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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01119
 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: April 25, 1957
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: UF00028419:01119

Full Text









STAR


Port St. Joe-The Ouflet Port for the Apalachicola-Ghattuhoocede Valley"


VOLUME XX Single Copy as jORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA THURSDAY, APRIL 25, 1957 NUMBER 26

Sau i Will S1uirt nn AA 14 1A


ETAOIN SHRDLU
by WESLEY R. RAMSEY


Ah, Spring, beautiful spring!
Have you ever tried to get in
your fishing, grass planting, watch-
ing the baseball game, painting and
fixing up and just plain loafing in
a half a day a week?
Believe me, it is a man-size task.
And whether or not we can get
all this done in a half day we
guarantee that we have the perfect
weather now to do all part or none
of the above mentioned things.
While in ordinary things, Spring
causes the sap to rise, mine settles
and make me want to settle too.
A house full of hungry mouths
keeps us from reverting to nature
and curling up under a tree some
where and dozing off for a few
hours each day strictly in ob-
servance of the coming of spring.

Are the shelcrackers bedding
yet? We have heard reports that
they are but all talk of 'the big
catches that come off a bed is
strictly second hand. A catch of
fish grows enough when the in-
formation comes first hand-ve
just can't lay any stock in a;'y
second hand fish reports.
We hope to fish on a bed this
year. Never have before.

Inflation has finally caught up
with us. An article in one of the
daily papers the other day reported
where the State Legislature has
raised the limits on petit larceny
to $100.00. A thief has had his style
slightly cramped for the past few
years. He could only steal $75.00
worth of goods before his charge
would be labeled grand larceny.
The Legislature has taken into
consideration the higher cost of
living-and thieving-and has rais-
ed the limit on the petit larceny
charge, allowing -$25.00 more in
stolen before the thief has to wor-
ry about serving extra years if he
is caught. -
A raise in pay for petit thieves,
so to speak.

Little Boys' Baseball is getting
to be quite the thing here in
Port St. Joe. Did you know that
Port St. Joe businesses and mer-
chants are supporting the num-
ber of leagues that are usually
found only in towns twice this
size. According to the pattern
over the nation, our limit is six
teams, but here we have come
through with eight teams provid-
ing a place for play for 120 boys
between eight and twelve years
of age. If you, don't think that's
a lot of boys, you should see them
all together sometime.

Ed Bandjough, In his "Battin The
Breeze" in the Gulf County Breeze
claimed a couple of weeks ago that
even the Lord couldn't satisfy all
the people all the time. Which only
goes to make a smart man of that
sage of the 17th century who said
you couldn't. He however was
Speaking of mortal man. And now
Ed claims that even the Lord can't.
He was referring to the rains we
had two weeks back. Some people
up Wewa way welcomed them and
others cast aspersions on the ways
and means of replenishing Gulf
County's water table which has
very nearly sunk out of sight.


Hospital Staff Has

Regular Meeting

"' The staff of the Port St. Joe Mu-
nicipal Hospital held their regular
monthly meeting last Wednesday
in the hospital dining room.
Miss McLane, hospital adminis-
trator and Mrs. Hicks, nurse's su-
pervisor, were in charge of the
meeting. Both Miss McLane and
Mrs. Hicks talked on teamwork and
ethics.
Members present were Minerva
MLL.ine. Lavigia Hicks, Selma
Bradley, Velma McCormick, Iris
Denton, Pebble Chope, Pat Cole-
man, Anette Leece, Lydia Adkins,
Martha Smith, Eula Gary, Calla
Howell, Ruth Bishop, Hellon Cox,
Evela Booth, Irene Varnum; Lou-
ise Aplin, and Arabelle Stokes. Not
present was Dot Hamm.
The next meeting will be an
May 15, at 3:00 p.m.

The man or woman who promises
to complete his mission in 15 min-
utes probably intends to stay an
hour.


,..
..




Seated left to right: W. Jewel Hinote, President elect; W. K. Settlemire, president and Kenneth
Whitfield, treasurer. Standing, left to right: A. L. Hargraves, vice president elect; Dr. Rob-
ert King, director; T. D. Hutchins, director and Harry Dowden, secretary. Settlemire is


shown signing check to purchase property.


Rod and Gun Club



Purchases Property


11 Acres Secured

On Chipola River

Tuesday night, April 16, W. K.
Settlemire, president of the Gulf
County Rod and Gun Club, signed
a check to the Mitchell Foundation
for the purchase of 11 acres of land
located on Chipola River just down
the river from Lister's Landing for
a club site. Those present to wit-
ness the signing of this check were
W. Jewel Hinote, president elect;
Kenneth -Whitfield, treasurer; A.
L, Hargraves, vice president elect;
Dr. Robert King, T. D. Hutchins,
directors and Harry Dowden, sec-
retary.
The Club plans to start improve-
ments on this property in the very
near future and the first project
will be to get a road, approximate-
ly 1500 feet, built to the entrance
location of the club site.
The Gulf County. Rod and Gun
Club was formulated last fall for
the purpose of preserving hunting
and fishing in Gulf County. The
club is composed of sportsmen and
those wishing to preserve wildlife
and fish in the State of Florida.



Long Ave. Baptists

Continue Revival


James Traweek Gets

Aid For Advanced Study

TALLAHASSEE, Fla.. April 16
-Forty-five school teachers from
Florida including James Traweek
of Port St. Joe, have been ofteredt
stipends for study at the Summer
Institute for Science and Mtathe-
matics Teachers at Florida State
University.
Dr. J. Paul Reynolds, associate
dean of the College of Arts and
Sciences and institute director,
said the National Science Founda-
tion has granted $46,700 to to pro-
vide the stipends. The teachers
'will get $600 to cover living costs
and additional allowances for de-
pendents and other expenses
Purpose of the institute, which
will coincide with the summer ses-
sion June 17 to August 10, is to im-
prove subject matter com,)etence,
Strengthen capacity of teachers to
motivate students and t bring
teacherss into personal contact with
FSU scientists who will make up
the staff.
The teachers will be eligiblM for
nine semester hours of credit to
be earned in three courses.


Natural Gas Now

Seems Certain


Houston Texas Gas and Oil, Corp.
Revival services are in progress this week announced compliance
at the Long Avenue Baptist Church. with Federal Power Commission re-
The pastor announces that services quirements affecting previously
are being held at 7:00 a.m. aiid executed service agreements with
8:00 p.m. through Saturday and at its Florida customers for the re-
11:00 a.m. on Sunday. The visiting sale of natural gas, with the ex-
evangelist is George Gay, pastor ception of two .small contracts.
of the First Baptist Church of Mar- .Houston said the two small con-


1anna, Florida. The R.ev. Gay wvai
pastor in Mississippi for 24 years
before coming to Florida three
years ago.
Revival music is being conduct-
ed by' W. G. Stroup, director of
Church Music for the Florida Bap.
tist Convention. The revival choir
meets each evening prior to time
for evening services. Junio boys
and girls, ages 9-1.2. are meeting


tracts-witn 'unh Chipley and Grace-
ville-are expected to be complet-
ed shortly and that they represent
less than one per cent of the total.
>Revised agreements for general
service were filed this week cov-
ring Avon Park, Blountstown, Chat-
tahoochee, Clearwater, Florida
'Home Gas Co., Florida Public Util-
ities Co., Fort Pierce, Gainesville
Gas Co., Green Cove Springs, Jack-


each afternoon at 4:00 p.m. with sonville Gas Corp., Lake Alfred,
Mr. Stroup in the church auditor- Lakeland, Leesburg, Madison, Mar-
ium for singing of choruses, scrip- ianna, Miami, Ocala Gas Co., Or-
ture memorization and spiritual In- lando, Peoples Water and Gas Co.,
struction. Perry, Plant City, Putnam Gas
The Long Avenue Church extends 'and Fuel Co. Sanford Gas Co.,
a cordial invitation to everyone to tSouthern Gas and Electric Corp.,
come and attend these revival ser- 'Starke, Tampa Gas Co., Triange
vices. The 7:00 a.m. service is a 'Gas Co., and West Florida Gas and
brief service of 3'5 minutes with a Fuel Co.
light breakfast being served after i --
the service. The evening service Mrs. Wayne Biggs, who has been
consists of evangelistic singing and a patient in the loca lhospitai, was
evangelistic preaching. The church released the latter part of the
nursery Is open each evening, week.


(Star photo)


Englishman Tells

Rotary of Anglo-

American Relations

The Port St. Joo Rotary Club
had an Englishman speak to them
at their regular luncheon meeting
last Thursday. The speaker was
Harold Joy of W'iymouth, Eng-
land. He is in tihe United States
to attend a Rotary meeting at the
national headquarters in Chicago.
Mr. Joy spoke on the subject of
Anglo-American relations. He stat-
ed that the good relations between
the U. S. and Great Britian was
needed by both countries even tho
it was not commonly known over
here the nikiny services Britain
gives to the U. S. in return for aid.
Mr. Joy slated that this was the
case because no Britain could come
to America and spend precious
dollars from the .British stockpile
unless it was very important busi-
ness. In other words, there was no
tourist traffic, who, he declared,
served as ambassadors and mis-
sionaries in any country they visit.
He reported that the U. S. point
of view toward aid to Britian was
well known to Englishmen because
o' American tourists.
Joy drove home the point that
liritian must have trade to survive.
He pointed out that on the Britisit
Isles lived a population of 50 muil-
lion or 550 people to the square
mile, compared to 55 to the square
mile in the U. S. Due to this heavy
population, Britain can raise only
50 percent of their food. Manufac-
tured goods fall in the same ratio,
Britian cannot provide enough raw
materials to keep her industry go-
ing. So she must trade. Joy '%eclar-
ed that his was the prime motive
for moving into the Suez area with
force when it was cut off by Egypt.
Joy said that the Suez Canal was
ten times as vital to Britain as the
Panama Canal was to the U. S.
Joy said that this need for trade
was the prime instigation for Bri-
tain to consider trading with Red
China and Russia. He said that the
nation would rather trade with the
U. S., but that tariffs were too
high to do so-
Joy complimented the U, S. for
shouldering the burden it has thru-
out the world. He compared our po-
sition today with that of Britain of
150 years ago. "And", re reported,
"you are getting about the same
reception for trouble as we did".
he reported, referring to the posi-
tion that some countries have to-
ward the U. S. even though their
very existence hinges on U. S. aid.
Visitors of the club Thursday
were B. S. Gordon of Panama City;
Dave May, Bubber Gander of Apa-
lachicola, Claude Hall, Jim Rogers
and P. M. Schucart of Tallahassee
and J. L. Sharit and Tom Coldewey
o. Port St. Joe.

Send The Star To A Friend
Send The Star To A Friend


3ua in vois rlUl iu on i uy




Little Boys Ball Teams




Picked; Practice Begins



Jimmie Wilder and Joe Whaley Are Given Awards

For Performances In Last Year's Season


" -Over 120 boys between the
ages of eight and 12 began spring
training this week in preparation
for the Little IBoys Baseball sea-
son which will begin. Monday,
May 13 between the Kiwanis and
Krafties teams in the National
league. The American League
season will begin on May 14 be-
tween the Sockys and the Hard
Stars. Both of these games will
be played in the afternoon.
,Purchasing of players for he
eight teams was held last Thurs-
day night at the E!e6entaliy
School with all boys being placed
on a team, who had registered and
presented their birth certificates
to Bill Whaley, player agent for the
league. Whaley said that about a
half dozen more boys had reported
for the teams this year, but as yet
hadn't presented their birth certi-
ficates so could not be counted on
the roster yet. He said that he was
sure all of them were eligible to
play and that they would see plen-
ty of action this summer when boys
begin to go on vacations with their
parents. Whaley felt that even more
boys would be needed to keep the
teams up to strength when vaca-
tions start. He urged that parents
see that their birth certificates
are presented to the player agent
for inspection.
In the bidding process, the four
standing teams of last year were
given 10,000 points to replace boys
,who had become too old to play in
the league. The four new teams
,were each given 30,000 points to
fill out their rosters.
Saturday night the league spon-
sored a barbecue at the Centennial
Building at which approximately
3S50 people were served. At the
barbecue awards were made to
players of last year's team. The
Most Valuable Player award went
to Jimmy Wilder and the Sports-


Shrimp Creole Supper

Set For Saturday

A shrimp creole supper will be
served 'Saturday afternoon at 6:00
p.m. in the American Legion Hall.
The supper is being given to
raise funds for all the boy scout
troops of Port St. Joe to send boys
to the jamboree at Valley Fo:ge,
Pa., this summer.
The cooking is being performed
ly Bill Mazarol, the Cajun from
the canebreak as far as prepat'ng
Shrimp Creole is concerned.
Tickets are $1.00 for adults and
b0c for children.


Committee Votes End

To Closed Mullet Season

TAILLAHASSEE-(FNS) A Sen
ate committee has voted +o abolish
the long-standing closed seasons on
mullet.
Past sessions have seen the bit-
terest of fights over closed seasons
on this salt water fish, but there
wasn't even an argument over it
this time.
The bill is backed by the Un'ver-
sity of Miami Marine Laboratory
and the Southeastern Fisheries As-
sociation. Senator Hodges, a com-
mercial fisherman, said there are
more mullet available than can be
sold and closed seasons benefit
only the commercial fishermen
who can make large catches, freeze
them and hold the fish until prices
are good.

Guests Over Easter
-Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Brinson had
as their guests for the Easter holi-
days their three daughters, Miss
Sibbie Brinson of FSTJ, Miss Sara
Brinson of Dublin, Ga., and Mrs.
Robert Bedwell and son Keith of
Ashford, Ala.


manship award went to Joe Wha- Keels, William Joseph Whaley;
ley. These awards were presented George Thomas Williams, Clifford
by Tom Coldewey, president of last '.Wimberly, Harold S. Kirkland,
yRobert Marion Craig, James Fred-
year's league. Paul Fenaom, presi- ric Chason, Lonnie Bell, Donnie
dent of this year's league made a Vincent Fitts, Peter Fox, Claude
short report to the gathered guests IRandell Weston, Jacob C. Belin, Jr,


on the league and plans for this.
year. He reported that the second
ball field is rapidly nearing comple-
tion and will be ready for play by
the first of the season.
,Player agent, .Bill Whaley an-
nounced the teams and rosters for
this year as follows:
NATIONAL LEAGUE
*Rotary Team
Ronald Kenneth Tharpe, Byron
W. Eells, MI, Herbert E. Gardne'-,
Jr., Donnie Cook, John Haroli Cha-
fin, Lloyd A. Gardner, James .
Goodman, lCharles Thomas Sisk,
Robert David Young, George R.
Guilford, William Rex Buzzett, Da-
vid Richard Horton, Donnie Smith,
Charles Edgar Zimmermaf Leo
Gilliam Shealey.
Kiwanis Club
William Blaine Tharpe, Joseph
Anthony Maige, Robert H. Sewell,
Robert Hilton Settlemire, William
Eugene Griffin, Hilton Conger,
Phillip L. Ivy, Elmore Myric God-
frey, Larry Parker, James Thomas
Smith, Michael Thomas White,
Wilmer E. Thursbay, Jr., Andrew
Trammel, Daniel Edgar Wilson and
John C. Harper.
Ford-Pontiac
Harry Leon Brewton, Jr., George
E. Boyer, Tommy Grimsley, Eric
Hammond, Roy Vinson Harper,
'Leon Hobbs, Ealie Evans, Roger
Douglas Hallman, Leslie Junior Ni-
chols, Herbert Shelton Smith, Davin


William Allen Cathey.
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Hard Stars
Robert W. Henderson, Donaie,
Hough Batson, Harold Duane
Burch, John F. Scott, Ellis J. Ste-
vens, Jr., Robert Antley, Melvin
Wayne Bryant, Charles Henry
Dockery, George Norton Kilbourne.
Jr., John Kimbrell, Jr., Alfred Rudd,
Maurice Fuller, Robert Walker
Marlow, William Rodrick Bowdoin
and John Claudius Branka.
.Dozers
Charles'Bernard Buzzett, Curtis
Alvin Johnson, Clifton Carroll
Johnson, iDanny Royce Roberts,
Dennis Way.ne Whitfield, Robe1' E
Williams, William R. Antley, Jason -
Jacob Nichols, Gerald Duane Pitts,
Rodney E. Raffield, Wesley Ray
Ramsey, Richard Carl Scheffer,
.Tommy Atchison, W. C. Harper and
Thomas Joseph Wright.
Sockys
Robert Julian Bracewell, James
Walter Johnson, Frank E. Sarver,
Michael Albert Carbonneau, Doyle
Conger, Charles Thomas Gibson,
Rodney Herring, Edward Jerry
Wynn, Wayne Braxton, Delwyn Cor-
bitt, David Calvin Dickey, John
Maddox, John Ronald Shirah, Fred-
die Wise and David Macomeber.
Boxers
Carl Jessie Zimmerman, Jr., Jim-
mie Ferrel Burns, Wayne Morrison
Buttram, George Wilkerson*Gilbert,


Waldon Porter, William Francis Kenneth Gautreaux, Kenneth Brod-
Wager, Jr., David Arthur Hoker, nax, Jr., Kenneth Creech, Jr., Dan-
William Harry Smith and Randy ny Odom, William Jerome Barnes,
L. Armstrong. Tom Buttram, Jim A. Cox, Jr.,
Kraftles John Fredric Martin, Harold Lee
Earnest C. Bryan, Jr., Chesley Prim, Michael David Money and
Sherwood Fensom, Harold Busby Frank Wayne Pate.


** ** ** ** 0 .- e... .. s

. Chief Griffin Asks Cooperation

: In Placing Signs on City Streets

Chief of Police H. W. Griffin urges that anyone *
0 wishing to place signs on the streets of Port St. Joe or
place the advertising signs in the middle of Reid Ave-
* nue contact him before doing so. *
h Chief Griffin says there is no objection to using
the signs or putting up signs on the streets, but in the
past, the signs have been put in a position to make a *
* hazard for drivers.



Senior Class Will Present Play,

"Beacon Hill Billy" Tomorrow Night

The ,Senior Class of Port St. Joe the real Winnie Mae arrives and
High School will present, "Beacon confusion knows no bounds. There
Hill Billy"'a three-act comedy, Fri- is nothing to do but pass her off
day night, April 26, at 8:00 p.m. as the fun has just begun for Win-
The story tells of the fabulous nie's paw, Kentucky Twist, comes


Winthorpe Boones of Boston fame,
and what happened when certain
distant relatives come to call. Mrs.
Beane, pardon us, Mrs. Winthorpe
Beane, is trying to marry her son,
Norris, to a wealthy heiress, Billy
Hill. She is trying to prevent the
marriage of her daughter, Elsa, to
an inconspicuous Greenwich Village
artist and most of all she is t-yming
to hide the family skeleton, Aunt
Lucky, who hails from Rabbit Hash
Landing.
Years before a Winthorpe Baene
had visited Kentucky, married her,
brought her home to Boston, then
died and left her there to nine for
her homeland. Treated by her hus-
band's relatives as though she had
leprosy. Mrs. Beane, ashamed of
Lucky, tries to hide her presence
when the wealthy Hills arrive. But
Billy Hill gets wind of it, and pre-
tends tq be Winnie Mae, Lucky's
niece from the mountains. Then


shooting his way in from the moun-
tains. Poor Mrs. Winthorpe Beane.
Her butler is mistaken for her hus-
band, her maid quits and her
chauffeur tells her off. She hires
Winnie Mae to help only its Billy.
You won't want to miss this gay
comedy. Admission is 50c for stu-
dents and 75c for adults.
The cast is as follows.
Mrs. Winthorpe Keane, Eda
Ruth Kilbourne.
Norris Winthorpe Beane, IV,
Wayne Davis.
Elsa Winthorpe Beane, Bobbie
Ward.
Billy Hill, Barbara Mitchell
Winnie Mae Hanks, Valeria Rob-
erts.
Aunt Lucky. Betty Jo McCormick
Allan Kelcy, Gilbert Martin
Kentucky Twist, W. L. Dawson.
Struthers, Robert Montgomery
Tessle, Evelyn Rhames.
Jock, Jerry Buchert,



I










Long Avenue Baptist Circles Meet

And Discuss Baptist Carver School

"Carver School: A Source of F. C. Harper. The May meeting
Blessing" was the topic discussed will be with Mirs. Harper. Sentence
in the April program meetings of prayers dismissed the meeting,
the Long Avenue Baptist Woman's present were Mrs. W. P. Dockery,
Missionary Society. Carver School Mrs. J. C. Odum, Mrs. C. N. Dykes,
is *Southern Baptists' training Mrs. Joe Ferrell, Mrs. Durel Brig-
school for young women wao are man, Mrs. F. C. Harper and Mrs.:
preparing for missionary en..eavor Cooper.
and church social work. The curri- Circle Three met Tuesday eve-
culum includes offerings in ,.nthro- ning with Mrs. Grady Player, cir-
-1 nn l sa nk. treat-


poUogy, law and social (A c. I'
mert at juvenile delinquency chilli
welfare, linguistics and literacy
education.
Circle One met Mondla- after.
noon with Mrs. H. L. Ford. Tbohe'
present were Mrs. A. P. Martin,
Mrs. H1ar.ry McKnight, Mr- v. !._
Britt, hMrs. Bill Porter, Mrs. Joe
Alligood and Mrs. Ford. To open
Ohe meeting, Mrs. Ford read- sc:ip-
ture taken from Hebrew. 11 aul
12 followed with prayer by Mrs.
Martin. Mrs. Porter prese aed thbe
program with all present taking
part.
Circle Two met Tuesday after-
noon in the home of Mrs. George
Cooper. The meeting was opened
with prayer by Mrs. Cooper. The
program was presented by Mrs. J.
C. Odum, and was developed by
Mrs. Joe Ferrell, Mrs. Dural Brig-
man, Mrs. W. P. Dockery and Mrs.


OPEN SUNDAY, 5:45 P.M.
OPEN 6:30 p.m.-SHOW AT 7:00


FRinfAY and SATURDAY


Dakota /
Incident
TRUCOLOR /
A REPUBLIC PRODUCT'e'

'BOMBSHELL DRAMA!
11DWAK0 G.
ROBINSON









"U LLEiSAL I
FRo0WARNER BtOS. CO sR,
'VNINA FOCH-HUGH MARLOWE-JAYNE MANSFIELD
Sen PA y by W. R. BURNETT and JAMES WEBB. Mu,, M SIM
S .tu CtE F KKP.ROSENasERG. D d A LE WIS ALLEN


SUNDAY, MONDAY


TUESDAY


THE STAR, Port t., Joa, Fla, THU1RS8AY, APRIL 26, 1907

the watchword and prayer. Th A artist W M U
program was led by Mrs. Gene Fow-
ler. Others taking part were Mr3.'-
L. E. Voss, Mrs.. Fairley and Mrs. Has Royal Service
Lucas. The May meeting will be in
the home of Mrs. Voss.


All Circles reported that Easter
boxes or cash contributions had
been sent to the Children's Home
in Lakeland. Clothes were distrib-
uted by the community missions
chairman during the month to a
family whose possessions were de-
stroyed by fire.
--- ---


cle chairman, who opened the
meeting with the watchword. Sen-
tence prayers for the revival fol-
!owed. The program was led by
Mrs. J. C. Traweek. Taking part
were Mrs. Bobby Bowdoin, Mrs.
Turner Mozo, Mrs. N. G. Martin.
Mrs. Wesley R. Ramsey, Mrs. Ma'-
ion Musselwhite and Mrs. Tommy
Cautieberry. Mrs. Frank Poole wa. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Floyd
welcomed as a new member. Pierce of this city announce the
SCircle Four met Tuesday evening birth of a son, Joseph Harold on
in the home of Mrs. T. D. Hutchins April 17.
on Constitution Drive. Mrs. Joe Mi. and Mrs. Walter L. Brown
Wilkie presided over the meeting. of Marvin Avenue announce the
'Special prayer for the revival was birth of a baby girl, Teresa Louise
offered. The program was given by on April 18.
Mrs. Hutchins, Miss Alma Baggett, Mr. and Mrs. James Rudolph
'Mrs. W. D. Sykes, and Mrs. Wilkie. Kirkland of Kenney's Mill announce
Mrs. H. F. Barbee, WMU President, the birth, of a baby boy, William'
dismissed the group with prayer. Michael on April 20.
Circle Five met Tuesday evening Mr. and Mrs. B. A. Collier of
with Mrs. J. 0. Lucas. Mrs. P. B. Beacon Hill announce the birth of
Fairley opened the meeting with a baby girl on April.23. The young


SATURDAY, 12:45 P.M.
OPEN DAILY, 2:45 P.M.








.I
3 BRAVE'






IIiEIJ

RAYMiiND-RNESIBORGNINE
FRANKLOVYOY-NINA FOCH- DEAN JAGGER

Short: "Topsy Turvy Thrills"
'Cartoon: "The Cuckoo Clock"


SATURDAY ONLY

DOUBLE FEATURE







MACDONALD
ulluI Eom CAREY D
PATRICIA
A MEDINA
MY DOOR So'KI
H HOMEIER


Cartoon: "Tennis Chumps"
Chapter 11 of "The Sea Hound"


SUNDAY. MONDAY


The program for April for the
Woman's Missionary Union of the
First Baptist Church was a Royal
Service program. The program was
presented at the church at 3 p.m.
Circle 5 was in charge of the pro-
gram. The meeting opened with the
singing of "Faith of Our Fathers"
Mrs. W.' C. Pridgeon presented the
devotional using scripture readings
taken from Hebrews 11.1-10 and
12:11-2, followed with a prayer.
Prayers for the different chases of
work at the Carver School in Ken-
tucky was given by Mrs. Roy Ir-
iin, Mrs. Wesley Ramsey, Mrs. J.
J. Clements and Mrs. J. 0. Baggett.
Mrs. C. Byron Smith was intro-
dbced as a former student of Car-
ver School, and the speaker. She
presented an interestmin talk giv-
ing the sidelights on personal ob-
servations of her years at the
school.
After a short business session
Lhe circles were asked to visit next
Monday for the coming revival. The
meeting closed with prayer. 20 at-
tended,


lady has not been named yet.


D URING the next few months a cost of about $7 million each.
there will be' much informa- Imagine the space necessary for
tion and speculation published burying the waste material from
about the Geophysical year, which 40 to 50 or more of there nuclear
actually will start July 1, 1957 plants?
and continue through two, years to Some other areas of explora-
July 1, 1959. tion during the geophysical year
Do not dismiss this information will .be in the ionosphere 50 to
and speculation as some long- 250 miles into space; the solar
haired dreamer's idle talk for it flares, how these flares 100,000
will be based upon the combined miles away affect our air and sea
opinions of some 5,000 scientists travel, cause radio communica-
in 60 countries, backed by an tions to break down. How is our
appropriation of some $40 millions weather formed, and how can it be
by our own Congress, as well as predicted in reliable long-range
other appropriations from the par- forecasting; Are our oceans losing
ticipating countries, their fertility, as the exchange of
For the farmers-the results of moving water between the depths
studies may help solve his most and surfaces slows down, and what
unpredictable problem-the ques- will be this effect on all marine
tion of weather, the origin and life, upon which mankind is large-
course of- storms, accurate and ly dependent? The space satellite,
complete information, ahead of which will be launched under
time, on rainfall-what effect rap- auspices of the Navy department's
idly melting glaciers is having on Naval Research Laboratory is not
Plimate and what other atmos- just child's play. By means of in-
pheric phenQmein- has to do with strumepts on this man-made sat-
our rainfall and climate. ellite we expect to learn more
Do atomic explosions affect our about this ionosphere above and
climate? Can we safely dump ra- around this earth. When we do,
dioactive atomic waste in the telephonic communication around
oceans, or will it one day float up the earth may become just com-
to damage marine life and even monplace. We will know more
mankind? Can atomic waste, about the solar system. We may
which in ten, fifteen or twenty- tap the jack-pot of solar energy,
five years, may amount to millions the most powerful and the. cheap-
of gallons or tons, be buried safe- est energy known, if we can find
ly on land? For some of this waste the way to harness it.
will be dangerously radioactive, And right behind the findings ol
not for months or years, but for scientists will follow a host of prob.
centuries. For instance, even to- lems dealing with international
day, scientists estimate that for cooperation. For scientists know
every nuclear power plant big no national boundaries and this
eno.(ugh to supply a city the size of is an international investigation
Philadelphia or. Pittsburgh, a new into the unknown. So political
one-million gallon storage tank for problems will come as more in
radioactive waste material will ternational organizations become<
have. to be installed every year at necessary.


"I REMEMBER"1
SBY THE OLD TIMER:

From Arthur Barnard, Wyan-
dotte, Michigan: I remember
about 58 years ago when we were
living on the shores of Long Lake,
north of Alpena.
My sister, younger brother and I
had to go two miles through thick
woods to get to school every day.
We often met bears and were
quite afraid of them. Our teacher
suggested that we 'always carry a
club with us.
One morning, each armed with
a stout club, we were on the way
to school when we encountered a
mother bear with two cubs, who
came directly toward us. We all
stood still and when she got close
to me, I hit her on the head with
my club. She turned on my sister
and then my younger brother hit
her on the head and then the bear
turned on him, so I hit the animal
again.
Well sir, we kept that up foi
about 10 minutes until the besa
finally fell dead. I
$ome time later Dad moved
across the lake, much nearer
another school and we did no
have so far to-go. I can remeno
ber that the teacher was paid $30
and she gave me $1 a month for
fall and winter to start a fire in
the school stove every morning.
Many times I went to school in
the heavy snow and sat there alone
because there was no teacher.
(Send contributions to this column to
The Old Timer, Community Press Serv-
ice, Box 39, Fraukfort, Kentucky.)


Florida Education Association Gives

Recommendations To Governor Collins


SThe following are the recommen-
dations made to Governor Leroy
Collins by the Continuing Educa-
tional Council. This Council is com-
prised of members from various
statewide organizations such as the-
American Legion, VFW, DAR. Jay-
cees, State Chamber of Commerce
and the Florida Bar, to mention
juet a few.
The Florida Education Associa-
tion commended the Council on the
fine study they, had made of the
problems that tace the teaching
profession and the state as a


whole.
The
Council


Continuing
recommends:


Educational


1. A minimum beginning salary
for teaching personnel starting at
$4200, with sufficient increments to
raise the salary to $5000 as quickly
as possible and with promise of
maximums of above $7000 for teach-
ers with advanced training and ex-
perience.
2. That county board seriously
consider providing financial incen-
tives to be provided over and
above tlrhe salary shown in the regu-
lar schedule.
3. An increase in the number
and an increase in the monetary
value of the teacher training schol-
arships offered by the state of
(Continued on page 3)


A AItial, *.)TZn LL ili


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TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY
-- FEATURE No. 1 ---
LISA GAYE and
FATS DOMINO
"SHAKE, RATTLE

and ROCK"


i. r'-- FEATURE No. 2 -
MARLA ENGLISH and
ANNA STEN
"RUNAWAY

DAUGHTERS"
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STRAWBERRIES
CHICKEN LEGS and THIGHS


BREASTS


4 For $1.00 Jewe I ORTENING 69c


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Apples 39c
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THE STAR
Published Every Thursday At 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida
By The Star Publishing Company
WESfyt R. RAMSEY Editor and Publisher
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Man, Floor Man, Columnist, Reporter, Proof Reader
and Bookkeeper
ONE YEAR, $3.00 SIX MONTHS $1.50 THREE MONTHS $127.50
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE rN ADVANCE
Entered as econd-class matter, December 19, 1987, at the Postoffice, Port St. Joe,
Florida, under Act of March 8, 1879.
DIAL BAll 7-3161
TO ADVERTISERS-In ease of error or omissions in advertisements, the publishers
do not hold themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such
advertisement.
The spoken word is given scant attention;, the printed word is thoughtfully
weighed. The spoken word barely asserts; the printed-word thoroughly convinces.
The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.



EDITORIAL...

Since our little editorial the other week, we got tp won-
dering and thinking more and more about the subject of the
City of Port St. Joe expanding its borders. And along about this
time we began to see articles in practically every magazine we
take about other cities having similar problems and problems
stemming from the lack of enough room and revenue.
It seems that the greatest argument against annexation
to a city by "fringe dwellers" is the fear of high taxes. We find
where cities that have expanded in such manner, need even less
taxes per individual because the tax burden is spread thinner.
And in many cases, such as here ii Port St. Joe, the fringe areas
get many of the.benefits of services offered by the cities and paid
for by tax payer's within the city limits. Expansion simply makes
the tax burden shared by all who receive the services and not
just those in the city limits. .
One who lives on the fringe of an expanding and growing
city, needs only to count the months before he is annexed either
into the neighboring city or his area grows large enough to want
incorporation on its. own such as Highland View is now under-
taking. ,
We say that thd people of Highland Viewv are right in
wanting incorporation. But we think it would be just as good
for Highland View and better for its tax payers to be incorporat-
ed with Port St. Joe. We would urge those at Highland View ,to
ask the City of Port St. Joe for inclusion in its city limits, as well
as those from Oak Grove.
Why do we say-this? From an economic standpoint both
for the citizens of Highland View and the City of Port St. Joe.
The city can expand its tax-supported services with comparative
little cost to the tax payers. And the expansion will be paid for
by thousands of taxpayers instead of a few hundred, in the case
of Highland View. And those at Highland View should take
into consideration the cost of putting up a water works and sew-
-age disposal service. It will be many years before they can af-
ford to put these services in. We don't say that with annexation
to the City of Port St. Joe that they will get the services overnight
but we believe they will get them quicker and certainly cheaper
than they can get them for themselves. And then, there is the
problem of police service, fire fighting service, garbage collection
service, city bookkeeping and many other things that go into
supporting an incorporated city that costs big money.
Our city needs more elbow room and the outlying dis-'
tricts need incorporation. With the cost of government rising
every day, we believe it would be to everyone's advantage to
make one big city and forget the idea of two or three small ones
right here in so small an area.
You just stop and think and you will see that you the tax-
payer are paying support to four phases of government right now
-- city, county, state and national. All of this takes money and
the thinner you can spread the payment of this money the bet-
ter it is for everyone concerned. Large services can operate a
sight cheaper than several small services trying to do the same
thing.



Yu Are Corcily invited To Attend

IngB Avenue Baptist Chacrh
RV. J. C. OOUM, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 W.m.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 am
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION 6: '-S p.m.
EVENING WORSHIP 7:30 p.m.
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) 7:30 p.m.
Cwmer Leg Avenue and 16th Street

_IITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
:l, m-- ---im --!r- ----

Ad-tderli.,cmett

\ From where I'm sittin:.. by Joe Marsh

Democracy or

Republic?
This morning' Ihad a letter from that prohibited people from
my youngest brother's little making' up their own mind about
girl, Susan. In her letter she drinlsin' or not drinking That
asked me if the United States law was repealed and a lot of
is a Demnocracy or a Republic. hypocrisy left with it.
I've done a lot of listening' and I thought for quite a spell about
reading' in my. time and from what to write Susie. She can't


where I'm sitting' it don't make understand the real meaning'of
a parcel of difference what you some words yet, but someday
call something. What really she will. Finally I wrote out part
counts is what it is. It seems of the pledge to the Flag and
to me both words stand for a mailed it to Susie. You know it
free country where people have starts-"I pledge allegiance to
liberty -and are protected by the flag of the United States of
the laws. You know, some America and to the ."
countries have laws that cut That's just what I sent her.
*-out liberty and abuse the peo-
ple. I guess we have to pay a
price for -freedom. You may re-
call we had a law for awhile
Copyright, 1957 'nJ i'!. States Brewers Foundation


NEWS FROM
OAK GROVE
By HELEN NORRIS

Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Lightfoot
and children motored to Panama
City Friday on business.
-Miss -Helen and Juanita'Norris
motored to Panama City Saturday
on business.
Mr. and Mrs. L. P. Ray and Miss
Leona Ray and Bob Taylor motor-
ed to Panama City Saturday on
business.
Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Haskings
and daughter Peggy motored LO
Panama City Saturday on business.
Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Deese and
children of Panama City spent the
week end with Mr. and Mrs. Carl


Deese. Sunday with his parents, Mr. and
Miss Jule Callahan and Miss Hel- Mrs. Cleveland Hall.
en and Juanita Norris motored +o Mr. and Mrs. Jim Baker and
Marianna Sunday on business. Alan Clime of Panama City spent
Wallace Hall of iMarianna spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. J. T,

- - .


BEAMAN PLUMBING SERVICE
110 HUNTER CIRCLE ,
Licensed Plumber
Can Handle Any Type Plumbing, Small or Large
15 Years Experience
ALL WORK GUARANTEED FREE ESTIMATES

PHONE BAll 7-2541 At Anytime


What a car! What a buy! What a value you'll get on
'/ a new Swept-Wing Dodge during this sensational
Selling Spree. We're out to break all sales records to/
mark Lawrence Welk's 4th Anniversary with Dodge
S. .. and we're giving the finest deals in town to make
this a real celebration! Come in and see for yourself!






AT YOUR DODGE DEALER'S NOW I


~r TA A0, Port. 4t, joor ld


FOR THIS WE HAVE SUPER-HIGHWAYS


* THURSDAY APRIIL,28, 1W


2 Are Injured In
Automobile Accident
Sunday Morning
An automobile driven by a Tyn-
dall Air Force Sergeant, Sunday
crashed into a car parked on Monu-
ment Avenue An front of thi St.
.Toe Motor Company, injuring t.v>
persons and causing en estimauid.
$1800 total damage, according to
Florida Highway patrolman Travis
Aplin.
The crash occurred at about 2:30
a.m. Sunday morning.
Hospitalized as a result of the
accident was, Mary Alice Akin,
passenger of the car driven by her

Campbell and children.
Mr. and Mrs. Hansel Norris and
Mrs. Plla Norris visited in Apala-
chicola Sunday.


.














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Loans for replacing home equipment
SConsolidation loans for all your bills

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REALTOR INSUROR
403 Monument Avenue Phone 7-3201


husband, Sgt. Jerome Akin, of 1033
McClellan Avenue-
.Sgt. Akin was released from the
Municipal Hospital after emergen-
cy treatment, according to an ac-
count given by Trooper Aplin.
Damage to the moving automo-
bile was estimated at $1200, and
approximately $600 to the parked
velicle. There was no one in the
parked car.
The car struck by Barnes was
owned by Louis Barnes, an em-
ployee of Yank's Service Station
in front of the St. Joe Motor Com-
pany. The car was parked at the
South end of the ,St. Joe Motor
Company used car lot and pushed
to within, about six inches of the
gas station pumps.
The man or woman who prom-
ises to complete his mission in
fifteen minutes probably intend
to stay an hoar.


This is the car and NOW IS THE TIME!


New Swept-Wing Dodge is taking country by storm! Join the swing to Swept-Wing!


Lawrence Wel,k




D ASelling Spree!


30 days only... April 15- May 15th!
k Volume sales, volume savings!
Now is the time to buy!


Cargill-Stevens Motor Company
Port St. Joe, Fla.


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iHi $TAR, F .I 'JoS,> Fl rIHuPAY, APRIL 1, 1iSU

hodior'ee Mtis Heleu Norris, Sevd-
NEWS FROM ing gifts but unable to attend were
OABK GROVE Mrs. Sula Beard, Mrs. Edwin Has
OAK' GRO1V E Pinrgs,s Mrs. Cleveland Hall, Mrs.
By JUANITA NORRIS Bufford Griffin, Mrs. Jean Shoocs,
...... Mrs. L. P. Ray, Mrs. Levins, Miss
Honored With Shower Alimae Campbell, Miss Edna Dan.
iels, Mrs. Carl Deese, Miss Leona
Miss Helen Norris was honored Ray, Miss Lucille Stripling, Mrs.,
with a bridal shower Tuesday eve- George Parish, Mrs. Edna Johnson,
ning at 7:30 in the home of Mrs. Mrs. Price Gay, Mrs. Lizzie Gay,
Nelson Gardner. Hostess for this Mrs. La Vern Bennett, Mrs. Ivey,
occasion were Mrs. Robert Cream- Mrs. D. H. Shealey, Miss Margaret
er, Mrs. Dennis Norris and Mrs. Sapp and Mrs. Edgar Smith.
Nelson Gardner. Several games _____ .
were played and prizes were award- Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Campbell and
ed to Miss Edna Carol Young and children spent the week end in -
Mrs. Henry Butts. Refreshments of Perry visiting with friends and
coffee, cake, and cokes were ser- relatives.
red to the following: rs. Joel Mr. and Mrs. Allen H. Norris
Lovett, Mrs. Kenry Butts, Mrs. Jer- and children visited in Pensacola
and children visited .in Pensacola
nigan, Mrs. Fred Cannon, Mrs. La Sunday with Rev. and Mrs. Lloyd
Vern Glass, Miss Carol Young, Miss Riley and children.
Carolyn Hanlon, Miss Evelyn She- Riley and children.
Mr. and Mrs. Toby Worley and
ley, Miss Mary Hadley, Mrs. Buck .
Dormany, Mrs. Jessie Anders children spent a few days in Boni-
.Dormany, Mrs. Jessie Anderson,
Mrs. Joe Burns, Mrs Ike Hall, Mrs. fay visiting with firends and rela-
Jimmie Yeager, Mrs. Ernest Ligbl-
foot, Mrs. Junior Qlass, Mrs. Hazel Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Levins and
Sims, Mrs. L. W. Cox, Mrs. Myra daughter, Regina, spent the week
Batson, Mrs. owel Callahan, Mrs. end in Bonifay visiting with friends
Toby Worley, Mrs. Ella Norris and relatives.
Mrs. Fred Hadley, Mrs. Stella Nor- Mrs. Nelson Gardner, Mrs. Ever-
ris, Mrs. J. T. Campbell, Mrs. John itt McFarland and Mrs. Shirey re-
McKenzie, Mrs. Dollia Grant, Mrs turned Sunday after spending sev- erts.
Kenneth Ellis, Mrs. Curtiss Gwalt- eral days in Pensacola where they Mis
ney, Mrs. Margaret Harris and the attended the services of Oral Rob- few d


I, A
13 :~

,: P-
I...i
-
;


- .- ~.
.~ :'1-~~
/


- -~ -


SUEZ IS CLEAR Two German salvage tugs lift Egyptian frigate "Abukir" sunk at south end
of Suez Canal, freeing canal of last obstacle to free passage of shipping.

Mrs. L. P. Ray. spending a few days in South
is. Minnie Ola Ray spent a Mr. and Mrs. Allen H. Norris re- Florida visiting with friends and
lays with her parents, Mr. and turned home Wednesday after relatives.


* ,inl~flfl~r~iflS--.


"FAIR and SQUARE"


Port St. Joe's Largest and Most Modern Home Owned Department S tors -- Brings You These .


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LADIES SHORTS


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-------------$1.49


CHILDREN'S DRESSES --- ------ HALF PRICE
Shadow Panel
LADIES' HALF SLIPS ---------------$1.00
LADIES' BELTS ------------ 19c
CHILDREN'S BLOUSES ------- -- $1.00

GIRL'S WHITE SLIPS--- --------$1.00
LADIES' NYLON SLIPS --------- $1.99
GIRL'S COTTON PANTIES---------5 pr. for $1.00

Red or Blue TENNIS SHOES-------------$1.99
GIRL'S SUN SUITS, asstd. colors (2 to 8)---- 87c
GIRLS' SHORTS, asstd. colors
Assorted Colors
CANNON TOWELS-------------- 3 FOR $1.00
WASH CLOTHS, to match towels -- 12 FOR $1.00
BEACH TOWELS, Stripes ----------- each $1.00

PLASTIC DRAPES --------------- $1.00
PLASTIC CURTAINS --.---$1 00
PLASTIC SHOWER CURTAINS ------------$129


SHEETS
'Assorted Colors
CHENILLE BED SPREADS


Sh99 White 1.99


---- ------- $2.99


btAif Colors


MEN'S COOL
WASH and WEAR SLACKS -------$5.95
iEN'S SPORT SHIRTS---------$1.00


4-,; W,.White, 5 for
Irv Colors,4 for
Stretch, 2 for


$1


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ALL SIZES

4 It' hoes 4.99
MEN'S TEE SHIRTS -------------- 2 for $1.00
WITH POCKETS
MEN'S CANVAS SHOES --------------- $2.99
MEN'S FELT HATS ------------------- $4.50
A SMALL SELECTION
BOY'S SUITS -----------------HALF PRICE
COLORS WITH COLLARS SIZ ES 2 t 14


,.h.y S shirts 59c
ASSORTED COLORS
OY' dS S T PANTS ----- ----------39c
"YOUR SELECTION SIZE TO 12
BOY'S LONG PANTS ----------------- $2.99

BOY'S SHOES--------$2.77
GIRL'S SHOES---------------------$2.77
LADIES' SHOES -------------$1.99

BABY DPERS--------------------- $1.99
BABY APER SHIRTS -------59c
BABY PLASTIC PANTIES ------------- 2 for 49c

Polish Cotton PIECE GOODS --------2 yds. $1.00
LADIES HATS --------------------- $1.99
LADIES' HAND BAGS --------- HALF PRICE
LARGE SELECTION OF NATIONALLY ADVERTISED SHOES
RED GOOSE SHOES FOR CHILDREN
FOLR T!ET and D. MYERS SHOES FOR LADIES
JOHN C. ROBERT SHOES FOR MEN


-- ~ -


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U


Sibkesecelves
Honors From Shrin
Washington, D. 0. (SCPECIAL)-
Congressman Bob Sikes this week
received notice of his appointment
as Ambassador-at-Large of Moroc-
co Temple, A.A.O.,N.M.S.
In making the announcement
from Jacksonville, Potentate Edwin
T. Brooks said, "It gives me great
pleasure to appoint you to serve as
Ambassador-at-Large. This is a
great honor and with this honor
there is a grea responsibility and
duty."
Upon receiving notification of
his appointment, Sikes said, "I am
highly honored over my appoint-
ment as Ambasaador-at-Large and
I shall' endeavor to carry out "the
duties that go with this designation
in a faithful and honorable manner;
always keeping gin mind the high
principles of the Morocco Temple."
_.--_._--__--
Costin Opposes Court
Of Appeals Location
TALLAHASSEE Rep. Cecil G.
Costin, Jr., Gulf County, was
among the leaders in beating down
a move to establish the new dis-
trict court of appeals in Jackson-
ville instead of Tallahassee.
After the move by the Daval
County delegation was defeated,
the House unanimously voted to
establish the court in Tallahasseo,
and the bill now goes to the Gover-
nor.
All Panama City area legislators
favored the Tallahassee site In the
key role call-the one defeating the
amendment that would have plTs-
ed the court in Jacksonville.
Both Costin and Rep. Thomas D.
Beasley, Walton County, said the
Tallahassee site was more conven-
ient for all parts of the district.
Boundaries of the district have
not been officially set, but it would
stretch from Pensacola to Jackson-
ville, and dip as far south as
Gainesville.
Visits Parents
Robert Nedley spent the Easter
holidays here with his parents, Mr.
and Mrs. I. C. Nedley. He is a fresh.
man student of FSPU.
--- (- : --


Mr. and Mrs. Allen H. Norris and
children motored to Chattahoochee
Friday on business.
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Deese and
children spent Sunday in Panama
City visiting with Mr. and Mrs. Ed-
gar Deese and children.
Mrs. Margaret Pretzel and sons
of Pensacola is spending a few days
with Mr. and Mrs. D. H. Shealey.

Star Want Ads Get Results


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place in-between two long, split
and flattened pieces of the tender-
loin. Tie with cord, roast in a
moderate oven, covered for 50
minutes, then uncover for last 10
minutes- to allow browning.
Chopped bacon and onion cooked
until golden makes a fine dressing
for early Spring greens. After
THIS WEEK'S RECIPE
Chicken-Fried Liver
(Serves 6)
1% pound beef liver, sliced
3 tablespoons lemon juice
V4 cup flour
1 teaspoon salt
% teaspoon pepper Vif
Dash of basil eeli
cup light cream
V4 cup minced onion
2 eggs, well beaten
1% cups cracker crumbs
% cup fat
Sprinkle liver with lemon
Juice, Combine flour, salt, pep-
per and basil. Dredge liver in
flour mixture. Combine cream,
onion, and eggs. Dip floured
slices in egg mixture, then
crumbs. Fry quickly on both
sides in hot fat.
they're cooked, add diluted vine-
gar (about % cup to 4 slices of
bacon) and a bit of sugar and salt
for seasoning. Pour over greens
while hot.
Veal stewed and then creamed
with hard-cooked eggs and a sea-
soning of mace and cayenne is
wonderful with steamed rice.
Slice frankfurters and mix these
with cooked macaroni and cheese
sauce. You'll have a meat and
macaroni dish all in one, nice to
serve in squares.
Tiny lemon chips can replace
chocolate chips in your favorite
drop cookie for a refreshing
change. Add a bit of grated lemon
rind to sharpen the flavor.


Thurs., Fri. and Sat.
APRIL 25, 26 and 27


- MARKET -
ARMOUR
Stick BUTTER

lb. 67c
*SiiVW W ^ ^H W W W


GA. GRADE "A" j A-


FRYERS

LIMITED
SELECTED
BEEF LIVER

lb. 33c i


U. S. GOOD
CHUCK ROAST

Lb. 39c

'REGISTER'S GREEN HILL
SAUSAGE

Lb. 39c

Save Your

Register Tapes
SOMETHING IS UP
Will Let The Cat Out of the
Bag Next Week

PRODUCE
Fresh Carton
Tomatoes
Large Head ii-
Lettuce


FRESH
PEAS, POLE and BUTTER
BEANS, EGG PLANT,
SQUASH, CORN and
CUCUMBERS
Prices Are Dropping and Hard
To Quote Until Received
WE ARE NEVER UNDERSOLD


McKENZIE'S FROZEN
Strawberries

3 cans 69c

HOLSOME FROZEN
Orange Juice

2 for 29c

BLACKBURNS
SYRUP

1/2 gal. 59c
KING SIZE
CHEER $1.03
Reg. $1.28 Size
2 CANS ARMOUR'S
MILK 25c
DOLE SLICED
PINEAPPLE

No 300 can 25c



QUALITY


MARKET


PRICES
RIGHT


CLERKS
POLITE


Corner Williams & Third


U.S. NO. 1

ASY POTATOES

;DOES 10Lbs. 25c
?i 1 WITH $5.00 ORDER

O > BYF..... H ALMRE
ORK tenderloin., stuffed and Frozen Foods


.--';- .I .. .


; .. ..


67c









Highland View
By MARJORIE CUMBIE
PHONE BAll 7-4652
Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Williams and
children of Starke, visited Mr. and
,Mrs. Bud Williamson and her ne-
ther, Mrs. Annie Williamson ever
the Easter holidays.
Mr. and Mrs. Rudy Richards and
daughter, Donna Sue of Gainesville
spent the Easter holidays with
their parents, Mr. and Mrs. fed
'Richards and Mr. and Mrs. J. D
Clark of Port St. Joe.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Story visited
Sunday in Blountstown with his fa-
ther, Joe Story,


FOOD


Mr, and Mt, K, Ha X li U ,i01
dren visited over the holiday with
friends and relatives in B1ately,
Ga.
Clinton Cox and sons, Gene and
Jimmy attended the funeral of her
aunt, Mrs. Sallid Strickland in Sop-
choppy Sunday.
A birthday party was given Ap-
ril 15 honoring Betty Butts and.
Dean Glass at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Warren Yeager. Games and
refreshments were enjoyed by all.
Mrs. H. A. Butts and Mrs. Hoke
Glass were hostesses. There were
20 guests present.
Melba Butt was home with one
of her friends for the week end,
Grethen Cohausac. They are at-
tending Perkinstan Junior College
in Mississippi. Melba is the daugh-


STORE


321 Reid Avenue Port St. Joe, Fla.
PRICES GOOD APRIL 25, 26 and 27

SUPER RIGHT, HALF or WHOLE




Pork lolls Ib 45c


GRADE "A" YOUNG TENDER


LB..


F THIGHS and

Fryer SLEGS 49c

SUPER RIGHT, U. S. CHOICE BONELESS LB.




RouInd Stea k 75c
0 ea-,


-FIRM GOLDEN RIPE



Bananas


,ANN PAGE


lOc


QUART


Mayonnaise 55c

ANN PAGE 2 LB. JAR

STRAWBERRY PRESERVES 59c


' Mr. aid Ms l B. Willlafits
and aaiighter, Mary Ruth, Linda,
ILaurd, Lenoila of Fort White were
the guests, of their son and daugh-
ter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Gene Ad-
kins for the holidays.
Edgar Huggins visited friends
and relatives in Blountstown over
the week end.
Rev. and Mrs. Miriama Brown
visited relatives in Pensacola over
the week end. While there they at-
tended ihe Oral Roberts Campaign.
Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Dykes of
Vernon visit dhis aunt and uncle
Sunday, Mr. and. Mrs. L, H. Kelley.
Mrs. Edna Adams is visiting 1ier
mother,' Mrs. Mamie Taylor in
Lake Wales.
Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Casey visit-
ed their parents Easter Sunday,
Mr. and Mrs. T. R. Casey and Mr.
and Mrs. R. A. Wise of DeFunfiau
Springs.
Glen Garrett was home over the
holidays from Chipola Junior Col-
lege in -Marianna with his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Bill Garrett.
Miss Martha Ray and Peavy
Mims visited his other, Mrs. Til-
die Mims in Panama City Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Hadox and
children of Vernon visited their
aunt and uncle Sunday, Mr. and
Mrs. L. H. Kelley.
We are sorry to hear Hosie Bar-
field is in the hospital. Hope he has
a speedy recovery.
, Mrs. Ruth Patton of Houston,
Texas was called home .by the sick-
ness of her father Sid Jones. Mr.
Jones is in the -Municipal Hospital.
We hope him a speedy recovery.
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Kelley and
family of Dothan, Ala., spent the
week end with his brother and
family, Mr; and Mrs. Doss Kelley.
Mrs. Lowell F. Adams is ill in
the hospital. All helr friends hope
her a speedy recovery.
Mrs. Oti sMexion and Mr. a'iA
Mrs. Junior Brackins of Dothan,
Ala., spent the Easter holiday with
his sister and family, Mr. and Mrs.
Doss Kelley.
Rev. and Mrs. Richard Lewis and
children Charles and Patricia of
Vernon spent Easter Sunday with
Mrs. Lewis sister, Mr. and Mrs. L,
H. Kelley.
Mrs. Katherine Brown and daugh-
ter. Barbara spent the holidays in
Pensacola.
'Mr. and MraI. 'Hubert Cumbie.
.ewis Rogers spent Saturday in
Panama City on business.
Mr. 'and Mrs. Clarence Whitfiel
of Wewahitchka were visiting Mr.
and- Mrs. Ted Whitfield Sunday.
Mrs. Robert Cooper and daugh-
ter, Margaret Ann and Mrs. Tex
Southereance of Apalachicola were
visiting Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Branch
Saturday. -
Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Forehand
have returned home after spending
last week attending the convention
of the Add Fellows Grand Lodge
and the Rebeccah assembly. iThey
report a 'very enjoyable trip to Ft.
Myers.
Mrs. Kathy Kelley of Apalachi-
cola spent Saturday visiting Mrs.


THE J a 4Jo, Flo,


Episcopal Youth To
Attend Convention
St. James Episcopal young
churchmen will leave tomorrow for
the seventh annual youth conven-
tion to be held in Christ Church,
Pensacola over the week end.
'Speaker for the study program

dismissed the group with prayer;
The hostess served delicious re-
freshments. Next week the meet-
ing will be at the church. The guide
for community missions will be
taught.


A4HiJatAY, IAiRlb DO, 181


will be the Rt. Rev. Frank A. Ju-
han, D. D., retired Bishop f Flor-
ida, who is now residing in Sewan-
nee, Tenn., at the University of
the South.
Saturday night, King Servus,
XXXV, will crown his queen at the
fabulous 'Spring coronation and
ball. Knights and maids from the
entire Diocese and Pensacola will
take part in the coronation.
' Those attending the convention
and who will take part are Judy
Fensom, Betty Ward, Chesley Fen-
som, Bob Munn. Jimmy Fuller and
Betty Ward.

Star Want Ads Get ResuJlt


the saw thatTHRIVES


Eula Rogers.
Mr. and Mrs. Nolan McGinnis,
Mrs. Fred Johnson and Mrs. James
Van Doran of Cincinnati, Ohio were
recent guests of Mr. and Mrs. W.
H. Weeks.
F. J. Klein of Tampa was the
guest of Mr. and Mrs. W. H, Weeks
on Easter Sunday.
F. B. Clancy, Polly and Naucy of
Tallahassee, Mr. and Mrs. A. )L.i
Saul's and Barbara of Panama City
were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. D.
E. Glass on Sunday.
(Rev. Douglas Newsome left Tues-
day niorning for Montgomery, Ala.,
where he will assist in revival ser-
vices.
Mrs. Bill Cumbie is at home con-
valescing after having undergone
surgery at the Municipal Hospital.
Revival services are in progress
at the Highland View Baptist
Church. Rev. Adolph Bedsole of
Panama City is the-visiting evange-
list.
Two new gas stations are being
installed in Highland View. Both
are on Highway 98.
We are glad to report that Mrs.
Clinton Cox is somewhat better
after having been sick for a few
days.
Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Stokes and
little daughter were visiting Mr.


and Mrs. Ira Rentz over the week
end.
The Assembly of God Church is
adding two Sunday School rooms
to their building which enhances
it-s beauty. Rev. T. C. Earnest is
pastor of this church.
Highland View WSCS
The WSCS of the Highland View
Methodist 'Church met Monday
night at the home of Rev. and Mrs.
Douglas Newsome at the Jones
apartments on Monument Ave. The
program entitled, "Our Plus Be-
comes A Cross", was given by Mrs.
Marjorie iCumbie. The scripture
given by the leader, taken from
Luke 9:23-36. Prayer was led 'by
Mrs. A. B. Pratt. A discussion was
held concerning the islands in our
community and in our country. Fol-
lowing the program the hostess
served refreshments to the mem-
bers present.
Highland View WMS


The WMMU circle of the Highland McCulloch
View Baptist Church met in the Saw -Prices
home of Mrs. Lillie Richter. Mrs. Start at
Alice Macomber gave the scripture $195;00
with the opening, prayer by Mrs.
Ruth Graham. The program was, *
"Carrying the Message To the CLEMENT
Jews," given by Mrs. Ruth Harbuck.
Reports were given by the various
committees. Mrs. Nora Lee Roney


If your cutting jobs require a chain saw that is a real workhorse,
that seems to go on forever-without-repair or adjustment.
McCulloch's Model 49 is just the answer. O
Known for its all-around utility, the 49 is ready, willingand able te
tackle tough cutting jobs! Popular with pulp cutters, too, this sturdy saw
comes with blades of up to 42 inches.
Buy now on easy terms...


Bow Attachments Available in 12", 15", 18"
ind 20" sizes.
Also Oregon, Atkins, and McCulloch's new
P-8 and P-9 Chain.


S MOTOR and SUPPLY CO.
BLOUNTSTOWN, FLORIDA


/ /


LOU MATTHEWS


/


Friday, April 26


with


The Famous Display


of New


Spring and Summer Fabrics


Be sure to see this outstanding collec-
tion of smart new fabrics for Custom
Tailored Suits, Sport Coats, Topcoats
and Slacks styled by Mariani of Cali-
fornia. Have your clothes Custom Tai-
lored It won't cost a penny more.
Delivery now or later, as you prefer.


AUSTIN-ATCHISON CO.
410 Reid Ave. Phone 7-9171


Trq the flE3--vwJ Rz cckewt

tvwc~ot--~anUik, onc~<


* Only Olds brings you t ll three! The sweep, beauty and glamor of
Oldsmobile's classic, low-level look the smartness of Accent
Stripe styling .. and now the new J.2 Rocket Engine*!
With the J.2 Rocket, it's like having two engines in onel J-2
offers all the economy of a single dual-barrel carburetor for your
"usual driving needs. But when you want to "call out the reserves,"
they're ready and waiting! J-2 cuts in two additional double.
barrel carburetors when you open the throttle three-quarters!
It's America's newest driving experience and we invite you to
try it. Come in now .. be our guest for a J-2 Rocket rest!
*277-h.p. Rocket T-400 Engine standard on all models. J-2 Rocket Engine, with 300 h.a.
and special Rocket Engine, wlth up to 312 h.p., optional at *xtro cost.


0 LDS VI B I LE


See Your Authorized Oldsmobile Quality Dealer


t i









0,
'I
I.'
".1

K~Y'


/


/


-L e -U-Y-~p


I I ill --


. I


_ I,


, ----- ,,


''--^-.-----









Social Security Office Gives More

Information On Disability Payments

Persons who became totally dis- parent who is entitled to old-age
abled before age 18, who are not insurance benefits. If the parent or
marred, and who are dependent adopting parent died after 1939 and


upon a parent who i,> entitled to
old-age an survivors insurance
benefits, should investigate the'.r
right to social security benefits,
according to John V. Carat, district.
manager of the Panami' City so-
c;al security office,
Under the 1956 Amendments :o
the Social Security Act, many dis-
abled adult children are eligible
for monthly social secure.': bene-
fits beginning as early as January
1957, Carey added. Qualitlations
for these payments are that the
person be totally disabled now,
have become disabled before reach-
ing -age 18, be unmarried, and be
dependent on a parent or adopting


rHE STAR, Port St, Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, APRIL 26, 1w0


Veterans Administration Gives Tips

To GI Insurance Policy Holders

GI .life insurance policyholders vers, Mr. Parker emphasized, since


was insured for social security sur- -whose contracts are under in-ser-
vivors benefits, payments may now vice premium waiver should consi-
be made to the surviving disabled der cancelin gthe waivers and re-
child. suming premium payments before
May 1, 1957, the Veterans Adminis-
It is not necessary that the dis- s e t ,
tration suggested this week.


FIGHTS ALL COLDS
SYMPTOMS AT ONE TIME...
IN LESS TIME ITM THE
PROVEN COLDS MEDICINE


RADIATORS: R WAIRD and RMCORED
CLEANED, PUSHED

STARTERS and GENERATORS
RIPAMID Med IaCHANAOD


Pate's Shell Service


Pbmi SAM 74M9


228 Monumnt A"e.


On and after that date should a
policyholder die while on active.
duty or of a service-connected
cause with the waiver stili in ef-
fect, his survivors. will not be en-
titled to the usually higher death
compensation rates provided by the
new Survivor Benefits Act, V. S.
Parker, Manager of th( Pass-a-
Grille VA Regional Office said.
The May 1 date is not a dead-
line for canceling in-service w<,-

abled child have social secfirity
credits on his own record, Carey
continued. The mother of a dis-
abled son or daughter may qualify
for a mother's monthly benefit even
though she is not yet age 62, if .she
has the disabled individual in her
care.
Where a totally disabled child is
still under age 18 and is receiving
monthly payments because a par-
ent was insured under social secur-
ity, the disability does not have to
be established until a few months
before age 18, Carey concluded.
However, disabled adult children'
over 18 who might qualify for bene-
fits should check on their case now.


this may be done at any time while
the policyholder is in service or for
120 days thereafter.
However, he added, unless adn
until such cancellation is made, the
new compensation rates will not be
payable to survivors in case of the
policyholder's in-service or service-
connected death on or after May 1.
The restriction does not apply if
the death occurs before that date.
A 1951 law permitted Gf insur-
ance policyholders to waive prem-
ium payments while on" active duty
and for 120 days after separation.
The new Survivor Benefits Act set
December 31, 1956, as the deadline
for filing applications for the wai-
ver.
Mr. Parker said the latter act
stipulated that all such in-service
waivers in effect December 31,
1956 may be continued thereafter,
but that the benefits which certain
dependents of the policyholders
may get, if the policyholders die
on or after May- 1 '1957 and their-


Commiiuityo m uiing tion Center being constructed n" city civic and youth functions.
cOMnMUnity BUiIing the corner of Eighth Street and Pictured above, city workmen
Under ConstruCtion the City Park. are shown smoothing out fill dirt
The building, being constructed in preparation to the pouring of
Pictured above is the new Com- of concrete block and brick sla be- the floor at the building.
munity Building and Youth Recrea- ing put up by the city to carry n (Star Photo)


Sixth Annual Apalachicola Rivercade

Will Be An Event of May 4 and 5


1 .A. A(PA!LAOCHCOCOA The sixth
policies are under the in-service annual Apalachicola Rivercade will
waiver at the time of death, may 'e held May 4 r5.
be restricted.
A cruise from Bainbridge, Ga.,
The dependents involved in these to Apalachicola and return and the
cases are widows, children and de- crowning of the Apalachicola River-
pendent parents. These dependents, cade Queen will highlight the two'
in such cass, will not be entitled to days' event.
the new indemnity compensation, The rivercade is sponsored by
under the law. They will be entit- the boating clubs in Apalachicoma,
led only to the old form of death Bainbridge, Blountstown, Quincy,
compensation which may be lower Thomasville, GA., and Tallahasee.
than the new benefits, he added. Following registration and orien-
Policyholders on active military station the boats will leave Bain-
duty with in-service waivers in ef- bridge at 8:30 a.m. Saturday, May
feet on their GI insurance may 4. Judging for the best conducted
cancel the waivers and pay prem- club will be made from the air and
iums by allotment through the "
armed forces.
Veterans recently released from office.
military duty with in-service wai- Enlisted men in the lower pay
vers that may be in force May 1 grades who have several children
because of the 120-day extension may find it better to continue their
may arrange to cancel their wai- waiver. Itf in doubt they may visit
vers before that date at any VA their nearest VA office.


from the ground' along the entire
route. Stops are planned at the Jim
drna.rr.if TDiD lotk and Blounts-


will be held at 8 p.m.
The rivercade will leave Apala-
chicola at 8:1'5 a.m. Sunday, fol-
lowting the same route as Saturday.
All women like gifts irom a man
after they get .) know him. With
many women, the morz expensive
the gift, the sw9eter the reward


vwu airu Dam .... ... ...w they bestow. But other women
town. treasure any "gift, no matter how
The rivercade is scheduled to ax- Inexpensive, as a reassurance of
rive at Apalachicola at 4:30 >.m. affootion.
Crowning of the queen, presenta-
tion of trophies and entertainment Star Want Ads Get Results



EXPERT REPAIRS...

RADIO and TELEVISION
CAR RADIOS REPAIRED WHILE YOU WAIT
Pick-Up and delivery Service

Smith Radio & TV Repairs
Phone BAll 7-5591 Corner Reid and Third


OLD CHAIR AND SOFA

It's just like magic the
way we remake your
furniture from the frame
out. Call us now for a
free estimate.


BUTLER'S TRIM SHOP
Phone 7-2051 112 Reid Ave.


When you or your loved ones
are III you select a physician
that Is college trained with
experience. Select your Phar-
macist on the same basis and
bring your prescriptions to or
have your Physician phone .

Smith's Pharmacy
Prescriptions compounded by
a GRADUATE Pharmacist
JOHN ROBERT SMITH
Pharmaceutical Chemist


4 racked the owpr/Ace fie/cd


Wide Open with-



40 to 67 4to71nches More MorMORE EVERY1hING-
More More Roadhugging omfort Yet Prices Start Below 30 Models

Horsepower! Wheelbase! Heft! t of the Low-priceThree


.... .... ...


GULFiFE-thats my company!


You hear a lot of men say that,
when they find, through Gulf Life,
they can give their children a full-
time mother if anything happens to
them. Yes, you can continue all or
part of your salary until the children


are grown. For example, at age 29
you can provide $200 per month for
5 years-for only $18.54 per month;
or $100 per month for 10 years for
only $17.27 per month.. Ask your
Gulf Life Representative.


G ulf La ife
policy is "A Southern Institution Since 1911" Home Office, Jacksonville, Florida

Now Over ONE BILLION DOLLARS of Life Insurance in Fo.ce
0. M. TAYLOR nices I. TLhm r C.. .. 5n..i


This handsome husky breaks all the rules on how a low-priced
car should act! Get on the driving end and see for yourself.
Feel the split-second response of its king-sized 347. cu. in., 10 to 1
compression ratio Strato-Streak V-8-the same basic power plant
that shellacked 'em all in the Daytona Grand National.*
(At a little extra cost you can add Tri-Power Carburetion,
combining proved championship power and award-winning
economy, on all Chieftain models!) Head for the roughest road in,
town and see how Pontiac's extra length, its exclusive Level-Line
Ride and safe, solid bulk smooth out the washboards like
magic. Corner it... park it... maneuver it to your heart's
delight and discover Precision-Touch Control. Look around at the
stretch-out space for more than half an All-American squad.
Now check the budget-lovin' price on this big-time invader in the
small-car field that sells.for less than 30 models of the
low-price three! Ever hear of a better springtime lift? =




(Chieftain


100 PONTIACS

FREE!
Drive the Champ
Contest
Here's all you do...
1 Go to your authorized Pontiac
dealer during April and test drive
the 1957 Pontiac.
2 Fill out the official entry blank
and deposit it with your dealer .
that's all there Is to It!
SUBJECT TO LOCAL, STATE AND FEDERAL REGULATIONS.


*DAYTONA GRAND NATIONAL CHAMPI
A stock 317-h.p. Pontiac with Tri-Power Car-
buretion-extra-cost option on any model- y S.
beat all competing cars regardless of size,
power or price in the biggest stock car event
of the year


OFFICIAL NASCAR DAYTONA FILMS AVAILABLE-Technicolor-sound films of NASCAR
SEE YOUR AUTHORIZED PONTIAC DEALER -.A international Safely and-Performance Trials for FREE SHOWING to clubs, luncheon
groups and other organizations. Make arrangements through your Pontiac Dealer.
\


ilding


_ I I ~C


I L II I


L -r


>


i


wtuauini n wneDu









.--- '. ....... School terms for each group
0'} ?would be set up as follows: me
SGroups, A. B. C., January to the
1D[ March. tat
LZ- 7{ =B. C. D., April to June. Ch
-- C. D.A., J A ly, to Sept. Ba
S-D A. B., October to December. As
There should be two weeks vaca- de
tion in the winter and two in the ou
-I summer. Possibly the last week in sit
SDecember and first week in Jan- to
n uary, and the last week in June sa
SW and first week in July. All children leg
PRESCRIPTIONS WILL in the same family should be in mi
NEVER BE SOLD FROM A in
the same letter group. in
"Self-Service" Shelf This plan would mean that in-
It takea years of learning- stead of all the students and ach- mu
a ..ested by a Degiee in Pharmacy ers trying to crowd into class sc
before drugs and pharmaceuticals rooms at the same time, one-fourth w(
may be dispensed. That is why
your registered Rexal Pharmacist alof thimese would be on vacation at re
is an integral part of the medical all times. One-fourth less busses b
service in this community. would be needed, one fourth less ad
When your doctor prescribes we I ditional structures and the savings
stand ready to fill your prescriptions k would run Into millions, 'hus re-
-promptly, exactly as leasing funds for operation and in-
creased teacher's salaries.
I A Mr. Jennings admits that adop-
tion of the plan would call for con-
Buzzetts Drug Store siderable study and research, he
believes the details could be per-
PORT ST. JOE, FLA. fected if school authorities wou!d
make a sincere effort and put out
-of their minds the stubborn conten-
tion that "It can't be done."
TOO LATE TO Jennings points out that the pres-
CLA SSIF Y ent system of nine months school
term dates back to the days when
By RUSSELL KAY our colleges were founded, when
we were primarily an agricultural
My friend S. Bryan Jennings, a country. The nine months term per-
trustee of Stetson University and mitted students to return home to
former chairman of the State work on the farms in the summer *
Board of Forestry feels that he He palls attention to the fact that
has the answer to one phase of our West Point, Annapolis, Culver and
acute school problem. most business schools and colleges
S'e points out that while we have operate on a year-round basis most
millions of dollars invested in successfully.
school facilities these buildings
and equipment are used only nine
months out of the year for school FISHING, HUNTING and
seasons. DRIVER'S LICENSES
'He would use these buildings and and Marriage License
facilities the year around by stag- Applications
...gering school terms. He suggests
tiat in the large schools where MYRTLE CHILDERS
th-ro are 120 pupils to the grade, Office in Gulf Hardware
each grade should be divided into
four groups, A. B. C. D., both teach-
ers, and students. LEGAL AD'/ERTISING
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE FOURTEENTH JUDI-
CIAL CIRCUIT OF GULF
FOR RENT COUNTY, FLORIDA,
r N IN CHANCERY.
JASON DYKES )
JUST COMPLETED PLAiINTIFF, )
VS )
3 BEDROOM HOUSE MILDRED DOLORES DYKES.)
ST. JOE BEACH DEFENDANT )
5 miles from town NOTICE OF PUBLICATION
TO: Mildred Dolores Dykes,
1335 West "D" Street
Hastings Nebrask a.
JD CA n:You are hereby notified that suit
J. D. CLARK has been brought against you m
Phone. 7-9311 or 7-7771 the Circuit Court in and for Gulf
County, Florida, in Chancery, as
above entitled, by a complaint for
divorce and other relief and you ara
required to serve a copy of your
O E UGVY EAT answer or other defenses to said
LOSE UGLY FA T complaint on plaintiff's attorney
IN TEN DAYS OR MONEY BACR hereinafter shown, and file the ori-
If you are overweight, here is the ginal of such answer, or other de-
first really thrilling news to come senses in the office of the Clerk of
along in years. A new and conven- the Circuit Court, Gulf County,
lent way to get rid of extra pounds Florida, at Wewahitchka, Florida,
easier than ever, so you can be as on or before 11 May, A. D., 1957.
I slim and trim as you want. This That upon failure to do so, said com-
noew product called DIATRON curbs plaint will be taken as confessed
both hunger and appetite. No drugs, by you as to the relief therein
no diet, no exercise. Absolutely sought, .as by law in such cases
harmless. When you take DIATRON made and provided.
you. stillenjoy your meals, still eat This the 10th day of April, A. D.,
the foods you like but you simply 1957.
don't have the urge for extra por- GEORGE Y. CORE
lions and automatically your weight Clerk of Circuit Court
must come down, because, as your ,Gulf County, Fla. (seal)
own doctor will tell you, when you ERNEST C. WIMiBERLY
eat less, you weigh less. Excess Attorney for Plaintiff
weight endangers your heart, kid- 303 Fourth Street
neys. So no matter what you have Port St. Joe, Florida.
tried before, get DIATRON and April 4, 11, 18, and 25.
prove to yourself what it can do.
DIATRON is sold on this GIUAiRAN- NOTICE OF INTENTION TO REGISTER
TEE: You .must lose weight with FICTITIOUS NAME
the first package you use or he TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN:
package costs you nothing. Just re- You will please take notice that the
turn the bottle to your druggist and .. 'oe, Florid'a under the fnen nam oft
get your money back. DIATRON "Wimberly Pontiac Company", and will, on
costs $3.00 and is sold with this 22 April, 1957, register said fictitious name
scotri, $mo.00 anca is sold wat with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Gulf
strict, money back guarantee byD County, Florida, at Wewahitchka, Flor:da.
SMITH'S PHARMACY This the 20th day of March, A. D., 1957.
Port St. Joe, Fla. GEORGE H. WIMBERLY, SR.
GEORGE H. WIMBERXY, J1.
Mail Orders Filled March. 28, April 4, 11, 1S, 25.


PORT ST. JOE, PHONE
FLORIDA BA 74646

THE CITIZENS FEDERAL

We are ESPECIALLY DESIGNED for the SAFE
KEEPING of, peoples' SAVINGS funds.
SAVINGS reaching us by the 10th earn from the
1st, credited and compounded June 80 and December
31.
SAVE THE EASY WAY -- Mail us your unneeded
funds for a SAVINGS account. You will be pleased, so
will wve.


R4 suggests thatd & committee
ade up of four representatives o
e Florida Association of Real Es-
to Boards, the Florida Stace
flamber of Commerce, the Florida
anker's Association and the State
sociation of School Superinten-
nts be appointed to make a thor-
gh, unbiased study of the propo.
ion, giving particular attention
the saving in interest, the tax
ving, the question of necessary
gislation and the feasibility of a
edified plan for small schools us-
g grades instead of classes.
Most school authorities are very
nch opposed to the year-round
hool plan. They say it would not
ork and is impractical for many
sons. They point out that school
uirdings are now used during thp


Ele


/ALL ELECTRIC

COMPANY

FOR EXPERT
octrical Repairs
and

Contracting
DIAL BA 7-4331
r-


Foresters Report 37 Wild Fires in

Gulf County Over Nine Month Period

'Gulf County dispatcher, J. H.' marshes and which does not count
Pope says that the records show against the county's forest lands.
that the- county has had 37 wild Actual forest lands lost says, Mr.
fires this fiscal year for the past Pope, would be 6'80.9 acres of tim-
nine months, burning a total of her land's for the. above periods.
1570-7 acres of forest lands, and 'Th ecauses of the fires were as
marsh land. follows:


Mr. Pipe states that 22 of nese
fires were in the first six months
.of the year from July 1, through
December 31, 1956, burning 395.4
acres.-The other 15 were from Jan-
uary 1,. 1957 to March 31, 1957
burning 1175.3' acres.
Mr. Pipe says that of the 1175.3
acres burned in the first three
months of 1957 there were 890
acres ,burned in Lake Wimico
s amp which was composed of

vacation months for adult educa-
tion, recreational and enrichment
programs.
They point out that a similar
plan has been tried in other pa.'ts
of the country and discontinued as
impractical.
Many laymen and business men
who have given the matter consid-
eration feel that the. idea is cer-
tainly worth serious study and the
legislature may be asked to pro-
vide for such a study during the
present session.


16 Lightning fires burned 306.3
acres.
5 incendiary fires burned- 79
acres.
3 Logging fires burned 13.5 acres.
5 Smoking fires burned 4.9 acres.
3 Brush burning fires burned 15
acres.
4 Camp-fires burned 1142 acres.
1 Miscellaneous fire burned 10
acres.
The records show for the same
period covering the 1955-56 fiscal
year the county had 41 wild fires
burning 1395.2 acres of forest land.

Sikes Flays Postal
Department Spending

Washington, D. C,, (SPECIAL)
--Congressman Sikes of Florida
this week leveled criticism at Post-
master General Summerfield for
"making a whipping boy of Con-
greoss to cover his own shortcom-
ings."


HOTPOI


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fiti. THURSDAY, APRIL 2P, 1957


Bikes said In. WV.3.1shgton that
the public r & ac ,i told that
the Po,-twnaslH-r f';tner',Il .lI,-:,iy has
had a full allotment of funds and
having failed to live within his
budget now wants another, supple-
mental, appropriation. "There is
poor management on his part for
which he wants to shift the blamo
to Congress."
1Sikes said he feels the postal
services must be carried- on and
that sufficient money for this pur-
pose will speedily be voted by the


Congress, but he warns departmen-
tal, heads not to make a practice
of spending more money than Con-
gress appropriates. "The Post Of-
fice Department has reduced ser
vices in many areas in recent years
by closing post offices and consa'l'
dating facilities in the name of sav-
ing," he continued, "But these so-
called savings never seem to show
up in the budget."

Star Want Ads Get Results


T


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ELECTRIC RANGE
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FLUSH-TO-WALL INSTALLATION
COMPLETELY INSTALLED CHASSIS
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ONE-PIECE, ALL WELDED CHASSIS
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With Trade-in

SAVE $32.95


HOTPOINT 2-DQOR
REFRIGERATOR-FREEZER
* TOTAL CAPACITY 12.0 CUBIC FEET
* 96 POUND CAPACITY FOOD FREEZER
* ALL METAL SHELVES
* FROST-AWAY AUTOMATIC DEFROST
* 5-YEAR PROTECTION PLAN
REGULAR $558.98


$398.98
With Trade In


Electric & Refrigeration Service


203 Third Street


HOTPOINT AUTOMATIC WASHER
* AUTOMATIC FILL
* SMOOTH OPERATION
* LONG-LIFE ELECTRIC MOTOR
* SPIN TUB
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With Trade In


I I II I --i -I


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. N


Phone 7-8331











D |T telephone

LITTLE CLASSIFIED ADS GET D I RESULTS BAll 7-3161
2c Per Word, Minimum 600c


FOR SALE: 1 second hand Crosley offer in cash. All offers must be Barney McCullough, 507 Reid Ave.
10' refrigerator. $139.50. New accepted by the seller in writing. Phone 7-2276. itc
unit just installed. Modern Furni-. The seller reserves the right to re- Furnished apartment
ture Company. ject any or all offers. All interest- FOR RENT: Furnished apartment
25% OFF on all oil heaters. Modern ed persons may contact W. J. Her- Convenient to town and schools.
Furniture Company. ring of Local 379, IBPM, at 523 See Mrs. Charles Brown or phone
Ninth Street, Port St. Joe, Phone 7-4511. Itp
FOR SALE: Repossessed Norge BAll 7-2371. .- --- _
wringer type washer. $10.00 down SPECIAL SERVICES
$1.50 a week. $89.50. Modern Fur- FOR SALE: 1951 1 ton Chevrolet SEA S -R
..t. l- (-nndhs pf $495.00 Can rT EWART-FFICIENT lnhbinz


nature Company (-c.,UU uwu suape. iuu.u, uan
be financed. See Bill Carr, St. Joe
FOR SALE: New 2-pc. sofa bed Hardware. 3-7-tfc
sectional suite. Reg. $179.50. Now
$149.50. Modern Furniture Co. GOR SALE: Nice three bedroom
house. Also has separate dining
FOR SALE: 2 lots on Garrison Ave. room and den with fireplace. Sit-
TPhone 7-7691 after 5 p.m. ltc uated in excellent neighborhood.
--. Ha outdoor fireplace and other
FOR SALE: German Shepherd pup- features to make this a very nice
pies, thoroughbred. See at We- home. Only $3,500.00 down.
tappo Unit, St. Joe Paper Co., on FRANK HANNON
Wewahitchka to Panama City
Highway. Phone NE 9-2991. Price Registered Real Estate Broker
$30 and $35. Itc Phone 7-3491 211 Reid Ave.
FOR SALE: 22' Alma house trail- Port St. Joe, Fla.
er. $450. Tony Cesaroni, 66 11th FOR SALE: Three bedroom home
St., Apalachicola, 3tp-4-25 on McClellan Ave.
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house. 220 E. TOM PRIDGON
6th St. Convenient to school and RBA eal Estate & Insurance .
town. Monthly payments, $48.50. BAl 7-7741 411 Rei Ave.
Immediate occupancy. See 0. M.
Taylor, Phone 7-9866. tfc4-41 FOR RENT: One-and two bedroom
attractively furnished apartments
FOR SALE: Automatic washing ma- Cool in summer, warm in winter.
chine. $250. Practically new. Or- Window fans, gas heat. They have
ginal price $369.00. See at Wimico to be seen to be appreciated, Wim-
Lodge, White City. Mrs. Hart. ico Lodge, White City, Phone 9-4083.
tfc-2-21
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house. 220
6th St. Convenient to school and SEE THE LARGE selection of
town. Immediate occupancy. See swim wear at Stones'. See the
0. M. Taylor, Phone 7-9866. tfc4-11 matching trunks and shirts. See
the beautiful reversibles starting
FOR SALE: Plot of land on state at $3.95. See the matching swim
road 38,6. Four miles east of high- trunks for father and son. See them
way 98 and the beautiful Gulf at Stones', the shop of quality and
beaches at Beacon Hill. Beacon Hill style at popular prices.
is 10 miles North of Port St. Joe WILL KEEP children in my home
and 26 miles south of Panama City. for working mothers. $1.00 per
The land extends 375 feet along for working mothers. $1.00 per
West side of highway and 200 feet day. Phone 7-2637. 2tp
deep. Approximately 1 3-4 acres. ANYBODY NEEDING a baby sitter
Has a good growth of pulp wood afternoons, after school, evenings
on it now. and Saturdays, phone Elizabeth
Will be sold Friday, May 17, 1957 Pune, BAll 7-3541.
between 3:30 and 5:00 p.m. at 107
Second Street Port St. Joe, Fla., WANTED. White house keeper. To
to the person making the highest care for house and child. Mrs.


Ilpen1 For Business


STANDARD OIL PRODUCTS

at P. T. McCormick's Store

Highland View, Florida



Your Patronage Will Be Appreciated


EMORY CASON, Mgr.


SO r FAo if urrivMNi j Am U9a
service, call BILL'S PLUMBING.
'hone 7-7846. Outboard motors re-
maired, also.
ELECTRIC iRONS repaired. Work
guaranteed. Quick dependable
service. Red's Shoe Shop. Reid Ave
KENNEDY'S ELECTRIC and RE-
FRIGERATION SERVICE. IA-
ensed electrical contractor. All
kinds electric and refrigeration
service and installation. Phone
.4032. tfec
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
HUNTING & FISHING LICENSES
PANA-CRAFT BOATS
and E-Z TRAILERS
Reel Parts and Repairs
'qADE US that useless article for
somethingg useful. STOP 'and
kWAP.
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
Thursday, 7:30 p.m. in Masonic
Hall. All members urged to attend;
visiting brethren invited.
C. W. LONG, N. G.
J. C. PRICE, Secty.
tHERE 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.
EVERETT McFARL.ANND, W.M.
ROY L. BURCH, Secty.
All Master Masons cordially invited.
WILLIS V. ROWAN POST 116,
THE AMERICAN LEGION. Meet-
ing first and third Monday nights
800 p.m., American Legion Home.
R. A. M.-Regular convocation of
St. Joseph Chapter No. 56, R. A.
M., 2nd and 4th Mondays. All visit-
ing brothers welcome. J. H. Geddie,
High Priest. H. R. Maige, Secretary.


NOTICE
On February 19, 1957 the Port St.
Joe City Commission did unani-
mouslyadopt dopt an ordinance requir-
ing the owner or occupant of rtal
estate in the City limits of Port
St: Joe to remove therefrom any
accumulation of debris, decayed
vegetable matter, filth, rubbish,
trash, excessive growth of weeds,


Buy a FORD


and bank the savings
"4C


Booming Ford sales spell low, low outlay
on the car with the traditionally high return
This year. beU ui, e-'re ouLsellrn ..d comp[ t .i'-
%'.e ca and are-oulde -ding theni Thie re;uit: You'Il
tind a luxury car at Ir f ar Ie.- th:,n 'i ,jd -'.er e-xp,-'t;
to pay-- ith .years-nhead stling. Thunderbcird
power plus a completely new Inner Ford."

1. Get TOP VALUE... P,ck from I.% big-car '.zes-over-
16-.fooT Cuoms, over-17-foor Fairlanes. P.ck -,our po-er. Io3
-ihe world's most modern S;i or one of Ford s new V-8 s.
2. Get TOP DEALS ... Come on in noa and see how easy it
Is to s ,ng the new knd of Ford. You'll find there's a car and
a plan for you, custom-made to fit the needs of your budger.
3. Get TOP TRADES ... Your present car w;ll never t .
worth more than right nowl So come on In! Get the car thc!'s
worth more when new, built to be worth more on resale, too.


N '" '"M"Z-.,, ,! NIt MODEL FO'R n1 t -L
'57 FOR 3
Test Drive this great buy IS THE LOWEST PRIE i
OF THE LOW-PRICE 1HREE!
at your neighborhood Ford Dealer's *Based on comparison of manufacit.rs
suggested retail delivered prices
r.D.A.F.


ST. JOE MO TOR COMPANY


Port St. Joe


Florida


i


Recommendatlons

(Continued Prom Page 2)
Florida.
4. That local school boards in co-
operation with the teacher train-
ing institutions and the State De-
partment of Education set up train-
ing programs to prepare mature
college-trained citizens, as one
source of persons eligible for im-.
mediate service in the classrooms.
5. That concerted effort be made
by the State Department of Educa-
tion, Florida's colleges and ohi-
_,aLpiful, i dJ th fA tn uu ifIln


vers tl'lesl', ancL n Ii JAt, Jo recru i
alert young people to train to." less service by teachers on behalf


careers in education.
6. The council urges teacher
training institutions to continue
their determined efforts to see that
every graduate who is eligible' for
a degree to teach receives tho.'ough
preparation not only in his content
field, be it English ,history, etc.,
but also in methods of teaching,
child development, "how" children
learn, and the most up-to-date meth-
ods of motivating children so they
really "want to learn."

dangerous trees, or noxious plants
or underbrush.
The owners of such property are
now being notified by letter re-
questing that the provisions of this
ordinance be complied with within
a thirty (30) day period. Within
the next thirty (30) days all per-
sons who own property that is in
need of clearing or cleaning will
have received the proper notice as
directed by the City Commission.
The two chief purposes of this ac-
tion is attempted to improve the
appearance of vacant property in
the City and also to prevent the
hibernation of mosquitoes and oth-
er insects that are prevalent in
shaded areas during the summer
months.
Also with further reference to
clearing of property in the City
limits this is to advise that the
City of Port St. Joe will not be
responsible or undertake the obli-
gation of hauling or removing
trees, underbrush, or other accu-
mulations of trash resulting 'from
the clearing of such real estate,
other than trimmings from flower
bushes or lawn shrubbery.
It is also noticed that accumula-
tion of trash at different times
have been placed on City property.
This is in violation of City ordin-
ances and the City Commission has
directed that the City. Police De-
partment see that this practi-e is
discontinued.
The prompt and kind coopara-
tion of the citizens of this corn
munity will be appreciated in re-
spect to clearing of real estate !n
the City limits of Port St. Joe
R. W. HENDERSON 3t
City Auditor and Clerk 18

NOTICE
Notice is hereby given that the
City Commission of the City of
Port St. Joe, Florida will meet at
7:30 O'Clock P.M. on the 7th day
of May, 1957, to hear objections,
written or oral, of all interested
persons to the Ordinance providing
for the installation of a Sanitary
Sewer Collection system in the
area of the City bounded as fol-
lows:
All of the Lots located in Block
89, 90, 91, 92 and 93 of the
*City of Port St. Joe, Florida.
and the assessment of the cost
against the abutting property.
Plans, specifications and estimates
of cost are on file in the office of
th eCity Clerk in the City Hall and
are open to the inspection of the
public.
City of Port St. Joe
By: R. W. HENiDERSON
City Auditor and Clerk
-----K----;---
NOTICE
With reference, to speeding and
failure to heed stop signs in the
City limits of Port St. Joe, I wish
at this time to mention the fact
that it has been brought to my at-
tention that there are some individ-
uals who do not seem to have res-
pect for these traffic regulations
and curtailments in the City limits
area.
During the recent months my of-
ficers and myself have been con-
stantly reminded by the City Com-
mission to strictly enforce the
traffic regulations of this city,
which we certainly attempted to
do, and the cooperation by the ma-
jority of the citizens of this com-
munity in this respect is highly ap-
preciated, however, there are still
those traffic violators that certain-
ly will not be allowed to contin-
ually disregard the City traffic and
speed regulations and not to be
dealt with according to law. I am of
the opinion that sufficient and fair
warning has been given to all mo-
torists in this area, therefore, it is
my duty to see that speed and traf-
fic regulations will be strictly en-
forced and upheld on all law vio-
lators in this community.
H. W. GRIFFIN
Chief of Police
City of Port St. Joe, Fla.




Baby Found

In New B-29
New type diaper
shaped like a B-29
n' -i., make one size fit
,t '..a: .ge babies with
out folding is mox-
', ,' a"v' _'sing idea. Just
"e b',ne size to buy. So
... k _- .--.y to wash adn
'_, *d,:. i Ask for genr-
For a ree booklet, ine "Dexter Dia-
write Dexter Diaperpers" at Prince &
Factory; Dept."Nprincesa Shop Di
laouto" 5,' Te Port St. Joe.


of children.

ST., JAMES' CHURCH
EPISCOPAL
The Rev. Gardner D. Underhill
Priest In Charge
First Sunday after Eas,"y. \prir
28. 7:30 a.m., Celebra'ion of the
Holy Communion. 9:45 a.m., Church
school. 11:00 a.m., MorD' ig prayer
and sermon. 7:00 p.m. Evening
prayer and meeting of the Episco-
pal Young Churchmen. The public
is cordially invited to worship with
us and is assured of a warm wel-
come.

Spend Week End Here
Mr. and Mrs. Billy Gaillard of
Gainesville spent the week end
here with their parents, Mr. and
,Mrs. B. C. Gaillard and Mr. and
*Mrs. Henry Campbell.

Star Want Ads Get Results


SHAPELY MODEL Fanny
Kohler, 20, shows form which
won her title "Miks Parisian
Mannequin of 1957" in annual
Paris mannequin school contest.


FIN YOR IZECOMAR PRCE


THE OTAR, oakt St. Jao, FIaC_ THU^8A AYAPR a m7'


7, %6 Counil urgj4& sepoua coi-
tdwra'tlon ot the Idea that teacher,
in their own professional organiza-
tion, be entrusted with the respoil-
sibility of seeing that the teachers'
code of ethics and the professional
competency of instructional person-
nel are of high caliber.
S. That alert citizens, if they are
eager to secure the best possible
teachers for their children, see that
comfortable housing, medical care,
and recreational' and religious fa
cilities are available for teachers,
particularly in rural communities.
9. That communities organize ac-
tivities which highlight the self-


Ask about our Liberal Terms!


We are specially trained and completely
equipped to handle all your tire needs.


WOOLFORD'S SERVICE STATION I G & W SERVICE STATION
V. B. WOOLFORD, Mgr. JIMMY GREER, Mgr.
Monument Avenue and Second Street Monument Ave. and 3rd St.
Phone BAll 7-7171 Phone BAll 7-7271


AMI r


-~-- ---s-- II r I lu


-I~I -r


LL I I


gius AA


THE STAR

Phone 7-3161










Ito-s
1000 0





C 0$
U' OD 41


V /
..7/


0,
io
OIZD..
,


.0
.0






TjNS TAR, PArt St Joe, Flla. TMUMDAY, APRl. 86, i1687 $ enes, R 1wis th tv your
VieW-s op the way the Uilted States
-10 0- way things are being run, now Is shoutlq4 deal with any ,,op its for-
W your chance to be heard by the egng relations problems, write to
Washin1tOn rmen who set our policies. r1e ,ascell ahead of time so your ap,
S House Subcom .ittee o9 Interna- pearance can be scheduled.
SEE SAW tonal Orgaq4tions and Move- TO STEP UP BUILDINdG-Busi-
by WIN PENDLETON mlents of the Committee on Foreign ness men all over the country are
A s will be at the Miami Pub-looking sadly at the recent drop
Affairs will be at the Miami Pub- in home building. Senator Smathers
MIAMI DATE-'Want to testify lie Library, No. 1 Biscayne Boule. has moved to do something about
on the mutual security program? vard from 9:00 till 5:00. Chairman it. Introduced by him is a measure
Do you have any ideas you think of the Committee is A. S. J. Can- to ease FHA financing rules; mak-
Congress should listen to? If so, be nahan (.D-Mo.) Dante Fascell of ing it easier to buy a home. His
on hand in Miami May 4 for pub. Miami, also a member of the com- bill ncall for substantial lowering
lic hearings. If you don't like the mittee is making all local arrange- of down payment requirements on
new houses. His presentation to
the Senate included enough charts
HAPPYLAND KINDERGARTEN and tables to fill a mall n a
per. One example was the compar-
MRS. WALTER JOHNSON MRS. CHARLES BROWN ive down payments o a home
that sells for $10,000. Present pay-
-- / meant is $700: Under Smathers plan
Will Present The Miniature Version of the Opera t iswould be reduced to $200. First
group to give their 100% approval
"HANSEL and GRETE was the National Home Builders
L L Association. ,Smathers says his
plan would go a long way toward
FRIDAY, MAY 3, 8:00 P. M. stimulating the present slow-down
in home construction-and would
be a pep up the Florida home buy-
ing market,


Washington College in Maryland
is the only one to hold that name
with the consent of George Wash-
ington.
Parts of the interior of Alaska
have temperatures .ranges- of 170
degrees Fahrenheit-from 100 de-
grees in summer to minus 70 in
winter.
*
The fabulous 1890's salesman
of railroad equipment, Diamond
Jim Brady, once sported a pair of
diamond cuff links fashioned in
the shape of coal cars.
*
The nation's first regularly
scheduled air passenger service
originated in Michigan in 1926
when Stout Air Services began
round trip flights daily between
Detroit and Grand Rapids.
*
The world's forests cover about
10 billion acres,, an area approxi-
mately equal to that of the West-
ern Hemisphere.
0
In the 1952 presidential election
in the United States, 62.6 per cent
of those of voting age cast a vote.
*
The Saar, a 991-square-mile
region between France and 'Ger-
many, is one of the most densely
populated parts of Europe. Heav-
ily industrialized, it imports about
90 per cent of its food.


mHmP FOR ox L O aMS-Thei
new word for people over 00 Is
"senior citizens". Congressman
Bill Cramer thinks that the De-
partment of Health, Education and
Welfare should study ways to help
retired people with their problems
of living. He has introduced a bill
that would set up a bureau i. the
HEW with $2 million to be spent
on a sharing basis with the states,
The study would look into ways of
solving the living difficulties of the
senior citizens; covering employ-
ment, social, economic, health and
general rehabilitationn. With St.
Petersburg in his district, Cramer
probably has a larger proportion
of. aged than any other congress-
man.
MOTHER OF THE YEAR-Con-
gressman Charlie Bennett's mother.,
Mrs. Roberta Bennett, 2130 River-
side Ave., Jacksonville, has been
named Mother of the Year for
Florida. Presentation ceremony


Two out of every three hopper
cars of coal moved by the Chesa-
peake & Ohio Railway are hauled
to ocean docks for delivery over-
seas. In 1955, the railroad carried
nearly 15,000,000 tons of export
coal to shipside.
It costs about five cents to go
from Europe to Asia-if you're in
Istanbul, Turkey. Commuting be-
tween the two continents is a com-
mon daily practice for many resi-
'dents of Turkey's largest city. The
ferry trip across the Bosphorous
takes about five minutes.
*
In Middle and South America.
cattle and sheep are almost as
numerous as human beings, while
densely populated Europe and Asia
have fewer livestock per 1,000 in-
habitants than the world average
*
The St. Mary's ship canal with
the Soo locks at Sault Ste. Marie
carries more traffic than the Pana-
ma, Suez and Kiel canals com-
bined.
Nearly half of all United States
residents and some 60 per cent
of Canada's population live within
500 miles of Buffalo. New York.
Since 1948, the American Heart
Association, its affiliat-s and chap-
ters have channeled almost $20,-
000,000 into research, largely look-
ing toward discovery of the basic
causes and controls of rheumatic
fever; high blood pressure, and
hardening of the arteries, which
together account for more than
90% of all heart diseases.


will be tt the 3aoksonille Wo. Ing promoted by former mentor BI0 PARTY Bigge t sooSl
men's Club, Saturday, April 27. Harry Cain (R-Wash.). He is the event for the Florida colony in


Both of Mrs. Bennett's sons will
be there; Charlie, the Congressman


rusty voiced fellow who uncovered
the glaring faults with the admin-


and Dr. Rooert, research chemist istration's security program and
at the University of Florid a.
awas fired by President Elsenhower
"HARRYOAIN" HITS MIAMI- for his good work. His first pro-
It might end up being a "big blow" gram will be telecast on May 6 and
but at least you ca nstop it by 'will feature Senator Spessard Hol-
turning off your TV set. We're land. This should develop into a
talking about the new program be- good show.


'Washington is coming up on April
29. Sheraton Park Hotel. Annual
State Chamber of Commerce Bpa-
quet honoring entire Flortda Con-
gressional Delegation. See you
there.
Star Want Ads -et Resu-t
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" Self-lubricating wheels
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7 i95






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?I fAvailable


a plI --rr II. I II


CITY


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I'apl sp~1 3 II _I _J __-


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