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The star
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01038
 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 29, 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).
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: UF00028419:01038

Full Text






PORT ST. JOE
A Progressive
Community With a
Modern, Progressive
Weekly Newspaper
i *


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


THE STAR
Published in Port St. Joe
But Devoted To the Con-
tinued Development of
Gulf County
4 4.. = =


VOLUME XIX


Single Copy 8c


PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 29,1955


$3.00 Per Year


Paper Company; Employees



Honored for Buying Bonds



Red Cross Swim Banner Will Be Presented By Color

Classes Pass On Guard Friday Afternoon

36 Local Youths The St. Joe Paper Company and in purchasing of U. S. Bonds thru
its employees were cited Monday payroll deduction by Royce Powell
The Red Cross water safety and night for outstanding participation of the U. S. Treasury Department
swimming class ended its first year in a Supervisors' Dinner meeting
in Port St. Joe recently by grad- M held at Van Horn's Restaurant at
eating 36 Port St. Joe youths in Ma Delivery Service Beacon Hill.
swimming and safe water practices. Set For Kenney's Mill 'Col. Charles Long, Executive Of-
John Robert Smith, Jr., was in- ficer of Tyndall Air Force Base,
structor for the classes which last- Panama City, presented a pennant
ed throughout the summer. According to an announcement to the Company. He stated that at
The classes stressed such pointsby Postmaster Chauncey Costin, the 3 p.m. Friday, the pennant will be
as swimming strokes, floating, scul-ost Office Department has author- officially presented to the St. Joe
ling, treading water, underwater lized the inauguration of mail de- Paper Company and its employees
swimming, diving, breathing and livery service to the Kenney M'ill with the Tyndall AFB Color Guard
water safety. area. Costin stated that service participating in the presentation.
Those graduating were David' Twould begin on Saturday, October 'Capt. Peterson of Tyndal Air
Odum, Clifford Tharpe, Jackie Shef- 1, 1955, providing patrons would Force Base will be on hand with a
field, Kathleen Dowd, Mary Lou erect mail boxes by that date. color guard tomorrow afternoon
Anderson, Sandra Mercer, Diane The service will be on a one- and in brief ceremonies will run
Gilbert, Linda Roberts, Freddy trip daily basis and parcel post the banner won by the Paper Com-
Joines, Freddy Bowdoin, Chesley and C.O.D. packages will be includ- pany and employees up on the mill
Fensom, Tony Maige, Eric Ham- ed in the delivery. Delivery is to be flagpole. The ,public is invited to
mond, Ray Rester, Grandy Arm- made from truck which will neces- attend these ceremonies which will
strong, Betty Hammond, Wilkie state the erection of rural type be held at 3:00 p.m.
Gilbert, Jake Nichols, Carla Her- boxes along the streets. He urged Other speakers on the program
ring, Carol Alligood, Knapp Smith, that all patrons in the area who were W. P. Shannon, Harry H.
Cathy Parker, Gayne Griffin; Ca- desired this service make every Saunders, Joseph Dowd, Milton Cha-
theryn'Duren, George Duren, Betty effort to have boxes erected in time fin, David H. Jones.
Jean Mercer, Sue Parker, Linda for the first trip. I Program chairman was S. R.
Tharpe, Bernie Buzzett, Rodney: This is a service that has long Brown and members of the pro-
Herring, Gail Anderson, Sandra been needed and is another mark gram committee are N. F. Allemore,
Baxley, Gayne Odum and Henry of progress in our city and adjacent D. H. Jones, Rush Chism, E. P.
Lilius. area. 'Lapeyrouse and Roy E. Irwin.



Graceviile invites County To 'Bob


Sie Anr at n Day' Tuesday


.., GRACEVILLE Final prepara-
tlons are under way in this Jackson
... County city for the entertainment
of thousands of visitors, who will
., .'be here 'for the observance of "Bob
--.'." 'Sikes Appreciation Day" next Tues-
day, October 4.


Tomorrow Is Last Day

For Drivers Licenses

Local license man Earl Tom
Pridgeon, who can Iciense you
for anything from marriage to
a fishing permit, gave notice this
week that tomorrow (Friday) is,
the last day for obtaining your
driver license renewal.
The new licenses this year cost
25c more than previous years.
The additional cost is to provide
funds for teaching driver educa-
tion in Florida public schools.
The new licenses have a place
to put your blood type in for
emergency treatment In cast of
an accident, which is a new in-
novation.
Pridgeon's office is located in
,the State Highway -Department
building on Reid Avenue.

Florida Power Corp.

Sponsors Pie Baking

Contest For Youths


Last Rites Held For

John F. Ford, Friday

Last rites were held for John F.
Ford, Jr., 34, at the First Baptist
Church Friday, September 23 with
the Rev. J. C. Odum officiating as-
s!sted by Rev. C. Byron Smith.
Ford was electrocuted acciden-
tally on Tuesday of last week.
Interment was at Mount Plea-
sant Cemetery at Chattahoochee.
Active pallbearers were Henry
York, Harold Chafin, L. E. Meyer,
W. C. Gay, Watson Smith and E.
H. Vittum.
Honorary pallbearers were Ralph
Nance, W. T. Cargill, Bert Hall,


All girls and boys who have JonBn lount, Richara diawwou-, j.L.
passed their 14th birthday by Jan- Fuller, Cecil Costin, Sr., Sanders
nary 1, 19r56, but who will not have Ohitty, H. W. Griffin, Clarence
passed their 21st birthday on Jan- Pridgqon, W. C. Roche, Carl Zim-
uary 1, 1956,, are eligible to enter merman, B en IStalvey, Jimmy
the first lap of the National Cherry Greer, Pope Fendley, Harry Saun-
Pie Baking Contest, sponsored lo- ders, H. C. Brown, E. H. Living-
cally by the Florida Power Cor- ston and Otha Whittle.
portion, Mrs. Amy Thompson, di- Comforter Funeral Home of Port
rector of the company's home ser- St. Joe-was in charge of arrange-
vice department announced this ments.
week.
'Contestants must be unmarried. Services Held For
The Division winner will receive
a study lamp, and will go on to the Joseph R. McLemore
State-wide competition which will --
be held in iSt. Petersburg Saturday, Last rites were held for Joseph
November I1.. An expense-paid trip Redden McLemore at the Cypress
to Chicago for final competition Creek Baptist Church Saturday,
with winners from other states, September 24, with the Rev. H. W.
Ontario, Canada, and Hawaii will Markham, pastor of the White City
be given to the Winner and a chap- Baptist Church officiating. McLe-
eron from Florida. more was 84 years of age and a
Those desiring to enter the con- resident of White City. -
test may contact the home service Interment was at Cypress Creek
adviser, Mrs. Sara Patrenos at the Cemetery.
nearest Florida Power Corporation Survivors include his wife, Vina
office. Registration is open now Mae; two sons, J. H. of Panama
and will continue through October City and Carey L. of Panama City;
7, 19515. six daughters, Lucy Nell Raffield,
----- White City; Dovie Lolly, Kinard;
METHODIST BAKE SALE Lena Mae O',Brian, Blountstown;
POSTPONED TO SATURDAY Hattie Harrell, Christmas; Viola


State Road Department Had County.

Charged With $57,000


For several weeks now the Gulf
County Board of Commissioners
has been anxiously awaiting a
promised statement from the State
Road Department telling the county


Band Calendars Having

Unavoidable Delay

We were asked by Mrs. Rush
Chism to explain to you why the
annual band calendars are late.
We will do so.
Our company has the contract
to put out the calendars. We
made the stipulation that copy
be turned in by July 1 to make
the September 1 deadline as
there is quite a bit of work in-
volved in getting the calendar
out.
The committee turned the copy
for the birthdays, meetings, anni-
versaries, etc. in about the mid-
die of August-a month and a
half late.
So, the copy being a month
and a half late is going to put the
calendars a month late. It can-
not be helped.
Bear with the Association and
keep your dollar ever-ready for
buying your calendar when they
come out next week.


County Pest Coniral

Head Is Released

In a special meeting Tuesday
night the Gulf County Board of
Commissioners relieved F. E.
Trammell of his duties as head
of Gulf County's mosquito con'-


what has happened to $57,000.00
worth of shells that they didn't
know had been sold to the county
in the first place.
As you know, about four weeks
ago, the Commissioners were as-
tounded and abashed that this
county had had $57,000.00 of its
secondary road fund money taken
back by -the State for shells used
in the county by road building.
Naturally with this kind of an
expenditure for shells alone the
Commissioners invited several of
the Road Board members down to
find out just what happened. The
SRD members reported to the
County Board that the $57,000.00
had been used up in shell base for
roads which were not included in
contracts let. Taking into consid-
eration that the County hadn't re-
ceived much more than that amount
in secondary roads an accounting
was asked of the S'RD for the shell
money.
Last week the accounting arrived
and quite a different light has
been thrown on the picture. Gulf
County wound up the affair by be-
ing $38,000.00 richer in secondary
funds.
A quick reappraisal of the "shell
fund" by the SRD put the Gulf
County figure from $57,000 down
to $34,396.20. Upon closer examin-
ation the fund was reduced fur-
ther and finally set at $19,259.97.
Quite a havingg i.-om .xie original
$5,7,000.00.


W. E. Thursday To
Head Merchants Div.

W. E. Thursday, co-owner of the


The program will begin at ten / Hinton, Inland and Cordia Bell trol, program. As of press time Hutchins-Thursbay Chevrolet Com-
o'clock in Sportsman's Park with a The First Methodist Bake Sale Connelly, Claxton, Ga. 28 grand- it was not known what the rea- pany was appointed president of
concert by the crack band from which was scheduled for last Sat- children and 14 great-grandchildren, son for the dismissal was. Tram- the Merchants' Division of the
Egland Air Force Proving Ground. urday was postponed to Saturday, One sister, Lena Mae Whitfield, of mel is still serving in the capa- Chamber of Commerce this week
This will be followed by a series October 1 due to a conflict. The Wewahitchka. city as Gulf Sanitary officer, by Chamber President, Earl Atchi-
of acroibaitic performances by the sale will be held on this Saturday 'Comforter Funeral Home of Port Max Kilbourn was appointed to son.
famed Gymkana Team from Flor- at 10:30 a.m. at the .St. Joe Furni- St. Joe was in charge of arrange- fill the vacancy left by Tram- Thursbay will serve in this capa-
ida State University, after whimh ture and Appliance Company. ments. mell's release, city for the remainder of the year.
Mayor Neal Williams will deliver
the address of welcome. 1 N
After the presentation of diSharks Take Apalac 13-6 Bristol Next

Collins will introduce the principal
speaker, THon. ISam iRayburn of
Texas, Speaker of the House of The Port .St. Joe Sharks defeated Wilder made several lengthy punt Chapman then kicked off to St. strong in the second half, but were
Representatives, Congress of .the Apalachicola last Friday night in and kick-off returns. Joe and Wilder took the ball on the unable to cope with the strong
United States. the Oyster City by a 13-6 score to The Sharks forced the Chapman 'St. Joe 12-yard line and returned Shark forward wall. They were able
Following Speaker Rayburn's ad- mark up their first victory of the' crew to fumble on. their own 40- beautifully some 43 yards to the ro pick up ,most of their yardage
dress, there will be a special sa- 1955 season. The Sharks defensive yard line after the opening kick-off. Chapman 45-yard line. Taylor car- and all of their first downs during
1- --- M- LU_ A.+1,- 81 1 -.1t0-a, fnh,9nhio half- h tAv fh A Shak lb -


High School P.-T. A. Outlines 7-Point

Program of Operation For Coming Year


A seven-point goal was outlined
in a meeting of the Parent-Teacher
Association, by Aarry McKnight,
president, Thursday night. The
meeting was held in the high school
auditorium at 8:00 p.m.
iMr. McKnight gave the follow-
ing points: (1) Continued efforts
towards completion of a civic cen-
ter. (2) A workable plan for fund
raising. (3) Improvement of school
grounds and driveways. (4) Sup-
port of school programs through
closer parent-teacher relations and
co-operation of school authorities.
(5) To be ever alert to assist in any
and always the students' progress
and welfare (6) A better than 10%
increase in Parent-Teacher mem-


The devotional taken from Gal.
6 and Isaiah 40 was given by Mrs.
Fred L. Davis, character and spirit-
ual education chairman, followed
with a prayer. Miss Celia Tomlin-
son sang a solo accompanied by
Miss Nancy Pridgeon at the piano.
It was announced that the next
meeting would be held in Novem-
ber, the date will be announced
later.
At the conclusion of the meet-
ing, a reception was held honoring
the faculty members. Mrs. Fennon
Talley social chairman, and mem-
bers of the Tri-Hi-Y Club served
refreshments of punch and cup
cakes.
Miss Andrews' room won the at-


bership by January 1. (7) Continua- tendance award.
tion of sponsorship of STAC House,
to give maximum support to youth Returns From Hospital
recreation program. Mrs. H. H. Shirley has returned
He welcomed the teachers and from Sacred Heart Hospital in Pen-
new members and expressed his sacola where she underwent sur-
thanks for being chosen as their gery. She is reported to be recov-
leader. I ering nicely.


lute to the guest of honor, Con-
gressman Bob Sikes of Crestview,
who is now serving his fifteenth
year as a member of the House
,rom the Third District of Florida.
Congressman Sikes will respond,
concluding the program, and an-
nouncement regarding serving of
a barbecue dinner will be' made.
,Since everybody is invited, and
everything, including dinner, is
free, preparations are being made
to serve 6,000 or more people. Pre-
paration of the barbecued choice
beef, Brunswick stew and barbe-
cued pork will be carried out in
specially-prepared pits in Green-
wood Park, under the direction of
G. W. Morrow of Graceville and
Cortell (Stoney) Edwards of Quin-
cy. The meats will be cooked for
thirty hours over a fire of hickory
coal's, to assure real Southern bar-
becue flavor. More 'than 6,000
pounds of beef, together with quan-
tities of pork will be required to
serve the visitors.
'Special committees have been
named to handle parking, serving
food and other details of the gath-
ering. Motorcades have already
been formed in many counties of
the district, and the people of
Graceville are looking forward to
the greatest gathering in the his-
tory of the city.

The STAC House committee is
announcing that the STAC House
will be closed this Saturday be-
cause of the St. Joe HighBristol
football game.


play was superb as they allowed
the Apalachicola team to gain only
107 yards during the entire eve-
ning. Apalachicola was unable to
gain but 18 yards during the first
half and had to wait until the sec-
ond half for a first down.
Fullback. Wayne Taylor was the
big gun for the .Sharks, picking up
139 yards. Quarterback Walter


Wilder and Taylor lugged the bDal
to the Chapman 9-yard line where
Wilder scored on a quarterback
option play. Taylor kicked the ex-
tra point and the Sharks led'by a
7-0 score.
Not to be outdone, Chapman
Quarterback Jimmy McCloud took
the St. Joe kick-off and scampered
some 90 yards for a touchdown.


Wilder was second with 49 yards However, the attempt for the extra
gained from scrimmage, however point failed and St. Joe led 7-6.


rli.d the bal.U LL t lllllo the apman
yard line on the next play, after
which Wilder lateraled to halfback
Travis Jones (who showed much
improvement over last week in this
his first year on the Shark squad)
and Jones skirted around left end
to score. The kick was no good and
thei second quarter, as well as the


tnis nair, however te 5narig CIcos
ed the doors on the goal line. Half-
back Bert Munn, Taylor and Wil-
der put on a fine running show,
along with reserve back Buddy
Hudson, who almost broke loose
'or a TD after running through the
middle of the Chapman line. Hud-
son had replaced Travis .Jones,


coring for the entire game, ended who had also been doing some fine
ith St. Joe 13, Chapman 6. running. With but one minute to
The Chapman crew came back go before the game ended, the
Sharks were practically on the
Chapman goal line but were unable
to score.
Bert Munn and Billy Johnson put
on a fine defensive show for the
Sharks, along with Charles Smith,
J:mmy Marlow and Walter Wilder.
In fact the entire Shark line played
a fine defensive game to hold the
fast Chapman backfield to only 107
yards.
A The Sharks meet Bristol here on
Saturday night of this week. This
game is being played on Saturday
due to a rule that no team can
play more than two games during
the month of September. Game
time will be 8:00 p.m., and let's
: be there and support our team.
Statistics from last week's game
Share as follows:


T. ;', *,


THREE CHAPMEN PLAYERS are needed to bring down Shark substitute back Ross Hudson
after a sensational 43-yard run in the last half of the game with Apalachicola last Friday
night. The Sharks carried the ball on down to their foes' 8-yard line but failed to score in
the remaining minutes of the game. (* photo)


St.
Yds. gained ground
Yds. Gained passing
ITotal yds. gained
First Downs
Passes Attempted
Passes completed
Passes intercepted by
Penalties, yds.


Joe
257
0
257


Apal.
70
37
107


NUMBER 9


County Shell Debt




Is Cut to $19,000


.


Sl
sW
w






~~AOE TWSi tH StR ..O..-t~ St.- JOS GUL CONY FLOID Thu RSDAt?, #1-E1eftft -9, 1


Local Woman Wins Electric Range In

tieS National Hotpoint Appliance Contest


Parker-Leece Marriage
Plans Are Announced
The marriage of Miss Annette


ISocial Activit


S- Parker and George Leece will be ]
Personals Clubs Chulches Mrs. William B. Simmons, 1208 Gulf Hardware and Supply Comrn- solemnized at the Highland View h
Long Avenue has won a pushbutton pany, 408 Reid Avenue, local Hot- Baptist Church on October 7 at
Mrs. OCYLE MUNN, Editor Dial 7-5461 range in Hotpoint's $2,000,000 Gol- roint dealer, said official contest 8:00 p.m.-g
^ den Anniversary national contest. judges in Chicago selected Mrs. No invitations are being sent but
Simmons name last week as hav- all friends of the couple are invited
Long Ave. Circles Students Honored Flower Show School ing the best dealer prize entry from to attend.
em ers Citizens of M nth Scheduled In Tallahassee thisimmediate area. A reception will be held follow-
Divid Me ber Citizens of Month n assee Gulf Hardware .sponsored the ing the ceremony at the home of
I 'Flower Show School, course 2, Port St. Joe contest as part of the the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
All circles of the Long Avenue] Barbara Mitchell and Cindy Car- will be held in Tallahassee, Octo- appliance company's national An- H. G. Parker.
Baptist Women's Missionary So- bonneau were selected as Senior ber 5, 6 and 7 at the Garden Cen- niversary celebration. Other first, -
ciety met in the Florida Power High and Junior High citizipgs of ter, 507 N. Calhoun St. Classes be- second and third prizes now being
Lounge dish supper Followinr a g th e werechosen by the Student BodyJ. M. Crevasse, horticulture andStates and Hawaii include four com- First Baptist Circle No. 1
supper the Rdyal Service program from a list submitted by the facul- Mrs. Jack White, flower arrange- pletely furnished electric homes, 50 --
on Baptist work in Thialand was tY. Other nominees were Martha ment. Mrs. White has received many pushbutton kitchen-laundries and Circle No. 1 of the First Baptist
presented by Mrs. Grady Player, Costin and Gene Raffield from honors in her field. She is scheduled almost 5,000 major appliances. WMS met Tuesday afternoon in
Mrs. M. L. Britt, Mrs. J. C. Odum, Senior High and Bo Williams and to hold a workshop at the Waldorf R. E. Bellows, manager of the the home of Mrs. W. C. Pridgeon i
and Mrs. P. B. Fairley, Jr. Jimmy Williams from Junior High. Astoria in New York City in Jan- Gulf Hardware said the Hotpoint with seven members present.
The officers elect3dc for the new Those candidates were selected for uary. She has recently returned contest, largest of its kind ever *The meeting opened with read-
year, beginning October 1, are: their outstanding leadership, sports- fro mthe University of Louisiana sponsored by a major appliance ing of Psalms 139:23-24 and Psalms
president, Mrs. H. F. Barbee; young manship, participation in school where she was a featured speaker company, was specially designed to 67:2. Mrs. Pridgeon led in prayer.
peoples leader, Mrs. Frank Smitl; activities, dependability and gen- on their farm and hore week. She dramatize 50 years of progress in
circle chairmen, Mrs. J. D. Clark, cral attitude, will give a demonstration at the pushbutton electric living. He point- Mrs. W. Ramsey taught the last
Mrs. Joe Ferrell, and Mrs. Doyle Barbara Mitchell, daughter of Mr. end of class which will be open to ed out that Hotpoint got its name chapterof the book, "The Way of
Retherford. and Mrs. Tom Mitchell, is a high those not taking class. Mr. Crevasse from the first electric iron "with Missionary Education". The title
The circles were divided as fol- school junior. She is servingg as former superintendent of grounds the hot point" and said that the of the chapter wa, The Happy
lows: chairman of the ST ',0 H.use com- at F.S.U. and U. of Fla., is now sher- company later pioneered the world Trail of Fostering", giving the im-
Circle 1: Mesdames J. D. Clark, mittee, is a memib t of the Port iff of Alachua County and owns a first electric range and fully auto- portance ways and results of good
Kenneth Bateman, A. P. Jackson, St. Joe High School .und, and is nursery business li Gainesville. matic dishwasher. He predicted fostering of young people.
Buck Burge, Mable Williams, J. C. pianist for the local Kiwanie t;iub School chairman: Mrs. Millard Da- that with increased public demand Mrs. Pridgeon held a short busi-
Odum Wayne Hendricks, J. 0. Lu- as well as for th- Presbyte-ian vidson, 2105 W. Randolph Circle, for electric home appliances and ness session and the meeting clos-
cas, T. M. Watts, Max Neese, Wes- Church. She has previously served 'lallahassee. th(e expected availability of atomic ed with prayer by Mrs. Maddox.
ley R. Ramsey, A. P. Martin, M. L. as Student Council representative. power, new homes 25 to 50 years Mrs. Pridgeon served delicious
Britt. Last year she whs a member of the from now will be operated com- refreshments during the social per-
Circle 2: Mesdames Joe Ferrell, girls' basketball team. Dave Maddox, president of the pletely with electricity. iod.
T..- WM-i- Tn ..T 1 u,rT J Tn-. i Alli- s.a I;A- Annau no i .4(i J l.,.a~- -Ja A--J0Ein1, InflOO -hI- ~


Joe vvWilkie, Joe. McLeoduu, Joeu Alli- uCindy uCarbonneau, daL..ni o
good, Eunice Porter, P. B. Fairley, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Carbonujeau
Frank Smith, W. D. Sykes, N. G. of Beacon Hill is serving her sec-
Martin, Shirley Bateman, Edith ond term as [Student Council rep-
Fairley, H. L. Ford, Sue Lewis, resentative, and is president of the
and Betty McNeil. 8-C homeroom. Miss Carbonneau is


Circle 3: Mesdames Doyle Re-
therford, J. C. Traweek, C. H. Mc-
Knight, George Cooper, Maxine
Money, Buford Williams, Charles
Carter, Roy Gibson, H. W. Wil-
liams and Miss Alma Baggett.
The October circle meetings will
be at the homes of the following:
Circle 1, Mrs. J. D. Clark; Circle 2,
Mrs. Joe Alligood and Circle 3,
Mrs. Durel Brigman.
-- --K-
BERT MUNN ELECTED
SENIOR CLASS PRESIDENT
Bert Munn was elected president
of the Senior Class of the Port St.
Joe High School at the first meet-
ing of the school year.
Other officers of the student
group are Jackie Davis, vice-presi-


also a member of the Art Club and
is an officer in the Junior Tri-Hi-Y
She was winner of the Junior High
poster contest on "Safety", and is
an outstanding art .student.
The "Citizen of the Month" award
is a project of the Student Council.
An award will be made each month
to an outstanding student in Sen-
ior High School and to one in Jun-
ior High School /

dent; Sonjia Ann Blount, secretary;
Martha Costin, corresponding sec-
retary and Cora Sue Smith, treas-
urer.

Star Want Ads Get Results


I .0... \~*~)eo-E)


THURSDAY FRIDAY


hGl-nn FORD Elraiior PAFEC .


SATURDAY ONLY
DOUBLE FEATURE
--- FEATURE No. I -


' CHAPTER 13 of SERIAL
"ADVENTURES OF

CAPTAIN KID"
"McGoo Goes Skiing"

SUNDAY and MONDAY


C.~ yTFECNl COL.1R


"PENNY ANTICS"


TUESDAY, WEL:SDAY


SrIar boosters Assofciatiuii iia
issued a request that parents
keep their children from swing-
Ing on the rope that marks off
the football field. Several plants
were uprooted In last week's
game. "If we can give these
plants a good strong start, I feel
that by next year, we will not
have too much to worry about."
Maddox said. "We are asking the
cooperation of parents of pre-
school children to please help us
make our field one of the best In
this area. We all have an oppor-
tunity to help and your efforts
along this line will be sincerely
appreciated by our organization
and the student body."












QUALITY


JOB

PRINTING

THE STAR



World's Only
TV with


Finger Top

Tuning

at only


Just Arrived


150 House Plants

ALL KINDS ALL PRICES
Complete Line of Potting Soil and Fertilizers
For Fall Feeding
Potting Soil, African, Violet Soil, Peat for lawns, trees and
shrubs, Vermiculite, Cow Manure, Sheep Manure, 3-8-5,
Cotton Seed Meal, 4-10-7 and Bone Meal.
FALL BULBS Now For Spring Colors. .
Amaryllis, Calla (white), Easter Lily, Paper White Narcis-
sus, Lycoris (Magic Lily of the Orient), Tulips, Hyacinths.
WILL ARRIVE ANY DAY.. .
Daffodils, Dutch Iris, Anemones, Ranunculus, Day Lilies
and Oschid Iris.
OUTDOOR: Lawn Borders and Trellises.
INDOOR: Gordon Beauty, Decorative Planters, Af-
rican Violet Shelf and others.
TAKING ORDERS FOR. ..
Annual Plants (ready to plant now), Fancy Chrysanthe-
mums, Calendulas, Candytuft, Holly Hocks, Pansies, Pe-
tunias, Salnia, Snapdragons, Shasta Daisies and lots of others.


St. Joe Hardware Co.


JES SEJAMES

THEDALTONS
BRETT BARBARA
"",-N I KING. LAWltENI
nAbO A COLUMBIA PICTURE
ScreenPlay by ROBERT E. KEN
ProducedbySAMKATZMA DirectedIbyWILLIAMCAST


SUNDAY, MONDAY


IARBARA STANWYCK
@EORGE @ANDERS
@ARY MERRILL





-RIV&Ss0 THRU UNITED ARTISTS
1111i1i I fiii f Iii ai i lliIIIIIIIIIIIII iltililli f illiiiiiiii
WEDNESDAY, THURSDAY
OFTMHE OSAUTh.AY0 :.1E 9AR .V'A.'Ill
IN COLOR CINmNlm~. pE

,- ; ; .


STARRIN ESTHER
WILLIAMS a
HOWARD
KEEL
MARGE AND GOWER
CHAMPION
GEORGE
SANDERS
AN M-G.M PICTURE


~m~w


/ *~a.'


IN MOTOR TRANSPORT


LEADS THE WAY


PriEPlu-.'Y! Full Quality 21-inch

U PHILCO
JUN ERSA1.T-T-HATIONAI .
.c..... .- Even at this sensational low
price, Philco gives you full
.,. 0 0 4 4 @ 4 quality TV with custom styled
cabinet and exclusive Finger
Tip Tdning. Come in now.

........ ...L SST. JOE


It puts your business on Quality Street

While the prosperous looks of this Blue Chip GMC build reputation, its performance
builds profits. The ability of its i55-l,.P. V8 engine, the strength of its construction,
and the savings of its Hydra-Matic Drive* add up to a great buy. See us about one!
C( *Standard on many models; optional at extra ost on soum othart.

See us. too, for Triple-Checked used trucks


WIMBERLEY PONTIAC COMPANY


Radio and TV Service
306 ReId Ave. Phone 7-3441


Port St. Joe, Florida


DIAL BA 7-3411


U


Highland View Circle 1 irarei,
Meets With Mrs. Ritchter Mr. ichter presented a letter
from Southern Rhodesia, as the
Circle 1 of the Highland View program. A hort business meeting
Baptist Church met Tuesday in the followed.
home of Mrs. Lillie Ritchter. The meeting was closed with
Mrs. Leo Kennedy, chairman, sentence prayers.
gave the devotional taken from
the 82nd Psalm followed with TRADE AT HOME


''y ~


-- FEATURE No. 2 --


"FAR EAST BASTION


COMING SOON


J


~~ABO0 9 0 0 0 6 0 a 0, 9 0 & S 0 a 0 0 14


~089~ C ee a ~se 0*00 0 $000e a


`+~~t


AQK T WO


THE STAN, 001tt St. idit, OuLF COUNTY, PLORIDA


lllllll l111111111 fill 11111111111':


tMURSDbAY, B69"9090k 90p, i"SCT`


FIRST SHOW STARTS 8:00 P.M.

FRIDAY and SATURDAY TUESDAY



SUSPENSE
.Sri
SR0I





Tiu Sp Y~% I__5~ID 9;g.,'rte 5 .t.. 4HE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, GULP COUNTY, FLORIDA PAGE THREE
EVERYBODY SAVES AT PIGGLY WIGGLY EVERYBODY SAVES AT PIGGLY WIGGLY -EVERYBODY SAVES AT PIGGLY WIGGLYl M EVERYBODY SAVES AT PIGGLY WIGGLY
-a-



K.o T 0.. .. ..CA a E F 0 R Y 0 U













PP C at our meat market. g
0"





SCOMO TISSUE roll 5 C
O EEINKOROSE BRAND 1 LB. CAN9

COFFEE E lb. 819c THIS FREE COUPON IS WORTH 10c
BORDEN'S Toward A Purchase of any Brand Weiners
SRit Canned Biscuits at our Meat Market.
OFFER EXPIRES OCTOBER 1, 1955 0



1 Lb. PKG. OFFER EXPIRES OCTOBER 1, 1955
- -. CARNATION, PET or BORDEN'S 3 Tall Cans M
A 0
r OAK HILL
TOMATOES ____ ,
2 TALL CANS U. S. NO. 1 10 LB. BAG
Georgia Grade "A" Dressed and Drawn LB."
I yU 25c FRYERS 39c POTATOES 29c
MARIGOLD 100% PURE Fresh GROUND LB. 4 LBS. _-
I. OLEOMARGARINE R F 2 $ "'E D PEAS lb c .
B 2$1r1 9 lbFRESH L!B.
>. 0,b FANCY TOMATOES lb.23c
U. S. GOOD GRADED BEEF LB. FANCY TOMATOES lb.23
I i ALL POPULAR BRANDS T-BONE STEAK Ib. 79c FRESH LB.
Ii:CHEWING GUM SLAB BACON (Sliced Free) lb. 49c SWEET POTATOES lb. 10c @
3 PACKAGES
Y f CHUCK ROAST lb. 39c FRESH L- B.
P 3 for 10u SIRLOIN GREEN BEANS lb. 23c -
STEAK Eb.49c FANCY CANADIAN LB.
9cIRE .. A L PICNIC Sliced Free Lb. RUTABAGAS Ib. 1Oc c
MULLET 9,c HAMS 39c
FRESH PINT in FANCY TENDER LB. (
/_- _OYSTERS 79c -" ROAST 49 c GARDEN SQUASH Ib. 10c
f *-",fvf^S -^ I, .....FANCY LB
I/ ^PURE CANE Dit GARDEN OKRA Ib. 15c

S 'Si^j3 jaf 5ULB. 1 i^ 1 XBAG>fL'^^L l^ ^r Ss B|^^K^^^^^^^^^^^^^HH


U, POPULAR BRANDS REG. SIZE CARTON
1 r With A Purchase of 0 / 1 l
$5.00 o r More Cigar| rel s $Z. 1i
YOU CAN'T GO WRONG
A1I99M A,19d IV S3AVS AGOOA3A3-A7WMAIM A7 ld IV S3AVS AGOaAIf3A3^A IIM A799Od IV S3AVS AGOOaA,3A3 m A799IM A790 d IV S3AVS AO08A3A3







1TI t OAR, ROeR SIt, Jdo, iOLW OOU~tY, OiO8IA' _


THURSDAY, 4B1~RM~R~ IRk 61


THE STAR
Published Every Thursday At 306 Williams Avenue, Port St.
Joe, Florida, By The Star Publishing Company
WESLEY R. RAMSEY, Editor and Publisher
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Man, Floor Man, Columnist,
Reporter, Proof Reader and Bookkeeper
Entered as second-class matter, December 19. 1987, at the
P'ostoffice, Port St. Joe, Fla., under Act of March 8, 1879.
SUBSCRIPTION INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
ONE YEAR, $3.00 SIX MONTHS $1.50
THREE MONTHS $127.15
DIAL BAll 7-3161

TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omissions in adver-
tisements, the publishers do not hold themselves liable for
damages further than amount received for such advertisement
The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word
is thoughtfully weighed. The spoken word barely asserts;
the printed word thoroughly enovinces. The spoken word
is lost- the printed word remains.


ADVANCE DOCUMENTARY
In twenty-one years, 1976, Americans will
be celebrating the bicentennial of their freedom
and of the Constitution that has protected it
through two centuries. Today's new-born in-
fants will be casting their first votes, and young-
sters now beginning school will doubtless be
having children of their own who can expect
to live 100 years
And, in case you can't wait to find out what
life will be like at that time, there will be a
television preview on Sunday, October 9. En-
titled simply "1976", the show will be seen by
most of the nation from 4:30 to 5:30 New York
time. It will be carried by approximately 140
stations of the NBC network, so that every set
in the nation should be able to tune it in.
The show will mark the inauguration of the
eighth annual Oil Progress Week, which begins
on that date and runs through the 15th, and
will be the first time the oil industry has em-
ployed television in this connection. "1976"
will be what you might call an advance docu-
mentary, since there will be no fiction, no guess-
work, no blue-sky about the marvels to be pre-
sented. Every aspect of the production will be
based on new developments now in the planning


CAMPUS INN
News of Port St. Joe High School
By MARTHA COSTIN

(Written For Last Week)
Thought For The Week
There is so much that's bad in he
best of us
And so much that's good in the
worst of us
That it doesn't behoove any of us
To make fun of the rest of us.
Author Unknown
Student Council Members


stage or projeetlon on working, playing, living
based on authoritative scientific study. ,
We are told, for instance, that winter cloth-
ing will be lighter, but warmer, and well be
wearing temperature-regulating garments in
summer; rooms will be lighted by luminous
paint and cleaned and dusted electronically. TV
will be three-dimensional, in full color, and pro-
jected from a panel built into the living room
wall. Tractors will go out and plow by them-
selves. Factories will operate by automation,
yet employment will be the highest the nation
has known which will be a good thing, since
our population will be 207 million. And we
will require nearly thirteen million barrels of oil
a day for half a million synthetic products in
addition to fuels and lubricants.
Considering that in 1957, only two years
hence, we shall have at least one, perhaps sev-
eral man-made satellites revolving furiously
around the earth and sending back radio re-
ports on how it is up there, it is easy to believe
that by 1976 humans will be travelling in rocket
ships at 2,500 mph. But, we're not telling where
they are going in such a hurry. You'll have to
see "1976" to find out. And if your youngsters
see it, they will be the first in the long history
of mankind to know where they are going!


DON'T BLOW YOUR TOP
Millions of motorists will agree with the
opinion aired at the annual meeting of the Amer-
ican Automobile Association, that the slowpoke
driver is more deadly than the speeder, and
that there should be anti-dawdling laws.
But, the problem is not that simple. We
can't deny the highways to the man whose car
has 40 hp rather than upwards of 200. Nor
are we legally equipped to revoke the drivers'
licenses of the decrepit, the timid, the inade-
quately trained until after they've gotten
into trouble. And if you hurry these people up,
it could be worse.
It will help a lot to be more fussy in grant-
ing licenses and renewals. But us good driv-
ers will still have to exercise some self-control
- and courtesy.


were officially installed by the Stu-
dent Body president, Walter Wil-
der, last Wednesday during a joint


ity organizations in their projects
and activities. This is carried out
through various standing and spe-


assembly at which time the group cial committees such as health,
pledged to "uphold the constitution safety, Olean-tip and citizenship.


and work for the betterment of
Port St. Joe High School." The Stu-
dent Body then gave an oath of
allegiance to the .Student Council
and school.
The Student otuncil which co-or-
dinates student activities, and cre-
ates better relations between the
students and faculty meets a full
period each day. The council is
composed of representatives from
eacl h nome roomr


Installed One of the main goals of the coun-
Members of the Student Council cil this year is to assist commun-


Gene Raffield and Edward Smith
have been working with county
health nurse, Mrs. Ruth Crate, and
a special faculty health committee
in selecting films and planning
programs o- emphasize the health
theme for each month. In connec-
tion with the September theme,
"Eyes and Ears", pamphlets have
been distributed and eyes checked.
Buck Griffin, Chief of Police, has
assisted. Ted Cannon, chairman of
the safety committee, in the organ-
ization of a school-boy patrol which


lp Nil- J-


~_L_ 1__


S drfaOttag tafio dltrift the lido1t Is 5 isvng as advter to this group;
day, and at athletic events. STAC House C0imnlttee Seleete
A special school spirit commit- catbara Mitchell was elected
tee ulidet the direction nof Katherine chairman of Port St. Joe HigH
Marshall has been working with School's Youth Center, the STAC
the Shark Boosters in planning the House. She will be assisted by Pat-
motorcade for Friday night games; sy Daniells, co-chairman; Betty
and providing transportation to the Ward, secretary; Jerry Buchart,
games. This committee also plans treasurer and Wayne Taylor and
pep rallies, sells Shark pennants Charles Smith, bouncers. This group
and ribbons, and is teaching the of officers along with STAO House
school yells to Junior High and director, Miss Margaret Key, an
new students. adult committee under the direc-
A ,Citizenship Committee with tion of Mrs. Paul Fensom, and stu-
Robert Nedley as chairman con- dent representatives from each
ducts a flag raising ceremony each home room will plan and carry out
Monday morning, and will honor an the recreational program for the
outstanding citizen each month. i year. Student representatives, other
The Stludent Council also main- than officers, are: Frank Fletcher,
tains drink machines, an ice cream Leonard Costin, Edward Smith,
box, a juke box, and a supply store Willie Daniells, Gail Gill, Jimmy
for the student's convenience. Williams, Bo Williams, Jimmy Iou
The officers for the year are: Bates and Barbara Maxwell'.
Walter Wilder, president; Jean Ma- I The STAC House will be open
hon, vice-president; Bert Munn, from 8:00 to 10:'30 every Saturday
recording secretary; Celia Tomlin- night in the Americoan Legion
son, corresponding secretary; Gene Building. membership is open to all
Raffield, treasurer. Mrs. J. C. Price persons in the student body who
>__ _purchase membership cards. There
LEGAL ADVERTISING will be an additional fee of 100 at
SA the door.
NOTICE OF FICTITIOUS NAME
Notice is hereby given that the under- It has been announced that Hazel
igned, pursuant to the "Fictitious Name Burnette will begin instruction in
Statute" Chapter No. 20953, Laws of Flor-
ida, 1941, will register with the Clerk of ball-room dancing, the jitterbug, the
tLe Circuit Court, in and for Gulf County, .
Florida, upon receipt of proof of the pub- rhumba, and the samba Saturday
location of this notice the fictitious name, h. Othe. + ....al a-tiities will -
to-wit: McGOWIN MOTOR CO., under which night. Other special activities will
I am engaged in business in the City of be planned throughout the year.
Port St. Joe, Florida.
C. A. McGOWIN --
First publication, Sept. 15, 1955. 4t A y Recruiter Changes
STE Y UDGE'S Days of Visitation Here
OOURT, GULF COUNTYSgt. A. C. Blalock, StAtion
PLORIDA. IN PROBATE. MSg. A. 0. Blalock, Station
IN RE: Estate of Commander of the Army Recruiting
C. N. Hobbs, Station, Panama City, announced
Deceased.
Deceased. this wee lhe will visit Port St.
THE STATE OF FLORIDA TO
ALL PERSONS INTERESTED IN Joe each Thursday. Sgt. Blalock
THE ESTATE OF SAID DE- will be at the post office building,
CEDENT: Port St. Joe each Thursday -from
You are hereby notified that a 10:30 to 12:00 noon.
written instrument purporting to be Anyone desiring information con-
the last will and Testament of said corning the many programs Army
deceden has been admitted to pro- c ing the many program Army
bate in said Court. Recruiting Service has to offer be-
You are hereby commanded, fore you enlist, such as, The "Re-
within six (6) calendar months served For You" Army Tech School-
from the date of the first publica- ing Program which lists over 100
tion of this Notice, to appear in ing Program which lists over 100
said Court and show cause, if any schools available, 14 branch assign-
you can, why the action of said ments available, Airborne, Special
Court in admitting said Will to Forces and etc., may receive such
probate should not stand unrevok-information at the above scheduled
/s/ J. E. PRIDGEON time without obligations, said Sgt.
County Judge 4t Blalock.
First publication September 15, 1955 ____
+~ ~ 1 -_ -...-,,-


Tulane
Idaho


WIN TEAM
Vanderbilt
SPennsylvania
Princeton
S Tennessee
Notre*Dame
__ Colorado
S Purdue
-_ Navy
Ohio State
Arkansas
Iowa
S Brown
PROBABLE SCORE GAMES
S Northwestern
S Arizona


PLEASE PRINT CLEARLY:

NAMF

STREET

CITY & STATF PHONE


Additional Entry Blanks Obtainable At Qur Store


AUSTIN-ATCHISON COMPANY

Phone 7-9171 410 Reid Ave.


This on your printing Isa sign o f quality.


WE' RE


'uper "88" Holiday Sedan



i~-n- '. it,-


Record-breaking sales mean
record-breaking deals for you!

What a wonderful time to dealfor an Oldsmobile!
For there's nothing like an Olds in the whole
wide world not another car so easy to
own, so packed with thrills! "Rocket" Engine!
"Flying color" styling! Here's action and
glamor that really stand out! Stop in-get our
generous appraisal! This month, more than
ever there's a "Rocket" for every pocket! So
get out of the ordinary into an Olds today!


y *S .. WE IRE

-TRADIIN HIGH!







A "ROCKET" FOR EVERY POCKET
And you'll find one priced just right


~5e~


for you! Choose from thirteen gor-
geous models in Oldsmobile's three
thrilling series luxurious Ninety-
Eight, the brilliant Super "88" and
the budget-priced "88"! Oldsmobile
"88" 2-Door Sedan illustrated.


This is"Big Deal Week"..come in today!


! LD S Im B I LE
VISIT THE "ROCKET ROOM" AT YOUR OLDSMOBILE DEALER'SI


Hutchins-Thursbay Chevrolet Co.


* Corner 4th and Williams PORT ST. JOE, FLA. PHONE 7-2221"


ipf i fiUlR


WIN TIE


FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE




FINANCE CO.


PROUDLY ANNOUNCES THE OPENING
OF NEW MODERN OFFICES AT



Corner of Fourth and Monument



SATURDAY, OCTOBER 1



Private, modern offices

Convenient street or lot parking

SLoans fitted to your requirements

Money quickly when you need it

Same Friendly Staff to serve your financial
needs with understanding


For the past year, it has been our pleasure to serve
the cash needs of many families in Port St. Joe and sur-
rounding communities. We're anxious to have you call
on us for a loan too in any amount from $25 to $300.




UNION FINANCE COMPANY

OF PORT ST. JOE

CORNER OF FOURTH and MONUMENT


Telephone BA!I 7-5241


Pick the Winn is n he ig

STORRS-SCHA 9iER

FOOTBALL CONTEST

Win a $26.50 Custom Tailored Slack
There's no catch to it simply pick the teams you think
will win the big games shown in this schedule-then bring
your entry to our store before closing time Friday, Septem-
ber 30, 1955. The person selecting the most winners will
be awarded a fine quality $26.50 Slack, Custom Tailored to
his personal measurements by STORRS-SCHAEFER.
RULES: Mark an "X" in the block following the name of the team
you pick to win. If you think the game will end in a tie, place
your "X" in the tie column. For the two games at the bottom, in-
dicate the probable scores. In case of a tie, the contestant giving
the most nearly correct scores of the probable score games will
be the winner.
Official Entry Blank Number 1 must be brought to
our store before closing time Friday, Sept. 30, 1955.


TEAM
Alabama
California
Columbia
Duke
Indiana
Kansas
Minnesota
S. Carolina
Stanford
T. C. U.
Wisconsin
Yale


~B~%B~i~~


irsafcrt


~;5~F~~~~~;~:~'~iiMF~i~.lEe~lPB~dlll


~-~~


* Corner 4th and Williams PR T OFA


F=j I E7:)l N' H I G! H


PHONE 7-2221






TII ITAR; PORT SI:_JOs 6OUN PL.OfIbA


brcasem a~4iucp~ ;,_-~iTT~i~'~--~lc~~~i ~~r~~r-i~le+r-r-;J?;~l~l~r-r~--u~e


I



(


Get Ready for Winter
Indian Blanket
Reg. $2.95
NOW $2.79

SPECIAL!
5% Wool Double
BLANKET


5 --------$4.29
SLEEP WARM

Men's
STRETCH SOX

59c pr.

Boy's
Corduroy Shirts

52.95

Boy's
FLANNEL SHIRTS
$1.98- $2.98

Men's
SPORT SHIRTS
Long Sleeve
Reg. $2.95

NOW $2.49


MEN'S 8 OUNCE

DUNGAREES
Sanforized
ZIPPER
FLY
HEAVY
POCKETS
Bar Tacked
At Points of
S, Strain
!- *Reg. $2.75

$1.98


SHOP and
SAVE at


Birdseye
DIAPERS

Doz. $1.79


Ladies

Rayon Briefs

39c pr.

Boy's Dressy Dan

DUNGAREES
Sizes 4 to 12

$1.85


Special Savings
81 X 99
White Sheets
Reg. $2.69
$2.00 ea.

Large Size
Bath Towels
Reg. $1.59 Value
Now 98c
WASH CLOTH ------20c


LADIES
NYLON HOSE

66c Pr.


Piece Goods


SPECIALS


Extra


STOCK UP ON

BATH TOWELS
AT THIS SAVINGS


Reg. 49c Each

3 for $1.00


MEN'S FALL SUITS

$32.50 TO $45.00
NECK TIE FREE WITH EACH SUIT

MEN'S
Corduroy SPORT COATS

$15.95

BOY'S
SHORT SLEEVE SHIRTS


Reg. $169


80 Square PRINT CLOTH
3 Yards for ---------$1.00

CORDUROY ---- ---yard $1.00

GABARDINE, reg. 69c -_ yd. 59c

BROADCLOTH ------yard 49c


LEE OVERALLS $3.95

LEE DUNGAREES -$2.95

KHAKI and GREY
MEN'S WORK PANTS

$3.69 pair

WORK SHIRTS $9 6Q
To Match $2 6v


$1.29


CHILDREN'S
SCHOOL OXFORDS
Reg. $495 ..._- $3.95


BOY'S SOX
4 Pair $1.00


BOY'S JACKETS


w 19


$1.39


OUR BOOKS ARE
CLOSED ON THE
25th OF THE MONTH


It's "Back to School" in Turkeyao!


roaid by itR author, Mrs. W. IH. g neration to6 ieor
W. C. Forehand Is Honored With Dinner ,e b e :"d. the example t ,ou Minor Promoted In
Ie The first letters in each line of inspire.
Celebrating His Ninetieth Birthday Sat. this poem united wilt spell "William Exhiliratlio and zest reflect vig- 0 ge vision
Sr ng HsN netiet r aySat Cullen Forehand." orous health. r i
--- WILLIAM OULLEN FOREHAND Need we to mention that you have!
Mrs. W. C.,Forehand was hostess and Barbara, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Wisdom's ways have shown you' gained wealth. I DETROIT The promotion of
.o a delightful dinner party last Weeks, Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Phelps discerning and clever, Fraternity, friendship, and benevo- Jack W. Minor, Director of Adver-
Saturday, September 24 at noon. and Rev. Douglas Newsome of Impelling, and giving support to lence you heartily, dispense, 'tising and Merchandising f or
The occasion was the celebration Highland View. worth-while endeavor: Opportunity when it comes to you Dodge Division, Chrysler Corpora-
of Mr. Forehand's nintieth birthday. The exceptional thing about the Living, so long you have received finds an, open fence tion, to the newly-created post of
The tables were spread with a party was the fact that William Heaven's blessing- Reflecting good sense and enlarged Sales Manager in charge of adver-
wealth of delicious food which was Miarler is in his ninetith year too Lighting your life with faith which views- tising, merchandising and related
enjoyed by the following guests: and the combined ages of the ten is most impressing, Excelling in memory those current- sales activities, was announced this
Mr. and Mrs. William Marler and people who sat at the guest of Intemperance you have reformed ly in the news. week by Byron J. Nichols, vice-
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Marler, Des- honor's table were 733 years. in Highland View, How you wear ninety years like a president and general sales mana-
tin; Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Pryor of Group singing accompanied by And our town's growth owes much custom built suit ger. His new duties will concern
Fort Walton Beach; Mr. and Mrs. Rev. Douglas Newsome at the piano to you. And challenge us all by your ac- themselves wth allDodge pasof these
G. L. Kennington and family and gave zestful entertainment. Most fittingly we call you a pioneer complishments and repute. activities for both Dodge passenger
Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Jackson and Mr. Forehand, who is affectionate- Cultivating and promoting the Nodding our approval of your life announced.
daughters of Port St. Joe; Mrs. J. ly called the Mayor of Highland things we hold 'dear. this day, announced.
T. McNeill, Sr., of Indian Pass; View since he is one of its early Undaunted and courageous in your Dedicated to Service and living In his new capacity as sales man-
Mr. and Mrs. Brooks Kennington settlers was the inspiration for the ninetieth year the Christian -way. eager, Mr. Minor's responsibilities
and .sons, Mrs. Katherine Brown following original poem which was Long ma yyou live our younger -- will be broadened to include dealer
relations, customer and public re-
l--- nations, as well as working directly)
N with the, Dodge Dealers' Advisory
Council, coordinating factory and
We Also Give J. Green Stamps N 5adg h yuhl 36
I Notwithstanding his youthful 35
Every Get years of age, Mr. Minor has had
very et extensive and varied experience in
the advertising, merchandising and
Body - Your sales fields. He is a native of Kan-
sas City. Prior to three and one-
s alf years' service in the U. !S.
s aStamps Navy during World War II, he at-
.Atended the University of Kansas.
av gAnd Minor is married, has two daugh-
GREEN BARGAINS FOR THE ENTIRE FAMILY Sa resides in rmingham,
Save Michigan.


Mrs. Henderson Hostess rine Be hring rri
To First Baptist 'Circle 3 Lags Behind E
TALLAHA/SISEE --
,Circle No. 3 of the First Baptist Forest Service's bigg
WMVU met at the home of Mrs. R. Fatroicsn g
ling crop is now grow
W. Henderson, Monday afternoon., te use.
The program chairman, Mrs. E. C. n e .
sen ,head of the F.F.S
Oason, brought an inspiring devo- branh whih operate
branch which operate,
tional, using John 17. "Christ Died s, says that 57 mill
For All Men" was the theme., Sen- are on hand at Muns
tence prayers were offered for the installations for ship
missionaries on the prayer calen- owners this winter.
dar for the day, by all present, Mrs. two-thirds larger th
W. I. Carden, Mrs. Charles Gill, lack production of 3h
Mrs. J. 0. Baggett, Mrs. R. W. Hen- but it still fails far sh
derson and Mrs. E. S. Marlowe. Bonninghausen says
,During the business session, Mrs.
Charles Gill had charge. Reports -.. -
were given by all officers 'and tess served a delic"o
chairmen present. A love gift was with cold drinks.
presented Mrs. Cecil Linton. Mrs. E. S. Marlow
During the social period the hos- meeting with prayer.


oduction
Big Demand
- The Florida
;est pine seed-
wing in the two
N. Bonninghau-
S. management


es the nurser-' In contrast to the shortage of
ion baby trees slash pine seedlings, Bonninghausen
on and Olustee says that the nurseries will be able
ment to land- Lo fill orders for' loblolly and long-
The total is leaf pines a hundred percent. It is
an last year's not the big production that makes
million trees, this possible, he explains, but ra-
ort of demand. i other the light demand for seedlings
that landown- of these species. Red cedar seed-
lings will be p orated to those who


ers wanted more than 35 million
trees. The shortage necessitates
some reduction in orders, and the
Forest Service will reduce all or-
ders for more than 25,000. The cut
is to be forty percent. Orders for
25,000 or less will not be cut, and
no orders will be cut below 25,000.


is salad plate,


re c


BILL'S PLUMBING SHOP
Phone, day 7-3091 Nite, 7-7E
We Repair Any Model OUTBOARD MOTOR
203 Third Street -- Beside Piggly Wiggly




Saturday, Oct. 8


ARE YOU READY


' J I


The Double Automatic

by BROWNING:


Soft Recoil


Light Weight


Perfect Balance Speed Loading


O AyA;JBROWNING 4^ 9^






BROWNING 5-shot Automatics _--- $121.50
REMINGTON Automatics -------$110.45
REMINGTON Pumps, 5-shot .- $ 77.30
STEVENS Pumps, 5-shot-------$ 59.00
SHOTGUN SHELLS from $2.10


Western Auto Associate Store

C. W. LONG, Owner


ordered them, except that orders
for 3,000 and under will not be re-


duced.
closed the Bonninghausen estimated that
- forest industry seedling nurseries
would turn out over twenty-five
million young plants this fall, and
said that the companies will dis-
tribute some of these to small land-
846 owners. "That will take up some
B46 of the slack between our supply
ts and demand," he said.
Shipments of pine seedlings from
F.FjS. nurseries will start the lat-
ter part of November, and will con-
tinue until the end of the planting
season late in February.
------ K-----
Visits Parents Here
Rev. and Mrs. Maurice Fain and
little son, Joel of Miami Beach,
were visiting in the home of Mrs.
Fain's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. 0.
Baggett last week end. Miss Alma
Baggett returned with the Fains for
a two week's visit in Miami Beach
and with SSgt. L. L. Allen and
family in Valdosta, Ga.


NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS
Office of the State Road
Department
Tallahassee, Florida
September 22, 1955
CONSTRUCTION OF RAILROAD
CROSSING SIGNALS
'Sealed bids will be received at
Tallahassee, Florida from Contrac-
tors until 10:30 A.M. (EST) on the
21st day of October, 1955, for con-
struction- of the following project:
State Project, Job No. 4651-154,
iState Road No. S-22 (11th St.),
in Panama City. Jobs Nos.
5005-105 and 5013-116, State
Road No. 71, approximately
0.4 mile East of Port St. Joe.
Work consists of constructing
automatic flashing light rail-
road crossing signals and inci-
dental items.
A Proposal Guaranty consisting
of either a certified check, cashier's
check, trust company treasurer's
check or bank draft of any national
or state bank, in the amount of
$600.00, made payable to the Gov-
ernor of the State of Florida, must
accompany each bid. All checks or
drafts shall have been issued with-
in 60 days of the date for receiving
bids. Certified checks shall have
necessary State of Florida's Docu-
mentary Stamps attached.
All work is to be done in accord-
ance with Plans, Specifications, and
Special Provisions of the uState
Road Department. Special attention
is called to any Special Provisions
contained in the Proposal Form.
Plans and/or Proposal Form will
he furnished to Contractors upon
application to this office for the
sum of $10.00 per set. Planand
Special Provisions may be purchas-
ed by fabricators for $10.00 per
set. The Standard Specifications
may be purcha-ed for $2.00 per
copy. No rcfunu will be made for
any of the above charges for plans,
1.roposal forms or specifications.
Proposal Formsz will not be is-
sued unless request is received at
least 24 hours prior to opening bids.
The right is reserved to reject
any or all bids.
STATE ROAD DEPARTMENT
OF FLORIDA
Wilbur E. Jones, Chairman
H. E. Lewis, 2t
State Highway Engineer
..ADE: AT HOME


STAMPS


MEN'S
SWEAT SHIRTS


_


I


---^P ---b


T# H #ktbAY, WTVr;004 24, i p'


.. .-L .


C~_


D- C----IlI--- D.


FIRSTJ DAY AT SCU-IOUL takes courage, but these jaunty little
lasses have plenty of that. Their "little red schoolhouse" is likely
to be white, but like American youngsters, they can look forward
to a good education-even though they live in a tiny village. The
Turks believe in "education for democracy." That's why thhy have
a public school system that is free from kindergarten through
college. Determined to raise the educational level of the country
even further, they have more than doubled the allotment for
education in the last five years. When the school bells ring this
year, almost two million children will answer them-a record
number for Turkey.


$3o94'w








tHE STAR. PORT s. ,1Jlk. uwLr-rOINTY. FLORIDA


<*ME S r- --


THURSDAY, eKPTEIMBIBA2, 19i6


Kep Chld n Awa --- Ferl Evanbs of Blakely, Ga., and
Keep Children Away NEWS FROM Miss Laverne Glass of Beacon Hill
NEWS FROM were week end guests of Mr. and
F m BU Dangers Highland View Mrs. Hoke Glass.
From BurnDangeAdkins visited with friends
"The burnt child avoids the fire" By MARTHA RAY e :Gen'M Adkins visited with friends
"The burnt child avoids the ire" By MARTHA RAY in Cypress, over the week end.
-so goes the old saw. You may Mrs. A. J. Peterson and daughter
even have heard of Spartan mothers Mr. and Mrs. Bill Gaskin and Wavne of Samson, Ala., visited
who taught their childrento avoid and Mrs. Bill Gakin and with her son and family, Mr. and
fire by letting them burn their daughterJudy, ofere sicknalled out of Mrs. C. C. Peterson and family.
ovtown because of sickness in Mon- Mr. and Mrs. W. W. GarreLL. nsent
Mr1.5and MrsJU.WOUW.DLar teos s Miss


Mrs. Jesse Anderson of Oak that the two sisters have celebrated
Grove and Mrs. Pauline (unnells tneir birthdays, which are on the
Turner's Rock, Savannah, Ga., cele-' same day, together.
brater their birthdays on Septem-1 Mrs. Gunnels was born on Sep-
ber 20 at the home of Mr. and Mrs. member 20, 1912 and Mrs. Ander-
Anderson. Mrs. Anderson and Mrs., son was born on September 20,
Cunnells are sisters. 1921.
This is the first time in 27 years' (- photo)

S------ Benny Roberts Receives

NEWS FROM Promotion To First Lieut.

OAXK GROVE MILLEDGEVILLE, GA. Cadet
By HELEN NORRIS James Bentley Roberts, son of Mr.
Band Mrs. Floyd G. Roberts, 105
Hunter Circle, has received com-
Miss Minnie Ola Ray of Moul- mission as a 1st. Lt. in the Cadet
trie. Ga., spent several days .visit- 'Corps at Georgia Military College.
ing -with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Cadet Roberts is a member of
L. P. Ray. the GMC band and at present is
Mrs. Bufford Griffin and daugh- acting as the commander of the
ter, Wyonne returned home Satur- band. Besides his band activities
day after spending sevearl days in Lt. Roberts was a member of the
Vernon visiting with Mrs. Georgia basketball team this past year and
Seffitt. o e of the school buglers.
Mrs. Herman Stripling and daugh- Lt. Roberts graduated from the
ters Karen and Janice spent several High School Division of Georgia
days in Vernon visiting with Mr. Military College last year and has
and Mrs. Richard Lewis. returned as a freshman of the Jun-
'Mrs. 'Curtis Gwaltney and Mrs. ior College this time.
Woodrow Shoots motored to Wewa- Colonel Ren A. Thorne, President
hitchka Friday on business. seatedd, "The 'Reserved Officers'
Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Campbell and Training Program is designed to
daughters, Treva, Alimae, Sherry enable the leaders of tomorrow to
and Geraldine spent the week end prepare, not only for effective ser-
in Cross City visiting with friends v-ce in the Army, but also to de-
and relatives. v'elop the essential qualities of lea-
Mrs. Wallace Hall and William dership necessary for successful
Chambliss of Marianna spent he civilian life and at the .same time
week end visiting with Mr. and receive their academic training."
Mrs. Cleveland Hall. --
Mrs. H. D. Levins and daughter
Regennia spent several days in
Bonifay visiting with friends and Mr. and Mrs. Monroe Darby and
relatives. Mr. and Mrs. James Young of Tyn-


Honored With Party
Mrs. Allen Norris honored her
son,. Billy Allen, with a birthday
party Saturday, at 3:00 on his fifth
birthday. Several games were play-
ed then refreshments of cake, ice
,:ream and punch were served o
the following guests who helped
Billy celebrate his birthday: Frank-
ie and Gene Dykes, Judith Norris,
Diana and Frankie Gwaltney, Di-
ana Gardner, Judith Anderson. Vi-
v'an and Lola Ray, Lonnie Hill,
Larry Cox, Jean Snay and the hon-
oree, Billy Allen Norris. Each one
received a party favor.
Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Deese of
Panama City spent' the week end
visiting with Mr. and Mrs. Carl
Deese.


dall were the Sunday guests of Mr.
and Mrs. W. C. Wilson.
Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Gunnells of
Savannah, Ga., spent several days
visiting with her sister and bro-
ther-in4aw, Mr. and' Mrs. Jessie
Anderson.
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Hallman ad .
as their guests last week, Mr. and
Mrs. G. W. Hallman of Marianna.
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Hallman at-
tended the funeral of Mrs. Hall-
man's uncle, Eddie Sowell in Don-
aldsonville, Ga., last week end.

Chiropractors treat the cause if t
disease instead of the msy mtoms.
_-------K---


For a "Crick" in your neck-See
'Chiropractic. (adv)


angers on a no sov6 trsMis
has b e ,e s d about-- ttros, Miss. J C
It has been estimated that about Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Blacenby and


daughter, Pat( returned home af-
ter visiting Mr. Blakeney's father
in Taylorsville, Miss., who has been
very ill.
.PFC. Willie Carr, son of Mrs.
B. A. Peters returned home from
Hawaii, where he has 'been sta-
tioned for several months. When
his leave is up, he will be station-
ed at Fort Benning, Ga.
Mr. and Mrs. W. P.- McEachern
of Hampstead, New York, were vis-
itors of Mr. and Mrs. Clinton Cox
Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. Clinton Cox and
sons, Jimmy and Eugene visited
in Carrabelle Sunday afternoon. ,
Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Blount of
Wewa-hitchka are visiting her sis-
ter, Mrs. B. A. Peters.
Mr. and Mrs. Hoke Glass, Mr. and
Mrs. Sam Glass and Mr. and rs.


CAMPUS INN
News of Port St. Joe High School
By MARTHA COSTING


Thought For The Week
1Faith marches at the head of the
army of progress. It is found beside
the most refined life, the freest


the week' end with Mr. and Mrs. government, the profoundest phil-
C. Thompson and Mrs. John Gar- osophy, the noblest poetry, the pur.
rett of Florala, Ala. est humanity. T. T. Munger
Glen Garrett is attending college Barbara Sykes Elected
at Chipola College in Marianna. Annual Editor
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Chestnut and Barbara Sykes was elected edi-
Mr. and Mrs. Connie Pettis spent tor of Port St. Joe High School's
Sunday at a home-coming at Mrs. annual, "The Monument", by mem-
Arch Hayes of Bonifay. bers of the Senior Class, who com-
Mrs. Troy Douglas and daughter, prise the staff. Martha Costin will
Mary Ann, visited relatives in Jay serve as assistant editor.
over the week end. Pictures were taken Tuesday and
F. M. Daniels spent the week end Wednesday. The sixty page book
with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. will feature class pictures, club ac-
John Daniels of Kinard. tivities, athletics, music depart-
Mr. and Mrs. Odell Stewart and ment and Who's Who. A theme for
son, Wayne and Troy Douglas spent the annual will be chosen at a la-
the week end with friends and rela- ter date.
tives in Vernon. Rat Day Initiates High
Rev. and Mrs. H. A. Miles and School Freshmen
Mr and Mrs. Wright Miles of Freshmen were officially initiat-
e1 mw .mTmguqohnlum ln. .Thi dulnuv


forty to seventy thousand burns oc-
cur every year. Because of vas im-
provements in treating the initial
shock of a *severe 'burn, 50 to 60
per cent of badly burned children
now survive, but many survive to
face months of pain and perhaps
even a lifetime of disability. Won-
ders are being done with skin graft-
ing, but at best- it's only a poor
substitute for normal skin.
A thirty-year survey made in one
hospital showed that ignited cloth-
ing was the most frequent cause
of severe burns of children. The
open fireplace was the usual source
of trouble, less often a trash fire
or playing with matches. Most of
these children were three to six
years old and had to spend over
seven months in the hospital. Other
important causes of children's burns
were direct contact with hot stoves,
bot ashes, or flames, gasoline or
kerosene ,and hot liquids. Inquisi-
tive two and three year olds ac-
counted for most of the scald cases
by overturning pots of boiling wa-
ter from the stove or falling into
tubs of hot water. Early adojes-
cents seemed to have the most
trouble from careless handling of
inflammable liquids.
Perhaps the darkest side of this
picture is the fact that almost
every one of these "accidents" was
unnecessary. We all know that
open fireplaces should have fire-
screens; that children should never
be alone in a room where there is


a fire; that handles of pots on the Sunday with Mrs. Mae Creamer and
stove should be turned so ,that family.
children cannot reach them; that All interested women in Highland
gasoline and kerosene must be View and surrounding areas are in-
handled with caution. We know- vited to join the Women's Society
yet in our hurry to' get through the of Christian Service of the Highland
day's work, we sometimes say, View Methodist Church. Under the
"Just this once 'it won't matter." able leadership of Mr'. W. H.
"Just this once" can mean a tra- Weeks, as president, this organi-
gedy. We can't wait for a small zation has made splendid progress
child to learn the danger of fire by since its organization. This chap-'
bitter experience. It is our respon- ter has a high reputation in the
sibility to take proper precautions Marianna District of the Metho-
for our children and, as early as dist Church and the Alabama An-
possible, teach them how to avoid nual Conference. Anyone interested
burns. i-i becoming a member are urged


by members of the Senior Class
during Rat Day.
The Rats came to school stun-
ningly dressed in the latest fash-
ion*. Male members of the group
wore bermuda shorts, knee-length
stockings and 'strapless halters.
Fresh onion beads and.a sun hat
adorned with household articles
completed the attire. The ladies
being more, conservative in their
dress wore long sleeve shirts, work
overalls and a matching tie. In con-
trast to their slicked down hair
and conservative make-up a derby
adorned with a brilliant plume was


to see Mrs. W. H. Weeks or the
pastor, Rev. Douglas Newsome.


COMFORTER

Funeral Home


601 Long Avenm



Oxygen Equipped
Ambulance


Banana Nut Cakes .


Chevrolet Truck ,Work Styling is well Illustrated In these four models ranging from the Low
Cab Forward and Cameo Carrier at left to the pickup and tractor-trailer unit at right.


Trucks


Little cakes always have party manners. Whether you serve Banana Nut Cake
at home, or pack them in lunches, they will add a cheery note.


BANANA NUT CAKES
Next time, you're in the mood
to bake a sweet treat, make
Banana Nut Cakes. You'll like
the easy way the ingredients go
together, as well as the speedy
way the cakes disappear.
Let the recipe do double duty.
Pack Banana Nut Cakes for
school lunches. Serve them at
home, too. You'll will find they
travel best in the lunchbox if
baked in the paper liners.
A big time-saving feature of
the recipe is the use of self-ris-
ing flour. It already contains
baking powder and salt in the
correct proportions. So it isn't
necessary to measure those two
ingredients for the recipe. This
factor gives you greater assur-
ance of a perfect product every
time.
The bananas in the recipe
provide a moist, flavorful qual-
ity. That's one more good rea-
son the cupcakes are especially
well-suited to lunchbox use.
BANANA NUi jpAIKSS
1 cup shortening
1 cup sugar
2 eggs beaten "- *


1 cup mashed ripe bananas
1 teaspoon lemon juice
2 cups sifted enriched self-rising flour
1 cup chopped nuts
Grease 18 muffin cups, or line
with' fluted paper cups. Cream
together shortening and sugar
until light and fluffy. Stir in
eggs. Add bananas and lemon
juice. Mix well. Add flour to
creamed mixture. Blend well.
Fold in nuts. Fill prepared muf-
fin cups about 2/3 full. Bake
in moderate oven (375 F.)
20 to 25 minutes. When cool,-
spread tops with Confectioners'
Sugar Icing and garnish with
chopped nuts. Makes 18 3-inch
cakes.
CONFECTIONERS' SUGAR
ICING
2 cups confectioners' sugar
% teaspoon vanilla extract
2 tablespoons milk (about)
14 cup chopped nuts, if desired
Measure sugar into mixing bowl.
Add vanilla extract and milk.
Blend until smooth and of
spreading consistency. Spread
Laps of cakes with icing. Before
icing .sets, dip tops into o -ppecL
uts. Makes icing for 18 cup-
4..djes- __


They're the most m.od.ern trucks on the road. If you don't get all

the advantages they offer, you stand to lose money on the job

today ... and again at trade-in-time!


Most modern power-V8 or 6
In most new Chevrolet truck models, you
have your choice of V8* or 6. Chevrolet's
new truck V8's have the shortest stroke of
any V8 in any leading truck! That means
less friction and wear per mile. The valve-
in-head sixes are new editions of the engines
that have long been famous as the "work
horses" of the truck world! And all-Chev-


electrical system for quicker starting, better
ignition and a greater electrical reserve.

The truck driver's "dream cab"
That's the closest we can come to describ-
ing the new Flite-Ride De Luxe cab. What
truck, driver wouldn't go for features like
these: panoramic windshield for wider,
safer vision; concealed Safety Step that stays


rolet truck engines have a modern 12-volt clear of snow, mud and ice; High-Level


ventilation that provides a more constant
supply of outside air in all kinds of weather.
Most modern truck styling
We call it Work Styling-and you get it
only in new Chevrolet trucks! Two fresh,
functional styling treatments are offered-
one for light- and medium-duty models, an-
other for heavy-duty models. Your Chev-
rolet truck will do your job better-and look
better doing it!
Most modern features throughout
Advanced suspensions, more rigid, ladder-
type frames! Tubeless tires standard on V2-
ton models! Come in and see all the ways
you're way ahead with new Chevrolet trucks
*V8 standard in L.C.F. models, an extra-cost option
in all others except Forward Control model.


MIi Year after 'ear, Arierica's best selling truck!





HUTCHINS-THURS .Y CHEVROLET CO.


PHONE 7-2221


24-HOUR WRECKER SERVICE


Corner 4th and Williams


I 'n,- -p-- --- -


Anything less is an




old-fashioned truck!


on their head.
Throughout the day, the Fresh-
men were required to do various'
small tasks for the Seniors as well .
as supply them with bubble gum
and candy. Highlight of the day
was an assembly at which time-I.
each "Rat" was required to ,performni
one stunt before the student body.-
.9
Highland View Methodist Church r
CHURCH CALENDAR
,Sunday: 10:00 Church School for
all ages. 11:00 Holy Communion.
6:30 Methodist Youth Fellowship.
7:30 "It I Were A Communist".
8:30 Monthly Official Board meet-
ing.
Monday: 8:00 Woman's Society
of Christian Service.
Tuesday: 7:30 Commission on
Membership and Evangelism.
Wednesday: 7:30 Prayer Service.
Saturday: 7:30 Choir Practice.
Rev. Douglas Newsome, Pasa o/

Asthma can be caused by your
spine-See a Chiropractor. (adv)



70t3


.~gg~g


kJ


i


Southport spent Friday with Mr.
and Mrs. W. C. Miles and family.
Mr. and Mrs. R. V. Howell and
daughter of Panama City spent


t


I















BOSTON BUTTS
PORK ROAST


CENTER CUT
Pork Chops
WISCONSIN


Ib


LB. BABY BEEF
69c Beef Liver


U. S. GOOD BEEF


49c


LB.
49c
LB.
39c


SUNGLO


Regular

30c


Half Pound Patties
or Quarter Lb. Sticks
if',


Regulfc -r
3001


Armour Star
STREET
12 Oz. Can


POUND
SUNNY MORN BAG

COFFEE I


Regular
30c


3 POUND CAN
79c


Regular
25c


TRELLIS
EARLY ,PEAS


Armour Star
BEEF
STEW
16 Oz. Can


Armour Star
CHOPPED
BEEF


12 Oz. Can


NABISCO
RITZ
YOUR CHOICE
MILK


PENNY
Dog Food
ARMOUR STAR
Beef TRIPE
SUPREME
Ice CREAM


2 FOR


1 LB.


3 Tall Cans


3 For


24 Oz. Can


Half Gallon


29c


33c


38c


25c


29c


89c


17c


PRODUCE


Georgia Fresh
PEAS
Georgia Fresh
OKRA


lb


Ib
.., ..f "


10


10


Georgia Fresh


Butter Beans 15c


JI^R ^2For|
127c
Med. Shzi
' ; 3 For

vg 3 Pers. Sfze*
4 For
23cl


Frozen Food


SEABROOK FARM
STRAWBERRIES


2 10-Ounce
BOXES


SRegular
191-30c


49c


Complexion
A.3 For
125c
I Both Size
S 2 For
'25c


V2 PRICE.
Introductory Offer on
AUNTEMINMA ALL-PURPOSE
FAMILY FLOUR
,-5 LBS.n-,


I Regular L[
2 For i


29c


FOR


C


LIMIT 2


Hoop Cheese 49c Short Ribs


AUNT JEMIMA
GRITS b. ox


momom pl


FOR


5c


Il ~a. a I I L P 1 IIIII Ib II --


I ~= ~t~lb~c~ ---e~n~h~-~_8arnn>ar~n- ~ r I I I I Ir I I -


j:-


risco
AL JL








PAGE EIGHT ,'


Washington Street in Perry, follow- gram of background piano music chison, all of P
M SS Pa H Xfrd and George Phlyaw ng the wedding. A pink and white during the reception. Miss Sara Ce
color scheme was used throughout After spending some time with R. Sanders, Mrs
Married at Perry First Methodist Church the home. In the living room the their friends, Mr. and Mrs. Phil- Mrs. Ruby Ada
mantle was centered with a crystal yaW left for a wedding trip to South and Mrs. Tomm
.7.'^i* _. v ^.. bowl of white gladioli and pink Florida. The bride chose for travel- Gary, Mrs. Pet
S chrysanthemums, balanced on ei- ing a light weight steel blue wool Jac umpkin,
.. ,.'i: other side by pink candles in crys- suit with black accessories and she J. C. Ellis, Win
,-2 0 tal holders with prisms. Greenery wore the orchids from, her wedding _y Kirkwood, B.
.. was used to cover the large picture bouquet. Mrs. C. C. Huxf
i window wand this was interspersed rs. Philyaw is the only daughter Mrs. L. E Willi
; ^_ .i.' !with pink chrysanthemums, with of Mr. and Mrs. William Harley Mary Anne W
Native magnolia used at intervals Huxord of Perry. She is a graduate Howard Willso
along the cornices. A long, low ar- of Taylor County High School and Wheeler, of Ta]
rangement of different shades of is a senior at Alabama Polytechnic Din Toenes, I
." y pink gladioli, balanced with white Institute at Auburn. Henry Dinkins
tapers in branched brass candle- Mr. and Mrs. I
S in branched Mr. Philyaw, son of Mr. and r. son; Mr. and
.sticks, was used on the piano The Homer C. Philyaw, of Port St. Joe Miss eorgia
br die's table, overlaid with anim is also student at the Alabama Ga.; Mr an
Sported cutwork cloth over pink, Polytecnlic Institute, at Auburn
was centered with the tire wedd- where he and his bride will make Joe AMiss Suzanne J
-., ming cake which was topped with' h ^ Joe Allison, J
Shedding bells. Complimenting the and Mrs. Brice
'beautiful cake were pink candles' Out of town friends and relatives __
S and pink and white carnations in attending the wedding included Mr. BERNARD PR
silver holders. Surrounding the and Mrs. D. K. Lumpkin, Crystal DEAN'S LIST
crystal punch 'bowls were fern and Lake; Mr. and Mrs. D. L.Huxord AUBURN, A
pink chrysanthemums. yaw o Hannum annou
Mrs. Shirley Weidler kept e Mrs. J. C. Ray, Miami; Mrs. Daisy in the Alabam
aMrs Shirley Weidler kept the ragdon, Gainesville; Mrs. E. Rey- thAlabam
bride's boo kand Mrs. W. P. Hamby nolds Moultrie; Mr. and Mrs. Gus tute School o0
and Mrs. P. B. Hare cut the cake, Creeh, Misses Kay, Cecelia and been placed on
Siwhich was served with iced fruit Beth Creech, Mr. and Mrs. Homer Roll for the s
punch. Presiding at the punch bowls Philyaw, Miss Peggy Philyaw, Jim- o g t o
were Misses Jeanette Puckett, Hel-ay Philyaw, Mrs. Walter Johnson plastic aver
en Hendry, Jac Lumpkin, Betty Ann and son, Jimmy, Mrs. Joe Hendrix, mh quarter
Peacock, Mary Carolyn Whitlock Mr. and Mrs. Elmore Godfrey, Mr. mer quarter
adn Mrs. Claudette Martin. Miss and Mrs. P. B. Fairley, Mrs. Wil- geon, Prt St.
S.Tw0. Harriette Wilkes presented a pro- liam E. Whaley and Mrs. Earl At- It Pays To
,. ^ ,, ;* :, '- :. ': ,:-:,'!


ort St. Joe. IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT,
Mrs. L. GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA.
va Philyaw, Mrs. L. i nR PROBATE.
s. E. A. Wright, Sr., fli RE: Estate of
C. HOBBS,
ms, Lake City; Mr. Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
ny Freeman and son All creditors of the estate of 0. N. Hobbs,
rl McCaskill, Miss deceased, are hereby notified and required
Sto file any claims or demands which they
Jacksonville; Mrs. imay have against said estate in the office
S of the County Judge of Gulf County, Flor-
ter Park; Miss Bet- ida, in the Courthoese at Wewahitchka,
irmingham; Mr a nd Florida, within eight (8) calendar months
irm am Mr. an from the date of the first publication of this
ord, Mobile; Mr. and notice. Each claim or demand must be 'n
writing and must state the place of rei-
ams, Robert W. and dence and post office address of the clai-
aliams, Mr. and Mrs. mant and must be sworn to by the clai-
mant, his agent, or his attorney, or it will
n, Mr. and Mrs. Huel become void according to law.
llahassee; Mrs. Mel- // SHIRLEY TEMPLE HOBBS
Executrix of the Estate of
lacon, Miss.; Mrs. C. N. Hobbs, Deceased.
Mrs. J. M. Afford, /s/ Cecil G. Costin, Jr. 4t
Attorney for the Executrix of 9-1
). F. Burnett, Madi- the Estate of 0. N. Hobbs, Deceased.
Mrs. D. F. Garrett, First publication on September 1, 1955.
Garrett, Columbus,
Mrs. Allison Banks, .
anks, Braddy Banks, YOU Are Cordially
r., Pompano Beach
Burnett, Tampa. .... 1


IDGEON MAKES
AT AUBURN
LJA. Dean J. E.
nces that 65 students
a Polytechnic Insti-
f Engineering have
i the Dean's Honor
immer quarter.
e students in the
needing with a high
age during the sum-
s Bernard A. Prid-
Joe.
Advertise Try It.


In a candlelight ceremony on Sun- line with pearls and iridescent se-
day afternoon, September 11 at quins and the waistline dipped into


4:30, Miss Pamela Rae Huxford, of
Perry, became the bride of George
Edward Philyaw, of Port St. Joe.
The impressive double ring cere-
many was solemnized at the First
Methodist Church in Perry with
the pastor, Rev. Jesse E. Jones,
officiating.
A large arch with a wedding bell
decorated with valley lilies hanging
from the center, was placed in the


the voluminous skirt, which was
designed with wide lace bands em-
broidered with pearls and sequins
matching the bodice. Her veil of
bridal illusion fell from a Juliette
cap of matching lace and was also
embroidered in pearls and sequins.
She carried a white Bible topped
with white orchids and showered
with tuberoses, stephanatis and sa-
tin ribbons.


center of the background decora- Miss Betty Ann Poitevint, Maid
tion scheme. This was compliment- of Honor, wore a purple waltz
ed with tall standards of white length gown of tulle, over taffeta.
gladioli, chrysanthemums and fern The bodice was fashioned of pleated
and branched candelabra with tall tulle with an off-the-shoulder neck-
candles. The altar rail was cov- line. Her headpiece was of matching
ered with white and decorated with I taffeta and tulle and she carried a
greenery and the white satin kneel-! cascade bouquet of pink asters.
ing pad was decorated with white The bridesmaids, Miss Peggy
satin bows at either end. Lighted Philyaw, of Port St. Joe,. sister of
tapers also were used in the choir the bridegroom, Miss Yvonne Moon
windows and at either side of a low of Perry and Miss Kay Creech of
floral arrangement on the choir rail. Port St. Joe, cousin of 'the bride,
Mrs. Wesley E. Rand, organist, were attired identically to that of
rendered a program of nuptial mu- the Mai aof Honor, their dresses
sic prior to and during the cere- in shades ranging from lavender to
mony, using the'traditional wedding pink. Their cascade bouquets were
march for the processional and re- tinted asters.
cessional. Carlton Philyaw, of At- Bill and Mike Huxford, young
lanta, a brother of the bridegroom, brothers of .the bride, were ring
,soloist, sang At Dawning, 0 Perfect bearers, carrying the rings on white.
Love and the Lord's Prayer. satin pillows.
P. B. Fairley, of Port St. Joe, Mrs. HnvIford, mother of the
served as best man and groomsmen bride, wore blue linen trimmed
were Jimmy Philyaw, brother of in matching lace and rhinestones.
the bridegroom, of Port 'St. Joe, She wore matching accessories and
Allison Banks, uncle of the bride- a corsage of sweetheart roses. Mrs.
groom, of Pompano Beach and C. A. O'Quinn, maternal, grandmo-
Chuck Huvford, cousin of the bride their of the bride, wore purple silk
of Perry. Mack 'Stokes and W. C. 'crgansa over taffeta and a corsage
Norman, both of Perry, served as of pink carnations.
ushers and lighted the candles pre- Mrs. Philyaw, mother of the
ceding the ceremony. bridegromo, ore ashes 'f roses silk
The bride, given in marriage by shantung with matching accessor-
her father, was lovely in 4 floor ies and a corsage of sweetheart
length gown of imported Chantilly roses.
lace and net poised over satin. The A reception was held at the home
fitted bodice featured a high neck- of the bride's parents, on North


~*o' ~~'*"~


For 1956_THE BIG


* More Fawer More St
Wore Dependability

McCdFl rich's .


Model


New 225-horsepower Montclair hardtop coupe-one of 12 models in 3 series


The new McCulloch 73 is tops for horsepower-the fastest
most powerful one-man chain saw that ever entered the tall
timber!
Here's the saw with rugged stamina to match its tremen-
dous power, low maintenance to match its low. weight (only
33 pounds), with all the qualities of strength,
o dependability and exclusive features found
only in a McCulloch.
You can own a McCulloch 73 at an amaz-
ingly low price. When you once own a Model
73, you'll find your wood production break-
ing all records.

Joe McPine 5et:
Grow More Trees!
Prevent Forest Fires!
See Little Beaver Tree Girdler
COPYRIGHT 1955 Us Oregon Chain
JOE H. BRADY Axes-Gasoline Cans
f ASSOCIATES For McCulloch Chain Saw Oil



Clements Standard Service Station

Blountstown, Florida


LOOKS BIG...FEELS BIG...ACTS BIG


...IS BIGI


THE BIG BUY FOR 1956


* Great new 210- and 225-hp SAFETY-SURGE V-8 engines
* New high in usable power-faster getaway than ever
* More styling innovations, new freshness everywhere
* 12 big models, new fleet of low-silhouette hardtops


* Brilliant new Flo-Tone color styling, illustrated above
* New smartly-tailored, color-matched interiors
* New Safety-Engineered features including safety door
locks, impact-absorbing safety steering wheel, safety seat
belts*, padded instrument panel and padded sun visor*
*Optionai at extra aot


O PLAY TODt.. TH E BIG M MERCURY



ST. JOE MOTOR COMPANY

Corner Fourth and Monument Avenue DIAL BAll 7-3737


IT'S

WALL ELECTRIC

COMPANY

FOR EXPERT

Electrical Repairs
and
Contracting

DIAL BA 7-4331




Invited To Attend

S--A" fl__h1


5.


hong Avenue DUaptist nucri
.REV. J. C. ODUM, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 a.m.
MORNING WORSHIP --------11:00 a.m.
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION -- 6:15 p.m.
EVENING WORSHIP 8:00 p.m.
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) 7:30 p.m.

Meeting In The High School Auditorium

VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME


__~,-----~-------~BB~:


THR $TAR, PONT ST. JOE, GULF( C60UWY. FLORIDA


~s


....... ....


tH ij illb~v, wi-tkMeask go, 1"sb


W----








ldhl~hA~f ~ Afl4115


"hI STAR, O6W% IT. J Oto GULP COUN1', PLORIDA


T KiI .


Is always an inreitmentr n good
health. And, you c3n alwajy, a
pvnd on your ea.ll phlrmjri'
10 fill your pre:(riDio n prmnil.
I, precisely as dliiall.. oy ,.our
physic-an. You Can be a:;ured.
too, thal he ues oilyr The I.nesI
pharmaceuticals a.a.,lablp, dElv.
ered to you at loar. ra ornhle
prices. Bring your plrecrprror. .
to your Rexall pharman3sl as
another forward step toward
good health.


Buzzett's Drug Store
Phone 7-3161



CLASSIFIED ADS

FOR RENT
FOR RENT: Furnished bedrooms
and apartments. David's Motel,
202 Monument Ave., Phone 9-9161.
FOR RENT Comfortable bedroom.
Suitable for one person. Phone
7-7,646.
FOR RENT: Furnished cottages
and apartments at Beacon Hill.
Reasonable monthly rates. Can be
occupied year around. Call Mrs. C.
E. Thompson, BAll 7-5074. Costin's
Cottages. 8tp9-29
FOR RENT: One bedroom efficien-
cy cottage apartment. Suitable
for. working couple. Furnished.
$30.00 a month. Phone 7-7711. Lo-
cated between 6th and 7th Sts.
FOR SAL-E
FOR SALE: Antique marble top
dresser and wash stand. Phone
7-3676. 2t
FOR SALE: Wizard 10-hp motor,
12 ft. factory built boat. trailer.
All for $300.00. Can be financed.
Western Auto Associate Store. Port
St. Joe, Fla.
FOR SALE: 12-foot semi-V boat.
5 hp motor with gear .shift. 1505
Monument Ave. Phone 7-3886 after
4 p.m.
WANTED TO BUY: Copy of "The
Great Tide". In good condition.
Phone 7-7816. It
AVAILABLE'AT ONCE: Rawleigh
business in Gulf County. Selling
experience helpful but not required.
Car necessary. See A. E. Addison
262 .Springfield St., Panama City
for particulars or write Rawleigh's
Dept. FAI-101-TT, Memphis, Tenn.

SPECIAL SERVICES
KENNEDY'S ELECTRIC and RE-
FRIGERATION SERVICE. Li-
censed electrical contractor. All
kinds electric and refrigeration
service and installation. Phone
STOP AND SWAP-Headquarters
f' or your used furniture and ap
places. 213 Reid Avenue, Phone
291. WE BUY AND SELL. tfc

Keys Made While You Wait
35c EACH
BICYCLE PARTS
WESTERN AUTO
Reel Parts and Repairs

LODGE NOTICES
WILLIS V. ROWAN POST 116,
THE AMERICAN LEGION. Meet-
ing first and third Monday nights
800 p.m., American Legion Home
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;
'Isitlng brothers welcome. W. L.
Jordan, W. M.; R. ,H. Trawlck,
secretary.
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. H. H. Shirley, N.
4., Alden Ferris, Secretary.


R. A. M.-Regular convocation of
St. Joseph Chapter No. 56, R. A.
M., 2nd and 4th Mondays. All visit-
Ing companions welcome. Jimmy
Greer, High Priest; H. R. Malge,
secretary.
LOYAL ORDER
OF MOOSE A .
Meeting night ev- [ *^ -
ery other Monday. ,
Meetings at Moose '. .-
Hall, 310 Fourth St. ""-


No' .,



FRANK FLETCHER and Walter Wilder combine forces to force Apalachicola's speedy Jim-
my McCleod out of bounds as he was headed for the goal line in lsit Friday's game. Jimmy
did most of the running against the Sharks. (* photo)


Watch The Pets

During Hot Weather

NOW They Tell Us!

This is the "hot weather" time
of year when many Floridians begin
mopping their brows and start
thinking seriously of padding the
family budget enough to allow pur-
chase of some type of cooling con-
traption.
Unfortunately the family pet is
unable to make his personal hot
weather needs known, so members
of the Florida' Veterinary Medical
Association have volunteered a few
helpful tips on keeping the family
dog cool without installing an air


Auto Financial Responsibility Law Is

Outlined by J. Edwin Larson For You


Florida motor vehicle owners
and operators were told Wednes-
day by J. Edwin Larson, state
treasurer and insurance commis-
sioner, that they will be subject
to "the most complete economic
accountability for irresponsible and
unsafe driving" they have ever
known, when the State's new Fi-
nancial Responsibility Law becomes
effective on October 1.
Key points made by Mr. Larson
were these:
1. The owner or operator of


or company to be sure that they
have he right amounts of coverage
to exempt them from the new law.
-- -K-..- -.
CAPTAIN AND MRS. SUNDIN
VISITING RELATIVES HERE
Capt. and Mrs. Charles H. Sun-
din left Rantoul, Ill., Cheanute AFB
September 6 and.visited with his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Victor Ber-
nard Sundin at their summer cot-
tage on Sullivan Lake, Squaw Point,
Minn. for ten days. Enroute to Port
St. Joe, they stopped over and vis-


every motor vehicle involved in ited with friends and relatives at


conditioning unit in the doghouse. an accident resulting in the death Indianapolis, Ind., and Atlanta, Ga.
The veterinarians say dogs or injury of a person, or property They are now visiting Mrs. Sun-
should have plenty of drinking wa- damage totaling $50, must furnish din's parents, Mr., and Mrs. Ned
ter available at all times and should proof of ability to meet damage Porter for ten days at the Crawford
not be permitted to stay in the sun claims up to $25,000 within 30 days Cottage, 'St. Joe Beach. Captain
'too long. after a report of the accident is and Mrs. Sundin will later be sta-
Dogs, like humans, the veterinar- received from the Department of tioned at MdClellan Air Force Base,
ians explained, can pass out from Public Safety. The maximum proof Sacramento, Calif., where Capt.
the heat and are equally suscep- required under the present law Sundin will be with the Air Mater-
tible to sunstroke. which expires on October 1, is only iel Command.
A heat-struck dog can best be $11,000. --
cooled by bein gpelaced in water of 2. Failure to furnish such' proof, It pays to advertise-try it!


about tap temperature, according
to the veterinarians.
The loder a dog is, the more his
diet should be watched. Dog own-
ers shouldn't worry if their pets
eat less in hot weather. "Dogs tend,
to be less active when it's hot and
require less food," the veterinarians
report.
The veterinarians also advise" dog
owners to "leave pets alone as
much as possible. Don't let thpm
be bothered by anyone, especially
children. Don't let pets run too
much. Don't keep them in cars with
windows closed."
Veterinarians agree that rabies
vaccine should 'be given dogs at
least once a year.
"It's not that rabies is more pre-
valent during hot weather," the vet-
erinarians explain, "but dogs tend
more to travel about in different
neighborhoods thereby contacting
more canines and increasing the
possibility of infection."
What do YOU do to keep fit in
the heat? The Veterinarians didn't


Five Florida Counties

Have No Accidents

TALLAHASSEE Five Florida
counties passed the first eight and
one half months of the year with-
out a traffic crash fatality, he
Florida Highway Patrol announced
after a survey of records this week.
The five no-death counties, from
January 1 through 'September 15,
included:
Charlotte, DeSoto, Franklin, Un-
ion and Washington.
Three additional counties report-
ed only one death during that per-
iod. They were Bay, Jefferson and.
Lafayette'and three more recorded
two deaths each. Those included
Holmes, Leon and Liberty.
Gulf County has had seven high-
way fatalities during this period.

For a "Crick" in your neck-See
a Chiropractor. (adv)


or a release from liability or court
verdict of non-liability, will result
in suspension of both driving li-
cense and registration plates of de-
faulting motorists. The present law
provides for suspension of only
driving license.
3. Motorists electing to carry in-
surance, which automatically ex-
empts them from the penalties of
this law, must more than double
the amount of coverage they now
carry.
4. Uninsured motorists who are
involved in an accident under the
new law must, regardless of fault
and even though they pay for the
damage already done, furnish proof
of future financial "responsibility
in the amount of $25,000 and main-
tain it for three years. The penalty
for failure to do so is suspension
of both license and registration.
Explaining each of those points
in. some detail, Larsofi said that
when suspension bccurs it also ap-
plies to all cars owned by the mo-
torist. "In other words", he declared
"if you fail to comply with the se-
curity requirements of the new law,
you will be off the road as owner
and operator until you do comply."
Pointing out that carrying insur-
ance is elective and not compulsory
Larson called attention to the fact
that present policies which provide
the minimum coverage of only
$5,000 for death or injury of one
person, $10,000 for death or injury
of two or more persons in any one
accident, and $1,000 for property
damage, will be inadequate begin-
ning October 1 and thus provide no
protection against the suspension
penalties of the new Financial
Responsibility Law.
Under the new law, Larson em-
phasized, the'minimum coverage re-
quired of those who elect insurance
a, the means of furnishing proof
of financial responsibility is $10,000
for death or injury of one person,
$20,000 for death or injury of two
or mote persons in any one accident
and $5,000 for property damage. He
suggested to those who do that
they consult their insurance agent


Mr. and Mrs. Fred Mayson an-
nounce the birth of a daughter, Eth-
el Janet, at the Municipal Hospital
on September 22. She is the former
Eleanor Freeman, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. L. B. Freeman of Apala-
chicola.

Mr. and Mrs. Carey Allen'Jones
of Port St. Joe announce the birth
of a daughter, Janet Ruth Jones
on September 22 in the Municipal
Hospital.

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Sisk of Hun-
ter Circle announce the birth of a
son on September 24 in the Munici-
pal Hospital.

Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Harold Lyons,
Sr., of Port St. Joe announce the


I


S,.,, ; ,,,, .A resents an extension of 10 days
,ver tteii 19 54$55sason of a mdans.


birth of a daughter, Catherine Lee However, the average for those
Lyons on September 24 in the Mu- who have retired in the past few
nicipal Hospital. Mrs. Lyons is the years is $80 a month and their
former Mary Alice Hinote. wives' benefits average $41 a month.
-- Morever, Carey stated than an im-
rortant part of the old-age and sur-
First Methodist WSCS vivors insurance program is the
protection given to widows and
Has Mission Program children in the event of the work-
ers' death. Today, the average bene-
The Woman's Society of Chris- fit for a young widow with two
tian Service of the First Methodist minorr children is $185 a month.
Church met September 26 for the Total family benefits can be as
third session of the Mission Study, much as $200 a month. In addition,
"Within Two Worlds" conducted lump-sum death payments range
by Mrs. Fred L. Davis. from $90 to $255.
After the showing of the movie, Looking ahead twenty years to
"Off Reservation" dealing with the 1975, Carey predicted that by then
life of Martin Littlewolf. The chap- 03 million Americans will be in-
ters telling of the Indian and his sured under the program. It is ex-
government and education were pectedthat of the 20million persons
reviewed. Those taking part on the over 65 at that time, 4 out of 5 will
program were Mrs. Gus Creech,
Mrs. Joe Grimsley, Mrs. Buck Grif-
fin, Mrs. Billy Howell, Mrs. John
Beasley, Mrs. Lynn Kilbourn, Mrs. ,M
Chauncey Costin, Mrs. Charles Par. -
ker, Mrs. George Adkins, Mrs. Roy
Gibson, Jr. r REAL
The program concluded with a 408 Monume
devotional led by Mrs. Hubert Rich- "." 4 Mn
ards followed with a prayer.


ever the 1954-55 season of 60 days.
In announcing the extension, the
U. S. Fish and Wildlife Service is
anticipating a fall flight of a bump-
er crop of wild ducks and geese
from their Canadian breeding
grounds, Aldrich stated. Flights of
migratory waterfowl are expected
to be the best since 1952.

be eligible for benefits. You should
be certain that you understand
your rights and responsibilities un-
rer this insurance ,system.
----- ---
FOR SALE: Scratch pads, ditto
paper, second sheets, sales books
guest checks. THE STAR, Phone
51 for delivery.

MIMEO PAPER-8V2xll and 8%x
14 mimeograph paper in stock at
all times. The Star. tf
Advertising Doesn't Cos It 'PAYS.


P. TOMLINSON


TOR -
ent Ave.


INSUROR
Port St. Joe, Fla.


1. We'd lik. to show you omre of
Sthe liungs that iake the F[ord
one of Anerica's hies-t r.,t .
though it's one of thie lo:est-
priced. Let's start u lhI tlIese
long, low lines. Look, like i
hate 0 to st.iid still, duc-ni'i it?


-~-


Let's take


a walk around


2. Here, on your left, is the inspiration
for the styling of the '56 Ford-the
famous Ford Thunderbird. Look at
those broad, flat hoods, for example.
Here is styling that will stay in style.


me -
a
al


pt-








7. Here's Ford's new Lifeguard door
latch. It is a.: >dier member of Ford's
new Lifegtuard family, A double-grip
locking engagement reduces the chance
of doors springing open under un-
usual strain of impact. Chances of
serious injury in accidents are less
when passengers remain in the car.


4. The new 202-h.p. Thunderbird Y-8 w
give you a new lease on driving enjC
ment. It's available in Fordomatic Fa
lane and Station Wagon models. Y
can have the "GO"-packed 176-h.p. I
in Fordomatic Mainlaine and Customli
models, or Ford's new 137-h.p. Six
available in any model.



5. Note the deep-center design of this n
Lifeguard 'steering wheel. The wheel
;s over thiee inches above the post
help cushion the driver in case of
accident. It's a feature of new Lifegu:
Deign which Ford spent over two ye
dLveloping to give you added p
section in case of an accident.


rew
rim
to
an
ard
cars
ro-


Well, Ihat covers the important points. But there's a lot
n..1 c s.' 'v e'd like to invite you to come in and see the new
'St, I..-rd for yourself. Then you'll see the colorful new
c-\ln.:ir:.. jnd interiors, the quality workmanship that is
evident everywIherr. Then you'll learn the full story. When
you do, you'll know that Ford is the fine cai at half the
fine car price. F.C.A.;


ST. JOE MOTOR COMPANY

Port S t r. roridn


It's the fme car at half the fine car price!

3. Here's what you ride on. This frar
Shas five cross-members including
special K-bar member up front. It c
really take it! By the way, the cont
arms of Ford's Ball-Joint Front Si
-pension are angle-mounted to cushii
out the head-on as well as the u
down shock of bumps.


6. This Lifeguard cushioning for instrument
panel and sun visors is optional. It gives you
ill extra protection when thrown forward in
oy- an accident. You may also have optional
lir- seat belts to help keep occupants securely
ou in seats.
Y-8
iisn
C 'y. -


the NEW '56 FORD!


Watch Next Issue

OF


THE STAR


FOR IMPORTANT ANNOUNCEMENT


AFFECTING SHOPPERS IN OUR


TRADE AREA


- I


PAGE NINE


So j Security Act Migratory Waterfowl

ow 20 Years Old Season Is Announced

'* jas 20 years ago, on August TALLAHASSEE Migratory
,4, 1935, that the Social Security waterfowl hunters will have an
*t became law John, V. Carey, open season of 70 consecutive days
district manager of the Panama from November 7 through January
City social security office, reminded 15, under regulations announced
people in this area today. this week by A. D. Aldrich, direc-
Generally, when' people' refer to toy, Game and Fresh Water Fish
social security, they are talking Commission.
about the old-age and survivors in- Hunting will begin one-half hour
surance program under the Social before sunrise and continue to sun-
Security Act, he said. In commem- set every day, including opening
orating the 20th Anniversary of the day. Daily bag limit and total po-
signing of this law, Carey indicat- session limits remain at four and
ed how it is now affecting the lives eight on ducks, two and four on
of almost all of us. He stated that geese, and ten and ten on coot.
almost 8 million persons are now Only one wood duck will be per.
receiving over 400 million dollars mitted in day's bag, and two in
every month in benefits under the possession.
program. Over 70 million people A 15-day season for hunting snipe
are now insured under the law 6o jacksnipee), has been set for De-
that in the event of retirement or comber 24 through January 7, with
death, they or their families will daily bag and possession limits
be eligible for benefits. both set at eight.
The ,, r ti wdwrker is The 70-day waterfowl season rep-


nowu reciigaoL Pvamu






- .~ .~ -rME$VARPONTOT rv*"g.' frtQOUNTY, OI


13


'AGN TUN -- I 1 1 d I v % -W I -F


Entire Month

OF OCTOBER
SALE STARTS FRI., SEPT. 30
_ -ENDS OCT. 31


7-PIECE SOFA BED GROUP
LIVING ROOM DURING DAY-BED-ROOM AT NIGHT


MATTRESS
OCT. 8TH
PLATFORM ROCKER
OCT. 15TH
GYM SET'
OCT. 22ND \
BEDROOM- SUITE
OCT. 29TH


5-Pice Chrome Dinette Fantastic Br.


You'll be thrilled with this super
dinette in gleaming chrome! Plastic
top, extension table is extra smart;
4 handsome matching chairs included


REGISTER FOR FREE GIFTS
NOTHING TO BUY!


$4.00 DELIVERS,





OF OCTOBER


iWO TONED IN HIGH
TRADE PLASTIC AND
'APESTRY COVERS FOR
YEARS OF SERVICE.


$10 Down
Pay Weekly or Monthly


All Rocl s ad


N '


SERVICE FOR 6
$7.95
Choice of attractive designs In
table-pr- y'; g colors. 32 pieces.
Remarkable value.


ASSORTED PATIlrq,
-FOR AN'Y BOOM


You Get


i


Sofa-Bed 0 Matching Lounge
Chair 2 Lamps
Step Tables Cocktail Table
in Durnab! Wipe-Clean
N .-'n


Beauty, style, and famous
"Cushionized Comfort" at
our unbeatable low, low
price.


DALE' ,S

Quilt-Top Su


MAT RE


0
IU


IC
0
Ea

2c


-2 '-


* ~-~- -.- -


* QUILTED TOP FOR QUILT-
LIKE COMFORT!
* FIRM, EXTRA DURABLE
252 C-'IL INNERSPRING
* NO 5LEEP-ROBB(Ei-G
T IHiG BUTTONS! I
* MADE TO OUR 0.'il
SPECIFiCATiONSI


MORE COMFORT FOR LESS MONEY
Snuggle down on this sleep making,
quilt-top mattress. See for yourself if it doesn't
feel as comfortable as grandmother's home-
made quilt. We had it made to our own
specifications after years of personal research.
Why not come in today... actually lie
d,'n on this wonderful mattress .'"'. fel what.


A



-4~.


FOR LIMITED TIME
$1.00 DELIVERS
MATCHING BOX SPRING
SAME LOW PRICE


91 *
i ^
LU
1-
2z


=r

G)







ai


-A


I1



E


NO OUTSIDE FINANCING
When You Deal With Danley
BUY NOW AND SAVE FREE PRIZES
FREE DELIVERY WITHIN 100 MILES


E


a

IM,
0N


g_
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Challenge Special.


This is absolutely the most fabulous offer we've made in months. It's ultra
smart and moder fashioned-detailed on the outside, and crafted to exception-
ally fine standard n m the inside! Imagine, for this low price, you get book-
case bed, double -resser and mirror. Chest and Night Stand available.


95
$5 DELIVERS


See our complete lines before you buy. APPLIANCES TELEVISION Everything
for the home. Many more bargains in our gigantic October sale.


4995


Special Purchase (/
HEAVY FELT BASE
SIat 9'x12


THAT WILL DELIGHT EVERY WOMAN


...BEDROOM


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