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The star
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01091
 Material Information
Title: The star
Uniform Title: Star (Port Saint Joe, Fla.)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: W.S. Smith
Place of Publication: Port St. Joe Fla
Creation Date: October 11, 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: UF00028419:01091

Full Text






PORT ST. JO
A Piroqarwl'v
Community With a
Moden, Progrelve
Weekly Newspaw
^_ __ __ _^ ^ ^^ ^^^,^ p


THE STAR


Port St. Joe -The Outfet Port for the Apalachicola-Ghattahoocheo Valley"


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


VOLUME XX JORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA THURSDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1956 singlee Copy o NUMBER 6


ETAOIN SHRDLU
by WESLEY R. RAMSEY


Dem sorry Bums!

It was an exciting world series.
All kinds of records were broken
in every game. Some of the records
will be hard to break again But
:hey will be someday.
For instance, how is anybody
going to break that no-hit, no-run
game pitched by Don Larson. Pitch
two no-hit, no-run games, maybe?

Manager Walter Allston, in our
opinion, missed the boat in the last
game. There he had the best relief-,
er in the business today in Don
Beasent, who had provided the arm
that had won him the league pen-
nant We believe that Bessent could
have won that last game if he had
started. Surely, not many Dodger
pitchers would have the won-lost
record they had for the season, had
it not been for Bessent.

'Of course, if the Braves could
have squeaked by those Cardinals,
they would have. beat New York
and won the series.

We took in the football game in
Tallahassee Saturday night and
took part of the kids to see Band
'Day. We went with Wayne Buttram
and his wife and some of his kids.
As luck would have it we got in
the stadium just as the kick-off
came. And who was sitting right
behind us, but Pete Miller and his
wife, his son John and Ed' Bobbitt,
Jr., and Sonny Chafin. Across the
aisle was, Joe Mira and his wife
and Mr. and Mrs. B, C. Gpillard
Those people at the ticket c.ffI.e
must have put all us St. Joe people
ini one wad to keep us out of trou-
ble.
Some fellow' from Tallahassee
was sitting behind Pete and knew
him. The fellow started ribbing
Pete about the University of Geor
gina (a sore spot *with Pete),
"Shucks:", says Pete, "they're get-
ting better, Why only this after-
noon we made a touchdown-the
first one this year". An attitude
like that is what you call the real
school spirit-never say die, until
the last shovel-full of dirt is thrown
in your face.

A college football game is really
something to see-whether you see
-the game played or not. The p.-o-
pile in the grandstands-are a show
all by themselves. One woman sit-
ting in front of us was holding a
coke in a paper cup in her teeth
while she opened a bag of peanuts.
She got a peanut out and put up
to her mouth and opened wide to
plop the nut into her mouth. -The
drink fell into her lap.

A vendor came around selling
balloons about six feet long. Joe
Mira bought one probably for
his daughter or his grandchildren
-or for Joe.

By the way, Tallahassee lost, 20-7.

We would urge that you be at
the next meeting of the Gulf County
Continuing Education Council Mon-
day night at the High ,School Au-
- ditorium. The finance committee
is to have some interesting recom-
mendations to make for the better-
ment of our school system.

No doubt you have noticed that
the. Post Office is now the proud
possessor of new ball point pens
on their desks in the lobby. These
pens replace the old goose quill
pens that have been regulation by
the P.O. for these many celt'urie&J
We would suggest that you do
not take a strong liking for these
pens. We are informed by Post-
master Chauncey Costin, that any-
one who accidentally takes up with
one of the pens (valued at about
20c) is eligible to receive from the
U. S. Government a $500 fine and
two years in jail. -
For you who have been filling
your fountain pens in the Post Of-
fice, you will find ink for sale at
The Star office for $1.25 a quart.

.Return To 8. C.
Mr. and Mrs. James Brinson
hove returned to their home in Co-
lumbia, S. C., after spending several
days here with relatives. They were
accompanied to their home by Mr.
Brinson's parents, Mr. and Mrs. H.
T, Briuson, who will remain with
th~el for swverl days' visit,


Sharks Suffer Second Loss


From Marianna.


SHARK DEFENSE Wayne Taylor, left; Sonny Chafin, second
from left and Tommy Wilder, third from left surround Mar-
ianna runners to hold the Bulldogs to 32 points last Friday
night. (Star Photo)


Four New Firms Begin Operations

In City During Past Three Weeks


The past two or three weeks has'
seen four new businesses open in,
Port St. Joe to swell the shopping
center of the town.
The first new enterprise to open
was the Smith Radio and TV ser-
vice shop at 227 Reid Ave.
. This s-hop is owned and operat-
ed by John B. Smith. Smith was an
instructor of radio and ele,'tron4cs
during his tour of duty with the
U. S. Air Force for three years. He
was an all-weather jet tighter pilot
for three years and was stationed
at Tyndall Air Force Base when
he received his discharge recently.
Another business in town moved
to new quarters and changed its
mode of operation to a cash store
This was the Quality Marl!i. The
Quality, for many years managed
by Clarence Pridgeon. moved week
before last to new quarters on the


Duties of County

Supervisor Listed

Supervisors of instruction, both
general and special, are members
of the county instructional staff.
They work with the superintendent
in promoting county-wide instruc-
tional growth and with the princi-
pal and the teacher in improving
instruction in the individual
school. By law, no supervisor of
instruction may be assigned work
or responsibilities other than super-
vision of instruction. He must also
attend all meetings called by the
State Superintendent of Public In,
struction which are related to the
satisfactory performance of super-
visory duties.
The Division of Instruction of
the State Department of Education
requires the supervisor to make per-
iodic reports relative to the plans
and accomplishments of the educa-
tional program by the various
schools within the county.
Reports are filed from Gulf Coun-
ty twice a year. A preliminary re-
port on the planning is sent to the
State Department.of Education on
the first of November and the re-


County Board

Names Poilholders


S 'The Board of County. Commis-
sioners this week nr1:,1icd the poll-
Bu lldo holders chosen to serve at the No-
vember 4 elections.
Polling places in Port St. Joe
will be at the Fire Station, the Ele-
Travel To Graceville mentary.School and the High School
gymnasium.
t Keepers of the'polls will be as
Tomorrow Night follows: ,
Day Shift: PRECINCT 1'-(East Wewa-
hitchka-at city Hall) Clerk: Mrs. Leona
By WILL 1. RAM'SY O'Neal. Inspectors: Mrs. Ruth Attwell, Mrs.
Charles Fortner and Mrs. Travis Wiley.
The St. .Joe Sharks& plaed a su- Note Shift: Clerk: Mrs. Roy S..,-l:Ar TI,
perb brand of defensive ball in specters: Mrs. Haywood Borders, r ..
Mra-Lingey and Mrs. Mildred Jones
holding a big and powerful Marian- Day Shift: PRECINCT 2 )West Wewa-
hitchka-at Stone Building) Clerk: J. B.
na to a 32-14 score last Friday McDaniel. Inspector Mrs. J. C. Eubanka,
night. The Sharks forced Marian- Mrs. Marvin litts and J. A. Glenn.
SNite Shift: Clerk: l-..b,.rl 'L. -., -In-
na to take to the airlanes:for three spectbrs: Ted Brown, ',.ii (lrr.-jm: rn,, La-
of their TD's as the Sharks held a maRECI DNCT3 -:.r at
stubborn defense agaihstitheir pa,- Smith Building) (1. Mr- 'W.N.:r ('fitch-
Sdfield. Inspectors: Mrs. Buster Tillman, Alrs.
tient ground attack. Bobby Con- Edna Davis and Mrs. Joe Whitfield.
PRECINCT 4 (Overstreet-at Community
rad, the Bulldogs ace quarterback Building) Clerk: Mrs. Annie Cook. Inspic-
connected with five- of seven pas- tors: G. Hardy, Mrs. Annie Hardy and
Mrs. Alice '. Adkins.
ses, three of them for TD's to real- Day Shift: PRECINCT 5 (Highland View
at McCormick's Store) Clerk: W. C. Miles.
ly make a big difference in the Inspectors: Mrs. Emma L. Gillot, Mrs. Irene
game. Adams and Mrs. A. B. Rhames.
game1. .Nite Shift: Clerk: W. 0 Forehand. Iuspec.
Marianna scored in every quar- tors: S. C. Player. Mrs. Clarence Whitfield
and Mrs. Fannie McMillan.
ter. They started off with a Con- PRECINCT 6 (White City at Community
rad to Whitehead pass that covered Building) Clerk: Jeanette Antley. Inspectors:
rad to Whitehead pass that covered Hazel Davis. Edna Harper and Henry Brooks.
65 yards for their first TD. Wayne PRECINCT 7 (Kenney Mill at Lumber
Shed) Clerk: Louis Johnson. Inspector: W.
Taylor broke through and blocked o. Howard, Mrs. J. B Trawick and Mrs.
Sybil Scheffer.
the extra point. In a few minutes Day Shift: PRECINCT 8 (North Port St.
Shark quarterback Blair" Shuford Joe at City Hall)Mrs. C. E. Boyer. Inspec-
tor, Mrs. W.,Dauht ry,0Mrs. E nC. ri


uncorked a pass to end Billy Den-
corner of Third and Williams Ave- ton who took it in the end zone for
nue. The new store is completely a -Shark TD. Wayne Taylor kicked
modern in all respects. the extra point and the Sharks
The third new business is the went ahead 7-6. The Sharks lead
new Seafood House at the corner was short-lived however as Conrad
of First-and Reid Avenue. The Sea- and company struck back for two
food House is owned and operated more TD's to lead 20-7 at(halftime.
by Troy Jones and Charles Scur- The Sharks came back Into the
lock. Both owners are also employ- second half fired up and minutes
,ees of the St. Joe Paper Company. after the Sharks received'the kick-
The Seafood House is specializing off Blair Shuford heaved a long
in seafoods of all kinds, including pass to Frank Fletcher, good for
live lobsters and have an oyster -another TD. Taylor supplied the
ban in connection with their retail, extra point. Marianna scored twice
seafood business. more in the second half for a final
The fourth new business in town score of 3'2-14.
is the Artcraft Studios located over The whole Shark teafn played
the post office building. The studiosI above expectation as they held the
are offering a complete commercial highly touted Bulldogs srj Clslngly
and portrait phoLography service. well. The Sharks big fullback
The :sew business is owned by .Wayne Taylor kept the Sharks go-
Herbert H. Heisner who formerly ing with his brilliant defensive play.
owned and operated the Uptown Terry Hinote broke through the
Studios in Panama City. tough Marianna defense twice to
___.__. ____t -block two Marianna extra-point
Attempts. Blair Shuford supplied
County Board Makes the Sharks scoring attack as he
m Filled the sky with 21 passes, two
for the Shark touchdowns.
The Sharks will travel to Grace-
The Board of County Commis- ville tomorrow night and will be
sioners have announced this week favored to take their first season's
that their regular meeting date victory after two defeats and a tie.
of November 4 has been changed
to Monday, November 3 due to
election day being on the fourth. STAC House Chaperones,
The meeting will be held at the Named For October
Courthouse in Wewahitchka at
9:00 a.m. CST. STAC House chaperone commit-
__ __ tees for the month of October have
To Leave For Atlanta been named by rs. J. L. Bates, who
Mr. and Mrs. Tom Coldewvey will is chairman of the chaperone com-
leave Saturday for Atlanta, Ga., mittee for the month. Her commit-
where they will be the guests of tees are as follows: October 13,
Mr. and Mrs. Leon Patton, sister of Mrs. Herman Dean and Mrs. J. L.
Mrs. Coldewey. They will go from IBate-s. October 20, Mrs. Joe Dowd
Atlanta to Charleston, S. C. where and Mrs. W. T. Mosley. October 27
Mr. Coldewey will attend a business Party Night. Refreshment commit-
meeting. They expect to be gone tee, Mrs. Fennon Talley, Mrs. W.
a week. B. Richardson and Mrs. Joe Brace-
_______well. Door committee, Mrs. Charles
Visits Parents Gill and Mrs. Dewey Davis.
W. L. .Smith, Jr., a student at '
Stetson University visited his par- Guests of Brinsons
ents, Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Smith Mr. and Mrs. Robert Bedwell and
over the week end, son Keith of Ashford, Ala., have


Week End Guest Here
Mimp 'Rth G~r ~ nf Marian


miss Beml uarraway or marian-
port on accomplishments is sent in na was the week end guest-of Miss
on the 10th of June. Kathleen Dowd,


been the guests of Mrs. Bedwell's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Brin-
son. Also spending the week end
with her parents was Miss 'Sibbie
Brinson, student at Florida State.


geon and Mrs. Marie Costin.
Note Shift: Clerk: Ms.s Zola Maddox.
Inspectors: Mrs. W. M. Hbwell, Mrs. H. H
Shirley and Jeff Player.
Day Shift: PRECINCT 9 (Port St. Joe at
Elementary School Building) Clerk: Mrs.
Thomas J. Mitchell. Inspectors: Mrs. M.
Taylor, Mrs. D. Brigman and Mrs. Harry
McKnight.
Nite Shift: Clerk: Wayne Buttram. Inspec-
tors: Mrs. James McCall, Mrs. Ed Ramsey
and Mrs. John Dickey.
Day Shift: PRECINCT 10" (South Port
St. Joe at Community Building) Clerk:- Mrs.
Paul Farmer. Inspectors: Mrs. Pelanam Re-
veil, Mrs. B. L. Pregnell and W R. Love.
Nite Shift: Clerk: J. A. Alligood. lispec-
tors: Mrs. Herman Stripling, Mrs. J. B.
Griffin and Mrs. C. B. Jolley.
-
Piggly Wiggly Market

Has New Owners

iSteve Dudro announced last
week that he had sold the Piggly
Wiggly Super Market here to Carl
._'ainTO. C. 6Dyes,. of Panama City.
The Misters Dykes are brothers
and took over the operation of the
local super market last weezs.
0. C. Dykes is an expert butcher
and has taken over the operation
of the market in the store. Carl N
Dykes is handling the groc-ry side
of the food store. They have moved
to Port St. Joe to make their home.
The Dykes brothers said that all
"employees who wisn to will remain
with the store except for the two
employees that they themselves re-
placed. The Dykes brothers said
that now that they had moved to
Port St. Joe it would remain a
home-owned and operate super
market as il the past and will re-
main in affiliation with the Piggly-
Wiggly franchise.
'Dudro, who purchased the store
from E. J. Rich is leaving somP
time this month for Michigan where
he has assumed an executive posi-
tion with a large chain of super
markets.

Return From Beach
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Duren and
family have returned to their home
on Hunter Circle from spending the
summer months at their beach cot-
tage at St. Joe Beach.
_----------
Attend FSU Game
Mr. and Mrs. J. Lamar Miller
and son John, William Chafin and
Ed Bobbitt attended the Florida
Staite-VIPI game In Tallahassee
Saturday night.


Tax ou, eni is




Formed Enulf
i ui nd-i ovyi


M. P. Tomlinson and

C. H. McKnight

Are Chairmen

The organization of the Gulf
County Citizens Tax Council was
completed this past Tuesday af
ternoon at a meeting held at the
Motel St. Joe, with the assistance
of Dr. Wylie Kilpatrick, executive
secretary of the -State Council
and, member of the staff at the
University of Florida.
This council, created by the
legislature, and appointed by
Governor Collins, will take its
place alongside the councils of
all the other counties in Florida,
with its duties to study thorough-
ly the tax structure of the county
and to offer suggestions for the
remedy of any of the inequities
which may now exist, as well as
for establishing a workable tax
p lan.
The county report, to be sub-
mitted to the state council, will
be used as a basis for study in
its objective to assist the 1957
legislature in curing many state
and county tax ills.
'Mark Tomllnson and Harry Mc-
Knight are co-chairmen and
Frank Hannon as secretary of
the Gulf Council. Other members
are Henry Campbell, Ben Dick-
ens, Jr., J. P. Fleishel, Gordon
,Hallmark, T. D. Hutchins, Mrs.
B. E. Kenney, Jr., Mrs. Max Kil--
bourn, Dr. Robert E. King, Dave
Gaskin and Charles Morgan.


Women's Club Tlstafls

New Officers Tues.

The Woman's Club of Port St.
Joe held its first meeting of the
new club year on Tuesday evening,
October 9, in the Club Room in the
Centennial--Building.
,Officers for the new year are
Miss Clara Pate, president; Mrs. J.
C. Culpepper, first vice-president;
Miss Marjorie Austin, second vice
president; Miss Netta Niblack.
treasurer; Miss Hazel Burnette, re-
cording secretary; and Mrs. Coy
Williams, corresponding secretary.
The club is continuing its interest
in the- youth of the city and will
have as its project for the year
"Teen-Age Recreation"; The club
is also continuing to support the
Memorial Library, located in the
City Hall, by voting to place 15 naw
books on the shelves during the
next year.
At present, as a money raising
project, the club members are sail-
ing name labels and personalized
stationery. Anyone desiring to help
the club ,by purchasing these ar-
ticles for personal use or for gifts
should contact a member of the
club.

Spends Week End Here
Robert Walters of Mobile, Ala.,
spent the week end here with his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Bill Walters
of Oak Grove.


Officers Are Named By Gulf Cancer Society


Dr. C. M. Harris, West Palm
Beach surgeon was elect3,1 pres,..
dent of the Florida Division of the
American Cancer Society, 1Ic, in
the meeting held at Tampa this past
week end. He succeeds Dr. Donald
'Gahagen of Fort Lauderdale.
Dr. Harris is director of the Can-
cer Clinic of Palm Beach County at
St. Mary's Hospital at West Palm
Beach. Two hundred Florida Can-
cer workers' attended the three
day meeting that ended at Hillsboro
Hotel on October 8. The state can-
cer fund goal was set for next year
at $500,000. This past year Florida
raised $570,696, 159 percent of its
quota. Carl S. Swisher, Jacksonville
Cigar manufacturer, was re-elected
to conduct the campaign drive for
the third consecutive year.
Attea4in; from t]e QuIf County


Unit were Mrs. Herbert rBown, Gulf County Unit. A. C. S. for valu-


chairman and J. C. Belin, -campaign
chairman.
Elected to serve as members of
the executive committee; for one
year were Dr. J. C. Dickinson, Tam-
pa; J. C. Belin, Port St.'Joe; Dr.
Paul Coughlin, Tallahassee; Dr. W.
iS. Derrick, Orlando; J. Y. Arnold,
Palm Beach; Dr. Russell Poor, Uni-
versity of Florida, Gainesville and
John Chowning, Miami. Mr. Belin
was also elected as a lay district
delegate director for District 2
along with Dr. John Day of Panama
Gity.
Gulf County Unit has the honor
of receiving a national certificate
of merit for. "valuable service" in
cancer bontror which reads-The


able service in the control of cancer
In testimony whereof we are privi-
leged to bestow this Certificate of
Merit. Done in the City of New
York, N. Y., this 6th day of October
nineteen hundred and fifty-six.
Signed by the president and chair-
man of the Board of Directors of
the American Cancer Society, Inc.
Officers elected at a dinner
meeting at Gulf Sands Restaurant,
of the Gulf County Unit were:
Chairman, Mrs. H. C. Brown; Co-
chairman, A. E. Joines; Medical Di-
rector, Dr. W. F. Wager; Treasurer,
J. iR. Wilkie; Public Education
Chairman, Mrs. B. H. Munn; Ser-
vice Chairman, J. C. Price; Cam-
paign Chairman, J. C. Belin; Publi-


American *Cancer 'Society, Tnc, e- city Chairman, Will Ramsey; See-
piesa ti 'i he6~ app'felacioti o eitar", W," He0t4rW.o Public


Health Officer, Dr. W. T. Weathing-
ton, Philaco Shores, Apalachicola.
Directors are Earl Atchison, Mrs.
H. C. Brown, I. W. Duren, J. L. Sha-
rit, J. C. Price, Dr. Joseph Hendrix,
W. W. Cowden, David C. Gaskin,
Wewahitchka; Wayne Ashley and
Dr. Wayne Hendrix.
Mrs. Margaret Bates of Fort Wal-
ton Beach and Field Representa-
tive of this area, presented a vol-
ume,'"The Truth About Cancer" to
the public library. The book is writ-
ten by Charles S. Cameron, M. D.
Medical and Scientific Director,
'American Cancer Society.
Dr. Elmer Hess, M. D., president,
American Medical Association sta-
ted that, "Thoughtful reading of
-this book can double your chances
Of avoiding death from cancer. I
O, iir.aine no book calculated to


yield more Important dividends in
life and health than this one."
In the book, "Truth About Can-
cer", ignorance 4nd fear are dis-
pelled, and reasonable hope is giv-
en to you and your loved ones that
-eve-if it cancer strikes you can


Scout Drive


Return Has


G0oa In Site


Collections Are About 10%
Of Contacts To Be Made
'By Many Workers

With about 10 percent of the
collection cards turned in Tuesday
afternoon it appears that the Boy
'Scout drive will be very success-
ful'in reaching its goal.
Early return., indicate that. the
majors, captains and workers are
doing a wonderful job and that 'he
people of Port St. Joe are support-
ing the drive.
The parade last Saturday was
rained out when it was about ha'f
over. Most Scouts did not show up
for the parade because of the rain
threat. However, those that did.
paraded behind the Port St. Joe
High .School Band down Reid Ave-
nue. This parade had to disband
after it had traveled only three'
blocks due to the increased rain.
S'cbut members participated from
Troops 313, 47, and the Cub pack.
In the Scout' poster contest that
was conducted in connection with
the fund' drive, the winners were:
Troop 313, Cecil Lyons; Troop 47,
Freddy Joines; Cub pack, Morris
'Burtram and the colored Explorers
-Troop, -Johnny Owens. These win-
ners may pick up their prize of
$5 00 in Boy Scout Adipment from
'Austin-Atchison Company at any
time.
Drive Chairman, Jesse Stone,
urges that everyone remember that
all cards must be turned in by this
Saturday and urges that those peo-
ple who have not yet contributed
please see that their contributions
are turned in before the deadline.
Anyone who has not been contact-
ed and wishes to contribute to this
worthy cause can do so, by seeing
B. B. Conklin or the drive chair-
man.


Engineers Plan

Hearings On Cut-

Off Dredging

MOBILE, Ala. The Army En-
gineers said this Week a hearing
will be held- at Wewahitchka, No-
vember 2 on a request to link the
Chipola River with the Apalachi-
cola 'River channel in Northwest
Florida.
The present Chipola project pro-
vides for a 5-foot deep, 60-foot wide
channel through the lower Chipowa,
Lee Slough and the cutoff and a
3-foot, 60-foot wide channel from
Dead Lake north to Marianna.
Wewahitchka interests seek a 9-
foot deep, 100-foot wide channel
through the lower Chipola, Lee
Slough and the cutoff to connect
with the Apalachicola just south
of Wewahitchka.
The engine-rs: are dredging a 9-
foot deep. ,10ffc-t wide channel in
the Apalachicola to the Jim Wood-
ruff Dam near the Florida-Georgia
state line. That project is about 20
per cent completed.

Layman's Day Set At

Long Avenue Church


help protect yourself. Layman's Day will be observed
Dr. Cameron gives you authort- at the Long Avenue ;aptist Church
tative, practical information and this Sunday. Special effort Is being
help that makes this the most im- made to have a record attendance
portant book you will ever read. of men at each of the four services.
Ed -Sullivan, columnist, says, ] Dr. J. J. Hollomon, of Panama
"The Truth About Cancer is a must City, will 'be the Lay-speaker at
book for every adult in America: the evening service. An all-male
as exciting as a whodunit, but bet- choir will sing at the evening ser-
ter for your health. Dr. Cameron ex- j vice under the direction of Bobby
plains how you can help yourself Bowden. All men who are not at-
if cancer strikes. Crammed withI tending services at your own
life-saving faqts, this book destroys- church are invited to come ag,w
fear* ad4 jallacles 0bot cancer." in In your 'l:it.






PAETO H TRPR S.JE GL OUTFORD HUSAOCOE I,15


Background of a green underskirt. trip to Gatlinburg, Tennessee. For
-Miss Sadie Arnette and James W The three-tiered cake-was topped her traveling suit Mrs. Chandler
by the traditional bride and groom, chose a two-piece blueberry tweed
H. Chandler Are Married In Rome, Ga. A beautiful silver cake knife pre- wool dress with navy shoes and
sented by the best man to the cou- bag and a white beaver hat and


Miss Sadie V. Arnette of Port
St. Joe and James W. H. Chandler,
Jr., of Rome, Ga., were married
September 16, at 5:30 p.m. in the
First Presbyterian Church of Rome,
Ga. The Rev. Harry Sutton of Wa-
verly. Tennessee and brother-in-
law of the groom performed the
ceremony.
The attar was decorated with
white gladiolis and pom poms and
palms while white burning raadles
formed an arch around the alcar.
Prior to the service Miss Phyllis
Hancock of Tampa, and former
roommate of the bride, sang, "I
Love Thee", "Until", and "Because"
At the close of the ceremony she
sang "The Lord's prayer." Mr.
John Howell, church organist, ac-
companied Miss Hancock.


ple was used to cut -the cake, Sil- gloves. She wore the white orchid
white satin with bows of pink and ver candle holders held white can- from her bridal bouquet.
American beauty ribbon, dies on either side of the cake. After their trip the couple will
The groom's attendants included Lime ic epunch was served from be at home at 3700 Hoyt St., Chat-
Tommy Cauthen of Jacksonville, a bowl garlanded with white glads tanooga. Mr. Chandler is a senior
former college friend of both the |and fern. 'Silver compotes on the at the University of Chattanooga,
bride and groom. Mr. Cauthen ser- table were filled with bridal mints and Mrs. Chandler is employed at
ved as best man. Ushers were Gor- and toasted nuts. Peerless Woolen Mill.
don Bernard and James C. Gardner, Mrs. Chandler, mother of the Out of town guests included ME,
Jr., of Rome. Jimmy Jordan, neph
ew of the groom lighted the can-1groom, chose for the occasion a H. C. Tootle and Miss Martha-Wfl.
diew of the groom lighted the cn-lovely navy lace dress with navy son of Port St. Joe. Rev. and Mrs.
accessories. She wore a' corsage of Harry Sutton, Waverly, Tenn. Miss
The bride wore a floor length white carnations. -Louise Girling, Dottle Whitsel,
gown of white Chantilly Rose lace Mrs. H. C. Tootle, of Port St. Joe Mary Ann Walker, Yan Nesbitt and
over slipper sati nand tulle. The and' sister of the bride chose a Wilma Chambless of Nashville,
gown was fashioned into a. sweet- dress of slate grey and wore a pink Tenn. Mr. and Mrs. C. T. Keener,
heart neckline with. the overski-t corsage. Miss Virginia Keener, Mr. and Mrs.
of lace ending in waltz-length and a The couple left for a wedding E. J. Chandler, Jr., and Billy Chand-
tulle and satin ruffle completed ___


the gown making a chapel train A
fingertip veil fell from a coronet
of pearls. The coronet was ftsh-


The bride's attendants were'Miss ioned from the lace from the gown.
Martha Wilson of Port St. Joe, Her bouquet was of red rosebuds
maid-of-honor. Miss Mary Ann Wal- centered with a purple throated
ker of Nashville was a bridesmaid, white orchid.
They wore identical dresses, waltz After the ceremony, friends and
length gowns of American beauty relatives gathered at 114 Lookout
net over taffeta. They carried nose- Circle for the reception. Arrange-
gays of pink rosebuds and net from ments of white wedding bells and
their dresses. They wore pearl ear- white satin bows with white can-
rings which were given to them at dles added a decorative note to
the rehearsal dinner by the bride, rooms where guests were receivelI
The junior bridesmaid was Miss and where the gifts were displayed.
Linda Jordan of Rome and neice of After the bride and-groom had wel-
the groom. She wore a waltz length corned the guests, and cut cake
gown of pink net over taffeta and Miss Marinelle Carr, of Panama
carried a nosegay of red rosebuds City cut cake for the guests, while
and also wore pearl earrings, a gift Miss Louise Girling of Nashville
from the bride. The flower girl was served punch to the guests. Mrs.
Miss Debby Davis of Center, Ala., Harry Sutton, of Wvaerly, Tennes-
a cousin of the groom. She wore a see kept the bride's book.
floor length gown of pink net and The bride's table was overlaid
taffeta and her flowerbasket was with a tablecloth of lace against a


INTERIOR DECORATING
REMODELING HOME REPAIR
Easy Terms Arranged
HALL CONSTRUCTION CO.
Phone BAll 7-4871


Attention Parents!

FRESH WHOLE MILK .
S. gives the quick energy
.- value and vitamins thatgrow-
ing youngsters need. Order
fresh milk for your family
each day to keep them strong
and healthy and promote the
S a-- *growth of strong bones.
Your growing child needs a minimum of one
quart of milk each day. The school lunch rooms of Gulf
County provide milk for children for the price of 3c
per half pint.
Take advantage of this opportunity to furnish
your child with the many valuable vitamins and minerals
found so abundantly in milk.


Guilford's Dairy

"Your SEALTEST Distributor"
CARL A. GUILFORD


Playing This Week At Te Movies


OPEN HOURS: Sunday and Wetkaays, 2;4 pm,.
OPEN SATURDAYS AT 10:30 A.M.

THURSDAY and FR'1 \Y

"THE BURNING HILLS"
CARTOON: "Red Riding Hoodwinked"


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


S, ROMFIELD O


CARTOON: "Invisible Mouse"
CHAPTER 10 of SERIAL "Capt. Africa"
SUNDAY and MONDAY
STyrone Th
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CARTOON: "Barnyard Actor"


BOX OFFICE OPENS 7:00 P. M.
SHOW STARTS 7:30 P. M.


FRIDAY and SATURDAY

DOUBLE FEATURE


SUNDAY. MONDAY
LOVE STORY
OF AMERICA'S
PLAYGROUND!
DAN DAILEY CYD CHARISSElk,
WGCAND CINuwMASCOauH l'ft5i


TUESDAY


SPENCERTRACY
IRENE DUNNE
in VICTOR FLEMINGS
^ ..ooA GUY
NAMED JOE
AN MG M MASTERPIECE REPRINT

WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY

,,GVALT DISNEY S


,ca


ler and Mrs. Ada Ault, all of Chat-
tanooga, Tenn. Miss Phyllis Han
cock, Tampa, Miss M1arinelle Car:-,
Panama City. Tommy Cauthen,
Jacksonville. Mrs. Robert Davis,
Miss Debbie Davis, Alton Davis,
Miss Pat Williamson of Center, Ala.
Mrs. D. Blythe, Gadsden, Ala.
Mrs. E. J. Chandler, Sr., Mrs. Joe
Loveless, Mrs. Minnie Harden, Mr.
and Mrs. Austin Williams, Mrs.
Duard Chandler, of Cedar Blulf,
Ala. "
--


Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Brown of
Highland View announce the birth
of a baby girl on October 9.
Mr. and Mrs. Kit Carson Mash--
burn announce the birth of a son,
Kit Varson Mashburn, Jr., on Oc-
tobler 5. Mr. and Mrs. Mashburn
live at Highland' View.
All births occurred at the Mu-
nicipal Hospital.

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this on your printing Is a sign of quality.


EVELYN and DOC
WHITEHURST


Free Offer


FOR A LIMITED TIME ONLY
REGULAR'$39.95
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REMEMBER: This Offer Is For A Limited Time Only -

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APPLIANCE STORE


PHONE BAll 7-5271


209 REID AVE.


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(Up To 5 Years To Pay On Loans of $1,500 or More)
Approximate Cost for Average Size Home
NEW 210 Lb. SHINGLE ROOF $9.59 per
NEW BATH FIXTURES $6.39 per
NEW BED ROOM $38.33 per
EXTERIOR PAINTING $8.63 per


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i~i~El*~R~%~Uib~'Sr-P 'i~iisrui*yrlbprra~isrrr~wa~mi~c~1 rY~irrli~6Plciilia~a)(it~3 m~!


PAGE TWO


THR $TAR, PORT ST. JOEI, GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA


THURSDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1956


GINNIE'S DANCE STUDIO

TAP -- BALLET -- TOE
Telephone BAll 7-5591

Register Any Wed. From 2:30 to 6:00

At The Port St. Joe Elementary School

HIGH SCHOOL BALLROOM CLASSES
EVERY MONDAY AT 7:00 P.M.

,YJNIOR BALLROOM CLASSES
EVERY WEDNESDAY AT 7:00 P.M.



WONDER BAR and RESTAURANT
PORT ST. JOE BEACH
FRIDAY NIGHT SPECIAL

FRIED CHICKEN --$1.00
Served With Salad, French Fries and Hot Rolls


i






THURSDAY, OCTOBER 11. 1956


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


TPAGE IHNnR


WEST FLORIDA

Gas & Fuel Co.
"HEADQUARTERS FOR
BRAND NAME

APPLIANCES"


General Electric
WASHERS and DRYERS


ADMIRAL

General Electric
REFRIGERATORS

General Electric

HOME FREEZERS
REFRIGERATORS


MAYTAG

WASHERS and DRYERS I


NEWS FROM

Highland View
By HELEN RICHARDS
Phone BAll 7-2627

Mr. and Mrs. W. V. Burke visit-
ed Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Parker in
Holt and Mr. and Mrs. C. K. Skip-
per in Pensacola on Wednesday
and Thursday.


tored to Panama City on business
Monday morning.
SMr. and Mrs. Curtis Spencer,
Miss Catherine Baron and Arthur
Middleton of Louisville, Kentucky
is spending a week with Mr. and
Mrs. W. H. Weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. W. P. McEachern
of Hempstead, N. Y., brother and
sister-in-law of Mrs. Clinton Cox,
spent Monday afternoon with the
Cox's.
Mr. and Mrs. William Wilson of


Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Hewett mo- Detroit, Michigan, visited Mr. and


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
100% AIR CONDITIONED
bi
7:


MAGIC CHEF
RANGES

TAPPAN
RANGES


BROWN
RANGES

TAPPAN
BUILT-IN RANGES

General Electric
ELECTRIC RANGES


PANEL RAY
HEATERS


DEARBORN
HEATERS


General Electric
AIR CONDITIONING
Residential and Commercial

HEDGES
Glass-Lined

WATER HEATERS















"QUALITY HAS NO

SUBSTITUTE"

WEST FLORIDA

Gas & Fuel Co.
Frank McDonald, Mr.


Heavily insulated on all sides, the
electric water heater is built very muLch
like a huge thermos bottle. The \scter
v\ill stay piping hot for hours inside, ,c ,
the outside of the tank is always cool to
the tcuch. This is real economy b.:-cause
the heat stays in the tank where it's
needed.
Of course, electric voter heating is
absolutely safe and fully automatic. So
o easy to install just t set it and forget it.

See your dealer NOW .....


LC.


. a
elect ic \wa


ind live better with i
ter heater in your hc


a modern
:rne.


FLORIDA



POWER

CORPORATION


Mrs. Clinton Cox and family Wed-!
nesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Davidson and
baby son, Keith, visited relatives
in Bonifay Saturday and Sunday. I
Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Bennett of
Highlands, Texas, Mr. and Mrs. ,
Bill Bennett and sons, Billy and'
David, of New Iberia, Louisiana .
are visiting Mr. and Mrs. A. H. :^
Matthews for a few days. Mrs. E. b2.
H. Bennett and Mrs. Matthews are ..
sisters.
Mr. and Mrs. Hoke Glass had
as their week end guests, Mr. and
Mrs. H. A. Lawson and daughter,'
S. J. Glass from Blakely, Georgia.
and Ferril Evans of 'Cedar Springs.
Mr. and Mrs. Peter Strange vis-|
ite&d in Calloway last week. ,
Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Hewett visit-.
ed Mrs. Hewett's mother, Mrs. J.
W. Wooten in De Funiak Springs
over ,the week end. Mrs. Hewett at-
tended the rodeo in Bonifay S'atur- U
day night.
-- - -

NEWS FROM

OAK GROVE
By HELEN NORRIS
I- PICTU
Honored With Party sie.
David Riley was honored with a
ir'thday party Tuesday night at
r:30 at his home on Duval Street.
Several games were played then re- Mrs.
freshments of cake and Cokes were
served to the following guests: Eve- St.
yn Shealey, Elbert Norris, Patricia
McFarland, Leona Ray, Juanita St. M
Vorris, Minnie Ray, Donnie Mae Episcop,
Young, James Knighl, Buddy in the
Knight, Alice Jean Kay, Joyce
layes, Buddy Love, Joel Morris, The n
Kathryn Elliott, Ted Cannon, Don er led
Gardner, Joyce Wynn, James Ivey, Gardner
'at O'Brian. Jimmy Wilder, Mavis the prol
nd Betty Bubts, Dean Glass, Tom- for .the
ny Riley and the honoree David coming
Riley. ious ac
presented
Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Campbell' and St. Maria
daughter Sherry motored to Perry rangeme
'hursday on business. held the
Mrs. Campbell returned home iminedia
'hursday after spending a week hour.
rith Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Campbell iRefres
nd children. .- ,.+


LEGAL ADVERTISING


NOTICE TO RECEIVE BIDS
Notice is hereby given that the Board of
Count% Conni.issioners of Gulf County, Flor- ]
ida will retcive sealed bids until 9 o'clock
A M.. Nov. 5, 195l CST, at the office of
the Clerk of Circuit Court, Wewahitchka,
Florida. from any person, Company or cor-
poration. to furnish the County the follow-
ing items, to be used by the Gulf County
AMosquito Control District program, to-wit:
1(10.000 gallons, more or less, regular
gasoline. '
10.000 gallons, more or less. No. 2 diesel W
oil.
50ll gallons, more or less, No, 10 wt. non- (
detergent motor oil.
100 rt11 ...- more or less, No. 30 wt.
Motor
SO "pounds, more or less, lubricating
-r-ase.
Furnishing servicing, greasing and re-
pairing tlie following equipment:
One 19,55 2 ton Ford truck.
One 1953 half ton GMC PU truck.
Two 1952 half ton Willys PU trucks.
The Board reserves the right to reject any
and all bids
All above items will be purchased from
time to time, beginning November, 1958
and ending September, 1957.
Address all bids to: George Y. Core, Clerk
Circuit Court. Wewahitchka, Fl rid:1 and
mark on tlhe outside of envelope the follow-
ing words: "Sealed Bid on gasoline. oils,
servicing".
Board County Commissioners
Gulf County, Florida
-ss-E. C. HARDEN, SR.
Chairman
Attest:
George Y. Core, Clerk 2t-10-11
COUNTY COMMISSIONERS MEETING
DATE CHANGED FOR MONTH
OF NOVEMBER 1956
.Notice is hereby given that the Board of
County Commissioners of Gulf County, Flnr-
idta will hold its regular meeting for the
month of November 1956, on Monday, No-
vember 5. 1956. This meeting has been set
up one day due to -election day being ot
the regular meeting date of November 6,
1966. Said meeting will be at 9 o'cloqk
A.M. (CST).
-s-E. C. HARDEN, Sr.
Chairman, Board Co. Commission.
Gulf County, Florida 2t-10-11
NOTICE OF APPOINTMENT OF ELECTION
INSPECTION BOARDS FOR THE GENERAL
ELECTION TO BE HELD ON NOVEMBER
6. 1956
The Board of County Commissioners of
Gulf County. Florida hereby appoint the-
following election inspection boards for the
several precincts of Gulf County for the
general election to be held on November
6, 1956, to-wit:
Day Shift: PRECINCT 1 (East Wewa-
hiitchka-at Oity Hall) Clerk: Mrs. Leona
O'Neal. Inspectors: Mrs. Ruth Attwell, Mrs.
Charles Fortner and Mrs. Travis Wiley.
Note Shift: Clerk: Mrs. Roy Suber. In-
spectors: Mrs. Haywood Borders, Mrs. Willie
Linscv anId Mrs. Mildred Jones
Day Shift: PRECINCT 2 )West Wewa-
hitchka--at Stone Building) Clerk: I. B.
McDaniel. Inspectors Mrs. J. C. Eubanks,
Mrs. Marvin Pitts and J. A. Glenn.
Nite Shift: Clerk: Robert L. Rish. In-
spectors: Ted Brown, Paul Groom and La.,
mar Davis.
PRECINCT 3 (Dalkeith-Honeyville at
Smith Building) Clerk: Mrs. Walter Crutch-
field. Inspectors: Mrs. Buster Tillman, Mrs.
Edna Davis and Mrs. Joe Whitfield.
PREiECNCT *4 (Overstreet-at Community
:'I. i.-'r Clerk: Mirs. Annie Cook. It'sple-
I ,. \1 ( G. Hardy, Mrs, Annie Hardy and
Mrsu. Alice M. Adkins
Day Shift: PRECINCT 5 (Highland View
at McCormick's Store) Clerk: W. C. Miles.
Inspectors: Mrs. Emma L. Gillot, Mrs. Trene
Adams and Mrs. A. B. Rhames.
Nite Shift: Clerk: W. C Forehand. Insnec-
tors: S. C. Player, Mrs. Clarence Whitfield
and Mrs. Fannie MeMillan.
PRECINCT 6 (White City at Community
Building) Clerk: Jeapette Antley. Inspectors:
Hazel Davis. Edna Harper and Henry Brooks.
PRECINCT 7 (Kenney Mill at Lumber
Shed) Clerk: Louia Johnson. Inspector: W.
0. Howard, Mrs. J. B Trawick and Mrs.
Sybil Scheffer.
Day Shift: PRECINCT 8 (North Port St.
Joe at City Hall) Mrs. C. E. Over. Inspec-
tor: Mrs. W. J. Daughtry, Mrs. E C. Prid-
geon and Mrs. Marie Costin.
Note Shift: Clerk: Mrs. Zola Maddox.
Inspectors: Mrs. W. M. Howell, Mrs. H. H
Shirley and Jeff Player.
Day Shift: PRECINCT 9 (Port St. Joe at
Elementary School Building) Clerk: Mrs.
Thomas J. Mitchell. Inspectors: Mrs. 0. M.
Taylor, Mrs D. Brigman and Mrs. Harry
McKnight.
Nite Shift: Clerk: Wayne Buttram. Inspec-
tors: Mrs. Jaimes McCall, Mrs. Ed Ramsey
and Mrs. John Dickey.
Day Shift: PRECINCT 10 (South Port
St. Joe at Community Building) Clerk: Mrs.
Paul Farmer. Inspectors: Mrs. Pelnam Re-
vell. Mrs. B. L. Presnell and W. R. Love.
Nite Shift: Clerk: J. A. Alligood. Iispeo-
tors: Mrs. Herman Stripling, Mrs. J. B.
Griffin and Mrs. C. B. Jolley
BOARD COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
-E. C. Harden, Sr,
Chairman It


[nthe nost
bers pre
son, Mr
William
Mrs. Be
Starnes.

Mr, ai
children
week en
Carl Dee


p,5 ~


.-.,-----.,
.. ~, -
~ ~
.5.-

..5.~t


.. ... , ..,. .. ...- .. .. .

JRED HERE are scenes of damage caused at Mexico Beach recently by hurricane Flos-
Most of the damage was caused by water undermining foundations and causing houses
yve in. (Photos by C. A. Fite)


Anderson Has
Mary's Guild Meeti

:ary's -Guild of St. James'
ial Church met Monday night
home of Mrs.. Otto Ander-

neetfhg opened with a pray-
by Mrs. Anderson. Mrs.
Underhill had charge of
gram. She presented plans
program schedule for the
months. Discussions of var-
tivities of the guild was
ed. It was announced that
y's Guild is in charge of ar-
en'ts for the .dinner to be
third Sunday of the month
tely following the 11 o'clock


.. I*" ...


hments were served by ti Circle 3 will meet with Mrs. Wes-
tess to the following me- First Baptist WMU ley Ramsey on Monday afternoon
sent: Mrs. Victor Ander- at 3 p.m. Circle 4 will meet with
s. Ernest Wimberly, Mrs. ingS Mrs. W. Herring on Monday at-
Mazarol,. Mrs. Underhill, ternoon aft 3 p.m. Circle 5 will meet
rt Munn and Mrs. Walter The Circles of the Woman's Mis- with Mrs. Henry Ayers on Tuesday
sionary Union of the First Baptist afternoon at 3 p.m. Circle 6 will
------ Church will meet as follows: Cir- meet with Mrs. Milton Chafin on
cle One will mete in the home of Garrison Avenu, iday,
nd Mrs. Edgar Deese and Mrs. E. C. Cason on Monday after-
of Panama City was the. noon at 3 p.m. Circle 2 will meet 19 at 9 a.m.
d guest of. Mr. and Mrs. in the home of Mrs. C. A. McClel-
ese. lan on Monday afternoon at 3 p i) Star Want Ads Get Results




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Now read why they're also the lowest-cost trucks en anybody's books


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Thanks to the truck industry's
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GMC Blue Chip repair needs
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GMC trucks stay on the jobt
Hydra-Matic* savings
Best-proved of all automatic
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traffic time, saves tires, spares
drivers. GMC is the only truck
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absorb a big part of their
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Come in and check on the real economy of a Blue Chip uy


WIMBERLY PONTIAC COMPANY
Pnrt St. Joe, Florida
Vf i .'- -. '* Q"- ^ ~f.-~fi .1-fi


C c '-i I -- I I ~I


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WAGE- UR TE TAR POR T O GUL CN


THE STAJ1

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


TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omissions In adver-
tisements, the publishera do not hold themselves liable for
damages further than amount received for such advertisement
The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed wi)rd
Is thoughtfully weighed. The spoken word barely asserted;
the printed word thord thoroughly novinces. The spoken word
lk lest- the prnutd word remala


For A Job Well Done
What is a pharmacist?
He is a member of the "health team". His team-mates
are the family doctors, specialists, nurses and hospital administra-
tors who work for better community health.
He is the "scientist on the corner." He is that unique
storekeeper who must have a college degree in pharmacy and
pass the rigid examination of the State Board of Pharmacy in
order to win the honored title of "Registered Pharmacist." But
he does not stop there. Through professional journals and
meetings he is up to date on the latest research and develop-
ments in pharmacy and medicine.
He is the physician's colleague an trusted aide. In
direct contact with drug manufacturers, he helps keep the busy
physician informed on the hundreds of new prescription drugs
developed each year.
He is the physician's "warehouse." He must stock every
drug that may be prescribed by the doctors he serves medi-
cines for hay fever, arthritis, the common cold thousands of
them. Many resemble one another, but there are no substitutes.
The pharmacist fills every prescription exactly as ordered.
He is a good neighbor. He knows and likes his custom-
ers. He values their friendship and confidence in his professional
skill that skill which stands always dedicated to the well-being
of his neighbors.
He is a public servant. President Eisenhower, in pro-
claiming National Pharmacy Week, has called attention to "the
splendid services rendered by the pharmacists of America to the
health of our people." -
Because the pharmacist is all of these things he deserves
a tribute of thanks fo rhis devoted and indispensable service
throughout the year.


A Decalog To Nimrods
Perhaps it's only a coincidence that "Emergencies Don't
Wait" Week turns up each year about the time the hunting
season is opening, but it could well be instrumental in holding
hunting accidents in check in these years when increasing num-
bers of lethally armed Americans are taking to the woods an
fields and duck blinds.
With the druggists of the nation alerted to their annual
responsibility of reminding you to overhaul and restock your
first aid kit, and the home medicine cabinet as well, EDW Week
definitely puts the accent on safety at a most appropriate time.
And many will argue that emergencies don't happen when you
are prepared for them.
Nevertheless, there still are hunting accidents. There
always have been, and there's no reason to suspect we can get
through this season without rolling up some shocking statistics
on accidental bloodshed and death. Thus, in addition to pre-
paring for emergency treatment, old-timers who are experienced
in the use, care and handling of firearms should give time and
thought to the training of the youngsters especially those
who may be doing their first shooting this season. It's time for
them to learn their shooting-iron catechism so they can recite
it backward and forward:
1. Make sure guns stored away at home are unloaded.
2. Keep guns locked away from children.
3. Keep firearms in good working order.
4. Never pull a gun out of a car, lift it out with care.
5. Never drag a gun through wire fences.
6. Always carry a gun with its muzzle pointed toward
the ground. Don't let the muzzle clog with mud. Never point
it at anyone.
7. Carry your gun with extra care when following an-
other hunter under tree limbs or through underbrush.
8. .Never use your gun to poke or club game out -of
the brush.
9. Don't carry a cocked gun. /
10. Don't shoot moving objects until you're sure what
they are. Make certain no one is in the way.
Yo ucan add to these rules all you like, but don't subtract
any. And there's just one more that's essential. Check up and
refurnish that first-aid kit. Don't let emergencies catch you
unawares whether a burn from a hot skillet, a blistered heel or
a nick from a skinning knife. Happy hunting and safe home
to you!


Oil Progress Week
We notice that thousands of communities across the
nation have taken the occasion of this year's Oil Progress Week
observance (Oct. 14-20) to pay tribute to their service station
operators as "ambassadors of good will" from the oil industry to
the people of America. Here, for example, is what one local
chamber of commerce says about these hardworking, courteous,
and progressive men:
'"We salute the men from whom visitors get their first
impressions of our town the first local residents most visitors
meet, and the only residents many travelers talk to.
"They send a stream of customers to our restaurants,
stores, hotels, and other businesses; and by professional compe-
tence in a complex modern trade, have themselves become repre-
sentative of our leading merchants."
The Star is happy to endorse that sentiment. It aptly
expresses our own feeling about some of ou rbest cities. We


doubt if there is anyone living in this community who doesn't weltare or charity.
owe a debt of gratitude to one or more service station men, not It has always been necessary
that the individual understand his
onl for a continuing su l of good gasoline and other roducs


at reasonable prices, but for some friendly service performed not
in the line of duty.
The most important point, though, is that the service
man also is a symbol of his progressive industry. Just as we can
drive into his station, say "Fill her up," and be sure of prompt and
efficient service, so can Uncle Sam drive up to the industry and
say "I need a million gallons of jet plane fuel" or "Ship a hundred
tanker loads of diesel fuel to our defense forces in Europe," and
get prompt and efficient action. Just as America's 200,000 service
stations are run by up-and-coming competitive small business-
men in their neighborhoods, so the 42,000 larger companies that
make up the progressive oil industry are run by other men who
help make it possible for America's vast collection of neighbor-
hoods to prosper at home, to keep the peace, and to be ambassa-
dors of good will to the whole world.

-'SCRAM, IT'S MY INNING'


Changes In Social

Security Important

The many changes made in the
Social Security Law by the 1956
amendennts are of importance to
every American family, John V. Ca-


a self-employed person. Any bene-
fit under the social security _nsur
ance system is paid as a matter of
earned right and has nothing to
do with your financial need. Pay-
ments of monthly retirement bene-
fits, survivors benefits, or disabili-
ty insurance benefits under social
security are not to be confused with


roy, district manager of the Panama
City Social Security office, said
this week. The extension of social
security coverage to new groups
of self-employed professionals is on
a compulsory basis. The 1956 chan-
ges make it possible for every farm
operator who has a gross income
of $600 or more to get social se-
curity coverage. Of course, cover-
age of farm operators with an ac-
tual profit of $400 or more is com-
pulsory, as it has been since Jan-
uary 1, 1956.
The new benefit categories, dis-
ability insurance benefits to peo-
ple age 50 or over, effective for
July, 1957; the lowering of the re-
tirement age to age 62 for women.
effective for November, 1956; and
the benefits for totally disabled.
unmarried children over the age of
18, effective for January, 1957 are
especially important. Also, several
technical changes in the law could
be very meaningful if you are to
realise the full benefits of the pro-
tection is bought an dpaid for by
you and your employers and by
you yourself if you are covered as


rights and responsibilities in or-
der to receive the full protection
afforded by social security-a claim
for benefits must be filed in every
case before any payments can be
made, Carey concluded. Individuals
needing additional information on
any phase of the social security law
including the '56 changes in the law
should request leaflets which are
available free of charge at your
social security district office,
Groups of individuals, women's or-
ganizations, civic groups, veterans
groups, farm organizations, and
others may want to devote one of
their regular program meetings o
the subject of social security. In
addition to learning about the new
provisions of the social security
law themselves, they might then be
in a position to refer friends or ac-
quaintances to the social security
office who might not otherwise
know that they are affected by so-
cial security. The social security
office for this area is ait 522 Mer-
cer Avenue, Panama City, Florida.,

Attend Football Game
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Garraway
and daughters Mary Evelyn, Cath-
erine and Charlene of Marianna at-
tended the Marianna-St. Joe foot-
ball game here Friday night.

Star Want Ads Get Result


Smokey Says:



ER rOt Tt QUIT CNITY
OF? rRE A WtONreOF
-C--Y 'K











"'- tef"cl I have a hand in
1;e"-mtng trees


As Eternal ns U

a n d, S -,f I~


Like the tidles of the sea and stars of the '
firmament, the life of the spirit is eternal.
To symbolize the beauty ?nd comfort of
this truhi is the purp se of every funeral
service which we con'ic. "

"Pledged to Per fcio ., y S

- COMFORTER Fik nA M I _F
601 Long Ave. Phone BAII 7-3511 [__
S


From where I sit.. Joe Marsh
---?-


!j


Happy Swap.


when he isn't-and, like MEasy,
pockets healthy savings in wages.
From where I sit, it's great how
people with different backgrounds
-and different viewpoints-can
co-operate. How about more of us
trying that? I live in a town-
maybe you're a farmer. rm par-
tial to a good glass of beer-you
may prefer coffee or milk. But
we can make things pleasanter by
ignoring differences and giving
each other a "hand."


More and more fari-er-who
badly need hired help sometimes,
but can't afford a full-time hand
-are making deals with young
town workers and the employers
they work for.
For instance, young Hap
Hooper now lives rent-free on
Easy Roberts' farm. In return he
works about 100 days a year for
Easy-for a farmhand's pay.
The rest of the year Hap works
for his "regular" boss .,. Buzz
Ellis, the electrician. Buzz just
speeds up his business when
Hap's on hand--slows it down'
0


Copyright, 1956, United States Brewers Foundation


This is where



Tomorrow starts!


oil


New Ford Station Wagon


After today, American cars will never be the same again.
For the Big New Kind of Ford is a brilliant new
automotive package-the one fine car in the low-price field! -


Rev. Robert H. Harper
GOING PLACES
It is interesting and even be-
wildering to sit on your porch and
watch the cars going by. And now
and then you hear the screech of
brakes hastily applied. And you
may wonder where all the motor-
ists are going. Well, they are going
places.
But some of them, however, are
not really going anywhere. They
are like the king of France in the
nursery rhyme who, it is said,
marched up the hill and then
marched down again. And we are
left to conclude that he was in
the same place whence he started,
that he had not gone anywhere.
Some people go speeding along the
highway at seventy plus and then
slow up, turn around, and come
whizzing back. They are not going
anywhere. So there are some
people who are not going anywhere
at all, though they are in constant
motion. They have no definite ob-
jective in view.
When Abraham set out to sacri-
flee his son Isaac, he took his way
toward a mountain in the land of
Moriah that God had told him of.
And on the third day, he lifted up
his eyes and saw the mountain
afar off, and he kept his way un-
til he reached the summit. So may
you keep your way to the place ol
high sacrifice of your best untc
God. And you will be going places
worth while.


JWe've unwrapped the 1957 Fords!
They're the best Fords of our lives.
The power is new-with Silver
Anniversary V-8's to fit every horse-
power need.
The style is new- a revolutionary,
sharp, brilliant, clear-cut design that
will stand out in traffic.
The comfort is new-a rock-solid
velvet-road ride.
The braking is positive silky
smooth when your toe says "whoa."
The steering is light and firm.
, This is a great aC':mobile, from
the large honest dial faces on the in-
strument panel to the effortless loaf-
ing way it cruises.
The new Ford begins with the
"InnerFord." Its new elegance comes
from. within, from the way its auto-
motive muscles are put together. All
the changes are toward more rugged
endurance, toward increased power,


toward smoother operation. These
are the bases for its "Mark of Tomor-
row" elegance. This is the one fine
car in the low-price field.
There are actually 19 different
new kinds of Ford-and no matter
which one you choose, it's yours at
low Ford prices
How does it look? It's only four-
teen hands high-as tall as a child's
pony. You can stand beside it and
lean your elbows on its roof. And
it's over seventeen feet long 21
inches wider than it is high!
This big new Ford looks like the
fun on a travel poster. It's the kind
of car that looks sunshinyin the rain.
It looks as fresh as morning.
It looks like tomorrow-like the
first thing out of Detroit that sym-
bolizes the new Age of Movement.
See it at your Ford Dealer's. Give
it your own Action Test. But you'd
better leave a deposit ... for you
won't want to bring it back.


The Big New Kind of Ford
Comes In 19 Models







New Fairlane Club Sedan




.4% Ne ('ustom 300
/ .irdnr Sedan
In all models you have your choice of engines, either
the great Mileage Maker Six or one of the new Silver
Anniversary Ford V-8's.* You'll have no trouble
choosing Ford but you'll have trouble choosing
which FordI Six or V-8, the going is great!
*Aspecial 270-hp Thunderbird 312 Su er V-8 engine
available at extra cost. Also, extra-high-performance
Thunderbird 312 Super V-8 delivering up to 285 hp.


See the new kind ofFord for '57

at your Ford Dealers today....




ST. JOE MOTOR COMPANY


Phone 7-737


Port St. Joe, Florida


_ _


-,=~c~p~Y~~


sRl


I -- I -- ~01 g -I


THURSDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1956


THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE3, GULF COUNT"Yp FLOR\IDA


PAGE FOUR




EVERYBODY SAVES AT PIGGLY WIGGLY


Isi
O1


PAT O'BRIAN LAURA GWENED SEWELL JAMES EDWARD IVEY MONRO TINDELL C. A. ROGERS
mill OAK GROVE WHITE CITY OAK GROVE PORT ST JOE ST. JOE BEACH
iggl I l .MARY WHITFIELD MAE BELLE TINDELL FRED ERINGTON RUDD FRANCES MARIE BATSON 0. C. DYKES, Mkt. Mgr.
IIToicpLI V A IU'^ I91.MAW OAK GROVE


CARL N. DYKES, Mgr.
ST. JOE BEACH


U,..,. 11 L./' "Jl. V HIGHLAND VIEW PORT I ST. JUO POUTz ST. JO HI H, AN, ,.
DEL MONTE No. 303 Can DEL MONTE No. 303 Can DEL MONTE Cream Style b
Sugar Peas 2 Cans 39c Green Beans 2 47c Golden Corn 2 Cans 29e


DEL MONTE


C


14 Oz. Bot.


DEL MONTE
Prune Juice Qu..rt


33c


DEL MONTE
PEACHES


No. 21/2 Can


29c


DEL MONTE No. 303 Can
Fruit Cocktail


DEL MONTE
RAISINS


15 Oz. Pkg.


19c


DEL MONTE No. 2 Can
Sliced Pineapple


29c


DEL MONTE No. 2 Can
Crushed Pineapple 25c


DEL MONTE
Pineapple Juice


46 Oz. Can


25c


KRAFT
Macroni Dinner


2 Pkgs.


DEL MONTE
PEARS


No. 22 Can


39c


KRAFT
Cheese Slices Package 33c


BALLARD
FLOUR


U. S. NO. 1


10 Lb. Bag


Delicious Red APPLES
Fresh Juicy ORANGES
Large Stalk CELERY
Hard Head CABBAGE
PURPLE HULL

PEAS
Pound
pC


4 Lb. Bag 49c RATH BLACKHAWK
dozen 35c
each 10c H A I
Lb.3c
U S No. I Sweet

POTATOES

Pound I0


Pound
MEATY
Brisket Stew


c


C


Pound


SWIFT'S PREMIUM
Bacon Pound
SUBER ALL MEAT
Franks Pound


PORK ROAST
Boston BUTTS


Pound


19c

.5c


39c


39c


47AJ0M. A1100d LV ,SRAY VSAQO8AVI3A


A7001M A700Jd IV S3AVS AOgAG GM


2 Cans


49c


19c


10 Lb.


89c


EVERYBODY SAVES AT PIG~i WIGGLY


EVFPYBODYv SAVES AT PI~r-(Y WIGGLY I I


-


S


3n~t,







E T T R T.UI


TOO LATE TO

CLASSIFY
By RUSSELL KAY

This week I want to talk about
a kind of insurance that a lot of
folks are all mixed up about.
With hurricanes prancing around
and property damage heavy in
areas where they strike, the ques-
tion of insurance becomes mighty
important to the fellow who has his
roof blown off or is flooded out of
his home by rising water from. swol-
len streams or high tides.
Would you be fully covered by
insurance if your home or building
were severely damaged by flood wa-
ters brought on by a hurricane?
Most people who carry hurricane
insurance or extended coverage
think they are fully insured, but
they are not. )
Writing in the Hollywood Sun-
Tattler, Frank Nagler, Real estate
editor point out some interesting
facts on the subject that should be
of genuine interest to property
owners.
Mr. Nagler made a careful study
of this type of insurance and
learned that while so-called hurri-
cane insurance covers damage
caused by hurricane winds and
rain they do not cover damage
caused by flood waters.
Iff your roo fis blown off and
your property is damaged by rain
as a result the insurance will pay
off but if your home was undam-
aged by wind or rain but suffered
from flood or rising water, even
though it was caused lby the hurri-
cane, you are not covered.
Mr. Nagler suggests that you
read your policy and see what it
says. You will find that It insures
against direct loss by windstorm,
hail, explosion, riot, civil commo-
tion, aircraft, vehicles and smoke
but you won't find a word about1
floods.
Loss by surface waters, flood wa-
ters, waves, tide, tidal waves or
high water overflow of streams or
rivers, whether wind driven or not
is not covered. Victims of past
Florida hurricanes as well as hun-
dreds who sustained heavy loss
from flood when hurricanes struck
the east learned to (their sorrow
that they were not covered by in-
surance.
The federal government has tak-
en steps to rectify the matter and
give property owners flood protec-
tion that insurance companies have
not been able to write. President
Eisenhower signed the new federal
Flood Insurance Act of 196 which
provides for $5 billion flood insur-
ance and an additional $2 billion
for loans to flood victims.
fit will be possible to buy up to
$10,000 insurance on a home and
furnishings and up to $250,000 on a
business. The insurance financed
by the government will be available


through insurance brokers or -Check your insurance policies Mrs. Pridgeon, social service and Attend Football Game
agents. and talk to your agent. He will help- Mrs. Rawles, secretary. The meet-
Contact your local insurance rcp- you provide your property with the ing was dismissed with the W'SS Mrand Mr WSayne Buttra
resentative and ask him about it. type of insurance you need. benediction, attended the ISUVPI football
When it is available and ready to The hostess served delicious re- game in Tallahassee Satufday
be written he can take care of you, MRS. H. DEAN HOSTESS TO frehments -night. Tallahassee
Florida bas been very fortaa~?t CIRCLE NO. 2 OF WSCS r-sh-ent .
in that this state has been relative- Circle No. 2 of the Methodist KATH'RYN MARSHALL BEGINS 'Spends Week End Here
ly free from hurricane dam go for WSC.S met in ,the home of Mrs. STUDIES AT COLO. COLLEGE
the last few years. The stormtihat Herman Dean, October 8 with eight Miss Jackie McLendon of St. Joe
hit northwest Florida two weeks members present. Miss Kathryn Marshall, daughter Beach was the week end guest of
ago was the first to do any dam- The meeting was opened with of Mr. and Mrs. Karl Marshall of Miss Linda Roberts.
age for some time, but other the devotional, reading the 23 Port St. Joe, has started her stu-
storms will come and damage will Psalms followed by prayer by Mrs. dies at Colorado Woman's College in Tampa
occur particularly to property that Charles Browne. Business was tak- in Denver. Kathryn is a freshman Mr. and Mrs. Tom Alsobrook are
is in exposed areas where flooding en care of with rMs. Browne ac- majoring in business and is a Day in Tampa combining a business and
is always a danger. cepting the program chairmanship. Student. pleasure trip.


Spend Week End In Tallahassee
Mr. and Mrs. Chauncey Costin
and family spent the week end in
Tallahassee where they visited


Leaves For New York City
Mrs. Benny Roberts left Sunday
for New York City where she will
be met by Mr. Roberts. They will


with their daughter, Miss Martha go to Fort Devans,-Mass., to make
Costin, who is a freshman student their future home where Mr. Rob-


at Florida State University.


erts is stationed.


M. P. TOMLNSON


REALTOR -
AfO A.-


ent Ave.


INSUROR

Port St. Joe,


"Don't miss it, friends!


Enter Gulf's 'fe ofiley
Enter Gulf's 'Life of ley'


Contest now!"


'. r~.L7


WIN 30 FABULOUS DMAYSN

200 A DAYTO SPEND
.r 5*,fy


Fly via a luxurious PMAsrmiawv Super 7 Clipper!


Fly direct to Nice, France in 20 hours
via the world's most experienced airline.
Live in a magnificent Riviera mansion for
four fabulous weeks. Reign in a royal
home, with all modem conveniences. You
have everything for sports, amusement,
exciting vacation adventures!
Servant staff, luxury furnishings, glam-
orous patio, private swimming and boat-
ing facilities...all this and more...all yours
in a stunning Mediterranean setting!


Have your doctor phone us
or bring your prescriptions
to

SMITH'S PHARMACY.
Shop The Self-Service Way
In Air-Conditioned Comfort

JOHN ROBERT SMITH
Pharmaceutical Chemist


CHURCH OF CHRIST
Highway 98 and 5th St.
Highland View, Fla.
SUNDAY
Bible Study ____ 10:00 a.m:
Worship Serv. __ 11:00 a.m.
Evening 'Ser. ..... 8:00 p.m.
WEDNESDAY
Wed., 8:00 p.m. Bible Study



GOT A '

SUMMER COLD

TAKE r-
for
66 symptomatic
666 RELIEF,


It's a once-in-a-lifetime opportunity for
two. You enjoy scores of happy holiday
experiences--and get $200 to spend for
every unforgettable day!
Your own limousine whirlsyou through
a gay round of gala events in nearby Nice,
Cannes and other famous Riviera play-
grounds. Golden beaches, festive occa-
sions, dazzling scenery ... sport, pleasure,
regal relaxation youwlive the Life of
Riley for a magnificent, memorable month!


*oo*ooooo*oooooooooooe@eoooeoe@ooo

SIMPLE TO ENTER-EASY TO WIN! Gulf No-Nox is the gasoline
* Just complete this jingle. Enter as often as That's famous 'cause it huras so clean. *
you wish. All entries must be on official Fill up at Gull, and you will see
Contest Entry Blanks, which contain coinm
plete contest rules. Get yoursf'ee at any Gulf
station. Contest closes midnight, Oct., 31. (Make your last word rhyme with "see")

Here's why clean-burning No-Nox gives
* you many more miles of new-car power! *
HINTS TO HELP YOU WIN! '
S 1. No-Nox burns clean because Gulf refines 3. No-Nox protectsyour engine, keeps new-
out the "dirty-burning tail-end" found in car power intact far longer.
* ordinary gasoline. 4. Gulf No-Nox is a high-octane gasoline *
2. No-Nox combats formation of carbon that gives you more nies per gallon in *
* deposits which "shrink" engine power. short-trip driving. .

*0S@0@00ee 8 e ee*eeeeoe ,*,eeeeee


OOOOOOOOOOOOO00000OOOOOOOOOOOQOOOOOOOO
O 0
0 NEXT A 0
08 P ,ES NEW CITRON SPORTS SEDANS!
0 The revolutionary DSI9 by CITROEN of France-safer, smoother, .
0 first with automatic air-oil suspension. 0
o O
o O
o O
O O0
o O
o 0


O and a Gulf other 0

o 0
0 0

o 0



S 8* Revolutionary TAPPAN Elec- 1MAGNAVOX Color TV Sets. 10 HIGGINS, Inc. of New Orleans
O tronic ranges-cook at amazing Featuring Hi-Fidelity Color and 14-foot deluxe outboard run. 0
O speed without heat. Sound. about and trailers. 0





o 0
O 18 1957 FRIGIDAIRE Laundry 18 Magnificent MAGNAVOX Hi- 50 BROWNING Shotguns. Double 0
O Pairs. "For the savingest wash- Fidelity Radio-Phunographs- Automatic Lightweight models O
-0 days ever." with tour :pi speakers. with cases. 0
67 Monlague-Ocan City
0 0 Fishing Sets. Complete e
0 deluxe fishing outfits. 0
0 0


" GS"- UR EE EN T RY L AN KS I



6 C YUR (SLML-


C. R. WITHERSPOON, Distributor


Fla.


~C----------- ~c- ~T?'---r-~u


THURSDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1966


PAGE SIX


THR STAR, PORT ST. JOE, GULF COUNTY, FcLORIDA


403 Munum(


F -


"i ~"






THE OTAR, PORT ST. JOE, GULP COUNTY, PLOr


0
0
S



I.
I.
a


* GLORIOUS COMFORT FOR HEALTHFUL SLEEP!

* FIRM FLEXIBILITY FOR CORRECT BODY SUPPORT!


* W& k^UUIUY U SiTU v(6 M

*e *I*"* *2* *.5.o.e. *. l* *S


LOUNGETTES $39 5

$55 Vol.

Just the thing far
the dn.Attro
flvelh/designed 30F
NOW AT loungette. Fbr st."
tin' -- or sleep
SALE PRICE in' Choice of
SALE PR IEB plaid covers,


MODERN 6-Piece BEDROOM GROUP


YOU GET: Double Dresser with Mirror, Bookcase
Bed, Comfortable innerspring Mattress, Matching


Box Springs apd 2 Fluffy Pillows.


Chest Available ...-... $39.95 SAVE $30.


1956 LAUNDRY TWINS

MMMME77 d-


3 Pc. Group
Your Choice
Mahogany or Blonde

$2450


Danley's Southern Comfort Mattress
FOR ONLY

$37.95


Less


than


ENAMELED SURFACE RUGS
IDEAL FOR KITCHENS, PORCHES,
LIViNG ROOMS, BEDROOMS
4% oilable In-


COOK-N-FRYER
$2495 "

More than a fryer cooks,
fries, serves. Wonderful for
one-dish meals Bowl d4-
ign. family. size.


WESTINGHOUSE
ELECTRIC BLANKET
s",ng. $ 9"3
Control '
* Pastel, pink, blue or greea
* Matching binding
* Double or twin size-single at
Dual controls
* Bed mount hanger for Watch-
man control
* Washable .'.. Warming Element
absolutely Waterproof


LAUNDROMAT $ 19 95
SPECIAL, 17


DRYER
SPECIAL,

SComplio* agiti r -
each piece is lifted, t"sAl
pushed 50 times a mihute
* Action so thorough it
u*ses M the detergent, up
to 10 gallons len water
* Safe action for all kind


hours


w95

WITH TRADE
post agitatoRS Oa tpepds
to change
*t Lift-away rhilng-never
strains diry water back
through clothesI
RInsing so thorough ft
s leaves Tven the washbe
r least.


* 5GoI


The car that breaks the patterns of t.e past. .-


'57 CHEVRuLT
It'll be on hand bright and early-





Only iranchicsd Chevro!et dealers display this famous trademark

HUTCHINS-THURSBAY CHEV. CO., Inc.
Port St, Joe, Florida


--1~ I ----- I --- m-u WIN I


away!





TY


-L


DANLEY'S

Au
Stores Vilde Evelm


CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING *

FOR RENT: One and two bedroom
attractively furnished apartments ..
Cool in summer, warm in winter.
Window fans, gas heat. They have
to be seen to be appre3'ated, Wim- -
ico Lodge, White City, Phone 9-4083.
FOR RENT: 3 bedroom furnished
house. 212 9th St. Phone 7-45,51.4
FOR RENT: Unfurnished 2 bed-
FOR ALE: room house. Garrison Ave. Phone
7-9681.
FOR RENT' 2 furnished apartmentor rent. See since canal opeed n 1869, E
MrsLong. Charlesnue. PhBrowne. Phone3t
7-451 305 th SERVICE F YOU ARE INTERESTED
A REAL BUY in a tw-story apart- or ntin
met house at Beacon Hill. ed your home. STOP and
,Terms. See Chris Martin at Roches. AP SHOP
FORvicALE: Eight room house. 4th
Street. Excellent cd. Phion. Also NEW BOSS For first time
furnished apartment for rent. See since canalopen'ed in 1869, Egypion Home.
J. F. Daniell, 216EFFICIENth St. tfltp tumbinan soldier guards Port Said of
.. ree of Suez Canal Co., foll owin
FOR YOUR CHRISTMAS" CARDS sizuwre by Nasser.
see or call Mrs.Priest; C. Cason, 1307. Malge,
Long Avenue. Phone 7-450L 3tc
S PICA SHIER WANTED: Must have retary.
pleasant personality. A little typ-










Churches and Civic Groups (HERE WILL BE a regular cot. -
ng. Apply, manager, Port Theatre rce and installation. Joe Lode
I SPECIAL SERVICES F YOU ARE INTERESTED in sav-
Ph 509 10to Inlg money see us for anything
ELECTRIC IRONS repaired. Work our need in your home. STOP and
guaranteed. Quick dependable Master Masons cordially initHOed..
service. Red's Shoe Sop. Reid AveM.
,WILLIS V. ROWAN POST 116.
TV ANTENNAS installed, clean- THE AMERICA N LEGION. Meet-
ed and re-wired. Phone BA 7-99M1. 0 first and third Monday third ght
BilKeys Made While Y Wai 800 p.m., American Legion Home.
U -OR FAST, EFFICIENT plumbing A. M.--Regular convocation of
service, call BILL'S PLUMBNG. St Josenh Chanter No. 56, R. A.
omehing alseo. l.M.,2nd and 4th Monday. All vi
4 .piANO TUNING andREPAIR lien, High Priest; H. R. Malge,
PIANO TUNING and REPAIR ecDOtary.
Special discounts toce
Churches and Civic Groups tHERE WILL BE a regular con-
All Work Guaranteed munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
FRIGERATION SERVICE. No. 111,F&A every second and
fourth Friday night at 8:00 p.m.
U D I OAll Master Masonscordially invited.
USED PIANOfJ.mB. GRIFFPr', W. M.
MELODY MUSIC MART F. W. CHANDLER, Sec.
Panama City, Florida LOYAL ORDER OF MOOSE
PIANO TUNING and REPAIR Meetings at Moose Hall, 310
MELODY MUSIC MART Fourth St.. meeting night every other
137 Harrison Ave. Phone SU 5-4711 Monday.
Panama City, Florida SAMARITAN LODGM No. 40, I. 0.
0. F.-Meets first and third Thure.
Keys Made While You Wait days, 7:30 p. m. in Masonic Hall. All
35c EACH members urged to attend; visiting
BICYCLE PARTS brethren Invited.
G. F. LAWRENCE, N. G.
DO WESTERN AUTO "A. P. GILBERT, Secty.
Reel Parts and Repairs I
RADE US that useless article for
something useful.' STOP and
'WAP.
E. TOM PRIDGEON
Real Estate & Insurance
BAil 7-7741 411 Reid Ave.
KENNEDY'S ELECTRIC and RE-
FRIGERATION SERVICE. I-
ensed electrical contractor. All


PAOE SKVIN


THURSDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1958


IIDA


os OJVL


..


s


$149&'9





PAGE v .......T SO


Buzzett's Drug Store
PHONE 7-41371
* -


Mrs. Temple Brings
Program To Circle 3
Mrs. J. L. Temple was speaker
before Circle 3 of the Woman's So-
ciety of Christian Service of the
First Methodist Church in their
meeting Monday afternoon. Mrs.
George Atkins was hostess with
Mrs. John Beasley circle chairman,
presiding.
Mrs. Temple gave an interesting
and inspiring talk on "Hands Full
of Power". Mrs. Ed %Ramsey read
scripture taken from 1 Cor. 12 fol-
lowed with a prayer by Mrs. Beas-
ley. Mrs. George Suber gave a talk
on the local church. During the so-
cial hour, the, hostess served re-
,freshments to the following mem-
bers present: Mrs. Minnie Anchors,
Mrs. R. H. Brinson, Mrs. Ed Rainm-
sey, Mrs. George Suber, Mrs. J. L.
Temple and Mrs. John Beasley. The
meeting closed with the WSCS
benediction.
Star Want Ads Ge l .-ut*,
his ----- on your printing is a simiof qualiN.
This A on your' printing is a- SICn of quality.


To My Customers and Competitors
HEREAFTER THE

GULF SERVICE STATION
WILL BE OPEN 'FOR BUSINESS
From 8:30 A.M. Until 7:00 P.M. Or. Later
EACH and EVERY SUNDAY,
AUBREY R. TOMLINSON
OWNER and OPERATOR


Star Classified Ads Bring Quick Results


. .. L -


Highland View Baptist
Youth Workers Meet
The Auxiliary Youth Workers
Circle of the Highland View Bap-
tist Church met in the .home of
Mrs. E. R. DuBose with six mem-
bers present and three visitors. -
The meeting was opened by A. D.
Roberts reading from Jeremiah 48-
10 and Proverbs 22:6.
Prayer was led by Mrs. L. F. Ad-
ams. Mrs. DuBose gave 10 items
for advancement of workers for
youth. Officers were elected for the
year.
The circle plans to study each
meeting on the leadership courses
for counselors.
The meeting was. closed with
prayer by Mr. Roberts. Refresh-
ments were served by the Ih'stesh.

Attend F:SU Ball Game
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Mira and Mr.
and Mrs. B. C. Gilliard attended
the Florida State-VPI football game
in Tallahassee Saturday night.


OP TINITY DfYS


S r . v1 4 -j

SI A )sJ.


Topper and Skirt Pattern No
1455--What a Teen really want
when the weather is a little cooler-
a dashing topper in a bold tone, anw
. pencil-slim skirt that's easy sew
Ing.
No. 1455 is in sizes 10, 12, 14, 16
Size 12, coat, 2 yards of 54-inch,
skirt, ,1s yards,
Needlework Pattern No. 160-r
Delight the youngster with thiA
Nursery Rhyme Quilt of 'Jack &
Jill. No. 160 contains hot-iron trans
fer for 6 designs.
Send 35c for each Teen-Age Pail
(Topper & Skirt) Pattern, 25c foi
each Needlework Pattern to AUD.
REY LANE BUREAU, Dept
F'NWNS," 367 W. Adams Street.
II R 7 7in


Well advised buyers know where to find knockout
values! That's why your Chevy dealer's OK Used
Cars enjoy a ready market. It's here that volume
trading offers wide selection at constantly com-
petitive prices. OK Used Cars are inspected and
reconditioned before being dealer-warranted in
writing for your protection.


S CARS / Only franchised


.1955 CHEVROLET
Two-door, Radio and Heater
White Sidewall Tires
$1395.00


1955 CHEVROLET
Four-door, Heater, Two-tone Paint
One Owner

$1395.00


Chevrolet dealers
display these famous trademarks!

1955 PLYMOUTH
Four-door, Heater and
White Sidewall Tires
$1395.00


1953 CHEVROLET
Bel-Air. Po'ci elide, One Owner, Radio
and Heater, TVhite~rall Tires, 2-tone Paint
$895.00


1953 Ford 4 Dr.
Automatic Transmission, Heater, 21,000 Actual Miles, One Owner


Hutchins-Thursbay Chevrolet Co.


U *'---~--Y


Pnrt St. Joe. Florida


Corner 4th and Williams


IF'1iESti I10ME A& io SUPPLY STORE
8. W. EELLS, Owner


Store Wide SAL


YES! Its.


HALLMAR 'S

Where The Crowd Is Going and They Are Going For Those
Up-to-the-minute Styles and Values Found Only At HALLMARKS
There Is A Store-Wide Sale Going On Now and You Can .Save
On Any Item You Purchase.



10% Off On ALL



Merchandise

YES!! IT'S HALLMARK'S, 'HE STORE WITH MORE IN EVERY

DEPARTMENT.


'S


R


LL


H


S"FAIR and SQUARE"
....... ..... .. ... ... .. Il L 1 1 IIIIIIIII I III IIII 111 ... ... ...... ...... .


r I I -- ii I ~- I


CHARLENE GARRAWAY IS
Mrs. Hendrix Hostess HONORED WITH PARTY
To WSCS Circle 4 Little Shelley Coldewey was hos-
tess, Saturday evening at a weiner
roast at her home on Constitution
'Circle 4 of the Woman's Society roast at her home on Constitution
Drive. Honor guest was little Char-
of Christian Service met Monday lone Garraway, house guest of El-
afternoon in the home of Mrs. Joe len Scisson.
Hendrix on Garrison Avenue. Games were enjoyed by the 11
The hostess served refreshments guests. Mrs. Tom Coldewey assist-
of ice cream, cake to the seven ed her daughter in caring for the
members present, g 'guests.
Mrs. Billy Howell presented the --- -
progr'am. "Goals for the Quadren- Spends Week End ,Here
ium" followed with prayer. Ronnie Chism spent the week end
After discussion period, t h e here with his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
group was adjourned by the WSCS Rush Chism of Garrison Avenue.
benediction 'Ronnie is employed by the Inter-,
Refreshments were served to Mrs. national Paper Company of Mobile,
Walter Johnson, Mrs. Elmore God- Ala.
frey, Mrs. Hubert Richards, Mrs.'
Leonard Belin and Mrs. Robert t s f
King. th is weeks//
-' atter .


DAY- STURDA


OCTOBER


THURSDAY, OCTOBER. 11, 1956


TH TR O' S.JE UFCONY LRD


92APIN Pinu ?


. .