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The star
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01163
 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: March 6, 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: UF00028419:01163

Full Text






THE STAR
Serving Port St. Joe with the
news of Port St. Joe and
Gulf County.


STAR


lOc

PER COPY


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


TWENTY-FIRST YE


..W. -ar -inir ot nf~fl: *LJIRnnA',, An r'LI Al 4flRO ,titRE


:AR


Chamber of Commerce Sets Big

Dinner Meeting For Monday Night


T".he Port. St. Joe Chamber of
Commerce will-have its annual din-
ner" meeting Monday night at 8:00
p.m. at the Centennial Building.
The meeting is expected to get
State-wide coverage as president
George G. Tapper has invited news
representatives from the state's
leading dailies and representatives
of the wire services to be present.
According to Tapper, there will be
approximately 300 guests and mem-
bers-in attendance at the affair.


"The more people we can get in-
to the Chamber," Tapper said, "the
more we will get done. Our goal is
to enlist every citizen in Port St.
Joe in the Chamber and its work."



Kiwanis Minstrel

Is Next Friday

The Kiwanis Club of Port St. Joe


Highlight of the meeting will be is urging you to reserve next Fri-
a Chamber progress report by out- day night for their annual minstrel


going President, Silas R. Stone on
last year's work.
The dinner will be free and is
for all Chamber members, their
guests and anyone interested in
joining the Chamber.
The membership committee of
the Chamber is especially desirous
of local citizens interested in the
growth of the City, to be present.
A drive .is presently underway to
enlist as many individual members
of the Chhamber as possible. To
spur this enlistment campaign, indi-
vidual membership fees have been
reduced to $5.00 per year. Comme"-
cial and industrial memberships
Will' remain at $25.00.


show to be presented at the Port
Theatre auditorium.
The Club presents the minrtrel
show annually to raise money for
.their work with the youth of our
community. The show this year has
been set for Friday, March 14 at
8:00 p.m. Proceeding the show the
Port St. Joe High School Band will
give a 30 minute concert. Tickets
are 90c and any Kiwanis member
has a hatful that you may purchase.

Guests of Watts
Guests of Mr. and Mrs. T. M.
Watts Wednesday and Thursday
were Mr. and Mrs. Oakland Ard
and sons of Jay.


Port St. Joe, champions of the Northwest Florida Conference,
and with only three losses for the entire season had a bad night last
Saturday night when they fell victim to the Cottondale Hornets in the
Group IF, Class B tournament finals in Blountstown.
The Sharks fell before the Hor-
'net by a score of 4,;-3b. The Sharks
the game on ice.
and the Hornets traded one and
two point leads all through the Before Hickman began to pour
game until the final period when on the points, Port St. Joe seemed
the Sharks pulled up with an eight bound for another state tournament
point lead with about five minutes trip, as representatives o." Group
left in the game. The Hornets be-
gan bottling up the Sharks scor-
ing duo of Hinote and Taylor who
had been pretty effectively guarded speat for Center Terry Hinote of
for the entire game. Cottondale's Port St. Joe, by triple teaming the
Jerry Hickman began hitting a long scoring the Shark ace as the ac-
jump shot and poured in 14 points companying pictures show.
in the last quarter to pull up to a Even though the Sharks lost, it
one point lead over the Sharks with can certainly be said that 1957-58
.little less than a minute left to was the Sharks year of biggest
play. glory in athletics in the history of
At this point the Hornets began Port St. Joe High School and The
to freeze the ball. With the clock Star, for one, is proud of their re-
ticking away the Sharks began to cord.
take desperate measures to wrest Maybe its significant and maybe
the ball away from the Hornets. not, but the Sharks foe in the fin-
Their attempts netted them two als of the State Tournament last
fouls which the Hornets promptly year, Vernon, also failed to get a
converted into four points to put repeat trip to Gainesville.


Rain Washes Out

Church Attendance

Church reports this week are ra-
ther skimpy as some of the chur-
ches didn't report. A heavy rain
storm last Sunday morning cut the
attendance of those churches re-
porting, making the least attend-
ance since the current Attendance
Campaign was begun.

LONG AVENUE BAPTIST
Sunday School 81
Training Union 80
Worship Service .-......-....--.------- 204

FIRST METHODIST
Worship Services .........----------........ 185
Sunday School 99
Fellowship 35
Mexico Beach Methodist
Worship Services 44
Sunday School 41
Highland View Methodist
Worship Services -...............------ 26
Sunday School 17

FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Sunday School 152
Training Union 88
Worship Services ----...- 279

NEW BETHEL AME
'Sunday School 8
Worship Services ----------119


Local Contractor Wins

Bid At Tyndall AFB

MKOBILE, Ala-Army Engineers
Tuesday opened apparent low bids
totaling about $220,000 for con-
struction work at three Air Force
bases.
E. F. Gunn Construction Co., Po t
St. Joe, filed the apparent low b'd
of $103,465 for construction of a
rocket storage, checkout and as.
sembly building at Tyndall Air
Force Base, Panama City.
Government estimate on the one-
story, 9,000 square feet building was
$129.911. There were nine bidders


New Church Erected

The Mexico Beach Methodist
Church will move into its new
building Sunday morning for their
regular services, according t0 the
pastor, Rev. W. C. Mott. The new
church has just completed the first
section of its new building.
,On hand for the meeting will be
District Superintendent W. C. At-
kinson.
Following the morning services,
the congregation and friends of the
church will observe dinner on the
grounds with those attending bring-
ing basket lunches.


Need Space For

275 More Students

Four hundred twenty-five Sixth
District Band Festival guests have
been housed. Sleeping space for 275
more is needed.
The Sixth District Band Festival
will be held in Port St. Joe on
March 28-29. About 2,000 partici-
pants will be here on March 28. Of
these about 700 will spend the night
being too far away to return to
their home town.
All motel space in this vicinity
has been reserved. This space will
house 195. The other 230 have been
placed in private homes, and it is
from private homes that space for
the 275 still to be cared for has to
come.
Anyone who has a spare cot or
bed and is willing to house band


Everyone is invited to attend the students are requested to call the
services-and the dinner, housing chairman, Mrs. Paul Fen-


som at BAll 7-5661.
Since last week's listing in The
Star the following have volunteered
help with this project.
Otto Anderson, Jesse Anderson,
Jean Atchison, N. D. Baldwin, A. V.
Bateman, Mrs. R. E. Bellows Sr,
Gannon Buzzett, Mrs. Albert Car-
bonneau, Cecil Costin, Sr.
Richard Dawson, Ben Dickens, H.
F. Hall, Joe Hendrix, C. H. Mc-
Knight, George McLawhon, J. L.
Miller, Grady O'Brian, Joe Paffe,
Bill Quarles, Jr.
Lea Shealy Merrill Sherrill, Mrs.
Verna Smith, Robert Tapper, Clif-
ford Tharpe, J. L. Temple, Gardner
Underhill, L. E. Voss, 0. D. Spears,
T. W. Hinote.
In addition many families are
keeping band students and person-
nel not officially requesting hous-
ing from the housing committee.


Sister of Fred Maddox
Passes In Winter Haven

Mrs. E. L. MeClain, of Winter
Haven died Monday morning at
3:00 p.m. She was a sister of Fred
Maddox of -this city.
Funeral services were held at
10:30 a.m. Wednesday in Winter
Haven.
Attending the funeral from Port
St. Joe were Mr. and Mrs. Dave
,Maddox and Fred Maddox.


GO TO CHURCH SUNDAY


THE GLUM-LOOKING CREW above is part of the Shark's basket-
ball squad as they received the second best trophy last Saturday
night at the Group II, Class B tournament in' Blountstown. The
Sharks were nosed out by Cottondale in the closing seconds of the
game to rob the Sharks of a second trip to Gainesville and the
State Tournament. The players are (left to right) Frank Fletcher,
Wayne Taylor, Abe Miller and Terry Hinote. (photo by Lamberson)


Not To Gc Into Effect Until Present

Construction Work Is Completed

The City Commission of Port St. Joe laid the groundwork for
passing an ordinance Tuesday night to require residences within the
City Limits to use the city sewage disposal system. The City has
been doing some sewer construction work throughout the city and is
now attempting to pass the ordinance requiring its use.


Dr. Booker Talks

To Rotary Club

Dr. Ted Booker, president of the
Gulf Coast Community College in
Panama City gave the Rotary Club
a little insight on the place of the
Junior or Community College in the
State's 'University system last
Thursday noon.
Dr. Booker gave a short history
of the Junior College. The idea is
fairly new, the first college being
established in Joliet, Ill about 50
years ago to relieve crowded con-
ditions at the University of Chi-
cago. As a result of this successful
venture the Junior College move-
ment has spread across the nation.
Dr. Booker declared that Junior
College students get the same cour-
ses as University students do in
their first two years. "They get
better teaching than at a univer-
sity," Dr. Booker said, "because the
teachers are hired on their ability
to teach and not their ability or


The Ordinance was presented for
its reading Tuesday night and was
passed unanimously by all those
present.
While the Ordinance will not go
into effect for some six months it
is deisgned to go into operation
just as soon as current sewer ex-
pansion work by the City has been
completed.
The sewer expansion system by
the city has seen sewer facilities
go into the Long Avenue section
from 16th Street to the High
School; along Monument Avenue to
the Municipal Hospital; Marvin
Avenue from 16th Street to 18th
Street; Garrison Avenue from 1%th
Street to 20th Street and all of
Wescott Circle and current sewer
work now under construction in
the Colored section of the city.
As soon as the sewer project in
the Colored section is completed in
approximately two months, the Or-
dinance will go 'into effect, provid-
ed it passes the required number
of readings.
The Ordinance requires that all
residences in the City limits will


te i into the CRtY SYStem within 120
fame aes experts in the research days or a penalty will be served
fed lei s avUieitDrfs-


sors are
Booker declared that the tuition
and expense of attending Junior
College is about one third that of
attending the university while the
net results from subjects offered
were the same.
Guests of the club were Buck
Ganley of Baltimore, Md., Bill Buz-
zett of Apalachicola, Dr. Bruce Wil-
son of Panama City and Ernest
Wimberly.

BARBARA MITCHELL
MAKES DEANS LIST
Miss Barbara Lorine Mitchell,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Mit-
chell' of Port St. Joe, was among
the freshmen at Flora Macdonald
College named on the Dean's' list
for the first semester, which re-
quires a grade average of 90 to 95.
'Miss Mitchell is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Mitchell of this
city.


Fifth Annual Elementary School

Cage Tournament This Week End


JAMES KNIGHT (hidden) attempts a shot with Terry Hinote (23)
and Frank Fletcher (31) waiting for the possible rebound. The
game was so exciting we don't remember if he made it or not.


WAYNE TAYLOR drives in for a lay-up shot harried by a bevy of
,Cottondale players after the ball. The efforts of scoring aces Tay-
lor and Hinote were smothered all night long by such tactics as
shown above. (Star photo)


I Th e Fifth Annual Grammar
'School Basketball Tournament will
be held at the Port St.' Jop High<
,School gymnasium Maecli 6-8. The
participating teams will be from the
Fifth and Sixth grade homerooms.
The teams have been playing
practice games each Saturday morn-
ing and are ready for a fine tour-
nament.
The parents of the players and
tothre basketball enthusIasts are
invited to attend the tournament.
There will be no admission charge.
The opening round will be played
at 4:00 p.m. this afternoon. The
semi-finals will be Friday at 4:00
p.m. The consolation and champion-
ship games will be played Satur-
day morning at 10:00 a.m.
The tournament is being jointly
sponsored by the Senior Intramural
Board at the high school and the
physical education department of
the Elementary School.
The spirit is high in the home-
rooms represented in the tourna-
ment and close exciting play is an-
ticipated. The young players more
than make up for any lack of fin-
ese with boundless enthusiasm.
The sponsors, coaches and play-
ers are as follows: 5A sponsor, Mar-
vin Huie; coach, Jimmy Adams;
players, James Goodman, Jimmy
Burns, Johnny Shirah, David Young,
Jerry Herring, Rex Buzzett, James
Dykes, Johnnie Walker, Frank Fair-
cloth and Lloyd Tatum.
, 5B; sponsor, Mrs. Aline Leggett;


coach, David Musselwhite; players,
Al Cathey, Billy Wager, Jimmy Tin-
dell, Philip Ivey, Pete Fox, Shelton
Smith, George Kilbourn, Larry Nel-
son, Danny Farthing, Lonnie Bell
and Richard Scheffer.
5C: Sponsor Mrs. Maxine Mill-j
coach, Jackie Mitchell; players, Dia
vid Dickey, Buddy Smith, Donnie
Fitts, Rickey Godfrey, Larry Par-
ker, Bobby Guilford, Bobby Antley,
Junior Nichols and Jerry Wynn.
5D:, Sponsor Miss Carol Fox;
coach, James Knight; players, Bob
Craig, Charles Gibson, Mike White,
Robin Brown, Robert Williams, Da-
vid McCormick, Gil Shealy, Charles
Zimmerman, Paul Simmons, Harry
Shively, and Durwood Culver.
GA: Sponsor, Billy Barlow; coach-
es, Bill Chism and Frank Fletcher;
players, Earnest Bryan, Lloyd Gard-
ner, Dennis Whitfield, Clyde Norris,
Jon Kennedy, Leon Hobbs, Ellis
Stevens, David Horton, Mike Car-
bonneau, David Porter, Henry Dock-
ery, John Scott and Mike Brock.
6C: Sponsor, Frank Barnes;
coach, Bob Munn; players, Eugene
Griffin, Sonny Chason, Eric Ham-
mond, Doug Hallman, Randy Wes-
ton, Roy Knight, Howard Davis,
Jimmie Roberts.
6D: Sponsor, Mrs. Helen Burkett;
coach, Terry Hinote; players, Ron-
ald Mathis, James Todd, Donny
Batson, John Kimbrel, Herbert
Gardner, Lee Dotson, Johnny Okaes
and Wayne Tindell.


on those not doing so.
The penalty provides a fine not
to exceed $300.00 or not over 30
days in jail or both. Judging of the
penalty to be assigned to violators
of the Ordinance will be up to the
Municipal Judge.



"Best Medicine In

The World"-Core

George Core gave the Kiwanis
Club an intimate insight of his
hobby-turkey hunting- at their
regular meeting Tuesday. George
called his hobby "The best medicine
on earth".
Core was speaking relatively of
everybody's hobby, no matter what
it might be, when he was giving
the requirements of a good turkey
hunter. "Know your subject, stu-
,dy its habits and pursue with un-
dying patience" was Core's recipe
for a successful and relaxing hobby.
!It is well known in Gulf County
that George is one of the county's
best turkey hunters. He gave the
club a little insight on some of the
living habits of the game bird and
told of some of its ways that a
hunter must learn before he can
have any luck on its game.
He displayed some of his turkey
callers-a piece of bone, a leave
and a horseshoe-shaped piece of
lead with a piece of rubber band
stretched across it. "They look like
junk", he said, 'but they will call
a turkey".
His humorous account of some
of his hunting experiences and of
his envied success with the bird
kept the club entertained.
Dave May was taken into the
club as a new member.
Guests of the club were Steve
Whealton, Leo Punt, Larry Porter
and Don Gardner.


Picture Day At

Methodist Church

Picture Day will be observed at
the First Methodist Church on Sun-
day March 9 at the morning ser-
vices.
The picture will be taken of the
congregation and published in The
Star and also the official Church
organ. The church paper has the
large circulation of all Alabama and
Northwest Florida.
The picture will be available for
a reasonable price for all who de-
sire one.
Come all Methodists and bring
the whole family together with
your friends.


City Drafts Ordinance To




Require Use of City Sewer


Sharks Bow To Strong Cottondale



Team In District Tournament Finals


UMR 9i(, u.JO r-, vrm m


I IUinOU rT, IlVri ,-n u, I JO


NI IIufS-K- I d


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Richard Lamar Hamm Honored

With Party On Second Birthday


Little Richard Lamar Hamm, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Benton Hamm cele-
brated his second birthday with a
party held in his parents' home on
Long Avenue last Friday, February
28 from 3:30 to 4:30 p.m. Favors
of bugles and hats were presented
to each little guest upon arrival.
Rfreshments of birthday cake, can-
dy Easter eggs and grape juice
were served to the invited guests.
Mrs. Louise Aplin assisted Mrs.
Hammn in caring for the guests.

WSCS Meets In
Church Monday


Mrs. Charles Brown, secretary of
spiritual life, gave the devotional
"Walking In the Liglht" by E. Stan-
ley Jones. The hymns, "Take Time
To Be Holy" and "Help Somebody
Today", were sung by the group
during the devotional.
During the business session it
was announced that the study on
Mark would be Tuesday, March 11
Friday, Alarch 14 and Tuesday,
March 18 and Friday, March 21. The
classes will begin at 3:00 p.m. each
evening and all members are urged
to bring their bibles.
Circle 1 meets with Mrs. Charles
Brown, March 10.


Circle 2 meets with Mrs. H. T.
March 3 the Wonman's Society of Brinson.
'Christian Service held its regular Circles 3 and 4 meeting places
monthly business meeting in the will be announced later.
Methodist Church sanctuary with ---- ----
'Mrs. Croxton, president, in charge. It pays to advertie try i1t


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

THURSDAY and FRIDAY


SATURDAY ONLY
-- FEATURE No. 1 -- FEATURE No. 2 -


OHoKMIOAVF,


SUNDAY and MONDAY


He knew his
South Seas
logistics

not hie,
South
Seas GLENN FORD,
women! GIA SCALA-CARL HOLUMAN


NEWS FROM '7

Highland View
By MRS. EULA ROGERS
PHONE BAll 7-4652

The Hirthland View Men's Club
-will hold a special meeting at the
IT-ghland View Elementary School
on Monday, March 10. at S:00 p.m.
T'he i lopose of the meeting is to
discuss the Little League baseball
teams that the Men's Club will
sp:,nsor. All fathers, and their sons
are urg ed to attend this- important
meeting.
Mr. and Mrs. Curtis Griffin and
son Jackie spent the week end in
Fort Myers visiting with their son
and brother Mr. and Mrs. Jinmmy
Griffin.
Rev. and Mrs. Malcolm Mills vis-
ited in Waynesboro, Miss.. last
week with relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Stokes and
daughter and Melvin Seawright vis-
ited their mother and grandparents,
Mrs. Seawright and Mr. and Mrs.
J. D. Rentz over the week end.
They are from Mobile, Ala.
Mr. and Mrs. Allen Pullum of De
Funiak Springs visited their son
and family, Mr. and Mrs .Paul Pul-
lum and children.
Mr. and Mrs. Bob Raffield viist-
ed last week end in Bay Minette,
Ala. with Mr. and Mrs. John Ro-
gers.
Larry and Ronnie Rich of Mara-
thon visited their mother over the
week end, Mrs. Clyde Rich.
Henry Butts was home over the
week end from Marathon.
Mr. and Mrs. R. G. Butts and girls
visited in Southport over the week
end with Mrs. Butts' parents, Mr.
and Mrs. A. J. Barfield.
iMrs. Viola Raley and children of
Crestview visited her daughter and
family, Mr. and Mrs. James C. Lit-
tle and sons.
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Jones and chil-
dren visited their parents in Grace-
ville this week end, Mr. and Mrs.
Y. W. Jackson and Mr. and Mrs. L.
W. Garner.
Mrs. W. -R. Blount and Edgar
Hall of Wewahitchka visited Mr.


and Mrs. B. A. Peters over the week
end.'
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Butts and
children and Mr. F. Blow visited in
[andalusia, Ala. over the week end
with their sist r and brother, Miss
Carrie lIlow and V. L. Blow.
.Mr. ;nd Mrs. Floyd Casey visited
in Deruniak Springs over the week
end with relatives and friends.
BIr. and Mrs. H. B. Jones and
children of Columbus Ga., spent
the week ei., with Mr. and Mrs.
Jamies Grissett and fainily.
Mrs. Sid Jones and sons visited
in Havana over the week end with
Mrs. Jones mother, Mrs. M. N.
Vickers.
Clinton Cox and sons spent Sun-
day visiting relatives and friends
in Sopchoppy.
Mrs. J. T. McNeil of Indian Pass
was a Monday visitor here with
friends.
Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Skipper and
Mr. and Mrs. W. V. Burke spent
the week end in Vernon at the
Skipp} r home.
Rev. T. C. Earnest spent last
week in Springfield, Mo., attending
a youth conference of the Assem-
blies of God Churches. He repre-
sented this district.
Mr. and Mrs. Carlos Miles spent
'Sunday in Graceville visiting Mr.
and Mrs. R. E. Taylor.
Mrs. Pelham Revell and Mrs. L.
I-. Kelley visited in Pensacola
Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs. Gene Adkins were
the guests of his mother and family
over the- week end, Mr. and Mrs.
H. B. Williams of Fort White.
Mr. and Mrs. Hazel Brock and
children of Alford spent the week
end with their parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Joe Brock.
WMU Meeting
The Woman's Missionary Society
of the Highland View Baptist
Church met Monday at 3:00 p.m.
fo' their week of prayer with sev-
en members present.
The meeting opened with a song,
"Trust and Obey" followed by pray.
er by Mrs. Peterson.
The theme for the week is "Faith
Working Through Love". Those


MRS. HARLEY WARD (right) is shown above receiving the key to
the new 1958 Ohevrolet given away by the IGA Foodliner here in
Port St. Joe. last Saturday night. Offering Mrs. Ward the key, is
James Allen, Manager of the local super market. The Wards did,
not have a car and needless to say, Mrs. Ward was jubilant over
her good fortune. (,Star photo)


taking part on the program were THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
Mrs. Harbuck, Mrs. Macomber, Mrs.
Mills, Mrs. Cichter, Mrs. Roney and
Mrs. Peterson. The meeting was.
dismissed with prayer by Mrs. Ma-
comber.
Lunchroom Menu
MONDAY: Cu.be steak, thash
brown potatoes, toss salad biscuits,
butter and milk.
TUESDAY: Chicken and dump-
,ags, apple jello with pineapple
and carrots, green beans, bread and
butter and milk.
WEDNESDAY: Black eye peas,
spinach, stewed tomatoes corn
bread butter and milk.
THURSDAY: Vevetable soup.
grill cheese, ice cream, crackers
and milk. .


FRIDAY: Runa pie, apple, rai
sin salad cherry cobbler, rolls but
ter and milk.


HOLP VOl-F"

WI 4 ^aiC


g i
SAME rO THAW FROZEN PIPEC. U4SE
SHor WTER OR u o.EHOuLp E LECTRIC
IROA(-OR CALL 4 PLUMBER,



NEWS MUSIC WEATHER

WJOE
1570 Cn Your Dill


THURSDAY, MARCH 6, 1958


Fifth Grade Class Visits Post Office

To Study Operations of Mail Service

MRS. MILLS SECTION of the Fifth Grade of the Port St. Joe Ele-
mentary School are shown above looking over a cancelling machine
stamp in the Port St. Joe Post Office.
THE CLASS WAS SHOWN about the Post Office and its activities by
Assistant Postmaster John Simpson. The class made their visita-
tion last Thursday morning. (Star photo)




Phono Records

AT


FIRESTONE



The Star Brings News of Your Neigmbors


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 the next best chance .
NEXT WEEK


METROCOLOR


NOTHING SELLS LIKE NEWSPAPERS






The STAR


Mrs. Harley Ward Wins Chevrolet


TUESDAY and WEDNESDAY


"Henry always fixes this rear mirror so all you can see is t!. car L.a."


C~ a a I


I a-y7"rPr~~rpr~a~rakllY~lg~e~l~~ ~--rea








THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. Intramural Basktball Program Goes
Star Classified Ads Bring Quick Results At Small Cost! u A oel
_~_ ____ Into Tournament Sessions At School


Wood For Sale

PICK-UP LOAD




SPLIT WOOD, $7.50 LOAD


CALL WALTER DUREN
DIAL BAll 7-3171


RADIATORS:


REPAIRED and RECORD
CLEANED, FLUSHED


STARTERS and GENERATORS-
REPAIRED and EXCHANGED

PATE S SHELL SERVICE


Phone BAII 7-9291


By PAT SPEARS
The Senior Intramural Basketball
Tournament got into full swing last
week. Six games were played dur-
ing the past week by the boys. Feb-
ruary 11, 10QA eliminated 10B in
the first round of games by a score
of 34 to .20. February 12 saw 12A
defeating 9A by a score of 34 to
24, which brought 12A into the
semi-finals. February 13, 11B elim-
inated 10C with little trouble. This
game placed 11B in the semi-finals
along with 11A who won a 24 to 21
game over 10A. On February 17,
the two senior classes met which
saw 12A walk of fthe court victor-
ious by a score of 44 to 29 over
over the 12B team.
Friday, February 21, the cham-
pionshi pgame was played in the
gym during noon. 11B came up


with a big surprise to capture the
honors by beating 12A by a score
of 18 to 17. Wayne Taylor from the
senior class was high point man
with 11 points, but was not able to
come through with the help of his
teammates to defeat the Junior
team who placed James Knight sec-
ond with seven points. Terry Hi-
note was held to two points dur-
ing the entire game. Other boys
participating for the Seniors were
Larry Porter and Ross Hudson
both with two points, Abe Miller
and Buddy Love. The Junior team
players were Richard Zipperer, two
points; Bill .Chism, six points;
John Presnell, three points; Ed
Smith, Ken Settlemire and Tony
Barbee. The Intramural banner will
be awarded to the 11B Intramural
representative, Richard Zipperer


Smith's Pharmacy h ja 7

Prescriptions compounded by
a GRADUATE Pharmacist ...
JOHN ROBERT SMITH ***
Pharmaceutical Chemist


223 Monument Ave.


You Are Cordially Invited To Attend

Long Ave. Baptist Church


REV. J. C. ODUM, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION __ 6:45
EVENING WORSHIP 8:00
PRAYE RSERVICE (Wednesday) 8:00


Designed exclusively for you!
Your prescription is ordered to suit your
health needs that is why we cannot
counter-prescribe, or make any changes
In amount. The doctor orders better
health. We supply It!
PHONE BAll 7-5111


a.m.
a.m.
p.m.
p.m.
p.m.


Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street

VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME


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


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 BAllI 7-2541 At Anytime
I ____ __----------


- ~ .~..,. ~z'~ar"~'~, ~ ~


r


de


than the best of the Low-Price 3-for


Combine the Pontiac Chieftain's king-size 122'
wheelbase ... its revolutionary Aero-Frame design
... and its completely new suspension system-and
you get a ride the smaller cars can't even approach!


In addition, only Pontiac offers the instant, jeweled-
action response of Tempest 395 performance .
plus New Direction Styling! So why buy a car with
a low-price name? Get a Pontiac for less!


SEE YOUR LOCAL AUTHORIZED PONTIAC DEALER


WIMBERLY PONTIAC CO.
PHONE BAllI 7-3411 201 Monument Ave. PORT ST.


JOE, FLA.


during the next assembly program. Ge... Sber, J.
Monday, February 24, found the vlS u Sube Ji.
Girl's Intramural Tournament run- To Receive Degree
ning into the semi-finals. 10A mov- '
ed into .the finals by drawing a
bye and having 1&BC forfeit to them IATu]URN, ALA-A total o0 2SO
on Friday of the past week. 11AB degrees will be awarded at the win-
moved into the semi-finals by a ter commencement exercise, March
defeat of 9AC on Wednesday. 12AB 14. at the Alabama Polytechnic In-
fthe number o one seeded team dr stitut. President Ralph B. Draughon
the number one seeded team drew
a bye and automatically moved into will award the degrees at 2:30 p.m.
the semi-finals. in the Student Activities Buildiri.
the semi-finals.
12AB met and defeated 11AB in Among the candidates for de-
a very interesting game by a score agrees is George Fulton Suber, Jr.,
of 20 to 12. This game was highly of Port St. Joe. who will receive a
enjoyed by the students because of bachelor of science in pharmacy.
the rivalry between the Senior aad Commencement activities 'begin
Junior girls, also due to the fact at :30 a.m. in Langdon Hall when
that the 11B team had defeated the 25 Army, Navy and Air Force ca-
12A boys for the championship. dets and midshipmen will be com-
Girls participating for the Senior missioned as officers in their res-
girls, were forward Pat Speas. six pective services.


points; Elaine Musselwhite, six!
points, Dauhrice Keels, ei gh t
points. Playing a fine game as
guards for the Senior girls were
ICarolyn Clark, Melba Armstrong,
Iduma Wood and Nadine Boyette.
The Junior team was made up of
forwards Kate Tillman, four points;
Glenna Boyles, seven points; and
Phyllis Lewis, one point. Guards
were Patti Redd, Linda Smith, Peg-
gy Chain and Judy Fensom. Offi-
cials for the game were Carrie Jo
Fletcher and Frances Supears.
The Girl's Championship game
was played Wednesday, February
26 during the noon hour.
-K
NEWS MUSIC WEATHER
WJOE
1570 Cn You, Dil9t


T -

WALL ELECTRIC
COMPANY

FOR EXPERT
Electrical Repairs
and
Contracting
DIAL BA 7-4331
(-c


Income Tax Service

BILL CARGILL
St. Joe Motor Co. Gulf Station


The President's Coffee, a quar-
terly social event for graduating
seniors, their relatives and friends,
will be held from 10:30 am. to 12:30
p.m. in the Union Ballroom.
--- -- ----
Florida Operators
Run 941 Shrimp Boats
According to a list just compiled
by the State Board of Conservation,
Florida has 941 shrimp boats in
operation. The boat roster comes
from shrimp landing permits which
every shrimper is required to carry
before he can sell his catch.
The boats, registered with the
Conservation agency in Tallahas-
-see, have such names as Campeche
Gal, Col. Lindbergh, and Snafu. As
might be expected, girls names are
in the majority with 68 boats be-
ginning with "Miss." Elizabeth is
the most popular girl's name, five
boats given this title; and George
is painted on five other boats to
lead boy's names. Names like
Myrna Loy, Old Crow, and Pequod
give some clue as to the interest
of their owners.
Almost half of the shrimp boats
list home ports in other states,
North Carolina being in the major-
ity. There are a number from New
York and Louisiana.
The State Board of Conservation
responsible for salt water fishing
practices, says that shrimp are the
most important product of Florida
waters, a $22 million a year busi-
ness. Most of the shrimp off these
coasts come from the Dry Tortugas,
near Key West. The conservation
agency has been directed by the
legislature to close this area when-
ever the catch averages fewer than
50 beheaded shrimp to the pound.

Mrs. Elliott Hostess To
First Baptist Circle 1
Circle Numbre One of the First
Baptist Church WMS met Monday,
February 17 at the home of Mrs.
Perry Elliot with six members pres-
ent. Mrs. E. H. "Vanlandingham
brought the devotion.
iMrs. Elliot was elected as com-
nunity mission chairman.
Mrs. Ellis completed study of the
year book. After further business
delicious refresliments were served.
by the hostess.
-- --t pays t--a-le -t


YOUR LITTLE
SUPER SAVER
Never Undersold
Quality Considered
THESB PRICES GOOD
MARCH 6, 7 and 8
Copeland's Pure Pork
SAUSAGE

lb. roll 49 C
Sunnyland All Meat

FRANKS
Pkg. 39c
USDA Good Heavy Western
Round Steaks

Lb. 79c
First Cuts
PORK CHOPS

. Lb. 49c
Hickory Smoked-Sliced 'Free
SLAB BACON

Lb. 49c
No. 1 Tall Can
TOMATOES

2 cans 25c
Armour's
SALAD OIL

No. 10 jug $1.59

With $5.00 Order
SUGAR

5 lbs. 39c

10 Lb. Sack Aunt Jemima
FLOUR 98c

,HEINZ
BABY FOOD

6 jars 59 C

Maxwell House

COFFEE

Lb. 89 c


HEINZ
KETCHUP

14 oz. 23c


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


PREMIUM
CRACKERS

Lb. 27c


We Give and Redeem


Save Mor Coupons




QUALITY


MARKET
Corner Williams & Third
Quantity Rights
Reserved


PRICES
RIGHT


CLERKS
POLITE


_


,- -------------------------A------


- c I --- -1 cl I


- J


i











THE STAR
Pubilofted Every Thursday At 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida
By The Star Publishing Company
WESLEY R. RAMSEY Editor and Publisher
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Man, Floor Man, Columnist, Reporter, Proof Reader
and Bookkeeper
NE YEAR, SA300 SIX MONTHS $1.50 THREE MONTHS $127.50
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
entered as second-class matter, December 19, 1987, at the Postoffice, Port St. Joe,
Florida, under Act of March 8, 1879.
DIAL BAll 7-3161
TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omissions in advertisements, the publishers
do not hold themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such
advertisement.
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

Miami Editor Recognizes Northwest
Florida As A Part of The State
(One of the favorite complaints of the people of the
formerly "strictly piney woods' section of Northwest Florida
is that the Southern part of the State doesn't realize that we
are quickly coming of age. In the minds of many and of
actual fact in many cases Northwest Florida is more or
less crossed off the State by many South Florida people as
being a liability of the State. Recently, Bill Baggs, in his
column in the Miami News, recognized Northwest Florida
for what it is a hustling, bustling section of an equally
active State. We reprint his comments below.)
Some of these days, perhaps in this century, a great dis-
covery is going to be made in Florida.
The people of South Florida are going to find out that the
people of North Florida are not selfish rubes.
And, the people of North Florida are going to find out the
people of South Florida are not greedy city slickers.
Thus will end, upon this discovery, the bearded myth that
Florida is composed of two parts, one being North Florida and
the other South Florida.
Nearer the truth would be that the two parts of Florida
are the "large counties" and the "small counties". This, however,
is being changed by time. Counties which were small are now
becoming large. They are being introduced to the problems which
visit the larger, urban counties.
Brevard County, for instance. /:
HUNGRY POLITICIANS .
Ten years ago, one might expect Brevard to suspect large
applications tf state road money to build roads in Dade County.
Not today. The road problem in Brevard is as tedious as the
road problem of Dade. Perhaps more so.
The same is true of the growth of many other counties
in this state.
With more than a little accuracy, one could say that the
makers of this myth of North and South Florida were mostly
politicians. Of a certain breed. In some cases, the politicians
were hungry for an issue, and this one came down the drain as
if from Heaven. Out in a small, rural county, the politician could
wiggle a finger in the general direction of Dade and bellow:
"Those city people from New York who live down there are
trying to take over this state."
This sentiment made its im B ression


Ralph Swatts Attend

Put On By Army Fo

FORT BENNING, GA.-Sixteen
cadets from Gordon Military Col-
lege at Barnesville, Ga., attended
demonstrations of Pentomic Army
units in action at Fort Benning,
presented for military leaders from
14 Latin American nations and the
U. S. at the post for the Inter-
Ameri.can Defense Board meeting.
During an artillery supporting fires
and helicopterborne assault prob- -
lem. Gordon cadets discuss the new


Army with students of the U. S.
Army Infantry School's basic offi-
cers course. Left to right are and
Lts. Bernard Restuccia of Cohas-
set, Mass., and Walter Sweeney of
Laurence, Mass., Cadets. William
A. McKay, son of Mr. and Mrs. C.
C. McKay of Barnesville, Ga.; B.
L. Rosario, son of Mr. and Mrs. M.
A. Polanco of M'iami and Ralph A.
Swatts, Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs.
R. A. Swatts of 205 Eighth Street,
Port St. Joe.


LETTERS TO
THE EDITOR


Port St. Joe, Florida
Fberuary 28, 1958
Editor Wesley Ramsey,
THE STAR
Port St. Joe, Florida
Dear Editor Ramsey,
The St. Joseph Historical Socie-
ty would like to publicly thank Mr.
Jesse Stone of STONE'S SHOP
FOR ,MEN for the contest recently
promoted and sponsored by him in
our City.


X1116 ........... IyWe feel that this contest was a
So did the office-holder in Dade who complained of the magnanamous gesture on Mr.
red-necks from a small, rural county in North Florida. Very fine Stone's part that has advertised our
issue. Cood for votes. City just as much, if not more, than
STRANGE NOISE it did his own place of business, and
But the truth, as an example, is that a red-neck from a small it endeavored to arouse latent in-
terest in the colorful history of this
county up there by the name of George Tapper is the fat reason .dual city. Too few of us are cog-
we have a turnpike which empties into Dade county. He also nizant of Port St. Joe and "Old"
is the reason for the new and good state road code, which deter- St. Joseph's eventful, momentous
mines the construction of roads on the basis of need and does past. After all we hold a ,unique
away with regarding a new road as a pork chop to be tossed and singular niche ifi Florida's his-
tory-being the BIRTHPLACE of
out by a state senator with a long reach, her STATEHOOD-and because of
Similar examples could be cited, this fact alone, each and everyone
The howl around here that Dade money should not hellh f our citizens today should take a
to build roads in North Florida is a real strange noise. The Wparticular pride. s
obvious question is: How does a tourist in a car get to Miami? 'We hope that Mr. Stone, in spon-
Does he leap over a county in North Florida? soring this specific contest, will
mi .reap of tangible as well as intan-
The truth is approximately that what helps a small county gible values. Surely his generosity
in Florida or a northern county, is good for Dade and Broward and graciousness of thought for his
aid Palm Beach and Monroe. What hurts the-small one is likely and our historic City will not pass
to hurt us. unnoticed. May the future hold
And when we all learn this. Florida is going to get together much succt. Joess fHistorhirical society
and grow up into a state. But not before." greatly appreciates the participa-
tion Mr. Stone gave us in this ad-
vertising and contest.
Sincerely,
d LOUISE M. PORTER
d(Mrs. Ned S. Porter)
President, St. Joseph
Historical Society.
5AII 7-8881 Star Want Ads Get Resultt
A advertising doesn't cost-It pays

Port St. Joe, Florida "Owned by the Savings Investors" Phone BAllI 7-4646



Citizens' Federal



"SMETTOInsured Savings Accounts
ALWAYS GROW LARGER NEVER LESS

Available when needed

SAVE BY THE 10th EARN FROM THE 1st


YOU HAVE MONEY YOU WISH TO SAVE?
THE CITIZENS FEDERAL IS A SAVINGS INSTITUTION

IMPROVE BUSINESS CONDITIONS?
THE CITIZENS FEDERAL CREATES MORE JOBS, FINANCING HOMES
SAVE THE-EASIEST WAY .. by MAIL, or bring us your Check, Money Order, or
Cash for an INSURED SAFE Savings Account.


Disabled? You May
Be Losing Money

Some disabled people, age 50
... .-'-' bu under 65, in this area are los-
....* ..-. ing money by delaying their claims
AI*> ''m" Ifor their social security disability
S." payments according to John V. Ca-
j, rey, District Manager of the Pan-
.., ... are ama City social security office. The
r, ..-..," I. l aw requires a 6-month waiting per-
^-/Fii.... '. iod before benefits can .begin, but
'. eligible people who have already
T .'- *been disabled that long can gel pay-
Sments beginning with the month in
'.-. which they apply. Benefits are not
payable for any month before the
actual month of application. If ap-
plication is delayed beyond that
time people will lose one or more
ds Demonstrations monthly checks because tehre is
no retroactively to an application
r Military Students or disability payments.
iMiitary Stud ts in explaining who can qualify for
the payments, Mr. Carey said that
IN APPRECIATION the disabled person must be be-
tween 50 and under 65 years of age,
Dear Friends: must have had a prescribed period
We wish to express our apprecia- of coverage under social security
tion during her illness for the won- and must be unable because of dis-
derful services rendered to our ability to do any substantial, gain-
loved Mrs. Ludie Daniell by Dr. ful work.
Wayne Hendrix, Dr. Joe Hendr, 'Anyone who had social security
Miss McLane and her entire hospi-
tall staff, he special nurses Mrs. credits for 5 out of the 10 years be-
Adkins, 'Mrs. Hopkins and Mrs. fore he became disabled, including
Hicks. Also for the many prayers 1 years out of the last three of
by her minister, Rev. Byron Smith those years, meets the work re-
and other rfiends here and many quirement," he pointed out. "Those.
places, for the pretty cards and who think they meet this require-
beautiful flowers, ment and who have been severely
ay o wr F b disabled for as much as 6 months
should get in touch with their near-
ings continue to abide with each est social security office, now.
of you as you minister to all man- The social security office for this
kind. Our hearts are happy, area is at 522 Mercer Ave., Panama
Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Daniell City, Fla. Anyone who is unable to
Gladys McCoy get in touch with the office may
Lucy Falconer have a relative or friend apply on
Mamie Lou and George White his behalf. The telephone number
oJhnnie and Mary Daniell is PO 3.5331.
Horace and Isabel Daniell l_____
James and Jean Daniell CARD OF THANKS
Emmette and Lois Daniell (May we take this method of ex-
Arnold and Willamae Daniell pressing our thanks and apprecia-
,Nella Dean and Charles Bruce tion to our friends, neighbors, and
Margaret and Ralph Shirah ministers for their many kind deeds
Mr. and Mrs. Hiram Magahee floral offerings and words of sym-
pathy in the time of our bereave-
it;r WPan Ads Get Results ment. May God richly bless you is


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
our prayer.
Mrs. J. A. Nance
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Johnson


Th~'~~e


Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Nance
and family
Billy Nance


STORE E


AIR CONDITIONED FOR YOUR COMFORT
321 Reid Avenue Port St. Joe, Fla.
PRICES GOOD MARCH 6, 7 and 8

A & P-IN EXTRA HEAVY SYRUP

FRUIT COCKTAIL 17 oz. can 21lc


VEGETABLE SHORTENING


3 LB. CAN



77c


OLD IVORY WHOLE PEELED

SPICED PEACHES 29 oz. can 21 C

IONA HALVES IN LIGHT SYRUP 29 OZ. CAN



PE AS 27c


GRADE 'A' FRESH SHIPPED 7'W LB.





SUPER-RIGHT YOUNG TENDER SLICED

BEEF LIVFR lb. 35c


4 ,

. /. ._ 2A,'


^....,,*.%..


America's only car with a hidsawaty ardtop-the Ford byKiMr
., n .,,,, shown here with the fabulous e wow -pasaeer Thmvdw*Mrd


It's like getting back 15 on every gas dollar!


Here's the biggest savings story of the
year And here's why.
It all starts with Ford's new dream of a
drive called Cruise-O-Matic ... the newest,
most versatile, most automatic of them alll
Two new driving ranges let you choose your
starts for the road conditions that exist. For
example, in most of the driving you'll do,
you can take off lively as a spring lamb if
you wish. And on snow, ice or any slippery
road surface, with the extra driving range
you can get sure-footed starts that are
steady and silky-smooth.
Now, team this all-new automatic with
Ford's new Thunderbird-powered V-8


(with up to 300 hp) and you get as much
as 15% better gas mileage, too! That's be-
cause a special gas-saving rear axle ratio
is used to give you all the savings of "built-
in" overdrive economy.
And based on factory suggested retail
delivered prices, a Cruise-O-Matic Ford is
priced lowest of the low-price three with
comparable equipment.
So, with Thunderbird go .. down-to-
earth gas savings plus Ford's tradition-
ally low prices and high resale return .
you have the best reasons in the world to
make yourself a deal on a beautiful new
Cruise-O-Matic Fordl


ST. JOE MOTOR
Corner Fourth Street and Highway 98


COME IN, ACTION TEST A

CRUISE-0-MATIC


58 FW ORD
NOTHING NEWER IN THE WORLD


CO.


FOR A BETTER BUY IN A USED CAR OR TRUCK, BE SURE TO SEE OUR .- OR OTHER SELECTIONS


~~~~p"-~R3~~fmmI


I II ill T1 ill I ~allL1~'-srs


I
cq



c





low
P RA"'VA iJ
vmrqw
IW 'V GOLDEN RIPE
Elm AWIM
VAYSl
OBA 111NAS


LB.

kip .


CRISP PASCAL


STALK


GRAND PRIZE 1958 CHEVROLET
MRS. HARLEY WARD
GROCERY WINNERS
Mary Mims, Mrs. T. M. Watts, Roy Burch, Ronnette
Prince, Mrs. W. H. Linton, Mrs. M. L, Britt, Mrs.
George Tapper, Judy Poitevint, Sue Lewis, E. M.
Walker, Ila Clemore, Joyce Faison, Mrs. Dorothy
Walters, Mrs. Jewel Ellerle, Mrs. Joe McLeod, Mrs.
W. 0. Anderson, Mrs. D. Brigman, Molzie Baldwin,
Theron Russ, 'Mrs. E. F. Maloney, Mrs. T. D. Hutchins
T. J. tBush, Mrs. iBaltzell, Ed Eells, Mrs. Roy Gibson.
REGISTER'S

PUREL


Sush]z


HYDROX


Deliciohus!


PERFECTION

RICE
IGA Deluxe
COFFEE


DUKES -- PINT JAR
Mayonnaise
NBC
VANILLA WAFERS
Lb. Box 35c I


SEA TIDE
Salmon a:


BORDEN'S CANNED
BISCUITS
AFT MIRACLE -- 6 Sticks To Lb. Pkg.
margarine
,TEST
COTTAGE
CHEESE


1Oc
LB.
33c


25c


RD


3LB.
BAG


No. 10
JUG


39


79c


29c


WITH 5 LABELS FROM TO
SWIFT'S MEATS
39C FOR BABIES 23AR
LGET DETAILS IN STORE


-McKENZIE'S FROZEN
GREENS
TURNIPS, MUSTARD or COLLARDS


3
Pkgs.


49c


MORTON'S
Beef Pies
FOR 49c

PLENTY
= OF
FREE
PARKING


I I aa~L I r1 1~1~r~ r-3~ lP~b ---IB~~r~ll~i~rads~- II Fe


Suber-Edwards Hickory Smoked


FRESH FLORIDA DOZEN
Oranges 29c
FRESH CARTON
Tomatoes 25c


U. S. NO. 1 SWEET


- Sugar Cured


Dothan Style Smoked

Sausage
IGA Ground Fresh Daily

Ground Beef
Swift's Sweet Rasher -- Cello Pkg.


Select Fancy Steer
Beef LI ER
Corn Fed Fresh Pork

PICNICS
Ga. Grade "A" Dressed and Drawn


ROASTING


HE


4 to 6 Lb.
Average
LB.


LARGE VARIETY


HENDERSON'S SUPERFINE With $5.00 or More Grocery Order


5 Ib


Celery


10c


2 LBS.


Potatoes 25c


C
LB.


39c


LB.


3
Lbs.


SLICED
LB.


LB.


LB.


39c


OF SEAFOODS


I ~C Id I ~C -~S~sl I


~l;b~i~E~ ~


$IM23


39c




I
- 'a .*
V
* -~ K ~'-~* -,
K' ~ ~ -.
I ~ ~ 7 <.****~,


I


We Sell The NEW
DELTA
Tank Gas Sytem


Is


Port St. Joe
THURSDAY, MARCH 6, 1958 (In Former Dodge Agency Building)
I Full Size Western Holly GAS RANGE
Will be Awarded to Someone Attending This Event. Just Sign Your Name On Card Provided at Building
Entrance. Award Will Be Made Saturday Evening During Auction Sale. Sign Any Time Thursday, Friday
and Saturday Until 6:00 P. M. March 7, 8 and 9.
Go First Class -- Go Gas -- GO CITIZENS!!
Citizens Gas Company IS READY TO GIVE YOU
Round The Clock Service
Three well-known Port St. Joe residents are on the job 24 hours a day to fill your tanks and bot-
ties, service equipment and otherwise take care of your gas needs.


MEN READY TO SERVE YOU ARE:


IRIS FURNEY
Bulk Delivery Manager
PHONE (Home) 7-5064


REMEMBER:


HOWARD ROGERS
Appliance & Service Manager
PHONE (Home) 7-7038


EARL PEAK
Sales Manager
PHONE (Home) 7-2656


Dial 7-4221


I WE'RE CLIMAXING OUR GRAND OPENING WITH AN


AUCTION


SALE


AT SEVEN P.M. ON MARCH 8, 1958
New and Used Furniture, Appliances and Repossessions Will Go On Sale To The Highest Bidder In This Sale of Sales Saturday Evening Con-
ducted by HUBER BROTHERS, Well Known Auctioneers of St Petersburg, Florida.
COME TO LOOK AND STAY TO BUY EVERYTHING YOU NEED TO FURNISH YOUR HOME AT PRICES YOU CAN AFFORD TO PAY!
WE REPEAT


First


Class


o-Go


Gas


- Go


Citizens!!!


citizens


So0.


FOR DAYTIME SERVICE DIAL
7-4221


FOR SERVICE AFTER 6:00 P.M. DIAL
7-5064


Use numbers above only on Sundays, holidays and after 6:00 P.M. daily Otherwise ..


I


Go


a





E1VKYBODY SAVES AT PIGGLY WIGGLY
\~~~ -1 Jru ^


p
U


cvfeYP-0 SAWS A7 P PXjAY WIGGLY


I~~~ /gi~a~rnag


/ /


\\JJ


t \ *\\


S\ IJ


/


Grade "A" Large Shipped


EGGS


. .EXTRA SPECiAl SAVINGS in"Two Fer". .
values-buy one at Piggly Wiggly's usual low price
buy TWO at BIG SAVINGS! Don't miss "TWO FER
DAYS at PIGCLY WIGGLY!"


3 LB. BAG DELICIOUS
APPPLS
TURNIP
R OTS
FRESH FLORIDA
Grapefruit


FRESH GREEN


lOc
4 FOR
29c


BUNCH


m
Onions

FRESH FLORIDA

Oranges


10

DOZEN

35c


ARMOURS' SALAD


Grade "A" Ga. 3 to 4 Lb. Avg.


HigNs


b


NO. 10
JUG


JBIN HOOD ONE FER 54c
FLOUR
BORDEN'S ONE FER 13c
i Biscuits


TWO FER
$1
TWO FER
190


$1


NABISCO ONE FER 29c


49



TWO FER


Crackers 499


OAK HILL ONE FER
Peaches


TWO FER
470


PollI


SWIFT'S PREMIUM CHUNK
BOLO NA

RIB STEAK


POUND
39c
POUND
69c


CHASE and SANBORN ONE FER 89c


$1


TWO FER


9


POUND

END CUT

CENTER CUT 7O1


MORTON'S, Chicken, Beef, Turkey ONE
POT PIFS 27c
MeKENZIE'S ONE FOR
COLLARD GREENS 17c


TWO FOR
49c
TWO FOR
25c


SCOTSMAN


12 Ounce Can
SWIFT'S PREM
TRAPPEY'S
FRozu YAMS


ONE FOR
47c
ONE FOR
29c


TWO FOR
85c
TWO FOR
49c


Register At Your Local Given away by Piggly
Piggly Wiggly Market Wiggly and WTHR


LAYER PELLETS or
CRUMBLES
25 LB. BAG
$1.19
IVYRYBODY SAVES AT PIGGIV WIGGLY


SCRATCH FEED
25 LB. BAG
$1.12


Scott
TOWELS


200 Ct.
SCOTTIES
CUT RITE
Waxed Paper
%tVERYBODY SAVES AT


TWO FOR
39c
TWO FOR
29c
TWO FOR
57c
PtGGLY WIGGLY


EVERYBODY SAVES AT PfGGIY WIG
V\ "''-


TWO DOZ.
FER


RATH BLACK HAWK


Jazz Feeds


CIY, pr 1 II ICI


I -


33c







4'SWIF~ I- mt~p-lIT-- --a- -- Ip -r


ST. Joe WaITs FUr: tnI AM6A-w Mhid(-_' -*== .-" H
The Lid's Off! The walls of our store and warehouse are literally bulging we must make room at once .
to do this quickly we're offering this fine quality merchandise at Sacrifice Prices. FIRST COME FIRST SER-
VED the stock in some cases is limited, some floor samples, some as is. Because of the terrific prices -all
sales final. No exchanges, no refunds. FREE DELIVERY on all major items.


We have found that no matter how many $1.00 Items we have some are sold out in a few
hours. So be here early Thursday and avoid disappointment. All $1.00 items CASH and
CARRY Limit 1 to a customer.


REGULAR $19.95 WEATHERPROOF


TABLE, UMBRELLA
Ts UM1


LIVING ROOM FURNITURE

Peice-Reg. $149.95
Living Room Suite -$1199
SOFA SLEEPS TWO

Reg. $199.95-8 Piece Group-Nylon and plastic
covered sofa bed and chair. Criterion design.
Group of 3 tables, 2 lamps, 9 X 12 rug.
ALL FOR------ 16995

TWO ONLY
Plastic covered-3 Piece- wrought iron.
$1.00 Down Delivers
Living Room Groups $3995


DINETTE SUITE SPECIAL
FIVE ONLY-$1.00 Delivers
5-Piece Suite --3995

7 Piece Early American
Dining Room Group $14995
FLOOR SAMPLE

SIX ONLY
Single Hollywood
BEDS, Complete $3995
With Plastic Headboards
3 Piece Solid .Maple
Bedroom Suite -- 7995
DON'T MISS THIS!


Two Four-Inch Poster
Bedroom Suites
With Waterfall Fronts


CHILDREN'S FURNITURE
SAL
Shopping Stroller
Crib and Mattress
Chrome Hi-Chair
Folding Play Yard ----


Reg. $7.95
9 X 12 Felt Base
LE PRICE
$5.95
$14.95 CASH and CARRY
$16.95 3 9
$14.95


-- $12991


'all Come'


DON'T DELAY BECAUSE EARLY SHOPPERS GET

THE BEST SELECTIONS BE HERE EARLY!


LM
:E2
Z =
z &0i
L ..
wH
U,
..U tuW


--
--_--_ -_- ^ '



,, .' .* '' '


Ly NOOKER






- -- -- -


- 4~ i -


ri~ *-


Bookcase Bed,
Triple Dresser and
Big Plate Glass Mirror


--T

-- ., -


~-
'*\ -. -
-. -.


S PEBBLS N'iOki viAnOti -
Mahogany attains new dramatic heights
in this smart hand rubbed and waxed Jubilee
finish, and a new concept of loveliness is
achieved, too, in Jubilee's sophisticated lines.
Solid mahogany serpentine rails, accented with
finger-tip satin brasses, distinguish the big
roomy dressers and chests.


Every Jubilee suite has
these quality features:
* Finish hand rubbed and
waxed for deep beauty.
Drawers dovetailed and
center-guided using ook
interiors.
Dustproof case construction.
Chemically treated with
"Free-Slide" for easy
drawer operation.
. N Select mahogany veneers.
I Custom designed satin
brass hardware.
Large plate glass tilting
mirror.
Large cedar storage
drawer in dresser.


ItrrAIIV fi nftulTn


St. i Furniture & Appl. Co.


L I,,LL UVIV *. 41E. IU r 411 If. 4 I.IlJ JUC, rLBLU LL I 5.JFLICU L141


WAS
$7.95
$24.95
$19.95
$19.95


A


SELECT and TREATED PHILIPPINE RATTAN


AT POPULAR PRICES


I


I


IDT CT IrUng I:!nDirnA


I/1FArnt 1DI
"
DATI
"
It


-- ----


J, aI -
SAU!







THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, MARCH 6, 1958


Become A Member Of The




C CHURCH ATTENDANCE


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


Garden Club Will
Meet Today

A general meeting of the Garden
Club will be held today at 3 p.m.
at the home of Mrs. John Robert
Smith on Garrison Avenue.
Club president, Mrs. Ralph Nance,
will preside at the meeting during
which an election of officers will
take place. Members of the execu-
tive board will be hostesses for the
occasion.
All members are urged to attend.


Elementary School

Lunchroom Menu

Monday, March 10
Beef and gravy, buttered rice,
rutabagasa, chocolate cake, white
bread and milk.
Tuesday, March 11
Hot dogs, potato salad, cabbage
slaw, apple sauce and milk.
Wednesday, March 12
Blackeye peas, sausage, candles
sweet potatoes, c eler y sticks,
whte 'bread and milk.
Thursday, March 13
Meat ball supreme, rice, buttered
spinach, vanilla pudding, whole
wheat bread and milk.
Friday, March 14
Cheese toast sandwiches, steam-
ed cabbage, sliced tomatoes, peanut
butter cookies, corn bread and
milk.

NEWS FROM

OAK GROVE
By JUANITA NORRIS

Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Newsome and
daughter Iva Lily visited in Blounts-
town Friday with Mr. and Mrs.
George Newsome and children and
Pete McFarland.
Mr. and Mrs. Everitt McFarland
and son Patrick visited with friends
and relatives in Blountstown over
the week end.
Bob Taylor returned home Wed-
nesday morning after he visited in
Louisiana for a week on business.
Rev. and Mrs. Allen H. Norris
and children of Apalachicola and
Miss Juanita Norris visited with
'Mr. and Mrs. James Broome and
daughter Wanda Jean in Marianna
Thursday.
Mrs. Stella Norris returned home
Thursday after spending a week in
Marianna visiting with Mr. and
Mrs. James Broome and daughter.
Miss Betty Dees of Cottondale
visited with friends and relatives
this past week.
Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Norris and
Mrs. Nelson Gardner motored to
Panama City Friday on business.
Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Haskin and
daughter Peggy motored to Pan-
ama City Saturday on business.
Edgar Dees and Carl Dees of Cot-
tondale visited with friends and
relatives Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Campbell vis-
ited in Panama City Friday with
Mrs. Alan Cline and she returned
home with Mrs. Campbell for a few
days visit.
'Mr. and Mrs. Bob Taylor left
Monday morning for Iowa where
they will visit his parents.

State Pays Big
"Lawn Mowing" Bill

If you think it costs a lot to keep
your lawn trimmed regularly, just
think what it cost the State Road
Department 'to keep the grass along
our highways mowed.
ILast year it cost almost $800,000
to keep the rights of way along
more than 14,000 miles of primary
and secondary highways neatly
mowed, according to records of the
Road Department's maintenance
division, directed by assistant Sftate
Highway Engineer R. C. Banner-
man, Jr.
This tremendous job of grass
cutting took 194 mowing units a
distance equivalent to about 26
times around the earth.
'Maintenance engineers estimated
that 150,000 square acres of grass
adjacent to state highways was
mowed an average of three times-
or the equivalent of a 6 ft. wide
strip of grass 650,000 miles long.

Star Want Ads Get Result'


HellO...

By R. GLENN BOYLES
National Institutes of Health
Bethesda, Md.
Dear Sunshiners:
This is a second try for this col-
umn first one: quote: "under
par too metabolic". Name of my cri-


R. G. BOYLES


tic is being with-
held for economic
reasons doubt
if another one
could be had for
the same money
. in fact quite
impossible, a nd
sometimes its bet-
ter to eat crow
ind keep on writ-
ing! So, here I sit,
pulling my thin-


ning hair for a non-metabolic, up to
par production, and asking who,
,what when and where! Anyway, I
ran across a formula for achieving
happiness suggested by William
Henry Channing, Chaplain of the
House of Representatives in the
middle of the 19th century:
"To live content with small
means; to seek elegance rather
than luxury, and refinement ra-
ther than fashion; to be worthy
to study hard, think quietly,
talk gently, act frankly; to listen
to the stars and birds, to babes
and sages with open heart; to
bear all cheerfully, do all bravely,
await occasions, hurry never; in
a word to let the spiritual, unbid-
den and unconscious, grow up
'through the common."
Sometimes I wonder if we are
disregarding some of the older for-
mulas in these days of jets and
satellites. Is speed might and pow-
er the real answer for our security
and happiness as a nation? If that
be true would it not apply to the
individual also? Do you think it
possible that we could be barking
up the wrong tree? Do you think
we hav ea need to conquer the
moon, planets, and stars? Will the
winner of this race actually be the
most powerful and dominating force
in this world. Will man made ma-
chines and weapons decide the fu-
ture course of this world? Is it any
small wonder that the inhabitants
of this wonderful world are anx-
ious and jittery? Does our hope for
peace, security and happiness burn
brightly and rest easy in scientific
discovery and accomplishment? Can
these questions be answered with
a yes or no, or will it take pages
and pages to explain and qualify
the answer?
Now, I'm wondering how I got
so serious all at once maybe
the need to answer these questions
for me? Well, friends in Northwest
Florida how about giving me a lift?
For every answer you'll receive a
three cent stamped envelope plus
this writer's thanks. Your answer
might be published with your
permission.
Let me also call your attention
to the fact you'll discover some of
the most exhilirating styles and
buys of the season at Boyles, the
Happy Cash Store (my wife reports
she has never seen merchandise
roll in so fast). Heard you had a
little extra rest last week and it's
pleasing to hear over the grapevine
that many took advantage of this
breathing spell to Cash In at Boyles
. giving us some of the BEST
days of the year. Thanks again, for
your loyalty and patronage! The
old adage: "It's an ill wind that
blows nobody good" is still at work.
Things may get a little tough at
times but I'll make a bet we'll all
keep on eating, wearing clothes,
*buying and selling and just doing
the things that come naturally. Any-
way you take it, it's sort of an up
and down proposition that aver-
ages out well over a period of time.
And it's my time to close this
rambling. S'long until next time.


FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Third St. and Baltzell Ave. C. BYRON SMITH, Pastor

SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 A.M.
MORNINGG WORSHIP 11:00 A.M.
TRAINING UNION 6:15 P.M.
EVENING WORSHIP 7:30 P.M.
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) ...--- 7:45 P.M.

"Come and Worship God With Us"









WHAT IS A

PRESS CRIPTION


A prescriI.tlon is a
written odor by your doctor for ingre-
dients to be specifically compounded
for you.
Your doctor's prescription is filled by
the pharmacist at your Rexall Drug
Store with exacting skill In the shortest
time possible. A record is kept of every
prescription dispensed, so that if your
doctor states that it may be re-filled, a
new prescription Is not necessary.
Next time you receive a prescription
from your doctor, take it to

YOUR lff DRUG STORE

Buzzetfs Drug Store
PORT ST. JOE, FLA.
a***-* 0 **0 0 *t0* 9

CLASSIFIED ADS
FOR SALE: 2 bedroom house on
Garrison Ave. 2 lots one block
this side of Gulf Sands Court.
FOR SALE: 1956 model Silver Star
trailer home. Sacrifice for $1200.
Equity in trailer. See Tom Pridgeon.
FOR SALE: Service station and
Motel at Mexico Beach.
E. TOM PRIDGEON
Real Estate & Insurance
BAll 7-7741 411 Reid Ave.
FOR SALE: 4 lots in Highland
View. Lot nos. 3, 5, 9 and 10. Near
school. For information contact
Lonnei Gay at Oak Grove. 12tp-1-2
FOR SALE: Two concrete block,
,two bedroom cottages at Mexico
Beach between Highway and wa-
ter. One furnished and one unfur-
nished. A good buy at $8,000.00 for
each. 3tc-3-6
FRANK HANNON
Registered Real Estate Broker


Phone 7-8491


211 Reid Ave.


Port St Joe, Fla.


FOR RENT: New two bedroom
house. Call 7-3073, Mrs. J. S. Shi-
rey. tfc-1-2
FOR RENT: House on Third St.
Unfurnished. Phone 7-7736. 515
Third St., W. B. Ferrell. tfc-11-21
FOR RENT: Small house with bath.
$35.00 mo. Mrs. Henry Butts, High-
land View. tic-2-6
FOR RENT: Two bedroom unfur-
nished apartment. Close in. In-
quire at 1904 Garrison Ave., or call
7-8642. tfc-1-30


FOR RENT: Nice house at St. Joe
IBeach. $50.00 per month. See I.
W. Duren or dial 7-3171. tfc-2-27
FOR RENT: Furnished comfortable
apartment. Suitable for couple
only. Call or see Mrs. A. M. Jones,
Sr. tfc-2-13
FOR RENT: House on beach. Im-
mediate occupancy. See Silas R.
Stone or call 7-7161. tfc-2-13


K AIS


FOR SALE: Bedroom furniture in-
cludes springs and mattress. Also
baby bed with mattress. 205 13th
Street. ltp
FOR SALE: Lot 60x150. 1312 Mc-
Clellan. See Emory Stephens at
1308 McClellan. ,2tc
FOR RENT: 3 bedroom house with
bath in Highland View. $30 per
month. See John Odom or call BAll
7-5806. 3tp-2-13
FOR RENT: Unfurnished apart-
ment. Large bedroom, bath, kit-
chen with stove and gas heater.
$30 per month. See J. A. Mira or
phone 9-1301. 'tf
FOR RENT: Two room, furnished
garage apartment. Comfortable.
Couple preferred. Phone 7-5916.
510A Sixth St. 1ltp
FOR RENT: 1 bedroom house. In
Highland View. Modern plumb-
ing. Carport. $30. mo. See Mrs.
Kelley or phone 7-5058. 2tp
FOR RENT: Furnished apartment.
Also house trailer for rent or for
sale. Call 7-2565. 'Mrs. Paul Farmer.
FOR RENT: One and two bedroom
attractively furnished apartments
Cool in summer, warm in winter.
G ahseat, window fans. They have
to be seen to be appreciated. ALSO
NICE TRAILER PARKING SPACE
Phone 7-8820 or 9-9133, Wimico
Lodge Apartments and Trailer
Park, White City. tfc-2-13
FOR SALE: Almost new house.
Three bedrooms, living room, din-
ing room, den and 1Y2 baths. All
walls cypress panelled and house
in good condition. Has to be seen
to be appreciated. Easy terms can
be arranged. Call BAll 7-8041 or
BAll 7-5261. tfc-2-20

SPECIAL SERVICES


UPHOLSTERY WORK: Does your
furniture look old? Bring it to
Butler's Trim Shop, corner Second
and Reid for expert rebuilding.
NEW CAR OWNERS: Protect that
bright new upholstery with tailor
made seat covers. Many fabrics to
choose from. Butler's Trim Shop,
Corner Second and Reid.
SURE AM HAPPY to announce
that I am employed by the WIM-
BERLY PONTIAC CO. as a sales-
man and want to meet my friends
there and talk car trade on a new
or a used car.
Your friend,
J. C. (Chris) MARTIN
Business phone 7-3411
Home phone 7-2901
LAWN MOWER FOR RENT: $1.50
hour. Out your lawn and let me
worry with upkeep of mower. Gulf
Service Station, Aubrey R. Tomlin-


FOR FAST, EFFICIENT PLUMB-
ING SERVICE. Call Bill's Plumb-
ing. Phone 7-7846 or 7-8161. tfec
Keys Made While You Wait
35c EACH
BICYCLE PARTS
WESTERN AUTO
HUNTING & FISHING LICENSES
BOATS and TRAILERS
Reel Parts and Repairs


F YOU ARE INTERESTED in sav-
ing money see us for anything
you need in your home. STOP and
SWAP SHOP.
WILLIS V. ROWAI POST 116,
THE AMERICAN LEGION. Meet-
ing first and third Monday nights
900 p.m., American Legion Home
THERE WILL BE a regular com-
munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
No. 111, F&AM every first and
third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.


ROBERT W. SMITH, W.M.
ROY L. BURCH, Seoty.
Ail Master Masons cordially Invited
R. A. M.-Regular convocation of
St. Joseph Chapter No. 56, R. A.
M., 2nd and 4th Mondays. All visit-
ing brothers welcome. R. W. Smith,
High Priest. H. R. Maige, Secretary.
LOYAL ORDER OF MOOSE
Meetings at Moose Hall, 310
Fourth St.. meeting night every other
Monday.
SAMARITAN LODGE No. 40, 1. 0.
0. F.-Meets first and third
Friday, 7:30 p.m. in Masonic
Hall. All members urged to attend;
visiting brethren Invited.
C. W. LONG, N. G.
J. C. PRICE, Secty.


NOTICE NOTICE
Sure is regretable but on account
of my health my doctor advised that
I should get an outside job. Leav-
ing a position I loved and one of
the best men I ever worked for
was heart-breaking. I thank all my
friends for the business they gave
me while employed by W. C. Roche
of the Roche Appliance Co., and
sure hope you will come see me at
the WIMBERLY PONTIAC CO.,
and talk over your car problems.
For a live and let live deal on a
new or used car please come see
me at your authorized Pontiac
dealer for a better car and a deal
you will be happy with. See or call
me at the WIMBERLY PONTIAC
CO.
J. C. (Chris) MARTIN
Res. Phone 7-2901 Bus. 7-3411


son, Phone 7-7601. FOR RENT
SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call Patton Residence in Oak Grove
Buford Griffin, Phone 7-7011 for FURNISHED
quick expert service. tfc-5-2 M. P. TOMLINSON
'qADE US that useless article for Realtor
Jiomething useful. STOP and BA 7-3201 403 Monument Ave.
WAP.


Xll IJTREL


i For Best Resu


tizing scenes of the pioneers going
west. Pictures wefe drawn to illus-
trate the scenes of preparations and
traveling westward (include sights,
dangers and hardships along the
way) and building a home.
A group collected pictures of mo-
dern farm machines to compare
with the pioneer's tools. This com-
mittee had to do some research
work to find out how each machine
works since we are not familiar
with farm life.
We are planning to combine our
drawings, by using a cardboard box
and rollers to make a movie, "West
ward Ho
Our librarian, Mrs. Geddie, has
helped us plan an exhibit of books
of stories and poems of pioneer
days. This exhibit has grown to in-
clude post cards of places of inter-
est in all of our 48 states.
We are becoming more interested
in map study and as proof of this
two boys in the class have made a
very good map of our town.
This has created much interest
and our teacher, Mrs. Leggett, says
that our grades in Social Studies
are on the "Upward" and not the
"Westward Movement".
FIFTH GRADE
THIRD SECTION

NEWS FROM SPANISH CLASS
Something new is happening in
the Port St. Joe Elementary School.
We have started a course in :Span-
ish with Mrs. Helen Burkett as
teacher.
Our reading teacher, Mrs. Bur-
kett told us back in December hat
there was a surprise in store for
us beginning the sceond semester.
Of course we could hardly wait to
find out what it was. Some even
thought it might be a test. In fact,
we didn't know what to think. One
day before our Christmas holidays,
she told us what the surprise would
be-that we would have a Spanish
class instead of a reading class for
the remainder of the year. Oh, we
looked forward to this new exper-
ience.
"Buenos dias muchachos (Good
morning boys and 'girls). We repy
"Buenos dias Senora". (Good morn-
ing teacher). This is the way we
start our Spanish class each morn-
ing. We use recordings in connec-
tion with the translations in order
to get the correct pronunciations.
This way we are learning to speak
like real Spaniards. "Adios hasta
la vista ('Goodbye, until I see you
again).


Garden Notes

[Don't forget to water trees and
shrubs that are still alive. Aza-
eas, camellias and other orna-
mentals are suffering as much from
broughtt as from cold, so run the
lose at their roots until the earth
s saturated all the way down.
In planting shrubs, get water to
oots. Newly planted shrubs need
ample water to get established.
Sprinkling the top of the ground is
lot helping. Place hose at roots and
et it run gently for a long time or
.ntil soil is thoroughly soaked. A
soil soaker hose is useful for this
ype watering.








Mr. and Mrs. John Redmond of
)verstreet announce the birth of a
irl born March 3.
Mr. and Mrs. Herman McCalvin
announce the birth of a boy on
larch 4.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Parker of
lIexico Beach announce the birth
Sa baby daughter on March 5.
(All births occurred at the Port
St. Joe Municipal Hospital.)
------ -----


Made By General Motors In England

UP TO 35 MILES PER GALLON OF


Phone BAll 7-3411


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, MARCH 6, 1958
high over last year, and the men
wrote almost as many faulty equip--
News From Elementary School On : ""^S" =
News From 'Elementary Schoo nnent warnings during the 12 month
S f period, or a forty per cent activity
Studies of Geography and Spanish increase.
Not all was on the enforcement
Our section of the fifth grade is side of the ledger. Safety education
studying the development of the Senir Intramur l en gave wetalks, radio s0 thousand
Northwest Territory. S Io audience talks, radio shows, and
In our study we have learned to C n motion pictures sessions in their
spell the states and capitals that effort to hammer home the safety
were formed from this territory and By PAT SPEARSory
now make up the North Central ,By PAT SPEARS Over half a million people took
group of states. The Senior Intramural Board driver tests, and as the average
A radio program was planned tel- cooperation with the Elementary Ias held in the past, more than
ling about the purchase of the Physical Education Department ,vill half of those failed while the re-
Louisiana Country as though it sponsor their fifth annual Elemen- mainder got licenses. To be exact,
were happening today. tary Basketball Tournament. The '509,038 persons took driver .tests,
Other activities done by other tournament will be played Wednes- but only 214.551 passed.
groups or committees were drama- day and Thursday afternoons March


By Rabe Goldberg


.. Do Your Part to Fight Heart Disease


AUTHORIZED DEALER


201 Monument Ave.


GAS


Florida troopers gave 108257 as-
sists to motorists in trouble on
the highway, which ranged from
changing a 'tire to bringing a stran-
ded forgetful driver gasoline. That
activity, was up 73 per cent equal
to the increase in miles travelled
which rose from 10,652,201, to 18,
405,048.
In the weights troop, 5,414 trucks
were weighed and found carrying
loads in excess of allowable by
state laws, and their owners were
assessed $563,853.

Presbyterian Revival
Revival services will begin at the'
Presbyterian Church in Port St.
Joe Sunday to run March 16. /
Preaching in the revival services
will be Rev. Bruce Wideman of
Warrington. Services will be he;d
twice daily at 7:00 a.m. and 7:33
p.m. The morning service will be
proceeded by a light breakfast at
6:3.0 a.m.
Everyone is invited to attend any
or all the services.


NOW. ..




BUY A SMALL CAR




SIn Port St.Joe


Friday, March 14



8:00 P. M.



BAND CONCERTS PROCEEDS MINSTREL AT 7:30









PORT





THEATRE






Proceeds To Go For Kiwanis Youth Work


Admission 90O


Get Big Car Comfort Small Car Economy





WI MALY



PONTIAC COMPANY


I- ~_-I _


_ 31 '8 a ---~t~e~Ba~-e II I I ~L


I I 1 r ---- -- T ,, p -


5 and 6 starting at 4:30.
The championship and consola-
tion games will be played Friday
night at 7:00 in the high school
gym.
'Boys from the fourth, fifth and
sixth grades will participate. All
officials will be furnished by the
Senior Intramural Board. The mem-
bers of the Varsity will coach the
Elementary boys.
Everyone is invited to come out
and see the future Sharks in ac-
tion. There will be no admission,
so everyone come and see these
young men play some good basket-
ball.

170 Fewer Killed On
Highways In 1957

In winding up 1957 with almost
170 fewer people killed on the high-
ways than for the previous year,
the Florida Highway Patrol had an
impressive reduction figure.
For instance, state troopers went
over 18 million miles along Florida
highways last year, or something
over seven million miles more than
for the previous year.
Enforcement, arrests jumped to
almost 100,000, an increase of 32 per
cent, written warnings totals climb-
ed to 154 thousand, a 14 per cent


Flg~


ths, ffc-:nrt.0


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