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UFPKY NEH LSTA



The star
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01045
 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: November 17, 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: UF00028419:01045

Full Text







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


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


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


PORT ST. JOE. FLORIDA THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 17. 1955


$3.00 Per Year


ETAOIN SHRDLU
by WES-LEY R. RAMSEY


Naturally we are proud of the
new industry coming to town.
Another industry in town will
mean more money in circulation.
More money in circulation will
mean a better living standard
for everyone.
We now have one of the high-
est living standards in the. state
here, but improvements will not
be unwelcome.
We are especially proud of
the new company's announce-
ment that they plan to be good
neighbors and utilize local ser-
vices as much as possible.
This in itself will aid the com-
munity no end and earn them
many friends in this area.

Two colored gentlemen ap-
peared before the City Commis-
sion Tuesday night to ask the
city's help in cleaning up their
section of the town, both mor-
ally and physically.
This we are proud to see. Es-
pecially the desire to clean up
their section morally, since if it
is cleaned up in this sense, the
physical clean-up will naturally
follow suit.
For some time it has been
recognized that the quarters
have left a lot to be desired for
.the,many decent families on that
side,oi the rackk "- briig.. up
their children ii,.
When we first came here, 3
years ago, we wondered through
this column about how the bo-
lita and other crime and corrup-
tion thrived on that side of the
track. We found out right quick.
Many of the better citizens over
in that section of town deplored
the openness of gambling, the
flagrant actions of the street
walkers and the indifference on
the part of tavern owners to
keep children out of their places
of business.
Yep, we found out why those
things were allowed.
Like we say, the decent peo-
ple didn't want their section that
way, but they would not band
together to fight such conditions.
Whether they were afraid oi
not, we don't know.
Little by little during the past
couple of years, the good citizens
across the tracks have been tak-
ing steps to clean up their sec-
tion. First they got their schools
cleaned up. Then they asked for
restricted areas to build nicer
homes in. They aided in the
building of parks and play-
grounds and started a Little
League movement for their chil-
dren.
All of these things mean bet-
ter communities.
Now they have banded toge-
ther to fight moral laxity in their
section'and seem determined to
stamp it out.
If these citizens are willing
to recognize this stigma in their
section and publicly denounce
it, we feel that the white citizens
of this town should give our col-
ored citizens of this town every
aid that we can to create a clean
healthy colored section with a
moral code upheld by the peo-
ple and wilfull degeneration put
by the wayside.
Although we hesitate to look
at the selfish side, we believe
that such aid would help the
white citizens of our town just
as much as it will the colored.

JACKIE SHEFFIELD IS
MUOH IMPROVED

The condition of Jackie Sheffield,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Sheffield
is much improved and he is able to
use his arms and legs.
Jackie was injured two weeks
ago while participating in physical
education at the school.

Send The Star To A Friend


NEW PLANT FO.R PORT ST. JOE-Plans for construction of a
multi-million dollar chemical plant at Port St. Joe were announced
Monday night at A Chamber of Commerce banquet meeting in this
city. The plant will be located adjacent to the St. Joe Paper Com-
pany mill ih the "Goff Town" area and will utilize by-products of
the paper mill. Initial products will be crude and distilled tall oil,
high grade mixed fatty acids ,tall oil rosin and tall oil pitch. It will
be built by the Glidden Co., of Cleveland, 0. In the above picture
(standing left to right) S. D. Stoneburner, R. C. Brent, Mayor J. L.


Permit Being


Radio Stati



WARD RIDGE, FLA., Nov. 16-
Florida's youngest incorporated
town may soon become the small-
est in the world to have a rad,:,
station.
State Senator George G. Tappr '
announced today that an applica-
tion for the station has been filed
with the Federal Communication:
Commission by the Vacationlauid i I
Broadcasting Company of Fort Wa-
ton Beach which operates station
WFTW in that city. P
Although the station in Ward
Ridge is designed to serve the
Port .St. Joe-Apalachicola are..
the studios and transmitter will b L-.
ltcated in the town of Ward RideNe .
which adjoins the city limits .: f
Port St. Joe on the south.
The town of Ward Ridge was in- --
corporated by an act of the legisla-
ture on June 23, 1955. Although
the town can boast of a population u arks
of only seven people at the present
time, it is soon to be the scene of
a housing development where a
minimum of 250 homes will be con- F o r
-structed 'by Tapper Construction
Company.
Port St. Joe's ram
Senator Tapper quoted Wilbur Port St. Joe's ram
R. Powell, president of the Vaca- soundly trounced the
tionland Broadcasting Company, as that city.7-6 last Fr
saying that the new station is ex- hark Qcity.artrbac
pected to be in operation early in der stated off the rbac
1956, barring unforeseen complica- the first quarter off the s
tons. the first quarter b3
tionfirst of his three tou
HiTe s.idl the tsa.tinn honeso n .,.. .


iF


Sharit, R. F. Bartlett of the St. Joe Paper Co., Dr. B. L. Hampton,
in charge of research at the new plant; T. S. Coldewey, Earl At-
chison, pres., Chamber of Commerce; (seated) C. B. Vodrey, Assis-
tant mgr., Glidden Co.; 'Dr. Wt .D. Stallcup, dist. mgr., Glidden Co.;
H. H. Saunders, P. E. 'Sprague, vice-president and director of Glid-
den Co.; and M. W. Keibler, who will be mgr. of the )new plant.
Below is a view of part of the crowd that attended the banquet
meeting. (ISTA.AR PHOTOS)


Dump Bonifay Last Friday


'heir Second Conference Win

paging Sharks. Kent around right end. The quar- minutes of the first half drove to
e Bonifay Blue ter ended, 7-6, the 5-yard line of Bonifay where
iday night in I The Sharks opened up in the Wilder scampered around left end


second quarter with fullback Wayne
k Walter Wil- Taylor scoring through the middle
coring spree in from the 5-yard line. The extra
y scoring the point attempt failed. The Blue De-
aohdowns on a vils were unable to penetrate the


.- ... i-yar end run. ''aylor's kiCK wa strong Shark defensive sparked y
serve both Port St. Joe and Apala-lgood and St. Joe got an early 7-0 Billytrong hark eilton ohsive and Charkled
chicola and expects to have studios lead. Bonifay musteredtheir on Billy Milth. Th Sharks took the ball on
in both cities. These two citiI Boa tr their o nly Smith. The Sharks took the ball on
in both cities. These two cities i serious offensive surge and scoredtheir own 40 and in the closing
have a combined population of soo after on a pitchout to halfback their own 40 and in the closing
more than 10,000. --------.
Senator Tapper gave much credit l E
for bringing the station to this Early Edition
area to Harry Saunders of the St.
Joe Paper Company who was in- For Next W ek
strumental in interesting the Fort
Walton Beach firm in this rapidly
developing area. Next week's Star will go into
the mails early on Wednesday
M nin i. f h 1,In


CAKE SALE FOR THE
JACKIE SHEFFIELD FUND

The Seventh Grade students -of
the Port St. Joe junior high school
will sponsor a cake sale, Saturday
beginning at 9:00 a.m. next door to
the post office, on Reid Avenue.
All proceeds will be entered in
the Jackie Sheffield fund.
Help the students out in their
endeavor by purchasing a cake Sat-
urday.
If you cannot buy a cake, dona-
tions will be accepted.


mornIIIUngI n11 place of the usual
Thursday morning mailing.
In order to do this, it is going
to be necessary to receive copy
earlier than usual.
Early mail dates in the past
have received whole-hearted co-
operation from our readers and
we know that this holiday will
be no exception.
We would like to request that
all advertising be in by noon
Monday and all reading matter
positively no later than 10:00
a.m. Tuesday and on Monday if
at all possible.


to score. Taylor's kick cleared the
uprights and the Sharks had a
20-6 half-time lead.
The Blue Devils kicked off in
the second half where Wilder took
the ball on his own 20 and scooted
untouched straight down the mid-
dle for a sparkling 80-yard touch-
(Continued on page 12)


7A ,




..". '" .... .
SHA RRI N RL'N.NER i. br.:.ugnt ,io,.n at the ierft after making Tice yard.-
age behind block thrown (center of picture). Both players were un-
identified. ( Star Photo)


Glidden Company



To Construct Big




Chemical Plant


At a special dinner meeting of the Chamber of Commerce
of Port St. Joe, Mr. P. E. Sprague, Vice President and Director
of The Glidden Company, with headquarters at Cleveland, Ohio,
announced that a new multi-million dollar chemical plant will be
erected at Port St. Joe to utilize as raw riaterial the crude soap
skimmings produced as a by-product by the St. Joe Paper Com-
pany and other southern kraft paper mills. It was stated that
construction of this plant will be started immediately.
Mr. Sprague was introduced by
Harry Saunders, Assistant Vice produces industrial foods such as
President of the St. Joe Paper Com- refined vegetable oils, special pro-
pany. Mr. Sprague pointed out that ducts for bakers and shortening
this Port St. Joe unit will comprise for food processors and bakers.
the second major step in the ex- The Chemurgy Division accounts
pension program in The Glidden for 16% of the company's sales.
'Company's Southern Chemical Di- This division operates three soya
vision, and will utilize a new con- 'bean processing plants and pro-
tinuous process for treatment of duces soya bean oil, meal and soya
crude soap skimmings. This pro- protein. It also produces high grade
cess has resulted from Glidden's Lecithin for pharmaceutical pur-
experIme-ntal work over the past poses and also for pharmaceutical
six years. The plant will be locat- purposes a series of steroid hor-
ed adjacent to the -St. Joe Paper mones and corticoids.
Company's kraft paper mill and4 is ..The ChemicalsAPigments-'M.etals
designed to handle 50,000 tons"4an- Division accounts for 8% of the
nually o[ the by-product soap company s sales and produces p'g
skiinunings... ."' ne ts'i tel cls as tilaniun dioxide,
The initial products of the plant liuiopone, whfi.e lead aod cadmi'ni.
will be '-:'u'de and distilled tall colors for the paint, paper and rub-
oil, high grade mixed fatty acids, her indusltri es.'-This' division is alsi
a premium grade of tall oil rosin one of the country's largest pro-
and byproduct tall oil pitch all ducers of' powdered. copper and
of which are industrial raw ma- lead.
l-ri.l.'. uA.edl in the manufacture ot The Southern Chemical Division
pr.oecti-.ve coatings such as paints is the smallest of the Glidden di-
varril,:i--. nd printing inks; in lin- visions accounting for 3% of C i
olaum ri manufacture, paper coatings company's total sales volume. T'ia
and mining. industry. !major products of this division axe


The Southern Chemical Division
ihas ;it headquarters at Jackson-
.ili- .iii, as manufacturing units
;ii Jia ':--,:,ville and Valdosta, Geor-
gia, arid, his been for many years
a sibst..antial producer and seller
or gulm rosin, other prime naval


gum turpentine, gum rosin, pin"
tar, charcoal and chemicals derived
therefrom, such as a wide range cl
metal resinates, synthetic resias,
anti-skinning agents, pinenes, pine
oils. camp'hene and terpene aroma-
tics.


' stores products and other chemical in all Mr. Sprague pointed out
derivatives. This new unit at Port that the Glidden Company operates
St. Joe.. which utilizes a chemical manufacturing plans in 25 cities
by-product from the kraft industry, in the United States, and has manu-
'will augment the diminishing sup- facturing and marketing associates
ply of rosin and will permit the de- throughout the world.
velopment of further chemical uses Other members of the Glidden
for rosin and its derivatives. The organization attending were: Dr. W.
West Florida area has been found David Stallcup, General Manager
particularly suitable as crude soap of The Glidden Company's Southern
skimmings obtained from pine pulp Chemical Division, 0. B. Vodrey,
wood grown in the area have been Assistant Manager of the Southern
found. to have the highest content Chemical Division, Mr. Myron W.
of rosin of any such material in Kiebler, and Dr. B. L. Hampton.
the country. Mr. Sprague stated that Glidden
In addition to utilizing the by- was greatly pleased to announce
product skimmings of the St. Joe this expansion of its manuht-Lur
Paper Company, Glidden will have ing facilities in Florida, and piari-
direct access to the latter's deep cularly at Port St. Joe, and 'o.k
water shipping and other facilities this occasion to thank the St. Joe
at St. Joseph's Bay, thus making Paper Company and its officials
it possible to serve directly at the for the encouragement and coope:-
point of manufacture world mar- ation given to Glidden in racing
kets as well as domestic markets its decision to locate this new plant
for the outturn of the plant. at Port St. Joe.
T h e Glidden Company, Mr. Mr. R. F. Bartlett, Vice President
ISprague told his audience, is a of St. Joe Paper Company, expres-
highly diversified company produc- sed on behalf of Roger L. Main,
ing raw materials for industry and President, his regrets at being un-
products for the individual consu- able to -be present on this occasion
. mer and the company's net sales and conveyed his company's plea-
volume for the short ten (10) sure in having been instrumental
months fiscal year just closed in The Glidden Company's decision
Amounted to $180,000,000. The corn- to locate at Port St. Joe. He stated
pany is divided into five major op- that the cooperation and assistance
rating divisions. The Paint Divi- rendered Glidden are in accord
sion is the producer of the well with the aims and continuous ef-
known "Spred Satin", "Spred Glide- forts of St. Joe Paper Company
On", "Japalac" and many other pro- and the Trustees of the Estate of
ducts recognized throughout the Alfred I. duPont to encourage the
United States and foreign markets.' expansion of industry throughout
The Paint Division products repre- the state of Florida. '
sent 32% of the company's sales Other officials of St. Joe Paper
volume. ICompany in attendance were: Tom
The Durkee Famous Foods Divi- S. Coldewey, Vice President and S.
sion represents 41% of the corn- D. Stoneburner, Treasurer.
pany's sales volume, and is a pro- ----
ducer of the well known "Durkee" Mr. and Mrs. John P. Knight of
brand of margarine, mayonnaise, Montgomery, Ala., were the week
salad dressing, spices and Durkee's end guests of Mr. and Mrs. Law-
Famous Sauce. This division also rence Bissett.


NUMBER 16


~---- u _I i. Ir


VOLUME XIX


Sinale Copy Be











I


V. .. .... ... ... ...... ... resigning. Mrs. F. B. Witt was the
an -article from the Alabama Chri newly appointed birthday chairman
tian Advocate, "Beneath A Sou- Mrs. Chauncey Costin urged al
then Sky". Her talk was most in- members to turn in their coupons
spring. She stated that they would 'be sen
During the business, it was an- before Thanksgiving.
nounced that the study would be
postponed until after Christmas. The next meeting of the circl
Mrs. Jones announced that the ex- will be in the home of Mrs. Rebec
ecutive board would meet Monday ca Byrd, November 28.
;3IBl-a^?l i lll


You Are Cordially Invited To Attend

y CHq Oru.Bptist uhcrh
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 !
."-^SFS -


FIRST SHOW STARTS 7:00 P. M.


SUNDAY, MONDAY:


starring I
GREGORY PECK
Produced by Drected y
DARRYL F.ZANyCK-HENRY KI(6
' Scer F.ay b.y Brtten d Balett !B lm .
9-sed on U., the tl by Belirn L.yJr., ndy y
A 20th Century-Fox
--co:e TriumphI

TUESDAY


and that the aim is to live peace-
, able with all people. Those taking
. par .were Mrs. Richard Spillers,
t Mrs. C. W. Long, Mrs. Sid Brown
and Mrs. Ella Stelbel.
The meeting closed with the
Lord's Prayer.
The hostess served refreshments
of Coffee and cookies to the follow-
Iing members present: Mrs. Law-
Srence Bissett, Mrs. Charles Garra-
way, Mrs. C. W. Long, Mrs. Rich-
ard Spillers, Mrs. Bill Yeaden,
Mrs. T. J. Mitchell, Mrs. Sid Brown,
Mrs. Ella Stebel and Mrs. J. E.
Perritt.

To Spend Week End Here
Miss Ruth Lynn Ramsey will ar-
rive home Thursday to spend the
week end with her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Ed Ramsey. Miss Ramsey is
a student at Florida Southern Col-
lege, Lakeland.
YEAR'S PASS TO BE AWARDED
TO SOME LOCAL CITIZEN

Today, Thursday, November 17,
through -Sunday, November 27, pat-
rons of the Port Theatre will be
asked to cast their ballots in the
national audience awards poll. They
will vote for the selection of the
best picture/,the best performances
and the most promising new per-
sonalities.
)Manager Don Sports announced
today that all ballots cast in the
election must be deposited in a
special box which has been set up
in', he theatre lobby. Ballots are
available at the boxoffice. Ballots
received in the mail cannot be
counted. .;, """
Bach member of the family is en-
titled to vote, but individual ballots
must be obtained for each. Each
voter ,.s entitled to choose one
name in. each of the five categories.
Results -of voting in the Port Thea-
tre will be tabulated daily. The per-
son voting at the Port Theatre
-whose ballot most closely matches
the national .results will be award-
ed a one year pass to the theatre.
In. the event of a tie the ballot
which was cast first will be the win-
ner of; the pass..
,-A committee pf representative lo-
cal citizens will .be selected to
check -the results; at the close of
the contest, certify them, and send
them to Price, Waterihouse and
-Company, certified, public account-
ants, who will -tabulate the national
totals. -These national .totals. will
-be -kept secret until the night of
the awards when they will be turn-
ed over to Elmer C. Rhoden, na-
tional' chairman of the poll, who
will make a public announcement
at the award ceremonies to be held,
in,Hollywood early in December.
Don't fail to participate in this
national election now going on in
theatres all over the nation. You
will benefit by letting the movie
producers k-now what type picture
you like best.

\\V I *,*rza


I


SPresbyteria Women Garden Club Makes Plans
SMeet Wi th AMs. E1e For The Coming Year
t O V $ Meet With Mrs. Elder
Social A activities k m bers of the Garden Club, un-
Sn Circle 1 of the WomenC. of ti.O.der the leadership of president,
Personals Clubs -- Churches Presbyterian Churh met in the: Mrs. Thomas Mitchell, have made
.home of Mrs. M 'Elder, Monday plans for four outstanding events
Mrs. OCYLE MUNN, Editor Dial 7-5461 afternoon at 3 p.m. Mrs. T. J. Mit- during the club's calendar year.
chell presided in the absence of the These were presented in detail to
circle chairman. club members at a general met-
Mrs. Atkins Hostess To Circle 2 of ,The meeting opened with prayer ing held recently at the Motel St.
by Mrs. C. W. Long followed with Joe by Mrs. Mitchell.

Methodist WSCS In Her Home Mon. a short business session in For club members and non mem-
Mharge of ra ay s inr hbers, who wish to become more
charge of the program.
Mrs. George Atkins was hostess at 2:30 to make reports and urged Mrs. Lawrence Bissett read the .- .. ....
tc members of Circle 2 of the Wo- all to attend. Plans were made for 12th chapter of Romans from the '
man's Society of Christian Service the Men's Fellowship Supper Club. Revised Edition, as an introduction
in her home on Woodward Avenue, The hostess served refreshments to the study. Mrs. Garraway pre-
Monday afternoon at 3 p.m. to 14 members and one visitor, Deb- sented a study taken from the work
Mrs. W. D. Jones, chairman, pro- bie Lay. book of the Presibyterian Woman. ,
sided over the meeting. M&s. G. A. Mrs. George Patton was elected The topic was, "Graces of the Life
Patton gave the devotional taken to fill he devotional chairman's of Faith".
from Hebrews, chapter 1. She bas- post due to Mrs. A. M. Jones, Sr., Mrs. Garraway brought out the
dr hv er talk aon our church andl read ... fact that "you relive good for evil h- ..... ._


SUNDAY and MONDAY


THURSDAY and FRIDAY


No.,.PE


SATURDAY ONLY
-- FEATURE No.


-- o. ---


.JUNGIE5JiH

A COWMA ICTURE wh wh STO

CHAPTER 4 of SERIAL

"RIDING WITH

BUFFAlO B!"ll


FEATURE No. 2-


FROM WARNER BROS.
IN CINEM"SeOP-
ANDWARNERCOLOR

a, lnt NATALIE WOOD SAL MINE JIM BACKUS. ANNDORA. ORREY. ALEN *WIWL MHOPPER
"ceen Play by STEWART STERN Produced by DAVID WEISBAI T Directed by NICHOLAS RAY Music by LeorMrd RyOenma

TUESDAY and WEDNESDAY


llllllIIC A ST Y OlllU lllAllllllll llllll lllllll| Illll!O ]II ,. tlUl!lli !lOB BllllI

CAST YOUR BALLOT IN OURLOBBY


la down e ........cord breaker



and take the wheel I


TREACHERY SENDS 20,000 APACHES
ONTHIEVENGEANCETPJJL '


We've got these new '56 Chevrolet demonstrators cruising the streets to make it easy for you to drive the
car that shattered the Pikes Peak record. When you see one, wave it to the curb-and take the wheel.
You'll discover all the things that make this new Chevy a champ!


Wednesday IThursdaylillilil


. ?6.


- dw 4 Yu 8= I4 DAM mm, mm 1, FA


QUALITY




R I N ,ibii 6
....INING
'THE.STAR
*"""!. ilHI fllllllll tIIlH illll lll flll if iltlll llilnlll l


HALLMARK'S

CLOTHES THE
ENTIRE FAMILY


Here's the car that smashed the
Pikes Peak record-proving it has
the qualities that mean safer, surer
driving control!
Like to drive 'er?
That's easy. Just flag down one
of these new Chevrolet demon-
strators--and take over!
You'll feel the handling ease
'hat took the twists out of the


winding Pikes Peak road. And
you'll see what we mean by record-
breaking power. These Chevrolets
are powered by the new 205 h.p.
"Super Turbo-Fire V8"-an extra-
cost option that pours out all the
action you could ever ask for!
So, give one of our new Chevys
the high sign-just for fun. We'll ,
be watching for you!


T9HE HOT OS
-THE HOT O EVEN HOTTER


Hutchins-Thursbay Chevrolet Co.


Conr4h n ilam hn 722 ot t o, lrd


FRIDAY and SATURDAY


Lh.&. A. A. A A. a. a. a. Ak


-~rr1 ~s 1Fie~wp ~e~aclb .------- sY-j-I 'oil-


adept in flower arranging a work- its theme.
shop has been planned for Tuesday, Course number 5 in the Flower
Nov. 29 at the Episcopal Parish IShow School of Arrangements and
House at 3:00 p.m. Horticulture is planned for April
A Christmas bazaar will be an 26, 27 and 28.
event of Saturday, December 3. B-A -
Members will have a booth on Reid CITY BASKETBALL
Avenue from which aprons, embroi- LEAGUE BEING FORMED
dered articles, baked goods can-
dies and Christmas decorations will All men interested in forming a
be sold. More details will be given good city basketball team are urged
at a later date. to meet at the gymnasium next
The seventh annual Spring Flow- Monday night at 6:00 and 7:00.
er Show will be held on March 17 1 Gaimes and schedules are already
and 18 with "Jewels of Spring" as developing.'


d


I


RETURN FROM N. Y.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Cann-avino
returned Sunday from Horsehead,
N. Y., where they were called due
to the accidental death of Mr. Can-
navino's 13-year-old brother, Thom-
as C. Malanoski, Jr.
-- .4 -- -
Called To Chipley
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Laney were
called to Chipley Thursday for the
funeral of Mrs. Laney's sister, Mrs.
A. L. Wells.

Advertising doesn't cost-it paye'


t'Hk OANi, O*At ST.T J09o OULP bdUIOY'', Ir--0RID'A


PARQI TWe


THURSBDAY, NOVeMSE.R 17, 1955


Corner 4thr and Willialms


Phone 7-2221


Port St. Joe, Florida'


,& k A & -






PRE-HOLIDAY
SALE!


SYLES DEPARTMENT STIR


PRE-HOLIDAY
SALE!


rg Reductions at The Right Time!
Right Now When Merchants Will be Demanding Highest Prices On Fall and Winter Merchandise This Opportunity Comes To You...
We Have Put Drastic Reduction s On This Merchandise That Will Stagger A Beggars' Belief. If You Live In Walking Distance Good
!f You Don't, Just Step On The Gas and Get Here In A Hurry!
Sale eins Thursday, Nov. 17 at 8:45


LARGE SELECTION
LADIES'

DR


ind


Reduced
From Our Higher Bracket
Up To $16.50
You'll Want Several of These
SPECIAL FOR THIS SALE
LADIES' SHOES

$198.
Sizes 4 to 10
NEW STYLES
100% NYLON
TRICOT SLIPS
$1.98
Lace Trim Sizes 32 to 40


Mens and Boys Favorites
In Smart, Comfortable Oxfords


"STAR" BRAND SHOES
Are Better


HURRY! HURRY!
Children' Corduroy and Twill'
BOXER JEANS
Sizes 1 to 6x
98c Pair
ASSORTED COLORS
Buy Them By The Dozen
COTTON
TRAINING PANTIES
4 Pair


White and Pastels Size 00 to 12
HEAVY BATH CLOTHS
7 for 98c
BABY SPECIAL
BIRDSEYE DIAPERS
3 doz.

$4.98
SO SOFT SO NECESSARY
GIFT SUGGESTION
COLORED SHEETS


$fGD lEa.
MATCHING
Pillow Cases ---- 2 for 98c
MEN'S and BOYS
SPORT COATS

$5.95 to
$22.95

DRESS PANTS



and up to


LADIES
FLANNEL GOWNS
2 for $2.98
Toasty Warm Sleeping, Extra Sizes
EXTRA SIZES --.$1.89
BLA NKETS
$3.98
SATIN BOUND
Warm Beautiful Shades


You Can Beat The High Prices
at BOYLES Department Store
Even Without Gloves.
CHENNILE DUSTERS
$2.98
Solid Colors, Assorted Trim
Sizes 10 to 20


A -


MEN and BOYS
-SUITS-
Now you know the kind that you
are going to buy. Please come in
and let us fit you.
BOY'S SUITS

$5.95
to
$14.95

MEN'S SUITS
$22.95
to
$39.95


KEEP WARM GOOD HEAVY
OUTING FLANNEL


36 Inches Wide
LADIES! Brighten up your home
From our drapery department.

y-NS C


Better Drapery -


up to $1.95


HOSE SPECIAL
60 Gauge NYLONS

2 pr $1.39
BUY NOW FOR GIFTS
MEN'S
SWEAT SHIRTS

98c each
Assorted Colors
With Collar and Plain
Boys Flannel and Broadcloth
SHIRTS
Sizes 8 to 16
2 for $2.98
Sizes 1 to 6, 98c
SANFORIZED FULL CUT
For Men to Look Sharp and Be Wise
They'll Buy .
VAN HEUSEN SHIRTS
They come in Dress and Sport
Styles White and Colors.
$2.95 to$6.85
IIII ,s-a


LADIES
MISSES
and
CHILDREN
FOOT
WEAR


5


At prices that you would expect to
pay more for Poll Parrot, Star Brand
and Natural Bridge.
See Our Line of Work Clothing
"LEE" and "BIG DAD"
Every Garment Guaranteed


This Picture is to
V remind you that
you will find the
,/^ racks full of

Co ats
.and


To select from
Betty Rose and 4JA
10% Off
JUST FOR THIS'SALE

Bal Thirsty 20X40 Dowelsead
Real Thirsty 20X40 Double Thread

21 fr0C


Wife to Hubby ..
"I buy my Mojud Hose at BOYLES
DEPARTMENT STORE That's why
my budget lasts longer."

$1lto$.1I50
DOMESTICS
BLEACHED SHEETING

3 yds 98c

UNBLEACHED SHEETING

5yV ids 9c

HAVE YOU NOTICED?
What 98c Will Buy at Boyles?


I- -~ _I


sC-s~--------l








* svr~~. .. b~.r.c. -. r. -:


tHbRAbAly iNQVEmss k, logo


1954 Changes In Social Security Act

Vitally Affects Every Family In U. S.

The 1954 changes in the social it provides for you and your fanm-
-security law vitally affect every ily. If you wish additional informa-
American family, according to John tion, telephone, write or visit your
V. Carey, district manager, Social local district office at 522 Mercer
Security Administration, Panama Avenue, and ask for pamphlet num-
City. Not only does the new (aw ber 25 about your. social security.
extend old-age and survivors in-


surance to ten million additional
workers, but it also provides added
protection to these already covered
under the old law.
Nine out of ten jobs are now
covered by old-age and survivors
insurance and 91 million people al-
ready have earned some form of
protection under this program.
iSeventy precent of all people
who will reach 65 years of age with-
in the next five years will be eligi-
ble for a retirement benefit. Only
ten percent of the people who
reached age 65 just twenty years
ago were entitled to any form of
retirement benefit, Carey con-
tinued.
As a result of the 1954 amend-
ments, in two years nine out of ten
mothers and young children will
be entitled to monthly 'benefits at
the death of the family breadwin-
ner. Compare this with the limited
protection these survivors had 20
years ago.
Besides expanding social security
coverage, the 1954 amendments in-
creased social security benefits for
those already receiving payments
as well as for those who will be-
come eligible in the future.
Nearly everyone has a stake in
social security. By knowing the
law, you will understand the full
extent of the financial protection


Unemployment

Drops By 7,000

Unemployment insurance pay-
ments were 7,000 fewer in October
than the same month a year ago,
and $427,531 less than in Septem-
ber, reports Industrial Commission
Chairman, James .T. Vocelle.
The total paid for 61,9'56 weeks
of covered unemployment was $1,-
209,491, compared to $1,637,022 in
September. Payment was $20,000
more than October of last year even
though unemployment was less, and
was due entirely to benefit increas-
es from $20 to $26 a week maxi-
mum iby the 1955 Legislature, Vo-
celle said.
,Continued claims, weeks of un-
employment covered 'by benefit
payments, and the number of pay-
ments all declined in October un-
der September.
"This was due to exhaustion of
claims, increased employment in
can manufacturing plants, and the
beginning of limited operations in
citrus canning and packing houses,"
said Charles M. Mann, Unemploy-
ment Compensation Division Di-
rector.

Advertising. doesn't cost-it PAYS


tMl
To LAssIFY
BY RUSSELL KAY

Florida is a lady of aniazidg
charm and the older she gets the
more attractive she becomes.
1956 gives promise of being hel
best year from the standpoint of
tourist travel, industrial develop-
ment and business in general.
Recent surveys made in popular
tourist centers show hotel and mo-
tel reservations ahead of last year
with more visitors in the state now
than at this time last year.
Chambers of Commerce and in-
dustrial -boards report greater in-
terest on the part of industrialists
seeking a location.
Transportation companies are.
all adding equipment to meet the
steadily increasing traffic de:nand.
Eastern Air Lines expects a 20 per
cent increase in Florida travel this
season. National Airlines and Del-
ta C & S are even more optimistic
and anticipate a 25 per cent in-
crease. Pan American World Air-
ways is experiencing a steady flow
of traffic to Latin American points,
most of which funnels through
Florida, and see an increase of at
least 10 per cent this winter.
All this .air travel hasn't hurt
the railroads either. The Florida
.East Coast and Seaboard Airline
Railroads are planning to place in
service new stainless steel pull-
mans with glass dome observation
facilities, similar to those that have
been used on Western roads with
such success.
Trailer parks are optimistic, too,-
and many in resort areas report
an unusual number of early ar-
(Continued On Page 9)


XnOup ,qyts Blut Chip va~s~






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201 Monumeht Ave.


PORT ST. JOE, FLA.


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232 Reid Ave.


Port St. Joe


Phone 7-9231


ww. uu m u ~ u a~m a o r a a a


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STARKEST CHUNK TUNA
CHARMIN ROLL TOWELS
Armour CHILI and BEANS
Reynolds Aluminum FOIL
Crystal SWEET POTATOES


Size 2 can 35C


150 Count, 2 for 35c


16 oz. can 29c


pkg. 27c


No. 2/2can 27c


DANIELL'S
Thursday, Friday and Saturday
November 17, 18, 19


Green Giant
ASPARAGUS


tall can 47c


LARGE BOX
FAB 30c


STA-FLO
STARCH


qt. 18c


LARGE BOX
RINSO 30c


PENNY


Dog Food


3 for


WILSON'S


OCTAGON
Toilet Soap


3 bars 20 c


LUX 3 Regular
Toilet Soap


or 2 Bath Size


25c


Beef Tripe


SUNNYLAND


NO. 10 JUG


FANCY RED


APPLES


Ib


19c


BALLARD'S


10 Ib
25 Ib


95c


$1.99


Pork FAT,
CARNATION 3 QUART PKG.
Dry MILK
NORTHERN
TISSUE


99c


29c


2 ROLLS


19c


VARIETY


TETLEY


64for 67c


CEREALS
IGA SNOWKREEM
SHORTENING
BETTY CROCKER
Frosting Mix


EELBECK
GRITS


pkg


3 LB. CAN


pkg


2 pkg


79c


35c


25c


FRESH FLORIDA


Oranges
GOLDEN RIPE
Bananas
FLESH FLORIDA
Pole BEANS


doz


2 Ib


lb


15c


25c


19c


U. S. NO. 1 LARGE


POTATOES


10 b1


29c


I -J I s 1.1, I-9= ~L


1 la ~s~plsn~i~es~ r~sssrg-- -I salt I


25c


39c








-~ -.d~ --..---z '-- -~ -.~-~ -~ a -c ~


Guilford-Davis Marriage Vows Told

At Methodist Church Here, October 30

The marriage of Miss Maxine I a pink and white theme. The punch
Guilford, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. table, covered with a white appli-
James R. Guilford of Overstreet, qued organdy cloth over pink, held
to Dr. Thomas D. Davis of Alexan- a silver and crystal epergne filled
dria, Louisiana, son of Thomas C. with pink gladioli and snapdragons.
Davis and the late Mrs. Davis of The bride's table, covered with
Alexandria, was solemnized- Sun- an imported cutwork cloth over
day, October 30 at 3:30 in the af- pink, was centered with the wed-
ternoon in the First Methodist ding cake, topped with a miniature
Church of Port St. Joe with the brid eaad groom in an arch of lily
Rev. Fred Davis. officiating, of the valley, two three-branched
The vows were exchanged before candleabra holding pink. tapers
an altar beautifully arrayed with and placed on either side of the
four seven-branch candleabra and cake completed the arrangement.
white mums highlighted by a cen- Serving the cake was Miss Mary
ter arrangement of eighteen tap- Ellen Gay of Wewahitchka.
ered candles centered with a gold Assisting in serving was Mrs.
cross. Greenery entwined around Henry Campbell, Mrs. J. Lamar
the candles. Miller, Mrs. Hubert Richards, Mrs.
Mrs. Mark Tomlinson 'at the or- Charles Parker, Mrs. George An-
gan presented a prelude of approp- chors, and Mrs. Jack Mahon. Miss


rate music and Miss Debbie Mou-
' chette was soloist.
The bride, given in marriage by
her father, wore a princess gown
of rose-point cotton lace over taf-


Mary Virginia Knight kept the
bride's book.
Out of town guests were Miss
Virginia Knight, Mrs. Minnie 0.
Guilford, Mr. and Mrs. Marion B.


feta, featuring an accordian pleat- Knight, Phillip Knight, Mr. and
ed tulle yoke with seeded pearls Mrs. George Guilford and George
outlined in corded satin and long Guilford, Jr., and Mr. and .Mrs. J.
sleeves: terminating in a point over M. Atkins. of Blountstown; Mr. and
the hand. Her veil of silk illusion Mrs. E. T. Guilford of Montgom-
was held in place by a tiara of ery, Ala., Mr. and Mrs. William
seeded pearls on satin and she car- H. Moorehead, Jr., of Montgomery,
tried a white Bible topped with a Ala., Mr. and Mrs. Jack G. Whid-
single purple-throated orchid show- don and children, Jack, Jr., Don-
ered with lily-of-the-valley and rib- ald, Wade, Kathy and Mike of Tal-
bon streamers. lahassee, Mr. and Mrs. T. C. Davis
Miss Carole Saladino of New Or- of Alexandria, La., Mr. and Mrs.
leans, La., was the bride's only at- J. J. DeGuenther of Jacksonville,
tenant. She wore a silk crystallete Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Davis and Mr.
dress of pale gold and carried a and Mrs. B. C. Griffith of Prentiss,
crescent bouquet of bronze and Miss., Dr. Leo Reilly, Dr. Oscar
gold'chrysanthemums and wore a Riley and Miss Carole Sa'ladinpo of
black fitted hat in velveeteen. New Orleans, La., Mr. and Mrs.
Dr. Oscar Riley of New Orleans, Jack Mahon, Miss Emma Steven-
La., served as best man,. Ushers son, Emory Spears, Mr. and Mrs.
were Phillip Knight of Blountstown W. G. Hardy, Jr., John H. Hardy
-and Jimmy Guilford, brother of the of Panama City, Mr. and Mrs. C.
bride, of Port St. Joe. J. Varnadore, Chattahoochee, and
Immediately following the cere- Mr. -and Mrs. Raymond Hardy,
mony, a reception was held in the Quincy._
reception room of the church. The Send The Star To A Friend
room vas 'beautifully decorated in This ,* on your printing is a sign of quality.


NEWS FROM

Highland View
By MARTHA RAY

Mr. and Mrs. Henry Hayes and
Wade Dasinger of Chipley and Mrs.
Beatrice Grant and family of Pan-
ama City visited over the week end
with Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Chestnut.
Hoke Glass is spending a few


ior G. A.'s held their mission study A farewell linen party Was given
Nov. 14 at'the home of their coun- in honor of Mrs. Al Zarzynka (for-
selor, Mrs. L. F. Adams. The title mer 1Miss Shirley Raffield) by Mrs.
of the book they studied was, "Th2 Bud Williamson and Mrs. Carl' Wil-
Big Difference". Those attending liamson on Nov. 14 at the home of
were Misses Pinky Whitfield, Mel- Mrs. Bud Williamson between ..e
ba Watts, Libby Adams, Pat Ml- hours of 2 and 4. Attending were
Cormick, Sara Catherine Cumbie, Mrs. Addie Goodson, Louise Wise,
Linda Faye and Rose Lee Keels, R. L. Raffield, Norma Beasley, A.
Jeanne Coker, Patty John'son, Hel- B. Pratt, Gracie Orrell, Aniie L.
en Richards, Laney Brancs. Visiting Pitt,. Those sending gifts but un-


were: Faye Flowers, Patricia Arm-
strong. Refreshments consisting of
crackers., ninc -anor,' nnniror, nuci d


days with friends and relatives in .. .' _'., .
Donaldsonville, Ga. pop corn were served. The meet-
Mrs. Queenie Godwin of Blounts- ing closed with prayer.
town is spending a few days with | Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Russ and
her son and family, Mr. and Mrs. family spent the week end with
J. L. Godwin. his sister, Mr. and' Mrs. Alvin Saw-
Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Peterson and ell of West Bay.
children spent the day with her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. Laird, of
DeFunial Springs.
A-3C Dan Hatfield, Jr., left Mon-
day morning for Sacramento, Calif.
where he will be stationed at the
McClellan Air Force Base. He has
been spending a few weeks with his ,
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Dan Hat- "
field, Sr., of Port St. Joe, and Mr. I
and Mrs. Bill Lee. --I
Mrs. Lee Quattlebaumn and chil- -
dren spent the week end in Chip- -
ley, visiting with friends and rela-
tives.
Aubrey 'Smith of Honolulu, Ha-
waii, spent the week end with his
sister, Mrs. Lee Quattlebaum and,
children. CUTS MOST ANYTHING
Mrs. Sandy Tatum of Marianna Super-speed inlght timber.
spent the week end with her son Also cuts timber up to 3 ft.
in diameter I Has moro
and family, Mr. and Mrs. W. L. horsepower, higher chain
Tatum. speed, wrap-around
The Highland View Baptist Jun- handlebar plus extra
light weight and McCulloch's
famed professional features
COMFORTER and quality. It's thenew
Super 33 chain saw of
course 1 The new Low
Funeral Home Low maintenance saw.
TRY IT NOWI
601 Long Avent a -


Oxygen Equipped
Ambulance


Clements Standard Service
BLOUNTSTOWN, FLORIDA


EiROWNIE SCOUTS MEiTr
WITH ANN LAPEYROUSE
The Brownie Troop of Port So.
Joe, met with Jo Ann Lapeyrowiw


UO


enjoyed a dinner in groups of four
The girls had different tasks.
The troop will meet again on
November 16.


n Novemloer 9.
They prepared, served, ate and It pays to alv.ii riBe-try it!


able to attend were: Mrs. Minnie
Patterson, W. B. Coppedge, Clay-
ton Cooper, M. C. Woods and Miss
Boncile Wood. Refreshments of cof-
fee, cokes and cookies were served
to those present.
HIGHLAND VIEW CHURCHES
PLAN UNION _SERVICE 98
The churches in Highland View
are S planning their first union
Thanksgiving Service to be leld go
Wednesday night November 23,
at 7:30. All ministers in the coSm-
munity will take part in the pro-
gram. Watch for the announcement h
concerning the place of the service.
Mr. and Mrs. L. I-. Kelley had
as their guests, Sunday, Mr. an THE LATE JAMES DEAN is caught in a teen-age war in "Rebel
Mras their guests, Suin anday children, Mr. andWithout A Cause", Warner Brothers' Challenging drama of to-
Cora Lee Davis and son, Howard day's teen-age violence, playing Sunday and Monday, November
of Vernon. 20 and 21 .at the Port Theatre.


BALLS FOR PLAY
LEATHER FOOTBALL -----$1.98
RUBBER FOOTBALL ------ $1.98

.RUBBER TOUCHBALL ------98c
Inflated Rubber Balls 98c, 79c, 59c

Sponge Rubber Balls -- 19c, 10c
Baseball Set, Boxed ----- $1.98

Basketball and Hoop Set
$3.98 $2.29
Select Now. Lay-A-Way For Christmas


o0. M. ebb's. 5 to $5 Store


Port St. Joe


Florida


Dealer


cdE LEED


Gcod, Late Model



USED CARS


COME IN TODAY AND CASH IN


ON OUR HIGH TRADE-INS



Hutchins-Thursbay Chevrolet Co.


now.


l~qmr n~bw highEIn cxm-*ction


G~h-h-h F-ho)sE 'E50


The going is great... greater than
ever ... when you take command
of a '56 Oldsmobile! The 'Rocket
T-350 is one of the big reasons.
"T" is for torque and it's
terrific! Compression is up to 9.25
to 1. And horsepower now hits
240! In every respect, this is the
mightiest, safest Rocket Engine


ever built, with its ever-ready
reserve of flashing power. And
Olds has teamed the Rocket T-350
with new Jetaway Hydra-Matic-
that revolutionary advance in
super-smooth automatic driving.
This is the time for action! Take
the wheel-take the road in a
new 1956 Oldsmobile today!


OLDS MOB I LES
VISIT THE "ROCKET ROOM"...AT YOUI OLDSMOBILE DEALER'SI




Hatchins-Thursbay Chevrolet Co.


Corner 4th and Williams


Phone 7-2221 Port St. Joe, Florida


ZI .1111____


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AMtBl 9S1


ST.Aftg PORiT i+. J64 OU LP CoU~ft or'LO~iD


THUASDAYv NOV~itbildf 17, 190








THR -A? NOEME 17, 195 mx el-AR POR a i-L UU-_, uus-rI GUUNTY, F S PAG SEV


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o


GREGORY PECK gives flight instructions in this scene from "THE
PURPLE PLAIN," released by United Artists. Color by Technicolor.


Mrs. Ramsey Honored Mrs. Johnson Hostess Highland View WMU
With Shower Friday To Methodist WSCS Meets At Church

A stork shower was given in 'Circle Three of the Woman's So- The Woman's Missionary Union
honor of Mrs. Wesley R. Ramsey city of Christian Service of the of the Highland View Baptist
Friday evening at the Florida Pow- First Methodist Church met Mon- Chucrh met Tuesday at the church
er Lounge. The hostesses were day afternoon in the home of Mrs. for their Royal Service program.
Mesdames Joe Wilkie, Tom Brax- Walter Johnson with Mrs. Robert Circle 2 was in charge of the pro-
ton, Joe Alligood and Bob Jack- King presiding over the 'business gram.
son. Games were enjoyed, then re- meeting. The program opened with the
freshments of cake and coffee were The hostess served cake and cof- song, "Christ For The World?' fol-
served. fee prior to the meeting. Those at- lowed with scripture taken from
Those invited were members of tending were Mrs. Elmore Godfrey, John 3:16 and Matthew 28:19-20,
the Long Avenue Baptist WMU JMrs. Bob King, Mrs. George Wim- given by Mrs. Ted Richards.
and Mrs. Wesley Ramsey. | berly, Jr., Mrs. Charles Parker, Those taking part on the rpro-
'Mrs. Ed Bartee, Mrs. Billie Howell, gra mwere Mrs. E. R. DuBose, Mrs.
Guests of Jones Mrs. Hubert Richards, Mrs. Tom Ralph Macomber, Mrs. Clayton Co-
I R. G. Jones of Headland, Ala., Bartee and two visitors, Mrs. Fred ker, Mrs. Ted Richadrs, Mrs. Edna
wa sthe recent guest of his son Davis and Mrs. Ed Ramsey. Mrs. Floyd, Mrs. Wayne Peterson, Mrs.
and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Richards presented a pro- C. A. Phelps, Mrs. Ruth Harbuok.
W. D. Jones last week. g/ ram on "Benevolence" and the Mrs. Coker dismissed the meeting
_- -- meeting closed with the WSCS with a prayer.
advertisingg doesn't cost-it pays' benediction. It was announced by the chair-


Nothing disturbs the man
who sleeps in PLEETWAY PAJAMAS


$3.95 and $4.95

COSTIN'S

DEPARTMENT STORE


Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Rowe of
Wewahitchka announce the birth
of a daughter, Shere Diana Rowe
on November 12 in the Municipal
Hospital. The baby weighed 7 libs.,
12 ozs. Mrs. Rowe was the former
iVirginia Britt of Wewahitchka.,
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Carter of
this city announce the birth of a
daughter, Lisa Carol on Novemlber
114 in the Municipal Hospital. The
young lady weighed 6 lbs., 10 ozs.
Mrs. Carter is the former Jonnie
Brock of Vernon.
Mr. and Mrs. Bobbie Jalckson of


mian that Circle 1 would meet this city announce the birth of a
Tuesday afternoon at 3 p.m. in the son, Randy Lynn, on November 12
home of Mrs. W. W. Garrett and in the Municipal Hospital. The
Circle 2 would meet on Tuesday baby weighed 8 lbs., 2 ozs. Mrs.
afternoon at 3 p.m. in the home of Jackson is the former Norma Hen-
Mrs. Ruth Harbuck. All members drix.
are urged to attend. ,
are urged toattend. Mr. and Mrs. William Tharpe of
this city are announcing the birth
of a son, Arnold Craig, on Novem-
ber 13 in the Municipal Hospital.
HALLMARK'S Mrs. Tharpe is the former Frances
Arnold. The young man weighed
SHOES are GUARANTEED 7 ls., 5 ozs.
to give satisfaction HIGHLAND VIEW METHODIST
Low In Cost CHURCH CALENDAR
High In Value Sunday, 10:00 a.m. Church School
for all ages. 11:00 a.m. "Thanks-
giving-Thanks Living". .6:30 p.m.
Methodist Youth Fellowship. 7:30
S* p.m. "Ye Must Be Born Again".
Can-t Get Rid Monday, 7:,30 p.m. Woman's So-
.of Your Cold? city of Christian Service.
Wednesday, 7:30 p.m. Union
Then try 666, the wide-activity rmed- ThanksgivinJg Service (place to 'be
icine, for greatest effectiveness
against all symptoms of all kinds of announced)
colds. 666'combines 4 potent, widely- Friday, 7:30 p.m. Choir Practice.
prescribed drugs and gives positive iSaturday, 7:30 p.m. Christmas
dramatic results in a matter of hours.
Its combined .therapy covers the Play Practice.
complete range of allcold symptoms. Rev. Douglas Newsome, Pastor
It
No other cold remedy
can match 666 liquid Throat Irritations can come from
or 666 Cold Tablets. your spine.-See a Chiropractor.
--- -


Band Preparing To
Perform Friday Nite

The Port St. Joe Band under the
direction of Herman Dean, director
and Miss Katihryn Marshall, drum
majorette, will present an interest-
ing half-time show at the football
game, Friday night when the Sharks
play the Quincy Tigers.
The game is scheduled for 8:00
p.m. at the 'Shark football field.
This is the final game in the
season that has left the Sharks with
a six win and two loss record up
until now. Quincy is rated highly
above the St. Joe eleven, but de-
spite their weight and record, they
will have some tough competition
when they meet Friday night. It
should be an interesting and some-
what exciting game.

GLAD CIRCLE MEETS
WITH MRS. G. S. CROXTON
The Gladioli Circle of the Port
St. Joe Garden Club met Thursday
afternoon, November 10 at the-home
of Mrs. G. ;S. Croxton with Mrs.
Jim Bobbitt as co-hostess.
In the absence of the circle chair-
man, Mrs. T. J. Mitchell presided.
Afte ra short business session
the meeting was turned over to'
Mrs. Lawrence Bissett, program,-
chairman. Mrs. Mitchell led an open
discussion on flower arrangements,
Blue ribbon winners were ,Mrs.
Henry Maige, Mrs. G. S. Croxton,
Mrs. I. C. Nedley and Mrs. Law-
rence Bissett. Mrs. Terry Hinote
won the door prize.
The hostess served delicious
open face sandwiches, cookies and
coffee to Mrs. J. C. Belin, Mrs.
Robert Tapper,' Mrs. W. E. Thurs-
bay, Mrs. Dave Jones, Mrs. Fred
Maddox, Mrs. S. B. Witt, Mrs. A.
J. Owens, Mrs. Percy Fleishel, Mrs.
H. R. Maige, Mrs. T. J. Mitchell,
Mrs. G. W. Cooper, Mrs.,Cecil Hew-
itt and Mrs. L. S. Bissett, Jr.

Guests From Texas
E. E. Van Horn of Texas City,
Texas is the guest of his daughter
and son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs., Bert
Munn on Hunter Circle.


Come in and try the


Greatest Go on wheels!


Yours w commana

in the fabulous 56 IOn t


It's the talk of the test drivers-this long,
low, crisply sculptured beauty! Performance
is their first love-and this fabulous '56
Pontiac has it-the greatest "go" on wheels.
Split-second getaway, blazing drive, razor-
sharp steering and big-brake stopping-this
one has them all. 1" '
It surprises you at first. It's so well.
behaved, so gentle and responsive. You pul
away from the curb, drive, stop, turn and
park with a sure and easy touch. .
But it's loaded! Loaded with vibrant action
you've never sampled before! There's 227
blazing horsepower packed into this great
Strato-Streak V-8. And it pours through to


thereariwheels silky mleths. 'Wa)tWi time
to make your move o inas powt to*
and go Passing I a weese as that g
of power whisks yoa abad to satyii
fick of an eyelash. And the highest hils
simply seem to melk away in front of yo
Ten minutes at the wheel efthis gmat, new
Pontiac and you'll know the remt behind aN
the exdcib wh sparin among test drivers
theI lst moith or as You' know something
@9 eltoo;. ..thibit,theome ,forou. I
Stop by lour ar aoom to m and duMwe
this fabulous '56 Pontiac today or tomoowj
And be prepared for a thbiL Ths oar wI
deliver it. ; MI",


IT PAYS TO DO YOUR SHOPPING IN THE COLUMNS OF


WIMBERIEY PONTIAC COMPANY


PHONE BAII 7-3411 201 Monument Ave.


PORT ST. JOE, FLA.


o


. . . . .


I ` I I ~asl~8e~t~s~g~g~ll I r


~


snm t vtik, 00 iiij j'.. vror, mu -r GbUM'l~p.F'I60ftI*A


THURS8PAY NOVE~im-DER 17, 1986


AGE s8EVEt


30







PAGE iIGH*


NEWS FROM
OAK GROVE
By HELEN NORRIS

Mrs. Cleveland Hall, Mrs. Vick-
ers and Mrs. Edwin Haskin and
daughter Peggy spent Sunday in
Marianna visiting with friends and
relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. Gene Ernest and
daughter, Joann of Panama City
spent several days visiting with
Mrs. Minnie Gay and Mr. and Mrs.
Curt Gwaltney.
Mrs. Howard Linebarger of Tyn-
dall Field was the Sunday guest of
Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Dykes and Mr.
and Mrs. Allen Norris.
Mr. and Mrs. James Young of
Tyndall Fiel dspent several days
visiting with the latter's parents
Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Wilson.
Mr. and Mrs. Eldridge Adams
and daughter, Chris spent several
days in Panama City visiting with
friends and relatives.
We are sorry to say that Ruby
Lee Davis is ill and her many
friends wish her a speedy recovery.
!Mr. and Mrs. Howard Ellison and
children of Perry, were the week
end guests of the latter's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Dan Creamer.
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Lightfoot
and children, Bobby Glen and Alice
Jean motored to Panama City
Thursday on business.
Mr. and Mrs. Jessie Anderson and
children spent the week end in
CarraJbelle visiting with friends nad
relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. Hansel Norris and
children Helen and Juanita spent
Saturday in Apalachicola visiting
Mr. and Mrs. Roma Miller.
Mrs. Preston Baxter (Lois Jean
Love) returned to Amarillo, Texas
Monday after spending several
weeks visitign with the letters
parents, Mr. and' Mrs. W. S. Love
"and Mr. and Mrs. Ray Jolly.
'Billy Fred Parish a student at
FS'U in Tallahassee spent several
days visiting with his parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Parish.
Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Levins and
daughter, Regennia left Sunday fo-
Bonifay where they will spent a
week in Bonifay visiting wita
friends and relatives.
Mrs. Betty Vanes and daughter
of Aranas, Texas are spending sev-
eral weeks visiting with Mrs. Mor-
ris.
Dick Kay of Auiburndale, spent


THE STAR, PQht St. JOJE, GIULPFOUIITY, Vi-ORIDA


Mr. and Mrs. Johnny Dorch of
ernon spent Thursday visiting with
Mr. and Mrs. Hansel Norris and
Mr. and Mrs. Allen Norris.
Mr. and Mrs. Johnnie Williams
and Mrs. Morris motored to Pana-
ma City Friday on business.
Rev. and Mrs. Macintosh a9d
children were the dinner guests of
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Deese Sunday.
Mrs. Allen Norris mottored to
Panama City Friday on business.
Mrs. Nadine Anderson and chil-
dren of Augusta, Ga., are spending
several days visiting with her par-
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Anderson Davis.
Honored With Party
Mrs. Dennis Norris honored her
daughter, Sarah with a birthday
party Monday at her home on Du-
val. The honoree celebrated her
eighth birthday. ISeveral games
were played then refreshments of
cake and cokes were served to the
following: Virginia Norris, Sue
Gentry, Paula Lovett, Gloria Jean
Shoots, Sharon Wilson, Barbara
Jane Young, Vivian Ray, Linda
Cox, Lola Ray, Diana Gardner, Oli-
via Gwaltney, Linda Fay Gardner,
Patsy Johnson, Jerry Hill, Sue John-
son, Clyde Norris, Ann Johnson, Ra
Gene and James Norris, Marilyn
Knight, Peggy Haskin and the hon-
oree, Sarah Norris. Each received
a party favor.
Mrs. Bill Humphrey and children
iShelia and Bryan visited her sis-
ter, Mrs. Earl Palmer and Mrs.
James Hornbeek in Ypsilanti, Mi-
chigan last week.



Washington

SEE SAW
by WIN PENDLETON

18&2,000 ACRE DEED The deed
has been signed. And 182,000 acres
of timber land has been turned
over to the State of Florida. For a
number of years the State has op-
erated the Blackwater River 'State
Forest in Santa Rosa County. This
was Federally owned land, but the
State had the use of it. During this
time, the State had been trying to
acquire title to it so that it could
become a permanent ,State Forest.
Since the land was in the hands
of the Agriculture Department,
Senator Holland, on .the Agricul-
ture Committee, was the man who
was most active in working out the


taking all t :the land, they can
have enough for three landing strips
if they ever decide to build them.
When Holland worked out this com-
promise-the Navy relented-and
the Agriculture Department said
they had no objections. The deed
was signed last week, officially
turning over the land. The park
.will continue to be operated as a
IState Forest under the name of the
Blackwater River State Forest.
FiRE WORKS COMING?-Con-
gressman Dante Fascell was in
town last wee kto attend prelimin-
ary "freedom of the press" hear-
ings. He is a member of the spe-


IlmlTHURSDAY, llOlV-.B~f 17, 15 ii


your calendar. That's the day all
cotton growers are supposed to
vote on whether or not to continue
the marketing quotas for the 1956
cotton crop. There are two refer-
endum votes that day. One for folks
who grew extra long staple cotton
and others who grew upland cot-
ton. Your local county agent
knows all' about how to vote-and
will furnish you with the proper
ballots. If you didn't grow cotton
in 1955, you can stay at home on
this one.
HELP FOR BREVARD SCHOOL
--4By this time a Federal check
should be in the mail for $83,656


,cial three-man committee headed for the Board of Public Instruction
(by John E. Moss, (CD-Cal.) to check in Brevard County. According tc
on news censorship in federal Congressman Syd Herlong, this is
agencies. Other member is Clare part of a total of $128,000 which
Hoffman (R-Mich.). So far the com- Brevard County will get to help
mittee has heard only representa.- pay their school bill this year. This
tives of government agencies to money will go to help Brevard
find how they handle the release County take care of educating the
of information to the public. News- hundreds of children ho moved in
men have long complained' about when the Guided Missile Base and
getting to the truth in Government Patrick Air Force Base were buik
agencies because of the many ways near Cocoa. 'Some of these children
the agencies have of hidin gany- belong to military personnel while
thing they don't want known. The others are children of civilian work
committee has discovered more ers at the military installations.
than thirty different methods of
keeping news from newsmen. Real BOB RAMSEY RECEIVES
fire-works, is expected later when DISCHARGE FROM NAVY
some of America's top news and Bobby L. Ramsey, son of Mr. and.
radio Peonle' will be invited to tes. Mrs. W. Ramsey of this city re-


tify. One thing for sure, Fascell is
sitting on a committee than can
expect to fmaiake some of the top


ceived his discharge from the Navy
in Pensacola on November 16. Bolb
and his wife left Pensacola Wed-


stories of 1956. Wait and see. nesday for their new home in Mar-
FOR COTTON FARMERS ONLY ietta, Ga., where Bob will have


-If you grew any cotton last year
you should mark December 13 on


PORT THEATRE


employment as an aircraft mechan-


several days visiting with Mr. and deal. The plan was already to go
Mrs. T. E. Kay and, Mr. and Mrs, through last year when the Navy
Buddy Walker. spotted the land and put in a claim
'Mrs. Monroe Dariby (Glenda Wil- for it-said they needed it for three
son) of Tyndall Field was the Sun- emergency landing strips. Holland
day guest of her parents, Mr. and argued that the Navy didn't need
Mrs. W. C. Wilson. 182,000 acres of fine timber land
Mrs. Everitt McFarland is spend- for three landing strips. And it
inrg several weeks in Tallahassee 'turned out that the Navy wasn't
visiting with friends and relatives, sure they were going to build the
strips anyway-just wanted the
land "in case". Finally, after a lot
IF yW f ko of dickering, the State has agreed
that if the Navy will forget about
for a etti

MSURANCE 25o


/ BARGAIN


-+ -Nois the tim

,w-"NOW is the time


Doot overlook the ipoAe.
tance of dealing withan abte,
experienced agent located
sight herme own and ahwa"w
meadiy accesible who can
adri you pAoperty and
who can protect you tfaogh
a company known o good.

Whether WS heuranM fr yorV
car, home, family or 'businee
yuti away do wel wi'

FRANK & DOT'S

AGENCY
Phone 7-3491 221 Reid Ave.
Representing
Hartford Acci. & Indemnity Co.
Hartford, Conn.


to buy your '56 FORD


HARRIET HUBBARD AMUK

HAND CREAM

big beauty bargain. a
your fingertip&.


Pharmacy

SMITH'S
Dial BAlI 7-5111


1. Every day you wait, you are missing

the added protection of Ford

Lifeguard Design!


2. Every day you wait, you have fewer

days of being envied for owning a new


'56 Ford with Thunderbird
^^^---^ .^.--^ iJ^ ^'-""'1'^ ^' 'Itic-l-. '


styling!


3.


Every day you wait, you are missing

the fun of Thunderbird Y-8* power!


4. Every day you wait, your present

car is going down in value!


5.


Every day you wait, you are missing

a great deal!


BILL'S PLUMBING SHOP

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


*The standard eight for Fairlane and
i Station Wagon models at e*-o coi



Ine ne car at half the fine-car price...

Worth more when you buy it... Worth more when you sell it!


M. P. TOMLINSON


REALTOR
403 Monument Ave.


- INSUROR
Port St. Joe, Fla.


ST.JOE MOTOR COMPANY

Corner Fourth Street and Highway 98


U"


Port St. Joe, Florida


I -I- __


_ '- -Lle II----------- ----------


THURSDAY,. Ndvrlmsjt.FrRI7,l9S6;


2


r







T-HUOPAY, NOVY-MQLA 17, 1966


PubliIhed Every Thursday At 306 Williams Avenue, Port St.
Joe, Florida, By The Star Publishing Company
WESLEY R. RAMSEY, Editor and Publisher
Also Linotype, Operator, Ad Man, Floor Man, Columnist,
Reporter, Proof Reader and Bookkeeper
Entered as second-class matter, December 19, 1937, at the
Postoffice, Port St. Joe, Fla., under Act of March 8, 1879.
SUBSCRIPTION .INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
ONE YEAR, $3.00 SIX MONTHS $130
THREE MONTHS $127.15
DIAL BAll 7-3161
TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omissions in adver-
tisements, the publishers do not hold themselves liable I,)r
damages further than amount received for such advertisement"
The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed wird
is thoughtfully weighed. The spoken word barely asserto,
the printed word thoroughly cnovinces. The spoken word
is' lost' the printed word remains.


WELCOME TO THE GLIDDEN COMPANY
We, along with the rest of the community
would like to push out the glad hand of wel-
come to. the Glidden Company as they come
into our city to set up a factory to do business.
At the dinner given for the announcement of
their coming Monday night, P. E. Sprague, vice-
president and director of the Glidden Company,
expressed a desire to the Chamber of Commerce
to be a good neighbor and a valued part of the
community here. v\Ve feel certain that they
will be.
The coming of this new industry will mean
much to this town. It will also mean some work
on the part of the citizens here. All of us can
work toward being ambassadors of good will and
serve as a welcoming band to the new people
that will be brought in to live among us. It
will mean physical work on the part of the
people of the city to furnish places for these
new people to live and it will mean an expendi-
ture of money to give them the city services
that they deserve.
We don't say th.se things begrudgingly,
but constructively. We know it has to be done
and now is the time to do it. Let's not wait
until the new people are, here before we start
preparing for them. Perhaps one of the most
discouraging things to newcomers is the lack of


.i ]OaC' to hang up his hat and 0ll home,
cve teyea that the hest welcome that we aS
a city and community can offer to these new
neighbors is to have our city already geared to
receive them.
Again, we say, "Welcome, Glidden Com-
pany. May your stay be long and happy here
with us."

WE DON'T HAVE TO RELY ON RUMOR
From The Washington County News
We note with amazement-and some amuse-
ment-that one of our gifted and esteemed West
Florida colleagues borrowed a rumor last week
with which to stir up some editorial froth. The
rumor:
No counties with a county seat of less
than 10,000 population will be given money for
construction of primary roads." That is being
done, the writer intimated, at the behest of Gov.
LeRoy Collins-according to the rumor, of
course.
"We have no way of knowing if the rumor
is true," the writer explained, "but it is being giv-
en credence by many people who are well ac-
quainted with the situation. If it should be true"
the editorial continued, "it would apparently be
Gov. LeRoy Collins" promised retribution to the
majority Senate bloc that refused to allow'him
his way on the reapportionment question in the
last session of the legislature."
We were amazed in the first place that the
writer resorted to rumor as the basis for an edi-
torial and we were amused that he had "no
way of knowing if the rumor is true." We 'were
even more amused to learn that the rumor is
"being given credence by many people who
are well acquainted with the situation." Here's
why:
All the writer had to do to find out if the
rumor had any basis of fact was to ask the gov-
ernor. He or one of his aides could have been
reached by telephone in a matter of minutes
We presume that every Florida newsman knows
that. Maybe the rumor is "being given credence
by many people who are well acquainted with
the situation.' But, if so, who are they? Absence
of that information weakens the fabric of the
entire story and makes the thoughtful reader


N .' M


. NO WONDER THE BIG MOVE IS TO THE BIG .NiJ

S,' .


wonder if tho "runmlo wasr' n'iUaftif- tiii'ed, in- That's the I',. ili'', contention. He an-
staTd of borrowed In the first place., noui ecd long '.ire i' hat editorial was -written
But the editorial was not a total loss, as far that it was his uidersyiafdiig that he was elected
as the governor himself fi concerned. With the to complete the two remaining years of the un-
substanoc of this paragraph even he has agreed: expired term-of the late Gov. McCarty. A man
"We have noted that some newspapers, of lesser stature might have pressed a claim for
and a few individuals, have contended that Gov. the additional two years, since the Constitution
Collins was elected for a four year term in the. leaves ample room for a decision in his favor.
last election, rather than for the two years re- But Collins doesn't want it that way, even though
maining of Gov. McCarty's term. We don't go some of his supporters believe he is rightfully
along with this theory. We believe that the entitled to a full four-year hitch in office.
people of this state were selecting a governor to He hasn't denied thus far that he plans to
serve the unexpired term of McCarty. Not one seek reelection for a full four-year term, if the
hour more, or less." Supreme Court rules that he is eligible.

(Continued From Page 4) readied, and stall space at such in national mediums of the Florida
TOO LATE tracks as Hialeah, Tropical Park. Citrus Commission, Minute Maid
Gulfstream and Sunshine Park is :and other agricultural enterprises,
rivals. Folks are planning to stay at a premium. About 3,500 thorough- and it means that Florida will be
in Florida longer this season, they breds will campaign in Florida dur- getting more public attention than
report. ling the horse racing season, ever before.
New attractions costing millions Most transportation companies, Commenting on the outlook, Gov-
are rapidly bein gdeveiuped. Th- hotels and attractions have stepped ernor LeRoy Collins expressed gra-
newest of these is Sun%'iiue Springs up their advertising programs and tification at. the united effort evi-
and Utrdens at Sarasota thi ]the total runs into millions of dol- denced 'by all agencies and indus-
that hopes to open shortly. Vhen lars invested in colorful poster tries in selling Florida. and looks
complete. it will cost ai uni $4, boards, magazine and newspaper forward wth confidence to contin-
000,000. The new Seaquarium in space. The MFor'da Development ued sound constructive develop-
Miami opened last montn and has Com'mission is doing a splendid job ment and ever-increasing travel to
been drawing a splendid attend- with the limited funds at its corn-, the state.
ance with prospects for a big win- mand and is developing Florida in- While our roads are being im-
ter season., quiries at amazingly low cost. Add proved as rapidly as financing per-
Horse and dog tracks are being Ito this the advertising promotion mits, we are still hard pressed to
care for increased motor travel.
Parking remains a difficult prob-
SS e em in most communities, with the
need for more throughways evi-
Cold Wave Solal l danced. .
S Wpe ia Building continues brisk with
sales of new homes keeping pace.
$ 7 O Everything looks rosy for the
S45 months ahead.
SOLDIERS' CAR PILE'S INTO
Regularly $10.00 CAR IN TEANECK, N. J.
TDAN-BCK, N. J. Clarence
November 14 through November 23 Burwell, a soldier attached to
Headquarters of the New Jersey
Military District in Kearny, was
bringing up the rear Tuesday morn-
ing at 2:15 a.m. He brought up the
rear a bit too far and a rear end
N ell's B eauty Shop' collision resulted, at a stop sign at
Teaneck Road and Englewood Ave-
Phone BAll 7-7616 528 6th St. nue.
Another soldier was driving the
car which was struck in the rear.
He identified himself as Billy Woul-
lard, of Kennys Mill, Port St. Joe.
..' ~ For a "Crick" in your neck-See
a Chiropractor. (adv)
S Nervousness and sleeplessness
,,,: .,,, an be caused by your spine-Try
chiropractic. (sv .


LMDA The dazzling new Montclair hardtop coupe (above) is pace-setter for a whole now fleet of low-silhouette hardtopa, available
in all series to fit any budget. Brilliant new Flo-Tone color styling. Interior in mart, luxurious vinyls and nylons,



Now 225 horsepower-with a great new SAFETY-SURGE V-8.

This is no ordinary V-8. There's a big difference in its high horsepower. More of it is usable. Feel it for
yourself. Zoom away! Response is reflex-fast. Climb! There's no strain, no hesitation. Pass! See how THE
BIG M shaves off vital seconds. You ride velvet-smooth, train-steady, and arrow-true. Mercury's length,
breadth and weight-plus new improved ball-joint front suspension (exclusive in its field) -make all your
driving easier, more restful. Be sure and see TH E BIG NllERCURY for 1956


ST.JOE MOTOR COMPANY

Corner Fourth and Monument Avenue


Port St. Joe, Florida


RADIATORS: CLEANED, FLUSHED
REPAIRED and RECORD

STARTERS and GENERATORS
REPAIRED and EXCHANGED


Pate's Shell Service
Phone BAll 7-9291 223 Monument Ave.
WE GIVE S & H GREEN STAMPS



You Are Cordially Invited To Attend

Long Avenue Baptist Chucrh
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.
PRPYER SERVICE (Wednesday) 7:30 p.m.

Meeting In The High School Auditorium

VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME


PFRESTONE GULF

PERMANENT TYPE ()
"fill your car and forget it"
PROTECT THE AVERAGE CAR 03,,2
FOR ONLY --------



Gulf Service Station

AUBREY R. TOMLINSON
Phone 7-7501 Port St. Joe, Fla.


ou


i -- J h~l~lb~--Q --s __ I -I L


ta~~ kl~Q


Florida Changing lace
According To "Holiday'l

Florida, which has the oldest his-
tory and the newest population of
any state in the nation, is rapidly
changing face.
Author Budd' Schulberg makes
this statement in the December is-
sue of Holiday Magazine,,and writes
further that the fusion of the Old
South and the restless North is
rapidly producing a new kind of
State. In fact, he finds Florida is
to the United States today what
the United States was to Europe
a hundred years ago; a melting pot,
a frontier, a place to improve your
health or your luck.
In the feature article, entitled,
"The New Florida", Schullberg dis-
cu.sses the spectacular Florida
growth and the well publicized tour-
ist trade that accounts for the boom
which can be felt throughout the
entire state. Middle Western pro-
duction skills and New England
education are being put to work at
a less frantic pace, non-existent
back home, he writes, and "your
Florida booster usually turns out
to be a fellow who finally got tired
of the winters on the'Great Lakes,
or just moved his family down from
the Bronx."
"King-size frustrations, or youth-
ful dreams of glory, no matter how
grandiose or touched with madness,
have a way of taking root and en-
joying fantastic growth in Florida",
continues iSchul'berg. "People of
rare daring have found in Florida
last frontier to challenge their
ill and resourcefulness."
The Holiday feature covers the
history and development of the
state from its sleepy,, subtropical
beginnings to its flourishing, pres-
ent and optimistic future. In con-
clusion, the author writes that
Florida "is a state with a sunny
disposition; people are constantly
telling you how much better they.
feel. The population of other states
is made up of people who were
born there. Florida is peopled most-
ly by those who ,pulled up roots.
and moved there."

VISIT

HALLMARK'S

For BABY NEEDS and
GIFTS FOR BABY




THa 8iTAR, PORT ST. J69, GULP C0.ULA rt, LOruDA .
EVERYBODY SAVES AT PIGGLY WIGGLY EVERYBODY SAVES AT PIGGLY WIGGLY EVERYBODY SAVES AT PIGGLY WIGGLY EVERYBODY SAVES AT PIGGLY WIGGLY






Sit U 'H 00. r'" ; S &
I .

FRESH GOOD and LEAN ... i i -' ,
SGround BEEF 4 lb $1.00

Brisket STEW 4 lb $1.00 ^ /
SA REAL VALUE
ChucK ROAST lb 29c
SSIRLOIN OR "-
Club STEAKS Ib 39c LAB POU ND-
T-Bone STEAKS lIb 49c 29cUi -
s i, A w ... PICNIC SLICED FREE LB. O
Pan SAUSAGE 3 lb $1.o00 29 c ,.
I'MI




FRESH -G "D" l EN

I. Pork R t S lb 39 O c- FLORIDA SWEET and JUiCY DOZEN
SWIFT'S PREMIUM O AE', -9c
SIIiC h A b 49c ROME BEAUTY -FINE FOR COOKING 2 LBS.
SMAXWELL HOUSE Regular or Drip A i 35c
C u r E reg or rip lb 89c FRESH FLORIDA EACH
SESSIONS NO. 10 JUG ; A PEFRUIT -c
Sa ad L No. 10 Jug $ .35 JUMBO SIZE
BARKER'S 5 LB. BAG AVACODAS 19c
rn EAL 5 b bag c FRESH-1LB. CELLO
". CAMPBELL'S TALL CAN A ,g OT'tS 2 for 29ct t
i.O K itTe OU FLORIDA NEW RED LB.
SBEVERLY --6 SMALL CANS U TAT ES 1Oc
Potted M T 6 cans 25c LARGE SIZE-2FOR
Como TISSUE roll 5c CUCUMBERS 19c
KUDOS -- 12 OZ. CAN U. S. NO. 1 10 LBS.
Corned BEEF 12 oz can 45c POTATOES 39c
2 TALL 303 CANS N T or D
Stabley PUMP K IN 25c Brazil NUTS 49c
FROZEN CHICKEN
BRE'5 LB. BAG -C-H
CAMBELL' -TALLCAA


1AA
C4 IN PACKAGE
a$5.00 ORDER OR MORE PCK
39c
A7I0)M A1 )ld IV S3AVS AcOSANIA4 A19i)M A0)id LIV S3AVS A(YOSA8I3A3 A1f)SIM ,A7001d IV S3AVS AIUOA3A3 A1 1M .A! !)Id IV S3AVS AaOUA 2A3








NamUASDAY VM 1,5{5 Ph O, L O Y ODaGEls EE


CLASSIFIED ADS

FOR RENT
FOR RENT: Furnished bedrooms
and apartments. David's Motel,
202 Monument Ave., Phone 9-9161.
FOR RENT: Furnished cottages
and a.arttment at Beacon Hill.


WANTED: 500 new charge ac-
counts. Your credit is good at
Thames Jewelry and Watch Re-
pairs. 10-27-tfc
WANTED AT ONCE: Man with
car for Rawleigh business in
Gulf County. Buy on time. See E.
A. Addison, 225 Springfield, Paua-
ma City, Fla., or write imm3dialsly
to Rawleigh's, Dept. FAK-101-301,
''Vfti,.m iT-il 'Tenn.~


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
Rsel Parts and Repairs


eB-- M is, BIiCYLE anda WNIVIMO EoRS
Reasonable monthly rates. Can be repaired. Jake Gavin. 7th St.,
occupied year around. Call Mrs. C. WANTED: Full time stock boy at rlighland View. tfcl0413.
E. Thompson, BAll 7-5074. Costin's Piggly Wiggly Super Market. -- -
Cottages. 8tp9-29 IF YOU ARE INTERESTED insav-. LODGE NOTICES
FOR RENT: Rooming house and ing money see us for anything WILLIS V. ROWAN POST 116,
cafe combined with store facili- vou need in your home. STOP and THE AMERIAN LEGION. Meet.
ties. See T. H. Stone. tfclO0-6 SWAP SHOP. THE AMERCAN LEGION Met-
A REAL BARGAIN in a good used ing first and third Monday nights
FOR RENT: Furnished apartment. 'piano. STOP and SWAP SHOP. 800 p.m., American Legion Home
,522 Third Street. Phone 7-9411. tf Your credit is good. MASONIC TEMPLE F.
FYOUR CREDIT is good at ROCHE MASONIC TEMPLE F. & A. M.-
FOR ALE YOURCREDT is good at ROCHE Port St. Joe Lodge 111 Regular
APPLIANCE STORE for any- meetings 2nd and 4th Frl
FOR SALE: Modern masonryhome thing you need for your home. days each month, 8:00 p. m.
on Marvin Avenue. Close to play- TRADE US that useless article for Members urged to attend;
ground and schools. FHA or GI fi- something useful. STOP and -Islting brothers welcome. W. L.
nancing. Phone BAll 7-3321. tf-11-10 SWAP. Jordan, W. M.; R. H. Trawlck,
WATCHES SPECIAL SERVICES secretary.
Reconditioned- Guaranteed
Ladies and men's Hamilton, Ben- KENNEDY'S ELECTRIC and RE- SAMARITAN LODGE No. 40, 1. 0.
rus, Chase, Bulova, 17 and 19 jew- FRIGERATION SERVICE. Li-I O.F.-Meets first and thir.dThurs
el movements. $14.50 to $19.50. censed electrical contractor. All days, 7:30 p. m. in Masonic Hall. All
These watches have been recently kinds electric and refrigeration members urged to attend; visiting
cleaned, -.re-oiled, ..regulated --and service and installation. Phone rethren invited. H. H. Shirley, N.
test run. THEY ARE BARGAINS. 7-3032. tfc -., Alden Ferris, Secretary.
PARKER'S JEWELRY -
302 Reid Ave. Port St. Joe, Fla. S1 OP AND SWAP-Headquarters R. A. M.-Regular convocation of


__________ IE -B~~B ~8IIW~'! -~' B~L~~"i:~iar3162~~~ ~L,.as~B',m,~l~P~~;'~---w '--a~ber~.~_~lda~


St. Joseph Chapter No. 56, R. A Power
M., 2nd and 4th Mondays. All vsit- Florida Power Corportion Puts New
ng companions welcome. Jimmy
Greer, High Priest; H. R. Malge, Generator Into Operation In This Area
secretary.

LOYAL ORDER A big, new 70,600 kilowatt gen- kw addition to Its Suwannee River
OF MOOSE erator was put into operation this plant in North Florida, scheduled
Meetings at Moose ^ \ week by Florida Power Gopora- for completion by the end of 1956.
Meting aelht ev- t X tion to provide more power for this In addition, plans are underway for
eHaryll, 310 Fourth ao. 'd area, according to R. G. Porter, FPC a new 100,000 kw plant to be built
ery other day. manager here. in.the St. Petersburg area by the
This ir on your printing is a sign of quality. Located n the company' George nd of 1957.
FOR SALE: 1-ton Mitchell room E. Turner power plant at Enter- "Our state has madegreat strides
air conditioner. 1 year old. Good prisd, the new multi-million dollar during the past 10 years and we
condition $250.00. See at The Star. unit feeds power into FPC's into- feel this growth will continue",
grated network of power lines and Porter said. "Florida Power Cor-
S / throughout the 31-county area ser- power demands in the future."
ved by the utility.
S -- .'The big unit is the largest single Presbyterians Will
Generator in the FPC system, and
its completion puts the FPC total Be HOSts TO Annual
\ ^"^ ,^ generating capability- above the Th nk gi vn
/half million mark for the first time. I ha kSgiving Service
.'-- .,- Now at 509,300 kw, it is more than
S ', four times the generating capacity Annual Thanksgiving day union
., FPC had 9 years ago. services will be held this year from


To supply future power demands the First Presbyterian Church from
of the fast-growing area it serves, 9:30 to 10:15 a.m. with Rev. Fred,
the company has under construe- Davis, pastor of the Fir,;- Metho-
tion at the present time a 70,000 di-t Church preaching tae Thanks-
..... '.-iLg message.
The services which are sponsor
ed by the Ministerial VJianc0 of
this city are rotated e.'t year
33 among the churches witn a differ-
'L, IS ent minister 'bringing the message


-~ ~ U !"/~d~


MANY OTHER GROUPS PRICES RANGING FROM $199.95 FOR 51 PIECE GROUPS.
MANY OTHER GROUPS PRICES RANGING FROM $199.9 5 FOR 51 PIECE'GROUPS.


5-PIECE DINETTE
Choice of chrome or black tubing. Plastic top table with leaf.
Chairs upholstered in durable plastic.


each year.
Rev. Bill Iverson pastor of the
host church will conduct the ser
vices. Rev. John Dudley will lead
the responsive reading, Rev. Doug-


las Newsome will read the scrip
ture, Rev. L. F. Adams will lea
the prayer and Rev. Lloyd Rile
will dismiss the services with h
'benediction.



PAUL'S RADIO

and TV SHOP

EXPERT REPAIRS ON
RADIOS
TELEVISION SETS
TV ANTENNAS, ROTORS
MIX MASTERS
VACUUM CLEANERS
ELECTRIC IRONS
ELECTRIC TOASTERS
ELECTRIC HEATERS
LAMPS
DRILLS
MOTORS
WASHING MACHINES
ELECTRIC STOVES
HOT WATER HEATERS


Football Squad Is
Honored With Barbecue
The St. Joe Football squad was
honored Tuesday night with a bar-
becue chicken supper at the Cen-
tennial park.
Some1 p 5 attended the affair.
Hosts were Dave Maddox, A. P.
Gilbert, W. 0. Howard, Harry Mc-
Knight and A. P. Martin.
During the supper, it was an-'
nounced by coach Marion Craig
that Edward Smith was voted the
most valuable substitute; Gene Raf-
field the most valuable blocker and
Charles Smith, the most valuable
tackle.
A poll is taken each year with
members of the football team vot-
ing, to pick these three positions.
ATTEND FOOTBALL GAME
Those attending the football
game in Bonifay Friday night were
Mr. and Mrs. B. W. Wilder, Mr.
and Mrs. Harry McKnight and
daughter, Dianna, Mr. and' Mrs.
Will Ramsey, Mr. and Mrs. Phillip
Chatham, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Fen-
som and daughter, Judy and sons
Chesley and Jim, Mr. and Mrs.
Karl Marshall, Mrs. Rush Chism
and daughter Delores, Mr. and
Mrs. 0. M. Taylor, John Robert
Smith, W. 0. Howard, Jimmy Daw-
son and Mrs. B. H. Munn and son,
Bob.
Week End Visitors
Mr. and Mrs. Bobby L. Ramsey
and Mrs. Ramsey's mother, Mrs.


id Grose from Pensacola spent Fri-
day in Port 'St. Joe as guests of
e Mr. Ramsey's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
W. Ramsey.
r\dvrrtising doesn't enst. It PAYS!


Regular $59.50

BUY FOR $4995
ONLY 4.-- "

During this event if you
desire to purchase sep-
arately.


FREE!


32-Pc. SET DISHES
y FWith Group'


OPEN ALL DAY WEDNESDAY, NOV. 23

THREE DAY SPECIALS
FRIDAY, SATURDAY and MONDAY
IReg. $17.95
f TfIl CHAIR $7.95


AI


Reg. $6.95
I NOQ!V.M RUG $4.95
Reg. $6.95
'ai L AMPS $4.95
-1 Used,
(Q. RIDS $9.95

FREE DELIVERY

SA TERMS ARRANGED






! a
'- Awe F.'af.*Ieise ^


Christmas Photo

SPECIALS

by

DON'S STUDIO
PANAMA CITY, FLA.

For Dates and Prices
phone
PORT ST. JOE, FLA.
BAIl 7-9976


IT'S

WALL ELECTRIC

COMPANY

FOR EXPERT

Electrical Repairs
and

Contracting
DIAL BA 7-4331


Turns for easy Viewing
Big 21-inch aiuiminized
picture tube, Transforin-r-
Powered Chassis and
Golden Grid Tuner for
performance unmatched
at its price. Mahogany fin-
ishJ cabinet. Philco 4138.



ST, JOE
Radio and TV Service
Reid Avenue


THANKGIVG DINNER

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 20



BAKED TURKEY DINNER
DRESSING and GIBLET GRAVY
Choice of 3 Vegetables Choice of 2 Salads
CHOICE of PUMPKIN or MINCE MEAT PIE
HOT ROLLS TEA or COFFEE
$1.50
Half Orders for Children


Gulf


Sands


7-PIECE SOFA BED GROUP

-LIVING ROOM DURING DAY -- BED' ROOM AT NIGHT
Two-toned in high grade plastic and tapestry


S7-PIECE BEDROOM GROUP


Sun Burst Finish in exciting new style. Solid construc-
tion dovetailed drawers. Includes double dresser, bar
bed, innerspring mattress, box springs, two comfortable
pillows and bed spread.


Reg. $179.95 Value
$159.95
If Purchased Separate


RESTAURANT


. ......


- % --~Y I--- I


" iIIC9 l--zsI- ~- 4-~--_ ~-as~ C II br ~I II


-Itt STAR, PO)#t S~f-' JOIS, GULP COUNTY, IOI PORIO*


PAGPIE F.LEV9N,


TUASDOAY, NOijf!, MBEeR 17, 1955


D-


i T-o]


I






TMHE TAR, PORT ST. JOE, GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA


SHARKS TAKE BONIFAY
(Continued from page 1)
down jaunt aided by some fine
blocking by Bert .Munn. Taylor
again applied the extra point. Min-
utes later, Shark halfback Ross
Hudson electrified the crowd with
a beautiful 65-yard off tackle run
good for another touchdown. Tay-
lor's kick being good put the score
at 34-6. At this point coach Craig
cleared the bench and the second
team played the balance of the
game.
The youngsters showed plenty of
spirit and ability. Edward Smith
ran the team beautifully from the
quarterback position. Smith and
fullback Jackie Mitchell kept the
crowd 'on their feet with some
beautiful running. The Sharks drove
to the Blue Devil 10-yard line
where halfback Munn took a later-


11


i;;,YW i 'g. ,ra iTHURSbDA, NOVEMBER 17, 1956

Shark "B" Squad Is Taken By Good

Carrabelle Team Here Last Thursday


sib,


'I.


ato7 t $01

BIG VALUES IN TOYS, APPLIANCES, AND ALL GIFT ITEMS


l~je~'ljii~i- ainnn- C


SOMETHING THEY
SOMETHING THEY
SOMETHING THAT


NEED
WANT
LASTS


OAK TABLE A 9
AND 0' 79
CHAIR SET i I

SURPRISE HER WITH A
FOLDING DOLL COACH


SUNBEAM ,3
MIXMASTER JR.






'-Thimb control adjusts for
blend, mix, whip, fold, beat.

NEW ANIMAL
M1V.-S 2 BLOCKS


'0 U
@0,


198


G-E "TELECHOICE"
KITCHEN CLOCK


20 clear plastic blocks have
animals inside. I


G-E "FIDELITY"
ALARM CLOCK


-/


j ID ~


Hangs on wall, or sits on table;
or desk. White or red with
chrome trim or brown with
brass trim. AC only.


Mahogany case, gold-color feet.
Gold hands, textured white face.
Red sweep- second hand. AC
only.


Firestone 26-Inch
Special Cruiser Bikes


BOYS' OR GIRLS'
The old American favorite, all
dolled up with new features
and bright new metallic paint.
Chain guard, kickstand, coaster
brakes. Firestone Speed Cush-
ion tires in new 1.75 size.
EASY BUDGET TERMS


N LOGS
BIG
103-PIECE
SET
198


Build cabins, forts, block
houses, etc. All parts.


NEWEST GAME... ,
COOTIE r f r ---,


MAGIC LIPS
,DOLL

1495


23" high.
Her mouth
opens when
she talks.


MAGNE-TRACTION
Permanent magnetic power in the wheels of these Lionel trains
give tremendous pulling power even up steep grades. More
realism, more thrills, more fun!
s BUY ON EASY BUDGET
PAYMENT PLAN


FIRESTONE HOME & AUTO SUPPLY STORE


PORT ST. JOE, FLA.


w Iro,


WATER MAID
RICE


GEORGIA
SWEET POTATOES


AUNT JEMIMA
GRITS


FRESH CAUGHT
MULLET


YAMY
SWEET POTATOES


fifth birthday Wednesday, Novem-
ber 9 with a party given in her
honor by -her. mother, Mrs. A. E.
Joinnes. Five of Jae Freida's close
friends were invited to attend.
Mrs. A. L. Hoker assisted Mrs.
Joines in entertaining Holly Barr,
Patricia Hallmark, Joan Wilkie,
Julie Buttram, and Shelley Ram-
sey.
Birthday cake, ice cream, pink
lemonade and party favors were
served to the little guests.

Friday Set As

Homecoming At

PSJ High School

Homecoming events for the
Sharks will begin Friday with an
open house. Guests will register
and will be taken on a tour of the
high school. At 4:30, the homecom-
ing parade will begin at the Florida
Bank and proceed through town.
Theme of the parade this year is
"Campus Life" and will feature
floats with scenes from school, foot-
ball boys, cheerleaders and in gen-
eral campus life. There will be two
prizes awarded for the best floats.
Immediately following will be a
Pep -Rally on the vacant lot across
from the IGA Store. Speakers for
th.e occasion will be Coach Marion
Craig, assistant' Coach Lamar, Fai-
son, football king, Charles. Smith
and Dave M'addox, president of the
Shark Boosters Association. Also
taking part will be' the pride of
St. Joe High The Port St. Joe
High School Band with Herman
Dean as director, and the clheer-
leaders under the direction of Miss
Gail Bateman.
,Immediately following the foot-
ball game, the coronation of the
queen will take place in the gym-
nasium. An elaborate show is be-
ing planned and nine senior foot-
ball boys and their dates will take
part.
The festivities will end with a
dance honoring the alumni and stu-
dents. Everyone is invited and the
admission will be 25 cents per per-
son.

School Sewer

To Be In By First

Of Next Year

Tuesday night of this week, the
Oity Commission gave assurance to
a committee from the High School
PTA that the pipe for the sewer
line to the high school is being pur-
chased and that completion of the
project of providing sewage ser-
vice to the high school Is expected
by Jan. 1. This assurance was given
at the meeting of the City Council
as well as to Harry M-cKnight and
Ben Williams in a previous inter-
yiew.
To the recreation committee,
whose spokesman was Tom Colde-
wey, the Council stated that a stu-
dy of the City Charter will be
made to determine if it provides
for the setting up of a City Recrea-
tion Committee.
This was in answer to Mr. Col-
dewey's request to the city for the
creation of such a committee to
plan and execute a recreation pro-
gram for the children and young
people of the community. Colde-
wey spoke for the combined
committees of the -high school
and elementary PTA's. Other mem-
bers in attendance were Mrs. Paul
Fensom, Mr. and Mrs. Bert Munn,
Rev. Bill Iverson, Joe Paffe, and
Harry McKnight.
lECEIPT BOOKS: Small books of
duplicate receipts and books of
our receipts to the page. The Star.
-OR SALE: Scratch pads, ditto
paper, second sheets, sales books
wnemt cheeks. THE STAR, Phone
i' lor defrrery.


PURE PORK PAN


SAUSAGE 41b $1.00

ALL BRANDS PRINCE- ALBERT
SOFT DRINKS 6 for 19c SMOKING TOBACCO can 10c
MAXWELL HOUSE
OLEOMARGARINE lb. 19c COFFEE lb. 95c
TENDER FLAKE
NO. 303 CAN
FLOUW 25 lb. bag $1.89 TOMATOES 2 cans 25c
BEST MADE NEW CROP
MIXON CORN MEAL 10 lb. 49c PORK FAT No. 10 jug 95c

MIXON CORN MEAL 5 lb. 29c PORK FAT No. 5 jug 48c



Armour MILK 3 cans 34c



Free Parking For Our Customers


Chiropractors treat the cause of
disease Instead of the syirmtoms.


Walter Duren's Super Market

SPECIALS FOR THURSDAY, FRIDAY, SATURDAY-OPEN 8 am to 8 pm


3 lbs. 39c


DROMEDARY, Yellow, White
CAKE MIXES


Georgia Pure "New Crop"
lb. 5c Pure CANE SYRUP


and devil food
box 25c


69c


2 boxes 29c


NABISCO
Premium CRACKERS lb. 24c


WASHINGTON STATE
lb. 10c Delicious APPLES

No. 21/2 Can ALL BRANDS
19c CHEWIN GUM


lb. 15c


3 for 10c


FRESH GEORGIA
COLLARDS


PR ESH PORK
Ig. bunch 19c SHOULDERS


SUGAR CURED
Sunnyland HAMS lb. 49c


Ib. 29c


.GEORGIA GRADE "A"
Dressed FRYERS lb. 43c END CUT
SMOKED PORK CHOPS


PORK SIDES Ib. 25c


SLAB BACON


lb. 29c


NECK BONES


PIG FEET


FRESH
lb. 15c PORK HAMS


Ib. 10c


lb. 39c


lb. 49c


PORK AVAILABLE FRIDAY


B. W. EELLS, Owner


al from Smith and stepped over the second unit.
the goal for a score. Mitchell's ex- The Sharks will meet undefeated
tra point attempted was blocked. Quincy in their annual homecom-
The Sharks final score came from ing game which will wind up the
the 2-yard line as quarterback season for the Sharks. The Sharks
Smith took it across. Smith also will be out for an upset and a ca-
scampered across for the extra pacity crowd will be on hand to
point for 'a 47-6 score, see it..
Fullback Wayne Taylor kept the Bonifay St. Joe
crowd spellbound with his sparkling First Down 7 14
linebursting runs. Quarterback Yds. Rushing 128 269
Wilder sparked the team with three Yds. Passing 0 61
touchdowns and his 80-yard kick- Total 128 330
off jaunt. Ross Hudson was out- Pass Attempt. 13 8
standing in racking up 80 yards in Pass Comp. 0 4
four carries for 20 yards per carry. Pass Intercept. by 1 3
Bert Munn and Ed Smith did some Penalties 40 97
nice ball carrying. B-
Charles Smith, Billy Johnson, it is used in any business for any
Gene Raffield and Bert Munn put bookkeeping purpose, we have it.
on a fine defensive show for the Special printed forms, guest checks,
Sharks along with Oliver Harper, salesbooks, billing machine forms.
Robert Nedley and Jimmy Marlowe.
Larry Henley was outstanding in it pays to advei tIse-try It!


--


r ~1I I a I


PAGE TWELVE


,- .... The Shark "B" team met defeat Jennings also showed up well de-
"---- .at the hands of a pretty good Car- fensively. Despite the loss the fans
rabelle team 25-0 on the local field enjoyed it and it was great exper-
.. last Thursday night. This was the ience for the future Sharks.
,, ,-first time in the history of Port St. _A
Joe that he Sharks have fielded a
(-. "B" squad. The kids, as a whole,
showed a good account of them-
.. selves. They were plagued by fum-
Ables, which stopped them every
time they began to get going.
Blair Shuford, with but two
weeks of practice connected with
9 of his 15 passes and played very
: well defensively. Sonny Chafin did
e0 FreidaJOineS IS~ a fine job from his guard posi- TH E STA R
lae Freida ones Is tion. The fans got a glimpse of T A
-y Throat irritations can come from some future stars in Ronnie Hol-
Honored On Brirthday Isenback, Ward Richards, Ronnie .......... ***/:t.{.. 4
your spine.-See a Chiropractor.
Young and David Musselwhite. Jack it Pays To Advertise Try It.
Jae Frieda Joines celebrated her .


I


White POTATOES III lb25C


SKINLESS
WEINERS lb. 29c PICNIC HAMS, lb.
FRESH FRESH
Ground BEEF 4 lb. $1.00 BEEF LIVER, Ib.
REGISTER'S GREEN HILL WESTERN BRANDED
SAUSAGE lb. 39c WHITE MEAT, Ib.

GEORGIA GRADE "A"