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The star
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01096
 Material Information
Title: The star
Uniform Title: Star (Port Saint Joe, Fla.)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: W.S. Smith
Place of Publication: Port St. Joe Fla
Creation Date: November 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: UF00028419:01096

Full Text






PORTSTI. JOM
Commuinuty With a
Mod~i'i, Pu~rolleI"
Weekly Newempapa


STAR


Van"
*sowU.~


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


VOLUME XX Single Copy So ,ORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1956 NUMBER 11


ETAOIN SHRDLU
by WESLEY R. RAMSEY


We, like you were Wondering the
first of the week if that tower go-
ing up at the foot of Fifth Street
in the park was a television aerial.
Like as if maybe Port St. Joe was
now going to get a television sta-
tion to go with its newspaper and
radio station. But a close check ov-
er town verified the fact that this
was not so.
Although 'we found out that it
isn't a television antenna-neither
could we find out just what it was.
It does have something to do with
a geodetic survey being conducted-
by the U. S. Geodetic Department,
Now you know. And if $'ou do,
please tell me.

Our able hospital administrator,
Mrs. Dottie Thomas is having an
open house at the hospital this
afternoon. Miss Dottie' has made
startling renovations out, at the
hospital, the main one of which
she has made the hospital start pay-
ing its own way financially. Your
tax dollars have gone to run the
city this year in place of going to
keep up the hospital. The hospital
has made some physical improve-
ments too-through its own earn-
ings-and has a nice balance in the
bank. Never before has this been
the case.
* Now Mrs. Thomas has been get-
ting a little bit' of undue back-
biting criticism about town when
we feel she should be commended.
She is doing an excellent job and
we think it would make her feel
good if you make a little trip out
to the hospital this afternoon and
tell her how you appreciate the
fact. If you can't go out, you more
than likely have a telephone that
you could use to express your ag-
preciation.
We know she gets paid for the
job, but so have several others be-
fore her with not nearly so good
results.

If you were one of the brave souls
they attended the football game
last cold Friday, you saw that
we have a fullback coming up that
promises to fill fullback Wayne
Taylor's shoes when he graduates
in 1958. He is Willie Daniell. He
looks like he could crawl through
the eye of a needle, but he can run
with that football.
While we're on football-let us
urge that you make the trip to
Quincy tomorrow night to spur the
Sharks on. This will be the last
Conference game for the Sharks,
and with a win would be up around
second place in the Conference. A
little support from the fans might
just turn the trick.


Expected Home
Bert Munn, Jr., and Walter Wil-
der, freshmen students at the Uni-
versity of the South, iSewanee,
Tenn. are expected home for the
Thanksgiving holidays. Bert is the
son of Mr. and Mrs. Bert Munn of
Hunter Circle and Walter is the
son of Mr. and Mrs. Byron Wilder
of Oak Grove.
-
Expected For Visit
Mr. and AMrs. 0. W. Taylor and
daughter Miss Brenda Taylor and
son Buddy Taylor of Moultrie, Ga.,
are expected Friday to spend the
week end with Mr. and Mrs. 0. M.
Tayloi and son Wayne of Wood-
ward Avenue.


Official Count of



How Gulf Voted


On receipt of the official count
on last Tuesday's election from the
Clerk of the 'Circuit Court, George
Y. Core, it looks as if Gulf County
pretty well followed the voting
trend of the remainder of the state
with the exception of the Presiden-
tial race, in which Gulf gave Ike
a smarting defeat. Gulf voted 1793
for Stevenson and 570 for Ike. Nei-
ther vice-presidential candidate re-
ceived as many votes as their bro-
ther candidates. Kefauver received
1594 votes for vice-president and
Nixon 508.
Light Republican voting showed
up in the Congressional and 'State
races in Gulf County. For the of-
fice of Representative in Congress,
Bob iSikes received 1999 votes. His
Republican opponent, Arthur Bar-
ker, Sr., polled 105 votes. For the
office of Governor, Democrat Le-
Roy -Collins got 2031 good Gulf
votes and Republican William A.
Washburne, Jr. polled 151 votes.
Other .candidates on the ballot
were unopposed but received a
large complimentary vote.
They were, Congressional, Geo.
A. Smathers, 1900; judicial, Ste-
,phen C. O'Connell, 1748; Supreme
Court Justice, Campbell Thornal,
1683,; Supreme Court Justice, T.
Frank 1Hobson, 1682; Supreme
Court Justice Elwyn Thomas, 1568;
Secretary of ;State, R. A. Gray 1849;
Comptroller Ray E. Green, 1769;
Ag. Commissioner, Nathan Mayo,
1793; State Treasurer, J. Edwin
Larson, 1754; Attorney General
Richard Ervin, 1754; Supt. of Pub-
lic Instruction, Tom D. Bailey, 1775
Railroad and Public Utilities Coin-
missioner, Alan S. Boyd, 1730;
State Attorney, J. Frank Adams,
1786; State 'Senator, Marion B.
Knight, 1806; Member House of
Representatives, Cecil G. Costin,
Jr.. 1798.
For County offices, the vote was
as follows: iSheriff, Byrd E. Par-
ker 1940; Clerk Circuit Court,
George Y. Core, 1887; County Judge
Sam P. Husband, 1887; Tax Collec-
tor, Tarland 'O. Pridgeon, 1854; Tax
Assessor, Samuel A. Patrick, 1868;
Superintendent of Public Instruc-
tion, Thomas A. Owens, 1818;' Su-
pervisor of Registration, Mrs. C. G.
Rish, 1823; Harbor Master, H. M.
Hammock, 17,61; County Commis-
sioner, Dist. 1, A. J. Strickland,
1765, Weldon Roche, 8, A. Jack-son
Strickland 18; County Commission-
er, Dist. 3, G. S. Croxton, 1729;
County Commissioner,. -Dist. 5,
George W. Cooper, 1723; Member,
Board of Public Instruction, Dist.
3, Carter Ward, 1714; Member,


Board of Public Instruction, Dist.
4, C. E. Boyer, 1703.
.*.,,itwu.h the vote was compara-
tively divided on the Amendments
to the Constitution, opinion as to
whether or not they should pass
was pretty evenly divided. The con-
troversial' 67 Senator Amendmen.
which was voted down over the
state, passed in Gulf by a vote of
9692 for and 308 against. Other
Amendments approved by the Coun-
ty were number 1 proposing the
revision of Article V of the Consti-
tution relating to the Judicial De-
partment of the Government, estab-
lishing three courts of appeal and
continuing all other courts, passed
in Gulf by a vote of 865 to 259.
Number 4 pertaining to the recall-
ing of the Legislature in extra ses-
sion by a petition of 20% of the
members and upon an affirmative
vote by 3-5ths of both Houses pass-
ed by a 668 to 368 majority. Amend-
ment No. 7 for the abolition of the
Office of County Special Tax School
District Trustees and transfer of
duties to County Board of Public
Instruction passed by a 541 to 447
vote. Amendment No. 10 pertaining
to revenues or other charges col-
lected in Escambia County be paid
into that county's general fund pas-
sed by a vote of 439 to 412. Amend-
ment No. 11 authorizing the Legis-
lature to establish Civil Service
systems and Civil Service boards
for municipal, county and state em-
ployees and officers not -elected or
appointed passed by a 538 to 392
majority.
Amendments defeated were No. 2
providing for home rule in Dade
County by 552 against, 431 for;
To. 6, adding an additional section
providing for an additional Judge of
the Criminal Court of Record of
Duval County til-ed by 434 against
and 427 for; No. 8, authorizing the
appointment of County Superinten-
dent in Duval, 'Sarasota, Dade and
Pinellas counties failed by a vote
of 54-2 against and 389 for; No. 9,
abolishing the office of County So-
licitor in Dade County and transfer-
ring duties to the State Attorney
of the Eleventh Judicial Circuit did
not pass due to a vote of 4,1
against and 399 for; No. 12 lost by
one vote. It provided that the Leg-
islature may make provision for
trial by jury of civil suits to be
held in any municipality within
Pinellas County having a popula-
tion of more than 75,000 inhabitants.
This measure failed by a vote of
404 against and 403 for.


Two White City Boys

Injured In Auto Wreck

Heany and Jack Hall, Jr., sons
of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Hall of White
City were released from the Muni-
cipal Hospital Wednesday after be-
ing confined for several days from
injuries: suffered in an automobile
accident last Friday night.
According to witnesses, the Hall
boys ran into the side of a pick-up
truck, driven by Mrs. W. C. Roche
at Honeyville. The accident occur-
red after dark.
The report- showed that Mrs.
Roche made a left turn and was
hit by the Hall automobile. Heany
Hall suffered a fractured leg and
neck and Jack, Jr., suffered a bro-
ken leg, Mrs. Roche suffered only
minor cuts and abrasions.



Santa Claus Gives

Definite Time and

Date For Visit

Residents of Port St. Joe are
urged by the Merchants Division
to write to friends and former resi-
dents of Port St. Joe telling them
of the Homecoming celebration on
the last week end of this month.
The purpose of the Homecoming
is to bring old friends together to
rehash days gone by and to honor
the founders of our city, several of
which are still living.
During the course of the week
end of activity, a city-wide picnic
will be held at the city park for
all to participate in. The Mer-
(Continued On Page 4)


In two weeks the Bible confer-
ence at the Presbyterian Church
will open with a full program. Dr.
Norman Dunning of England will
be the Bible teacher, and each
night outstanding authorities will
preach on vital subjects.
,One special speaker will be Rev.
Donald Graham of Pensacola, who
is' noted for his authoritative
.preaching on the reformation and
its effect on history, especially
Democracy as we know it in Amer-
ica, Switzerland, Holland, England
and ,Scotland. His ministry has had
a great effect wherever he has
labored.
Mr. Graham is especially known
for his one hour sermon in song
which he has given throughout the
North and in parts of Florida. This
talented minister will give a strik-
ing 15 minute concert on Thursday,
November 29.
A great impact upon the spirit-
ual, moral, and civic life of our com-
munity 'through these men of God.
All the Christians of Gulf County
are urged to pray for and attend
these meetings.

Attending Convention
Mrs. Ralph 'Swatts is attending
the State PTA Convention in St.
Petersburg this week. She is His-
torian on the State level 'for the
PTA.

Mr. and Mrs, H. L. Ford attended
the funeral services of her sister,
Mrs. 'wC. F. Wells in Tallahassee
last week.


Star Will Be

Early Next Week

The 'Sta'r will be put into the
post office next week on Tuesday
morning in place of the usual
Thursday morning. This is being
done so that The ,Star staff may
have Thanksgiving off.
Putting the post office on
Tuesday morning Is also designed
to give our grocery advertisers
a chance to advertise their wares
before Thanksgiving day
This will necessitate the wind.
ing up of the printing on Mon-
day evening and will make it nec-
essary that we have all news and
advertising in The Star office no
later than Monday noon. If you
have a meeting Monday after-
noon, please get with your pro-
gram director and write up your
meeting as it is planned.


Rex Addison Elected

As Kiwanis President

New officers were named by the
Kiwanis 'Club at their regular noon
meeting last Wednesday. The new
officers will take over the opera-
tion of the civic club on January 1.
Elected to serve a year in their
respective offices were Rex Add'-
son, president; Bill Cowden, vice-
president; Harold Prim, secretary
and Tom Alsobrook, treasurer.
In yesterday's .meeting the club
was entertained with a movie of
the 1956 Rose Bowl game, preentiL-
ed and "narrated" by Coach Mar-
ion Craig.
It was reported by the club offi-
cers that the Kiwanians will again
sell fruit cakes this year. Anyone
desiring to purchase a good houfi-
day fruit cake are urged to con-
tact any member of the Kiwanis
Club. You can recognize a Kiwan-
ian as that handful of gents that
stand back and .inir,.- their seat
before they s down at the foot-
ball games.

Founder's Day Committee
Will Meet Friday Night

A meeting of the Founder's Day
planning committee will be held
Friday night, November 16 at the
Crammar School Auditorium.
All members of civic clubs, and
church leaders are urged to attend
to coordinate plans for the Foun-
der's Day celebration week end on
November 29 and 30 and December
1.
--- X- ---
Sunday Dinner Guests
Mr. and Mrs. I. C. Nedley were
dinner guests of Mrs. J. W. John-
son and other relatives in Milton
and Bagdad, Sunday.


Committee Appointed To




Lure Industry To St. Joe


Open House At

Hospital Today

The Municipal Hospital will hold
open house this afternoon from
1:00 p.m. to 3:0.0 p.m. This open
house is being held for the oppor-
tunity of showing the people of the
community their hospital and to in-
spect the premises.
Hospital administrator, Mrs. Dot-
tie Thomas, announced that guided
tours will be conducted through the
hospital during the appointed hours
at which time the citizens of Port
St. Joe can see the improvements
that have been made to that insti-
tution and the need for expansion
that is evident. Refreshments will
be served to callers.
iSome of the main attraction's to
be shown off will be the new x-ray
machine, the new paint job inside
the building, re-arrangement that
has been done to provide more bed
space and more office room and
many minor physical improvements
made throughout the building both.
by the hospital and by the Woman's
Hospital Auxiliary.


Funeral Services Held

For William E. Boyer

Funeral services were conducted
at the Beebe, Arkansas Methodist
Church, ISunday, November 4 for
William Edwin Boyer. Mr. Boyer
was the 'father of Clarence (Peck)
Boyer and Mrs. Edwin D. Ramsey
of 'this city.
Mr. Boyer died at the age of 82,
following an extended illness. He
had been a resident of Arkansas
for 45 years.
- The deceased was known by
many residents of Port St. Joe and
on several occasions taught the
adult Sunday school class, at the
Methodist Church during the course
of visits here. Mr. Boyer had taught
the adult class in the Beebe Metho-
dist Church for 28 years.
---- -- --
Attending Convention
Rev. J. C. Odum, pastor of the
Long Avenue Baptist Church, Rev.
C. Byron Smith, pastor of the First
Baptist Church and Rev. L. F. Ad-
ams, pastor of the Highland View
Baptist Church are attending the
Florida State Baptist Convention
in Orlando, this week.


New Requests For Information Keep

'New Industry' Talk Alive


A committee of ten persons has
been appointed by Cecil G. Costin,
Jr., president of the Chamber of
Commerce, to serve as a commit-
tee to promote industry for Port
St. Joe.
The names of the committeemen


Herman Carter Killed

In Auto Wreck Saturday

Herman Carter, 23, an employee
of the Container Division of the St.
Joe Paper Company was killed ear-
ly Saturday morning in an automo-
bile accident.
There were no witnesses to the
accident, but indications were that
Carter lost control of his car across
the West Arm Bridge at Wewahit-
chka and ran off into the wayside
park that it constructed below the
bridge fill on the banks of the
Dead Lakes.
Carter was found Saturday morn-
ing about daybreak by the Florida
Times-Union delivery truck and re-
ported to authorities. 'It was esti-
mated that he had been dead for
about three hours.
*Carter was taken to Cottondale
for funeral services and interment.


Band Boosters Giving

Big Barbecue Saturday

Tickets for the Parbecte spon-
sored by the Band Boosters As.-
sociation are on sale.
In conjunction with the dinner
the Boosters will give away a free
"mill" car to some lacky individ-
ual. Tickets for the dinner are
$1.50 for adults and 75c for chil-
dren. Band students will be ad-
mitted for 50c.
Saturday night will be the time
for the dinner beginning at 6:00
p.m. and lasting until 9:00 p.m.
Last Thursday night, the Band
Boosters held a meeting in the High
School Gymnasium to lay plans for
the barbecue Saturday night.
At the Saturday meeting, the
High ISchool band played a 30-min-
ute concert for the large crowd
present. The band will' also play
Saturday night.


have not been made public as yet,
due to their acceptance of the po-
sition. The committee will be
named in next week's paper.
Already the Chamber has had
two inqueries from small industries
desiring to move to Port St. Joe.
These are not inqueries that have
been mailed out to every commun-
ity in this vicinity, but deal solely
with Port &t. Joe.
Neither of the industries are
large but they will employ several
people and have expressed a desire
for a conference with Chamber of-
ficials.
The type industries seeking loca-
tions here are being kept secretive
by the Chamber directors, until a
selling job can be done with the
company representatives free from
any interference from other locali-
ties.
,Chamber president Costin reports
that the future looks bright, with
all this talk of industry moving to
this section and he stated that ev-
erything possible is being done to
secure one of these industries for
Port St. Joe.
This makes the fourth time in
the past three months that Port St.
Joe has been linked with talk of a
site for new industry. The first
talk of more industrial expansion
came just three months ago when
Port St. Joe was named as one of
four possible sites for the multi-mil-
lion dollar Howard Hughe.s air-
plane plant that J :I be built in
Plorida- Since that time, Port St.
Joe has been in, the thick of receiv-
ing communications seeking sites
to build Industry.
These many inquiries were what
prompted the Board of Directors of
the Chamber of- Commerce to ap
point a committee of 10 td serve as
an Industrial Development Commit-
tee to work on these requests and
try to persuade some of them to
locate here in Port St. Joe.

Attend Football Game
Dr. and Mrs. Joe Hendrix, Mr.
and Mrs. George Tapper, Billy Tap-
per, Mrs. Albert Ward, Silas R.
Stone, Mr. and Mrs. Victor Ander-
son and Dr. and Mrs. Robert King
were among those attending the
Florida-Georgia football game il
Jacksonville, Saturday.


Sharks Take Fifth Straight Victory


By WILL 1. RAMSEY game with Quincy, ran wild as they
St. Joe's rampaging ,Sharks blast- played a "hurry-up" brand of ball,
ed out a 44 to 7 victory over a pret- completely befuddeling the Bonifay
ty good Bonifay Blue Devil team defense.
as their racked up their fifth The Sharks scored on their third
straight victory of the season, offensive play as fullback Wayne
The Sharks, trying out a new of- Taylor scored the first of his four
fense in looking ahead to their big TD's on a 64 yard jaunt.


The Sharks scored again after
driving down to the Bonifay two
where Blair Shuford bulled across
for the TD. The Sharks, holding
the Blue Devils to no gain, scored
their third TD of the first quarter
as Taylor broke loose for a 20 yard
touchdown. The Sharks reserves


HALFBACK ROSS HUDSON skirts the line to go over the goal line for a TD in Friday's game
against Bonifx., End Billy Denton (No. 62) throws a keyblock against a would-be tackler.


took over in the second quarter
and played very well. Bonifay's
score came in this quarter on a 30
yard pass play from Medley to Par-
ker. The Sharks led 19-7 at half
time.
The Sharks came back in the
third .period for their fourth TD as
Wayne Taylor again cracked over
right tackle for 14 yards and a
score.
The 'Sharks scored three TD's Jn
the first four minutes of the last
period as 'Buddy Hudson took a
pitch out from Blair Shuford and
trotted 17 yards to score.
Minutes later Shuford connected
with a 30 yard pass to Buddy Hud-
son who covered 45 yards to pay
dirt. Wayne Taylor sealed the lid
with a 30 yard jaunt off tackle for
a 44 to 7 count.
The Sharks, who have shown
such great improvement, get a
chance to see just how much they
have improved as they travel to
Quincy Friday night to take on the
top team in the conference. If the
Sharks play the same brand of ball
as they have lately it should be a
very interesting night.
St. Joe Bonifay
First Downs 19 12
Yds. Rushing 425 152
Yds. Passing 95 77
Total Ydage 620 229
Pass Attempt 6 19
Pass Comp. 2 7
Had Intercepted 0 1
Fumbles 2 1
Yds. Penalized 40 45


Two Week Bible Conference To Begin

At Presbyterian Church November 26






- 'H~lne8i^Am, IMb~h~eQ i6, 1Ps6


.,.4p41J.ybe'fl ...S' r --- -- -
___________ ~ JV5~ eTq Li~'yA~A ~ ~'Z ~ 1 ',dPh~~"


;-----l ~ CI-P C1 '~- --- --- ~


wlea Circle of Gdrden Club Meef

In The Home of Mrs, Chauncey Costin


Pound Box



CRACKERS

250


16 Rolls (Como)

TOILET

Tissue




Fresh and Green 2 Pounds

POLE






(Boston Butts) Pound

PORK

SRoast


390
Wisconsin State Pound

HOOP

Cheese




10 Lbs.

IRISH
Potato

With $5.00 Grocery Order



2 Pounds

BUTTER


Beans


29c
OceanSpray 2 Large Cans

*CRANBERRY

Sa uce



39C

-FROZEN FOOD-
6 Cans Whole Sun
ORANGE

JUICE----
4 Pkgs. McKenzie

Strawberries
4 Pkgs. Each
PIES

CHICKEN -

BEEF-- -

TURKEY__ ___
1 LB.

Chicken

Livers w





MARKET


iAteVen members and one guest;
Mrs. George Gilbert of Satsuma,;
Ala., met in the home of Mi:A
Chauncey dostii last Thursday af-
ternoon' for the Azalea Circle's
monthly meeting with Mrs. Durell
Sykes, co-hostess.
The horticulture report was giv-
en by Mrs. George Anchors, who
discussed the selection and proper
planting for interesting and color-
ful backgrounds.
Therapy chairman, Mrs. Chris
Martin, stressed the great impor-


tance of Garden Therapy to the
sick. mentally ill; and blind and
defined garden therapy as the "con-
servation of human life". An excel-
lent program, "corsages" was giv-
en by Mrs. J. C. Arbogast, who out-
lined and demonstrated the fine
points of the art of making corsages
for every occasion, both with fresh
and dried materials.
After the program, Mrs. J. C. Ar-
bogast, chairman, conducted A
"white -elephant" sale of articles
donated by members. Mrs. Durell


RESTAURANT

Serves Their Annuai

pre-Thanksgiving Dinner This Sunday

Roast Turkey and Dressing with Giblet Gravy
OR
Hot Roast Beef
CHOICE OF THREE VEGETABLES
Mashed Potatoes, Turnip Greens, English Peas,
Creamed Corn and Green Beans.
SALAD
Cranberry Sauce and Stuffed Celery
DESSERT
Home Made Pumpkin or Mince Meat Pie


Hot Rolls


Coffee or Tea


Sorry We Sold Out Last Week We have plenty to serve you
this Sunday Give mother a day out


M. P. TOMLINSON

REALTOR INSUROR


403 Munument Ave


Port St. Joe, Fla.


fila" .v T 717~


A--r m --


I


New Task.Force 57 Chevrolet Trucks !
They "flattened" Yukon mountains
with the most modern truck VS's of all!


~y

"I ~"..


Ml'a, FaI4hk aiauaon oa Ah.i, J CARD OF THANK8
P-0Ndrix, ruvijiiag ale chairmen, 'We Want to axpres our U heatrb
will be happy to call for your rum- felt thanks to our friends for the
maige. flowers, cards, telegrams and
The Auxiliary wishes to thank words of comfort in our recent be-
the Junior Hospital Auxiliary who reavement.


s


Mrs. Jt rangiieirintis brought, by moniibse'5
The driftwood and dried arrange-
ments ribbon was awarded to Mrs;
C. L, Armstrong, M.ra. Chaluncey
Costing and Mrs. Tom Pridgeon. In
the chrysanihetmums and rose divi-
sion both first place awards went
to Mrs. Buck Griffin. Door prize
was awarded to Mrs. J. C. Arbogast.

Azalea Circle Will
Hold Xmas Workshop
*The. Azalea Circle will hold a
"Christmas workshop" next Tues-
day, November 20 at the Centennial
Building beginning at 1:00 p.m.
All Garden Club members and
their guests are invited to attend
and bring necessary equipment
such as needlepoint holders, can-
dles. spray paint, Christmas trim-
ming, etc., to make arrangements
and displays for the holidays.



"^-



Rev. and Mrs. T. C. Earnest of
I-ighland View announce the birth
of a daughter, on November 14.
Mr. and Mrs. Lamar Hill of Apa-
lachicola announce the birth of a
son on-November 14.
Mr. and Mrs. Curtis Hart of Bea-
con Hill announce the birth of a
son on November 12.
Mr. and Mrs. Warren Yeager of
St. Joe Beach announce the birth
of a boy on November 13.
None of the babies reported this
week had been named as of yester-
day noon.
All births occurred at the Mu-
nicipal Hospital.

First Baptist Y P Dept.
Enjoys A Social
The Young Adult Department of
the First Baptist 'Sunday school en-
joyed very much a social and cov-
ered dish supper in the church
basement Tuesday night. Games
were led by Mrs. Betty Sue An-
chors, Mrs. Ralph Jackson and Ed
;Frank MclFarland. Group singing
was also enjoyed ~ ,
Everybody had a good time and
the days are being counted until
the Christmas party Thursday, De-
cember 13.


Hospito! Auxiliary
Needs Winter Go6ds
At this setioAi of thd year the
Hospital Auxiliary Rummage Sale
would like to make an urgent ap-
peal -for used toys. Many needy
children can have ISanta Claus be-
cause of the generosity of .the mer-
chants and the people of Port St.
Joe to this sale.
Most of the winter clothing that
was in storage was damaged, there-
fore, any type of warm clothing is
badly needed.


TASY

TOES'
r 7r

-t 'BY..... HELEN HALE
TAKE as much work out of your
Thanksgiving dinner as possi-.
ble. You can buy quick-frozen
turkeys which are already stuffed,
and trussed. They need no thaw-;
Ing. Simply pop into the oven and
theck the label for cooking time.
Want to start off the big dinner
vith an old-fashioned soup? Try
!he canned and frozen oyster
itew.
You need not make your own
relish or jelly for the turkey din-
aer. Canned jelly is available or
THIS WEEK'S RECIPE
Roast Duck
(Serves 5)
5 pound duck
Salt, pepper, clove of garlic
3 cups pared, quartered apples
1 cup seedless raisins.
1 cup orange juice
Wash, singe and clean duck.
Season with salt and pepper
and rub with split clove of gar-
lic. Fill inside cavity with ap-
ples mixed with raisins. Roast,
uncovered, in slow (3250F.)
oven allowing 25 to 30 minutes
for each pound "(ab6ut 2
hours for 5 pound duck). Baste
with orange juice while roast-
ing. Serve with currant or
cranberry jelly.


to acquaint themselves with the -- FEATURE No. 1 -
achievements, problems, and needs .
of our schools and to encourage r .
others to'do likewise, toward the
end that we may meet our school ,.* Ol
needs and that the education Flor-
ida provides our boys and girls will O St ,
be the best obtainable anywhere."
In confinection with this, the Port A- AmefaA ntMtt..x.I,re*.
St. Joe Elementary School has
been observing American Educa- --- FEATURE No. 2
tion Week this' week along with
many other schools in the ,nation. \171
Many parents have visited the a EM x '
school and have observed their chil- -
dren at work in the classroom, on 'k, .
the playground, eating in the school ': '
lunchroom, and doing the various I ag :li' '"I
activities of a school day. If you :,
have not taken advantage of this ""'...."" ;
opportunity to visit your child's
room, the school encourages you
to do so this week.
This is not a time to talk with SATURDAY ONLY
the teacher, but to slip in quietly- DOUBLE FEATURE
and just observe the children at "
work, and then slip out quietly ROD
when you are ready to leave. LIii CAWERON
let's build for a strong America. ..... mual a


OPEN' DAILY, 7:00 P.M.
OPEN SUNDAY, 5:45 P.M.
FRIDAY and SATURDAY
WARNER BROS.
PRESENT

TheRiver



STaRRI ROSSANA RORY t',;iALD MARESi
GOTTEN. PRODUCED AND DIRECTED BY OWEN CRUMP
HERBERT I.YATES
Presents
BARBARA STANWYCK HARBIY SULLIVAN
; SCfOi BRADY. MARY MURPHY

MaverickQueen
NATURAMA
by REPUBLIC PICTURES CORPORATION
TRUCOLOR
by Consolidated Film Industries
with WALLACE FORD. HOWARD PETRIE -JIM DAVIS
EMILE MEYER- WALTER SANDE GEORGE KEYMAS
JOHN OOUCE*TI'- Screenplay by Kenneth Garnet
and DeVallon Scott Based on the novel entitled
"The Maverick Queen" by Zane Grey
Associate Producer-Director Joe Kane
.....- A REPUBLIC PRODUCTION .-...

SUNDAY. MONDAY


WO-GUN CASTLE
A__ n OTALMAN


SUNDAY and MONDAY


0 :'i


TUESDAY
r- Paramount presents -


TUESDAY and WEDNESDAY


LL -A*T~MW,


New V8-powered '57Chev
made-one of the world's-toi
straight-through test run, J
ALCAN Highway to Alask
(normally a 72-hour run).
power that'll handle your
coming back for morel


Whatever your job, there's an A
Force truck ready right now to


Rated G.V.W. of these payload.carrying heavyweights goes all the way up to 32,000 pounds!
Srolt trucks, heavily loaded, Six new Task-Force huskies made the run. And six ultra-
uhey rolled ver the famous modern Chevy engines proved their power and perform,-
ka-in less 'than 45 hours ance--with gas mileage up to 18.17 miles per gallon! Two
Here's proof-in-action of of the engines were not stopped once, and they hummed
r toughest jobs-and keep along at peak efficiency the entire 1,520 miles!
Chevy's big V8's-including the new 283-cu.-in. Super
i Taskmaster-turned in top-performance jobs.. They hauled
typical loads up and down towering grades and through
washouts that sticked wheels into hub-deep mud. They
,.. ..roared on through miles of heavy dust
"'..-.. ... ,that narrowed visibility to a few hun-
Sdred feet. And in spite of'the varying
altitudes and temperatures, not a single Alcan run
truck was forced to drop out or turn supervised,
certified
back! Stop by and see them soon! by the AAA.
lcan-proved Chevrolet Task- Proved on the Alcan Highway
save you time and money! Champs of every weight class!


PAUL DOUGLAS JOHN DEREK
JODY LAWRANCE-CESAR ROMERO



Play Hollywood

Every Tuesday


Only franchised Chevrolet dealers display this famous trademark


Hutchins-Thursbay Chevrolet Co

' Pit st. J., ridd CorWer 41h and W


have worked at the sale. 'They also
greatly appreciate merchandise con-
tributed by many people in town
and by Boyles and Costins.

Local School Observes
Education Week Here
Governor LeRoy Collins in" his
proclamation to the State of Flor-
ida designating Nov. 11-17, as
American Education Week urges ".
. all citizens and organizations


,you can buy frozen relish and popi
this In your relish dish with
chilled olives and quickly pre-
pared celery' hearts.
Broen-and-serve rolls which
need only heating will save more
:work on your big dinner. If you'
like your own, make them ahead
;and freeze so they, too, need only.
baking.
If your pie for Thanka-giving
dinner is pumpkin, make it the
day. ahead of the big feast like
'grandmother used to do. There are
:enough things to bake and heat
so oven space is at, a premium.
Place the pie in the oven to warm
while dinner is served so it will
be warm by the time dessert is
called.


Your kind expressiolns of he.p
and sympathy are sincerely apprec-
iated.
C. E. BOYER and FAMILY
MRS. ED RAMSEY and FAMILY
Advertising Doe'n't Cost It PAYS.


THURSDAY FRIDAY


`S~II~BSFI~PJIL~


WARNMMER"A


~aaTI~


E


_ _~d~--~-~m~~-~~La~~~a~E~B~BIPrrr+~aar a I


...., THA OTA 94 Vr Fsl' ajl. iwl t% U TYgbi~ra


111-ii


0




EVERYBODY SAVES At P1CGL'? W!tGLY
IT.'


EVtVkYbRbY


SAVL-i AAt 0i16 LV


wiGGpLy a EVE


asu'pm mjmmMMI m


Pis Good Thursday, Friday & Sat., Nov.


t~i6bV SAM ~At ftait vWitraly




~~P'&law








15, 16,-17


S-i,: ~ 4-6 LB. AVERAGE SMOKED FLORIDA 8
S-CEiClLERY Stalk 5C

HERMAN'S YELLOW HOME GROWN

Ssc O, onions Obs. 19c Tomatoesarn 15c


FOR DELICIOUS LUNCHES
Hermans
Bologna-Salami
Spiced Ham


3-4 Lb.
Pkg.


Is


Florida


HAMS


SHOULDER
SIDE BACON
BACKBONE


Pound
Pound
Pound
Pound


39c
29c
29c
39c


Wisconsin
HOOP CHEESE
Pound


U-.


AVACADO
BOILING GREEN
PEANUTS


2


Doz


for


Ib


29C

29c|

29c|


WHITE GOLD or DOMINO Limit 1 With Orders $5.00 and up
S5 IbBag C


to
0
C'


MEDIUM FLORIDA


T ID E GIANT SIZE BOX
303 STOKLEY'S
PUMPKIN


HEINZ
C


AT


S


c44


2 For


U P Bottle


No. 303 APRIL ORCHARD
Cranberry Sauce"2


PLENTY OF FREE PARKING


69c

25c

23c
25c


WE HAVE COMPLETE LINE OF DIETETIC FOOD


W. .. I .. 470010AA AMON 1d IV S3AV~ AGOOSAJ


i A7001d LI V3AVS AQOSAM) A3


P'res h Pork Sale


I I 18


Ai- A7091M~----7911


LGGS






THE STAR, PORT ST. JQ~4 GULP COUNTY, FLORIDA THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1956
I ~ ~ w.,ww-'-----'- -- --~


WEST FLORIDA-
Gas & Fuel Co.
"HEADQUARTERS FOR
BRAND NAME
APPLIANCES"

General Electric
WASHERS and DRYERS

ADMIRAL
General Electric
REFRIGERATORS
General Electric
HOME FREEZERS
REFRIGERATORS

I MAYTAG
WASHERS and DRYERS


ing that the upper extremity of the Woodruff Dam on the Apalachicola and news releases to make a con- support small industries, but thru
Conservation Board Approves Dam water. hed must be properly hand- River has seriously affected the certed effort to help secure small the well-organized, well-promoted
S. led before any major structure can level of waterways below the dam. industries for the smaller conmmun- and well-known larger cities they
r Da Ltt be built." They fear the economic conse- ities and counties in Florida. have been overshadowed in indus-
SThe act. provides that no assia- quences of a continued all of the In his statement Sikes said, "Flor- try's move'Southward.
stance be given if the water&hled af- Dead Lakes. Fishing revenue forms ida is taking a prominent plaee in He continued, "I strongly urge
The -State'- 'Soil Conservation.; ernment under the Watershed and fected is greater than 5,000 acres one of the main sources of income the industrial world and the advent the smaller communities and coun-
Board has approved, with reser- Flood Prevention Act, "providing and the commission feels that in in the area surrounding Wewahitlh- of new industry is materially con, ties to make every effort to prepare
rations, the application of Gulf this proposal comes within the this case t1e watershed may be ca. tributing to Florida's progress. themselves to compete with the lar-
'County citizens to have a tumblber scope of the act, particularly in re- many times that figure. -Many of the new industries which gor cities for industrial bids. Indus-
dam constructed across the mouth nation to capacity and acreage ." intree suggested the govern- Sikes Urges Industry have located in Florida, however, try doesn't just happen, but must
of the Dead Lakes near Wewahitch- Board Chairman Crawford Rain- ment- might prefer that several have been large industries in the be sought through combined effort
ka,. tree sal there was some question smaller dams be built along the For Small Localities bigger cities of the state. While we and resources.
The dam would raise the water in the minds of the commission ov- Chipola River, which flows through welcome these large industries, "I am today requesting the Dpvel-
level in the lakes, which have been er this point. the Dead Lakes, to reduce the acre- Congressman Bob Sikes, Florida's there is a very distinct need for opment Commission to make every
falling steadily for the past two In a letter to Harland Pridgeon, age covered by the proposed Dead Senior Congressman, this week small industries for the smaller effort to attract industry to our
years. tax collector of Gulf County and Lakes dam.n urged the Florida Development communities." smaller communities and counties
The board recommended that the leader in the move to dam the Pridgeon and his group contend Commission through its extensive Sikes said he felt certain many to insure development throughout
application be approved by the gov- lakes, Raintree said, "It is our feel-that the construction of the Jim industrial promotions, advertising of these smaller communities could the entire state," Sikes concluded.


., .. ...... ; .i .


G EY PILE!- HOW DO YOU
KEEP THAT NEW-CAR

POWER IN YOUR BUGGIE ?



., ...,.,.I.'- .. : ^ ..


i-


- -.
*"." :.i^ f


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


Get clean-burning


"QUALITY HAS NO
SUBSTITUTE"
WEST FLORIDA
Gas & Fuel Co.
Frank McDonald, Mar.


the "high-value"


C. R. WITHERSPOON, Distributor


THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1956


THM STAR, PORT ST.'JOK GULF COUNTY, FLOROIDA







R"O R OtH T.
Arra -emen Are discussed For Mrs. Griffin Is Hostess Presbyterian Church temn that will bring large dividends ST. JAMES CHURCH
Arr Are Disc ssed For weekly Event in gifts for those whodo the best PISCOPAL
w To WSCS Circle No. One job in all events. The Rev. Gardner D. Underhill
Field Day For Area ForestersEach Wednesday at 5:30 at the wednesday evening at 6:45 e et-n aeWONDER BAR
Sunday School teachers will meet 25th Sunday after Trinity, 18th.
Circle One of the Woman's So- Presbyterian Church there will be0, a Bible study will be Nov
A m i o a s t n e TP n C n city of Christian Service met in a youth club meeting. This club
A meeting of private, state and were: Thomas B. Jone County te o r eld. 7:30 a.m. Celebration of the Holy E TAA T
the home of Mrs. H. W. (riffin,! will be made up of any boys and h : reld. 7:9am Ce t of theHoly
federal officials wa called last Agent, Calhoun County and Ceo- aAriffin,Uill be made up of any boyAUandh
Tufederaly at lounon to discuss et Chairman of the group Cubie Monday with eight members pres- girls who want fun, inspiration 'Thursday, a family supper will Communion. RE
Tuesday at Blountgtown, to discuss eral Chairman of the group; Cubie ent. The meeting was opened with and good things to do. be held at Bethel by the Sea 9:45 a.m., Church School
final arrangements for the Forestry Laird, County Agent, Gulf County; i i0. 11:00 a.m. Morning prayer and
nlD ay mto leld No' ember 27. Marvin nilliams A St, JoeuPaperp rayer by Mrs. George Patton. The schedule will include a light Church at Beacon Hill at 6:30. 11:00 a.m. Morning prayer and Choice Steaks Mixed Drinks
iC a. thr en rea No b Gu l.a n W n S. mos, ara- The program and devotional was meal, handcraft, games, general This Sunday night, Rev. Ierson se Reception of the Womans
hio three-aounty area of Gulf, "Cal- enry S. ons, Haraa- on "Peace" given by Mrs. Jake Be- Bible instruction, and a merit sys- will give his seventh in a series of Auxiliary United Thank Offering. Fried Chicken
houn and Liberty Counties way Contracting Company; Frank Scripture wa taken from messages on the book of Revela- Benediction of the Missal (Altar
Chairman of the Program Corn- Woods, U, S. Forest Service; Rob- cah .ion Service Book). Fresh Seafoods
- ittce, Forrest R. Weed, Farm ert Jones. International Paper Comr- c o 7:00 p.m. The Young People's
Forester. Florida Forest Service, pany; William P. Boyd, Jr., Pine. Mrs. G. S. Croxton gave a short .IT'S Enters Hospital Service League.
for Gulf, Calhoun and Bay Coun- lands Co., Jack Cornette, Florida talk on Thanksgiving. -r l lH. S. Lilius left Tuesday to take Thanksgiving Day, 22 No. T
ties, called the meet ing of all inter- Forest Service, Liberty. County; ,-' hS daugh t ues da o take Tn i vg .a.y See You After The
ested parties to determine the most Jack Brodhage, Florida Forest .oer Mrs. Belin closed the program his daughter Neese to Mobile where 1000 a.m. Union Thanksgviing
effective and interesting trip, and vice, Panama City and Forrest R. with prayer, she will undergo surgery Service at the Long Avenue Bap- Ball Game
ilan the final program of events ,o W e e ed, Florida Forest Service, I Mrs. Morgan Jones, chairman. tit conducted by the ervicgymen who'll be
be released later. Chairman, Program Committee. conducted the business session. ond ed othe.

show the landowner many phases Overnight Guest During the social hour a lovely MMinisterial Alliance. The Rev. Gard- EVELYN and DOC
gift was presented to erg a,,,.. neD Underhill, Priest-in-charge
Sexperime e C. Gray of Alendale, S. C., atton from e SCSas atoken of St Jaes' Episcopal Chrch will WHITEHURST
ee ntae will supply 1tes. nime b was an overnight guest of his sis- of their love and appreciation for deliver the sermon.
mea lp the M ter and brotheri-law, Mr. and the years she has been an active ,,' ...IGTS ALL CO S Te public is cordially invited to MARGARET and STANLEY
Mrs, Lawrence Bissett, Thursday. member of the Society. SYMPTOMS AT ONE TIME worship with us and is assured of
All interested landowners i Mr. Gray was returning from a bus- Mrs. Patton will make her home DIAL A 7-433 ESS IT T a warm welcome FULLER
friends from Calhoun, Gulf, Liberty iness tri south and was on his in Jacksonville. Members from oth- PROVEN COLDS MEDICINE
an adjoining Counties are invited way back to Allendale. er Circles came by with best wishes C Star Want Ads Get Results


e~,una w e aumt -y.
Those present at the meeting Advertising Doesn't Cost It PAYS.

THE BAFFLES By Mahoney


-...........

,,,,m'-..-w4e1!flow9u~g7W~a,,m ~ I.


a-
A S


I


FromwherIi..Joe Martisnt
N -From where I sit... /y Joe Marshii


TI


Drove out to see how they're
getting along with the new super-
highway that's going to pass
through town.
While I was there a fussy little
guy-a spectator, like me-came
up to the foreman on the job and
started making all sorts of sug-
"gestions: "Shouldn't it go a little
farther left there? ... Why don't
you bank the curves more? .
Those ditches are awful close"
... and so, on and on.
The foreman took it as long as
he could, then asked politely,
"How does she look for length?"


here'll Always
e An "Expert"
From where I sit, free advice is
called "free" because it's usually
not worth much That little fellow
was typical of the kind of "expert"
who can't resist getting in digs--
about how you work, what you
wear, why you happen to prefer a
glass of beer with your supper.
People like that don't mean to be
troublemakers ... but the road to
real intolerance is paved with
their good intentions.


/9oe fi&A


Copyright, 1956, United States Brewers Foundation


'. !' {'-'" :' .: '' ^ '., '.'" ;" .,'' ,":' "^ -'., ... ;', ;' ," "*' .; '
f:" 1 9" _,'1 .
,:,:r '.'. |, r. Sl F 1 ,',-^ ..,, ,v ,t:-, '.. ^ *.'. .." 3 !-',. .-
.-' V --I 1 .. ..':1 -

.- 0 .,,; i.. .,, -- ... ... .,' ^ ? .
F ,41, : ,^'. : ..




-T./ "1 7' 1,
.. r ,.... -... .... .-
.,? ,.- r -.7--" ,@- A A
;. '.., .. .. --&.,- --'{ -: ,, .'- -I ,, ..


En-Fter file-
exrcifing?


'V


ABSOLUTELY NOTHING TO BUYI

150 McCULLOCH D-44 Direct-Drive Saws
to be given away FREE
See Us Today For Details

Clements M tor &Suply Co
S. Main St. Blountstown, Florida


21


~ Gsnroo~~ed b $1 Y E E1I LOWN
(lxii $1iaWEEKLY


ga. p t-]K









....-. .... .

...... .... M4k






DINNER PLATES ~~'x _i



--'






.I .-..a... .. ..



FMIrXI~






at k 45Creaner 3E a
the
wave ..
ts;I SERVORCM'L 6OU01
W,.- n..2i~ ~ir~ set b tl it genu .C nnh Ser c. B fo S2.8B


No Outside
Financing

When You Deal


COME IN
MAIL COUPON




OR PHONE
TODAY


with 0A A N L EY 7-3151


I will pay $1 Weekly until the tull price is pai.. -
S 0 New account 0 Charge to my account I
SFull amount enclosed C.O.D.
B NAME
ADDRESS I
CITY STATE-_- PHONE
EMPLOYED BY -
EMPLOYER'S ADDRESS
* REFERENCES I
BI ". -i
tIuminu asm ur *k a ** m* uM** u '


___________-~-- ..- .rts--,------ -U --- -


1


L---


THE STAR~BF, PORI- ST. JOE(1, GULFE COUNTRY, FLO.RtP A ''-~ --


THURSDAYY. NOVEMBER 15, 19CS


A'j


z:-;-
ICE
FOR






THE STAR. PORT ST. JOE, OLILP COUNTY, FLORIDA THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1956


THE STAR
Published Evlry Thursday At 306 Willliam Avente, Port St.
Joe, Florida, By The Star Publishing Company
WESLEY R. RAMSEY, Editor and Publisher
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Man, Floor Man, Columnist,
Reporter, Pl'roof Reader and Bookkeeper
ONE YEAR, $3.C0 SIX MONTHS $130
THREE MONrH3 iS 27.1a5,
SUBSCRIPTION INVARIABLY PAYABLE" IN ADVANCE
Entered as sccon'l-l,f ,ns!tcr, December 19. 1987, at the
Poatoffilco, Purt St. Jae, kItA., under Act of March 8, 1879.
DIAL BAll 7-8161
TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or ormisEloua in dver.
tisements, the publshers do nnt In:1 themselves liable for
damages further than amount received flr such advertleement
The spoken word is given scaut aLeutiuna; the printed word
Is thoughtfully weighed. The spoken word barely asserta-
the printed word thoroughly cnovinces. The spoken wor
Is lost- the printed word remanla.


World of Words
It should come as no surprise to any parent that he
is or should be a key factor in the intellectual growth
of his children especially during that most critical habit-
forming period from eight to twelve. But, since such maga-
zines as Colliers and Life -have recently belabored the point
- it is now official. And certainly the statistical fact that
youngsters spend at least 4,500 wakeful hours at home an-
nually, as compared with 900 (wakeful or not) in school,
emphasizes the parental responsibility and opportunity -
for providing nourishment -for Johnny's brain as well as his
tummy.
If we had been told at a tender age for instance, that
the world in which we would live and work operates on ideas
- as well as meat and potatoes and that words are the tools
with which ideas are formulated and transmitted, perhaps learn-
* ___ iA 7- I--- --'- -A 44-1


Super election reports, you might like to know how T. Coleman
Andrews and Thomas Werdel made out.
Unofficial returns from 12 of the 16 states in which it
was possible to vote for the independents (there have been no
reports yet from California, Maryland, New Mexico, Oregon and
Pennsylvania), show a total of 277,028 votes.
This is pretty small potatoes, of course unless you
consider that finances may play a part in successful campaigning.
Projecting the results secured on a $30,000 war chest over the
seven million dollar GOP fund gives a total of 64,547,524 votes
if you like arithmetic
Mr. Andrews, the self-styled "week-end candidate" who
finds it necessary to devote considerable of his time all year
'round to making a living, declared that the '56 campaign was
"just the beginning of a fight". And certainly those who are
aware of the progress toward socialism and the damage already
inflicted on the Constitution will share Mr. Andrews' conviction
that "it would be a mistake not to continue this fight".
/'*

Not-So-Happy Anniversary
Across Washington's Sixteenth Street from the Soviet
Embassy a six-story cross blazed into the night; while the Red
envoys and 450 guests sought to make merry over the 89th anni-
versary of the Russian revolution and to absorb champagne,
vodka, caviar and other expensive comestibles provided for 1500
people.
Beneath the cross formed by lighted windows in the
otherwise dark facade of the headquarters building of the Inter-
national Union of Electrical, Radio and Machine Workers, AFL-
CIO was a clearly legible flood-lit sign. It read: "In Reverent
Memory of the Hungarian Workers Who Died for Freedom."
In New York, at the Park Avenue headquarters of the
Russian UN delegation, a similar party was picketed by 1,500
booing, shouting, sign-carrying university students from all over
dhe city. There were similar demonstrations in Paris and Buenos
Aires, while in more sedate London, the Red embassy party was
also boycotted by British, French, Israeli and American official


ing would nave been easier and swifter.
Thus, educators are urging parentsto use those out-of- representatives. In Washington, Western diplomats, notably
Thus, educators are urging parents,to se those out-of those of the US and South American countries stayed away in
school hours helping their children build vocabularies by using droves. The only US'officials reported as attending were Su-
new words at home and making a "word-hunt" out of a visit to
preme Court Justice William O. Douglas and an Air Force cap-
the zoo, a museum, a ball game, a movie or on a fishing trip. tain.
And since every new, strange word needs defining,-the "lootkt- We don't know aboutLondon, but when Washington's
up" habit is essential to the success of the word-hunter. He free-loaders pass up an occasion like this, it is tantamount to with-
hasn't bagged his ganie until he can tell you what it means. drawing diplomatic recognition.
And, in helping to implant this habit, Mom and Pop can
learn plenty too! .^t, .


Sure, They Got Votes!


Classified Ads Bang Qu ck Results


Since we have found little mention of the States' Rights The Star Brings News of Your Neighbors
- Constitutionalist anti-Income Tax candidates in the newspa-



What puts the Mark of Tomorrow


the new kind of FORD ?

Here's what puts the Mark of Tomorrow in the new kind of Ford!


"Six or V-8,
the going Is great "


It's the sculptured look. You'll see it the moment you let youm
eyes wander over this fine car. In a '57 Ford you belong anywhere.
It's the long, lean lines. There's a greyhound grace to the new Ford;
No useless "fat," no showy "padding." Ford is as trim as a jet fighter.
It's the hardtop styling. Fairlane sedans have the hardtop look of
Victorias! Superthin center pillars are smartly concealed to give hardtop
beauty when doors are closed.
It's the freedom of choice. Colors? Fabrics? Accessories? Far morel
Ford gives you a choice of two new, bigger sizes... longer, lower, roomier!
It's the ride that stays gentle. With a new frame that rides
sweeter and lower, new springs, new suspension all around, even
the rudest roads can't ruffle the poise of the new Ford.
It's the Thunderbird power. Ford celebrates its
Silver Anniversary of V-8 leadership with the
biggest selection of V-8's in Ford history. *
In addition to all this Thunderbird GO, t
there's a new and more powerful ,.
Mileage Maker Six. a T


w, EVERYBODY
'E I


NNOW %WAT ITZP O\/.Ri
AND WF WAVE A PI4NE MAN

L~~QUIT StQUAW KIW j9 P-01 ?B1N
ANJD iELP OIM~ TO COMT17LNUE
MAKIR~G OU P, DMMOCg.CY
SIPLOt4G IW nE WORLD


s-







IDownTo

S' Pymnt Pay
(Up To 5 Yets To Pay On Loans of $1,500 or More) //
Approximate Cost for Average Size Home
NEW 210 Lb. SHINGLE ROOF $9.59 per mnth
NEW BATH FIXTURES $6.39 per monih
NEW BED ROOM $38.33 per monfh
EXTIEKOR PAINTING $8.63 per monumi


Present Home Mortgage Doesn't Keep You From /
Receiving A Loan
We Use Nationally Advertised Mfaterials


Ise
SI*'


Bo B. & -. Company


Phone BAll 7-3321


326 Reid Avi.


v---a ----- ---


a hit in the


theater




a FAILURE in


the classroom


It's the record-breaking performance. On the Salt Flats at
Bonneville, Utah, a '57 Ford traveled 50,000 miles in less than
-20 days ... an average speed of 108.16 mph, including all pit
stops! Another Ford averaged over 107 mph. Altogether, 458
national and international performance records were smashed
as Ford rewrote the record book.
It's the big dollar value th,-. ed for tomor-
row, a new Ford keeps i- wonder of
wonders, all this extra sh cA.ra length is
yours at low Ford pr-(. ;
*Includctl is n special 270-h: I ... .e
ava;l''l" !,i,, ,*ir;,a ,oAt. Al:,. i P,']. i,


'

Wise man say:
"Don't wait for TOMORROW
( when you can get it today!"


In the theater, Standing Room Only is the sign of a hit.
But in the classroom it means failure .. failure to provide the
essentials necessary for your child's education. (
During the depression and then during the war years, we
did not replace obsolete, unsafe school buildings. Then came
the increased birthrate and skyrocketing school enrollments.
SRO became more common in the school than in the theater.
Many communities are building, new classrooms ,'.'. attrac-
tive, well-equipped classrooms that are necessary not"only for
good health but for proper learning. Is your community one of
them? Why not visit your school and find out for yourself? The
teachers are anxious for you to see their problems as well as the;-
achievements.
American Education Week
NOVEMBER 11-17 /

- A GOOD CLASSROOM FOR EVERY CHILD.
Sponsored in the Public Interest by'

PORT ST. JOE HIGH P.-T. A.


. ... ......


-e.. ,t w 7


1- --- -r ----I~-


THE STAPPR, PORT ST. JO$ a GULF COUNTY, FLODRIPA


THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1956


.\


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ST JOOg" R-4TOR A`.MPN


:~s~~:.. Popt St. Joel nowdod








THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15,1956. THE


Reapportionment Battle To


Resume Again Next Month


TALLAHASSEE The reappor- until 7 p.m. Nov. 6 as it expired
tionment battle is due to erupt with the closing got the polls on
again next month when the Consti-' general election and could not bind
tution Advisory Commission meets i the newly elected legislature to sit.
to draft its final recommendations Collins has said he has no pres-
for constitutional revision. ent plan to cal Ithe Legislature for
The issue split the 1955 Legisla, a resumption of the reapportion-
ture and created a bitter breach ment fight.
between a close-knit majority group Call Held Doubtful
of 20 senators and Gov. LeRoy Col- Speaker-designate Doyle Conner
nsn said Saturday he assumes the next
The, fight ha-s been dormant move on reapportionment will
since last June when the Legisla- come through the constitutional re-
ture recessed to await the outcome vision process. He said he was rea-
of the voting on a constitutional dy to come to Tallahassee if the
amendment which would have given governor issues a call for another
each of tahe 67 counties a senator reapportionment session.
of its own. The proposed amend- It is believed doubtful, however,
ment was defeated by a 2 to 1 mar- that Collins will issue such a call.
gin in last Tuesday's election. The governor will be tied up most
The Legislature will not come of the time between now and April
with preparing budgets 'and develop-
back into extraordinary reapportion- ing the program le will put before
ment session unless the governor is- the Legislature.
sues a new call .
Legally, there is now a new sen-
The Supreme 'Court ruled the 19- ate, but fro ma practical viewpoint
55 Legislature in effect had voted it is pretty much the same Senate.
final adjournment when it recessed Sen. W. A. 'Shands, the 1055 leader


of the majority which fought Col-
lins to a stand-still on reapportion-
ment, is president-designate of the
new Senate.
Collins and the Shands bloc work-
ed in harmony during" gthe special
session last July to push the gov-
ernor's request for emergency ap-
propriation of 5 million dollars to
!fight ite Mediterranean fruit fly
and other emergency measures thru
in less than 10 days.
Wants Charter Plan
Collins has indicated he hopes to
settle the reapportionment hatssle
once and for all by writing a perm-
anent equitable plan for Senate re-
districting into the Constitution as
part of the general revision. That
puts the issue squarely on the advi-
sory commission to come up with
a recommendation that will win
recommendation that will win ap-
proval of all legislative factions and
the people.
Three plans are before the com-
mission for consideration.
A special subcommittee has sug-


$TAR, POR~T &T. JOlE, GULF COUNTY, ORU
I*-~r~rNano


gested a proposal to create a 41-
member Senate and a 110-member
House to replace the present 38
senators and 95 House members.
In the event the Legislature failed
to reapportion every tenth year, the
job would fall to a special nine-man
commission made up of .the gover-
nor, secretary of state, attorney
general, chief justice, Senate presi-
dent, the senators from the two lar-
gest 'districts and the senators from
the two smallest districts. If the
commission could not agree, the
governor would be empowered to
redistrict the senate by executive
order.
Circuit Judge Wallace E. Sturgis
of Ocala, the commission chairman,
has offered a plan which would give
Dade County two .Senate seats and
would make it mandatbry for the
Legislature in reapportionment ev-
ery 10 years to realign the three
districts with the lowest popula-
tion. '
Circuit Judge Hugh Taylor of
Quincy has suggested a .Senate of
50 members, with each county of
25,000 or more population to have
its own senator. Smaller counties
growing to 25,000 would automatic-
ally get a senator.


Star Want Ads Get Results


SEE IT TODAY!


iae
From the Page News and Cour-
ier, Luray, Virginia: While the
front pages have been pretty well
Sled with the soil bank discussion
and the price support hassle, a
new and highly practical form of
farm aid-that costs the taxpayer
nothing-has been quietly sweep-
ing rural America.
Without fanfare or armwaving
in Washington, the nation's tree
farmers have been busily turning
out pulp-wood to supply those 50-
pound multiwall paper feed sacks
that are making life simpler and
stock and poultry raising more
efficient and profitable for all the
other farmers.
You might wonder-as we did--
what difference it makes whether
feed comes in a paper bag, bar--
rel, or a discarded piano box. But
it seems that both the 50-pound
size and the paper are Important in
these days of farm-labor shortage
and rising machinery' costs. These
bags are not only easier to handle,
stack better and store better, but
make record-keeping easier and
more accurate-in a day when it's
vital to know the cost of producing
a pound of, pork chops or a pound
(not a dozen) of eggs.
Protection of the ingredients of
today's quality feeds-medicated
feeds for preventing or treating
disease, new growth stimulants.
and dewormer feeds for parasite
control-has become highly im-


portant. |
Of course, if you're not a farm-
er, maybe you don't care whether,
the animals get fed out of paper,
bags, a pipeline or get turned: out
in the fields to forage for them-
selves. But you should. That is, it
you eat-and you have a food
budget you're trying to live with-
you certainly should.
*
From the Catskill Mountain Star,
Saugertles, New York: "Wood-
man, spare that tree! Touch hot a
single bough! In my youth it
sheltered me, and I'll protect it
now."
This sentiment was expressed
by George Pope Morris back in
1830. "That tree," in a collective
sense, did more than shelter
America in her youth. It sustained
and gave her strength. From the
time of the first settlers in this
country the seemingly limitless
forests have been a primary re-
source from which the nation was
built.
In 350 years twice as much wood
has been removed as was stand-
ing when the colonists landed at
Jamestown and Plymouth., Only a
little over -one-third of this went
for useful purposes, the rest hav-
ing been lost to fire, insects, and
disease. Yet forests still cover
more than a third of the U. S. land
area today for trees grow and re-
place themselves if given a chance.


qw wl
)7.


Will influence the shape of cars for years to come!
Here it is-Mercury for 1957-and it's a bombshell
that will rock the industry. The first dream car you
can own, not just look at. Dream-car new in styling,
ride, power, and features. Dramatically different from


Jet-Flo Bumpers to V-angle tail-lights. And big-
ger in every important dimensionlength, width,
and wheelbaseheadroom, leg room, and shoulder
room. It's dynamitea totally new car that brings
the dream world of tomorrow to radiant reality today.


A40 -


The bioill~l Philhdon Sedan.- inoI.' will, now 290.hp Turi'pLc Cru;ier V-9 -ngine


with DREAM-CAR DESIGN


Everything that counts in a car has been changed dramatically! Mercury

for '57 presents: Dream-Car Design Biggest size increase in the industry

-Exclusive Floating Ride -New Keyboard Automatic Transmission Control

*New 255 and 290 hpV-8 engines -Exclusive Power-Booster Fan Dream-Car

features everywhere you look. Stop in see how The Big M outdates them all.


RADIATORS: PAIRED and RECORD
CLEANED, FLUSHED

STARTERS ami GENERATORS
REPAIRED and INCHANGED (


Pate's Shell Service


Phone BAl 7-99191


223 Monument Ave.


You Are CordaHy InvWited To Attend

Long AveAme Bptist Chucrh

MV. J. C. OIMM, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 a.mn
MORNING WORSHIP -- 11 :00 a.m.
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION ----. .- p.m.
EVENING WORSHIP 7:30 p.m.'
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) 7:30 p.m. i
Cemerw La Avewme and 16th Street

STORS ALWAYS WELCOME)
NS% AM OONMJTIONED


The AMcntemry Phaeton Covpe-a new high in beauty and luxury for Mecrcury': lowe:t preced se;es


SEE THE BIG, BIG, BIGM -AT YOUR MERCURY DEALER'S


Pi~ S~ and gkM i


~1

- I

-d -


-- C ;.JI._. \~1_.-


law yo r &dto phne. i I
or ing your pr pions


SMITHS PHARMACY
Shop The Self-Service Way
In Air-Conditioned Comfort

JOHN ROBERT SMITH I
Pharmaceutical Chemist

Advertising doesn't cost, It PAYS!
GO TO CHURCH SUNDAY


AWY


8f)


~ I~--on-d~~-rr*o~raR,~R -A. F IWT-';IW~*~~,~~,lh,* ~ -ra(l~O qb~sB~~s((~~


rrrslru


mA Ill( YI


. ..........



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* ..., ~ftsu 4~Afi. ~o1~-1' St. .ft~u. GuLp COuNtY, PLO4~IbA frHLJRSDAY. ~OV~M~1~ 1~. 1~


When you give us your prescrip-
tion to fill... it is given a number,
safely and, permanently filed as an
important confidential record in
your name, entrusted to us for
safe-keeping.
Thus, when you call on us to refill.
this prescription-we stand pre-
pared to do so, quickly and accu-
rately.



Buzzett's Drug Store
PHONE 7-3371


NEWS FROM
Highland View
By HELEN RICHARDS
Phone BAil 7-2627

The WMS of the Highland View
Baptist Church met Monday for a
mission study with eleven mem-
bers present. The meeting was op-
ened with the group singing the
song, "The Kingdom is Coming".
The president, Mrs. Lillie 'Richter,
led in the opening prayer. Mrs.
Ruth Grayham, Mrs. Alice Macom-
ber and Mrs. E. R. Dubose gave the
mission book, "Japan Advances".
Mrs. C. L. Coker dismissed the
group with prayer.

The Intermediate G. A.'s of he


SHighland View Baptist .Church met
Monday night. Their leader, Mrs. E.
R. Dubose called the meeting to
order. Sandra Adams led in the op-
ening prayer. The group repeated
their watchword and allegiance and
studied their forward steps. The
group was dismissed with prayer.
Mr. and Mrs. Luther Whitaker of
Caryville visited' Mr. and' Mrs. Clin-
ton Peterson Monday. .
,Hoke Glass is in Atlanta, Georgia
on business.
Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Suggs of
Panama City visited Mr. and Mrs.
Curtis Griffin.
Mrs. Clinton Peterson and Mrs.
Inez Glasg made a business trip to
Wewahitchka Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Rudy 'Richards have
returned from' New Cumberland,
Pennsylvania where he has'been
stationed with the army for the
past year and a half. They are mak-
ing their home at St. Joe Beach.
Rev. Suggs Honored
Rev. Allen 'Suggs was honored
with a, surprise birthday party at'
the home of Mrs. Pauline McQuaig.'
Several games were played and re-
freshments were served *to the. fol-
lowing people. Miss Betty Thomp-
son of Panama City, Mrs. Katherine
Thompson of Tallahassee, Miss Fay
Booth of iPanama City, Fayette Mc-
Cormick, Dot. Singletary, Marilyn
Suggs, Betty Jo McCormick, Edna
Carol Young, Sue Tucker, Lonard
Sharpe, Alice Suggs, Jeanette Arm-
strong, Mavis Butts, June Coker,
Wilbur 'Suggs, Barbara Ann Wil-
.liams, Dauhrice Keel, Jackie Grif-
fin, Jackie Johnson, Edsel Sugg's,
Clarence Armstrong, Marilyn Keel,
Marie 'Smith, Howard Mitchell, Ed-
na Adams, (Dollie Dady, Betty Mc-
Ardle, Lester McQuaig and Melba
Dean Armstrong. Those sending
gifts were Nadine Boyette, Earl
Peak, J. C. McArdle and Mrs. Mit-
chell from Fort Walton. The eve-
ning was enjoyed by all.

Star Want Ads Get Resultx


BoIG


SEMI-FORMALS
Sizes 5 to 15
$9.95 up

FORMALS
Sizes 7 to 16
$19.95 up

'Boys or Girls
SLIPPER SOX

$1.00

For Cold and Rainy Days
Boys or Girls
RAIN COATS

$2.98

Boys or Girls
Ski Type
PAJAMAS

$2.98
In cotton knit-warm, washable


First Baptist WMU
Has Mission Study
A mission study, "Japan Ad-
vances" was held Monday morning
beginning at 10:30 a.m. at the
church. Mrs. C. A. MccClellan, mis-
sion study chairman, opened the
meeting with all singing, "Christ
For The Whole Wide World". Mrs.
McClellan brought the devotional
taking several verses from differ-
ent books of the Bible followed
with a prayer. '
Mrs. J. C. Horton of White Ci'y
taught three chapters of the mis-
sion book and dismissed the lesson
with a prayer.
During the noon hour, a covered
dish luncheon was enjoyed by the
two groups. 'The second group was
14 members who had met for 'e
Sunbeam Method Clinic- that was
taught by- Mrs. Sam Renfroe of
Jacksonville.
After the luncheon, both groups
re-assembled and Mrs. Gene Mar-
tin taught the (remainder of the
study for the mission book, "Japan
Advances". Mrs. Martin is mission
study chairman of Cir'cle 5 of the
WMU.
Thirty-five members of the First
Church attended including four
members of the White City WM'U.
-K
Presbyterian Women
Meet At The Church

The Presbyterian Women's Aux-
iliary of the First Presbyterian
Church met Monday afternoon at
the church.
Guest speaker was Mrs. Harry
Punt, former missionary to Africa.
Mrs. W. T. Gilbert presided over
the meeting and heard reports from
committees and officers. Mrs. Punt,
who with her husband, a medical
missionary, told the group of cus-
toms of the natives and their su-
perstition's. .She told of the differ-


ence that -Christianity made in
their lives and especially in their
way of living.
Those attending were Mrs. Law-
rence Bisse't. Mrs. Henry Camp-
bell Mrs. M. H. Elder, Mrs. W. T.
Gilbert, Mrs. S. T. Johnson, Mrs.
Tommy Mitchell, Mrs. R. D. Prows,
Mrs. J. R. Smith, Mrs. James Yea-
ger, Mrs. Norma Campbell and
four visitors.
. A social hour was enjoyed after
the meeting adjourned.
---- -9- ---


FirSt Baptists list church, Friday morning.
Circle Meeting Places visiting In Pensacola 1
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Laney are
Circles for the Woman's Mission- visiting with their children, Mr.
ary 'Society of the First Baptist and Mrs. A. H. Hightower and
Church will meet as follows children and Mr. and Mrs. A. G.
Cirble One will meet in the-home Hembrick and son in Pensacola
of Mrs. W. I. Carden, Monday af- this week.

& "- A-&- 11LMi A 0 Af


5 Course Dinner ------ 1.25
SERVED FROM 11:30 A.M. to 3:00 P.M.
'6:00 P.M. to 9:00 P.M.

ST. JOE MOTEL DINING ROOM
Ig --r --.-r. .--........

* iU Ia


S~ANTA "is Coming-To -Town


We have received a complete stock of
beautiful evening shoes in heels and
flats. Silver and gold finish.

Sizes 5 to 10

$3.98 to $7.95

EVENING BAGS --- $1.98 to $2.98 '
We Also Carry A Complete Stock of
CASUAL and DRESS SHOES-------------$1.99 to $10.95


Don't Forget


DAD.
We carry nationally ad-
vertised shirts, ties, sox,
pants, hats, jewelry and
many other items that you
will be proud to give him.
All Priced Fair & Square


OTHER BOOTS--- $2.98 up
CHILDREN'S All Sizes
Play or Dress SHOES $2.98 up


Children's sizes 5Y2 to
large 3
$5.95


Buy 1 Firestone
De Luxe Champion
at the regular 26.65
no trade-in price
and get second
De Luxe Champion

FOR ONLY


6.70-15,


back, tubed
Plus tax and
two recappable
tires


FWENTONE MS &M AUTO SUP LY STOIU
LW. ELIS, Ow ~-e --


One or Two
Guns
Holsters

$1.98 to

$9.95


SP I A N0 S .

Small and Large Ones

$1.98 to $19.95


All Types

Games


$1.98 up


USE HALLMARK'S LAY-AWAY PLAN FOR YOUR CHRISTMAS BUYING


HAS HIS CHRISTMAS GIFTS ON DISPLAY NOW SELECT YOUR GIFT

ITEMS FROM THE LARGE VARIETY WE NOW HAVE IN STOCK!


Looking For Something Different To Give For Christmas? You will find HALLMARK'S
carries many items that will please that special someone!


TOYS, TOYS, TOYS!- THE KIND SANTA LIKES TO GIVE CHILDREN


ternoonat 3 p.m. Attend Football Game ders and Tom Coldewey.
Circle Two will meet with Mrs. Among those attending the Flor- -k
W. J. Belin In her home on Monday ida-Georgia football game in Jack- Week End Visitors
afternoon at 3 p.m. sonville this week end from Port j Mr. and Mrs. C. 0. Adams, Sr.,
Circle Three will meet with Mrs. St. Joe were Mr. and Mrs. Law. 'of Ashford, Ala., have been the
R. W. Henderson in her home on rence Bissett, Mr. and Mrs. J. .La- guests of Mrs. Adams' sister, Mrs.
Monday afternoon at 3 p.m. mar Miller, Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Me-I J. C. Laney and Mr. Laney over
Circle Four will meet with Mrs. Intosh, Mr. and Mrs. Harry iSaun- ;the week end.
J. J. Clements In her home at 3 p.m. -- --- --
Monday afternoon. = ...-.
*Circle Five will meet in the home S ud a y
of Mrs. J. 0. Baggett Tuesday after- D n e Ot Snd
noon at 3 p.m.
Circle iSix will meet at the


ii


-: -- .I.: I ki-f -A l-, 06wrr itf. j~i dULIV COUNfVi, FLOOIDA


:.tHURs~bAY,.NO #-MAO-ik 19, 1090


i


r "


Tm 2


.33,
mm






-- .- -- -,- -'.1-


S w .--;a wi5~
~~-? i


A ;.- .
/e .Plant Crash
d's misile ST, Jo. u ,
Vtnmissile systemstand, Apr' L
In Van Nuys and' The at
S9. International As.Baden-W U. -er
o'(f Machinists, an- governmentt-.sponse
yesterday they have tute for Currnentt
-a new two-ye *or turret
e two-year con-unich to look into
dvering wage increase Egypt an oro i
Pesente Sybo their full co-operatior I&
The -officer presented Pres- Hammarskjold im 4
en Esenh power with the Ty accepted the as
f familiar red "Sword of and promised to dr J
o-g 22 ci. Lope," the cancer society's He called for thr'^
the eror with yMbol, to mark the start.ofall interested h (
a drive for $26,000,0 V f o r Cluding tho.o
Old Ct research, educ., East, 1
old City to cancer


t'-t


92% of"SPARh


in Your Business

is





ADVERTISING

IN PORT ST. JOE An actual survey has

shown that your advertisement is READ

when it is placed in the columns of. ..

The STAR

IN A RECENT SURVEY of the shopping ha-

bits in Port St. Joe, conducted by the Cham-

ber of Commerce, results returned showed

that. .


St. Joe Shoppers


ADVERTISING


~ ;I -~-~--


WE'RE SAYING: "THANKS A MILLION" WITH THESE FAT AND HAPPY VALUES!


inzuw7I 9t-- i u -I wLv-iia-,..w- -


READ EVERY WORD!


Happy News

SALE STARTS THURS., NOV. 15

9:00 A. M. BE FIRST

Giving Thanks With Action and Bargains
MEN'S and BOYS JACKETS
One group men's. Val. to $14.75. Suede leather, twill
surcoats, wool flannel. Sizes 36 to 44.

One group boys, Val. to $16.50. Nylon with nylon pike.
Gabardine quilt lined. Sizes 6 to 20.
ONE HALF PRICE


You'll Be Glad. .We
are Giving Thanks With
Savings!
MEN'S
LONG JOHNS
One piece winter weight un-
ions. Reg. $1.98
$1.66
Shirts and drawers, Reg.
$1.79 each.
2 for $3A00
Unions, 36 to 46. -.Undershirts
36-46. Drawers, 32-44.


You're Wonderful!
Here's A Thank You!
- Final Close Out -
Men's Better

SPORT SHIRTS
_-
Gabardine, Van Heu4en and
Tulane. Values to $4.95. Sizes
this group, small and large.
Sorry no mediums.


MEN'S SHORTS and SHIRTS


Good Quality SHORTS
Good Quality UNDERSHIRTS


2 for $1.00
- 3 for $1.00


1 SPECIAL GROUP
MEN'S FUR FELT HATS
Values to $10.00 Use your head on this bargain


TH


S


WE MEAN IT! WE'RE GOING ALL OUT WITH SACRIFICE OFFERINGS!


Happily, We Say Thank You Customers Thanks For Your Friendship


Happily, We Say Thank You Customers
Big Savings on Men's

WORK SHIRTS and P.,'TS
Tan or grey army twill. Reg. Shirt, $1.98 and
Pants, $2.98.

Now $3.99 SET


Here's A Turkey
Trot Thanksgiv-
ing Winner!
SKI

Pajamas
For boys. Knit cuffs
slip over. Clear brite
prints. 4 to 16.
$1.98 Value
$1,66


Thanks For Your Friendship
Men's and Boy's

FLANNEL SPORT SHIRTS
Savings with a capital $$$ Reg. $1.98 Values now
Mens': Small, Medium, Large, Boy's: 2 to 16
2 for $3.00


Let's Celebrate
This Thanksgiv-
ingTogether!
Outing and
Challis

GOWNS
For ladies and girls
Regularly $1.98
Ladles sizes 3448.
Children's sizes 2-14

$1.66


You've Been Good To Us Here's A
Treat For You!
PIECE GOODS
BUY THE YARD
Reg. 98c. yd. Dan River
WOVEN GOODS ___ 2 yds. $1.00
Reg. $1.59 Natural grounds, goes with most colors
DRAPERY MATERIAL yd. $1.00
Reg. $1.69. 2 pieces only-Dusty rose and aqua.
Chromespun SATIN --- yd. $1.00


We're Thankful Each Time You're Here It's A Victory Thanksgiving! Save!
SPENCER TRAINING PANTIES BIRDSEYE DIAPERS
For the little tot. White and pastels. Double
crotch. Sizes 0 to 4. Soft -and absorbant. Good heavy weight. 27X27.

4 For 99c Dozen $1.99
.. \


Thank You
VALUES
This is a Value
Giving Plus
Thanks Sale!
Corduroy and Twill
OVERALLS
for toddlers. Prints
and solids. Lots of
colors. Embroidered
and apliques. 6 mos.
to 24 mos.
2 FOR
$3 0`0f


A Great
SALE!
We're Going All
Out for Bargains
With Thanks!
Sheer values on
better
MOJUD
HOSE
$1.35 value in good
assortment of shades
Sizes 8V2 to 11.
88c


ONE GROUP LADIES
Val. to $9.95


S2.98


ONE GROUP MEN'S
Val. to 14.75 $ .99
Broken sizes discontinued styles. But there are
double AA values.


LE


Free Pumpkin
Purchase $5 to $9.99 1 Small Pumpkin
Purchase $10.00 up 1 Large Pumpkin
GET YOUR THANKSGIVING PUMPKIN FREE

Lay-It-Away Now for Christmas

Here's A Happy Value for Keeping Us In
Business
Super Special on Those Long Lasting
FOXCROFT SHEETS
Just imagine absolutely guaranteed for 100 washings

81 x 99 $1.77


42 X 36 CASES


A Hale and Hearty
Thank You Party!
Luxury blend orlon and rayon
72 X 90
BLANKETS
The "Golden seal" Is your
assurance of quality. Solid
colors and two tones. Were
$9.95.


2 for $1.00


Let's have Roast Turkey,
Pumpkin Pie, & Values
for This Thanksgiving

DRESS SHOES
For Ladies. Closing out all
heels, natural bridge and


Thanks for your Business


This Is More Than A Sale It's A
Thanksgiving Party!
Last Roundup On

MEN'S and LADIES' SHOES


trimtred. Suedes, smooth and
7.7 7 patent. AA and B.
SINGLE BLANKET Reg. $10.95 ($ 0
Cotton, Rayon, Nylon. Rich and $9.95 .U W
decorator colors. Reg. $3.98.
Size 72 X 84 Reg. $8.95
$3.33 and $7.95 $5.50


Ladies Coats and Suits $34.50
. Values to $44.0. Buy Betty Rose--nuff sed-
Big Selection of Fabrics and Colors


yl~- --~i~P~C/i~f6~IP3IIL~B(~PRl~aQB~~ill -----C-Ill~---sl~-i~--u ~ _


TOO LATe t6
C1A L S'S I F1Y
By RUSSELL KAY
Reviewing the outcome of the
election, Florida Democratic leaders
may well stop and count their
change. Voters, regardless of their
party affiliations, have made it
plain that they will vote as they
choose and will not be influenced
by demands of so-called party loy-
alty.
Party harmony and unity as far
as leaders went had little effect on
the voters and you can put it down
in the book that it' was the votes
of registered Democrats that kept
Florida in he Republican column
and helped return Ike to the White
House and Congressman Cramer to
Washington.
It was a case of "all the king's
horses and all the kings men not
being able to put Humpty Dumpty
together again" for certainly the
biggest guns the party could muster
were brought into play to no avail.
Even with Holland, Smathers, Pep-
per, Collins, his cabinet, every liv-
ing ex-governor and countless other
"Good Democrats" campaigning for
the "ticket" voters were unimpres-
sed and proceeded to stray off the
reservation in greater numbers
than ever before.
If there was any question as to
Florida's now being a two-palty
state it was dissipated when votes
were tabulated. Hearten by results
four years ago Republicans actively
entered the campaign this year.
While they did not set the warld
on fire, they certainly made an ex-
cellent showing and had Democra-
tic opponents hanging on the ropes
and reaching for the aspirin and
asking themselves, "Wha hoippen?"
The people of Florida and the na-
tion Voted for Ike because they
really "like" him. He is the kind
-of man they want in the White
House and they decided to keep
him there.


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IAAQ TH P. If


If LIlt o i-niki'at!L D 'O ty had. '-oii
able to coma tip with a cndiaJa:a'
with more to Ofier from the public
viewpoint I iam satisfied such q
man would have been elected, not
because he carried the Democratic
label but because the people want-
ed him.
The Democratic party has drifted
away from the principles champion-
ed by its founders. It is no longer
the democracy of Jefferson, Jack-
son, Cleveland and Wilson. Gover-
nor Stevenson gave the people no
evidence that if elected he would
make any effort to return to the
true Democratic course. In short
the Democratic candidate was
weighed in the balance of public
opinion and found wanting.
Millions of voters in Florida and
the nation split the ticket to favor
men of their choice with no regard
to the party label. They elected
Governor Collins because they
"like" him and his administration
and believe he is the best man for
the job.
,On the other hand they returned
a Republican to Washington rom
the First Congressional District
because they liked the way he per-
formed while there and felt they
were better off keeping him there.
The heavy Republican vote for Ar-,
nold Lund in the Fifth District in-
dicates that the people of that area
were not too wel Isatisfied with
the man they had and although the
outcome is still in doubt as this is
written, results are so close that it
is a toss-up who will win.
Labor leader didn't stack up
much better than political leaders
when it came to keeping their (peo-
ple in line. Labor went all out for
Stevenson and like the political
leaders they are still "out". It's a
great country and a great people
and now the shouting is over we
can all go marching on as good
Americans.
Star Want Ads Get Results
GO TO CHURCH SUNDAY


0


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Th 6-fI -i- tvr.lc JOJ~ OUt COUN'13eI"? I.oRt3 TH'~V NOVPa~rM~i-~~ 18, 1954%~


* CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING


FOR RENT: 2 bedroom apartment.
Completely furnished. Four miles
South of Port St. Joe on Apalachi-
cola highway. Phone 7-5095. tfclO0-25
FOR SALE: 51 Pontiac hard-top
Catalina. 2-tone paint, good tires
good motor. See K. C. Mashburn,
white City. 4tp-10-l,8
FOR SALE: 3-bedroom house. Re-
cently repainted on inside. Con-
venient to grammar school and to,
town. See 0. M. Taylor. tfcl0-18
FOR RENT: Nice furnished apart-
ment. Suitable for couple only.
Phone 7-7646. tfc-11-1
FOR RENT: Nice 3-bedroom house.
Second Street, Highland View.
$50. Also 2 bedroom house in Pan-
ama City, $45. Both with modern
plumbing. Call 7-5058: 2tp
FOR RENT: Beach house. Com-
pletely furnished at Beacon Hill.
See Bill Carr at Frt. .l.. Hardware
Co. tfc-11-8


A-

R


All Work Guaranteed
CHARLES A. SCURLOCK
Ph. 7-4691 609 10th St.
E. TOM PRIDGEON
Real Estate & Insurance
BAll 7-7741 411 Reid Ave.
KENNEDY'S ELECTRIC and RE-
FRIGERATION SERVICE. Ll-
ensed electrical contractor. All
kinds electric and refrigeration
service and installation. Phone
.43032. tfc
F YOU ARE INTERESTED in sav-
ing money see us for anything
you need in your home. STOP and
SWAP SHOP.

Keys Made While You Wait
35c EACH
BICYCLE PARTS
WESTERN AUTO
Reel Parts and Repairs
'RADE US that useless article for
something useful. STOP and
'WAP.


FOR RENT: 2 story apartment -
house. 515 Third St. Contact Mrs. WILLIS V. ROWAN POST 116,
W B. Ferrell. tfc-11-8 THE AMERICAN LEGION. Meet-
(Ing first and third Monday nights
FOR RENT: *Furnished apartment. 800 p.m., American Legion Home
. Couple only. Apply at Mac Miller
store. Four miles South on High- T A. M.-Regular convocation of
way 98. Mrs. G. A. Winkler. 2tp St. Joseph Chapter No. 56, R. A.
FOR RENT: 2 apartments in the M., 2nd and 4th Mondays.. All visit
Gostin building. Furnished. 114 .lien, High Priest; H. R. Malge,
Monument Ave., Mrs. Sally Costin, secretary*


FOR RENT: Small apartment. Suit-
able for couple only. Mrs. Ben
Ferrell. 515 3rd St. Itc
FOR RENT: Furnished apartment
Close in. Inquire at 520 4th St.,
Phone 7-5606. 2tp
FOR RENT: Furnished house at
Beacon Hill. Reasonable rent. See
Silas R. Stone, 321 Reid Ave.
FOR SALE: Pansies, calunda, stock
and snap dragon and English
daisy plants. Vittum's Nursery.
1017 Woodward Ave., Phone 7-304.6
FOR SALE: 21" RCA Victor Tele-
vision set. $115. Call 7-5611. Itp
FORi SALE: Store fixtures. 2 blond-
counters, dress racks and other
equipment. New apartment size re-
frigerator. Beautiful period sofa.
Contact Mrs. .Fred Fitzgerald be-
fore Sunday noon in Apalachicola.
FOR SALE OR LEASE: Service
IStation and grocery combined.
Ideal location. Unfurnished home
available adjacent to property. Call
NEwton 9-2393, Wewahitchka. 2tp
FOR RENT OR SALE: 2 bedroom
house, completely furnished- with
automatic washer. At Beacon Hill.
Call Ted Beard, 7-2671 or 7-4054. Ic
WILL BUILD modern business
building to suit tenant or lessee
in Port St. Joe. Building will. be
approximately 20 feet by 45 feet
located on Lot 18 in Block 15 front-
ing on Reid Avenue. Call Call BAll
7-2281 or make appointment at of-
fice 107 Second Street, Port St. Joe
for complete details.

SPECIAL SERVICES
ELECTRIC IRONS repaired. Work
guaranteed. Quick .dependable
service. Red's Shoe Shop. Reid Ave
TV ANTENNAS installed, clean-
ed and re-wired. Phone BA 7-9921.
Bill Bowen. tfc6-14
-OR FAST, EFFICIENT plumbing.
service, call BILL'S PLUMBING.
>hone 7-7846. Outboard motors re-
paired, also.
PIANO TUNING and REPAIR
Special discounts to
Churches and Civic Groups


FHERE WILL BE a regular com-
munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
No. 111, F.&AM every second and
fourth Friday night at 8:00 p.m.
All Master Masons cordially invited.
J. B. GRIFFITH, W. M.
F. W. CHANDLER, See.
LOYAL ORDER OF MOOSE
Meetings at Moose Hall, 310
Fourth St.. meeting night every other
Monday.
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


Sonf Claou-sidves-


(Continued From Page 1)

chants Division is also planning
several activities for that week
end. The event will also kick off
the Christmas shopping season in
Port St. Joe.
The Merchants have finally re-


brethren Invited. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Riberts re-
- A. P. GIL ERT, Secty.
G. F. LAWENCE, N. G. turned Sunday from a week's vaca-
tion spent in points of Alabama.
NOTICE and Georgia visiting with friends
'The Board of Public Instruction, and relatives.
Gulf County, will receive sealed X
bids on the following transportation Called To Arkansas
equipment to be sold to the highest
bidder, until 10:00 a.m. CST. De- Mr. and Mrs. Ed Ramsey and
cember 4, 1956, in the Superinten-
dent's office in the Court House in daughter Mary Dell and Mr. and
Wewahitchka. Mr,. C. E. Boyer and sons George
1 Dodge chassis'with school bus and Charles were called to Beebe,
body. .- .rk November 3 because
I1 Ford clus-is *fjtb school bus ArkS unday, November 3 because
body. of the de.-atn of Mrs. Ramsey's and
These two (2) l heated on the St. Mr. Boyer's f.aili(r, W. E. Boyer.
Joe Motor CompM's used car lot The funeral was lield bn November
in Port St. Joe. 4 in.Beebe.
1 Ford chassis with school a.s
body.
J Ford Chassis with school bus
body.
1 Ford Chassis with school bus i
body.
These three (S) located in Wewa.
hitchka at the Vocational Agricul-
ture building at the High School.
The Board reserves the right to
reject any and all bids.
Signed:
Thomas A. Owens
County Superintendent.

Attends Funeral .
Miss Ruth Lynn Ramsey, student
at Emory University, and daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Ramsey of Port
St. Joe, attended the funeral of her
grandfather, W. E. Boyer, Beebe,
Ark., last Sunday.


Attend Football Game tended the football game between.
Mi,. and Mrs. Wayne Buttrail Auburn and Mississippi State in
and Mr. and Mrs. George Suibeit at- Auburn, Ala., this week end.
,r w U.


aa


ceived an official communication
from Santa Claus as to just what
hour and day he will arrive in Port
St. Joe. [Santa will arrive on Thurs-
day, November 29 at 4:00 p.m. At
the beginning of correspondence
Santa was uncertain as to what
time he would be here and didn't
know if he could even make it what
with so many other children in the
world to see nowadays. The com-
mittee to contact Santa had sug-
gested that he be flown in from
his nearest stop to Port St. Joe to
save time but Santa says he can
now work it into his schedule to
arrive in his conventional manner
on the fire truck. .
A bigger Santa parade has been
arranged for this year with the
band to participate in Santa's par-
ade and Scouting organizations to
take part also. The. parade route
will be shorter than usual, but it
will be bigger.
Everyone is ,urged to keep this
date in mind and make your plans
now to take full advantage of this
scheduled week end of merriment
and visiting with old friends.

Guests of Taylors
Mr. and Mrs. 0. M. Taylor have
had as their gues's; Mr. Taylor's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Taylor
of Moultrie, Ga.

Tours Tyndall
Robert Nedley was among the
ROTC students from Florida State
University who toured Tyndall Air
Force Base, Saturday. The stu-
dents flew in jet planes.
-Return From Vacation
-Return From Vacation


rt' .


You'll never have to wait for hot water again. An
electric water heater keeps a big reserve supply on
hand, reddyy" and waiting to meet the needs ol
-* -.. ------ nn --hda


.. ,. . e ve ry m e m b e r o t h e f a m il /, e ve n n ,,v ,,
S" :Best of all, you'll find it costs just pennies a day tc
-' have plenty of hot water whenever you turn the tap



... FLORIDA POWER
-, ..- CORPORATION

O PEPt D* SPECIAL INSTALLATION
;' *':ALLOWANCE
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s~B~oca~ocr~a a a anna n nan a a~ca


Wednesday, Thursday and Friday


Swept-Wing '57 Dodge Custom Royal 4-Door Sedan

Step into the wonderful world of AUTOD YNAMICS




SSWEPT*WING '57


It unleashes a hurricane of power
It breaks through the vibration barrier
It is swept-wing mastery of motion


Your eyes immediately tell you that this new Swept-
Wing Dodge is a thing of real beauty! Daring in
concept, low in silhouette, sleek and rakish of line!
And every promise of exhilarating performance
you sense in its low-slung, racy lines is brilliantly
fulfilled on the road. This Swept-Wing Dodge is a
spitfire in action!
It unleashes a hurricane of power from a mighty
new aircraft-type V-8 engine, tamed by new
TorqueFlite Push-Button Drive.


It breaks through the vibration barrier with a
flew rubber-mounted suspension system-
Dodge Torsion-Aire-that features race car
torsion-bar springing.
It is swept-wing mastery of motion in a sweet-
heart of a car only 4/2 feet high that has no
equal in the way it corners, handles, and rides.
The wonderful world of Autodynamics is w':iiting
for you at your nearby Dodge dealer's. e.e and
drive the Swept-Wing Dodge today!


Cargill-Stevens Motor Company

Port St. Joe, Fla.


BLOCKS UNSPLIT Load $5.00

BLOCKS SPLIT --- Load $7.00

WALTER DUREN
CALL BAll 7-3171


Jean Is Back


AND AGAIN OPEN FOR BUSINESS AT


Jean's Beauty Shop


ST. JOE BEACH


Telephone BAll 7-4055 For Appointment


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~~~ca~B~8088~600008(80~~8

f- jk A, 0 6 0'- E-dj.;01, 0' Uk C -0 w i?. 0L, 6A' ID" '


HOT WATER .-.

ON TAPr,



WITH AER HEATER

WATER HEATER


tHUPkSbAY, koiM.Uh li, 19-o'd