<%BANNER%>

UFPKY NEH LSTA



The star
ALL ISSUES CITATION SEARCH THUMBNAILS MAP IT! PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01124
 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 30, 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: UF00028419:01124

Full Text













Port St. Joe-The Ouf f! Port for the Apalachicola-Ghfaheoch"ee Valley"


VOLUME XX Single Copy So -'ORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA THURSDAY, MAY 30, 1957 NUMBER 31


Sponsored By Retail Merchants Division


"Dollar Days"


Begin Today


In Down Town Businesses


Bonus Bonanza shopping time is here again.
Beginning this morning, and extending
through Monday, hundreds of eager shoppers
in the Port St. Joe area will find that all roads
lead to the first annual Port St. Joe City-Wide
Dollar Days.
In proclaiming the celebration, at least 17
merchants have reduced prices "to the bone"
on all manner of products to be ready for eager
customers from not only Port St. Joe but the
surrounding area as well.
In thd cooperative effort profits have been
thrown to the winds, and the bargain-conscious
buyer is king.
Stores participating in the event will proud-
ly display signs in their winds proclaiming:
"Port St. Joe Dollar Days."
To get an idea of the tremendous Dollar
Day event, residents can read the advertising
in The Star this week found in a special sup-
plement.
The sale is being sponsored by members
of the Retail Merchant's Division of the Port
St. Joe Chamber of Commerce.
It is to be understood that the Dollar Day


sale is not an effort to "unload"
dise.


ETAOIN SHRDLU
by WESLEY R. RAMSEY
4.. &*000 *6 0
iBoating is now becoming the
rage in Port St. Joe with every-
body hitting the water with every-
thing from a water ski to a 35
foot cruiser.
Of course John Robert Smith's
latest addition to Port St. Joe's
boat population is now ancient his-
tory and rouses the envy of every
man in town.
Another boating adventure that
is not so well known is claimed
by Dr. Joe Hendrix and George
Tapper.
Doec and his family and George
and his Amy had gone across the
bay Sunday afternoon to shark
hole on an outing. J. R. Smith and
Bobby Bellows were already over
there water skiing. While there,
Doc's boat quit and wouldn't start
again. So John Robert piled all ex
cept Doc and George in his boat
and brought them with Bobby Bel-
lows saying he would go for help
to tow the boat in.
Doc and George drifted for hour
upon hour and finally after dark
they saw their rescuers searching
the bay for them. Some nice com-
fortable chairs were brought on
deck where they sat down and
watched the show of their rescue.
Along about midnight, Pat Shan-
non, Ed Ramsey and Bobby Bel-
lows (the rescuers) came upon the
two reclining gentlemen and towed
them to shore.
Both report the most peaceful
rest they have had in a long time.



Saints Win Two

To Stay On Top

By BOB ELLZEY
SAINTS 10, WEWA 6
The league leading St. Joe Saints
were guests of the Wewahitchka
Gators this past Thursday night.
Wewa played host in their recently
lighted field, and did a mighty fine
job by giving their local fans some
very good baseball, until Monk
Stevens the Saint's ace left handel
pitcher decided the Saints had
shown enough courtesy to the Ga-
tors and went about his pitching
duties, striking out batters as fast
as they would come up. Monk
struck out 14 men without showing
any respect to any one batter.
The Saints have been loaded this
year as far as heavy hitters go.
They have been able to collect the
hits at the right time, and managed
to come out on .top in five out of
six games so far .this season.
This victory over the Gators put
the Saints two full games out in
front.
Wewahitchka started Jimmy Mc-
Daniel on the mound but had to be
relieved by Billy Dixon. McDaniel,
was credited with the loss. Wewa
has a very good team and had they
started as early as other teams in
the league practicing, they would
(Continued On Page 6)


old merchan-


SMerchants participating in the event have
for the past several months made a special
effort to fortell what will be the items most
desired during the coming season, and have
placed their run of spring and summer merchan-
dise on the block for your benefit.
During the four-day sale, designed as a
thank-you gesture from merchants participating
these items will be offered to area residents
at ridiculously low prices.
Port St. Joe is fast becoming known as a
place to do business in at a fair and reasonable
price for top-notch merchandise. This Dollar
Day sale is another way of acquainting the
buying public with this fact.
Golden Harvest Drawing
In connection with this great bargain event
the local merchants are featuring the first of
their scheduled weekly Golden Harvest awards.
This idea of cash awards each and every Sat-
urday is another vehicle for your local mer-
chants to say "thank you" for past business.
The first award will be made Saturday after-
noon in front of Stones' Shop for Men at 3:OU
p.m. from a $250.00 jackpot. As much as $125.00
of this jackpot. The winner must be present
in order to receive his prize.


Future Citizens of Our Community


,. /. : ....

: .

BEGINNING THIS WEEK, The Star will publish a series of pictures
of children in Port St. Joe-our future civic leaders. Pictured
above, top row, left to right are: Debbie Lay, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Herman Dean; Judy Hendrix, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. .1
Wayne Hendrix; and Russell Chason, son of Mr. and Mrs. W. L.
Chason. Bottom row, left to right; Mary Margaret Yadon, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. James Yadon; William Scott, son of Mr. and
Mrs. John F. Scott and John Scott, son of Mr. and Mrs. John F.
Scott.



J. C. Traweek Given



PTA Teacher Award


James C. Traweek, teacher as ness, he declared, "has met Ax-
the Port St. Joe High School was pending production needs with au-
honored last Thursday night by tomation." He suggested that the
the High School PTA, as "Teacher school system might possibly work
of the Year". automation into teaching and use
Traweek, who teaches biology, more visual aids, recordings and
chemistry and physical at the lo- other mechanical devices at the dis-
cal high school has been teaching postal of the school system in their
for nine years. He has been teach- teaching. While he recognized this
ing here in Port St. Joe for the would to a certain degree do away
past three years. Traweek was pre- with the 'personal touch' in teach-
sented with the award by Mrs. ing, it would allow fewer persons
Paul S. Fensom, outgoing president to teach more children thereby
of the PTA. The award was made easing the tremendous need for
on the basis of education, respon- trained teaching personnel.
sibility, civic and school activities. Belin ended his talk with a chal-
Traweek was presented with a lenge to parents and teachers alike
plaque in commemoration of the to work together with unbiased
occasion. opinions to work out the problem.
.Prior to the presaatation, J. C. Following the meeting a period
Belin talked to the group present of refreshments was held in the
on the needs of the future in the lunch room of the school.
school system. New officers for the coming year
Belin declared that the future were installed by Mrs. Edwin Rain
outlook of the school situation was sey. The new officers include: Ar-
an expensive one for the tax pay- nold Daniell, president; Mrs. Ralph


er. In connection with this, he de-
clared it the duty of the taxpayer
to pay for services received.
In connection with growth, he
like many other experts in this field
throughout the state hesitated to
predict just how far the school sys-
tem must expand to meet the popu-
lation growth. He gave some stag-
gering statistics from the expected
birth rate from Florida citizens not
taking into consideration the thou-
sands moving into the state every
week. Belin speculated for a bit
on how the state would meet the
growing problem. He compared the
school .system with business. "Busi-


Nance; first vice-president; Mrs.
W. D. Sykes, second vice president;
Mrs. Herman Dean, corresponding
secretary; Mrs. 0. C. Hammond,
recording secretary; Bill Tharpe,
treasurer and Mrs. Paul Fenso1m,
Parliamentarian.
Mrs. T. D. Hutchins was program
chairman for Thursday night's
meeting.
------ -A-----_

Released From Hospital
Mrs. M. H. Elder is at home from
the hospital, following a fall in
which she sustained a broken arm
and bruises.


bill for C. L. Morgah of wewaitchn-
ha, for $1,166.73. The bill was bas-
ed on the failure of the Motor Ve-
hicle Commission to list an out-
standing lien on a motor car.
Morgan loaned money on the
car, without knowing there was a
prior lien.
A bill authorizing a special in-
\"estig*or for the 14th Judicial
Circuit was passed in the House
and how goes to the governor.
It calls for a $6,000 salary plus
$1,800 expenses to be paid in pro-
portion to population of the coun-
ties.


Rev. nderhiill Be





Baccalaureate Spea.er


J. E. Bobbitt

Is Victim of

Gunshot Wound

James Earl Bobbitt, 4'3 was found
dead from a gunshot wound in his
home early Sunday morning. Ac-
cording to authorities he was found
dead at the bottom of the stairs
in the Bobbitt home. He had been
shot in the left chest by a .22 cali-
bre slug.
Judge Sam Husband empounded
a coroner's jury Sunday morning
which ruled the death accidental.
The jury surmised that Babbitt had
tripped on the stairs and had been
shot during'his fall.
Funeral services for Bobbitt were
held at 3 p.m. Monday, May 27 at
the St. James' Episcopal Church
here in Port St. Joe with Rev. Gard-
ner D. Underhill, officiating. In-
terment was in Holly Hill Ceme-
tery..
Pallbearers were R. F. Maxwell,
Barney McCormick, W. E. Thurs-
bay, J. T. Simpson, 0. C. Hammond
and Olis Pyle.
Survivors include his wife, Mar-
jorie; one son Edward, a daughter
Mary Jane all of Port St. Joe and
one brother, George, with the Unit-
ed States Army in Germany.
Comforter Funeral Home of Port
St. Joe was in charge of arrange-
iments.



Rash of Local

Bills Presented

In Legislature

A rash of local bills pertaining o
Port St. .oe and Gulf County were
introduced in both the House and
the Senate of the Florida Legisla-
urie Tuesday.
iRep. Cecil G. Costin, Jr., Port
St. .1oe, introduced a bill that would
authorize the Gulf County Commis-
sion to pay the City of Highland
View-if incorporated in an elec-
tion---$:,l000 a year from race track
funds, and a bill setting up stan-
da rds for subdivisions which must
be met before a plat will be ap-
proved by the Gulf County Com-
mission. .
Five other Gulf local bills were
passed in the Senate by Sen. Knight
and go to the governor. They were:
A bill creating an elected pros-
ecuting attorneys' office for Gulf
County beginning with the 1958
general election at a $4,000 salary;
'A bill requiring the City of Port
St. Joe to appropriate $10,000 for
additional cemetery property; A
Bill establishing a method of mak-
ing special assessments for local
improvements for Port St. Joe; A
bill setting the school superinten-
dent's salary at $7,500-A $500
raise; Authorizing Gulf County to
spend $1,000 a year for advertising
- the county.
A bill setting the School Boaid
Members' salary at $600 a year
was passed in the House.
The House also passed a claim


Services Will Be Held Sunday At

8:00 p m. In Football Stadium


Baccalaureate services will be
held Sunday night at 8:00 p.m. in
the football stadium for the 49
members of the Senior class gra-
duating from Port St. Joe High


Rev. H. M. Punt Will

Serve Local Church

The Rev. H. M. Punt was instal-
led as pastor of the First Presby-
terian Church in an installation
srevice May 2-1.
Taking part in the service was
the Rev. R. E. McCaskill of Fort
Walton Beach, The Rev. W. A. Dan-
iell of Wewahitchka, the Rev. J. C.
Odum, pastor of the Long Avenue
Baptist Church, E. C. Harden and
the Rev. D. A. Swicord of Panama
City.
Immediately following the instal-
lation service a reception honoring
Rev. and Mrs. Punt was held in the
basement of the church.
The refreshment table was cov-
ered with a white linen cloth and
the napkins were imprinted with
Rev. and Mrs. Punt's name. A cor-
sage and a boutonniere were pre-
sented to the honor guests.
Hostesses were Mrs. W. P. Gil-
bert, Mrs. Marvin Land and Mrs.
R. D. Prows. Door hostess was Mrs.
Joe Christian.
*s


Boy Scout Circus

Set For Tomorrow

Tomorrow night, Friday, May 31
is Boy Scout Circus night in Port
St. Joe. The annual Troop 47 Boy
Scout Circus will be presented in
all its glory.
In this great annual show you
will see the famous high school
ponies in their marvelous feats of
skill and intelligence. Isadore the
Irish elephant. Manzoria the ele-
phant known as the Ethiopian
beauty and Baby Doll the smallest
elephant ever exhibited. Katherine
the Arkansas giraffe.
For the first time ever Professor
Angelo Gonbololla Swindler. Watch
for his marvelous tricks. He will
make men disappear right before
your very eyes. The only human
xylophone, this is a must. will be
played for you at this circus.
A live TV show. Monkeys, Felix
Leo and Watsa Bruin and family
of monkeys. A skunk that will make
the paper mill ashamed of itself.
Clowns will greet you. Come early
and watch them have fun.
The Circus Queen will be an-
nounced and crowned at the cir-
cus at 8:00 p.m.
The circus will begin promptly
at 8:00 p.m. at Centennial Field.
All money from advertisements
and from admissions will be used
for a summer camp for the Scouts
of Troop 47.


Enters Bill To Abolish

Local Gasoline Tax

May 29, 1957
I doubt if any previous session
of the Legislature has faced as
many problems or worked as long
hours as has this session. In ac-
complishment, I feel that this le-
gislature has set a record, although
I am concerned over the fact that
we have failed to hold a practical
line on the question of appropria-
tions. In the closing days of this
session, we are faced with approxi-
mately 700 million dollars in ap-
propriations for the next two years,
with an anticipated revenue of 570
million dollars. This means that
it will be necessary for us to -raise
an additional 130 million dollars by
taxation, or recall the Appropria-
tion Bill and lob off certain approp-
riations. I am unalterably opposed
to extending the sales tax to gro-
ceries and nmedicines and certainly
feel that the legislature can pro-
vide the necessary revenues with-
out resorting to taxing these abso-
lute necessities.
I feel that we have passed the
most outstanding piece of legisla-
tion for public schools since the
passage of the Minimum Founda-
tion Program in the school teach-
er's salary increase bill. Although
the method of determining salary
increases will work a hardship on


many teachers in the State, I feel
that this legislation will accom-
plish the result desired by both
parents and teachers in the State.
It will provide a means whereby
we can attract teachers from oth-
er States to Florida and keep them
for a period of ten years or longer
and will prevent competition be-
tween counties for the better teach-
ers because, generally, a teacher
would suffer a loss in pay by leav-
ing the county or tItate under the
provisions of this bill. These were
the principal results desired in my
,contacts with both parents and
teachers in public meetings in Gulf
County. Had we amended the pro-
visions of this bill to help a few
teachers, which most certainly are
deserving of help, we would have
opened the door for further changes
which would have destroyed the ef-
fectiveness of the law.
I have introduced and passed a
bill to make the office of the Coun-
ty Prosecuting Attorney of Gulf
County an elective office so that
the people may determine this of-
fice by popular vote. The first Pro-
secuting Attorney under this Act
will be appointed by the Governor.
I have today passed a bill re-
pealing the one cent gasoline tax
imposed by the City of Port St.
Joe which has been in effect for
approximately ten years. This is
subject to a referendum vote at
the September City Election.


- -. ~ ati~4~t.l


Jack & Jill Kindergarten -.. -": .-.. :
To Present Annual Program r .

The Jack and Jill Kindergarten ., .. t
will entertain the citizens of Port -
St. Joe with its annual closing pro- ". ....
gram n and graduation exercises, .
June 8 at 7:30 at the 'High School g P
auditorium.'
A cast of 41 children in full cos-
tume will give their interpretation
of "Hansel and Gretel", after which 4
diplomas will be presented to z7 '- 4se
of the small fry arrayed in the tra-
ditional white cap and gown.
Admission is free and the pub-
lic is most cordially invited to at- FIFTH GRADE CLASS of the WVewahitchka school 1is shown on the steps of the Constitution Park Mu
tend. seum following a recent visit to this institution to learn more about the old history of St. JosepI,
The class was accompanied by their instructor and several other adults to keep a weather eye out for
GO TO CHURCH SUNDAY their wanderings. (Star Photo)


Representative Costin Sends Letter

Stating Actions In The Legislature


School this year.
The program will begin with the
traditional "Pomp and Circum-
stance" processional. The invoca-
tion will be given by Rev. Fred L.
Davis, pastor of the First Metho-
dist Church.
The Baccalaureate sermon will
be brought by Rev. Gardner D. Un-
derhill pastor of St. James' Episco-
pal Church here, who will talk on
"Knowledge--Liability or Asset".
Rev. Fred L. Davis will give the
benediction and the program will
end with the recessional, "Largo".
The music will be brought by the
Port St. Joe High School Band.
.Platform guests will be Thomas
A. Owens, B. B. Scisson, Leroy
Bowdoin, Carter Ward, R. D. Lis-
ter, Hubert E. Richards, Alma
Jones, Jimmy Greer, H. F. Ayers,
J. A. Whitfield, C. E. Boyer and
Clyde Brogdon.
Graduating seniors are: Voncile
Alsobrook, Jerry Buchert, Rudy
Burge, Mavis Butts, Frances Cau-
sey, Delores Chism, Marjorie Ro-
gers Cumbie, Wayne Davis, W. L.
Dawson, Wilford Elliott, Mary Had-
ley, Carolyn Hanlon, H. B. Hen-
derson, Ronnie Holsenback, Travis
Jones, Eda Ruth Kilbourn, Betty
Lou Kirkland, Sue Ann Lanier,
Neese Lilius Jean Mahon, Gilbert
Martin, Betty Jo McCormick, Mar-
lene Mills, Barbara Mitchell, Jim
Montgomery, ob' *'t Montgomery,
Bruce Parker, Dewey Patterson,
Elizabeth Punt, Houston Ramsey,
Louis 'Ray, Zola Ray, Evelin
Rhames, Valeria Roberts, Merl
Seawright, Blair Shuford, Dorothy
Singletary, Madelyn Smith, La-
vaun Taylor, Charles Tharpe, Ca-
rol Thompson, Celia Tomlinson,
Maxine Walker, Douglas Walters,
Bobbie Ward, Ralph Watts, Tom-
my Wilder, Emogene Wood and
Edna Carol Young.
Graduation exercises will be held
next Friday night at 8:00 p.m. in
the football field.
------^-----

Mrs. Whitaker Injured

In Auto Accident

Mrs. Madaliene E. Whitaker was
returned to the local hospital Sun-
day by a Comforter Funeral Home
ambulance from the Belle Glade
Hospital.
Mrs. Whitaker and Mrs. Lola
Hanlon of Wewahitchka were both
injured last week returning from
Ft. Lauderdale where they had at-
tended a convention of the Ameri-
can Legion Auxiliary. The pair of
ladies were returning home in Mrs.
Whitakers car. It was raining and
Mrs. Whitaker lost control of the
car which crashed into a tree.
Mrs. Whitaker suffered a broken
right arm and leg and lacerations.
Mrs. Hanlon suffered a compound
fracture of the right leg and lacera-
tions. Mrs. Hanlon was brought to
Bay Memorial Hospital.

Send The Star To A Friend


AW



oT A&MR












OPEN SUNDAY, 5:45 P.M.
O(p N 6:30 pm.-SHOW AT 7:00

FF'AT a rind SATURDAY
--- FEATURE No. I -

/ t






MITURES
'FEATURE No: o- E
PICTU-i.S ,nOO --..sn.

- FEATURE No. 2 --


SUNDAY, MONDAY
EVERY MOMENT,
ISA BIG MOMENT
IN




4 ARNERCOLOR
t /ARNERCOLOR


L ~- lJ
ALAN LADD
VIRGINIA EDMOND
MAYO -0'BRIEN
....o,T .... A JAGUAR PODUCTIno
FRoM,.'. 7NF" BROS.

TUESDAY

TEEN-", S K NO i

LIFE!
She re-
,nminded
hinm of
of his
wilder
years.



M-G-Mpr lnu .j
-JAMES CAGNEY
BARBARA S TAWYCK


co- A-oWALTR PIDGEON


WEDNESDAY


1--
..-a..
. ,:


Long Avenue WMU
Meets As Circles
"Broken Ci-i-."I' was the topic
for discussion in the May circle
meetings of the Long Avenue Bap-
tist Woman's Missionary Society.
In Jeremiah 2:13, "For my people
have committed two evils; thev
have forsaken me the fountain of
living waters, and hewed them ou
cisterns, broken cisterns, that cdD
hold no water." God gave an apt
figure to describe those who had
turned aside from his deep wells
of life-giving water and hewn out
shallow cisterms that caught nly
the superficial, surface rain-wate:.
The aim of the program discus-
sion was to bring the women of
the Missionary Societies face to


THURSDAY FRIDAY


1 o-n
,' VIL-E



SBUNDLE
oF JOYo
ADOLPHE MENJOU TOMMY NOONAN
CARTOON: "A Penguin For
Your Thoughts"

SATURDAY ONLY
DOUBLE FEATURE


SUNDAY, MONDAY

MUSICAL ROMANCE .in Rome!


Terrific in his first solo starring role
TEN THOUSAlD
BEDROOMS
m CINEMASCOPE aNje:cTROCOLOR
ANNA MARIA ALBERGHETTI
EVA BARTOK-DEWEY MARTIN
WALTER SLEZAK-PAUL HENREID
CARTOON: "Roman Legion Hare"

TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY
SHE HiUNMGFRED FOR
A MAN OF


& THURSDAY


Out of fear,
she fled
from him...
Out of
fascination,
she clung
to him!


BETTY HUTTON
SDANA ANDREWS

REUNION
with qEAN HAGEN
BEASED THUR UNITED A515TIS
CARTOON: "Puny Express"
COMING


M-G-M PRESENrIS '5"11 I- A WARNERCOLORJ
DORIS DAY 7
LOUIS JOURDAN
BARRY SULLIVAN j
FRANK LOVEJOY
THE MASTERPIECE OF SUSPENSE

Aft ARWIN Production. An M-G-M R.eT...e l


face with their responsibilities for
the spiritual water supply of their
homes and families. America's
"broken cisterns" of materialism,
worldliness, and secularism were
contrasted with the many buckets
available at God's well of living
water such as christian example,
christian hospitality, and christian
service and worship.
Circle One met Monday afternoon
in the home of Mrs. L. W. Porter
at St. Joe Beach. The devotional
was given by Mrs. H. L. Ford and
Mrs. M. L. Britt offered prayer.
The prograin was presented by
Mrs. Porter, with Mrs. C. H. Mc-
Knight, Mrs. Buford Nichols, Mrs.
Ford and Mrs. Britt taking part.
After a short business session, Mrs.
McKnight closed the meeting with
prayer.
Circle Two met Tuesday after-
noon with Mrs. Cliff Harper. Mrs.
J. C. Odum opened the meeting
with prayer. The program was pre-
sented by Mrs. George Cooper. Mrs.
C. N. Dykes, Mrs. Joe Ferrell and
Mrs. Durel Brigman taking part.
The young people's chairman gave
a report on the mother-daughter
banquet given for the Girl's Auxil-
iary during focus week. The meet-
ing was closed with prayer by Mrs.
Ferrell. Mrs. James W. Allen was
welcomed as a visitor.


I
I
I

I
I
I
I
I
I
I

I
I
1


Circle Three met Tuesday eve- Voss taking part. A short business
nuing in the home of Mrs. B. Roy meeting was held following the
Gibson, Jr. The watchword was led program. Mrs. C. M. Palmer, of
by the circle chairman, Mrs. Grady Colquitt, Ga., was a welcome visi-
Player, followed with prayer by tor. The meeting was closed with
Mrs. N. G. Martin. The program prayer.
was presented by the program -
chairman, Mrs. James C. Traweek Two Seniors Honored
with Mrs. Eldridge Money, Mrs. Two Seniors Honored
Bobby Bowden,. Mrs. Tommy Cas- At Stac House Party
tleberry, Mrs. Turner Mozo, Mrs,
Player, Mrs. Martin and Mrs. Gib-
son taking part. After the business Jerry Buchert and Barbara Mit-
session taking part. After the business ed chelr were chosen from the Senior
Class and presented on a "This Is
with prayer. Your Life" program Saturday night.
Circle Four met Tuesday evening The party, in honor of the 1956-
in the home of Mrs. Wayne Hen- 57 Senior class, was given by the
drix. Mrs. Joe Wilkie opened the Stac House committee, in the Par-
meeting with prayer. The program ish House as the final event of the
was given by Mrs. T. D. Hutchins, yer
Mrs. Doyle Retherford, Miss Alma
Baggett, Mrs. Wilkie and Mrs. Each senior was presented a gift
Hendrix. During the business per- and verse by the committee and
iod, the circle voted to give a rug peat eoa maegiventhe
to the Baptist Children's Home in Sports, local manager of the Port
Lakeland. The meeting was dis- and St. Joe Drive-In Theatres.
missed with prayer by Miss Bag- hostesses for the occasion were
gett. Mrs. Earl Tom Pridgeon, Mrs. Paul
Fensom and Mrs. Thomas Mitchell.
Circle Five met with Mrs. L. E. Dancing was enjoyed throughout
Voss, Tuesday evening. The meet- the evening by approximately 112
ing was opened with a short devo- embrs of the youth organization.
tional by Mrs. Gene Fowler, pro- _______ ______
gram chairman. The program "Bro-
ken Cisterns" was given with MSrs. Mr. and Mrs. T. D. Hutchins re-
P. B. Fairley, Mrs. Raymond Mar- turned Sunday from Tampa where
shall, Mrs. Joe McLeod, and Mrs. they spent several days.


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, MAY 30, 1957



OWN YOUR OWN HOME...


Lots for Sale

J. R. NORTON SUBDIVISION
In Oak Grove


PER MONTH


DOWN


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.


a




I



I
I

Il

I


I
I
I


'..1s

ii ~
'5.


Everything about the new Big M is way up-except the price!
Much more power, much more weight, much more room inside,
much more comfort. But The Big M is still just an easy step up
from the low-priced 3! See us now!


I57 MERlClUIY


ST. JOE MOTOR COMPANY


AS LONG AS 48 MONTHS TO PAY

$85000 to $125000



Mrs. & Saild fr Chitty

BAIl 7-4841
Or See at 1003 Monument Avenue


MORE SMALL FRY FORESTERS: Jack Brodhage 1 and E Forester, Florida Forest Service and H. A.
-Hardy, Gulf County Ranger demonstrate forest fire fighting equipment to the Cub Scouts of Dens
Two and Six, under the supervision of Den Mothers Mrs. Kenneth Creech and Mrs. J. C. Belin.
oodlands Division SJ1PC Photo


rNevr has suh sizel -.power ad lu y ct so litle -


* Never has such size, power and luxury cost solittle

i


L I m m l-- -mm lmlm-m-





'BODY SAVES AT PfGGLY WIGGLY .OS


IFVR




ci.


I~ea~r~~8~8


"Plenty Lean" PURE


Smoked Slab Sliced


1.


GCfL) --- ~- -b --- -,PI


3LBS.


RATH
HI
RATH
FR
BONE
DA
SIRLOIN


3 LBS.


(


S TEA


59c


Instant Chase
COFFEE


HUNT'S 14 Oz.

I, Catsup








IFla. Grade 'A'Small "J


Q .3 d.oz



0


I ag iWI


and Sanborn
6 oz. 99C


Allen Cut Green
BEANS


2 for 25c


Royal Instant AL LFLAVORS Allen Sweet 2y/ Can
PUDDING 2 for 19c POTATOES
Nabisco Honey
GRAHAMS lb. pk. 37c Allen- 21s Can
Pork & Beans 2 for


Whipped
PARKAY


Philadelphia
CHEESE


8 oz. 19c AllIen TURNIPS,
COLLARDS


Creamed 3 oz. pkg.
2 for 29c


Dak Hill 2% Can
PEACHES 4


Marigold
OLEO


Byrd 303 Can
Apple Sauce


$


Sfor $1.00


2 lbs. 39c

2 for 29c


Golden Bantam


CO.R


19c
2 FOR
29c


MUSTARD or
3 cans 25c


Armour's "with perfume"
STREET
Armour's Corned 16 Oz.
BEEF HASH


Armour's
VIENNAS


2 Can Pack
85c


33c


2 for 37c


CARTON 2 FOR

Tomatoes 39c
YELLOW LB.

Squash lOc
SWEET BELL EACH

Peppers 5
FANCY EACH

cHmilibers5 ii
LB.

PEAS 10c


FOR BOILING


Peanuts 29c
STRING FOR FREEZER 10 LBS.

BEANS $1


2500 POMR _Y01/


A SPECIAL GIFT FROM Ith'
Just cut out the above emblem and attach it with
our store name and address to your Pillsbury Grand
National entry blank. If you win one of the two
Grand Prizes in Pillsbury's BEST 9th Grand
National Bake-Off, you will receive this special
prize worth $2,500 from our store.
Get your official Pillsbury's BEST 9th Grand
National Entry Blank at our store today!
CONTEST CLOSES JUIY 31, 1957
v ^ ~~~~'C.*** *_


-AJi701M AltoId IV S3AVS AGOEiaM3A.


amm-9i11,01,19VERYBOOV SAVP!' At PIGGLY Wi


2 Doz.
I $


FVERYRODY SAVE AT PfGGLY WIGGLYM








'S BLACK HAWK LB.
M HALF or WHOLE 49
'S BLACK HAWK LB.
IANKS 49
LESS PICNIC LB.
kINTEES 69c
IN LB.


LIS~L--' -1 ca


~~31U ~a~L~e~PP~j~aa,


BliPwsla~e~a~r~


I


I


I A750M AlfSSid IV SaAVS A nOSA~


~ I~und 'eef


B AC ON'-4








NEWS FROM
Highland View
By MARJORIE CUMBIE
PHONE BAIl 7-4652
Miss Elizabeth Taylor of St.
Marks spent Monday with her sis-
ter and family, Mr. and Mrs. Ches-
ter Adams.
Mrs. Harvie D. Kennedy and
daughter Sue spent last Sunday in
Donaldsonville, Ga., with Mr. Ken-
nedy's parents, they came back by
Chipley and visited Mrs. Kennedy's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. B. J. Bodi-
ford.
Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Skipper and
son of Panama City spent Sunday

LOSE UGLY FAT
IN TEN DAYS OR MONEY BACIk
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 GUARAN-
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


with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. dr
W. Skipper. li
Mrs. oJshie Lee G-odwin of Co- a
coa, spent a few days last week fat
with Mr. and Mrs. Henry Story and
family. Bl
Walter Armstrong's daughter, Br
Melba, Alice Suggs and Vassie
Brooks visited in Graceville Mon- ite
day with Mr. Armstrong's mother, e
Mrs. Nancy Patterson.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Gates of
Slidell, Ga., spent several days il
with Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Glass.
Mrs. Carl Hall attended the wed-
ding of G. T. Hall and Gracie Lolly
Saturday afternoon at the home of
Rev. Laws at Eastpoint.
Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Coker and
daughter Elaine of Fort Campbell,
Ky., are spending a few days with
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. L.
Coker and family.
Clinton Cox and daughter Mary
spent the week end visiting rela-
tives in Carrabelle, Sopchoppy and
Tallahassee.
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Whitfield and
family were visiting the Ted Whit-
field family Monday from Wewa-
hitchka.
Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Stokes of
Mobile, Ala., were visiting her mo-
ther and family over the week end
and their little daughter Alicia is
staying with her grandmother, Mrs.
J. D. Seawright over the week end.
James Alberson is visiting in Los
Angeles, California with L. H. Al-
berson during the month of June.
Mr. and Mrs. Hurlus McMillan
and children of St. Mary's, Ga.,
spent several days with Mrs. Fan-
nie Mae McMillan.
F. B. Claney and children of Tal-
lahassee spent the week end with
his daughter and family, Mr. and
Mrs. D. E. Glass.
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Hall and chil


en spent Sunday in Eastpoint ford last week.
siting his parents and attending Mr. and Mrs. Brady Roney h
birthday dinner in honor of hij as their guest last week, Miss A
other, Jim Hall. line Roney of Chipley.
Mr. and Mrs. Callie Richter of Bobby Green of Pensacola, wi
ountmtown visited Mr. and Mrs. the U. S. Navy spent last week e
'ady Roney Sunday. with Mr. and Mrs. Earl Davis an
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Richter vis- family.
ed Mr. Richter's sister Mrs. E.
Mr. and Mrs. Hope Glass visit
Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Glass of Blak
Mr. and Mrs. Wilson Baker vis- ly, Ga., Monday.
-d relatives and friends in Al- Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Foster spe


SEE US
FOR. .
" Loans for buying a new home
" Loans for building a new home
" Improvement Loans for your home
" Loans for replacing home equipment
" Consolidation loans for all your bills

M. P. TOMLINSON


INSUROR


REALTOR
403 Monument Avenue


Phone 7-3201


ad
AT-


last wee kend in Panama City vis-
iting Mr. and Mrs. M. H. Wilson
and family.
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Davis motored


ith to Apalachicola Saturday.
nd Mr. and Mrs. J. Laird and Mr.
nd and Mrs. Divine Laird and family
of De Funiak Springs visited Mr.
and Mrs. Clinton Peterson and fam-
ed ily Sunday.
ke- Miss Katie Boyette visited rela-
tives Friday in Ft. Walton Beach.
nt Miss Jean Freanu and Missx Ka-
tie. Boyette motored to Panama
City Sunday and spent the day.
WMU Meets
The WMU -of the Highland View
Baptist Church met Monday at the
home of Mrs. Harmon with eight
members present and one visitor.
Scripture was 1 Samuel 4:11 given
by Mrs. Brady Roney. Mrs. Adams,
Mrs. Richter and Mrs. Peterson
gave the program "Helping Young
People Answer God's Call". The
program was taken from the Royal
Service book. A short business
meeting followed.
Mrs. Lowell Adams dismissed the
meeting with prayer.
-^ ------
NEWS FROM
OAK GROVE
By JUANITA NORRIS
Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Deese and
children of Panama City visited
with Mr. and Mrs. Carl Deese and
family Sunday.
Mrs. Edwin Haskings, Mrs. Cleve-
land Hall, Mrs. Toby Worley, and
Miss Lucille Stripling visited Mrs.
Eunice Vickers Monday in Donald-
sonville.
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Linebarger
and son, Howard, Jr., of Cape Ga-
riado, Mo., are spending the sum-
mer with friends and relatives.
Mrs. Mary Levins, Mrs. Myrtle
Bass and Miss Betty Deese spent
Saturday in Bonifay visiting with
Mr. and Mrs. Sanford Goodman.
Mr. and Mrs. Lensey attended


THURSDAY, MAY 30, 1957


the wedding of their grandson, Don-
ald Fussel, in Pensacola Sunday.
Honored With Shower
Miss Alimae Campbell was hon-
ored Thursday night at 7:30 at the
home of Mrs. R. W. Cox on Duval
St., in Oak Grove. Refreshments of
punch, salad and cookies were ser-
ved to the following guests: Mrs.
Eva Weston, Mrs. George Montgom-
ery, Mrs. Betty Fleming, Mrs. Lois
Jean Baxter, Mrs. Nita Fern Joley,
Mrs. Deese, Mrs. Mary Lydia Bax-
ley, Mrs. Junior Glass, Mrs. Lila
Tubberville, Mrs. Glen Knight, Mrs.
Dorothy Levins, Mrs. Gail Hinote,
Mrs. John McKenzie, Mrs. Hazel
Sims, Mrs. J. T. Campbell, Mrs.
Lillian Anderson, Mrs. Evelyn Shea-
ley, Miss Carolyn Hanlon, Miss Ca-
rol Young, Miss Mavis Butts, Mrs.
Dorene Spears, Mrs. James Hor-
ton, Mrs. L. W. Cox, Mrs. Allie
Padgett, Mrs. Lonnie Bell, Mrs.
Joy Padgett, Mrs. Judine Ellis, Mrs.
Shirley Webb, Mrs. Mildred Owetis,
Mrs. J. Hallman, Mrs. J. T. Glass,
Mrs. R. H. Nixon, Mrs. Christine
Worley, Mrs. G. W. Padgett, Mrs.
A. B. Bateman, Mrs. E. L. Ellis,
Mrs Rich, Mrs. W. P. Dockery.
Mrs W. J. Daughtry. Those not pre-
sent but sen'din ggifts were: Mrs.
Pelham Revells, Mrs. John Scott,
Mrs. Connie Gay, Miss Lucile
Stripling, Mrs. Margie Cumbie,
Mrs. Rogers, Mrs. Sue Baker, Mrs.
Lucile Godwin, Mrs. Robert Meritt,
Mrs. D H.. Shealey, Mrs. Rosa Lind,
Mrs. James Whittle, Mrs. Jernigan,
Mrs. H. W. Griffin, Mrs. Roche,
Mrs, G. Henderson, Mrs. Haskings,
Mrs. Essie V. Knight, Mis Martha
Ray, Miss Edna Daniels, Mrs. Ma-
rie Gay, Mrs. Faye Gardner, Mrs.
Ruby Hill, Mrs. Buford Griffin,
Mrs. Cleveland Hall, Mrs. Eliza-
beth Montgomery, Mrs. Trixie
Rich, Mrs. Joel Lovett, Mrs. W. I.
Garden, Mrs. Tony Weeks, Mrs. C.
G. Costin, Sr., Mrs. Thomason, Mrs.
Perry Elliott, Mrs. Anderson and
the honoree, Miss Alimae Camp-


I V g
When you or your loved ones
are ill 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
I


Skipper's MO-JO Service Station


Friday and Saturday

Highland View, Florida


x STARTERS and GENERATORS
MRPAIRED *nd AXCHANUD


Pate's Shell Service

(... BAI 7-g91 MUS M.nmu. A".


Register For FREE Prize....
No Purchase Necessary


Grand


- June 1

R. A. SKIPPER, Operator


2 AUTOMOBILE TIRES

To FIT WINNER'S CAR


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 BAIl 7-2541 At Anytime


iYou Are Cordly kwited To Attend

I4 Aveaw Baptist Chucrh


MV. J. C. OUM, Pastor


SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 a.m.
MORNING WORSHIP ------ -11.00 a.m.
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION 6:'. p.m.
EVENING WORSHIP 7:30 p.m.
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) 7:30 p.m.
Camer L"ng Avene and 16th Street

VWTORS ALWAYS WELCOME
% MR A NOITIONuw


To Be Given Away Saturday, June 1, 7:00 P.M.


FIRST 10 AUTOS FRIDAY

To Purchase 10 gals. of Ethyl or Mo-Jo Premium Friday and to

have little girl 12 yrs. or younger in car will receive a


FREE SLEEPER DOLL



Free Candy For All The Kiddies


SET OF WATER GLASSES


WITH EACH PURCHASE OF
5 GALS. OF GAS OR MORE


Buy and Save With MO-JO


- May 31


Prize:


-- -- II-~- -r r I I I I -- -r


'I Llb II tl


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.


bell. The hostess for this occasion
were Mrs. L. W. Cox, Mrs. Judine
Ellis, Mrs. Allie Padgett, Mrs. Lon-
nie Bell and Mrs. Joy Padgett.

Star Want Ads Get Results






...FIGiHTS ALL COLDS
SYMPTOMS AT ONE TIME...
IN LESS TIME! .IT THE
PROVEN COLDS MEDICINE


\


I


I







THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.

Sunday School Lesson ing classesnations hlating nations
and races hating races. Just where
are the roots of this widespread
LESSON FOR SUNDAY, JUNE 2 preciate the religious liberty that disease?
"THE ROOTS OF HATRED" in the life of Esau is not peculiar Birthright Dispised
O Timer", to his day. On every hand today, we The scriptures make it clear that
By "The Ole Timer see individuals hating individuals: Ssau came to despise his birth-
Genesis. Chapters 25. 27 and 28. group, hating groups; classes hat- right. This could only have come
The hatred which comes to light from an utter lack of appreciation
_-. ..._ of its scope and value. As the first-


FOiD


321 Reid Avenue Port St. Joe, Fla,
PRICES GOOD MAY 30, 31 and JUNE 1
AIR CONDITIONED FOR YOUR COMFORT



0ol ar lays Specials


SAIL Large Size



DA A 14 OZ.

ANN-PAGE 14 OZ.


WHITE HOUSE

Evaporatd MILK
A&P


ANN PAGE 16 OZ. CAN

PORK & BEANS


5 FOR



$1

6 FOR



$1


8 tall $1.00
4 46-Oz. Cans


9cons $1.O0


DRESSED and DRAWN GRADE "A" 8 to 14 LBS.


Hen Turkey

SUPER-RIGHT, U. S. CHOICE


Chuck ROAST

FANCY

Golden Kernel Yellow Corn


37c




39c

6 EARS

29c


PICI~BIf PetI


THURSDAY, MAY 30, 1957


or-
He H can stubbornly and brashly
push on in the face of certain un-
doing. But to compensate for that
lost serenity and sense of security
he will probably come to hate cer-
tain things and certain people.
Responsibility Shifted
Esau, being the firstborn, was
responsible to posterity to head up
the family and the contemporary
generation. He took this responsi-
bility entirely too lightly, and, like
many today, did not feel impelled
to exert himself for the sake of
others. How sad it is for people to
feel so indifferent to the respon.
sibilities of life.
Because of this instability and
indifference, Almighty God settled
upon the younger of the two bro-
thers the responsibility of becom-
ing the father of the nation Israel.
He also settled on him the privil
ledge of being the channel through
which would come the promised
deliverer.
We. as individuals and as a na-
tion have a heritage and a birth-
right that we just must not despise
or take lightly. To do so will sure-
ly invite disaster.

Mrs. Carden Hostess To
First Baptist Circle 1
Circle I of tie First Baptist
WMU met in the home of Mrs. W.
I. Carden on May 20. Mrs. T. 0.
Poiteviint read scripture taken
from 1st Samuel, the first chapter.
Mrs. E. C. Cason, program chair
man, presented an interesting pro.
gram on "Helping Young People
Answer God's Call". Taking part
on the program were Mrs. Joe Da-
vis, Mrs. Ed McFarland, Mrs. Carl-
ton Padgett and Mrs. Hosie Ow-


while caring little, or none at all, ens, Mrs. Garden led in Drayer.
about the responsibilities of their A business meeting was held
birthright. Once the blessing is The minutes were read and ap-
lost, frustration sets in. proved and reports were given by
Remorse Felt the chairmen. Mrs. Cason closed the
There is lingering within man meeting with a prayer. Refresh-
still, despite the fall, a faint like- meuts were served to the seven
ness to God which causes him to leentl present. One new mem-
draw back in horror when confront- ber. Mlrs. loe Davis, was welcomed.
ed with instances of his fillingg
short of tilt glory of God",. When WSCS Circle 2 Meets
this happens, remorse sets ino. How l
Esau must have berated himself With Mrs. Kilbourn


when he realized his mistake.
The sad part of this is thaL re-
morse never cancels out thie hiarm
done, nor restores the old position.
Yet, it adds to the horror of (tie
failure if there is no remorse. And
remorse can eat like a cancer.
Hate Developed
When a person has signed, and
despised and misused his birilt-
right, there are two roads hlie can
travel:
He can be wise and fall on his,
face in humility before Him, whom
lie has outraged, and admit his
sin acknowledge his guilt, recog-
nize his incompetence and plead
the mercy of God and he forgiven.


9our
Gulf Life- thak otnpan


"... It taught us how to save for
the future Many young couples
don't realize that their Gulf Life
Representative can show them
how life insurance can provide
family protection, (including re-
tirement income) AND savings.


Jack is 27. At his age one unit
of $1604 protection on a 20-year
Thrift Plan, which pays off at age
60, is only $5 a month. We can
own five units-and plan to buy
more." Ask your Gulf Life Repre-
sentative today.


eve ry dol la
Gu lyf e "A Southern Institution Since 1911" 1 Home Office, Jacksonville, Florida


Now Over ONE BILLION DOLLARS of Life Insurance In Force

0. M. TAYLOR Offices In The Stone Building


Circle 2 of the Woman's Society
of Christian Service of the First
Methodist Church met Monday af-
ternoon in the home of Mrs, Norton
Kilbourn.
Mrs. Chris Martin opened the
meeting with a devotional and a
prayer. Mrs. Charles Brown pre-
,sented the program entitled, "The
Kindergarten Child in Church".
)During the business, the year's
work was completed as to plans
and reports.
Mrs. Martin and M:s. Fred Da-
vis were presented g'fts from the
circle.
The meeting closed with the
WSCS benediction.
The hostess served refreshments
to the 12 members and one visitor
present.

GA's Honor Mothers
With Banquet Dinner

The Girls' Auxiliary of the First
Baptist Church honored their mo-
thers at a daughter-mother banquet
Tuesday night at 7 p.m. in the rec-
reation room of the church.
The theme of the banquet was
"Hitch Your Wagon To A Star"
and the color scheme was green,
white and gold; green for growth,
white for purity and gold for sin-
cerity.
The center piece on the table
was a wagon filled with white flow-
ers. Attached to the wagon was
yellow streamers going up to the
ceiling to a large star.
The star stands for star ideals
which are, abiding in Him through
prayer; advancing in wisdom by
Bible study; acknowledging stew-
ardship, adorning with good works
and accepting the challenge of the
great commission.
Place cards and favors of minia-
ture dolls dressed to represent the
forward steps the girls had taken
and others of yellow stars with
small wagons filled with mints.
The two queens, Sara Linda Ri-
chardson and Rosemary Tomlinson









*DD


K f


were presented with teh queen
charm to go on their G. A. bracelet
as a reward for good work. Making
the presentation was Mrs. Clarence
Pridgeon, president of the Woman's
Missionary Union.
Mrs. Milton Chafin, presided ov-
er the banquet and gave an inter-
esting talk on WMU convention
held in Gainesville.
After the program, the Rev. C.
Byron Smith spoke on the theme
of the banquet, "Hitch Your Wa-
gon To A Star" followed with a
prayer.

MRS. WEEKS HOSTESS
TO ST. MARY'S GUILD
Mrs. Gaye Weeks was hostess
Monday night to members of St.
Ann's and St. Mary's Guilds of St.
James' Episcopal Church.
. Mrs. Will Ramsey gave the devo-
tional and opening prayer follow-
ed by the auxiliary prayer and the
Lord's prayer.
Mrs. Gardner Underhill gave an


is lowest priced of the


I w-price three!


'7/at ~ got em all//'k/ed/'


-mere ate


Ara


tew ~ie, do~f'




,..~ ?r'..


1, r.7


i'lhe nc" I.n, I,.w and
lovely Custom Tudor


Everything that makes a fine car fine
can now be yours at the low Ford price! You get a fine-car V-8
engine-the end result of Ford's 25 years' experience building
more V-8's than anyone else. You get the longest, biggest,
loveliest of the low-priced cars. You get a new "Inner Ford"
Arith a full-cradle frame and the last word in suspension systems
for a smoother ride and longer life. But, don't take our word for it!
Visit your Ford Dealer and see what a fine car Ford dollars deliver.


It makes LUXURY a low-priced word
ANo FORD
KIND OF

*Based on comparison of
manufacturers' suggested retail
delivered prices
F.D.A.F.



ST. JOE MO TOR COMPANY


P o t S J o l r d


Orange Juice $1


THE STAR
Published Every Thursday At 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida
By The Star Publishing Company
WESLEY 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 IN ADVANCE
Entered as second-class matter, December 19, 1937, at the Postoffice, Port St. Joe,
Florida, under Act of March 3, 1879.
DIAL BAll 7-3161
TO ADVERTISERS-In case 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.

interesting 'talk on the United Following the meeting refresh-
Thanks Offering and used charts ments were served to the eight
and figures to illustrate her talks. members present.
She announced that the UTO would ------
be taken the second Sunday in
June. Star Want Ads Get Results


I born he had the rig-lit to a double
portion of the earthly possessions
of his father; he was to stand in
the place of priest to his family; ne
was to be the one through whom
God would eminently bless the
world. He seems to have had no
accurate concept of the value of all
this.
Do we make the same mistake
today? Do we rightly appreciate
being born in America? Do we ap-
is ours? Shall we not rightly value
the marvelous birthright that we
have? To fail to do so, is to despise
it.
Blessing Lost
Among our greatest blessings is
the privilege of using our oppor-
tunities of service to God and man.
In his word, God has promised ov-
er and over to bleks those who fol-
low and serve Him-His own. This
is far more than just a state of
being happy. Happiness is a result
of being blessed. What is meant
here is to have the active positive
and purposefully directed good will
of God, and His action-starting pro-
nouncement of it.
Ssau despised his birthright, and
subsequently "sold it for a song",
as we would probably say it today,
at the first little difficult situation.
No doubt he had no idea of fore-
going the attendant blessing, but
expected to have that handed to
him as a matter of course. Even
today there are those who expect
to enjoy the blessing's of God.


II


~g~i~~Aa 1~9 ~- -


Port St. JOO


STOPi, E


Florida




























Outdoor living has become an enjoy-
able feature of our modern way of
life. But you've got to feel good to
get the most out of it. Your doctor
holds the key to better health, At his
direction, we stand ready to serve
your prescription needs, dependably
and with today's moat modern medi-




Buzzetts Drug Store
PORT ST. JOE, FLA.




Saints On Top
(Continued from pag Iv)
be giving everyone a run for the
first place spot. Wewahitchka is
due to get a lot better as the sea-
son goes on and then will have very
little respect for any pitcher who-
ever he may be.
SAINTS 7, APALACH 6
Apalachicola started off fast in
the top half of Sunday's game by
scoring six big runs off pitcher
bascom Hamm. The Saints came
right back with three runs of their
own to make the score 6-3 in the
first inning. Both teams settled
down after that and played heads-
up ball. Inning after inning the
score-keeper would put up the big
zero for Apalachicola and then for
the Saints. In the bottom half of
the seventh inning, Apalachicola's
pitcher, Howze, began to tire. The
Saints collected hits and runs. The
Saints had pushed across two more
runs in the bottom of the seventh
making the score 6-5 with two out.
The Saints put two men on base
and Harry Tyson connected for a


To Leave For Auburn
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Prim and
children, Johnnie, Lee and Holly
are expected to leave next week
end for Auburn, Ala., to attend Ihe
graduation exercises at which time
Mrs. Prim's brother, John Embry,
will graduate from Auburn.
---- ---


triple and put the Saints out in
front by a score of 7-6. The Oyster-
men could not muster the power Apalachicola managed to get a
that was needed to pull ahead, man to second base in the top half
of the ninth inning but couldn't get
LEGAL ADVERTISING him home.


John


NOTICE like a b
Notice is hereby given that the that dir
following described lands will be Howard
sold at public auction on the third baseman
day of June, 1957, at 12:00 o'clock digging
noon in front of the Gulf County put out.
Court House, Wewahitchka, Flor- put
ida, to pay he amount due for winning
taxes herein set opposite to the The Sai
same, together with all cost of such one loss
sale and advertising.
Lot (3) and the South 1 foot and a good
the westerly 10 feet of lot (1) PLA'
Block (23) City of Port St. Joe, The S
Florida. M. P. Tomlinson, owner
$99.05 cola in t:
Lots (24 and 25) Block (68) City and then
of Port St. Joe, Fla., Mrs. M. P. 4 -again
Tomlinson, owner $6.54
Lots (1-3-4-5-6) Block (B) Beaty number(
Subd., Tomlinson Abstract Con- is increa
pany, .owner $1.85 shown t;
Lots (7 and 8) Block (7) Whitfield ing very
2nd Addition, Cecil Stanley, owner
$32.83 This ye
Lot (13) Block (1016) City of Port has take:
St. Joe, Fla., Collie Joe Ware, own
er. $6.54 the park
Lots (9 and 11) Block (66) City of the Babe
Port St. Joe,' Fla., W. H. Wood- supporting
ward. Jr., Owner $15.$15.93 & o
4 HARLAND 0. PRIDGEON game, yo
Tax Collector of Gulf County the Babe
__K _- time.


Smith covered right fiel
blanket. If a ball went i
'ectioni, the man was ou
Rogers, the Saints ace firs
n played a bang-up game b
out some bad throws fo
.. Manager Hamm was th
pitcher, Howze the loser
nts have six victories an
so far this year and hav
hold on first place.
Y APALACH FRIDAY
Saints will play Apalachi
he Oyster city Friday nigh
play home Tuesday, Jum
with the Oystermen. The
of fans attending the games
sing and the Saints have
heir appreciation by play-
good baseball.
ear the Babe Ruth League
n over the concessions at
. They have done this so
Ruth League will be self-
ng. If you attend a Saints'
u will help the Saints and
Ruth League at the same


STOXE'XS lIf


and

PACKAGE STORE
Phone BAl 7-8361 Corner Reid and First

Take Advantage of Our Daily Special Prices
Handy 6 Pack HOT COLD
PREMIUM BEER, To Go $1.35 $1.50
6 Year Old Kentucky Reg. $4.25 Fifth
STRAIGHT BOURBON ------Secial $3.69


86 Proof


Reg. $4.25 Fifth


Blended Whiskey 3.69

Nationally Advertised Reg. $3.85 Fifth
GIN --------------Special $339
Nationally Advertised Reg. $4.25 Fifth
VODKA -------------- Special $3.49
We Have A Complete Line of Domestic

and Imported Cordials and Wines
SEE US FOR YOUR COMPlETP DADTV Yclnc


d
in
t.
st
y
)r
e
r.
d
e


i-
t
e

s
-


^*^^9V'':sff^l


Babe Ruth League

To Begin June 3

The newly formed Babe Ruth
Baseball League -ill begin play
the first of next week with their
first game scheduled for Monday,
June 3 at 8:00 pl.m. All games will
be played at Centennial Field.
The schedule is as follows:
June 3, Lions, Corvets, 8 p.m.
June 4, Landco's, Legion, 6 p.m.
June 6, Corvets, Landco's, 4:30.
June 7, Legion, Lions, 4:30 p.m.
June 10, Corvets, Legion, 4:30.
June 11, Lions, Landco's, 4:30.
June 13, Corvets, Lions, 6:00.
June 14, Legion, Landco's, 4:30.
June 17, Landco's, Corvets, 8:00.
June 18, Lions, Legion, 4:30.
June 20, Legion, Corvets, 8:00.
June 21, Landco's, Lions, 4:30.
June 24, Lions, Corvets, 4:30.
June 25, Landco's, Legion, 4:30.
June 27, Corvets, Landco's, 4:30.
June 28, Legion, Lions, 4:30.
July 1, Corvets, Legion, 4:30.
July 2, Lions, Landco's, 4:30.
July 4, Corvets, Lions, 4:30.
July 6, Legion, Landoo's, 8:00.
July 8, Landco's, Corvets, 4:30.
July 9, Lions, Legion, 4:30.
July 11, Legion, Corvets, 4:30.
July 12, Landco's, Lions, 8:00.
July 15, Lions, Corvets, 4:30.
July 16, Landco's, Legion, 4:30.
July 18, Corvets, Landco's, 4:30.
July 19, Legion, Lions, 8:00.
July 22, Corvets, Legion, 4:30.
July 23, Lions, Landco's, 4:30.

Return Fro mArkansas
Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Temple re-
turned Monday from Warren, Ark.,
where they were guests of Mr.
Temple's mother, Mrs. Effie Tem-
ple.

Visiting In Arkansas
Mr. and Mrs. Tom Thompson are
visiting relatives in points of Ar-
kansas.


212, Highland View.


Tap-5-30


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. tfc4-11
FOR SALE: Lots at White City,
house on Woodward and house
on 10th Street.
E. TOM PRIDGEON
Real Estate & Insurance
BAll 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. THE STAR. Phone
7 3161 fox delivery.
FOR SALE: Baby bed with matt-
ress. Like new. Will sell for half
price or $15.00. Call 7-4853. 2tc
NOW IS THE TIME TO BUY the
World Book Encyclopedia. Thru
the vacation months let our won-
derful plan stimulate interest and
promote better grades in school.
World books are used by more
schools than any other Encyclo-
pedia. If interested call your rep-
resentative, Mrs. B. E. Rawls, at
phone 7-4711. 2tp
FOR RENT: Unfurnished apart-
ment. Bedroom, kitchen and bath
Gas stove and heater furnished. 401
13th St., J. A. Mira, Phone 7-9301.


FOR RENT: 7-room house, corner
Oak Grove and 2nd St., Wewahitch-
ka. See Mrs. T. H. Roberts. 2tp
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: Vacant four room
house with back and front porch.
and water pump. $35.00. Mrs. Ben
Dickens, Sr., Phone 7-5421. tfc-5-23


FOR RENT: Furnished apartment
Downstairs. Mrs. C. A. McGowan
SPhone 9-9991. tic-5-23
FOR RENT: Nice furnished apart-
ment. Suitable for couple only.
Mrs. A. M. Jones, Sr., Ph. 7-7646.
LAWN MOWER FOR RENT: $1.00
hour. Cut your lawn and let me
worry with upkeep of mower. Gulf
Service Station, Aubrey R. Tomlin-
son, Phone 7-7.501.
LOST, STRAYED or STOLEN:
from city boat landing, a 14-ft.
plywood boat. Bottom is dark and
sides white scalloped. Has 12 hp.
Elto motor. If found notify J. D.
Clark, phone 7-7771 or 7-9311 ani
receive reward. 2tc
SUMMER PIANO LESSONS: Be-
ginning June 10. Half hour les-
sons, 75c. Call Barbara Mitchell
BAll 7-7656. 2tp
SPECIAL SERVICES
-OR FAST, EFFICIENT plumbing
service, call BILL'S PLUMBtNG.
'hone 7-7846. Outboard motors re-
amired, also.
SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
Buford Griffin, Phone 7-7011 for
quick expert service. tfc-5-2

ELECTRIC lRONS 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
.-3032. tfc
F YOU ARE INTERESTED in say.
you need in your home. STOP and
Ing money see us for anything
SWAP SHOP.

Keys Made While You Wait
35c EACH
BICYCLE PARTS
WESTERN AUTO
HUNTING & FISHING LICENSES


Fire Chief Lists Rules To Follow

For Greater Fire Protection In City


FOR SALE: Nice two bedroom
house on 90 foot lot in good sec-
tion of Oak Grove. Well construct-
ed. Oak floors. Deep well. Priced
to sell for $7,000.00.
FOR SALE: A well estalbished cafe
on Aeid Ave. Owner must sell be-
cause of health. You can buy this
going business for only $3,000 down
and balance on easy terms. 3t5-30
FRANK HANNON
Registered Real Estate Broker
Phone 7-3491 211 Reid Ave.
Port St. Joe, Fla.
FOR SALE:'1951 Chevrolet. Can be
financed. Good mill car. Elaine
Tukey. Phone 7-3726.
FOR SALE: % size folding bed, in-
nerspring mattress, coil springs,
$30. Divan, makes into double bed
$30. Apt, size electric range, $45.
Chrome kitchen set $20. RCA TV
and antenna $200. Washing machine
$15. Owner leaving town. Elaine
Tukey. Phone 7-3726. Itp
FOR SALE: Beautiful building lot
See E. C. Wimberly, phone 7-5261
or 7-2041. tfc-5-30
FOR SALE: Three bedroom house
at 1017 Marvin Ave. See Mrs.
William Nichols or call BAl' 7-5681
FOR SALE: Bargain-Yes, this is
it. In Bay View Heights. 2 nice 2
bedroom houses. One brand new.
One now rented for $50.00 mo. Also
2 refrigerators, 2 gas stoves, hot
water heater, tables, dressers, sev-
eral beds. The complete outfit just
$5,000. See Jimmy Dykes, P. 0. Box


If you, the public, observe these
simple rules you will gain in hav-
ing a more efficient fire depart-
ment.


Rotary Hears

Forestry Officer

"Forests Are Money", district I
and E forester Jack Brodh.t,e de-
clared to the Rotary Cluo last
Thursday.
,Brodhage, district Information
and Education officer of the Flor-
ida Forest Service gave the Rotar-
ians a little food for thought on
the forest situation in the State of


ved by the citizens of Port St. Joe. Florida.
Know the. fire, phone number. Brodhage gave the Rotary Club
The number is 7-4011. Don't wait a little of the history. of the forest
until you need to call to the fire fire protective movement. The pres-
department to look up the number ent phase of forest protection was
or have to call information. You began in Gulf County in 1949. Up
will be excited and will lose many to this time, Gulf was having 130
precious minutes in getting the fires a 'year. This has dropped un-
number and then turning in the til last year, only 50 wild fires en-
alarm. Fire will get out of control gulfed part of the local forest lands.
very fast, and each minute gained Bradhage laid the drop in fires o
by the fire department will minim- forest fire prevention education.
ize your loss. He declared that every year about
Don't call the fire phone just to 25 fires are caused from lightning
find out where the fire is located, and the remainder from human-
Your firemen need this line open causes.
so they can find out where the fire There are at present three divi-
is, and be on their way to help pro- Mons of forest fire preventive ser-


tect your property.
When the fire whistle blows,
please pull your automobile over
to the side of the road and wait a
few minutes. The firemen are scat.
tered all over town and will be go-
ing to the fire house to man the
equipment. A fireman is of no uspe
to you or the fire department in
his automobile a mile from the
scene of the fire, blocked by a traf
fic jam of sightseers.
Remember that two pieces of
equipment will be rolling to -the
fire scene very shortly after the
whistle blows, and many automo-
biles with firemen will be close
behind the fire equipment.
If you must go to the scene of
the fire, park at least a block away
from the fire. The equipment may
have to be moved from the original
position it was placed and will
need room in order to get in the
proper place to best fight the fire.
Automobiles have at times in the
past crowded the fire truck so close
that it could not be moved. We
might point out that parking so
close to a fire could very easily
put your automobile in danger too.
Never run over any fire hose
that has been placed into the road
with an automobile. The hose is to
supply a water supply to the fire
pumper. This hose is under pres-
sure from 50 to 150 pounds per
square inch. It will burst if it is
run over. This will shut off the
water supply to the pumper and
may endanger *the life of a n in
inside a house depending on his
water supply to keep the heat, fire
and smoke away from him.

PANA-CRAFT BOATS
and E-Z TRAILERS
Reel Parts and Repairs
' ADE US that useless article for
Something useful. STOP and
IWAP.
LOYAL ORDER OF MOOSE
Meetings at Moose Hall, 310
Fourth St.. meeting night every other
Monday.
SAMARITAN LODGE No. 40, 1. 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 first and
third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.


EVERETT McFARLAND, W.M.
ROY L. BURCH, Secty.
Ail 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. Geddle,
High Priest. H. R. Maige, Secretary.


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


vices, the farm forester who


does his planting with fire preven-
tion in mind, Information and Edu-
cation branches that teach fire pre-
vention and the fire control unit
which actually fights the fire.
"A combination of these forces",
said Brodhage, "have served to give
Gulf Count yone of the most envia-
ble forest fire records in the state."


Kiwanis Has Visit

From Panama Club

The Kiwanis Club of Port St. Joe
was host' to an inter-club relations
group from the Panama City Ki-
wanis Club Tuesday at their regu-
lar noon meeting. The inter-club
delegation consisted of George Mc-
Donald, Ira Hill, Ralph Bennett,
Pat Culp and Rev. David Damon.
Rev. Damon acted as the local
club's program for tire meeting.
Rev. Damon spoke on the relation-
ship between businessmen and the
church with the working people.
Rev. Damon asked some pointed
questions about how well the peo-
ple present knew other citizens of
the city outside their own business
strata acquaintances. Damon stres-
sed the fact that people and their
church need to make concerted ef-
forts to become acquainted with
the people of their city in all walks
of life. "By knowing the people
and their problems you can help
them effectively", Damon deci .-ed
Other guests of the clu ) were
lslair Shuford and Howard McKin-
non.


~:-',F -


BE. Ti elephone
LITTLE CLASSIFIED 6ADS ET I ESUUT BAlI 7-3161
2c Per Word, Minimum 50c


The Financial Center of Tallahasseei 1


By CHARLES WALL
Fire Chief
The city of Port St. Joe has fur-
nished at your disposal three of
the very finest pieces of fire fight-
ingequipment available. Each piece
has a special purpose and when us-
ed properly saves you money in
the long run. This equipment is
manned by men who are your neigh-
bors, men who have been trained
to use-every piece of the fire fight-
ing equipment-men who have de-
cided they are willing to do a part
in having a fire safe community.
They answer any fire alarm that is
blown, night or 'day. In order that
this equipment and the firemen
may do the job, there are a few
simple rules that should be obser-


Disabled Persons

Due S. S. Payments

,If a severe disability prevents you
from 'doing any kind of work, you
may be able to get Social Security
benefits every month as a result
of a 1'956 change in the social se-
curity law, John V. Carey, district
manager of the Panama City social
security office, said this week. Dis-
ability benefits will be paid be-
ginning with a- payment for this
July to disabled people who are be-
tween the ages of 50 and 65 and
who can meet the necessary work
and medical requirements.
To meet the work requirements,
Carey added, the disabled person
must have worked in Social Secur-
lay employment for five years dur-
ing the ten years before his disab-
ility began. In addition It is also
necessary that he have worked one
and one-half years or more in the
three-year period immediately be-
fore the disability occurred.
The disability can be due to phy-
sical or mental causes but it must
be a disability that can be deter-
mined by medical evidence, Carey
continued. The individual's disa-
bility must be so severe that he is
unable to engage in any gainful ac-
tivity now or in the foreseeable fu-
ture, and the disabled individual
must submit the medical evidence
to be considered. Monthly payments
under the disability insurance pro-
gram will not be due until early Au-
gust of this year, but the applica-
tion for benefits should be filed
now.
Any disabled individual who be-
lieves he meets the necessary re-
quirements and who has been dis
abled for more than six months,
should contact the nearest social
security office before the June 30,
deadline. The address of the social
security office for this area is 522
Mercer Avenue, Panama City.


Visit In Perry
Mr. and Mrs. Kay Clark and
sons Mike and Charles were week
end visitors of Mr. and Mrs. F. L.
Clark in Perry.
-X.
In Tallahassee
Mrs. Chris Martin and Mrs. Hen-
ry Campbell were in Tallahassee
Friday.

CARD O'F THANKS
I wish to express my deep ap-
preciation for the many kind ex-
pressions of sympathy extended me
during my sorrow in the death of
my brother.
NEVA CROXTON



01














Phone 7-3161

THE STAR


CUCUMBERS

lb. 5c


Carton

TOMATOES

lb. 19c


Large Crisp ,

LETTUCE

head 19c


Yellow

SQUASH

2 lbs. 19c



BANANAS

lb. lOc


FRESH

STRING BEANS

2lbs. 19c


Premium

CRACKERS

lb. 25c


No. 2/2 Jar--Sunshine

Spiced Peaches

37c


ARMOUR
No. 10 Jug

COOKING OIL

$1.39


Ask For Golden Harvest
Coupons For Drawing
Saturday




QUALITY



MARKET

Corner Williams & Third


PRICES
RIGHT


CLERKS
POLITE
IIImm


Thurs., Fri. and Sat.

Mary Ann Cured Tenderized

HAMS lb. 49c
HALF or WHOLE
Select Baby

BEEF LIVER

Lb. 39c
Fresh Pork

BOSTON BUTTS

lb. 39c
Rib Brisket

STEW MEAT

lb. 19c
U. S. Good

RUMP ROAST

lb. 38c


DELBROOK

0 LE0

lb. 19c


TtHUSSDA4~o MAY A 196Iri


I


I


in8 ~f~A, a~a aa, ~aDFlN