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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01164
 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 13, 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: UF00028419:01164

Full Text






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


THE STAR

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


10c

PER COPY


TWENTY-FIRST YEAR dORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA THURSDAY, MARCH 13, 1958 NUMBER 24





Chamber Head Sees Hope For ew Industry


Air Force To Award



Cape Contract Soon

Chamber of Commerce, President George G. Tapper announced
at the organization's annual dinner meeting Monday night that work
will begin in the near future on a missile-tracking station at Cape San
Blas in the near future. He said the contract for the construction will
be let on March 18 by the United States Air Force.
Cost of the construction will be approximately $1,600,000, accord-
ing to Tapper, who based his estimates on similar projects and their
costs. He reported that around 300 workers will be employed in the
construction period and 150 to 200 permanent civilian personnel will
be employed after the .installation goes into operation.


The Cape San Blas station will
.be one of three in a triangular sec-
tion of the Florida Gulf Coast to
track missiles fired from near Eg-
lin Force Base. The tracking sta-
tions will be located on Santa Rosa
Island near Ft. Walton Beach, San
Blas and Tarpon Springs, giving
a three-way fix on .missiles fired
across the open water range.
Tapper succeeded Silas R. Stone
as head of the Port St. Joe Cham-
ber Monday night at the Chamber's
'annual dinner and reporting ses-
sion. The incoming president also
,announced that an explosive load-
ling point had been constructed
near Port St. Joe and the first ship
was expected to use the facility la
ter this month or early in April.
Annual payroll from this project
will be approximately $100,000.00
he said.
An estimated 300 persons attend-
ed the annual dinner meeting, in-
-eluding visitors from Panama City,
Wewahitchkl Apalachicola and
Fort Walton Beach.
In addition to Tapper, 1958 offi-
cers of the Chamber include To-n
Coldewey, vice president; S. L.
Barke, secretary-treasurer; Dr. Joe
HBendrix, Henry Camtpbell, 'Durel
'Brigmnan, J. Lamar Miller, Earl
T. Pridgeon, G. F. Lawrence and
Harry H. Saunders, board of di-
rectors.
The new president announced the
following committee chairmen for
the year:
Publicity and Advertising, Wayne
Ashley; Industrial Development, H.
H. Saunders; Membership and At-
tendance, Mrs. Myrtle Childers. Fi-
nance, S. L. Barke; City Improve-
ments and Expansion, Silas R.
Stone; Port Development, Herbert
Brown; Military Affairs, Dr. Joe
Hendrix; Welcoming, Otto Ander-
son; Entertainment and Amuse-
ment, Ed Ramsey; Boat Basin, J.
'L. Miller; Legal, Ben Dickenis; Sta-
tistical, Joseph Dowd; and Trade-
at-Home, T. S. Coldeway.
President Tapper explained that
two of the committees were entire-
ly new, the Military Affairs and
Trade-atiHome, but both were ne-
cessuary. Taper pointed out that
with increased military activity in
and around Port St. Joe it was ne-
cessary for the Chamber to pro-
vide for their needs.
On the Trade-at-Home theme, the
president pointed out that mer-
chants formed the backbone of any
city, being the first called upon for
catih or other contributions to every
civic endeavor. 'Unless our mer-


Number of People Not

Registered To Vote

In this week's issue of The
Star you will find a list of voters
by precincts, who have not re-
turned their registration sent out
recently by the Supervisor of Re-
gistration, Mrs. C. G. Rish.
Mrs. Rish points out that if the
cards are not sent in the voters
will not be registered and will
not be able to vote in September.
So take a look on page three of
this issue to see if you are listed
as not being registered and tend
to it right away if you're not.


ning, mayor of Wewahitchka; J. L. Sharit, mayor of Port St. Joe
,i,? ,










and Jimmie J. Nichols, mayor of Apalachicola.
(Photo courtesy Panama City Herald)


chants prosper our city cannot
prosper," he added, "and we should
give them a chance by patronizing
them whenever we have the chance,
not going somewhere else to do our
shopping."
'Outlining the 1958 program of the
Chamber, President Tapper called
on every- member for untiring -ef-
forts to push development of Port
St. Joe and the surrounding area.
"Your Cha'm'ber of Commerce can
do a lot for you individually and
the entire community collectively",
he pointed out, "since the develop-
ment and improvement of a com-
munity helps all. But, to carry out
this program will require united
efforts of all."
The president also pledged abol-
ishment of politics in Chamber of
Commerce affairs. "No politics,
petty or otherwise, will be tolerat-
ed in the Chamber during 1958",
he explained. "We have far more
important tasks before us."
Retiring President Stone applaud-
ed work of his committees during
the last'ear and called upon var-
ious committee chairmen for re-
ports of the year's activities. They
included: Jesse Stone, Retail Mer-
chant's; Dr. Bob King, Water and
Sewer Expansion; Herbert Brown,


Still Need Housing
For 25 Band Students

The citizens of Port St. Joe and
vicinity have been most generous
and cooperative in their response
to requests for housing band stu-
dents who will be in Port St. Joe
March 28-29 for the Sixth District
Band Festival. -
At this time housing for 25 more
students is still needed. Mrs. Paul
Fensom, Housing Chairman, re-
quests that anyone who can house
these visitors make reservations by
'calling BAll 7-5661.
Since last week the following
families have volunteered to house
'and give breakfast to the students
who will be their guests:
Joe Alligood, Herman Barbee,
Kenneth Bateman, Bobby Bowden,
Syd Brown, Bill Carr, Bill Cumbie,
Elmo Ford, R. W. Henderson, W.
L. Jordan, Mary Miles, Josh Miller,
Harry Punt, Bill Quarles, Sr.
Welsey Ramsey, Sr. J. T. Simp-
son, M. P. Tomlinson, Charles Wall,
Vernon Woolford and James Ya-
don.

Port Development; H. H. Saunders,
Industrial Development and Straf-
ford Barke, finance.


PTA Votes To

Quit UN Support

District 2 of the Florida Con-
-gress of Parents and Teachers
which met in Port St. Joe Tuesday
rejected a proposed pledge of sup-
port of the United Nations.
:Mrs. Herbert Ethridge of Pan-
ama City, district president, said
the 100 delegates voted to delete
from the state PTA platform a pro-
vision supporting and backing the
UN.
District 2 was the fourth of the
state PTA districts to turn down
the UN clause. Three districts
have accepted it,
Rejection by one or more dis-
tricts will kill the controversial pro-
gram. Ratification of the state
platform requires acceptance by
two-thirds, or eight, of the 12 dis-
tricts.
District 2 embraces Bay, Gulf,
Calhoun, Jackson, Liberty, Wash-
ington and Fianklin counties.
Districts Four, One and Ten have
also rejected the platform.
It has been approved by Districts
Eleven, Seven and Nine.
k-

Saints Will Organize
For 1958 On Monday

Monday at 8 p.m. there will be
an organizational meeting for the
Saints baseball team. The meeting
will be held in the Florida Power
Corporation Lounge.
This meeting is to elect a team
manager and officers for the St.
Joe ball club for the 1958 season.
Everyone is urged to attend this
meeting and especially the ones
that are interested in making the
team as players and any local fans
interested in the promotion of base-
ball in Port St. Joe.


Church Attendance

HIGHLAND VIEW BAPTIST
Sunday School 121
Training Union 54
'Worship Services .-..--.----.. 190
ST. JAMES EPISCOPAL
Holy Communion 27
Church School 28
Morning Prayer and Sermon 71
Episcopal Young Churchmen 14
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
Sunday School 53
Youth Fellowship -..---. 14
Worship Services ----- -----108
OAK GROVE ASSEMBLY
Sunday School 146
Children's Church ----- -- 35
Worship Services ----------247
METHODIST CHURCH
Sunday School 185
MYF 41
Worship Services .............-- 293
Highland View Methodist
Worship Services 38
Sunday School 19
'Mexico Beach Methodist
Worship Services ....---------- 51
Sunday School 45
LONG AVENUE BAPTIST
fSunday School 148
Training Union 93
Worship Services ----------261
WHITE CITY BAPTIST
;Sunday School 89
Training Union 50
Worship Services ----------169
FIRST 'BAPTIST CHURCH
'Sunday School 248
Training Union 123
Worship Services 366
ZION FAIR BAPTIST
'Sunday School 69
BYPU 21
Worship Services ----------157


I i


. .


'C ~"~"~'


PORT ST. JOE'S NEW ALBERT L. WARD HEALTH CLINIC is pictured above. Dedication of the new
building will be held this afternoon. The public is invited to attend. (Star photo)




Health Center Dedication




Is Set For Today At 1 PM


Ben Dickens Is

Appointed Prosecutor

Ben H. Dickens, local attorney,
,was appointed by Governor Leroy
Collins to become Gulf County's
first Prosecuting Attorney under
a new plan passed in the last ses-
sion of the Legislature.
Dickens was appointed to serve
in this capacity until the first
Tuesday after the first Monday in
January, 1959.
Under the new law, the office of
County Prosecuting Attorney, which
prosecutes cases tried in the Coun-
ty Judge's Court, will be elective.
The first election for this office
will be held in the general elections
in September. The person elected
at this time will serve for a two
year period. Thereafter the office
will be voted on every four years
in the "big" election years.
The office will pay a salary of
$4,000.00 a year.

Tapper To Bid Third
Time On 'Road Job

George G. Tapper, Inc., of Port
St. Joe, which twice has submitted
a low bid to build a 13-mile exten-
sion of the so-called Newport cut-
off, must try again if it wants the
job, the State Road Department
said this week.
The extension has been jinx-rid-
den from the start. Faulk and
Coleman, Tallahassee contractors,
won the construction contract when
the job was first bid. The firm had
financial troubles and was forced
to abandon the job.
The job was readvertised and
the Tapper Company submitted the
low bid of about $122,000. An irreg-
ularity was discovered in the bid
and it was thrown out.
Contractors bids were called
again was low but this time bid
was about $133,000. There were
about half a dozen bidders.


Gulf County's two new health centers will be dedicated in cere-
monies in Port St. Joe and Wewahitchka this afternoon. In Port St.
Joe the Albert L. Ward Memorial Health Center will be dedicated
at 1 p.m. and the Thomas Meriwether Memorial Health Center in
Wewahitchka-vwill be dedicated at 4:00 p.m., CST. Both the centers
were recently completed with funds provided from the County race
track fund and matching Government money.


Kiwanis Minstrel

Planned For Tomorrow

Tomorrow night at 8:00 p.m. is
the time for the annual Kiwanis
Minstrel show.
The show will be held in the
Port Theatre Auditorium and is
made up and produced by home
talent. Proceeds from the show go
to helping the Kiwanis Club in their
youth work program. Admission
will be 90c.
Tomorrow afternoon at 4:00 p.m.
a portion of the cast of the show
will parade uptown advertising the
'show and selling tickets.
The -Poxt St. Joe High School
Band is aiding the Kiwanis Club
in their efforts by playing in the
parade tomorrow afternoon and for
30 minutes prior to the show to-
morrow night.


T. F. Maloney Is

Taken By Death

Thomas Francis Maloney, 78,
was taken by death here March 6
at 6:00 a.m. in the home of his son
Edwin F. Maloney at St. Joe
Beach. Maloney had been living
here with his for several months.
The body was shipped to Terre
Haute, Indiana Thursday night
where funeral services were held
Monday, March 10.
Besides his son, Edwin F., Ma-
loney is survived by one grandson.
Comforter Funeral Home of Port
St. Joe was in charge of local ar-
rangements.

Send The STAR To A Friend


Principal speakers for both the
ceremonies here and in Wewahitch-
ka will be Dr. Wilson T. Sowder,
state health officer of the State
Board of Health in Jacksonville,
and Miss Enid Mathison, nursing
consultant of the Florida -Develop-
ment Commission of Jacksonville.
George G. Tapper, who as a
State Senator introduced the bill
to provide funds for the construc-
tion of the two centers, will act
'as master of ceremonies at both
'dedication services. In Port St. Joe,
Miss Monica Barbara Ward, daugh-
ter of the late Dr. Albert L. Ward
will cut the ribbon officially open-
ing the structure. The center in'
Port St. Joe is named in memory
of Dr. Ward. On the local program,
the Port St. Joe High School band
will play during the dedication
ceremony. Mayor J. L. Sharit will
welcome -the visitors, with the Rev.
C. Byron Smith giving the invoca-
tion and the Rev. Harry M. Punt
the benediction. Refreshments will
be served following the ceremony.
In Wewahitchka at the Thomas
Meriwether Memorial Health Cen-
ter, the mayor of Wewahitchka, Dr.
Harold B. Canning, will make the
welcoming address. The Wewa-
hitchka High School Band will pro-
vide music and the invocation will
be given by the Rev. W. A. Frye
and the benediction by the Rev.
Dwight C. Wooten. Mrs. Frances
Meriwether, widow of the late Dr.
Meriwether will cut the ribbon at
the new center. Refreshments also
will be served after the dedication.

Patient In Hospital
Kayanna Bateman, young daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Bate-
man .is a patient in the Municipal
Hospital.


Meeting Is Called For Next Monday Night To Lay Plans For Coming Year

In Little Boys Baseball and Name New Officers For The Organization


-i






SOME OF THE ESTIMATED 300 PERSONS who attended the Chamber of Commerce dinner meeting
here Monday night, pass through the serving lines to get their portions of "mullet and trimming"
The dinner was held at the Centennial Building. (Photo courtesy Panama City Herald)


A most important meeting of the
Little Boys Baseball organization
will be held at 8:00 p.m. Monday
night, March 17 at the Elementary
ISchool building. Some of the im-
portant business which must be
immediately decided is:
1. Election of officers for the
coming year. A new president
must be selected.
2. When tryouts for the boys will
start.
3. How leagues will be operated
this year.
The following people or organi-
zations contributed greatly to *he
success of Little Boys Baseball last
year:
Sponsors of teams: St. Joe Paper
Company for two teams; Rotary
Club, Kiwanis Club, Wimberly PFu-
tiac Company, The Star and St.


per Company
'Oil Company


and the Standard
(through J. Lamar


Miller, agent).
Managers of teams: John E. Aide,
Charles J. Carter, R. L. McKiernan,
Waring Murdock, F. J. Paffe, Jr.,
E. Tom Pridgeon, Jr., Dan Sexton,
Leo G. Shealy L. B. Walters, Coy
C. Williams and Carl J. Zimmer-
man.
Many others helped in managing
such as: Tom S. Coldewey, C. E.
Boyer, Billy Fleming, Cliff Harper,
'Harry Lee Smith and Gordon Hall-
mark.
Contributions of labor, material,
supplies or services: City of Port
St. Joe through Mayor Sharit and
the City Commission and Mr. Petty,
'St. Joe Paper Company, St. Joe
Builders Supply Company, Austin-
Atchison Company, George G. Tap-


Joe Hardware Co., George G. Tap- per Company, Walter Duren Com-


pany, Coca-Cola Company, WJOE,
Chamber of Commerce, The Star,
The Elementary School, the High
School and Florida Power Corpor-
ation.
Officers and Directors: Vice-
President, Robert B. Fox; Treas
urer, L. S. Bissett, Jr.; Sscretarv,
Leo G. Shealy; Directors, Tom S.


Ted Beard, Jake Belin, Leonard
Belin, Roy Burch W. 0. Cathey,
Marion Craig, John Dickey, Roy C.
Garrett, Chuck Gibson, Roy Gib-
son, James Harrison, Terry W. Hi-
note, W. 0. Howard, Bob Jackson,
Theo Johnson, Dave Jones, Marlyn
Kanneberg, Ralph Macomber, Jack-
ie Mitchell, Lamar Moore, B. H.
Munn, Grady Player Bill Porter,


Coldewey, Clyde Fite, Hubert Rich- W. S. Quarles, A. D. Roberts, Vance
yards, George Wimberly, Sr., J. La- 'Rogers, Leo Shealy, Merrill Sher-
mar Miller, George Tapper, Terry rill, W. L. Tharpe, W. E. Whaley,
W. Hinote and Wesley R. Ramsey. Edward Youngblood and Carl Zim-
W. E. Whaley as Player Agent merman.
kept records on 150 boys ia addl- Mrs. Robert B. Fox ably headed
tion to many other duties, and organized t h e concession
Scorers: Mrs. L. B. Walters, Mrs. stands with the help of the mothers
W. E. Whaley, Mrs. Johnny E. of all the players.
Aide and many more. Monday's meeting is open to the
Umpires: Harold L. Prim and public. Anyone interested in help-
W. W. Cowden, umpires-in-chief; ing Little Boys Baseball in any
Kenneth Bateman, Billie Batson, capacity, please attend.


19L














OPEN DAILY, 2:4b ....
SATURDAY, 12:45 P '

Thurs., Frl.
DOUBLE FEATU i'







.. \






i ........ e .
y ,: 4


SATURDAY ONLY

DOUBLE FEATURE
- FEATURE No. 1 --


P- FEATURE No. 2 --


SUNDAY, MONDAY


Wednesday & Thursday


Star Want Ads Get Resuit,

Advertising doesn't cost-It pays


Engagement Announced
MR. AN"I MRs. HARRY BREWTON of Port St. Joe announce
the engagement and approaching marriage of their daugh-
ter, Martha Julia, to Vernon Griner son of Mr. and Mrs. C.
A. Griner of Apalachicola, The marriage will be an event
of March 14.


Miss Peggy Philyaw, Bride-Elect Is

Honored With Tea In Lake City


The suburban home of Mrs. L.
R. Sanders. of Lake City was the
setting for a lovely tea Saturdayc
afternoon when Mrs. Sanders and
Mrs. Rubye Adams entertained in
honor of their neice, Miss Peggy
Elise Philyaw of Port St. Joe.
Miss Philyaw is the bride-elect
of Lt. John H. Embry of iMontgom-
ery, Ala. Their wedding will e
solemnized on March 22 in the
First Baptist Church in Port St.
Joe.
A color motif of pastel pink and
white was carried out in the floral
decorations and in the dainty re-
freshments. As the guests arrived
they were invited into the living
room by Mrs. E. A. Wright and
were presented to the receiving
line by Mrs. Russ Davis. The line
which was formed in front of the
beautifully decorated mantel was
composed of Mrs. Sanders, Miss
Philyaw and her mother, Mrs. H. C.
Philyaw, of Port St. Joe.
The tea table, overlaid wita an
exquisite handcut Madaria cloth,
had as its center arrangemn'nt a
four branched silver candelabra
holding tall pink tapers and an
epergne-ette filled with pink car
nations and pink and white snap-
dragons. The silver service graced
one end of the table and at the
other end were silver trays holding
hand embossed cakes, heart shaped


Posies Pattern

a Party PUMP

The prettiest little party-
time pump of the summer
season is patterned all over
with posies. It's a honey-for-
comfort with a tailored bow,
fashioned in a grey, red or
blue flower print.


only $2.99


COSTIN'S

Be sure to see Costin's lovely
Easter fashions to be shown
Wednesday, March 19 at the
Port St. Joe Garden Club's
Spring Fashion Show.


mints and dainty sandwiches, i
the chosen color scheme. Mrs. W
R. Or:den presided at the silver
service: the first hour and Mrs. \V
L. Maxwell poured the second hound
Others assisting with the hospital
ities were Mrs. Gayle MeFaddel
Mrs. J. D. Crabb. Mrs. Mildre
Null, Mrs. Grady Warren, ,Mrs. IT
A. Wright, Jr.. of Cocoa, Mrs. A
Jones, Misses Kay Hartsfield, Sal
dra Sue Summers, Kay Kloeppe
of Jacksonville and Sarah Cev
Philyaw of Winter Park. Mr
Rubye Adams bid her guests, adie
Invited to share this lovely *a
faiir were approximately 200 guest
Attending from out of town wer
Mrs. H. C. Philyaw. Port St. Jot
Mrs. George F. Allison and Mr
Mildred Weldon, Live .Oak; Mr
Richard Philyaw. Gainesville; Mri
Robert Kloeppel, Miss Kay Kloe
pel, Mrs. Stanley McCaskill of Jac
sonville; Mrs. J. C. Ellis, Miss Sa
ah Ceva Philyaw of Winter Pa"l
Mrs. E. A. Wright, Jr., and Littl
Anne Pate Wright, Cocoa; Mr
Walter Rutland, St. Petersburg
Mrs. W. A. Saunders, Whit
Springs..
The bride-elect was presented
gift of silver as a moment of thi
happy occasion.


Circle 3 Of

WSCS Meets

Circle 3 of the Methodist WSC
met March 10 at 3 p.m. with Mr
Leonard Belin on Palm Boulevar
Mrs. Chauncey Costin present
the devotional, based on Ece. 5:
pointing out the power of word
Words themselves are little thing
but they can bless, or blight, crea
or curse. It is not their size or nun
her that counts, hut their quality
and use.
The program was under the d
reaction of Mrs. Norton Kilbourn
based on the treasurer's report
given in the 18th annual report
the Woman's Division. A caref
study o fthe appropriations sho1
the total program, and it was show
what is spent for promotion, educ
tion, cultivation and the many av
nues in which there is cooperate'
planning. At present it takes ju
$96.00 to support the work of tU
Woman's Division for five minute
A plan has been projected to s
cure "Five Minute" gifts from i
dividual women.
Reports were made and busine
transacted. Mrs. W. D. Jones, chai
man announced dates for the Bib
study on Mark as follows. At 3 p.l
on Tuesday, March 11 and Frida
March 14. Tuesday, March 18 ai
Friday, March 21.
During the social hour a deliciot
ice box pie and coffee were serve
by the hostess to the seven pre
ent.
The meeting closed with the be
ediction of the WSCS.


Students Study

Math and Science

Mr. Huie's section of the fifth
grade is doing a unit on Math and
Science subjects.
We are making posters for the
bulletin board on health. We have
a large drawing of the "Seven Ba-
sic Foods" on the board, also draw-
ings of the cells and how they grow
and multiply.
We are getting pictures of the
body, the skeleton, muscles, and
how they help to develop the body
into good posture.
We are making a collection of
magazines and newspaper clippings
that pertain to foods, new ways of
cooking, caution to observe in cook-
ing so as to preserve their miner-
als and vitamins.
In arithmetic we have learned to
do addition of fractions, subtracting
fractions and multiplying fractions.
Fractions are made easy by a col-
lection of objects made from ply-
wood and blocks to help in this
work.
Parents come visit our room and
see what we are doing.


Elementary Cage

Tourney Completed

By CARY E. IFLOORE
The Elementary School Basket-
ball Tournament got underway last
Thursday at the high school gym.
In the games played Thursday, 6A
defeated 5D by a score of 17-8.
In the other games played 6D
defeated 5B by a score of 12-9 and
5A defeated 50 by a score of 45b
18.
In Friday's game 6C defeated 6A
by a score of 25-14. In the other
game played 6D defeated 5A by a
score of 36-S.
A consolation game was played
Saturday morning between GA and
5A with GA winning the game 47-
28. In the championship gace 6C
played 6D and 6C came out on top
n by a score of 25-12.
Following is a list of the eight
lr top scorers in the tournament for
. all games: Herbert Gardner, 40;
r. Jimmy Goodman, 24; David Young,
4- 2-; Buddy Atkinson, 20; Lloyd
n' Gardner, 17; Jimmy Burns, 17; Jun-
)d ior Nichols, 12; and Doug Hallman
'E. 10 points respectively.
A. All the boys played with much
11- spirit and enthusiasm and really
el got much fun and enjoyment out of
a taking part.
t' These teams were coached by
a boys of the high school- basketball
If team. These boys and Coach Craig
s were a big help in making this
e, tournament possilbe.
e- The fourth grades did not take
s. part in the tournament but had a
s. tournament at the elementary
s. school. Mrs. Nelson's room was the
p fourth grade winner.
th- 'Te girls also got the tournament
r-


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THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, MARCH 13, 1958


fever at the school and a soccer
play-off was played Monday and
Tuesday, playing by grades. The
Winners by grades are as follows;
Mrs. Faison won the fourth grade.
Mrs. Mills took the fifth grade and
Mr. I3arnes won the sixth grade.
These girls had developed much
skill in playing soccer and enjoyed
takii,g part.
Next on the schedule for the
girls is deck tennis which they will
enjoy very much. The boys will be-
gin soccer for the next four weeks.

Send The STAR To A Friend


Highland View PTA

Receives Award
The Highland View PTA received
the progress award, for the year
1957-1958, during the Annual Dis-
trict meeting, of the PTA which
was held at Port St. Joe in the
Port St. Joe High School Auditor-
ium, on Tuesday, March 11.
Delegates attending the conven-
tion from Highland View were:
Mrs. T. '0. Richards, Mrs. P. T.
McCormack, Mrs. Ted Whitfield
and Mrs. Carlos Harbuck.


RADIATORS: REPAIRED and RECORD
CLEANED, FLUSHED

STARTERS and GENERATORS
REPAIRED and EXCHANGED


PATE S SHELL SERVICE

Phone BAll 7-9291 223 Monument Ave.

----- ----- -


Ca//lfor ?; LLOCH


EU < fEjH


Only $000O1


I,


PORT


THEATRE


SUPER 57
gear- drivo..
ODnly $000o


up .-- .. .



Look for the leading name in
C chain saws when you try or buy
S one -McCulloch, the profes-
ui-' sionial's choice.


Prices start at just p for the
f


,EASY
*"' Emms


PLAYER'S STORE
Port St. Joe, Florida


SATURDAY, MARCH 15
ADULTS, 75c CHILDREN, 35c
SHOW BEGINS AT 10:30 P.M. -

Stage Show and Horror Movie 'Fear'


YOUR LITTLE

SUPER SAVER
Never Undersold
Quality Considered
THESS PRICES GOOD


MARCH 13, 14 and 15
USDA Good Heavy Western

CHUCK ROAST


or STEAKS

Lb. 49c
-Fresh Pork
BACK BONE


Lb. 57c
iSunnyland's Economy Brand

BACON
'Sliced

Lb. 49c
Swift's Brookfield

BUTTER

Lb. 73c
Extra Small Fresh

PORK RIBS

Lb. 59c

No. 1 Tall Can

TOMATOES

4 cans 49c

Armour's

SALAD OIL

No. 10 jug $1.69

With $5.00 Order

SUGAR

5 lbs. 39c


10 Lb. Sack Aunt Jemima

'FLOUR 98c
9V2 oz. Assorted PIllsbury

CAKE MIXES

2 for 28c


Maxwell House

COFFEE

Lb. 89c

Twin Pet

DOG FOOD

3 for 25c



PREMIUM

CRACKERS

Lb. 27c


We Give and Redeem

Save Mor Coupons
In TRADE or PREMIUMS





QUALITY


i MARKET

Corner Williams & Third
| Quantity Rights
Reserved


PRICES
RIGHT


CLERKS
POLITE


- U


1


- YY


- o


V. I L Z A C Z,.;




EVERYBODY SAVES Af PIGGLY WIGGLY ?-I


MARY ANN SMOKED

PICNICS
ECONOMY BRAND SLICED

BA CON
U. S. STANDARD

Rib St ak
HICKORY SMOKED PURE PORK

Sausage

Back Bone


39c


49c
4 A,-a M H^
7C^


NO. 12 (FOR SPRING CLEANING)
LB.

BLUE RIDGE
LB.

4cOFFE
AUNT JEMIMA
49c GRITS


ROAST


ST. AUGUSTINE FROZEN
FANTAIL


8 Oz. Pkg.


59c


PILLSBURY
Cake Mix


WHITE, YELLOW
CHOCOLATE


29c pk.


FLUFFO
Shortening


3 Lb. Can


79c


3 LB. BAG DELICIOUS
APPL ES
SUNKIST
Fresh LEMONS


33c


DOZEN


4 FUR


FLORIDA
GRA P EFRUT


GREEN
Fresh ONIONS
MARIGOLD


OLEO,2 S.


39c


BUNCH
TETLEY
TEAA


48 Count


Bags


29c


29c


lOc
Y LB. PKG.
41c
67c


SCOTSMAN


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


VERY BODY SAVES AT PGGrLY WIGGLY


2 PKGS.


29c


BP3~st~t~B~B ~ks~PapgDasrpl~


~NCMNUINWWWIMMMMMhMmV*Cm\NWC~MIC~WWWIML


)------- Y------------Y-^-^'U^Il^IlIlIlWUUIIlUI


I


'IgllllC"R~P~B[BBIRbCPYegllslosllC~


SAVP',g AT AVV40V WIGGLYe(6a


IVEsRYBODY SAVES AT PIGGLY WIGGrnf


r.A


1 \.A AYr


sfj-


IVERYBIODY SAVES AT PIGGILY WIGGLY


a~fr~ftl!!f04ld IV S3AVAS AGOVARA3jl


opge


"I"L()k -p





PRICES GOOD
MARCH 13, 14 and 15
Port St. Joe, Florida
Plenty of Free Parking
We Reserve Limit Rights
Visit our new modern store
Kept comfortable for shopp-
ing the year round. Clean,
cheerful surroundings. Mer-
chandise conveniently and
attractively displayed for
your shopping convenience.


S


VALUE


LE
SALE


BEETS


PE


S


IGA Extra
Fancy Sliced

Mayfield Cream
Style Golden

Trellis Early
Garden


303
Can

303
Can

303
Can


COLLARDS
MUSTARD


Bush's Best
Quality


-303
Can


IGA FANCY


PORK & BEANS
JIM DANDY
GR ITSl


Tall
Can

1 V2 Lb.
Box


GREEN HARD HEAD


C


BBAGE


CELLO BAG
Carrots
WASHINGTON RED


2 FOR TURNIP
25c Roots


Delicious APPLES
FRESH FLORIDA
GRAPEFRUIT


10c


2 LBS.


3 FOR


25c


25c


Cut Yojr Coffee Bill One-Half to One-Third
With World Famous Blend of Coffee and Chickory
FRENCH MARKET


COFFEE LB
Have a Free Cup in Our Store


Sungold
OLEO
Crimour Sliced American or Pimiento
CHEESE
Pillsbury Caramel
MNt lRols


79h
With Coupon


2 LBS.


39c
8 Slice Pkg.
25c
Can,
39c


new" 'GOL'DEN 'GL'Ot.W".p
"'_" / /1 makes \ \ / \
tstienPr...cispr. akflaierl'i
tastier... crisper. fkir


LB. BOX
Heinz or Beech Nut
Babv Food


27c


6 FOR
57c


CAMPBELL TOMATO
Pn 5 a Tall
S UPU .." c


Gen De Luxe
1-1b. VACUUM
S CAN 69cg
LIMIT ONE
McKENZIE'S
GREEN BEANS, CORN, GREEN PEAS
WHOLE OKRA and BUTTER BEANS

Frozen Vegtables,
UI


CHOICE -- GA. and ALA. GRADE 'A'
FRYER PARTS
Breasts & Legs


LB.


SUBER EDWARDS DANDY BRAND -- SUGAR CURED -- CELLO PKG.


lb


Sliced BACON
U. S. GOOD EXTRA HEAVY BEEF
Chuck Roast


LB.


U. S. GOOD EXTRA HEAVY BEEF -- ROUND BONE
Shoulder Clod Roast


49c


49c


LB.


SUNNYLAND, SWIFT PREMIUM, SUBER EDWARDS -- SUGAR CURED


SHANK HALF
or WHOLE-----LB.
BUTT HALF -----LB.


59c


55c
59c


U 0


10c



10
tU


Cc~


ICMmWV\MM~WVWVWVC~UMNV~nWWVWWW*VIMhMI~C


COD


Ir 7 II


TURTNIPS





Happy Birthday SJPC
And May You Have Many, Many More
This coining week Port St. Joe will have one of its most
important birthdays observed -- that of the beginning of oper-
ation of the St. Joe Paper Company.
According to Harry H. Saunders, Monday the St. Joe Paper
Company will have completed 20 years of operation here in
Port St. Joe. Mr. Saunders observed this date at the Chamber
of Commerce meeting Monday night and made some remarks
about how the scene of Port St. Joe had changed from that time.
The changes have considerable.
For instance, as far as we can ascertain the only other
businesses that have been here that long have been the St. Joe
Motor Company, Costin's Department Store, LeHardy's Bar, Port
Theatre, Gulf Hardware and Supply, Danley Furniture Com-
pany, St. Joe Bar, St. Joe Hardware, Quality Grocery and The
Star have been in business for as long as the Paper Company
under the same firm name. 'Several other business have been
here as long, but have changed names such as Buzett's Drug
Store, Smith's Pharmacy, Campbell's Drug Store, Greer's Service
Station. Sinclair Service Station and Pate's Shell Service.
The scene of Port 'St. Joe certainly has changed, all for the
better.
But all the old established businesses and the new busi-
nesses that have come along later owe their existence to the one
big birthday of this week. Not only has the company given the
community an economy that is one of the highest in the state
in a manufacturing area. Their good works in the community is
not to be overlooked. They have done much philantrophic
work in the city both in community improvements and through
youth work. We think they have made a good neighbor and
hope they will stay right here next door for a long time to come
and continue to grow.


Port St. Joe's Future Shows Progress
Reports heard at the Chamber of Commerce meeting
Monday night were enough to affirm the belief of everyone in
the future growth of our community. The reports of future in-
dustrial possibilities were indeed encouraging. Foremost in the
limelight at the present are the installation of an explosixes
loading depot (up in the middle of Panther Swamli); the possi-
bility of a fairly large chemical plant and Air Force installations
to be done at Cape San Blas. All in all, Port St. Joe should in-
crease by at least one-third of its present size in the very near
future.
It has been preached for many years that Port St. Joe has
been an ideal industrial sight because of its natural attributes
such as plentiful transportation, plenty of land area, moderate
climate and large labor supply. Our natural deep water harbor
makes the envy of many a larger town along the coast.
But these attributes haven't been exploited with a com-
bined effort witil the last year or two. The advent of our
working Chamber of Commerce is making these assets known
where they will do some good. We remember reading something
that was published back when the modern Port St. Joe was
born around 1938 that Port St. Joe was the most direct
route to South American markets for the industrial South. All
these years this has been known, but the matter is just no being
advertised.
Just like any other organization, the Chamber has taken
a while to get started, but we believe they will do big things
for Port St. Joe both present and future.


the Last Round In The Fight
The question of whether or not Port St. Joe gets all its
streets paved by funds to be derived by a Bond Issue on the
County's share of the Secondary Road Funds comes down to
the final wire next week when the City and County Commissions
will meet with the State Road Department for a final decision on
the matter.
The County and City will go into the final negotiations
armed with resolutions from several groups in the City of Port
St. Joe, notably the Chamber of Commerce, the Kiwanis, Rotary
and Lions clubs 'and other organizations. The County Board
will go into the discussions knowing that the citizenry--of Port
St. Joe is all in favor of the'plan. Much has been done on this
project by our City Commission and the citizens of Port St. Joe.
Now that the matter is coming to a head, let. us not get
fairqt in heart. Get hold of the City and County Commissions
and reaffirm your wishes in the matter. If you 'are asked to do
something toward this ,project, do it. We need the streets in
the worse kind of way.


You Are Cordially Invited To Attend

Long Ave. Baptist Church

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


VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME


THE STAR

PublLht" k-7' thursday At 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida
SBy The Star Publishing Company

WESLEY It. I,.-\IsEY Editor and Publisher
Also lan,,ti v t.or, Ad Man, Floor Man, Columnist, Reporter, Proof Reader
and Bookkeeper
ONE YEA HP. -' SIX MONTHS $1.50 THREE MONTHS $127.50
ONE YEA. TONS INVARIABLY pAYABLE IN ADVANCE
Entered as seoni < ,.. a matter, December 19, 1987, at the Postoffice, Port St. Joe,
Florida, under Act of March 8. 1879.
DIAL BAl 7-3161
TO ADVERTISET'S -In case of error or omissions in advertisements, the publishers
do not hold theu-,eves liable for damage further than amount received for such
advertisement.
weighed. The sp..kn word barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly convinces.
Ihe spoken wornl lost: the printed word remains.
The spoken wour, is given scant attention; the printed word is thoughtfully


-..- 'Certain VA Benefits


While Paul Harris devoted much %wm1 1 V, a=
of his time to Rotary, he was also DIAL BA 7-4331
prominent in civic and professional r"
work. He was honorary vice-presi-
dent of the International' Society for
Crippled Children and served as
chairman of the Committee on Pro-
fesisonal Ethics and as member of
the Board of Managers of the Chi-
cago Bar Association and as repre-
sentative of the Chicago Bar As-
*sociation at the International Con-
gress of Law at The Hague. He LIQUID OR TABLETS
also served as a member of the
International Committee of the CO MISERIES BETTOP
American Bar Association. 0L IT HAS MORE 1 0
Mr. Harris received the Ph.B. 'YOU CAN RELY ON 666
and LL.D. degrees from the Uni-
versity of Vermont and the LL.B.
degree from the University of lo-
a. The Boy Scouts of America T
gave him the Silver Buffalo Award, Income Tax Service
and he held the following govern-
mental decorations: BILL CARGILL
Order of Southern Cross (Brazil)
*Order of Merit (Chile) St. Joe Motor Co. Gulf Station
,Order of Cristobal Colon (Domi- ,
nican Republic)
Order of Merit (Ecuador)
Officer of Legion of Honor
(France)
Order of the 'Sun (Peru)



IPylant's


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.


Although payments for veterans
Administration benefits are tax-
free and need not be reported on,
1957 Federal income tax returns,
interest earned on GI life insur-
ance dividends left on deposit with
VA is not a "benefit" and is .taxable.
V. S. Parker, Manager of the VA
Regional Office in St. Petersburg,
said today the ruling on dividend
interest was made last year by the
Internal Revenue Service.
Still tax-free are the proceeds of
a GI life Insurance policy, includ-
ing the dividends themselves, he
said,
Mr. Parker added that other VA
benefits which neet not be reported
on Federal income tax returns in-
clude:
Education and training allowan-


Rotary Enters

(Continued From Page 7)
tant movement.
The second Rotary Club was
founded in San Francisco in 1908
and then other clubs were organiz-
ed until in 1910, when there were
16 clubs, it was decided that they
should be united into an organiza-
tion which would extend the move-
ment to other cities and serve as a
.clearing house for the exchange of
ideas among the clubs. Representa-
tives from the clubs met in Chica-
go in August, 1910, and organized
the National Association of Rotary
Clubs. When clubs were formed in
Canada and Great Britain, making
the movement international in
scope, the name was changed, in
1912, to the International Associa-
tion of Rotary Clubs, and in 192-2
the name was shortened to Rotary
International. Paul Harris was the
first president of the National As-
sociation and the first president of
the International Association.
When he passed away in January,
1947, he was President Emeritus of
Rotary International.


THURSDAY, MAtRCH 13, 1958


ces for veterans of the Korean con-
flict period who are in school or
training establishments under the
Korea GI Bill,
Subsistence allowances paid to
World War Two and Korean con-
flict veterans training under Public
Law 16, the Vocational Rehabilita-
tioL Act.
Disability compensation and pen-
sion payments received by veterans
for service-connected and nonser-
vice disabilities.
Grants to seriously disabled vet-
erans ifor homes designed for
"wheelchair living.
veterans who lost their sight or
lost the use of their limbs.
World War One emergency of-
ficers' retirement pay.
VA death benefits to families of
deceased veterans also are exempt
from taxation. They include death
compensation and pension, indem-
nity and all GI insurance payments.

Highway Patrol

Urging Traffic Safety

The Florida Highway Patrol to-
'day said its safety 'theme for 'March
is defensive driving, and appealed
to motorists to practice what you
preach as a good form of life in-
surance.
"If you'll keep your eye on the
Other guy," said Comdr. H. N.
Kirkm'an, "anticipate situations and
be prepared to avoid unsafe situ-
ations created by the acts of others,


S -

WALL ELECTRIC

COMPANY

FOR EXPERT

Electrical Repairs
and
CAntrndcina


A- II"" I -- -


L&DA


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matchless response, in a family-big car!


Family-car size, road-sure control!
That's what most drivers want, and
Mercury '58 delivers! New Multi-Drive
Keyboard Control, new Cool-Power en-


gines (up to 360 hp), easier steering, big
self-adjusting brakes, effortless handling,
an air-smooth ride. You'll find a dozen
new advances. Drive Mercury nowl _A_


Don't miss the


ST. JOE MOTOR

Port St. Joe, Florida


CO.


you'll stand a much better chance
of getting by without injury in a
motor vehicle mix up."
Some surprising statistics come
to light by checking state patrol
wreck figures. One for instance
is that eleven drivers out of every
100 accidents did not have the right
-of-way.
Out of.every one hundred wrecks,
at least eight of the drivers made
an improper turn, eight out o01 100
were following to closely, and five
out of every 100 disregared a sign,


5.


a
I
S.. '~' '~ -

-5, NQi2)~


~A2~ \N:C?~


I -


We feature .

HUBBARD
Easy-fit Slacks
Among the men who seek to
combine economy with distinc-
tion in their wardrobes, Hub-
bard slacks are the outstand-
ing choice. The flattering
style, the comfortable fit, the
cool wrinkle-free fabrics .
all make Hubbard Slacks an
outstanding buy. Come in to-
day an dsee th enew styles
for men for spring and sum-
mer at .

PLANT'S
Men and Boys Wear
"Outfitters for Dads aid Lad's"
410 Reid Ave. Phone 7-8171


III I I _


L --Y


=


r49"1S4,


a signal, or an officer, either or all',
there for the purpose of directing
them in some specific instance of
safety.
More than three-fourths of all
drivers involved in fatal accidents
had broken a traffic law.
Not all records on the defensive
driving side of the ledger shows a
other driver might do, and then
dodging. Forty per cent of all pe-
destrians killed by traffic were


violating the law by crossing at
points other than Intersections.
"In other words, we have to be
on the lookout for our own safety,
including the anticipation of what
others will do walker and driver
alike, and then act to .protect life
and limb oar own and those who
don't seem to think, or care," de-
clared Kirkman.

Send The STAR To A Friend











3-,come A Member Of The




7 CH ATTENDANCE CRUSADE


.~ .'
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.6 .
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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 Merchantst


Sunday Thru Easter


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


THIE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, MARCH 13, 1958


Rotary Enters 53rd Year of "Service

Above Self" Began By Paul Harris


Paul P. Harris was the founder
of Rotary.
He was born in Racine, Wiscon-
sin, on April 19, 1868 and when he
was three years old he was ,taken
to Wallingford, Vermont, to live
with his paternal grandparent. The
Black River Academy at Ludlow,
Vermont, and Vermont Academy at
Saxtons River prepared him for his
studies at the University of Ver-
mont, Princeton University and the
University of Iowa. Following his
graduation from the law school of
the University of Iowa in 1891, he
determined to spend the next five
years in seeing the world and in
coming to know his fellow men be-
fore settling down to practice law
in Chicago.
He worked as a reported on news-
pap6rs in San Francisco and Den-
ver, was a -teacher in a Los An-
geles business college, worked on
a California fruit farm and in a
raisin-packing factory, was an ac-
tor .in a Denver stock company and
a cowboy on a Colorado ranch.
Then he went to the southern part
of the United States where he
picked oranges in Louisiana and
traveled .extensively as a salesman
for a marble and granite concern.


Paul P. Harris


ness and professional men in friend-
ship and fellowship.
For the next several years he de-
voted, a great deal of time to re-
flection on conditions of life and
business and, by 1905, he had for-
mulated a definite philosophy of
business relations. Talking it over


He made two trips to England work- with three of his law clients-Sil-
ing on cattle boats and later travel- vester Schiele, a coal merchant,
ed to Europe to visit the granite Gustavus Loehr, a mining engin-
regions of Scotland and the marble eer, and Hiram Shorey, a merchant
regions of Ireland, Belgium and tailor-he decided, with them, to
Italy for his company. These five organize the club which he had
years of knock-about experiences been planning since 1900. On Feb-
broadened his vision, and the ac- ruary 23, 1905, the club's first
quaintances which he made in col- meeting took place and the nuc-
lege and on these travels were of leus was formed for the thousands
material assistance in the early ex- of Rotary Clubs which were later
tension iof Rotary. organized throughout the world.
In 1896 his five-year period of The new club, which Paul Harris
wanderings was over and, as he named "Rotary" because the mem-
had planned, Paul Harris went to hbers met, in rotation, in their var-
Chicago to practice law. One day ious places of business, met with
in 1900 he dined with a lawyer general approval and club mem-
friend in Rogers Park, a residential ,bership grew rapidly. Almost every
section of Chicago. After dinner he member had come to Chicago from
took a walk with his friend and a .small town. and in the Rotary
was impressed by the fact that his VClub they found .an opportunity for
friend .stopped at several stores the intimate acquaintanceship of
and shops in the neighborhood and their boyhood days. When Paul
introduced him to the proprietors, Harris became president of the
who were his friends. Paul Harris' club in-its third year he was am-
'law clients were business friends,, bitious to advance its growth and
not social friends but this exper- to extend the Rotary movement to
ience .set him to wondering why other cities. Because he was con-
he couldn't .make social friends out vinced that the idea of the Rotary
of at least some of his business Club which had appealed to a
friends-and he resolved to organ- small group of friends in Chicago
ize a club which would band toge- could be developed into an impor-
ther a group of representative busi- (Continued on Page 8)


/


Be sure to see Costin's lovely Easter fashions to be shown
Wednesday, March 19 at the Port St. Joe Garden Club's
Spring Fashion Show.



COSTIN'S


_ I I I ~c--~I-~-- b--L n 9C---- ~- ,,,,,, ---~I~I~-


U








HALLMARK'S Now Brings

Y u Another Famous Brand


FIRST IN FASHION

FIRST IN FIT

FIRST IN FAVOR


We sincerely believe that our customers deserve the very best in style and
comfort and value. And that is exactly why we now offer you Jarman shoes,
number-one favorite from Key West to Puget Sound. From first glance you
will appreicate Jarman's distinctive styling and fine craftsmanship. And
just wait till you try on a pair and enjoy that famous "friendliness of fit!"
On our shelves you .will find a wide selection of new spring Jarmans, ranging
from easy-going styles for casual wear to handsome, dignified shoes ideal for
dress and business occasions. Come in and let us fit you in a pair.
Then you'll walk out right in style and two feet deep in special Jarman comfort.
See details above of our special free offer.)


FREE $5.00 VALUE
GENUINE NYLON TRAVEL BAG
One of these handy 20-inch multi-purpose bags will be given
FREE to every purchaser of Jarman shoes from March
14 through March 23. This bag is durably made, with rein-.
formed end pieces and wire welting to prevent sagging.
Water-repellent and lightweight, this high-grade bag is just
the thing for week end and overnight trips. (Even though
uvm oman alrnrdv have a zipper bag, some other member of


the family w:








HA LLMARK'S
Port St. Joe, Florida


ill be pleased to get it, and it make a ne git.)
ill be pleased to get it, and it makes. a fi-ne gift.)


7~y ~


$18.95


$10.95


~$12.95


Ladies'
- 4~ EASTER


You will love HALLMARK'S large selection of SPORTS WEAR for men, da-
dies and children. The long wear, flattering looks and low prices found
at HALLMARK'S are just what you are looking for.


Men's Shirts
Short sleeve White and Colored Easy to Wash -
Cool to Wear

$1.49


Men's
WHITE

Shirts

$1.92


Dresses
At HALLMARK'S Begin At

$6.95
Ladies .
SHOES
Dress Styles $495
Up From -----
Flat Styles $ 99
Up From -


Children's
SHOES
$2.99 up


It's Easy To Buy at Hallmark's


Just Lay It Away


Ali


- Pay As You Go!


Men's


Slacks
Wash and Wear
Tailored by Higgins

6.77 up


Ladies White Cotton
SLIPS
Eyelet Trim
$1.29
Girl's Cotton
PANTIES
5 Pair
$1.00


Boy's
BRIEFS
3 Pair
$1.00


Children's
SHORTS
Sizes 2 to 8
3 Pair


HALLMARK'S
"PORT ST. JOE'S FINEST"


9- -ee~i~4lli~a`P~-~6 -~- -BsP-~-rY -S~C~P-s1~93W1 I I a, L I I II _-r, IPL~B~YBalLq~ I@ I I


SIWWVI~MMM~MMMMMM~C~C~MMMMMMhCMMMM~


a II~-- --~-a I II -C 3 1 U' ~ r I _~aC~L~B~ba~--~L~ a









WHAT IS A

PRESCV TION

IF'


A prescription is a
written order by ycr ,doctor for ingre-
dients to be speciiica.ly compounded
for you.
Your doctor's prescr:,!pon is filled by
the pharmacist at Y..ur Rexall Drug
Store with exacting skii; in the shortest
time possible. A record is kept of every
prescription dispense-', so that if your
doctor states that it n, y be re-tilled, a
new prescription is rot necessary.
Next time you receive a prescription
from your doctor, take it to

YOUR DRUGSTORE

Buzzett's Drug Store
PORT ST. JOE, FLA.





rPylant's


We feature .

HUBBARD I
Easy-fit Slacks
Among the men who seek to
combine economy with distinc-
tion in their wardrobes, Hub-
bard slacks are the outstand-
ing choice. The flattering
style, the comfortable fit, the
cool wrinkle-free fabrics .
all make Hubbard Slacks an
outstanding buy. Come in to-
day an dsee th enew styles
for men for spring and sum-
mer at .

PLANT'S
Men and Boys Wear
"Outfitters for Dads and Lads"
410 Reid Ave. Phone 7-3171
....


STAC HOUSE WHISPERINGS...


The STAC house was well at-
tended Saturday night with 63
members present. Mrs. Biggs, the
director, was assisted'by the cha-
perones, Mrs. Byron Eells, Jr., and
Mrs. Vic Anderson.
One of the highlights of the eve-
ning was a candy walk. The prizes
were batches of fudge and peanut
brittle. We made $6.85 off of the
candy.
Hot dogs were sold and we made
$2.60. We will continue to sell hot
dogs every Saturday night except
the last Saturday night of each
month when we will have a cov-
ered dish supper. Number dances,
billiards, ping pong, cards and
checkers were some of the enter-
tainment of the evening.
The STAC House wishes to urge
everyone to attend "The Magic
Food Party" conducted by Mrs.
Sara Patrenos of the Florida Pow-
er Corporation at 4:00 to 5:30 Wed-
nesday, 'March 19. A door prize
will be given. There will be no ad-
mission. It will be held at the STAC
House.
The members of the 'STAC House
are urged to attend the 'STAC
House every Saturday night and
join in the fun.


The Rise and Fall

Of Old St. Joseph

The Star has had numerous
requests to reprint the "Rise and
Decline of the Old City of St.
Joseph. This week we begin the
story in installments. We hope
that you enjoy reading of the his-
tory of your city.-Ed.
By JAMES OWEN KNAUSS
Florida has a number of places
within her borders that were once
the sites of flourishing settlements
of which nothing remains at the
present time except overgrown
ruins. None of the others that
flourished since the beginning of
the American occupation equal in
human interest and historical im-
porLance the town of St. Joseph,
located on the bay of the same
name, a short distance west of the
Apalachicola River.
Here there occurred one of the
most stirring fights made by man
in a courageous but futile effort
to surmount overwhelming natural
and human obstacles. A study of
the struggle reveals many import-
ant events in the state's history.
Here the first steam locomotive in
Florida was operated; probably
the first (surely the second) rail-
road of the region led to the town,
thie first and only constitutional
convention in territorial days was
held here: and the first important
reportorial work by Florida jour-
nalists was done in connection
with this meeting.
In addition to these pioneer
events, a consideration of the


town's history sheds light on the
economic conditions of the Apa-
lachicola region (extending into
Georgia and AlaJbama) in the late
thirties and early forties of the
nineteenth century, on the finan-
cial outlook of the territory dur-
ing this period, and on the politi-
cal problems engaging the atten-
tion of the inhabitants. It would,
therefore, seem well worthwhile
to sketch the circumstances sur-
rounding the growth and decline
of St. Joseph.
History of Town Began In 1835
The real history of the town
may be said to begin on March 17,
1835, when the supreme court of
the United States gave an unani-
mous decision in the case of Co-
lin Mitchell et al, vs. the United
States. This case was concerned
with the question of the ownership
of 1,250,000 acres of land in Mid-
dle Florida.
A commercial house, Panton,
Leslie and Co., starting activities
in Florida when England had pos-
session of the territory between
1763 and 1784, had later obtained
permission of the Spanish govern-
ment to purchase this large tract
of land from the Indians in order


with the natives was completed by
a series of treaties between 1S04
and 1811. When Florida became
-territory of the United States, the
question of the legality of these
purchases arose. After litigation
extendin gover a period of seven
years, first in the superior court
o Mfiddle Florida and then in the
supreme court of the United
States, a decision was made, as
stated above, by the latter rtibunal
in favor of the successors of Pan-
ton, Leslie and Co.
.n the 14 years of American
sovereignty over Florida before
the case was finally adjudicated,
immigrants had -settled in the dis-
puted area, apparently without
paying any attention to claims of
the company. The chief settlement
in the contested district was Apa-
lachicola, of whose history prior
to 1835 very little is known. Its
location at the mouth of the Apa-
lachicola River seemed to insure a
great future for the infant town,
since the stream appeared des-
tined to become the main commer-
cial outlet for the rich cotton dis-
trict of western Georgia and east-
ern Alabama. The enthusiastic
settlers probably dreamed of ai
city that would rival New Orleans. I
In May, 1833, a newspaper, "The a
Advertiser," sure isgn of a boom


to indemnify the company for in those days, was started by R.
losses suffered. This transaction Dinsmore Westcoss. Commerce in-





Wood For Sale

PICK-UP LOAD



$5.00

SPLIT WOOD, $7.50 LOAD


CALL WALTER DUREN
DIAL BAIl 7-3171





FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
I Port St. Joe, Florida


i il


creased so rapidly that 40,000


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.


bales of cotton were shipped from
the harbor in 1835 and numerous Prune azaleas as they blow and


steamers plied up and down the
river.
CONTINUED NEXT WEEK


GARDEN NOTES

MARCH TIMETABLE
Feed lawn, rake first. Water well.
Prune shrubs and trees that were
damaged by cold. Cut back to hard
wood.
Cut tops from crepe myrtle trees.
Feed camellias as they finish
flowering.
Rake leaves and put on compost
pile.
Plant trees, shrubs, annual plants


Feed annuals that have been plant-
ed more than a month. Plant let-
tuce and tomatoes for home-grown
salads.
For proof that spring is approach-
ing, note the redbud trees bursting
in bloom in various parts of town.
The James McCall home on Garri-
son Avenue has two beautiful Japa-
nese magnolias in full bloom and
redbud trees in their prime. Pear
and plum blossoms in abundance
prove that our sandy soil can pro-
duce beautiful flowers.

GO TO CHURCH SUNDAY

Send The STAR To A Friend
Send The STAR To A Friend


V-' 41d

You'll live in this Ship'n Shore! Wear it with the handy
pocket-tails out over shorts, slacks, even swimsuits. Or
tuck it smoothly into skirts! Woven rainbow stripes in
combed cotton broadcloth that loves suds. Sizes S0 to 88.
ust arrived! So many n'w S7. ;, Shore blouses, fro 29 3

Be sure to see Costin's lovely Easter fashions to be shown
Wednesday, March 19 at the Port St. Joe Garden Club's
Spring F.ashion Show.



COSTIN'S


THURSDAY, MARCH 13, 1958


Sikes Asks For
Christmas Stamp

Congressman Bob Sikes has asked
Postmaster General Arthur E.
Suimmerfield ,to authorize the is-
suance of a postage stamp later
in the year which depicts the bilth
of Christ for use at Christmas.
"Commemorative Stamps have
been issued for numerous events
and occasions", Sikes said, "and
I am confident that the American
Public would welcome the oppor-

tunity to have a stamp depicting
and commemorating the birth of
Christ for use during the Christ-
mas Season."


Men who wear GOVERNOR
SOCKS are dressed right for
practically every occasion with
the finest 6 x 3 stretch rib sock
money can buy. The superb fit -J
and cashmere-like feel make the
GOVERNOR a must in your ward-
robe ONE SIZE FITS ALl .
L $1.00 per pair Colo.

PLANT'S
Men and Boys' Wear
"Outfitters for Dads and Lads"
410 Reid Ave. Phone 7-8171


PONTIAC SWEEPS NASCAR


SAFiif
DAYTONA BEACH, FLA.


HIGHWAY PASSING


TESTS!


Pontiac again proves it is AMERICA'S NUMBER T ROAD CAR 1


in the year's toughest test of SAFETY, HANDLING AND PERFORMANCE!


HOUSEWIFE VICKI WOOD AND HER
'58 PONTIAC taught men drivers a lesson in
winning the 50 m.p.h. safe passing event.
The ldated Mlrs. Wood rcpor.rd,". .. our new
Pontwaic h andld nd per/formed like' a driam
s.. .o smooth atnd easy I cotaldn't believe it".




.. : ; -.
. ..


All Sizes on L j '.7s

All These Features
* Deep, tough, husky seven-rib tread
* S/F Safety Fortified cord body
* Cool-running, super-safe sidewalls
* Sharp-angled, non-skid tread ribs
* Lifetime Guarantee-See us for details
^^*HBelj^M p M M n'* -
7F AIM


"The tire with the
extra mileage tread"
DELUXE
Super 'Chtpion
SIZE 6.70-15 TUBE TYPE BLACKWALL



recappable
ALL SIZES ON SALEtres


"The tire with the
extra high-speed safety"
UMKE Super
Champion NYLON
SIZE 6.70-15 TUBE TYPE BLACKWALL


and two
recappable
ALL SIZES ON SALE tires


--7'
,.. ,.,$ '







. .. .... ....'.,..'. .,..'

; ..... ".2 ,
EVENTS WERE JOINTLY SPONSORED BY PURE OIL COMPANY AND THE FLORIDA STATE HIGHWAY PATROL


I..rc


Chances are you'll never be up against
the precise and exacting demands that
NASCAR puts on test cars and drivers.
But you can put Pontiac through your
own everyday driving paces and learn
why test drivers call Pontiac America's
Number 1 Road Car.


You'll discover that the industry's
hottest team of engineers has created a
car so advanced in basic design that it
brings with it a totally new kind of driving.
Give the nod to its Tempest 395 V-8
with power trimmed precisely to your
wish. Corner it, park it, maneuver it to


the point of abuse and you marvel at
your absolute command in'every type of
driving situation.
Come in-drive and safety-test
America's Number 1 Road Car. You'll
discover it's by far the biggest money's
worth on the market!


SEE YOUR LOCAL AUTHORIZED PONTIAC DEALER


WIMBERLY PO NTIAC CO.
PHONE BAll 7-3411 201 Monument Ave. PORT ST. JOE, FLA.


9:45 a.m.


Sunday School


Worship Hour 11:00 a.m.
Methodist Youth Fellowship -- 6:15 p.m.
Worship Hour 7:30 p.m.


FIRESTONE HOME & AUTO SUPPLY
B. W. EELLS, Owner


I'


-


m


IC411~WR~l~sWk~ll~


I








LEGAL ADVERTISING

NOTICE
In complying with the Electio
law found in chapter 98.081, I sen
out cards to the voters of Gu
County January 1, to b designed an
mailed back with 30 days. Many o
them have not been returned.
Below you will find the name
of these voters. If your name ap
pears in this list, come to the of
fice before the books close and b
checked on the registration books
Otherwise your name will be take
from the books and you will not b
permitted to vote in the election
this year.
THIS FS VERY IMPORTANT.
MRS. C. G. RTSH
Supervisor of Registratior
PRECINCT 1
Armstrong, Gene; Armstrong
Virginia; Conley, Bevley; Crutch
field, Opal; Crutchfield, Audie R.
Daley, Edith Y.; Dean, William M.
Dean, Joyce W.; Dorsey, Jack E.;
Edwards, Jeanette W.; Edwards
Oliver R.; Estridge, Mary F.; Free
man, David .; Hodges, Evelyn Mae;
Hodges, Roy T.; Holmes, Thomas
C ; Holmes, Ora Fay; Jones, Ruth
H.; McCalvin, Orphia S.; McCa'
vin, David H.; Mayhan, J. B.; Mel
vin, Carl; Melvin, Maxine E.; MAill
ler, Grace S.; Miller, Henry C.;
Mills, Mary E.; Milstead, Alvis, H.:
Murphy, Leon H.; Murphy, Fern
E.; Page, George S.; Porter, Dasie
Bell; Porter, Sammie; Porter, Del-
la F.; Raffield, Rosa Lee; Redfea,'n
George R.; Starling, Thoma.s G ;
Starling, Charles V.; Tucker, Lotha
E ; Watkins, Charles J.; WhitfislJ,
Dorcie Faye; Williams, My'tha
Me., Williams, Minnie; Williams,
B. C.
PRECINCT 2






." /


Tailored Whites-

Terrifically

Look and feel your coolest
in tailored whites this sum-
mer like this slender
low-heeled pump of white
leather, its trim vamp band
caught by a gilt ornament


only $2.99


COSTING'S
Be sure to see Costin's lovely
Easter fashions to be shown
Wednesday, March 19 at the
Port St. Joe Garden Club's
Spring Fashion Show.


FOOD


AIR CONDITIONED F
321 Reid Avenue
PRICES GOOD MAi

A & P Concord Natural Unsw

GRAPE JUICE
Coldstream Pink



SALMON

Ann Page Tomato -- 14 Oz



KETCHU

Fresh Green



Cabbage


CRISP WINESAP
Super-Right Heavy Western



Spare R

Plumrose Brand Genuine Dan
3 Pound Can

Cooked Canned Hi


Alferd, Tombs. L;; Bass, Willie chell, James H.; Moody, Herbert Williams, Louise; Windham, Grady Lee; Lundy, Daniel J.; Lundy, THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, MARCH 13, 1958
D,; Blackburn, Albert T.; Brown. W.; Newsome, Douglas A.; Nix, N.; Wise, Leamon A.; Anderson, Mary E.; Mathis James T.; Mercer,
Anuie Lee; Brown, Joau T.; Bu- 'Mae P.; Orrell, Harry T.; Peak, John D.; Anderson, Dellamae; Franklin D.; Mercer, ,Marion H.; NEWS FROM
chanan C. H.; Carter,.Blon A.; Robert E.; Phelps C. A.; Phelps, Babb, Clessie B. Mercer Bonnie Mae; Mercer, Ilmural rd
)n Carter, Claudon B.; Carter, Ollie Della R.; Pickron, Jimmer L.; PRECINCT 8 George B. Jr.; Mercer, Lee B.; Highlnd View Intramural Boird
at Mae; Chester, Leatha; Coley, Lau- Pickron, Jesse J.; Pickron, Estelle Allen, Irene; Allen, Capers; Miller, Mary H.; Miller Thomas l l i w
If ra L.; Conner, John S.; Crabtree, L.; Pitts, Franklin M.; Pitts, Alfred Allen, Marion; Anglemeyer, George R.; McGill, Laura B.; McGill, Ger- By MRS. EULA ROGERS 0
d Lena G.; Dean, Eula R.; Duke, Ed- E.; Pitts, Robert S.; Presnell, Rho- W.; Bass, Eustace L.; Boone. Ray- ald E.; McKiernan, Robert L.; ons ring BoyI
Df ward; Estridge, U. V.; Faison, Sar- den; Presnell, Margaret J.; Prid- mon; Bouie, Bessie Lee; Brown, Nedley Melba C.; Neel, Benjamin. PHONE BAII 7-4652
ah; Faison, Robert, Faison Moddie geon, Louise S.; Raffield, William Zoll; Callahan, Pete; Carter, Les- W.; Neese, Max E.; Neese, Betyt | lVA B li
,s C.; Faison, George R.; Flint, Elsie M.; Raffield Gladyes L.; Raffield ton; Carter, Christeen; Clayton, J.; Nichols, W. 0.; Nichols Mrs., The Highland View Baptist WMU V
p. K.; Flint, Joseph H.; Freeman, Robert Lee; Raffield, Ada D.; Rich, Joseph; Clayton, Robert L.; Cle- iW. O.; O'INeal Floye Rue; Owings, mt at the, church,,. March 10 for
f- Fletcher; Freeman, Clara M.; Gil- Clyde W.; Rich, Emma Line; Rich- mons, Bural; Coley, Tredwell; James C.; Pfeiffer, Clyde L. Jr.;. I
e bert, Myrtle; Gliem, Leland H.; ter, John W.; Richter, Minnie Lee; Cow, Otis; David Evelyn M.; Da- Pfeiffer, Georgia Mae; Philyaw, their regular monthly business By PAT SPEARS
s. Goodman, Floyd; Grant, Martha Rushing, Noah A.; Scott, Charles vid, Paul 0.; Davis, Mrs. Mary E.; George E.; Phuddough Arthur J.; meeting. The meeting was opened The Senior Intramural Board will
n M.; Green, Steve R.; Hill, Alto; H.; Skipper Easter; Skipper, John Dawson, Theresa; Dawson, Eliza; Purtell, Mary Ellen; Rasmussen, by -Mrs. Richard Harbuck. The sponsor a Boy's Volleyball tour-
e Hill, Oscar; Hilton, Lela G.; Hy- D.; Skipper, Inez; Starling, Reffer Diepen, Jurrien; Diepen, Thelma William M.; Rawls, Mrs. B. E.; scripture was taken from Luke 8: nament beginning Friday, Mrch
s smith, Fillmore; Hysmith, Bula D.; Starling, Hewey W.; Story, B.; Dozier Alberta; Dudley, Sam; Rawls B. E.; Rich Betty Jo; Rich- was taken f beginning ay, arch
Mae; Hysmith, Jake J.; Ingram, Annie A.; Story, John H.; Stow, Duncan, Mattie C.; Durant, W. L.; ardson Bernice W.; Richardson, W. 4-18. The group sang their WMU 17.
Dennis J. D.; Jackson, Eddie R.; Sara Van Horn; Tindell, Mirtie L.; Edwards, R. Lee; Edwards, Mrs. B.; Roberts, Aaron D. Jr.; Scott, theme song. The meeting was dis-. The board met Tuesday, at their
Keith, Hiusrton 1S.; IKesterson, Tindell, Robert D.; Townsend, Law- R. Lee; Filmore, William; Ford, iGoulden L.; Scott Walter R. Jr.; missed by Mrs. Alice Macomber. 'regular activity period and planned
n Franklin M.; King, Sylvester; Lau- rence E.; Townsend, Bernice M.; Sam A.; Ford, Mrs. Sam A.; Frank- Scott, Matgaret E.; Sims, Ernes- The Junior GA of the Baptist the tournament. 12A was seeded ,s
rimore, Lillie ,Mae; Laurimore, Tucker, Janie J.; Tucker, George lin, Mary; Gardner, David; Givens, tine; Simpson Myrtle H.; Smith,
, George W.; Melvin, Nonie W.; Mel- W.; Underwood, Thomas J.; Van Sidney; Glenn, Fannie B.; Goodson, Sarah Jo; Smith Douglas C.; Smith, 'Ohurch met Monday afternoon at the number one team with 11B
-. in, Ruby V.; Mills, Joseph W.; Camp, Gracie; Van Horn, Marion Addie May; Griffin, Coleman; Ham- William 1.; Smith Mrs. Frank; 4:30 for mission study. Marie seeded second.
; Miller, John G.; Morris, Henry N.; L.; Van Horn Jaunita E.; Van ilton, Willie; Hamilton, Kyler; Har- Smith, Verna; Smith, D. C.; Rhames called the meeting to or-! In the first rounds of the games
S'Murphy, Mae 0.; Nunery, Bessie Horn, Lois S.; Van Horn, C. P.; ris, Henry L.; Hodrick, Ola; Hogue, Starnes, Walter E.; Starnes Betty der. The devotional was taken 12A and 10C both drew a bye. They
M.; Nunery, L. Vertis; Nunery, Vinson Mattie; Vinson, Dewey; Henry Sr.; Horton, Marie C.; Hud- D.; Stevens Ellis J.; 'Straugh,
Winnie; Oats, Jesse; Osborne, Har- Walko, Stanley G.; Webb, Clifford son, Lewis; Jackson, Gertrude; Yvonne; Taylor Rachel M.; Thomp- from Psalms 149.1-3. The watch- will play on March 19. 10B drew a
ry P.; Osborne Elizabeth V.; Ow- D.; Webb, Dorothy N.; Weeks Wil- Jackson, George; Jenkins, Mae son, Audrey; Thomasson, Blakely; word -an dallegiance was repeaetd ,bye bringing them to play the win-
ens, Pauline R.; Page, Clyde E.; liam B.; Weeks, Grace K.; White- Byrd; Jenkins, Willie; Jenkins, Trawick, Robert H.; Varnadoe by the group. Special prayer was ners of the 9A and 9B game Fri-
s Page, Nettie Mae; Perry, Samuel head, Barney C.; Whitehead, Cora Gaston Jr.; Jolinson, Hazel H.; Mrs. W. G.; Wellington Betty M.; held for mission needs in Alaska. day, March 17. 1A drew a bye
F.; Redd, Mitchel; Rice William L.; Whittington, Jim C.; Williams, Johnson, Noah; Johnson, Julia R.; Wellington, Gene L.; Whitaker, d ym March 17. 11A drew a bye
. James; Rivers, Clausell; Rogers, Anna E.; Williamson, Carl L.; Johnson, Adolphus E.; Jones Wal- Mary 'R.; Whitehurst, Rebecca; The meeting was dismissed with along with 11B3 scheduling them
Louise J.; Short, Will; Skipper, Wood, Lynn; Wood, Max; Wright, tus; Kirk, James; Kirk, Mrs. Whitehurst James E.; Wikcer, prayer by the counselor, Mrs. Ruth to play March 19. 10A drew 'a bye
. Euniev E.; Skipper, Ottis C.; Star- John W.; Wright Mozell C.; Yea- James; Kitchens, Sandy; Lancas- James; Wicker, Flora M.; Wilkie, Graham. and will play the winners of the 90
ling, Tommie Jean; Striclkand, ger, Warren Jr.; Yeager, Arthur; ter, Mrs. Richard; Lancaster, Rich- Joe R.; Williams Geraldine; 'Wil- Mr. and Mrs. W. V. Burke and and 12AB game t o be played on
Gaves; Waldrop, Pearl S.; Wal PRECINCT 6 ard; Langston, Mallie; Leslie, liams, Ann J.; Wood, Stella G. Mr. and Mrs. and 12AB game to be played on
drop, Everette; Williams, Clarissa 'Agerton, Roy C.; Attaway, Corah Charles M.; Lewis, Sarah E.; Lytle, PRECINCT 10 Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Skipper spent March 17.
B.; Williams, Marie; Williams, Wil- P.; Booth, Eleanor S.; Bridges, Eva 'John H.; MKeithen, Alton G. Jr.; Adams, Eldridge; Ard Hermon the week end in Vernon at the The Championship game will be
AasT; hellChapionhipe;gameiwlillobe Bridges, Mado, .o B.;
lie L.; Woods, Harvey Lee. ,M.; Camp, Laron; Caml., Hilda S.; McNair, Dow; Maddeneox, Roy B R.; Babb Mary F.; Babb, Floyd A.; 'Skipper home in honor of Mr..Skip- played March 24 during noon in the
Boyett, Lawrence D.; Bradley, Causey, Clarence W.; Causey, Ter- threw H.; Menefee, Willie Lee; Mil- Bennett, 'Billy R.; Bennett Lavurn per's birthday. gymnasium.
Angus; Fluellen, Jessie Mae; Fl cie H.; Clark, Mrs. Jan; Davis, ler, Willie F.; Miller John B.; C.; Bradley Sam; Burge, Vera; Rev. George E. Walters of Laurel,
ellen, Jackson; Harvison, Thomas lHazel L. Edwards, Sam W., Ed- Mills, Willie; Mobley, Willie D.; Burns, Pauline; Burns, Joe L.; Cal- Miss., is now in a revival at the This tournament and the previous
C.; Murphy, Eran Mae; Thomas, wards, Georie B.; Evans, Joseph Morgan, Nell; Nettles Alfred; Nib- lahan Jewel; Callaway, Patricia A.; Highland View Assembly of God rounds of volleyball have been
Carolyn C.; Williams Virginia K aircloth, Sally Mae; Faircloth, lack, Netta L.; Niblack, Otis; Pate Cheyney Frances P.; Cady, Frances Chu
Williams Lem W. rga K William F.; Farmer, Annie Ma, Shellie M.; Pate S. M.; Phillips F.; Cooper Jewel W.; Deal, Thomas- Church. Services are held nightly scheduled to help promote an in-
PRECINCT 4 Farmer, Preston E.; Gainnie, Columbus E.; Phillips, Ruth S.; W.; Dees Carl; Deese, Allie Mae; at 7:30 p.m. The services will be- terest in volleyball among the
Bruce, Ada B.; Bruce, Frank E.; George W.; Goorman, Maude; Gri- Pierce, J. F.; Pierce, Hattie M.; 'Dykes Nathan Dykes, Mrs. Jason; gin on March 12 and continue thru boys of the school. For a team of
Sansom, Alma E.; Sansom, George Meedha L.; Holsenback, r- Pittan, M. D.; Porter Annie E.; Garraway Charles R. Jr.; Garra- March 23. Special singing and mu- 12 boys will be selected to repre-
T.; Sansom, Herman W.;GSmith, truee L.; HIolsenback, Carl W.; Prince, A 1 b e r t Jr.;'-Robinson, way, Julie McC.; Gay, Dewey J.;
on Sanomh,HermanB.;il Jones, Billie Joe; Laurimore, ar- George A.; Rowan,Marjorie .; Gay Mack; Goodson, Minnie L.; sic. Public is invited by Rev. T. sent Port St. Joe High School in
Lee A. vey; Lindsey, Melvin L.; McDaniel Royster, John D.; Sellers Verlon Hall, Minnie Mae; Hall, Cleveland; C. Earnest, pastor. the fifth annual Nrthwest Florida
PRECINCT 5 PulluMary J.Paul; SMontgomerftt, Mozeen E.; Sellers Howard H.; Shine, Rob- Hardy, Vivian; Hardy James La- Clinton Cox and daughter, Miss High School Volleyball tournament
Adams, Chester; Adams, Lowell Senterfitt, Ora M; Senterfitt, El ert; Skipper, James D.; Smith, mar; Jones Mrs. A. M.; Leavins, Mary Cox and sons, Jimmy and held in Tallahassee.
F.; Ada.; Adams, ; Adams, ather- bert E.; Senteritt, Elvie M.; Wal- tie; Spurock Bernice V.; Stall- Love W. S.; Love, Mrs. W. S.; Gene visited friends Sunday in Sop- The tournament will be double
ine S.; Adams, Lucille A.; Adams, ker, Hiram E.; Walker, Thelma worth Henry T.; Stallworth, Gladys McFarland, Everett; McFarland, choppy. elimination starting at 9:00 a.m.
Edna Earle; Armstrong, Clyde A.; Whislert Lawrence E.; Whisa Mae; Stallworth, Otis; Swain, A. Pearl L.; Mahon Charles R.; Mar- Glenn Garrett was home over the on March 22.
am; Armstrong, Rebecca A.; Ay- ood,Betty Jean; Wood, Charey .D.; Thomas, George; Thompson, tin, Norman M.; Martin, George H.; week end from FSU in Tallahas- Perhaps another trophy for the
ers, Beulah M.; Baker, Wilson A.; Willie; Vittum Mrs. E. H.; Walker, Moates, Barney; Moates Nell G.;
PRECINCT 7 7ats1' Mos Cor E Mosele omer s vis his parents, Mr. and Sharks.
Barham, Mary B.; Blakeney, Mar- Anderson, Rachel; Babb, Ter Arthur L.; Watts, Nazarie; Watson, Moseley Corn ; Mosey Homer see visiting his parents, Mr. and Sharks.
tha D.; Boyette; Katie C.; Brace- MKee; Blackman, Barnes; Black- J; Weikleenget, ObeOd 0.; Weiklee- T.; Norris, Allen H.; Norris, ulia Mrs. Bill Garrett.,
well, Jerome L.;Brahier, Roy M.; MCK m la Be.; Blal nget, Maggie B.; Wilson, Bobby; M.; Norris Dennis J.; O'Brian, Mrs. James Grissett, Hazel
Brownell, Jerome L.; Brahiowner, Roy M.; ma renan, Omie; Bodlan, Joe B.; Blan, Williams, Elizabeth J.; Williams, Lullean P.; O'Brian Curtis; Pitts, Creamer and Barbara Bishop visit-
Brown, Katherine F.; Bulger, Cole- Bodiford Oscar O.; Bray, Sara E; Marths.; Wright y,...;Zimhelmerman J. B.; Porterllie; Porter, se ed friends in Panama City Sunday.
man G.; Bulger, 'Cordie B.; Burke, Brown, IKatie E.; Brown, Robert; s MJ.ynB.JMimraJ .;Pteowilrens
Washington J. Butts, Royce .; Brown, GordonKat E.; Brown, Lum; Mrs. Janie; Zimmerman, Car J. I.; Porter,Mary C. Reell, Pel- Mr. and Mrs. R. V. Howell and
Chandler Ralph C.; Covington, Brown Flossi E; Campbell Over PRECINCT 9 ham S.; Riley Mrs. Lloyd D.; Ri- daughter Pat of Bonifay visited
Doris; Covington, Dewey; Collins- T.; Carter, Ruby; Carter, Johnnie Adams, William J.; Adams, Mrs. y Lloyd S Donnella; Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Raffield Sun- Hlii
worth, Betty J.; Collinsworth, Otto; M.; Carter, Carlton K.; Clemons William J.; Adams, Mrs. Z. B.; Sapp, CLuke; Scott, Donnie E.;day.
Collier, Robert C.; Daniels, Hazel la Lee; Craft, Berta F.; Craft, Anderson Betty Otto; Bartee, De-Scott, Cry F.; S hurum, Roemey day. Guests of Mrs. Minnie Patterson By R GLENN BOYLES
M.; Dees Mary L.; Dees, Edgar; Jack; Craft Tom; rain, Minnie lores M.; Bartee Thomas D.; Beas.- "' S. "' Sipr
'Douglas, Ida Jean; Dykes, Josh; Ola; Crain, Dud; Davis, Mattie L.; ley, John E. Jr.; Belin, Mrs. W. J.; Era L; Striping Hermon orThomas, and sons over the week end were National Insttutes of Healh
iFant, Alma L.; Fant, Arthur F.;' Davis, Herbert A.; DeVore Mar- Blackshear, Roy K.; Bowen Billy mas g amiet Thomas, Dorotny her brother, Oscar Gilmore from Bethesda, Md.
Floyd, Opal G.; Floyd James H.; garet; Enfinger, Lois L.; Enfinger, A.; Bowen Mrs. Billy; BracewellThomas, Mamie; Thomas, Dorothy dd Winna Philadelphia, Pa., and Mr. Gilmore's Dear Sunshiners:
Fuqua, Willard R.; Fuqua, Jean O0.; William D.; Farris Leslie A.; Goff Joe; Bracewell, Mae Lee; Bradley, M.; Todd, Lloyd .; Todd Walker son and amily, r. and Mr. Earl t would be helpful to have co
Gavin, Jake H.;ilkrson, Elfrie M.; Vickers Eunice C.; Walker, son and family, Mr. and Mrs. Earl 'It would be helpful to have com-
Gav, Jake R; Gilkerson Elfe- Homer Lee; Graves, Samuel M. Sr.; ad G Bradley, Eugene W.; Mrs Eua B.; Walker, Emanuel; ilmore of Pensacola. meats and suggestions from read-
da; Godwin, Jimmie Lee; Gorwin, Hamilton, Willie; Harden, Floyd 3rodnax, Mrs. IQenneth; Brown,MWalke rs o ebb ....rs of this column There's much
Lillian L.; Gargus, Franklin D.; E.; Harden, Graddie; Harden Re- Ida Ethel; Brown Charles A.; Bur- ier, Mrs. J.; Webb, Thomas Attending the Christian Science to write about "from where I sit"
Godwin, Leta T.; Gomillion, G- dic; Harrell, Hazel V.; Harrell, nette Hazel Ginn; Chitt, Sanders; Lecture at te Dixie Sherman H- and we're reminded of th We fellow
don B.; Harrison, Dewey C. Hart, Mack; Harris, Abbie L.; Hewett, Chitty, Elizabeth D.; Coldewey ron; Williams Coy C.; Wills Lecture at the Dixie Sherman H- and we're reminded of the fellow
John W.;' Hart, Curtis P.; Helm, 'Marion; Hunt, Benjamin F.; Hunt Tom S.; Coldewey Louise W. James B.; Young, John .; Young, tel Sunday in Panama City from who was given the job of sorting
Harold D.; Henderson, Franklin '.; Kate P.; Hunt, Lenora J.; Hunt, ooleman, Richard'H.; Coleman, E. B.; Young Mrs. E. B. here were Mr. and Mrs. Harry B. potatoes. His overseer passed by
Henderson, Pastean; Hersey, Ollie Floyd L.; Hutchen Robert; Hutch- Patricia Ann; Cooper, George W.; I- Forehand and Mr. and Mrs. W. C. and noticed he was in quite a
V.; Hersey, William R.; Hobaugh, en, Bertha; Hutchinson, Joseph E.; Cooper, Wilma F.; Creel, Jefferson GO TO CHURCH SUNDAY (Fcrehand, W. B. Ab'berson and ly a matter of get-
Anna D.; House, Lillie C.; Jackson, Johnson, Flossie Lee; Jones, An- E.; Creel, Erma S.; Cross Marvin Mrs Mary Lou Taylor. .ta ing the potatoes
'Bobby J.; Johnson, Eduardo; Jones, drew; Jones, Amickey R.; Jones K.; Cum'bio, Emory M.; Davis, Mrs. Mary Lou Taylor. ting the potatoes
-Wayne T.; Knight, Essie V.; Keon, Ida M.; Kirkland, Mamie L.; Land, Sibyl B.; Davis Rev. Fred L.; Den- ".. Attending the dedication exer- in size ranges and
Thomas J.; Koen, Doris; Burth, 'Leo F.; Lane, John D.; Lane, An- dy, Eva M.; Dendy, R. A.; Dudro, cises of the Mexico Beach Metho- uired about his
iBetty Sue; Kurth, Richard W.; nie L.; Lanier, Fannie M.; Lewis, Thelma I.; Dudro Steve; Ford An- dist Church from here Sunday were i difficulty. The re-
'Lee, Dandall L.; Lindsey, Ellen; Ethel; Lewis, Hillard J.; Lewis, nie C.; Garner, Rosa G.; Gay, Wal- Mr. and Mrs. WqaH. Weeks, Misses plywas: "It's no
Lindsey, James W.; Lynn, Vonia Willie D.; Lewis, Martha J.; McKee ter C.; Gay, Ethel Mae; Gilley, Mr. and Mrs. W H. Weeks, Misses ply was: "It's not
R.; Lynn, Aaron E.; Maddox, Ralph Roy; McKee, Agnes; McQuagg, Leon J.; Gilley BeatriceM.; Grant, Mary Cox and Gloria Gainous, Mrs. he wo r k, but
T.; Maddox, .Ralph W.; Maddox, Beatrice C.; Mason, Pearl L.; Mil- Fred M.; Grant, Mary E.; Grant, A. B. Pratt, Mrs. Ada Pratt and makings decisions
,C.. -X? blasted decisions
Marian C.; Maddox, LaverneE.; ton, Odie Lee; Milton, Emmitt; George E.; Griffin, Thomas C.; Glenn Garrett and Talmadge is the tough part.'
Mashburn, Inez; Mashburn, James Nance, J. A.; Nance, Sarah A.; Griner James H.; Hammond Ruth Barnes. Writing is easy
E.; Mathis, Eleanor J.; Mathis, Gra- O'Bryan, Brinson Q.; Odom, Demp- 'L.; Hammond, Oscar C.; Harris,
dy 0.; Mayes, Ruth H.; MeMullon, OBry; Pate, Dee; Pate, CharlieG.- W. H.; Herring, Richard D.; Hew- Mr. and Mrs. Lee Watts and but we're having
John D.; McMullon, Ottis K.; Mit- Pitts, Henry G.; Raffield, Winton ett Cecil 0.; Howell Mrs. Purvis daughter Melba Jean visited in BOYLES s om e difficulty
E.; Roberts, Kenneth R.; Sellers, A.; Hutchins, Thomas D.; Hutchins, Jacksonville over the week end getting our "say what" potates
ILomis F.; Simmons, James W.; Milnie Lee; Iverson William T.; with their son and family, Mr. and sorted! Well, l is packed full of
Simpler Guss; Simpler, Vera M.; Iverson, Ann 0.; Johns, Delna E.; sr'dMrs.lRalphcWatts.
Strickland, Lillie M.; Strickland, Johns, John M.; Jones Elva B.;' : Mrs. Ralph Watts. ions some are easy.
Jesse; Talbert, Lena; Talbert, Ira; Jones David H.; Johanssen Gustaf : LUNCH ROOM MENU others are more difficult and it's
Tharpe, Otto; Thomas, Lettie K.; L.; Johnson, Amos Lee; Johnson, MONDAY: 'Spanish rice, hambur- a sure thing our future is wrapped
Thomas, James H.; White, Lorin Mrs. Teresa G.; Jump, eJan H.; I ger patties, turnips, bread, butter up to a large extent in the when
B.; Whitfield, Mary E.; Williams, Linton Cecil E.; Linton Helen Z.; and ilk and how of making these decisions.
Dorothy Jean; Williams, Edward; Lohman, Robert J.; Lucas, Ruby W and milk. We can find comfort in the thought
Sr ..: *, TUESDAY: Creole liver on rice, that some old fashioned recipes
S. -0 cabbage, apple, raisin salad, wheat are available and still good. If you
'broad, butter and milk have a more modern and special
rone, this column would welcome it.
WEDNESDAY: Lima bean bake, So much for that!
Smith's Plhal racy mustard, fruit jello, bread, butter 'Our thanks to a friend In We-
Sand milk. wahitchka for kind words about
POR YOUR COMFORT 9Prescr-ption compounded by dTHURSDAY: Pork chops, steam- this column. (Comes through the
FOR UR T Precrpton compounded by O e G'--R- ', : ed cabbage, apple crisp, corn bread, grapevine). Wewa is another im-
Port St. Joe, Fla. a GRADUATE Pharmacistt ,butter and milk. portant neighbor of ours, unique
JHN ROBERT MITH FRiDAY: Cheese, potato case- Dead Lakes (80 square miles of
Pharm eutil ChemIt \ ''. role, cold ham, harvard beets, bis- fresh water FISHING). We've had
eetened Phaautl hem cuit, butter and milk. happy times there! .... greetings
-- V_ to all of our friends in Wewa..

24 oz. bot. 2 7 C dress right" ST. JAMES CHURCH Drop us a fishingt) line
D d s1., It is significant to note The Star
Designed exclusively for you! ...** ,: EPISCOPAL had 12 pages in its issue of Febru-
16 OZ. CAN GOVERNOR Rev. G. D. Underhill, Rector ary 27 (maybe a tough week for
S Your prescriptions ordered to suit ou your ESQUIRESOCKS Mothering Sunday, 4th Sunay some ..enot for Wsley!) Inter-
5 3 n i health needs that is why we cannot '.. in Lent, March 16. 7:30 a.m., Cele- hoed l "Area Growth Reflected In
counter-prescribe, or make any changes bration of the Holy Eucharist. 9:45 Report" "Chamber Launches Big
3 in amount. The doctor orders "better a.m., .Church School. 11:00 a.m., Program". Congratulations and best
I /mohh oMbn who wear GOOVERNOR. Morning prayer and sermon fol- wishes to Chamber of Commerce
health. We supply It! President, George G. Tapper! There
.CKS are dres.ed right for lowed by a Covered Dish Dinner is no question about the important
bottles' 2 FOR PHONE BAl 7111 prad.coly eer c.ca;on w;th in the Parish House. 7:30 p.m. role this organization can play In
\ PHONE BAII~ 7-5111 s ~h, lnO 6 3 ^^ rub so Evening Prayer followed by a meet, the future of our city pertinent
Pcan buy The superb -Io t:' ing of the Episcopal Young Church- to every citizen. Significant proof
S-- .- ---. -*--.-- "- ond cashmere lIke feel malke Ihe men. 7:00 p.m. (OC'ST) Evening a job that requires a maximum of
GO'.'ENOR o mut ,n your word. Prayer and Sermon, St. John's rooters and a minimum of toot-ers?
3 P UM I OE FIChurch, Wewahitchka. ... boosters, not roost-ers?
W 9 U* V" J I "l robe ONE SIZE FITS ALl... Monday, March 17. 4:35 p.m. In this week's mail:
$l00 or Color lThanks W. H. Weeks, Highland
LB. LS V Viewper pr .. r. Confirmation Class for Youth at View, fr your cheerful letter. A
BEAMAN PLUMBING E VIE L A N T C the Rectory. cordial invite from Representative
110 HUNTER CIRCLE r Y L I h Wednesday, March 19. 7:30 p.m. Bob Sikes to visit with him at the
i 110 HUNTER CRCLEEvening prayer and instruction. Capitol .. this writer not too
Men and Boys' Wear much in favor of drastic changes
SLicensed Plumber "Outfitters for Dads and Lads" The public is cordially invited to proposed for the east front of that
410 Reid Ave. Phone 7-8171 worship with us and is assured of historic structure. (strictly non-
Can Handle Any Type Plumbing, Small or Large a warm welSo one hast d ou This not
APPLES Ib. 10 cAK RA Yeas REe a__----",A---" ,a recession, only a period between
CHURCHTPBoyles has a booming back door
Pork LB. PHONE BA 7-25where spring colors and summer
Pork LB. PHONE BA 7-2541 At Anytime Corner Third St. and Baltzell Ave. C. BYRON SMITH, Pastor f ide. Our next move is to get the


9 front door booming with eager and
-thus'astic cash customers, and
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 A.M. now we're knocking on your door.
SMORNING WORSHIP 11:00 A.M. Will have to confess we're just as
ipeenuent on you as Florida is on
TRAINING UNION 6:15 P.M. Sunshine and we make no bones
ish Hams from Denmark INCOME TAX SERVICE EVENING WORSHIP 7:30 P.M. ibo his being a bid for
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) ---- 7:45 P.M. shine Customers to ring the tth
323 Monument Ave.-Across from St. Joe Motor .Co. that pays the bills. Thanks for lis-
AMS $2.99 Phones 7-7421 and 7-2391 B. B. CONKLIN, Acet. "Come and Worship God With Us" teing. RGB.
S- STAR Want Ad Get Resalts








THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY; MARCH 13, 1958


I~anl-"5


35th


16 Days Left! .. ..

to take advantage of
these tremendous
values! '





P ..

=.; oM 1 :: ... ....... .. ... 1...) .. ..


Rotary Sees Film
On Mayflower Trip

A film on the sailing of Mayflow-
er II was presented to the Rotary
Club at their regular meeting last
Thursday.
The film, made and distributed
by the Mayflower Van and Storage
Company showed the trip of the
Mayflower M on her voyage from
England to the United 'States. The
film told the story of the work of
a handful of Englishmen to get the
ship built for good relations be-
tween England and the U. S. The
film showed some of the fine
craftsmanship that went into the
building of the ship and dealt with
her trip from planning stage to
Plymouth Rock.


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 7-3491 211 Reid Ave.
Port St. Joe, Fla.
*FOR RENT: Four bedroom house.
Partly furnished. Facing elemen-
tary school on Long Ave. Call 7-5471
FOR RENT: Furnished house on
'beach. Immediate occupancy. See
Silas R. Stone or call 7-7161. tfc-243
FOR RENT: Four bedroom, two
'baths, large dining room, vene-
tian blinds. Convenient to town and
school. $815 a month. Phone 7-8581.
FOR RENT: New two bedroom
house. Call 7-3073, Mrs. J. S. Shi-
rey. tfc-1-2


In a business session, the names FOR RENT: Small' house with bath.
of Roy Gibson, Jr., Gardner D. Un- $35.00 mo. Mrs. Henry Butts, High-
land View. tfc-2-6


derhill and Wayne Hendrix were
submitted as candidates for new
directors to be selected during the
club's coming election.
Guests of the club were Herman
McNeill of Lynbrook, N. Y.; Ace
Bean of Kansas City, Mo.; Jimmy
MoNeill of Indian Pass; Charles
Boyer, Junior Rotarian for March
and Jackie 'Mitchell who showed
the program film.
i--


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
'Beach. $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-


'35'


b.. "SUITE INCLUDES
SOFA BED '-
$10.00 DELIVERS S 2 STEP TABLES
1.0* MATCHING CHAIR
COCKTAIL TABLE


I{ makes
Sa bed I








SAVE s20

REG. $159 VALUE


$139..00


* "baked on" plastic finish or Bamboo.
* built rigid standardsofconstruction $10 DeliverS Complete Bedroom
9 YOU GET double dresser, chest, bookcase Consists Of:
Sed Double Dresser


This bedroom has more features than we have room to
mention. At first glqnce you'll notice the smart design and.
heavy plank tops, and that the finish is baked on to be
resistant to scratches and mars, even alcohol. You'll note
the tilting mirror and the sliding panel headboard, but
you'll have.to come in to see the beautiful new finish. There
you'll want to glide open a center-guided drawer and see
the beautiful interior. You'll have to come in soon, at this


* Chest -
* Bookcase Bed
* Innerspring Mattress
, Box Spring
* Lovely Bedspread
" 2 Fluffy Pillows


Family size tbale extends to
a full 60" with 12" leaf. Gray
or yellow. GE textolite top.
6 Chairs in wide selection of
colors. Plastic.




NO OUTSIDE FINANCING
FREE DELIVERY


P Text0lite

Plastic Table Tops


$79.95


FREE!


cawpfet.IAug. Fwnihis... 7


HANDY 30-PC. PICNIC
SET THAT THE WHOLE
FAMILY WILL ENJOY
WITH THE PURCHASE OF
$35 OR MORE OF
MERCHANDISE


Model No. R50


Magic Food Party Is mediate occupancy. See Silas R.
S Set For Wednesday Stone or call 7-7161. tfc-2-13
n____ FOR SALE: Lot 60x1.50. 1312 Mc-
A "Magic Food Party" will be Clellan. See Emory Stephens at
A Magic ood Party will be 1308 McClellan. 2tc
held at the STAC House next
J Wednesday, March 19 from 4:00 FOR RENT: Unfurnished apart-
to 5:330. ment. Large bedroom, bath, kit-
chen with stove and gas heater.
The party is being conducted by $30 per month. See J. A. Mira or
Mrs. Sara Patrenos, Home Service phone 9-1301. tf
'. Director of the Florida Power Cor- FOR RENT: 1 bedroom house. In
portion. Mrs. Patrenos will dem- Highland View. Modern pluml-
onstrate "Flood Magic" to those ing. Carport. $30. mo. See Mrs.
e present and give many helpful Kelley or phone 7-5058. 2tp
S hints. Prizes of a deep fat fryer,
, electric skillet, electric saucepan FOR RENT: One and two bedroom
r and electric roaster will be given. Cootr in tivsummer, fuwarm in finished aartmenter
A door prize will also be given. G ahseat, window fans. They have
The public is invited to attend. to be seen to be appreciated. ALSO
__ NICE TRAILER PARKING SPACE
Phone 7-8820 or 9-9133, Wimico
Elementary School Lodge Apartments and Trailar
Lunch Room Menu Park, White City. tfc-2-13

Monday, March 17 FOR SALE: Almost new house.
Spiced ham slices, baked beans, Three bedrooms, living room, din-
Spiced ham slices, baked beans, ng ro e n 1 b s A
cabbage slaw, stewed prunes, but- walls cypress panelled and house
tered white bread and milk. ii good' condition. Has to be seen
Tuesday, March 18 to be appreciated. Easy terms can
Sp agiieti and meat sauce, turnip be arranged. Call BAll 7-8041 or
greens, apple sauce, corn bread
and milk. SPECIAL SERVICE$
Wednesday, March 19 UPHOLSTERY WORK: Does your
Chicken pie with biscuit topping, furniture look old? Bring it to
snap beans, celery sticks, cookies Butler's Trim Shop, corner Second
and milk. and Reid for expert rebuilding.
Thursday, March 20 NEW CAR OWNERS: Protect that
Hamburgers, buttered corn, pick- bright new upholstery with tailor
le and onion slices, strawberry jel- made seat covers. Many fabrics to
I lo and milk. choose from. Butler's Trim Shop,
Corner Second and Reid.
Friday, March 21 ..
Mullet, rutabagas, cabbage slaw, LAWN MOWER FOR RENT: $1.50
fruit cup, corn bread and milk. hour. Cut your lawn and let me
worry with upkeep of mower. Gulf
Service Station, Aubrey R. Tomlin-
Kiwanians Vote To son, Phone 7-7601.
r SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
Support Road Plan Buford Griffin, Phone 7-7011 for
quick expert service. tfeo4-
What with the Kiwanis Minstrel *'ADE US that useless article for
coming up tomorrow night, the something usetal. STOP and
club's meeting was taken up main- WAP.
ly with delegating last minute FOR FAST, EFFICIENT PLUMB-
chores for the performance Tues- ING SERVICE. Call Bill's Plumb-
day. ing. Phone 7-7846 or 7-8161. tfc
During the business session, the Keys Made While You Wait
Club unanimously voted to send a 35c EACH
resolution to the County Commis- BICYCLE PARTS
sion to use every 'means of secur- WESTERN AUTO
ing Secondary Road Funds in a WESTERN AUTO
HUNTING & FISHING LICENSES
bond issue for the resurfacing and BOATS and TRAILERS
construction of Port St. Joe streets. Reel Parts and Repairs
The Club also discussed their work
with the bleachers at the High F YOU ARE INTERESTED in say.
School football field and made 129 money see us for anything
You need in your home. STOP and
plans for a food booth at the Band SWAP SHOP.
Festival to be held in Port St.
Joe next week end. WILLIS V. ROWAN POST 116,
THE AMERICAN LEGION. Meet-
Guests of the club were Curtis Ing first and third Monday night
Hammond, Jr., Courtney Martin 100 p.m., American Legion Home.
and Edward Smith of the High THERE WILL BE a regular con-
School and Danny Gutkin and Har- municatlon of Port St. Joe Lodge
ry Herschberg of Ontario, Canada. No. 111, F&AM every first and
third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.

CLASSIFIED ADS
FOR SALE: 2 bedroom house on ROBERT W. SMITH, W.M.
Garrison Ave. 2 lots one block ROY L. BUROH, Sooty.
this side of Gulf Sands Court. All Master Masons cordially invited
FOR SALE: 1956 model Silver Star
trailer home. Sacrifice for $1200. R. A. M.--Regular convocation of
Equity in trailer. See Tom Pridgeon. St. Joseph Chapter No. 56, R. A.
FOR SALE: Service station and M., 2nd and 4th Mondays. All vlsit
Motel at Mexico Beach. Ing brothers welcome. R. W. Smith,
E. TOM PRIDGEON High Priest. H. R. Malge. Secretary.
Real Estate In urA ve LOYAL ORDER OF MOOSE
BAlI 7.7741 411 Reld Ave. Meetings at Moose Hall, 310
FOR SALE: Underwood portable Fourth St.. meeting night every other
typewriter. 1951 model and carry- onday.
ing case. All in good condition. Or- SAMARITAN LODGE No. 40, I. 0.
iginal price $80.00. For sale at half F.-Meets first and third
Fridays, 7:30 p.m. In Masonlo
price. Call 7-3461. 3tc-3-13 Hall. All members urged to attend;
FOR SALE: 4 lots Highland visiting brethren Invited.
FOR SALE: 4 lots in Highland C. W. LONG, N. G.
View. Lot nos. 3, 5, 9 and 10. Near J. C. PRICE, Secty,
school. For information contact
Lonnei Gay at Oak Grove. 12tp-1.2
FOR SALE: 165 Harley Davidson FOR RENT >
motorcycle. Guaranteed to be in
A-1 condition by Harley Davison Patton Residence in Oak Grove
Motorcycle Co., Panama City. ee FURNISHED
0. M. Taylor. tfc-3-13 M. P. TOMLINSON
FOR RENT: Practically new three Realtor
bedroom home unfurnished. St. BA 7-3201 403 Monument Ave. '
Joe Beach. Phone 7-7771 after 4 p.
m. ltc w w -.- .