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UFPKY NEH LSTA



The star
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01348
 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: September 7, 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: UF00028419:01348

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THE STAR


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


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


.-j"'WENTY-FOURTH YEAR


PORT 8T. JOE, FLORIDA


THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 1961


1City C is sion onsiers



treet Paving I w Bu get


Port S:. Joe High School Football Sqi

POSE FOR PORTRAIT-Port St. Joe High Sdhool's Sharks pose
above for t.eir portrait. This group of -boys will take the field in
Apala.hicbSlnext Friday night at 8:00 p.m. to begin their 1961 foot-
-baff season. The Sharks will play their first home game on Friday,
September 22 against the Walton Braves of DeFuniak Springs. The
squad pictured above is, left to 'right-FRONT ROW, Wayne Stev-
'ens, George Boyer, Carl Zimmerman, Clifford Wimberly, Chesley
.Fensom, Larry Davis; Sonny Eells, David Nance, James Gibson, Tom-


1lOIM. Taylor Drowns in Depot Creek

Monday Evening; Funeral Yesterday

.. Ort .S't-:Joe suffered one of the '.. .
Son's j Mbor Day holiday trge- '
'le late Monday 'afte moon with '
,,be drowning of 0. '1. Taylor, -Port
Pt. Joe rep resentative ef the Gulfl .
ife Insuran AScwrding to witned sh Taylot o
ad his wife we re tuing from
fi. filing trip in Depot Cr-ek to the -
dena Lan ding about se en -miles

iree hundred yards frnit -he landr
,ng \i ltesses saw 4" bIt start
b ng j9Ounrt'circies, to., ug Mr '..

fTh" o0ople started swimn ng for
shoue .and MIr Taylor didn mna e .

"Supposition on the art wit- "d .
4eiesss to the accident, wer that O. M. TAYLOR, Sr.
rifa,'ylor had .turned arou and
stocped over to remove the rain oil October 26, 1909. He had lived
plug 'from his boat to drain I in Port :St. Joe for about 12 years
the process. he 'bumped his tor and had been employed by the Gulf
causing it to speed up and tura he Life Insurance Company. Taylor
ihOat in a tight circle. had been honored by his company
Swimming toward shore, Tay or consistently for high sales records
called -to 'his wife saying he c d< during the past years. Just last
not make shore and'told her to o year, he was nominated by Gulf
on. He called for help and went Life for their "Million-D ol a r
der and never came up again... Club".
Taylor went under about 7:3 He was a member of the First
P.m. Monday. His 'body -was recoil Methodist Church and the Masonic
ered around 11:30 p.m. that sami Lodge.
night by 'Sheriff B. E. Parker an Survivors include his wife, Mrs.
Deputy Wayne White, who wer Forest Taylor of Port St. Joe; two
conducting dragging operations. sons, O. M., Jr., DeLand and Fred-
Members of the St. Joe Skin Di" rick Wayne 'of Athens, Ga.; two
vrs OCiub and the Gulf County,' grandchildren; 'his parents, Mr.
sheriff's Department had tried in and Mrs. W. M. Taylor, Moultrie,
''ain to locate the body by diving Ea.; one brother, -0. W. of Moul-
opierations. rie, Ga.; two sisters, Mrs. A. H.
Otis Melton Taylor,;Sr., was born Anson 'of Valdosta, Ga., and Mrs.


-'t"GOOD" BIG RATTLE SNAKE-Gulf OCounty Pest Control men-
SS. T. M ,rris (rig-ht) and J; L. Harrison (left) display a five and a
half foot rattlesnake they killed last Friday afternoon near Cape San
Blas while spraying for dog flies. Harrison said he nearly stepped on
'the big snake before sending him to the happy hunting ground. The
;big (now dead) snake sported seven rattles. (Star photo)


iad Ready for 1961 Grid Season

my Sisk. 'SECOND 'ROW, left to right, Charles Zimmerman, Eric
Hammond, Jim Goodman, Tommy Williams, Rodney Herring, George
Kilbourn, Jim Johnson, Wayne Childers, Bernie Buzzett. THIRD
ROW, left -to right, Curtis Hammond, Randy Weston, Bob Craig, Jim-
my Gainnie, Wally Dodson, Charles Gibson, Herbert Smith, Billy Ver-
sager, Norman Kurtiz, Bobby Antley and David Young. BACK ROW
left to right, Coach Gunter, Coach Lamar Faison, Managers, Robert
Marlow and George Small and Coach Marion Craig. (Star photo)


C. E. Smith of Albany, Ga.
Funeral services were held yes-
terday afternoon at 3:00 p.m. from


Mrs. Patten Thanks

City for Park Honors


the First Methodist Church in Port In a letter to Mayor J. L. :Sharit
St. Joe with the pastor, Rev. John 'this week Mrs. George 4. Patton,
C. Carmichael, officiating. Inter- of Jacksonville offered these words
ment was in Holly Hill Cemetery. of thanks:
Members of the Masonic Lodge "I wish to -thank you, the other
served'as pallbearers and- conducted members of the City Commission,.
Masonic rites at 'the graveside. and all the good people of Port iSt.
Comforter Funeral Home of Port Joe 'for Patton's Park. The 'entire
St. Joe was in charge of 'arrange- Patton family appreciates this very
ments. thoughtful recognition".


New Band Uniforms Arrive For Use


At First Home Football Game, Sept. 22

Pandmaster Herman Deah.told- 2 Band .Parents Association has '
The Star this week that the PFrt 1 pledged $600.00 a year for three


St. Joe High School band has.-re-
ceived their new band uniforms.
The uniforms were ordered at
the end of the last school year at
a cost of $6,000.00, and marks
the first change in local band uni-
forms since 1945, when the pres-
ent uniform pattern was pur-
chased.
The new uniforms are made on
a "West Point" style with royal
blue Jackets and powder blue
trousers. Both Jacket and trou-
sers have gold and white trim.
The new band hat is a tall hat
with a plume.
The uniforms will be paid for
over a period of three years. The


years and the School Board has
pledged $1,500.00 a year for three
years to pay for the new uni-
forms.
-Bandmaster -Dean said that a
total of 85 uniforms have been
purchased.
The 'Port St. Joe 'High School
Band will take the to field on
September 22 at the Sharks first
home football game in their new
colors.
The Band Parents Association
is currently conducting its an-
nual Birthday Calendar sale to
help raise their part of the uni-
form payment.


Coach Craig Says High School Will


Begin Program of Physical Fitness


'Coach Marion Craig spoke to the
Port St. Joe Rotary Club last
Thursday at noon. Coach Craig
told the Club of the 'athletic and
physical education departments of
the Gulf County ISchools adopting
the Presiden"s plan to build phy-
sical fitness into our youth. Craig
said that every high school boy-
and girl, would receive at least 15
minutes of vigorous body-building
exercise -each day.
Coach Craig told the Club of
various coaches and physical edu-
cation clinics he had attended dur-
ing the summer which also stres-
sed the President's 'program. The
speaker said that the National
Coaches Association had adopted
the plan nation-wide and would
urge its acceptance into each of the
schools represented at 'the clinics.
In telling the Club about Port
St. Joe's football future and pros-
pects .for the coming season, Craig
was enthusiastic about his charges
willingness 'to try. He was -pessi-
mistic about the chances for a win-
ning season due to a lack of -first-
class reserves. "All of our boys
are putting forth the utmost 'effort
to get ready", said Craig, "But let's
face it, the ones who know how
to play are our starting 11. The
others are trying, but just haven't
.been playing football long enough
to have the finesse to be termed a
frist class club".
The Club presented Coach Craig
with a crying 'towel, 'handsomely
labeled as such, to help see him
through the coming ,season.
Guest of the Rotary Club was


Judge to Hear


Motion to Quash


County Plan

Circuit Judge Warren A. Fitz-
patrick will hear a motion to quash
a resolution passed by the Gulf
County. Commission setting up cer-
tain certain County Commission
Districts tomorrow afternoon at
2:30 ip.m., EST in his chambers at
the County Courthouse in Wewa-
hitchka.
Attorney Silas R. Stone enter-
ed the motion two weeks ago for
Wesley R. Ramsey, sponsor of an
alternate writ of mandamus -to re-
quest an equitable division of the
County Commission Districts. Due
to an error in 'the County Resolu-
tion defining the boundary of Dis-
trict Four, Judge 'Fitapatrick in-
structed. the County to correct the
error and appear in his Chambers
tomorrow.
According to the language in the
,alternate writ, the County is being
challenged as to the legality of their
defined districts and requesting
that -the districts he redesigned- to
meet requirements set forth by
the State Constitution. The Consti-
tution provides for the districts to
be divided on an equal population
basis as near as possible.
The County contends 'that they
have complied with the Constitu-
tion. "
The alternate writ. of mandamus
-con-tends 'hait they have not.

Rev. John Barrier To


Preach at Faith Church
Rev. John Barrier will be the
guest speaker at Faith Bible Church
Sunday morning, 'September 10, at
'the 11:00 ajm. services in the high
school auditorium.
Mr. Barrier is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Wade W. Barrier, Sr., of Port
St. Joe and is finishing his studied,
ftr -his master's degree from Whea-
ton Seminary, Wheaton, Illinois.
At present he is working wi'h the
Open Air Campaigners, a group de-
voted to preaching the Gospel of
Christ outdoors to men every-
where. He also is visitatoin pastor
of the LaGrange Bible Church of
LaGrange, Ill.
Everyone is cordially invited 'to
attend the -morning worship ser-
vice at Faith Bible Church in the
high school auditorium and hear
Rev. Barrier bringing the message
from- God's Word for men's-needs


Rev. C. J. Buttram of Cottondale. today.


Craig Lists Grid

Chances to Lions


Slight Damage In

Early Morn Wreck


State Highway Patrolman Ken
Port St. Joe High School Coach Murphy reported 'that early Wed-
Marion 'Craig gave an interesting nesday morning two cars collided
talk to the Lion's Club Tuesday on -St. Joe Beach, resulting in. about
concerning the coaching clinics he $600.00 damage to both vehicles.
attended this year. Craig, who likes According to Murphy Mrs. C. L.
to keep up with all 'the latest inno- Gibson was .traveling East on High-
vations of coaching, spoke briefly way 30 and made a left turn into
on each of the clinics he attended. a street at St. Joe Beach. In mak-
The speaker also outlined briefly ing the turn,, she ran in .front of
the President's "Physical Fitness an auto driven by Juan D. Chaver-
Program". He stated that 'all of ria of Tyndal Air Force Base.
the physical education directors The accident occurred at 3:00
-have undertaken .to induct physical a.m. Wednesday.
'training to every high .school s'tu- Mrs. Gibson was -taken to the
dent that doesn't participate in Port :St. Joe Municipal Hospital for
some organized athletic 'program. 'examination, but was released from
Craig stated that the physical 'the hospital after examination
training program has been installed Ishowed no injuries other than
as part of the curriculum of our bruises.
schools in Port ,St. Joe. .-
As a wrap-up of -his 'program,. A_ -


Craig told the club of the prospects
for this year's football team. He
spoke glowingly of the team's po--
tential, but admitted -that the team
would be short on reserves.
Guests of the club were Tom
Ford and the Rev. C. Byron Smith,
,both of Port St. Joe.

Guest of Gills
Miss Patricia Ann Alderman of
Lakeland, was the week end guest
of Miss Madeline Gill. Miss Alder-
man is Miss. Gill's roommate in
Marianna, where the two girls are
attending Chipola Junior College.


Charles R. Mahon,


Pioneer Resident,


Passes Saturday
OCharles R. Mahon, 80, pioneer
-reisdent of Port .St. Joe died Satur-
day afternoon in a rest home in
Boni-fay.
A native of West Virginia, Mahon
-had lived in Port St. Joe since 1907.
He was retired from the St. Joe
Paper Company.
He is -survived by one sister,
Mrs. George Patton of Jackson-
ville, three daughters, Mrs. Guy
Little, of Tallahassee, Mrs. Gordon
Warren 'of Chipley and ,Mrs. Wil-
liam Roberts of Fort Walton Beach.
Also -surviving are seven sons,
Peter6 of Pensacola, Lovett of Wau-
chula, James of Apalachicola, A. L.
of Fort 'Walton Beach, Jack of Port
St. Joe, Francis of Eufaula, Ala.,
'and Richard of Wilmington, Del.
Funeral services were held Mon-
day at 2 p.m. at the Sangaree Fun-
eral Home -Chapel in Apalachicola
with the Rev. Byron Smith officiat-
ing. Interment was in Magnolia
'Cemetery in Apalachicola.
--

Beach Highway


In fProgram.


For RePaving
Work on., a $59.6,996 improvement
project on U. S. 98 in.Bay County
is expected to be started by Sep-
tember 14, 'the State Road Depart-
ment 'announced .this. week.
William T. Mayo of Tallahassee,
Road Board member for District
Three, said the 15.7 mile project
'extends from Tyndall Field east-
ward to the Bay-Gulf County line.
Work on this project includes
clearing, grading and paving plus
widening the existing 20-foot road-
way 'to provide a -pair of 12-foot
traffic lanes.
Coggin and Deermont, Inc., of
-Chipley has been awarded the con-
tract and will have 200 days to
complete the project.
-__ ------
LEAVES FOR COLLEGE
Clifford Tharpe, Jr., left Sunday
for Perkinston, Miss., where he is
-enrolled at Perkinston Ju'nior Col-
lege.

VISIT IN TIFTON, GA.
Mr. and Mrs. Duffy Lewis and
Patsy and Mrs. Asa Montgomery
and Jimmy spent the Labor Day
holidays visiting Mr. and Mrs. John
Alford in Tifton, Ga.
-K-
La.ramore of .East Point and Mrs.
Evelyn Messler of Guam.


ivirs. DULIer raises
Mrs. Lillie Butler, 73, died at her
home in East Point :Sunday at 10
a.m.
A native of Calhoun County, she:
was a member of the Primitive Bap- La e
tist Church. LadIes? te
-Funeral services, were held at
the Primitive Baptist Church in "The Bla-k Widowai", ts
Altha, Monday at 5 p-m. were the victors in this "ea
She is survived by her husband, ladies are, back ro':, lIc-:
James Henry Butler; three sons, lyn Murdock, Al:ce Mecn:
William Butler, Woodson Butler ie Rich. Front row, left
and Ed Butler ,all of East Point; Jim Avant, Lois Sr. i'h and
three daughters, Mrs. Margaret Flora Mae Maddox, Sue P1
Tull of Port St. Joe, Mrs. Veraie Taylor and Maguline Stew;


As -time for making up a new
annual budget for the coming year,
the City Commission began to won-
der Tuesday night just what should'
be included in the new -budget.
Commissioner John Robert Smith
then launched into a discussion on
paving needs throughout the city.
Smith -discussed, for -the Commis-
sion's consideration, -the need for
-paving of seventh ,Street, Eighth
Street to Garrison Avenue, paving
Marvin Avenue from 16th Street
to 20th Street, Woodward Avenue
from Fifth to Tenth Street and all
of McClellan Avenue. Smith offer-
ed the opinion 'that these streets
should be paved with city funds.
Otis Pyle appeared before the
Commission 'and requested that the
paving of Seventh Street be in--
cluded in the next budget.
Work on the new budget will
probably 'begin at the next meet-
ing, according to City Auditor and
Clerk, R. W. Henderson, which is
Tuesday, September 19. The city
usually adopts its budget about
the middle of October.
New Speed Limits
Discussion arose concerning he
new speed limits on Garrison Ave-
nue, Monument Avenue and Consti-
tution Drive. These limits have re-
cently been hiked 'by ten mph by
the 'State Road Department.
'Coming up for'the most part of
the discussion was the hiking of
the speed limit on Garrison .Ave,-
;.e from 2 rnmph to 65.: aph. m -n
nis.ioner Smith thought this speed
.imnit was too high in view of the
many school children living in he'
area and travelling the street to
and from school.
Letter of Thanks
The city received a letter from
the Men's Softball League thanking
them for cooperation in the soft-
ball program. The letter was sign-
ed by Harry P. Tison, 'president of
t'he league.
According to the letter, 116 men
took part in the past softball sea-
son.
The City had furnished the ball
park and lighting for the games.

Two Ladies Have
Accident on Marvin

Two cars were slightly damaged
Tuesday afternoon at about 4:20
p.m. in a collision at the intersec-
tion of Marvin Avenue and Tenth
Street.
According to City Police Chief
H. W. Griffin, Miss Barbarbara Mar-
tin ran the stop sign at 'the inter-
section' and collided with an auto
driven by MIrs. John Brown.
According, to police, only minor
damage was inflicted to the two
automobiles with no personal In-
juries resulting from the collision.
No charges were filed 'against
either driver.


Softball Champions
-o-so:-ed by the Pate Shell Service Center
rs play of the ladies softball league. The
-o right, Jean Lee, Jewel Covington, Eve-
h-rr, Bobby Davis, Betty Collins and Trix-
-) .'ght, Delores Chism, Louise Daughtry,
d Helen Pope. Not shown are Betty Boyd,
hillips, Sue Moore, Betty Jones, Eda Ruth
art. (Star photo)


NUMBER 50


New 35-Mile Sped it on Garrison


Avenue COcms ui for Discussion





A


I pqga~s~8~B~s.s










iss Marthalene Bdlkwell Becomes

ride of Philip Carson Ward, Sept. 3


long sleeve "(iae to0' a, i6 t'
the wrist and fastened with 'a row
of tiny covered buttons. The full
skirt of 'tulle was accented with a
peplum edged with a 'border of lace
and enhanced .with medallions of
lace outlined with seed pearls, wide
ruffles of tulle 'edged with lace ex-
tended to the floor. Her fingertip
veil fell from a queen's crown of
satin embroidered with seed pearls
and irirdescent eaquins. Her only


H a STAR, P0t kt. Jo* rPlaf THRSDAVo EPTEMBEs 7, i61


Garden Club Sets Meeting for Sept. 14

To Begin Work On 1961-62 Season

Mrs. Robert Kerrigan, president Port.iSt. Joe and two grandchildren.
of the Por'- St. Joe Garden Club, 'service men and women who have
has announced that all circles of 'given their lives in serving our
the club will meet on Seeptem.ber 'country.


: ock, was placed. on the table, nine ley.
i.-anched candelabras entwined The bride, given In marriage Iby
ith maiden hair fern and holding her father, was lovely in a 'floor
trning white tapers, cast a soft length gown of hand-clipped chan-
:"um'itioAt in the background. .tilly lace over silk taffeta and tulle.;
Mrs. Ann Pridgeon 'servel as The bodice which came to a point
:atroun of 'honor, and Miss Patri- at ithe waist, featured a scalloped
(.11 McCormick as bridesmaid. Both neckline embroidered. with seed;
..are dressed identically in street pearls and irridescent sequins. The


You'll find everything you need for the young man's wardrobe at
our store. Finest quality, latest styles, budget priced. Come in, look
around and see our complete selection of fine furnishings for men


Eta Upsilon Chapter

Resumes Meetings

Eta Up.ilon Chapter of Beta Sig-
ma Phi met Tuesday 'night for 'the
first 'time since the summer recess.
The group was very anxious to
get together again and eager -to
get busy on 'the business of the
year.
Sara Peters presided over the
meeting of which there were 10
members present. All -the various
committee have been ,busy during
the ,past .summer months .and have
planned many exciting and inter-
esting projects and programs tor
the coming year.
The culture program was entitled
"The. Body Beautiful" and was
most enlightening.
The next meeting will -be with
Mrs. Gordon Farris, September 19.
Mrs. Wayne Gay is in charge of
the cultural program.

LEAVES FOR COLLEGE
David Odum left Saturday for
Arkadelphia, Ark., where he will
enroll in Ouchita Baptist College.
He was taken to Arkadelphia by his
parents, Rev. and Mrs. J. C. Odum.
'
-- -- K( .*' -* *


S\omo, be sure your
youngsters are getting
plenty of those
delicious, nourishing
dairy. foods they need
to stay healthy




IT'S

IT'S GOT TO'BE GOOD
A complete line of Borden's Dairy Pro-
ducts at your favorite super market or
delivered to your door. Just call us, col-
lect, to have your hame placed on our
route.

TRY OUR

Country ,resh Eggs




HARDEST &:S




"Gulf Countys Only Producing Dairy"
Phone 639-4383 Wewahitchka, Florida
;.. ^ *- *


: I L IL ~~aSCa II ~I is I


ornament 'was a string of, pearl, 14 ito begin their work for the 1961- -
a gift from the groom. She carried 62 seasoi.' Ionsor
a vhite Bible 'topped with sweet. Plans ares.. underway for the or- wirierS Sponsor
heart *ro;-es and long satin stream- gainization of a morning and an eve-
ers tied with love knots, sweet-, ning circ 6. -The morning circle is "Double Dance"
heart ruoes and lilies of the valley. sponsored by Mrs. Ralph Nance,
She also carried an antique lace and will ',eet at the Teen Age Cen-
hand kerc chief which many brides in ter ,at 10:00 a.m. The Po-Jo Twirlers 'Square Dance
Port St. Joe have carried. The evening circle, Mrs. Carl Club is sponsoring -a "Double:
Comer Ward, served his son as Armstrong, sponsor will' 'meet at Dance" Friday night, September 8
best iman. Ushers were, Harold the Youth Center at 7:30 p.m. Any- at the Centennial Building.
Ballard, Dee Harper and Frank onre wanting to learn more of the All club members and square,
Ft Rckman. "what;'when and how" of garden- dancers are required to bring non-
Mrs. Blackwel chose for her ing in.this section, and the princi- dancers with them Friday night. A
daughter's wedding, a piale pink pals of flower arranging are invit- prize will 'be awarded to the cogv-
eribroid,>red polished cotton sheath ed to these *meetings and to be- ple bringing the most nonedancears.
ilth which she wore navy access come members. If interested -call Anyone who is interested' in aqya'r
series 'and a 'corsage of white car- Mrs; Ralph ,Nance, 648-4370 or dancing is invited 'to attend.
nations. Mrs. Ward, mother of the Mrs. Carl Armstrohg, 227-5491. :Special' entertainment has/ beeh
groom, wore an aqua crepe sheath, The Gladiolus and Azalea Circles planned and refreshments 1 'Ue
with matching accessories. Her will meet a' the .Centennial ibuild- served ,to all. There is no d charge,
flowers were white carnations. ing at 3:00 p.m. They too will wel- everyonee come out and oin in
Immediately following the cere- come new.members. Mrs. Terry Hi- the fun. "
,mony, a reception was given by the niolote, hbairmamn of the Gla.dilus The po-Jo Twirlers sponsored a
bride's ,parents at their home, on Circle, may be called at 227-8311. covered dish supper last friday
S-eventh IStreet. The receiving Mrs. J. C. AAmbpgast, chairman of nighi. Everyone enjoyed, the danc-
rooms were decorated with arrange- the Azalea Circle may ibe reached ing and 'the delicious suppei-
mpn'ts 'of gladioli and- chrysanthe- at 648-4371.' Visiting clubs from Panania City
.muma white wedding bells hung The Port St. Joe Garden Club is; ard Tallahassee 'attended. '.AbQt.
irom the arch in the dining room. affiliated with the Federated Gar- 50 guests~ were in attendance.
The ':ibride',s table was covered .den 'Clubs of Florida and the Na- To be dle to dance in a Square
with white overlaid with an ivory tional Federation of Garden Clubs Dance Club, you 'must attend clas-
lace cloth. Centering the table was of America. The Port 'St. Joe club ses. The Po-Jo Twirlers will Ibe'
the 'beautiful ,three-tiered wedding has twio accreditedd flower show starting a new class in two weeks.
cake, decorated, with roses, each Judges: \Mlrs. Ffred Maddox and There are 15 classes and the cost
centered with a 'seed- pearl and Mrs. Ethlbel Bridges. Mrs. ,Bridges is is less than' 75c per couple, per
topped 'with a miniature bride and also District Director of District class It is well worth the cost,
groom. .The cake was flanked: by Two. cause everyonee is guaranteed to
silver candelabras holding iburming Some of the activities of 'the enjoy themselves.
white 'tapers. After the initial cut- club,. a study 'of Horticulture, Con- The class Is for marredd couples
ting of the cake, .Mrs. Marilyn Col- servation, Flower 'arranging and only.
Hier, assisted by Mrs. Sue Ballard, Garden therapy. As a part of the
served the cake. The punch table therapy 4iogram Christmas gifts .
was also covered with white and were sept to the .State Hosapital at- -
overlaid with an 'ivory lace cloth. Chattahoochee, ,plants to he local a
1It was centered with a crystal tio.pial and gifts to the Boys Indus- R a
.punch b'howl encircled with.imaiden- trial School in Marianna.
hair fern enterspersed' with pink .Pla'nsforithecoming year include "
coral vine. A 'crystal emperge held ltking part tn ith6e World Gardening .
nuts and mints. Serving punch were Programu, ad' the ip14cing of a Blue .
Mir. Maxine Money ,assisted by Star Memorial marker. These mar-" '
Mrs. Ruth McCormick and Mrs. Ha-. ers are placed in memory of all
Zel Sims. I
Miss Betty Blackwel:, S'ster. of. A lch esien
the' ,bride, attended- thfbe bride's. 1
'ook, which was placed on a table .,. All W i Guaranteed
uLured .withb a whitp linen cloth. ..QS s 15osM od ay*Fair Pr Delive
The Labe a1lso held a miniature DA, Plk-u. nd Delivery HT
'bride and groom encased in A.gYass ,N^, .. AI
bowl. Tiny bags of .rice, made Mr al oa Le'Mie, er, 5o 2274271, ',229-1676
S palaceh cola :.. de WaarYModAg Murdock
Liu'- net. ere given to.each guest. morning Colnmbia S.. :. .. WulW:fl alirJl
For traveling, the bride hose a Meris urvved by oneM WUd9 o k
Laby blue rayon falle suit with dau htr, Mrs. James 'R. Clements
which she wore.. black accessories=...- .. .
which he wores, iroherbridalcces u-of Colu mbi; one brother, H. V. RadiO& TV Hospital
and the rose..from her bridal attern,- r., of Panama City; (In Hurlbut Furn. Store)
quet. "" one'. M ri r .Mrs. Voncile Miller of)
After -a wedding 'trip to 'points of
interest In Georgia and Tennessee, --
the couple willbe at homeon Third.
Street in Port 'St. Joe.
Out-of-town guests 'attending ithe .
wei-dding were: Rev.: and. Mrs. .T..
A. Shirley andrBecky,. Carolyn Coo-
iey, Miss Rubylee Maddox, RicPh-
ard Muterapaugh, Mr. and Mrs.'iEu-.
enoe Cook and Mike, all of Panama
City, Mr. and Mrs. Comer Ward
and Sue, Mrs. 'Ruth Lindsey and
Judy" Linds.eyof DeFuniak Springs, R
Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Hoover of
Greenville, Ala., Linda and Wanda
Barrett of Mariana, Mrs. Ann Mes- :
sick, Mrs. Treasy Kemp, Misses
Jean 'and Peggy Smith of Wewa- E R
h;tcht:.. Mrs. Dorsey Ballard of -
Anrni-.t.,n. Ala., Miss Brenda Perry
of Charleston, West Virginia, Mrs.
Opal Parrish, Gary and Brenda of \ HEED!
Talabassee.








T 149 STAR. Pest t PFla 7HU'RSPAY, SEPTEMBtR 7, 1"81


_RLORIDA GARDEN
By -HERVEY SHARPE
Agricultural Extension Serv.
Consider the pecan, if you are
in the market for a multl-purpose
shade tree.
In summer the tree locks out
the hot sun and invites cooling
breezes; in winter it allows the
warm sun to filter through, temper-
ing coolness. Best of all, the tree
tosses down tasty nuts in the tall.
The hardwood tree anchors wlel.
This is an asset, if a big blow
comes, in protecting the house from
the wrath of the elements. .In addi-
tion to the exercise of- leaT raking,
the tree will furnish you leaf mulch
Sach fall.
As a shade tree, pecans grow in
,most areas quite well. However, in
South Florida the nut production
mnay not be too dependable. The
tree, appears to need winter chill-
Ing for best fruiting.
Pecans grow on a wide range of
ioils. But you are in luck if your
homestead is on sand or -sandy
Well drained soil is most Impor-
tant. The 'trees put out roots cau-
tiously in, hardpan and water-log-
ged soils.
Choosing the right tree for the
home grounds can be a problem,
because there are more than 175
ahmed varieties .on the market. A
check of the thrifty looking Crees
in the locality will help you select
a variety. If there are no pecans
in the vicinity, consider the time-
tested Curtis or 'Stuart.
Eillott and Desirable also appear
to be worthy of consideration.
I you already have pecans, keep
an eye out ito prevent the general
ailments that may hamper the en-


INFORMATION
pole.
Ift you set out pecan trees during
the plantin season ahead, .remem-
*ber that care of the treea-not luck
-will cause them to live. Failure1
to water or control weeds for the
first year will spell doom for young
,trees.
Over-fertilization is another com-
mon fault. Don't apply plant food
when the trees are set out. Wait
and apply no more than one pound
of an 88-448 exrtlier per tree in
early summer after the trees are
The secondMyear split plant food
application Dole out one In Febru-
ary and- the other in early July.
Don't apply fertilizer now to pe-
cans as it may stimulate late
growth that ll be nipped ,by
frost.
For additional information, ask
your county agent for Agricultural
Experiment Station Bulletin- 601,
Pecan Growln in Florida.

Schools Change
Much Since 1872
Times do change.
Just cast your eyes over ,these
rules for school teachers posted on
the bulletin board by a 'New York
principal in 1872.
1. Teachers each day will fill
lamps, clean chimneys and trim
wicks.
2. Each teacher will bring a buck-
,t to water and a scuttle of coal
for 'the day's session.
3. Make your pens carefully. You
may whittle nibs to the individual


joyment of the multi-purpose tree. taste of the pupils.
Mouse Ear 4. Men teachers may take one
A leaf deformity known as evening each week for courting pur-
"mouse ear" or "little leaf" is often poses, or ,two evenings Sweek it
a perplexing problem. The disorder they go to church regularly.
usually shows u in coastal areas. 5. After ten 'hours in school, the
Muose ear is caused ,by manganese- teachers spend the remaining time
starved trees reading the Bible or other good
'Ofter the deformed leaves show b .ooks.
on trees growing near limerock 6. Women teachers who marry
driveways or those growing near or engage in unseemly conduct will
buried building materials. This pro- be dismissed.
duces a high pH, causing the man- 7. Every teacher should lay aside
manese to become tied up and not from each pay a goodly sum, of his
available to 'he trees. earnings f r his bnefit during his
a The cure toT tlo leaf is an p. declining years so that e, will not
plication of manganese sulfate to become a burden on society.
-;the soil. On baseball bat size trees 8. Any 'teacher who smokes. uses
a.pplytout, two. pounds of the liquorin .awy form, frequents pool
chemical and up to 1'0 pounds for rooms or public balls, or gets sbay-
a ree large enough to shade the ed in a barber shop will give good
house. reason to suspect his worth, inten-
Rosette is a disorder of pecan tons, integrity and honesty.
trees caused by a shortage of zinc. 9. The teacher who performs hs
It ,shows up as bronzing and labors faithfully and. without tault
crinkling of leaves, which become for five years will be given an in,
reduced in size. Shortening of the crease of twenty4ive cents per
Stenodes give th effect of mul- week in his pay providing the
tiple bud development, forming a Board of Education a approve.
rosette-like display of leaves. While we, as Ritze1s, may have
The quickest way to clear up grown more lax on our behaviour
rosette is to apply a zinc spray. requirements of school teachers,
Use a spray mixture of two pounds we are standing firm on rate$ of
of zinc -ulfate and one pound of pay.
lime ,per SO gallons of water.
A ground application. of zinc sal- Jams L Stevens Completes
tate will -also help the tree sna8 Navy 'Recruit Training
out of 'the rosette condition. Apply -
fron, two ounces to five pounds of GREAT LAKES (FHTNC) -
the material, depending on the size James L. Stephens, son of Mr. and
and age of the pecan tree. Be care- Mrs. E. I&. 'tephens of 1-308 Mc-
ful not 'to apply too much zinc, as Clellan Ave., Port St. Joe, complet-
It is toxic to plants if added ex- ed recruit training, August 26, at
cessevely. the Naval Training Center, Great
Spanish moss is another trouble- Lakes, 111,
maker in pecan trees. The gray Military ceremonies marked the
beards may add ,to the tree beauty end of nine weeks of "boot camp"
If allowed to grow in modern and included full dress parade
amounts. But when the tree b6- and review befqe high ranking
O9mes clogged with the plant 'pest, officials adn cvillian dignitaries.'
St begins to suffer. In nine weeks of nstruction, the
The fastest way of denuding the "raw recruit" is developed into a
tree of moss is to yank it out with Navy bluejacket, ready for duty
a 'hook-like rod attached to a long with the leet.
i-L -

INTERESTED IN MAKING MONEY?

TOP PRICES PAID TO OYSTER SHUCKEBS
AT INDIAN PASS. MALE OR FEMALE.
EXPERIENCED, OR WE'LL TEACH YOU.
,, CALL

INDIAN PASS SEAFOOD CO.
PHONE 227-8781


U II I iII


I Boyles Broadcasts A $60,000 Value Explosion J


GIGANTIC EIGHT-EIGHT CENT DAYS











STARTS THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 7 9 AYS

STARTS THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 7 --9 A.M.


BOYLES RESUMES BARGAIN TESTS on New Fall and A MIGHTY: DEMONSTRATION OF CASH SAVINGS FOR
Winter Wearables for MenI & Boys


Ladies, & G irls, Water Repellant, Wind Resistant and Washable
New Sdpent Just Upacred! vo s es Men's Zipper Front JACKETS $4.88
Woven Gingham DRESSES $2.88 & $3.88 our maple s of fine P Jackets and oat .. The new-
For girls& 3 to ax, 7 to 14. est styles and fabrics for young men.


A Fabulous Group of Carefull Selected Styles


Ladies DRESSES


$4.88


Sizes for Misses, Juniors and Women. You usually
pal $5.99 and $6.99.
SELECT DRIP DRY COTTONS


JOIN BOYLES SILVER
DOLLAR SAVINGS CLUB
A Free Silver Dollar with
Each $25.00 worth of Cash
Sales Tickets
Be Sure To Save Your
SALES TICKETS


* -


SWEATERS
For Mi-s and Mrs. Pill resistant
Cardigan and ,Slpover. ChooI"
"parates or matching set

$2.88 & $3.88

See lwely SPORTSWEAR by
Queen and Jane Irwill-


100% Wool Wedgemoor Doeskin
FLANNEL SKIRTS
Ale washabia pleated arnel skirts. Re-
freshing new colors. Flattering styles.
$3.88
The eason's 'New Style
by Laura 4Ma
BLOUSES $1.88
Cotton or Cotton and Dacron. Short or
r!l-up aleeves. Size 30 to 38. .


Men's and Young Men's
DRESS PANTS

In 2 Value $388 and$488
Groups IUO d 4.
Wash and wear. Dacron and Wool, Dacron and Rayon,
Arnel and Rayon, Dacron and Cotton. Sizes 28 to 46.


Values up to $4.99 in
Men's SPORT SHIRTS

now $1.88 and $2.88
Van Heusen, Tulane and Amberly
Short Sleeves
A Special Group of Knit
Sport Shirts 88c & $1.88
Values to $2.99


Our Largest Collection of
MEN'S SWEATERS
100% Virgin Wool $3.88
V neck pullovers In high solid
colored.
100% Wool and Cashmere
By Arena, Campus and Van Heusen
In V neak an dcardlgan bulkles,
cable stitch, flat knits and novelty
weaves.
$4.88 to $12.88


8 A.M. VALUE NEWS, WJOE -Moday uthru Friday BOYLESBULLETIN BOARD, WJOE 9 A.M. Mon. thru Fri.


EIGHTY-EIGHT CENT DAY FEATURE
100% Orion Sweaters
For boys and girls, Sizes up to 10
$2.88
Cardigan and Slp-overs, Bulky and
Flat Knits.
New Colore and style


16 YEARS VALUE LEADERSHIP


p


ORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA PHONE 227-4261 I


A BIG VALUE BURST IN GULF COUNTY'S


LARGEST SHOF DEPARTMENT


SHOES ....


* .

For the
Entire Familnl


Childrn' Oanvas SNE S ad4

BOY'S TENNIS SHOES pair $1.88
Sizes 3 to 8, 8Ya to 12, 121/a to 3 and S3/2 to 0. Blaok, white and red.


The Smartest New Styles

LADIE'S DRESS SHOES pair $4.88
Values up to 16.". Novelty leather, euedes and patents. Medium high or extra
high heels.


88c Discount on all Natural Bridge and"

Trim Tred Dress Shoes During This Sale


Sensational Values in Men's
OXFORDS and LOAFERS pair $4.88
For men. Sizes .to 12. Black, brown, black and white, all white, tans and grlsy
Some of these ehoes are former values up to $16.*9.


Boy's Leather

Oxfords & Loafers

8 to W a8 e toeed
Satisfaction Guaranteed


See the Season's Top Styles!
FALL HANDBAGS
Amazing Values at
$1.88 and $2.88
The favorite Fall colors and black,
of course.


88c DAYS FEATURE
Men's Heavy Duty Sanforized Denim
Dungarees pr. $1.88
Sizes 28 to 42
Men's full cut, hi-back 10 oz. triple stitched
Overalls pr. $2.88


BOYLES .Out In Front In Style, Quality and
Value with th eNation's Top Lines in .


Lovely Lingerie

SANS SOUCI, PHIL MAID, STEPHANIE, CAROL, FORMFIT
and GOSSARD


The New Elderlon
BRIEFS 2 pr. 88c
Ladies sizes 6, 7 and 8.

Unbeatable Values
COTTON DUSTERS

$2.88 & $3.88
Practical dri dry fabrics in com.
fortable, flattering styles.


"Modern Girl" Perfect Quality
Nylon Hose 2 pr. 88c
The season's new shades. SIzee 8Y2 to
11. W :g 1g


Lace Trimmed or Tailored
NYLON BRIEFS
pair 88c
Exquisite quality In sizes 4 to
White, Black and Bed.


10.


New In Boyles Lingerie Department .
Stephanie BRAS and GIRDLES $1.00 & $4.99
"Something Special Goes on When You Wear Stephanie"


END 0 SEASON 88c DAYS CLOSE-OUTS


211 Pairsh-Fnal Close-out
a I* I I i o wl 1I


Ladies and Children s lSHUB pr. oOC
Broken sizes and styles in Sandals, Wedges, Flats. Sizes 4 to 10 ladies. Children's
3 to 8!/. 88'/ to 3.


Special Group LADIES and
GIRL'S SPORTSWEAR 2 for 88C
Shorts, Blouses and Short Sets.


Entire Stock Men's STRAW HATS
Values up to $4.99.


88c


QUICK DRY CLEANING
and EXPERT, TOO!
Bring your dry cleaning to our plant. new
modern equipment and expert workmanship.
CALL US FOR FREE PICK-UP SERVICE

Hall's Laundry and Cleaners
Phone 227-5996 107 Second St.


Ic rrI


I ac


II----- L


I I --~Y~ L


I


dDdoAMP











............ THE STA R

Published Every Thursday At 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Jo,. Fl.
By The Star Publishing Company..
WESLEY R. RAMSEY Editor and Pul
Readpr and Bookkeeper
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesmad, Photographer, Columnist, Reporte
DIAL BALL 7-8161
Entered as second-class matter, December 19, 1937, at the Postoffice, Port
Florida, under Act of March 2, 1879.
SUBSORIPT4ONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE Ti ADVANCE
ONE YEAR, $3.00 SIX MONTHS $1.75 THREE MONTHS
TO ADVERTISERS--Inx case of error or omissions in advertisements, the p
do not hold themselves liable for damage further thMan amount received
advertisement.
The spoken word i- given scnt attention; the printed word Is thou
weighed. The spoken word barely:auqrs; the printed word thoroughly c
'he spoken word is lost; the Wpritad word...emains.


Florida Power Corporation Seeking

Reduction In Rates To Customers

Florida Power Corporation is ernization of its fuel anc
seeking a reduction in 'annual reve- dity billing adjustment an
nues of $1,251,355 based on 1960 tire rate structure. This pp:
operations, in the rate case pending was initiated as a result o
before the Florida. Railroad and gations and conferences,
Public Utilities Commission, FPC the Company and the Co
President W. J. Clapp 'announced and a determination thai
this week. ough review should .be ma
The utility is also seeking a mod- Company's rate structures



ONE UP BUT TWO DOWN
When a brand new drug is introduced, its price
usually high. That's because initial sales may
low and the price must cover production cost
which are generally as high for small quantities
for big quantities. But once many doctors be,
writing prescriptions, the manufacturer steps
production and is thus able to bring the pr
down. A survey in our own store shows that,
the past 10 years, for every drug that rose in pr
because raw materials or labor costs went up, t
came down in price because demand increase
That's why we say .

TODAY'S PRESCRIPTION IS THE BIGGEST
BARGAIN IN HISTORY
The Most Complete Prescription Departmeni
Have Your Doctor Phone Us or Bring Your Prescription
Air Conditioned for your Comfort

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


COMPLETE PHOTO SERVICE

FAST QUALITY ROLL FILM SERVICE
PORTRAIT COMMERCIAL
MOVIc FILM BLACK and WHITE COLOR


LYNART STUDIO

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


h b f,@ 51'.. .... II ..W -(l, 1 ; l i f,1t I 'J -

.Uiugete,,edu-sa- -With
-. ... d..44fe .q i tIli .,lt .iI.-A-,tanfy P95si- 0....- .i.hoafl 'to 4 4,4 8 -..
dttlntial customers, som6 Citmner- IndUitrial arid -Cofiriercial :''Giant Relufns
orldt cial.and some industrial customers, "The propaoed new rate:schedules
if the company proposals are ac- will also ibe favorable for most
blishet cepted by the Commission. commercial and -industrial, cuitom-
T'ho estimated decrease in reve- ers, again increasing a relatively
ir, Proof nue .on the basis -of customer clas- small number of low-use customers 'jjl.OAA A t .
sifications would 'be: residential to the point 'where they are paying
$362,396; commercial $519,628; In- a fair return on'the investment and
St. Joe, industrial $322,598 'and other $46,733. meet the high operating expenses
I While the majority of FPC cus. necessary to serve them. '1 i.. .
$127.50 tomers will receive decreases, "While the cost of electricity in u .. *ogyu r to M hfl.IViy J
publishers Clapp said roughly 60,000 resldpn- most industrial operations is a rela- .. .
for such tihal' customers would receive slight tively minor factor, the new rates' lIIt DI ]Bi -IfJ. li p
increases. These would be primar- will .be more favorable in attracting lH i lUl il ul lUp
.ughtfully ily minimum and low-use custom- desirable industries to this area," .
ers who are "not quite paying their Clapp said. PQOR'ST. JOE, FLA.
own way," Cla'pp said. Future Reductions Possible
"Our minimum residential rate "While this reduction in revenue .
was established about 30 years1 may :be considered only as a token f FOR EXPERT
S ago," Clapp said. "With the highly i education by some" Olapp said, e i e i"
inflationary cost of wages and oth- "we are serving nearly 300,000cus- Ec! tric l e airs
er operating exp'ensse, as well as tomers and almost any rdeuctio .....
increased taxes, it is now impos- would seem small to the inidvidual' nd
d commo- sible for the present minimum customer. At least it is a step inl C *n
id its en- monthly bill 'of about' $t.25 -to. pro- the -right .diredtihon, and 've are 0CTotacting
roceeding vide a fair return on 'the invest- happy that we are now in a posi-
if investi- ment in plant, power lines and re- tion to make some reduction at IT'S
'between lated equipment. In addition, pres- this- time, in. the face of ever-in-
mmission ent rates fail to -cover the costs for creasing taxes, wages, and other WA L El CTRIC
t a thor- maintaining service and equipment, cost's. The greater.zefficiency'of. the -
,de of the reading the meters, and handling new 121,000 kilowatt Paul L. Bar- :OMDA YMV
and rate the ,bills for these minimum and tow plant addition that went into [Vwlll Iill
low-use customers. We think it's operation this month, 'and other DIAL BAII 7-4331
S' not .fair that 'other customers make operating efficiencies, are the only
up this deficit." factors offsetting today's inflation-
"During'-thel past two decades, ary trends. We hopee that in the
our company, as well as all of future we will be able to pass on BO WIi
Florida,4 'has$ experienced tremen- other savings to. the customer." 0 W LI N
be cdous growth and progress," Clapp. ,Residential Rate Schedule ""A
S-- said. "The primary purpose of this The following comparison shows .10 GAME -- 0
as rate. hearing is to put- our- entire ,typical residential. bills for electric. ...:. .
gin rate structure on. an equitable, mo- service using September's .billing 'Enjoy this popular game on
up dern basis to fit the modern needs adjustment: official scoring bowling ma-
of a growing economyy.' Old New chlnes.
ice Under the proposedd residential 14 kw (Min.) $ I.25 $ 1.85"
in rates, slight reductions- would go 50 kw,h 3.50 3,82 Safe


bills are about $5.80 or higher, or
who use 113 kilowatt hours or more
per. month. All below these figures
would receive slight increases.
At the present time, the average
FPO residential customer usts 384
kwh per month, or-more than three
times the 113 kwh "breaking point"
figure. Under the dld rates 384 kwft
would cost the customer $12.59 and
only $12.05 under; the new rates;
(This is excluding 'the city utility
tax.)
Billing Adjust'menrt Revised
The FPC pefifion before the Com-
'fissistoi lso'propoqsed to modernize
t;le compaays .billing adjustmenit
from a percentage basis to a "mills
p-er, .kil6watt;,hour" basis. Clapp said
this would simplify and reduce the
.adjustment: an make it more
equitable for all customers.
Cost of Electricity Down
Clapp said that through the years
the cost -trend of electricity has
been down while the average fam-
ily use continues to increase. In
1941, Clapp said, the average reve-
nue per residential kilowatt-hour
of electricity was 4.27 cents, while
at the end of 1960 it had come-down,
to 3.02 cents. During the same 20


JuU Kwn 5.s 5.44
250 kwh 10.07 9.59
500 kwh 14.77 14.18
1000 kwh 24J15 .,..23,36
2000 kwh 42.93 41:71
Both sets of figures are subject
to local utility taxes in most cities,
which are added to the bills, col-
lected -by FPC and turned over in
full without any cost to 'the cities.
In Port 'St. Joe the utility ;tax is
10 per cent.
Commercial Rates .
Following -are monthly bill com-
parisons under both. the old rates
and the proposed rates for typical
commercial accounts t41h'thhe Sep-
tember billing ddjusfiment.
The demand indicates the invest-
ment required to serve' th6 cl't.m-
,er; the. kilowatt hours are. the -cus-
tomers use of this investment,


Demand
0-5 kw
10 kw
18 kw
153 kw
608 kw


kwh use
100 $
1,056
815
70,920 1
309,600 5


Old
7.86 $
57.70
47.09
1,473.27 1
5,029.78 4


New
7.24
53.30
- ..58.48.
.,445.15
:,842.26


Commercial bills are also subject
to local utility taxes.
-Kr
-K
-------- K ----


FREE GAME
19th Hole


FU N
For all
the
Family

KIDDIE
RIDES

GAMES
MUSIC


Hlway 898 Mexico Beach
.Play Hours .. Sat., Suri.
Dally Holidays
6 -to 1.1 P.M.. 1 to 11 P.Mk



'DOCKET NO. 6414-EU
FLORIDA RAILROAD AND PUBLIC
UTILITY ESCOMMISIv N-. "
FLORIDA POWER CORPORATION,
St. "PETERSBURG, FLORIDA
and
-ALL OTHER INTERESTED PARTIES
NOTICE is hereby given trat.the F'l':da
Railroad and Public Utilities" Commission
will holdt,.twos (2) public hearings on the
Petition,..as amended, of Florida Power Cor-
poration for authority to *modernize and
simplify, through; modernization, 'trigion.
and .-adjustment/ its rate. dtrtictutaes, raf.c',
rat. schedules, .^ulling adjut.mnts,'.,.',.rate
base and'ra'fe Of return governing the rates'
for electric service, presently in effect and
on file with this Commission. This proceed-
ing was initiated:.as as.resalt of investiga-
tions and conferences between Petitioner
and the Commission and a determination
that a thorough review and revision should
be made -of Petitioner's rate structures -and
rate schedules. ..
The first- hearing will comdience at 9:30
A. M., Tuesday,. October :10, 1961, in the
Assembly Room on the Third Floor of the
St. Petersburg City tall-in St. Petersburg,
Florida and shall continue from day to day
thereafter as determined by the Commis-
sion. This first hearing will be for the sole
purpose of receiving the direct testimony
and exhibits of the electric, company. Cross
examination will not be permitted at this
hearing nor will opposing parties be allowed,
to te ltify. However, a _second hearing will
also be held and is hereby set to commence
at 9:30 A.M Tuesday, December 5, 1961,
in the Assembly Room on the Third Floor
of the St. Petersburg City Hall in St. Pet-
ersburg, F.:.n.f.a' which hearing cross
examination of the electric company's wit-
nesses. will ..take -place. Also, -at said second
hearing, '.:tlie" Comisnafbn's tStant *'e '-"' al-
other interested parties will be given an op-
portunity to present such .relevant testimony
and exhibits as they may desire.' In the
event evidence is 'ffeed:.: at this second
hearing, the electric company may cross
examine and offer rebuttal evidence at the
*i fi4f hearing' or' apply it thdt time for a
further hearing.
It is alleged in the Petition, as amended,
that adoption of the proposed new rate
schedules will result in a revenue reduction
of Florida Power Corporation of approxi-
mately $1,251,855.00. The specific effect
of the proposed modernization and revision
on various classifications -of service, differ:
ent rate block, and bills: of 'individual cui-
tomers must be obtained by a study of the
proposed rate schedues-, .etc. Copies of pro-
itsed' 'rate schedules, billing adjustments,
charges and rate base are available for
review by the public during regular busi-
ness hours at the General Offices of Florida
Power Corporation, 101 Fifth Street South,
St. Petersburg, Florida, and at the Com-
mission's offices in Tallahassee, Florida.
By DIRECTION of Chairman Wilbur C.
King, .Commissioner Jerry W. Carter and
Commissioner Edwin L. Mason; ad and con-
stituting the Florida Railibad hnd Public
Utilities Commission this' 24th day of
August, 1961.
BOLLING C. STANLEY
EXECUTIVE SECRETARY 2t
--- ----K -- --
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA.
In Chancery.
LOUVERNE 0. WEITZEL, Plaintiff,
DEAN WOODY WEITZEL, Defendant.
NOTICE TO: DEAN WOODY WEITZEL,
whose place of residence is.c/o Rawl'a .Ma-
chine Shop,-Selma, Alabama.
.On or before the 25th day of September
A.D -1961 the '-defendant; Dean 'Woody Weit-
el Is required. to. serve -up6n Hon.' Cecil G.
Oostin, Jr., Plaintiff's Attorney, whose ad- -
dress is 221 Reid Avenue, Port St. Joe,
Florida, a copy of and file with the Clerk
of said Court, the original of an answer to
the Bill of Complaint filed against him
herein.
WITNESS iny 'ihnd and officiall seal of
said Court at Wewahitchka, Gulf County,
Florida, this 18th day of August, A.D. 1961.
GEORGE Y. *CORE,
Clerk Circult Court
(CIRCUIT COURT SEAL) 4t-8-24
-Kc
LEGAL NOTICE
notice is hereby given of Intention to
e te'in compliance with Chapt'e 805.09
'lorida Statutes the Name, FLORIDA CAN
O0MPANY, India4r Pass Beach,. Port.St. Joe,
Florida.
... JA=M S T. McNEILL, Jr.


,.


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

SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 a.m.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 a.m.
BAPTIST TRAINING UNIOT ............. 6:45 p.m.
EVENING WORSHIP 8:00 p.m.
PRAYER .SERVICE (Wednesday) ..-... 7:30 p.m.

I "Come and Worship God With Us"




SPENTECOSTAL HOLINESS CHURCH
.. Garrison at 20th
Prayer Service (Thursday)----- 7:45 P.M.
Sunday School ---- -_ 10:00 A.M.
Morning Worship -----------11,:00 A.M.
Sund y S hool -------- ----------- .: 0 A M
Evening Worship 7:45 P.M.
"Souls Harbor in the Port Area"
Rev. Hubert D. White, Pastor
Comfortably Air-Conditioned




FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
Monument and Constitution

REV. JOHN C. CARMICHAEL, Minister

CHURCH SCHOOL 9:45 a.m.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 a n
METHODIST YOUTH FELLOWSHIP .... 6:45 p.m.
EVENING WORSHIP 8:00 p.m.


You Aie Cordially Invited To Attend


Long. Ave. Baptist Church

REV. J. C. ODUM, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL --------------.........-- .9:30 a.m.
MORNING WORSHIP -- -----------.................. 11:00 a.m.
TRAINING UNION 6:45 p.m.
EVENING WORSHIP ...... 8:00 p.m.
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) ........ 7:30 p.m.

Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
Air Conditioned Centrally Heated


VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME


Oak Grove Assembly of God Church

CHARLES H. HARTHERN, Pastor
:SUNDAY SCHOOL 10:00 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP ---..--------..... ...... 11:00 A.M.
CHRISTIAN CADETS 6:15 P.M.
EVANGELISTIC SERVICES .----........---. 7:45 P.M.
Mid-Week Prayer Services (Wed.) ------7:45 P.M.




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-CALL US FOR FREE ESTIMATE-


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TWO EXPERIENCED PLUMBERS TO SERVE YOU


1107 GARRISON AVE.


PHONE BAll 7-2541


F.1 a i r


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* 7-CUP.-PERCOLATOR
COVERED CAKE PAN
* 10 QT. DISHPAN
* 2 QT. WHISTLING TEA
KETTLE
4 OT. COVERED SAUCE
PAN
* 3 PC. RANGE SET
* CAKE SAVER
Aluminum Top-Glass Bottom


"YOUR DOLLAR BUYS MORE AT AN 0. M. WEBB STORE"






2 R. ,t ."' e


234 Reid Avenue Port St. Joe, Florida


WO
ed.


T

t --
To




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Visit a

MEDALLION HOME

.and you'll agree

ALL-ELECTRIC LIVING ..

is the finest! .l


Once you visit a Medallion Home, you'll never settle
for less! It's as clean as Florida sunshine-as modern
as only a flameless, all-electric home can be. That's

why thousands of Florida builders. are building
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"A-OK"-the tops in comfort, cleanliness and con-

venience. So why not make your new home a Medal-
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You'll have a home you enjoy more and more as


A FLORIDA POWdIAi CORPORATION


N^ .
"*'*~~~~ y


~B~BsWliBsbaBQ


-~-Ras~8a~i~A


a ~L~~


ea.









"SUPERRIGHT" GRAIN FED, HEAVY WESTERN STEER BEEF

BONELESS ROUND


FULL CUT


LB.


'Super Rite' Genuine Western


LAMB

R A M BT









LAMB

CLOSE TRIMMED
LOIN CHOPS lb. 98<


SJANE PARKER BLACKBERRY

PIES


8-INCH
EACH


45c


JANE PARKER ICED SPANISH BAR

CAKE


19 OZ.
EACH


29c


SUPER RIGHT
LUNCHEON MEAT


3 12 OZ.
CANS


$1


PICKLE-PATCH
DILL PICKLES


48


oz.
JAR


39c


SALE!


3 to 5 Lb. Avg.
Half or Whole
SHOULDER


Short Cut
Half or Whole

40 to 50-Lb. Avg.
Half or Whole
Cut and Wrapped g
For Your Freezer
SHORT CUT
S RIB CHOP


lb.


lb.


LB.


39c



65c



49c


lb. 69c


ALL FLAVORS HI-C
46 OZ.
ID6,lu -11- KI3 A14


89c


ANN PAGE BOSTON STYLE, Vegetarian or Pork and


SLB.
CANS


45c


ANN PAGE DAMSON PLUM

PRESERVE


LB.
JAR


ANN PAGE CREAMY SMOOTH PEANUT


Peanut Butter


24 OZ.
JAR


39c



55a


SULTANA PURE
STRAWBERRY PRESERVES


2LB.


59c


OAK HILL HALVES YELLOW
FREESTONE PEACHES


29 OZ.
CAN


M ,.-r-


Eelbeck
CORN MEAL 5 lb. 51c
Liquid Detergent
CHIFFON 22 oz. 65c
Gerber's Strained
BABY FOOD 6 jars 59c
Personal Bars
IVORY SOAP 4 bars 27c
Medium Bars
IVORY SOAP 2 bars 21 c
Large Bars
IVORY SOAP 2 bars 31c
Regular Bars
ZEST SOAP 2 bars 29c
Bath Bars
ZEST SOAP 2 bars 38c
Gentle
CAMAY SOAP 3 bars 29c
Detergent
IVORY SNOW ig. size 33c
Detergent
DREFT giant size 49c


- FRESH FRUITS & VEGETABLES
FIRM RED RIPE


Tomatoes

Lge. Vine Ripe
Cantaloupes
3 for 79 c


LBS.


29c


Seedless
GRAPES
2 lbs. 29c


Prices In This Ad Are Effective Through
Saturday, September 9


IN OO ARNM PACIFIC IVA COMPANY, r


510
Fifth
Street


Detergent
CHEER giant size 67c
Detergent
DUZ starter size 55c
Cleaner
DASH reg. size 39c
Cleanser-14 Oz. Cans
SPIC-N-SPAN reg. 29c
Cleaner
COMET 14 oz. 29c
MR. CLEAN reg. size 39c
Nabisco Ritz
CRACKERS 12 oz. 27c
A & P Mild Cheddar
CHEESE lb. 59c
Minute Maid Pink or Reg.
LEMONADE 5 cans 69c
Liquid Detergent
JOY 22 oz. 65c
Detergent
TIDE giant size 77c
Detergent
OXYDOL req. size 35c


E


i 5


COUNTY AGENT'S NOTES .


ever grew--only grass, near 'the
paper 'mill. That which so helps
our industry, helps us all.
Land ,Preparation Trials
Just North of Cypress Creek and
East of the water supply canal, off
'the highway, in some very heavy
soil, on what Is known locally as
the West Virginia tract, we are
establishing, through the coopera-
tion of 'St. Joe Paper Co., anl sev-
eral farm machniery and construc-
tion machinery manufacturers, this
winter, 'trials of three methods of
land preparation for forest plant-
ings. Several types of drainage)
will be tried on the 40-acre tract
along with seedling pines by di-
rect seeding with pine seeds from *


".V


ters office which has 'been in oper- Weant may be contacted at the
action at Bonifay since June. City Hall here in Port :St. Joe
"Inspections of livestock and from 8:'00 to 9:00 a.m., tEST on
aerial dispersals of sterile flies are Friday, Septmeber 15.



FOR HOME OWNERS
FIRST and SECOND MORTGAGE LOANS
Home Improvement Loans Frame & CBS Construction
Mortgages Refinanced Consolidate All Your Bills
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301 Williams Ave. Port St. Joe
QUICK Pho 229-2721 FREE
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Is An Exacting Science, Too!


Let's take an example. Do you know
that YOU can be SUED! Someone may
have an accident on property you own
That someone can sue you, his claim can
WIPE YOU OUT unless you're pro-
perly insured


MAXIMUM COVERAGE

AT A MINIMUM COST

TITLE INSURANCE


LIABILITY INSURANCE


FIRE BONDS


Tomlinson Insurance Agency I
403 Monument Avenue Port St. Joe, Florida


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*=--


ggaas -c_ ~9I~6-RC~-~6~,-* ~~~1_~h~r~~LaRLBUB~gPaSP~f~W~i~~~-~pl


By CUBIE Ft. LAIftD the air (the method of tomdii'ow).
Gulf County Agent Progressiveness builds prosperity.
When trees 'grow well and in more
Pines Fertilization Experiment abundance here on more kinds of
I would like to call your atten- soils, everyone benefits.
tion ,to a seven acre plot on High- New Timber-Grazing-Game
way 71 just North of Cypress Creek Demonstration
in Gulf .County which has been Coy Brogdon is establishing with
prepared by St. Joe Paper Co. us -another .demonstration of the
Woodlands Division Forester, Hen- Timber-Grazing-Game Program on
ry Maige and myself for the Flor- Stone Mill Creek, three miles north
ida Agriculture Experiment Sta- of Wewahitchka, one-fourth miles
tion, Gainesville, to establish an west of highway 71. This 60-acre
Sexpreiment this winter on the fer. plot will consist 'of four 71 acre
tilization of pine 'trees. Thirty dif. plots of planted slash pines, 'bor-
ferent treatments with phosphate dered and checkered with 100 foot
,and lime will ;be made, and the wide Pensacola bahia 'grass fire
results studied over a period of, lines for grazing and timber protec-
years. The American Agricultural tion. Mr. Brogdon will plant game
Chemicals Co. will cooperate by food plots, the timber will provide
furnishing the fertilizer. Getting cover for game, and ere long, the
this experiment set up is the re- results will show up in the game
sult of indications, clearly shown I bag. This .is one more good exam-
in a small field trial demonstra- .ple of a progressive land owner us-
tion 'established at 'Camp Nellie in Iing available useful information
1953 by Mr. Maige and me. We 'from his County Agent, the Experi-
have demonstrated that it is pos- fment Stations, and investing wise-
sible and feasible to grow slash ] ly his money and time to develop
pine crops on the wet treeless sa- his resources for future profits.
vannahs in our county by using i There will be some pulpwood, meat
only phosphate, as thai is the only and milk and much personal satis-
element remaining in the soil and faction forthcoming from this pro-
'tree needles from the fertilizer ap- ject. Enhancing the value of pro-
plied eight years ago. The fertiliz- perty in this county by the owners
ed pines are still growing well, adds to the welfare of us all. Mr.
whereas there is very little growth Brogdon is to be commended.
on th adjacent unfertilized plots.
Mr. Maige and his company are to 'State Closes Down
be commended for their progres- Bonifay Screwworm Hq.
siveness in investing in trials of TALLAHASSEE Commission-
new practices and procedures. er of Agriculture Doyle Conner this
There are about 30,000 acres of week announced the closing of the
this wet type soill, where no trees temporary screwworm headquar-
_- -gre-uygl- --, -.'ar..lemoaySreWm adu


vsrl


ida ur,'i ii .ft. B W whi's aTOWA
W*bit rweci .dteo0Vr&,d4 a little
biore than 'two 'months ago"/' Con-
fe6 said, 1'No ,positive ease of the
pest has 'been confirmed since
June 27"'
From now on, any suspected
screwworm case should be immed-
iately reported to a county agent,
according to Dr. C. L. Campbell,
director of the Division of Animal
Industry. County agents in West
Florida have ,been alerted so that
an inspector can ,be dispatched
promptly to obtain samples and
treat a wound.
Up t odate (August 30) a total
of 5,332,800 sterile screwworm
flies, obtained from a colony main-
tained "by the U. S. Department of
Agriculture *at Kerrville, Texas,
'have been dispersed over 1,900
square miles in a 5-county area cen-
',ered near Bonifay, including one
county in Alabama. Dispersals are
expected to continue, at a rate av-
eraging .500,000 flies per week, for
the next several weeks.

Veterans Service Officer
To Be Here Next Week
Veterans of Gulf County who
need assistance in obtaining bene-
fits under the GI Bill, may receive
,guidance from Jim Weant, Assist-
ant State Service Officer.
Weant will visit this. area next
week for the purpose of helping
veterans or their dependents in fil-
ing claims for 'Compensation Ben-
efits or solving their insurance
problems. This free service includes
assistance to employers of veter-
ans under the GI Bill, Vocational
Training, iSubsistence or other


Problems.
During ghis visit in this area






The roast you'll like the most


We Reserve Limit Rights


Specials for Sept. 6,7, 8 and 9
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA


MAZOLA
CORN OIL
KARO BLUE LABEL
SYRUP
RELALEMON
JUICE


quart


69c


24 oz. btl. 25c
8 oz. bt. 23c


Prairie Belt
OIL SAUSAGE
9V2 Oz. Can -_--29c
No. 2 Can 49c
No. 5 Can --- $1.17
IGA LIQUID
DETERGENT 22 oz. can
NO CALORIE SWEETENER
SUGARINE 4 oz. btl.
REDEEM YOUR
COLGATE COUPONS AT IGA


TABL ER ITE


CHUCK ROAST


39c
75c
[


TABLERITE GROUND


DIXIE BELLE


SALTINES
CAMPBELL'S CHICKEN NOODLE
SOUP


IGA YELLOW CLING-SLICED or HALVES
PEACHES
FACIAL TISSUES
KLEENEX
IGA BRAND SAVE 7 CENTS
TEA BAGS


1 LB.
BOX


NO.


NO. Ws
CAN


PKG.
OF 400


PKG. OF
48 BAGS


19c


39c


25c


25c


59c


Ground Beef
TABLERITE

Rib STEAK


MUCHMORE SLICED


BACO


TABLERITE CORN FED FIRST CUT
PORK CHOPS


LBS.


LB.


$1.39


69c


LB.


LB.


39c


BOUGHTmRIT


ROBIN HOOD


FLOUR

S LB.SACK


TABLERITE
Chuck STEAK
TABLERITE
Brisket STEW


BOLOGNA LIVER CHEESE 'PICKLE and PIMENTO OLIVE LOAF
Luncheon Meat


LB.


4


4


49c


99C


LBS.


6 OZ
PKGS.


CRESTMORE UT
GREEN


BEANS


IGA SWEETENED OR UNSWEETENED

GRAPEFRUIT
DELSEY


TOILET TISSUE
KLEENEX PAPER
TABLE NAPKINS
KLEENEX
PAPER TOWELS


SANITARY
FEMS


NIAGARA
LAUNDRY STARCH


2 rolls 27c


pkg.of 50


25c


2 rolls 41c


pkg. of 12


12 oz.


45c
21c


2


JUICE


IGA FRE
ORANG


CANS
IGA FROZEN-20
PEACH PIES
IGA BLACKEYE-
PEAS
IGA BREADED
SHR IM P


- IGA Fresh Produce -


U. S. No. 1 White POTATOES


Thompson.Seedless White
GRAPES 2 lbs. 29c
FRESH TENDER CORN


10 lbs. 39c


Sunkist
LEMONS


ea. 2c


10 ears 49c


;SH FR ZEN
E JUICE
89c
2 for 75c
-10 Oz. Pkg.
3 pkgs. 69 c


l0oqz.


59c


803
CANS


46 OZ.
CAN


25c


19c


Ga. Grade 'A' Small


ZEGGS


381S


Back To School
FEATURES
MUELLER'S MACARONI or-16 Oz. Pkg.
SPAGHETTI 16 oz. 23c


C. B. SWEET SUBE-8 Oz. Jar
SALAD DELITE


19c


LB.
JAR


59c


IGA BRAND-46 Oz. Can
TOMATO JUICE can


BRACH TOFFEE
CAND Y


29c


8 oz. 29c


IGA BLACKBERRY-12 Om
PRESERVES 12 oz. jar 31 c
IGA BRAND
STRAWBERRY
PRESERVES
12 Oz.
SASO"


LB.


CAIRO BEAUTY
PEANUT BUTTER


12,OO0 Top Value Stamps
TO BE GIVEN AWAY THIS WEEK. 24 CUSTOMERS WILL
WIN 500 STkMPS EACH WEEK. COME IN AND REGISTER.
YOU DO NOT HAVE TO BE PRESENT TO WIN.


I I'~Ba~r


I~-P" Il I I


99,








THE SAR, Port t. Joe, FIC THURSDAY, SEPTliMSER 7 1961


SToo Late To Classify ..


When I was a youngster in Cali-
fornia, with no radio, television
and .few toys, kids were pretty
much oi -their own when it came
to amusement an entertainment.
We ,idund that Mothe rNature
was always ready with a wide var-
iety of avenues awaiting those
Twho went In search of something
new and different in the field of
knowledge and pleasure.
GShe didn't -hold her hands behind
her back and say "guess which",
then hand you a plastic toy auto
or a Mickey Mouse funny ,book.
Her gifts had to be worked for
tbut they were much more interest-
ing and entertaining. She hid de-
lightful cocoons under fence rails,
put darting minnows and polly-
wogs in ponds and creeks, -provid-
e dsrialls and toads, lizards and
snakes; and a host of other trea-
sures -dear to the -heart of most
youngsters.


hole with a cotton-like webbing,
then they would construct a cle-
ver cover or lid with a mixture of
adobe soil and web, hinged to open
and shut but almost invisible to the
unintiated.
You had to know what you were
looking for and keep a sharp eye
to find the tiny telltale half moon
hairline ,that told the secret. Inside
the spider sat comfortably in her
silk lined home an waited for
some unsuspecting insect to scurry
across the trap door.
Whcn this happened the door
would open with lightning speed
and ,the spider came up like a rock-
et from a launching pad, leaping
a foot or more in the air, its .beady
eyes in search of ,prey which it
easily captured in one pounce.
Just as the angler gets enjoy-
ment out of fooling a fish with an
artificial lure, we kids found ,that
we could deceive the trap door spi-


One game I recall .had to do with der by trailing a leaf or small twig
trap door spiders. They were mem- across her trap door. Our .big thrill
bers of the -trantula family but not came in seeing her blast off adn
poisonous, they would construct finding no victim go sulking back
,underground nests, about as big in her hole.
around as your thumb and line the All this reminisence was brought
.. --- .. 1 ..,


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CANNOT BE USED WITH ANY OTHER
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Studio Location MOTEL ST. JOE
)-ate ........... .......... FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 8
-Eudio Hours ..... 12 NOON TIL 7:00 P.M.

PRESENT THIS AD TO PHOTOGRAPHER


GATESA
-'4.


,Omnt tW W C.t.. aI -.
SOW'SEEDS FIRST
by Vant Neff


The other day Labor Secre-
tary Goldberg gave us some bad
news about unemployment. His
department records show that
over 1,000,000 Americans have
been out of work for six months
or longer. We seem to be headed
for greater national prosperity,
but the number of hard-core un-
employed is growing too. 100,-
000 workers were added to this
list in July.
The administration has cer-
tainly done a great deal to help
workers who have lost their
jobs. They have extended unem-
ployment benefits; aided chil-
dren of the unemployed; appro-
priated millions of dollars to
stimulate local industry where
factories have had to shut down
or move away.
The money to support these
programs comes from you and
me and all individuals who are
working and from companies
and business firms on whose
success depends the creation and
maintenance of jobs and who
must pay taxes to create the
new jobs to care for the un-
employed.
Something must be wrong.
The economy is starting to
boom. Sales are up. Wages are
up. Why hasn't business hired
more people and cut this unem-
ployment rate. sharply? Most
business people say that the
answer is costs. The administra-
tion has more than provided for
the unemployed. But it has not
provided the tools that the
American businessman needs -
tax relief and tax incentives to
retain profits, expand business
and hire more people.
Many businessmen have in-
vested vast sums of money in
new plants and equipment in


the last ten years. Yet their
profit after taxes remains about
the same as it was in 1951.
When you think about it -
the government can't create
jobs. Jobs come from employers
who have the money and equip-
ment to offer employment. Can
you harvest a crop without
seeds? Did you ever hear of a
farmer making any money that
way?
This is the mistake the gov-
ernment has been making: In-
stead of sowing the seeds for
more jobs by giving business
the means to grow, they move


Labor Secretary Goldberg
to raise- taxes, reduce profits,
and so curtail the. creation of
new jobs in industry.
Short sighted union leaders
are also adding to the woes of
the unemployed by demanding
not only more fringe benefits
but higher wages for less work.
All of these 'demands must be
paid for by the employer. There
isn't enough money left after
wages and taxes are paid to
invest in expansion. Rather than
take on new people, the em-
ployer must cut his staff.
One electronics firm agreed
to a four cent an hour wage


ad


'15 -MONTH ROAD HAZARD
GUARANTEE
Should tire fail for ANY reason during full
warranty period you get a new tire with full credit
for unused mileage based on Gates standard
adjustment schedule.
PAY DAY TERMS if desired


increase if the employees would
trim a few minutes from two
fifteen-minute coffee breaks a
day. In this way the firm could
have gained minutes of work to.
offset the increase or part of
it. At this writing, they are still
on strike; the union wants full
coffee breaks and the raise too.
How can such a firm hire any
additional people when it can't
get the union representing the
present employees to give just
a little in helping to create new
positions?
There has been a greai hue
and cry about automation being
responsible for the large num.
ber of people unemployed. Now
if automation didn't make this
country great, what did? Your
car, your refrigerator, your
television and telephone, in fact
almost anything you can name
has resulted from efficient fac-.
tory production.' Despite tem-
porary dislocation automation
and mass production have al-
ways in the long run, created
more employment and higher
living standards.
Growth occurs when business-
men can hang on to enough of
their profits to expand and
create more jobs. Now the gov-
ernment wants to tax these
profits even higher, take away
this money and pay out more
in "relief". It just won't work.
It hasn't in the past eight
months and it won't in the next
eight years.
That's putting the cart before
the horse. If new jobs are to
come they will come from busi-
nesses that have the money left
to create them. Without the
seeds of profit there's no rea-
son to believe that the harvest
will be anyyihing but more
unemployed.


about .by a picture I found in Cyan- ture of the men responsible for the this area is located at 1135 Harri-
amid News, house organ of -the construction of his underground I son Avenue, Panama City, Florida,
American Cyanamid Company, missile pad, had ever played with telephone POplar 3-5331.
showing a ipit excavation designed trap door spiders when they were
for launching the ICBM missile kids. They must have for the oper-
from underground. action was almost identical. KM
The excavation was 18 stories S Q
dee capable of housing an Atlas
ICBM entirely below ground witr'
nothing visible from above but ithe
tiny hair line of the trap door. The i
-1 ___ --- .-- .-I 1 I


pit was 180 feet deep and 65 feet
wide housing the 260,000 pound
missile with ample shafts and
space for working around it.
The structure is silo type and
capable of withstanding atomic
blasts without serious damage.
Like -a wily trap door spider the
d ead ly intercontinental missile
lies quietly in her man made nest
awaiting the signal when the push
of a button will sen dher hurtling
into -space in -search of her prey.
I wondered as I studied the pic-


Mr. and Mrs. Marion Hewett of
Sumatra announce the birth of a
'baby girl, Patricia, on September
2.

Mr. and Mrs. Richard Denton An-.
dermon of Port ISt. Joe announce
the Ibirth of -a son, Gary Allen on
September 1.
... ... .:;

Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Wilburn Land
of Port St. Joe announce the birth
of a 'baby iboy, Gary DeWayne on
September 2.

(All births occurred at the
Port St. Joe Municipal Hospital.)

Social Security

Payments Increase
Over two million people will get
an increase in their monthly Social
Security check in September, ac-
cording to John V. Carey, District
Manager of the Panama City Social
Security Office. This increase will
go to individuals -drawing less than
$40 per month, and is a result of
.the 1961 changes in the Social Se-
curity Law.
The increased amount will tbe
paid automatically and is for the
month of August 1961. The checks
containing ithe increased amount
will -not be received un'il Septem-
beor 5, because of 'the Labor Day
holiday.
Women who filed -a claim under
-the .age of 65, based on their own
work -or who filed as a wife of a
retired Social Security beneficiary,
will find that the increase will not
'bring their check to the full $40.
'These benefits will not be raised
-to the $40 mini-mum payment be-
cause such individuals had accept-
ed reduced benefits by filing their
claims before the age of 65. All:
retired workers who filed their
claims at age 65, all disabled work-
ers, and sole surviving beneficiar-
ies, will have their checks raised
to $40. Widows, age 62 and over,
will redeiv approximately a 10
percent increase even though their
,monthly check has been more than
$40 per month.
The 1961 changes did not provide
an increase for other individuals'
receiving benefits in excess of $40
per month.
The Social Security Office for


Port St. Joe, Florida


#OOD(J

S F
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Florida Na6ial Bank

at Port St. Joe
Member FDIC and Fla. National Group



You A&e Cordially Invited To Attend


Long Ave. Baptist Church
REV I C. ODUM, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL ..-- 9:30 a.m.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 a.m.
TRAINING UNION 6:45 p.m.
EVENING WORSHIP 8:00 p.m.
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) .-..... 7:30 p.m.
Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
Air Conditioned Centrally Heated

VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME


AT WHITE CITY, FLORIDA


GOOD MONDAY thru SATURDAY, SEPT. 9 -


GRADE 'A'-NO LIMIT LB.



FRYERS 3c

FILL YOUR DEEP FREEZE

SWIFTS SELECT


BEEF SALE

GUARANTEED SAME AS U. S. GOOD


SIRLOIN or ROUND LB.


STEAK 69c


T-Bone STEAK

Sirloin Tip Roast

CLUB STEAK lb. 49c

CHUCK ROAST lb. 45c

LEAN, LEAN, LEANER

BRISKET 4 lbs.


STEW S1


GROUND DAILY

ROUND


Ib. 69c


OUR BEST BUY 14 OZ. A

READ 2 loaves 7

FRESH FROZEN SHELLED
PEAS and 4s$ 1

BUTTERBEANS ags


BLACK EYE PEAS j
WHITE ACRE PEAS
Purple ull PEAS lb.
CROWDER PEAS
1 DOZ. FLORIDA GRADE 'A' LARGE


9b Frpeo


V I11TH $10.00 ORDER or MORE


FLA. GRADE A Small No Limit
THREE DOZEN

FRESH EGGS 79c

CELLO BAG

CELERY Sc
HIOME-OWVNED and OPERATED by

J. RICH and SONS
We Appreciate Your Business!


LET US SAVE YU ,. L ,EY BY
Filling Your Deep Freeze W Ct lis and Vegetables


BLACK &
WHITE
BUST
VIGNETTE


FACTORY-FRESH

Gates CORONADOS


F V--- E MI----- FM O l----* O IGA





(FIVE MILES FROM PORT ST JOE --- ON HIGHWAY 71)


ONE DAY SERVICE ON QUALITY



TIRE RECAPPING
No need to wait for those needed retreads. Bring your car to PATES in
the morning Pick it up in the afternoon with all new treads. Our
shop is outfitted with modern equipment and quality workmanship is
guaranteed.

TRUEING and BALANCING A SPECIALTY


Pate's Shell Service


- --- I .. %a 0 W40- W"W"WIM --~


;--Pman~a~~- ~a~rarPsu~ .__


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I _I Il 111~BP~a~wrrr~e~T~p~fflt~;a;~ -3 IPl


7ot sl~


~L ~P~RP ~dDlr. II I Yr I











Suu National ,
FOR RENT: Furnished apartment. Trailer Park, Mexico Beach. Phone
Living bedroom, kitchen and 227-3021. tfc-7-20
bath, 401 13th StL., J. A. Mira, Ph.
648-4128. FOR RENT: Two bedroom house.
FRRN:o Ae h e $35.00 month. Also, two bedroom
FOR RENT: House on Long Ave- house, $45.00 monthly. Both unfur-
nue facing Elementary School. nished. See Bill -Carr or phone 227-
Call Mrs. Nora Duren. Phone 7-5471 8111. tsf
S- -An opportunity for Port .St. Joescom,
FOR RENT: 3 bedroom house at FOR RENT: Two story masonry area boys to compete in a football prog
St. Joe Beach. Furnished or un- home on Long Avenue. Close Lo punting, passing and .place-kicking dson
furnished. Ca.pur,. sc:;'.e_,L-d n tich schools and churches. Phone 227- p P
and all rooms extra large. Phone 7961. ti'c contest, with trips to National coo]:
648-4286. tic-7-31 'games among the ,prizes, was an- .ball
...-..... ---FOR SALE: 3 bedroom insulated nounced this week by 'Otis Pyle, -Pi
FOR RENT: Large 6-room house house. Hardwoodfloors, wiredfor ucd his week by Otis yle -P
with 'bath, hot and cold water, .ir conditioner and electric stove. President of 'the St. Joe Motor Co. titio
large yard' and garden. At Over- Corner lot, S02 16th St., $8.500. Mr. Pyle said the Port St. Joe pens
street. See Mrs. Hardy at Post Of- 57.21 monthly payments. FHA fl- ners
fice. tfc-8-10 aancing, 25-year mortgage. $300 r
REi- down payment -plus FHA closing FOR SALE: Twilight mobile home tion
FOR RENT: One bedroom furnish- costs. Write or call collect, Ben 8x36. Small equity and take up pay- ship
ed house.in Highland View. Lots Dickens, 1101 Piedmont Drive, Tal- ments. Phone 648.1394. Mrs. Jerald tion
and houses fo rsale at St. Joe fahassee, Florida. Phone 385-1015. Garrett, Rt. 3. 4tc-8-3
Beach. J. L. Clark, Phone 227-7771. FSe8
FOR SALE: Quail. Live or dressed FOR SALE pion
FOR SALE or RENT: Located in ready to cook. Slightly higher Three bedroom house, oak floors tele,
White City. 3 bedroom, on four dressed. Elmo Ford. 1316 McClel- garage and breezeway on 90 x 165
lots. Inquire Mrs. James Godwin lan. 227-3786. 3tc-8-24 -ft. lot on Garrison Avenue. Only 'gam
at White City. $4,000. or $45 per $350 down and balance on FHA Fool
mo. rent. Owner, 0. H. Taylor, 1222 r-OR SALE :Just been rebuilt, 4- loan. Total cost $11,000. T]
Oak Ave., Panama City. 4tp-8-17 bedroom house. 2 bathrooms, 1 Three bedroom house on Garri- _,IDt


FOR RENT: 1 bedroom furnished
apartmnet. 1 block from town.
Mrs. Charles Brown. 227-4511. tfc
FOR RENT: 7-room house located
506 First St. Sale price $4500.
Call 227-8384. 2tp

FOR RENT: Unfurnished nice 2
bedroom house with carport,
laundry room and screened porch.
On corner lot. Phone 227-8536 after
5:00 p.m. tfc-8-31
FOR SALE: 1961 Great Lakes trail-
er, 40' long, 10' wide. Contact
Charles Strange at Blue Gator


WHISKS CLEAM IN A JIFFY!


MADE mus be used
IN 1 protect Tefhc
U.S.A. 10 / finish.
COVERED
ALUMINUM
SKILLET with
Du Pont TeflonO


GREASELESS
COOKING


FOODS
NEVER STICK

WHISKS CLEAN


Foods cook without adding fats,. oils or
other shortenings. Less cholesterol aand
fewer calories. Teflon coating whisks clean
with a paper towel or soft cloth and sudsy
warm water. Triple thick, 8 gauge alumi-
num spreads heat evenly and rapidly. Use
hi-dome cover to cook foods in their nat-
ural juices and for meat dishes that re-
quire moist heat.
COMPLETE WITH COVER $9.95


ST. JOE HARDWARE COMPANY
p .. ... .. -. .. ..... ....- ....... -- 2"


complete. Last house on West Du-
val St., Oak Grove. $4900. Prone
227-8382. 2tp
FOR SALE: New 3 bedroom beach
home. Carport. Small equity and
assume mrotgage. Can be GI fi-
nanced. Phone 229-2791. Rev. H. D.
White. tfc-8-24


son Avenue with chain link fence.
Buy owner's equity and assume GI
mortgage. Total cost only $10,800.
New three 'bedroom house. on
McClellan Avenue, $10,000.
Two bedroom house on Palm
Blvd. Only $6,000.
We can assist you in financing
any of the houses. 3t-8-24
FRANK and DOT'S AGENCY


i\
Part of our prescription
service is to keep as fully
informed as your doctor of
the innovations in modem
medicine.
This. way, we feel we are
offering both him and you
the modern service you
deserve.



Free Parking
Drive-In Window Service
Buzzett's Drug Store
817 Williams Ave.


For Job Printing It's

THE STAR
Port St. Joe, Florida


r iceu aL, uonAyuI J.u.7u.uu.
2. Large frame house, over 2,000
ft. of floor space on five acres of
land at Kinard, Fla. Priced at $6,-
600.
3. 3-bedroom house, 1 bath, car-
port and 'utility room, on Marvin
Avenue. Pay owner's equity and
assume balance of $9,461.5'6 pay-
able at $70.00 per month.
4. Lots at Douglas Landing for
fish camps and retirement homes.
Terms arranged to suit you.
5. Lots to sale at St. Joe.,Beach.
1 .block from -water. Reasonable
terms.
6. 106 acres at Beacon Hill. Good
investment opportunity.
7. 320 acres of woodland, six
miles South of Wewahitchka. Ap-
proximately 300 acres planted in
4-year old pine ees.
8. New three bedroom homes un-
dler construction on Cypress Ave-
nue. $500 down, payments, approxi-
mately $80.00 per 'month. FPA.
9. Four lots on Marvin Ave. $660
each. Terms.
E. TOM PRIDGEON
Reg. Real Estate Broker
C. W. Long, Salesman
Phone P27-7741 301 Williams Ave.


.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.
THERE WILL BE a regular corn-
munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
No. 111, F&AM every first aii.
third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.


JOSEPH C. EVANS, W. M.
BILLY JOE RICH, Sec.
A&1 Master Masons cordially invited
R. A. M.-Regular convocation of
St. Joseph Chapter No. 56, R. A.
M., 2nd and 4th Mondays. All visit
ing brothers welcome.
John H. Dickey, High Priest
Joel Lovett, Secretary
SAMARITAN LODGE No. 40, 1. 0.
0. F.-Meets second and fourth
Thursday, 8:00 p.m. in American
Legion Hall. All members urged to
attend.
Noble Grand: Emmett Daniell
Secretary: J. C. Martin.


U -~


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MERCHANTS AND CUSTOMERS

BENEFIT FROM S-C ADS!


By designing easy-to-read, inter-

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WE INVITE YOU TO COME IN AND SEE WHAT THE
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THE STAR


-"--I~ -


'boys
be I


Athletic


latedd


petition is ,part of a nationwide
gram sponsored ,by Ford Divi-
of Ford Motor Company in
operation with the National Foot-
League. Known ,as "P. P. & K.,'
int, Pass and Kick-the compe-
n will culminate with all-ex-
se trips ,by five national win-
and their fathers to the Na-
Football League Champion-
game, and an official recep-
'at the White House.
election of the National Cham-
.s will be 'made as a result of
vised competitions at a home
e of 'each of *the 14 National
ball League teams.
he Port St. Joe P. P. & K. com-
tion is open to grade school
s aged six through 10, and will
held early in October. Registra-


'tion for the event will be at the
St. Joe Motor Company in Port St.
Joe from September through Sep-
tember 25. There is no cost, but
entrants must be accompanied by
a parent or ,guardian. Each entrant
will receive a P. P. & K. badge, an
instruction book written by NFL
stars Johnny Unitas, Yale Lary and
Paul Hornung, and an official 1961
NFL Guidebook.
After the Port St. Joe competi-
tion is held, the scores of the most
skillful punters, lasers and place-
kickers--one in each age group-
will *be compared with the scores
of boys in the other competitions
held in 'the area covered by tele-
casts of the Washington Redskins
games.
The top five boys in this region
and their fathers then will e 'giv-
en an all-expense ,trip to see a
'home game of the Redskins, and
the boys will punt, pass and kick
at the stadium either just before
'the game starts, or during half-
time.
The five top winners in 'the Port
St. Joe contest, whether or not they
qualify for the national elimina-
tions, will receive National Foot-
ball League type football uniforms,
the five boys who place second will
receive warm-up jackets, and third
place winners will receive foot-
balls.
iScores of competitors in the 14
NFL regions will be compared to
determine the five 'Nationalt Cham-
pions. Special arrangements "ill
be made to play off all ties both
regionally and nationally.
Mr. Pyle said the P. P. & K.
competition had been developed by
'Ford Division and the NFL to give
every ,boy a chance to take part in
football IcompetitionM, and to eW-
courage physical fitness. He point-
ed out that early development of
physical conditioning on ,the part
of the nation's youth is one of the
prime objectives of- the President's
Council on, Youth Fitness. The
Council, he added, will present let-
-ters of commendation to the five
National Champions during their
White House visit.
The date and site of the Port St.
Joe competition, and the judges
and other officials, will be announ-
ced in 'the near 'future, Mr. Pyle
said. .a-


Death Claims

Mrs. Abbott

Mrs. Melvinie Abbott of 361 3rd
St., Panama City, died Sunday af-
ternoon in 'Indian Pass.
Funeral sevrices were held Tues-
day at 10 a.m. in the N. Springfield
Community Church with the rever-
ends J. W. Hunt and. W. E. White
officiating.
Interment was in the Millville
cemetery.
Mrs. Abbott is survived by two
daughters, Mrs. Mary E. Taylor and
Mrs. Claudia Fulghum both of
Springfield; two sons Earl of Port
St. Joe and Carlos Abbott of Wa-
kulla .Springs; two sisters, Mrs.
Lautie White of Cedar Grove and
Mrs. Odelia Lupo of Jacksonville;
14 grandchildren and seven great-
grandchildren.


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 1961


The Star Brings News of Your Neighbors


Color Prints Reduced

Sizes 127, 120 and 620


ROLL OF 12
NOW ONLY


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Extra Set of Prints FREE!
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BACK TO SCHOOL

Portrait Work Our Specialty


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104 Bayview Heights


Phone 227-8681


TELEPHONE: BAll 7-4191
S^' OPEN DAILY, 2:46 P.M.
mi r'i^-w -S iSATURDnAVY 12. w-D M


Today


SHIRLEY

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MARTINA


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FRIDAY and SATURDAY


SUNDAY, MONDAY and TUESDAY


WEDNESDAY, THURSDAY and FRIDAY

IT'S A KILLER GLENN
HOMICCORBETT


HOMICIDAL PI
ARLESS


( rl littff'ft A -A- -..


HOUSE OF BARGAINS! To name 221 Reid Ave. Phone BAII 7-49i1
a few-Single and double beds, FOR SALE: 2 Ibedroom house 1308
mattresses, box 'and coil springs, Long Ave. Garage and utility
venetian blinds, chairs, couches, room Ca Gray Playe 22363
dishes, dinette sets, dining room room. Call Grady Player, 227-3636.
tables and chairs, buffets, dressers, LPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
desks, lawn mowers, electric irons, Buford Griffin, Phone 7-7011 for
waffle irons, stoves, refrigerators, t1ick expert service, tfe
pictures, water pumps, rollaways,
rugs, sinks, medicine cabinets, ta- PAINT CONTRACTING
bles, typewriters, TV sets, cook- JAMES FLOYD
ware, ,baby beds, strollers, carl 2141/2 7th St. Highland View
beds, bassinets, and many more ati .
SURPLUS SALES, 112 Monument.' FOUND adrift in Bay, 12 ft. green
Convenient terms. Free delivery. bateux. Call 227-4876 to claim.
Bobby Baxley. it
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house with PLANNING TO MOVE? Lotus help
den, separate dining room, cen-1 you. Free estimates in town or
tral heating, carpet and new blinds 'anywhere in the USA. W erepre-
included. Large tree shaded cor- sent MAYFLOWER, nationwide
ner lot. 1301 Woodward. Phone movers. Experienced and qualified
227-7946. tfc-8-24 SURPLUS SALES of ST. JOE, 112
Monument Ave. Phone 227-4051.
FOR SALE WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 116,
1. 2-bedroom house at Mexico THE AMERICAN LEGION, Meet-
Beach on waterfront. 100s143 lot. ng first and third Tuesday
Fully furnished. Ceramic tile 'bath. nights, 8:00 p.m. American Legion
Pr at nl S1 7. R Of Home.
S ,~v,* oa ucy ,U.QI U.flJ


t/7lll~ 6I~~~~


amemmm1m


W r LO% C 1- M


$3u8O