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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01121
 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: May 9, 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: UF00028419:01121

Full Text









STAR


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

VOLUME XX ingle lo Copys0 ORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA THURSDAY, MAY 9, 1957 NUMBER 28
1957 -NUMBER 28


0 I 0 40 S0 0 0 0 0

ETAOIN SHRDLU
by WES-EY R. RAMSEY
m~a -Oe**eS Oa.a asa


Long Avenue Paving Is Assured for This Year


You have to get up early to out-
think this younger generation
You take the other day for in-
stance.
My boy child number one and
one of his chums came by the shop
during one of our preoccupied mo-
ments. Boy child number one came
up to me and said, "Daddy, Jake
and I are going to the show and
we would like a little loot to spend".
So we dug down in the pocket and
pulled out a quarter, a dime and
a penney. Knowing full well that
you can't fill up two hungry boys
on a dime (provided you could buy
anything with' it) we played the
generous father and handed over
the quarter. Boy child number one
looked at the quarter and then
looked back at us and said, 'Have
you got another nickel? We can't
divide up the extra nickel." Well,
taken aback as we were, we hand-
ed over the dime part of the 11c
left in our bankroll and off they
went.
They had gone out the back door
before we fully realized that we
had forked over 35e and they still
had an "extra nickel". Since we re-
ceived no change, we take it for
granted that they figured some way
to get rid of the "extra nickel".
We don't know where they learn
that "conning" technique, but you
can bet that boy will be selling
printing for the mother company
just as soon as he is big enough.

Either the ice cream business or
the loan business is looking up.
Emmett Laird, manager of the Un-
ion Finance Co., and mortgage pay-
er of the Dairy Queen here was
seen sporting a new sleek boat the
other day. And, to top it all off, he
had it down at Butler's Trim Shop
getting the seats upholstered. If
the fish don't bite, Emmette Is at
least going to be comfortable.

We have planted something and
it came up. Our main project this
spring was a small garden in the
back yard. And everytlPing is com-
ing up, wonder of wonders. We have
butter beans, pole beans, radishes,
corn, squash, cantaloupes, tomatoes,
carrots, brussels sprouts, bell pep-
pers and cantaloupes planted in the
back yard are all coming up. In
such adventures in the past-our
"black" thumb had overpowered
all efforts of our "green thumb".

Visits In Sneads
Mrs. Louise Hamm and daughter
Rebecca, spent the week ,end in
Sneads visiting with her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Faircloth and
her brother, Bubba. While there
she also was the guest of her hus-


Dale Carnegie Course



Graduates 28 Pupils


First Class To Be General Meeting of PTA
Completed Here Scheduled for May 23
A general meeting of the Parent-
Twenty-eight Port St. Joe men Teacher Association of the 'ort St.
and women graduated last Thurs-a oe ltigh School, the last of the
day night in the city's first Dale i


Carnegie course which was taught
here by H. T. O'Shields and C. L.
Joyner.
The graduation exercises were
held in conjunction with a banquet
in the Methodist Church social hall
with the graduating pupils receiv-
ing their certificates.
A short program was held for
the occasion featuring addresse-s
by several of the graduating class,
Edward Eells, David Jones, R. W.
Smith, Martin Begley, John Kra-
mer, Joel Lovett, Barbara Eells,
Warren Pareseau and Fred Sutton.
H. T. O'Shields acted as master
of ceremonies and C. L. Joyner
gave greetings to the class.
Judges for the speech contests
were T. S. Coldewey, J. L .Sharit
and Rev. Gardner Underhill.
The graduating class consisted
of Norman Allemore, Karl Allen,
Sidney J. Anchors, Wayne Ashtey,
Martin Bebley, Paul Blount, Durel
Brigman, H. J. Brouillette, Roy L.
Burch, Myrtle Childers, Barbara
Eells, Edward L. Eells, Myrell How-
ell, David H. Jones, John S. Kra-
mer, Emmett J. Laird, Joel B. Lov-
ett, Warren E. Pareseau, Frank
Pate, Jr., Edwin Ramsey, A. D. Rob-
erts, Albert H. Smith, R. W. Smith,
Fred W. Sutton, W. D. Sykes, W.


band's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Bas- L. Tharpe, L. E. Voss and E. J.
com Hamm. Wynn.



NOTICE

Dr. LaRue Garrett, D.V.M. will be at the City
Hall fire station at"2:00 o'clock P.M. Eastern Standard
Time Thursday, May 9, 1957 for the purpose of vaccin-
ating dogs against rabies. All persons who own dogs,
are urged to bring them to the above location for vac-
cination, beginning at 2:00 o'clock p.m. Thursday,
May 9, 1957.
H. W. GU!IFFIN
Chief of Police
City of Port St. Joe Florida


Last Rites Are Held

For Collier Infant

Funeral services were held Mon-
day afternoon at 4:00 p.m. for
Verna Lynn Collier in the Com-
forter Funeral Home chapel.
Verna Lynn, t h e 11-day-old
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. B. A.
Collier, of this city, died at the
Municipal Hospital at 5:45 p.m.
Saturday, May 3.
,Rev. J. C. Odum, pastor of the
Long Avenue Baptist Church con-
ducted the services. Interment was
in Holly Hill Cemetery.
The deceased is survived by her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. B. A. Collier,
paternal grandfather, Robert Col-
lier, all of Beacon Hill and mater-
nal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. M.
A. Duggar of Tallahassee.
Comforter Funeral Home of Po.t
St. Joe was in charge of services.


Danley Store Will Be
Closed Next Thursday

The Danley Furniture Company
here in Port St. Joe will be closed
all day next Thursday, May 16 for
all employees to attend the annual
Danley holiday in Opp, Alabama.
Employees from all 12 of the Dan-
ley stores will gather at Danley
Park near Opp, Alabama for this
occasion.
Attending from Port St. Joe will
be Mr. and Mrs. Russell Bowlin,
Mr. and Mrs. B. A. Collier, Mr. and
Mrs. W. C. Gay, Mr. and Mrs. H.
D. Levins, John Wilks and Doug-
las Malloy and Mr. and Mrs. Wayne
Buttram.
'Danley's will be open all day
Wednesday afternoon, May 15.


GO TO CHURCH SUNDAY


in the auditorium.
Mrs. T. D. IHutchins, program
chairman, has announced that J.
C. Belin will be the guest speaker.
Mr. Belin will use as his subject,
"The Importance of the Teaching
Profession and Individual Teacher
Contribution". Also on the agenda
will, be the installation of the new
officers for the year 1957-58.
New officers will be president.
Arnold Daniell; First Vice Presi-
dent, Mrs. Ralph Nance; Second
Vice President, Mrs. W. D7 Sykes;
Recording secretary, Mrs. Ruth
Hammond; Corresponding secre-
tary, Mrs. Herman Dean; Treasur-
er, Bill Tharpe and Parliamentar-
ian, Mrs. Paul Fensou.


Three Houses Are

Destroyed By Fire

Sunday morning at 3:15 a.m. the
Port St. Joe Volunteer Fire De-
partment were roused out of their
beds by a fire on Avenue F in the
colored quarters.
On arrival on the scene, three
houses, belonging to Mrs. Nora
Duren were ablaze.
The department quickly went in-
to action and brought the fire un-
der control in a matter of minutes.
An entire block was threatened
as houses in this section are ex-
tremely close together. Falling
power lines made the firemen be
extra careful until they could be
cleared out of the way by the Flor-
ida Power Corporation lineman.
A stiff wind made flying sparks
a hazard, but the fire was confined
to the three fires already on fire.
The firemen. wor>"d with .the'
fire until 5:30 a.m.
Tuesday afternoon at 1:15 the
Fire Department was called to
the corner of Marvin Avenue and
16th Street where a small brush
fire was quickly put out,

Send The Star To A Friend


Little Boys Baseball



Season Opens Mon.



Krafties, Kiwanis Tuesday, May 14 with Rotary play-
ing Ford-Pontiac in the National
TO Open Season League and the Sockys and Hard
Stars in the American League.'
The first game of the season for All games will be played in the
the Little Boys' Baseball Inc., lo- afternoon until school is out. Night


cal league will be played at the
recreation park Monday, May 13
at 4:i30 p.m. The game will be e-
tween the Krafties and Kiwanis.
A short ceremony will be held
prior to game 'time with the new
field being dedicated. Mayor Sha.
it will throw in the first ball of
the game.
Raymond Riddles State Director
of Little Boys' Baseball, Inc., of
Pensacola will be present to pr'e-
sent the trophy to the last yew'si
winning team dn -the league. This
team is the Krafties and all players
who were on the team last yeae
will be present to accept this tro-
phy. The team was composed of
Coy Williams, Manager; Rodney
Spaulding, Robert Bracewell, Ches-
ley Fensom, George Williams, Rob-
ert Costin, Earnest Bryan, William
Oathy, James Chason, Steve Wheal-
ton, Jake Belin, Joe Whaley, Hlar
old Keels, Clifford Wimberly, Jim-
mie Wilder and Robert Craig.
The officials of the city should
be congratulated for the fine work
they are doing on the new field.
Tom Coldewey stated that the !St.
Joe Paper Company will build the
new dugouts and concession stand
And the lumber has been donated
by the St. Joe Lumber and Export
Company.
The barbecue held for fund rais-
ing was a huge success due to the
fine turn-out and interest the peo-
ple have shown in supporting the
younger boys. Everyone is urged
by the league officials to get be-
hind the league and support it with
your presence at 'the first game.
Both leagues will start playing


games will .then bd scheduled on
the old field.


Schedule Listed
Listed below is the schedule to
be played by 'both leagues of the
Little IBoys' Baseball organization
in Port ISt. Joe for the month of
May. All games will' be afternoon
games and will be played at For-
est Park.
AMERICAN LEAGUE
May 14, Sockeys, Hard Stars.
May 16, Dozers and Boxers.
May 17, Hard Stars and Boxers.
May 20, Hard Stars and Dozers
May 21, Boxers and Sockeys.
May 23, Dozers and Sockeye.
May 24, Boxers and Hard Stars.
May 27, Hard Stars and Sockeys
May 28, Boxers and Dozers.
May 30, Dozers and Hard Stars
May 31, Sockeys and Boxers.
NATIONAL LEAGUE
May 13, Kiwanis and Krafties
May 14, Ford-Pontiac and Rotary
May 1.6, Kiwanis, Ford-Pontiac
May 17, Krafties and Rotary.
May 20, Ford-Pontiac, Krafties.
May 21, Rotary and Kiwanis.
May 23, Krafties and Kiwanis.
May 24, Rotary and Ford-Pontiae
May 27, Ford-Pontiac, Kiwanis
May 28, Rotary and Krafties.
May 30, Krafties, Ford-Pontlac
May 31, Kiwanis and Rotary.
IK_
Visits Here Friday
Mrs. Ruth McClamma of Wewa-
hitchka spent Friday visiting with
friends in Port St. Joe.


Change In State

Primaries To Affect

City Voting Schedule

Representative Cecil G. Costin
phoned The Star late yesterday
evening, to report that th:e change
in the State voting primary dates
have passed the Senate and
would probably be approved by
the House of Representatives
some time yesterday afternoon.
This change in primary voting
procedure would put the first
State primaries in September.
This would interfere with the
Port St. Joe Municipal Election
every other year, which also set
for the second Tuesday in Sep-
tember-the proposed State pri-
mary date.
It was Costin's thought that the
City Primary date should be
changed since the two elections
coming on the same date would
require two different polling plac-
es to hold State and City elec-
tions and would require another
group of pollholders, thereby
creating confusion.
While. The 'Star didn't have
time to contact city officials be-
fore press time yesterday after-
noon, it Is almost certain that
the city election dates will be
changed if the State voting
change passes the House.



Pre-School Visits

Set For May 17

The Port St. Joe Elementary
School is having its pre-school
round-up on Frida., May 17, from
9:00 a.m. to 12:00 noon. This is
the time for all children who are
six years old, or will be six before
January 1, 1,958, to register for
their first year of school.
Registration will take place in
the primary building of the Ele-
mentary School in the first grade
rooms. Registration will take only
a ifew minutes and then the chil-
dren are free to return home. It is
most urgent that the parent ac-
company the child to fill out the
necessary registration forms. Par-
ents are advised to bring the child's
birth certificate so the registra-
tion can be completed at this time.
For the parents who find it im-
possible to accompany their chil-
dren from Kenny's Mill, White City
and the Beach, busses will bring


the children


and return them be-


Secondary Road Funds


To Be Used for Job


The Board of County Commissioners met with the City
Commission Tuesday night and assured that body that Long
Avenue would be paved this year. The announcement came after
repeated efforts by the City to have the County do the job.
The City of Port St. Joe has


50 Boys Report In

Babe Ruth League

The Babe Ruth League started
registration and practice Monday
afternoon with approximately 50
boys reporting. Bert Munn, presi-
dent, stated that positions are avail-
able for 10 more boys.
All boys who are 13, 14 or 15
years of age, as determined by the
chart below, are eligible for Babe
Ruth League competition. Septem-
ber 1 in any year shall be the de-
ciding date. Boys born on or after
September 1, 1941 or prior to Sep-
tember 1, 1944, are eligible to play.
There will be a week of practice
before the teams are selected. All
boys must have their birth certif-
icate upon registration. Equipment
has been purchased including bat-
ter's protective head gear which
must be worn by all members of
Babe Ruth League teams while
at bat.
Mr. Munn stated that in addition
to the registered players, the acci-
dent insurance plan will cover reg-
istered managing personnel, (teams
managers, coaches, scorekeepers,
batboys, officials an-? umpires).
Each and every insured player or
members is eligible for $1,600.00
expense benefits for each injury
received.
Managers and sponsors are:
Thursday Chevrolet CO., Clifford
Tharpe.
'St. Joe Land & Development Co.,
Harry Dowden.
Lions Club, Bill Fleming and
Phillip Chatham.
American (Legion, Manager to be
selected.

fore noon.
The cooperation of the parents Is
asked in seeing that this registra-
tion is a success in order for the
school to have an idea of its enroll-
ment for the first grade next year
and so these children can be plac-
ed before next year.


Long Avenue Baptist Church

Observes Fourth Anniversary Sunday

The Long Avenue Baptist Church day were climaxed with the church
observed its fourth anniversary last observing the ordinance of baptism
Sunday with special services being at the evening worship service.
held at the church. The annual an- The Long Avenue Church was o.'-
niversary luncheon was served im- ganized on May 10, 1953 wita 44
mediately following the morning charter members. The present
worship service. Many visitors were building was completed and occu-
present for the morning services, pied by the church on January 1,
Among the honored guests attend- 1956. The church now has 213 mem-
ing the luncheon were several cf bers. Thirty-eight of the 44 char-
.the ministers and their families ter members are yet members of
from some of the other local chur- the local Church. They are: Mr.
ches. The special activities of the and Mrs. J. A. Alligood, Glenn Al-


spent considerable time for the past
few years seeking to get either the
State Road Department or the,
County, through its secondary--rmd4'
program, to resurface Long Avenue..'-:
The County has said thai 'the
street will definitely be resurfaced
this year from Fifth Street to the
High School. Original attempts by
the city were to have the county
set aside enough money, approxi-
mately $145,000.00 to resurface,
and put in curbs, gutters and storm
sewers from First Street to the
High 'School. The County Commis-
sioners, when they met with the
City Commision Tuesday night, said
that only $40,000 was available for
Long Avenue paving, which would
resurface the street from Fifth
Street to the High School.
The Star contacted County Com-
missioner George Cooper yesterday
and Cooper reported that the -work
would probably be done this sum-
mer. He said that a definite date
for the starting of work on the
street could not be given as yet,
since the State Road Department
must now advertise for bids tor
the job. Cooper said that possibly,
the work would call for a new
bridge across the rain a*te-h t,
tweei. 18th and P9t1' : f.- 0, o
replace the old wooden structure
now serving at this spot.
The paving of Long Avenue has
been long sought after both by
the city and by residents of this
street. The paving on the street
was beaten up into a deplorable
condition when traffic was routed
over the street during the widening
and repaying of Monument Avenue.
Now that the paving is definitely
set for this year, The Star would.
like to deviate from its policy and
insert a little editorial wording
In this news story by saying, "It's
not a moment too soon".
-K

Spends Friday In Sneads
Charles Lanier spent Friday in
Sneads with his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. C. W. Lanier and friends,


ligood, Alma Baggett, J. C. Belin,
Mrs. T. J. Braxton, Mr. and Mrs.
Durel Brigman, Mrs. Ferris Taran-
tino, Mrs. Bert Cox, Mrs. George
Cooper, Mrs. Edith Fatrle;, Mr.
and Mrs. P. B. Pairley, Jr., Mr. and
Mrs. W. J. Ferrell, Mrs. Bert Hall,
Mr. and Mrs. W. H Howell, Jimmy
Howell, A. P. Jackson, Mr. and
Mrs. Harry McKnight, Bobby Mc-
Knight, Diana MoKnight, Mrs. J.
T. M'dNeill, Jr., Mr. and Mrs. A.
P. Martin, Andrea Martin, Mr. anod
Mrs. Grady Player, Mr. and Mrs.
Wesley R. Ramsey, Mrs. Hlun'er
Russell, Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur
Smith and Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Voss.


.,-m--


I































*. : ,L : ,' ., ,,

Happyland Kindergarten Presents

'Hansel and Gretel' Last Friday Night


THURSDAY FRIDAY


Z I
MISTER]





TONY CURTIS -MARTHA HYER

SATURDAY ONLY

DOUBLE FEATURE



VIVL GODDESS






SUNDAY, MONDAY


TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY

lTYE :.!

S.. .. "; ,' ,- ,, ',


e,-







CINEMASCOPE .o""..
Dan DAILEY Ginger ROGERS
David NIVEN Barbara RUSH
2Ch Ccluy-yFox Pi erf


The Happyland Kindergarten
presented a miniature version of
"Hansel and Gretel" last Friday
night at the High School Auditor-
ium before a full house.
All children in the/kindergarten
took part in the program which
marks the highlight of the year's
instruction for pupils of the kin-
dergarten.
The cast included:
Hansel, Bill Hendrix.
Gretel, Karen King





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

FRIDAY and SATURDAY
---- FEATURE No. 1 ---
HIS GREATESTi -.
W. JOHNNY '

Elsmlu-nf



FEATURE No. 2


SLINDAY. MONDAY

450000 PAPAMOU ,ientftpjfto
0 DEA!V~IY',ixL JERRY
MARIWIN n LEWIS~fl


TECHNICOLOR AYIS H
s .- .-il


TUESDAY

,UTINY! MAIDENS! SOUTH SEA LOV! 1


Play Hollywood

Every Tuesday


WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY


Woodcutter -father, Rocky Com-
forter.
Stepmother, Deda Gilbert.
Old Witch, Jan Fleming.
Sandmen: George Anchors, Joe
McLeod. David Maddox, Gary Hut-
chins and Ronnie Bowlin.
Daisy fairies: Cassandra Fend-
ley, Debbie Lay, Donna Parker,
Brenda Paffe, Lenohr Smith, Elaine
Dykes, Juawana Williams, Eugen-
ia Traweek, and Jan Fleming.
Elves: Chris King and Chip Bow-
en.
'Fireflies, Benny Dickens, Dennis
Atchison, David Mazarol' and Billy
Herring.
Rainbow Dancers: Brenda Wall,
Holly 2Barr, Nancy Richards and
Janie Shealey.
Sunset Sisters: Judith Stone,
Kathy Sutton and Julie Buttram.
,Blue Bird: Holly Hendrix.
Chickadee: Charmaine Kramer.
Sly Old Fox: Butch Fendley.
Jack Rabbit, Donnie Maddox.
Grey Squirrel: Walter Hawkins.
Directors of the kindergarten are
Mrs. Charles Brown and Mrs. Wal-
ter Johnson.

ST. JAMES AUXILIARY
MEETS AT PARISH HOUSE
The Woman's Auxiliary of St.
James' Episcopal ,Church met Mon-
day afternoon in the 'parish house
*with the president, Mrs. Ernesi
Wimberly, presiding.
The meeting opened with the de-
votional and auxiliary prayer. Mrs
Tom Coldewey, lead the opening
period.
Reports were given by various
officers. Mrs. Wimberly announced'
that the Fourth District Sprtag
meeting got the Woman's Auxiliary
of the Diocese of Florida would
be held at the church of the Holy
Comforter, Tallahassee on May 14.
The Rev. Underhill and Herbert
Brown, gave instructions on the
parish census.
The meeting was dismissed with
a prayer. Twelve attended the
meeting.

Leaves Fro Fort Jackson
Mrs. Doris Strickland of Port St.
Joe recently left for Fort Jackson,
S. 0. to join 'her husband who is
stationed there. Mr. and Mrs.
Strickland were both employees of
the St. Joe Paper Co.
IIIIIII III I I- ^ I I


Key Club District Governor Addres

Local Kiwanis Club Tuesday Noon

Key Clubs in Northwest Florida
were represented at the regular Meeting Set For
weekly meeting of the Kiwanism Chilren
Club Tuesday noon by Russell ProbleIm nildren
Gray of Mariahna. Gray was recent. -
ly elected District Governor of Mrs. Charles Brown, Ch
Northwest Florida at a meeting of the Gulf 'County Children
held by the Florida Key Cluo& in mittee of the Florida Ch
Orlando last month. Gray told the Commission, announced thi
Kiwaniana of some of the work the first regional meeting
of Key Clubs and of the planned Northwest 'Florida County
Key 'Club Convention set for the dren's Committees, which
last of June in Washington, D. C. held on May 20 in Panama
Gray gave the Kiwanis Club the Panama City Grammar
some of the history of he Key Auditorium beginning at 1:
Club. It was founded in Sacramen- 'The purpose of this meeti
to, California in 1925, when, as stated, "is to discuss and
now, juvenile delinquency was prov- gate the juvenile detention
ing to be a problem. The club was of the region. At present a
formed by the California club in dren who are detained ov
their local high school to try and or longer in our county are
instill some of the virtues of corn- in the county jail. We hope
munity service to zhe youth of that looking into this problem
community and cut down on irres- way may be found provide
ponsible activities by the youth, adequate solution in provide
Gray stated that the Key Club's secure custody that these c
motto now is-Wage Peace. He need.
said, "What with the 'advent of To assist the county ch
atomic power and its destructive. committees in their examine,
abilities, it is now, more than ever
before, necessary that we wage tion and Parole Association
peace in a manner more fierce than I n rSoe Director,
ing their Southern Director,
we have ever waged any war". ick Ward, Jr., from Austu
Gray acknowledged the fact that t sr a a consultant. Mi
with the .turmoil building up in the serv cognized expert In th.
world today, a burden greater than ni delinquency.
ever is falling upon the shoulders juvenile delinquency.
of the youth of today--the future Mrs. Brown urges all gro
generation if peace is to be suc- individuals program to atty be
cessfully waged.in this program to atte
Gray urged that the local club meeting isopen to the publ
participate in sending at least one-
representative to the National Con-
vention in Washington and give
Northwest Florida a strong voice
in Key Club affairs.
Guests of the club were Key
Clubbers Jackie Griffin, Leo Punt,
and Fred Griffin. Ben H. Dickens,
a former member of the club pre-
sented himself for membership
again with the. local club.

ST. JAMES' CHURCH
EPISCOPAL
Rev. Gadnrer D. Underhill
Priest In Charge
3rd Sunday after Easter, May 12.
7:30 a.m., Celebration of the Holy
Eucharist. (Note: Immediately af-
ter the celebration the Episcopal
Churchmen wil have their regular
monthly meeting and breakfast.) fi -
9:45 a.m., Church School. 11:00 a.m
Morning prayer and hermon. (Note:
Since this is Mother's Day a Mo-
ther's Day offering will be received.
This special offering is for the 'f
work of the Church at The Univer-
sity of Florida and Florida State
University. This offering and work
is sponsored by the Women of the
Diocese of Florida. 7:30 p.m, Eve-
ning prayer and meeting of the
Episcopal young churchmen.
Tuesday, May 14: 10:,00 a.m., -
Fourth District Spring Meeting of C
the Woman's Auxiliary of the Dio-
cese of Florida to be held at the
Church of the Holy Comforter, Tal-
lahassee. The public is cordially
invited to worship with us and is
assured of a warm welcome.

Visit In Crawlfordville
M~r. and Mrs. Cliff Harper and
children spent last week end in
Crawfordville visiting friends and
relatives.

Star Want Ads Get Results


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
ses TWO

Dance Recital Is
Set For Tuesday

The Ricketson School of Dance
will present their 1957 dance reci-
tal Tuesday, May 14 at 8:00 p.m.
airman at the Port S.t. Joe High School.
's Comn- The show is entitled, "Moonlight
ildren's Promenade". Students dancing in
s week the show are, Barbara Buzzett,
of ten Becky Hendricks, Janie Shealey, Jo
y Chil- Beth Hammock, Jauana Williams,
w411 1-1De A1 .


will be
City at
School
30 p.m.
ang, she
investi-
1 needs
ill chil-
rernight
placed
that by
that a
ling an
ing the
children

il1 rent's
nation ol
Proba-
is send.
Frpder-
, Texas
r. Ward
fieId of

ups and
terested
il. The
ic.


Holley (Barr, Christie Coldewey,
Garol Wager, ,Sandra Williams,


THURSDAY, MAY 9, 1957


Ann Belin, Michael Anchors, Su-
zan Maxwell, Katrina Farris, Janis
Sue Spaulding, Polly Pyle, Sharon
Gay, Shelley Coldewey, Dianne Re-
therford, Gail Anderson, Peggy
Heniley and Kathy Ricketson.
Music will be furnished by Mrs.
S. L. Barke.

Visitors In Georgia
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Coleman
and little son, Rickey, spent last
week end in -Donaldsonville, Ga,.
ivsiting with friends and relatives.
-----------


MALONEY'S

BEACH RESTAURANT
Avoid that long wait for dinner Sunday after church
and give mother a holiday on her day by bringing
the family to Maloney's Beach Restaurant for your
family Sunday dinner.

Sunday Dinner Menu

V2 Fried Chicken or Country Fried Steak
Mashed Potatoes English Peas Creamed Corn
Green Beans with New Potatoes
Carrot Salad
Strawberry Shortcake with Whipped Cream
Hot Biscuits Hot Rolls Iced Tea or Coffee


Adults, $1.50


Children, 80c


LLMARK'S

"FAIR and SQUARE"


ROM


WHITE SPORT COAT
BY SEWELL

BLACK SLACKS
BY HIGGINS

TIE, HANDKERCHIEF, BOUTONNIERE


BLACK SOX
BY GORDON


$14.95


$7.95


$1.98

.45


ALL FOR ONLY ------ $25.33

THIS SPECIAL FOR



This Weekend Only


. .. Buy Now While Our Stock Is Complete

YOUR BEST BUY IS AT




HALLMARK'S

Port St. Joe's Finest


SPECIAL


HGHEIRt STATE TAXES LOOM !


STATE GOVERNMENTAL COSTS TOP FLORIDA'S
POPULATION GROWTH BY OVER 1000%

Between 1930 and 1956, Florida's population has in- for teachers' pay increases, nuclear energy projects,
creased 157%. In the same period, costs of state gov- costs of Junior Colleges and other undesignated
ernment have increased 1,600%. Now, appropriations projects.
bills have been introduced in the State Legislature call-
ing for expenditures of over $100,000,000.00 above Florida is a growing state, but our growth increases
ing for expenditures of overdo not warrant a 1,000% increase in our state govern-
past expenditures, mental costs. The appropriations under consideration
There are those in high office who are working dcaiy will bring forth the most exorbitant, wasteful, extrava-
to make this proposed new increase a fact. This addi- gant and uncalled-for budget in the history of Florida
tional taxation is to be placed n top of the heavy one that will have to be to be met by sacrifices by your
County, City, School and Federal taxes you are already family of many necessities that you have worked hard
to win. The high taxes required by this proposed legis-
carrying. nation will have to come out of your earnings.' If you

The State Legislature is discussing appropriations bills don't want this extra tax increase then wire, write or
that border on $600,000,000.00. This does not even phone your legislators in Tallahasse today. Time is
include the cther $100,000,000.00 that will be required short-do it now!


FLORID A Bank
ONE OF 27 BANKS IN ITHE FLOIDA NATIONAL GROUP at Port St. Joe



MEMBER N EDEAAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION


~1 L


_ 1~1111~1111111111111111111


*-. U i








Audit Shows Books of County
Office To Be In Good Condition


Audit tRe generally dull scrrps
of paper upon which are written
multitudes of cold, distant figures,
accompanied with short paragraph
of comment by the auditor.
'if you keep up with the county
affairs, however, and know your
count official's, the "job" the State
Auditor does on thme can prove
of interest, simply because you
have a first-hand curiosity about
the area in which you live and in
the people you've entrusted to run


For that reason, this arti '.e w;ll
look hastily at the auditor's report
on each of our county officials and
the county Board.
Before proceeding to this part
of the article, however, it should
be pointed out that none of the re-
ports are bad reports, although
several of the county officials' re-


grudgingly made; and on the other
hand, that innocent oversights of-
ten sound like grandiose indict-
ments.
These, then, are excerpts from
the auditor's report, dated 18 Feb.
ruary, 1957, John T. Howard, Audi-
tor:
General Statement
The financial condition of the
Board was sound, states Howard.
The finances appeared to have been
generally well-managed. Expendi-
tures were held within the resour-
ces. Budgets were fairly well-pre-
pared and followed, with excep-
tions. Tax levies increased. Rec-
ords were well kept. Depository
balances were adequately secured.
Financial Condition
The financial condition was good.
There was no indebtedness of any
kind on record as of Sept. 3T,


cords were not in "apple pie" or- 1956. (No other county in he
der. State is in that kind of condition.)
It should also be pointed out Of this portion of the report,
that on the one hand, auditor's Howard says "Generally well-man-
reports seldom contain comtli- aged." Payments of both current
ments, and when they do, they are obligations and funded debt were


PONTIAC GIVES YOU UP
rO 8.9% MORE SOLID
"AR PER DOLLAR!
lot one of the smaller cars can give
the heavy-duty construction, the ro
hugging heft and solid security that s
...round you in every Pontiac. '
Pontiac's the nimblest heavyweight y
er managed-and your Pontiac dea
can show you more than six do:
advanced-engineering reasons wl
Pontiac has gone all out to make t
genuine big car the most docile pack
of might you ever had the pleasure
tossing You'll find Pontiac's exclus
recision-Touch Controls make steer
mnd braking the surest, easiest you
ever experienced! Park it, cruise it,
'tin stop-and-go traffic... this is drive
he smaller jobs can't possibly equ

PONTIAC GIVES YOU
I TO 7 INCHES MORE
WVHFFi RASEI
The small cars extend bumpers a
fenders to look big-but Pontiac pu
the extra length where it counts
between the wheels! Here's extra leng
that brackets the bumps instead of riding
them. And this extra length shows
inside, too, in stretch-out space for
footers. Add to Pontiac's bonus in leng
its all-new suspension system and y
-: have an exclusive Level-Line Ride no
at any price can surpass and a bui
in sense of direction and security th
will spoil you for the smaller cars forev


held within resources. The paid
vouchers showed evidence of audit
bI the Clerk, approval by 'the
Board, and receipt of goods.
Budgets
Budgets were fairly wlel prepar-
ed, writes the auditor, and follow-
ed with exceptions., Over-expendi-
tures of budget appropriation items
for fiscal year 19544955 were nt-
ed. These items, were: The St. J, e
Fire Control District Fund, $625.3S;
and The Gulf County Mosquito
Control District Fund, $10,121.61.
Records
The records in use were those
prescribed for the uniform system
of accounts and were well kept, ac-
cording to Howard.
Clerk of Court
The Clerk's records were audited
in connection with the audit of the
County Board, the report points
out. So a separate report on the
Clerk is not included. Records were
generally well kept, Howard writes.
Tax Collector
Of the tax collector's records,
which covered a period from Jan.
1, 1955 to August 31, 19,6 the au-
ditor wrote that all collections of
record were accounted for except
that there was. a deficit Iu official
cash resources of $40.0,) or August


PONTIAC'S PERFORMANCE
TOPS THE BEST THE
SMALL CARS CAN OFFER-
you BY A WIDE MARGIN!
ad- Not one of the smaller cars can measure
lur- up to Pontiac Performance. Whether
Yet you judge a power plant by engineering
you statistics or on-the-road performance,
tler Pontiac's Strato-Streak V-8 stands head
zen and shoulders above anything in the
hy! low-price field. Your Pontiac dealer will be
this happy to show you a complete facts-and-
age figures comparison-then an eye-opening
, of test drive in traffic or out on the highway
ive will supply all the heart-lifting proof you
ing need that Pontiac has separated the men
yve from the boys when it comes to per-
try formance!
ing
jal.
-AND PONTIAC HAS
ALWAYS BEEN FAMOUS
AS ONE OF AMERICA'S
TOP TRADE-INS!
md Maybe it comes as a surprise to you that
uts so much more car can be yours at the same
s- price you've seen on the smaller cars. But
gth there's the fact! And Pontiac is a wonder-
on ful investment, too! As you know, it has
up always commanded a top trade-in. So
six why not step out of the small-car class
gth and into a Pontiac ... there's nothing in
'ou your way. Your Pontiac dealer has the
car keys and an eye-opening offer waiting
ilt- for you right now!
hat So why not look and feel like a
er! million-instead of a million others?


accurate. Tax rolls were properly
closed, but depository security (at
the Wewahitchka State Bank) was
inadequate during periods of heavy
collection.
Tax Assessor
Of the tax assessor's records the


7


HANDKERCHIEFS

39c to $1.00


GLOVES

$1.98 to $2.98


SHOP

AT


m0 re.ivead mri-'Intiied to $ir,
860,91,
Regarding commissions, the au-
ditor noted that there was improve-
ment "in the preparation of bills
for commissions." On assessed val-
uations, Howard wrote: "General
tax rolls as originally prepared by


auditor had this to say: Tax rolls the assessor and approved by the
were fairly well kept Records of t


HAND

BAGS

$1.98 to

$7.98


PANTIES

49c to

$1.49


T1& %'I'ARo Pat 4t, Joao Fli


(Jatn., 195: to Aiug. 19t6). The9s cor-
rections were made informally, ac-
cording to Howard's report, and
not in accordance with the Comp-
troller's regulation dated February
8, 1952.
County Judge


HOSIERY
Is A Useful Gift
BERKSHIRE

The Finest You Can Buy
ALL COLORS
AND SIZES
PRICES

$1.00 to


$1.65


And Be Sure
O~STINSof the
Finest Quality


TnURSDAY, MAY 9t
PAGE uv


which the office changed hands
In this "closing of accounts" re-
port, Howard recorded that all col-
lections of record by the former
judge for the sale of licenses were
remitted and that and over-remit-
tknn nof $425 w as returned to hr


re


I Il

looking in .



the low-price




field ...


- READ THIS STARTLING FACT

5 out of 10 Smaller Cars

wear a Pontiac Price Tag

-yet none give you Any of

Pontiac's Advantages

^ -I


income and expenses were not ade- including recapitulation sheets. Because one county judge was former judge by his successor Ex-
quate. The tax assessor remitted Numerous corrections were made replacing another, Howard's audit penses o fthe office were properly
$431.04 for excess income after the by the assessor on the several rolls covered the period from Feb. 1, supported wtih the exception of
close of the audit period. Commis- for the years in the audit period 1955, to Jan. 7, 1957, the day before (Continued On Page 10)


Sunday, May 12 Is Mothers Day

Honor Her With A Gift From COSTIN'S

oA/ We know that most men don't like to buy Dresses. But if

*I / you will come in to Costin's our salesladies will help you

select a dress suitable for the best friend you ever had. .


She will be proud to wear a

NELLY DON

MINX MODES

LAMPL

SWEET BRIAR
OR

BERKSHIRE
In Between Sizes
PRICED FROM

$8.95 to


$22.95


Lin gerieo 0

That will make her cry with delight

NO-IRON BATISTE SLIPS
$3.98 to $5.98
NYLON and DACRON SLIPS "<-
$3.98 to $10.98
LOVELY GOWNS
Cotton Rayon and Nylon. Regular length
and Shorties
$1.98 to $12.95
COTTON ROBES $2.98 to $7.98


LI "Can You See, Steer, Stop Safely? ... Check Your Car-Check Accidents."


SEE YOUR Pontiac ,
AUTHORIZED PO IC DEALER

TRADING'S TERRIFIC RIGHT NOWi


Ci-. ---


- I I I -I I---


------ = I _





EVERYBODY AVES AT PIGGLY W^6
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f









SFLA. GRADE 'A' SMALL --LO4
0

0 _^ .
'U ^v


LY i EVERYBODY ~


bA'iES -AT PIGGLY


P1061'


wI*~lVY ~ '~'iTLYlI


C


EVtRyBOY AVOE At PIGGLY WlGGLY



regularly


Bishop


Get Your Mother's


beca


DSE


DOZEN ONLY


GA. GRADE 'A' 3 to 6 LB. ROASTIN OR STEWING


GREEN
STAM PS


CHICKEN and DUMPLINGS


FRESH

Green


Cabbage


5c


L B "NOW HEAR THIS" -ONLY


__ __ % 2------*--- ----------- Mm- ------ Y~Y


FARM FRESH


YELLOW
SQUASH
BLACK EYED
PEAS
FLORIDA
ORANGES
U. S. NUMBER 1
POTATOES


LB.
5c
LB.
10c
2 DOZEN
69c
10 LBS.
29c


SNOWDRIFT 3 LBS. 7
SHORTENING 79c
QUART JAR
Wesson OIL 63c
YOUR CHOICE
a2 Cns
PUFFIN-WI _5 C
,e scu BjC
"'"wif "'"^ .^


Trust Us for the Best Buys. .
OUR MARKET OFFERS
TENDER SELECT STEAKS
T- one Ib 59c
SIRLOIN STEAK-----all


ROUND STEAK Ib. -
^ BONELESS ROLLED LB
A L
IRmp Roast 59
|EChuck ROAST lb 2S
< MEATY LB
Spare Ribs 49
& EVERYBODY SAVES AT PIGGLY WIGGLY


c
9c


GIANT
TIDE


MARIGOLD
69c OLEO


2 LBS.


TETLEY Half Lb. Pkg. -------
T 48 Count BAGS ------
T -E 100 Count BAGS------
BALLARD'S, Plain or Self Rising
FL O U-R 10,mbs. 7!
OAK HILL, No. 303
TOMATOES 3FOR 3
1 LB. BOX NABISCO
CRACKERS 2
BLUE RIDGE
COFFEE LB. 7


SSWIFT'S CANNED MEATS
BEEF STEW
390 CORNED BEEF


69c CHOPPED BEEF
53c PREM
99c
9c


24 oz. 39c
12 oz. 39c
12oz. 35c
12oz.43c


5c

5c
'5c


EVERYBODY SAVES AT PlGGLY WIGGLY GG


use their selection of Quality foods
is the best !'ve found I


03

0
0
I-


WE GIVE


~~~~~-~-~ ----------------------~ --------^^'U~AM^MMMMNWUm


ii Ir I I I


~9E~""rP


M4


PIGGLY WIGGLY PRICES FOR MAY 9, 10, 11 D
Day Gladiolus Here


I EVRYBODYl SAVE! A~LT PIGGLY WIGGLY








AR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, MAY 9, 1957




THE STAR
iblished Every Thursday At 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida
By The Star Publishing Company
JrY R. AMSEY Editor and Publisher
dnotype Operator, Ad Man, Floor Man, Columnist, Reporter, Proof Reader
and Bookkeeper
EAR, 3.00 SIX MONTHS $1.50 THREE MONTHS $127.50
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
I as second-class matter, December 19, 1937, at the Postoffice, Port St. Joe,
Florida, under Act of March 8, 1879.
DIAL BAll 7-3161
VERTISERS-In case of error or omissions in advertisements, the publishers
hold themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such
segment.
poken word Is given scant attention; the printed word is thoughtfully
. The spoken word barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly convinces.
,oken word is lost; the printed word remains.


)ITORIAL.


er, Higher, What Next?


# 0


kn old mathematical conundrum says that if a man walks
7 to a door, then halfway again and again, he will never
he door, for he will always have half the last distance
go. -
3ports contenders, like mathematicians, have long since
hei rway around this unrealistic riddle. Records are being
fd by track competitors nowadays almost as often as ma-
icians walk through doors. Even "unbreakable" records
:ularly tumbling.
The latest case is that of Bob Gutowski, a California college
who broke Cornelius Warmerdam's 15-year-old outdoor
lult record just as a number of sports writers were busy
ning on the durability of that record. The young vaulter
rith considerable assurance that after he has challenged
ardam's near-legendary indoor record of 15 feet 81 inches
I concentrate on poling his way over the 16-foot mark.
The four-minute-mile barrier is well battered by now, and
York Yankee slugger Mickey Mantle has stated publicly
shouldn't be too hard for one of today's crop of power
to beat Babe Ruth's 60-home-run record. So it goes.
It may be some time before fans start talking about the
nute mile or the 17-foot pole vault, but the day will come,
ppose. Meantime we're going to go right on training to
shape for writing the 30-second editorial.
The Christian-Science Monitor

other's Love
One morning God looked down from the windows of Hea-
pon the world meditated for a moment, and bade an angel
near. "Go down upon the earth and dwell there for ten
'ed years," said God, "and when that time shall have come
ss, gather unto thy bosom the seven most precious things
wilst have seen and return with them to me in paradise."
And forthwith the angel' did God's bidding. When ten
'ed Junes had painted the meadows green and ten hundred
nbers had blanketed the hills in snow, the angel made ready
ry out the bidding of the Lord, and return whence he had
He gathered unto him a white flower, a raindrop, a bar of
: gold, the marble figture of a Greek boy, a pomegranate, a
of purple and a Mother's love.
Across the field of years this angel sped in .a chariot more
aan pearl, and swifter than the flaming tresses of a comet,
t last he came unto the gates of Heaven, and amid the trum-
; of several Archangels who rejoiced, bore unto the throne
,d the seven most precious things of earth. But lo! The
flower was dead! and the raindrops had vanished! .
ie bar of bright gold had fallen to dust! the statue of the
in lad was shattered and the pomegranate shrunken
E color and form! The piece of purple was faded and
,Only a mother's love remained unchanged.
Seeing this, God smiled and was exceedlingly happy, and
into the Angel: "Verily, thou hast chosen wisely. For there
)t seven most precious things, but only ONE, and it IS a
war's love." Copied


wu Are Cordiky knvited To Atend

Le Avenue Baptist Ch-cLk
wV. J. C. OD*M, Pm -'
SWiDAY SCHOOL 9:46 e ML
MORNING WORSHIP 11 00 am,.
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION -__ 6:~- p.m.
EVENING WORSHIP 7:30 p.m.
RAYER SERVICE (Wedne.day) 7:30 p.m.
Cwrw Leg Avene and 16th Street

WTORS ALWAYS WELCOME
UK% *AM B^TIO




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 PAII 7-2541 At Anytime


Want Ads Bring Quick Results At Small Cost Try 'Emi!


Canc r Society ever, that never before have the
prospects been so encouraging.'
A 'Prominent among the suspected
Announces Grants cancer-causing agents to be studied
-- are viruses and virus-like particle'.
TAMPA-The American Cancer They are being investigated both
Society this week announced the from the viewpoint of physical be-
awardof $4,&36,651 for research to havior and chemical composition,
243 scientists in 108 universities especially the proteins and nucleic
and medical centers in 35 states-- acids which comprise them.
an all time record for the Society. Considerable research 'will be un-
The grants were made from 408 dertaken into the chemistry of the
applications for a total o f$12,507,- cancer host. Differences in hor-
&13. money and enzyme production in
This is in addition to a total of normal and cancerous animals and
$3,000,350 in grants to 46 research
centers already awarded during the
current fiscal year. In all the :So- PORT ST. JOE,
city is'this year devoting $7,637,- FLORIDA
001 to cancer research.
These record-shattering awards THE CITIZEI
were made possible by the success
of the society's annual Crusade last SAVINGS REACHIN
April. The current campaign, well EARN FRO
ahead of last year's, indicates that
still greater funds will be made We are especially auth(
available for research during the Loan Bank, Washington, D
195,8-59 fiscal year. Throughout the INGS ACCOUNTS:
country more than a ,million volun-
teers are conducting house to Individual Accounts
house calls this week as part of the Joint Accounts
1957 Crusade. Trustee Accounts
The 243 projects and fellowship Corporate Funds
grants were voted by the Execu-
tive Committee of the Society's Legal Trustee, or
Board of Directors at a meeting Guardian funds
here last week and announced this Labor Union
week by-Mefford R. Runyon, the
Society's executive vice-president. ALL, EACH, insured u,
They are the first to be approved Savings and Loan Insurance
under a new granting system in the United States Governm
which committees of scientists and
a 'Research Advisory Council serve And further protected 1
the Society directly. Grants are world, The AMERICAN H
now being made three times a year, 000 line of credit upon call
instead of once as in the past. Home Loan Bank of Greel
"In the 44 years of its existence,"
Runyon said, "the Society has seen
four distance psychological eras. Owned by the 5
"The first was one of little pub-
lic interest or support. Cancer was .
considered incurable and, in some S YO t
circles, a loathsome disease. Quacks
and charlatans prospered on their *o
false "cures," which frequently ,
were more painful than the disease
itself. Only a few scientists were ; AYU EMBLEM Tv
optimistic or foolhardy enough to SAFETY
enter this field so likely to end in and LOAN ASSOCIA
frustration and defeat.
"The second stage was introduc-
ed by a series of intensive public
education efforts before 'World War
II which aroused much public and
medical interest in cancer control. '. '".'
Hopelessness began to yield. ,'
"We entered a third stage when "
the .Society enlisted a growing army
of scientists with the promise of
support so that they could under- .
take and continue research on can- .
cer, using their specialized skills
and employing all the wonderful
new tools-the atomic tracers, elec- t. i .... "'
tron microscopes and other devices '
-which a war-spawned Age of 4 ,
Science had recently produced. Re-.
search became the keystone of the. ....
effort to control cancer; and we
began a drive to finance this un- -
dertaking. We also worked with '.
Congress to induce the Government '
to join us in the fight. These efforts
were eminently successful.
"The fourth stage now is begin-
ning. Research of the last decade
has given us an enormous store of
knowledge about the fundamental
processes of life--life in health
and life in disease. It has provided
us with leads to the chemical and
physical causes of cancer and the
nature of the :caucer cell. We have I
moved from the age of scarcity In ,
research support to one of moder-
ate plenty. We are now organized '
so that our Research Advisory
Council considers our total research
program and adjusts our support
to meet the needs of the scientist. "'
"There is no way of -telling how
long it will take to control human '
cancer. We do not know yet where
or when the first big break-through
will take place. We do know, how- '-- -... -


hee90oeU~e4e44e*4ta4l**et-t--$ s k E


FOOD'


321 Reid Avenue Port St. Joe, Fla.
PRICES GOOD MAY 9, 10 and 11

JUICY CALIFORNIA SUNKIST


LEMONS doz

YOUNG TENDER GREEN


BEANS

ALL GOOD BRAND SUGAR CURED
FANCY SLICED BREAKFAST


BACON


SUPER RIGHT WESTERN TENDER

Veal Shoulder Roast 3A9c
or Chops Ib.


ANN PAGE PURE CONCORD


Grape Jelly


2 LB. JAR


39c


WESTPEAK FRESH FROZEN 4
STRAWBERRIES 2 1-lb. bxs. 49C


Classified Ads Bring Quick Results


Small budgets love big Fords


i Tm
When you or your loved ones
are IIIl 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


You don't have to be rich to enjoy fine-car luxury.
The new kind of Ford is America's lowest-priced*
big car... yet it offers the beauty, V-8 GO and
luxury ride of cars costing far more!
If you love big-car performance you'll love
our '57 Ford.
If you love thrift you'll love our '57 Ford.
No car ever before has offered such perfect
blending of big-car luxury and small-car
price.
Once you take the wheel, you'll discover
how the "Inner Ford" gives you the kind of
ride you have experienced before only in cars
costing far more. You'll find its advanced-


design chassis and lower center of gravity let
it corner as if it were on rails that its
engine is as responsive and nimble as a polo
pony. Six or V-8 the going is great!
But even though this Ford handles like an
expensive car, it's still priced Ford-low. In
fact, model for model right across the board,
the 1957 Ford is the lowest priced of the
low-price three!
Ford is worth more at trade-in time
And when you go to trade your Ford, you'll
find Ford's traditionally high resale value
makes it worth more at that time, too.
Why not come in and Action Test this fun-
lovin', budget-lovin' Ford? Why not come in
and see it today?


The new kind of

FORD
Lowest priced of
the low-price three!


*Based on comparison of manufacturer*
suggested retail delivered prices


ST. JOE MOTOR COMPANY
'" ,, IiI I II. ... '- ..


ST'IORE


25c

LB.


lOc


49c










THE GTAM, Part $t. Joe, Fli, tHUVRbAY, MAY 9, 1957
PAGE SEVEN

the Star Brings News of Your Neighbors


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.


,S'I


la --'T-... v


NEWS F&OM

Highland View
By MARJORIE CUMBIE
PHONE BAll 7-4652
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Armstrong
visited Monday and Tuesday in En-
terprise, Ala., with his brother, Mr.
and Mrs. Clye Armstrong.
Mrs. Clinton Cox and June and
Jimmie visited in Wewahitchka
Sunday.
Attending the band contest fes-
tival in Orlando from here are Carl
Merle and Melvin Seawright. Jim-
mie and Gene Cox, Ralph Watts and
Lewis Rogers.
Mr. and Mrs. Jimmy Dykes and
Mrs. Wilbur Taylor visited in Alex.
andria, Va., last week with their
daughter and family, Mr. and Mrs.
Dusty Harrison. While there they
visited' in Washington, D.C. and


Ph# n BAN 7-991


motarod -hrohugdh 'rlg:.on oni
teiy', They had a very -uL)j'Mbid
trip,
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Weeks vis-
ited friends and relatives in En-
terprise, Ala,, over the week *end.
They were accompanied home by
Mrs. Green Chanmy of Enterprise,
who will be their guest for several
days.
Kenny Cain recently stationed at
Tyndall is now stationed in Wichi-
ta Falls, Texas for a four month
period of training. He -recently vis-
ited Miss Mavis Butts.
Mr. and Mrs. Tom McLendon
were honored with a 10 day trip
to Nassau, Key West. The couple
are guests of the Gulf Life Insur-
ance Company because of the fine
salesmanship of Mr. McLendon.
. Miss Betty Zorn and Tommy
Dobbs were married Saturday, May
4 at Albany. Ga. They will make
their home in Albany, Ga.


2218 Mmmwt Ave.


Did you ever notice how much
time is spent on talking' about
different opinions? What brings
it to mind is all the talking' that
went on the other evening' about
the right and wrong way to cook
hushpuppies. I just eat 'em and
enjoy 'em, never gave much
thought to the fine points of
cooking' 'em.
Some said they should be done
in this new store-bought short-
nin', others said they have to
be done in home drawn lard
with plenty of fish flavor.


From where I'm sitting a hush
puppy is a hush puppy and how
you fry 'em is your own likin'.
It's one of the few things a per-
son can- decide for himself. It's
good to have your own free
choice about some things such
as whether you like tea or cof-
fee, beer or ale, or even none
of them. Some places a person
can't make a choice let's
keep our country the way it is,

C


Copyright, 1957 United States Brewers Foundation


Mrs. Chessie Morris of Sopchop-
py spent Tuesday with, Mr. and
Mrs. Clinton Cox.
Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Lloyd spent
last week end with her parents,
M!r. and Mrs. Edgar Hersey of
Donaldsonville, Ga.
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Phelps were
called to Newbern, N. C.; because
of the death of her brother, G. 0.
White.
The WMU of the Highland View
Baptist Church met for their monta-
ly 'business meeting. Opening pray-'
er was led by Mrs. Ruth Harbuck.
The scripture lesson, Psalm 46, was
read by Mrs. Alice Macumber. Mrs.
Graham closed with prayer.
Mr. and Mrs. James Colvin had
as their guests Sunday, Mr. and
Mrs. John Mitchell of Panama City.
Mrs. IBrady Roney is ill in Bay-
Memorial Hospital in Panama City
Her many friends hope her a spee-
dy recovery.
The many friends of Mr. and
Mrs. Richard Skipper will be glad
to know they have moved back to
Highland View.


MARIETTA CHAFIN
IN JUDSON COLLEGE CHOIR
Marion, Ala-The famous Judson
College choir is concluding an ex-
tensive spring tour ove rthe state
as part of the annual Judson Fes-
tival of Fine Arts. On the itinerary
are appearances at Alexander City,
Camp Hill, HLafayette, Lanett, Ro-
anoke, Heflin, Anniston, Pell City,
Leeds, Taladega, Childersburg and
Vincent.
Included in the repertoire was
"0 Bone Jesus." by Palestrina, "Go
Not Far From Me, 0 God" 'by Zin-
garelli, "Four Love 'Songs", a
Czechoslavakian Folk Song, "June
Is Bustin' Out All Over" by Rod-
gers-Stickles, "Some Enchanted
Evening" by RodgersiStickles and-
"Autumn in New York" by Dukd
Warnick.
-Soloist is Ann Grant, Greenville.
The Choir is accompanied by Jim-
my Loy Sanders, Gordo. The direc-
tor is C. Elliott Huggins of the
Judson Music Department.
A member of the Judson Choir
from Port St. Joe is Marietta Cha-
fin


Larry Richter is sick at home
with the measles. His many little
friends hope him a speedy recovery. Visits Relatives
Bernnie and W. S. McPherson of Mr. and Mrs. Pete Strange of
Tyndal have been stationed in Highland View visited their son-
Maryville, La. Mrs. McPherson is in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs.
the daughter of Mrs. Brock. John Henning of St. Petersburg
Mr. and Mrs. B. A. Peters spent recently._
Sunday in Clarksville visiting her
sister, Mrs. P. A. Marshall. They FIRST BAPTIST WMU
had a surprise birthday dinner for HOLDS BUSINESS MEETING
Mrs. J. M. Blount of Wewahitchka. The business meeting for May
Mrs. Katherine Brown and Bar- of the First Baptist WMU was held
bara spent the week end in Flor- at the church Monday at 3 p.m.
ala, Ala. The president, Mrs. W. C. Pr.idgeon
Mr. and Mrs. Johnnie Hewett at- was in the chair and called the
tended the funeral of her uncle, assembly to order by all singing
Mr. Wooten in DeFuniak Springs "Love Divine".
Friday. The devotional was brought by
Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Forehand had Mrs. J. O. Baggett taken from
on Sunday, for dinner guests" Dr. Deut, 11:18-21 with the subject be-
and Mrs. A. E. Midlebrooks, Dis ing, "The Christian Home", follow-
trict Superintendent of the Metho- ed by a prayer poem.
dist Church and Rev. and Mrs. The roll was called with 20 mem-
Douglas Newsome. bers present. The minutes were
Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Parker vis- read and approved. Reports of of-
ited friends in Panama City Sun- ficers and chairmen were given.
day. 'Plans were discussed for the G.A.
Jimmy 'Whittington and Miss daughter-mobher banquet to be held
Ranza Cox went shopping in Pan- at the church Tuesday night, May
ama City Saturday. 14. The meeting was dismissed by
Mrs. Eula Rogers, and Mrs. Hu- Mrs. E. C. Cason:
bert Cumbie motored to Panama
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LOSE UGLY FAT
IN TEN DAYS OR MONEY sAChI
If you are overweight, here is the
first really thrilling news to come
along in years. A new and conven-
ient way to get rid of extra pounds
easier than ever, so you can be as
slim and trim as you want. This
new product called DIATRON curbs
both hunger and appetite. No drugs,
no diet, no exercise. Absolutely
harmless. When you take DIATRON
you still enjoy your meals, still eat
the foods you like but you simply
don't have the urge for extra por-
tions and automatically your weight
must come down, because, as your
own doctor will tell you. when you
eat less, you weigh less. Excess
weight endangers your heart, kid-
neys. So no matter what you have
tried before, get DIATRON and
prove to yourself what it can do.
DIATRON is sold on this G'UARA"N-
TEE: You must lose weight with
the first package you use or he
package costs you nothing. Just re-
turn the bottle to your druggist and
get your money back. DIATRON
costs $3.00 and is sold with this
strict money back guarantee by:
SMITH'S PHARMACY
Port St. Joe, Fla.
Mail Orders Filled


S IT'S

WALL ELECTIRK

COMPANY
FOR EXPERT
Electrical Repairs
and

Contracting
I DIAL BA 7-4331
r-


Thurs., Fri. and Sat.


- MARKET -

Smoked Bacon

lb. 37 c
SLICED FREE

CURED TENDERIZED
HAMS
fHalf or Whole

Lb. 45c


SELECT

BEEF LIVER

Lb. 37c


SUNNYLAND .ROLL
PURE PORK

SAUSAGE





291b

RIB and BRISKET
STEW BEEF

Lb. 19c


-PRODUCE-
Fresh Carton
Tomatoes'
Large Head

Lettuce

U. S. NO. 1

POTATOES

10 Lbs. 25c
WITH $5.00 ORDER

KING SIZE
CHEER $1.03
Reg. $1.28 Size


ARMOUR'S MILK

3 cans 39c

ARMOU R's

PEANUT OIL

No. 10 Jug $1.59


Save Your Tapes
From Saturday,, April 27 un-
til Saturday, May 13 and add
up and put in envelope show-
ing total, with your name, ad-
dness. If you have $20.00 or
more you get a priza valued
at $1.00. (All prizes alike).
The largest total will receive
an additional prize.

Remember, We are
NEVER UNDERSOLD


QUALITY


MARKET
PRICES CLERKS
RIGHT POLITE


L m m m MII J


RADIATORS: PAIRED and RECORD
RADIATORS: CLEANED, FLUSHED

STARTERS and GENERATORS
REPAIRED and IXCHANGUD


Pate's Shel Service


|o re,@,sonsw

you should hv .


that automatically washes your dishes, pots, pans, and
silverware hygienically clean the carefree ELECTRIC way.
@carbage Desposer
that saves countless Irips outdoors to the garbage can.
Flushes all kinds of refuse down the drain and eliminates
odors ELECTRICALLY.
0 Water Bleater
S... that provides plenty of hot water at all times, the clean,
safe, economical and automatic ELECTRIC way.


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Adv'jillt nrlir


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& Thin


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Corner Williams


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I IALL


Items Cash


SPORT


COATS
$17.95 to $32.50
Now $9.95

lo $19.95


FOR THE PROM .
Dinner Jackets
and PANTS
Reg. $35.00
BOTH $2 9.95
FOR ----------

Children's Shoes
Whites, Brown and Whites, Etc.


Reg. $6.95
4.99


Reg. $5.95
3.99


Sale Starts Thursday, May 9, 8:30 A.M.


MEN'S
SLACKS
DACRON AND WOOL


Reg. $12.95
NOW


$8.99


WASH and WEAR
Reg. $8.95 to $9.95
$6.99 to $7.99
OTHERS FROM $3.99
'PANTS CUFFED FREE
BOY'S SHIRTS
Reduced!
BOY'S
EATON SUITS
Sizes 1 to 6 -- Reg. $3.95
Now $1.99


Boy's Suits & Sport
Coats REDUCED


MEN'S
Berniuda Shorts
and MATCHING SHIRTS
Reg. $9.90
NOW $7.99 SET

MEN'S
SHOES
Jarman and Nunn-Bush

$5.00 to
$14.99


Men's Suits
Dacron and Wool
Reg. $39.95
$29.95
Dacron Blends 2 pr. pants
Reg. $37.50
$29.95


Wash and Wear
Reg. $33.95 to $39.95
$14.95 to $29.95
ALL NEW MEN'S
Summer Sport Shirts
Manhattan and Tru-Val
REDUCED


Ladies
SWIM SUITS
Reg. $19.95
Now $13.99
Reg. $14.95
Now $9.99
OTHERS REDUCED


Lady Manhattans


TWO-PIECE
Rea. $15.90
NOW ONLY -----


Reg. $19.95
NOW ONLY


$11.99


-----$13.99
OTHERS ALSO REDUCED


Ladies Terry Cloth Beach Robes $1.99


LADIES' Bermudas, Jamacias and Others Reg. $2.50 to $5.95
Shorts Pedal Pushers $1.99


- $3.99


- No Returns


- All Sales Final


-- I-~al~~_~ r I -s- B u_ ___11~1 iI


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PORT ST. JOEr FL;ORIDA


PHONE 7-9171


NU -me-funds


410 REI'D AVENUE









-(He STAR.
PAGIL TAX


.,'
TODAY Some
PRESCRIPTIONS CAN
Actually BUY TIME
... many times tre ingredcnt;
of a preicriplion will hold
back. rwlard the growlt of
harmful bacteria ...
Thus giving your body time
to build up its natural
defenses against germs.
bacteria, viruses.
Ths is just another reason
why prescnphions today are
one of the biggest bargains
in hi,.tory.


Buzzetts Drug Store


4iati. Jog., -FIA.


THURSDAY MAN 9 ..


charged app-mre-d to be reasonable,
observed the auditor.

The audit of the sheriff's records
covers a period from Feb. 1, 1955
to Oct. 31, 1956. According to the
auditor ,all collections were ac-
counted for. Unremitted fine and
cost collections amounting to $129
were remitted on Dec. 17 and 21,
1956 when they were called to the
sheriff's attention.


TOO LATI TO

CLASSIFY
By RUSSELL KAY

If you visit Cuba, don't be con-
tent with a short stay in Havana.
As delightful and interesting as the
city may be it is still not Cuba any-
more -than Miami is Florida.
To really know our Latin neigh-
bor you should take a trip into the


interior where you will find scen- the summer showers we are so fa-
ery unsurpassed and learn first miliar with in Florida. During our


On the closing date of the audit hand of the industry and activity
period, this portion of the report that makes the country tick.


continues, the sheriff held fias and
cost bonds with an unpaid balance
of $413, of which $253 was past
due. The sheriff stated, writes How-
ard, that proper disposition of these
past-due bonds would be made in
the near future.
'Howard also corrected the sher-
iff's auto depreciation schedule.
The sheriff purchased automo-
biles with personal funds, the au-
ditor observes, and charged auto
depreciation on a three-year basis
for two Fords and one Chevrolet,
and on a four-year basis for a Pon-


PORT ST. JOE, FLA. tiac. Adjustments were made to re-
flect the actual depreciation on au-
tomobiles purchased and traded
Audit Shows during the audit period.
Well, when you consider how
(Continued From Page 5) difficult it is to do things exactly
automobile expense. This expense the way the auditor wants .them
was estimated and the account done, in.most of its aspects, the


LSugar production is the leading
agricultural industry with thou-
sands of acres planted to this crop
and a large percentage of the pop-
ulation depending on it for their
livelihood. Giant sugar mills are
scattered over the island. Some
welcome visitors.
Vegetables are grown in many
areas as well as fruits and melons.
The small independent -Cuban far-
mer cannot afford modern farm
equipment. Tilling the soil with ox-
en is a common sight. Ox-carts are
encountered o nurral roads just as
we used to see them on some Flor-
ida roads a few years ago. Large
farming operations are carried on
in some sections by corporations.

report on Gulf County's politicians
seems to be an excellent one in-
deed.


Don't Miss These Low Prices \


During Our Great 1

MAY TIRE SALE




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ORIGINAL EQUIPMENT
on 8,000,000 new cars as they left the factory.
Same Tread Design PLUS Modern Improvements




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two day tour we encountered inter-
mittent showers and sunshine, that
kept the temperature pleasantly
cool and comfortable.
The interior towns and villages
are quaint and colorful. I was par-
ticularly impressed with the city
of Mantanzas. 'It is an old city,
typically old world, pocketed be-
tween rolling green hills and lying
on a beautiful bay.
,Our party of five hired a limou-
sine and chauffeur and we were
fortunate in .securing (Pancho Rod-
riguez, brother of the local mana
ger of the Farr Tours, Reinaldo
Rodriguez. Not only was he an ex-
cellent driver but he spoke ery
good English, had a delightful
sense of humor and saw to it that
we saw all there was to see along
the route.
Our stop for the night was at
beautiful Varadero Beach whare
,We were guests at the modern
swank Varadero hotel. Accommo-
dations were excellent and we
thoroughly enjoyed our stay in this
splendid modern resort community.
Most clubs and hotels -have gama
rooms where you may engage it
gambling to suit your taste. Slot
machines, commonly known to us
as one-armed bandits were every-
where in evidence. Cuban lottery-
tickets are available most every-
where and much of the country's
revenue is derived from its cut on
gambling.
Divided five ways our trip was
not at all costly. Our seven passen-
ger Cadillac and driver, including
hotel rooms at the beach for the
two day trip cost only about $26
per person.
We found a certain amount ef
tension in Havana and the interior.
Politics was a subject folks just
don't talk about. Otherwise they
were glad to answer our questions.
The Cubans are a gentle, peace-
loving friendly people. They feel


that they are making progress un-
der their present government and
for the most part deplore the poli-
tical disturbances that hurt busi-
ness -and bring discredit to the
country.
A trip to Cuba is well worth
while and it you-stay long enough
to get around the island and inter-
ior before returning home you will
find it a most enjoyable experience.
Some day I hope to return and ex-
plore other areas that time did not
permit me to visit on -this trip.

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SYMPTOMS AT ONE TIME...
*IN LESS TIME I ITS THE
PROVEN COLDS MEDICINE
--c . .. ..


95
0 Size
6.70-15
Blackwall
Plus tax and
recappable
tire

LOW, LOW PRICES ON
ALL SIZES AND TYPES


TUBE
Blackwall
Size Price'
6.00-16 $13.95
\ Y i6.50-16 19.15
6.40-15 15.40
6.70-15 15.95
7.10-15 17.85
7.60-15 19.55


TYPE


Whitewall
Size Price'
6.00-16 $17.10
6.50-16 23.45
6.70-15 19.50
7.10-15- 21.90
.7.60-15 23.95


TUBELESS
Blackwall Whitewall
Size Price' Size Price*
6.70-15 $17.95 6.70-15 $22.05
7.10-15 19.95 7.10-15 24.45
7.60-15 21.85 7.60-15 26.85
----- 8.00-15 29.85
'Plus tax and your recappable tire.


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6.00-1695
Plus tax and
recappable
tire

SIZE Z95* SIZE 40* h
6.70-15 12 7.10-15 4
*Plus tax and recappable tire or plus tax and
2.00 without trade-in tire

Truckers Save Money, Too!
FIRESTONE AS LOW AS
4 TRANSPORTS A
at "00
BEST PRICES $ 9 aX
IN TOWN week


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For this is the automatic with triple
turbines. One for quicksilver starts from a
Standstill. Another for cream-smooth cruis-
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Only franchised Chevrolc


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In GR (Grade Retarder) position
Turboglide helps slow you down-saves
your brakes on long, steep hills.
When you team Turboglide with
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TUBE
Blackwall



Size P rice*
6.00-16 $1'3.95
6.50-16 19.15
6.40-15 15.40
6.70-15 15.95
7.10-15 17.85
7.60-15 19.55


empi,-l,;he.W tW1 atest m1tihbd3. PUttd
equipment,
President uattista is tryingg to
ilpDrove conditions of the -mall
farmer. (He has inaugurated a
building program to provide modest
small -homes for rural people to
replace the native thatch roof huts
and these new homes are made
available for a small down payment
and the balance on easy terms.
;Rains are frequent -at this time
of year and !are quite similar to




















SPECIAL SALE*. huge savings on


TR LOF
Yes yu cntetthsserawhl


SPECIAL $29.95 15 in. Oval Ro.ste

TABLE and STOOL with is Deluxe DORMEYER MIXER Ensemble, Othe Mother's
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l*J m <>=f L SUGGESTIONS


t 3 Ways To Buy
MAiOURsHOUs CQME IN
OME! TELEPHONE
WffjVgRCd OR MAIL ORDER


ELECTRIC
Percolator---- $7.95

4 QUART PRESTO
Cooker -----$13.95

LARGE ASSORTMENT VANITY

Vanity Lamps $1.45 up

BATES :
Bed Spreads --- $6.95

Reg. $12.95 .
Table Lamps --- $6.95

1 24X36 Heavy, Washable Cotton
S Throw Rugs $1.95


SAMSONITE FREE INITIALS
Luggage--$17.50 up

LARGE ASSORTMENT
Hassocks --- $4.95 up

METAL, COLORS

Bed Lamps ---- $1.95

WE HAVE A LARGE STOCK
LANE CHESTS
AT SPECIAL PRICES



We Will Be Closed
All Day THURSDAY, May 16
To Attend Annual Danley
Holiday


Business Must Pick

Of Ianidriture k T


TALLAAHASiSEE- ('FNS) With
the Legislature entering the sec-
ond half of its session, a busy four
weeks is inevitable if all the con-
troversial bilsi are taken care of
without the lawmaking group go-
ing into extra session.
A few important bills, such as
the quickie divorce measure, some
highway safety bills and the inter-
position resolution, have passed
both houses. The senate voted to
outlaw trading stamps, but the
House hasn't acted yet. The Sen-
ate passed a prison reform bill, a
small loan's bill and a junior col-
lege measure. The House is still
working on these bills.
'Still' to be taken care of are
such controversial issues as -the
teachers' pay raise, the milk com-
mission, central purchasing, tax
equalization and constitutional re-
vision.
Senate President W. A. Shands
says the Senate will finish its job
on time. House Speaker Doyle Con-
ner says he will recommend Sat-
urday sessions if necessary to in-
ish on schedule.
Under 'any circumstances tits
session will be the most experlstve
on record. The general appropria-,
tions bill will total some $575 mil-
lion and that doesn't include teach-
er pay raises or additional class-
roomn. And the session is costing
Florida taxpayers about $120,000 to
enact these new laws.

National Guard
Officers Give Program
To Rotary Club

At their regular luncheon meet-
ing last Thursday at noon, the Ro-
tary Club of Port 'St. Joe heard an
interesting program on the na-
tional guard aad 'home defense for
an atomic 'attack.
Captain Bobby (Howell and Sgts.
0. P. Johnson and P. B. Fairley
brought the program with C.pt.
Howell as spokesman. Howell, who
has recently finished 'a course on
atomic warfare at Fort Knox, KY,
told the Club o fsome of the dan-
gers to be feared in an atomic at-
tack. He said that of the four rays
put out by the blast, only one, the
gamma ray causes damage. He
said that heat causes the most im-
mediate damage being concentrated
in the explosion area. Radiation
causes about 15% of the total cas-
ualties from an atomic explosion.
Contrary to popular belli5f, hardly
any fallout results unless the ex-
plosion occurs on the ground. An
explosion on the ground throws par-
ticles of dirt into the air which
carries the radiation. He said that
the earth covered by an explosion
on the ground must be played un-
der before 'it is safe to travel over.
The radiation does not go away
until the earth is turned under.
Then the radiation is present, but
is buried making the area safe for
travel.
(Howell then explained to the Ro-
tarians the National Guard's place
in national defense. He said that
the Guard is strictly a band of week
end warriors who keep themselves
trained to defend the country'on a
moments notice in case of attack.
Guests of the club at their
meeting Thursday were Fred Rich-
ards of Apalachicola and Lamont
Laxton, guest of Rotarian Ernest
Wimberly.

Local Union Members
Attend Convention

'Over 200 delegates, representing
55,000 pulp and paper industry em-
ployees in 11 Southeastern states
met Saturday at the Cawthon Ho-
tel, Mobile, Alabama.
An official said that conditions
in various skills will be discussed,
but he predicted there would not
be much talk on pay increases since
most local unions signed contracts
last year. These contracts call for
a five per cent increase this year.
The annual election of officers
was held Saturday afternoon and
a full program of speakers and en.
tertainment 'consumed the entire
convention.
Featured speakers were Carl
Griffin, Birmingham, president o'
the Alabama Labor Council (AFL-
O0O); John P. Burke of Fort Ed
ward New York, president of the
International Brotherhood of Pulp.
Sulphite and Paper Mill workers;
E. J. iBurg of Baton Rouge, La.
Secretary-Treasurer of he Louis-
iana Labor Council; Harry Sayre


of Albany, N. Y., Executiv3 Vice
President of the United Papermak-
ers and Paperworkers; aad Victor
Bussie of Shreveport, La., Presi-
dent of the Louisiana Labo- Coum-
cil.
Also on the program were Mark


b- -


Udvertising doesn't east. It PAYSI


This on your printing is a sign of quality.


PORT Sunday & Monday

May 12 and 13



I BEST ACTRESS OF THE YEAR!


I


-- L I C --


f Session MRS. HENDRIX ENTERTAINS
UP If Ssion BRIDGE CLUB TUESDAY
o d S io Mrs. Joe Hendrix entertained

o End On Time members of the Tuesday afternoon
bridge club in her home on Garri-
son Avenue. Winning prizes were
Fisher of Mobile, International Mrs. T. D. Hutchins, Mrs. Vic An-
Vice President and ;Southern Re- derson and Mrs. Charles Wall. Oth-
gional Director of United Paperma- ers playing were Mrs. Byron Eells,
kers and Paperworkers; Lloyd Oli Mrs. Walter Johnson, Mrs. Gannon
ver of Mobile, International Vice Buzzet't, Mrs. Earl Atchison and
President of BBPS&iPMW; Godfrey Mrs. Frank Hannon.
Ruddick of Monroe, Louisiana, In-
ternational Vice President of IBFPS- Visitor From tPanama City
&PMW; and G. X. Barker of At- Miss Juanita Day from Panama
lanta, International Vice President City was the wee kend guest of her
of the International Brotherhood of aunt and uncle, Mr. and Mrs. Wayne
Electrical Workers. Buttram.
Officers of the Southern Associa- CARD OF THANKS
tion of Pulp and 'Paper Industry We wish to offer our heartfelt
Unions are: R. H. Chatham of thanks and gratitude to all oP our
West Monroe, Louisiana! President many friends here in Port St. Joe
President; L. M. Fisher, Jr., of who were so kind and solicitous
Childersburg, Alabama, Executive during the death of our little daugl-
Vioe President; and C. E. Dane, of ter, Verna Lynn.
Bogalusa, Louisiana, Treasurer. We appreciate, more than we can
Attending the Convention from say, your efforts to lighten our
Port 'St. Joe were J. L. Bateman, sorrow.
Troy Jones and ,Royce Corbitt. Mr. and Mrs. B. A. Collier
----- ^ --------- ----







Meeting oof the WomnanV3s1 J AcJ oordAs w alf jAwi~ .S ?Hmjo't ZOI'^ It4
wl pn eofu o t oorida" will e made by MATS G.sone M. Aaderao'

LImE CLASSIFIED ADS t SUTS BAII 7-3161 fosterr, Tallahags. on Ma" 14"be" Classified Ad
2c Per Word, Minimum 650 ginning at 10 o'clock in the morn- Star Want Ads Get Results


T HURiPAv, MAY s, 195


s Bring Quick Results


FOR SALE: 22' Alma house trail-
er. $450. Tony Cesaroni, 66 11th
St., Apalachicola, 3tp-4-25
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house. 220
6th St. Convenient to school and
town. Monthly payments, $48.50.
Immediate occupancy. See 0. M.
Taylor, Phone 7-9866. tfc4-1l
GOR SALE: Nice three bedroom
house. Also has separate dining
room and den with fireplace. Sit-
uated in excellent neighborhood.
Ha outdoor fireplace and other
features to make this a very nice
home. Only $3,500.00 down.
FRANK HANNON
Registered Real Estate Broker
Phone 7-3491 211 Reid Ave.
Port St. Joe, Fla.
FOR SALE: Lots at White City,
house on Woodward and house
on 10th Street.
E. TOM PRIDGEON
Real Estate & Insurance
BAIl 7-7741 411 Reid Ave.
FOR SALE: Legal ruled pads, on-
ionskin, second sheets, scratch pads
mimeograph paper, typewriter and
adding machine ribbons. Man- oth-
er supplies. THEi STAR Phone
73161 for delivery.
FOR SALE: 16 hp. outboard motor
for sale or trade for smaller mo-
tor and difference. Call C. H, Duke,
7-4001. lip
FOR SALE: 1955 GE automatic
washing machine. Inquire at
Mrs. Paul Farmer, Oak Grove. Ito
FOR SALE: Electric stove, roaster,
grill combination, storage space.
Good condition. 22"X33". $60.00.
Phone 7-4301. 1tp
WANTED: Woman to attend mo-
ther an dnew born baby anid two
'year old child for two weeks com-
mencing approximately the middle
of June. Light housekeeping and
cooking. Days onlv, five days a
week. Contact Mrs. J. F. Kennard,
Mexico Beach. Bail 9-4061. 2tp
FOR RENT: One small apartment.
Apply Mrs. Charles Brown, Ph.
74511. ltp
FOR RENT: House at Beach. See
Bill Carr at St. Joe Hardware.
FOR RENT: One and two bedroom
attractively furnished apartments
Cool in summer, warm in winter.
Window fans, gas heat. They have
to be seen to be appreciated, Wim-
ico Lodge, White City, Phone 9-4083.
tfc-2-21
FOR RENT: Nice furnished apart-
ment. Suitable for couple only.
Mrs. A. M. Jones, Sr., Ph. 7-7646.
TWO KITTENS to give away. Part
persian. See Mrs. B. C. Gai'lard,
1009 Monument Ave. Itp
WILL KEEP children in my home
for working mothers. $1.00 per
day. Phone 7j2637. 2tp
NOTICE: Change of address. Par-
ker's Jewelry now 401 Monument
Ave., corner Cargill-Stevens Usea
Car Lot next to Creech's Laundry.
Lower overhead expense means
savings to you. Same quality ser
vice. 3tc-5-1

GOLDEN SPARE TIME
BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY
We are looking for reliable man
or woman in your city to refill
and .collect money from our high
grade vending machines. Income
starts at once, up to $500.00
monthly to start.
TO QUAiLFY, you must have
a car, references, $1790 cash se-
cured by inventory, and must be
able to start at once.
FOIR personal interview in your
city, write stating qualifications,
phone number and address.
NEW MARK DIST. CO.
1123 Washington -
St. Louis, Missouri
SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
S3uford Griffin, Phone 7-7011 for
quick expert service. tfec-5-2
SPECIAL SERVICES
'OR FAST, EFFICIENT plumbing
service, call BILL'S PLUMBING.
shone 7-7846. Outboard motors re-
aired, also.


ELECTRIC IRONS repaired. Work
guaranteed. Quick dependable
service. Red's Shoe Shop. Reid Ave
KENNEDY'S ELECTRIC and RE-
FRIGERATION SERVICE. LI-
ensed electrical contractor. All
kinds electric and refrigeration
service and Installation. Phone
.-3092. tfc


F YOU ARE INTERESTED in sav-
ing money see us for anything
you need in your home. STOP and
SWAP SHOP.
Keys Made While You Wait
35c EACH
.BICYCLE PARTS
WESTERN AUTO
HUNTING & FISHING LICENSES
PANA-CRAFT BOATS
and E-Z TRAILERS
Reel Parts and Repairs
'"ADE US that useless article for
something useful. STOP and
MWAP.
LOYAL ORDER OF MOOSE
Meetings at Moose Hall, 310
Fourth 'St.. meeting night every other
Monday.
SAMARITAN LODGE No. 40, I. OW
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.


Merchants NightI Boat Club is Now

At Ball Park Friday Incorporated


Friday night, May 10, the St. Joe-
Saints play Apalachicola in the
first home -game of the 1957 sea-
son under the sponsorship of the
local Retail Merchants Association.
The merchants have sponsored this
the first game so all of their cus-
tomers may see a fine ball game as
their. guests, and also that their
customers may get interested and
support the home team so baseball
may continue in Port St. Joe. You
may pick up your free tickets from
any of the following merchants.
West Florida Gas Company, IGA
Grocery, Buzzett's-Drug Store, Aus-
tin-Atchison, &Hallmark's. Thurshbay
Chevrolet, St. Joe Hardware, St.
Joe Furniture and Appliance, Ro-
che's Appliances, Fuller's Supply,
Western Auto, Piggly Wiggly,
Quality Grocery, Modern Furniture
Co., Boyles Department Store,
Campbell's Drug Store, Co0 in's
Department Store, Union Finaiceo
Co., Cargill-Stevens Motors, St. Joe
Motor Co., Jones Sinclair Service,
G & W Standard Service, Yank's
Service Station, Hutchins Used
Cars, Wimberly Pontiac Co., Wool-
ford's 'Standard Station, Pate's
Shell Service, Thomasson Pura Oil
Station, Tomlinson Gulf Servic-,
Station, Fowhand Furniture. Olen
Department Store, St. Joe Bar
Stones' Shop for Men and Danley
Furniture Co.
No general admission tickets
will be sold except to out of town
fans.

High School Band
Leaves For. Orlando

The local high school band left
for Orlando at 8:30 this morning
to participate in the Florida State
Band Conest.
Bandmaster Dean states that the
Port St. Joe musicians will do a
fine job of playing, but are not
likely to rate as high as in the
recent District contest. Only the
finest bands in the state will be
present for the' State Contest and
the judging will be on a much
higher 'level.
.There will be two nights oi
marching and field shows. About
20 bands will msarch on both
Thursday and Friday nights. The
local band will march at.8:90 p.m
Friday night, in the Orlando Tan-
gerine Bowl.
Henry 'Ohason, president of the
Band Boosters Association, wishes
to take this opportunity to express
thanks to all those who have con-
tributed funds for the Orlando trip.

THERE WILL BE a regular com-
munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
No. 111, F&AM every first and
third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.


EVERETT McFARLAND, 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 UHome
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.

FISHING, HUNTING and
DRIVER'S LICENSES
and Marriage License
Applications
MYRTLE CHILaERS
Office in Gulf Hardware


LEGAL ADVERTISING
NOTICE
Notice is hereby given that the
following described lands will be
sold at public auction on the third
day of June, 1957, at 12:00 o'clock
noon in front of the Gulf County
Court House, Wewahitchka, Flor-
ida, to pay ,he amount due for
taxes herein set opposite to the
same, together with all cost of such
sale and advertising.
Lot (3) and the South 1 foot and
the westerly 10 feet of lot (1)
Block (23) City of Port St. Joe,
Florida M. P. Tomlinson, owner
$99.05
Lots (24 and 25) Block (68) City
of Port St. Joe, Fla., M. P. Tom-
linson, owner $6.54
Lots (1-3-4-5-6) Block (B) Beaty
Subd., Tomlinson Abstract Com-
pany, owner $1.85
Lots (7 anA 8) Block (7) Whitfield
2nd Addition, Cecil Stanley, owner
$32.83
Lot (13) Block (101.6) City of Port
St. Joe, Fla., 'Collie Joe Ware, own
er. $6.54
Lots (9 and 11) Block (66) City of
Port St. Joe, Fla., W. H. Wood-
ward, Jr., Owner $15.$15.93
HIARLAND O. PREDGEON
Tax Collector of Gulf County ,


The St. Joe Boat Club will hold
a special meeting instead of their
regular meeting Thursday night at
8:00 p.m. at the Florida Power
lounge.
A motion to change the date of
the regular meeting will be voted
on and one officer will be elected.
An important announcement will
be made. All members are urged to
attend.
The Boat Club was recently in-
corporated under the name of St.
Joe Boat Club of 'Gulf County,
Florida. Members entering into the
incorporation are E. P. Lapeyrouse,
Aubrey R. Tomlinson, Sammy C.
Parker, J. Lamar Miller P. S. Fen-
som, David H. Jones, Watson Smith
John T. Simpson and A. L. Har-
graves and their associates, or
members of the club.
Under the incorporation notice,
the purpose of the club is to bring
together those persons who are in-
terested in boating and water ski-
ing and the promotion of the wa-
ter sports in a safe an sportsman-
like manner. The notice also pro-
vides that the Club may rent, lease,
buy, sell or mortgage real proper-
ty for the purpose of owning and
or operating a boat basin, docks,
wharfs and clubhouse or lodge.
Membership to the incorporated
club is open to all white individuals
16 years of age or over, who are in-
terested in water sports.

Saints Win Season
Opener Over Apalach.

iSunday, May 5 the St. Joe Saints
took the measure of the Apal'tchi-
cola Oystermen, 4-3 in the 1957
season opener in Apalachicola.
Monk Stevens, the Saints left-
handed pitcher started for the local
nine. Manager Bascom Hamm re-
lieved Stevens in the sixth lan'.ng.
Keith and Howell pitched for
Apalachicola.
The Saints play Apalachicola here
Friday, May 10 in the first home
game of the season.
Game time ,is at 8:00 p.m.

DISTRICT MEETING WILL
BE HELD IN TALLAHASSEE
The Tourth District iS pr i n g

Without this support the band could
not have made this very education-
al trip. Mr. Chason said, "We are
very proud of our band and feel
that they deserve a well-earned
chance to compete with the better
bands of the state.


BILL HUMPHRIES


3D


Y


SPECi


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L


3 Pc. Sectional Sofa


Solid foam rubber cushions.
Foam cushioned back.
Zippered upholstery on cushions
- Decorator ,colors
Low down payments
Small weekly or monthly payments
Solid hardwood frame construction
Good spring construction


Features Too Numerous

to Mention.


$10 Delivers


TOMMY HUTCHINS


HUTCHINS MOTORS


309 Monument Avenue


Port St. Joe, Florida


Phone 7-8181


Buicks., .And Clean


Port St. Joe's Newest Car Dealer

OFFERING THE




NEW 1957 BUICK



And The Finest Like-New Used Cars

SEE US TODAY FOR A DEMONSTRATION-


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,,