<%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/UF00028419/01154
 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: January 2, 1958
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: UF00028419:01154

Full Text










THE STAR

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

TWENTY-FIRST YEAR -'ORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA THURSDAY, JANUARY 2, 1958 SINGLE COPY 8B NUMBER 14


ETAOIN SHRDLU
by WE&L.EY R. RAMSEY


Did Santa Claus treat you right.
for Christmas are you feeling
on top of the world after New
Year's or does it feel like the world
is on top of you?
Santa treated us right nice for
Christmas. Everything we got, we
needed.
There were two shirts under the
tree, and we had just thrown away
three the week before. Two pair
of socks and a couple of handker-
chiefs adorned two of the packages.
The handkerchiefs we will use and
the socks were promptly put away
to save for the next time we buy
a new pair of shoes. It's embarras-
ing to buy shoes with holes in the
toes of your socks. Since we forgot
the wife's birthday on December 14,1
Santa had left us a desk calendar
to remember the days with and
several other little knick-nacks.
One of the most handy gadgets
we received was a pair of pajamas
-with monkeys on them.
The little woman had wanted a
gown. But not knowing her gown
size, we hesitated to buy her one.
This pair of pajamas solved the
problem however. All we ever use
is the bottoms of the pj's so we just
put the top back in a box and han-
ded it over the little woman-wish-
ed her a Merry Christmas and said
"here's you a new gown". Now,
everybody's happy.

But those kids of mine. All kinds
of toys from uncles, aunts, grand-
parents-and parents. But what
was the most sought after toy? A
little cardboard cylindrical box that
acted like a pump, equipped with
15 balloons. You pumped the box
and blew up the balloons. Prob-
ably cost all of 50c, but it was the
"star" of Christmas morning.

We gathered a little pre-New
Year's news from George Wimberly,
Jr., Tuesday. He said two slightly
"tanked" celebrants of the passing
of the old year drove into his auto
repair shop in a convertible Tues-
day morning and said, "Shay, doe,
this thing won' do bu' 115-and
shesh suppos' to do 1'30. How bou'
tunnin' er up (hic) !"
And still Gulf County had no
deaths from traffic accidents over
the New Year holiday. These two
must have left the county.

We heard a joke (a new one) on
Gus Creech the other day, but we
won't tell it here. Some fellow from
Perry, Florida was telling it in a
local barbershop.

We are carrying a little article
this week on the ending of the
hunting season. This article was
sent out by the Game and Fresh
Water-Fish Commission of Florida.
Down at the bottom of the article
is some very interesting informa-
tion. Among other things you may
continue to hunt are, sparrows,
starlings, black and turkey vul-
tures even after the regular hunt-
ing season. You may hunt skunks
also. Maybe this 'assortment. of
game will stave off starvation.


Gulf County Goes Full Year With


No


raffic Fatalities n Record


Church Attendance Crusade Gets

Underway This Sunday In City


Work Begins

On Boat Club's

Boat Basin

It was announced this week that
work on the St. Joe Boat Club's
new boat basin was nearly half
completed as far as digging the
boat basin goes.
The club has prevailed upon the
contractors building the new ware-
house for the Container Division
of the St. Joe Paper Company to
get their fill dirt out of the basin.
-Draglines were put to work dig-
ging the basin and providing fill
dirt. When the hole reached water
level the contractors started to quit
the hole as inaccessible for more
hauling of dirt. Mayor J.. L. Sharit
called on the County to provide
another drag line to make the dig-


This Sunday, January 5 will
mark the beginning of a layman-
sponsored three month Church At-
tendance Campaign, according to
Frank Pate, chairman of the cam
paign.
According to Pate, the Campaign
will run through Easter Sunday,
Participating in the attendance
program are all the Protestant
Churches in Port St. Joe and area.
People of the area are urged to
attend any church of their choice
during this period to spur church
attendance.
Registration cards will be provid-
ed by each church to register each
person attending each Sunday. The
totals attending. each church will
be published each week in The Star.
According to the committee con-
ducting the campaign, the program
is designed to get people back to
church, with the idea that the cam-
paign will promote church-going


going of the dirt feasible and the Scef cir f
rn _ie diffffin- i jobwill now cd 0om111o


Oe ( L igging 3u gng W ill nw D e c -A
pleted.
The boat basin is located on pro-
perty leased by the St. Joe Boat
Club on the Intracoastal Canal just
behind the St. Joe Drive-In Thea-
tre.
The basin itself will be 150 feet.
by 250 feet and will be six feet
deep below the water line. The
entrance to the basin will be only
75 feet wide to minimize washing
and damage from passing boats to
the inside of the basin.
The Club plans to build docks and
a club house on the site in the fu-
ture. A launching ramp for small
boats will be provided immediate-
ly upon completion of the basin by
the club,


Garden Club Sets
General Meeting Today

A general meeting of the Garden
Club will be held Thursday, Jan. 2
at the Motel St. Joe at 3 p.m. A
guest speaker will be in charge of
the program on Flowering Treas
and Shrubs. All members are urged
to be present.


scene across which the shadow of
the cross fell won for it an award
of distinction in a class all its own.
The club hopes many more will
participate next year an,& will be-
gin early to make plans for an out-
standing entry.


member of a church to attend. The
committee urges that you attend
any church that you choose each
and every Sunday during this cani-
paign.



Ambrose To "Magic"

Up Bleacher Money

Ambrose the master magician is
being presented in person, by the
Port St. Joe Moose Lodge on Jan-
uary 9 at 8 p.m. at the Elmeentary
School. Funds derived from this
show will go toward the bleacher
fund for the football field. The
bleachers are to be constructed be-
fore March when Port St. Joe will
be host to the Northwest Florida
Band Festival. The football stadium
will be used at this function for
night-time performances of the sev-
eral bands to enter the contest. At-
tendance at local football games
has also shown a need for more
bleachers.
Ambrose has mistified millions,
both on TV and stage with his
strange powers of mental ability
and feats of magic. He will read
your mind, hypnotize and mystify
you.
Admisison to the show will be
$1.00 for adults and 50c for chil-
dren. Tickets may be purchased
from any Moose member, at the
Moose Lodge or at the Elementary
School at show time.


He Killed A B'ar, But He Was More Than Three


,4-a,


J-l


A 300-POUND BEAR was killed just before Christmas by E. B.
Young (left) and Charlie Clemens (right) out near Dead Man's
Curve. The bear had been spotted crossing the road by Fred and
John Maddox. Bernice Young, Charlie Clemens and dogs went
on the chase and bagged the bear. He weighed about 300 pounds.
,(Star Photo)



Winners Named In



Decoration Contest


Port St. Joe was bright with ing in color. A lovely door was Mrs.
Christmas greetings up and down G. L. Kennington's arrangement of
the streets this year. The Port St. magnolia leaves and red berries on
Joe Garden Club wishes to thank a silver -background. Mrs. Ellts'
all those who participated in the door on McClellan was outlined
decorating contest and announces with lights with the Christmas star
the following winners of the 23 in the center.
entries. All first place winners re- Mrs. O. C. Hamond's door sported
ceived a flowering plant from tne a jovial Santa and a border of mag-


club nursery.
For overall decor which included
the whole house, first prize went
to Mrs. Bill Carr for the distinc:ive
Christmas theme her home expres-
sed with the twin wreaths flanking
the red door and old Santa himseif
extending "Merry Christmas" to all
who passed.
The modern Santa on a rocket
and gaiety radiating from the whole
house won for June Bellows second
prize. Third prize went to Bill
Tharpe for an unusual treatment of
Santa and some elegant reindeer.
Honorable mention went to Mrs.
Wayne Hendrix whose three little
girls adorned the exterior of the
house with the red carpet out for
Santa who was about to enter. Mrs.
W. E. Thursday's Santa and rein-
deer approaching her porch which


was ready for him with the fire-
Hubert Richards was announcing place and stockings and tree a.ll
the Church Attendance Crusade at radiated the real Christmas theme.
the Kiwanis Club Tuesday and he Mrs. .B. W. Wilder's porch in Oak
told a good joke about the need of Grove with old Santa and a tree
a couple of men for a little Bible and the gay doorway delighted pas.
sftiddy.- sers-by as well as her grandchil-
.One man said, "Boy, I was em- dren. Mrs. Paul Blount's carollers
barrassed starting to church yes- were actually singing if you paused
terday, I didn't know I knew so w a s if you paused
terday, I didn't know I knew soa bit to listen. Mrs. J. D. Sexton's
little about the Bible. Somebody 'beautiful red and green treatment
asked what Sodom was and I said of her entrance with red pine'cones
she was the wife of Gommorah!" I
she was the wife of Gommorah!" in the tree was alive with color.
"That's nothing", said the otherI In the outdoor tree contest Mrs.
fellow, "Until just recently, I thot .. .. ... .. l,,, .,
IJfl V I~dLI)U uisiaiu~tv


the epistless' were the wives of the
apostles,"!
Frank Pate, chairman of the
Church Attendance Crusade, says
that you won't wind up with any
such ideas if you will attend the
church-of your choice during the
designated weeks, from now until
Easter. And who knows, you might
tilit rP.,t in the habit of Eoinz re u-


nolia with red lights. Mrs. J. R.
Smith's door wore the traditional
holly wreath to catch her holly tree.
Across the street Mrs. J. V. Dowd
added a jolly snowman ot her beau-
tiful green wreath.
In the window classification, Mrs.
George Cooper's picture window
centered with a lovely pink and sil-
ver arrangement and silver mobile
took first prize, while Mrs. J. E.
Creel's planter window radiated
bright color from a Christmas tree
to take second. Mrs. Chauncey Cos-
tin's double windows wore the tra-
ditional green wreath with lights
to take third.
The Rev. and Mrs. J. J. Hills' un-
usual treatment of the manger


* -* *- -. -


lUDoris Whea ll.llons orgna U l mo ULern
treatment of a stripped mimosa
tree painted white and adorned
with Christmas balls won for her
first prize. Second went to Mrs. J.
R. Smith for her spot-lighted live
holly tree in her yard. Third place
went to the girl scout tree in the
yard of Mrs. E. P. Lapeyrouse. All
ornaments were hand made by the


lar. In the door contest Mrs. Joe
I -Paffe's very Christmasy door with
its traditional red and green color
Guest of Chafins and the children's five stockings
Bill Crosby, a dental student at won for her first place. Second
Emory University in Atlanta, Ga., place went to Mrs. Frank Hannon
was a guest of the W. M. Chafins for a very distinctive door with a
during the holidays, beautiful Christmas card look.
Third place went to Mrs. Frank
Pate for her blue and silver door
GO TO CHURCH SUNDAY outlined with blue lights, outstand-


VOLLEYBALL CHAMPS-Grade 11B Girl's Volleyball team was the winner of the Volleyball cham-
pionship of the Intra-mural program at the St. Joe High School recently. The team, pictured above
is: left to right, Elizabeth Ann Brown, Sandra Bracewell, Phyllis Lewis, Patty, Redd, Kate Tillman,
Vivian Stephens and Peggy Chafin. The team won their championship competing with teams from
every grade in the school. (Star Photo)


Had Highest Fatality



Rate In Nation In '55


For the first time in many years, Gulf County has gone
for an entire year with no fatal traffic accidents, according to
Highway Patrolman Travis Aplin. Aplin was kept on pins and
needles for the last few weeks of the year with the dangerous
Christmas and New Year holidays looming as a threat to Gulf
County's perfect record. According to Aplin, the entire season
saw no undue traffic hazards from hazardous highways or unsafe
driving. According to Aplin, Gulf had lots of room for improve-
ment over their traffic fatality records of past years.


Moose Club Gives

Food To Needy Families

Moose Lodge, No. 1035 of Port
St. Joe carried out their annual
project of -distributing .baskets of
food to the needy families on Christ-
mas eve to families in Port St. Joe
and surrounding area.
This organization has undertaken
this program each year since it was
founded here. It is felt that this is
one of their most important local
functions by the Moose members.
The Moose Lodge wishes to-thank
the Port St. Joe High School, the
local merchants- and the Kiwanis
Club for their participation in this
charitable endeavor.


Addison Revues Work

For Kiwanis Year

Rex Addison, outgoing president
of the Port St. Joe Kiwanis Club,
reviewed some of their work during
the year at the Kiwanfis' Tuesday
meeting.
Foremost among the Kiwanis
achievements was their work with
the children of the community. Ad-
dison. reported that the Club had
expended some $350.00 in carrying
on ,their work with children, pre-
senting kids day, buying glasses
for underpriviledged children, Lit-
tle League Baseball and many other
activities.
Another of their major activities
was the completion of an additional
section 'of bleachers at the football
field. Addison reported that the
club had been reimbursed for part
of their expenditure through the
sale of reserved seats, but that the
project still cost the club nearly
$100.00.
Addison cited the club's work
with the Key Club, a youth organi-
zation at the High School, sponsor-
ed .by the club. During the year the
Club had sent delegates to the Dis-
trict Key Club Convention and the
State Convention in Miami Beach.
One of the jobs the Kiwanis
Club was most proud of was the
providing of a church bell for a
missionary church in the Belgian
Congo. The club had sent the bell
last summer and president Addison
reported that the bell had been re-
ceived by the mission and was in-
stalled and in use.
The Kiwanis Club ended their
1957 year of operation Tuesday and
will begin a new year next Tues-
day.


Sharks Will Resume
Cage Schedule Tuesday

The Port St. Joe Sharks will re-
sume their cage schedule next
Tuesday, January 7 when they tra-
vel to Quincy to play the Tigers.
After the Sharks football defeat of
the Tigers, they will probably be
on the court with all the stops un-
pulled to try to gobble up the
Sharks. Of course, Coach Marion
Craig's quintet is always to be
reckoned with, but even the stron-
gest of teams.
Friday, January 10, the Sharks
will journey to Sneads to meet
this team for the first time. Sneads
usually has a good basketball team
and it will bo interesting ot see
the outcome of this meeting.


Gulf County set this record right
on the heels of having the worst
traffic fatality record for miles tra-
veled in the entire United States
in 1955. During 195,6, the traffic fa-
tality, didn't reach any national re-
cords but was well up among the
highest in the S'tate of Florida.
Gulf County gained some unfav-
orable publicity both State and na-
tion-wide in 1955 when 14 people
were killed on ,the highways in the
county. To get the national leader-
ship in highway deaths, the deaths
were compared on a miles traveled
basis. Gulf County, with a compara-
tively small road mileage and the
large number of deaths climbed
to the top of the heap. .
Highway Patrolman Travis Ap-
lin, stationed here in Port St. Joe
reported that there were no critical
injuries from traffic accidents dur-
ing the past year. "As a matter of
fact", he said, "traffic accidents as
a whole were negligible in the
county" and that Gulf went several
months during 1957 without even
a skinned fender. Trooper Aplin
said that cuts and bruises were the
worse injuries suffered by drivers
during the entire year.
Aplin further stated that the en-
tire holiday week was free of acci-
dents, further setting records for
Gulf. In fact there have been no
accidents during a holiday season
during the entire year.
Highway fatalities throughout the
state also showed a decline over
last year. Through New Year's eve
1,044 had died on Florida high-
ways compared with 1,228 last year.
Highway Patrol Commander, H. N.
Kirkman said that Florida would
have a good year barring a sudden
upsurge of traffic deaths over the
New Year holidays.

Junior Church Services
Set By Methodists

'In connection with the county-
wide church attendance campaign,
which gets underway on Sunday,
January 5, the First Methodist
Church offers a Junior Church
Service for children who are from
ages six to 12.
This worship service, which fol-
lows the regular church school
hour, begins at 11 a.m. and will be
held in the Junior Department as-
sembly room of the church. It will
be conducted in part by the chil-
dren themselves with special guests
invited in to tell the Bible story.
All children who are members of
the Methodist Church, and all chil-
dren who are not attending other
worship services ,are invited to par-
ticipate in the Junior Church pro-
gram.

Troop 47 Entertains
Underpriviledged Children

Troop 47 of Port St. Joe acted as
Santa Claus to 18 underpriviledged
boys last Monday night at the
Scout Hut. The children were all
o' the first and second grade ages
and were from Port St. Joe, 'White
City, Oak Grove and Highland
View.
The youngsters were picked up
by the Scout's mothers and taken
to the Scout Hut. There the Scouts
entertained the youths with games,
refreshments and a visit from San-
ta Claus. Toys for the affair were
provided by the Scouts, the Rotary
Club and the Lions Club.


I-


--








THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JANUARY 2, 1958

the Star Brings News of Your Neighbors


AFTER CHRISTMAS


CLEARANCE

Our Entire Stock of





China Pottery Glassware
-W% Of &A







Phone 7-8111 201-03 Reid Ave.




Mere Winter ToCome


Don't Be Cold Buy A New Atlanta Gas Heater
At These Pre-Inventory Savings

ALL ATLANTA GAS HEATERS


40,000 BTU __
26,000 BTU
30,000 BTU, Cool Top


Reg.
Reg.
- Reg.


Ready For Takeoff


Krafft A. Ehricke, General Dynamics Corporation scientist, dis-
plays fleet of space ship models he believes will take man to other
p'anets. At a recent meeting of the American Rocket Society in
New York, Ehricke showed his models, described plan that he believes
will see humans on the moon within five years. He was given the
Society's top award for "sound, realistic plan for space travel."
Attached to General Dynamics' Convair-Astronautics Division,
Ehricke has played a vital role in the development of the Intercor-.
tinental Ballistic Missile, Atlas.


Veterans Service Officer
Will Visit Here Monday


veterans or the- dependents in fil-
ing claims for Compensation Bene-


fits or solving their Insurance
Veterans of Gulf County who problems. This free service includes
need assistance in obtaining bene- assistance to employers of veter-
fits under the GI Bill, may receive ans under rthe GI Bill, Vocational
expert guidance from Preston L. Training, Subsistence 'or other
Nicholas, Assistant State Service problems.
Officer. During his visit in this area Ni-
,Nicholas will visit this area next cholas may be contacted at the
week for the purpose of helping City Hall Monday, January 6


L~Y~U- IH-Ill?bc-i- -r~I


$38.95
$29.95
$39.95


ALL GOING AT





BUY NOW BEFORE INVENTORY and SAVE



WESTERN AUTO

ASSOCIATE STORE
C. W. LONG, Owner


SI .RE


FII,


321 Reid Avenue Port St. Joe, Fla.
AIR CONDITIONED FOR YOUR COMFORT
PRICES GOOD JANUARY 2, 3 and 4

GRADE 'A' GEORGIA SHIPPED LB


You Are Cordially Invited To Attend

Long Avenue Baptist Church
REV. J. C. ODUM, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 a.m.
MORNING GWORSHIP 11:00 a.m.
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION -.-._ 6:45 p.m.
EVENING WORSHIP 8:00 p.m.
PRAYE RSERVICE (Wednesday) 8:00 p.m.
Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street

VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME







PICK-UP LOAD




SPLIT WOOD, $7.50 LOAD


CALL WALTER DUREN
DIAL BAll 7-3171


T-V


TROUBLE?


SUPER-RIGHT WESTERN PORK Half or Whole LB.


Loln Roast


JANE PARKER

APPLE PIE

CRESTMONT
ICE CREAM


each 39c


12 Gal. 75c


NUTLEY


B LES

NBC SALTINES:


L25


CALL US AT

. 7-5591


For Speedy, Reliable
Economical Service!


SKILLED TECHNICIANS!

LATEST EQUIPMENT!
FUZZY PICTURE? SIGN
OF TROUBLE! CALL TODY
We repair all makes in the home
where possible! If your set needs
1 major shop-work, we are equipped
S--A-7---- to handle even the most difficult
/ jobs.

SMITH RADIO and TV SERVICE
Phone 7-5591 229 Reid Ave.


I


TOO LATE TO
CLASSIFY
By RUSSELL KAY


When Jack Frost galloped thru
Florida recently blowing his frigid
breath in all directions he left a
trail of death and destruction to
tender plant life such as we sl-
dom experience in this usually balm
clime.
Colorful poinsettias, gorgeous
flame vine, oleanders, hibiscus and
bougainvillaea that the day before
had been greeting our winter visi-
tors joyously hung lifeless amid a
pitiful display of dead foliage.
Grass turned from green-to brown,
dead leaves fluttered to earth leav-
ing stark skeletons where thrilling
floral beauty had been before.
It was a sickening and tragic sit-
uation and I shuddered as' I risual-
ized the scene that confronted any
good friend Dick Pope of Cypress
Gardens. I knew he would do his
Ltmost to save the gardens but it
wrs too much to hope that he could
combat such a sustained;' attack.
I phoned to express my coodo-
lence and was amazed to hear his
cheery voice as he enthusiastically
urged me to come over and see his
gorgeous garden standing uns ;ata-
ej with flaming poinsettias lif ing
ti-eir thankful heads to greet tae
warming sun.
"Don't you know there will al-
ways be a Beautiful Cypress Gar-
dens?" Dick queried. Then he told
me the thrilling story of his battle
with the elements that terminated
in a complete rout for Jack Fr-'.-t
and left his precious gardens more
beautiful than ever with every leaf,
twig and bud untouched.
As soon as the first warning came
Dick went into action. 700 forded
draft oil heaters, made in Californ-
ia by the way, were fired up, each
heater connected by pipe line with
oil storage tanks capable of keep-
ing them in full operation for an
unlimited period. They are not
smudge pots but heaters that pour-
ed out a, wealth of warmth over the
entire 70 acres of gardens, holding
the temperature at 37 through the
entire period of the freeze.
Outside the gardens the tempera-
ture dropped to a drastic 27, out
on Lake Eloise running water on
the ski-jump froze and icicles a
foot long hung from the structure
while a fe hundred feet away all
was green and colorful. It was un-
believable.
Even more amazing was the re-
cord of attendance at Cypress Gar-
dens following gthe freeze. Dic ktells
me that on December 22, 400 more
visitors were recorded than on the
same date a year ago. One would
normally suppose that few persons
would pay to see a garden assumed
to be wipe out by cold, but tour-
ists continued to flock to the at-
traction in ever increasing num-
bers and thanks to Dick Pope and
his corps of loyal helpers, they were
not disappointed for they found the
gardens as "Beautiful" as always
with no sign of damage, a veritable
fairyland of riotous color.
A Hollywood film crew under the
direction of John Arnold of Metro-
Goldwyn-Mayre had scheduled a
take of the gardens to be made the
day after the cold. Like myself, Ar-
nold assumed that there wouldn't
be much to photograph and he too
was feeling mighty sorry for Dick,
but when he visited the place the
next day he not only got his pic-
tures with contrasts but they were
also so startling it was almost be-
yond belief.
The faith, courage and-hard work
of Dick Pope created the fabulous
attraction and the same faith, cour.
age and hard work preserved it in
all its glory through the years.
STEPHEN FOSTER TOWER
WILL OPEN JANUARY 12
WHITE SPRINGS-Florida resi-
dents and visitors will get their
first look inside the 200-foot Steph-
en Foster carillon tower January 12.
A full program of events will be
held during Stephen Foster Week,
Jan. 13-19, at the Foster Memorial
Park on the banks of the Suwannee
Dedication of the tower will not
River.
it payK to advertise try it;
Bend The Star To A Friend


SDGES DMOME To STOP
COM lt', MISERIES BM=CUSS
K, ET t,2P MMI -
YOU CAN RELY ON 666


Returns To Baylor
Miss Marietta Chafin, a junior at
Baylor University, Waco, Texas,
will return to school Saturday af-
ter spending the Christmas holi-
days with her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. W. M. Chafin.


THE STAR
PHONE 7-3161


OPEN 6:45 p.m.-SHOW AT 7:15

OUisAY 4E F ATURDAV
DOUBLE FEATURE


IT'S
WALL ELECTRIC
COMPANY
FOR EXPERT
Electric Repairs
and
Contracting
DIAL BA 7-4331
r


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

SATURDAY ONLY


FIRST SHOW 7:00 and 10:00 p.m. DOUBLE FEATURE
SECOND SHOW: 8:40 p.m. ONLY


-- .' ROBEiR ANIIA B4 I1 6l it.
SRYAN EKBERG'STEIGER | ?
S BACK FROM
S.,: v7ETERINITY t' "


REPUBLIC PICTURES Presents A NATURAMA Pture _--_- .- -..





.- '-A JOP: A PIN ^ GO
SUNDAY, MONDAY ---:-
SGEORGE
AMINH IMF ii 7,11MGOMERY

S,,N: AY MONDAY

Terror So. a of

A, Hunter!



TUESDAY ,r..

HENRY ANTHONY
-y FONDA PERKINS


RALPHRICHARDSON ., I N STAR
JOHN McCALLUMr, BETSY PALMER MICHEL RAY
h 5".. r Ar- L imn. --


TUESDAY and WEDNESDAY

THEBLACKo



Mara
CORDAY


l The original'
Ho)t Water Kid'




|tc:i BARRYMORE Cecil KELLAWAY


I I BOB "ll. IMF mormp AM MROM19491 OWN NM


m s~


m


Imlgl~t~


slBlsl~


-~-~J~ ~c~~a~


frygers


33c


47c,


Premium





Andalusia, Ala., and in Crestview,
with Mr. and Mrs. Raley.
Mr. and Mrs. Will Ray Kendricks
of Illinois were recent visitors of
Mr. and Mrs. Clinton Cox and fam-
ily.


Mr. and Mrs. Clinton Peterson
and children were called to De
Funiak Springs due to-the illness
of her mother, Mrs. J. J. Laird.
J. R. Chestnut of Macon, Ga.,
spent a couple of days with his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Chest-
nut the past week.
Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Levins have
as their guests their two nieces,
Miss Joyce and Joan Levins of
Vernon.
Quite a number of the family of
Mr and Mrs. J. A. Chestnut spent
the Christmas holidays with them
here in Highland View.
Miss Mary Coe is spending the
holidays visiting relatives in Mem-
phis, Tenn.
'Edgar Huggins is visiting his par-


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla THURSDAY, JANUARY 2, 1958 son of Falls Church, Va.
Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Raffield and.
NEWS FROM with friends and relatives here and daughters spent Christmas Day
in Port St. Joe and Apalachicola with their parents Mr. and Mrs. A.
nd ieMr and Mrs. Bascom WilliamsJ. Payne near Wewahitchka.
y MRS EULA ROGERS and daughters of Fort Whitespen Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Miles, Miss
PHON MRS. ELA ROGERS the holidays with her parents, Mr. arol Jean Miles and Miss Hazel
PHONE BAI74652 and Mrs. L. H. Kelly and son and Creamer spent the week end In
PHONE. 75 Creamer spent the week end' in

Rev. and Mrs. Malcolm Mi family, Mr. and Mrs. Gene dks Maco, Ga., with their son, Eugene
h Mr. and Mrs. Royce Butts and Miles and family.
spent the holidays with their par- family had as their guests Wd- r andMrs. H. F. Ayers and
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Foster Mills of nesday and Thursday. Mrs. Butts' son Bill spent Thursday and Friday
Waynesboro, Miss., and Mr. and parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Bar- in North Alaama with their par-
Mrs. Earnest Dunn of State Line, field of Southport. cents and grandparents, Mr. and
Miss., and friends in Mobile, Ala.,
and Jackson Miss. Mr. and Mrs. Jimmy Dykes spent Mrs. T. M. Maynor and R. D. Ay-
Mrs. Bennie Burke and son Gib the holiday with their daughter and ers and relatives.
of Brewton, Ala., spent a few days family, Mr. and Mrs. Shirley Harri- ch re spen h h me in Semi-
-_,____-__---_....-- -note, Oklahoma with Mr. and Mrs.
'G. W. Kelley, his father and fam-
ily.
Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Coppedge had
as their guests Sunday, Mr. and
Mrs. R. Hall .of Culledon La.
Miss Margie Holiday of Blounts-
town are spending the holidays with
her sister, Mrs. Walter Hall, 'r.,
and family.
Mr. and Mrs. J. D. IAttie and
sons spent the holidays with their
families. Mr and Mrs," Littlt in


en s i Uonitay.
Mr. and Mrs. James Calvin and
daughters spent the holidays in
Hosford with Mr. Galvin's parents
and in Blountstown with Mrs. Ca'-
vin's parents, Mrs. .Ed Bureah.
Miss Velma Wood of Bristol
spent Sunday with Mrs. Mary Buroh
and daughter. -
Oscar Zorn of Albany, Ga., is vis-
iting his mother and grandmother,
Mrs. orn and Mrs. Coleman.
Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Coepedge
had as their guests over the week
end, Mr. and Mrs. Hurly Wilson
and family of Mionroe, La.

NEWS FROM

OAK GROVE
By JUANITA NORRIS

Mr. and Mrs. Willis Lipford and
childrne of Marianna visited with
Mr. adn Mrs. Cleveland Hall Tues-
day.
Mr. and Mrs. Allen H. Norris and
children and Mrs. Stella Norris and
daughter Juanita visited in Marian-
na Saturday with Mr. and Mrs.
James Broome.
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Deese and
grandchildren Steve and Lloyd vis-
ited in Cottondale Saturday with
friends and relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. D. H. Levins and
daughter Regina visited in Bonifay
wilth ; friends and relativ)B over
the holidays.
Mr. and Mrs. Bob Taylor and


Back in the pioneer days of
American history mother soothed
baby's teething pains with clove
syrup and that carry-over to the
modern day, the teething ring.
Today's mother is much more
scientifically equipped to help her
3aby through this difficult period.
One application' of the special
formula Ora-Jel relieves pain in

twenty seconds and has a long-
lasting effect. It's perfectly safe to
use as often as baby needs it and
it comes in a tube that makes it
easy to use and more economical.
Ora-Jel is excellent for relievi:.,;
adult toothaches, too, until you can
,et to a dentist. Along with tooth-
paste and aspirin it is becoming an
fear-round "must" among standard
medicine cabinet supplies. --


ents ove rthe holidays near Scotts'Miss Minnie Ola Ray returned
Ferry:. home Friday after spending sever-
Bobbie Pickens of Bristol visit- al days in Iowa visiting with friends
ed Mrs. Mary Burch Sunday. and relatives.
Larry Rich spent the holiday here Albert Ray, son of Mr. and Mrs.
with friends and relatives. L. P. Ray returned home Friday
Mr. and Mrs. Horace Patterson after spending several days visit-
of Panama City spent Christmas ing with friends in Alabama.
with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Pinter and
L. Patterson. children of Homestead left Satur-
Mr. and Mrs. George Burke spent day after spending several days
Christmas in Columbus, Ga., with with friends and relatives.
relatives and friends. Wallace Hall of Marianna visit-
Joe Patterson is spending the ed with his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
holidays with his brother and fam- Cleveland Hall over the holidays.
ily, Mr. and Mrs. Horace Patterson Mrs. J. T. Campbell and daughter
of Panama City. Sherry are visiting with her mo-
Mrs. J. W. Wooten of DeFuniak their, Mrs. Knight of Cross City.
Springs is visiting her daughter J. T. Campbell and daughters
and family, Mr. and Mrs. Johnnie Treva and Geraldine returned home
Hewett. Sunday after visiting in Cross
Mrs. J. R. McCarthy and Mr. and City with friends and relatives for
Mrs. Dick McCarthy of Panama several days.
City and Crystal Lake were recent Mr. and Mrs. T. D. Shealy and
visitors of Mrs. Clinton Cox on daughter Evelyn are visiting with
rSaturday. relative in Pensacola over the holi-
Mr. and Mrs. R. M. MeEachern 44y.-
of Taveres, Mrs. Luke Barrow of
Carrabelle, Misses Carolyn and FIRST
Margaret Borrow of Atlanta visit- TEETHING P:INS
ed Mr. and MrS. Clinton Cox and. HI
family Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. Bert Baker had as
their guests over the holidays, Mr. .
and Mrs. John Eaker :and &o-. Mike
of San Angebo, Texas. .i
Mr. and Mrs. Junior Patterson
spent the holidays with thes- par


Star Want Ads Get Results


BRIGHTEST


GREETINGS


FOR A GAY


AND HAP'


NEW YEAR

www*'ssfsw-wmarameasssmsws w .


.G .- b 1..-.._-






Geo. G. Tapper Oo.


Don't Press Your Luck
Start your 3 polio shots NOWI

0


--.LY- ~ ~ ~ ~ V.. ljBi~IMl"L-L~*EW I*,


...And it's time to turn over the


hour glass, filled with good wishes for another year.

We hope that 1958 will bring you a full

measure of happiness. Happy New Year to all!


If we could paint
the future for you, our friends and patrons,
we'd paint it rosy! We'd give it a
good background of happiness,
a splash of good luck,
bright spots of joy, and
a finishing touch of prosperity!
HAPPY NEW YEAR, ALL!


St. Joe Paper Company



CKAN-J


As the sands of time
end another year ...
We wish you sincerely
twelve months of
GOOD CHEER

R. H. 'Bob'

ELLZEY


Apalachicola Northern Railroad


St. Joseph Tel. & Tel.


HARDEN'S DAIRY
Phone NEwton 9-2421 Wewahitchka, Fla.
Distributors of Borden's Dairy Products


I ~ aa~-~J I a II -~--IBB~Sxb---68


L


Mr. and Mrs. Anderson and chil-
dren visited in Chipley over the
holiday with friends and relatives.

CARD OF THANKS
I wish to thank my many friends
for their acts of kindness and I
thoughtfulness during the recent
illness and death of my beloved
wife. May God bless you all. i
BILL CUMBIE




_Vt~~&~:AtPII~~ IWnI 5 AT 919,01Y W;cw'rr


WvAYOODY SAM AtI W A?4 PG& WI"NolY m" i~


___________^gr ............ A


end on


T? ~


HUNT'S FINE PRODUCTS Bee
FRUIT COCKTAIL, No. 300 Can 4 for 89c
PEACHES No.2Can29c SALMON Baby Food
BARTLETT PEARS, No. 300 Can 4 for 89c 1i
TOMATO JUICE 46 Oz. 27c 49C 6 for 59
TOMATO CATSUP 14 Oz. 19c _
TOMATO SAUCE 2 for 19c
TOMATO PASTE 2 for 19c ROBIN HOOD, Plain or Self-Rising 10 LBS.


FLOUR


IC


> Nabisco 13 Oz. Ideal or Sunbeam
SCrackers Bread
29c 2 or 29c
ALLEN '
Sweet Potatoes 19c


FRESH PORK -- HALF or WHOLE


HICKORY SMOKED PURE PORK
.S4AU .stFlAG


LB


LYKES 4 LB. CANNED No Waste Fully Cooked
Brown and Serve
99

Edch


MARY ANNE ALL MEAT
F RNKSN


Ib


FRESH
String Beans
NEW
Potatoes
3 Pounds J
25c
SWEET
Cello Bag 2 Pound Bag
Potatoes Carrots
2 Pounds
19c 19c


U. S. NO. 1 -- 10 LB. BAO
POTATOES


19c


CRISP
Lettuce
2 for 29c


39c


JAZZ FEEDS
25 LB. LAYER 25 LB. SCR


19


$


!ATCH


,1 12


EVERYBODY SAVES AT PIGGLY WIGGLY


A,


----^------------------


I I CBk' 113CCI I r"l I~


I i~s-- III "


brsplllr~lra~l~lersl~#w;a~,~=t~i6~ Ig


fVIkhB~en SV~w Af PIGQV~al W1001bt


EVERYBODYCl~ SAVE~S At- PIGGI v WIGGLY I


EVER~fYBODY SAVES AT M' Plle4Y WIGGL'


""~"""


and e,


andd


Amfflb A99MIN16
4r% mrm -
AM AdmkL
Arm
45 tp q;







CHEVROLET
To Be Given Away
SATURDAY, MARCH 1
REGISTER AS OFTEN AS YOU WISH
At Our Store


FREE
PARKING
We Reserve Limit
Rights


Ga. and Ala., Grade 'A' Dressed and Drawn, WHOLE
.'~ ." -. ' ",. ''. :"" "


Limit Two


ROBIN HOOD -- PLAIN or SELF RISING
10 Lb.
Bag


LB.


DOMCO or SESSIONS Winterized


COORIP


No. 10
Jug


Sunset (Free Wash Cloth) Pkg. of 4 Rolls Noboil Half Gal.
TISSUE 39c BLEACH 25c
Bush's TURNIP, COLLARD OR MUSTARD 303 C
GREg303 Ni .
SNCan
G H ILBmHl ^^


SUGAR CURED
SLAB BACON
SWIFT'S SELECT STEER
BE F LIVER
IGA EXTRA LEAN DAILY GROUND


~.. ,.~
,
~ .~
V..
~A


LB.

LB.

3
LBS.


39c

29c

99C


SIGA --46 Oz. CAN
Smait e u iCe


Cello Pack
S cfOTS .F 29FOR
vA rIt U1 rR
*'29-*'' ^B^^l ^^^


Swift's Select Extra Heavy Beef
HUCKOAST
ROAST Ibbi


DAIRY DEPARTMENT
Grade 'A' Large Fresh
EGGS-

65c doz
Puffin or Bisquick Canned 3 FOR
BISCUITS 35c


FROZEN FOODS


McKenzie's Fordhook LIMAS and 3 for
Butter Beans 49c
Ga. Golden Shore Package
SHRIMP 59c
SealteS t Half Gallon


ICE MILK


lils bury Cinnamon
ROLLS


27c


Armour's Loaf 2 LBS.


2 LBS.
79c


Sunshine Hydrox 12 Oz. Pkg.
COOKIES
Nabisco Sugar Honey Lb. Box
GRAHAMS


19c


Golden Ripe


BANANAS


59c


2
LBS.


1.41
rid


LETTUCE
Lsw See T ^^^-


23c


2 Extra
Large Heads


37c


TIDE
Reg. Size
19c
With $5.00 Grocery Order


L =I


139


. 1 1 \ ]


FRESH GREEN


YELLOW


LB.
LB.


~P~i- .M


- ----~--sr~ IPPCSI


MIWWWWHN MMmMMMIWVmmmWIII


_ ~rswarPli~aarerar~-P~"~RBP~3P~ ~,


~-rb-Pe Il~r I L, a -L ~ I --- a I II -- --1 14 --- ~4~-~ -- ~- ~L I L


- --V


, 7, -.


i~: ::* I


:::i


1"


I-


89"l--


FKY'E s


nrff
LOC


CA BAGE
ONIONS


C 'ARTON TOMATOES


Armours Loa







THURSDAY, JANUARY 2, 1958


,~. '7


Johnny Prim Observes generously marbled with fat and
cuts are juicy tender and well fla-
Birthday With Party vored.
CHOICE. This is the most popu-
Johnny Prim, son of Mr. and lar grade and contains less fat
Mrs. Harold Prim celebrated his marbling than Prime. Color of the
third birthday last Thursday after- lean is a slightly darker red than
noon with a party at the home of Prime. Taste quality is high.
his parents on Garrison Avenue. GOOD. There's more lean to fat
Several of Johnny's little friends than Prime or Choice. Fat is thin
were present to help him celebrate and yellow. Lean is dark with lit-
the occasion. The little guests en- tle or no marbling. Cuts are relat-
joyed playing games and the re- ively tender but not as juicy as bet-
freshments that were served. ter grades.
Those present were Kitty Core, STANDARD. This is a new grade
Gary Pate, Debbie and Lee Parker, to cover meat from young but low-
Rusty Ramsey, Tim Kennedy, Sara er quality animals. There is a thin
'Ann Roberts, Biff Qularles, Jeff covering of fat and usually no marb-
Cowden, Yates Wilkie, Lee Prim, ling. Cuts are moderately tender
Holly Prim and the honoree, John- although the taste is sometimes
ny Prim. bland.
-t COMMERCIAL. This is meat
Beef Council Gives from older animals. Unless cook-
ed with moist heat it is often tough.
Tips On Meat Grades When properly cooked, however, it
has the full, rich flavor of mature
beef.
TAMPA (FNS) Telling the UTILITY. This is the lowest
grades of beef apart is still a bug- grade found in most markets. There
aboo to many Florida housewives. f i ms m There
aboo to many Florida housewives is only a little fat. The lean is
The Florida Beef Council reports soft, dark and stringy.
that questions about beef grades
flow into their office daily from CARD OF THANKS
the state's homemakers.
The Beef Council says most shop- TO OUR FRIENDS:
pers know the names of the differ- We wish to thank you for your
ent grades but have trouble with thoughtfulness in so many ways
what the name means. during the holidays. Inasmuch as it
There are six grades of beef on is impossible to thank you i' ner-
Florida's retail markets and here .son, we are therefore taking this
are what their government grades opportunity to extend to each of
mean. you our best wishes for a happy
PRIME. This is meat from young, and prosperous New Year.
well-fed cattle. The lean is bright, Most sincerely,
red, firm and fine textured. It's LULA and JOE

THIS NEWSPAPER..


THE A(TAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.


Sponsored By


Port St. Joe Protestant Churches


Your Port St. Joe Ministerial Alliance is Sponsoring A Church Attendance Crusade From January 5 Through Easter

Sunday Be One of Those to Boost Church Attendance In Port St. Joe. Attend The Church of Your Choice


Each Sunday.


-~1C~ ----


Become A Member Of The


C ATTENDENCE CRUSADE







iHE 8TAR. Port St. Joe. Fli. THURSDAY, D E-ClMBER 19, 1957


THE STAR
Pubtllansa Every Thursday At 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Floridlt
By The Star Publlsh-.g Conwmany
WESLEY R. RAMSEY Editor and Publisher
Also I.inotype Operator, Ad Man, Floor Man, Oolumniat, RepaFter, Proof Rtnder
and Bookkeeper
ONE YEAR, *5.00 SIX MONTHS $1.50 THREE MONTHS $127.50
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
Entered as second-class matter, December 19, 1987, at the Postoffice, Port St. Joe,
Florida, under Act of March 8, 1879.
DIAL BAll 7-3161
TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omissions in advertisements, the publishers
do not hold themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such
advertisement.
1.. ;.'1. The spoken word barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly convinces.
word is lost; the printed word remains.
I'he spoken word is given scant attention; the prince word is thoughtfully


Gas Tax Now Takes In More In Two

Days Than For A Full Year Back In 1921

JACKSONVILLE By today, cent to the cost.


Thursday, January 2, the taxes on
gasoline paid by Florida highway
users, just during the first two days
of 1958, will reach the sum of $636,-
000-as much as was once collect-
ed in gas tax revenues in Florida
in a whole year.
This was pointed out this week
by Frank H. Owen, Executive Sec-
retary of the Florida Petroleum
Industries Committee, in comment-
ing on present estimates that
Florida's 7-cent state gasoline tax
will take in $103.6 million during
1958, while the 3-cent federal tax
illi s wll thi total tax cost toi r mSo-


Hunting Season Is
Near Its Finish
While we imagine all true nim-
rods of Gulf County keep up with
what to hunt and when, some of us
folks who pick up a gun only occa-
sionally don't keep up with things
too close, so we present herewith
a brief resume of present and
slightly in the future open seasons:
Jan. 2--Every day holiday hunt-
ing closes. All deer nanther and


tourists in this state to a predicted -bear hunting closes statewide, one-
$142.1 million, half hour after sunset.
This, he noted, means that Flor- Jan. 12-Hunting of snipe closes
ida highway users are now pouring, at sunset.
gas tax revenues into the tax cof- Jan. 15-Migratory waterfowl-
fers at the rate of $1 million every ducks, geese, coots-hunting sea-
2 days, or as much in 2 days as, son closes at sunset.
Florida's original 1-cent gas tax Jan. 19-Turkey hunting closes
brought in during a whole year fol statewide one-half hour after sun-
lowing its enactment in 1921. Ihe set.
fdeeral tax was not added until Jan. 20-Woodcock hunting sea-
1932. son closes statewide at sunset.
"This 223-fold increase in annual I Feb. 2-Hunting of quail and
gas tax revenues can be explained squirrel closes statewide one-half
partly by the fact that there are .hour after sunset.
now 18 times as many motor vehi- March 29-Special gobbler tur-
cles in Florida as there were in key huntin season opens in Sec-
1921, but it must also be noted that and and Third Districts with hint-
the present combined tax rate is ing allowed during mornings only
now 10 times as high," Owen said. I-one-half hour before s.unrise to
He added: 12;00 noon.
"An interesting thing about gaso- April 6-End of 1957-58 hunting
line is that this is one product on season. Only rabbits, English spar-
which the price today, excluding row, starling, black and turkey vul-
etxes, is actually lower than it was tures, crow, skunk, red and grey
back in the 20's." He noted that n fox, flying squirrel, opossum, bob-
1920, the average price of regular cat raccoon nutria and armadillo
gasoline in Florida was 29.3 cents may be taken after this date.
a gallon. Today motorists are get-
ting a far better quality of gasoline
for less, but taxes now add 46 per- Star Want Ads Get Results


RADIATORS:


REPAIRED and RECORD
CLEANED, FLUSHED


STARTERS and GENERATORS
REPAIRED qnd EXCHANGED


Pate's Shell Service


Phone BAll 7-9291


223 Monument Ave.


WE ARE PAYING MORE THAN
$14,000 PROFITS TO OUR SAVINGS
ACCOUNT OWNERS FOR 1957.

YOU CAN EARN FULL SIX MONTHS PROFIT JUNE
30, 1958, INVESTING BY JANUARY 10 IN


Phone
BA 7-4646


Citizens Federal


Port t. Jo.,
Florida


Insured Savings Accounts


Profitable
32'% per annum, credited and
compounded, June 30th and
December 31st, or in cash.


Per Annum


Insured by An Agency of The United States
Government, up to $10,000.00.
WE FINANCE HOMES ON LONG TERM EASY PAYMENTS
BRING or MAIL us your SAVINGS FUNDS, by Check,
Money Order, or Cash, by the 10th. of any month.
EARN from the 1st., EXTRA PROFIT.


Citizen' Jederal Saving
and LOAN ASSOCIATION of Port St. Joe


JANUARY,


S RNITURF .


SALE STARTS FRIDAY, JAN. 3- 8:00 A.M.


Reg. 69.50 Slightly Damaged
2 LANE SPACE-SAVER CHESTS $19.95


Reg. $49.95 Blonde
1 MODERN DESK


$29.95


Reg. $54.50 Dual Springs
3 PLATFORM ROCKERS --- $39.95
Reg. $109.95 Print Cover Sleeps 2
1 SIMMONS STUDIO SOFA --- $79.95


Reg
1


$299.95


- Green, Heavy Plastic


2-pc. SLEEPER SUITE ------ $239.95


Reg. $249.95 Modern, Mahogany Includes bar bed, double dresser,
Mirror and Chest.
1 3-pc. BEDROOM SUITE --- $199.95
Reg. 79.50 Floor Samples Double Size
2 BEAUTYREST MATTRESSES $59.95
Reg. 239.95 Modem Walnut
1 3-pc. BEDROOM SUITE-----$189.95
Reg. $129.50 Blonde Modern
1 3-pc BEDROOM SUITE --- $99.95


Reg. $289.95 Black nylon Foam Rubber
1 2-pc. LIVINGROOM SUITE


S$199.95


Reg. $399.95 Foam Rubber Cushion
1 PULLMAN SOFA ------- $279.95
Reg. $29.95 Blonde. 2 step and one coffee table,
4 SETS OF 3 TABLES -------$19.95
Reg. $139.95 Sleeps 2 Damaged
1 SIMMONS DUPLEX BED --- $39.95
Reg. $29.95 Modern
3 SWIVEL CHAIRS -----$9.95
Reg. $14.95
2 FLOOR LAMPS ------$6.95


BE SURE TO SHOP EARLY FOR THE BEST BARGAINS!
MANY ITEMS AT EXCEPTIONAL SAVINGS NOT LISTED


Regularly To $14.95
6 TABLE LAMPS ------- ----$3.95
Reg. $139.95 Sleeps Two Includes Sofa, Chair and 3 Tables.
I 5-pc. LIVINGROOM SUITE -- $69.50
Reg. $149.95 Bronze legs, Formica Top,
1 7-pc. DINING ROOM SUITE -- $99.95
Reg. $54.50 Green with Plastic Top
I 5-pc. CHROME DINETTE --- $39.95


Reg. $69.95 Knotty pine, maple finish.
2 BUFFETS, with Hutch Top


- $49.95


Reg. $69.50 Floor Sample
1 RESTONIC MATTRESSES, double $49.95
Reg. $12.95 Wrought iron frame
4 PLASTIC OCCASIONAL CHAIRS $8.95
Reg. $39.95
5 OCCASIONAL CHAIRS ---- $24.95
Reg. $1.95 Size 60 X 76
50 COTTON BLANKETS -- -- 99c
Values To $3.95 Some foam rubber
10 SOFA PILLOWS -------$1.00
Reg. $109.95 Walnut, Poster
1 4-pc. BEDROOM SUITE --- $79.95
Reg. $39.95 Single Size Solid Wood
2 BLONDE BAR BEDS ----$9.95
Reg. $29.95 Double Size
1 BLONDE PANEL BED ----$9.95
Reg. $339.95 Full size, Deluxe With plug out units, Auto. Oven.
1 Westinghouse ELECTRIC RANGE $269.95
Reg. $289.95 Large Freezer 11% Cu. Ft.
1 Westinghouse REFRIGERATOR- $239.95


Danley's Has A Large Variety of Good Used Furniture Traded On New Furniture. .
____ ___ ___ ____ ___ ___ ____ ___ ___ ____ ___ %~%.


6 Pc. Solid Oak DINETTE ----- $49.95
Reg. $69.50 Buffet, Table and Four Chairs
2 Plastic Covered CLUB CHAIRS $4.95
Reg. $9.95


STUDIO DIVAN
Reg. $49.95 Good Condition
5 Pc. SOFA BED SUITE
Reg. $59.50 Woven Plastic
Mahogany END TABLE
Reg. $9.95 Mahogany


$29.95


$39.95

$4.95


5 Pc. Chrome DINETTE _-- $34.95
Reg. $49.95 Like New Plastic Top


9 X 12 FIBRE RUG
Reg. $22.95


.. ..--..-.-- $14.95


SILVERTONE TELEVISION SET
Reg. $89.96 Mahogany Console
4 Ft. WESTINGHOUSE REFRIGERATOR --
Reg. $29.95
6 Ft. WESTINGHOUSE REFRIGERATOR
Reg. $49.95
HOTPOINT 40" ELECTRIC RANGE
Excellent Condition


DINING TABLE
Duncan Phyfe Mahogany


$19.95


UPRIGHT VACUUM CLEANER -----. $7.95
Reg. $14.95


CHILD'S SWING and FRAME
Reg. $4.95


__ $1.95


TELEVISION and BASE $69.95
Reg. $119.95 Good Rceeption Westinghouse
TELEVISION and BASE $89.95
Reg. $139.95 Blonde Westinghouse
7 Pc. LIVING ROOM GROUP -----$39.95
Reg. $69.95


BABY BED -
W.th Mattress
3 Pc. BEDROOM SUITE
Includes Bed, Chest and Vanity Base.


$12.95

$19.95


$19.95

- $8.95


$7.95


APARTMENT SIZE RANGE $29.95
Frigidaire


BIG SAVINGS I BUY O
ON ODD LOTS!
.save up toV f






Exceptional savings on quality .
Furniture for the entire home.

CASH or Convenient TERMS
KTHE TNDN UNTUFree Delivery B NW SA.OE

CHECK THESE OUTSTANDING FURNITURE VALUES ... BUY NOW! SAVE MORE!


7 Pc. Chrome DINETTE $49.95
Reg. $79.95 Like New
2 5-Pc. Wood DINETTES $19.95
Reg. $39.95


$19.95


1- --


2 SOFA BEDS
Woven Plastic


3 Pc. LIVING ROOM SUITE
Velour Covered Good Condition
3 INNERSPRING MATTRESSES -
Your Choice
4 METAL SPRINGS
Double Size

$59.95

$19.95

$29.95

$79.95 ri


%sl


L










* CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING The Star Will Again Publish Pictures

FOR SALE: 6-inch Craftsman joint- BAII 7-7741 411 Reid Ave. Of Local Children; Settings January 11
or wtih 3-4 horse motor and LOTE FOR SALE: Beacon Hill
bench. Excellent condition. See LOTE FOR SALE: Beacon Hill
Wade Barrier. tfc-12-5 and Mexico Beach. $350 and up.
Make your own terms. R. L. Fort- It is an undisputed fact that the 'feature series. To assure the latest
PO^, AL. ne' B,, .n A^ ner, Mexico Beach. tic-9-26 responsibilities of tomorrow's and best reproductoin pictures .


ments, St,. Joe Beach, Port St.
Joe.
FOR SALE: Beach lots. Reason-
able. Apply at this agency.
FOR SALE: House and lot at
White City on Highway 71.
E. TOM PRIDGEON
Real Estate & Insurance


FOR SALE: Lot 60 by 150 ft. 1312
McClellan Ave. If interested see
Emory Stephens, 1308 McClellan
Ave. 2tp-12-19
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom apartment.
1208 Long Ave. See Mrs. L. H.
Bartee or Mrs. Myrtle Childers. 3tp


SEE US
FOR. .


" Consolidation loans for all your bills
" Improvement Loans for your home
" Loans for replacing home equipment
Loans for buying a new home

Loans for building a new home


M. P. TOMLINSON
REALTOR INSUROR
403 Monument Avenue


Phone 7-3201


Smith's Pharmacy

Prescriptions compounded by
a GRADUATE Pharmacist
JOHN ROBERT SMITH
Pharmaceutical Chemist


Designed exclusively for you!

Your prescription is ordered to suit your
health needs that is why we cannot
counter-prescribe, or make any changes
in amount. The doctor orders better
health. We supply It!

PHONE BAll 7-5111


i FOR RENT 2-Bedroom


UNFURNISHED HOUSE
On St. Joe Beach


Cdll WALTER DUREN
7-3171 7


7-5511


"Furniture Repaired and Refinished the Right Way"


"THE REFINISHING SHOP"
MEXICO BEACH WAREHOUSE
Panama City, Fla. Mexico Beach Station
Free Estimates GEORGE W. PECK, Sr., Prop.


Work Guaranteed


Bouquets Funeral Wreaths Corsages
(Flowers Telegraphed Anywhere)
ED'S ORCHIDLAND FLORIST
A+ IUY Ig -s-and.ines


Weddings


ot. Joe's Largest and Finest
226 Reid Ave. Dial BAll 7-8881 Nites & Sunday, 9-1351


- __wulni-pi j iU,.. --


BEAMAN PLUMBING SERVICE
110 HUNTER CIRCLE

Licensed Plumber
Can Handle Any Type Plumbipg, Small or Large
15 Years Experience
ALL WORK GUARANTEED FREE ESTIMATES

PHONE BAl 7-2541 At Anytime


world, our Nation nd Commun-they must all be of uniform size
world, our Nation, and Commun- -
qnrl inltuii


ity will 'rest upon the shoulders of
the children of today. Since this
is true, the publishers of this news-
paper would like to give you a good
look at these future "World Build-
ers."
The only way we can do this is
by publishing pictures of them in a

FOR SALE: 4 lots in Highland
View. Lot nos. 3,.5, 9 and 10. Near
school. For information contact
Lonnei Gay at Oak Grove. 12tp-1-2
FOR SALE: 'Lots. 50X150. Five
miles south of town. Phone BAll
9-1190 for full information. 6tp-1-2
FOR RENT: Apartment. Two bed-
rooms. Call 7-5881.
FOR RENT: Furnished apartment.
Adjoining bath. Suitable for cou-
ple only. Call or see Mrs. A. M.
Jones, Sr: tfc-1-2
FOR RENT: New two bedroom
house. Call 7-3073, Mrs. J. S. Shi-
rey. tfc-1-2
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom unfurnish-
.ed apartment. 617 Woodward Av.
$45. month. Call Gene Holley, 3-2'25t
Tallahassee after 5 p.m. ltp
FOR RENT: One small two-bed-
room cottage. Beacon Hill. See
Bill Carr at St. Joe Hardware.
FOR RENT: 3 bedroom house on
Woodward Ave. See Ben H.
Dickens at 107 Second Street or
phone 7-2281. tfc-ll-28
FOR RENT: House on Third St.
Unfurnished. Phone 7-7736. 515
Third St., W. B. Ferrell. tfc-11-21
HAVE TRAILER SPACE available.
If interested phone BAll 9-1190 for
full information. 6tp-1-2


ELECTRIC IRONS REPAIRED:
Expert repairs on all types irons.
Red's Shoe Shop. tfc
LAWN MOWER FOR RENT: $1.50
hour. Cut your lawn and let me
worry with upkeep of mower. Gulf
Service Station, Aubrey R. Tomlin-
son, Phone 7-7501.
WANTED: Any news of interest to
your neighbor for the Panama
City News and Herald. Call Mis.
Benton Hamm at 9-1876. tfc-9-12
SPECIAL SERVICE.b
:OR FAST, EFFICIENT plumbing
service, call BILL'S PLUMBING.
'hone 7-7846. Outboard motors re&
maired, also.
SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
Buford Griffin, Phone 7-7011 for
quick expert service. tfc-6-2
'RADE US that useless article for
something useful. STOP and
'WAP.
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
F YOU ARE INTERESTED in sav-
ing money see us for anything
you need in your home STOP and
SWAP SHOP.
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
Friday, 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 Loige
No. 111, F&AM every first and
third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.


EVERETT McFARLAND, W.Mf.
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. Geddie,
High Priest. H. R. Maige, Secretary.

LEGAL AD'/ERTISING
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA.
In Chancery.
BESSIE M. BENNETT
Plaintiff,
vs.
HARLEY C. BENNETT, SR.,
Defendant
'NOTICE TO HARLEY C. BEN-
NETT, SR., whose place of resi-
dence is 1216 Front St. Bingham-
ton, N. Y.
On or before the 24th day of Jan-
nary, A.D. 1958 the defendant, Har-
ley C. Bennett, Sr., is required to
serve upon Hon. Mayo C. Johnson,
Plaintiff's Attorney, whose address
is P. 0. Box 1095 Panama City,
Florida, a copy of and file with the
Clerk of said Court, the original of
an answer to the Bill of Complaint
filed against him herein.
WITNESS my hand and official
seal of said Court at Wewahitchka,
Gulf County,-Florida, this 28th day
of December, A.D. 1957.
/s/ GEORGE Y. CORE,
Clerk Circuit Court. 4t
Gulf County Florida 1-2
(CIRCUIT COURT SEAL)


and qa tlity ,
An expert children's photogra-


NOTICE OF ANNUAL
MEETING
The annual meeting of members
of Citizens' Federal Savings and
Loan Association of Port St. Joe
will be held Wednesday, January
15, 1958 at 2 p.m., EST, at the
office of the Association, Port St.
Joe, Florida. For hte purpose of
electing directors for the ensu-
ing term. And 'to transact any
other business which may legal.
ly come before said meeting.


THE BTAR, Port St. Joe, Ia.
pher with all the necessary equip-
ment for this specialized work, will of the community in wh
be here Saturday, January 11. Pic- others of the community in wt
tures will be taken at the Motel this paper circulates should rem
St. Joe and will be open from 10:00 ber the date, January 11 at
a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Motel St. Joe, and not fail to br
No Charge to Parents their children to the photograph]
There is no charge to the par- You will be mighty glad, af
ents. There are absolutely no wards, if you did, and very, v
strings to this invitation. It is bona- sorry if you do not permit y
fide in every sense of the word. children to participate in this ev
Parents do not have to be subscrib-
ers, nor even readers of this news-
paper to take advantage of this
feature. Neither are they obligated
to purchase pictures after they are
taken. Those who want some addi-
tional prints may obtain a limited CHURCH ATT
number by arrangement with the CHURCH ATTI
Studio representative' when they
select the pose they want printed January
in the paper. It is entirely up to
them.
The More Pictures, the Better FIRST MET
The Star simply wants pictures Port S
of all the youngsters and the more,
the better. So the Mothers and Fa


eirestofni


Genuine Eveready
3-Cell Pocket Flashlight


Streamlined two-tone and
chrome metal case.
Powerful penetrating
beam. Red safety-glow
lens-guard made of
unbreakable polyethylene.


Reg. $10.00
"SS United States" Model


Reg. $1.39


79c
Plus Batteries



-- $5.00


Reg. $9.95
SPORT CAR KIT --------- $5.00
Reg. $9.95
Tmerican TOOL CHEST ---- $5.00
Reg. $12.00
GUN and HOLSTER SET ---- $6.00
Reg. $10.00
GUN and HOLSTER SET --- $5.00
Reg. $6.00
COW GIRL SUIT ---------$3.00

Reg. $5.00 '
Doll Trunk $2.50 FAMOUS
Reg. $13.95
Spot Lite Truck $6.50 F I R E S T 0 NE
SPEED SWING Reg. $8.00 --
LOADER-----$4.00
Reg. $14.95 v -
Turnatractor $4.00
24" Reg. $25.00
Revlon Doll $12.50 1


ALEXANDER DOLLS


Reg. $5.98
Reg. $3.25
Reg. $4.25
Reg. $3.75


4-Piece TV Table Set


Four individual tables
that stack compactly
for storage. Attractive
17" x 13" trays with
smooth rolled edges.
Sturdy tubular steel
legs with protective
rubber tips.


Reg $5 99
$8.95


Genuine Spalding Official
Collegiate Basketball


* Reinforced nylon wall
extra strength and wear
* Precision balanced for
better ball control
* 100% leakproof... no
loss of bounciness
k Wide seams for better
tpip and ball handling

Reg.
$12.95 $777
List


21 TV

With MI^Direction,
Easy.Swivel BaseO !


| Sound Out Front i


Now $3.00
_ Now $1.65
Now $2.15
Now $1.90


Reg. $4.98 .- Now $2.50

HosmanDoll 50% off
DOLL
Clothes 50% off


Firestone Home & Auto Supply

m e .. .I I I II I


;NDANCE CRUSADE

5 Thru Easter


HODIST CHURCH
t. Joe, Florida
----U


15 Years Experience


~


RIB~L a 9l~ll~eT~ IslllB~aPI -~~~ -- ---- --Ip~LAB~


~MIWHMMMMI*MCIMCI ---YUILIILLUICUL


I~


I IPL~mm, -- ---~lspgs~r aqsa~


THURSDAY, JANUARY 2, 19GS

iich The kiddies will have much fun
em- and both Mother and Dad-and the
the youngsters, too-will be very proud
wing to see their pictures in print later.
her. Appointments may be made by
iter- calling The Star, Phone 7-3161.
very
eour
ent. Advertising doesn't cost-It PAYS


F


7-5511


I