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The star
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01062
 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: March 15, 1956
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: UF00028419:01062

Full Text




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


I THE i STAR
Published in Port St. Joe
But Devoted To the Con-
tinued Development of
Gulf Otunty


'orf St. Joe The Outfet Port for the Apalachicola-Ghattahoochee Valley"

VOLUME XIX $3.00 Per Year 'ORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA THURSDAY, MARCH 15, 1956 Single Copy So NUMBER 29


ETAO3N SHROLU
by WES-LEY R. RAMSEY


I think I can be so bold as to
Essay that I have "arrived".
Last Friday will bear witness
- to that fact.
The reason being, we were
the butt of one of the jokes in
the Kiwanis Minstrel. And, we
might say, it brought one of the
biggest laughs in the show.
And, of course, it is common
knowledge that when you are
the butt of one of the jokes in
the Kiwanis Minstrel, you have
it made.
The joke went like this:
"You know dat Wesley Ram-
sey?"
"Dat who?"
"Dat 10 puhcent water tax
Ramsey whut lives on Marvin
Ave. You know the big Ram-
sey. (That part we resented.
All 190 pounds of us is pure
muscle.)
"Oh yeah, I know dat one".
"Well, he came home the od-
der night and knocked all the
walls outen de inside of dat
house and his wife is fit to kill
him."
"Whut fur he do dat?"
"Well, he say he ain' gwine
live in NO house whut is full
of petitions"!
Now, I don't know about you,
but I thought that was a pretty
good joke. Home grown too.
As we said, we now have it
made if we could just convince
our creditors of that!

The elections are beginning to
hum now. We are up to here
in orders for candidate cards
and are still holding the door
2 open in case some more come in.
, You boys keep it up. We can
i se the money and you need the
advertising.
\\'e felt right sorry for "ha-
ter' Poiteviot, who came out for
County Commissioner against
Ceorge Cooper.
'Tater' says "you will have to
put "T. 0. 'Tater' Poitevint" on
all my advertising and cards. I
am known all through this coun-
ty by "Tater" so the T. 0. would
do me no good and who in the
world could get the word "Por-
tivant" out of 'Toitevint"?
We had to agree with him
and so when you pick up one of
his cards the "Tater" is merely
a matter of identification.


THE CHAMPIONS: Pictured above is the 6B basketball team that won the Elementary School
basketball tournament last Thursday night. They are: front row, left to right: Doug Whit-
tington, Wayne Thomas, Tommy Williams, Harold Keels, Byron Eells, Johnny Ray, Randy
Lanier and Mac Raffield. Back row left to right; Wendell Kensey, Richard Thompson, Mi-
chael McKenzie, Blain Tharpe, George Boyer, Freddy Bowdoin, Buddy Knight and Carl
Zimmerman. ( photo )L


Red Cross Directors Meet


To Plan Annual Fund Drive



Ernest Wimberly Is Named To Head Charlie Garraway Is

Red Cross Chapter For Coming Year Picked To Head

Ernest Wimberly was elected 1956 Drive
Kiwanis Club To nw chapter chairman for the Gulf
County Chapter of the American The Board of Directors of the
Aid Registration Red' Cross at a meeting of the Gulf County chapter of the Ameri-
Mr. Wimberly M oas been active in can Red Cross met at the Florida
1The Port 'St. Joe Kiwanis Club ited Cross work during his 12 years Bank building M oniao. March 12
LJ ,_. and elected the tIA-ing officers
will sponsor a move to register all in )he United States Army and is for the 1956 fund drive which is
persons eligible to vote in Port St. well qualified Lo supervise the work now in progress throughout the
Joe next week, according to Ki- of the Red Cross in Gulf County. nation.
wants president, John Robert Winiberly was discharged from Selected to serve Gulf County in
Smith., he Army in April of 1955 and is the drive were: Charlie Garraway,
" 'The Club has arranged for Mrs. now residing in and practicing law fund drive chairman; Earl Atchi-
C. G. Rish, County Registrar to be here in Port St. Joe. He resides on, ublicity chairman; Frankt
in the City Hall next Friday from at 1019 McClellan Avenue with his s u c r
Hano and Cecil Costin. Jr. ad-


9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. for the pur- wife and three children.
pose of registering voters. Named to assist the chairman
The Registrar sent out cards to for 1956 are Mrs. A. L. Ward, sec-
those who have become ineligible retary and Joe Dowd, W. E. Gilbert,
to vote recently to be returned.to Mrs. A. L. Ward, E. L. Barke, Mrs.
1her .for re-instatmen on fiothe vot'- mSarah McITntoshT Lawrence Bissett


The telephone company has- ;ng list. The Kiwanians urge that Earl Atchison, Mrs. C. E. Thomp-
n't made a dime off us the past if you have not returned your card son and David Carl Gaskin as the
two weeks. Last week end our that you do so at once. board of directors.
phone was out the whole week
end due to some mysterious
cause that wasn't to easy to Garden Club Will Present Lecture By
find. Then this week a truck
backed into a pole back of theExpert n Flower Trees, Shrubs

pole snapped back and forth like
a willow in the wind and broke Tropical trees that bloom be-
the line, so we were out of the tween December and April when
telephone business again Tues-'
day afternoon and Wednesday most of Florida's winter residents
morning. are here to enjoy them, will be
Yes sir, they used up a whole discussed at the Port St. Joe Ele-
month's charge just keeping the mentary School March 23 at 8:00.
thing in operation this month. The speaker will be Edwin A. Men-
We feel for them too, because ninger, The Flowering Tree Man
we have weeks like that. of Stuart, Florida who, will pre-
sent colored slides depicting scores
of beautiful trees suitable for Cen-
m HUSband is County tral FJorida gardens and parkways.
"I have some suggestions thai A
Judge Candidate may be helpful," says Mr. Menn-
-!inger. "Public clamor is for an ideal '
The office of County Judge has tree one can stick in the ground
a second aspirant, other than the and forget about it-only to look ''
incumbent, He is 'Sam P. Husband back and discover a rolling pano-' .
of Wewahitchka., rama of loveliness with flowers 12
Husband, 46, a lifetime resident months in the year.
of this county, is no stranger to The task of making Florida beau-
political circles. From 1934 to 1936 tiful is not that easy. But those of EDWIN A. MENNINGER
he served as a member of the as whose consuming interest lies
beard of county commissioners, in beautiful trees, are making a yard and mine. Each one of us
He served those two years as valiant effort to introduce a lot of seeks to make his own small area
chaJ. man of the board At that exotics that will go far toward rea-
time he had the distinction of living the public's dream of flow- a beauty spot. Your neighbor does
being the youngest board member er-strewn boulevards all over Flor- thle same. And the effect is cumu-
ever to be sealed in the state. He ida. You might 'be surprised to lative so that before long we have
was 24 years of age when he was know how successful we have been streets lined with flowering trees,
seated. so far, and how promising is the and the streets become highways,
Husband was also Chief of Po- future. and all individuality is swallowed
lice of Wewahichka for seven Of course I speak of highway- up in the wholesale beautification
years, resigning from that office planting in a general way. It must of the travel lanes of Florida,
(Continued On Page 12) begin in our cities-in your front (Continued On Page 12)


vance gifts chairmen; John Blount,
business district; Jimmy McNeill,
Indian Pass; Mrs. P. G. Hart, Bea-
con Hill; Mrs. Madaleine E. Whit-
aker, Overstreet; Mrs. Louise Col-
dewey, Residential Port 'St. Joe;
and Mrs. Ella Stelbel, White City.
This list is not quite complete
and the balance of the sub-chair-
men will be announced in next
week's issue of The Star.
The year of 19'55 was a heavy
drain on the treasury of the Ameri-
can Red Cross, draining a reser-
voir of funds of approximately nine
million dollars. This was used to
assist and rehabilitate millions of
people affected by the numerous
floods, hurricanes and tornadoes
all over the United States. .
Gulf County's goal and quota
for the current fund drive is $1,-
800.00. Volunteers are urged to con-
tact the chairman in his district
and assist them with your time
and money to put the drive across.
Remember, the next disaster vic-
tim might be you.

Let Us Clarify A Sentence
In Last .Week's Paper

Last week The Star said that
Silas R. Stone, candidate for rep-
resentative'-said, "the only piece
of legislation that he knew of
was pertaining to seafood conser-
vation laws that were needed"
Of course, it should have read,
"ONE piece of legislation .."
We scribbled down his com-
ments as he gave them to us and
let the notes get cold before we
tried to decipher them. They just
didn't look the same Wednesday
night as they did Thursday morn-
ing.


th


A chandelier in Radio City Is
ie largest in .he world.


Meeting To Be Held To
Re-organize Baseball

Are you interested in baseball?
A meeting to organize the "St.
Joe Saints" has been called for
Tuesday, March 20, at 8:00 p.m.
at the Florida Power Lounge
for all persons interested in fu-
ture baseball for Port St. Joe.
If semi-pro baseball is to be
continued in Port St. Joe, the
interest must be shown mnow. So
a team that will be a credit to
the city can be organized and
plans for the coming season be
made.
Everyone interested in baseball
is urged to attend this meeting
especially these Interested in
playing.

Two Men Injured In
Pulp Truck Accidents

Jimmy Page and R. J. McKinnonr,
both colored were admitted to the
Municipal Hospital at 12:06 a.m.
Tuesday morning when a pulp
wood' truck in which they were rid-
iag rammed into the back of an-
other truck.
According to reports, the two
trucks, both hauling pulp wood
were coming toward the local mill
from towards Panama City. As they
crossed the draw bridge at High-
land View, a pick-up truck pulled
out in front of the pulp wood
trucks. The front truck applied the
bral es and the second, occupied
by the two injured men and a third
unidentified man ploughed into the
bark of the lead truck.
McKinnon suffered a broken leg
an1 is still in the Municipal Hos-
pital. Page was released from the
hospital Tuesday evening after
treatment for Guts and bruises.'

Another pulp wood truck had
a rear accident Tuesday after-
noon about 6:00 p.m. when its
brakes failed as it turned into
Monument Avenue from the bou-
levard. The only damage was the
loss of a load of pulpwood when
the truck was forced to take the
corner too fast.

Henry Grady Nichols
Is Taken By Death

Henry Grady Nichols, 66 died
Friday, March 9 of a heirt attack.
He was a retired watchman for
the St. Joe Paper Compa'ay.
Survivors include his wife, An-
n;e Nichols, of Port St. Joe; wo
daughters, Mrs. Glennell' Hammock
of Madison and Mrs. Elsie Nall of
Jacksonville and one son, John
W. Nichols of Jacksonville and six
grandchildren. ,
Funeral services were held at
the First Baptist Church in Port
St. Joe, Tuesday, March 13 at 2:00
p.m. with the Rev. Byron Smith
conducting the services. Burial was
in Nettle Ridge Cemetery at
Blountstown.
'Comforter Funeral Home of Port
iSt. Joe was in charge of arrange-
ments.
.----K---
Last Rites Held For
Robert Carl O'Bryan

Robert Carl O'Bryan, 25, of this
city, was drowned Sunday after-
noon about 7:15 p.m. when his car
ran off the West Arm Bridge jus'
North of Wewahitchka, to become
Gulf County's first traffic fatality
of the year.
O'Bryan ran off the bridge into
about five feet of water. His car
overturned as it went over the
side of the bridge and he was
.rapped inside and drowned.
Funeral services were held Tues-
day, March 13 at the Methodist


-s
-B- k',sPnne d



Will Provide Perpetual and Immediate

Supply To Draw From

In our community, there is great ter date.
cause for concern over forming a A card file will 'be set up at the
suI'esfusl Blood. Donor Program. Municipal Hospital by blood type
s- 11e-f --l1Bloo- --onor-Program1


In the past, the local doctors
have been calling on a small group
of individuals to contribute blood
to the sick and injured patients
at the Municipal Hospital.,
At the present time, approxi-
mately 75 percent of the blood is
being -donated, without charge, by


andn H factor. A rotation plan will
be set up to call donors as the
need arises. After a donation, the
date will be recorded on the don-
or's card. These cards will be plac-
ed in the file according -to the date
of last donation within each type
so the donor will not be called upon


members of the Machinists' Local until all others have been contact-
at the paper mill. This group is ed. There will be cases where con-
cal'ed upon quite frequently since tacts cannot be made; therefore,
they have willingly submitted' them- the next donor in line .will be call-
selves as volunteer donors. They, ed. The local Police Department
and others from the mill who have will personally contact residents
donated, are to be commended for without telephones and furnish
their worthy contributions, transportation to and from the hos-
As our community grows, more pital, if necessary.
requests are being made proportion- The time limit between donations
ately; therefore, it is becoming will be at least six months unless
necessary to expand on our re- some rare type is needed; these
.sources for blood. cases will be referred to the pa-
The local doctors are sponsor- tent's doctor, or the. donor's tam-
ing a new. community-wide Blood lly doctor. Persons with ailments
Donor Program whereby residents or rashes should inot contribute if
and working people in the city and this condition exists at the same
vicinity of Port St. Joe might par- Lime they are called upon.
ticipate as volunteer blood donors All persons over fifty or under
to meet the needs of hospital pa- seventeen years of age will not be
bents.- permitted to donate; should not
This program will be titled, "The fill out a donor card. A space will
Walking Blood Bank of ,Port St. be provided on the card for the
Joe, Florida" -which means that date of birth. These cards will be
blood will be taken as the need removed from the file when the
arises and donors will reguort to person reaches fifty years of age.
the hospital when called upon. It All persons, however should know
must be understood that this pro- their blood type and ,RH factor.
gram is ;..t u11 strictly on. a volun: Any donor givin .b!o,.! while
cary baasi. away from home without contact-
SThe il.d.al doctors will arrange ing the Municipal Hospital should
for the process of typing donors. do so as soon as possible so this
A technician will 'be sent to the date can be recorded on his card.
paper mill first, to type the mill No charges will be made by the
employees. hospital to the patient for the
The local doctors will arrange 10ood. There will be no charges to
for jhe lab technician -at the Mu- the patient for the cost of process-
nicpal Hospital to type the resi- lig and giving the blood.
dents of Port St. Joe, and these lo- With the establishment of this
cations will ,be announced at a la- (Continued On Page 12)


WARREN MEETS BACKERS


-Church in Altha conducted by the I 1 r[
Rev. Jake Guy. Burial was in the
Altha Chipola Cemetery.

tha, one young son, James Earl
and his mother, Mrs. Lois Gibson
of Altha and one brother, Billy of FULLER WARREN greets Mrs. Richard McIntosh, chairman
Altha. of the women's division of his campaign here in Gulf County
Comforter Funeral Home of Port
St. Joe was in. charge of arrange- and Gordon Hallmark, chairman of the welcome breakfast
ments. last Wednesday at the Motel St. Joe. ( photo)


Support Your American Red Cross Drive


T ,E STAR


iod







THE I PTQ U CY VOI THRSAY MAC I1,1


Baptist WMU Has
Royal Service Program

"Make Me A Channel of Bless-
ing" was the topic before the Wo-
man's Missionary Union of the
Fist Baptist Church in their
monthly Royal Service Program,
Monday afternoon at the church.
Mrs. Charles A. McClellan gave
the devotional taken from Lukh"
10:25-37 followed with silent pray-
ers offered for missionaries on the
calendar of prayer for the day.
The program under the direction
of Circle 6 was developed into an
interesting program by Mrs. E. J.
Rich, Mrs. Bill Rich, Mrs. Char-.i
GUIl. Mrs. Otis Pyle, Mrs. J. 0. Barp
gett and Mrs. Milton Chafin. Th .
closing prayer was given, by M s.
E. C. Cason.
Mrs. W. 0. Nichols, second vic3-
tiresident, presided over a sho'-
business session.
Twenty-two members attended,.

H. E. Rich's To Observe
Golden Wedding Date
Mr. and' Mrs. H. E. Rich will be
honored by their, children, at the
home of their children, Mr. and
Mrs. Jack Sheffield on Sunday,
March 18 from 1:00 p.m. to 5:00
p.m.
The occasion of the celebration
is the Rich's Golden Wedding an-
niversary.
All friends of the family are ur-
ged to attend.


Mrs. Mazorol Hostess
To St. Mary's Guild
Mrs. William Mazorol was host-
ess to members of St. Mary's Guild
of St. James' Woman's Auxiliary,
Monday night, in her home on Hun-
ter Circle.
Mrs. Tom Miller, study chairman
conducted the study. Prayers were
given by Mrs. Mazorol and Mrs.
Miller. Mrs. Obtto Anderson ap-
pointed committees for the Easter
party that will be given on Sunday
afternoon at the parish house. Mrs.
Walter Starnes is the chairman
of the committee.
Following the meeting, a surprise
shower was given for Mrs. Walter
Starnes. Gifts were presented in a
garden basket tied with pink and
blue ribbons. Refreshments of pink
punch and blue iced cake squares
were served by the hostess.
Eight members attended.

FSU Students To Intern
At Local High School
TALLAHASSEE Two hundred
and one Florida iState University
students began March 12 their in-
ternship period during which they
will get practical teaching exper-
ience in Florida public schools.
The period of training under ex-
perienced teachers will end May 4.
Max B. Kilbourn, Carrabelle, will
intern in social studies at Port
St. Joe High School, under Mrs.
Jacque Price.


OPEN HOURS: Sunday and Weekdays, 2:45 p.m. Saturday, 12:45 p.m.

THURSDAY and FRIDAY




< 10ERSCOPE -. JOHN ERICSON
,' -MARIBLANCHARD...... '

SATURDAY ONLY
FEATURE No. I --- -- FEATURE No. 2 -

Randolph


SAI S A PORT OF TERROR



CHAPTER SEVEN OF SERIAL
"THE BLACK ARROW"

SUNDAY and MONDAY

SR'S MAJOR.COMEDY li




:' C...OLOR

A5^ Lt'', Tom EWELL Sheree NORTH
R.r3 MORErjO '-

TUESDAY and WEDNESDAY






.ORE A GUN
S co-sarring CLAIRE TREVOR
A COLUMBIA PICTURE

COMING SOON

WhereSv Was the



The US? IiOnTX13

0111R MATURE-GUY MADISOiN-ROHERI PRESTON.
JME BANOMT E 0MES 74I1WAMR


NOTICE
Effective SundayMarch 18 the following will be the
admission schedule for the Port Theatre:
WHITE ADULTS CHILDREN
45c 15c !
COLORED ADULTS CHILDREN
35c 15c
' __--a _-__-__--- __. __ _-_. __a __- _--_- --_- --. -- -


Hospital Auxiliary Lists Managers of

Rummage Sale For Summer Months
I '-FWw


Listings of dates and those in
charge of the Hospital Auxiliary
Rummage sales:
March 10, Mrs. Bill Whaley and
Mrs. Milton Chafin.
March 17, Mrs. Robert King and
Mrs. George Anchors.
March 24, Mrs. Charles Gill and
Mrs. Cecil Costin.
March 31, Mrs. Henry Campibell
and Mrs. Percy Fleishel.
April 7, Mrs. S. B. Shuford and
Mrs. Gus Creech.
April 14, Mrs. Byron Smith and
Mrs. Wayne Hendrix.
April 21, Mrs. Joseph Dowd and
Mrs. Fred Davis.
April 28, Mrs. J. C. Odum and
Mrs. Durel Brigman.
May 5, Mrs. L. S. Bissett and
Mrs. A. P. Wakefield.
May 12, Mrs. Kenneth Broadnax
and Mrs. Frank Hannon.
May 19, Mrs. Tom Miller and
Mrs. Herbert Brown.
May 26. Mrs. Earl Atchison and
Mrs. Otto Andersop.
June 2, Mrs. Harry Saunders and
Mrs. S. L. Barke.
June 9, Mrs. A. L. Ward and Mrs.
Gannon Buzzett.
June 16, Mrs. William Wager
and Mrs. Joe Ferrell.
June 23, Mrs. J. 0. Baggett and
Mrs. Dave Maddox.
une 30, Mrs. J. Lamar Miller and
Mrs. Charles Garraway.
July 7, Mrs. B. E. Kenney, Jr.,
and Mrs. Joe Hendrix.
July 14, Mrs. Wesley Grace and
Mrs. Joe Sharit.
July 21, Mrs. Jake Belin and
Mrs. Richard McIntosh.
August 4, Mrs. Bill Whaley and
Mrs. Milton Chafin.
Augusl 11, Mrs. Bob King and
Mrs. George Anchors.
August 18, Mrs. Charles Gill and
Mrs. Cecil Costin.
August 25, Mrs. Henry Campbell
and Mrs. Percy Fleishel.

Star Want Ads Get Result


SWMU of First Baptist Church i / I
Lists Circle Meeting Places Ov
-. lAll .


C*~ --r


Circle meetings listed for ;he
Woman's Missionary Unioa ot '.he
First Baptist Church are as fol.
ows:
Circle one meets with Mrs. W.
C. Byrd, Tuesday, 3 p.m.
Circle Two meets with Mrs. J.
1. Lane, Tuesday at 3 p.m.
Circle three meets with Mrs. L.
W\. Cox, Tuesday at 3 p.m.
Circle four meets with Mrs. W.
C. Pridgeon, Tuesday at 3 p m.
.'ircle five, meets with Mrs. T.
0. Poitevint, Monday at 3 p.m.
'. Circle six meets in the home of
Mrs. C. A. McClellan, Monday af-
ternoon at 3 p.m.
S------K
CARD OF THANKS
We would like to thank all our
friends and neighbors for the many
kindnesses shown us during the ill-
ness and death of our beloved hus-
band and father and for the beau-
tiful floral offerings.
May God bless you.
Mrs. Annie Nichols
J. W. Nichols
Glennell Hammock
Eisie Nall
and families.
CARD OF THANKS
We wish to thank the many good
people of this community for their
kindness and thoughtfulness during
the recent death of our husband
and father. Your sympathy for our.
loss has helped us to bear up un-
der the grief of the loss of our
loved one.
ay God bless each of you.
Mrs. 'Robert Carl OWBryan
and Son.


Late Show- 10:45

MARCH 22 and 23

Port Theatre

ALL SEATS 50c


ST. JOE DRIVE-IN THEATRE
Children Under 12, in Cars with Adults Free
ALL PATRONS, Over 12 Years of Age 45c


PRODUCTIONS, INC. presents


"W' esliThrllisdayf:: I!'iA t1"1"! ll
Wednesday & Thursday


".Ol. r Cer'ir For? p e.lI :


Play HOLLYWOOD
Every Tuesday Night


CINEM~iSCOPf


DE~ LUXE


his week! The low price is





just the first way you save



IF YOU ACT NOW, YOU CAN CUT YOUR FIRST COST

STILL MORE. RECORD MERCURY SALES ARE NOW PER-


EMITTING US


UNUSUALLY HIGH TRADE-IN


ALLOWANCES FOR YOUR PRESENT CAR. YOU COULDN'T

PICK A BETTER TIME TO MOVE UP TO THE BIG M.


$2495 *

Optional equipment, accessories, state and local
taxes, if any, additional. Prices may vary slightly
in adjoining communities due to shipping charges.
*THE MERCURY MEDALIST


. ~ -.-'- --.- -'' -' -'*i


For 1956.The big buy is THE BIG MERCURY


DIAL 7-3737


ST.JOE MOTOR COMPANY

Port St. Joe, Florida


TO OFFER


SBOX OFFICE OPENS 6:30 P. M.

FIRST SHOW STARTS 7:00 P. M.
IUlllll"' !(Illl]]llllllllll ull l l ll .. Illll lllllIIII lll llllllll
FRIDAY and SATURDAY SUNDAY, MONDAY

M--M's DRAMATIC ROMANCE!
SINTERRUPTEDM`!
MELODY" CINCOR
C. O GBiy'O FORe D -
ELEANOR PARKER_ i
iillii iiiilITUESDAYiii llll ll
&===d.^Uit M- W I TUESDAY


"s I II r


- -


THR STAR. PORT ST. iJOa. ULF COUIM~C. FLORIDA


THURSDAY, MARCH 15, 1956B


EXPOSING SECRET UVESI


I







i1 *. -


Sharon Wilson, 10ain) Bims, ftwl Springs Tere the SunaRty guestsofta morning worship was eTvo. t.
ST 7 2 I EW- FROM and -Graldin Campbell, LindaT'Mr. and Mrs. 'Herman Ard, Thomas, district superintendent ,or
Sox and the hongree, ayilyn. Each Mr. and Mrs. Doug Duncan of Marianna. The afternoon speaker
S. I R4fl one received a party. favor. Ms. TiHlahassee were the guests of Mr. was Rev. J. 0. iSevell of Springfield
S.y LN ORRIS J. T. Campbell assisted Mrs. Knight and Mrs. A. W. M-urphy and Mr. MissourL Special guests were: MI.
Sin serving. Everyone had a wonder- and 'Mrs. E. L. Lightfoot for sev- Dave Gaskin, of rewahitchka State
S- red W It y 1 time. ... eraldays. Ba and Senator Geoeappe.
M!s. hp;07t honn-eri-.-AKt0ug-. Mr- and Mrs. Weslpy, Smith and .We are glad to say that, Edgar-Everyone is invited-to attend th
_er blarlyanKnIght witab tthcak daughter, returned home' Sunday Smith was released from the Sac- services at the,Oak grove Assem-
pan"y '-,nd. D' r nth-t~h- after spending several days in red Heart'Hospifal in Pensacola, bly of God Church.
day,. .Sv'ral sgamne, pwgre played Tallahassee -visiting- with -Mrs. Sunday. -, Mr. and Mrs. Earl'Burrows. o
5',thatrerneshments ,ofieake, cook- Smith's sister and brother-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Hall and Tynaall Field wer6 the week en '
slpiQ candy and, Cokesa'were se6rel Mr. and Mrs. Bowening. She is the children Cindy and Wayne and Wil- guests of the latter'A parents, Mi.
" the"t',llo-'i' Arfir sara "arm 3 former Miss Mary Ann McFarland. liam Chamblis sof Marianna spent and Mrs. Richard Hanlon ...
,ie tnet Yates. 'Divid aid" BitbAtira Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Nash and son, Sunday visiting with Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Allen Norris an
._fng ,:4'L..q ,' G rii ko rr i, John of Apalachicola were the Cleveland Hll children motored to Panama City
Ray and Buddy -Knigt Fra Sunday guests of o Thursday on business.
Y.aes, James Norrti; -JTdy-'anl B. Young. ( IIt 1 4.11ii H ie, I r 4 ''tTj s. Toby Worley ani
., onnie spent the wee
t* roirtte' WilliftU -7drd- Simir, Mr. and Mrs. Ard of eFuniak Snad.,. t e. uf.r. ,.r- fur the enh i one spent the we.
...***.**- .. -.- in ... end izn L.-visitin ,witlif i end
l ll' I" ........ .. ;- ". '__ __ "'_________" _-_ i _i___ and rclatl -s .. .-
.. ... i : '. .,+ 1 ',' ir .--i Mr... H 'a1 L i -b" r ar
EA E _i I. UNui .visitors-vwitr f lends -ad el tive
SHO E LY-;. UE OURLAYA, PLAN .. _, ... 'd a

E -" D YES.,_ ". '. ... '
-. -, _., ... ': ._ ,,- rida. -, n .,b ,ustiess.
Ii srS.li .i ..-; ok t .-. ,-29 ;-- r ^" 4 ,,. sirdni, at ,stF


D S9 ~ .


m 'Tah~aiia*,'-qe speut Set*aI day%
rjsiingwii. '~5 ukf21 u''Chidronp
.M~.Ni- l BexBI ndFlhltotq and
Ida a il~i ~~tiijDY44 anti


children spent Friday visiting with. tiry collecftons 'baser.8&.on Decem-
Mr. and Mrs. Allen Norris and. Mr. ber sales exceed d revenue from
and Mrs. W B. Dy-kea. thr. gasoline tax. Based on pri-
- Rev. Lloyd Riley and Allin Nur- vrl:.,'js .ears, retail sales and uile&
ris motored to Pensacula 7'edrne5- tax collrLtnous w 1 rise again dur-
day on business. ing the next few months ..**. .*.
Mr. and Mrs Herman Ard spenL CollcLion.s of : e sale tax 'for
.several days in .DeFuniak visiting thii fiscal year n Iw total $53,779.-
with trkiends and relatives. ;9, an in,:rede of 0 7.t65,3006u.nDo
Mr. and Mrs. Cieveland 'Hall IG.9) per c.ent. or ,r the $16.123.062
ipentau londay in Marlanna visiting collFcted tip until, ihis time last fipe
wi friends and relati-es. cal year.' -
Mrs4 H. D Levins and daughter. February sales ta. collections in
Regennia and Mr. D. H. Shealy Glf Cunty totaled '10.142:15, an
and daLghter. Eveiyav motored to ver the sam
Panama City 'Monday on business.
,__ month ast year.


Gulf Sales Tax Totals
$10,142.15 In Feb.
Sales tax collections during Feb-
ruary, based on sales during Jan-
uary, totaled $7,682,045. This is a
decrease of, $1,321,876 under the
sales tax collections of.the previous
month of December but an increase
of F937.224 over the (colilections on
s.:e?3 of the same month of the pre-
vi'us year, January 1955.


A decrease in sales is customary
during January, following the hea-
.y business mcnth of December.
iLat, Docember, ale.- bit a new
l:ih f)or the fiscal year and greatly
exceeded the previous year's re-


--- ~ 3FL~e


You Ar

Long


Cordially Invited To Attend

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 ............... 7:30 .p.m.,
PRAYER SERVICE .(Wednesday) 7:30 p.m.
Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME


ports. Alici. for the first tim6, Jan


Dress Up For EAST



At BOYLESl


P.HONE BAII 7-3411. .. ., 201 Monument Ave. PORT ST. JOE, FLA.


SHOES .
For the 'Entire
family
LADIES
Natural Bridge, Trim
Tread, Harvey Sandra.
Fo rcdmfort .ahnd,gooI
looks. Sizes 4 t, .f1
$3.98 B6 -


9'E1AL ANNOUNi
GLOBE'S FACTORY REPE

Wuftfi IRBERTT
Will be in BOYLES' DEPARTMENT'
Friday, H-,rl I a 16 to take your
to-measure suit. Tailored by .


1 EASTERER DRESSES-
For Ladies' and Girls c
Junior size ladies can
choose-frow eMJonathan
Logan, Carol Rodgers,
Shirley Lee, Jolly Jr.,
.ad Doris Dodson. Sizes
-'-t

%9 t-lt.
$19.75


I U'% II


CEMENT


+-*. ., ;C,


SENTATIVE

ODOM3`" i
STORE Thursday and
der for that nevZ ,O"' p


The lobe Tnijqg g ny
- ou'tv enjoy electing from a terrific assortment of the fint t wo
fabrics both dj estic and imported, available in the mar t

NMost of you n w MR. ODOM fr6m pastsits. If you h
not had MR. DOM --measure-you for-a--suit beforee-come- W
either Thursday or Friday and find out what a pleasure it is
Ai1f) If, ali

YOU'LL BE SO GLAD YOU DID! j


A GRAND COLLECTION
EASTERHftTSA toA t4
For ladies, Girls and Little Girls
$1.98 to $3.98
i- k1-k


Lade&, ad G-is. All
98c to $2.98
I =- %, | i *


b I 1 -,


SPECIAL PURCHASE
it11 1000 YARDS

COTTON PRINTS

4 rds r .00
F egi 4 turday. Y
1a-e ssti ri Ing dress
rics from
Reg. 49c to $1.19 Per Yard


I -- ---.--- .iI nI ..


I


-


s- --r~ Bp- ~ I I ~ q~c~MINNb


i


-A --


~-,--;---------- ;------


THURGDAY, ARCH lfca I .19"e


rmii OAR, PORT of. ,pit, GULF OOUNTY, FLORIDA4


Mary Agnes Culpepper
S Vies orSoholarshii
- Tary, Agnes Culpepper, of Pc*t
St. Joe was among the approXi-
mately 7F. outstanding Florida hih
schhool seniors attended the anut
Scholarship Day la.t 'Saturday n
.jbe Stetson tf.YerNity ca-iipus.
T ey 'iyddru'-ent tes ts and e n-
- rences in -ompetition- or tI e
TUnvqrsily s.'lho'larships valued at
5iSm 7 year and renewable for fair
vears


--~-








- ~


THE STAR
Published Every Thursday At 306 Williams Avenue., Port St.
Joe, Florida, By The Star Publishing Company
WESnzY R. BAMSE, Editor and Publisher
Ao Linotype Operator. Ad Man, Floor Man, Columnist,
Reporter. Proof Reader and Bookkeeper
ONE YEAR, .00 SIX MONTHS $1.50
THRK MONTHS 5127.15
SUBSCRIPTION INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
Entered a sooond-clsa matter, December 19. 197, at the
Postottifoe. Port St. Joe, Fla., under Act of March 8, 1879.
DIAL BAll 7-8161
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 assert I
the printed word thoroughly cnovinces. The spoken word I
Is lost: the punted word maa.

A DELIMA
We are frankly in a delima as to who to
vote for for Governor of the State of Florida.
Both the major contenders, Collins and
Warren have marks both for and against them.
The other three, we know nothing about other
than the little we have seen in the daily press.
Both Collins and Warren made good gover-
nors, and we believe that it will be between
these two as to who our next Governor will be.
We weren't in the State of Florida while
Fuller was governor but it was quite obvious
that quite a few roads were built and the cows
were fenced up to keep from killing motorists.
And then on his debit side, we understand
he made a campaign promise to veto a sales
tax measure. Well, he didn't, even though we
believe he could have vetoed it and the bill
would still have passed it. We are for the sales
tax, because it keeps the -tax structure of Florida
very low in comparison with the rest of the na-
tion and this is a definite asset toward attracting
residents and industry to the state.
Collins, we believe has made a good gov-
ernor during his short term in office. He has
put fhe operation of the state on a business-like
basis and pulled many of the kinks out of the


tHS $TAM R PdhT t.o va, v yf, OUN-M OtlOAiPA


operation of the state government, is allowed to rule our hearts. Memphis Press--
But, we couldn't go along with his insist- Scimitar.
ing that the State be re-apportioned so that the And this?
Southern section of the state would have the The Observer holds certain convictions. .
power in the Senate. We don't believe any sec- A change in the written law cannot erase a
tion of the State should have the edge over an- traditional culture Abondonment of the
other section, since they are all entitled to fair "white only" signs will not result in an indiscrim-
representation. And then there is the matter of inate mingling of racial variables .. In a mood
granting a stay of execution of a convicted rapist of blind defiance the South can abandon its
who has been sentenced to die by the highest public schools, inviting educational decay and
court in the land. That we can't go with. economic disaster Or the people of the
'So, you have merits and demerits of both
candidates.. It's all according to which you think
overcomes his boners with good work as to who .- TA
you should vote for.
WHICH?
Which speaks for he South?T? O O
This? t0 0
The duty facing us is clearly defined-a ENOgINJERNoG
white race fighting for the supremacy it has JOB OPENIN4T&
always enjoyed. Mississippi's real leaders are 1 IN DUSTRY?
out in the open and waging war on two battle- .- 1
fronts-in Washington and here in our homy4
state It is to their voices we should listen .c v
and not the twaddle being talked by wishy- la
washy people who prate about "academic free- 'P.*.
dom" and "freedom of thought and of speech"
and similar nonsense. Puny parsons who prat-
tle imbecilic propaganda in pulpits about obe-
dience to the Supreme Court decision being a !I
"manifestation *of the Christian spirit" ought to 46%)
have their pulpits kicked from inder them ...
Christianity has nothing whatsoever to do with
it. This is a fight for sane existence for perpe-
tuation of the purity of the white race. Jack-
son (Miss.) Daily News.
Or this?
We believe that once the Negro wins recog-
uition of his equal dignity as a human being,
once he is no long treated with contempt but
is treated with respect, instead of there being or
more mixing of the races there will be less, be-
cause the Negro and the white equally will
I-refer association with his own kind We AG
do not have to fear the future if the love of God Tt A G


WHOLESALE PRICES


Are Now Retail


/ Due to the popularity of the NEW 1956 FORD We are over-
stocked with good trade-ins .



Look at Onr Used Car Lot for Proof


1955 CHEVROLET 1954 CHEVROLET
Tudor ,Fordor Powergllde
RETAIL PRICE $1645.00 RETAIL PRICE $1395.00

Wholesale $1495 Wholesale $1195


1953 CHEVROLET
Fordor New Motor

S $995


1951 DODGE
FORDOR

$395


1952 CHEVROLET
TUDOR

$795


1949 DODGE
TUDOR

$295


TEST DRIVE THE 192 IS SEE THE NEW
Dt. j1952 WILLS BIG
Daytona BIG 'M'

Winner 495 Today!


GET OUR DEAL ON A NEW FORD BEFORE YOU BUY ANY
NEW CAR!
LOW DOWN PAYMENT LOW MONTHLY PAYMENTS

NEW CAR PRICES START AT $1695.00


St. Joe Motor Co.


Ford, Mercury Sales and Service


I


Come in

and we'll prove that

you get more GOfor your

douah in a ford V8


TH;RRDAYm MARCH M1 195


- 9


Dessert. Fold in dates and slivered
almonds. Serve with -sweetened
whipped cream, if desired.
S Like something delightful for
meat loaf? Cook some large prunes
'then pit and stuff with pickle rel-
,ish or chowchow.
, Make some nutritious fruit bars
;for an after-school snacks put
through food chopper twice a cup
each of pitted dates, raisins, figs
;and % cup each almonds and wal-'
nuts. Pack in flat pan and let stand-
,overnight, then cut in bar.....

Star Want Ads Get Results


For Top

Perform an ce

in you

kind of

driving I

You get horsepower that makes horse sense
in Ford's new 225-h.p. V-8. The purpose
of this new horsepower is more torque ..
more rotating power to turn the wheels of
your car. With more torque you get greater
response-quicker getaway, swifter passing
power. You'll find it the silkiest, quietest
engine you ever commanded. You get top
performance for your kind of driving!
This new 225-h.p. Thunderbird V-8 en-
gine has a displacement of 312 cu. in.-
which makes it the biggest 'engine by far in
the low-price field. And it is available in all
Fordomatic Fairlanes and Station Wagons.
Equally important, these new 225-h.p.
engines are rolling off of Ford's production
line no.r So nnn to seP vnYour Vord Dealer


._.. .. W soon. He'll be glad to show you why you
scet more GO for your dough in a Ford V-8y



ST. JOE MOTOR COMPANY
Port St. Joe, Florida Corner Fourth Street and Highway 98


offers

you


.,


South can elect to livi with the new social or- Vn ..
der, unwanted as it is by many of them, in the
certain conviction that time will bring resolu- Y --
tion. Charlotte (N. C.) Observer. D O E
Which speaks for the South? The latter C tl
two, we are confident, speak with the authentic J
voice-the voice the South's good people must BY.....HEIEN HlE
make ring out just as clearly and more often. AKED 'pork chops can be in-
,teresting fare it they're served
This is the voice the North should qome to re- with stuffing balls in place of
cognize. the traditional stuffing. They're
cognize. :ore easily prepared, too. Com4
ibine bread crumbs with sau-
'teed onion, melted butter, salt,
.............. __ pepper and thyme to taste. Shapd
i N into balls and bake right alone
with the meat.
JS IN 111SV I Cook minute rice in orange juice*
Sto replace water for a delicious
X .-. THIS WEEK'S RECIPE
Spicy Almond Pinwheels
(Makes 14)
/ o2 cups sifted all-purpose flour
13 teaspoons baking powder
I1 teaspoonsalt
-%N4 cup shortening
% cup milk
Filling:
S cup brown sugar (packed)
Y cup honey
00 1 teaspoon cinnamon
3 tablespoons butter
;o\i B3% cup chopped roasted blanched
almonds.
For dough, sift together dry
ingredients. Cut in shortening.
Stir in milk with fork. Knead
lightly 10 times*-on floured
board.. Roll dough % inch thick.
Spread with filling. Roll as for
jelly roll and cut crosswise into
i '1-inch sH ces. Place cut side up
in greased muffin pans. "Bake
in hot (425*F.) oven for 12 to
r 15 minutes. Serve hot.
r For filling, blend together
brown sugar, honey, cinnamon
and butter. Stir in almonds.


'Al -CI r I


---~


Phone 7.3737




PHE STMI P'Oi1 8T. JOi, GULP 06UNTY, PLORIDA
EVERYBODY SAVES AT PIGGLY WIGGLY EVERYBODY SAVES AT PIGGLY WIGGL*yEVERYBODY SAVES AT PIGGLY WIGGLY EVERYBODY SAVES AT PIGGLY WIGGLY





I\y.Q. r n Foo d CostS Down

SLB. BAG WITH $5.00 ORDER OR MORE -
n ofezarks ne 2o i ._ 1.s9.
King of Ozark TURNIP GREENS tall can 10c



King of Ozark WHITE HOMINY tall can 10c HAMBURGER

~ GREEN LIMAS 29c
tf Prem Luncheon 12 Oz. "
'oMEAT / Fresh Apalachicola O S E i"
TRED 39c SYT E9s STEAK 49-
S. TUI -- tl cn 2





a9 p9 9LLE
All Brands 3 Tall Cans CHUCK LB.
SCanneid L ilk 39k ] C ROAST 29
rIEN BR as I BSKET. STEW lb. 19c D:L

SGerber's Strained 3 Jars HOOP CHEESE b.4c



P u'r I-C an(1 sold-n Ripe BANANAS 2 Ib 259
S lngy o Free- Trkn .69
2B byBg--o-d$.20FRESH BEEF L.




SSAT 21 Fresh Florida ORANGES doz B.
I Allen's -2 Tall Can dBsES ares 3c NK B
Greeo Limas 29 BRISKET STEWc
E KLarge Stalk

ng Ef Ts -aGolden Ripe BANANAS 2 lb 25s
GCORN 25"LM
Peyfreai cFresh Sweet Grapefruit ea S9

SFresh Florida ORANGES doz 29
FRESH FRESH CELLO BAGS

STEAKSR
TEEAKSIorZEDB1
11 eb rsSrie asA


COLLARDS FRESH 2 LBS.
JUMBO SIZE S A 25-
NEW RED 3 LBS.
S We Reserve The Right To Limit Quantity BUNCH T T E 2
1mu A1I L 3ASAO8A -_ BUNCH A25I 2 L i50
0IM .^.I35NO MVAAd 70M 1 I 7S AYS a08AV3WIIATOIIM A700T AV SAVS A008A I3 4701iM A709d I ;3AV$40S A1OOB^3A






T -' OTAIITaPR PoTST, ____ aGULP tUNTV, PJ.flA
A w i ?i 1.AA


- THURSDAYp MAkN IB, 106


Ministers Alliance Will
Sponsor Poster Contest


ance. Cash awards will be present-
ed to the three 'best, as follows:
First prize, $15; .Second prize, $10
and Third prize, $5.
The theme employed in the post-
ers will be the "Evils of Alcoholic
Beverages," as Is experienced by
our present society.
Full details may be obtained at


The contest is open to any stud- the high school or from any mem-
ent in high school, except children ber of the poster committee, L. F.
of members of the Ministers Alli- Adams and Lloyd Riley,


AM
ATUBALLY, they're important to you. That's why we
want you to see these invitations for yourself. And
they're not too costly, as we place our orders with one of
the largest engraving concerns in the South. Check
the perfect form of these invitations with people who
Really know! Come in we will
be happy to show you our corn-
plete line of Wedding Stationery. Wb ,a
Select from a large variety of ,, acha*'ao, ",a
distinctive type faces. r V0on 1ar '
PwICED As Low As $7.95 FOR 501


1. The Black Stone, sacred to Mohammedaap, Is contained In
a building known as (a) Mecca; (b) Kaaba; (c) Andaman.
2. A farad is (a) the son of a shiek; (b) a unit of electrical
measure; (0) imaginative composition.
S. Majolica refers to (a) royalty; (b) Army rank; (a) pottery.
-- -Mow


AMWEMS
Lzjootua


"~- '~a -*wrw -


Youth Center Fund

Continues To Grow
The fund for a Youth Recreation
Center for Port St. Joe, which was
started by members of the STAC
House a month ago, has been raise,
ed $50.00 by the Port St. Joe Wo-
man's Club. A check for the amount
was turned over to Mrs. Paul Fen-
som Tuesday by Miss Clara Pate,
president of that organization.
The STAC House members thru
bake sales and selling stickers net-
ted $92.06 to date. Total now for
the fund is $142.06.
Because of rain, the car wash
that was scheduled for last Sat-
urday was postponed, but members
will be working every Saturday to,
make the creation building fund
grow.
Orly through the generosity of
the American Legion Post in do-
nating the use of the Legion Hall
for use as a center; the Juke Box
donated by Frank LeHardy; the
record player donated by Frank
Smith, has a youth center been
established and become a reality.
To these people and to all the mo-
thers and fathers who have helped
in any way with the center and to
the Port St. Joe Woman's Club,
the Recreation Center committee
expresses thanks.
Anyone desiring to donate to the
building fund can contact Miss
Margaret Key, director of the cen-
ter or Harry McKnight, chairman
of the committee.
ARMAND BALL GUEST HERE
An Indian supper will be held
at the First Baptist Church March
21 from 4 until 7 p.m. for all Jun-
ior R. A. Boyss in this area.
Armand Ball, State R. A. Sec-
retary, will teach the book, "Be-
yond The Desert."


S -- .L & \ "' .

BRAVERY HONORED .. Teenagers John Jakuboski (left) and
Robert Pellettieri of Springfield Gardens, L. I., display A$PCA
medals awarded them for saving 28 cattle from burning to death
on Chester, N. Y., farm.


Bishop Juhan On

University- Staff
The Rt. Rev. Frankk. A. Juhan,
retired bishop 'of the Episcopal Dio-
cese of Florida, has .been named di-
rector of development of the Uni-
versity of the South.
Bishop Juhan was named to the
new post a a meeting of the board
of regents, which ended on' Friday
of last week. Bishop Juhan is a
member of the board. Bishop Ju.
han is well known here in St. Joe.
He spends a great part of the
summer months at Oamp Weed,
Carabelle, Episcopal Camp. He re-
tired last year and Bishop Hamil-
ton West is his successor.
Bishop Juhan' is expected to
move 'to his iSewanee residence
this spring from Jackksonville. The
University of the South is owned
by 22 Episcopal dioceses in 13
Southern States, including Florida.


Home From College
Miss Marietta Chafin, freshman
.student at Judson College, Marion,
Ala., will arrive Wednesday to
spend the 'Spring holidays here
with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.. Mil-
ton Chafin, of Garrison Avenue..
:St.Joseph's Altar Society of the
Women of ISt. Joseph's Catholic
Church will sponsor a Bake Sale,
Saturday, March 17, starting at 10
a.m. in ,Buzzett's Drug Store.


COMFORTER

Funeral Home
601 Long Avem a


Oxygen Equipped
Ambulance


REPAIRED and RECORD
CLEANED, FLUSHED


STARTERS and GENERATORS
REPAIRED and EXCHANGED


Pate's Shell Service

Phone BAll 7-9291 223 Monument Ave.


tf-2-23



BUILD

MODEL

PAIR


MONTHS
TO
PAY


NO DOWN PAYMENT
SEE OR CALL


R. H. marshall


1021 Woodward Ave.


63
0r


,r****.:::;"*"""*.**....*.*.*.....***.,
.A e 4
Get that big car feel, get behind the wheel
Thrill to beauty, power, safe performance, too
When your drive is done, you'll want to order one

LAST LINE RHYMES WITH "TOO"


*. ......... ........... 5




Own



,,,TW O MAh.. ..

new Chevrolets for the price of \



NONE!


Chevrolet's own Dinah Shore seen on NBC Television every Tuesday and Thursday


YOU CAN WIN BOTH
of the Chevies you see Dinah
Shore modeling a new
Corvette and a Bel Air 4-Door
Sedan ... by answering a
few easy questions and
supplying the best last line
to a chorus of "See the
U.S.A. in your Chevrolet"
. .. t left! ..




at all the Chevies
being given away!



... ORVETTES




Bel Air 4-Door Sedans





Kiddie Corvettes


123 prizes in all!
Here's your. chance to own
two new models of America's
hottest, happiest car-for
free! Come on in and we'll
give you an official contest
form. Then, we'll forward
your entry to the judges.
The contest closes April 14-
and the earlier you enter,
the more chances you have
to win. So, stop in soon!
AIR CONDITIONING-TEMPERATURES
MADE TO ORDER-AT NEW LOW COST.
LET US DEMONSTRATE.


America's Favorite-by a Margin of
) 2V2 Million Cars!


Hutchins-Thursbay Chevrolet Co.


RADIATORS:


If It's Bad, It Is Concealed.

If It Is Good, It Is Revealed.
We want the world to, know the merits of our AA
GRADE FLY SPRAY and our 2-WAY INSECT DUST

SEE OR WRITE
W. L. BURKETT
YOUR WATKINS DEALER


P. O. Box 482


Port St. Joe, Fla.


mm
mm


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 7:30 p.m.
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) 7:30 p.m.
Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME


. p


C '


Phone 74941


I


Corner 4th and Williams


Part St. Joe, Florida,







- Ht STARi4, POOKT S1. 4-I3, GUP 80uINY, fu*Fti.DA


tHufa0AY, MAdW l t1, 1054


NOTICE OF FICTITIOUS NAME
NOTICE is hereby given that pursue
to Chapter 20958, Laws of Florida, Ai
ol 1941, the undersigned person intends
register with the Clerk of the Circi
Court, Gulf County, Florida, four wee
after the frist publication of this noti
the fictitious name or trade name und
which he will engage in business and
which said business is to be carreid on t
wit: E. F. GUNN, doing business as GUI
READY MIX CONCRETE CO., Port St. Jo
Fla. 4t2-
NOTICE
Notice is hereby given that
Special Referendum Election hi
been called by Ordinance No. 155
to be held in the fire station at th
Municipal Building on Tuesda;
March 27, 1956 for the purpose c


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IT'S

WALL ELECTRIC

COMPANY

FOR EXPERT

Electrical Repairs
and

Contracting
DIAL BA 7-4331


ant
ets
to
uit
eks
ice
ler
in
to-
NN
23

a
as
ie
Y,
of


voting on Ordinance No. 165X, per-
taining to a 10% Utility Tax on all
purchases of water within the cor-
porate limits of the City of Port St.
Joe, Florida entitled:
ORDINANCE NO. 155X
An ordinance levying a tax on all
purchases of water within the cor-
porate limits of the City of Port St.
Joe, Florida; providing for the col-
lection of such tax and the disposi-
tion of the proceeds thereof, and
providing penalties for the viola-
tion of the provisions of this ordin-
ance and providing a referendum
thereon.
All registered voters within the
City of Port St. Joe, Florida are
qualified to vote in said election.
The City Registration books will
remain open at the office of the
City Clerk, City Hall in Port St.
Joe, Florida from 9:00 a.m. until
12:00 noon Monday through Friday
and from 1:00 p.m. until 5:00 p.m.
Monday through Friday, and from
S-: a m until 19.2:00 noo n on Sat-


St. James Auxiliary Has
Covered Dish Supper

A covered dish supper meeting
was held by St. James' Episcopal
Auxiliary in the Parish House,
Monday night, beginning at 7:30
Mrs. Basil Kenney, Jr., president
presided over the business meet-
ing. Mrs. Tom Owens gave the
secretary's report and Mrs. ,N.
Comforter gave the financial re-
port. Reports from various com-
mittees were heard and Guild
chairman gave reports of the pro-
gress made in the study.
. Paul Fensom, guest speaker,
gave an interesting talk on the
duties fo a Vestryman and answer-
ed questions concerning his talk.


urday,until ten (10) days prior to Mrs. Tom Miller opened the meet-
tne date of the referendum elec- ing with prayer and closed with a
-tion, March 27, 1956. prayer. Those attending were Mrs.
The polls will be open from 8:00 Albert Ward, Mrs. Walter Starnes,
am. to 7:00 p.m. Tuesday, March,
27, 1956. ayMrs. Tom Owens, Mrs. Bill Maza-
Witness my hand and official rol, Mrs. Ernest Wimberly, Mrs.
seal of the City of Port St. Joe, Bert Munn, Mrs. Basil Kenney, Jr.,
Florida this 22nd day of February, Mrs. Margaret Johnson and Mrs.
A. D. 1956. W. F. Eth d
R. W. HENDERSON W.F. Etheridge.
City Auditor and Clerk 2-23
City of Port ft. Joe, Florida NOTICE OF FICTITIOUS NAME
NOTICE OF FICTITIOUS NAME NOTICE is hereby give nthat pursuant
to Chapter 20953, Laws of Florida, Acts
NOTICE is hereby given that pur- of 1941, the undersigned persons intends to
sunt to Chpter 2053, Laws of register with the Clerk of the Circuit Court,
suant to Chapter 20953, Laws Of Gulf County, Florida, four weeks after the
Fldrida, Acts of 1941, the under- first publication of this notice the fictitious
i lned person intends tor roister name or trade name under which they will
ith te pCerkof then C rc C tr engage in business and which said busi-
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court, ness is to be carried on to-wit: PAULINE
Gulf County, Florida four weeks and DUREL BRIGMAN, doing business as
after the first publication of this MODERN FURNITURE CO., Port St. Joe,
Notice the fictitious name oc traJo
name under which he will engage NOTICE OF FICTITIOUS NAME
in business and in whicA sAid "US- NOTICE is hereby given that pursuant to
nrss is to be carried on to-wit. Chapter 20952, Laws of Florida, Acts of
A. P. MARTIN, doing baslness as 1941, the undersigned person intends to
Any' W n or St. register with the Clerk of the Circuit Court,
"Andy's Welding Repair", Port St. Gulf County, Florida, four weeks after the
Joe, Florida. 4t-3-1 first publication of this notice the fictitious
.- _____ name or trade name under which he will
engage in business and in which said busi-
NOTICE ness is to be carried on to-wit: MILTON
I will no longer be responsible for debts V POPPELL, doing business as GULF
incurred by Mrs. Jewel Callahan after March C0UNTY EGG CO., Highland View, Fla.
1, 1956. tp2-2AN
PETE CALLAHAN


From the Houston ( Herald,
Dothan, Alabama: Men of reason
and common sense, dedicated to
the idea of seeing that everybody
gets a square deal-will tell you
that there are never less than two
sides to an issue-like the racial
problem facing us today. Men
devoted to the task of preserving
freedom and the equality for all
races, colors and creeds in this
country-are the first to observe-
and to urge us to observe-both
sides carefully and without preju-
dice.
The south must take the lead in
looking at THE OTHER SIDE of
this problem-even in the face of
charges on insincerity- which no
doubt will be made. The danger
lies in those radical elements of
both parties-who, while devout anid
sincere themselves in what they
are doing-let their emotion be-
come a powder keg which can
fan a spark into an out-of-control
conflagration. This must never
happen for many reasons.
This newspaper urges every-
one to stop a minute-and give
thought to the issue. Search your
heart-ask yourself-what do I real-
ly believe here? How do I feel about
integrating the races-right here-
in Alabama-in my home town-in
my school? '
The answer must come from you.
This newspaper cannot answer it-
any more than the nine nine men who
make up our supreme court. The


decision is now in your hands sz''.r
it rightly belonged from the o s. -
ning.. You are perhaps thi s"
people the world has knovr wef
both the power and capability n.:
governing yourselves. '
Certainly, today, our enemies '
communists are watching us nare-
fully for signs of inner turmoil auf
weakness. The avowed purpose af
-'ur enemies is to first divide us,
then weaken us, enslave us- awro
then destroy us.
This is reason number one wvy
we must resolve this race issue
quickly-and without a minimum
of fuss among' ourselves.
While it goes without repeating
that we have enemies in the world
-thankfully, we have friends also.
And they too are observing us
carefully, anxiously. For never
before in the world's history has
freedom been so perilously close
to eclipse. Without the support of
this nation-freedom would die
before tomorrow's sun-except
in men's hearts. t
Today after two great con-
flicts-and concerned as we are
with the daily struggle of making
a living, we find it rather easy to
just sort of drift with the tide-
making only token objections to
the principles and ideas which
we know aren't quite right-but
we let them pass-vowing to look
after them tomorrow.
* This attitude will no longer suf-
fice if freedom ih to live.


Star Classified Ads Bring Quick Results


Bob Sikes Will

Seek Another

Term In House

Congressman Bob Sikes'has fil-
ed his qualifying papers with Sec-
retary of State R. A. Gray for the
Democratic nomination to Con-
gress from the Third Frorida Dist-
rict.
Sikes, 49, is a veteran of eight
terms in the House of Representa-
tives. The senior member of Flori-
da's congressional delegation, he is
also chairman of the southeastern.
zone of the Democratic policy or-
ganization in Congress.
Sikes expressed appreciation or
the confidence shown in him over
the years by voters in the Third-
District and pledged a "continua-
tion of the. best service I'm capa-
ble of giving."


.SikeS is a member of the power-
ful House Committee on Appropri-.
ations, and the important Defense
and State Department subcommit-
tees. In Congress, he has been ac-
tive -in sponsoring legislation af-
fecting the defense establishment,
military personnel, forestry, water-
fways and social security.
The .16-County Third District in-
cludes the state capital, and stret-
ches from the Aucilla to the Perdi-
do River, and from the Georgia and
Alabama lines to the Gulf of Mexi-
co.
In addition to general farming,
cattle and timber operations, the
area possesses a long line of spark-
ling white sandy beaches, major
military installations, and import-
ant industrial activities.

Visitors From Tallahassee
Rev. and Mrs. Harry Dauglas,
Jr. of Tallahassee and, former resi-
dents of this' city, visited, with
friends here Friday.


SFrom where I sit... y Joe Marsh


I "



I was reading the other day
how a person can get all sorts of
things just by dialing a number
on his telephone.
In New York you can get the
time, the weather, or a prayer.
In Philadelphia it's the stock re-
ports. In Boston a voice tells bird
watchers what's to be watched
in the park.
Over in Europe, they go fur-
ther. Vienna offers a five-minute
fairy tale for kids. In Switzer-
land you can get the news in any
of three languages. And a couple
of places have "talking menus"
for desperate housewives.

a Coa~yrieht,


Information i

On The Line"

From where I sit, it doesn't
matter if ideas are put out by
telephone, through -editorials, or
in person-as long as we can take
them or leave them. I happen to
like a glass of beer with my sup- -
per. You may prefer coffee, tea or
branch water. Well, there's no
harm in "listening" to another's
opinions ... but if he should try
to force them on you, it's always
an American's privilege to sim-
ply "hang up!"


1n adf.


M. P. TOMLINSON

REALTOR INSUROR

403 Monument Ave. Port St. Joe, Fla.





INCOME TAX SERVICE
SINGLE, JOINT and SMALL BUSINESS
Expertly and Promptly Prepared.

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Star Classified Ads Bring Quick Results


From the Port Umqua Courier,
Reedsport, Oregon: Sports are
among the most important instru-
ments of education. They teach
us more about the nature of "the
'human brute" than can be taught
by a dozen ologiess." We are
competitive animals! The only
thing that saves us from reverting
to the jungle (which we have done
periodically in our viars and mob
manifestations) is tnat God gave
us some capacity to reason. In
our better moments we have
'"ideals."
In our sports we learn to sub-
ject the beast to the rule of ideals!
We develop the combination of
STRENGTH and SELF DISCI-
PLINE so essential in times of
danger. That is what the great
Wellington meant when he sai4:
"Waterloo was won on the play-
ing fields of Eton."
There is some danger, we be-
lieve, that the educational value
of sports is being sacrificed now
for the ciaze-"anything to win."
The sports pages and the news
columns '%re loaded with com-
plaints of four play or unfair tac-
tics in almost every ranch of
sports. The evils of "over-em-
phasis" seem to rl' from the
high school through .e colleges
and out into the professional
i fields.
SMere, brutality in sports, how-


ever, does not shock us half so
much as some more subtle evils.
Having played rough games for
years we can understand and even
condone most of those "unsport-
manlike" things which happen ip
the heat of combat. Of course such
outbursts should NOT be over-
looked. They should be punished-
and promptly-if referees have
any purpose for being. That's part
of the disciplinary education of
sports.
The most insidious evil in sports
today is HYPOCRISY! Deliberate
violence on the playing field mere-
ly follows as one of the natural
consequences of DISHONESTY .in
the high places-the innumerable
evasions of the proclaimed and
published rules against subsidiz-
ing and proselyting athletes, the
soft touch courses and phoney
grading systems for the- "muscle
bound," the innumerable smart
tricks which by "old fashioned"
standards deserve no other names
than official LYING, CHEATING,
BRIBERY.
The noble thoughts which are
purveyed in the lecture halls or
engraved on the marble walls of
the college library become a
mockery when the intellectual
leaders of the yo.:ng close their
eyes to the "necessary evils" for
the big gate at the Coliseum.


TOO LATE
TO CLASSIFY
BY RUSSELL KAY

We are aware of Florida's grow-
ing cattle industry, her expanding
agricultural and industrial develop-
ment and ever increasing tourist
business, but we have heard little
about a new and rapidly expand-
ing industry that promises another
eta rin Florida's crown.
When a Florida bred race horse
stepped out at Hialeah recently and
won the biggest race of the seas-
on, lomping across the finish line
to win the $148,000 Flamingo, 33,-
289 spectators and 23 million tele
vision viewers went wild. This re-
markable horse, Needles, was foal-
ed aud raised near Ocala and to-
day is the favorite to win the race
of races, the Kentucky Derby. De-
velopment of this champion horse


is a direct affshoot of Florida's have made a mighty good start
great cattle industry. and the industry in growing fast.
James H. Bright, pioneer Flori- Today there are 31 farms in Mar-
da rancher and long time member ion, Dade, Broward, Pinella, High-
of the 'State Livestock Sanitary lands and Duval counties. There
Poard, has always had a keen in- are 33 stallions and 199 mares. A
terest in the speed, soundness and total of 74 two-year-olds, ready to
courage of bhe native Florida cow race, were registered with the Flo-
pony. He became interested in rac-
ing in the late 19,20's and early
1930's and became ambitious to
breed a champion Florida horse.
Considering the traits and charac-f y
ter of the Florida raised cow pony
he reasoned that if Florida climate
water and soil could produce them
in the cow pony it could do the
same for a thoroughbred.
In 1935, r. 'Bright acquired a son
of an Q' War to stand in Broward
County and there in 1936 was foal-


ed the first Florida bred race horse
of modern times, Martha's Queen.
In 1939 Martha's Queen won $675.
Five years later the winnIng of
Cracker horses totalled $12,260.
Then things began to hum. Florida
horses were showing their stuff
and in the year 1946 they won $66,-
810 and it jumped to $188,072 in
1949. By 1953 the winnings of Flo-
rida horses had jumped to $539,673
and last year to more than $700,000
in purses.
When Bright first began to talk
enthusiastically about the breed-
ing and training race horses in
Florida, the breeders of the nation
gave him a razzing he has never
forgotten. They told him that "Flo-
rida might be alright for breeding
alligators or rattlesnakes, but cer-
tainly not race horses."
Although race horse breeding in
Florida is a small operation in
comparison to activities in Mary-
land, Kentucky, Virginia and Cali-
fornia and even New Jersy, we


ing here with 'Mr. and Mrs. Bert
Munn and family, Mr. and Mrs.
Chris Martin and Mr. and Mrs.
Proctor Van Horn of Beacon Hill,
left Thursday to return to hid
home. I


rida Breeders Association during
1955. The most famous Florida
horse farm today is Rosmere and
Dicley Stables, the former home of
Needles, winner of the famed Fla-
mingo. Other fine farms are being
heard from and florida bred horses
are holding their own with the
best.
Enthusiastic Needles fans came
up with a Needles song to the tune
of "We Are The Boys From Old
,Florida." Florida race fans are
singing it with gusto.
He is the Champ from Old Florida,
Needles,
Where the bass are the longest,
The shine is the strongest
Of any old state down our way.

We are all strong for old Needles
Down where the old gators play,
In any old weather,
We'll all stick together
For Needles.

Walter Harder Returns Home
Walter Harder of Trenton On-
tario, Canada,who has been visit-


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GOLDEN ANNIVERSARY .Theatrical queen Helen Hayes re.
ceives kisses from son Jamie and husband Charles MacArthur at
Broadway "command performance" celebrating her 50 years on
the stage.

Alchlics Anonymous T will be held in the American ILe-
Mch c m T gion Hall and any persons inter-
Meet Here March 18 ested in finding out more about
ithe AA activities are invited to
Devoted members of the Talla- 'attend.
hassee Alcoholic Aponymous group I The AA has been singularly suc-
will be in Port ISt. Joe on Sunday, cessful in combatting the problem
arch 18, to give out information of alcoholism but is not an organ-
-and facts relative to the work of ization that pushes into lives or
the movement. 'The public meeting makes unreasonable demands.





s


THO qkkp 04ftt T. Lfttft, f-UOR.I.DA








d. I will NOT resign during my feel that -I am justified in being good commissioner. Will be hont 'ued Vote and support upon my past
term of office In favor of any per- proud of the accomplishments rea- est and fair with everyone, record.
POLITICAL son. lized by our county during my Your help, support and vote will Sincerely, Hospital Auxiliary Re-OrganIes And
Your VOTE and SUPPORT will terms in office. I am particularly be appreciated. CECIL G. COSTIN, JR.kes Plans For Future roec
ANNOUNCEMENTS be greatly appreciated, prideful of the fact that county HENRY BOZEMAN Makes Plans For Future Projects
SAM P. HUSBAND indebtedness was reduced by more FOR SHERIFF
than $450,000.00 during my tenure FOR COUNTY COMMISSION I herewith announce that I will
CLERK OF CIRCUIT COURT in office and this in spite of the Peter G. Strange makes his an- seek another term as the sheriff The re-organizational meeting of liam Wager and Mrs. Robert King
FOR COUNTY JUDGE I announce that I am a candidate fact that the county tax millage nouncement that he is a candidate of your county. My record, as sher-
I hereby announce my candidacy for re-election to the office of was substantially reaucec each fer County Commissioner, District iti for more than 19 years, will the Hospital Auxiliary was held will head the rummage sale. Hours
for the office of. County Judge of Clerk of Circuit Court for Gulf year. At the same time we started 3, to the people and friends of Gulf show that I have always condu-t- Tuesday morning, March 6, on the will le from two until five Satur-
Gulf County subject to the Demo- County. I sincerely appreciate your one of the greatest road building County. If elected to this impor- ed the office in a bdsin'ss-like sun porch of the Municipal Hospi- dlay afternoons.
cratic primary of May 8, 1956. continued support in my behalf. As and paving projects ever put forth tant -office, I will work for the manner. tal. Mrs. Albeft Ward, president, Cbairmen for the projects adopt-
'If elected to this high office I your Clerk, I obligate myself to in Gulf County history. I sincerely best interest and welfare for the 1: nas been my pleasure to sere
promise: fullfil, with efficiency and dignity, solicit your vote and support and people and Gulf County. I aiu well the good people of my county, and opened the meeting. ed by the auxiliary are as follows:
a. To maintain the office in a every responsibility of the Clerk's will be glad to discuss with you qualified to serve you. I was your I have always had the cooperation In the absence ot Mrs. Tom Mose- Partitions between beds in ward
courteous, capable and efficient office. any matters concerning the county, County Commissioner from Jan. 1, at the people of the county. With- ley, Mrs. Frank Hannon read the and ,semi-private rooms, Mrs. Dave
manner. GEORGE Y. CORE at any time, either prior to or af- 1949 to Jan. 1, 1953. I hope to have out the cooperation, we could not Maddox and Mrs Johl Rober
b. To employ a capable and cour- ter the election. Lhis privilege again as your ser- have had the success we have had minutes of- the last meeting. The Maddox and Mrs. Jo Rober
teous assistant to give better ser- FOR COUNTY COMMISSION W. C. ROCHE vant in this office. I will work un- in law enforcement. For this treasurer's report was given by amiUth. Dividers for all rooms, Mrs
vice to all the people of Gulf I hereby announce my candidacy tiringly if elected to this office for i will be ever thankful. being Mrs. A. P. Wakefield. Joe Dowd. Air conditioner for nur-
County. for County Commissioner of Gulf FOR COUNTY COMMISSION the best interest and the develop- mindful that I am a servant of sery. Mr. William Whaley and Mrs.
c. To be available at all hours for County from District No. 1. I was I I hereby announce myself again ment of Gulf County. the people. If reflected, I promise The nominating committee, com- Robeyrt King.
those unable to transact the busi- privileged to serve as your County for County Commissioner in Dis- I will endeavor to conduct myself to give you the same courteous posed of Mrs. Joe Sharit, Mrs. Rob-
ness of the office during regular Commissioner for six consecutive trict 1. I trust in the people as a in this office, if elected, in a' way service that you have had in the ert King, and Mrs. Gannon Buzzett ThLete being no further business
hoars. years, 1943-1848, inclusive, and I whole. ,I know I can make you a the people will be proud of, with past. submitted the following recommend the meeting was adjourned. All
and support y ill be greatly appre- On this record I ask you to re- datibns which were read by Mrs. "omen interested in joining the
and support will be greatly apprec- turn me to thi important office Mr. Wane auxiryar cordially invited.
iated. Buzzett: president, Mrs. Wayne auxi'ary are cordially invited.


A friend,
PETER G. STRANGE
Vote For and Elect
A. J. STRICKLAND
To The Office of
COUNTY COMMISSIONER
District 1 Gulf County
Your Vote and Support Will Be
Appreciated
FOR COUNTY COMMISSION
I hereby announce that I will
s-ek another term as County Com-
missioner from District Five.
My record as a County Commis-
sioner for over three years will
show that I have- conducted my of-
fice in a high and efficient man-
ner, with the interest of the peo-
ple always first,
Being always mindful that I am
a servant of the people, I have
made every effort to serve the
people well. If re-elected, I promise
to continue this endeavor.
-It has been a pleasure serving
the people and with that thought
in mind I am requesting your con-
'tinued support and friendship.
GEORGE W. COOPER
FOR REPRESENTATIVE
I am a candidate for renomina-
tion as your State Representative.
Should you honor me with renom-
ination and election, I promise to
conduct, the affairs and responsibi-
lities of the office for the benefit
of all. of the people. It shall be my
obligation to continue to work.for
the greater progress and develop-
mont of the entire County. I will
hold public meetings, as I have
done in the past, prior to the Legis-
lature session so that the public
may express their views on legisla-
tive matters.
I feel that my record as a mem-
ber of the Legislature has been a
good record and the legislation
which I introduced and supported
was for the best interest of the
people of Gulf Cunty.
I respectfully solicit your contin-


BDI H. PARKER

When Furnace Is "Furniture"
Because the household rumpus
room frequently houses the furnace,
the demand has developed for fur-
naces with exterior jackets that are
as colorful and attractive as furni-
ture. Foe the purpose, industrial
finish engineers have developed spe-
cial finishes in striking colors which
resist heat, scratching and marring
and are easy to keep clean.


Hendrix; vice-president, Mrs. Law-
rence Bissett; treasurer, Mrs. A.
P. Wakefiel'd; secretary, Mrs. Earl
Atchison.
It was moved that these recom-
mendations be accepted.
Mrs. Ward then turned the meet-
ing over to Mrs. Hendrix who ap-
pointed her committee chairman for
the year. Mrs. Horace Soule was
named flower chairman. Mrs. Wil-


Oil Reqerves Up
According to most recent author.
tative information, during 1950 the
total proved U.S. reserves of oil
climbed from 28.586 billion barrels
to 29.952 billion barrels, an in-
crease during the year of 1.366 bil-
lion barrels. During the same period.
2.17 billion barrels were produced.
Send The Star To A Friend


1st Anniversary


Rhinestone Jewelry


VALUES TO $12.98




40% OFF


NEW MERCHANDISE




SALE PRICE


ON OTHER ITEMS

GIFTS FOR ALL' OCCASIONS





Joan's Gifts
MEXICO BEACH


YOUR CHOICE
FOR ONLY


$695 D FIRST PAYMENT IN MAY
SDOwull 30 MONTHS TO PAY


Hutchins-Thursbay Chevrolet Co.


401 WILLIAMS AVE.


PHONE BAll 7-2221


"Do Business Where Business Is Being Done"


r -


j~a-W


1951 STUDEBAKER PICK-UP TRUCK 1950 FORD Tudor
Commander AV8 Fordor FOR JUST
AutoTrans., Radio, Heater $199.00 DOWN
$45.00 DOWN 24 Months To Pay $65.00 DOWN
As Low As $21.00 'Per Mo. Only $19.00 A Month

1950 BUICK Tudor :951 GMC Pick-up 1953 DODGE
New Tag, Radio, Heater Extra Clean, New Paint 2-TON, NEW TIRES
Ready for Pulp Wood Hauling
$75.00 DOWN $55.00 DOWN $55.00 DOWN
$6.50 Per Week $22.75 Per Month $25.98 'Per Month

1947 PONTIAC 1948 Chevrolet Tudor 1951 Chevrolet Tudor
Tudor, New tires, New Paint Payment
Radio, Heater, A Nice Car No Down PaymentRadio, Heater, Tutone Paint
$35.00 DOWN A NICE CAR
$15.80 Per Month JUST $5.00 A WEEK $495.00

1951 FORD Tudor 1950 FORD Tudor 1948 FORD Tudor
New Paint, Heater $55.00 DOWAS IS
$399.00 $31.00 Per Month $45.00

1955 CHEVROLET Convertible, Like New, Loaded --- $2195.00

1955 PLYMOUTH Fordor, Like New, Tutone Blue -----$1495.00

1954 CHEVROLET, Fordor, 1 Owner, R & H, Tutone -- $1295.00

1953 FORD VICTORIA, R & H, Extra Clean, 1 Owner $1095.00

1954 FORD Tudor, V8, Overdrive, Wheel Pants, ------$995.00
Dual Exhaust, Souped-up Motor
1952 FORD Fordor, Tutone, Red a nd tan .---------$795.00
Automatic Transmission, ,Radi o, Heater, New' White Sidewall Tires.

For The Month of March WHILE THEY LAST!


$345 Cash Down $465 Cash Down $545 Cash Down
ON ANY NEW ON ANY
New '150' Series New '210' Series New Bel Air
6 OR 8 'Tudor or Fordor
Tudor or Fordor NOPAYMENT TO PAY STATION WAGON or
30 Months To Pay UNTIL MAY STOCK MODEL


We Have A Complete Line of New Oldsmobiles In Stock





-~gr~"~s~r~tt~e~.-rs~W~%~ ,;`;~ ~r:


.TMIK ItAf, POObT IT. JOKP GULF COUNTY, CLORIOA


. TMWM.OAvo MAR014 lip ONe





________ i i MTAR", P*iO OT. JQ- AUL bOUIUTYj RIDA


I.d a? NI S rOM Mrs. C. C. 0Roland of Graceville,
..,iyi a. 4 glwer daughter and fam-1
ijiici view ily, Mr. and Mrs. D. 0. Tucker this
MW week.
BY MIA.VIS.BUTTS H. A. Butts, R. G. Butts and A.1
T Barfield of Marathon, are vis-
BIRTHDAY-PARTY- tng their families for a few days.
Mr. and Mrs. W.-H.--Weeks antd friendss of Mrs. Arvil Douglas
Mirse Eula Rogers- honored- Misj will regret to hear of her illness.
Marjorie -Rogers on her 18th birth- She is in the Municipal Hospital but
day Friday night, March'-9 with a is getting along fine.
-surprise birthday -party, at-mhe W T.*' Mildred Braswell is conval-
SH"' Weeks home. -Games ,- werj ecning 'in Municipal Hospital.
played- and -prizes were won- bT I Th-i- Htghland View Baptist
Gee -Adkins'"and "Mrs., Bernic Church had 'its regular monthly
Pratt. Refreshments -of- birthday youth service iSaturday night,
cake, ice cream, candy, soft drink March 9. They had as their guest
and coffee ,were served,.to. the tol speaker, Peter, Ruekman. A large .
lowing .guests: Air. and Mrs. Da -crowd attended.'
Hat.ield,. Mr. and Mrs. Beimic -'Evangelist Bill Britton, of Pan-
Pratt, Mrs. Lilly. House, Mrs. Kathi ama 'City- was -the guest ,speaker
ryn Brown, Mr. and Mrs. W. C at the Highland View Methodist
Forehand, Barbara Brown, Barbara Church Sunday.
.ay.,Gl~enGarrett6, P tty edd Mr. and-Mrs. A. J. Barfield; Sr.,
Louis .ogers,. Mrs. Mk'itt,alAdh of Cottondale, are visiting their
-Watta, -'Melvin and-Marle.. Sea- daughter, Mrs. R. G. Butts and
wrignt, Rtev.-Dbuglas Newsame am. children and daughter-in-law, Mrs.
la. i- Birtts.'.Sending"gifts-but-un- 4. J. Barfield, Jr., this week.
'iBle.o afte d wdeie fr:' "a 4 Miss Margaret Mitchell who is
Pelam Reveill, oyce andt er a senolnr at Southeastern Bible Col-
Hayes, Evelyn Rhames, Larry Rio, l lege in Birminghamn, Alabama, is
and Jimmy, Gene and Ranza Col tlle house guest of Mary Cox and
Honored On Birthday family this week.
., a f..r .Miss, Mary Cox, who Is a senior
iaugn.er, Sonjia Elaine on n r erlA at Somuteastern Bible College in
birthday with a birthday party, Birmingham, Alabama, is visiting
wednesday, March 7 at her home. her family, Mr. and Mrs. Clinton
Game wWa -i1rel d and -aw-dlC 'his week.
play 'a te oely ~ i .L-eA Boy's Quartet and a girl's trio
receive her *es 'beAe brvS fOm So6tbeaptern Bible College.at
refreshmenis of ice cream and liraiJngbam, Alabama, will' be the
bihday cake. Guests included featured group at a religious ser-
Jerry, Larry ake. G s i ncdh, vice Wednesday ni-ht, March 14,
Danny and Rob Raffle 'Ubur at n at th Highland View
and Lamar Butts, Sandra .Lee, Eementary ol. A sermolte
Pat MCormik, Goria Ma i- wll n b one of te faculty
.d..x, Judy, Harold -, Pres- ,neer. All the pastors of the
nell Randal, 1 len Hlards. Hgia View churches will .be In
nell, Randall and r a rbar.p ,ad-ne has a special In-
Junior Whitfield, Mell.l oean a a a speeal in
Watts, Normatue Peter Lib tal t attend.
AdansR antI Sst.MariJ am r
Adas .- ." ,.-.: an Famous Font '
Everyone reported a good e. Generals "Stonewall" Jackson and
D. 0. Tucker has been in the Matthew B. Ridgway were baptized
Municipal Hospital undergoing an at the same font in St. John's Epis
operation. He is much improved -opal church. Brooklyn. N. Y.







fW f B'S ON s W


.YouM s- F16 A Re f On ncoe h

(A 1...M. -GIEp If You AreReiving Soe$0I Securit
Employ es' of ta te 'd al gbi, your' talrTal 'edrift for '1995, music
e r n m en t w h o a r $vetgi m o n ,e fii F I 1.. t h-e i '. S e c u r it,
S I' I I I I I ,ADTRI tly social security benefits must Administration o,Or ,before M r4'
File a report on thtir 1956 earnings, 15, Mr.iGaney notedand the form
HESE few lines of Mrs. Lora Burriss, 3 515 Metopolitan Avenue, e ai ar'oIr uit on io t liae the- Art-,
-L Kansas City, Kansas, are filled with InspiratioLn. -.' R ,- 'n) e C, aintd 4,'. .1 4-, ,'y .
When, their family physician told them that her husband wooil a',t -'.. I. $ 0.- J. 1. A.r., *)e taiid ry:,m P y s..,lal ,eui-
ways 4e a heart invalid, they were shocked,and hurt, feeling that l f a a~lstrct manager of .th .-anama ity district offie. ,.,
was unfair to them. For two months they, worried, l'y sciali"Ocuritiy office, decliar- Failure to make the report may
during the day. and slept fitfully at night. Then they. ed this week. '" result in ` v- ioss' of benefits, Mi.
decided that regardless of the doctor's diag- f This is true if you were under the Carpy concluded. -
nosis and, decision, no one could possibly know age ofT72 f-tri-ni .-- part of 1955'. '
when their Maker would take anyone Into His fold. e age of 2 during a t of 1955 ,'v '_,a Y "'-:
Thn they came to another decision. That It isn't V e-en though oyuQr ,worfc 'ay not PEGGY PMIl.YAW IS.I: ,, -
how long you live but how you live. Now they began be covegd ,.,nder sociall security' N'AED'TO SOCIETY .
living each day as if they never expected to live an- and even1 though social security !.:Tii.;%Peg.v .Phil.yaw. dauzht-er bf
other. They didn't put off until tomorrow saying the taxes were not deducted from-your Mr. and Mrs. H. C .Philyaw of 612i
things each knew the other 'one wanted to hear, earnings. Earned income from-(Monu)ment-Avenue-wass recently in-
ander doing the little things to mak each other ha CANEGIE working on any kind of a job or itiated into Delta Delta Delta at
Those practices, she says, resulted in..their having nine of the Hrunning any kind ofba business F:.,r.d State Uiv.r..
happiest years ever given to anyone to experience, And-she looks must be considered In A determnig '---- -
back at those nine years as being filled with. mor-happiness than most whether or not,- thekl, ),. figure tanr antA MS Get R eil t
married couples have in fifty years. was exceeded. 'n ______n 't_____
i i This Annual Report, showing Advertising doesn't cost-It pays'


SHOP
EARLY
AT


HERlE COMES


THE..rT .3:.


Hu J DAY,. M.HK 1B, 1956
It payd to advertte--tiy itt
Thib W on pour.prfpting Is a sign of quality.


YOU CAN MAKE PROFITS RISi BY
WISE ADVERTISING. TAALLUUS
TODAY AND LET'S TALK ABOIi
YOUR ADVERTISING NEEDS.

"'NEWSPAF:;? ,", SELL FOR SUR1


APRIL
1 st
IS
EASTER


mm


Come To Costin's and Fit The family Out For Easter
> -- a* ; ., l m


You'Haven't 'Seene
An yhiing Until YQU
H: ave Seen

NANNETT
and. ,
CINDERELLA -
FOR EASTER
PRICED FROM ,
$1.95 to

$8095


LOVELY EASTER BuM" 'I l ~t/rOUS
LINGIi Ta WETT Buster Brown
*,,- iJLll jr1 12, 1A tWeblj
SHIRTS and SHORTS
By ARTEMIS To Match
S Y -. Shirts $1.00
Lingerie You W ill .e- Pioud To,w0%%,A -.,
R on Slips .-5 IRs .- $
Plain and Trimmed Shirts-----$1.59

Nylon Slips --- $495-to-$8.95 -Sweaters $1.95
Shorts -- $1.00
NIGHT GOWNS and PAJAMAS M'a~ match outs -
$3.95 to $12.95 be sure to see them.
^ ,'". ..


AY MA RCH 16
flsaUU A 06 lS~i


SPECIALIZING IN
e?,ll STEAKS CIK
"" SEA FOOD- .


I ( C.c n


O i ARLE apAtVI .UTNM I
IL KU. ,._'..- "1 '' 1ii iiin n.j i J |


BERKSHIRE

S n i YLON HOSE
S 51 a. -- $1.3
60 Goa.. -- $1.50
S6Ga. : $165
Stretch -- $1.50
SSeamless $1.35
Dark Heels $1.35


Children's-
SHOES
by Robin Hood


- Black Pattern
$3.95 to $5.95.
Whites .
$4.95 to $5.95
FREE COMIC BOOKS


'e 2 ,, ,,












o^r "q


'r M EN'S
Ladies Easter ..ea-y-tfQ eq.r aSHEIM
S' JUNIORRESSEBA's 5 .FORTUNE
By. Nationally Advertiseld, Manufacturers
,^MINX MODES ----- f $10.95 t67 .95-- -- Q
TEENA PAE .. om $7.95 to $12.95.
) !' SWEET IARl -- f- n $10.95 17.95 o

SMI SSES DR ES By 1 9
NELLY DON -------f $10.95 to $23.5 ;
: MARCY IEE 2 $ $ e5 kdst
i TONI T6DD_ om tlo .5 SHQES
OTHERDRESS J Dre"sSho
S| | I"v $6.95 to"8
LADIES' LOVELY ,I S ,.

NYL TOPPERS ----$1 .95 $4.9 to 64.

.. DIES' -DUSTER-DRESSES $2.95 to$,

$22.95 EASTER H S

I SPNG ARROW *E
IECE GOODS Dress Shirts
Pongee ;_ yd. 89c .^9 '"'tL
Bst e $1.19-$1.39 $30.95 $3.95 t .95.
DIazle Prints 98c --9HORT t--EE. ,, MBLEY
E.-erglaze finish. crease Sport Shirts Ms -
resistant $1.50 to $2.00 --
Indian Head- &9d I 6. 1 W A 1F Lad ie
Organdy -- P59C.. Interwoven and Cooper HICKOK' to $8
Dkn ie'r Sheers ; STRETCH SOX BLTS- For Child,
2 $1.00 $1*00 0pair- 0 to $2.50 $1.98 to $ 8
$1.98t


Let Us elp-- With
9 I I W i YourEasterO it
____ *~___________*^ ^^ SB .^ ^ ^^ ^ .^-^, ,_ 0


- .~


.14


- IC--qL_ ~


- -


I" ~aIP


m17


------ I------ C ---~-3C -- -I I


. -V


I 2


-A


- ~1 r I II b 'I I


- I- -1~--c~--


ias&s.ji


--


i


Oae~k~tAc~ B~,,,L~ ,.~, a







T I R ..... I- I MA-RCH15 6T=-6 r--- STR P ORIT T O '-- fi IU L1 CONTYLOII


----- g20 acres, 5 miles south of Wewa-
CLASSIFIED ADS hitchka. Ideal for chicken or truck
CuJI U i 'ED ADS farming. Near good hunting and
fishing. Price $6,500. Charles Whit-
field, Route 2, Box 616, Panama
=OR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished City. 2tp
house at Beacon Hill. See Silas --
R. Stone. FOR SALE: Modern home, screen-
.. .._._____ ed porch, garage, 35 acres fertile
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom house. Cal, soil, some wooded, fenced. 6 miles
7-3171. Unfurnished. tfltp2-23 South of Wewahitchka. Owner C.
White on premises. 2tp


FOR RENT: 1 bedroom with ad-
joining bath and outside en-
trance. Also one vacant apartment.
Mrs. A. M. Jones, Sr., Phone 7-7646
FOR RENT: 3 furnished apart-
ments. 228 8th. St. 2tc
FOR RENT: Furnished 5-room
house on First Street. See or
call Mrs. Neil McKinnon. Phone
7-9676. ltp
FOR SALE: 2-bedroom house in
Highland View. J. V. Canningtcn.
Phone 7-2644. 2-p
For Delivery of
FLORIDA TIMES-UNION
Call 74776 between 7 and 8 p.m.
6tp-2-16
FOR SALE: Modern 3 bedroom
home. Floor furnace, hot water,


FOR SALE: Beach lots at Beacon
Hill, Raesonable. Small down
payment. Small monthly pjywants.
R. L. Fortner, Mexico Bea&. 3tp
FOR SALE: A-model Ford. Good
condition. New tag. fair tires.
Cheap. Call 7-5651.
FOR SALE: Lots, 50' X 150' Located
five miles South of Port St. Joe.
Just off U. S. 98 on the Jonesville
subdivision. First five lots $200
each. Terms offered. See Roy E. Cox
on the homestead or write Box 471
Port St. Joe for full infor.mation.6t
NO WRE-OPENED: Jean's Beauty
Shop at St. Joe Beach. Now un-
der the operation of Helen Lamb.
$400 MONTHLY SPARE TIME
Refilling and collecting money from


our five cent High Grade Nut ma-
chines, in this area. No Selling! To
qualify for work you must have
car, references, $640 cah, secured
by inventory. Devoting 8 ours a
week to business, your em" on per-
centage collections will ne tup to
$400 monthly with very good possi-
bilities of taking over full time. In-
come increasing accordingly. For
interview, include phone in appli-
cation. Write Royal Distributing
Co., Inc., 1001 Chestnut St., Phila,


SPECIAL SERVICES
FOR FAST, EFFICIENT plumbing
service, call BILL'S PLUMBING.
Phone 7-7846. Outboard motors re-
paired, also.
PIANO TUNING and repairs. Cadl
7-4691. Charles A. Scurlock, 509
19th Street.
Keys Made While You Wait
35c EACH
BICYCLE PARTS
WESTERN AUTO.


Waiter- Duren's



Super Market


SPECIALS FOR THURSDAY, FRIDAY and SATURDAY

L. C. PACKING CO., SMOKED TENDERIZED

Ted Whole or Half, Ib. 39c
Tenderized HM Sliced, lb. 49c
^-_- ___ -- -^ iK^I


Ib. 23c


FRESH.
PORK BACKBONE lb. 29c

FRESH
PORK SIDES lb. 23c

REGISTER'S GREEN HILL
SAUSAGE lb. 39c

DOTHAN STYLE
SAUSAGE lb. 29c

SKINLESS
WEINERS lb. 29c

SELECTED
BEEF LIVER lb. 29c

SELECTED
PORK LIVER lb. 29c

WISCONSIN STATE
HOOP CHEESE lb. 49c

FRESH


Pork HAMS


NABISCO
VANILLA WAFERS Ig. box 31c
NABISCO PREMIUM
CRACKERS lb. box 25c
POUND PACKAGE
OLEOMARGARINE 19c
SUGAR CURED
PICNIC HAMS lb. 25c
ROBIN HOOD, Plain or Self Rising
FLOUR 5 lbs. 39c
ROBIN HOOD, Plain or Self Rising
FLOUR 10 lbs. 89c
ROBIN HOOD, Plain or Self Rising
FLOUR 25 lbs. $1.74
JIM DANDY
GRITS 2 pkgs. 25c
PURE
PORK FAT No. 5 jug 45c


No. 10 jug 79c


SMOKED SUGAR CURED
SLAB BACON


lb. 25c


SMOKED SUGAR CURED
SLICED BACON lb. 35c
DRESSED and DRAWN
Ga. Grade 'A' FRYERS lb. 39c
FRESH
PIG FEET lb. lOc
U. S. GOOD FRESH GROUND
HAMBURGER 4 Ibs. $1.00
PURE PORK PAN
PAN SAUSAGE 4 Ibs. $1.00
ALL MEAT
BALOGNA lb. 39c
MEATY SMOKED
HAM HOCKS lb. 15c
FRESH
PIG EARS lb. 19c
FRESH
PORK CHOPS lb. 39c


lb. 33c


L a=~---- I y--~ I eel, L j


Large EGGS
*.M'


ARMOUR STAR
Cooking Oil


No. 10 jug $1.29


WHITE
POTATOES 10 lbs. 39c
GREEN HEAD
CABBAGE lb. 3c
GOLDEN RIPE
BANANAS lb. 10c

ONIONS lb. 5c
KILN DRIED
SWEET POTATOES lb. 5c
ALL KINDS
SOFT DRINKS 3 for 10c
ALL BRANDS
CHEWING GUM 3 for 10c
HOLLYWOOD
CANDY BARS 3 for 10c


FRESH INDIAN PASS
OYSTERS


pint 59c


doz. 49c


- ~ q


SoPu SH your home. STOP and
SWAP SHOP.
ing money see us for anything
WILLIS V. ROWAN POST 116,
THE AMERICAN LEGION. Meet-
ing first and third Monday nights
800 p.m., American Legion Home.
MASONIC TEMPLE F. & A. M.-
Port St. Joe Lodge 111 Regular
meetings 2nd and 4th Fridays of
each month, 8:00 p.m. Members
dirged to attend; visiting brothers
welcome. J. B. Griffith W. M.; F.
W. Chandler, secretary.
SAMARITAN LODGE No. 40, I. 0.
0. F.-Meets first and third Thurs-
days, 7:30 p. m. In Masonic Hall. All
members urged to attend; visiting
brethren invited. G. F. Lawrence,
N. G. C. W. Long, V. G.
R. A. M.-Regular convocation of
St. Joseph Chapter No. 56, R. A.
M., 2nd and 4th Mondays. All visit-
ing companions welcome. F. 0.


secretary.
LOYAL ORDER
OF MOOSE
Meetings at Moose
Hall, 310 Fourth St.
Meeting night ev-


Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Green of Jack-
sunville, Vermont, were the guests
of Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Ferrell over
the past week end.


ery other Monday Spending Week Here
Mrs. George L. Francour and
children of Green Bay, Wisconsin
G. S.'Jack' Croxton are spending this week with Mrs.
Francour's sister and family, Mr.
Candidate For land Mrs. Wesley R. Ramsey and
P. family.


County Commissioner
DISTRICT 3
If elected I will work for ad-
vancement and progress In Gulf
County at all times. Your vote
and support will be greatly ap-
preciated.
(Paid Political Adv.)


LANE CEDAR CHEST BARGAINS


Mahogany CEDAR CHEST
WAS $69.95
Pine CEDAR CHEST
WAS $89.95
Large Natural Finish CEDAR CHEST -
WAS $89.95

Pearl CEDAR CHEST
WAS $89,95
WAS $89.95
Robe Type CEDAR CHEST


$49.95

$59.95

$69.95

$69.95


$69.95


LIVING ROOM BARGAINS

2-Piece "Win" Living Room Suite $89.95
SLIGHT SNAG WAS $149.95
Large Duncan Phyfe Sofa ------$229.95
WAS $269.95
Reg. Duncan Phyfe Sofa ------$209.95
WAS $249.95


2 Saran Plastic ODD CHAIRS
FROM BROKEN SUITES WAS $49.95
Foam Rubber CHAIR
AQUA, BARREL BACK WAS $99.95
2-Pc. LIVING ROOM SUITE
RED WAS $149.95


$29.95

$69.95

$99.95


BED ROOM BARGAINS

2 4-Pc. Modern Bed Room Suites -- $159.80
Sand Blast Finish Won't Scratch in beautiful willow green
WAS $199.80


Delegates Named To
Student Council Convention
Bert Munn, Jr., Robert Nedley
and Gene Raffield have been elect-
ed .o represent Port St. Joe High
School in Gainesville this week
end al the Stat eStudAut Council


Convention. David Nictnison Is
he counselor and will ac onpany
the boys to Gainesville as tbo!r
chaperone. The Conventi;a wlil be
held 1hree days, ending on Satur-
day


Reel Parts and Repairs Willard J Watson s. for processing and assignment
---- LAL BA Ao n o uto a basic training class. After the
A REAL BARGAIN In a good used i first eight weeks of basic is co-
piano. STOP and SWAP SHOP. Enlists In U. S. Army first eight weeks of basic s com-
Your credit is good. pleated he will'receive 12 to 14 days
leave prior reporting to Fort Blitz,
rRADE US that useless article for Willard J. Waston, son of Mr. Texas, Sgt. Blalock added. Willard
something useful. STOP and and Mrs. Watson of White City en- attended Port iSt. Joe High School
WAP-- listed in the regular army last until recently.
BICYCLES, LAWN MOWERS and week accordingto M-Sgt. A. C. Bla-
OUTBOARD MOTORS repaired. lock Army recruiter, who' visits CARD OF THANKS
Jake Gavin. 7th St., Righland View.
Phone 7-2681. tfc Portn St. Joe and Wewahitchka We, the members of the Kiwanis
E. TOM PRIDGEON from the Panama City Recruiting Club feel our minstrel show was
Real Estate & Insurance Station. a complete success due to the won-
BAII 7-7741 411 Reid Ave. Willard was allowed to make se- derful patronage of the public.
KENNEDY'S ELECTRIC and elections prior to being enlisted and .The untiring coopeartion of the
FRIGERATION SERVICE. Li-be chose Army Antiaircraft Con-cast and all those people who as-
ensed electrical contractor. All mand. AA Command.is a .new tech- sisted in making this possible, the
kinds electric and refrigeration nical branch within Army. lKiwanis Club wishes to say sin-
service and installation. Phone Willard was sent to Fort Jackson, cerely, "Thank you".
S.-3032._ ,_ _Xc
FY0.y ;N- _T' -,-, .Allen, High Priest; H. R. Malge, .
F INTERESTED in sav ------I We k Ent] Vinitar


46-Inch PINE CHEST---------- $89.95
9 ROOMY DRAWERS By Atkins WAS $139.95


PINE VANITY and STOOL
TO MATCH ABOVE PIECE WAS $149.95
40-Inch "Harvest" CHEST
BY STANLEY WAS $89.95
2 LARGE BLONDE CHESTS
30" X 48" 6 DRAWERS WAS $69.95


$89.95

$49.95

$39.95


2 LARGE DRESSERS ----- $39.95
SEVERAL ODD
NITE STANDS CORNER TABLES V1/2 PRICE

CORAL SAND DESK ----- $29.95
SLIGHTLY USED WAS $59.95


DINING ROOM BARGAINS

8-Piece SUITE ---------$229.95
WALNUT FINISH WAS $259.95
Large MAPLE BUFFET ---- $69.95
SLIGHTLY DAMAGED WAS $129.95
MAHOGNAY DINING SUITE ------$69.95
TABLE, 6 CHAIRS EXCELLENT CONDITION WAS $109.95
DINING ROOM CHAIRS --------- OFF
SEVERAL ODD


St. Joe Furniture


O Appliance Co.


205-207 Raid Ave.


Phone 7-9251


FRESH
PORK SHOULDER


PURE
PORK FAT


GEORGIA UNCLASSIFIED


Mr. and Mrs. William Gaylord
Brown of this. city announce the
birth of a daughter, Mary Melinda
on March 5 in the Municipal Hospi-
tal. Weight 7 lbs. Mrs. Brown is the
former Mary Jacqueline McCaa.
Mr. and Mrs. Bobby Gene Bow-
den of this city announce the birth
of a daughter, Deborah Marie on
March 11 in the Municipal Hospi-
tal. Weight, 6 lbs., 11 ozs. Mrs.
Bowden is the former Ethel Marie
Vickery.
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Blackburn
of Wewahitchka announce the birth
of a daughter on March 11 in the
Municipal Hospital. Weight 7 Ibs.,
3 ozs. Mrs. Blackburn is the for-
mer Hazel Cleaster Ingram.





PORT THEATRE


~ --- -- -Y --


e, --- I II Y1 -


THURSDAY, MARCH 15, 1956


rna o)TAR, PORT St. JOB9, GULFO COUNTY, FLORIDAA






THP TAR, PORT. .rTI, J QULJ COUNTY 'PLOAiDA


Local Masonic Lodge Observign "Public

Schools Week" Alon With Nation
Masonic lodges throughout this come constructive and' responsible
area will observe Public Schools citizens We, as Masons, must
Week Monday through Saturday encourage increasing numbers of


S S be open to the public.
The program will be launched,
.. BEFORE YOU TAKE u locally, at .8:00 p.,m. tomorrow at
2 THAT OLD MEDICINE, 3 the Elementary ISchool under spon-
think a minute... have you caed sorship of the Port St. Joe Masonic
your doctor to check if you should Lodge.
a it...Is it still good? w
0 Medcines prescribed by your doctor Principal speaker will 'be Ernest
for a specific Illness should be used Wimberly, according to the advance
only during that period. Once medi.9
Scines have achieved their purpose, announcement.
they should be discarded. Old medl-
Sclnes often become Ineffectual for i In a statewide directive proclam-
iO time robs the potency of certain drugs -4
.. andpharmaceuticals. O atfon, issued over the name of
Dorot permit possible danger to lark Grand Master Roy T. Lord, all
n your medicine cabinet. Dscard old lodges "of the Grand Jurisdiction
medicines drugs, antiseptics, once
they have served your purpose. If III.- of Florida, F. and A. M." will take
h ness Invades your home, always con-
suit your doctor first- then rely on 0 pa,'t in the Monday through Fri-
as to give you prompt prescription day observance.
S vice. day observance.
a- "The greatest source of assur-
jotji ance for the future of the Ameri-
can way of life is our public schools
system, wherein our youth become
Buzzett's Drug Storet misiiar with the magnificent his-
lory of men and events which have
PHONE 7/-:371 made our republic the most power-
ful, respected and favored -country
The oldest senator in the 84th the world has known," said Lord.
Congress is 87 year old Democrat 'The public schools provide the
Senator Theodore Francis Green tools of knowledge which will equip
of Rhode Island. mur young men and women to be-


loyal, able, qualified men and wo-
men to adopt teaching as a lifetime
career. We must keep our public
schools free of subversive litera-
ture, textbooks and above all teach-
ers whose beliefs are contrary to
the American Way of life."
The proclamation calls for all
particular lodges in Florida to ob-
serve Public Schools Week, March
12-17th.


Congress provided an unpre-
*cedented half billion dollars to meet
relief needs arising out of the ca-
.tasrophic drought of 1934.
Nearly three-fourths of Amer-
icans over 65 have either no in-
come of their own or less than
$1,000 annual income, says 'a Twen-:
deth Century Fund report.
Regular overhauling of a loco-,
motive is considered necessary
after every 60,000 miles; of a truck,'
after every 20,000 miles; and o0
aircraft, after every 30,000 miles,


Florida Power Financial Statement

Reflects Growth Through This Area

The continued growth and pro- oil was more than double the price
gress of Florida and this area are of oil 10 years ago.
reflected In the 1955 Annual ie- Meyer commented that in spite of
port of Florida Power Co:p.ralion this increase in the cost ,of oil in
according to A. F. Meyer, manager recent years, electric rates are still
here for the utility, lower than they were before World
'The report, which was released War II, thanks to modern efficient
to stockholders this week, states generating units and other com-


mact the utility has oee'i adding
customers at a rate of 1,150 per
month since 1946, and is now serv-
ing more than 225,000 customers'
in 31 Florida counties and 19 South
Georgia counties through its. whol-
ly-owned subsidiary, Georgia Pow-
ei and Light Co.
The fuel research committee of
the company is studying the pos-
sibilities of generating electric


power with atomic fuel, the report
said.
A. F. Meyer said that locally 151
customers were added last year.
He also pointed out that during
1955, the company improved, facil-
ities here by building a new sub-
station, changing primary voltage
to 12 K.V.WYE. Plans here for
this year. he said, call for expand-
ing the distribution system to meet
growing demands.
The entire new construction ex-
penditure of the utility last year
was $26,825,903. This included com-
p'etion of a 70.000 kilowatt addi-
tion to the George E. Turner power
plant in Central-Florida and many
miles of transmission and distriibu-
lion lines.
Completion of the Turner unit
last year ,brought the FPC system
generating capabilities up to 510,-
S28 kw, 'with some SO per cent of
this in new post-war installations
of the most efficient high-pressure
type.
Future construction plans call
for the expenditure of 100 million
dollars in 1956-57-58. including com-
pletion of a 70,000 kw unit at the
Suwa.nee iRiver plant in North Flo-
rida. and a new 120.000 kw plant
in the St. Petersburg area.
Oil. for fuel in the FPC plants
cost $9,181.2S3 in 1955, the report
said, and the price paid for the


Husband Announces
(Continued From Page 1)
to run for the then vacated office
of county tax collector. He lost
by a close margin of 91 votes.
Husband told the STAR he
wanted the people to know that,
it he is elected, he will give cour-
teous, capable, and efficient ser-!
vice to all the people.
"Furthermore," he said, "if I am
elected I will be available at all
hours for those who, for some rea-


Parker is a Mason, Shriner, Odd
Fellow, Eastern Star, Rebekah
Lodge, American Legion, 40 and 8,
and Loyal Order of Moose. He
served in the Aviation Section
Signal Corps during World Wars I.
He is also a member of the
htate and the National Sheriffs'
associations.
During his time in office as
,heriff he has, to date, been op-
posed only on one occasion.
-----^---
Connie Mack of baseball fame
was once a major league catcher,


ual, to realize the worth of such a
system and co-operate to the full-
est extent in soliciting every phy-
sically able resident to join this
program.

Garden ClAJ Lecture
(Coritinued From Page 1)

which are our display windows for
the passers-by."
The Port iSt. Joe Garden Club
highly endorses Mr. Minninger as
an expert on Florida trees and
shrubs. The ,club wishes to cor-


THURSDAY, MARCH 15, 1950

dially invite the public to attend
this lecture so that each one of
hc' residents of Port St. Joe may
be better informed on beautifying
our streets and yards.












Rev. Robert H. Harper
Jesus Institutes the Lord's Suppen
Lesson for March 18: Luke 22:; 7-23,
Golden Text: I Corinthians 11: 26,
Luke tells of the preparation
that was made for the feast of
the Passover, the great national
ceremonial that commemorated
the deliverance of' the Hebrews
from Egyptian bondage. It drew
thousands to Jerusalem in the
time of Christ, and it was certain-
ly a fit time for Jesus to institute
the Sacrament that would for evex
commemorate his deliverance of
men from the bondage of sin.
It was evidently after the Pas.
chal meal whemk Tesus instituted
the Sacrament of his Supper-us.
ing the bread that had been pre&
pared for the Passover and the
'same cup. It appears that Judas
had left the upper room and was
'not included in the first Sacra.
ment. This was indeed fitting in
(view of the fact that Judas was
'going out into the darkness to
complete his bargain to betray his
lLord for thirty pieces of silver.
When Jesus told his disciples
of the new covenant, the "new
testament" in his blood, he plain,
ly indicated that he was himself
the Paschal Lamb sacrificed fol
sin. 2he bread represents hil
'body, broken for men. The Saa&
ramehit therefore ever speaks to
men of the atonement Christ made.
pnd the celebration of it is a greal
aid to faith. It provides an oppor%
tunity for men to confess their
faith and declare it to men, while
offering the privilege of a plea fo;1
the continued need oQLChrit. .

Farm Product Demand
A very strong demand for most
farm products 's in prospect for
1951, according to U. S. department
,of agriculture sin-lates


"No, ladies, we haven't any bargain basement
-but all these OK Used Cars are bargains!"


Every day is bargain day at a Chevrolet dealer's
used car lot. Volume trade-ins on new Chevrolets
call for volume sales of OK Used Cars at popular,
low prices. OK bargains represent the best of our
many trade-ins. Thoroughly inspected and recon-
d itioned, they're backed up by our famous Chevrolet
dealer warranty in writing. <


CARS


LOOK FOR THE OK TRADEMARK!
Sold only by an Authorized CLv.dt Dealer,


HUT* INS-THURSBAY (11W ift1fi CO,





i rgC r '



AT ED EELLS







226 REID AVENUE

Friday, Saturday and Sunday, March 16, 17, '18

Fresh Cut Flowers Available For These Dates

YELLOW IRIS

YELLOW SNAPDRAGONS
YELLOW POMPONS CHRYSANTHEMUMS
YELLOW ROSES

YELLOW GIANT CHRYSANTHEMUMS
YELLOW CARNATIONS
GIANT WHITE CALLA LILIES
Also A Nice Selection of 'Other Colors in These Same Type Flowers


WE GIVE THE BEST DEAL IN TOWN!


COME IN OR CALL BAl 7-9181

FLOWERS TELEGRAPHED ANYWHERE
Wewahitchka Agent, C. W. Norton, Phone NEwton 9-2281


NEW TRA
applied on sound tire bodies or on your own tires .'


BRAND NEW

1 yre$stone

CHAMPIONS
Proved at the Speedway for
your safety on the Highway


~f~ia0


SIZE 2
6.70.-is FOR


Firestone Home & Auto Supply


B. W. EELLS, Owner


Firestone Super Champion

TUBELESS TIRES
* Extra Blowout Protec2ion
* Extra Puncture Protection
* Extra Skid Protection
* Extra Long Mileage --1


.- ',


Tube-Type FOR

*PlutTaxand YourRecppable Tires. d a Y '


POiRT ST .JOEFLA.


ie=789*~


pany operating efficiencies. son, are unable to get to me during
Other highlights of the FPC an- regular hours. I also promise to
nual report were: emply a capable assistant who will
A 13 percent increase in operat- be in the office to assist the peo-
ing revenue for the year; and the ple, and provide better servicee"
highest kilowatt ,hour sales in the Husband, who raises cattle on
company's history at 1,989,336,691 permanent pasture and is the Chev-
knvh. rolet salesman in Wewahitchka
Earnings for the year were $2.30 said that he was not campaigning
per share as compared with $2.22 on any demerits of the incumbent.
in 1954. Nor was he interested in showering
Cross operating revenue last any bouquets on himself, he indi-
year was $42,724,536 an increase cated. He said he is running 'be-
of 303 per cent during the past cause he wants the office., and he
ten years. would not want it if he felt he was
Other 10-year increases reported not qualified to handle it with dig-
were: 122 per cent increase in the nity, correctness, and efficiency.
number of customers; 291 per cent "i considered long and hard be-
increase in the kwh sold; and a fore I made my decision," he said.
310 per cent increase in plant in- "I contacted 'many voters from ev-
evstm'nt, which now stands at ery walk of life, in every one of
$1S8,941,463. the precincts. Their encouragement
t ~ has been very gratifying."

er Announces Walking Blood Bank
F or Re-election (Continued from page 1)
:program no family will be at a loss
Byrd E. Parker, Shexiff of Gulf I
County, qualified Tuesday, March when the doctor recommends blood
13, for another term. He has been transfusions. All that need be
sherifff for 19 years. done now is for you, the individ-


-