will take this simple and econ-
omical way out of our, juvenile problem? Very few. As a.
matter of fact, the whole world could better itself in this
same manner. Let's think about it just a minute. Do you
realize that if the whole world as individuals would take the
teachings of the Bible as a pattern for their lives, the cost of
operating nations would be cut more than in half? There
would be no need for armies or police to protect the rights
of people-people would love their neighbor as theirselves.
There would be no need for spending billions for war mater-
ials. Any number of avenues would be found to save money
that is now spent to provide might against wrong. Think
how many hungry people this money would feed;
In view of this, we need to cure the delinquency prob-
lem-again by going to the core of the matter-by facing
up to the responsibilities placed in our standing as adults.
Adults are supposed to know better than to act like teen-
age delinquents. And adults are supposed to know and ac-
cept the responsibility of leading their children in the right
paths.


We Can Solve Our School Finances
Gov. Farris Bryant is standing firm, against imposition
of any new state tax. In this matter, -we add our "hurrahs"
for the Governor. In so doing, he has drawn the fire of the
educational groups of Florida, which decry the pitiful finan-
cial state of the school facilities in Florida.
There is not necessarily any conflict between the Gover-
nor's stand and the educators. There are other and more
efficient ways to obtain additional revenue than by levying
new state-wide taxes.
SAs the Governor expressed it, "some counties should
get on the ball." While he didn't express it, this should and
probably does, include Gulf County.
Most of Florida's school financial ills can be traced to
glaring inequities in assessments of property for tax pur-
poses. It is difficult to obtain accurate figures, but the maga-
zine Florida Trend has thrown some light on the problem in
its May issue.
Florida Trend quotes the Legislative Council as listing
ten counties as needing relief to continue operations of their
schools at present levels. Seven of these counties are in the
SPanhandle area.
The magazine says that nine of the counties are at or
near the bottom in ratio of assessed valuations of property
to actual value, as computed by the Railroad Assessment
Board. The counties named are Calhoun, Hamilton, Jack-
son, Madison, Okaloosa, Santa Rosa, Sumter, Walton and
Washington.


How Gulf County escaped this stigma, we do not know.
In a telephone conversation with County Tax Assessor Sam-
uel A. Patrick Tuesday, The Star ascertained that this same
Railroad Assessment Board computes Gulf's assessments at
31 to 32 percent. Patrick said that he actually assesses pro-
perty at one third of value. A small ray of light in the prob-
lem is that Patrick stated his intention of raising the valua-
tion this year to 40 percent of value. A small beginning in
the right direction, but not enough to solve the problem.
Washington County has assessments of 27.44 percent of
actual value (lowest in the state according to Trend); Jack-


s6ii, 32.45; -Calhotin, .78; &Aid Waltoll, 3.02, 'Verbal communication is spent in
It might be interesting to note that those c6iinties having listening. Only a few research atu-
the lowest valuation also have the lowest percentage of the dies had been made, and almost no
schools were teaching listening.
state's industrial population. Why? Because industry Since then, however, dramatic de-
knows that with this percentage of assessment, they will be velopments have -been taking place.
stuck for the lion's share of taxes should they move to these Listening in school as. well as in
counties. We firmly believe that Gulf's industrial popula- life outside of school-is one of the
tion would grow by leaps and bounds should we provide a principal avenues of learning. Chil-
fair distribution of the tax load by a sensible valuation. den pomust be taught to listeand respon-
Numerous other factors are involved in school financing, sively. situations begin with kin-
but it is impossible to discuss them all in one editorial. Suf- dergarten and increases in number
fice it to say at this time that inequities among the 67 coun- and intensity as children proceed
ties in property assessments are largely responsible for through the elementary school.
school financing problems. Sp e ch development requires
By law, a 20-mill limit is set for school taxes, except in careful listening if the child is to
By law, a 20-mill limit is set for school taxes, except learn to pronounce words accurate-
school districts where bonded indebtedness existed prior to ly. Growth in reading and spelling
the .Minimum Foundation Program. Most counties have depends upon the ability to listen
reached this limit-including Gulf. carefully and identify 'sounds with
Some counties that have hiked assessment levels have words. He must be a good listener
managed to operate schools on lesser millage. In the Pan- to enjoy poetry fully, to participate
mn ein debates, panels and forums.
handle, Gadsden County has a 67.90 per cent assessment and All of us, children and adults
a 13-mill tax. Liberty County, surely not rich, has a 60 per alike, will profit from utilizing to
cent assessment level and a 10-mill tax. the fullest extent every means of
Therefore, it would seem evident that the permanent an- learning at our disposal. And we
swer to school financial problems lies in raising and equaliz- need to develop competence in -all
levl a s s Ts mv w d u- four of the language arts if we are
ing assessment levels across the state. This move would au- toachieve true efficiency in com-
tomatically bring in more revenue while spreading the bur- ,munication. The 45 per cent of com-
den among more taxpayers. munication .time that we spend in
one kind 'of 'listening or another
gram must make provision -for -spe- should ,be time well spent. Twenty-
Lan u cific instruction in each area. five per cent listening efficiency
Of the four language arts-read- is not enough for any of us. We can
Arts Useful ing, writing, speaking and listening do better. than that; children can,
-listening is quantitatively the too. The teacher and the parent
most important .by far. Forty-five should .take steps to see that ,they
The purpose of each of the four
lain a oa 5. rsi- n aaninzf,,I cmper cent of the time we spend inM 1c. -


munication t -h r ough language.
When we listen or read, we rsepond
to 1he meaning of language. When
we speak or write, we formulate
our ideas in language.
In addition 'to *the written and
spoken language of words, phrases,
and sentences, we convey meanings
through voice quality, intonation,
stress, changes in tempo and vol-
uine, and through phrasing and
punctuation. All -these elements are
encompassed in .the term "language
meanings", which is the hub of the
language .arts program in the ele-
mentary curriculum.
Many skills and abilities are com-
mon to two or more of the language
arts and certain abilities, permeate
all of them. Comfortable, easy com-
munication through language al-
ways involves the ability to per-
ceive -the sounds of words and to
associate meanings with -the sound
and the syntax of language. And
whether we are -taking in meanings
or expressing 'them. whether we!
-are using vocal or visual language
symbols, .thinking is involved.
Whenever we communicate, we
form 'sensory images, perceive re-*
lationships -and organize ideas.
Despite these interrelationships
among the language arts, compe-
.tence in one does not ensure suc-
cess in the others. Each area has
-its own .goals and .essential skills,
and an -effective language arts pro-

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
By Your Local
-WJOE.


Public Service
Radio Station


FOR EXPERT
Electrical Repairs
and
Colitacting

iT'r

WALL ELECTRIC

COMPANY
DIAL BAII 7-4331


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


F.I


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


To Vtsit tlith. Visit in 1eifuniak priifni
Mrs. J. W. Fagan of Laurel, Miss., Mr. and Mrs. Blake Thomasofl
will visit this week with Rev. and visited last week end with Mr.
Mrs. 0. Byron Smith. Mrs. Fagan Thomason's mother, 'Mrs. C. D.
is Mrs. Smith's mother. IThomason of DeFunlak .Springs.


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

SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:80 a.m.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 a.m.
TRAINING UNION 6:15 p.m.
EVENING WORSHIP 7:80 p.m.
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) 7:30 p.m.
"Come and Worship God With Us"


FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
Monument and Constitution
REV. JOHN C. CARMICHAEL, Minister
CHURCH SCHOOL 9:45 a.m.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 a.a.
METHODIST YOUTH FELLOWSHIP .... 6:45 p.m.
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 7:80 p.m.
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) 7:80 p.m.
Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
Air Conditioned Centrally Heated

VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME


LET US HELP YOU SELECT THAT VERY SPECIAL

GIFT FOR THE GRADUATES ON YOUR LIST!


WHETHER IT'S OFF TO -
COLLEGE OR THAT
FIRST JOB ...
You may be sure he will
spend many cool, comfort-
able day in a
MANHATTAN or
TRU VAL
Short Sleeve

DRESS SHIRTS

from $3.39


-'I


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the years to come .



CURLEE SUITS

will assure you of his look-
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PRICED FROM


$39.95


' HUBBARD and

DICKIE


S L A C KS

Ivy styling, wash and
wear. The really prac-
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$5.95 up


GIFT SUGGESTIONS
BILLFOLDS, by Tex-Tan
$5.00 to $7.50
BELTS by Tex-Tan -.. $1.50 to $5.95
SCUFFS by Esquire --------$2.98
SOX, by Esquire $1.00


JUST ARRIVED!
In time for graduation

Wembley Ties
$ 50 to $250



Sport Shirts

We have them by
MANHATTAN
and TRU VAL
PRICED FROM

$2.98 up


FOR GRADUATES .
SHORTIE PAJAMAS by Manhattan
$3.98
SWIM SUITS by Puritan
$4.00 to $5.95
BERMUDA SHORTS by
McGregor .... $3.98 to $7.95


SThis is just a few of the quality, nationally advertised lines you'll


find at our store 'where your satisfaction is our first consideration'

4 0


Men and Boys Wear
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~ii~e~ ~


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MMMI

























Local Students On Co
Presented in the leadout of ti
College, Cullman, Ala., May 6 were
from left: Elizabeth Browne, Port
ville; Jean Hatcher, -Macon, Ga.; Sa
Watson, Cullman, Alai; Sally Liu,
merdale, Ala.; and -Barbara Eell's,

Minutes, Board of
Public Instruction
(Continued From Page 7)
lunchroom audits for the schools
for 1959-60.
'Moved by Whitfield seconded by
Roemer to accept all instructional
personnel recommended by 'the
Board .of Trustees, for the 1961-62
school year. All voted yes.
The following were re-appointed:
Wewahitchka High School: Char-
lotte Brown, Irene M. Connell, Jan-
ie C. Dunn, Annabelle Gaskin, Bet-
ty Holloway, Laura W. Hinton, Har-
roell' Holloway, Magdalene Hubbard,
Rosenia Kilbourn, Martha T. La-
nier, Albert A. MmCarty, Chappell
Millergren, Mary Jo Patterson,
Fletcher C. Patterson, Florence H.
Pridgeon, Letha Rester, Barbara
Shirley, Hugh H. Semmes, Madge
J. Semmes, Bernard D. Stewart,
Angeline S. Whitfield, George M,
Cox and Mac Glasier.
Port St., Joe Elementary School:
Nancy R. 'Mills, Charlotte Lovelace,
Kathryn Floore, Helen Sellers, Dai-
sy Johnson, Janet Anderson, Beulah
Clark, 'Marian Lauder, Dorothy
Barlow, Willie Mae Daniell, Avary-
ee C. Martin, Alice Blailook, Joyce
S. Faison, Ina C. Nelson, Angeline
Stone, Juanita Jordan, Marvin Huie,
Mary Grace Smith, Helen Burkett,
Billy Barlow, Frank W. Barnes,
Laura A. Geddie, Librarian, Cary
E. Floor, Physical Education;
Port St. Joe High School: Lamar
Faison, Hubert D. White, Eleanor
Nicholson, 'Martha Sanborn, Thos.


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fae.
THURSDAY, MAY 18, 1961

the 1961-62 school year and she
would .be re-employed in 1962-63
provided there is a vacancy.
There being nor -further business
at this time they did then adjourn
to mJeet again in regular session,
June 6, 1961.
ATTEST:
Thomas A. Owens Otis Pyle
..Superintendent Chairman
LIST OF EXPENDITURE ES FOR
THE MONTH OF MAY, 1961
S.George Washington Hi School,
exp. to mtg. $150.00
F. E. Cheek Protector Co.,
.2 a .. bond 57.50
Fla. Power Corp., Elec. for
S, i PSn S hools ........- 1,051.41
ton, 'Ja" Gulf Coast Elec. Coop., Electric
for aewa Schools--t- 195.22
aiege Studetl City of Port St. Joe, Water
lege Student Council or PSJ Schools ------- 54.4
he Spring Formal at Sacred Heart Jeff Plair, Repairs on mowers 122.80
e Spring Formal at Sacred Hear~t Gakin Bros. Lmbr. Co., 'Mat. 18.62
e members of the Student Council, Star Pub. Co., Printing and
S'. Joe; Barbara Valicenti, Titus- Supplies 15.85
indra Blabst, Gul'fport, Miss.; Juliana Monroe Calculating Mach. Co.,
Supplies 6.50
Formosa; Elizabeth Mullek, Sum- Alterman Transport Lines, Inc.
Port St. Joe. Freight 27.18
Marianna Office Supply Co.,
McConnell, Ebrnestne Sims, Kath- Supplies .85
J. JConney, Janesn iues, Kth- Fla. Educ. Assoc., Fees ...... 21.36
erine Ivey, James Guntor, James B. B. Scisson, Exp. to mtg. -120.00
J. Mclnnis, James Moore, Marianne Britt's Septic Tank Serv.
McConnell, Margaret Addison, Mar- er ic a S 5.00
garet K. Biggs, Eula D. Pridgeon, Wew uib. & H. Co. 75.00
Marian Dismuke, Betty Traweek, Bottle RePlu 2.mb. & 00tg. Co.
Howard Blick, James Traweek. John Land, Haul. Stp. 40.00
Jacque A. Price, Pasco Gibson, Floyd Chev. Co., Labor and 40.00
Floye 0. Howard, Edith Stone, Da-Fl C, Luabora 244.0n
id Nicholson, Lillian T. Kenning- Whatley Typewriter Co., Serv.
ton, James Yadon, Herman R. Dean, nd Supplies 42.45
Netta Niblaok, Carolyn Winters, Eunice H. Brinson, Sup. 5.50
Aunice H. Brinson, Sup .... 5.50
Marion Craig. Standard Oil Co., Sup. 1,481.00
High land View Elementary Alvin McGlon's Service Gar.
School: Betty Collins, Minnie B. Labor and Supplies .. 134.46
Howell, Sylvia Ann Costin, Kay St. Joe Tel. & el. Co., Serv. 135.38
Parrott, Rebecca Maddox, Ruby M. H. F. Ayers, Travel and Post. 21.40
Bartlett, Sara H. Fite, Mary Sue Port St. Joe Elem. School, Refund
Gibson and Alma DeWitt. on postage, etc----- ....---....-.. 13.42
George W. Carver High School: West Fla. Gas & Fuel Co.
Floyd Andrews, Albertha G. Brown, Supplies 162.54
Elizabeth Hadley, Gwendolyn In- Breeze Pub. Co., Sup--- ......----. 7.80
gram. Wewahitchka Water Co.,
George Washington Elementary Water for Wewa School 45.00
School: Hattie Bailey, Lorraine Revell's IGA Store, Sup. 15.10
Barnes, Mary Cain, Naomi Lewis, Smith's Sundries, Sup ..... 9.65
Julia Patten, Eloise Stallworth, Kennedy Elec. & Refrig. Co.
Mabelle Whitley, Christine Wil- Supplies' 5.50
liams, Lula Mae Wilson and Made- M.&S. Termite & Pest Control,
line Wynn. Pest Control 40.00
George Washington High School: Idell Ray, Sub. work ___ 20.63
Jean Peter, Annie Baker, 8isle G. E. 'MeGilI, Repair work 28.00
Cooper, Hamilton Hollins, Jr,, 'Mil- MR&R Truck Co., Frt .. 17.89
dred Hillins, David W. Jones, FSU AV Trust, Sup-- .-----.....- 15.50
Charles A. Osborne, Johnnel Palm, Beaman Plumb. Serv., Sup. 12.50
Diane U. Twine, Annett Whigham, Buzzetts Drug Store, Sup. 16.53
Albert R. Wynn. Costin's Dept. Store, Sup .... 38.20
Moved by Roemer seconded by Georgia School Book Depository,
Ward to grant matrenity leave to Inc., Sup. 2.92
the following: Naomi G. Lewis be- t Joe Tire & Recap Co.,
ginning April 10, 1961, until tha end Supplies 71.46
of school. Rebecca K. Maddox for Keenan Weld. Sup. Co., Sup. 17.95


Pope John Asks

Special Prayer

Upon the request of the Holy Fa-
ther, Pope Josn VVIII, all Catholics
throughout the world are asked to
make next Sunday, Feast of Pente-
cost, a day of special prayer; pray-
er to the Holy Spirit for the suc-
cess of the forthcoming Ecumeni-
cal Council. The most Reverend
Archbishop, Thomas Joseph Toolen,
Bishop of this diocese, has further
requested of American Catholics
here, prayers on Pentceost to be
offered for the safety of our coun-
try, the President and all civic
leaders.
At Saint Joseph's Parish, a Holy
Hour is scheduled for 9:30 a.m.,
May 21. The opening hymn for
choir and congregation' will be
"Come Holy Ghost". Father Paul
Hogarty will lead 'in the prayers.
Gary Oster and James Peruski
will act as the lay readers. In con-
secration, the congregation will
sing "Jesus, My Lord, My God, My
All". There will be 'benediction of
the most blessed sacrament. And
the singing of "Holy' God We Praise
Thy Name" concludes this service.
,Mrs. J. L. Darcey and Mrs. David
Mims will be in charge of the host-
ess table for refreshments outside.
Solemn High Mass will be celebrat-
ed at 11:00 a.m. All are cordially
welcomed.


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Catholic Sisters To Conduct Special

Mission At St. Joseph's Catholic Church


Sister Elaine and Sister Crrista
will arrive May 30 in Port St. Joe
for two weeks of Mission Work at
Saint Joseph's Church. These Si.;-
ters are members of a community
known as the Mission Helpers of
the Sacred Heart. Sister Elaine is
here pictured in her present work.
On their assignment to Port St.
Joe, the Sisters will occupy the
'home of Mr. and Mrs. Gannon Buz-
zett at 1305 Monument Ave.
At St. Joseph's Church, the two
Sisters will conduct a 30 hour
course for the parents and teach-
ers designed to help them teach
religion more effectively to their
own children. In addition the Sis-
ters will direct the teachers in an
intensive summer school program


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I











6.70-15 tube-type,
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rius lax l.us lax lus lax rlus lax
tube-type $25.45 $19.95 $31.20 $24.95
7.bo.- 28.30 22.65 34.65 27.70
tube-type
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tubel 28.80 22.95 35.30 28.25
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j, -


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D O W N new Gates Nylon on the wheel.


PATE'S SHELL SERVICESTATION


PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA


for the children. This will include
the years activity for -the parish
school of religion, of which Jack
Mahon is principal.
The final work -of the Sisters in
Port St. Joe during this visit will
be the preparation of the children
for their first Holy Communion.
There are 11 children to rceeive -for
the first time Our Lord in the Bles-
sed Sacraments; Stephen Atchison,
Tony Flohre, Stephen Hattaway,
Linda Carol Lewis, John Mahon,
Debra Ann Maness, Michele McAu-
liffe, Gary Reeves, Vicki Sack, Su-
san Sack and Elaine Vayda.
i1


For Job Printing It's

THE STAR


".:


-L- ..-- --


-~ -1







THE tAf, Port St. Joe, ~M1. for his office ta obtdii a 4valiating
THU RSDAY, -MAY 18, 1961 machine and offered to advance the
County $500.00 from his personal-
funds and $500.00 from his fee ac-
Minutes of the count funds and let the county re-
,pay him from excess fees that
County Commission would be turned back to the Coun-
ty by his office; -that he would con-
WEWAHITCHKA. FLORIDA tinue to advance $500.00 per year
May 9, 1961 from -personal funds if the fees
The' Board of County Commis- would not take care of the pay-
sloners of Gulf County, Florida met ment, after much discussion, Com-
this date in regular monthly session missioner Strickland stated that he
with the following members pres- was in favor of purchasing the ma-
ent: E. C. Harden, Sr., chairman, chine, just as he was last month.
A. J. Strickland, Leo Kennedy and Commissioner Kennedy said that
Mrs. Neva Croxton, appointee to ful- he has not changed his opinion
fill the unexpired term of G. S. about this machine and that he sug-
Croxton. The Clerk, Sheriff, Attor- gested that the matter be tabled.
ney, Road Supt. Engineer, Civi! De The Chairman ordered said matter
fense Director and Mosquito Cor- tabled.
trol Supervisor were also .present. Commissioner Kennedy reported
The meeting came to order at that the State Road Department
9:00 am. Engineer advised him that the
Rev. G. T. Hinton opened the White City boat landing ramp
meeting with prayer. would be constructed by the State,
The Board welcomed Mrs. Neva but ,because of the shortage of
Croxton and expressed every good funds at this time, it would have
wish to her as County Commission- to be constructed at a-later date,
er for District No. 4. Mrs. Croxton but it ,would -be completed this
not having her commission at this year; 'that the State Road Depart-
time,: was not seated as County meant would install 20 feet of pipe,
Commissioner. She stated that she if the county fould furnish the pipe,
was happy to be the one that re- -for drainage needed in the Player
placed her husband, but she was Store area of Highland View. and
very sorry that Mr. Croxton found that the State Road Department
it necessary to resign. 'She said promised to repair the streets in
she would work vrye hard as Coun- Oak Grove, that were constructed
ty Commisisoner to make all he by he State. This work is to be
people in Gulf County proud that done as soon as possible.
she received the appointment and The Board directed the Clerk to
that she would work for all the pay the Municipal Hospital the fol-
County and not just for her district, lowing bills:
The minutes of April 11 and 25 'Roy Francis Lanier, $29.00.
were read, approved asd4 adopted. William Linton, '$75.00.
The Clerk was directed to pay The Attorney informed the Board
Kate Glass $10.00 per month from as to each !bill that -has been intro-
Indigent funds and to remove the duced in the present term of the
names of Hansel Norris and Sarah. Florida Legislature that effects
Jane Horton from the Indigent Gulf County. The Board discussed
roll. House Bill 1631, a ;bill that would
W. S. Wightman, trustee insuredeffect some of he gasoline taxes
expended in Gulf County by the
the County that he would give the State Road Department upon reso-
County a satisfactory right-of-way lution from this Board, this bill,
easement for a road running from gives the municipal governments
State Road 30 to the location of the within the coune y the right to say
San Bias Country- Club, which is where the money would be spent.
approximately 700 feet in length as After consideration, Comm. Strick-
soon as the proper survey has 'been land offered the following resolu-
made. The Board accepted this as- tion and moved 'for its adoption,
surance and ordered the letter filed, seconded by Commissioner Ken-
The City of Port St. Joe request- nedy and unanimously adopted, 'to-
ed the County to pay over !the re- wit:
manning amount of money due said
City from the Road and Bridge RESOLUTION
Fund Tax levy. After considera- WHEREAS, House Bill 1631 has
tion, the Clerk was ordered to pay been introduced in the 1961 Ses-
the City of Port St. Joe the sum of sion of the Florida Legislature;
$1,500.00 and 'at the same time; re- and
quest said City to pay the County WHEREAS, said bill provides
$0,500.00, representing the balance that 80% of the share of the sev-,
due the County from said City for enth cent gas tax allocated to Gulf
mosquito control and landfill work. County be spent upon projects and
The attorney was requested to resolutions as directed by the muni-
prepare an easement 'to be executed cipalities of the county; and
'by Neal Lumber and Manufactur- WHEREAS, the enactment of
Ing Company for a wayside park said 'bill. into law would deprive
on 'the Chipola River Cut-off. the Board of County Commissioners
L. E. Browder presented the of Gulf County ,of the control of
County a Borrow Pit *easement in said funds -and would result in in-
Lot 1, Sec. 36, T 3S, R10,W. The creased, tax burden on the tax pay-
Chairman told the Board that this ers of Gulf County as a result of
easement is the type 'that the Coun- the loss of such funds and would
ty has received many complaints 'create 'confusion as to ,the purpose,
about iinasmuch as it is 'actually dig- intent and distribution of such
King M'r. Browder a boat landing funds; now. therefore, be it
lbut at the same time the County is RESOLVED by the Board of
getting that dirt that is removed. County Commissioners of Gulf
After consideration, there -was a -County that the Honorable Cecil G.
motion by Commissioner Kennedy, Costin, Jr., Representative of Gulf
seconded by Comm. .Strickland and 'County, and the Honorable Demp-
duly carried that said easement be sey J. Barron, :State Senator, 25th
accepted -and recorded. Senatorial District of Florida, be,
Hon. Harland 0. Pridgeon, Tax and they are hereby requested to
Collector, appeared 'before .th e oppose the passage of House Bill
Board and requested that his pre- 1631; be is further
vious request to the Board for a RESOLVED that a copy hereof be
validating machine be re-consider- furnished Honorable Cecil G. Cos-
ed. He stated that it is necessary til, Jr., and Honorable Dempsey J.


Bariooi via United States Mal.
ADOPTED at a regular. meetilig
-this 9th day of May, 1961.
Chairman Harden told the Board
that he was very happy to be able
to -tell the Board that he has been
appointed to National Resources
Committee for the National As-
sociation of County Officials andI
discussed the functions of this com-
mittee. He told that he has plans
to make up a display case to be
placed in the Exhibition Hall at the i
National Convention in Chicago and
later placed on exhibition in New
York CLy. The Board authorized -
the expenditures for having the
display case constructed and paint-
ed.
Mrs. Betty Owens appeared be-
fore .the Board and requested, on.
behalf of Judge W. L. Fitzpatrick,
Circuit Judge, that two office rooms
in Court room now being used -by .
the Circuit Judge, .be painted, new
curtains be installed *and safety
.bars be placed In the windows. The .
Sheriff was instructed to have this I
work done.
The Farm Agent filed his report EV
for April. EV
The State Road Department pre-
sented a right-of-way contract and
its resolution on W3d5ion 51501-
2601 'Road S-383 running from State
Road 30 at Odena to 'the Franklin
County line. After discussion and
on motion of Commissioner Strick-
land, seconded .by Commissioner
Kennedy, the above resolution was i-
adopted.
The Board approved and ratified
all payroll's for April, 1961.
1 The following .bills were ,present-
ed, 'examined, approved -and ordered
paid.
General Fund, 866 thru 923.
Pest -Control, 106 .thru 109.
Road & Bridge, 476 thru 502. I
Fine & Forfeiture, 73 thru 79. 1
There being no further 'business
the meeting did then adjourn. C
ATTEST:
George Y. Core E. C. Harden, Sr.
Clerk Chairman
Minutes of The
COUNTY SCHOOL BOARD
WEWAHITCHKA, FLORIDA '
*MAY 2, 1961 .
The Board 'of Public Instruction, "'.
met on the above date in regular
session, with the following present .
and acting: Otis Pyle, Chairma,
Carter Ward, J. K. Whitfield, Wil- '"'
liam Roemer -and C. E. Boyer. mem-
.bers.
The 'Superintendent was (present
and acting.
The minutes for ,the preceding JANE PARKI
meeting were read and approved M
as read. LEMON
The financial statement for the JANE PARKI
month of April was examined and L A
approved. LAYER
Mr. Cleckley met with the Board
to offer them additional property JANE PARKI
by 'the new school site' before he
disposed of it. Mr. Cleckley told the CAKE D
Board they could have 60 days to
make a decision.
Mr. Trammel met with the Board
to ask that 'they consider adding ROBIN HO
booster heatt-rs in the Port St. Joe
High School and the George Wash-
ington High School lunchrooms so
that the water could be hotter for
dish washing. F
A letter from the Wewahitchka F
High School PTA thanking the
Board for making it possible to
have new furniture in the new
school rooms was read.
'Moved by Roemer seconded by B.
Boyer to accept the internal and BAG
(Continued On Page 8)


How does he help keep an old

American tradition alive?


SELF-reliance or the desire to "do-it-your-
self" is an old American custom. Your
hardware dealer is a big reason why this tradi-
tion continues to thrive. Hc..is constantly alert,
for new ways to help you fix that leaky faucet,
the jammed lock, the broken window..
Service is his business. That's why your
hardware dealer stocks literally thousands of
items---so that he can serve you at moment's
notice. And as your friend and neighbor he
helps you in other ways, too. Whatever you
decide to do yourself, paint, repair a lamp,
clean the piping or shingle the roof, he's ready
with sound advice for you.
And how rewarding for you if your hard-
ware dealer gives you S&H Green Stamps.


Today, nearly half the families in America
save them.
Your S&H Green Stamps make it possible
for you to choose from over 1,500 top-
quality, famous brand-name items at your
S&H Green Stamp Redemption Store.
FLORIDA DIVISION
The Sperry and Hutchinson Company
8801 Florida Avenue, Tampa, F't-4da


SINCE 18e96

GREEN
STAM PS


An American Way of Thrill
for 25,000,000 Families...
Distributed Since 1896


THE MAN WHO KNOWS YOU 9BST...-SRVIS YOU BESTl


S1EQ--
FROM A P'S EVERYDAY LOW PRICES-ON FINE QUALITY FOODS-
^~~O m^ 1 .<*1 -


TE HOUSE
APORATED MILK
_r .




6 PACK CARTON,

EXTRA SPECIAL!


"SUPER-RIGHT" HEAVY WESTERN STEER BEEF





STEAKS


FULL CUT
ROUND
STEAK or ROAST
CUBED
STEAK

T-BONE, SIRLOIN,
PORTERHOUSE
or SIRLOIN TIP
STEAK or ROAST


YOUR
CHOICE

LB. 89


USDA INSPECTED GRADE "A" BROAD BREASTED



TURKEYS


QUICK FROZEN
OVEN READY
8 to 10 Lb. Avg.


ER DELICIOUS--8-inch
PIES ea. 39C^ REAL COUNTRY DRY CURED
PIES ea. 39C
ER SM OKED HAM
CAKE ea. 49c
ER Plain, Sugared, CInnamon Box of 12 ALLGOOD BRAND
)ONUTS box 21c SLICED' B-ACON


)OD


LOUR


50c


2


tBBY FRUIT

cocktaill


CANS


CAMPBELL
PORK & BEANS


CANS


$1


ANN PAGE PINEAPPLE, PEACH or APRICOT
PRESERVES


2


LB.
JAR


Swanson's Frozen
POT PIES 2 for 49c
Swanson's Frozen
FRUIT PIES 29c
Swanson's Frozen
T. V. DINNERS 63c
Hudson's Bathroom
TISSUE 4 rolls 53c
Facial Tissue
HUDSON 400's 27c
Kleenex Table
NAPKINS 2 boxes 49c
Scotkins
NAPKINS 2 boxes 35c
Chicken of the Sea--' oz.
DIETETIC TUNA 33c


Laundry Bleach
CLOROX
Milk Fortifier
BOSCO 1
Blue Label Karo
SYRUP
Lemon Juice
REALEMON


49c


45c


CAROLINIAN
Half or..
Whole

1 Lb.
Pkg.


ANN PAGE
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QUART 4Scic




ANN PAGE
PEANUT BUTTER


12


oz.
JAR


Fresh Fruits and Vegetables!

FRESH FIRM


CORN


YOUNG TENDER


Lettuce 2
X-lr' ,Il Ix ilTirlrafrmll


NEiW WH1ITAE
qt. 21e POTATOES


% lb. jar 59e
pint 27c
8 oz. 21c


Detergent
TREND 6 reg. bxs $1.00
Heinz Tomato
KETCHUP 14 oz. 27c


EARS


HEADS


35c




29c


10lbs. 39c


510 Fifth Street
Specials In This Ad Good Through Saturday,
May 20


29


Heinz Cheese-10% oz. can
SOUP 2 cans 37c
Heinz Salad
VINEGAR 12 oz. 25c
Marcal Tea
NAPKINS 2 boxes 23c
Marcal Dinner
NAPKINS 17c
Marcal Pastel
NAPKINS 2 boxes 21e
Marcal
HANKIES 3 boxes 25c
Marcal Toilet
TISSUE 2 rolls 23c
Kitchen Charm
WAX PAPER 100 ft. 21c
Detergent
LIQUID TREND 22 oz. 49c
Kraft Catalina
DRESSING 8 oz. 35c
Pillsbury or Ballards
BISCUITS 2 cans 19c
Sunshine Krispy
CRACKERS lb. 29c
Aluminum Wrap
REYNOLDS 75 ft. 83c


YOUR
CHOICE

LB.


I


lb. 79c


49c


LADIES SLEEVELESS


Blouses



99C


I


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THUftldfAY, MAY 19,,


Brand a Bargain

AT YOUR CHEVY DEALER'S


Truck Roundup!


'the famous Thriftmaster 6 does the saving
as standard equipment in this Fleetside
model. For V8 power, you can choose the
Trademaster V8, optional at extra cost.


| Here to talk up Chevy's .
big savings roundup
is Western star Roy
Rogers! "They tell me
it's the best time ofall to put your brand on a
hard-working, easy-riding I.F.S. truck.
You'll find a full corral to pick from-each
builtand priced to save you plenty."
S Roy's laying it right pn the line, letting you
in on the best time to buy and the best place
to save! That goes for whatever model you ,"
need, too.., from pickups to tandems. And -
with Chevy's I.F.S. (Independent Front Sus- .
pension) soaking up road shock and vibration,
your Chevrolet stays young, protects the load
better, works faster. You make more money.
And who can offer you anything better than
that? Just see your dealer-soon.


L E VTRO LETChevy's hefty 261-cu.-in. Jobmaster 6 is a
T big reason for the outstanding popularity of
Series 60 middleweights.

See your local authorized Chevrolet dealer


FLOYD CHEVROLET COMPANY


401 WILLIAMS AVENUE


PHONE 7-2221-


PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA


106'


NEWS FROM

Mexico Beach
By Mrs. Betty MIssler
Phone 6484-205
MEX BEACH
TYNDAL WOMAN, MAN WIN
WEEK'S FISHING PRIZES


Tyndall Air Force Base took
;both surf and boat prizes, in this
week's awards for the biggest edi-
ble fish caught last week in the
Mexico Beach Fishing Tournament
now in progress. Mrs. Lorraine C.
Allen, 2967 Starfighter, Tyndal Air
Force Base, won the surf fishing
prize of a tackle box -and lures with
a 10 pound, eight ounce ling caught
Sunday. Frank De Bellis, also of
Tyndall, took the boat fishing prize
with a catch of a 20 pound, two
ounce ling last Thursday. A fine
'60 Penn reel was the prize award
The Mexico Beach fishing contest
with weekly ,prizes in addition to
major prize awards will continue
to Labor Day.

'Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Wade and
family of Birmingham, Alabama,
were the week end guests of the
Lou Houston's at .their home on
Mexico Beach where the Houston's
wades, Bill Hlutohings 'and Olen
H'ayes took advantage of the beau-
tiful weather to go boating and
fishing most of the day last Satur-
day.
Mr. and Mrs. John Perkins of
Forest City, N. C., were visitors 11
last week with the George Holland
family at Mexico Beach.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed rest of Knox-
ville, Tenn., were the week eand
guests of the eOlan Hays at the
Goverror Motel in Mexico Beach.
Mr. Preist, a furniture manufac-
turer with distribution in this area,
was delighted to .find that Mexico
Beach has a landing strip for small
planes. 'Mr. Priest expects to be a
frequent visitor since he can land
hi.- piane -so conveniently.
-V
NEWS FROM
OAK GROVE
By HELEN BROOME
Honored With Party
Mr. and 'Mrs. 'Mack Allen and
daughter Malinda of Tallahassee
spent Monday visiting with the lat-
ter's parents, Rev. and Mrs. Allen
Norris and family.
Mrs. Fred Spiker and Mrs. John-
nie Newton -spent several days in
Tallahassee on business last week.
Mrs. James Broome spent Satur-
day in Marianna visiting with his
parents Mr. and Mrs. Doyle
Broome.
'Mr. and Mrs. James Young and
Mrs. W. C. Wilson returned home
Friday after spending a week in
Virginia with friends and relatives.


- U


fVas q(our LL&mf outqrownL




A roomy, new electric refrigerator-freezer is the answer
Annoyed with your old, overcrowded freezer compartment and plenty O
refrigerator? Then your family needs easy-to.get ice cubes. Just visit your
a new electric refrigerator.freezer. appliance dealer and see his new
You'll get more storage space,in less electric refrigerator-freezers. You'll
floor space enjoy such conveniences wonder how you ever got by without
as automatic defrosting, a handy one!


FLORIDA POW


-- I -- I-


daughter -Regina spent Mother's
Day in Bonifay visiting with friends
and relatives.
Mrs. Everette McFarland and
son Patrick -and .Shann Smith at-
tended a Mother's Day dinner at
Mr. and 'Mrs. J. K. Musgroves lake
cottage in Calhoun County Sunday
honoring her -mother, Mrs. L. T.
FPeld of Blountstown.
'Mr. and Mrs. Wesley Smith vis-
ited in Apalachicola Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Preston Gibbs and
son, Travis were visitors in Pana-
ma City last week. Mrs. Gibbs' mo-
ther is continued to a hospital there.
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Dennis and
Audrey visited her mother and fa-
ther, Mr. and 'Mrs. George Glass of
Albany, Ga.
Mr. and Mrs. Jessie Hallman an'd
children -were visitors of his moth-
er in Marianna on Mother's Day.
We sympathize with Mrs Tal
madge Kennedy in the loss of her
mother.
We regret to hear of Earnest
Lightfoot .being confined 'to the Mu-
nicipal Hospital. We hope he will
soon be feeling better and be ,ck
at home.
Visiting Mr. and Mrs. Talmadge
Kennedy were Mrs. Kenndey'.s -fa-
ther 'and sister, Julian Key and Eu-
lanal Tindol of Donalsonville, Ga.,
and also his brother and wife, Sgt.
and -Mrs. Leroy Key and niece, Mrs.
Leroy McMillian of Fort Huachua,
Arizona.
Mr. and Mrs. Harvie D. Kennedy
and son, Stanley visited her parents
Mr. and Mrs. -R J. Bodiford of Chip-
ley on Mother's Day.
Visiting Mrs. Vallie Kennedy and
Mavis last week for four days, were


Morning worship ---i :uu A.M.
Evening Worship ------- 7:45 P.M.
"Souls Harbor in the Port Area"
Rev. Hubert D. White, Pastor

----


Saye On Every Purchase


At Piggly Wiggly Plus S & H Green Stamps

LARGE SIZE

Limit 2 with $5.00
Order or More


CockO-The-Walk Halves Jim Dandy-1% lb. Pkg. MORTON
No. 2% Can G R I T S FRUIT PIES

PeacIheS 29C 1 c Apple, Peach, Cherry and
No. 2% Can Bartlett 10 Coconut

Pears 39c 3 for $1.00


SPRUCE

TISSUE
PLYMOUTH


BALLARDS

BISCUITS 12 cans $1.00
STAFLO-HALF GAL.'

STARCH 39c
WITH YOUR ORDER

SNOWDRIFT 3 lb. can 79


USDA GOOD

ROUND STEAK lb. 69c

SIRLOIN STEAK lb. 69c

T-BONE STEAK lb. 79c
FRESH GROUND

BE EF 3 lbs. $1.19

U. S. NO. 1 MAINE /

POTATOES 10 lb.29c
LARGE GOLDEN BANTAM

FRESH CORN 6ears 39c
FANCY

Yellow SQUASH lb. 5c
FRESH

BUTTER BEANS 2 lbs. 25c
FRESH

Blackeye PEAS lb. 10c


4 rolls 29c


MAYONNAISE qt. 39c


WHILE YOU SHOP FRI.
and SAT. ENJOY A
DRUMMER BOY

HOT DOG and

PEPSI COLA

Both only 10c
6 Bot. Ctn.
Pepsi-Cola 29c
Drummer Boy
2 pkgs. Franks 0
pkg. Ideal Buns $


VI S IT


MEXICO BEACH LAUNDERETTE

Fluff Fold -Coin Machines

Behind the Shopping Center Playground for Child


10 EXTRA YEARS OF LIFE
A baby born today can look forward to a life
-expectancy of almost 70 years. Back in 1930,
the insurance people figured life expectancy at
only 60 years. Chiefly responsible for those
10 extra years of life are today's wonder drugs
-drugs that did not exist in 1930. 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
Air Conditioned for your Comfort

SMITH'S PHARMACY
Two Free Parking Spaces for Your Convenience
at Our Back Door
DRIVE-IN WINDOW IN REAR OF STORE


S. r. Orultchflied it onifit a iei son and .m *friend, Arlee Ken.- sd T6.aiker, Ay Hemt
several days visiting with his nedy and Jimmy McClain of St. Mrs. T. E. Parker, Sr., reports
daughter and son-in-law, Mr. and Petersburg going to Atlantic City,members o er aily
Mrs. H. D. Levins and daughter. N. J. that 28 members of her family
Mrs. Bill Payne and children of Mrs. Paul Farmer and son Clyde spent Mother's Day with her. High-
St. Louis, Missouri spent several and Marvin Huie were the dinner lighting the occasion was the group
days visiting with Mr. and Mrs. guests of Mrs. Farmer's daughter, 'attending church with Mrs. Parker
Burnice Young. Mr. and Mrs. Bob Kennedy. ad enjoying a covered dish dinner
Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Haskin and afterward. Attending from out of
daughter Peggy visited with 'Mr. town were the Mike Namynanoiks
and Mrs. J. 'S. Babb and family in SHOP AT HOME from Panama City.
Tallahassee.
Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Grooms of r
Mexico Beach were the Sunday
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Ha,- PENTEOSTAL HOLINESSCHURCH
Is. PENTECOSTAL HOLINESS CHURCH
Mrs. Jewel Callahan and children Garrison at 20th
Linda and Kenneth spent Mother's
Day in Carryville visiting with Mrs. Prayer Service (Thursday) -----. 7:45 P.M.
Callahan's ,parents. Sunday School -------...------10:00 A.M.
Mr. and 'Mrs. H. D. Levins and .. ... ,. nn A AA


ren


-I r~J1_


I











Uiss


Almost every day, research into the
medical use of radioactive isotopes
is making new and heartening dis-
coveries to help in mankind's age-
old fight against disease. It Is a
bright side to atomic energy. As
.these discoveries become more and
more available to physicians we
hope that we, as pharmacists, can
play a part in bringing them to you,
-as we have penicillin and other dis-
coveries... and help your health to
a brighter future,
YOUR PHARMACIST


Free Parking
Drive-In Window Service
Buzzett's Drug Store
317 Williams Ave.
Port St. Joe, Florida




NOW OPEN
DAILY and SUNDAY




Coast Hiway 98
MEXICO BEACH, FLA.


FREE GAME 19th Hole

All the Family
Can Enjoy Wholesome
Pleasant Recreation
Be Young! Feel Young!
Stay Young! Have Fun!

* GO F
SOWL ING
GAMES
MUSIC
KIDDIE RIDES
PLAY HOURS: 12 N to 12 M
(Monday 6 P.M. to 12 M)


TH STAft. Part St. J_,F11;_ THURSDAY, MAY 1W 1|| 9 P
'' 7n" v'1'" Tyndall To Five FlyUOver for Port St

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING Joe; Have Open House Saturday

TYNDALL AFB-A fly over by
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom houses or- sonry home. Hardwood floors, apNroximately 25 jet aircraft from t Joe W ins
apartments. FurnIshe or unfur- central heat and dueed for air
ae 9-1901, I r conditioning. Newwindow unit al- Tyndall Air Force Base will go over
nished. al 9-1901, Mrs. J. Ane ready installed. 813 Marvin Ave. 10 cities in Northwest Florida and
son. tfc-10-6. Minerva 'McLane. 4tp-5-11 Georgia Saturday morning as part
FOR RENT: Upstairs turnished FOR SALE: Corner lot, 100x170 at of Armed Forces Day.
apartment 150F Monumet Ave. White Cite City. See Charles Carter, The aircraft will tart their big trak ad fieldSt. athletes dechte
Phone 7-5771. t--29 1308 Long Ave. 3tp-5-11 he arcrat wl tart ther track and field athletes defeat
circle when they pass over the Wewahitchka in three out of fo'


FOR RENT: Furnished apartment.
Call BAll 7-2565. Mrs. Paul Far-
mer. fIec-2-16
FOR RENT: Small 2 bedroom
house, unfurnished, at 910 Weel-
ward Ave. $45 mo. Available by
March 10. Call BAll 7-3661. tic3-2
FOR RENT: Furnished apartment.
Upstairs. At 1506 Long Ave. Call
227-5426. tfc-4-6
FOR RENT: Nice furnished apart-
ment for couple only. Call Mrs.
Morgan Jones. 227-7641. tfc-4-6
FOR RENT: One, two and three
bedroom houses. Completely fur-
nished by week or month. Prone
227-7771 or 648-4352. tfc-5-4
FOR RENT: Three 'bedroom unfur-
nished house. Completely redecor-
ated at 522 3rd St. hone 227-8642 tfe
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom house at
St. Joe Beach. Large house at
Dixie Belle -Motell. Call 227-4686, C
W. Long. tfc-4-27
FOR RENT: By month or season.
Large beach house. Cypress pan-
elled interior, .beautifully furnished.
Gas stove and heat. Electric refrig-
erator and water heater. 4 -bed-
rooms, 40' front screened porch.
Sleeps 9 to 14 people. Gall 648-4372
or see Mrs. H. J. Brouillette. 3tp
FOR RENT: 2 'bedroom furnished
downstairs apartment. Redecorat-
ed. Call 'Mrs. Hubert Brinson, no.
227-5756. ltc
FOR RENT: New remodeled'one/
-bedroom apartment. Furnished.
One block from town. Mrs. Charles
Browne. 305 6th St. or phone 227-
4511. tfc-5-11
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,
1704 Third St. Phone 227-3416. tfc
FOR SALE: 6 lots in Beaty Subdi-
vision in White Oity.Inquire at
Union Finance Co. tfc-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: Three bedroom ifsulat-
ed home at 1710 Palm Blvd. 100'
x 150' lot, garbage disposal, TV an-
tenna, all blinds, living room' drapes
'included. Equity reduced. Immer-
date possession, call BAll 7-2311.
FOR SALE: 4 new VA houses on
Cypress Ave. Nearly completed.
iNo down payment. Just closing
|costs ,for qualified veteran. PRID-
GEON AGENCY, phone 7-7741, 301.
V illiams Avenue. ,
FOR SALE: Three bderoom ma-


TOMLINSON'S GULF SERVICE


FOR SALE Armed Forces Day parade being
Three bedroom house on Garriheld in Panama City -at 9:25 am.
son. Buy owners equity and assume The formation of jetswill contin-
G. 1. Loan with payments of only hefo
$60.00 per month. ue on the following schedule:
Three bedrooms, living room and Lynn Haven at 9:27 a.m., Chip-
den. Purchase equity for $1250.00. ley at 9:31 a.m., Graceville at 9:33
and assume mortgage. Located on a.m., Marianna at 9:38 a.m., B-ain-
Marvin and in excellent condition. bridge, Ga.,at 9:5 a.m., Quincy at
New three 'bedroom house on -Mc- c
Clellan to sel lfor only $10,200. 9:52 a.m., Tallahassee at 9:56 a.m.,
Only $350. down for three ,bed- Apalachicola at 10:.07 a.m. and Port
room house on Garrison. Has oak St. Joe at 10:10 a.m. (All times
floors, breezeway and garage. listed at Central Standard Time-
FRANK H-IANNON
- Registered Real Estate Broker -so the fly-over will reach Port St.
Ph. BAll 7-3491 221 Reid Ave. Joe at 11:10 a.m., Port St. Joe


time).


FOR SALE: Amatuer station con-
sisting/ -of Johnson Viking II Upon completion of the flyovers,
transmitter, 15,0 watts, Hammarlund the aircraft will return to Tyndall
Super Pro (779A) receiver, CDR ro-
tator and control zox, E. V. micro- Air Force Base to prepare for the
phone 6 6 4 (dynamic cardioid) Open House air 'show. Open House
H-eathkit reflected -power meter, is scheduled from 10:30 a.m. until
miscellaneous other parts. Total
price $225 cash. 16 ft. Squall King 2:00 1p.m. The air show starts at
fiberglass .Sportsman, 18 hp Evin- 12 noon, CST.
rude ,motor, remote controls, Rock- Parking for the Tyndall open
et trailer, .miscellaneous items, house will .be .provided on the ad-
$S50 cash. Phone 227-8416 or see at ,
313 Long Ave. l11p ministrative side of the-.base and
-buses provided to transport visitors
FOR SALE: 14' -fiberglass fishing to the open house area. Air Police-
,boat, 12 hp Buccaneer 'motor. 1-st
class condition. Eezy trailer with men will -be on -duty to direct visi-
winch, 6 ,mo. old. ,$325.00 cash. Ph. 'tors to the proper areas.
648-3265, Beacon Hill. Other Armed Forces Day dis-
VETERANS of matrimony, Buy a plays can be seen at the Cape San
2 or 3 .bedroom furnished house Bias Coast Guard LORAN Station.
at St. Joe Beach. Will accept auto, The station will have open, house
chickens or most anything, even for visitors from 10:.00 a.m. to 2:00


money, as down payment. .Same
applies to my 19 foot -boat. J. D.
Clark. 1011T Long Ave. ffc-5-18
FOR SALE: 1960 Rambler Ameri-
can Station Wagon, 2,300 actual
miles. Like new. $1595. Will take
older model car in on 'trade. Phone
227-5261. tfc-5-18
SEWING MACHINE REPOSSESS-
ED-Take up payments of $10.00
a month for three months. Will zig
and make -buttonholes. Wright cre-
dit mgr. 280 N. Palofox St., Pens'a-
cola, Fla. No phone calls.
WANTED: Man or woman to ser-
vice and collect from cigarette,
ice and other coin operated dispen-
sers in this area. This is a oery
good position that can 'be worked
full or part time. Person we select
mus'have good serviceable car and
10 or more spare hours a week and
$500 to $2500 cash capitol. Write
giving name, address and phone no.
and 11 details to P. 0. Box 601, Ar-
kadelphia, Arkansas.


EXCEPTIONAL OPPORTUNITY
Reliable man or woman from this
-area to distribute complete line of
cigarettes, candy, nuts, or .gum thru
new automatic vendors. No selling,
we will establish accounts for you.
To qualify party must have car, ref-
erences, and cash capital of $90')
which is secured by inventory. Ex-
cellent earnings part time-1-Full
time more. For personal intervie;v
give phone, etc. Write P. 0. Box
156, Rochester, Minnesota.


GENE'S GULF SERVICE


101 Mon. Ave. Port St. Joe, Fla. 701 Mon. Ave


Port St. Joe, Fla.


,p.m. The Coast Guard will (provide
guided tours of the base.
------:------
To Attend Ball
Miss Connie Munn will -leave on
Friday to. attend- the Morgan's Rai-
ders Ball at Marion Institute. Hec
escort will ,be Bill Chism, son of
Mrs. Rush Chism, who is a member
of the honorary Military Society.

Send The STAR To A Friend

FOR SALE: My equity in house
at 613 Marvin Ave. Alec Legrone
phone 229-1481. 2tc-5-18
ATTENTION4-MAN OR WOMAN:
Serve consumers with. Rawleigh
Products in Gulf Co. Must have de-
sire to earn $100 per week and up.
.See A. P. Golden, Rt. 4,. Box 632A,
Tallahassee or write Rawleigh's
Dept. FAE-100-27 Memphis, -Ten. 3t
PEOPLE'S PAWN SHOP: "Buy,
sell or trade confidentially with
confidence". The lit tle man's
friend. 401 East Third St. Phone
227-3416. tfc-4-20


l
d
Ir


levels of competition on t'- local
football field last Thurslay after-
noon. The Port St. Joe girls it
grades seven and, eight won by a
score of 21 to 20. The Port St. Joe
boys in grades seven and eight won
by 39 to 11. The Wewahitchka
girls won in the grades nine thru
12 group by a margin of 26 to six.
The Port St. Joe .boys in this group
won over the Gators by a scare of
35 to 26.
The meet was held in ideal we-
ther and some excellent marks
were established. George Boyer
won the softball throw with a re-
markable throw of 272 feet. Jimmy
Wilder broad jumped 18 feet 3%
inches to 'take that event. Bob
Munn took the high jump with a
fine jump of five feet, six inches.
David Nance ran a 10.1 second hun-
dred yard dash to win that event.
The 220 yard. relay for the nine
through 12 grade group for 'boys
was one of the more spectacular
events. Wewahitchka won the race
after a stirring duel between the
four members of each team. The
winning time was 26 seconds.
Th emarks made in this year's
-meet will serve 'as records for fu-
ture contestants to excel.
Fierce competition and good
sportsmanship were exemplified by
the Gulf County athletes. The meet
will -be held annually. Next year's
event will .be held in Wewahitchka.


Betty Ward Named

Math Club Pres.

Columbia, Mo.-Miss Elizabeth
Ward of Port St. Joe, has been
elected president of Hypati.I Hexa-
gon, mathematics club at Stephens
College, for the 1961-62 s00ioo: year.
The daughter of Mr. aid Mrs. S.
!. Stone, 804 16th St., Por. St. Joc,
Miss Ward is a junior at Stephens
College, residential college for


~W
U


COOLING CAPACITY
GUARANTEED STAMPED RIGHT
GUARANTEED'ON NAME PLATE


Get all the cooling you pay for! Insist on
Guaranteed BTU cooling capacity!
4 Push Button Controls
4 Permanent Washable Filter $3.75 Wk.
/ Tilt-Down Front and adjustable air grills
4 Compact Unit mounts flush

Original Price $419.00 NOW ONLY $329.95

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


PLUMBING and Electrical Repairs.
Cecil C, Parrish, Phone 227-3886.
1312 Palm Blvd. 4tc-5-4


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.
I EPTIC TANKS pumped out Call
Buford Griffin, Phone 7-7011 for
rnick expert service, tfe
PAINT CONTRACTING
JAMES FLOYD
214V2 7th St. Highland View
RUBBER STAMPS
Made daily. Also water-applied
decals. -Southern Decal Co., Box
742 Springfield Station, Panama
City, Phone PO 3-1647.
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: Emmnett Daniell
Secretary: J. C. Martin.
WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 116,
THE AMERICAN LEGION, Meet-
ing first and -third Tuesday
nights, 8:00 p.m. American Legion
Home.
THERE WILL BE a regular comr
munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
No. 111, F&AM every first ana
third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.


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


FOR RENT
On The Beach
2 FURNISHED HOUSES
$60.00 per mo. Each
2 UNFURNISHED HOUSES
$40.00 and $50.00 mo.
SEE -
1. W. DUREN
Phones 227-3171 & 227-6511


. 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
quality every day Pick up
our product in your favorite
food store or call Wewahitch-
ka collect ..


NEwton 9-4383
For Convenient Home Delivery

We Carry A Complete Line of

Dairy Products


TRY OUR FAMOUS COUNTRY



Fresh Eggs

Delivered to Your Door In Time for Breakfast


Harden's Dairy

"Gulf County's Only Producing Dairy"

Phone 639-4383 Wewahitchka, Florida


- 5


_ -- r~:W~S*Jiil~~


HOLID^Y



..,GULF TIRE BARGA IN


I _-


I


-- -- OEM










TABLERITE FLORIDA and GEORGIA GRADE "A" DRESSED and DRAWN -- WHOLE

AWC


LB


TABLERITE QUARTERED FRYER LB.


Legs


33c- Breasts 35c


CRISP AND DEWY FRESH


LETTUCE


LARGE, FIRM RED-RIPE


TOES


IC


large
heads


SWIFT'S SEMINOLE SLICED

BACON
TABLERITE and SUNNYLAND
FRANKS


SUNNYLAND SLICED


BOLOGNA


2


FRESH LEAN--SMALL


CTNS.


U. S. NO. 1
POTATOES


10


Ibs.


39c


SWEET TENDER RED
RADISHES
JUICY
LEMONS


BAG
10 c
DOZEN
29c


TABLERITE CHOICE HEAVY WESTERN BEEF
Porterhouse


Steak


TABLERITE


GROUND


BEEF


LB.


IGA VANILLA


Ice MILK
PILLSBURY BALLARD PUFFIN
Canned BISCUITS
TABLERITE AMERICAN-PIMENTO
SLICED CHEESE


V2 gal.
ctn.


MILK


49c


4 cans 39c
8 oz. /. 33c
8oz.pkg. 33c


KRAFT KITCHEN FRESH

Mayonnaise uart 49c


We Reserve Limit Rights
SPECIALS for MAY


Fully Air Conditioned
18, 19 and 20


Plenty of Free Parking


IGA FRESH FROZEN-6 Oz. Cane
ORANGE JUICE
IGA-6 Oz. Cans
LEMONADE
IGA CREAM STYLE-10 Oz. Pkg.
CORN
IGA COLLARDS and MUSTARD
GREENS


6 cans 99c


4 cans 47c
5 Packages 99c
10 oz. pkg. 10c


IGA BRAND-No. 300 Can
PORK and-BEANS
PROOK'S COUNTY-2V2 Can
SWEET POTATOES
ARMOUR'S-15V2 Oz. Can
CHILI and BEANS
IGA INSTANT
DRY MILK
KRAFT-18 Oz. Jar
APPLE JELLY
IGA
TOMATO JUICE
ORANGE JUICE
MORTON'S Plain or Iodized


SALT


4 cans 59c
2 cans 39c
2 cans 49c
8 qt. size 69c
2 Jars 49c
46 oz. can 29c
46 oz. can 39c


Box


CAIRO BEAUTY-28 Oz. Jar
DILL PICKLES
KLEENEX-200 Count
FACIAL TISSUE
IGA 10c OFF-6 Oz. Jar
INSTANT COFFEE
OCEAN SPRAY-303 Cans
CRANBERRY SAUCE


35c
2 pkgs. 29c
jar 79c
2 cans 49c


KRAFT'S Plain or Horshradiah
MUSTARD
HANDY ANDY
LIQUID CLEANER
MAINE FLAT
SARDINES
IGA-303 Can
EARLY GARDEN PEAS


4


6 oz. jar 10c
qt. 69c
3 cans 29c
5 cans $1.00


303
cans


ROBERTS
ASSORTED COOKIES
PHILLIPS
CORN MEAL
FRANCO-AMERICAN-15 Oz. Can
SPAGHETTI
DEL MONTE
PRUNES


59c

lb. pkg. 29c
5 Ib. pkg. 35c
2 cans 29c
1 lb. pkg. 39c


39c


2


12 oz.
pkgs.


69c

29c


6 oz.
pkg.


PURE VEGETABLE SHORTENING
Sno-Kreem

3 LB.C
CAN 69
69lL_


49c


C


2 BS.
IGA EVAPORATED


3 cans


39c-


tomatoes STANDARD PACK


10


ioork RIBS







~r


I


SmUlIO LOUNGE---------
. $24.95-Makes 2 cots or double bed.
3-Pc. SECTIONAL SOFA _
. $49.95--Clean with set of slip covers.
7-Pc. LIVING ROOM GROUP_
. $179.95-Includes sofa and club chair slightlyl
tables and 2 lamps (new).
2-Pc. KROEHLER SUITES --
. $299.95-Foam cushions. Slightly soiled. 1 green,
2-Pc. BAHAMA GROUP -- --
. $59.95-Sofa makes bed. Foam top.
T.V. LOUNGE -------------
ginal iPrice $139.95-Foam rubber mattress.
3-Pc. CRESCENT SUITE
50 Value-Clean. With good slip covers.
SIMMONS SOFA ------
ginal Price $149.95-Nylon cover slightly soiled.
5-Pc. MAPLE SOFA BED SUITE -
ginal Price $259.95-Good condition. Includes sofa
and 3 tables.
2-Pc. PLASTIC SUITE -- _-
. $29.95-Comfortable. Shows water. Lots of use


0 r








Reg
1 \
Reg
1
Reg

2
Reg
1
Reg
1
Orli
1
$79.
1
Orig
1
Orig

1
Reg




1 I
Reg.
1
. Reg.
1 1
Reg.
1
Reg.
6
Assc
2

1
Reg.
31
1 co
1
Dric

F


I

1m
0


PLATFORM ROCKERS


PLASTIC RECLINER
. $59.95-New (damaged)
Blonde Mahogany TABLES
rner, 2 step.

Walnut END TABLE
ginal price, $39.95


$14.95

$34.00

$129.95
y soiled) 3

$139.45
1 turquoise
$39.95

$49.95

$49.95

$69.95

$99.00
bed, rocker

$19.95
left.




$49.95

$39.95

$9.95

$17.95

S$4.95

- $7.95

$39.00

- $6.95

$14.95


1 3-Drawer
Reg. $29.95-New
1 4-Drawer
Reg. $29.95-New,


2 5-Drawer CHESTS, new
Reg. $39.95-1 walnut, I mahogany
1 4-Pc. MAPLE SUITE


KROEHLER LOUNGE CHAIR _-
$89.95-New
SWIVEL ROCKER ----
$69.95-Like new
Mahogany GOSSIP BENCH
$19.95-Damaged
GOSSIP BENCH, blonde
$29.95
OCCASIONAL CHAIRS ------
irted Styles.


IA














Mi 'l &Lo]llIBiIiIc1_1

These and many more items priced to move prior to our end of the year Inventory
on May 22. New and used, Odds and Ends, Returns and Damaged Items.

Bring this advertisement for your shopping guide. Many items not listed. Look


$17.95

$19.95

$24.95

$89.95


Reg. $119.95-Includes dresser, mirror, 4-drawer chest and
panel bed.
1 7-Pc. SOLID MAPLE SUITE $239.95
Reg. $459.50-Heywood-Wakefield. Includes double dresser,
mirror, chest, 2 single bar headboards, and 2 metal frames.
1 4-Pc. BEDROOM SUITE -----$129.95
Reg. $159.95-Frosted walnut. Double dresser, mirror, chest and
bookcase bed.
1 4-Pc. BEDROOM SUITE -----$139.95
Reg. $169.95-Blonde mahogany. Double dresser, mirror, chest
and bookcase bed.
1 3-Pc. BEDROOM GROUP ---- $69.95
Reg. $89.95-Double dresser, mirror and bookcase bed.


1 BEAUTYREST MATTRESS
Double-Clean, good condition.
1 BEAUTYREST MATTRESS
Double Size


$39.95

$9.95


1 Double Innerspring MATTRESS $14.95
4 Innerspring MATTRESSES -----$7.95
Double Size-Cash and carry


3 COTTON MATTRESSES
CASH and CARRY


- $2.95


2 SINGLE HEADBOARDS --------$4.95
Plastic-Perfect condition.
1 MAPLE SINGLE BED -------- $9.95
1 YOUTH BED with mattress -- $59.00
Reg. $89.95-Like new.
9 Pr. METAL SPRINGS -----from $3.95
Double and Single.
2 FOAM RUBBER GROUPS ---- $99.95
Reg. $139.95-Double
2 Single Foam Rubber Groups _- $79.95
2 INNERSPRING MATTRESSES $29.95
Reg. $44.95-New
2 Hollywood Beds, Complete ---- $49.95
Reg. $69.95-Includes headboard, legs, mattress and springs.


& nle
'A mL----L -- I d LAM-


2 3-Pc. DINETTES ------- ----$9.95
1 maple, 1 metal-Table and 2 chairs.
1 Lge. Maple Table and 3 Chairs $19.95
2 extension leaves-Seats 8
1 Table and 2 Chairs ------ $14.95
Drop leaf-Ideal for small kitoren.


1 Large CHROME TABLE
Plastic Top.


_ $9.95


1 5-Pc. Daystrom DINETTE -----$89.95
Reg. $129.95-Round-extension
1 7-Pc. Vulcan DINETTE -- $59.95
Reg. $89.95-Damaged slightly
1 9-Pc. DINING GROUP ------$139.95
Reg. $199.95-Walnut finish. Table, 6 chairs, buffet and hutch
1 5-Pc. DINING GROUP -------$99.95
Reg. $124.95-Maple. Round extension .table and 4 mate chairs.


1 Mahogany DINING TABLE
Reg. $109.95-Duncan Phyffe
1 Mahogany BREAK FRONT
Reg. $159.95.



$79.95

$99.95


SUniversal Electric RANGE -- $69.95
Original Price $389.95-Deluxe model


1 Westinghouse RANGE -----
1 Florence Electric RANGE -----
Original Price, $299.95-Excellent condition.


$29.95
$79.95


1 Modern Maid Gas RANGE $119.95
Reg. $199.95-New guarantee.
1 Westinghouse WASHER -----$119.95
Original ;Price $319.95-Fully automatic-Guaranteed.


1 Frigidaire WASHER ---
Automatic
1 Apt. Size Gas RANGE -- -
1 Norge REFRIGERATOR --
3 Foot
1 Westinghouse Elec. RANGE--
Original Price $279.95
1 Floridian REFRIGERATOR --
B Foot


$39.95

$19.95
$44.00

$69.95

$39.95


Reg. $1.95
OILETTE PICTURES ..
3 Gallon GAS CANS -- -
Reg. $1.50 c
BARBECUE SET ------
Reg. $2.19
20-Piece WRENCH SETS -7 9


i


hMTH 'AR, Pert St. JM., PI
THURSDAY, MAY 18, 1961
-- ;ii-i i-a .i"_

Nurse Group Meets
At Health Dept. Bldg.
The Tri-County Inservice Group
'held their monthly 'meeting at the
Gulf County Health Department in
Wewahitchka on May 9.
Miss Elizabeth Reed, R.N., Di-
rector, Division of Health Informa-
tion, State Board of Health, Jack-
sonville was guest speaker.
Those attending were: jean
Bradley, Student Nurse, Henderson-
ville, N. *C., Sandra Patterson, Stu-
dent Nurse, Deland, Carol Brown,
Panama City, Marjorie McClosky,
Panama City, El vaster Wall, Apala-
chicola, 'Elizabeth Reed, Jackson-
ville, Betty Gaskin, Wewahitchka,
Nita Townsend, Wakulla County,
Ruby Gilbert, Wewahitchka, Mer-
cedes Murphy and Roberta Harden
Port St. Joe.


-Kt

McNeill Tells Rotary of
Turnpike Set-up
President Jimmy McNeill, in his
capacity as member of the Florida
Turnpike Authority presented the
program to ithe Rotary Club Thurs-
day. McNeill told of the set-up of
the Authority 'and how they oper-
ate without state funds.
According to the speaker the Au-
thority operates completely inde-
pendent of state funds. Financing
for road construction is made by
the Authority and bonds repaid lby
Turnpike income The Pike even
employs its own road patrolmen.
The present turnpike is approxi-
mately 120 miles long and was built
to handle thru traffic 'to South
Florida. Last year the Pike took
in $5,167,683.27 in toll. The Pike
authority is presently ahead of
schedule in repaying its bonded in-
debtedness.
It is the job of the Turnpike Au-
thority to plan, finance, construct
:and operate turnpikes. The present
authority is now at work exploring
the possibility of more turnpike
construction in Florida.
SMcNeill said the Turnpike had
two enviable records. It has had
only 1.39 fatalities ,per 100,000 miles
traveled and it has only a seven
percent cost on engineering .seUlices
whereby the State Road Depart-
ment engineering costs ruin about


25 ,per cent.

District Governor
Visits Kiwanis Club
"Safety on the water is the only
sensible way to go boating", said
Dillon Smith as -he addressed the
Kiwanis Club Tuesday on safety
in navigation. Smith, a member of
the St. Andrew Bay Power Squad-
ron, is -an instructor in water safe-
ty and navigation here in Port St.
Joe and has conducted several clas-
ses in power boat operation and
safety.
The speaker told the Kiwanians
that it is now Florida law to have
certain safety items on all boats.
In the more common class of boats
up to 26 -feet, a .boat, Inboard or
outboard, must have: Coast Guard
approved life preserver for each
person aboard, fire -fighting equip-
ment, horn audible for a half mile,
running lights. All these items are
basic 'legal equipment. Other equip-
ment necessary for .safe operation
of ,boats are: good anchor and stout
line, boat bailerr, flashlight, distress
flares, first aid kit, spare engine
parts and tool kit.
Smith said that the best piece
of advice for safe boat operation
is "don't overload your boat".
Kiwanis District Governor Gene
Castleberry and District Member-
ship Chairman, Howard Naeseth,
both of .St. Andrew visited the lo-
cal club Tuesday. Castleberry con-
gratulated the local club on its
current good grades and urged con-
tinued efforts along these lines.
Naeseth pointed out the needs for
good attendance by the club mem-
bers.
Other guest was Courtney Martin
of the Port St .Joe High School.
3HASONS OFF FOR NEW
YORK CITY FOR VISIT
Mr. and 'Mrs. James Henry Cha-
son left Wednesday morning by
plane for New York City. They will
be in the city for the remainder of
the week.
Chason and his wife are being
sent on the trip by his company,
the Peninsular Life Insurance Com-
pany as a reward for an excellent
sales record during the past year.
-K
Visit In Andalusia
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Pate and
sons, Wayne and Gary spent Mo-
ther's Day in Andalusia, Ala., visit-
ing Mr. Pate's .parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Frank Pate, Sr.


for the Special Sale and Mark Down Tugs.


MAPLE CHEST

WALNUT CHEST -
scratched.


Reg. $14.95-Brown, Beige and Black
POLE LAMPS $9.95

Reg. $6.95 to $29.95
20 TABLE LAMPS 1/2 PRICE


I I I ~I _I I I r ii I L~ I II I I -I


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