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The star
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01039
 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: October 6, 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: UF00028419:01039

Full Text







PORT ST. JOE I
A Progressive
Community With a
Modern, Progressive T
S Weekly Newspaper


ST -AR


'Port Si. Joe -'The Outlet Port for the Apatinchicola-Chattahoochee Valley"


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


VOLUME XIX Single Copy 8c


PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA THURSDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1965


$3.00 Per Year


High School Sewer System Listed


To Health By PTA


Incumbent Mayor Honored


Incumbent Mayor Jake Belin was Belin delivered a short address edition of more valuation on the tax
honored with a dinner Monday night to the group thanking them for rolls and had reduced the tax load
by the City Commission and De- past cooperation and citing projects considerably for taxpayers.
"we have accomplished much by
apartment heads of the City at the started and completed by the corn- cooperation" the ex-mayor declared.
beach. Cecil G. Costin, Jr., city mission during his terms in office. citing for example the new water
attorney, served as master of cere- Belin stressed the fact that millage plant, a cemetery for the city and
monies, has been reduced in half by the ad- the start of a park and beautifica-


ETAOIN SHRDLU
by WE8LEY R. RAMSEY

How many Yankee fans are in
the house?
Of course we were pulling for
Dem Bums all the,time. We just
knew they would win.
That just goes to show you-
if at first you don't succeed, try,
try again.
You've got to give Brooklyn
credit They never lost heart.

Speaking of sports, you just
shouldn't have let those few rain
drops keep you away from the
football game here Saturday
night.
The Sharks have never looked
so good.
One of those fellows would
get the ball and the rest of them
would line up against the Bristol
Bulldogs and keep them at bay
while the runners gained yaid-
age by the handful.
And so, like Dem Bums, what
with their improvement in play-
ing, especially in blocking, tlhe
Sharks just might stage an up-
set against Marrianna tomorrow "
night.
Whnyuwr akdgl.


When you were a kid going } .. '!
to school did you ever wish that
school would start at 7:30 aind
get over with about 2:30 so it .
would give more time to do "in-
portant things?" We did, k.
We now-know why they hesi-
tated to follow our wishes.
We have kids going to school.' a; ,l ..". ,
At our house we start trying
to get the kids out of bed b\y
7:00 if we have managed to
make it up ourself. It's like try- .
ing to move a sack of flogr to B .- :
try to stand Len on er, to; ,
him wake up. Then comes that .
unending task of trying to dress
themselves while half asleep.
Anyhow after dragging around C. G .Costin, Jr. presents incumbent Mayor J.
they are usually awake enough token of esteem from city employees, Councilmen.
to find their way to school by ___ _____ i
8:15 and just squeak in under

Yes, it's a struggle to get them S h at I n
out of the sack on a school day.
Saturday, we are going to Tal- J
lahassee to a District Meeting
of the Florida Press Association.
In order to get there on time, we
must get on our way by 7:00 a.m.
We will have help in waking
up I can assure you. At least
we usually have on Saturday
mornmg. h k B Outgoing Mayor,
Ed Bandjough, editor of the S ar S Put Bite administered the oi
Gulf County Breeze is going up his successor, who
with us and we are to pick him On Bristol23-0 cessor also, Joe L.
up at the ungodly hour of 6:30 night in the Counc
in the morning (his time). How He S r I the -City Hall. Shar
will he make it. If we're late, Ed, re atur y year term with the
our infallible alarm clock became
imdependable. Travel To Marianna *the 5-yard line when
Asure attdded inducement to Tomorrow Night pered around right
insure attendance to the meet- tion play for the TD
ing, the Press Association has se- The St. oe Sharks completely was good and .St. J
cured tickets to the football game befuddled good Bristol team by Sharks et ou
in Tallahassee for that night.All trouncing them i the raiby a ilde
for free. o Q' .. -. ..


Pridgeon Ins. Agency
N named PLM Agents

PTidgeon Insurance Agency, 'Inc.
Is bleep appointed to represent
Pepo sylvania "Lumbermens Mutual
Ipnsrance iCompany in Gulf County.
T.e Pu.qsylvaniia Lumbermen's
Mggual Insurance' ompaly, known
4* 'Pf4M, was incorporate on Feb-
ruary 26, 18'95, Today, the company.
is one of the strongest mutual in-
----- nmnnA Vin +the United


surance
States. q
in Phila
FILM
general
ers poll
-the so
-Policies
regular
voted ai
The
Pridgeo:
is owner
Pridgeo
garet H
cated a
Joe.



Ronaldd
'taOte U
wee
int


score of 23-0 here last SatLurdauy..
The Sharks first squad, playing
only about half the game, allowed
Bristol to gain only 11 yards while
racking up 207 yards for them-
Oelves. The second and third teams
played the remainder of the gamje
and allowed Bristol o9 gain o.ly
133 yards.
IShark fans saw a preview of the
future tpams as some of the young-
er fellows showed plenty of def.en-
sive know-how. Second stringers
Ed Smith, Buddy Hudson, Ronnie
Young and Larry Henley played


tion program for the city.
I (Belin declared that he had en-
-- joyed every minute of his job even
-though it had been demanding of
his time but he said that every
I public servant must expect a sac-
rifice of his personal wants at times
if he is to carry out his job as it
should be.
Mayor-elect Joe Sharit congratu-
lated the incumbent Mayor on the
strides that the city has taken in,
: the last year. He assured the as-
S'..' sembled that the city had had a
competent and honest mayor dur-
ing Belin's tenure of office. He
said of the past Mayor. "I know
Sand he knows that he has made
l^ ,l^"' mistakes, but they were mistakes
of the head and not of. the heart".
-/ The Commission and Depart-
ments of the, City presented Belin
with a tie-clasp and cuff link set
as a parting gift.
Those present were Commission-
*. ers Watson Smith, Clifford Tharpe,
George Wimiberly and Wesley R.
Ramsey; H. W. Griffin, W. D. Dare,
P. W. Petty, A. D. Lawson, R. W.
C. Belin with Henderson, C. G. Costin, Jr., J. L.
(- photo) Sharit and the honoree, J. C. Belin.




stalled As



lelin Tuesday


Jake C. Belin of the oath.
ath of office to iSharit, a familiar figlqp in Poit
was his prede- St. Joe civic affairs comes Ia~.~l
Sharit Tuesday to the office as mayor, after. a i-
il Chambers of year absence, du4i.g w.hih t4m@e
it began a two- f the office wa is filt@4 b.y ingment
s administering Mayqor: Belin. .ha1it has pr..eiously
served 1 out 15 years on the lity
)e Wilder scam- oic s Mayor'Qommissitoner,


end on an onp.
D. Taylor'as kick
oe led 10,-Q. The.
. py~ as sW t up
RT-iO a Bpistol


punt soume < yauy. to thne BS istol
24-yard liie. Taylor and Munn comn-
bined forces to take the 'ball to the
9-yard line, where Taylor drug three
Bristol players apcoss the goal to
make the cor.e 16-0 at halftime.
In the third quarter Bristol' -fun-
bled the opening kick-off and Char-
lie Smith recov@reod on the 35-yard
line. Mung, Taylor and Joues., ar,
ried to the I-yard line, where Wil-
,der squirmed over,-on a quarter-
back sneak. Taylor'skick was good
and the -scoring ended at 23-0.
It would be hard to single out a


uompanies in T ,...... superbly as they s-topped the Bristol defensive star as the whole team
The main office is located boys in their tracks time after played superbly with extra-fine
deliphia, Pa. time. A little seventh grader, Johnny blocking from the Shark line that
writes a complete line of Price, really gave the fans a thrill wasn't missing a thing all night
fire insurances, h~me own- when he stopped a Bristol player long. However, credit must be giv-
cies and all-risk. coverages twice his size with a bruisingg tack- en Bert Munn, who did a beautiful
-called Inland Marine lines. le. The Sharks could have doubled job of backing up the Shark for-
are non-assessable and a the score easily, but Coach Craig ward wall. Charlie Smith played
schedule of dividends are saw an excellent opportunity for a good defensive game, along with
annually to policyholders. the younger boys to get some good Gene Raffield, Jimmy Marlow, Bil-
newly appointed agency, experience. ly Johnson, Robert Nedley, Oliver
dn Insurance Agency, Inc., T he Sharks started the scoring Harper and Frank Fletcher.
ed and operated by E. T. I ,
n, J E. .Pridgeon and Mar- early when quarterback Walter, The Sharks travel to Marianna
L. Pridgeon. Offices are lo- Wilder returned the opening kick- 'Friday night to meet probably the
t 411 Reid avenue, Port St. off to Bristors 40-yard line. Half- 'strongest team in the Northwest
back Bert Munn carried to the 25-. Florida Conference. The Marianna
----- -- ard line where, being unable to team is highly ate1 to take th. .
ends Week End Here make a first down, Fullback Wayne conference crown ibut the Sharlk
OhisW. of Rome, Ga., and Taylor put the toe to a field goal -ll le t.yg for an upset victory
Ohism student at Florida for three points. St. Joe's second a-nd sould they continue to play
university, Tallahassee spent score came early in the second ,the same brand of ball that they
ek end with their parents, quarter after Wilder returned a-played last week, an upset could
d Mrs. Rush Chism. Bristol punt to Bristol's 40-yard happen.
S line. Munn carried beautifully to
dug doesn't cost 11 the 15-yard line. Taylor drove to Send The Star To A Friend


Shasr.t h% asi ~er~ved the Coun- t
Wy a (d ity in other capacities
having ,seryVd a termn as State Sen-
atr from this district and several
terms as 'State Representative.
In his parting words Belin ex- o
pressed his gratitude to the city w
employees for their cooperation T
and to the Commission for a hT4- h
poniou assogiatio. aeli tIted to
th@ qoucil that he- would like to
see imDprovements continue in the
park, cemetery, playground, ibeau-
tification of the city and further
expansion of facilities at the hos-
pital, money permitting.
Belin stated that he had thor-
oughly enjoyed his job as Mayor-
Commissioner and wished the
Commission the best of luck.
,After adjournment of the old
council, Mayor Sharit called: the
new council to order and the coun-
cil went through the procedure of
re-appointing R. W. Henderson as
'City Auditor and Clerk as their
only official action of the evening. I
ISharit gave a short statement of
policy before the Council in which
he stated that his first aim was
to serve the wishes of the people
in so far as legality would permit.
Sharit stated that he wished to see
the Police Departmp4t put a stop
to speeding in the pity limits and,
to teach 'the drivers courtesy to-
wyar- pedestr.ian4 in our city. Sharit
stated that he believed the hospi-i
tal to be inadequate in our growing
city and that he would strive to
expand he facilities as much as the
City could. He strongly endorsed
a program of urging all tourist fa-
cilities to expand and take steps
to attract tourists to stop in our
city.


Enrollment Growth Floods


Septic Tank System


Shrine Club Enters
First Child in Hospital

The Port St. Joe Shrine Club
recently entered their first patient
to their crippled children's hospi-
tal in Greenville, South Carolina.
The Shriners are famous world-wide
for their work with crippled chil-
dren. Their first child entered into
the hospital is Janet Dianne Yates
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Yates of
Oak Grove.
According to latest information
from the Shrine hospital, Janet
will undergo her first operation in
the very near future. Janet has
trouble with her hip 'bones.
Ben Williams, president of hte
local club, is asking for information
on crippled children in this vicinity
so that the club might help them.
-The Shriners carry out this pro-
gram free of charge.
Gets $8,826

County Gets $8,826


Port St. Joe High School became a very live spot for an
epidemic to break out among the children of this city this past
week when cess pools serving the schools sanitary facilities be-
came over-worked arid began overflowing on the school grounds.
T Attention of 'this condition was


Merchants Inaugurate
Friday Family Night

Always striving to give Port
St. Joe shoppers a bargain and
at the same time offer a show of
appreciation of business, the
Merchants Division of the Cham-
ber of Commerce this week is
starting a series of Family Night
Special advertisements.
The "Family Night" will be on
Friday night of each week from
5:00 to 7:00 p.m. with each store
offering several good bargains for
Mr. and Mrs. Port St. Joe Shop-
per.
Ten local merchants are par-
ticipating 'in the specials this
week with more expected to be
available next week.
A full page of these Family


called to the P.-T. A. of the high
school by principal Leroy Bowdoin
late last week. Upon investigation
by several members of that body
they decided to take immediate
.steps. Several members of the lo-
cal P.-T. A. met with the Gulf
County School Board at their reg-
ular meeting Tuesday.
Ben Williams acted as spokes-
man for the group. He told the
board of the septic tanks at the
School overflowing in the school
yard and of children walking in
the mess left by the overflow. The
board's -attention was also called
to the stench made by the septic
tanks over the school property.
The Board voted to take immed-
iate steps to put temporary correc-
tive measures into effect. The board
agreed to pump out the tanks once
each week or as often as needed
until some pther system of sewage


I A st As Tax Night Bargains will be found on fl;psal could be put into effect.
In AUgst Gas Tax page eight a issue of The Williany- am',,ed :T board about
--- Star. a disposal system for the school.
iSales of gasoline in Florida for You are urged to take advan- H. e was informed that the board
the month of August totaled 100,- tage of. these bargains each had already looked into the matter
513,1876 gallons. This is the -first week which are designed to give and that the cost was prohibitive.
time that sales in a summer month you the merchandise you want The board chairman, Carter Ward
have exceeded a hundred million! and need at a two-hour bargain, told the group that the only
gallons. The total for August of price. "sure cure" was for city sewage
this year is over 13 million gallons -,'---- lines to be run to the High School
greater than last August, and over to carry off the waste. Williams
13 million .gallons greater than last Representative Costin reported to the Board that he did
August, and over 2 million gallons Addresses Lions Club iot know if the city would have
more than this July. This is .un- the money available to construct
usual, because in the past July has Representative Cecil G. Costins the line at the present time, since
.been a 'bigger month than August, addressed th Port St. Joe Lions the budget had already been set and
The sev-eA Qent per gallon tax Club at their regular meeting all City money committed. The
,qolletted by Florida dealers on their Tuesday night. Costin's subject school board said that they would
AisAt aales of gasoline, and re- was reapportionment. At the end do anything in their power to aid


mjtte d the CoOnmptreller In Sep-
tem.Ter, amounted to $7,007,892.31.
Thi4 i4 almost a million dollars
more than was realized from the
same source in September of 1954.
Gulf County collected $13,443.64
in gasoline tax. Of this amount,
$8.,26.67 was returned to the coun-


of his talk there was a short ques-
tion and answer period.
Visitors of the club were Judge
B. B. Conklin of Port St. Joe and
Zone Chairman, L. R. -Bell of
Bloomfield, N. J,.

Spend Week End Here


Y. Miss Patsy Wilder, freshman stu-
**-- dent at Florida State University
Visits Parents Here spent the week end with her par-
Miss Carolyn Brigman, daughter ents, Mr. and Mrs. B. W. Wilder
f Mr. and Mrs. Durel Brigman, of Oak Grove.
who is a student at Florida State
University, spent the week end TRADE AT HOME
ere visiting her parents.


IR-


,


OH MOM, I WON! George McLawhon is all smiles as he
gets measured for a pair of tailored made slacks as the result
of his never failing football prognostications. George came
the nearest to predicting football outcomes for several games
last week and won the trousers in a cniri'-,t f- .- '-*'-'d by
the Storrs-Scheffer Clothing Co. Earl Atchis ,. -1 epre-
sentative for the firm is measuring up the winner.


the City in constructing such a
line if the City (Port St. Joe)
would agree to do so.
In addition to the overflow on
the school grounds -serving as an
ever-present threat of disease. the
tanks have began giving off offen-
sive odors, especially with an East
wind.
The High School is served by
four septic tanks which were de-
signed to take care of about 250
people, but expansion of the school
enrollment has carried the num-
'ber of pupils in the High School to
nearly 500. This is serving to over-
load the tanks and make their
operation glutted.
The P.-T. A. has called for an
investigation of the situation by the
State Board of Health for the lat-
ter part of this week and are
recommending that the school be
shut down if the temporary pump-
ing measures will not give adequate
sanitary measures in the -belief of
the Health inspector.

Give A Student A Ride
To The Ball Game Friday

Those going to the football
game in Marianna Friday night
are urged to give a student a life.
Student busses will not run to
the game and several students
who do not have rides desire to
go. Those having room for a stu-
dent or two pick them up in front
of the City Hall.

GULF CHAPTER 191 OES
MEETING IS TUESDAY NIGHT

Gulf Chapter 191, OES will re-
sume regular meetings each sec-
ond and fourth Tuesday of each
:-,onth at 7:30 p.m. in the Masonic
Hall. Callie Howell, WM urges that
: rficers and members attend the
.:' meeting after summer reces-
si-in on October 11.


NUMBER 10


3 I -r I~-III


~ ~:,%


A's Dangerous.








9InI saI Ant al a NY L IAH A W8i


Social A

Personals Cl
Mrs. OCYLE MUNN, Editor


Coming Programs A

STAC House Mi

Oct. 8 Instructions in ballroom
dancing, jitterbug, ISamba and
Rhumba by Miss Hazel Burnette.
Oct. 15. Dancing continued.
Oct. 22, Dancing -continued.
Oct. 29. Hallowe'en Costume


Party.
Nov.
Nov.
Nov.
style.


5 and 12, Dancing.
19. Game night.
26, Square Dance, western


Dec. 3, Talent contest.
Dec. 10, Dance contest.
Dec. 17, STAC House Christmas
tree and party.
Dec. 31, New Year's party.
Jan: 6, Bingo night.
Jan. 13, Game night.
Jan. 20, Square Dance.
Jan. 27, Box supper.
Feb. 2, Supervised recreation,
games, etc.
Feb. 9. Valentine party.
Feb. 16. Color slides and super-
vised recreation.
Feb. 23. Bingo night.
March 2. Sock hop.
March 9. Supervised recreation.
<+ +++ +++ ++ i<<&

Bil ,. l || |nre W ith S k bay, Jr., Rickey Thurabay, Ann-Wil-
SIMrs. Bill Thaorpe Honored W ith Storkas, Kenneth Settleir, Li
Srs. EoThursby, Jr., Gayle Gill, Madeline
activitiess Shower Tuesday at Power Lounge Gill,KennethHurlbut,Carol Lee
u bLewis, Judy Fensom, Margaret Lois
S Churches Mrs. Bill Thare was honored on Pound cake and iced punch were Blount, Ernest Thursby, Paula Bass,
Tuesday night with a stork show- served by the hostesses to the fol- Buddy Love, 'Jimmy Montgomery,
)r Dial 7-5461 er, which was held at the Florida lowing guests: Mrs. Terry Hinote, Phylis Lewis, Charles Boyer, Mi-
S- -- -- Power Lounge. Hostesses for the Mrs. Robert Bellows, Jr., Mrs. W. cbael Munn, Bob Munn, Elaine
A occasion were Mrs. W. J. Herring, W. Cowden, Mrs. Ralph Jackson, Musselwhite, Christa Duren, Eliza-
re Announced For Mrs. Emory Roberson, Mrs. Bob Ell-Mrs. Brady Jordan, Mrs. Hosea beth Ann Brown, Carol Hutchins,
zey and Mrs. Albert Blackburn. Owens, Mrs. Emory Stephens, Mrs. Robert Hutchins, Edward Smith
members by Director A lovely arrangement of yellow Roy Crews -and Mrs. Harry Dow- and Mr. and Mrs. Billy Hammock
beries aynd giant marigolds was den. and son, Allen.
placed in the center of the table -- Sending gifts were Tony Barbee,
March 16. Dance contest. where the gifts were displayed. W. E. Thursbays Honor Fred Griffin, David Musselwhite,
S March 23, Game night. The serving table, covered with a YS Mrs. Opal Owens, Mr. and Mrs.
March 30. Ping pong tournament. white damask cloth, held a styro- Daughter On Birthday Johs. annington, Mr. and Mrs. C.
April 7, Supervised recreation, foam model of a baby blue stork Mr. and Mrs..W. E. Thursbay en- Thur&by and Mr. and Mrs. Brady
April 14, twirp night., resembling a doctor, complete with tertaind Friday night honoring Jordan.
April 21. Old fashioned ice cream little black bag bearing the letters heir daughter Wilma Nell on her-
supper. "M. D.". Dainty, pink florabunda 14th birthday. Mrs. Joe Hendrix Hostess
April 28, Street dance, roses completed the table decora- The party was held in the Parish TO Tesday Bridge Club
May 4. Weiner roast. tion. Those party was nd color held in the was pinksh To Tuesday Bridge Club
May 13. Hay ride. I .Several appropriate games were and coi. t hs i u
May 20.. Game night. 'enjoyed during the evening. Mrs. green and white. Attractive arrangements of nur-
May 27, Farewell to Seniors' Hosea Owens was winner of both The refreshment table was cen- pIe spkies and zinnias were used
party. prizes tered with a twotiered birthday by Mrs. Joe Hendrix when she en-
Miss cake surrounded with coral vine tertained members of the Tuesday
Miss Margaret Key, STAC Direc- and caladium leaves. afternoon bridge club in her home
tor, has published this calendar for Methodist WSCS Meets Dancing and games were enjoyed on Garrison Avenue.
the benefit of members and their For Mission Study Mon. throughout the evening. Assisting Those playing were Mrs. Gannon
parents. Parents are invited to
S e n. P et e ivite the hostesses in caring for the Buzzett, Mrs. Earl Atchison, Mrs.
comf the Tby and inspect the anytimvities The Woman's Society of Christian guests were Mr. and Mrs. Lindsey Byron Eells, Jr., Mrs. Victor Ander-
e use at any tim Service of the First Methodist Thursby and Mr. and Mrs. Fred son, Mrs. Walter Johnson, Mrs.
Patient In Hospital Church met on Monday for the fin- Perry. Charles Wall, Mrs. B. B. Scisson
PaMrs. Ethel Holliday iospital tiental study on "American Indians." Those attending were Ann Mont- and Mrs. Hubert Richards. Mrs.
Mrs. Ethel Holliday is a patient
In the Municipal Hospital. The program opened with the gomery, Jimmy Williams, Jackie Wayne Hendrix was a tea guest.
______ _____ __l group singing, "The Church's One Mitchell, Bill Chism, W. S. Thurs- Prizes were awarded to Mrs. At-
Foundation" followed with prayer chison, Mrs. Johnson and Mrs.
Week End Guest by Mrs. Fred Davis. Star Want Ads Get Results Scisson.
Little Miss Pat Shultz of Pan- iSpeaker for the afternoon was
ama City was the week end guest Mrs. E. C. Wimberly who gave an -
of Miss Edith MoLawhon. interesting talk on the education \,.
S. .,. co ^ of the Indians. Mrs. Davis gave a 'afI
Review on "The Gift is Rich". Mrs. LE
I Chris Martin sang a solo followed c -
Swith an appropriate reading by 2
O Mrs. Elmno Godfrey. "3 .... mw


BOX OFFICE OPENS 7:00 P. M.

FIRST SHOW STARTS 7:30 P. M.

FRIDAY and SATURDAY


TENSION
...to set your
nerves afire!

JOHN PAYNE.
:ZABET SCOTT

i an
Smm
0 m
-


SUNDAY, MONDAY
COLUMBIA PICTURr-S presents *
TYRONE POWER *

MAUREEN OmARA
in JOHN FORD'S

TE LONG
RAYL UNE *


c ""oTECHNICOLOR
Robert FRANCIS Donald CRISP
Ward BOND Betsy PALMER Phil CAREY
Scree Plaj 6 EDWARD HOPE' Baed pcW 8 l.lg Up th' Brss".
by Merly M 8h.m and la td. Cao "m P'AO td by RODER;
ARTHUR OAn.ted bl OH fORD
IIlllT U ESD AYlllll ll:l> I '. "I', I .l'Y '!l 'l"' ,
TUESDAY


WEDNESDAY, THURSDAY



^I*/
,..Out of the nnine i
Pages of
the most
amazing story


A business session was held
with Mrs. Ed Ramsey presiding. It
was announced that the spiritual
life chairman, Mrs. Oharles Brown
and the chairman of missionary
education, Mrs. Fred Davis would
attend the Retreat at Blue Lake.
Mrs. Ramsey- announced that circle
two would meet In the home of Mrs.
George Patton and circle three
would meet with Mrs. Elmo God-
frey. Circle one would be announced
at a later date.
As an outgrowth of the study on
Indians, the group decided to pray
daily for the Indians and voted to
send a donation to the Cherokee
Indian Churcih in Cherokee, N. C.
The meeting closed with a wor-
ship service led by Mrs. Charles
Brown followed with a prayer.

Rutherford Bayless
Engagement Announced
Mr. and Mrs. Homer Lee Ruther-
ford announce the engagement of
their daughter, Jeanne Glenn to
Frank Elgin Bayless, Jr., son of
Mr. 'and Mrs. Frank Elgin Bayless
of Selbring. Miss Rutherford grad-
uated from Bay County High School
in the class of 1951. In May of 1965
she received a B. iS. degree in
business from Florida State Univer-
sity, where she was a member of
Alpha Delta Pi social sorority. Mr.
Bayless graduated from Bolles Mili-
tary Academy and attended the
University of Florida, where he was
affiliated with ISigma Alpha Epsi-
lon social -fraternity. After serving
in the armed forces he attended
the Hartford School of Insurance
in Hartford, Connecticutt and at
present Is a member of the firm
of Estes and Bayless Company of
Sebring. The wedding will take
place on December 17 at 7:00 p.m.
in the .First Methodist 'Church, Pan-
ama City.
Mr. Bayless is the grandson of
Mrs. Thomas Howard of 319 Sixth
Street.

Star Want Ads Get Results


THEATRE OPENS DAILY StSO P. M. SATURDAY 1:00 P. M.
* ****************** ****** **


THURSDAY FRIDAY


S, In The Great
PULITZER
S' PRIZE PLAY

f it n'- ___ .- -*
lumm- S^-' ***


,-- FEATURE No. 2


Al. i.
}i *.'
1{^'::


FOUR BIG DAYS -

SUNDAY, MONDAY TUESDAY and WEDNESDAY


As the youngsters troop off to
school, be a peach, Mom .
put surprises in their lunchboats!
Pear and apple sandwiches .
half an apple, half a pear. joined
with a toothpick. A vacuum bottle
with hot tomato soup in It a
hot dog attached to a string for
easy take-out (Be sure to stick a
bun in the lunchbox. too!)
For tiny tots, cut sandwich bread
with animal cookie cutters, so they
can look for a bunny, duck, or
chicken. And use different breads
raisin, cracked wheat, date-nut.
The hot food soup! (A won-
derful way to put milk in the meal.)
So many condensed kinds, so many
combinations. Here are soup-sand-
wich partners. Add the "extras"
that please your moppets. FNS
Soup Sandwich
Vegetable Beef ......... peanut butter
Chicken noodle .........egg salad
Cream of mushroom ..minced ham
.Scotch broth ...........Swiss cheese
Oyster stew (frozen) cheese and
crackers
Cream of asparagus. bologna
Green pea and
pepjn- pot .........chicken salad


STARRING
AU6IIE MURPHY ....MARSHALLTHOMPSON.CHARLES DRAKE
GREGG PALMER -JACK KELLY- PAUL PICERNI SUSAN KOHNER
S- -Directed by JESSE HIBBS Writt.nfor th IreanbyGIL DOUD Produced by AARON ROSENBERG


Port Thdtre


- october 9, 10, 11


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

"SONS OF

NEW MEXICO"
GENE AUTRY


*Marshall T-OMP$ON Chqrles DRAKE


* ** C *-*0 COMING SOON- 0 : y
COMING SOON


pRNr \-T aTCHNICQLQR
., /LOVE
SOL ER CHARLTON HESTON
I N THIS JULIE ADAMS
Map of West Coast area where new bridge and causeway will be WAR! A VN-vs N or. wTioA,
constructed connecting the famed resort of Boca Grande with the P, ICURE
mainland. Insert shows map of Boca Grande.
Illlll1lllll11111 .,' I I~ llinlll flll nlul~ll~l nllu illl~ lll tl l~ll 1 ult llli ulfllli Ill IIIlI1


~~______


___IILI


.^ do.4


m


wsmma. j


Y'~LYW~IXXI~T


\P\\B9~,aP~,~a\~PPL\~,\r


tH;NK.SdA*, 60660 Iib


+Wfi 9+AF't'; 000 it, JOE, GUL# 6OUNTY, FLONIVAD






THURSDAY, OCTOBER

Minutes of The
COUNTY COMMIS


Wewahitchka, Florida
September 26, 1955
The Board of County Commis-
sioners of Gulf County, Florida met
this date in special session with
the following members present:
George W. Cooper, chairman, E. C.
arden, Sr., T. D. Whitfield, J. C.
Price and Parker G. Hart. The
Clerk, Sheriff and Attorneys were
also present.
The meeting came to order at
7:15 p.m.
The Chairman announced that
this meeting was called for the pur-
pose of continuing ii i; 'hearing with
reference to the "Curtis Adams" lay-
off, that was begun at a meeting
of September 6, 1955 and to attend


- m 4r~ a .wr.. -


told the Board that the play grotind ti this mAtte, 1 Mr, Adams answer-
at the Port St. Joe High School has 'ed as follows: QUOTE: "If it is
never been properly cleared so up to me to work under Mr. Tram-
that the School children can use mell, I don't want it, but would
11 of the grounds and told that the like to have it under the Commis-
roots first -needed digging up and sioners". The Chairman then asked
then the ground needed leveling. Mr. Adams if he wanted the Board


Mr. Williams then requested the
County to do this work for the PTA
After discussion, there was a mo-
tion by Comm. Whitfield, seconded
by Comm. Hart and upon vote was
duly carried that the County Road
Supt. be instructed to do this work
the first time he is in the Port St.
Joe High School area.
The Board then entered into a
discussion with reference to the
"Curtis Adams" matter. Mr. P. G.
Strange appeared before the Board
and told that he worked for Mr.
Adams for 7 weeks and that rM.
Adams was a good worker and that


to terminate Mr. Trammell and re-
hire him. Mr. Adams answered as
follows: QUQOTE: I would like to
have my job back.
After further discussion, Comm.
Harden moved that this matter be
tabled for further investigation.
Motion died because of no second.
Comm. Hart told the Board that
be did not believe Mr. Trammell
was doing his job as it should have
been done and that he thought the
Board should fire Mr. Trammell.
Whereupon, there was a motion
by Comm. Whitfield, to terminate
Mr. Adams and Mr..Trammell. This
motion received no second.
'Comm. Price told the Board that
he had just as soon fire Mr. Tram-
mell to-nite as to do it the first
of the year.


to any other business that may Mr. Adams carried out his work as
come before the Board. bie should.
Mr. Ben Williams appeared 'be- The Chairman asked iMr. Adams
fore the 'Board, representing the to explain to the Board just what
Port St. Joe High School PTA and he wanted this Board to do to set-


SION


-






BOYLES is sending this host of extraordinary VALUES your way to
express to you, our customers our appreciation of your patronage.


4Days Only


FREE! FREE!

New Fall Dress

FREE!
Missy, Half Size or Jr.
With each dress, suit or coat
purchased during OCTOBER
you get one opportunity.
YOUR CHOICE any dress
in our stock.
DRESS to be given away
Tuesday, November 1,
at 5:30 p.m.


Bedspreads

$4.00
Reg. to $5.95
Chenille and cotton
Jacquard. Lovely solid
colors and patterns.
Now is the time to spice
up the home. Single and
double bed sizes.


I \ 's


CANNON
20" X 40" double thread
TERRY
Towels
2 for
Sl.00
EXTRA HEAVY. Beau-
tiful assortment of sol-
id colors. Another home
makers bargain.


FrL, Sat., Mon. and Tues.
OCTOBER 7, 8, 10 and 11


Children's
Colored Twill Jeans

$1.00 pair
3 to 6X. Sturdy twill jeans in washable red,
blue and green twill. Just right for now and
the frosty days ahead.
SEAMPRUFE
ACETRON SLIPS

2 for $5.00
These slips a real value at $2.98. A super buy
as advertised. Pink and white. Fashioned by
a famous house to guarantee your satisfaction.


Printed
Broadcloth
3 Yards

$1.00
Hundreds of yards of
money saving cloth,
bought with Just you in
mind. This Is ONE
MORE DOLLAR DAY
value.


36" Outing

Flannel
3 Yards

$1.00
Pink, white, blue, green
As soft as a baby's kiss
but durable for long
service.


George W. Cooper he runs, such earnings will count
Chairman t ward his social security. Under


.pr c eese oi tne same size. J5aCI i n moderate oven, u- -v., a iout
r5 minutes, or until cheese melts slightly and is tinged with
brown. Makes 6 servinL-s. .-I


the 56FQ /


Boys' Sanforized

FLANNEL SHIRTS

$1.00
1 to 6. Sturdy and good looking shirts. WASH-
ABLE.
8 to 16 as above ---- 2 for $3.00
MEN'S
Chumbry Work Shirts

V $1.00 each
This is a repeat of a sell-out. Probably never
again. Stock up now and beat the rising prices.


FREE HOSE
With Each $5.00 Cash Purchase
Boyles gives you a pair of hose. Mens or
Ladies.
27" X 27" BIRDSEYE

DIAPERS doz. $1.59
Ask the baby who wears one. Shop Port
St. Joe's Family Night Specials.

FREE BELT
YEP, Men a FREE BELT with each pair
of SLACKS from $5.95 up bought during
,FAMILY NIGHT SPECIALS.


MEN'S
Kerchiefs
12 for
$1.00
Hemstitched full
size white hand-
kerchiefs for the
smart shopper.


Ladies' and- Childrens' Mercerized
"WEAR PLUS"
Cotton Sox 3 pr. $1.00
Size 3V2 to 11. White and assorted colors.
You've paid 49c for this sopk.

THEY'RE BACK
SPENCER'S COTTON
TRAINING PANTS

4 pair $1.00
Why pay 39c a pair elsewhere
White and solid colors. 00 to 3 double thick


Terry Hand Towels
Regular 39c each

5 for $1.00
Soft fluffy thirsty. A smart
buy for FAMILY NITE SHOPPERS.

Men's and Boys'
"T" SHIRTS

2 for $1.00
S., M., L. in men's 4 to 14 In boys.
White, Reinforced nylon necks.


Men's Cotton

Slack Sox
4 Pairs

$1.00
Solid and fancy
colors. 10 to 12.


New Ford Falrlane Town Sedan, one of seven
Fairlane models offered in the '56 Ford
line. All have new Thunderbird styling.

f thinew 202-h.p. Thunderbird I8 !
And only Ford has itl Here's fun at the touch
of your toe. Here's power to level the hills.
Here's instant response for instant passing.
Here's 202-h.p.* Thunderbird "go" delivered
smooth as silk, quiet as a lullaby by an
extra-durable, deep-block Y-8 engine!
*available in Fordomatic Fairlane and Station Wagon models .

W th new Thunderbird styliny !
And only Ford has Itl You'll see the dash and
dazzle of the Thunderbird in all 18 new Fords.
You'll thrillto to the beauty of the long, low lines,
the exciting silhouette, the choice of refreshing,
new body colors and exciting, new interiors.


WTth new LyeuardDesyn.
And only Ford has I11 Ford's Lifeguard deep-
center steering wheel, Lifeguard double-grip
door latches, optional padding for control
panel and sun visors and optional seat belts
V are all designed to give added protection
against accident injuries.


Y8.


In 4 thrilling series...in 18 brilliant new models!


N.w Ford Customline Tudor Sedan. Exciting to New Ford Parklane Station Wagon. A handsome New Ford Mainline Fordor Sedan
look at-a thrillto drive! This 2-door beauty 2-door, six-passenger newcomer that's ultra- styling characterizes this r
and its 4-door companion bring you Ford's fashionable inside and out. It's one of Ford's 4-door sedan. Or you may c
new "low look". six Station Wagons for '56. sedan or Business Sedan.
'The fine car at half the fine car price..:56 FORD


a-t


. Straightforward
iew 6-passenger
hoose the 2-door

F.D.A.P'.


ST. JOE MOTOR COMPANY
Port St. Joe, Florida


1 195B


FAMILY NITE SPECIALS -

THESE PRICES FROM 5:00 to 7:00 p.m. FRIDAY


-


BI~P~i~e~a~i*n;'Bpa~:~~P~ I-~1---~I I I'


I ~-~P~RD~ ~II I I ii I I Isll


O


~


-rms 5TAR. POdp it. Jus, wwo-A/l~? 6~19:


S. the law, he muat lWe a income baby would .have substantial insur.
tax return and pay the self-employ- ance protection, which would pay
'armAsk g II meant tax regardless of how young monthly cash benefits to the young
She is andeven if his earnings are mother and child if the head of the
so low that he doesn't have to pay family were to die.
by JOHN V. CAREY ey' is a term sometimes used to any income tax. 1K
Dist. Manager of the Panama City describe the income from such a Some may ask what use social BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT
Social Security Office business because raising chickens security is to a youngster. It has IS-Sgt. and Mrs. Walter F. Kings-
In a recent article i described and selling eggs is often the source two early values. First, as soon as bury of Warner Robins, Ga., an-
conditions under which a family of this special income. a young farmer has worked for two nounce the birth of a son, Robert
arrangement for the operation of If a special activity like that is "crop years" under social security, 'Stephen. The young man made his
a farm could be atnaet.ual partner- really part of the general farm en- he is insured, 'which means that in 'arrival on 'Septmeber 14,Nweighing
ship or joint venture, where hu&- terprise, and feeding, housing, and case of his untimely death, a mo-18 pounds. Mrs. Kingsbury will b"i
band and wife, or father and child, tending the chickens or other farm dest lump-sum payment would be remembered as Miss Mary Kath-
could each be considered self- animals are merely .part of the over- made toward burial expenses. More -ryn ;Stephbns, and S-Sgt. Kings-
employed farmers for social se- all work of operating the farm, importantly, as soon as the young Ibury was former stationed here
curity purposes. thee's no separate business or en- man has a family, his wife and at the Cape.
From time immenorial, farm terprise. In such case, the member
wives, and other members of farm of the family who engages in such --l- -
households -have engaged in farm work is not self-employed but is Delicious Apple Casserole
enterprises on the side. 'Egg mon- merely helping out the actual farm r
operator. m
On the other hand, if the farm
Comm. Whitfield stated that due wife, or other member of the farm
to 'the fact that iMr. Trammell will family, conducts a separate busi- ''
probably not be re-employed in ness wholly on her own, pays the
1956, that he moves that Mr. Tram- expenses involved, and keeps all
mell be terminated as Supervisor the income separate from that de- ..
of the Gulf County Mosquito Con- rived from the other farm opera- E '
trol program effective as mid-nite, tions, she is self-employed in her --'4'. .-
September 30, 1965. Motion second- own right forsocial security pur-. -
ed by ,Comm. Price. The following oses Howeer, merely doing the h s o
voted: AYE: Whitfield, Price and chores, helping with the harvest-
Hart. NAY: 'Cooper and Harden. : -.
Hart. AY: ICooper and arden ing, etc., doesn't make the wife or
Whereupon, Comm. Price made other member of the family either
a motion to employ Max W. Kil- the farmer's employee or a self-em- *. i -
bourn as temporary Supervisor of played ,person.
the Gulf County Mosquito Control By the same token, a farmer's
program, beginning, October 1. son who engages in some special
19B5 at a salary, of $100.00 per farm work on a farm otherwise ,, .;
month. Motion seconded by Comm. managed and controlled by his par- -
Whitfield and upon vote the ftol- ent this work being his own indi- % ..
lowing voted: AYE: Price, Whit- vidual enterprise, is a self-employed 4 1 ^
-field and Hart. NAY: Cooper and farmer. This does not mean that a '
Harden. son' whose father gives him a calf
The 'Chairman then asked those or other livestock to tend and raise /
voting for the motion if they thot is necessarily engaged in a special
that Mr. Kilbourn would take the 'farming enterprise. However, if the .
job as Supervisor of said Mosquito son undertakes a 4-H or IWVA pro-
Control District. Comm. Whitfield lject entirely on his own, keeps sep- APPLE CHECKERBOARD CASSEROLE
told the Chairman that they had arate records, ,pays the expenses e ng appZes 1 teaspoon Worcestershire
already talked -to Mr. Kilbourn and keeps the profits, he is a self- INo. 303 can kernel corn 1 small onion, grated
about taking the job and that he employed farmer. The fact that his j (2 cups), drained 1/4 teaspoon Tabasco
has agreed to take it. father may give him all kinds of cups medium white sauce 3 strips bacon -
There being no further business free advice would not change the i : Packaged sliced American cheese (about 2 slices)' -_
to come before the Board at this situation so long as the son has the t Core and pare apples; cut in eighths. Arrange in shallow baking
time, it did then adjourn. right to make his own decisions dish with corn. Combine white sauce, Worcestershire sauce, grated
ATTEST: and act on them. onion, and Tabasco; pour over apples and corn, lifting with fork
George Y. Core If the son has net earnings of io let white sauce penetrate. Cut bacon strips in thirds; fry
Clerk $400 or more in a year from activity lightly; arrange on top of baking dish, alternating with squares


PA09 THRRAt~


I~~~~




_t MTE wfm M STAR, PLIRT w. .auw-, M41- 1iUNTY, PLQRIDA
7r AMEWAN ** -gr


S-pr THURUAY, OCTOBER 0,19ON


FRESH GEORGIA


TI y, Friday, Saturday
~~Oe r 6, 7 and 8


3 Lbs.


Crowder Peas
FRESH GEORGIA
FRESH GEORGIA
SQUASH


25c


Lb. 10c


Lb.


.Me -~ -."s~3 ~ "~ieP


5c


1B


L


RED
hF-


303 Can


4 Bars


lie


29C


WATERMAID
iti E


2 Lb t


MAXWELL HOUSE
Inst. Coffee oz.J $1.49


24c
49c


Hi


3 Tall Cans


38c


IGA SHORTENING


ARMOUR'S STAR
Cooking Oil o.10.ug $1.35


SUNNYLAND RENDERED
Pork FAT


No. 10 Jug


87c


C


PENNY


SELECT


FOOD 3F25


39C


5`1"'LAND
14.


a7~2


350c


FRESH


FRESH


Liver


BOSTON BUTTS
l C 1


A ST


Ib


59c


Ib


KELLOGGS VARIETY


DELSEY TOILET

YOUR CHOICE


lb


35


4 For 4


6 For


NABISCO -
ania Wafers Box 35c


YOUR CHOICE


Ib


-ZZ& 1. Friari~se9-~


WC ., D', Y


29c


Suoakamp


Of.-Pl- CHOICE


Quart
Hal-f Gal.-


L,(


LB C


IVERB


pkg.


Admffil Ago&,
'ampmm mr-M
AW %mhd=
A. *-7C


49c







tHIJRDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1955 T_ _TAPn, rUT T. eT mUf.V ,uU

Highland View WMU G. A. Council installs New St. James Auxiliary
70 t -S Has Stewardship Program Officers Here Tuesday Meets At Parish House
The Woman's Missionary Union The Girl's Auxiliary Council of The Woman's Auxiliary of St.
of the Highland View Baptist the Northwest Coast Association James Church held their regular
Church held their regular yearly met Tuesday night, Sept. 27 in the monthly business meeting on Mon-
stewardship program meeting, Oc- First Baptist Church here for their day afternoon at 3:30 in the Parish
tober 4, at the church at 8 p.m. annual installation of officers. 715 House with the president, Mrs: J.
NOTIC TO C---NTRACTORS The WI U and each auxiliary pre- girls and counselors were present. C. Arbogast, presiding.
Office of the State Road s!ented an interesting program on Miss Angeline 'Bedsole, the re- Mrs. Thomas Miller, devotional
Department stewardship and opened with the tiring president, opened the meet- chairman, led the group in the Aux-
Tallahassee, Florida hymn. "I Would Be True" followed ing with song and prayre. Business iliary Prayer.
CONSTRUCTION OF RAILROAD 22, 1955 with prayer by Ted Whitfield. The was taken care of then Mrs. Belle During the business, Mrs. Walter
CROSSING SIGNALS devotional was given by the pas- IDuBose installed the following of- Starnes gave a report.on the bake
'Sealed bids will be received at tor. RevI L. F. Adams taken from 'ficers: president, Linda Stephens; sale.
Tallahassee, Florida from Contrac- Mal. 3:10. The congregation sang St. Andrews; Vcie-president, Phyl- IPlans were discussed for the
tors until 10:30 A.M. (EST) on the I.To The Work" and "Make Me A lis Carter, Calloway; secretary, Harvest "Fall" Festival which is
21st day of October 1955, forjec Channel of Blessing" Kahryn Thorpe, .Springfield; choir- to be held the last of November.
.State Project, Job No. 4651-154, The Sunbeams and their leader, ester, Rosemary Tomlinson, Port It was announced that in addition
iState Road No. S-22 (11th St.), Mrs.Hugh Parke presented "One 'St. Joe. Chairmen: Mission Study, to the dinner, a white elephant sale
in Panama City. Jobs Nos.hi
5005-105 and 5013-116, State Tenth for the Lord". The Senior Dauhrice eel Highland View; and gift booth would be open on
Road No. 71, approximately Sunbeam bands with their leaders, I Stewardship, Linda Smith, Imman- that night.
0.4 mile East of Port St. Joe. 'IMrs. A. D. Roberts and Mrs. Bobby uel; Program, Pat Shores, Spring- The Parish Meeting was discus-
Work consists of constructing Davis presented "Ten Little Dimes" field; Publicity, Judy Thorpe, sed and plans were made. It was
road crossig signals and ci- The junior Girl's Auxiliary with Springfield; 'Social, Vivian Ste- decided to serve coffee and cake
dental items. their leaders, rs. Ralph Macomber phens, Port (St. Joe; 'Community at the meeting and that the usual
A Proposal Guaranty consisting and Mrs. L. F. Adams, *presented Mission, Jane Hall, Highland Park; dinner would not be held that nite.
of either a certified check, cashier's "Ann's Allowance"; The Intermed- Mrs. Milton Chafin, young peo- The speaker will. be the Rev. Lee
check, trust company treasurer's Aa Te's leader, presented the WMU Graham, former minister of" ,St.
check or bank draft of any national iate Girl's Auxiliary with their ie's leader, presented the WMU Graham, former minister of St.
or state bank, in the amount of leaders, Mrs. Archie Floyd and pin to Mrs. Bell DuBose for com- James' Church, who is from St.
$600.00,' made payable to the Gov- -rs. Ruth Harbuck gave, "Where pleting the leadership course. After Luke's Church, Mountain Brook,
ernor of the State of Florida, must I Am". The Intermediate Royal Am- this she urged all girls to work Ala.
drafts shall have been issued with- bassadors with their leaders, Mrs. hard on theri forward steps so that Mrs. Miller closed the meeting
in 60 days of the date for receiving E. R. DuBose, A. D. Roberts and ,the coronation service in May with a prayer.
bids. Certified checks shall have Mr. Littles gave, "The Value of A would be the largest they had ever --- ....
necessary State of Florida's Docu- Boy". The program concluded with had. She also stressed the need of
All work is to be done in accord- the WMU presenting a film strip the girls and counselors getting W.en Furnace Is "Vurniture"
ance with Plans, Specifications, and on Stewardship. their registrations and reservations Because the household rumpus
Special Provisions of the State R. L. F. Adams closed the in now for the 'State G. A. House room frequently houses the furnace,
Road Department. Special attention R L. F. Adams closed the Tallahassee, the demand has developed for fur-
is called to any Special Provisions meeting with the benediction. Partyto1 tla see naces with exterior jackets that are
contained in the Proposal Form. October 21 to 23. naces with exterior jackets that are
contained in the Proposal Form. ----- as colorful and attractive as furni.
Plans and/or Proposal Form will For a "Crick" in your neck-See Parker and Springfield won the ture. For the purpose, industrial
be furnished to Contractors upon a Chiropractor. (adv) two G. A. banners for high attend- finish engineers have developed spe-
application to this office for the ance. clal finishes in striking colors which
sum of $10.00 per set. Plans and -, resist heat, scratching and marring
Special Provisions may be purchas-
ed cby fabricators mfor $10.00 per C F RTER Gall-bladder attacks can come and are easy to keep clean.
set. The IStandard Specifications COMFORTER from the spine-See a Chiroprac.
may be purchased for $2.00 per tor. (adv) TRADE AT HOME
copy. No refund will be made for Funetal Home__ ___
any of the above charges for plans,
proposal forms or specifications. _
Proposal Forms will not be is- 601 Long Aven
sued unless request is received at M P TOMLINSON
least 24 hours prior to opening bid's. *
The right i.s reserved to reject
any or all bids.
STATE ROAD DEPARTMENT Oxygen Equipped r REALTOR INSUROR
OFFLObur IDA E. Jones, Chairmanxygen u e 403 Munument Ave. Port St. Joe, Fla.
Wilbur E. Jones, Chairman Ambulance \ .-','= .a
H. E. Lewis, 2t
,State Highway Engineer I -


OOAK P-ivo


go


gues&s- o 0 1.J. UJU. W n V VII
son.
We welcome to our community,
Mr. and Mrs. E. Adams and daugh-
ter of Lynn Haven.

First Baptist WMS
Has Business Meeting

The business meeting of the Bap-
tist WMiS was held at the First
Baptist Church Monday at 3 p.m.
The singing of "We've A Story
To Tell", opened the session. Mrs.
W. J. Herring, president, presided
and brought the devotional from
the book of Acts, on Paul's mission-
ary journeys. Prayer was offered
by Mrs. C. Byron Smith. Minutes,
were read treasurer's report was
given, and splendid monthly and
yearly reports were given by the
officers and chairmen present.


WhyTHE BIG M makes



the big news for 1956


NEW DISTINCTIVE FLO-TONE COLOR STYLING plus pleasing two-
tones and solids for every taste! Greatest horsepower in Mercury's
history-with a new high in usable power! A brand-new group


._;*%. _-" r : 41 -









NEW 225- AND 210-HORSEPOWER SAFETY-SURGE V-8 ENGINES-Not just
higher horsepower, but a new high in torque and surging power.
225 horsepower available in Montelairs and Montereys with 9 to 1
compression. 210 horsepower in Customs. A new 12-volt electrical
system provides hotter ignition for quick, easy starting.


of ten Safety-Engineered features for your greater safety and
security! New improvements in famous Merc-0-Matic Drive and
ball-joint front suspension. New wider-than-ever choice of models!


NEW RICHNESS AND LUXURY-THE BIG M is a car that makes
you whistle twice-once outside, once inside. The colors,
fabrics, and patterns rival the finest custom-built cars for
dramatic impact. They are exclusively Mercury's,


NEW MERCURY SAFETY-ENGINEERED FEATURES-
Mercury leads its field with ten new features
including impact-absorbing safety steering
wheel, safety door locks, and optional safety
seat belts and a padded instrument panel,


For 1956 the big move is to THE BIG



ST. JOE MOTOR CC


DISTINCTIVE NEW GRILLE-From blocks away
you can tell it's a Mercury. With the new
BIG M crest and newly designed bumper-
grille, there is no mistaking this beauty.


12 STUNNING MODELS, NEW FLEET OF HARDTOPS. Now
Mercury's distinctive low-silhouette styling is available
in every price range in the Mercury line. New low.
silhouette hardtops in every series-only 58Y1 inches
high. See THE BIG M in our showroom-Now!



MERCURY


IMPANY


Corner Fourth Street and Highway 98


It was voted beginning Nov. 1
to have business and royal service
meetings combined, on the first
Monday of each month, at the
church and circle meetings in
homes the third week of each
month.
The meeting was dismissed by
Mrs. Herring.
Nervousness and sleeplessness
an be caused by your spine-Try
Chiropractic. I (adv)


Scalloped ham and potatoes,
string beans, pepper rings, wheat
bread, butter, apple sauce, cheese
and milk. ,
Thursday, October 13
Shepherd's pie, buttered peas,
cabbage, apple, raisin salad, white
bread, butter, cookie and milk.
Friday, October 14
Macaroni salad, brussel sprouts,
sliced tomatoes, wheat bread, but-
ter, peanut butter cake and milk.


You Are Cordially Invited To Attend

Long Avenue Baptist Chu rh
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



BILL'S PLUMBING SHOP
Phone, day 7-3091 Nite, 7-7846
We Repair Any Model OUTBOARD MOTORS
203 Third Street -- Beside Piggly Wiggly







SALL

WALGREEN ONE CENT SALE

Wed., Thurs., Fri., and Sat.



Campbell's Drug Store




Model Homes

HAVE MOVED THEIR

OFFICES TO


Bus Station


Building

323 Monument Avenue


NOTIC

I have moved the office of The Small Claims
Court of Gulf County to 323 Monument Avenue
across from the St. Joe Motor Company. I will also
conduct my Accounting and Tax Service at that
address.
B. B. CONKLIN, Judge
of Gulf County Small Claims Court


NEWS FROM
OAK GROVE
By HELEN NORRIS
m p
Mr. and Mrs. Toby Worley and
daughter spent the week end in
Bonifay visiting with the latter's .
parents, Mr. and Mrs. ASlollie Sapp.
Mr. and Mrs. James Young of
Tyndall Field were the week end
guests of the latter's Bparents, Mr.
and Mrs. W. C. Wilson.
rsM. H. D. -Levins and daughter .
Regennia returned home Wednes-
day after spending a week in Boni-
fay visiting with .Mr. and tMrus. '
Crutchfield. Charlton HESTON submits to an examination by Julie ADAMS in "iThe
Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Aultman and PRIVATE WAR of MAJOR BENSON." A U-I picture, Technicolor.
children of Panama 'City were the "
week end guests of Mrs. Aultman.
Mr. and Mrs. Josh Dykes and Announcements were made con- LUNCHROOM MENU
children of Panama City were the cerning a leaders course at the Monday, October 10
guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Dykes First Baptist Church in Panama Barbecue beef on bun, buttered
Saturday. i'City, October 10 and 11, and gener- corn, shrdeded lettuce, french dres-
Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Aultman and 'al associational meeting on Oct. 14 sing, bun, butter, cherry pie and
children of Panama City were the at Drummond Park. milk.
.Sunday guests of aMs. Jim Ault- Next Monday's. meeting will be Tuesday, October 11
man. held at the church at 3:00 p.m. 'Sausage, mustard greens, mashed
Mran. and Mrs. Monroe Darby of when the pastor, C. Byron Smith potatoes, corn muffin, butter and
Tyndall Field were the Sunday will teach the mission book, "World milk.
.. -t M..a nM w Wil- Within A World." Wednesday, October 12


'~ac~e~~


I


APLAdb Ab4,,L& iAM :Aif dP Ahilii+W &A AlblftA


IT. FeRuIlPA









tHEul STAR 'O *t, OE L O Y L U 1


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, Columnmst,
Reporter, Proof Reader and Bookkeeper
Entered as second-class matter, December 19. 1987, at the
Postoffice, Port St. Joe, Fla., under Act of March 8, 1879.
SUBSCRIPTION INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
ONE YEAR, $3.00 SIX MONTHS $1.50
THONE YEAR REE 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 cnovinces. The spoken word
is lost' the prnntcd -word remains.


THE THREAT OF EPIDEMIC
We remember reading in our history books
during our school days of the terrible plagues
and epidemics that swept the countries of the
world, taking untold numbers of human lives.
Here in Port St. Joe we have an even stronger
reminder of the diseases of old in the old ceme-
tery just South of town that contains graves of
the population of old St. Joseph, which was
virtually wiped out by an epidemic.
Today, an epidemic is virtually unheard of
except in such backward countries as China,
India and other countries of their literacy and
civilization.
Even so today when an epidemic of this
type springs up medical science knows what to
do to stamp out the killer in short order..
Granted that epidemics have lost much of
their sting but, they are still dangerous in
that untold numbers are still attacked by disease
even though they can be cured.
The potential for an epidemic of typhoid
fever or maybe even worse lies ready to strike
here in Port St. Joe, which prides itself on its
cleanliness. To make matters even worse, the
epidemic threatens our children.
Perhaps some of you are shrugging your
shoulders with that "It can't happen here" atti-
tude. We are telling you on good authority that
it can happen here.
The threat lies at the Port St. oe High
School. When the new building was constructed
a few years ago, it was put on the future out-


skirts of the city. There is no city sewage ser-
vice out that far. Consequently, the High School
sanitary facilities are served by four septic tanks.
According to information we have, the tanks
are designed to take care of about 250 children.
There are presently nearly 500 children enrolled
in the Port St. Joe High School. This put an
overload on the original school and new rooms
were added. But the septic tanks are overloaded.
As a result of this overload, the tanks are
not functioning properly. Liquid refuse from
the tanks is not draining off fast enough and
is running over in the yard of the school. You
can see that this makes for a dangerous situa-
tion. The entire school yard around the gymna-
sium area has been covered repeatedly with this
overflow just since school started. It isn't a
matter of the school board not paying proper
attention to the tanks, as they were pumped out
just before school started. It is just a matter
of overload and need for more facilities.
As we understand it, more septic tanks would
be impractical. A sewage disposal plant for the
school alone would cost too much to be prac-
tical.
As we see it, the only practical solution
would be to construct city sewer lines to that
point. Although the threat didn't exist then as
it does now, back when the City Commission
was selling bonds to construct the new water
system and overhaul the sewage disposal plant,
it was planned to have enough money left over
to construct a sewer line to the hospital, the
high school, the centennial building and to the
new museum all of which are served by sep-
tic tanks. Of course at ,that time, all of the
septib tanks were working fine and there was
not too much need for haste. Now there is a
definite need for haste,
At present the water system is constructed,
and the overhaul work to the disposal system
is about 85 per cent complete. Plans by the city
were to take what money was left and construct
the, lines. The school1 board has expressed a
desire to give the city aid that it can in construct-
ing the line, which we think is a good gesture
on their part. We feel sure, that with both
agencies working together the City and the
school board that the situation will be re-
medied. In the meanwhile, we think it would
be the thing to do to innoculate all the high
school pupils for typhoid fever just to be on
the safe side.


Star Publishing Company. Mrs. Lil- ing a ceremony which is sponsored
CAMPUS INN lian Kennington is faculty advisor by the Student Council each Mon-
CAMPUS INN for the .group and .Sonjia Blount is d-ay morning at 9:30. The student
News of Port St. Joe High School editor. They are assisted by the *ol- body assembles on the front lawn
By MARTHA COSTIN / lowing staff: Jean Mahon, assistant and reverently salute as the band
editor; Barbara- Sykes, business plays our national anthem and the
Thought For The Week manager; Gypsie Love, assistant flags are majestically raised. The
If I can put one touch of rosy business manager; Rachael Wim- student body president, Walter Wil-
sunset into the life of anyone, I berly, feature editor; Cora Sue der, then leads the group in the
shall feel that I have worked with ISmith, Senior High Feature Editor; pledge to the America nflag, and
God. George MacDonald Gail Gill, Junior High Feature Edi- at the sound of the bugle students
Purple Wave On Sale tor; Gail Bateman, Senior High are dismissed to return to classes.
The first edition of the student Humor Editor; Durreline Sykes, This flag raising ceremony Is part
newspaper, "The Purple Wave" was Junior High Humor Editor; John of the Student Council's citizen-
on sale last Friday. This four page Stevens, Boys' Sports Editor; Pat ship program, and is doing much to
printed paper to be published each Daniell, Girrs' Sports Editor; Mary increase patriotic spirit among the
month contains feature articles, Agnes Culpepper, Exchange Editor; students.
sport news, gossip, social news, pic- Jimmy Adams, Photographer. -K
tures and reports from club activi- New American Flag Is Raised Throat Irritations can come from
ties. "The Purple Wave" news is A large new American flag was your spine.-See a Chiropractor.
gathered by members of the jour- first flown last week. It was raised Asthma can be caused by your
ralism club, and is printed by the I along with a Florida State flag dur- spine-See a Chiropractor. (adv)

Tasrr


Yes, Schools Do

Teach Phonetics

by MARY ANN AIDE
There seems to be much discus-
sion here of late about the teaching,
or rather lack of teaching of phon-
ics in the public school. A strict
definition of phonics, according to
Webster, is "The science of sound,
the study and application of ele-
mentary phonetics as a method of
teaching beginners to read." And
yes, contrary to popular beliefs,
-Tn& hnnil- in hi qbol


that start wf the same sound
and words tlht' yme before he
enters school, although few chil-
dren have attained this skill before
entering the first year of school.
Parents can help their pre-school-
ers by reading -stories to them, help-
ing them find rhyming words in
nursery rhymes and playing word
games with them.
Another phase is using context
clues. This is necessary to make
phonics meaningful' and worthwhile,
for if phonics is to be useful, it
must be related to the context of
the story the child is reading.
Phonetic attack is a very impor-


-We J D teach phonies iLn our sUci eol.
Sy one part of tant part. This is recognizing .the
Phonics e only one part of sounds of individual letters or corn-
reading, however, and there are
many other important phases of binations of letters and using
reading. The use of phonics alone them, together with the sense of
the sentence, to attack new or un-
in a reading program is almost as the sentence to attack nw or un-
futile as no phonics at all. familiar words,
There are many annroaches to Of course here are many more


the actual methods that may be
your information we have listed
used in teaching phonics, but for
only a few.
Phonetic Readiness is the foun-
dation for teaching all phases of
sound. A -child should have acquir-
ed some ability in hearing words



SAVE


NOW
WITH


LEON


FEDERAL


West Florida's
Friendly Savings And
Loan Association


*, SAFE
CONVENIENT
PROFITABLE
SAVE-BY-MAIL
SERVICE


ways phonics are taught and used.
If you think that we do not teach
phonics, why not check with your
child's teacher to find out the


Florida Wages Up 70 Per workers $108 million, a gain of 67
Cent From First of Decade per cent;electric and other utili-
ties and communications firms met
a '$97 million payroll, up 79 per
Florida employers paid a grand cent; mines paid thei workers $1
total of $3,386,000,000 in wages and million more by '67 per cent.
million ,more Oy 167 per cent.
salaries to employees in the state Incuded in the grand-total for
last year.last year are public payrolls of all
This sum was 70 per cent *above types (and salaries and allowances.
the 1950 total. Nationally, wages to military personnel as well)
and salaries increased 3'5 per cent, amounting to $807 million, an in-


the Floraida 'State uChamoer of Com-
merce reported yesterday. Includ-
ed in Florida's wage-salary total
was $74 million in deductions for
social security, almost two -and a
halt times the amount collected in
1950.
Retail stores and wholesale es-
tablishments accounted for the
largest part of the private wage to-
tal in Florida: $748 million, more
by ',5 per cent than in 1950. Other
categories are shown in this week's
business review of the State Cham-
ber's research and industrial divi-
sion. The service trades (including
miscellaneous unclassified Ibusiness-
es) paid $477 million, a 47 per cent


crease of 108 per cent over 1950.

HIGHLAND VIEW METHODIST
CHURCH CALENDAR
Sunday: 10:00 Church school for
all ages. 11:00 "I'd Rather See A
Sermon". 6:30 Methodist Youth
Fellowship. 7:30 "Three Besetting
,Sins of the Christian". 9:00 Sing-
spir'ation for Highlaftd View and
Port St. Joe.
Monday: 8:00 Woman's Society
of Christian Service.
Tuesday: 8:30 p.m. Gulf Coast
Sub-District, First Methodist, Pana-'-s
ma City.
Wednesday: 7:30 p.m. Prayer
Service.


phonetic skillhat are taught. Any gain over 1950; manufacturing firms Saturday: 7:30 p.m. Choir Prac-
teacher will e happy to explain m paid $411 million, up 72 per cent; twice. P
nto you the reading program used contract construction accounted for Rev. Douglas Newsome, Pastor
in our schoo. $306 million, an increase of 83 per ______ ______
BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT cent and transportation lines had tar Want Ads Get Results
BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT a payroll of $226 million, a 39 per
Mr. 'and Mrs. Paul Nye of this gain
city announce the birth of a son, nt gai. LEGAL ADI'/E-RTISING
Paul Franklin Nye, III at Tyndall Payrolls of financial institutions A .4
Paul HoFrankln S'e,11atea outdt 15minmrNOTICE OF FICTITIOUS NAME
APB Hospital on September 10. amounted to $175 million, more by Notice is hereby given that the under.
agriculture paid signed, pursuant to the "Fictitious Name
-- 102 per cent; -agriculture paid i ts ,,,- Lh,,C a ,terN.s25 8 .La ws ..


Adcertiaement

From where I sit... 4Z Joe Marsh



r Shades of Tom Sawyer!


Hack Willis had just stopped
the tractor so's he could cool off
at the pump, when a young insur-
ance salesman came up the drive.
Hack was tired-of plowing, and
needed insurance on his new barn.
But he also needed to' get that
winter rye in fast. The salesman,
an eager kid, noticed hesitation.
"I come from a farm," he said.
"Why don't you look at'these
booklets-get all the dope-and
I'll take that plow a couple of
rounds for you."
Young fellow laid off a pretty
straight furrow, too. It was al-
most dart before Hack-sitting


in the shade-was able to decide'
just what kind of policy to get.
From where I sit, to be a good
salesman-or a good citizen-it
always helps to "put yourself in
the other man's place.":' He may
have a different sort of job with
different problems... he may pre-
fer to close a deal over, say, a
friendly glass of beer while you
might prefer something else. But
both of you can co-operate if you
make it a "policy" to try.


Copyright, 1955, United States Brewers Foundatiom


Ida, 1941, will register with the Clerk of
tie Circuit Court, in and for Gulf County,
Florida, upon receipt of proof of the pub-
lication of this notice the fictitious name,
to-wit: McGOWIN MOTOR CO., under which
I am engaged in business in the Oity of
Port St. Joe, Florida.
C. A. McGOWIN
First publication, Sept. 16, 1956. 4t
NOTICE .
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S
COURT, GULF COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE.
IN RE: Estate of
C. N. Hobbs,
Deceased.
THE STATE OF FLORIDA TO
ALL PERSONS INTERESTED N
THE ESTATE OF SAID DE-
CEDENT:.
You are hereby notified that a
written instrument purporting to be
the last will and Testament of said
deceden has been admitted to pro-
bate in said Court.
You are hereby commanded,
within six (6) calendar months
from the date of the first publica-
tion of this Notice, to appear in
said Court and show cause, if any
you can, why the action of said
Court in admitting said Will to
probate should not stand unrevok-
ed.
/s/ J. E. PRIDGEON
County Judge 4t
First publication September 15, 1955


a


Top Trade-ins Todag !



Top Resale Tomorrow !O


w
-I


HA __ 4 ~uiuuins~sc D~ALhV'IG DAV~ AR~ HERE ~... -


They're stepping happily, with Mother and Dad, over a
,1*"* *. peaceful path leading to a full day of fun, frolic and
Se happy memories.
every dollar 7
I4 gl behind your They don't realize it-but they're on their way to college, too,
Gulf Life policy a Last night the Gulf Life representative showed Mother
Shis invested in a and Dad, after they had prepared f8r the picnic, how their
*. present life insurance is adaptable to the changing family
*'*.**~ scene. He also showed how to select the correct Gulf Life
plan to guarantee the future education of his children.
Dad was all for it! Mother was, too!
You, too, will enjoy discussing educational plans for your
children with your Gulf Life man. Ask him to drop around,
at your convenience. But don't postpone it. Time moves
swiftly. "Tomorrow" those tots will be teen-agers.


@ulf Life&CC 6"
"A Southern Institution Since 1911" Home Office Jacksonville, Florida

ORDINARY / GROUP / WEEKLY PREMIUM / HOSPITALIZATION


LEE M. MERCER


O. M. TAYLOR


J. H. CHASON


Offices In Stone Building


u~5 ~


A "ROCKET" FOR EVERY POCKET
And you'll find one priced just
right for you! Choose from thirteen
gorgeous models in Oldsmobile's
three series luxurious Ninety-
Eight, brilliant Super "88",
budget-priced "88"! Oldsmobile
"88" 2-Door Sedan illustrated.


AND WE'LL MVIEET YOU MORE THAN HALFWAY I

Over to Olds in October ... that's the smartest move you could make!
And it's smart in three big ways! First, you get the "Rocket" Engine
Oldsmobile that has set an all-time popularity record. Secondly, you'll find
that our "October Offer" on your present car is terrific!
And finally, the Oldsmobile you buy today will hold its value.
Any way you look at it, this is a time for action. So come in!
There's a "Rocket" for every pocket ... a deal that's right for you!


LN l V I Lm.

.. .-- VISIT THE "ROCKET ROOM"...AT YOUR OLDSMOBILE DEALER'S!



Hutchins-Thursbay Chevrolet Co.


PORT ST. JOE, FLA. PHONE 7-2221


n~Y~ m~


tHK Stift, PO~t ST. JOES, GULP eOCUNtY. FLORIDA


THURSDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1966


-AGE WX


Corner 4th and Williams





THURSDAY, UO' BE-v 6, 1958 THE rA.f, POR J t L,' C.NTY4. PLOiOA P*QI EVp
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EVERYBODY SAVES AT PIGGLY WIGGLY EVERYBODY SAVES AT PIGGLY WIGGLY &ISS EVERYBODY SAVES AT PIGGLY WIGGLYl EVERYBODY SAVES AT PIGGLY WIGGLY



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.9c Lb. .
ssepopul arnd Drawn-Readyre


FRESH LB.

i5c, A 1-5c

FRESH FIELD LB.



FRESH LB.



JUMBO HEAD



FRESH FANCY LB.



FRESH FLORIDA DOZEN

t t

RED DELICIOUS LB.
B < f .., ,': 4 --,


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A700IM AMONd LV SHAVS AGOOAHI3A3


FANCY SWEET


Save Stamps now for a price- A
less Merry Christmas. Good
for nationally known gifts. p
for the whole family. Do all Ire en ta i p 1s
of your shopping at Piggly AT NO EXTRA COST With every dime you
Wiggly and save two ways. spend at PIGGLY WIGGLY

OUR PLEDGE All our meats are government inspected and we guarantee
e r ^o ks every item you buy at PIGGLY WIGGLY or your money is
Dear rI K cheerfully refunded. ,
0
SWIFTS IN A BAG GULF Reg. or Drip Coffee Mug Free
COUNTRY STYLE SAUSAGE lb.39c PI
SWIFT'S mAm a u i1 U
PREMIUM FRANKS lb. 49c
CHEF Tall Bottle
U. S. GOOD
CHUCK ROAST Ib.49c P l15
^ ,';-L- -- ---- i U lIwl
e^^^-W NOW AVAILABLE
FRESH SHRIMP THEY'RE GOOD BEVERLY 6 Small Cans
FRESH APALACHICOLA POTTED MEAT 25c |
OYSTERS pint 79c
NABISCO PREMIUM
CRACKERS lb. box 23c
PLYMOUTH, 9V2 oz. Jar
PEANUT BUTTER 26c 0
100% Fresh PLYMOUTH QUART JAR
T 100% Fresh SALAD DRESSING 41c n
GROUND BEEF
SESSIONS NO. 10 JUG
Lbs. L0 lb. 25. COOKING OIL $1.35 S
Best Ground Beef in Port St. CHUCK ROAST
Joe. Guaranteed or your
money back. 39 c lb. CLIP THIS COUPON
SIRLOIN TIDE 19c
Sp', Kj ^ HA profit-sharing coupon from
S^" S Piggly Wiggly Large Box |
T E A^ K With every $10 order or more



SLAB BACON
49c 1b. 4 /49-'
Sliced Free

PURE CANE SUGAR Aunt Jemima Self Rising Half Price Sale '
5 Lb. Bagq39c
With $5.00 Order or More. 3C J -
Dear Folks: Piggly Wiggly 2 5- -. I V?".
shares the profit with you
plus S & H Green Stamps. 5 LB. BOX Limit 1 Box C
BA7001M A7909d 2V S3AVS A(JOaAZI3A3 ^^^gA709IM A79fcfd 1V 53AVS AQOSAI3A3 B A7fi1Mi A7919d'IV S3AVS AO7aA83A3 <





-~'---~'--'r Iph ~ -. --~-- --- -. 1.~


Fjbi
EF **D f


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ly


Bargains On This Page Good Friday Only 5:00 To 7:00 P.M.


ANNOUNCING

NEW FRIDAY STORE HOURS
Starting Friday, October 7 we will remain open until 7:00 p.m. each Friday,
for,the present, for your shopping convenience.
Use this extra hour to shop at leisure, bring the entire family, and
browse around. WATCH FOR THE RED HOT SPECIALS EACH FRIDAY FROM
5:00 P.M. TILL 7:00 P.M.
"FOR THE LADIES"
$2.00 OFF ON ANY DRESS IN OUR 'STOCK
BIRDSEYE DIAPERS, Reg. $1.98 --- ------$1.59
36" CORDUROY CLOTH, Reg. $1.19 Yd.----yard 89c


"FOR THE MEN"
"LEE" DUNGAREES, Reg. $3.25 ------


Solid Aluminum
WATER
PITCHER

77c
LADIES
RAYON
PANTIES




Christo
STORES, Inc.
310 Reid Ave.
Phone BAll 7-5571


Wrought Iron
MAGAZINE RACK
Reg. $1.95 Value
ALL METAL
KITCHEN STOOL
Reg. $2.49 Value


12-Pc. SET fo DISHES
4 Cups, 4 Saucers
4 Plates Reg. $2.49


7-Pc. WATER SET
Large Pitcher, 6 Glasses
Reg. $1.79 Value


Our Store-Wide Fall Sale is in Full Swing. See us now for the best
deal in furniture or appliances. Register for FREE PRIZES t be given
away each Saturday in October.



Cu4et I FMAKE YOUR HdOUh
Ji FfURNIRe


$2.79 pr.


SUEDE JACKETS, Knit Cuffs, Reg. $14.95 ----- $10.95
LONG SLEEVE SPORT SHIRTS, Reg. $2.95 ----- $2.29
HICKOK BELTS, Reg. $1.50 ------------------- $1.00

"FOR THE CHILDREN"
CHILDREN'S SHOES, Reg. $4.95 -----------------$3.95
CHILDREN'S DUNGAREES, 2 to 12, Reg.$1.98 -.$1.69
WE GIVE GREEN STAMPS WITH EACH 10c PURCHASE


SHOP and
SAVE AT


COSTING'S


SAVE
GREEN STAMPS


DET MORES|


K M ELECTRIC IRON
METAL IRONING BOARD
PAD and COVER
$19.95
ONLY $1.00 DOWN


Modern Furture Co.
Phone BAll 7-9231 232 Reid Avenue


I I


FACIAL TISSUES, 300's
3 Boxes For 67c


CARA NOME CREAMS
Regularly $2.50
ONLY $1.25


NEW VIEW MASTER REELS
3 for $1.00


BUZZETT'S
."Your Rexall Store"


Phone BAII 7-3371


412 Reid Ave.


SPECIAL!
From 5 p.m. to 7 p.m. Friday, October 7 Only
(Quantity Rights Reserved)


BATH TOWEL
Solid Colors 20 X 40 Terry
25c ea.


Child's Cotton
Training Panties
Sizes 2, 4 and 6
Assorted Colors
10c ea.


0. M. WEBB 5c to $5.00 STORE
OPEN 'TIL 7:00 P.M. FRIDAY


MENSIPANTS
ALL WOOL FLANNEL
Buy One Reg. Price $14.95
And Get Another Pair For
w $1.00


MANHATTAN and HANES
SHIRTS & SHORTS
Regularly 88c to $1.25

All 69c

AUSTIN-ATCHISON COMPANY


Phone BAll -9171


410 Reid Avenue


HALLMARK'S
"Where You Buy for Less and Bank the Rest"
Given You FREE of no Extra Cost

ONE SHIRT
With the purchase of the same price shirt. BUY ONE
AND GET ONE FREE!
For Ladies we have a Value in Dresses
BUY V 0,;E DRESS AT REGULAR PRICE
and get the second for
$1.99
Good on all Dresses $6.98 up
You Get FREE With the Purchase of Any
Item Amounting to 49c or More
Dish Towel

HALLMARK'S
"Port St. Joe's Newest Store for Values"


y


LOOK WHAT $1.000 WILL BUY


LADIES' FANCY TRIM
SL I S

* Lovely rayon or Sanforized .cotton.
* Fancy trims top and bottom, sizes 32-44

MEN'S CREW NECK

SWEAT SHIRTS
* Fleece lined, heavy for warmth
* Long sleeves. Gray in sizes 36-44


$


FAMOUS "LL"

SHEETING
* Sturdy, long wearing muslin
* Ecru. Has many household uses!


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Y, OCTOB~""p~,1955 -_


NEWS FROM

Highland View
t : ARTHA AY


Mr. and Mrs. Connie Pettis at-
tended the annual sing at Chipley
the past week end.
.. The Modern Club held their
weekly meeting Saturday afternoon
at 4:00 p.m. Four new members
were welcomed into the club. They
* were Lin'da and Jerry Hill, Dianna
-Anderson nand Jonney Norris. The
* members are getting ready to put
on a play entitled, "Visit To A Sick
Room". All girls are urged to join
us. *
The WMU of the Baptist Church
met Monday at 3:00 p.m. at the
church for their regular business
meeting. The president, Mrs. Alice
Macomber gave the devotional tak-
en from Phil. 2:12-15. Prayer was
led by Mrs. Ruth Harbumk. Fifteen
members were present. All repeated
the watch word and sang the WMU
hymn. Reports were given by all
chairmen. The meeting was dis-
missed by Mrs. Dobbs.
Mr. and Mrs. R. G. Newsome and
daughter, Carolyn, Mrs. William


terprise, Ala., visited Rev. Doug- Blakeney, and Geraldine Adams.
las Newsome. I Mr. James W. Johnson visited


F. M. Daniels spent the week end
with his .parents, Mr. and Mrs. John
Daniels of Kinard.
Mr. and Mrs. Troy Douglas and.
daughter, Mary Ann, visited friends
and relatives in Thomasville, Ga.,
and Gretna.
Mrs. Margie Corbitt and children
attended the funeral of her grand-
father, D. J. Skipper of Bonifay,
Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. George Burkes had
as their guests, Mrs. H. L. Patter-
son, Mrs. L. C. Windham, Mrs. Ruby
Howard and children, all of Bonifay.
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Revell of New
Orleans, La., and Mrs. Mary E.
Larkington and daughter, Bobby
Jo of Milton, visited with their'
father and grandfather, L. C. Revell.
Mr. and Mrs. Pat Patterson and
daughter, Patsy spent the week end
in Westville and Bonifay visiting
friends and relatives.
Mrs. Gordon Adams honored her
son, Denny, with a birthday party,
on his sixth birthday, October 1.
Games were played, refreshments
served were cookies, cake, cokes
and candy. Those attending were:
Betty Creamer, Diana Wise, Gene,
Ronnie, Pat, Kathy and Dannie
Quattlebaum, Lasmer Onnell, Ralph


his wife and children over the week
end. Mr. oJhnson is on a construc-
tion job.
,Clinton Cox and son, Eugene and
Mr. and Mrs. Bill Cumble, attended
the funeral of Rev. L. F. Adams'
brother in Clarksville and Blounts-
town Sunday afternoon.
H. E. Christmas of Fort Pierce,
visited his brother and wife, Mr.
and Mrs. L. B. Christmas.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Hall, Jr.,
and children visited his mother,
Mrs. Walter Hall, Sr., of Coffee
Springs, Ga., and his aunt, Mrs.
Earnest Hawthorne of Geneva, Ala.
iMr. and Mrs. Bill Chestnut and
son, Stevie of Panama City spent
the week end with his parents, rM.
and Mrs. J. A. Chestnut.
Mrs. William Coleman and daugh-
ter, Mary Alice of Jacksonville, vis-
ited with her mother-in-law, Mrs.
W. R. Coleman.
The Highland View Assembly of
God Sunday School ends the year
with an average of 54 for the month
of September. The church's motto
in their enlargement campaign is,
"There is a place for you".
Rev. 0. L. Thomas, West Florida
District Superintendent of the As-
semblies of God Churches, will be
conducting services October 9 thru


New.some and daughter, Ann of En- Knight, Dalbert Carter, Patsy


12 at :45 each evening, at Highland
View church.
The Highland View School held
their PTA meeting, Tuesday, Oct.
4. Rev. Lloyd Riley gave the devo-
tional. The first graders gave a
very nice play. Miss Mile's first
grade room won the attendance con-
test. After the meeting a social
hour was held.
Someone has said that music is
the universal language of mankind.
iSuch is the belief of the Highland
View Methodist Church choir. New
members f6r the choir are now be-
ing recruited. It is making new and
rapid progress in many avenues of
church music. On Sunday, October
30, 1955, an all-musical program
will be held on Sunday night. This
great and spectacular program will
feature special instrumental and
vocal music. The choir has started
rehearsals already and are enthus-
iastic about the new kind of me-
dium in serving God. Mr. A. B.
Pratt is the minister of music and
Miiss Marjorie Rogers is the presi-
dent of the choir. Working with
these leaders are Barbara Gay,
secretary; Eugene Adkins, librar-
ian; Martha R'aye, assistant librar-
ian. Accompanist for the choir is
Mrs. Katherine Brown. Require-
ments for becoming a member are
a desire to want to sing, love the


Brun WIMM, I ---- J


FOUR little raccoons. who are
kings of their own wild frontier
along the Trans-Continental LineV.
cf the Canadian National Railways- '- 4" -.
in Northern Ontario, were all dress.L'- t '
ed up in their original Davvy .E
Crockett costumes, when they .ame .. ,
down from their own mountain top--' .'.;,
to have a drink of creek water and .- '
an alert C N R cameraman snappedF.e- -
their picture And tha P"B'-,r"? He's
the I-ttle guy hiding beh id a tree .
FNS .


'9


r.


OCTOBER



Service Specials

Bring Your Car In For These Important

Protective Service "MUSTS"

* COOLING SYSTEM, Draif HOSE CONNECTIONS. Tigh-
and fill cooling system tened properly.
* AIR 'CLEANER. Thoroughly VACUUM CONTROL. Scien-
cleaned. tifically tested.
* OOIL. Checked with latest FAN BELT. Inspected and
equipment. adjusted.


* Condenser. Checked to speci-
fications.
* 'CYLINDER HEAD. Properly
tightened.


Born of success-born for success New '56 Dodge is your reward for the greatest sales gair in Dodge ii,


* BRAKES. Inspect brake lin-
Sings. Repack adjust front
wheel bearings. Check master
cylinder.


LUBRICATION. Drain and re-
SMANIFOLDS. Inspected and fill crankcase. Check and fill
tightened. transmission. Check and fill
* DISTRIBUTOR: Scientifically differential. Lubricate all con-
tested. nections.


New '56 DODGE




Born of Success to Challenge the Future.


! /:/: .: .
. ',,....? ..
I.. ', 1, 1 l

: :-' ,," ", .....


.ts


THE MAGIC TOUCH OF TOMORROW


Here is a Dodge so dramatically beau-
tiful, so daring in design that other
cars seem ordinary by comparison.
Here are revolutionary advances that
introduce a new era of push-button
driving. Gone is the shift lever! You
now "tune in" the range of Power-
Flite automatic driving on the Dodge
Magic Touch push-button control!
New V-8 and 6 engines, with surging
break-away power, up to 230-h.p., set a


new standard of thrilling performance.
The look of success! Thefeel of success!
The power of success! These are your
rewards for the great Dodge advance
-a dividend of extra value made
possible by the greatest sales gain in
the industry!
This daring new '56 Dodge goes or'
display today. Come see its dramatic
new Jet-Fin styling, and discover the
thrill of push-button driving!


DIAL 7-4221


* CARBURETOR. Clean fuel *
pump strainer. Clean carbure-
tor strainer.


STEERING. Align front end.
Criss Cross Tires. Fill steering
gear housing. Check tie rod


S! ends. .
* BATTERY and GENERATOR
Tested and terminals cleaned. 0 VOLTAGE CONTROL. Check-
ed with scientific equipment.!
* COMPRESION. Checked with
modern tools. SPARK PLUGS. Thoroughly
* GENERATOR BRUSHES. In- cleaned and adjusted.
spected and checked. IGNITION TIMING. Set by
* HEAT CONTROL. Checked specially trained men.
for positive operation.
& TUNE MOTOR.


ALL THIS FOR ONLY






The above price includes labor for the services listed, but does
not include the cost of any replacement parts, anti-freeze products
oil or lubricant. Automatic transmissions are extra.


NEWS FLASH! New '56 Dodge shatters every American stock
car record on Bonneville Salt Flats!


SvL rOoWIN



M-^tor Co.


Phone BAi 7-.221


Port St. Joe, Fla.


,*gs'r. ",h--- ,...,q#4.-'fl. a" *tftt,?5l


CORNER BALTZELL and FOURTH


McGowin Motor Company


corporations Engaging more than 500 or by imprison-
Corporations Engagi g In "Business ment for not more than six months.
SWhere the offender is a corpora-

Opportunities" Must Be Registered ton, the penalty ranges from $100

OIRLANDO Individuals and they. will act as agents are to in-
corporations engaged in the listing volve the sale or exchange of real
and sale of so-called "business op- estate, leases, subleases or assign-
portunities" must be registered ments of leases.
with the Florida Real Estate Com- J. E. Hollenbeck, Sr., chairman
mission on Wo before October 1 if of the Commission, in rlcussing
any of the transactions in which the matter here this week, inform-
ed both the business brokers and
Lord and regular attendance. Regu- the public that an amendment to Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Russell
lar rehearsals are hel each Satur- the real estate license law enacted ,Kyser of Port St. Joe are announc-
by the 19a55 legislature removes all ing the birth of a daughter, Freida
day night at 7:30. doubt as to the meaning of the Ann on September 29 in the Munici-
terms "real estate" or "real pro- pal Hospital.
IT'S perty" by extending the legal defi- Mr. and Mrs. Ray Carl Lavell of
nation to include leases in their Port St. Joe are announcing the
WALL ELECTRIC various forms, as well as any and birth of a son, Michael Ray on Sep-
every interest or estate in land. tember 29 in the Municipal Hospi-
CO M PANY "Violation of the new provision tal.
L |wal/ -P111 *of the real estate law is a criminal -
offense," Hollenbeck said, "junish- It pays to advertTse-try it!
FOR EXPERT able by a fine o fnot less than 50 -

Electrical Repairs
and

Contracting Shades of Davey Crockett
DIAL BA 7-4331 :, .. .
--. ._-. ... ... .. 4, 1 ':

.... L-". ": 4


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pcAGE NINl


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FAIf15S ,U


A .-A ~ W. WW 1.


1 Sikes Paid High Praise At "Bob Sikes

Appreciation Day" At Graceville Tues.


OCTOBE07-


D2nd-8th


Your Re -,i *j'.m dci.t IS
new aru _a.: ,':-w E iol ic.ience
anm rr e ..:,nr, He con-,dEr~
S or y,:,u a": : ,:,r' i ine re
I 8 ,l j L 1 ,- I I i' 3 r 3 ,. n i0
pulpc 10 C, O bI4rb Tul e
S UP ri *I,''i e I, 1 ,o0'ur
d,1L,-,r t 1.) J -jf hT I ,',, bw

ing y>:.u ," I r, [ Fr... ,:if,. .),n31
se'rvicC In ,I h- e ,pr.,u.l,
S rEncar ,n iu ,,rig

YOUR PHARMACIST



Buzzett's Drug Store
PHONE 7-3371

-e,'- -r & & .


CLASSIFIED ADS
FOR RENT
FOR RENT: Furnished bedrooms
and apartments. David's Motel,
202 Monument Ave., Phone 9-9161.

.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: 4 apartments. Unfur-
nished. See T. H. Stone. Phone
7-9936. Itp
FOR RENT: Rooming house and
cafe combined with store facili-
ties. See T. H. Stone. tfcl0-6
FOR RENT: Nice furnished apart-
ment. Also separate bedroom.
Mrs. A. M. Jones. tfcl0-6
FOR SALE
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: Antique marble top
dresser and wash stand. Phone
7-3676. 2t
FOR SALE: Nice 2-bedroom house
on three choice lots in Oak Grove.
Only $4,500. Listed exclusively with
FRANK HANNON
Registered Real Estate Broker
Phone 7-3491 211 Reid Ave.
Port St. Joe, Fla.
FOR SALE: Duplex. Close in. $95
per month income. $5500. Terms.
Phone 7-4221.
FOR SALE Small house and lot
75X100. Beacon Hill. Reasonable.
For information call 7-598.6. 3tp
FOR ,SALE Hand lawn mower.
Cheap. Phone 7-7053.
FOR SALE: Jeep in perfect condi-
tion. 28 foot cabin cruiser. New
rpotor. Watson Smith. Phone 7-4676.


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
for your used furniture and ap
pliances. 213 Reid Avenue, Phone
291. WE BUY AND SELL. tfe
Keys Made While You Wait
35c EACH
BICYCLE PARTS
WESTERN AUTO
Reel Parts and Repairs
BICYCLES and LAWN MOWERS
repaired. Jake Gavin. 7th St.,
Highland View. tfcl0,13.
LODGE NC.TICES
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.-
PorL St. Joe Lodge 111 Regular
meetings 2nd and 4th Fri-
days each month, 8:00 p. m.
Members urged to attend;
'islting brothers welcome. W. L.
Jordan, W. M.; R. H. Trawick,
.secretary.
SAMARITAN LODGE No. 40, I. 0.
O. 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.
i., 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 '.
Meeting night ev- [^ o
ery other Monday ,' )S
Meetings at Moose j/y
Hall, 310 Fourth St.
FOR SALE: Scratch pads, ditto
paper, second sheets, sales books
guest checks. THE STAR, Phone
h. for delivery.
MIPMEO PAPER--8'/xl and 8%x
I I mimeographli paper in stock at
all times. The Star. tt


NOTICE OF ELECTION
SPECIAL TAX SCHOOL DISTRICT
NO. 1, GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
Pursuant to Section 230.3.9 of the
Florida School Laws, notice is here-
by given that the next Regular Bi-
ennial Election in Special Tax Dis-
trict No. 1 (county wide) is called
for Tuesday, the 8th day of Novem-
ber, A. D. 1955, for the said district
to determine the rate of millage to
be assessed and collected on the
property therein for the next en-
suing two (2) years, and to elect
three (3) trustees for the district
for the next ensuing two (2) years
(no two trustees shall be elected
from any one School Board Mem-
ber Residence District). All quail-
fled electors residents within said
district (county wide) who pay
taxes on real and personal property
and are otherwise qualified accord-
ing to law, are entitled to vote at
said election. It is determined that
ten (10) mills will be necessary to
maintain a uniform system of Flor-
ida schools within said district.
Precincts 1, 2, 3. and 4 will vote
at the City Hall in Wewahitohka,
the poll holders to be, Mrs. Leona
O'Neal, clerk, Mrs. Annie Cook,
Mrs. Marvin Pitts and Mrs. Hettie
Britt, Inspectors.
Precipcts 5, 6, 7, 8, and 9, will
vote in the City Hall in Port St.
Joe, with the following poll holders,
Mrs. Hazel Ferrell, Clerk, Mrs.
Neva Croxton, Mrs. Zola Maddox,
and Mrs. T. 0. Richards, Inspectors.
ATTEST: 5t-10-6
Thomas A. Owens Fennon Talloy
Superintendent Chairman


GRACEVILLE D e m o crats.
from all parts of the far-flung Third
,Congressional District gathered
here by the thousands'under grey
'skies Tuesday to honor the man
who, has represented the district
in Congress for nearly 15 years,
Rep. Bob Sikes.
Praise for the representative, the
dean of Florida's congressional
delegation, came from all quarters
and was heaped upon him by the
occasion's principal speaker, Rep.
'Sam Rayburn of Bonham, Texas,
speaker of the House.
The Texan, sometimes called
"Mr. Democrat" because he stands
so high in the party's councils, ad-
dressed the crowd gathered in
Sportsman's Park as "the friends
of Bob Sikes." Then 'he went on to
,say:,
"I have known 3,000 members of
Congress since I was first elected
to the House 43 years ago but I
have never known anyone of them
more dedicated or more energetic
in behalf of his constituents, or one
who had a deeper love for them or
a more burning desire to serve
them than my good friend Bob
Sikes."
The House speaker, reminding
his audience that, "on occasion I
talk politics," then launched into
an attack on the Republican voting
record in Congress, carefully re-
fraining at the same time from
any criticism of President Eisen-
hower.
Regard for President
"No man in a position of re-
sponsibility in the Democratic party
is going to take advantage of the
President while he is indisposed
as he s at present," the speaker
said.
Rayburn said that if Democrats
in the House during the recent
session of Congress "had treated
Eisenhower the way Republicans
treated Truman we could have
crippled th program. But Demo-
crats go on principle and not on
hate. We are not haters now and
never will be."
Eighty per cent of the administra-
tion's program, he declared, has
represented "an extension or an
expansion of the laws which were
placed on the books under Demo-
.cratic control, and therefore demo-
cratic control, and therefore demo-
crats have strongly supported it."
Collins Praises Rayburn
Gov. LeRoy Collins introduced
Rayburn, praising him as "one of
the truly great Democrats of all
time."
A round of music, gymnastic acts,
a skit, and a presentation of gifts
.to the honoree rounded out the day's
program, which ended with a giant
barbecue.
Sikes responded to the occasion
with a brief expression of apprec-
iation and a statement that "I am
convinced there are no people any-
where to compare with my own
friendly, wonderful folks in the
great third district of Florida."
He added, "Florida has many wise
and capable leaders. I trust that
they will shape a proper course in
which we all may join in dedicated
and united service to a greater
Florida. There have been those who
have suggested a larger responsi-
bility for me in this work and in
other work affecting Florida's fu-
ture. I am grateful that they con-
sider me worthy. I have weighed
this course carefully and prayer-
fully. Yet I must feel that here in
Northwest Florida is my first res-
ponsibility. Here we are now en-
gaged in a great undertaking which
is bright with promise and here the
work I seek to do as your congress-


Corner 4th and Williams


ENGAGEMENT ANNOUNCED


man is not yet completed. With
God as our strength and our guide
and with your continued confidence
we can do much. I would be reluc-
tant indeed to seek to leave the
work I now am doing in your ser-
vice."
Mayor Neil Williams of Grace-
ville, in welcoming the assemblage
to the Jackson County town, said
Graceville showed how it liked
Sikes by giving him 93 per cent
of the total vote cast in the last
election.
One of the events which drew the
most applause was a series of acts
by local school children, led by
Mrs. Albert Boyd, depicting the
Mrs. Albert Boyd, depicting the
life of tie "congressman, a native
of Georgia.
A delegation from Gulf County
appeared on the program and pre-
sented Mrs. 'Sikes with two waste
paper baskets made by the St. Joe
Paper Company in their Container
Division here. Making the presen-
tation were Sonjia Blount, Jo Ann
'Frierson and Jo Ann Gaskin of We-
wahitchka.

Highland View WSCS
Meet At Church Monday

The meeting of the Woman's So-
ciety of Christian Service was held
at the Highland View Methodist
Church on Monday evening 'at 7:30.
Mrs. W. H. Weeks called the meet.
ing to order. Six members that
were present ,joined in singing,
"Beulah Land".
The devotional w'as led by Mrs.
A. B. Pratt, followed with reading
Psalm 19:10. A story entitled, "Foot
prints of the Creator", followed I
with singing, 'Tootprints of Jesus". i
The minutes were read followed I
with the business session.
Mrs. W. C. Forehand led the
closing prayer.


Great Features back up Chevrolet Performance: Body by Fisher-Ball-Race Steering-Outrigger
ajerr Springs- Anti-Dive Braking -12-Volt Electrical System- Nine Engine-Drive Choices.


Let's translate these Chevrolet vic-
tories into your kind of driving.
You've got to have faster acceleration
to win on the tracks. And that means
safer passing on the highways. You've
got to have better springing and suspen-
sion. Again, safer and happier motoring
for you. You've got to have big brakes
that act fast and smooth and easy,
accurate steering. More things that make
your driving safer.
But it's more fun to try these things
put than just to talk about them. So come
in and 1et's take a ride.


24-HOUR WRECKER SERVICE


Iced punch and cookies were ser-


ved to the following guests: Mrs. -
G. F. Lawrence, Mrs. Tom Miller, Nervousness and sleeplessness
Mrs. Bruce Weeks, Mrs. Sue 9pauld- an be caused, by your spine--Try
ing, Mrs. H. S. Lil'ius, Mrs. Judith Chiropractic. (adv)
Darcy, Miss Hazel Burnette, Mrs. *_
N. Douglas Baldwin and Mrs. L. E. Fmorf "Crick" In your neck-See
Mey6r; a Chirepractor. (adv)



-GULF SANDS



RESTAURANT



YOUR FAVORITE BEER with


YOUR FAVORITE FOOD at


YOUR FAVORITE RESTAURANT


Sunday Dinners For The Family.


ADULTS, $1.50


* 0


CHILDREN, 75c


CHOICE: 1 meat, 3 vegetables, dessert

Iced Tea or Coffee


DAYTONA BEACH, FLA.
FAYETTEVILLE, N.C.
COLUMBIA, SIC.
YOUNGSTOWN, OHIO
ATLANTA, GEORGIA
JERSEY CITY, N.J.
CHICAGO, ILLINOIS
,.. PITTSBURGH, PA.
TORONTO, CANADA
BELMAR, N.J.
CEDAR RAPIDS, IOWA
BALTIMORE, MD.
FLOYD, VA.
WINSTON-SALEM, N.C.
GRAND FORKS, N D.











HAMMOND IMP,

DETROIT, IriCH,

The safer car wins o..
and Chovrolot's
the winning car






NOW'S THE TIME TO BUY!


LOW PRICES- BIG DEALS


ENJOY A NEW CHEVROLET


PHONE 7-2221


U m


LOOK AT ALL THE CHECKERED FLA.



CHEVROLET'S COLLECTED!


Drive with care... EVERYWHERE!


Every checkered flag signals ,

Chevrolet victory in official 1 95 stock car

competition-not only against ts own field

but against many American and foreign

high-priced cars, tool


HUTCHINS-THURSBitI CHEWROLET CO.


I


. ... ... 'L


!Beth Ann Carter s .
S Honored With Showei

Mrs. W. D. Sykes and Mts. J. 0.
'Lucas were hostesses at a mis-
icellaneous shower Friday night, at
!the Florida Power Lounge. The in-
spiration for the party was Miss
Beth Ann Carter, bride-elect of
October 9,
Mrs. Kay Clark and Mrs. Bob
ElIzey assisted the hostesses.
The serving table, overlaid with
a white cut-work cloth, was cen-
tered with a lovely arrangement
of coral vine and pink roses.
'Game prize was won by Mrs. L.
E. tMeyer.


iand BQoster Calendars
Ar, Now On iale for $1

The Birthday Calendars put out
each year by the Band Boosters are
on sale. Proceeds from these calen-
dars will finish paying for the new
uniforms o fthe Port St. Joe High
School band. Each uniform costs
$56.80. An estimated $1,500.00 was
spent oit these uniforms of which
$1,000.00 has been paid, leaving a
balance of $500.00.
The Band Boosters urge every-
one to purchase a calendar for
their home and place of business.
Help the Band by getting your
calendar today. Call 7-5461 or
7-437,1.


THO VAR-j PORT ST-. 5609i 6u.4F co. or~, IOAIDA


'. ***.;. \


r -


DaQn Irv


Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Guilford of Overstreet announce the en-
gagem.ent of their daughter, Maxine to Dr. Thomas D. Davis of
Alexandria, Louisiana, son of Thomas C. Davis of Alexandria.
The wedding will take place Sunday, October 30 at 8:30 p.m.
Dr. Davis is a Resident in Pathology at Charity Hospital of La.

Mouchette-Tankersley
Engagement Announced

Mr. and Mrs. JacobWilburnMou- ELECTRIC IRONS
chette of Los Angeles, California
announce the engagement of their REPAIRED
daughter, Debra Faye, to James
Lamar Tankersley, son of Mr. and I
tMrs. Arnold Lesley Tankersley of P U L "
Sylacauga, Alabama.
The wedding will be an event of RADIO and TV REPAIRS
November 17 at the First Methodist 102 REID AVENUE
Church here in Port St. Joe.