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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01004
 Material Information
Title: The star
Uniform Title: Star (Port Saint Joe, Fla.)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: W.S. Smith
Place of Publication: Port St. Joe Fla
Creation Date: February 3, 1955
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).
 Record Information
Source Institution: 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: UF00028419:01004

Full Text









THE STAR
Published In Port St. Joe
But Devoted To the Con-
tinued Development of
Gulf County


THE


STAR


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


PORT ST. JOE 1'
Progressive 'I
Community With a
Modern, Progressive 4
\Weekly Newspaper \4


VOLUME XVIII


Single Copy 8c


PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 1955


$3.00 Per Year


t7 New Lots Added To

- -lIn 72-52 City Resident Area


* courts around these parts. Especial-
ly so, since the Gators haven't been
too impressive this year, except
against the Sharks.
The Gators took an early lead
and led the Sharks all the way be-
hind the shooting of Billy Dickson
and Ray Stripling who both slipped
past the Shark guards to sink 21
points for their home team.
Things went from bad to worse as
the Gators kept widening their lead
in each quarter. By the quarters
the Gators scored 17, 23, 32 and 0
respectively against the Sharks 9,
13, 22 and 9. The Sharks finally got
on to the Gators razzle-dazzle play
in the last quarter and held them
scoreless for the entire period.
Walter Wilder was the man with
the ball for the Sharks, sinking 14


ed in the attic of the house and points. He was followed by Wilfred
continued to destroy the house and Elliot with 10 points.
all its furnishings. The score at the half time was
The Tyndall Field Fire Depart- St. Joe 22, Gators, 40. Final score,
ment was called on the scene after 52 Wewahitchka 72 and Port St. Joe
the arrival of the local department 52.
to assist in keeping the fire from Individual players and scores are
spreading to adjoining buildings. a. follows:
Mr. Hunt was in Wewahitchka St. Joe Pos. Wewa
at the time attending the basket- NedleyR, 1 F Dickson, 21
ball game. He stated that he had Taylor, W., 9 F Stripling, 21
not been home since morning and Elliot, W., 10 C Lester, 12
had no idea how the fire stated. Dennis, F., 4 G Connell, 5
'Hunt's home was one of the show- Wilder, W., 14 G Lamb, 11
places on the beach. Atkins, W., 8 F Mahann, 2
__ Smith, H., 1 C
Munn, B., 1. G .
Kiwan ins I i'leililll Smith, C., 4 G
Witk L N t 'WIN OVER VERNON
With Ladies Night -Saturday night, still smarting
--- from their defeat at the hands of
Warren Foster, of Coca-Cola Bot- the Wewahitchka five, the Sharks
tling 'Co., nationally known humor tackled the Vernon quintette on
ist and after dinner speaker, was a the local court and came out on
guest speaker at the Kiwanis an- top of a 52-50 score for their sec-
nual Ladies Night held Wednesday, ond defeat of Vernon in the week.
January 26, at the Methodist Wilfred Elliot led the scoring for
Church social room at Port St. Joe. the Sharks, by laying a fabulous 22
Foster was introduced under the points. He was followed by Walter
pseudonym of Bob Fumble, "Fam- Wilder with 8 points.
ous football coach, Siwash College", IScore by quarters:
and the audience was told that his Port St. Joe 14 14 13 11
presence was due to a last minute Vernon 10 8 14 18


change in plans that prevented the
appearance of the scheduled. speak-
er, Warren Foster.
For forty minutes he kept his au-
dience practically in convulsions
with his uninformed and ungram-
matical discourse on everything
that struck his fancy from Daniel
Webster's dictionary to Noah's ark.
'Mr. Foster's presence was arran-
ged as a personal courtesy of his
friend and associate in the sales of
Coka-Cola, Robert Nedley of Apa-
lachicola.
The program was arranged 'by
Earl Atchison; Joe Dowd was mas-
ter of ceremonies, and the ladies
of the Methodist Church served the
dinner.
'Officers and directors of the Port
St. Joe Kiwanis Club for the year
1955 were announced as follows:
President, Frank Hannon; Vice-
President, J. D. Clark; Treasurer,
Tom Alsobrook; Secretary, Dr. Wes-
ley Grace.
Club directors for the coming
year are: Earl Atchison, Gannon
Buzzett, Joe Dowd, Dr. Bob King,
Joe Sharit, John Robert Smith and
Hubert Richards.
X-- --
Scouts Will Sell The Star
To Aid Summer Trip Fund

Scoutmaster John T. Simpson
said this week that the Boy
Scouts will sell subscriptions to
The Star in an attempt to raise
money toward the 'Scout's trip
to New York City this summer.
The Scouts are carrying out
various schemes to raise the mon-
ey for the trip.
The Scouts are receiving $2.00
as their percentage for each new
subscription they sell and $1.00
as their percentage for each re-
newal subscription they sell.
A Scout will be calling on you
in the next few weeks to take
your subscription, so don't re-
fuse them. Help them along their
road to New York City. -


Individaul scoring and players
were as follows:
St. Joe Pos. Vernon
Nedley, R., 2 F Hicks, 2
Taylor, W., 5 F Scott, 0
Elliot, W., 22 C Hudson, 4
Dennis, F., 7 G Butler, 12
Wilder, W., 8 G Padgett, 16
Anderson, G., 3 F Sheffield, 3
Atkins, 4 F
C Parirsh, 13
Adams, J., 1 G
WIN OVER CARRABELLE
The Sharks further protected
their impressive season won-loss
record from further blemish Tues-
day night by scoring an upset over
Carrabelle by a 52-45 score. The
Sharks were led in their win by
Robert Nedley who turned in 20
points to be high point man. Wil-
'fred Elliot was runner-up with eight
points. St. Joe was trailing at the
half time by a score of 22-21.
Individual players and scores are


as follows:
St. Joe
Nedley, R.,
Taylor, W.,
Elliot, W., 8
Dennis, F.,
Wilder, W.,
Atkins, W., !


iScoring by quarters.


Carrabelle
Edwards, 4
Crum, 2
Larson, 8
Millendar, 12
Millendar, 11

Smith, 8


The City Commission of Port St.
Joe accepted a new subdivision to
the city Tuesday night at their reg-
ular meeting. The new subdivision
will add four blocks to the city
area now open for construction.
The property lies between Forrest
Park and Long Avenues and 16th
and 18th Streets.
Two large tracts have been sold
out of the area already. The Long
Avenue Baptist Church has a large
portion of the property on the cor-
ner of Long Avenue and 16th St.
The First Presbyterian Church has
a tract on 16th Street near Wood-
ward Avenue. The rest of the pro-
perty is open for sale by the own-
ers St. Joseph Land and Develop-
ment Company.
The City Dads accepted the plat
as part of the City plans and for-
warded the plat to the county seat
in Wewahitchka to be recorded.

Bissett Urges Return of
TB Seal Sale Letters

Lawrence S. Bissett, chairman
of the Christmas Seal Sale drive
reported to The Star this week
that response has been extra poor
this year to envelopes mailed out.


containing seals Tor sale. Mr.
Bissett stated that only a small
percentage of the letters have
been returned with a total of only
$800.00 collected during the drive.
This compares with $1,580.00 col-
lected in the drive last year.
The goal for this year was set I
at $1,500.00.
Bissett urges that if you haven't'
returned your envelop as yet, to
please do so at the earliest pos-
sible date.

Bake Sale Is Set Saturday

The Purple Wave StIaft rUe. school
newspaper will have a bake sale '
Saturday morning at 10:00 in front
of the post office.. Cakes will be
sold for $2.00, pies for $1.00 and
cookies, candy and cup cakes will
also be sold. Advanced orders may
be placed by contacting Patsy Wil-
'der.


State P


.Miilioi


Florida's independent and
Telephone industry on Wedn
of this week presented Gov
LeRoy Collins with a special
scribed instrument commemo
installation of the one mil
telephone in. the state.
Florida now has more telep
than any other state in the
east and ranks 14th in the U
total telephones.
Governor Collins selected
instrument to match the upho
of his desk chair. The teleph'
decorated with the seal of st
the center-of the dial. Two en
ed plates proclaim it to 'be
bolic of the millionth telepho
stalled.
On hand for the ceremony
nesday morning in the Gove


Rev. L. F. Adams Is Nem
Highland View Pc

Rev. Lowell F. Adams, of Pa
City will assume the pastoral
the Highland View Baptist C]
Rev. Adams has been servi
interim pastor of the church
the resignation of Rev. P. G


Port St. Joe 8 13 25 27 ford. He has served several
Carrabelle 12 10 12 11 c) es in Southern Alabama an.
-k- recently pastor of the Frien
Basketball Game Is Set Baptist Chu'crh in Geneva, Al
For Tonight At Gym 'vas secretary and treasurer o
T i A G IGeneva 'County Ministerial As
The final basketball game for tion and conducted a daily
the benefit of the March of Dimes broadcast in that city. He was
will be held tonight at 7:30 at the director of Howard College E
High School Gymnasium. sion Center.
The scheduled games for play to-1 The minister and his family
night are the number two team in to move into their new home
the Tyndall Field league against a in the next few days.
combined Legion and Rocket team' Rev. Adams received his e
from Port St. Joe at 7:30 p.m. The tion in the public schools of 0
second game will be the number Ala. His wife is the former
one team from Tyndall' against the Lucille Daughtry of Ozark and
Rotary team from Port St. Joe at have four children, the olde
8:45. whom is in the armed forces


'Mmumrin aarc of


S6 r arks Fri



Get Back In Win Column Saturday and

Tuesday With Two Victories


Funds To Come In May Put Drive

Up To Twice Amount of Goal


Drive Director

Offers Letter

Of Thanks

(Ed Note: Following is a let-
ter from Otis Pyle, chairman of
the Gulf County March of Dimes
drive to the public.)
"I wish to use this opportunity
to thank the people of Gulf County
for their enthusiastic response to
the March of Dimes campaign, just
completed.
"Citizens of Gulf County may well
take pride in exceeding their goal
)f $1,500.00 by several hundred dni-
ars. As all reports are not as yet
n, we do not know the.full amount
collected.
I also wish to thank the many
people who gave so generously of
heir time and efforts, in making
his campaign the success that it
was, and since there were so many,
shall not try to mention-them by-
name, for fear of slighting someone.
However the following is a list of
he names of those who formed the
campaign organization:
Mrs. Joyce Chatham, Mothers'
March Chairman; Mrs. J. C. Cul-
pepper, County Campaign Treasur-
er; Dr. Wesley Grace, Advance Spe-
ial Gifts Chairman; Mark Tomlin-
on, Business and Industry; B. B.
Scissonf, School Chairman; Joe Mi-
a, March of Dimes Card Chairman;
'. G. Frary, Coin Collector .Chair-
nan; Wesley R. Ramsey, Publicity
Chairman; Dave Maddox, Sports
Events Chairman; J. C. Belin, Spe-
ial Events Chairman; Rev. Lloyd


Week End Drive

Puts Fund Way

Over Goal

The 1955 March of Dimes chalked
up a record for Gulf County under
the leadership of Campaign Direc-
tor Otis Pyle. The drive gathered
in more than 25,000 dimes for a
total of over $2,500.00. Pyle stated
that all returns have not been
made, but that cash in hand totals
over the $2,500.00 figure.
The goal for the County was set
at $1,500.00 but the. local chapter
was in debt some $2,200.00 for pa-
tients from this area now.receiving
treatment from polio centers. Pyle
said that he secretly hoped that the
drive would accumulate enough
money to erase this debt and put
up a small back-log for future dates.
'Starting the last week of the
campaigng, the drive was short of
its goal by about $200.00 with only
a few more activities to be carried
out. At this stage it appeared that
the drive would barely go over the
goal. Last 'Saturday afternoon,
Reid Avenue was declared a polio
parkway for a two hour period and
$173.00 was collected toward the
goal.
Monday, the Mother's March on
Polio brought in $356.00 to up the
total.
Wednesday afternoon, Thomas
MoDaniell. phoned that Wewahitch-
ka had collected $456.00. This took
the total collections and zoomed
them up to go way over the goal.
,Pyle tried many' 'and varied


Riley, Rural Committee Chairman; stunts such as the Toll Parkway,
T. O. Poitevint, Labor Chairman; an iron lung display, basketball
Paul Player, Motion Picture Chair- games, special collection stunts and
Sman and Rev. Charles P. Price, made the Mother's March niore
11 8 Negro Division Chairman." thorough in its collections to take
SOTIS PYLE the drive over the top.
S T telephone Capaign Chairman. According to Campaign Treasur-
er, Mrs. J. C. Culpepper this year's
I Bell office were J. N. Johnson, president one million yesterday. Seniors Begin Work collection sets an all time record
aesday of the Florida Telephone Associa- He stated that while the invest- in amount collected.
vernor tion and general manager of the ment of the telephone industry in On Myst ry-Comedy Pyle said that the figure quoted
lly in- Inter4County Telephone and Tele- Florida was only $89,635,000, at the here is still unofficial as-'there is
rating graph Company at Fort Myers., who beginning of 1946, gross additions "Spooks Alive", 4 three act com- still a few places to be heard from,
llionth made the presentation; Blair G. amounted to $359,317,000, during edy, has been chosen by the Senior and he is expecting these sources
SEone, manager of 'Southeastern the post war period and that the ex- .Class of Port St. Joe High School of revenue to put the drive close
)hones Telephone Company which serves pension planned for 1955 alone was as their annual Senior play. The to $3,000.00. This would be double
South- Tallahassee; Claude J. Yates, Jack- $70,500,000. comedy written by Le Roma Rose the goal.'
I.S. in sonville, Southern Bell Telephone Florida's actual. one millionth and published by Art Craft Play -
and Telegraph Company general telephone, the symbolic instrument Company of Cedar Rapids, Iowa is Funeral Services Held
a red manager; Wilbur King,' chairman for which was installed in Govre- at the top of the best-seller list. unera SeVICS
)lstery of the Florida Railroad and Public nor LeRoy Collins' office at Talla- It's one of the best mystery-comedy For G. A. Whittington
one is Utilities Commission and Earl W. hassee yesterday, may well have plays. Plenty of action, spiced with
ate in Brown, president of the Florida been connected in Port St. Joe. rib-tickling situations combine to Funeral services w held last
ngrav- State Chamber of Commerce. J. L. Sharit, Vice President for make this play a sure hit for any Tuesday afternoon at the First Me-
sym- Nearly 100 city and state officials the St. Joseph Telephone and Tele- school. thodist Church here folr George A.
ne in- telephone company representatives graph Company, said three tele- Parts have- been assigned and Whittington' who died at his resi-
and chamber of commerce officers phones were installed in the Port sponsors and directors are Miss dence at 521 6th Street Sunday,
Wed- attended the luncheon following in St. Joe Exchange Wednesday, bring- Margaret DeVore, G. L. Johansson January 23 at 12:15 p.m.
rnor's the Tallahassee Woman's Club. At ing the total here to 933 telephones. and Miss Iris Poole. The play will Whittington, who was 44 years
this function, Carl D. Brorein, presi- Because Southern Bell and the be presented at the high school au- of age hadington, who was 44 yearsident
dent of the Peninsular Telephone 22 independent telephone compan- ditorium with the date as yet to be of age had been a long-time resident
Company, Tampa, served as master ies average better than one new selected. of Port St.yeeof Joe and has lbeenan
astor of ceremonies. On the program were telephone added each minute of Characters chosen are Professor 1936.
Governor Collins, Commission Chair every working day throughout the Rockby, Edward Ramsey; Martha The funeral services were con-
aman King, Earl Brown and Southern state, the actual millionth telephone Rockby, his wife Barbara Bond; The funeral services were con-
te of Bell's Claude Yates. installation could not be determin- Gennie Rockby, their eldest daugh- of the Assembly of God Church at
tiurch. -'Governor 'Collins reviewWed the ed. Governor Collins accepted the ter, Pat Wilder; Doug Rockby, the of tHighland View. Interment was in
importance of telephone communi- instrument commemorating the son, Jerry Phillips; Bridget Rockby 'Highland View. Interment was in
ng as cations to growth and prosperity in telephone milestone on behalf of the youngest, Carol Mercer; Knuck- Holly Hill Cemetery at Port St.
.since Florida. King in discussing the ra- the entire state during a ceremony lehead Knodson, pride of the col- Joe.
SSa- pid expansion of the industry in in his office yesterday, lege football team, Ronnie Chism; Whittington is survived by his
chur- Florida stated that the number of "We'd like. to put in a claim to the Marcel Smythe, a pretty girl, Caro- wife, Rachel Cecelia; four sons,
d was -telephones had increased from 100,- 1,000,001st telephone in the state lyn Brigman; Mrs. Simpson, the George, Jr., James Albert, Douglas
adship 000 in 1924, to 346,000 on January at any rate," Mr. Sharit said. "Al cook, Faye Parker; Mrs. Albright, Autry, Joseph Larry; one daughter
a. He 1, 1946, 500,000 during 1948 and toready this year, we have added 14 the strange woman, Carolyn Tra- Elizabeth Ann; two brothers, J. A.
f the ready this year, we have added 14 the stance oman T
of the new telephones in Port St. Joe and wick; Doctor Bradford, a physician, of Port St. Joe and Erwin of- Talla-
socia- Visits With Parents we plan to add 100 more in 1955. ene Anderson; .Mr. Smythe, his 1hassee; one sister, Mrs. Derwood
radio Miss Etta Martin, freshman at The local telephone manager wife Mary Harris; Officer Higgins, Collingsworth of Bristol; and one
s also Florida State University, returned said Port St. Joe will share in the Jimmy Griffin; Jean Osborn, a girl crausin, William E. Whittington of
xten- to her' studies Wednesday after $70,500,000.00 Telephone Company's 'reporter, Linda Gayle Pyle; The Apalachicola.
Pending several days at Beacon'1955 construction program through- ghost, Janis Lanier. I Comforter Funeral Home of Port
plan Hill with her parents, Mr. and out the state of Florida. This com- --- -.. St. Joe was in charge of arrange-
with- Mrs. Chris Martin. )any plans to spend approximately ments.
--- $200,000.00 for expansion this year. Mankind never loses any good,
educa- Returns To FSU ,Pointin gout that Florida gained ,thing, physical, intellectual, or There is not the least flower
)zark, Mr. and Mrs. Billy Gaillard of its second half-million telephones moral, till it finds a better, and but seems to hold up its head
Miss the University of Florida have re- in the six years since 1948, Mr. then the loss is a gain. and to look pleasantly, in the
they turned to their studies after spend- Sharit said the number here has --Theodore Parker secret sense of the goodness of
'st of ing several days here with their increased 80% in the same period its heavenly Maker.
s. parents. of time. TRADE AT HOME -Robert South


State School Man Praises Program

Offered By Gulf County School System.

The question of how good are the Dear Mr. Owens:
Port St. Joe schools and the product I have just finished studying the.
they are turning out has been n report of the Gulf County super-
popular question and cause for visory program for the school year
much debate here for some time. 1954-55.
Some cling to the old "three R's" The schools of Gulf County seem
and others defend the present sys- to be well on their way to achier-
ten. But at any rate, people let ing the objectives which they have
this argument go by to wonder if iet up for this year. You are to be
our schools here are accredited. commended on the extensive health
The following letter, sent to T. pr y
A. Owens, Superintendent of Public have planned and are beginnining to
Instruction of Gulf County should t into effect. I do not know of
clear up some of this controversy: y o
'Mr. Thomas A. Owens any county that has more of af
comprehensive program than you I
Superintendent of Public Inst. have. The citizens of Gulf County
Gulf County are to be commended for the extra-
Wewahitchka, Florida effort they are putting forth to pro-
vide for their boys and girls a good
Colored Area Collects $325 educational program. Too many of l
In March of Dimes Drive our counties today have accepted i
____ the Minimum Foundation Program(
Rev. Charles P. Price, Campaign as the maximum program, but un-
Director for the Colored Division of der such a philosophy it is not pos- p
the March of Dimes reported that sible to provide for the boys and t
the colored section of the city went girls those extra services which t
over their goal for the 1955 cam- they should have, such as music,
paign. The goal for this section of art and physical education. I
town was $300.00. Price reported an I noted that during your pre- n
excess of $325.00 collected by his school planning period .your staff H
workers. The campaign was carired directed a Citizenship Educational t
on in this section by the churches Project workshop. I would be in- c
of the area, with each one partici- terested in knowing how this work-
pating. They presented their money shop was accepted by the secon- M
collected to Campsaj.n Director, dary group and' g.mof, the pro- p
Otis Pyle in ceremonies Monday jects 'they have undertaken for e
night. this year. c
Price pointed out that in the past With best wishes to you and s
only token contributions had been your staff for another successful S
reported from his district. year, I remain r
'Sincerely, T
The floral apostles are hiero- I Sam H. Moorer, Director n
glyphs of Deity. Division of Instructional C
-Mary Baker Eddy Field Services E
c


NUMBER 22


The Sharks lost the big oner,
After a past record of almost ef-
fortless wins against one loss, the
'Sharks thought they were finally
ready for the Wewahitchka Gators
who annually burn up the hardwood


Floyd Hunt Home Is

Destroyed By Fire

The beach home of Floyd Hunt
was totally destroyed by flames
Friday night in a fire of undeter-
mined origin.
The Port St. Joe Volunteer Fire
Department was called out about
8:15 to the blaze but were unable
to extinguish it because of lack f
water in the area.
The blaze appeared to have start-


~1~~ ~~UID-~


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County Ge ver


LqrALZ








E T T S P T O G


Lela Estelle Griffin and Lt. L. C. Hilton i A e

Exchange Marital Vows January 30 SOCial A activities

Miss Lela Estelle Griffin, daugh- Prior to the ceremony, Mrs. Ever- Personals -- Clubs Churches
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Ruel Yon Grif- ett Waldorf, at the organ, present-
fin of Wewahitchka 'became the ed selections of wedding music, in- Mrs. Ocyle Munn, Editor Phone 166
bride of Lt. Loyd Charles Hilton, eluding "Love's Old Sweet Song", ^ ^^^^^,
Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Hil- "Beautiful Dreamer", "Sweetest yd. Vea I
ton of Panama City, at the First Story Ever Told" and "To A Wild Floyd T. Veal Will Speak First Baptist WMS Meets
Methodist Church of Wewahitchka, Rose". The traditional wedding To The Azalea Circle' Monday At The Church
January 30, at 5 p.m. march from Lohengrin was used. at
The Reverend Milton Williams, The bride, givenin marriage by Floyd T. Veal, representative of The First Baptist WMS met
The Reverend Milton Williams, The bride, given in marriage by th eSwift Packing Company of Chi- Monday for their regular weekly
assisted by Reverend Talmidge her mother, was lovely in a white c l w b t g se r etn
Hinton, officiated at the double ballerina lengthened brocaded taf- cago, Ill., will be the guest speaker meeting.
ring ceremony performed in the feta dress fashioned along princess True" at theo m meeting of the Azalea .he Peri nd by soging
presence of the family and friends, lines featuring a high neckline with Circle ofat thePomet St. Joe Garden by prayer by Mrs.'eW. i Daughtry.
The vows were repeated before peter pan collar accented in the Club, which wl be el Thursday Mrs. W. C. Pridgeon gW. J. Daughtry.
the altar banked with ferns and back with tiny covered buttons to afternoon at 3:30 p..m. in the Parish Mrs. W. C. Pridgeon gave the de-
centered with an arrangement of the waist. She wore pink satin ac- House. Lvotiona using for her subject,a
pink and white gladioli. Candelabra cessories and her corsage was white Mr. Veal is an outstanding speak- fr"Love" The scripture was taken
holding lighted white tapers flank- chrysanthemums. er and will illustrate with a talk 3:16 anDeuteonom 6:5 and 1st John4:7.
ed the altar. For her daughter's wedding, Mrs. on landscaping small homes. "All
The candles were lighted by Griffin chose a brown crepe with members are urged to be present Mrs. C. Byron Smith, pastor's
matching brown accessories ande
Charles Brogdon, cousin of the matching brown accessories and i and visitors are welcomed to hear wife, then gave a very interesting
bride, corsage of rose carnations. Mr. Veal", Mrs. Chauncey Costin, talk, outlining their plans for the
UllilmIfnhllniH lUl I IHultillHlfIlHlliuBI UMIBti~ulIf giniliOwI IW WmllNffllllH lHNItt llilUMlllHUm publicity chairman, stated. young people of the church.
Hostesses will be Mrs. John Rob- 'Mrs. J. 0. Baggett gave a short
TELEPHONE 80 ert Smith and Mrs. Tom Miller. talk on Stewardship and the meet-
It IR ing was dismissed with prayer by
Return 'From Mobile Mrs. VanLandingham.
0Mr. and Mrs. B. W. Eells, Sr., The WMS will meet at the church
have returned from a business trip next Monday for their regular
to Mobile, Ala. business meeting.
The groom's mother wore a black It
k ~~Atit md in in k itht hnLf Mrs. J. Lamn Milla


BOXOFFICE OPENS AT 7:00 P.M.

SHOW STARTS AT 7:30 P.M.
HiunWulnltmitSj i uliu l uii HiliiHiti iittl nmmiiimitii llNNuillHiiii ....ilmmittiiii miitum iiiilmml
FRIDAY and SATURDAY Wednesday & Thursday
"CEASE FIRE"
11110 1 Mr. Owen Crump
MI E glo, Paramount Studios
7- J*OAN Hollywood, California
FRM K Dear Owen:
LOVEJOY-WELDOW D CEASE FIRE is a great deal more,
than a picture. It is history; the
kind of history those of us who
were in Korea can never forget.
'. '" From beginning to end, it gripped
*iill jllM me as nothing has gripped me since
.. II -jfy I was a child. I found myself on the
Sedge of my seat myhands cold
1 3" with sweat, my heart pounding.
S Those in front of me were frequent-
-- ly annoyed when I muttered words
a!al~llnnllmlllll~lIIiilltIIiiIIlilnitiiti~iiiihi~iiniil of caution to the guys on the
screen. I marvel now that I didn't
SUNDAY ONLY shout.
Perhaps it was because I knew
"PLUNDER them all. At any rate, I was there
with them. I lived each brutal mo-
ment of that trek through the mine-
OF SUN field, I gloried with them when our
planes came in to destroy the ene-
GLENN FORD my, I exulted with them when we
DIANA ILYNN finally took Red Top. Nor will I
DIANTA ULYNN Isoon forget those memorable shots
PATRICIA MEDINA 'of Ellis Carters' aboard the carrier.
IItlllllllllilltllltlllltWlH IIIillllllllllj'illllllulll Utlfil 'll The Jets seemed almost to part
our hair.
Monday & Tuesday You've done it, Owen. My hear-
VAMN HEFLIN test congratulations.
VAN HE IN 'Sincerely,
THE RAID" JIM G. LUCAS. War Corres.
S'Scripps-Howard Newspapers
ltAiuA llWA,1l Ulul n iiH&i!illllllullll tl ll UtlIlll l milliiilllllm lflllll


THEATRE OPENS DAILY 3:00 P. M. SATURDAY 1:00 P. M.
00*4*** 00 0 4 0 *-Z** 0 *-0


'THURSDAY and FRIDAY


SATURDAY ONLY

DOUBLE FEATURE
-- FEATURE No. 1 ---
"JAPANESE'

DOGGE"
FEATURE No. 2 --
ALAN LADD
MONA FREEMAN
"BRANDED"
"BIRTH OF A NATION"
CHAPTER 6 of SERIAL
"ZOMBIES of the

STRATOSPHERE"
#* -' ..*- 4 0 4401


SUNDAY and MONDAY
TUESDAY


"NEW HORIZONS""

and FRIDAY
WEDNESDAY, THURSDAY

Humphrey BOGART.
Audrey HEPBURN1
S.. William HOLDEN




"We're In The Honey"




7 a ey^llfa^
BndMrMiftt


cr Oepe mLI meliUU ,n1. 7J.ini. W1L11 LmaclL.-
ing black accessories and a corsage
of pink carnations.
The couple left later for an un-
announced honeymoon after which
they will make their home in El
Paso, Texas.
The bride chose for traveling a
beige faille suit with matching
brown accessories and the corsage
from her wedding dress.
The bride is a graduate of Wewa-
hitchka High School and Riley Busi-
ness College of Dothan, Alabama
and was employed by the Atlanta
and St. Andrews Bay Railroad Co.
until her marriage.
'The groom graduated from Bay
County High .School with the class
ot 1'948 and from the University of
Florida at Gainesville with a Ba-
chelor of Law Degree. While attend-
ing the University he was a mem-
ber of Phi Alpha Delta, Beta Gam-
ma Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi, and Del-
ta Sigma Pi. Lt. Hilton was recent-
ly admitted to the bar, and he and
Mrs. Hilton will make their home
at Biggs Air Force Base, El Paso,
Texas;

Star Want Ads Get Results


! About 40,000,000 motor vehi-
cles on America's highways will be
running into snow and ice this
winter.
The country's most specialized
trucking firm is located in Dover,
Del. The firm hauls practically
nothing but airplanes and airplane
parts. To warn its drivers against
tow clearances each truck is equip-
ped with two rods that ring a bell
when their lips touch anything.
! Automobiles today contain
more light bulbs than an average
five-room house.
" stow PRE, sY. /
yO/2 t/y1ae 'o,, K.e/ I


Sign on a Kansas City street cor-
ner: "To avoid that run down feel-
ing, cross the street carefully."
Buses are getting bigger. Those
built in 1953 had an average seating
capacity of 43.7 passengers as com-
pared with 1951-52's 40-passenger.
An atomic-powered automo-
bile battery produced according to
present knowledge of atomic energy
would cost $8,000,000 and take
8000 cubic feet of space, says the
magazine Changing Times.
One out of every six businesses
in the United States serves the high-
way transportation field.
In 1900, all the hard surfaced
roads in the United States would
have reached from New York to
Boston.
There are more automobiles
than telephones on American farms,
U. S. Census figures show.


l arI.IIl I e rIII
Entertains Bridge Club
Mrs. J. Lamar Miller entertained
Tuesday afternoon in her home on
Seventh Street members of her
bridge club. Arrangements of pink
gladioli were used on the mantel,
and piano.


Mrs. Henry Maige Hostess Mrs. Buzzett Entertains
To St. Ann's Guild Mon. Tuesday Bridge Club FUTURE SUBSCRIBERS
Mrs. Henry Maige was hostess to Mrs. Gannon Buzzett entertained Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Madison
members of St. Ann's Guild, Wed- Tuesday afternoon, members of the Hogan of Apalachicola announce
nesday morning at 10:00 a.m. in Tuesday Afternoon Bridge Club in the birth of a son, Thomas Frank-
her home on 16th Street. her home on Monument Avenue. lin, on January 25 in the Municipal
Mrs. Tom Miller, study chair- Prize winners were Mrs. Charles Hospital.
man, had charge of the study. Eight Wall, Mrs. Byron Eells, Jr., and IH
members were present. Mrs. Gus Creech. Mr. and Mrs. Franklin Sausbille
The hostess served coffee and Others playing were Mrs. Frank Carriere of Port St. Joe announce
doughnuts to those present. Hannon, Mrs. Bill Cowden, Mrs. H. the birth of -a son, John Michael on
The next meeting will be Wed- E. Richards, Mrs. Walter Johnson, January 26 in the Municipal Hos-
nesday morning in the home of Mrs. B. B. Scisson, Mrs. Vic Ander- pital.
Mrs. Frank LeHardy. son and Mrs. Robert King.
SPRE Y t t It ~ Mr. and Mrs. Claudie Eugene
Guests of Munns PRESBYTERIAN MEN HEAR Kittrell of Port St. Joe announce
e oTALK BY RICHARD SCOGGINS the birth of a son, William Charles
'Guests of the B. H. Munns on t Ion January .28 in the Municipal
Hunter Circle during the week end The Presbyterian Men's Club met Hospital.
were Mrs. B. H. Munn, Sr., and Tuesday night of this week. Guest
Miss Daisy Lee of De Funiak speaker for the occasion was Mr. and Mrs. Chester Miles of
S s DsMr. Walter T. eore Richard Scoggins of Panama City. Port St. Joe announce the birth of
Jr., Mrs. Cecil Gordon and son, Mr. Scoggins spoke on the "Sec- a son, Chester Marvin Miles in the
Charles Cecil of Tallahassee and ond Commission", telling about the Municipal Hospital.
M an Ms a M a graven images primitive men used
Mr. and Mrs. Williard Munn and in wroship and the modern man Mr. and Mrs. James Hubert Floyd
children Terry and Donald of De who makes a mental image of God, are announcing the birth of a
Funiak Springs. cutting Him down to his size. daughter, Glenda Sue on January
Leaves For North Carolina The group enjoyed the message 28 in the Municipal Hospital.
St and the meal. I it


Mrs. Fred L. Davis of this city
left 'Saturday for Charlotte, N. C.,
where she will be a delegate-from


the Alabama Conference Woman's
Society of 'Christian Service, to the
southwide convocation of the Me-
thodist 'Church which opened Tues-
day.
Mrs. Davis, wife of Rev. Fred L.
Davis pastor of the First Metho-,
dist Church, is recognized as one
of the outstanding church workers
from this area, as a talented speak-
er and singer.
More than 1.000 men and women


Members playing were Mrs. Law- of nine Southeastern states and
rence Bissett, Mrs. Tom Coldewey, Cuba .are expected to attend the
Mrs. Paul Fensom, Mrs. Basil Ken- three-day convocation. This south-
ney, Jr., Mrs. W. D. Dare, Mrs. wide convocation is held every
Henry Campbell, Mrs. Percy Flei- three years and delegates will rep-
shel and Mrs. Harry Saunders. resent 17 annual conferences of
Prize winners were Mrs. Saun-i Methodism's Southeastern Jurisdic-
ders and Mrs. Fleishel. tion.
h~L


St t Mr. and Mrs. Henry Davis Dan-
CUB SCOUT LEADERS dridge are receiving congratulations
WILL MEET TONIGHT on the arrival of a son, Henry Da-
t is Dandridge, Jr., January 28, in
All Den Mothers and Leaders of 'the Municipal Hospital. Mrs. Dan-
the Cub Scouts will meet tonight at dridge is the former Miss Patricia
7:30 for a leadership course. Lead- Ward of this city, and the daughter
ers from Panama City will conduct of Mr. and Mrs. Massey Ward of
the class. Mobile, Ala.


HENLEY BUS LINE


Corner 4th and Monument


Port St. Joe, Fla.


FOR INFORMATION for POINTS NORTH and EAST
Direct Connections for Points West
PHONE 58
FRANCES T. HENLEY, Agent


THURSDAY


FRIDAY


SATURDAY


ru.


ALL SALE ITEMS STRIICTL Y CASH


Hollywood Maxwell House
CANDY 3 bars 10c COFFEE


Hunt's No. 2V Can
PEACHES


Florida Juicy
lb. 98c TANGERINES ea. lc


New Vacuum Packed Sally Lee Georgia Grade "A" LARGE
27c COFFEE lb. 89c EGGS doz. 49c


No. 2 Can GRAPEFRUIT U. S. No. 1 W
JUICE 3 for 25c POTATO!
No. 2 Can ORANGE Kiln Dried SW
JUICE 2 for 25c POTATO!
Pet, Carnation, Silver Cow Tenderflake
MILK 3 for 39c FLOUR
No. 10 Jug Tenderflake
PURE LARD $1.00 FLOUR


No. 5 Jug-
PURE LARD


Florida Juicy
50c ORANGES


10 LBS. Indian Pass
39c OYSTERS
10 LBS. Neck
59c BONES


pt. 59c


lb. 15c


Smoked
10 b.89c KNUCKLES lb. 15c


Large
25 lb. $1.99 SALT FISH
Good
ea. 1c PIG FEET


Ib. 9c


lb. lOc


Georga Grade A Large With $10.00 Order Lb. Box Nabisco Premium

Eggs 3 doz $1 Crackers 23c


Florida Grade "A"
DRESSED HENS


Georgia Grade "A"
DRESSED FRYERS


Swift's Select Round, T-Bone
SIRLOIN STEAK


Brisket and
RIB STEW



PAN SAUSAGE


HAMBURGER


lPlrk o s Center Cut, Ib. 49c
lb. 35c Por k Chops End Cut, lb. 39c


Ib.45c Picnic Hams


Whole, Ib. 29c
Sliced, lb. 39c


Swift's Select Beef Liver Ib.
lb. 59C STREAK-0-LEAN White Meat, Ib. 29c


Wisc. State Longhorn Cheese, Ib.
lb. 19C Smoked Slab BACON Ib.


Green Hill SAUSAGE, lb.
LB. 3 LBS. SPARE RIBS Ib.
49c $1.00 CHUCK ROAST or STEAK lb.


LB. 4 LBS. FREE WITH $10.00 ORDER- 1 Bag Mixed T
39 C $1 .0U ANGERINES, ORANGES and GRAPEFRUIT


Walter Duren's Super Market


I


'P3~ 'I I r I e --3 ~ IC 18 ~ 1


PAGE TWO


THmE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, GULF COUNTY. FLORIDA


THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 1955





PAGE THREES -


THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA


--p--p _~ L~BPI I ~~--~--^-- ~--a. ~s~lsrr~C~p~~olaaacd


THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 1955


QUART
oysters


Armour's Star 1 Lb.
Cello GOOD PAN
SAUSAGE
lb. 29e


$1.19


FLAG, PENNY or BONUS 3 CANS
Dog Food 25c
SUNSHINE CRISPY 1 LB. BOX
Crackers 21c
PERFECT BISCUIT 10 LB. BAG
FLOU R79c

frozen 1oods


10 POUND BAG U. S. NO.1 -


6 OUNCE CANS


Fresh Cello

Carrots


2 Bags


Blue Bird ORANGE


46 Oz. Can


Ballard's


2 Boxes.


Fruit JUICES


t Pancake Mix 3 FROZEN
21 PnkVEGETABLESO


9 cans $1.00


6 boxes $1.00


Sinlge

F ananas


Large Fancy

Tomatoes


Fresh Florida
Oranges


LB. Large Can 2 Cans

O0c Tomatoes 25c


3 Jars


LB. Gerber's BABY

19c Food


Each


Armour's


Armour's FROZEN
Treet 390c STRAWBERRIES
T er tBHM 4 .,-^ .B


Swift's Shortening 3 Lb. Can


boxes 49c


SHAMROCK
ICE CREAM 2 pints 35 c


27 JeweCOMO TOILET
I7c Jewel 631 cse
.....I issue


No. 10 Jug


Kellog's


ROLLS

25c


25G COLORED PAPER
25c bS


2 BOXES
19c.


FLORIDA GRADE "A" WITH $10.00 ORDER


SPint Jar PLYMOUTH

C Mayonnaise-29c


I Friday Family Ni 5f to 9


Limit 5 Lbs. -
SUGAR


With
5


$2.00 Order MAXWELL HOUSE
lb. bag 39c COFFEE


FRESH Limit 2 Lbs.
HAMBURGER 2 Ilbs. 29c


Argo Green
BEANS


2 cans 29c


Ib. can 95


ARMOUR'S Limit 5 Cans
Canned MILK 5 cans 49c


4-Oz. Can Nightingale
Black Pepper


HEINZ

Catsup 22c


A~


29c


$1.49 Corn Flakes


1


WDC~PslY)IIY*iPIB~I~


_ 1


.'


Yate


I


2 BS-Ounce oe


I 9c juice


I c Cooking Oil-


G- Ao"4 ze









sinSARAGRES.JE GL OU4'.FLPD HUSAUERAY ,15


THE STAR
Publshed Every Thursday At 306 Williams Avenue, Pert St.
Joe, Florida, By Tbh Star PublltsMng Company
WFSLEY R. RAMsEy, Editor and Publisher
Also Linotype peerat, Ad Man, Floor Man, Ooluan.t,
Reporter, Flno' aVeder and Bookkeeper
Entered as soeond-claw s4*tt, December 19, 1037, at t.t
Po'toftloe Port S8t J0 6 rader Act of March 3, 18f.
SUBSCRIPTION INVMA3LALY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
ONE YEAR 3.00 six MONTHS s1.5s
rtHEE MONTH 1 r127.1irS
.-4 TELEPHONE 51 Ijg-
TO ADVERTISERS-In case of ersor or emlislems in adver-
ttiem tas. the plublibers do not hold themselves liable for
damages further than amount received for such advertteement.
The spoke word is give sant attention; the printed word
in tl bwhttelly weed. The spoken woni barely aserQ,
the printed word th.oWhlr convinces. The spoken word
is loAt; the printed word remains.

IKE TAKES COMMAND
While the House of Representatives, after
three hours of debate, voted 409 to 3 to give
President Eisenhower blank check emergency
powers in the defense of Formosa, a handful of
senators, late in the week, were still striving to
take some of the bloom off the first independent
and truly American action in the Orient since
Douglas MacArthur's troops drove the Reds the
length of North Korea to the banks of the sacred
Yaloo.
It should be noted, perhaps, that of the
three representatives voting "no", Republican
Timothy V. Sheehan, of Illinois, protested that
the President's request did not go far enough.
Resistance of the Senate viewers-with-alarm be-
gan to crumble when Minnesota's Hubert Hum-
phrey, after the President's statement that he
alone and not Chiang Kai-shek would give the
orders, indicated he would forsake objectors
Morse, Kefauver and Flanders.
But, while Washington waved its arms -
with approval of the President's request a fore-
gone conclusion F-86 Sabrejets of the Eigh-
teenth Fighter-Bomber Wing hopped to For-
mosa from Okinawa and the Philippines and
long-range jet bombers were expected to move
up to "forward bases", presumably Okinawa, the
Philippines or Japan. Addition of a fifth carrier,
the mighty Saratoga, and the cruiser Pittsburgh
beefed up the Seventh Fleet.
And in the meantime UN action on a cease-
fire in the battle of Formosa Straight is hanging
fire presumably because the US position is
that Congress should vote on the pending reso-
lution first, and the President would like to see
Senate action on the treaty with Chiang now up
for ratification.


Nor does there seem any great enthusiasm
for UN action. Speaking of a possible truce,
President Eisenhower told his press conference
a week ago that he would like to see the UN
exercise its good offices, but didn't know whe-
ther it could do anything. In his subsequent
message to Congress, he referred to UN action
as "appropriate" but said "the situation has be-
come sufficiently critical to impel me, without
awaiting action by the United Nations" to ask
authority of Congress "to improve the prospects
for peace."
The situation is not only critical, but too
much in the pattern of Korea to again subject
our fighting forces to direction from the Tower
of Babel.

WHERE ARE OUR BRAINS?
There seems to be some question these days
whether, after all, the pen is mightier than the
sword. But we have it right from the Pentagon
that the sliderule is mightier than the bayonet.
Assistant Defense Secretary Donald A.
Quarles tells us that Russia will turn out an es-
timated 50,000 engineers this year (twice the
number that will graduate from US colleges and
universities), and an equal number of "subpro-
fessional" engineers and highly qualified tech-
nicians.
"The critical shortage of engineers and
scientists in America," says Mr. Quarles, in the
current issue of Planes, official publication of
the Aircraft Industries Association of America,
"is potentially a greater threat to our national
security than are any weapons known to be in
the arsenals of aggressor nations."
Since we are well aware of Russia's progress
in nuclear weapons, this qualified authority
could hardly have put his warning in stronger
terms. But, to make matters worse, if that is
possible, Mr. Quarles goes on to say: "Since 1950
there has been a steady decrease in the number
of technical graduates from US school swlhich
has now levelled off at less than half the 1950
figure The need for engineering scientists
and technicians has been particularly serious in
aviation, where research and development de-
mands have multiplied at an almost unbelievable
rate .
Mr. Quarles does not undertake to explain
why "this alarming decline has occurred at a
time when advances in technology have impos-
ed mounting requirements for technical person-
nel". But he points out as a result that our
national policy, "an air power program designed
to assure qualitative superiority over an indef-
inite period of years" is in great peril.


"Talented young American
called this country's greatest na
It is vital to our security and wel
who have been endowed with th
the challenge and build careers
and leadership for their country
technology.
It is hard to believe that only
young Americans now want to b
did five years ago or that ha

A popcorn poping and kite flying
was held Friday afternoon at 3:30
at the home of Rev. and Mrs. Lloyd
Riley. Those attending were: Alice
Jean Gay, Jenny Kay Norris, Jud-
ith Ann Norri's, Steve and Lloyd
Deese, Clyde Norris, Roy Gene Nor-
ris James and Sarah Norris, Lloyd
Gardner, Hurbert and Don Gard-
ner, Elbert Norris, Jerry Hayes,I
Tommy Riley, Buddy Knight, Pat-
sy Johnson, Annie Johnson, David
Riley, Mary Riley, Floranell Wal-
ker, Howard and Paula Lovett,
Bobby Glen Lightfoot, Roy Knight,
*Harry Burton Gloria Jean Shoots,
Vivian, Richard, John Edward and
Albert Ray, Joyce Hayes, Lonnie
Hill, 'Sharron Wilson, Barbara
Young, Patrick McFarland, Brenda
P ites, Peggy Jo Young, Tommy


the February issue of Harper's Mag-
azine.
William L. Rivers, a native Flori-
dian, writes a full-length portrait
of the state, which is pictured as
having a "two-way stretch" in its
ability to accommodate both tour-
ism and new industry.


Walker, Marilyn Knight, Sally ana and Linda Faye Gardner, Bobby
Hudson', James 'and Melba Jo Jean O'Brian, Thomas Edward 0'-
Brooks, Frankie and Olivia Gwalt- Brian, Mavis Butts, Lamar Butts,
ney, Jan and Karen Strilping, Kenn Melba Butts and Wilbur Butts,
and Linda Callahan, Bobby Neel, Monty Karland, Dianne and Elaine
Betty Butts, Marline Hudson, Di- Sharrod, Geraldine Oampbell.


TEX'S CAFE

OPEN 24 HOURS A DAY 7 DAYS A WEEK
106 EAST FIRST STREET

Coney Island HOT DOGS -----15c

Genuine HAMBURGERS --- 20c

Good Maxwell House COFFEE cup 5c

Hot Sandwiches and Lunches To Go
Family Style Dinner, Chicken, Oysters or Shrimp $1.00


portions, the state sales tax has Ward and daughter,


a ceiling of $100 on production ma-
chinery, there is no inheritance tax,
and the state is "exclusively a pay-
as-you-go" operation.
He continues: "All this is pos-
sible because Florida's oldest in
dustry-tourism-pays a handsome


Miss Ann


Ward of Mobile, Ala., were the
guests of relatives Sunday. They
were here to visit with the new
son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Dan-
dridge. Mrs. Massey Ward arrived
on Friday and will remain with her
daughter for two weeks.


S- "





"Copyrighted Material
Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers"


-.do- m


- a
~. .- -
a S -
- -
S
- ~ -
-
* a- -
~
o - e -e
* -
-


I- ^ -


I WANT SOME GAS-OIL-WATER...

AND MAKE IT SNAPPY, BUD!

We've yet to see a car that could speak for itself .
but our service speaks for itself to all motorists who
appreciate competence and courtesy. If this means
you, drive up!


PATE'S SHELL SERVICE
Phone 361 223 Monument Ave.


NEWS FROM

OAK GROVE
By HELEN NORRIS

Mr. and Mrs. Toby Worley are
announcing the birth of a daughter
born on Jan. 23. The baby has been
named LaDonna Faye.
Allen Norris motored to Panama
City Wednesday on business.
Miss Minnie Ola Ray, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. L. P. Ray left for
Moultrie, Ga., Saturday where she
will be working as a nurse at the
hospital.


Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Sims and
children spent several days in Mo-
bile, Tallahassee and Blountstown
visiting with friends and relatives.
Allen Norris motored to We'wa-
hitchka Tuesday on business.
We are sorry to say that Mrs.
W. B. Dykes is 1ll and her many
friends wish her a speedy recov-
ery.
Miss Leona Ray and Louis Ray
motored to Moultrie, Ga., Saturday
on business.
Mr. and Mrs. Nixon and daughter
Jena from Wewahitchka were the
Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs.
J. T. Campbell and children.
Miss Barbara Williams spent
(Sunday in Panama City visiting
with friends and relatives.
'Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Lightfoot
and children spent Sunday in Tal-
lahassee visiting with Mrs. J. R.
'Carroll who is a patient in Talla-
hassee Memorial Hospital.
Rev. and Mrs. Lloyd Riley had as
their week end guest Joe Harwell
of Montgomery, Ala.
Mr. and Mrs. Ora Waniels and
Richard Levins of Bonifay was the
*week end guest of Mr. and Mrs. H.
D. Levins.
Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Aultman and
children of Panama City were the
week end guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Tom Aultman.
Miss Glenda Wilson, Miss Clovett
Hanlon, Earl Burrows and Dorothy
Monroe spent Saturday in DeFuniak
Springs visiting with friends ani
relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Deese and
children spent Sunday in Panama
City visiting with friends and rela-
tives.
*Billy Fred Parish, a student at
FSU in Tallahassee spent several
days visiting with Mr. and Mrs.
Parish.
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Hanlon had
visitors from. Wewahitchka Sunday.


Expect to he excited..


WHEN YOU TRY FORD'S NEW TRIGGER-TORQUE POWER Forget everything you've heard or read
.- .about other 1955 cars when you take the new Ford out for a
spin. For Ford brings you exciting new Trigger-Torque Power
for quicker getaway and faster passing. And you get it in any
of Ford's 3 new engines: the 162-h.p. Y-block V-8, 182-h.p.
Y-block Special V-8 or the new 120-h.p. I-block Six.

THRILL TO NEW STYLING INSPIRED BY THE THUNDERBIRD Ford alone brings you the long, low
graceful styling of the years-ahead Thunderbird. And Ford
Is as practical as it is lovely, with full wrap-around windshield;
with lower, easier-to-see tail lights; with a new body finish; not
to mention an all-new chassis and new Angle-Poised Ball-Joint
Front Suspension for smoother going.


e FORD'S LUXURY LOUNGE INTERIORS


Inside a 1955 Ford, there is just as much excitement as there
is outside! Control panel is completely new. Fabrics never
before offered in a car are yours for the choosing. And with
16 new models, Ford brings you the widest choice of body-
color and upholstery combinations in Ford history! Come in.
See why Ford is the fine car of its field!


Come in.


Test Drive 1955's

biggest heart stealer!


"%~~


ST. JOE MOTOR COMPANY


Corner Highway 98 and 4th Street


Phone 37


Port St. Joe, Florida


- U


You Are Cordially Invited To Attend


Long Avenue Baptist Chursh
REV. J. C. ODUM, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 e.m.
MORNING WORSHIP --------11:99 a.m.
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION ...... 6:45 p.m.
EVENING WORSHIP ----- ----7:30 p.m.
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) 7:30 p.m.

Meeting In The High School Auditerium

VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME

"'^^^m. "


is have been crop were misfits in science. Either the upcom- share of the state's bills. Tourists
tural resource. ing generation lacks the encouragement and gui- spend more than $900,000,000 in the
fare that those dance that youth has always needed or itsstate every year and therefore con
tribute heavily to the consumer
ie talents meet members all want to be disc jockeys. If the lovies-gasoline, sales, beverage,
for themselves former is true and we reject the latter Mr. cigarettes and racing taxes-which
in science and Quarles has put the ball squarely in the c together make up 84.5 cents of each
Quares has put the ball squarely in the court tax dollar collected.
y half as many cf teachers, parents, ministers, coaches, big bro- Rivers says the state's "endless,
)e engineers as others, the cop on the corner and everyone else unexcelled water supply and the
erich mineral resources are attract-
alf of the 1950 to whom young people listen with respect. ing chemical industries, pulp mills,
and fertilizer plants.' Although
sometimes these plants produce an
Picture of Florida's Development Is unpleasant odor, noneseem to be
i th keeping the tourists .away, and
Told Harper's Magazine This Month considering the state's 58,666
square miles, there should be plen-
ty of room for industrial growth,"
Florida is showing iself capable 'Carefully planned inducements Rivers adds.
of both holding on to its $900,000,- have played a major part in bring- _______ _
000 tourist business and also ex- ing industry to the state, Rivers GuestsFr
pending industrially the fastest of says, pointing out there is no state Guess From Mobile
any state east of the Rockies, says income tax on individuals or cor- Mrs. George Ward and Massey


THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 1966


Sa TAR, PORT ST. JOE, GULF COUN7"i. F.LOftI)A


OAiwatti


!143










iTHIEIII SA P ST. LO D


friends.
NEWS FROM Mr. and Mrs. Harold Burch and
NEWS FROM son, Dewayne spent the week end
Highland View 'in Graceville, with relatives and
b friends.
by MARGIE ROGERS I Mr. and Mrs. Fletcher Capps and
son, Donnie and Freddy spent the
Mr. and Mrs. Wade Henderson week end in Kinard with the lat-
and daughters, Carolyn and Chris- !ter's mother and brother, Mrs. Lula
tin.e of Madrid, Ala., spent the week Kemp and son Buddy.
end with Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Hen- Mr. and Mrs. "Booth" Clemmons
person, the former's parents. spent the week end in Youngstown,
with the former's brother.
Mr. and Mrs. allace Guillot 'Mr. and Mrs. Johnnie Hewett
and daughter spent the week in spent the week end in DeFuniak
Louisianna, with relatives and 'Springs with the latter's mother,


Mrs. J. W. Wooten. joyed a wonderful evening and the High S I tr Mur Alivi** Highland View WSCS
Rev. and Mrs. J. W. Wilkins of honoree received many lovely gifts. 'High Sco In U-ral Activities Meets With Mrs. Pratt
Apalachicola spent the week end 'Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Henderson, I .
with their daughter and family, Mr. Mr. and Mrs. Wade Henderson and iPiCkn Up In Interest In Local School The Woman's Society of Chris-
and Mrs. James Lester McQuaig. daughters, Carolyn and Christine, tian Service of the Highland View
Mr. and Mrs. Archie Floyd and spent Sunday in Wewahitchka. Methodist Church met at the home
children Archie and Debbie, spent Elzie Gay spent the week end in By SONJIA BLOUNT nour each scored four points. Na- of Mrs. A. B. Pratt, Monday, Jan-
their vacation in Perieo, Ill., with Wewahitchka with his father and At noon on January 26, 10-C took than Minis had two points,. This, uary 31 at 7:30 p.m. with Trs. W.
the former's relatives. brother, Louis Gay and son, Gene. on 9-A and beat them by seven made 10-C total 30 points. H. Weeks chairman, presiding.
Miss Barbara Gay was honored Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Williams and points. Buddyman for his 9-A team. had eighpoin The hostess served refreshment to
with a birthday party on her 14th daughters, Mary Ruth, Linda Lou, Wilford Elliot, 10-C's captain, man for his 9-A team. He had eight eight members present.
birthday on Saturday, January 29., Laura Lee, Lenora Sue and son A. was high point with 11 points, points. Billy Denton was second The invocation was led by Mrs.
at 6:00 p.m., at her home by her J. Adkins of Fort White spent the Wayne Davis scored 9 of 10-c's 30 with six points. David Thorp was A. B. Pratt. The scripture lesson
sister, Mrs. Libby Duval. Games week end with the latter's parents points. Riley Dennis and Gene Sey- next with twoofield goals and one was taken from Romans 10:8-15 and
were played and refreshments of Mr. and Mrs,. L. H. Kelly and famr- and Frank Fletcher each had two
cup cakes', cokes, candy and cook- ily. Episcopal Teachers Meet points'. Wayne had one field goal theme for the meeting was "You
ies were served to the following Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Weeks and -and Frank had two free throws. May Quote Me", concerning the or-
guests: Margie Rogers, Lewis Ro- daughters are vacationing in Tam- Teachers of the Church School This gave 9-A 23 points, with a 'ganization of the WSCS in 1940


gers, Durline Sykes, Joyce Davis, pa with their friends and relatives.
Martha Ray, Patty Redd, GlennI 'Mrs. 0. R. Stokes of Pascagoula,
Garrett, Rev. Charles Boland and Miss., spent the week end with her
the honoree,-Barbara Gay. All en- sister, Mrs. J. C. Bl'akney, while



CASH



$25 to $300Y ON


FOR TODAY'S NEEDS


CONSOLIDATE BILLS
9 HOME OR CAR REPAIRS
DOCTOR OR DENTAL BILLS
0 SEASONAL EXPENSES
BETWEEN PAY DAY CASH

Prompt, Friendly Loans for any good Purpose
SEE FRIENDLY


UNION FINANCE CO
221 Reid Ave. Port St. Joe, Fla. Phone 218


a


5-


- ; >


FOR


of St. James(' Episcopal Church
met Monday afternoon in the home
of Mrs. Tom Coldewey for a busi-
ness meeting.
Mrs. Clyde Fite, Church School
-Superintendent, presided over the
meeting.
iPlans were made for the coming
year. Recommendations were made
to be presented before the Vestry.
Rev. Tom Miller urged all to attend
the Parish Life Meetings.
The hostess served refreshments
of coffee, cookies and fruit cake to
those present.

she was convalescing in the Muni-
cipal Hospital.
SMrs. Fannie McMullon spent a
f&w -days in Tallahassee with


final score of 30-23. an Ie y vr. A. rat. anei
January0 saw a game between readings of the Christian forces of
January 30 saw a game 'between "Korea" was led by Mrs. Essie V.
10-A and 11-B. The game ended "Korea" was led by Mrs. Essie V.
11-B, 32 and 10-A, 25. Knight, Mrs. W. C. Forehand, and
32 and 10-A, 25. Mrs. W. W. Garrett. A high-light of
Walter Wilder led 11-B with 12
Walter Wilder led 11-B with 12 the meeting was a quiz program on
points. Robert Nedley was next ..
r.s. Robert N was, next ''Missionary Education". The meet-
with nine. Charlie Smith had seven .g was dismis Education". The meet-
t an W L Si ing was dismissed with prayer by
points and W. L. Smith racked up Mrs Pat
Mrs. Pratt.
four. Captain Marlow, made two M
free throws. ,
Visit In Fitzgerald, Ga.
Blair Shuford was 10A's star mak-


ing 12 points. The team captain,
'Travis Jones racked up seven
points and Freddie Owens sank
four points for the team. W. L.
Dawson had a field goal to his
credit for two points,.
'Last Monday 9-C and the 12th
played a pretty slow game. 9-C
making only one point against the


Mr. and Mrs. J. Lamar Miller
-and children Ann and John and
Betty Ward spent the week end in
Fitzgerald, Ga., with relatives of
Mrs. Miller.


friends, and relatives. I
friends and relatives. Buddy Hudson, 9-C's captain,
'The Highland View R. A.'s met made their only point on a free
at 4:30 p.m. at the Highland View shot.


Baptist Church on Tuesday, Jan.
25. J. D. Littles was in charge of
the lesson on "A Trip To India"
Those attending the meeting were:
Lewis Rogers, Billy Cumbie, Tom-
my Kennington, 'Gene Cox and
Ward Richards and Mr. J. D. Littles
Lewis Rogers closed the meeting
with a prayer and benediction.


Harry Smith had eight of the
Senior's points to his credit. Joe
Adams made seven of the points,
and Bob Smith sunk two field goals.
Jerry Phillips had one field goal
and one free shot, making him a
total of three points.

Jimmy Perry Returning To
States Aboard Destroyer
LONG BEACH, CALIF. Des-
troyer Divisions 32 and 131 are
scheduled to return here Feb. 6
completing their fourth tour of Far
Eastern duty.
Aboard the destroyer USS Frank
E. Evans is Jimmy Perry, machin-
ist's mate second class, UISN, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Perry of Port
St. Joe, and husband of Mrs. Louise
Perry of Bloomington, Ind.
Among the duties assigned the
destroyers was the participation in
the Formosa patrol. They also ser-
ved-w'uith carrier task forces'.-
'During their tour overseas, they
i,.?ed '.Yokosuka and :Sasebo, Ja-
pan; Manila, Philippine Islands;
Koasuing, Formosa and Honk Kong.


.1


~1
'A


NOW
WITH
LEON




FEDERAL
0 *
West Florida's
Friendly Savings And
Loan Association


SAFE
0 CONVENIENT ,-
PROFITABLE
SAVE-BY-MAIL
SERVICE



Tallahassee, Fla.
-


.'w~~BI0 41) -4 -


,<- ^ 1'"N
:' ^ ^4*. x:


', J
.. .... .'..
- -* < ..s i ^ ,..-,' .

....... -- ., -, -' -i^"^. "




:!*.'* uf _- -
,:, ,^ : ; ',-- .


S/ If you've driven a "Rocket" Engine Oldsmobile before
A l New,* A ll the W a y*th r-o 7 -I-or talked with an Oldsmobile owner-you have a hint
NW "" d of what's waiting for you in the Super "88" for '55. But
Only a hint. Because this year's "Rocket"-the exciting
\ p'ow e rted by "Roc ket" 20 2 5 new "Rocket" 202-tops even the famous "Rockets" of
the past. We could tell you how it melts away the miles
and flattens the hills. Instead, we'll let the "Rocket" do
-- the talking. So come in soon. This "88" for '55 is even
( livelier than it is lovely ... and that's really something!


1955


OLD s M O B I



L E


SEE YOUR. NEAREST OLDSMOBILE DEALER


GARRAWAY CHEVROLET COMPANY

Telephone 388 Fourth and Williams Port St. Joe, Florida


baONE GARMENT S seAVED F rawOM MOTHS AN PAY FO A Lr.
ONE GARMENT SAVED FROM MOTHS CAN PAY FOR A LANEO


.... FURNITwURE C


THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 1955


- F. =MEMO


.s;3~-QQ0~~8c3~0 S + S S S S S


'rHE STAR. PORT ST. JOrm. GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA


OAGE PIV.!


I






TU


Armour Star


TREET

12 Oz.U
Can 3


MAXWELL HOUSE


KRAFT


Mayonnaise


QUART
JAR


59c


"Good To The Last Drop"



COFFEE


Co~foe


1 Lb.
CAN


89c


SUNNYLAND TENDERIZED
PICNIC

b .





Lb. Avg.y

Lb.*


Gov't Graded
Country Style -- SMOKED


Sunnyland All-Meat Full Pound


1 Lb.
Cello


37c


Fresh Boston Butts Boneless Pork


Ib. 39c


SST
U. S. Graded Good STEAK
a


Fresh, Lean
Porlk Chops


lb. 49c


GARDEN FRESH PRODUCE


U. S. No. 1 White

Potatoeb
Golden Ripe
BANANAS ib. 10C
Tender Green
POLE BEANS lb. 19c


IGA Pure
Concentrated
ORANGE
JUICE


All Green
Lima Beans pkg. 19c


10


Large Heads, Green
CABBAGE


BEECH-NUT
BABY FOOD
4 z.Jar 3 for 29c
Strd.


lb. 3c


6(


Firm, Nutritious Ca
RUTABAGAS lb. 3c






60z. A
Can
French Fried
POTATOES pkg. 15c


STAR-KIST CHUNK
TUNA
3z 35c
m n^


WE WILL GIVE AWAY
FREE FREE
TO ALL CHILDREN


THURSDAY 4:00 to
AFTERNOON 7:00
ALL DAY


Yellow
OLEO


COLONIAL

SUGAR

IGA EVAPORATED

I LK


Soft Absorbent

Kleenex
AW 200's
94 ~Size Z


ALL POPULAR BRANDS
CIGARETTES
Buy By The $2.12
Carton $2.12

DEL MONTE
CATSUP
14 19z.
Bottle 19C


Limit One With
$5.00 Order


Limit
Six


3


Fancy Libby Tomato
JUICE
Lindy Early June
PEAS
Del Monte California
PEACHES
Gold Medal
FLOUR


China Doll Dry
BLACKEYES


5
Lbs.


39c


Tall
Cans 29c


SNo.2 29c
Cans


30327c
Cans 2


No. 29c
Can 2


5 Lb.
Bag


Full
Weight


53c


lb. 21c


Watermaid Blue Rose


RICE


3 Lb.
Bag


All Flavors
JELLO

CLOROX


Dog Food
KEN-L-RATION


Wax Paper


42c


3 for 25c


Quart
Bottle


Tall
Can

125'
Roll


18c


15c

25c


FRIDAY
AFTERNOON
SATURDAY


4:00 to
7:00


Ballard Canned
lb. 18c BISCUIT each 10c CUT RITE


We Reserve The Right
To Limit Quantities


IGA is an alliance of thousands of INDEPEN-
DENT retail grocers throughout the United States
and Canada joined together with selected in-
dependent Wholesalers to bring you quality
foqQs at lowest possible prices. We bring you
QNUS BUYS every week but REMEMBER -
the difference in your total food bill is in the
every-day shelf prices, and in our store these
prices are as LOW or LOWER than any other
prices in town. SHOP AT IGA AND SAVE THE
DIFFERENCE --


MI[L
Emil


L


Port St. Joe


- ~


THE -TREND T, OaV


Florida


I BV-VV, Vy


~~~sp ~ I


I


THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 3,. 1956


PAGE SIX


THE STAR. PORT ST. JO& GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA


1912~a


49C


SAG


FRO z


NEI~8










,Hiln I f V~ F .......... 1955 .. SUO


Guests of Costins --
MViss Ann Costin and Miss Fran-
cis Wilson, students at Florida C/
State University, were the guests News of
of Miss Costin's parents, Mr. and B
Mrs. Chauncey Costin during the ___
past week. Miss Wilson is from Th
Canal Point, Fla. I ask th
.. That I
"JIM BO" IT SWIMS way
To have
0" A surgin
The will
Against
S ws And if a
IWrnT UCING His store
~iM BO-the most sensational invention in the stay
history of fishing-the artificial minnow that swims.
No more live bait to buy. This is the lure sensation Help me
,t the 20th century.
IT SWIMS-no springs uses no fuel; it swims as And thinr
long as you leave it in the water. Swims by unique i f I
process of balance and gravity. Fish any desired And if
depth-in lake, stream, gulf, bay. Any fish that will In me a
itnrike a minnow will strike JIM BO. This is no gad-
get Looks and swims like a live minnow. And wh(
This is the lure of all lures-beautiful silver leaf end
plastic. Buy one for your friends also. Satisfaction
guaranteed. Send $1.00 only, for each lure. Send And other
check or cash. We pay postage. Sold by mail only.
J. & R. TACKLE CO. P.O. Box 741. Largo, Fla. f.rier


171

ALL SALES

FINAL



WI

wH


Ladies Full Cut 100%

NYLON PANTIES
Frilly, lacy trim, Sizes 5 and 6 only
Were $1.19

Now 77c

Nylon trimmed Rayon PANTIES. All sizes
79c Value NOW 47c

"DREAMIES" Bemberg and Viscose
Rayon GOWNS and PAJAMAS
Good for gifts but so pretty that you'll want
several for yourself. Sizes 34 to 40
Blues, pinks, yellows bed jackets to match


$4.98 Val.


NOW $3.77


GOWNS
S-o-o-o Soft. So-o-o comfortable. Washable flannel
Blues, Pinks Yellows
$1.98 Val. NOW $1.47
Sizes 12, 18, 19, 20


May I ic


CAMPUS INN
f Port St. Joe High School
y MARTHA COSTIN

ought For The Week
ee God to bless this day
might walk the Christ-like

his spirit within my breast
g spirit that knows not rest
to work and fight for him
the mighty powers of sin
it times I tend to stray
ngth I pray will make me

e my brothers' soul to see
ik of him instead of me
e's troubled in soul or mind
comfort might he find
en this day draws near its


at- ab~u ,~---~p~ p~ ~l ~ ~~p~--~ -~- U IR


Many New and Interesting Books

Are Being Added to Public Library


I've walked the way of Christ [ Career Day, at which time there
today. will be representatives of various
Bill Harley, Jr. occupations. Mr. Tom Nugent, foot-
Student Council Plans ball coach at Florida State Univer-
College Day sity, has been selected as the main
Monday, January 17, has been speaker.
designated as College Day for the ,Parents are given a special invi-
Juniors and Seniors of the high station to attend the events.
school. This event which is under Juniors Plan Elaborate
the sponsorship of the Student Valentine's Dance
Council is still in the planning Hearts, roses and Dan Cupid will
stage. Colleges in Florida, Georgia, be on hand to lend air to the scen-
Alabama and Mississippi have been cry of the Qlaborate valentine dance
contacted and asked to send rep- which is being planned by the Jun-
resentatives. A mass assembly is ior class. The big event will be
being planned at which time speak- Saturday night, February 12 at 8:00
ers will 'briefly review their school in the High School Gymnasium.
and a discussion will be held on Highlighting the evening of fun
selecting a college. Time will also 1 ill be the coronation of Miss Val-
be provided for interested students citine whose identity will remain
to speak to the various representa- secret until coronation time. She
Lives. Marietta Chafin is serving as will be elected by penny votes from
chairman of this committee and she candidates selected by clubs and
is being assisted by Faye Fleishel, homerooms. The two runners-up
Linda Gail Pyle and Martha Costin. will serve as her assistants. The


ers say, rH s1 (ni a ... -f-- t d .....a.y.... ----... -nave attempted to prove that Abe
d" I As a follow up of this day, the contest which ha's.already begun
iok back and joqfully say Student Council is also planning a Is the topic of much interest as the students cast their votes.


Lincoln never loved Mary Todd,
that he marired her out of duty
and confusion but according to the
author, this is not true. "Love Is
Eternal" tells the full, the evciting,
the dramatic truth about Mary and
Abraham Lincoln.
'Flamingo Prince" by Rubyl'ea
Hall. An exciting story of the boy-
hood of the great Indian leader


Girl's Washable

Flannel Pajamas
Cut To Fit $1.98 Value
$1.98 Value NOW $1.47
Sizes 8 to 14
For Boys or Girls
STURDY KNIT PAJAMAS

Now $1.47


1 LOT

Children's Sweaters
Fine combed cotton Short sleeves

Now $1.47

1 SPECIAL GROUP
Children's Long Sleeves
WOOL SWEATERS
NOW $2.07


149 Boys Mens First Quality Sweat Shirts. 4Probably Never AgainBefore
Flannel Sanfohirtized Correctly styled fo beautiful fit.
All Sanforized White, Grey and colors, All Sizes Excellent fabric for long wear
Plaids and solid Colors. Cut to fit. Wools, Part Wools, Rayons
Sewn to wear Values to $1.98 12 Men's first quality sweat shirts, white and grey, 97c S L A C KS

Reduced to $ 1.47 23 Boys first quality sweat shirts, white and fancy, 77c REDUCED TO

Nationally adveised Carnegie 35 Boys first quality sweat shirts, vivid colors $1.17 No Alterations All Sales Final


All Boys SLACKS BLOUSESSKIRTS TO MATCH Training Pants
BLoysUThe blouses. McCoy offers wool, Who has ever had enough of
Ideal for all occasions. Beautiful Yes, McCoy is giving you beau- Corduroy, Rayon and Jersey Who has ever had enough of
Solids and Patterns tiful blouses at prices you'll long Were To $9.98 these?
WE CUFF FREE remember. From $1.97 to $5.77 5 Pair $1.00
KTJAC__ KETS_ _._._.1 Come early ... Please limit
J2 /O UFF 1 Gp. Lg. Size Suit Blouses 10 to a customer
Sizes 28 to 38 Girl's Panties
--.- a Reg. $2.49 NOW $1.47 Rayons and cottons. Pretty as a Men's SUITS
OFF Wem ey T 1 Group long sleeve white cotton picture. Wash like a dream. THESE MUST GO
W ly T Sizes 4 to 12 All wools and sear round rayons
Values to $1.50 BLOUSES 97c $17.77 to $25.77
None saved. Come and Reduced to 97 c 1 group beautiful blouses 4 for $1.00 Ask to see the sport coats. We
Reduced to Including Woolens I Lot Better Pantie have slashed the price on them
Smart new knits Beautiful 1 Lot er so deep that we are ashamed to
save. McCoy gives value! Rayon prints. All to go From $1.47 to $2.47 3 For $1.00 advertise


SEE OUR SPECIAL 'TWO-BIT' TABLE


cCOY Save on HOES r The FAMILY
YouV oS OEntire


FOR POP S long wearing Work Sho Stylish suede and leather, Some Others
SU ury, long wearing Work ShoesBsmart all suede, all leather Reduced Reduced

REDUCED TO $3S 97 wing tips and french toes. to To
Correct for all occasions $4.77 $6.67
---- ... ---,--.- m. ~ m --- ..r- ,. __l = w -


FOR Mom


1 Lot broken sizes Several styles
Other styles reduced as low as $1.25


Reduced to $1.47
Another lot reduced to $2.47


Reduced To 97c


The members of the Woman's
Club wish to encourage the public
to use the Memorial Library more
often. It is located in the City Hall
and is well stocked with good
books. Books may be checked out
during the hours that the City Hall
is open; 9 to 5 p.m. Monday thru
Friday and 9 to 12 noon on Satur-
day.
This week several new books
have been added to the collection
and are ready for circulation. They
are:
"Love I.s Eternal" by Irving Stone
This is the story of the marriage
of Mary Todd and Abraham Lin-
coln. For ninety years historians


lish a new life for themselves.
"Mr. Maugham Hims:elf" by W.
Somerset Maugham. This is an an-
thology put together from those
essays stories and books which
seem to tell the most about the man
who has written them. This volume
includes the complete novel, "Of
Human Bondage" and the essays:
"Some Novelists I Have Known",
"Mr. Harrinton's Washing", "The
Book Bag" and "El Greco".
"Katherine" by Anya Seton. This
story takes place in 14th century
England, during the wane of feud-
alism and chivalry and the dawn
of revolt against church and state.
It is a documented biographical no-
vel about a woman history has ig-
nored and a man it has maligned
interwoven with the story of me-
dieval England.
CARD OF THANKS
We wish to thank the many peo-
ple who were so kind and thought-
ful to us during the recent death
of our husband and father George
A. Whittington. We offer our spec-
ial thanks to the men from the
railroad, people from the churches
and the many people who sent flor-
al offerings.
May God bless you.
Mrs. George A. Whittington
and. Children

Patient At Hospital
Mrs. S. J. Taylor is a patient at
the Municipal Hospital.


Visitors from Georgia
Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Maige and
son, Vince were visiting their par-
ents here Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Wake-
field and Mr. and Mrs. H. R. Maige
the first of the week. Mr. Maige
is manager of the Cloerleaf Drive-
In Theatre in Augusta, Ga.

Return From Mobile
Mr. and Mrs. Rush Chism and
children Delores, Bill and Ronnie
returned from Mobile Ala. Sunday
where they were the week end
guests of Mrs. Chism'.s parents, Mr.
and Mrs. H. G. Hughes.

Guests In Altha
Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Roberts and
daughter, Linda were dinner guests
of Mr. and Mrs. Ben Roberts in Al-
tha, Sunday.

Guests of Ed Ramseys
Miss Ruth Lynn Ramsey, student
at Florida Southern College, Don-
ald Ramsey and Miss Elaine Green,
students atFlorida State Univer-
sity, were the week end guests of
their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ed
Ramsey on Long Avenue.

Returns To FSU -
Miss Sibbie Brinson, freshman
at Florida State University return-
ed to her studies Wednesday after
spending several days with her par-
ents, Mr. and Mrs. H. T. Brinson.


Do It Yourself ,- -7::

Vegetable Gardening Held

Most Rewarding Hobby

















Area 20 x 50 Feet With Fence on East, West and North Gives High
Yield.

Men hobby gardeners are in- sun and it is easier to divide up
clinked to specialize, concentrat- space among your different
ing their efforts upon one class crops, when you deal with 20 or
of plants. More numerous than 25 foot rows, rather than frac-
any other group are the vegeta- tions of long ones.
ble growers, who assert that no Your plot must have sunshine.
other branch of gardening brings Six hours full sun is usually as-
its devotees and their families sumed to be a minimum. But
such great regards. many of the crops you will want
These are not in money sav- to grow need full sun all day
ings, they contend, as much as long, and will suffer from any
in the superior quality of gar- limitation of it. Trees too near-
den fresh vegetables, wbich are by, which cast little shade in
served on the family ta'' while mid-summer, when the sun is
unimpaired by a long journey in the fall.
from field to market. Never surround a small vege-
Many surveys have estab- table plot with shrubs, but a
lished that leisure hours passed picket fence five feet high bor-
in vegetable gardening earn during the east, north and west
high pay, when the value of the sides will add 450 square feet
harvest is considered. But much of valuable air space on which
m re important is the sense of tomatoes, pole beans, cucum-
a i'.cvement which the gardener bers, melons, or similar vine
feels, in having produced by his crops can be grown to perfec-
o,:.n efforts, "vegetables of su- tion.
perb taste and texture which Such a fence has no roots,
cannot be bought in the mar- casts no harmful shade, and al-
ket." lows the air to circulate freely
if you have a sunny area in the it. The south boundary should
back yard 500 to 1,000 square be open to tl.i- full sun, with no
feet, with well drained soil. The climbers or p. kets to cast mid-
larger area is sufficient to grow day shadows. a wire fence
most of the fresh vegetables here only if required for pro-
which a family of four can eat tection.
during a harvest period of four The important point is to avoid
to five months, a layout which results in any
This will not allow for sweet row being shaded for more than
corn, potatoes, cabbages, peas a brief interval of the day, by
for canning, or any considerable its companion crops, the gar-
qaientity of vine crops except den enclosure, or outside ob-
those grown, en a fence or trellis. jects. Sunshine is far more im-
Ariother two thousand square portant than soil.
feet would be required to sup- Make your vegetable garden
ply the family with all. as near as possible to the kitch-
Th'.e ideal shape for a 1,000 en door, so that vegetables can
square foot plot is oblong, say be harvested just before they
20 by 50 or 25 by 40 ft., with the are cooked, or processed for
shorter distance running north canning or freezing. With some
and south, a delay of minutes may suffice
North and south rows, give to dull the keen edge of their
more even distribution of the supreme flavor.


CUYSD Si '
S





ALL SALES

FOR CASH






SALE STARTS FEBRUARY 3- NTINU IV THROUGH FEBRUARY 2

SALE STARTS FEBRUARY 3 CONTINUES THROUGH FEBRUARY 12


Styled with you in mind. Lovely creations by Trudy
Hall, Adrian Tabin and Loma Leed's. Colors to
Compliment every woman.

BUY NOW AND SAVE!

Were $7.98 to $17.98


Lovely wedgies, cute little flatties, warm anc
cuddly bedroom shoes.


TRI-HI-Y CLUB WILL.
SPONSOR BASKETBALL
The Tri-Hi-Y Club will sponsor
a basketball league for boys in the
fourth through the seventh grades.
All -boys interested in belonging
to this league are asked to meet
at the gymnasium Saturday morn-

Return From Texas
Mr. and Mrs. Frank LeHardy
returned this week from an extend-
ed trip to San Antonio, Texas. They
were the guests of Mr. LeHardy's
sister and brother-in-law Mr. and
New Residents Here


Osceola, chief of the Florida In ..--.
dan during the Seminole wars Mr. and Mrs. E. T. Pridgeon of
dian drg the Senole warsBlountstown together with their
of the last century. daughter Miss Nancy Pridgeon and
"Unto A Good Land" by Vilhelmndaughter Miss Nancy Pridgeon and
Moberg. A novel of Swedish immi- son Tommy have moved into their
grants written by a Swede-The new home here in the city. Mr.
story begins when these people dis- Pridgeon will open an insurance
embark at New York and takes agency office here. Miss Pridgeon
them across the Mississippi and on will enroll at Port St. Joe High
into Minnesota where they estab- School and Tommy is a student at
T511-orina0--taTeunverity


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THE STAR, P6Rf ST. JOE- GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA


PAGE --EVEN


THURSDAY.V FEBRUARY 3, 1955


FloriaStt U ieriy


D


nv "M'z hr,n n


FOR KIDDIES










mAI-Rf iD rTRPOTST J- U- T |L I UR Y E A 31


CLASSIFIED ADS
FOR RENT
FOR RENT: Furnished bedrooms
and apartments. Private baths
David's Motel and Apartments, 202
Monument Ave. 4tp
FOR RENT: Wimico Lodge has
nice furnished one and two bed-
room apartments. All new equip.
ment. Phone 9102. Reasonable. tf
FOR RENT: 2 furnished apartments
228 8th St. Itp
FOR RENT: Apartments. Corner
of 4th and Woodward. Mrs. Shef-
field. 2tp
HELP WANTED
LONESOME COUPLE hope Santa
brings a baby. Good home, nurse.
Strictly confidential. Will pay hos-
pital bills. Apply trailer space 38,
Wee Don & Doris Trailer Park, Pan-
ama City, or write box 96, St. An-
drews. 4Mp-12-22

FOR SALE
FOR SALE: Piano. Good condition.
Mrs. J. J. Laurimore Highland
View. ltp
FOR SALE: 5 horse, 220 volt GE
electric motor. Good condition.
$65.00. The Star office.
FOR SALE: Two lots, 150'X75' ea.
Garrison Avenue next to corner
of 16th St. $1.050 Cash. See Roy E.
Cox, or write Box 471, Port St. Joe.
LOTS FOR SALE In White City.
Four in a group. Lloyd Sherrod,
908 Woodward Ave, Itp
FOR SALE: Large Frogil circulat-
ing oil heater, porcelain finish.
Good condition. Call 165. 2tp
FOR SALE: 3-bedroom house in
Wewahitchka. Across from We-
wa Washeteria. Contact Earnest
Cassidy at house. 2tp
LODGE NOTICES
MASONIC TEMPLE F. & A. M.-
Port St. Joe Lodge 111 Regular,
meetings 2nd and 4th Fri-
days each month, 8:00 p. m.
Members urged to attend;


visiting brothers welcome. W. L. High School PTA
Jordan, W. M,; R. H. Trawick,
secretary. Heas School Band
WILLIS V. ROWAN POST 116, Hears School Band
THE AMERICAN LEGION. Meet-
ing first and third Monday nights The January meeting if the Par-
800 p.m., American Legion Home. The January meeting if the Par-
R. A. M.-Regular convocation of ent-Teacher Association of the high
St. Joseph Chapter No. 56, R. A. school was held on Thursday eve-
M., 2nd and 4th Mondays. All visit January 27 in the auditorium
ng companions welcome. J. B. ning, January 27 in the auditorium
griffith, II, High Priest; H. R. of the Port :St. Joe High School.
vlalge, secretary. Mrs. Rush Chism, president, presid-


LOYAL ORDER
OF MOOSE -
Meeting night ev-
ery other Monday. 'f ,
Meetings at Moose \ ,.J.
Hall, 310 Fourth St.-
SAMARITAN LODGE No. 40, 1. 0.
0. F.-Meets first and third Thurs.
days, 7:30 p. m. in Masonic Hall. All
members urged to attend; visiting
rethren invited. R. E. Williams,
N. G. H. H. Shirley, V. G. Bill Car
-ill, Secretary.
SPECIAL SERVICES

NEED TV OR
RADIO SERVICE?
For a quick, expert check-up
of your set's performance (no
matter what the make Call
us. We offer free prompt pick-
up and delivery service. All
work and parts guaranteed.
TV ANTENNAS INSTALLED
PHONE 2413

Keys Made While You Wait
35c EACH
Bicycle Repairing All Makes
Reel Parts and Repairs
WESTERN AUTO
STOP AND SWAP-Headquarters
for your used furniture and ap-
pliances. 213 Reid Avenue, Phone
291. WE BUY AND SELL. tfc
tECEIPT BOOKS: Small books of
duplicate receipts and books of
our receipts to the page. The Star.
'hone 51.
TRADE AT HOME
Send The Stai to a friend.


ed over the meeting. Miss ivarietta
Chafin and Edward Ramsey gave
the devotional. Mr. Ramsey sang,
"Jerusalem" followed with prayer
by Rev. Fred Davis, pastor of the
First Methodist Church.
During the business, the group
heard and approved several recom-
mendations of the executive board.
The recommendation of co-sponsor-
ing a Teen-Club every Saturday
night with the American Legion as
sponsor was voted on and approved.
A committee was appointed by
Mrs. Chism to meet with represent-


WANTED
SMALL HOUSE
With 2-Car Garage
Please give all details in first
letter stating rent, location
and number of rooms.
BEN THYSON, Distributor
P. 0. Box 1522
Pensacola, Florida 3tp




BILL'S

PLUMBING

REPAIRS and
INSTALLATION

Phone 354-J


S s S things, says: "the record shows that cases.
Sikes Seeks- Refund 'no tax was ever imposed on plain- Congressman Sikes explains that
tiff until 1951 and the comulaiat since for several years after the


Of Fish Boat Taxes

Under a bill introduced by Con-
gressman Sikes (D. Fla.) this week,
H. R. 2879, fishing boat operators
would be allowed tax refunds in
cases where *he tax was improperly
collected by the Bureau of Internal
Revenue. The proposed legislation
arises from a Federal Court deci-
sion at Tallahassee in the Smith
case where the Court held that Sec.
3469 of Internal Revenue Code-of
1939, enacted in 1941, imposing a
tax on "transportation" did not im-
pose a tax on "fishing".
The court decision, among other


tatives from the student council
.to determine the final details as
to fees, membership, and rules,
etc. The Port St. Joe High School
band with Herman Dean, director,
presented a concert of -several
numbers including a peppy swing
version of Have You Talked To
The Man Upstairs."
Miss Marjorie Austin's classroom
won ,the attendance award. During
the social hour, refreshments were
served in the lunchroom with the
members of the Tri-Hi-Y Club act-
ing as hostesses.


IT'S

WALL ELECTRIC

COMPANY

FOR EXPERT

Electrical Repairs
and

Contracting

PHONE 440


in this case alleges that in 1951 the
tax was imposed at some places and
not others where charter boats op-
erated. The complaint alleges also
that the tax imposed at different
places varied materially. From the
record in the case it may be safely
stated that no serious effort was
made by the Bureau of Internal
Revenue to impose and collect the
tax on charter parties prior to
1950."
Effective November 1, 1951, the
.statute was amended to exclude the
,tax on fishing boats, so held the
court. After relating the facts, the


law was enacted in 1941 no effort
was made to apply it to fishing un-
til 1950

NOTICE OF FICTITIOUS NAME
We' the undersigned, being duly
sworn, do hereby declare under oath
that the names, of all persons inter-
ested in the business or profession
carried on under the name of
HIGHLAND VIEW
SERVICE STATION
at Highland View Florida and the
extent of each, is as foll)vNs.
W. C. Miles, 100% of inte, est.
STATE OF FLORIDA
COUNTY OF GULF
qwn-rn f n q nri mLLA ribP11U> A'.tt


Swon uto an L su scr e U oe
,decision concludes by saying, me this 31st day of January, A.D.
"Clearly an operation of this char- 1955.
acter is not transportation upon CECIL G. COSTIN, JR.
which a tax may be imposed-." Notary Public, State of Flor.da
The Internal Revenue Bureau has at large. My commission e
declined to make refunds in some SEAL


601 Long Avent
PHONE 326

COMFORTER
Funeral Home


Oxygen Equipped
Ambulance


FOR

REFRIGERATION SERVICE
CALL

McGill Refrigeration Serv.
1311 Long Phone 146-J, 478-J


WHILE THEY LAST,







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PRICES SLASHED.

to New, All-Time Lows!



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6.00-16 6.70-15

''. .*-' K Plus Tax Plus Tax
Exchange Exchange
If your old tire If your old tire
is recappable is recappable


USED
ee BARGAINS
We Need Room ... We're Ov2ars:zcked!


5'ZE and TYPE

6.00-16 Black
6.50-16 W ht
./'0-15 Black
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7.6 0-1 5 Whs e i

Sb.00-1 5 Blck


TRUCK TIRE
PRICES SLASHED!
The New


TRANSP T





If your old tire
is recappable
Other Sizes Proportionately Low!


We're Tubeless Tire

SALES and SERVICE

HEAD Q UA E RS

Our trained Tubeless Tire Experts are
anxious to show you how to get maxi-
mum service from your tubeless tires. If
you are considering new tires fcr your
present car, let us demonstrate the many
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Firestone Home & Auto Supply Store

B. W. EELLS, Owner Phone 100 PORT ST. JOE, FLA.


-_L- ~---


'Pivi lo, ar-d ovr p6soro recpj:Qble i.re "Pl.s Tax


~m~hs ~


-I I


--- -Z- IL I I


I---- -- I-


THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 1965


ST BAR, PORT ST. 16;E, GULF COUNT'r. FLORIDA


1AC IF 4 I


* g ...


-~-- ---~-