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The star
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01158
 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 30, 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: UF00028419:01158

Full Text









III m i.


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


TWENTY-FIRST YEAR


O'T :VT. JCE. -tL.)FI." THURSDAY, JANUARY 30, 1958


SINGLE COPY 8c


Sharks Seeded First


In Coming Tourney


The Port St. Joe Sharks will go into the Northwest Florida Con-
ference Basketball Tournament next Thursday, Friday and Saturday,
February 6, 7 and 8. The tournament will be held in Quincy with games


being played at 7:30 and 9:00 p.m.,


Sharks Win One

And Lose One

During Week

A tremendous effort by the Mar-
ianna Bulldogs' Kenneth Ricks gave
Coach Charlie Cox's Marianna quin-
tet the boost they need as they up-
set the Port St. Joe Sharks 54-41
last Thursday night in the Jackson
County seat.
Ricks sank 32 points to boost
the Bulldegs to vicotry. Wayne Tay-
lor was next high scorer for the
night with 12 points.
Miarianna's fast break gave the
team a speedy start, and they out-
pointed the Sharks 13-7 in the first
quarter. The second quarter, Coach
Marion Ctraig's boys came back
strong to narrow the Bulldog's lead
to only two points at half time. Af-
ter the intermission, the Sharks
kept things close, although they
dropped to a three point deficit by
the end of the third period. After
several minutes of nip-and-tuck play
in the final period, Ricks began to
find the range again, and the Bull-
dogs began to move 'away from the
Sharks.
'In a preliminary contest, the Bull-
dog 'B's' claimed a 33-26 win over
the little Sharks.


Sharks fg ft tp Bulldogs fg ft
Flretcher 4 2 10 Ricks 'r 165 2 3
Knight 2 3 7 | McMullen 38
Taylor 5 2 12 Tidwell 0 1
Hinote 3 4 10 Daffin 0 3
Mus'white 1 '0 2 McRae 0 3'
W'head 0 0
Beal 1 4
Score by quarters:
Marianna 13 13 8 20-5
Port St. Joe 7 17 7 10-4

After their defeat to Mariann
last Thursday night, the 'Shark
journeyed to Apalachicola Thur
day night and completely domina
ed the Chapman High quintet tall
ing 62 points to 30 for Chapmai
This raised the Sharks season mar
to 11-2.
Frank Fletcher came to the froi
in Apalachicola starring in th
scoring department over the Shark
reliable Wayne Taylor and Terr
Hinote. Fletcher sank 21 point
Hinote and Taylor were in the ru
ner-up positions with 17 and .1
points respectively as the Sharl
sank 39 per cent of their field go
attempts during the night.
-th ..1. f 1-f 4, I f C t nm fa ftI


llar s IgT pt pI 1apman tgz 1
P'letcher 7 7 21 B'worth 1 0
Knight 3 1 7 Howse 3 1
raylor 3 5 11 Rabon 2 0
Hinote 7 3 17 Paulk 1 2
Mua'white 1 0 2 Huckaba 4 0
Smith 1 1 2 Richards 0 1
Mitchell 1 1 2 Bartley 1 2
Score by quarters:
Port St. Joe 11 117 16 18-
Ohapman 5 9 3 13-


'Friday night the .Sharks will pl
host to Sneads. Saturday they -w
play their old rivals in the Stsa
Tournament of 1957, Vernon on t
local court. Monday night t
Sharks will again play at hoi
when they meet Apalachiocla.


Elementary School

Lunch Room Menu

Monday, February 3
Sausage, english peas, candi
sweet potatoes, celery sticks, m
and white bread.
Tuesday, February 4
Meat ball supreme, buttered ri
snap beans, prunes, white bread a
milk.
Wednesday, February 5
'Barbecued weiner.s, lima bea
shredded carrots, peach cobbler
Thursday, February 6
-Spaghetti and meat sauce, turn
greens, apple sauce, corn bread a
milk.
'Friday, February 7
'Tuna fish salad, green but
beans, strawberry jello, wh'
wheat bread and milk.
it pays to aveise try t-
LI pays to ad-ywtime try It;


BST.
Port St. Joe has been seeded as
the number one team of the tour-
nament, with their victors of last
Thursday night, Marianna, as num-
ber two. Other teams are Malone,
number three; and Quincy number
four. Both Port St. Joe and Mar-
rianna drew byes in the first round.
Other teams in the conference are
Chiprey and DeFunlak Springs.
The first round game will be
between Chipley and Quincy at 7:30
p.m. and DeFuniak Springs vs Ma-
lone at 9:00 p.m. on Thursday.
Second round games Friday will
be Port St. Joe vs the winner of he
Chipley, Quincy game at 9:00 p.m.
and Marianna vs the winner of the
DeFuniak Springs, Malone game ar
7:'30 p.m. Friday.
The championship and consola-
,tion games will be played Satur
day night, February 8.
Admission to all games will be
50c and $1.00.
An all-star team will be selected
by the officials and the working
press.


Father of Local

Residents Succumbs

Willis Pitts, age 68, life long resi-
dent of Calhoun County passed


away suddenly in the Wewahitchka
Clinic Saturday afternoon, January
25 following a heart attack.
He is survived by his wife Carlie


of Kinard; one daughter, Mrs. Ar-
3p thur Hand, Clarksville; three sons,
David Pitts, Blountstown; Mitchell
and Lloyd of Port St. Joe; three
brothers, Riley Pitts, of Compass


B. B. Scisson Tells Tri-Hi-Y Will Work

School Story To b For March of Dimes
Stc lubs a The Senior Tri-rHi-Y and the Jun-
Civic Clubs ior Tri-Hi-Y are working together
he with the adult March of Dimes
committee. These high school girl's
B. B. Scisson, of the Gulf County tw to Th seh ca li
Sch ol System has been a busy will have a door to door march to-
speaker this week making the night starting at 7:30 p.m. The
rounds of the civic clubs and giving Tri-Ili-Y girls will meet at the home




County is offering an abundance of your porch lights and "Chip In For

children are taking them Gulf, Scissounty

told both the Rotary and Kiwanis These girls will also be selling
clubs at their meetings hld tis wn for this downtown Saturdayse.
"Contrary to publicity being long fire whistle will be blown


put"100% of the studentrys in junior at 7:30 to remind you to turn on

high,-in all the grades, are taking Error A6nears In


tu Cen F Have




'kll~ lon Feb.


Slar Wili Raise Price

Of Single Copies Feb. 1

Effectvie next week, copies of
the Star sold from the Star office,
from the drug store or by carrier
boy will be 10c in price.
The carriers and customers are
fussing about the pennies invol-
ved in the 8c price so we are do-
ing away with this old price.


math and science courses", Scisson a % -- The new price will also allow
said. He further reported that 85% QGA Foodliner Ad your carrier or vendor to make
of all high school pupils are taking a little more on their sale.
some phase of the two subjects. In the IGA Foddliner advertise- --
The local high school goes as meant this week there is an error Methodist Youth Choir To
far as trigonometry and advanced that got by The Star, Jimmy Al- Sponsor Spaghetti Supper
geometry. In science the school of- len, the manager of the IGA and Spno -
fers science, biology, and physics. Marvin Land, market manager Members of the Methodist Youth
Scisson said that the higher classes for the local super market which Choir will hold a spaghetti supper
of both math and science haye only goes to prove that errors are elu- tonight at the Methodist Church.
a few pupils. This is because many sive little critturs. The dinner is being held to raise
pupils just can't absorb the advan- The error is in the price of money to purchase choir robes for
ced study while others can. He slab bacon. The advertisement ;the youth choir.
pointed out that there are as many brazenly blasts forth in large
science and math classes offered black letters that thier slab ba- Supper will be served at 7:30 pm.
as there are English. The require- con sells for 69c a pound. 'Taint Prices are reasonable and the spa-
ments to graduate require a large so-it only costs 39c a pound. ghetti is good.
amount of both the sciences and So if you are slab bacon hungry --- ---- -
maths. Scisson pointed out that the don't .turn your nose up at the It is impossible to govern the
State of Florida was tile first to re- 69c price tag. Remember, it is world without God.
quire science and math for a grad- only 39c a pound. -G. Washington
eating student. .. ....... .... -.. --
"Pupils begin studying science
in the fourth grade in Gulf County Beg inS Ork On Restoration
Schools", Scisson said. "Math be- B
gins in the first and is required for Of Old St Joseph Cemetery Site
12 years to graduate." Of Old St., Joseph 'Cemetery Site
As for Gulf County students pre-
paredness for college he declared The sinecial committee concerned with the restoration and preserva-
that their only shortcoming is in tion of the old St. Joseph cemetery held its second meeting at the State
the foreign language department, Museum located in Constitution Park in this city, Thursday, Jan-
which most colleges do not require. uary 23. The~ commirniee. consisting of several of t-he members of the


3Lake; Alton, and Van Pittsa,both "Nationwide IQ tests show Gulf older families and interested citi-
0 of Frink; five sisters, Mrs. Ger- County students to be a little zens in the undertaking< of this pro- 1 a To Hav
6 trude Parish, Frink; Mrs. Malzie above the average for the nation" ject include: Mrs. Nod Porter, Mrs. Health Clinic To HaVe
6 Williams, Monticello; Mrs. Edna Scisson declared. Hubert Brinson. Mrs. Fred Mad- -Ray Machine
54 Flanders, Gaskinnade, Mo.; Mrs. 'Seisson said that the school of- dox, Mrs. Chauncey Costin, Mrs.
1 Leila Smith, Blountstown and Mrs. feared three different education pro- Horace Soule and Mrs. Charles A. .
Lee Gay of Tallahassee and eleven grams, business education, college Brown. Mayor Joe Sharit who is Among items to be purcnyased
grandchildren. preparatory and general' education. always interested in promoting the tly by health clinics are two 50
s I Funeral services were held at "All in all", he said, "Gulf Coun- historical significance of old St. .two hal ci ncs are
s- 2:00 p.m. Monday afternoon from ty students get a curriculum from Joseph. and recent donator to the mnlliamnpere, 90 KVP X-ray ma-
t. the Clarkoville Baptist Church con- all phases that will allow them to museum of a photostatic copy of chines, each valued at $2,330.00.
y- ducted by Rev. L. R. Johnson as, stand up to students from anywhere the first Florida Constitution se- .he Bob Wagner Company was the
n. sisted by the Rev. Matthews. in the nation". The only thing that cured from the National Archives successful bidder.
rk Pallbearers were Mallie Johnson, larger cities offer in the way of in Washington, D. C., was an hon- Because it was unable to deter-
Howard Johnson, Monroe Johnson, schooling over Gulf County is the ored guest of the committee. The mine with any authority which
nt R. H. Buroh, J. L. Suggs, and Curtis existence of special schools for the need has long been felt bythe lo-ould be the best bid or the best
he Capps. exceptionally bright or retarded cal citizenry for attention to this
k I Burial was in the family plot of students, project and new interest has recent- purchase-, the County Commission
'the Clarksville Cemetery. The number of questions fromI ly been created by the host of visi- turned over the bids on equipment
ts.I Comforter Funeral Home of We- both clubs showed evidence of a tors who daily tour the local mu- for both clinics to Dr. ~ ary Lang-
n- wahitchka and Port St. Joe was in lively interest in this subject. seum requesting to see the old ston, County Health Officer.
11 charge of arrangements. 'K cemetery. Several of the victims 'Langston returned his selections
s -X of the dread yellow fever epidemic to the County Commission at its
al If one would be successful in the It is another's fault if he be not which swept over old St. Josepb last regular meeting. The Board
-future, let him make the most of grateful; but it is mine if I do not 120 years ago are buried in this approved the selections and direct-
the present. -Eddy give. -Seneca historical spot. ed the doctor to infor mthe bidders
tp Special credit for the recent pro- whose bids had been chosen.
2 Named of ress of erecting a beautiful metal
7 C. G. Costin Sr., Named rreSIdent o f fence and clearing of the cemetery Paper Company Honors
4 grounds are due to Mayor Joe L.
SCitizens Federal At Annual meeting haitand the citycommission com- Shifts For Safety
s C posed of Watson Smith, Bob Ellzey,
1 Franklin Chandler and I. C. Nedley. The St. Joe Paper Company hoan
4 The Federal Savings and Loan system requires annual member- The public is invited to drive out ored the employees of Shifts A and
ship meetings the third Wednesday in January. Accordingly, Wed- and view this recent progress at D with a free barbecue dinner re
62 nesday, January 15, the annual membership meeting of the Citizens any time. cently in commemoration of those
-30 Federal Savings and Loan Association was held in the office of the Interest of the Florida Park Ser- shifts completing six months of
ay Association at 402 Third Street, in Port St. Joe. vice will try to be incorporated and work with no lost-time accidents
'ill A's is required, the management State Representative Cecil G. Cos- A lost time accident is a mishap
ite presented a complete analyzed re- tin, Jr., has already been contact- which causes a worker to lose a
the port of the Association's operation ed to solicit the aid of a landscape full day of work.
he for 1957. The final summary showed artist for this service. Special men-
me growth in savings receipts 30 per tion should be given to Mr. Costin The employees were served bar.
cent greater than was thought ob- for the efforts he made in our be- becued chicken and ribs, with all
tainable by the year's end. Accord- half for the furtherance of this pro- the trimmings and after dinner mu.
ingly, this resulted in corresponding ject during the past Legislative ses- sic.
amount of financing of home and sion, in sponsoring the bill to have T'n Coldewey of the Paper Com.
-' commercial struck ture .building, an appropriation made to restore pany spoke briefly to the shifts
equitably distributed throughout the thi. historical cemetery pany spoke gratulatingefly ton their re
Association's franchised area. The aid of all local civic organi- ord. H said that their eat ha
Ied in the election of Directors to zations alnd iter:- r.- t- completed 330,000 working hours
ilk serve for the year 1958, the pres- ward the forwarding of this pro- with no lost-time accidents.
ent board was re-elected; namely, ject will be greatly appreciated. The period covered by the record
-C. G. Costin, Sr., L. G. Buck, G. U. Anyone having or knowing the The pe was from July 1 to December 31ecor
:.. I Parker, W. 0. Anderson, E. F. Gunn, source of any authentic documen- was from July 1 to December 31
ce, .Frank Hannon, M. Brooks Hayes, tary data relative to names or per-
nd Forrest Revell, Dwight Marshall, sonages buried in the old cemetery Babe Ruth League
Sr., George G. Tapper and Cecil G. and any person with knowledge of *
Costin, Jr. old tombstones that may have been Will Meet Tonight
ns, followingg the membership meet- removed are urged to contact some
.C.G. COSTIN, SR. ing, the annual Director's meeting melmiber of the committee. There will be a meeting of the
Citizens' Fed. Pres. was held. The officers serving dur- The committee plans in the near Babe Ruth League tonight at 8 p.m
nip ing 1957 were again chosen for 1958 future to erect appropriate signs at the Florida Power Lounge.
*nd Visit In Georgia as follows: C. G. Costin, Sr., presi- to direct interested visitors to the The meeting is being held to
Mrs. Wesley R. Ramsey and dent; L. G. Buck, Executive Vice site of t'he old cemetery, to land- elect officers for the coming base
daughters Catherine, Shelly and President; G. U. Parker, Vice Presi- scape the grounds leaving as much ball season.
ter Carol spent last week end in War- dent; Dwight Marshall, Vice Presi- of the natural beauty as possible Everyone interested in the Babe
ole ner Robins, Ga., visiting friends dent; Frank Hannon, Secretary; and to erect a brass plaque contain- Ruth League movement is urgec
and relatives. Mrs. John Beasley, Assistant Sec- ing whatsoever names that can be to attend.
rotary and Cecil G. Costin, Jr., As- authenticated of the people buried ------------
Advertlsing Do.n't Cost It PAYS- sociation Counsel. jin this historic metropolis. I Send Th-e Star to iL friend.


4


New Building Completed After

Several Year's Work On Project

I The official opening and dedication of the Port St. Joe
Youth Center will be held Tuesday, February 4 at 7:30 p.m. At
this time Mayor J. L. Sharit and members of the City Commis-


sion will turn the building over
headed by chairman J. Lamar


Cold Weather Keeps

Fire Department Busy

Old man winter is still with us
here in Florida. And cold weather
means fires. Fires mean that the
Volunteer Fire Department is kept
busy.
Four fires in the past week have
roused out the local volunteers.
Last Thursday morning at 2:00
a.m. the department was called to
Beacon Hill' where the home of
Clanton King was destroyed by fire.
The Kings were visiting relatives
in Wewahitchka at the time and
the blaze was not discovered un-
til the house was virtually destroy-
ed. The fire department arrived on
.the scene at 2:15 a.m. and began
kto fight a fire in an adjoining apart-
ment building, which was also un-
occupied at the time. Two units of
the apartment building were des-
troyed and the King home was a
complete loss.
Friday night at about 11:00 p.m.
a sofa burning in the home of Neal
McKinnon on Seventh Street called
the department to duty. Fire, dam-
age wast4onfined -2o the burning
sofa. The fire was apparently
caused by a cigarette ash.
Tuesday morning at 7:00 a.m. the
department was called to the St.
Joe Paper Company where a fire
in the wood room threatened to get
out of control of the Paper Com-
pany's fire fighting apparatus. The
fire had been extinguished upon
the volunteer's arrival on the scene.
------------

Church Attendance

ST. JAMES EPISCOPAL
Holy Communion, 7:30 a.m. -.. 13
Church School 24
Morning Prayer and Sermon 85
Young Churchmen ---------------... 18

FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
Worship Service --.------------.. 307
Sunday School 202
Fellowship yy59
Mexico Beach Methodist
Worship Service 4t7
Sunday School 38
Highland View Methodist
Worship Service 36
Sunday School 19

LONG AVENUE BAPTIST
Sunday School 138
Training Union 91
- Worship Services --..........------- 229
E) Highland View Baptist
f Sunday School 104
Training Union 50
' Worship Services -------- 190

FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH


Sunday School
Training Union
Worship Services -------------------

WHITE CITY BAPTIST
Sunday School
W orship Services ------------------
Training Union

PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
Sunday School
Worship Services
Youth Fellowship
OAK GROVE ASSEMBLY of G
Children's Church -----------------
Sunday School
Worship Services -------- -

NEW BETHEL AME .
Sunday School -..- -...-...-- -
W orship Services .... -..- ---

ZION FAIRF.BAPTIST
Sunday School
Worship Services .---. ---
BYPU --


Philadelphia Primitive
Sunday School
Worship Services


Church


234
113
356


88
158
44


54
97
17
OD
27
157
191


57
- 85


91
192
28

h
32
188


to the Youth Center Committee
Miller.
Refreshments will be served by
the Port St. Joe High School PTA
with 'Mrs. Ronald Childers in
charge from 7:00 until 8:30 p.m.
A silver donatino for the many
items needed for the Youth CGentel
will be welcome.
All PTA members, the many peo-
ple who have contributed to the
planning and construction of the
Youth Center and all interested ci-
tizens are cordially invited to at-
tend and inspect the building.
The Youth Center will be the
new home of the STAC House. The
building will be open for this group
Saturday, February 1, from 7:30 to
10:30 p.m.
The Teen Age Center culminates
about four years work by citizens
of the community to erect a build-
ing for the youth to have meetings
and organized recreation. The need
for the building has been felt in the
City since about 1944 when a move-
ment along this line was began by
a Youth Director from Panama City
who talked in the local high school
on the subject.
Since that time various youth or-
ganizations have been organized
and disbanded due to lack of su-
pervision and a permanent meet-
ing place.
The drive for the Youth Center
began again, this time in earnest
in 1955 with both the youth and
parents of the city raising money in
various manners. Two years ago
the City negotiated a new contract
franchise with the Florida Power
Corporation with a rebate clause
whereby the City would get a cer-
tain amount of the revenue the
Florida Power Corporation took in
in its Port St. Joe operation. The
income was earmarked for Youth
Recreation in Port St. Joe and the
new building is the net result of
all the planning and work by par-
ents and the utility income to the
City.
,Port St. Joe is probably the only
City its size in Northwest Florida
,that has a Youth Center building
and certainly it has the best one
in the area.


Merchants Name

Representatives

The Retail Merchants Division of
the Port St. Joe Chamber of Com-
merce elected new division chair-
men for the coming year, Monday
afternoon pf this week.
Named to the committee were:
R. F. Maxwell, Grocery 'Stores; G.
S. Hallmark, Department and Var-
iety Stores; Jesse V. Stone, Cloth-
ing Stores; Robert Bellows, Jr.,
Hardware and 'Supply Stores;
Frank Pate, Service Stations; H.
A. Campbell, Drug Stores; George
Wimberly, Jr., Auto Dealers; Wayne
Buttram, Furniture and Appliances
and Wesley R. Ramsey, Miscellan-
eous.
A meeting of the newly elected
committeemen will be held at the
City Hall Monday night at 7:45 at
which time a chairman will be se-
lected.
A general meeting of the entire
Merchant's Division will be held at
8:00 p.m. at the City Hall Monday.

HOSPITAL AUXILIARY WILL
HAVE CALLED MEETING
There will be a special meeting
of the Hospital Auxiliary at the
home of Mrs. Joe Hendrix, 1308
Garrison Avenue Thursday morning
February 6 at 10:00 a.m.
All members are urged to attend
this meeting.
Please bring your bundles of rum-
mage when you come.


NEW BETHEL BAPTIST
Sunday School' 12
Worship Services .....- .... 385


NUMBER 18


t

6
f

p


-6
-3


STAR~~


i











Peggy Philyaw John Embry


Engagement is Announced

,Mr. and Mrs. Homer Carlton '
Philyaw of Port St. Joe, announce :
the engagement of their daughter,
Peggy Elise to Lt. John Hurst Em- --
bry, son of M. C. Embry and the
late Mrs. Lula Embry, of Montgom- V u .
ery, Alabama,
Miss Philyaw graduated from Co-
lumbia High School, Lake City, j
Florida, in 1.954 and attended Flor-
ida State University where she was
a member of Delta Delta Delta So-.
rority.
Lt. Embry, brother of Mrs. Har- "
old Prim, Port St. Joe, graduated
from Sidney Lanier High School,
Montgomery, Alabama and receiv-
ed his B. S. degree from Alabama .. ..."
Polytechnic Institute, Auburn, Ala- .
bama on June 1957. He is presently .
stationed at Fort Huachuca, Ari-
zona.
The wedding is being planned
for March 22, in the First Baptist
Church Church of Port St. Joe, at "'.-.. .-- .'...
4:00 p.m. No invitations will be
sent but all friends and relatives
are invited to both wedding and -
reception. '

W SCS Circle 3 a '1...


Met Monday ..

'Circle 3 of the Methodist WSCS hi-
met with Mrs. G. F. Suber Monday 1 '
January 27 at 3 p.m. with seven r i
members attending.
Mrs. Ohauncey Costin chose as kA ,
the subject of the devotional, "Wor- I !
ship Together". The scripture was I
taken from Hebrews 10:19-25, fol- ,'
lowed by prayer. kA


The subject of the program was
the "Department of Christian Social
Relations" as given in the 17th an- women. The subject of one of the
nual report. Some of the emphasis seminars was, "A Christian Woman
of the diffreent quadrenniums were Understanding The World."
discussed briefly by circle mem- During the business session rou-
bers, such as "The Crusade for tine reports were made and plans
Christ", "Human Rights Our for the Methodist Men's supper
World Mission",."The Things That were completed.
Belong Unto Peace" and "That The During the social hour the host-
Kingdom of God May Be Realized." ess served delicious pound cake and
"To Combine Our Efforts for Last- coffee. Mrs. W. Deskins, St. Joe
ing Peace" was studied in 1956 by Beach will be hostess, February
thousands of groups of Methodist \10.


FIRST BAPTIST CIRCLE 1
MEETS WITH MRS. BAXLEY
'Circle No. 1 of the First Baptist
Church WMS met Monday, Jan-
uary 20 at the home of Mrs. R. B.
Baxley with six members present.
Mrs. Cliff Ellis taught part of the
year book.
After further business Mrs. Ellis
dismissed the meeting with prayer.
Delicious refreshments were ser-
ved by the hostess.


Exam les are SET...


...NOT SPOKEN


Looks like his dad...
Walks like his dad..
Acts like his dad...


Chances are, he'll grow up to think
. like his dad. For Pop's the hero ...
and the way he does things, the way
he acts, is "the right way."


PT. A.s to Celebrate Founders Day


11-Million Members Mark

Organization's 61st Year
On February 17 the world's largest voluntary service organization
will celebrate its 61st birthday.
This is the National Congress of Parents and Teachers, whose
nearly eleven million members are active today in P.T.A.'s through-
out the 48 states, the District of Columbia, Alaska, and Hawaii. They
will mark the organization's Founders Day with a variety of activ-
ities aimed at strengthening and expanding parent-teacher work
in their own communities.
Mrs. Rollin Brown, of LosO
Angeles, president of the Nation- concept of parents working with
al Congress, points out that these teachers.
43,000 P.T.A.'s have set the pat- Since that founding meeting,
tern for parent-teacher associa- the National Congress of Parents
tions in areas where U.S. armed and Teachers has written an
forces have established Ameri- impressive record of achieve-
can communities overseas. And ment. It includes these activities
parents of school children in in behalf of children:
other nations have sought help Donated hundreds of thousands
from the National Congress in of dollars in scholarships to stu-
forming similar groups to pro- dents planning to enter the teach-
mote education in their countries, ing profession.
Founders Day activities, sched- Initiated a program for the
uled for February 17, will honor periodic health appraisal of well
two women whose imagination children from birth through high
and concern for children planted school-an extension of the Sum-
the seed for this still-growing mer Round-Up campaigns under
organization, which nearly three million pre-
It was in 1897 that Alice Mc- school children have received
Lellan Birney and Phoebe Ap- physical examinations. '-
person Hearst conceived the idea Promoted successfully thou-
of a National Congress of Moth- sands of school building projects,
ers to promote the health and including preliminary surveys,
welfare of children by helping educational campaigns, and
their parents learn more about school bond issues.
h~ow to fulfill a child's physical Alerted the public to violations
And spiritual needs, of child labor statutes, stressed
They worked hard to interest the need for improved juvenile
other women in their aims and detention facilities, and sup-
approached the date they had ported sound adoption laws.
set for the organizing meeting Helped establish child-care cen-
with hopes of seeing a hundred ters for children of working
or so delegates arrive at Wash- mothers and worked to raise the
Ington's Arlington Hotel. But "if standards of all child-care estab-
only twenty-five are there," ad- lishments.
fitted Mrs, Birney, "I shall be Established and supported pub-
atistfied," lie kindergartens until public
More than two thousand men support could be secured.
and women turned out! Pioneered in establishing and
Their enthusiastic reception of maintaining thousands of hot
the aims, as outlined by the school lunch programs long be-
Founders, and of the lectures, fore the public in general became
discussions, and conferences that aware of their importance.
made up the first meeting set the Helped to keep the schools open
pace for a great national move- during the years of war and de-
ment. Soon state congresses were pression-an achievement for
founded, and before long the which it received a special cita-
original "mothers' congress" tion from the National Education
was broadened to include the Association.


The first Board of Managers of the National Congress of Mothers
(the National Congress of Parents and Teachers since 1925). Left
to right, seated: Mrs. John R. Lewis, vice-president; Mrs. Adlai
Stevenson, vice-president; Mrs. Theodore W. Birney, president and
Founder; Mrs. Phoebe Apperson Hearst, vice-president and co-
Founder; Mrs. William L. Wilson, chairman of the Reception Com-
mittee; and Mrs. F. Benjamin Johnston.
Standing: Mrs. Henry J. Finley, chairman of the Press Commit-
tee; Mrs. James H. McGill, chairman of the Entertainment
Committee; Mrs. A. A. Birney, chairman of the Committee on
Arrangements; Mrs. H. W. Fuller, chairman of the Transportation
Committee; Miss Mary Louisa Butler, corresponding secretary;
and Mrs. Harriet A. McLellan, chairman of the Literature Com-
mittee.


F
'~'
2 "- 2~i
"~..1
U. '~''~''
'~ ~,:", .*


"I


Headquarters of the National
Congress of Parents and Teach-
ers stands today at 700 North
Rush Street, in Chicago. The. .
building, dedicated in 1955, won
an award from the Ci. ..chap- Mrs. Rollin Brown, president,
ter of the American Institute of uses giant thermometer to illus-
Architects and the Chicago Asso- trate how membership in the Na-
ciation of Commerce and Indus- tional Congress has more than
try for excellence in architecture. doubled since 1947.


S1 1 h-Ft I AH, Port S. Joe, Fla.
Wesleyan Service Guild Holds'

Second Session of Study Course Mrs. Dockery Hostess
To Long Avenue Circle
The Wesleyan Service Guild of the current study course on the
the First Methodist Church met on Gospel of St. Mark, "Dis-.iples to 'WMU Circle Number one of the
Monday evening, January 27, at the Such a Lord". Long Avenue Baptist Church met
church for the second session of Mrs. Nora Beasley was in charge in the home of Mrs. W. P. Dock-
__ of the study, and called on Mrs ery Tuesday, January 22 at 3 p.m.
M. P. Tomlinson for the worship The program was opened with a
program entitled, "Discipleship"., devotional period dled by Mrs. C.
Mrs. Dorothy Walters gave the call H. L K" n i. ii The program, "The
to worship. Golden Door" was given by six
Three chapters from the study circle members, Mrs. C. H. Mc-
book by Dr. Alfred Barnett were )Knight, Mrs. George Cooper, Mrs.
reviewed by Mrs. Virginia Harrison, John Turnham, Mrs. W. P. Dock-
Mrs. Jean Lalmberson and Mrs ery, Mrs. M. L. Britt, and Mrs. Es-
Judith Parker. their Nichols. After the business
session the meeting was closed
A short business meeting preced- with prayer.
ed the study course, and an an- Mrs. Dockery served delicious re-
nouncement was made of the forth-
coming District meeting to be held freshments to those present.
in the church sanctuary on Sunday,
February 9.
SMenbers present at the meeting, -
included Mrs. Dean Stevens, Mrs.
Beasley, Mrs. Fay Pridgeon, Mrs.
Parker, Mrs. Lamberson, Mrs. Wal-
ters, Mrs. Thompson, Mrs. Tomlin-
son and one guest, Mrs. Harrison.
S_____ OPEN 6:15-FIRST SHOW 6:45
Circle 5 of Long Avenue
Meets With Mrs. Lucas '' ..:1J
DOUBLE FEATURE
Circle Five of the Long Avenue FIRST SHOW 7:00 and 10:00 p.m.
Baptist Church met at the home of SECOND SHOW: 8:40 p.m. ONLY
Mrs. J. 0. Lucas, Tuesday, January
21 for their January monthly meet- --
ing. The meeting was opened by 4- .
the circle chairman, Mrs. J. C. Tra- ,fi^
wick. .4


synagogue ... and you'd like to grab
forty extra winks. You can't blame
him, years from now, if he hasn't faith
in God ... in life ... in himself... if


Think of that next time you're tired you haven't shown him where to look
when it's time to go to church or for it.


Find the strength for your life WORSIP TOGETHER THIS WEEK


Program chairman, Miss Alma
Baggett, with the assistance of Mrs.
N. G. Martin. Mrs. J. C. Traweek,
Mrs. 0. A. Orrick, Mrs. J. D Clark,
Mrs B H. Basham, Mrs. Bill Bar-
low, Mrs. H. F. Hall presented the
interesting program titled, "The
Golden Door". The meeting ended
with a period of silent prayer fol-
lowed by a spoken prayer by Miss
Baggett.
,Mrs. Lucas served refreshments
to the following members: Mrs. L.
E. Voss, Mrs. M. H. Conger, Mrs.
Clark, Mrs. Martin, Mrs. Barlow,
Miss Baggett, Mrs. Orrick, Mrs.
Trawick, Mrs. Hall, Mrs. Durell
Sykes, Mrs. Basham and Mrs. Leg-
gett.

Mrs. S. W. Witt Hostess
To Methodist Circle No. 1

The Methodist Circle No. 1 met
with Mrs. S. W. Witt with eight
members present. Mrs. B. E. Rawls
the acting chairman was in charge
of the meeting. Mrs. Charles
Browne conducted the devotional
service using, "Christian Maturity"
as the subject. Mrs. Browne and
Mrs. Rawls read the text taken
from Dph. 4:11-16.
All circle business was attended
to after which the hostess served
delicious refreshments and the
meeting was dismissed with the
WSCS benediction.


THURSDAY, JANUARY 30, 1958








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

SATURDAY ONLY

DOUBLE FEATURE

FEATURE No. I -



-TOR io!
"A MOVIE
CLASSIC!"
S-Rdbook Magazin
LUIS PROCUNA
MANOLETE
CARLOS ARRUZA
A COIU*HA rciuj(

FEATURE No. 2 -



OFOFiv .


JIM DAVIS
ARLEEN
WHELAN
REPUBLIC PRESENTATION :o


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THE-STAR. Port St. Joe, Fla. THURiSAY, JANWARY 30, 1 968,.year 19Z8.
TH STAR. Por St. oe, THURDAYwith the Board. Mr. Price stepped Whereupon, Comm. Harden mov-
down from the Chairman's chair ed that the Board employ Hon. Da-
g** @ e ,Supervisor. I and took his seat with the other vid C. Gaskin as Attorney for the
The meeting came to order at 9 commissioners. Board for 1958, seconded by Comm.
MINUTES OF THE o'clock a.m. Whereupon, Comm. Price nom- Price and upon vote was unani-
COUNTY COMMISSION The minutes of December 2, 6, 10 nated Comm. Croxton for Chairman, mously carried.
16, 23 and 30 were read, approved seconded by Comm. Harden. There Whereupon, there was a motion
and adopted. Were no other nominations. Upon by Comm. Price, seconded by
WEWAHITCHKA, FLORIDA The Chairman announced that;vote, Comm. Oroxton was unani- Comm. Harden and unanimously
JANUARY 14, 1958 the first order of business would mously elected Chairman for 1958. carried, that Hon. Cecil G. Costin,
The Board of County Commis- be that of electing a Chairman and I Whereupon, Comm. Strickland Jr., be employed as prosecuting At-
sioners of Gulf County, Florida met Vice Chairman and employing the nominated Comm. Harden for Vice torney in the County Judge's Court
this date in regular monthly session Attorney and other department Chairman, seconded by Comm. Coo- until the 15th day of February, 1958
with the following members pres- heads for the year of 1958.. per. There were no other nomina- and that the County Attorney and
ent: J. C. Price, Chairman, E. C. Comm. Price told the Board that tions. Upon vote Comm. Harden prosecuting Attorney will continue
Harden, Sr., A. J. Strickland, Geo. he enjoyed serving as Chairman in was unanimously elected Vice to be paid under the same plan as
W. Cooper and G. S. Croxton. The 1957 and appreciated the coopera- Chairman, they previously worked under.
Clerk, Sheriff, Attorney, Engineer, tion he received from all the Con-' The new Chairman and Vice Upon motion of Comm. Price, saec-
Road Supt and Mosquito Control missioners and others connected Chairman was then seated for the onded by Comm. Stricklan dand
_____ __ ^________________________ ~unanimously carried, Mr. Lloyd
-Whtfield was retained as. County
Road Supt. for 1958.
Upon motio not Comm. Harden,
Seconded by Comm. Cooper and
unanimously carried, The Florida
Engineers Associates were retained
as County Engineer for 1958.
Upon motion of Comm. Harden,
seconded by Comm. Price and una-
nimously carried, Mr. C. E. Daniell
was retained as Mosquito Onotrol
Supervisor for 1958.
_o Dr. Henry I. Langston, County
S; Health Officer appeared before the
BL 7Board and filed the tabulation of
all bids received on equipment for
the two new Health Oenters and
recommended that the County pur-
chase those items that are checked
in red on said tabulation. After
lengthy discussion, there was a mo-
tion by Comm. Harden, seconded by
Comm. Price and duly carried, that
the Board accept the doctor's re-
commendation and purchase those
items marked in red. The oBard di-
/e ,, reacted the doctor to inform those
,1.bidders as to the Board'a decision.
The Board did then discuss the
Indigent Hospital service program
with Dr. Langston.
Wa /t to be sure of a J. D. Clark appeared before the
Board and requested the County to
install a culvert at Americus Street
home for your family? and Pineda Street in st. Joe Beach
and to clay Pineda Street from
Look Americus to Alabama. After is-
cussion, the Chairman announced
into that the Board will look into this
Gulf problem at an early date.
Life'Grady McDaniel appeared before
LsAT AIis o P LA N -J -he wanted to purchase the County
Fits your changing Family protection needs building at Overstreet that is now
being used by him as the Bridge
Tender's house. The Chairman an
Take Gulf Life's Special Mortgage Cancella- to other needs such as your own retirement nouncec .that the Board will lheck
tion Plan, for example. With it your wife and income. and will let him know its decision.
children need never move away from old You see, Gulf Life's Adapt-A-Plan is a plus The Board directed the Clerk to
friends and playmates. If you are 28, for in- value with any Gulf Life policy you buy place the name of Mrs. B- 'kman
stance, you can protect your family's home a built-in bonus that will benefit you, no and Mrs. Jake Bray on the Mo{hr's
for as little as 40 monthly for each $1,000. matter what your protection needs are. Ask pectivelyroll and to pandMr. du
But when you no longer need mortgage pro- your Gulf Life Representative about it! Glass $8.00 from Indigent funds for
tection, then what? Thanks to Gulf Life's Adapt-A-Plan is another reason more and more the month of January only.
Adapt-A-Plan, you can then adapt that policy people say, "Gulf Life, that's MY Company!" The Board accepted an easement
from J. C. Daniell for fill dirt to be
S used on the Wetappo road. No
charge was made for the dirt.
S if L i The Chairman informed the Board
that all members of. the Board
4 of should attend a meeting with `ie
Severe dollar uState Road Department in Talla-
b Gulf i Established 1911 Home Office, Jacksonville, Florida hassee, on Jan. 16, 1958 at 3:00 p.m,
Solicyis .........................................and urged every member to attend
vested in ------ ---- as this meeting will effect Gulf
itheSouth. Now ver ONE BILLION DOLLARS of Life inauranoe In Poro* County and its future road pro-
grams.
The Board entered into a long
discussion with reference to the
C. B. GREF, Jr., Surpe det 221 REID AVENUE ditching program under the Mosqui-
C. B. GREIF, Jr., Superintendent 221 REID AVENUE toControl Department, after which,
it was decided that it will be nec-
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Under The Overpass-Hiway 98


FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
Port St. Joe, Florida
SundaySchool 9:45 a.m.
Worship Hour 11:00 a.m.
Methodist Youth Fellowship .--. 6:15 p.m.
Worship Hour 7:30 p.m.


rennan, Director of the State oBard Edwards, Paymnotd T. Cilghtower,
of Entomology before a satisfactory Warren E. Paraneau, Charley W.
program can be worked out be- Sapp, John Y. Wimberly, Edward
tween the State and County. The H. Brooks( Robert Davis, William
Board directed the clerk to make F. Faircloth, Allen R. LeGrone,
an appointment with Mr. Mulrenan John H. t'ope. Robert L. Smith.
for such a meeting. PRECINCT NO. 8
The Port St. Joe Chamber of G. C. Adkins, W. H. Carr, Byrd
Commerce, by the Hon. Silas R. Faulk, F. A. LeHardy, Roy B. Mad-
Stone, its president,.requested the dox, Nathan Peters, Capers Allen,
County to pay $280.00 on a publici- R. A. Driesback, J. A. Garrett, Er-
ty spread to appear in a regular nest Lowery, Fred Maddox, Damon
issue of the Nek York Times, for Peters, Sr., D. C. Arnett, W. L. Du-
the purpose of attracting industry rant, Walter M. Graham Alton G.
to our County, said amount being MeKeithen Jr., A. P. Martin, E. C.
one half of the total cost of the ad- Pndgeon, Jr., E. J. Rich, W. K. Set-
vertisemenls. After consideration tlemire, E. H. Vittum, Harry H.
there wasa motion by Comm. Price, Saunders. Albert T. Thames E. J.
seconded by Comm. Strickland and Wynn, Howard H Sellers, C. Thurs-
upon vote was unanimuosly carried, bay, Carl J. Zimmerman.
that the County pay said amount PRECINCT NO. 7
as requested from the Advertising Joe B. Blon, Sam M. Graves, Jr.,
fund. IW. 0. Howard, Clarence Paul, Bud
The Board did then select the Crain, Jim Harrison, Clarence L.
names to be placed in the Ciccuit Johnson, Kenneth R. Roberts, Sam
Court Jury Box for the year 195S. J. Dennis, William B. Holland, Da-
PRECINCT NO. 1 vid F. Mims Roy C. Tharpe.
Jerald D. Atwell, Haywood Bor- ., PRECINCT NO. 9 .
ders, Samuel L. Britt, Robert G. William J. Adams, Barney Also-
Brown, Cecil E. Glass, Arley T. brook, S. L. Barke, Victor R. An-
Hartley, George E. Jones, Edgir T. 'derson, John E. Beasley, Jr., Paul
Lanier, Alvin L. McGlon, D. L. Ow- F. Blount, Durel Brigman, Roy
ens, Roy P. Rish, Sr. Felton P.'Burch, W. M. Chafin, Williston L.
Smith, Woodrow H. Stokes, Roy Chason, James A. Cox, Roy Crwes,
E. Taylor, John Milton Whitfield, J. D. Davis, Rochard T. Dawson
Edward A. Bandjough, Grady Booth, Joseph Dowd, Edward L. Eells, P.
Marlin G. Brock, Rudy Gaskin, Sr., FB. Fairley, Wlbur G. Fowler, C. F.
Thomas E. Grinslade, Harrell F Gautreaux, Charles S. Gill, Wesley
Holloway, Max W. Kilbourn, La- L. Grace, Oscar C. Hammond, Dan
vernor L. Lanier, Jr., William C. Hatfield Willie J. Hinote, A. P.
Lindsey, Durwood L. Owens, Jr.! Jackson, Walter F. Johnson, Grady
Hugh H. Semmes, Mitchell Smith, H. Keels, Norman J. Allemore,
Roy Suber Lindsey Wade, T. D. George M. Anchors, C. L. Arm-
Whitfield, James L. Bateman, Hen- strong, Robert B. Baxley, Clelan
ry L. Bozeman, Jr., Clyde F. Brog- L. Belin, Eugene W. Bradley, Mar-
don, William E. Gilbert, James C. tin L. Britt, Jr., Wayne M. Buttram
Hanlon, Leland D. Hughes, Cubie Sr., Franklin W. Chandler, Rush
R. Laird, Carl E. McClamma, Rob- Chism, Robert L. Creamer, J. C.
ert B. Nations, James F. Rish, Jr., Culpepper, Fred L. Davis, Lawson
Thomas N. Smith, Thomas G. Star- M. Denton, Arrie B. DuBose, Ben-
ling, Ernest A. Summer, Joseph E. jamin N. Elder, Paul S. Fensom,
Weeks, Jr., Alfred L. Whitfield. Moulton A. Freeman, J. H. Geddie,
.PRECINCT NO. 2 Leon J. Gilley, E. F. Gunn, Frank
George M. Armstrong, William E. Hanncn, W. J. Herring, M. K.
Branch, Carroll T. Brown, Andrew Hurlbut, David H. Jones, William
L. Davis, Johnnie Forther, Jr., Paul L. Jordon, William K. Kennedy,
W. Groom, Lloyd J. Husband, Har- Ferrell 0. Allen, Sidney J. Anchors
vey D. Kemp, Joe E. Poole, Osborne W. L. Barrier, Charles F. Beard,
N. Thomasson, Cary L. Whitfield, Lawrence S. Bissett, Jr., T. J.
Robert A. Woll Albert T. Black- Braxton, Sidney R. Brown, W. I.
burn, Dewitt T. Bridges, Jarrott C. Carden, J. E. Chason, William W.
Daniels, Ralph H. Davis, James A. Cowden, Kenneth A. Creech, J. F.
Glenn, Buell H. Harper, John W. Daniell, John L. Dawkins, John
Jones, Charles W. Norton, Jr., John Calvin Dickey, Homer L. Echols,
H. Pridgeon, Tommy Turner, Thom- Robert H. Ellzey, W. J. Ferrell, Roy
as 0. Williams, Freddie M. Branch, C. Garrett, C. L. Gibson, Elmore
William F. Britt, Otis Davis, Carl M. Godfrey, Gordon S. Hallmark;
D. Dean, Otis N. Griffin, Walter K. H. G. Harvey, Cecil 0. Hewett,
Hendrix, Robert T. Keith, Milton Thomas D. Hutchins, Amos L.
H. Parramore, Tommie J. Starilng, Johnson, Brady Jordan, G. L. Ken-
Ernest K. Whitfield, Travis 0. Wi- nington, Jr., James P. Kilbourn, H.
ley. B. Lewis, Daniel J. Lundy, Karl
PRECINCT NO. 4 Marshall, Leo B. Mercer, William
Robert E. Bishop, Carl A. Gull- T. Mosely Jr., B. L. McCormick,
ford, Richard H. Herring, Leo A. Jerry C. Laney, Cecil E. Linton,
Williams, Arthur H. Cook, Quincy David B. Maddox James T. Mathis,
L. Hardy, Thomas J. Kinard, James Lamar W. Moore, B. H. Munn, Ev-
R. Guilford, Roland B. Hardy, Grady erett W. McFarland, D .E. Lewis,
McDaniel. J. P. Lovett, Henry B. Maige,
PRECINCT NO. 5 Franklin D. Mercer John P. Morri-
Gordon Adams, Hurbert E. Ad-,son, James P. McCall, Ed F. Mc-
kins, Henry F. Ayers, Jerome L. Farland, Howard L. McKinnon, W.
Bracewell, Washington J. Burke, 0. Nichols, Everette Owens, Jr.,
James A. Chestnut, James W. Cum- Frank Pate, Jr., H. C. Philyaw,
ble, Edgar Deese, Willard R. Fu- Grady Player, W. C. Pridgeon, W. S.
qua, Hoke S. Glass, Harold D. Quarles, Doyle C. Retherford, W.
Helms, Madison B. Kennington, B. Richardson, J. E. Rollins, Charles
Herman J. Marshall, John D. Odom. H. McKnight, Hosie C. Owens, Don-
Clynton 0. Peterson, Jeff C. Mar- ald B. Parker, Fred Perry, Arthur
tin Rhoden Presnell, George W. J. Phurrough, Jr. R. G. Porter
Ramsey, Noah A. Rushing, J. D. Harold L. Prim, E. D. Ramsey,
Stafford, Lee R. Watts, Cawthon Ralph E. Rich, J. T. Ricketson,
W. Williams, Curtis Adams, Sr., Vance Rogers, Joseph E. McLeod,
John C. Arbogast, Hozee Barfield, Jessie L. Owens, Tom E. Parker
William R. Branch, George C. Burke George E.. Philyaw, Lloyd Pitts,
Otto Collinsworth, John A. Dady, Earl T. Pridgeon, Sr., Otis R.
Jeff P. Duval, Joseph N. Garrett, Pyle, B. E. Rawls, Hubert E. Rich-
James G. Godwin, Harvey F. Ivey, ards, F. G. Roberts, J. W. Sealey,
Cariel D. Levens, Hubert A. Mat- J.: D. Sexton, S. B. Shuford, Charles
thews, Donald H. Parker, John C. R. Smith Jr., D. C. Smith, Emory
Maddox, Hubert A. Matthews, Carl L. Stephens, Fennon Talley James
J. Raffield, Clyde W. Rich, Homer L. Temple, Tom W. Thompson,
A. Smith, John H. Story, William James C. Traweek, Charles R. Wall,
B. Weeks, Bud Williamson, Chester William E. Whaley, James Wicker
Adams, Walter E. Armstrong, Le- Charles C. Wilson, W. C. Williams,
roy Bowdoin, William V. Burke, Leo G. Shealy, J. T. T. Simpson, C. R.
James V. Cannington, Clayton L. Smith, John C. Sowers, John H.
Coker, Floyd G. Davis, Archie D. Strickland, Melvert H. Taylor Clif-
Floyd, James W. Gibson, Samuel ford Tharpe, Blakely Thomason,
R. Grice, Jr., Troy Lee Jones, J. C. Robert H.- Trawick, Woodrow W.
McArdle, Ralph P. Nance Robert Walker, Eugene C. White, Joe R.
E. Peak, Herman J. Marshall, Car- Wilkie, Burford R. Williams, Mer-
los W. Miles, Robert Lee Raffield, rill Sherill, George H. Wimberly,
Emory L. Robertson, L. M. Somer- Tom F. Smith, Wilbur L. Smith,
set, Robert D. Tindell, Ted L. Whit- Charles J. Stevens Jr., Ralph A.
field, L. Wood. Swatts, 0. M. Taylor, Willie J.
PRECINCT NO. 6 Tharpe, Aubrey R. Tomlinson,
Ernest L. Antley, Leroy Causey, Thomas E. Vandevender, Gene L.
Ralph M. Dupree, Billy G. Harper, Wellington, John M. White, James
James M. Martin, Paul Pullum, T. Wilson, John R. Williams, James
Carl M. Steven, James W. Beau- F.ICH Wise.
champ, Lewis W. Cordell, Sam W. (Cuntinued on page 10)


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THE STAR
Published Every Thursday At 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida
By The Star Publishing Company
WEMSLE R. RAMSEY Editor and Publisher
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Man, Floor Man, Columnist, Reporter, Proof Reader
and Bookkeeper
ONE YEAR, M .00 SIX MONTHS $1.50 THREE MONTHS $127.50
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
Entered as eecond-olass matter, December 19, 1987, at the Postoffice, Port St. Joe,
Florida, under Act of March S, 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.
weighed. The spoken word barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly convinces.
The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.
The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word Is thoughtfully.


IF THOU CANST SAYS SO!
The following editorial originally appeared in the Cowlitz
County Advocate, Castle Rock, Wash., May 20, 1915. Although
much water has passed under the culvert since then, the facts still
hold true. For a chuckle while getting on insight on the real
thing, just read the following article:
"Consider the editor," it commands. "He weareth purple
and fine linen. His abode is among the mansions of the rich.
His wife hath her limousine and his first-born sporteth a racing
car that hit her up in forty flat.
"Lol All of the people breaketh their necks to hand him
money. A child is born unto the wife of a merchant in the ba-
zaar. The physician getteth ten gold plunks. The editor writeth
a stick and a half and telleth the multitude that the child tippeth
the beam at nine pounds. Yea, he lieth even as a centurion. And
the proud father giveth him a Cremo.
"Behold, the young dne growth up and graduateth. And
the editor putteth in his paper a swell notice. Yea, a peach of a
notice. He telloth of the wisdom of the young woman, and of
her exceeding comliness. Like the roses of Sharon is she and
her gown is played up to beat the band. And the dressmaker
getteth two score and four iron men. And the editor getteth
a note of thanks from the SGG.
"The daughter goeth on a journey. And the editor throweth
himself on the story of the farewell party. It runneth a column,
solid. And the fair one remembereth him from afar off with a
picture postal card that costeth six for a jitney.
"Behold, she returneth and the youth of the city fall down
and worship. She picketh one, and Lo, she picketh a lemon.
But the editor calleth him one of our most promising young men
and getteth away with it. And they send unto him a bid to the
wedding feast and behold, the bids are fashioned by Muntgum-
mery Hawbuck, in a far city.
"Flowery and long is the wedding notice which the editor
printeth. The minister getteth ten bones. The groom standeth
the editor off for a twelve month subscription.
"All flesh is grass and in time is the wife gathered into the
silo. The minister getteth his bit. The editor printeth a death
notice, two columns of obituary, three lodge notices, a cubit of
poetry and a card of thanks. And he forgetteth to read proof on
the head, and the darn thing cometh out 'Gone to Her Last
Roasting Place'.
"And all that are akin to the deceased jumpeth on the edi-
tor with exceeding great jumps. And they pulleth out their ads
and cancelleth their subscriptions and they swing the hammer
unto the third and fourth generation.
I "Canst thou beat it?"


IT WAS REUTHER'S DAY
The Labor. Message submitted by President Sisenhower to
Congress follows the pattern that Secretary of Labor James P.
Mitchell promised to the AFI-CIO convention in Atlantic City
last December.
The President's seven recommendations put him on record
as opposing sin, the sort of skulduggery that has been revealed
by 'the McClellan committee. It recommended clarification of
the National Labor Relations Act with respect to secondary boy-
cotts.
But the President's message did not mention the right of
an American citizen to work at his chose nealling without paying
dues to a union for the privilege, if he so desires. It did not
suggest that the Congress consider whether or not a labor com-
bine such as the AFL-CIO constitutes a trust, or whether
a labor monopoly might not be as immoral as a monopoly in goods
or materials or services. It did, as predicted in Atlantic City, urge
elimination from the Tact-Hartley Act of the non-Communist
affidavit requirement.
Far more significant however, was the hands-down victory
of UAW President Walter Reuther at a special bargaining conven-
tion of 8,000 UAW delegates in Detroit on the same day. Here,
in a five hour debate, he beat down the proposal for a shorter
work week (40 hours pay for 30 hours work) to relieve unemploy-
ment, winning a nine-to-one mandate for his profit-sharing de-
mand. The complete Reuther "package" also includes a healthy
wage boost and addition Ifancy-work on the "fringe" benefits.
But the overwhelming decision of one of the world's largest
unions (1.4 million members) to demand 25 percent of their
employers' profits marks January 23, 1958 for the history books.
For the ambitious and socialistic Mr. Reuther, for not only
the automobile business, but all industry and all business, the chips
are down. He has his mandate not only to make a demand
that appears in the light of human experience to be indefensible
and unworkable but to challenge the fundamental right of
property.
Whether he knows it or not and we think Mr. Reuther
is a very. smart man indeed he proposes, and is now committed
to an assault on the wall that divides democracy from communism.
To grant him any fantastic wage his fertile mind might dream up
would be but a concesison. To yield to him the disposition of the
property of others entails not merely defeat, but dissolution.
The Congress should be far more concerned with the omen
from Detroit than the message from the White House.



The Star Brings News of Your Neighbors


Responsibility Law
Shows New Teeth

TALLAHASSEE The Financial
Responsibility Division adminis-
tered by State Treasurer and In-
surance Commissioner J. Edwin
Larson this week announced some
early results of changes made in
the Financial Responsibility Law
by the 1957 Legislature.
Expectations of law enforcement
officials as well as Financial Re-
sponsibility Divisions planners were
justified as a total of 560 persons
were sent notices from the Division
in December indicating that they
come under the Financial Respon-
sibility Law after having been
found guilty of DWI or reckless
driving. This represents the third
month of operation under the new
regulation.
This new provision of the law


LIQUID OR TABLETS
DOEs SMOS TO STOP
ce"-S MISERIES BECAUSE
YOU CAN RELY ON 663



Income Tax Service

BILL CARGILL
St. Joe Motor Co. Gulf Station


ida will' be responsible for damage
or injury he causes to others, re-
gardless of fault. If the involved
party was uninsured this compli-
ance takes the form of meeting just
damage demands and insuring that
the affected party be able to pay
in any future accident. If the mo-
torist was insured at the time of the
accident and thus can meet his
doligations, he is considered .to
have complied with the law after
filing a form listing his insurance
coverage with the Division for veri-
fication.
And how is it possible to take
care of possible future accidents,?
The Financial Responsibility Di-
vision can and does require the un-
insured motorist to get auto liabili-
ty insurance and certify to the Di-
'vision that he will keep it for three
years.
In general, it's the same if you're
found 'guilty of DWI or reckless
driving-even when there is no ac-
cident involved. If you're insured.


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 BAII 7-2541 At Anytime








Wood For Sale


PICK-UP LOAD


$5.00

SPLIT WOOD, $7.50 LOAD


CALL WALTER DUREN
DIAL BAll 7-3171


NEWS MUSIC WEATHER

WJOE
1570 On Your Dial




WALL ELECTRIC

COMPANY

FOR EXPERT

Electrical Repairs
and
Contracting
DIAL BA 7-4331
r-


THURSDAY, JANUARY 30, 1965


seeks to make responsible drivers you file a form saying so and you're
of those motorists who drink and ok-if not you must obtain adequate
drive or "who are plain careless Auto Liability Insurance and have
with their own and others' lives and it certified to the Division.
property. It is not even necessary Larson. who counts Financial Re-
that such a person have an acci- sponsibility as one of his most im-
dent-now. It's enough that he is portant jobs, maintains 16 field of-
convicted or forfeits bond on such fices throughout the state to help
a charge. Floridians meet their obligations
No change was made in the pro- under this law with as little fuss
visions which bring you under the as possible. It is clear from the re-
accident provisions of the law, how- cord, however, that violators are
ever, they still require anyone who being held close to the letter of the
is involved in an accident in which law in order to toughen up the ov-
the total damage exceed $50.00 or erall requirements for getting out
anyone is injured to comply with on the road once you have proved
its requirements, yourself to be an irresponsible dri-
And exactly what are these re- ver. The drop in Peninsula State
quirements? accidents for 1957 is firm proof of
They reflect the determination the usefulness of this concept.
of our legislative body that every -
driver who takes the road in Flor- -


Designed exclusively for you!
Your prescription is ordered to suit your
health needs that is why we cannot
counter-prescribe, or make any change
in amount. The doctor orders better
health. We supply it!

PHONE BAIll 7-5111


You Are Cordially Invited To Attend

Long Ave. Baptist Church
REV. J. C. ODUM, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 anm.
MORNING WORSHIP 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


L NOT E I



To The Voters of Gulf Co.

The registration forms are in the hands of the Deputy Supervisors of
Registration and will remain, through January the 30, 1958.
If you are not a registered voter and are eligible to register, please con-
tact the deputy in your precinct and register.
PRECINCT NO. 1 and 2 -- At Court House in Office of Supervisor of Reg.
PRECINCT NO. 3 -- At the home of Mrs. Walter Crutchfield
PRECINCT NO. 4 Mrs. Roland B. Hardy, At Store, Overstreet
PRECINCT NO. 5 S. C. Player, At Store, Highland View
PRECINCT NO. 6 Mrs. George Harper, At Store, White City
PRECINCT NO. 7 Mrs. Coleman Tharpe, At Store, Kenney's Mill
PRECINCT NO. 8 and 9 E. T. Pridgeon, His Office, Port St. Joe
PRECINCT NO. 10 Mrs. Grady Keels, Her Home, Oak Grove


MRS. C. GRISH
Supervisor of Registration


1-10-80


While the prices of other cars have gone UP for 1958...
m M_


Ford is making the BIG NEWS in the auto-
mobile business these days with 1958 prices that
are reduced below 1957 prices for popular Custom
300 and Fairlane models.
These new Fords are cars you'll drive with
pride ... anywhere! They bring you riding com-
fort, handling ease and topnotch performance


unsurpassed by cars costing hundreds more.
And the Custom 300 Tudor is the lowest-priced
family edan o/f the tow-price three*!
This is the finest chance of the year for you to
own a fine car at a low price. And your Ford
Dealer will make you an extra-generous trade
on your car iz you come inm now!


*Based on comparison ol manufacturers' suggested retail delivered prices PROVED AND APPROVED ARCUND THE WORLD


*o.A.F. j' Tv 14 'L ... ... .. .I. .


ST. JOE MOTOR CO.
Port St. Joe, Florida


UHl^^ll^lU^^^l^^^l^WW*^^


|11


MEOW


THE STAR, -Port St Joe, Fla.


Smith's Pharmacy

Prescriptions compounded by
a GRADUATE Pharmacist
JOHN ROBERT SMITH
Pharmaceutical Chemist
i-


I




m...' 1111EVERYBODY SAVES AT PIGGLY WIGGLY


fVERYBOc Y SAVES AT FPIGLY WIGGLY -HK BP EVERYBODY SAVF AT PIGGLY WIGGLY


. a wide selection of real gourmet foods from the finest steaks
and chops to the most exotic foreign delicacies. many
conveniently pre-cooked or frozen for quick and easy preparation. ..
and ALL priced so economically that you can afford to serve them
often. So "live it up!" Surprise the family with an exciting "candles
and wine ." dinner that'll have 'em singing your praises!


ARMOUR'S With $5.00 Order or More No. 10 JUG

SALAD 0IL
BORDEN'S All Sweet
Canned BISCUITS
5 for 49c uLL


SNOWDRIFT
SHORTENING
3 lbs. 79c


BLUE RIDGE
COFFEE


LB.
69c


mkC


Florida Grade 'A' Medium


Doz.


HEINZ
KETCHUP
14 Oz. 25c
GOLDCRAFT
PEANUT BUTTER
Quart 69c


Nabisco Vanilla
AFERS


Large Box
35c


McKENZIE'S FROZEN FOODS 6 PKGS.
Green PEAS Butter BEANS Cut OKRA 0
Cut CORN COLLARDS Mixed VEGETABLES -U


BING Limit 6
Dog Food


LARGE CHEER
Box 25 c


Byrd


Each


303 Can


Apple SAllCE


2 FOR

29c


JAN. 30,31 FEB, 1 JAZZ FEEDS
Quantity Rights Reserved Layer Pellets or
SCrumbles
"... 25 LB. BAG
$I'"


Scratch Feed
25 LB. BAG
$1.12


A10OIAA A17WIm d IAV$


SAVES AT PIGGLY


Florida


IE


DELICIOUS
APPLES
VINE RIPE
TOMATOES


3 1bs


2 Ibs


FLORIDA 8 LB. BAG


FLORIDA 4 LARGE
GRAPEFRUIT
U. S. NO. 1 10 LBS.
POTATOES


MARY ANNE 4 to 6 LB. AVG.
PICNICS
BACON
Pork Chops


Swift's
FRANK


S


I Fresh
GROUND E
WIGGLY


RATH BLACK HAWK
Center Cut


lb


2 HEADS





39c


49c


69c

29c

39c


33c

69
49c


3 LB.
SEEF $1
V&VCKYBODY SAVES AT PIGGLY WIGGLY


A0VA8.3 UM EVERiBODY


~ -~P4 ~48~-Prr _p~yl '' P


~~C-. -P--sa--- --


I I IL -rL ~CI -- L-. II I~I -


UU1







COmi


Here's an inside tip: Do you know
that your IGA store is unique, in the sense
that while it is local it has tremendous
national purchasing power? This means
1 lower prices every day on every item
which you buy. The purchasing power of
the 6,000 IGA food stores from coast to
coast throughout the United States and
Canada makes it possible for your local
IGA store to pass tremendous savings
on to you.


7.-,.
~1 ~
- -, .5,.~, I


To Be Given Away

AT YOUR IGA FOODLINER
Sa. ar ch 1
Register As Often As You Wish In Our Store


SPECIALS JAN. 30 FEB. 1 and 2
PLENTY OF FREE PARKING


PORT ST. JOE, FLA.
We 'Reserve Limit Rights


Sunbeam or Ideal
13 OZ. LOAF
Limit 2 Loaves


GOLDEN RIPE


BANANAS


Fancy Red Delicious
APPLES
Canadian
RUTABAGAS


LB

2 Lbs.


U. S. No. 1 Idaho Baking


25e POTATOES


Lb. Fresh Green
56 CELERY


5 Lbs.
39c
Stalk
10c


Henderson's Super Fine
Henderson's Super Fine


SUGL
IGA Strawberry
Preserves
Sealtest
Ice CREAM


20 Oz. Jar


With $5.00
Order
5 Lb. Bag
IGA Sliced


39c PINEAPPLE


Half Gal.


McKenzie's Frozen


89c Butter Beans


39C


No. 2 Can
27o
3 Pkgs.
49c


Robin Hood All Purpose Plain or Self Rising


10 Lb.
Bag


Corn Fed Fresh Pork Center Cut


C


Borden's


SUGAR CURED SMOKED SLAB
BACON
INDIAN PASS STANDARD
OYSTERS


BISCUITS


Ib


pint


fl.


3
CANS


: Blackburn Highest Quality
S Y R O


No.
Jua


25c


IGA DeLuxe


39c


SWIFT'S SELECT EXTRA HEAVY BEEF FULL CUT


D


Woodbury's Lanolin Rich $1.00 Size
Lotion


plus tax
50c


All Sizes Many Shades to Choose From
Ladies Nylon Hose


C


COFFEE


A REAL
BONUS BUY!


C


- -~-'-- -- '1 --


L I --- g ~-


I sllP~e~~t~ I _L C ~ ellLI I -g a ~ ~ q~~Q..........I -


I,,


TO REGISTER FOR
THE NEW 1958


U


89C


w 0
ME 0

RCf







1. I .L--1 a -wilia -


Become A Member Of The




CHURCH ATTEND NCE C USADE


I THE STAR. Poi 8t~ Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JANUARY 30, 19,t8

Foreign Missionaries To Conduct Services


Mission School Set


At Baptist Churches


Each Sunday Thru Easter


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 Throughout This Campaign.


This Message Sponsored In the Interest of Better Church Attendance By The Following Port St. Joe Merchants:


BOYLES DEPARTMENT STORE
BUZZETT'S DRUG STORE
CAMPBELL'S DRUG STORE
Citizens' Federal Savings & Loan Assn.
COMFORTER FUNERAL HOME
COSTIN'S DEPARTMENT STORE
DANLEY FURNITURE COMPANY
Gulf Hardware & Supply Co.
GULF SERVICE STATION
AUBREY R. TOMLINSON
HALLMARK'S DEPARTMENT STORE


HUTCHINS' MOTORS
Tomlinson Insurance Agency
MODERN FURNITURE CO.
CREECH BROTHERS
Kennedy Electric & Refrigeration Serv.
PATE'S SHELL SERVICE
PRIDGEON INSURANCE AGENCY
RADIO STATION WJOE
ST. JOE AUTO PARTS CO.
St. Joe Hardware Company
St. Joe Furniture & Appliance Co.


ST. JOE MOTOR CO.
STONE'S SHOP for MEN
WIMBERLY PONTIAC CO.
Woolford's Standard Service Station
THE STAR PUBLISHING CO.
FULLER'S SUPPLY CO.
JONES' SERVICE STATION
Dealer In Sinclair Products
ANDY'S WELDING REPAIRS


Diocese Conference

Sees Need Of 12

More Ministers

Rising population and increasing
[numbers of Episcopalians were the
main concern of delegates to the
115th annual Council of the Dio-
cese of Florida meeting in St. Au-
gustine January 28, 29 and 30.
"We have just spent a year mak-
ing the most extensive self-study in
our history," said the Rt. Rev. Ham-
ilton West, Bishop of Florida, "and
the results of that study prove that
the Episcopal Church in northern
Florida is on the brink of greater
expansion that we had imagined."
Bishop West presided over the
Council of some 250 clergy and lay-
men in historic Trinity Church, St.
Augustine, Florida's oldest Episco-
pal church, while an equal number
of the diocesan Women's Auxiliary
packed another church nearby.
Attending from Port St. Joe were
Tom Alsobrook, Paul Fensom, Rev.
Gardner Underhill, Tom Coldewey
and Herbert Brown of St. James
Episcopal Church.
The bishop reported that his dio-
cese, which extends from Jackson-
ville to Pensacola and as far south
as Williston, needs a dozen addi-
tional clergy, many new layworkers
and intensive new programs of
evangelism. City missions, college
and Negro work, and the armed
forces should get special emphasis,
according to the bishop.


Veteran Service Officer
To Be Here Monday

,Veterans of Gulf County who need
assistance in obtaining benefits un-
der the GI Bill, may receive expert
guidance from Preston L. Nicho-
las, Assistant State Service Officer.
Nicholas will visit this area next
week for the purpose of helping .et-
erans or their dependents in filing


Seventeen Baptist churches of
the Northwest Coast Baptist As-
sociation will be participating in
simultaneous schools of missions
next week, February 2-7. Two Port
St. Joe Baptist Churches are to
be included. They are the First
Baptist Church and Long Avenue
Baptist Church.
Each church will have a different
missionary to speak at the regular
worship services on Sunday. A
short mission study period will pre-
cede the missionary message each
night, Monday through Friday. The
mission study period will be con-
ducted on an age group basis with
a local teacher 'telling missionary
stories to small children and mis-
sion study will be conducted for
older children and adults. Mission
study classes meet at 7:00 p.m. and
a different missionary will speak
each night at 7:50.
Nurseries will be open in both
local churches for babies and small
children. The public is cordially in-
vited to attend this school of mis-
sions.



RESOLUTION

WHEREAS, for many years, Mr.
Robert E. Bellows has been a mem-
ber of the District Two Welfare
Board, residing in Port St. Joe,
Florida, and serving Gulf County;
and
WHEREAS, Mr. Bellows has ser-
ved as Vice-Chairman of said Board
for a period of ten (10) years, and
he has faithfully and unselfishly
served his church and community;
and
WHEREAS, Mr. Bellows' untime-
ly death has been a source of pro-
found sorrow and personal loss to
the membership of this Board;
NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT RE-
SOLVED, by the District Two Wel-
fare Board in session on the 15th
day of January, 1958, at Quincy,
Florida, that the deepest sympathy
of the Board be extended to Mr.
Bellows' family, and that this ex-
pression include assurance of per-
sonal esteem and warmest regards


claims for Compensation Benefits for the late Mr. Robert E. Bellows.
or solving their Insurance prob- BE IT RESOLVED FURTHER,
lems. This free service includes as- that a copy of this resolution be
distance to employers of veteran sent to Honorable Leroy Collins,
rnder the GI Bill, Vocational Train- Governor of the State of Florida, a
inig, Subsistence or other problems copy to the State Welfare Board,
a copy to 'St. James' Episcopal
During his visit in this area Ni-a copy ,
cholas may be contacted at the fol- Church of Port St. Joe, and a copy
lowing places at the City Hall, Moa- to the family of the late Mr. Bel-
day, February 3 from 8:30 to 9:30 lowa T. E. AUSTIN
a.m. Chairman of the Board
c- District Two
Florida State Department
i-r Want Ads Get Results of Public Welfare


INCOME TAX SERVICE
323 Monument Ave.-Across from St. Joe Motor Co.
Phones 7-7421 and 7-2391 B. B. CONKLIN, Acot.




T V

TROUBLE?


f -w-.. -CALL US AT


7-5591

S' For Speedy, Reliable
Economical Service!


SKILLED TECHNICIANS!

LATEST EQUIPMENT!

FUZZY PICTURE? SIGN
OF TROUBLE! CALL TODAY
We repair all makes in the home
where possible If your set needs
major shop-work, we are equipped
Sr--"to handle even the most difficult
jobs.


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


I I- I = --







THE STAR, Port St Joe, Fla.


THURSDAY, JANUARY 30, 1958
ford J. Griffin, James Lamar Har-
dy, Ross Hudson, Asbury M. Jones,
Jr., Leo Kennedy, Ernest L. Light-
foot, John E. McKenziq, -M. G.
Martin, Hancel Norris, Bascom L.
Presnell, Woodrow Shoots, C. D.
Spears, Herman Stripling, Y. L.
Wages, Fred Ward, John I. Wil-
liams, Hozell D. Leavins, Joel B.
Lovett, J. L. Maddox, George H.
Martin, Curtis O'Brian, Pelham S.
Revell, Thomas C. Smith, W. M.
Stripling. S. J. Taylor, Bill Walters,
Tony R. Weeks, James B. Williams,
Tom Leavins, Everett McFarladn,
Anderson W. Murphy, George W.
Padgett, Luke Sapp, Edgar L.
Smith, Hubert Stripling, R. L. Tull,
Harley Ward, Byron W. Wilder.
The Board directed the Clerk to
pay $100.00 to the State Association
of County Commissioners, in pay-
ment of 10 County Commissioners
Manuels.
A ditch easement from W. C.
Forehand was accepted and ordered
recorded in the public records of
Gulf County.
SThe Farm Agent presented his
report for the month of December
,and the same was ordered filed.
All payrolls for the month of De-
cember were approved and ratified
as paid.
'The bills were presented, exam-
ned, approved and ordered paid.
There being no further business
to come before the Board, the
meeting did then adjourn.
ATTEST:
GeorL-A Y. Care J. C. Price


eCC N 1 0 W -rge .. u gauges v e Ms. O U Us 1P-
PRECINCT NO. 10 Clerk Chairman eats over the week end, Mr. and
J. A. Alligood, Henry W. Branch, Mrs. A. J. Barfield of Southport.
Lester W. Burkett, Joe L. Burns, NEWS FROM Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Watson and
Ronald A. Cox, Carl Dees, Nelson ren dMst. J. L at in n VW
Gardner, Jessie Hallman, L. Z. d Viw children visited Saturday in We-
Henderson, Willie B. Humphrey, 8 Big h wahitchka with Mrs. Watson's par.
Floyd A. Babb, Harry L. Brewton, By MRS. EULA ROGERS ents, Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Watson.
General .L. Burkett, Mack H. Con- PHONE BAII 7-4652 Mr. and Mrs. Luther Christmas
many, Benjamin Roy Gibson, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Horace Patterson had as their guests over the week
Benton Hamm, T. W. Hinote, A. D. and children of Panama City spent end, Mrs. Mary Hutchinson, Mrs.
Jernigan, J. 0. Bragdon, Joseph L. several days with his mother, Mrs. C. D. Christmas and Mrs. Charles
BrittDan N. Cremer, Perry Elliot, Bur- H. L. Patterson this week. Kilgore of Tampa. They also visit-
ed their mother, Mrs. E. B. Prid-
geon.
Mrs. W. L. Toole of Orlando is
visiting relatives and friends here
this week. Mrs. Toole is the former
Miss Evelyn Rhames.
Those attending the funeral of W.
F D. Forehand in Panama City Jan-
uary 27 were W. C. Forehand and
FQ Q:1- H. V. Forehand.
SS ` 0 R ,i E Highland View WMS
The Highland View Methodist
Missionary circle met at the home
of Mrs. W. C. Forehand on Thurs-
day, January 23 at 8 p.m. Mrs. A.
B. Pratt, president, called the meet-
321 Reid Avenue Port St. Joe, Fla. ing to order. Mrs. W. H. Weeks led
AIR CONDITIONED FOR YOUR COMFORT the opening prayer. Mrs. Pratt read
PRICES GOOD JAN. 30, 31 and FEB. 1 the scripture taken from Luke 24:
44-48. The program for the meet-
ANN PAGE REALLY FRESH ing was entitled, "The Call To Wit-
ness and Decision". The program
discussion on "Missionary Work of
MAWS C the Church." Mrs. Pratt led the
closing prayer with the group join-
ing hand and praying the Lord's
Prayer. The hostess served coffee
SUNNYFIELD FANCY LANG GRAIN 2 LBS. to those present.
Baptist WMU Meeting
R BThe WMU of the Highland View
2 7 HBaptist Church met at the home(
C H of Mrs. Ralph Macomber on Mon-
day, JanuaXy 27 at 3:00 p.m. for
their circle meeting. The program
NABISCO NEW GOLDEN GLOW was opened by prayer, led by Mrs.
0. B. Roney. The Home Mission
PREMIUM CRACKERS Ib 25c Study course book was used for the
PREMIMBC R 1b. 2 c program, "Look, Look, The City"
taught by Mrs. 0. B. Roney. Mrs.
SUPER-RIGHT FULLY COOKED Half or Whole LB. E. R. DuBose closed the meeting
with prayer. A social hour follow-
ed with refreshments served by the
S' Shostess to the five members pre.
S sent.


SUPER-RIGHT HEAVY WESTERN CHUCK


& P IN SHELL
ROASTED PEANUTS


Port St. Joe, Florida


b.45c


lb. 35c.


"Owned by the Savings Investors"


Lunchroom Menu
Highland View Elem. School
MONDAY: Sloppy joe on bun,
string beans, peach cobbler, bun
and butter and milk.
TUESDAY: Ham and noodles,
turnip greens, apple jello with car-
rots and pineapple, bread and but-
ter and milk.
WEDNESDAY: Stew beef and
brown gravy on potatoes, collard
greens, biscuit and butter and milk.
THURSDAY: Corn beef and cab-
'bage, spice sweet potatoes, rolls
and butter and milk.
FRIDAY: Black eye peas, spanish
rice, carrot sticks and pickles, corn


Phone BAll 7-4646


Insured Savings Account

ALWAYS GROW LARGER NEVER LESS


Reaching us by 10th OF FEBRUARY, your Savings Funds will earn FULL 5
MONTHS PROFIT June 30th, compounded or paid in cash.
Your Savings Funds with us are INSURED SAFE to $10,000 by an agency of
The United States Government.
With your INSURED SAVINGS FUNDS kept with us we finance more homes
in our area, including your town.
SAVE THE EASIEST WAY ... by MAIL, or bring us your check, money order
or cash for an INSURED SAFE Savings Account


Mrs. G. C. Burke and Mrs. H. L.
Patterson made a business trip to
Panama City Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Jones visited
in Graceville this week with their
parents, Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Gar-
ner and Mr. and Mrs. Y. W. Jack-
son.
Henry Rogers is visiting his sis-
ter in DeFuniak 'Springs, Mrs. Bu-
lah Dockins.
Mrs. Carl Raffield is visiting in
Monthorn, Florida this week.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Parker and
daughters of Mexico Beach and
Mr. and Mrs. William Deskins and
daughters of St. Joe Beach and
Mrs. Henry Mott of Mexico Beach
were guests at the fellowship din-
ner at the Highland View Metho-
dist Church Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Steed and
son Michael, spent the week end
with Mr. and Mrs. B. S. Pitts and
Mr. and Mrs. H. F. Steed in Lynn
Haven.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Ayers spent
Saturday in Tallahassee with Mr.
and Mrs. J. R. Baine and family.
Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Cumbie vis-
ited Mrs. Cum'bie's sister over the
week end, Mr. and Mrs. Bennie
Burke in Brewton, Ala.
Mr. and Mrs. R. G. Butts and
dlnlnf>rq. htisittQd Mr Butts' par-


I U


I


RONNE:


(T~


$oU~%i


URS., FRI., SAT. and MON.













THURS., FRI., SAT. and. MON.


NO SPECIAL PURCHASES NO IRREGULARS- NO SECONDS- JUST OUR

REGULAR FIRST QUALITY STOCK REDUCED!


SAVE UP TO V2
FAMOUS NAME Long Sleeve

SPORT SHIRTS


Reg. $3.95 and $4.00
SALE PRICE
Reg. $5.00 and $5.95
SALE PRICE
Reg. $6.95 and $7.95
SALE PRICE
Reg. $8.95 and $10.00
SALE PRICE


S1.99

$3.99

$4.99

$6.99


Sizes Small, .Medium and Large


SAVE UP TO 50%
FAMOUS NAME Your Choice of Fabrics

MEN'S GLOVES

$1 ---- 99c

29 ------------$1.99


$395
3S *"CS-" .:
$500L


SAVE UP TO 38%
FAMOUS NAME Famous For Fit
MEN'S SLACKS


Sizes 28 to 42


Reg. Price Sale Reg. Price Sale
59 3.99 109 _7.,99
6"9 -4.49 119 -8.99
79-- 4.99 12" -9.99
89--5.99 139 9.99
99 -6.99 1595 11.99


SAVE UP TO 40%
MEN'S SWEATERS
FAMOUS NAME


SAVE $17.50

MEN'S SUITS
FAMOUS NAME
Famous 'For Tailoring Since 1841
100% WOOL FLANNELS and WORSTED





Reg. $55.00 Sizes 36 to 46 -
Some Longs and Shorts


SAVE UP TO 1/3


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FAMOUS NAME All Styles
MEN'S JACKETS


Reg. Price


$1.99 $ 695


$3.00
$4.00
$5.00


$2.49 $7.95


$3.49

$3.99


$595


$8.95

$9,95


$2.99 5 0-------- $7.99


- $9.99


$3.49 i14

$4.99 $1995

-$5.99 $22


Sizes S, L and XL


$5.99


00


Size- 34 to 4-
Sizes 34 to 40


COOPERS SLIPPER SOCKS Wembley TIES ----- OFF

UNDERWEAR AND All SPORT COATS $10.00 OFF
Roe. ,1.00 to $1.0 HOUSE SHOES ALL ROBES -------4 OFF
offT ro0P COATS-----40% OFF
20% 0 of 25 0% oEsquire Size Socks 3 for $1.00
ALL HATS------25% OFF


IT'S FANTABR U Sn Priced As Low As $49.50
IT FANTABULOUS Choose From Hundreds of Fabrics
WHAT? Tailored To Your Exact Size
The Savings On Styled To Your Specifications
CUSTOM TAILORED Exclusively Yours
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SAVE UP TO $30.00 ASK OUR SATISFIED CUSTOMERS


ENRO PAJAMAS ARROW
ENRO PAJAMAS Entire Winter ,gL3.k DRESS SHIRTS
Reg. $3.95 and $5.00 Reg. $3.95 and $5.00


20% off REDUCE 20 off


ST. JOE'S STORE of QUALITY
I!_ t


JANUARY 30, 31 FEBRUARY 1, 3


Buzzetts Drug Store
PORT ST. JOE, FLA.
**,, 4 -,*.t .- ,.<3' +'> 3-.+ + 1<<


Sale Price
$4.99


$14.99
$16.99
$18.99


I
m


~


~L~


P


M
C J,
IRP


0 0 REbl a T w A&


*Aw *90 %0 ~SIP


Citizens' Federal Savings


SAFETY 0 1








n rSenior girl.
Senior Intramural Sports Program The 10A players were forwards
Frances Spears who had a total of
mS six points to lead her fellow team-
Makes Plans For Up-Coming Play-offs FrncesSFltcherwiha
mates. Carrie Jo Fletcher with
three points, Judy Poitevint with
By PAT SPEARS Elaine Musselwhite, Dauhrice Keel, two and Fayette McCormick with
Two scheduled games were play- Barbara Lundy and Carolyn Clark one point.
ed in the Senior Intramural pro- as forwards. Dauhrice Keel was Fayette McCormick also played a
gram last week. high with eight points, Carolyn lne game as a guard along with
12AB played 10A in a very inter- Clark and Elaine Musselwhite both Norma Hobbs and Barbara Eells.
eating gmae in Girls' Basketball., with four points each. In the boy's basketball 10A play-
12AB came out victorious by a Pat Spears, June Coker, Nadine ed 90 to a 9-9 deadlock which pro-
score of 18-12. i Boyette and Melba Armstrong play- vided an exciting match.
The 12AB squad was composed of, ed a fine game as guards for the The 90 team was composed of


Lm E 'Dnk' Thursbay


IS NOW ASSOCIATED AS SALESMAN

FOR PORT ST. JOE AND LOCAL TRADE AREA
REPRESENTING G



West Fla. Gas Co.


PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA


Phone BAll 7-4291


418 iReid Avenue


For Night Sales Calls Phone IBAII 7-7831

"DINK" Says He'll Appreciate Your Calls or Visits When You Want or

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FRIENDS:
This is being written on Thurs-
day, January 23 while I'm getting
ready to head towards Port St. Joe
tomorrow, the 24th. Ask you not
to censor this too rigidly since I'm
in a dither and a twitter! When one
hasn't sene inside home in about
six months it's really something to
anticipate and something goes pit-
ty pat inside one. While this is be-
ing read expect to be staying at
HOME and boarding at the same
place! Should you ever get an idea


-Steve Kennedy who lead the scor-
ing for his team with four points.
Jerry Barnes and Dennis Williams
supplied two points each for the
9C team. Other players, participat-
ing were Donnie Young and Bob-
by Bell.
10A's scoring was lead by Wil-
liam Todd and Norman Buchert
both with four points. Jerry Barnes
and Dennis Williams supplied two
points each for the 90C team. Other
players participating were Donnie
Young and Bobby Bell.
10A's scoring was lead by Wil-
liam Todd and Norman Buchert
both with four points. Willie Dan-
iell, Buddy Williams and Terry
Porter also played a good game
for 10A.
During the regular meeting of
the Intramural Board on Tuesday
another round of Basketball was
scheduled. These games will run
until February 14.
A basketball tournament was
planned and the teams seeded. The
12AB girls were seeded number
one with 10A and 11 AB, second
and third. 12A in the boys tourna-
ment was seeded first with 11B and
12B second and third.
The tournaments are being look-
ed forward to by both student spec-
tators and participants.


THE STAR. Port St Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JANUARY 30, 1958

afineapple Ginger Spareribs

':,-. =;-V


ST. JAMES CHURCH
EPISCOPAL
The Rev. Gardner D. Underhill
Priest In Charge
iSeptuagesima, February 2. 7:30
a.m., Celebration of the Holy Eu-
charist. 9:45 a.m., Church School.
11:00 a.m., Celebration of the Holy
Eucharist and sermon. This is our
family service, therefore, bring the
children. 7:30 p.m., Evening prayer
followed by a meeting of the Epis-
copal Young Churchmen.
7:00 p.m. (OST) Celebration of
the Holy Eucharist and sermon at
St. John's, Wewahitchka.
The public is cordially invited to
worship with us and is assurred
of a warm welcome.

Long Avenue Baptist
Circle Met Tuesday

Circle No. 4 of the Long Avenue
Baptist Church met with Mrs. R.
H. Marshall, Tuesday, January 21.
Mrs. T. M. Watts, acting chair-
man presided over the meeting. Af-
ter a short devotional the program
was presented with Mrs. Gene
Fowler, Mrs. Tommy Castleberry,
Mrs. John Core and Mrs. Wesley R.
Ramaey taking part.
After a short business period,
Mrs. Core dismissed the group with
prayer and delicious refreshments
were served to Mrs. Watts, Mrs.
Core, Mrs. Fowler, Mrs. Castleber-
ry, Mrs. Ramsey and one visitor,
Mrs. E. Whittield.
Visitors Here
'Mr. and Mrs. W. N. Chestnut and
children of Panama City were visi-
tors this past week end with Mr.
and Mrs. John Beasley of 907 Gar.
prison Ave., and Mr. and Mrs. J. A.
Chestnut of Highland View.
GO TO HURH UNDAY
GO TO CHURCH SUNDAY


A Festive Dish for this Season of the Year


Treat your family to a meal of excellent flavor and bountiful
nutrition at economical prices by serving pineapple ginger spare-
ribs while pork is in seasonable good supply.
Two matching sides of spareribs combined with a savory
sweet-sour sauce featuring plump, juicy pineapple chunks and
ginger are baked together .and glazed until tender. It is an in-
expensive dish for a party or family event.
When buying spareribs, allow approximately one pound per
se:-virg.
PINEAPPLE GINGER SPARERIBS
2 sides spareribs (about 4 lbs.)
Salt, pepper, monosodium 1 large onion
glutamate 1 large green Bell pepper
I clove garlic 2 tablespoons mild cooking oil
1/ cup brown sugar (packed) 1 tablespoon cornstarch
1 tablespoon peeled, minced 2 tablespoons cider vinegar
fresh ginger root, or 1/2 tea- 1 can (No. 2) pineapple chunks
spoon ground ginger
Sprinkle spareribs lightly with salt, pepper and monosodium
glutamate. Lay in shallow pan. Roast uncovered in hot oven
(425F.) about 30 minutes. Drain off fat. Reduce oven heat to
moderate (350F.) Mince garlic and mix with soy sauce, brown
sugar and ginger. Pour evenly over ribs. Peel onions, cut in eighths
then cut each piece in half. Separate into layers. Cut green pep-
per into similar large pieces. Heat oil and toss in vegetables.
Cook and stir until shiny, only a minute or so. Mix cornstarch
with vinegar and 1 cup syrup drained from pineapple. Add to pan.
Cook, stirring till sauce is transparent. Toss in pineapple chunks.
Pour over ribs. Bake uncovered 45 minutes to 1 hour, or until
ribs are tender and glazed looking. Turn and baste occasionally.
Cut into servin- pieces. Makes 4 servings.


THE BEST



DAY TO



ADVERTISE









is



TODAY







Your best day to sell your goods and
services is today! If you missed your chance,
don't miss there next best chance .
NEXT WEEK













NOTHING SELLS LIKE NEWSPAPERS


Tl.. : '

X~ llI k 'a~


,,,


this doesn't amount to mucn, just
try it some other way bet you'll
soon agree it's one cornerstone of
life that's most satisfying and wor-
thy of permanent attention and
consideration. Strange, tho under.
standable: we don't think too much
about it until circumstances and ne-
cessities bring it around. Will be
with you only a few days and no
doubt will be hanging around
Boyles, 222 Reid Ave., some of the
time. Hope you'll drop in and pass
the time of day. I'll manage to get
out of your way in case you want
to buy something in fact, I
might go as far as wrapping your
purchase and taking your money!
Just possible we might stir up a Big
To4Do of some kind which could
make it possible for me to see more
friends and familiar faces (every
one is better than a vitamin pill). It
would also be good to see more
Washington, Lincoln, Hamilton and
Jackson faces on a green back-
ground (l's, 5's, 10's, 20's). The
latter would serve as protection
from, and nourishment for our cre-
ditors, also! Yes, friends and fa-
miliar faces are good for the soul
as well as the purse!
This column is being given at-
tention now since I'm figuring my
wife and Guy Middleton will find
forty 'leven things to keep me on
the hop while there. My wife is a
past master of thinking of things
to do Guy is no slouch and has
a way of coming out with a brain
storm full of work instead of thun-
der and water, however, my wife
will have me going at two places;
home and store. I'll have no time
left for writing cogitation, and I
gotta do some talking' to yer in the
meantime!
Now, see I'm over half through
this and just wondering itf any-
thing's been said to ring any kind
of bell. Been hoping to hear the
cash register ring more often and
I don't read anything here that
would do it. I'll be looking for
ideas on this subject and will wel-
come suggestions from you good
people who have the wherewith
and the know how. The what and
the wherewith is most important!
Maybe we can furnish the what if
you'll come through with the where-
with or whatwith. Think it over
while I wander!
Seems the last paragraph is us-
ually the hardest and this time I'll
find an excuse and make it easy.
Barbara and I have been to the
tooth carpenter (Dentists, here)
where she's getting some repairs
long overdue. Now, these tooth me-
chanics have a way of grinding one
down to the nulb and as you slip
out humbled and happy they slip
you an appointment for another
grinding. No reason this should be
so hard on me but I still have the
"expectant father" symptoms that
started over 24 years ago when
Barbara didn't have a single tooth.
You poppas know what I mean. Ex-
pectantly yours, see you about the
27th.


Hello!
By R. GLENN BOYLES
National Institute of Health
Bethesda, Md.


11,~


il-i'll"'l-1-14







THURSDAY, JANUARY 30, 1958


x.


--For Best Resul


FOR RENT: Unfurnished two bed-
FOR SALE: 2 bedroom house on room house. Phone 9-1681. ltp
Garrison Ave. 2 lots one block
this side of Gulf Sands Court. FOR RENT: Unfurnished three
FOR SALE: 1956 model Silver Star bedroom house with bath. 516
,trailer home. Sacrifice for $1200. Third St. Call St. Joe Hdwe. 7-8111.
Equity in trailer. See Tom Pridgeon. AVON COSMETICS offers oppor-
FOR SALE: Service station and AVON COSMETICS offers oppor-
Motel at Mexico Beach. unity to earn $40 to $50weekly.
E. TOM PRIDGEON Capable women over 35 with car.
Real Estate & Insurance For interview in your home write
BAll 7-7741 411 Reid Ave. Mrs. Goodwin, Box 326, Parker, Fla.
FOR SALE: 4 lots in Highland START A RAWLEIGH BUSINESS.
View. Lot nos. 3, 5, 9 and 10. Nea Real opportunity now for per-
school. For information contact manent, profitable work in Gulf
Lonnei Gay at Oak Grove. 12tp-l2 County, Write waleigh's Dept. FAA-
101-K, Memphis, Tenn. 2t
FOR SALE: Lots. 50X150. Five TRAILER SPACE available
miles south of town. Phone BAll HAVE TRAILER SPACE available.
9-1190 for full information. 6tp-1-2 full interested phon. 6 BAll 9p-1190 for2
FOR SALE: New house. 3 bedroom ECIAL SERVICES
living room, dining room, kitchen SPECIAL SERICE
and tile bath. Paneled Florida room. LAWN MOWER FOR RENT: $1.50
,Call Joe Christian 7-4616 or 7-3611. hour. Cut your lawn and let me
worry with upkeep of mower. Gulf
FOR SALE: 'The Great Tide", by Service Station, Aubrey R. Tomlin-
,Rubylea Hall back in print. For son, Phone 7-7501.
orders contact Mrs. Hubert Brinson WANTED: Any news of interest to
7-5756 or Campbells' Drug Store, your neighbor for the Panama
FOR RENT: Furnished apartment City News and Herald. Call Mis.
Adjoining bath. Suitable for cou- Benton Hamm at 9-1876. tfc-9-12
ple only. Call or see Mrs. A. M.
Jones, Sr. tfc-1-2 SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
Jones, Sr. --tic-2 Buford Griffin, Phone 7-7011 for
FOR RENT: New two bedroom quick expert service. tfc-6-2
house. Call 7-3073, Mrs. J. S. Shi- A- a
rey. tfc-1-2 "RADE US that useless article for


FOR RENT: House on Third St.
Unfurnished. Phone 7-7736. 515
Third St., W. B. Ferrell. tfc-11-21
FOR RENT: Three 1-bedroom ap-
artments. Apply Smith's Phar-
macy. itc
FOR RENT: Apartment. See Mrs.
'Myrtle Childers at Gulf Hard-
ware and Supply Co. 2tc-1-30
FOR RENT: Two bedroom furnish-
ed upstairs apartment. Call Mrs.
Hubert Brinson, home, Sixth St.,
7-5756 or office 7-8131. p
FOR RENT: 3 bedroom unfurnish-
ed house and two bedroom unfur-
nished apartment. Close in. Inquire
at 1904 Garrison Ave., or Phone
7-8642. tfc-1-30
Advertising doesn't cost-It pays


something useful. STOP ana
IWAP.
Keys Mode While You Wait
35c EACH
BICYCLE PARTS
WESTERN AUTO
HUNTING & FISHING LICENSES
PANA-CRAFT BOATS
and E-Z TRAILERS
Rfeel Parts and Repairs


F YOU ARE INTERESTED in av-
ing money see us for anything
rou need In your home STOP and
SWAP SHOP.


Star Want Ads Get


e sOUt!


COCA-COLA BOTTLER!


EXCLUSIVE COLUMBIA RECORDING ARTIST




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4eJaCT"AM ZA- -t"eA 6 taou ot3-3iu
Rags to Riches Because of You Columbia 45 RPM
Cold, Cold Heart In the Middle of an Island Extended Play Record
Come Next Spring Can You Find it in Your Heart
Record fans! Tony Bennett fans! Everybody-
will want this wonderful Tony Bennett
autographed edition of hits-of songs that have
sold into the millions!
And it's so easy to get! Just pick up the special
coupon at the store where you buy Coca-Cola.
Fill it in and mail (address on coupon) with 250.
Your record will be sent promptly-and how
you'll enjoy it as you sip your Coke.
Everybody appreciates Coke-the most popular
sparkling drink in all the world. There's nothing
like its special taste-its bright, gay lift. cV0o)
So bring home the Coke today-get your coupon-
send for your record.
"COK9" IS A REGISTERED TRADEMARK. COPYRIGHT 1958 THE COCA-COLA COMPANY.










/ E / / / SIGN OF GOOD TASTE

REGULAR

o APALACHICOQA
Bottled under authority of The Coca-Cola Company by COCA-COLA

BOTTLING CO.


WILLIS V. ROWAX POST 116,
THE AMERICAN LEGION. Meet-
ing first and third-Monday nights A,,.A
00 p.m., American Legion Home.Employ A Maid or Handyman? You
THERE WILL BE a regular com- Their Social Security
a ofortSt.eLod, 'Must Withhold Their Social Security
No. 111, F&AM every first and
third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.
S' 'Employers of household workers employer, however, it is the obli-
must file a quarterly tax return for gation of the employer to report and
EVERETT McFARLAND, W.M. the October through December 1957 remit the total tax of 4% to the
All MaLerMBURoH, Secra invited quarter on or before January 31, District Director of Internal Reve-
i 1958, Ernest E. Trobaugh, Senior nue. While the $50 cash wage test
R. A. M.-Regular convocation of Agent, Internal Revenue Service, applies separately to each house-
St. Joseph Chapter No. 56, R. A. Panama City, said this week. hold worker in your employ, no
M., 2nd and 4th Mondays. All visit- At the same time, John V. Carey, report or social .security tax is due
i,ng brothers welcome. R. W. Smith,
High Priest. H. R. Maige, Secretary. District Manager of the Panama on any household worker to whom
City social security office, pointed you pay less than $50 in cash dur-
-OR FAST, EFFICIENT plumbing out that this obligation to file a ing the three month calendar quar-
service, call BILL'S PLUMBING. return applies to every household ter, they concluded. The local of-
'hone 7-7846. Outboard motors r- employer who paid $50 or more in fice of Internal Revenue Service,
)aired, also. cash wages to a cook, maid, laun- upstairs in the Post Office, is open
LOYAL ORDER OF MOOSE dress, or any other household em- to the public every Monday. Your
Meetings at Moose Hall, 310 ployee during the calendar quarter, social security office, 522 .Mercer
Fourth St.. meeting night every other Returns must be filed after the Avenue, Panama City, is open
Monday. close of each calendar quarter and Monday through Friday.
SAMARITAN LODGE No. 40, I. 0. are due before April 30, July 31, -
0. F.- Meets first and third October 31 and January 31 every Garden Notes
Friday, 7:30 p.m. in Masonic' Oor ad nr3 Notes
Hall. All members urged to attend; year.
visiting brethren Invited. Most household employers will
C. W. LONG, N. G. Lantana and Wedelia are excel-
J. C. PRICE, Secty. make their reports on Form 942, lent ground covers for sunny or
they added. This is a special sim- .partially sunny locations because
plified form printed on the back both have flowering dividers. We-
of a return envelope. If you are a delia's little yellow daisies and the
& n household employer who is already lavender clusters of lantant are fine
*Ueu fie on the mailing list of the District for a parkway, hillside or open
Director of Internal' Revenue, Jack- area. Both will run "all over the
Ssonville, Florida, one of these forms lot" and need clipping to keep .them
was mailed to you before the end under control.
Sof December. If social security In bright sun beach gardens
taxes are due from a household em- could make much greater use of
ployer who is not now on the mail- the ice plants of the genus mesem-
ing list, the employer should ask 'bryanthemum. These grow well on
the Internal Revenue Service for sandy soil in open sun and have
the form now and give her name gaily colored blooms and silvery
and address to be added to the frosted foliage. Hen-and-chickens
mailing list before the next quar- can be used semi-annually.
31A terly return is due. ______________
Sp h The amount of the social secur- .
ity tax is 4Y% of the total wages Sikes Opposes Cuts
paid to a household worker in a In Chnil Aid
-t. _f-m -In School01Aid


calendar quarter. The employee is
expected to share, this tax with the
.LEGAL ADVERTISING
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT,
14th JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA.
In Chancery.
ARCHIE HARREL, Plaintiff,
vs.
ELIZABETH HARRELL, Defendant
NOTICE TO ELIZABETH HAR-
REL whose place of residence is
unknown.
IOn or before the 21'th day of
February, A.D., 1958 the defend-
ant, Elizabeth Harrel is required
to serve upon Benjamin H. Dickens
Plaintiff's Attorney, whose address
is 107 Second Street, Port St. Joe,
Florida, a copy of and file with the
Clerk of said Court, the original of
.an answer to the Bill of Complaint
filed against her herein for divorce.
WITNESS my hand and official
seal of said Court at Wewahitchka,
Gulf County, Florida, this 28 day
of January, A.D., 1958. 4tj1-30
GEORGE Y. CORE,
Clerk Circuit Court.
(SEAL)


Congressman Bob .Sikes has
strongly protested the recommen-
dation by President Eisenhower
that federal aid to schools impacted
areas be reduced. Sikes in an ap-
pearance before the House Educa-
tion and Labor Committee, which
is weighing the President's recom-
mendation, stated, "In this age
when greater .attention is being fo-
cused on the need for additional
educational facilities and a strong-
er educational system, it would be
sheer folly to cripple the effective-
ness of schools by reducing federal
aid in impacted areas. The local
school authorities could not pos-
sibly meet the extra requirement
placed on them and a virtual col-
lapse of school systems in many

GO TC CHURCH SUNDAY

Advertising doesn't cost-it PAYS


SURE IT'S STILL COLD

But SPRING IS JUST DAYS AWAY -- Now is the time
to plant many bulbs, shrubs and flowers. Plan your vege-
table garden now. Everything you will require for any
gardening need can be obtained in one stop right here in
our store. And the low price will amaze you.


SEE OUR STOCK OF


Garden Seeds

Packaged and Bulk

FAMOUS BRANDS

OF ALL KINDS


YARD, and GARDEN FERTILIZER

CAMELLIA and AZALEA FERTILIZERS
S-- ROSE and VIOLET FOOD
ROSE and VIOLET FOOD


St. Joe Hardware Co.


HOES, TROWELS, RAKES,
SHOVELS, EDGING TOOLS,
FERTILIZER S P R E ADERS,
PLOWS, ETC.


Ih_ -~b.-- s~I---- -. I


- III~YL-~~*e~iQIPL~~Y ~-~---~li


'~ ~L"p~b~q~gs~s~yp~ ~i~F88i~Pm~B~aaP~P~.~~ -


THE STARPeStJoFa


areas would result. The proposal Visiting 'Here
would have the further effect of
Mr. and Mrs. Phil Tomlinson ar-
taking away educational opportuni-
ties now existent for the children rived in Port St. Joe last Friday
of servicemen and civilians employ- from Twenty-Nine Palms, Califor-
ed at military posts." nia, where Phil has been in service
.Sikes stated that almost solid op- serving in the Navy. He was a
position to these proposals in being Dental Technician in the Marine
encountered in Congress and he Hospital in California and has re-
predicts that there will be no re- turned to civilian life, receiving his
duction in federal grants. discharge on January 20.

"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.


15 Years Experience Work Guaranteed



RADIATORS: REPAIRED and RECORD
R AIA S: CLEANED, FLUSHED

STARTERS and GENERATORS
REPAIRED and EXCHANGED


PATES SHELL SERVICE

Phone BAll 7-9291 223 Monument Ave.



Bouquet' Funeral Wreaths Corsages Weddings
(Flowers Telegraphed Anywhere)
ED'S ORCHIDLAND FLORIST
St. Joe's Largest and Finest
226 Reid Ave. Dial BAll 7-8881 Nites & Sunday, 9-1351

4U--







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Invites You For





-AAOSBORD



EVERY SUNDAY EVENING
a
FROM 5:30 to 8:00 p.m.


Panama City's Only AAA and Gourmet Approved Restaurant


& /........


203 REID AVENUE


PHONE BAll 7-8111