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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01166
 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 27, 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: UF00028419:01166

Full Text







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


loc

PER COPY


rerr STAR

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


TWENTY-FIRST YEAR PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA THURSDAY MARCH 27, 1958 NUMBER 26


FRI.


Ask For Spending of Secondary Funds



County Asks SRD To Pave


Five Streets In Port St. Joe


Put Bond 'Issue

Plans On Shelf

Temporarily

The County Commission appear-
ed Tuesday before the State Road
Department at their annual budget
meeting to request both secondary
and primary road building for Gulf
County.
The Commissioners also told the
SRD that they were abandoning,
for the present time, the idea of
floating a bond issue, to construct
streets and roads and other pro-
jects in Gulf County.
The Commissioners told The Star
that their reasons for abandoning
the bond issue project for the pre-
sent was to try and get a law chan-
ged in the April session of the leg-
islature. The County has been re-
luctant to include municipal streets
in a bond issue because of a law
that apparently prohibits using of
secondary road funds inside a mu-
nicipality except for streets meet-
ing certain specifications. The Com-
mission hopes to persuade the Gulf


County Representative, Cecil G.
Costin, to introduce a bill to kill
the law.
The Commissioners requested the
following roads be constructed by
Secondary funds:
1. Construction of a road and
bridge extending from S-22 Easter-
ly across the Dead Lakes, and sur-
veying right of way from the East
side of Dead Lakes to the Apala-
chicola River, approximately one
mile South of Kentucky Landing.
2. Long Avenue. 1st Street to 5th
Street, resurface with asphalt hot
plant mix.
3. 16th Street. U. S. 98 to Garri-
son Avenue, resurface with asphalt
hot plant mix and one double 8x10
box culvert.
4. Garrison Avenue from State
Road 71 to 16th Street, resurface
with asphalt hot plant mix.
5. 5th Street extend SRD 71 from
its intersection with U. S. 98 to
Bay, 40 foot pavement with curb
and gutter.
6. 1st Street from Oil Terminal
to Garrison and along Garrison to
SR'D 71.
7. Jones Homestead from U. S.
93 approximately one mile to Jones


Homestead.
,The County Commissioners also
requested the State Road Depart-
ment to leave the approaches or
the West Arm Bridge north of We-
wahitchka to be used as a public
boat landing and requested the
State Road Department to resur-
face Highway 71 from Wewahitch-
ka to Cypress Creek, resurface old
U. S. 98 south of Port St. Joe and
further requested the Road De-
partment to construct, out of pri-
mary funds, a Wayside Park on U.
S. 98 on or near Depot Creek and
rework the public boat landing at
White City bridge.
According to the Commissioners
the Road Department indicated
their desire to construct all the
projects requested and stated that
the Secondary streets would be in-
cluded in the new budget of the
Road Department and as much of
the primary work would be includ-
ed as funds would permit. The De-
partment assured the county Com-
missioners that streets in the coun-
ty would be let for bidding in Ap-
ril in the approximate sum of $80,-
000.00 in addition to the streets
listed above. These streets were ori-
ginally requested in 1956.


PICTURED ABOVE is the group of girls that combined their efforts to buy a much-needed new wheel
'chair for Dorothy Pate of Oak Grove. The girls ai e (left to right) Pat McCormick, Loyce Asbell, Bar-
bara'Brown, Laney Branch, Melba Watts, Shirley Wood, and Patsy Patterson. Miss Pate is seated in
front of the group in her new wheel chair. (STAR STAFF PHOTO)


Highland View Girls Take Donations

To Buy Much Needed Wheel Chair


"A friend in need" is what seven
little Highland View girls consider- -ire Department
ed Miss Dorothy Pate, 23 year old Gets Three Calls
daughter of Mrs. Eva Pate of Oak
Grove. Miss Pate suffered from in- The Port St. Joe Volunteer Fire
fantile paralysis when she was a Department has had three calls this
girl and has never walked. All her
traveling is done by wheel chair. ast Wednesday afternoon the
The seven little friends of Doro- department was called to the home
'thy Pate recognized her need for department was called to the home
thy Pate recognized her need for of Henry Chason, when a floor fur-
a new wheel chair. They also recog- nace in his home began to over-
nized the fact that her parents heat and run wild. The department
could not afford a new chair. So- extinguished the blaze before any
the only thing to do was to try to damage could the house.
buy the chair themselves. This they damage could be done to the house.
did. By collecting change for twoSome burn was reported under the
week ends in Port St. Joe and High- floor but non n the house itself.
land View they collected the $175.00 Friday afternoon the Department
to purchase the new wheel chair. was called to the beach where a
The girls.presented the new chair car was burning.
he gl preste te e r tSunday afternoon a woods fire on
to Dorothy last Monday at the home Garrison Avenue near the city ire on
ofGarrison Avenue near the city lim-
of Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Forehand its occupied the department for
in Highland View. about an hour. The fire department
Needless to say, Miss Pat w received an assist from the St. Joe
delighted with the new chair which Land and Development Company
was a folding type chair with two plow which circled the blaze with
wheel brakes. It was he latest plow which circled the blaze with
wheel brakes. It was .he latest
thing in wheel chairs and replaced a ie line.
a chair that was just about past Mr. and Mrs. Robert Bedwell and
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Bedwell and
going. son Keith of Ashford, Ala., visited
( Mrs. Bedwell's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. R. H. Brinson over the week
GO TO CHURCH SUNDAY end.


High School' PTA
Will Meet Tonight

The Port St. Joe High School
PTA will meet tonight at 8 ,p.m
in the high school auditorium.
Mrs. Charles Brown is the pro-
gram chairman and Arnold Daniel
will be presiding over the meeting
in his capacity as president.
The ,program for tonight will be
gin with a devotional by Leroy
Bowdoin followed by a duet by Mrs
Hnery Chason and Bill Cowden ac
companies by Mrs. Bill Whaley.
Dr. William Wager will introduce
a cancer film for the American
Cancer Society, entitled, "The Oth
er City".


Revival Services Planned
At Mexico Beach Church

tRevival services will begin at the
Mexico Beach Methodist Church on
April 7, according to the pastor
Rev. M. L. Mott. The services wil
be conducted Monday through Fri
day night with services at 7:15
p.m., OST, each evening.
Rev. Carl Collette, pastor of the
Calloway Methodist Church in Pan
ama City will do the preaching.
Everyone is invited to attend.
-K
Mrs. R. A. Swatts is attending a
State PTA board meeting in Orlan-
do this week.


5


Big Concert

Planned For

Friday Night

Approximately 2,450 band stu-
dents, directors, judges and offi-
cials will gather in Port St. Joe
Friday and Saturday, March 28 and
29 for the Sixth District Band Fes-
tival to be held at the Port St. Joe
High 'School.
Contained in the visiting group
will be 28 bands and- orchestras
with a membership of 1,920 high
school and junior high school stu-
dents from all of Northwest Flor-
ida.
The bands will compete in eight
different classes in Concert Compe-
tition, Sightreading Competition,
Marching Contest, Twirling Con-
tests and Solo and Ensemble Com-
petition.
Concert Contest competition will
be held in the Port St. Joe High
School Gymnasium on both Friday
and Saturday and will be broadcast
over station WJOE.
Friday's schedule begins at 8:00
a.m. with Class DE Bands comnpet-
ing. At 9:00 a.m. Class D bands
will compete. From 9:30 A.M. to
1:30 P.M. Class C bands will par-


I '




B'FMiu t-E.STIV.AL OFFICERS are pictured above. These Port St. Joe citizens were responsible for or-
ganizing the Sixth District Band Festival program and arrangements being held in Port St. Joe
Friday and Saturday, of this week. They are, left to right, Henry Chason, president of the Band Boost-
ers Association of Port St. Joe; Mrs. Paul Fensom, chairman of housing visiting band students and
Herman R. Dean, director, Port St. Joe High School Band.


Garden Club's
r. o... L ,l ..... 1


ticipate. From 2:00 P.M. to 4:00 OSnlIOn )NOW IS
P.M., Class CC bands will try for
the high rating and winding up at Big Success
4:30 p.m. will be the Class AA
bands.
Friday night from 7:30 to 11:00 Approximately 100 persons at-
p.m. all the bands will participate tended the Garden Club's luncheon
in Marching Contests. At 11:00 p.m. and Fashion Show last Thursday at
all the bands will combine for a the Episcopal Parish House.
mass concert. On the concert pro- The affair, the first of its kind
igram will be such numbers as:
"The Star Spangled Banner", "True presented by the Garden Club, was
Blue", "Down the Street", "We're highly successful and those attend-
Men of Florida", "King Cotton", ing were unanimous in their praise
"Uncle Henry", "Old Folks at of club members, merchants and
Home". The night festivities will others who diligently worked toge-
have an admission charge of $1.00. their to make this event possible.
The Friday night festivities will be The Parish Hall was beautiful v
the only part of the concert that decorated with floral arrangements
will carry a paid admission. potted plants and pine trees. A vine
Competing Saturday in Concert entwined archway was erected at
and Sightreading Competition will one end of the room, from under
be Class CC orchestra at 8:00 a.m.; 'which participants in the show
Class DD Bands, 8:30; Class D emerged to model the various
'Band at 9:00; Class C bands, 9:30; styles to the accompaniment ot
!Class CC bands, 10:30 to 11:30; background music played by Mrs
Class B bands, 1:00 to 1:30 p.m.; Charles Brown.
Class BB bands, 2:00 to 2:30 p.m.; Mrs. Marian Pareseau, as fash-
and Class A band at 3:00 p.m. ion narrator, gave a running com-
Other phases of the Festival will mentary on the various styles as
be carried on through both days in they were displayed by each model.
different parts of the Port St. Joe New styles, in "ready to wear" from
High School. beachwear to evening gowns in
Officials of the Festival are Jeff sizes suitable for the tiny tot to
Bradford, 6th Dist., Chairman; Dan the stylish matron were attractive-
Jensen, Secretary-treasurer, Sixth ly worn by li--ing models. ..l,,,,II1 i
Dist.; Leroy Bowdoin, Principal, clothes in the show were the fol-
Port St. Joe High School; Henry lowing: Mary Jane Bobbitt Mrs
Chason, President, Port St. Joe Joe Hendrix, Mrs. Grace Mayer
Band Boosters Association; Her- Mrs. G. S. Croxton, Sonja Avun
man R. Dean, Port St. Joe Band Di- 'Blount, Diane Lay, Mrs. Raymond
rector, Local Festival Chairman; ['Lawrence, Nancy Pridgeon, Christa
Mrs. Paul Fensom, Housing Chair- Duren, Nancy Duren, Mrs. Nell Re-
man. therford, Steve Belin, Charlott'
Judges for the several different Maddox, Peggy Pyle, John Paul
d events will be William T. Verran, Blount, Mitzi Hendrix and De.)bie
C. airo. Ga.: Jack Williams. Winter Lay.


Park; Charles Quarmby, Manatee
High at Bradenton; Reid Poole,
University of Florida, Gainesville;
Robert Lampi, Pahokee; Wilber
Hinton, API, Auburn, Ala.; Don
Yaxley, Stetson University, De-
land and Gomer Pound, FS'U, Tal-
lahassee.
All times are Eastern Standard
Time.


Garden Club Making

Flower Show Plans

Plans are underway for the Port
St. Joe Garden Club's 9th annual
Spring Flower Show to be present-
ed at the Centennial Building on
April 26 and 27.
The show entitled, "Treasures of
Our World", will include a flower
arrangement and a horticulture di-
vision as well as a special division
for men and juniors and commer-
cial exhibits.
Petunias and other similar plants
set out now, and given proper care
will blossom in time for the show.
Roses, likewise, well fertilized now
with the small buds pinched off,
will produce specimen type blooms
by show time.


Door prizes donated by St. Joe
Hardware Nedley's Florist and the
Garden Club were awarded at the
conclusion of the fashion showing.
Club president, Mrs. Ralph
Nance wishes to thank everyone for
their very excellent co-operation in
helping to make this affair possible.
Credit goes to: Hallmarks, Costin's
Department Store and the Prince
and Princess Shop for supplying
the spring fashions and models-
Fan's Flowers and Nedley's Florist
for floral arrangements and flow-
ers carried by the models-St. Joe
Hardware and Nedley's Florist for
door prizes-Mrs. Marion Pareseau
for fashion commentary-Mrs. Char-
les Brown for background music-
Mrs. Garland Lawrence and Mrs.
Chauncey Costin for organizing the
fashion showing. Mrs. Tom Moon
as chairman of food-Mrs. H. W.
'Griffin for planning and helping to
execute the entire affair-St. James
Episcopal Church for the use of
the Parish House-all club mem-
bers who worked long hours behind
ithe scenes to decorate, prepare
food, etc.-all the models who par-
ticipated in the fashion show.


Send The STAR To A Friend


(STAR STAFF PHOTO)


Arrange 4mnts Are Completed For

^i ng of Visiting Band Students


'Arrangements have been com-
pleted for housing the eleven bands
that will spend the night, Friday,
March 28 for the 'Sixth District
Band Festival according to Mrs.
Paul Feasc"-. housing committee
chairman. The other seventeen
bands taking part will return to
their homes.
Mrs. Marvin Land, secretary of
the committee, has mailed out
cards to all those housing band stu-
dents in Port St. Joe. Anyone who
does not receive a card and has
volunteered to house students is
requested to stand by for emergen-
cies.
In addition to students being
housed in Port St. Joe, plans have
also been made for housing at
'Highland View, Oak Grove, the bea-
ches, Indian Pass and Apalachicola.
. Mrs. Calvin Musselwhite, Mrs.
Henry Maige, Mrs. A. E. Joines,
Mrs. Charles Browne and Mrs. Vic
Anderson will act as guides and
assist in transportation for the
bands.
Three bands from Tallahassee,
and one each from Monticello, De-
Funiak Springs, Havana, Jay, Gon-
zales, Greenville, Perry and Fort
Walton are those staying over Fri-
day night.
The Housing Committee wishes
to thank The Star and WJOE for
their very valuable assistance with
this project.


James P. McCall

Taken By Death

James Perry McCall, Sr., age 74,
was taken by death suddenly at
the home of his daughter, Mrs.
Floyd Roberts on Tuesday morning.
Mr. McCall had been visiting his
daughter and son, James McCall,
Ir., for the past three weeks. He
was a resident of Grand Ridge.
Mr. McCall was a retired school
teacher, having served in this ca-
pacity for 42 years.
Funeral services will be held to-
day at 3 p.m., CST in the Altha
Methodist Church with Rev. C. J.
Buttram officiating. The body will
lie in state in. the church from 1:00
p.m. until the services are conduct-
ed. Burial will be in the Altha Cem-
etery with graveside services con-
ducted by the Masonic Order.
Survivors include three daugh-
ters: Mrs. Floyd Roberts of Port
St. Joe; Mrs. Marie Burke, Grand
RiCi;e and Mrs. Claryce Coates, En-
cino, California. Two sons, James,
Jr., of Port St. Joe and Cecil, with
the Navy in Japan. Two brothers,
Clifton of Jasper and A. C. of St.
Petersburg. He is also survived by
19 grandchildren and six great
grandchildren.
Comforter Funeral Home of Port
St. Joe is in bcarge of arrange-
ments.


Prim Will Head Little

Boys Baseball League

Officials OL tile Little Boys' Base-
ball organization of Port St. Joe
met last Monday to elect new of-
ficers and begin making plans for
the coming season.
Elected as officers for the com-
ing year were:
Harold Prim, president; Leroy
(Bowdoin, vice-president; Lawrence
Bissett, Jr., treasurer; Ralph Ma-
comber, secretary and Bill Whaley,
,player agent.
During the business session of
the meeting, it was agreed to nave
two four team leagues if the eight
sponsors for last year agree to par-
ticipate this year. Registration was
set for April 7. Try-outs will also
be held at this same date at the
Little Boy's ball park at 4:30 p.m.
All boys between the ages of sev.
en and 13 are eligible to try out
for either of the eight teams.
'Player selection announcement
will be made at a barbecue at the
Centennial Building on Saturday,
April 19. The first game of the
League season will be held on May
5.



Church Attendance

For Sunday, March 23

Oak Grove Assembly of God
Sunday School 153
,Children's Church --- ----- 37
Worship Services .....- -. 210
White City Baptist
Sunday School. 86
Worship Services .-..---..........-------. 176
Training Union 66
Highland View Methodist
,Worship Services --.--.......-------........... 19
Sunday School 22
Mexico Beach Methodist
Sunday School 41
Worship Services 53
Presbyterian Church
'Sunday School 41
Youth Fellowship 15
Worship Services -...... --- 101
,First Methodist
Worship Services .....--.... 315
Sunday School 195
Fellowship 47
First Baptist
Sunday School 234
Training Union 115
Worship Services ....--..-- 430
Highland View Baptist
Sunday School 108
Training Union -..- ...-.---.-.-.. 37
Worship Services ...------..-. 155
Long Avenue Baptist
Sunday School 157
Training Union 88
Worship Services .. 292
St. James Episcopal
Holy Communion ..--.---------.. 19
Church School 27
Morning Prayer and sermon 63
Young Churchmen ...- -....... 15
Zion Fair Baptist
Sunday School ..-.- ......-- ..-. 80
B Y P U --....-. 129
Worship Services ...--........ 172
New Bethel AME
'Sunday School 50
Worship Services ......--..-..........-------116


th DIST


UGmwi


FEqaTl











Peggy Eise Philyaw Becomes


Bride of Lt. John H. Embry


In a double ring ceremony Peggy
Elise Philyaw of Port St. Joe be-
came the bride of Lt. John H. Em-
bry of Mon.gomery, Alabama. The
service was solemnized in the First
Baptist Church, March 22 at 4
p.m. with the Rev. C. Byron Smith
officiating.
A beautiful setting for the cere-
many was an arch of lighted can-
dles banked with white gladioli.
On each side of the altar were tall
baskets of gladioli.
Miss June 'Brunson of Perry,
played appropriate and traditional
music for the occasion and accom-
panied Carlton Philyaw, brother of
the bride who sang, "0 Perfect
Love" and "The Lord's Prayer".
'Lt. Embry had as his best man,
Harold Prim, his brother-in-law, of
Port St. Joe. Groomsmen were
George Philyaw and Jimmy Phil-
yaw, brothers of the bride. Acting
as ushers were J. Allison Banks,
Pompano Beach, uncle of the bride
and Lt. Col. E. A. Wright, Jr., Pat-
rick Air Force, brother-in-law of
the bride.
The bride given in marriage by
her father was beautiful in a floor
length gown of imported Chantilly
lace and net poised over satin. The
fitted bodice featured a high neck-
line with pearls and iridescent se-
quins and the waistline dipped into
the voluminous skirt which was de-
signed with wide lace bands em-
broidered with pearls and sequins
matching gthe bodice. Her veil of
bridal illusion fell from a Juliette
cap of matching lace. She carried
a white Bible topped with a white
orchid.
Mrs. E. A. Wright, Jr., sister of
the bride was matron of honor.
The bride's sister Sarah Ceva Phil-
yaw of Winter Park and her cou-
sin Suzanne Banks of Pompano
Beach acted as bridesmaids. Little
Anne Pate Wright, niece of the
bride was flower girl. Attendants
were gowned identically in pale
green organza over taffeta trimmed
with white lace.
Their headpieces were matching
bandeaus of taffeta and they car-
ried an arrangement of ivy centered
with a purple orchid. From an ivy
trimmed basket the little flower
girl sprinkled flower petals before
the bride.
hMrs. Philyaw, mother of the bride
wore pale blue organza with match-
ing accessories and her corsage
was a purple orchid.
T'he reception was held in the
social room of the First Methodist
Church made very beautiful for the


MR. and MRS.

occasion wit baskets of gladioli
and brass holders of magnolia
leaves.
The bride's table overlaid with
an exquisite handcut maderia cloth
had as its center piece the three
tier wedding cake hand made and
decorated by Mrs. Lucy Parnell of
Perry. Complimenting the cake
were two four branched silver can-
dleabra holding .pink tapers and an
epergne-ette filled with pink car-
nations and white snap dragons.
Mrs. Geonge Philyaw, sister-in-
law of the bride, kept the bride's
book and Mrs. L. R. Sanders and
Mrs. Rubye Adams, aunts of the
bride cut the cake which was ser-
ved with iced fruit punch. Presiding
at the punch bowls were Mrs. J. C.
Ellis, aunt of the bride and Mrs.
George Y. Core. Floor hostesses
were: Mrs. Harley Huxford, Perry;
Mrs. Robert Kloeippel, Jr., Jackson-
ville; Mrs. Walter Johnson and
Mrs. Gus Creech, Port St. Joe. Re-
ceiving at the door, Mrs. Ed Ram-


W- 696A

SCHOOLTIME...

. PLAYTIME


As seen on TV! With the
alreative Dickies horseshoe
on the back real Western


Fwity Senforized. Serf-
meteral pocket facing ...
no unsightly white gaps.
Proportioned sizes. Get
several pair for fast changes.


:-Have your newspaper set
fabric description and size
Sranges here according to
=your own Dickies denim stock:


Sizes 2 to 16.98
/ Sizes 2 to 16


STAR STAPP PHOTO
JOHN H. EMBRY

sey, and other* asistigg were Mrs
J. Lamar Miller, Mrs. Ben Dickens
Miss Kay Creech, Bobby Porter
Annette Pate, Mrs. Joel Strait an(
Mrs. Bennie Roberts.
After spending some time witl
their friends Lt. and Mrs. Embry
left for Fort Hauchuca Arizone
The bride chose for travelling
light blue wool suit with navy ac
cessories and wore the white or
chid from her bouquet.
Mrs. Embry is the youngest
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Home
C. Philyaw of Port St. Joe. Sh
graduated from Columbia High
School in Lake City in 1954 ani
attended Flordia State Universit:
where she was a member of Delt
Delta Delta sorority.
Lt. Embry, brother of Mrs. Har
old Prim, Port St. Joe, graduate
from Sidney Lanier High Schoo
Montgomery, Alabama and receive
ed his B-S degree from Alablam
Polytechnic Institute, Auburn, Ala
bama in June 1957. He is present
stationed at Fort Huacuhuca, Ar
zona.
Out of town friends and relative
attending the wedding include
Mrs. L. R. Sanders, Mrs. Ruby
Adams, Mrs. Carl Allison, Mirs. E
A. Wright, Sr., Mrs. Mildred Nul
Miss Betty Rushing of Lake City
Mrs. Connie Whitmire, Atlanta
Ga.; Mrs. J. C. Ellis, Miss 'Saral
Ceva Philyaw, Winter Park. Mrs
Stanley McCaskill, Mrs. Rober
Kloeppel, Jr., Jacksonville. Mrs
Dick Philyaw, Gainesville. Mr. an
Mrs. George Philyaw, Auburn-, Ala
bama. Mr. and Mrs. J. Allison
Banks Suzanne and Braddy, Pom
pano Beach. Mr. and Mrs. Harold
Shad, Mike and Suzanne, Jackson
ville. Mr. and Mrs. George Y. Gore
Wewahitchk'a. Mrs. Harley Hux
ford, Miss June Brunson, Perry. LU
Col. and Mrs. E. A. Wright, Jr.
and Anne Pate, Patrick Air Force
Base. Mrs. R. A. Reed, Electric
Alabama. Mr. and Mrs. Grady Hen
person, Mirmin-gham, Alabama.

Called To Mobile
Mrs. Grady Player has been call
ed to Mobile, Ala., due to the ill
ness of her father, Harry Jones. Mr
Jones is a former resident of Por
!St. Joe.

Guests of Dockerys
Guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. P
Dockery last week were Mr. an
Mrs. C. B. Cook of Maryland an
Mrs. W. E. Pape of Panama Citi
Mr. Cook is Mrs. Dockery's brc
their and Mrs. Pope is her sister.


:ern Beaman and Jimmy Guilford

Exchange Wedding Vows Sunday

The vows of Fern Beaman daugh-
ter of Mr and Mrs. E. W. BeamanGARDEN NOTES
of Port St. Joe and Jimmy Guil-
ford, son of Mr. and Mrs. J R.
Guilford of Overstreet, were ex. arc is a good mont to apply
changed March 23 at the home of. the first fertilizer to trees, shrubs
the bride's .parents in the presence an ordinary measuring cup holds
of the immediate families and a A ordinary s cup holds
few close friends. about a half pound of fertilizer like
,The double-ring ceremony was nitrate of soda, 4-10-7, 6-6-6 and
performed by the Rev. Edmond about one quarter pound of light
Bradley, pastor of the First Metho- organic like cottonseed meal. A
dist Church, in front of a back- one-pound coffee tin holds about
ground of white gladiolus and car- two pounds of dry commercial fer-
nations with seven-branched floor tilizer.
candelabrum filled with white As a general rule, five pounds of
pers, on each side. ;fertilizer per 100 square feet for
The bride, given in marriage by flower beds will suffice.
her father, wore a dress of white For light foilaged, open, fast
polished cotton embroidered with growing plants such as spirea, hon-
blue flowers. The veil of illusion eysuckle or jasmin use:
was attached to a headdress of Height 2 feet, .4 cup.
matching material. She carried a Height 4 feet, 1/2 pound.
bouquet of a purple throated white Height 8 feet, 2 pounds.
.-rchid on a white Bible. For heavy-foliaged, slow growing
Miss Ann Pate served as maid of ,plants such as camellia, holly, li-
honor wearing a ,pink polished cot- gustrum, use:
ton dress trimmed in white lace -Height, 2 feet, % pound.
with a bolo jacket. She chose white Height, 4 feet, 18-pounds.
accessories. Height 8 feet, 8- pounds.
Carl Guilford, brother of the Height 6 feet, 3 pounds.
groom, served as est man.' 'Shrubs such as azalea, abelia,
A reception followed with Mrs. firethorn can be fertilized at a rate
A r fo w Mrs. intermediate to the above two
Carolyn Tarantino cutting the cake intermediate to the above two
and Miss ,Carolyln Traweek presid- groups.
ing at the punch bowl. The bride's Young trees are most effectively
table was centered with the three fertilized by "plug-in" method. With
tier cake embossed with pink flow- a tree with a 2-inch caliper, about
_rs and topped with the traditional
bride and groom.
Following the reception, Mr. and
Mrs. Guilford left for a honeymoon
in New Orleans. For her traveling : .
costume, Mrs. Guilford selected a
lavender linen two piece ensemble X
with white accessories, Her corsage
was a white purple titroated orchid.
Attending the ceremony from out
' of towin were the groom's brother
and sister-in-law, Lt. and Mrs.
Charles Guilford and daughter,
Brenda of Louisville, Ky., Mrs. M.
SO0. Guilford, the groom's grand-
mother, Senator and Mrs. Bart AIR CONDITIONED
a Knight and daughter Sissy, of
- Blountstown, Mr. and Mrs. Jack 321 Reid Avenue
Whiddon and children Kathy and PRICES GOOD MA
Mike of Tallahassee, Mr. and Mrs.
tBilly Joe Rish of Gainesville, Mr. lona Cut Green -- 15% Oz.
r and Mrs. Bud Chestnut of Panama
h City and Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Daniel
of Atlanta, Georgia.

y BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT
Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Bartee, for-
r- merliy of this city announce the
birth of a daughter, Dawn Eliza- A & P Golden Sweet Cream S
beth on March 17 in a Pensacola
l, hospital.
a CARD OF THANKS
a- We wish to thank all our friends
in Port St. Joe who were so kind
i-
and thoughtful during the death of
our father, Thomas F. Maloney. Ann Page Fine Quality 14
s EDWIN F. MALONEY TABAA A TfVl ICTI'lli


Ld
tl

S.

d

1-
1-

t-



1-




l-

tL




d
d
y.
O-


m


WALL ELECTRIC

COMPANY
FOR EXPERT

Electrical Repairs
and

Contracting
DIAL BA 7-4331
r-


It pays to advertise try it

You can obtain a complete set of

Perfection
Brand
25-Year Guaranteed
Aluminum Ware


FREE

by trading at our station


2-qt. Coffee Percolator
This piece and many others-abso-
lutely free to our customers. We
are dividing our iprofits-we are
making it more than worth your
while to TRADE WITH US.
NO ADVANCE IN PRICES

Come in and see our beautiful dis-
play of the Perfection Aluminum
Ware. Ask for.catalogue describing
the different pieces. Let us stand
the expense of equipping your
kitchen with Aluminum Cooking
Utensils.
Full Particulars at Our Station


Highland View

Service Station
Hiway 98 Phone 7-4971
Highland View, Fla.


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY MARCH 27, 1958


3 pounds of fertilizer is evenly dis-
tributed in a series of holes opened
at random within the feeding zone.
Fertilizing closer to the tree than
two feet should not be done.


Music Group To

Visit Local Church

The Bryan University musical


the easter season. The group will
began an eleven-day tour on fri-
day, March 28, in Augusta, Ga.,
with appointments throughout Flo-
rida.
'Bryan University, named for late
William Jennings Bryan, s a Christ-
ian liberal arts college in is twen-
ty- eight year. The student body of
257 represents twenty nine states
and four foreign countries.

Visit In Geneva


messengers of Dayton, Tenn., will Mr. and Mrs. Billy Barlow visited
appear at Port St. Joe Fla. on April last week end with Mrs. Barlow's
4 at 7.30 P. M. at the Presbyterian parents in Geneva, Ala.
Church, it has been announced by i
'the Pastor, the Rev. Harry M. Visit In Panama City
'Punt.
Mr. and Mrs. David W. Smith
The group is composed of six M undy Pan ith
spent Sunday in Panama C-ity vis-
members fho comprise various tingfriends.
musical combinations, including a t.
vocal sextet, quintet, ladies trio,
mixed quartet, and soloists. The Sthr Want Ads Get RPeUli
director of the group is John Bart-
lett, dean of men at Bryan and a
member of the musical faculty. Be- .
sides Mr. Bartlett, baritone, are
Darryl Bradley, tenor, of Pensacola,
Fla.; Greta Sorrell, second alto and
accompanist, of Erlanger, Ky.; OPEN DAILY, 2:45 P.I..
Miriam 'Sintak, first alto, of Mil- SATURDAY, 12:45 P.M.
waukee, Wis.; JoAnn Kuether,
first soprano, of Neena'h, Wis.; Thurs Fr
Theresa Rynders, second soprano rs.,
and accompanist, of Mnneapolis,
Minn. All members of the group
except Mr. Bartlett are students.
The ensemble will present an..


hour's program of sacred music,
t speech and poetry appropriate to


STORE


FOR YOUR COMFORT
Port St. Joe, Fla.
RCH 27, 28 and 29


Can


2 FOR


21c


ityle -- 17 Oz. Can


Oz. Bottle

JP


2 FOR


25c



2 for 33c


A & P Our Finest Quality Quick Frozen Fordhook

LIMA BEANS 210-oz. pkgs. 33 C

Super-Right Heavy Western Beef LB.



OAST A45c


Super-Right Hard Corn-fed Fresh Pork

BOSTON BUTTS lb. 49c





You Are Cordially Invited To Attend

Long Ave. Baptist Church

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


VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME





BEAMAN PLUMBING SERVICE
110 HUNTER CIRCLE

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

PHONE BAIl 7-2541 At Anytime


SATURDAY ONLY

DOUBLE FEATURE
- FEATURE No. I -










FEATURE No. 2 -






stanu COLOR vS ,0N O
.DIRK BOGARDE ,



SUNDAY, MONDAY


Wednesday & Thursday
DOUBLE FEATURE


SMCuMBiA PICTURE
p'nesti
PAUL DOUGLAS

EVA BARTOK
She gamma
O people


PLANT'S


MEN and BOY'S WEAR


I


.00


I UIVIA V RCI %.n








ably more stress on the subject scores amounting to a Doctor of changed to electrical energy by: 1. ;
ScienceS 'trese than ever before. In New York, the Science Degree. 24'received scores A motor; 2. A generator; 3. A vol-
SCience Stressed State Education Department has amounting to a Bachelor of Science tmeter; 4. A transformer.
S I eme ary prepared a general science test for Degree. There were 52 in the next 14. A.steel suspension bridge may
In Local Elementary seventh, eighth and ninth graders. bracket that we feel should receive sag several inches in summer be-
The exam, distributed to schools Junior High rating. There were 17 cause: 1. Greater traffic in sum-
"Are We, or Are WA Not Teach- which give it any time they wish, is who should receive upper elemen- mer causes increases weight; 2.
Ing Science in Port St. Joe Ele- designed to help teachers find out tary rating, and only one falling Sunlight makes steel brittle; 3.
mentary School". We quote from how well pupils are absorbing the below these. Heat causes steel to expand; 4.
the article which appeared in the programs." This test fs being printed for Heat softens steel.
February 1958 issue of "The School A Junior High Science test ap- your benefit. Answers to this test 15. How many miles from the
(Bell", that was taken from 'This peared in this publication entitled will be found in another part of earth is the sun? 1. 8,000; 2. 25,000;
Week" magazine, by Lester David. "Can You Pass a th Grade Science this issue. 3. 240,000; 4. 93,000,000.
The School Bell is a publication of Test" This test was administered 1. Which is a good conductor of This article has been written and
a national digest of school news. to the three sections of the sixth electricity. 1. aluminum; 2 glass; edited by: Mrs. Helen Burkett;
"It's a scientific world for young- grade of the Port St. Joe Elemen- 3, paper; 4, wood. Frank Barnes and Billy D. Barlow.!
sters as well as adults. The Nation- tary School. According to This 2. A gallon of water weighs about Passedc and submitted for publi-
al Science Teachers Association re- Week magazine grading chart we 1. 4 lbs.; 2. 2 lbs.; 3. 8 lbs.; 4. 16 cation by the Port St. Joe Elemen-
ports that elementary and junior had the following results: (96 stu- lbs. tary School principal, H. E. Rich
high schools are putting consider- dnets participating). Two received 3. If a toy balloon is inflated with ards.
cool air and left in a warm room, it ANSWERS
will: 1. get smaller; 2. blow up; (1) aluminum. (2) 8 pounds. (3)
3. get larger;. 4. remain the same. get larger. (4) ailerons. (5) 700
SS 4. In order to bank or turn n (6) cassiopeia. (7) brake drums and
airplane, the pilot uses rudders and linings. (8) mass into energy. (9)
S1 1. ailerons; 2. stabilizer; 3. eleva- distillation. (10) distance. (11) cen-
tors; 4. wing flaps. tripeta Iforce. (12) a metal thumb
S When an airplane travels as tack. (13) a generator. (14) heat
P fast as sound, about how many causes steel to expand. (15) 93 -
PICK-UP LOAD miles per is it traveling? 1. 7; 2. 70;" 000,000.
S3. 700; 4, 7,000.
6. An example of a constellation NEWS FROM
is: 1. Cassiopeia; 2. The Pointers;
3. The Milky Way; 4. The North 0AK 0 VE
Star..
7. Which part of an automobile By JUANITA NORRIS
SPLIT WOOD, $7.50 LOAD > should never be lubricated? 1. En- Mr. and Mrs. Hansel Norrs ad
gine; 2. Tran mission; 3. Wheel son James visited in Apalachi:,ola
bearings; 4. Brake drums and lin- Sunday.
CALL WALTER DUREN n Alan Cline of Panama City ,isit.
L. Atomic energy is the result of ,ed with his wife Mrs. Alimae Cline
DIAL BAli 7-3171 the conversion of: 1. Mass into and Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Campbell
energy; 2. Neutrons; 3 Helium in- over the week end.
to hydrogen; 4. Energy into the 'Miss Juanita Norris and Miss
speed of light. Minnie Ray visited in Panama City
9. Ocean water can be made suit- Sunday.
UC TAX able for drinking by: 1. Filtration; Billy Allen Norris of Apalachicola
INCOME TAX SERVIE 2. Aeration; 3. Chlorination; 4. Dis- son of Mtr. and Mrs. Allen Norris
tillation. spent the week end with his grard-
323 Monument Ave.-Across from St. Joe Motor Co. 10. A light year is a measure of: parents, Mr. and Mrs. Hansel Nor-
Phones 7-7421 and 7-2391 B. B. CONKLIN, Acct. 1. time; 2. speed; 3. distance; 4. ris.
Candle power. -.
11. What keeps an artificial sat-
ellite up? 1. Centripetal force; 2.
Inertial force; 3. gravitational force
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Electromgnetic force. Income Tax Service,
12. A magnet will pick up only
Corner Third St. and Baltzell Ave. C. BYRON SMITH, Pastor one of the following. Which one? BILL CARGILL
1. An eraser; 2. A metal thumb
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 A.M. tack; 3. A plastic button; 4. A cop- St. Joe Motor Co. Gulf Station
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 A.M. per penny.
TRAINING UNION 6:15 P.M. 13. Mechanical energy can be
EVENING WORSHIP 7:80 P.M.


PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) 7:45 P.M. FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
d__ _.......C...L......I


Smith's Pharmacy

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


LIQUID OR TABLETS O
GIVES "SUPER"RELIEF
FROM ALL THOSE MISERIES
OP I'I RO-STOP" COLDS


itar WaTls A fl CtP. e ti'-'l


,THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. TriURSDAY MARCH 27, 1958


RA lIATORS: REPAIRED and RECORD
RADIATORS. CLEANED, FLUSHED

STARTERS and GENERATORS
REPAIRED and EXCHANGED


PATE S SHELL SERVICE


Phone BAll 7-9291


223 Monument Ave.


According to recent surveys, the average housewife of a
family of four washes 2V1 tons of wet clothes, and walks
40 miles in hanging them up on the line every year.
You can eliminate all of this back-breaking work with an
ELECTRIC washer and dryer to wash your clothes sun-
shine clean and fluffy dry automatically.
See your dealer and get a first-hand demonstration. You'll
discover for yourself how easy it really is to do your
laundry ELECTRICALLY I


'*e1aI6l~


m B-. a -


Designed exclusively for you!

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

PHONE BAllI 7-5111


Road-leveling 124' wheelbase on
Super Chief and Star Chief.


Industry's most advanced V-8-
Tempest 395-on every model
at no extra cost.
.**...................


- - -


Industry's widest selection of
long-lasting Lucite lacquer on
Star Chief and Bonneville
models at no extra cost.


The geographic center of Florida is located in Citrus County,
which was formed in 1887,-and so, named due to the abundance
of wild citrus trees found by early settlers. The community of
Yankeetown is unique in the State in that it is located in two
counties. Citrus and neighboring Levy. Headwaters of the
beautiful Homosassa River are formed at Homosassa Springs
in Citrus County. Killed as "Nature's Giant Fish Bowl," here
one can see a panoramic underwater view of many salt-water
fish, which come up from the Gulf, mingling with fresh-water
species.
Citrus is a progressive county. In it, and throughout Florida
the United States Brewers Foundation works constantly to
assure the sa!e of beer and ale under pleasant, orderly con-
ditions. Believing that strict law enforcement serves the best
interest of the people of Florida, the Foundation stresses close
cooperation with the Armed Forces, law enforcement and
governing officials in its "self-regulation" program.


OF M.


*FOU


Wish You Could Afford This Beauty?

You can-it's America's Number (3) Value! If you've had your eye on this
big, bold action car-well, just stop dreaming and price it! You're in for a very


G


Smoother riding oversize tires on
every model at no extra cost.
*...... *........ .... ... .. .......**

c' A c-^


happy surprise ... a surprise matched only by the thrill of your first exciting j--
turn behind the wheel. And when you see all that Pontiac gives you as standard Genuine top-grain leather

equipment you'll agree that it's today's biggest money's worth! on S Chief and Bonneville
.*..*****..*. **........ ****........ I

t the FACTS America's Number

and You'll Get a P 0L JL1AC Road Car


-"-mGO 0at *rrV4 SEE YOUP LOCAL AUTHORIZE.O POINTIAC DEALER


WIMBERLY PONTI C CO.
PHONE BAll 7-3411 201 Mo nument Ave. PORT ST. JOE, FLA.


Sunuuay Scnhoo :45 a.m.
Worship Hour 11:00 a.m.
Methodist Youth Fellowship -- 6:15 p.m.
Worship Hour 7:30 p.m.


United States Brewers
Foundation
Florida Division
203 N. Main Sttme
Orlando, Florida


VIRI


7f7/ -/I


MOMMOMMOMMEMER


rrC~Pp~- ----


, X-






A BONANZA


OF VALUES DURING


HI Neighbor !
Yes... you can strike it rich at your IGA FOOD
STORE every day of the week, for IGA food stores
specialize in low every day prices day in and day
out. Check every department for those Gold Nug-
get savings and, stock up during ihis extra special
event.
THIS WEEK'S "NEAT TIP"...
NO' LOST DISHES. Write your name on a piece of ad-
hesive tape and stick on the bottom of your dishes you
take to a church supper.
.. -- ," *^ _.' S


ROBIN HOOD


- Plain or Self Rising


SESSIONS

NO. 10 JUG

WITH $5.00 ORDER


39


IGA -- NO. 303 CAN
Pork&Beans
BLACKBURN'S NO. 5 JUG


MAINE FLAT
A R ui~p


4 FOR


3 FOR


49c


RED BIRD VIENNA
SAUSAGE


IGA DeLUXE Reg. or Drip Grind

C F FE E


4 FOR


LB. CAN


29c


GA. and ALA. GRADE "A" Dressed and Drawn 3-4 to 2 Lb. Avg.


WHOLE EACH
(LIMIT 2)


PINT


INDIAN PASS STANDARD


SUBER-EDWARDS DANDY BRAND TRAY PACK


SUBER-EDWARDS DANDY BRAND 12 OZ. CELLO PKG.


77c,


McKENZIE'S FROZEN


FRESH GREEN

CABBAGE


Ib


YOUR CHOICE -- MIX 'EM UP


5 pkg


BETTY CROCKER
Fudge and Chocolate Malt Frosting
White, Yellow and Devil Food
CakeMix 33c
BORDEN'S CAN
B I$ U'lT$ S0


CELLO BAG


2 PKGS.


LARGE FLORIDA


5c
DOZ.
35c


LB. FANCY RED DELICIOUS 2 LBS.
10c APPLES 25c


MEDIUM SIZE
YAMS


SHANK PORTION


SUBER-EDWARDS or SUNNYLAND SUGAR CURED
- LB. BUTT PORTION LB.

59


KRAFT'S Miracle


Margarine 33c
BEECHNUT or HEINZ 6 for
Babya 0 ,'.ood 57c


- ~~LP "-C- -------I~l-~-- ~L '-~--- ek ~ I IC


Fla.

Doz.


SPECIALS FOR MARCH 27, 28, 29
Port St. Joe, Fla. Plenty of Free Parking
(We Reserve Limit 'Rights)


5 LB. BOX


c


69c


2 ROTS 25c ORANGES


~--~;~sYc~Ls~als~i"R-~~ ~trh~:Q1E(I~Z~tlT11~YRS~iB~iSs~rse~EF;


~c~errr ~CII


pl


111


YC~su


YOU'LL FIND


DAYSI


OEM

GOL=


.29c


119c







THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.


Become A Member Of The




CHURCH ATTENDANCE CRUSADE


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 Purt St. Joe. Attend The Church of Your
"',ice Each Sunday Throughout This Campaign.





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


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


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


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


THE STAR
Published Every Thursday At 306 Williams Ave-ue, Port St. Joe, Florida
By The Star Publishing Company
WESLEY R. RAMSEY Editor and Publisher
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Man, Floor Man. Columnist, Reporter, Proof Reader
and Bookkeeper
ONE YEAR, 13.00 SIX MONTHS $1.50 THREE MONTHS $127.50
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
Entered as second-class matter, December 19, 1937, at the PoBtoffice, Port St. Joe,
Florida, under Act of March 8, 1879.
DIAL BAll 7-3161
TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omissions in advertisements, the publishers
do not hold themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such
I advertisement.
weighed. The spoken word barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly convinces.
The spoken word is lost; the printed -word remains.
The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word is thoughtfully

Recently there has been much' hullabaloo about the ap-
plication of the Secondary Road funds to construct all of the
streets in Port St. Joe. In attempting to keep the people cogni-
zant of the needs of the City and of the progress of the program
The Star took the liberty of interviewing a majority of the County
Commissioners since last week's issue. At the time of the inter-
view we found the Commissioners (Commissioners Croxton,
Cooper and Price) most agreeable to the needs of Port St. Joe
and was given their wholehearted cooperation in seeing that
Port St. Joe should get every needed street that it could. (It may
be pointed out that neither Commissioners Harden or Strickland
were against the plan -- we just didn't contact them. According
to the three Commissioners contacted, the board is agreed in its
feeling of road relief for Port St. Joe). It appears that the Com-
missioners have presented resolutions to the Road Department
representative for this district and that the representative has
notified them of their intention to formally reject the resolutions
because most of the streets in Port St. Joe which were submitted
in the recent resolution will not meet the legal requirements of
a law which was passed in the last session of the Legislature.
(The law in question provides that secondary road funds will be
spent on farm to market roads, feeder roads to highways and sec-
ondary highways. In order for a city street to qualify it. must be
a connecting link or feeder road for a highway)
The Commissioners were quick to say that they did not
desire to sell revenue bonds on the 20% surplus money that the
county receives from the State. The Star is in accord with this.
This money, which comes from the second cent and part of the
seventh cent gas tax, is used to help finance the County Road and
Bridge Fund operation. In the past this fund has been tied up
in bond issues to pave streets in Highland View and Oak Grove.
The county presently receives some $42,000.00 annually from this
fund. Any use of this fund would require placing a mill tax in
the Road and Bridge Fund for each $11,000.00 that is taken out
for any purpose. This could result in a possible hike in taxes.
The Commissioners did not refuse to attach this fund in a bond
issue but they expressed a reluctancy toward doing so.
The County Commissioners appear to be fully aware of
our needs and are trying to determine the best (and cheapest)
method of financing the project. They are now considering
building the streets in the city that they can out of the current
funds available and trying to get the aforementioned law changed
in the April session of the Legislature and then float a bond issue
to build all of the streets in Port St. Joe out of the Secondary
Road Funds without additional taxes. This was what we of Port
St. Joe wanted, and according to the Commissioners they will see
that we get it if the law can be changed.
Of course several streets in the city will qualify under pres-
ent laws. A small bond issue can now be floated to build these
streets -- but if the law can be changed next year, it would be
next to impossible to float another bond issue to pave city streets
that might then be eligible.
We might point out here and now, that information com-
ing into Port St. Joe this week and for the past three weeks, Port
St. Joe will see considerable growth in the next year with the
growth of the missile tracking system on Cape San Blas. Con-
servative estimates would place at least 300 more families in Port
St. Joe by next year at this time. This would mean even more
streets that would be needed. Their construction would assuredly
have to come under a bond issue also.
What with these future plans now shaping up in Port St.
Joe, we don't envy the Commissioners their job of having to pro-
vide for the needs a growing city. We have never envied them in
the past. The Star pledges to give its whole-hearted support to
the completion of planned improvements and feel that the im-
provements will come as long as we work with one mind of see-
ing our county and our city continue to grow and prosper.

OAK GROVE ''Juanita Norris visited in Apalachi-
cola Sunday.
NEWS FROM
By JUANITA NORRIS CARD OF THANKS
The family joins me in offering
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Bradley and our most sincere appreciation for
children of Panama City are visit- the beautiful flowers, cards of sym-


ing with Mr. and Mrs. Jim Maddox
for several days.
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Newsome and
daughter Ivy Lilly, visited in Friik
over the week end with friends and
relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Haskin and
daughter Peggy motored to Panama
City on business Saturday.
Mrs. Everitt McFarland visited
in Apalachicola with friends and
relatives Monday.
Alan Oline of Panama City Vis-
ited with Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Camp-
bell and his wife, Mrs. Alimae
Cline.
Edgiar Dees, Mrs. Carol Dees and
daughter Betty, of Cottondale vis-I
ited with friedns and relatives
Monday.
Miss Betty Dees of Cottondale,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Dees
is visiting with friends and rela-
tives.
Mr. and Mrs. Allen H. Norris
and children of Aipalachicola visit-
ed with friends and relatives Sat-
urday and Tuesday.
Miss Minnie Ola Ray and Miss


pathy adn the many offers of help
and also to the hospital staff and
its employees or their kind and effi-
cient services during the time I
was there. May the Lord bless each
of you.
GEORGE M. JOHNSON

CARD OF THANKS
I wish to thank the group of
girls from Highland View who were
so kind to solicit funds to purchase
me a much-needed wheel chair. I
wil Ibe forever grateful to them for
their kind deed,
DOROTHY PATE


THE STAR


THURSDAY MARCH 27, 1958


I ~I-- I ~1 -- -- II I
























,, .












MRS McMULLON of Highland View is shown above receiving
a free gas range from Earl Peak, manager of the Citizens' Gas
Company in Port St. Joe. The company gave the stove away
recently in connection with their grand opening.



Rise and Fall


of Old St. Joseph


Period of Speculation
This was one of the recurring
periods 'of intensive speculation
and overdevelopment, which econ-
omists now recognize as one of
the phases of a business cycle.
Everywhere there was a wild orgy
of real estate development, aided
by cheap paper money issued by
banks with enormous capitals. The
chief financial institution of Flor-
ida was the Union Bank, with
headquarters at Tallahassee. With
its large apparent assets, any pro-
ject which interested its stock-
holders was bound to be a success,
even if temporary and fictitious.
The interest of the oanks in St.
Joseph is often brought to light.
Thus in 1836 it was claimed that
the presidents of the Union Bank
of Florida, of the Bank of Column-
bus, and of the Commercial Bank
of Apalachicola, and the ex-presi-
dent of the Bank of Marianna,
were financially interested in the
town. In the same year, Ben
Chaires, a banker and planter of


Tallahassee, was president of the
Lake Wimico and St. Joseph Canal
and Railroad company. This close
connection, between the banks and
the town must always be remem-
bered by those who wish to un-
derstand its history.
Railroad Started
The next steps taken by the pro-
mnoters were the construction of a
railroad from Lake Wimico to the
bay, and the erection of terminal
facilities at both ends. Towards
the close of October, or at the
very beginning of November, 1835,
it was reported that 100 carpen-
ters and 200 laborers were em-
ployed on the railroad and that
two or three hundred more were
daily expected front the north.
The exact date of completion of
the railroad is not known, but in
an advertisement dated August 13,
1836, it was announced that the
storage houses and wharf on Lake
Wimnico were completed, that those
on the bay were almost finished,
and that the railroad with passen-


get and freight cars and two im-
proved Baldwin locomotives were
ready for work.
The formal opening of the new
road probably occurred on Mon-
day, September 5. 1836, for the
newspapers of Florida and Georgia
give an account of the events of
that day thus:
LOCOMOTIVES IN FLORIDA
On Monday, the 5th inst., a Lo-
comotive drawing a train of 12
cars containing upwards of 300
passengers ,passed over the rail-
road connecting the flourishing
'town of St. Joseph with the Apa-
lachicola River, The trip, a dis-
tance of eight miles, was performed
in the short space of 25 minutes.
The engineer is confident, from
the superiority of the road and en-
gine, that the route can be accom-
plished in eight minutes,
Settlement Incorporated
While the railroad was being
completed. The promoters were not
idle in other directions. The shoals
at the mouth of Lake Wimico were
removed and the channel widened.
The sale-of the lots of the new
town was announced for Decem-
ber 14, 1835. The settlement was
incorporated by an act of the legis-
lative council of 1836. This pro-
vided for the establishment of a
free school, for the.support of the
port, for the regulation of taverns,
markets and quarantine, in addi-
tion to prescribing the form of
government.
The Bank of St. Joseph, with a
capital of $1,000,000, and the St.
Joseph Insurance company, with a
capital of the samnle amount, were
also incorporated by this session
of the council. It must be added,
however, that both of these enact-
ments were annulled in July, 1836,
by the United States Congress.


Gladi01us Circle

Meets At Hotel

The Gladiolus Circle of the Port
St. Joe Garden Club met Thursday
afternoon at the Motel St. Joe
with Mrs. J. C. Arbogast as the
guest speaker. Mrs. Arbogast's sub-
ject was "Spring Planting for Sum-
mier Glory". The very informative
talk was enjoyed by ten members.
Mrs. Arbogast also congratulated
the Circle on having two national
accredited judges; they are Mrs.
Ethel M. Bridges who has been an
accredited judge for about a year
and Mrs. Fred Maddox who recently
received her national certificate.
Three very lovely arrangements
were judged. Mrs. Earl Herndon
received the blue ribbon on her
pansy and rooster composition.
Delightful refreshments were ser-
ved by the hostess. Mrs. Fred Mad-
dox by Mrs. R. W. Henderson nd
Mrs. Earl Herndon.
ST. JAMES CHURCH
EPISCOPAL
Rev. G. D. Underhill, Rector
Palm Sunday, Mrach 30.
7:30 a.m., the Holy Eucharist and
the blessing of the Plams. 9:45 a.m.
The Church School. 11:00 a.m. Mor-
ning prayer and sermon. 7:30 p.m.
Evening Prayer and meeting of lihe
Episcopal young Churchmen. 7:00
p.m. (CST) Evening prayer and
sermon at St. John's Church, We-
wahitchka.
Monday before Easter, March 31.
4:30 p.m. Youth Confirmation class
at the Rectory.
Tuesday before Easter, April 1.
8:00 p.m. Choir rehearsal (Senior
Choir).
Wednesday before Easter, April
2. 7:30 p.m., Evening Prayer and
Address.


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
Maundy Thursday. April 3. 7:30
pit., Hioly Communion and sermon.
(This Holy Eucharist will be. cele- STAC House
brated in memory of our Lord's in-
stitution of the Holy Sacrament of tt s *
the Altar.) hVRispenngs
Good Friday, April 4. 12:00 noon -
to 3:00 p.m. A service of Medita- By KATHLEEN DOWD
tion and devotion for Good Friday The STAC House was well at-
"The Seven Wrds From the Cross". tended Saturday night with 66
(NOTE: This will be a Union Ser- members present. Mrs. Biggs, the
vice sponsored by the Port St. Joe director, was assisted by the ha-
Ministerial' Alliance. Seven minis- perones, Mrs. W. T. Moseley and
tears from your community will each Mrs. T. D. Hutchins.
meditate on one of our Lord's last Billiards, ping-pong, cards and
words. This service will be con- checkers were some of the enter-
ducted in the First Methodist tainment of the evening.
Church. The STAC house wishes to thank


Port St. Joe, Florida


"Owned by the Savings Investors"


Phone BAll 7-4646


~izeS' Fed er al

SAVINGS & LOAN ASSOCIATION of Port St. Joe


Insured Savings Accounts

con ALWAYS GROW LARGER NEVER LESS


IF YOU SAVE BY THE 10th, YOU WILL EARN FOR THE WHOLE MONTH
Our 3/2'r dividend, compounded or paid in cash each June 80th
and December 31st


Changed conditions have no effect on your SAVINGS in CITIZEN'S IFEDERAL .
the whole amount is still there, insured safe, plus above average profits earned.
Save the easiest way BY MAIL. We are as near you as the closest mail box. Mail
or bring us your Check, Money Order, or Cash, for an insured Savings Account.

"Seeds of fultre need are often sown in times of prosperity"


Look into
Gulf Life's


... fits your changing family protection needs


Let's say you're 35 and buy $20,000 of
Gulf Life Preferred Risk, for which you
pay only $410 per year. This provides im-
mediate family protection, helps pay off
the mortgage, sends your child to college,
or protects your business.
But suppose when you reach retirement
age, the original need for the policy no


longer exists. Then, thanks to Gulf Life's
Adapt-A-Plan, the policy can be adapted
to add to your retirement income.
Ask your Gulf Life Representative why
Gulf Life's Adapt-A-Plan gives you a plus
value with every Gulf Life policy you buy.
No wonder so many folks say, "Gulf Life-
that's MY Company!"


/S7iiarIf Life <3tw

Gulf Life i Established 1911 Home Office, Jacksonvlll., Florida
policyis .---------------------.................................................
inestedn Now Over ONE BILLION DOLLARS of Life InsuranoJ In Porce

C. B. GRIEF, Superintendent 221 Reid Ave., Box C
4.


~-~~ ~t~.~~~i~ ~w'~h-- ----


". .


Use The Mighty Midget
The Classified Section
to Buy! Sell! Swap!

Want money? Sell that old car, piano, ukelele, or what-
have-you, at a big profit, through the Classified Ads!
Want to buy a home or a baby buggy? There are a
thousand and one items offered for sale at great sav-
ings! This is why we call the Classified Section the
"Mighty Midget"! It is offered to you at such a low
cost, and the results are powerful! Amazing! Try it!


THE


STAR


Telephone BAll 7-3161


World's finest break-resistant
Me.mine dinnerware!







GUARANTEED AGAINST BREAKAGE*
Fantast.:i savings of as much as 472 for a
limited tuei' only. First come first sat'el
Famous Bo,,,tr.,nware Belle the most beau.-
tiful, break-re:.itarnt Melamrine dinnerware
you can buy! Trul:, carefree beauty in four
exciting "Gurntet C,.lors" Ben Bon Pink,
Butter YiI.;.-.', Shell White, and Turquoisette.
Place ettng includes dinner plate, dessert
dish, cup and saucer.
BUY MORE only
SAVE MORE! $ 9
4 Place Settings vale $8to.k
(16 Pieces) value $18.00


*WRITTEN GUARANTEE AGAINST BREAKAGE WITH EVERY PURCHASE


t. Joe Hardware


8 PLACE SETTINGS only $18.95 j
Open stock value $36.00 1
Companion Special
5 pc. Service Piece Set contains: large platter;
vegetable serving dish or salad bowl; 8 pe.<
sugar and creamer set with cover. Only $Q95i
Open stock value $11.65.


THURSDAY MARCH 27, 1958
everyone who attended "The Ma-
gic Food Party".
Next Saturday night there will
be a covered dish supper. Be sure
to come and bring your covered
dish. It will start at 7:30. There
will also be a talent show consist-
ing of the STAC House committee
members.

Georgia Visitor
Mrs. R. R. Minus of Port Went-
worth, Ga., visited with Mr. and
Mrs. George Wimberly, Jr., .last
week. Mrs. Minus is Mrs. Wimber-
ly's mother.
---- ^ -- -


Corner Williams & Third l
Quantity Rights
Reserved


PRICES
RIGHT


CLERKS
POLITE


L---~-- --l---r~x~-.sra-.a-, ~mEIIEBblB~PD~i~


r







YOUR LITTLE

SUPER SAVER
Never Undersold
Quality Considered
THESB PRICES GOOD
MARCH 27, 28 and 29
Cured Tenderized (Sliced Free)
PICNIC HAMS

Lb. 39c
Economy Brand Sliced
BACON

Lb. 49c
Indian Pass
OYSTERS

Pint 79c
*- /- -1- a~- *I-"
Our Best All Meat
STEW BEEF

Lb. 69c
-v w w- -
We Now Have Copelands

Luncheon Meats
6 Oz. Pkgs.
Balogna ----- 25c pk.
Salami 33c pk.
Pickle and Pimento -- 29c
Roast Beef 39c
Blackburn

SYRUP

No. 549c
S- w v a- 'w
Corona
Vienna Sausage

Can 10c
-W.s- -^r- -C S*" -"
16 Oz. Can Kell-Co
SPAGHETTI

Can 10 c
n .- .. -.
No. 1 Tall Can
TOMATOES

4 cans 49c
-. -u -- -W <
Oak Hill No. 2V/ Can
Spiced Peaches

Can 29c
With $5.00 Order

SUGAR
5 lbs. 39c


10 Lb. Sack Aunt Jemima

FLOUR 98c
Twin Pet

DOG FOOD

3 for 25c
Maxwell House

COFFEE

Lb. 89c
"- l %u -
PREMIUM

CRACKERS

Lb. 27c

We Give and Redweem

Save Mor Coupons
In TRADE or PREMIUMS
^,w* ^^-~^ *^^ v*w*


QUALITY


MARKET


I ~~p~l~F~~~~R~"a~*Cr~~ li~Rlsl~BBgs~s~i


---yy -~ I- I


~""su~8~lsll~aa~agpl dsl~P~


I -~ Ill I-, I,,_ _


-------------~--










THURSDAY MARCH 27, 1958


.kaBWBBBW B-BBB Bl Department several times in the
MINUTES OF TR past, but will be glad to renew its
MINUTES OF THU request at this time. Whereupon,
COUNTY COMMISSION Comm. Harden offered the resolu-
tion that the State Road Depart-
ment of Florida, resurface State
WEWAHITCHKA, FLA. Road No. 30 from where it leaves
MARCH 11, 1958 U. S. Highway No. 98 immediately
The Board of County Commis- East of Port St. Joe, in Gulf Coun-
sioners of Gulf County, Florida met ty, to where it goes back into U.
this date in regular monthly session S. Highway No. 98 some 9 miles
with -the following members pres- West of Apalachicola, in Franklin
ent: G. S. Croxton, Chairman; E. County, Florida, via Indian Pass.
C. Harden, Sr., J. *C. Price, A. J. Resolution was passed on and
Strickland and George W. Cooper. adopted.
The Clerk, Sheriff, Attorney, Road Hon. Benjamin H. Dickens,
Supt Mosquito control supervisor County Prosecuting Attorney, ap-
and Engineer were also present. peared before the Board and in-
The meeting came to order at 9 formed the Board the Governor has
o'clock a.m. appointed him to the newly created
The minutes of February 11 and office of County Prosecuting Attor-
15 were read, approved and adopt- ney for Gull County and thanked
ed- the Board for creating this office.
,Dr. J. G. Bruce, Chairman of the A letter was read from Mr. Grady
Board of County Commissioners f McDaniel with reference to the
Franklin County, Florida appeared County selling him the bridge ten-
before the Board and told of his der's house at Overstreet. No ac-
County's efforts to get the State lion taken at this time.
Road Department to resurface and The following right of way deeds
maintain Stat eRoad No. 30 from were accepted and ordered record-
where it leaves U. S. 98 via Indian ed.
Pass and runs back into U. S. 98
and requested Gulf County to adopt 1. Special Warranty deed from
a resolution requesting the State St. Joseph Land and Development
Road DIepartm p' r.sudiface 'and Co. for a e6 foot right of way in
maintain this road. The Chairman Jones Homestead area.
announced that Gulf County has 2. Deed from Pick Hollinger and
made this request to the State Road Alberta Hollinger for Jones Home-







Save That Carl
SST



STP oLGERMAN p
OIL TREATMENT S


Adied to Your Motor or Automatic
Transmission Oil, STP Gives:


REDUCED OIL CONSUMPTION
IMPROVES AUTO. TRANSMISSION OPERATION
LESSENS ENGINE WEAR
QUIETER HYDRAULIC VALVE ACTION
DESTROYS HARMFUL CARBON
STP a 100% petroleum product developed by the
world's greatest German petroleum chemist.


NOW AVAILABLE
at all
SERVICE STATIONS and GARAGES
In PORT ST. JOE
DISTRIBUTED IN THIS AREA BY

ST. JOE AUTO PARTS CO., Inc.


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.


*-I


- S ~ S S


with: lowest-priced Tudor- lowest-priced Fordor
lowest-priced Business Sedan lowest-priced
Convertible-lowest-priced Station Wagon


COME IN TODAY

While prices of other '58 cars d COME IN TODAY
have gone UP Ford has reduceFOR A TOP TRADE
prices below 1957 on popular
Custom 300 and Fairlane Sedans AND A TOP DEAL!


DA.F, *Based on comparison of manufacturers' suggested retail delivered prices


CO.


LADIES READY-TO-WEAR

LOVELY FROCKS
S- FOR EASTER BY:
NELLY DON
y.-i MINX MODES
^ ^' ,' MARCY LEE
VICKY VAUGHN
TONI TODD
BERKSHIRE
For 5' 5" and under

$8.95 to $22.95

LADIES BLOUSES
$1.98 to $3.98


CHILDREN'S DRESSES

By CINDERELLA and NANNETTE

$1.98 to $7.98


BOYS' SUITS (Sizes 3 to 8)
$2.98 to $5.98


Boys Tom Sawyer
SUITS
Sizes 4 to 20
$14.95 to $22.95
Tom Sawyer White
SPORT COATS L f-
$10.95 to $16.95
Tom Sawyer White
DRESS SHIRTS

$1.98 to $2.98 ', I.
Boy's Robin Hood
SHOES s
White and Black
$1.95 to $5.95

FLORSHEIM and FORTUNE


SHOES
FOR MEN

$9.95 TO $18.95

[-ONI'T FORGET to register at COSTIN'S for
:sjr prizes given away every Saturday.


''-C,


stead right of way.
3. Deed from W. A. Walker and
Ruth M. Walker for Jones Home-
stead right of way.
4. Deed from Robert J. Donald-
son, et als for right of way in
White City.
The Farm Agent presented his
monthly report and the same was
ordered filed.
An agreement was entered into
between Bay and Gulf County for
Bay County to let Bay County use
and work Gulf County prisoners o
maintain roads and general work
from time to time as Gulf County
does not have a County Prison Sys-
tem to work prisoners and as a
result these prisoners are confined
to the county jail for and during
the time of their sentence without
being subjected to hard labor, and
Bay County can from time to time
use more county prisoners than it
has available for County road
work.
Dr. Henry I. Langston presented
his proposed budget for the fiscal
year July 1, 1958 to June 30,, 1959,
calling for a total expenditure of
$33,032.00. No action taken at thi-,
time.
The Board discussed the possi-
bility of securing a right of way
from 'State Road No. 30 to Cape
San Blas.
'Commissioner Strickland told the
Board that he though the County
line should be plainly marked on
all lakes and rivers to enable p r-
sons hunting or fishing to know
where the County line is, and said
that in the past several people
were arrested for fishing across the
Gulf County line when they thought
they were inside Gulf County.
t After discussion, the Clerk was
instructed to write to the Game and
Fresh Water Fish Commission and
request that a sufficient number'
of signs be placed all along the
County lines.
All payrolls for the month of
February were approved and rati-
fied as ;paid.
All bills were presented, examin-
ed approved and ratified a's paid.
There being ,no further business
to come before the meeting, it did
then adjourn.
G. S. Croxton George Y. Core
Chairman Clerk
OUR TRIP TO
THE MUSEUM
Miss Fox's and Mrs .Leggett's
room took a field trip tothe mu-
seum last Friday. We saw a minia-
ture train and some old .pottery
from old St. oJseph. Another exhi-
bit we saw was the signing of the
first Constitution of Florida, and
right beside it was the first train
in Florida.
When we were through, we walk-
ed back to our rooms.
By ROBIN BROWN


LADIES' DRESS SHOES

Fashion Craft ------ $6.95 to $8.95

Robinett ---------- $4.50 to $6.95

Williams ------$2.95 to $4.95


Men's New
SPRING PANTS
Dacron-Rayon,, dacron-acrilon,
Rayon

$6.95 to $10.95


Men's
DRESS SHIRTS
Arrow and $2 A
Mark Twaind $40
White and
Colors S4.00


Ladies
LINGERIE
PETTICOATS
$1.98 to $5.98
SLIPS
$2.98 to $8.98
GOWNS
$3.98 to $12.98
PANTIES
49c to, $1.95











SPRING HATS
$2.98 to $6.98


BRIGHT NEW EASTER FINERY FOR THE ENTIRE FAMILY




at COSTING'S

PORT ST. JOE'S RELIABLE SHOPPING CENTER










Ladies Men's 1 Men's and Boys
HAND BAGS Men's SOX Easter Straws T I E S
Interwoven Cooper
In Every Color Stretch and Argyles By Wembley
$1.00 to $5.98 65c to $1.00 $2.95 to $5.00 49c to $2.50


ST. JOE MOTOR
Part C* .In_ e FlArei.


WELCOME BAND STUDENTS -
We hope you have an enjoyable visit in Port St. Joe! / .
We extend a cordial invitation to each and every one to /.
visit us while you are here


77






Is


the'e





EOaoYODY SAVES AT PIGGLY WIGGLY MZ~ftU~VERY8OVI'( SAVi~i A[ FGCa.V WIGGLY


EVERYBODY SAVES Al PIGGLr W*Gi


&^~~~L. ,'ia',i^ "."'" '..' ...... ] -\ ^ ,.J:^ :
.k ^ -'C .: ri': :, : .* i- :: ,\:::::::::::::: ::::: : ::::^*^
a.^^sd E^ .-..-, .* '. 7 .- _- \\\ i ,, ............. *. -'....
ils' ft?)." ~.S.: -.,

E^S?.. .,^%^,- ,;"*^
,a ..jI
.'.s ,"S ,ft .' _A, -..;.. ... .... ... .- ^.......---. .,
1 .- -f- s ;

i S D -G R -"A" A E-,-. -, i...- !-
a: ,_'.. &'-"".. '< '1 '-.. '-i :-'.'. ;' -"." ._
,-. SH P E 'R D .rLARGE ,,;.-,#'.


$


BRING IN YOUR WORN OUT BROOM AND TRADE IT ON A NEW ONE. WE
WILL GIVE 25c TRADE-IN ON ANY NEW BROOM IN OUR STORE.


SUNKIST
LE~ N DOZEN
2 LB. BAG

CELLO BAG
RADISH
SNOWBALL
CAULIFLOWER
U. S. NO. 1


19c


.1 5c

19c
10 LBS.
b9!ct


JOHNSON'S QUART BEACON
Glo-Coat 79c BLEACH
SWIFT'S


SWf TIING 3, can
SEA TIDE 1 LB. CAN NABISCO
SALMON 49c Crackers


2 QUARTS
25c


1 LB. BOX
25c


/ 7/~ -' *-
"4
(~N~~)
''A. '~ *A~
IA~.
-'A .'A .L,~*
'7. ....
L -


FRESH PORK
BOST


Ib


FULLY COOKED SWIFT LB.

SWIFT'S COUNTRY STYLE
ROLL SAUSAGE
SEMINOLE SLICED LB.
BACON 49c
GA GRADE "B" LARGE


HENS


49c


HICKORY SMOKED
AO UNSLICED
S'mD B~~l B SLICED


lb


HICKORY SMOKED PURE PORK
SAUSAGE

LB al


39c
49c


SCOTSMAN


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


39c'
LB.
49c


A1RMA1 A1ISOMd IV SJAVS CJOBAN


479mAlM A1?Jtld LV S4AVS AGOWA73A31


9


FROZEN FOODS
12 OZ. PKG, 4 FOR
Strawberries $1
ST. AUGUSTINE 8 OZ.
SHRIMP 630
Frozen Rite ROLLS L. 39c
tlortons Pot Pies 3FR 79c
Sz 5 FOR $1
FrozenOVegetables Y. $1
!


~Ls~-E


l~;~sst~slp~kmem~iPsaP~leaa~~ ~lp~ --~p~PI


Ylli~ss~m~Ylt~WRarPrar~~ ~b~gC~as


%gi~L~s~Cgg~A~


k


2
doz


BUTTS














ForBes~tResit


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.


CAUTION PAYS. '.


Regular checkups by your
doctor go far to insure better
health, greater peace of mind,
more enjoyment from living.
Should your doctor prescribe -
we stand ready to fill your
prescriptions quickly, accurately,
always at fair prices.


YI UR* S F" W


Buzzetfs Drug Store
PORT ST. JOE, FLA.



CLASSIFIED ADS
FOR SALE: Underwood portable
typewriter. 1951 model and carry-
ing case. All in good condition. Or-
iginal price $80.00. For sale at half
price. Call 7-3461. 3te-3-13
FOR SALE: 4 lots in Highland
View. Lot nos. 3, 5, 9 and 10. Near
school. For information contact
Lonnei Gay. at Oak Grove. 12tp-l-2
'FOR SALE: 165 Harley Davidson
motorcycle. Guaranteed to be in
A-1 condition by Harley Davison
Motorcycle Co., Panama City. ee
0. M. Taylor. tfc-3-13
FOR SALE: Boarding house busi-
ness. Located at 202 6th St.
Phone 9-1826. Itp
FOR SALE: 1 house and two lots
located at St. Joe Beach. Con-
tact Leroy Bowdoin, Phone 9-1178.
'FOR SALE: Hotpoint electric
stove. Full size with deep well
cooker. In good condition. Cash
$50.00. Call BAll 7-8041 or 7-5261.
FOR SALE: Stationary chimney
mount TV antenna.-Call Mrs. Gus
Creech at BAll 9-1441. 2tc
FOR RENT: Upstairs furnished
apartment. 1505 Monument. Ph.
7-5771. tfc-3-20
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom unfurnish-
ed apartment. Newly decorated.
$40 per month. Close in. Inquire at
l1904 Garrison Ave. or phone BAl
7-8642. tfc-3-27
FOR RENT: Furnished cottages
and apartments. See Otto Ander-
son. tfc-3-27
FOR RENT: Furnished apartment.
Call Mrs. Paul Farmer at BA1j.
7-2565. Itc
FOR RENT: Furnished apartment.
Utilities furnished. Inquire at
1506 Long Ave. ltp
FOR RENT: Two bedroom apart-
ment, furnished. On 216 Sixth St.
-Call 7-8131 or 7-57,56. ltp
FOR RENT: New two bedroom
house. Call 7-3073, Mrs. J.. .Shi-
rey. tfc-1-2
FAR RENT: Small house with bath.
$35.00 mo. Mrs. Henry Butts, High-
land View. tfc-2-6
FOR RENT:fTwo 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
%OR SALE: Lot 60x150. 1312 Mc-
Clellan. See Emory Stephens at
1308 McClellan. 2tc


FOR RENT: Unfurnished apart-
ment. Large bedroom, bath, kit-
chen with stove and gas heater.
t30 per month. See J; A. Mira or'
phone 9-1301. tf
FOR RENT: One and two bedroom
attractively furnished apartments
Cool in summer, warm. in winter.
G ahseat, window fans.- They have
to be seen to be appreciated. ALSO
NICE TRAILER PARKING SPACE
Phone 7-8820 or 9-9133, Wimico
Lodge Apartments and Trailar
Park, White City. tifc-2-13
REFRIGERATION and air condi-,
'tioning service and repairs. Call
SMITTY at 7-2520, St. Joe Beach.
4tp-3-20
SPECIAL SERVICES
UPHOLSTERY WORK: Does your
furniture look old? Bring it to
Butler's Trim Shop, corner Second
and Reid for expert rebuilding.
NEW CAR OWNERS: Protect that
bright new upholstery with tailor
made seat covers. Many fabrics to
choose from. Butler's Trim Shop,
Corner Second and Reid.

LAWN MOWER FOR RENT: $1.50


THURSDAY MARCH 27, 1958


hour. Cut your lawn and let me
worry with upkeep of mower. Gulf
Service Station, Aubrey R. Tomlin-
son, Phone 7-7501.

SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
Buford Griffin, Phone 7-7011 for
quick expert service. tfc-I-2
"RADE US that useless article for
something useful. STOP and
'WAP.
FOR FAST, EFFICT.NT PLUMB-
ING SERVICE. Call Bill's Plumb-
ing. Phone 7-7846 or 7-8161. tic
Keys Made While You Wait
35c EACH
BICYCLE PARTS
WESTERN AUTO
HUNTING & FISHING LICENSES
BOATS and TRAILERS
Re Parts and Repairs
F YOU ARE INTERESTED in sav-
ing money see uas for anything
you need in your home. STOP and
SWAP SHOP.

WILLIS V. ROWAN POST 116,
THE AMERICAN LEGION. Meet
,ng first and third Monday nights
900 npm. American Legion Home


THERE WILL BE a regular com-
munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
No. 111, F&AM every first and
third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.


ROBERT W. SMITH, W.M.
ROY L. BURCH, Secty.
A.i Master Masons cordially invited
R. A. M.-Regular convocation of
St. Joseph Chapter No. 56, R. A.
M., 2nd and 4th Mondays. All visit-
ing brothers welcome. R. W. Smith,
High Priest. H. R. Maige, Secretary.
LOYAL ORDER OF MOOSE
Meetings at Moose Hall, 310
Fourth iSt.. meeting night every other
Monday.

FOR SALE
1 House and I vacant lot at
Mexico Beach.
"House on McClellan Ave.,
2 bedroom.
Equity in trailer, $12.00.00

E. TOM PRIDGEON
Reg. Real Estate Broker
Phone 7-7741


FOR RENT K
Patton Residence in Oak Grove
FURNISHED Sa
M. P. TOMLINSON
Realtor
BA 7-3201 403 Monument Ave.


[]


NEWS FROM

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


Mr. and Mrs. UTrbine Worthing-
ton visited in Southport with Mrs.
Worthington's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Raymond Barfield.
Mr. and Mrs. Peavy Mims had as
their guest Sunday Mrs. Mims fa-
ther, Rupert Ray of Ponce de Leon.
Billy Skipper has as his guest
this week, Johnnie Thames of Pan-
ama City.
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Watts, neb
Dot Epperson, announce the birth
of a son Howard Lee Watts at a
Jacksonville hospital on March 9.
Mr. and Mrs. V. G. Burke and
Mr. and Mrs. George Skipper spent
the week end at the Skipiper home
place at Vernon.
Warren Metcalf of Ponce de Leon
were the guests Sunday of Mr. and
Mrs. Peavy Mims.
Donnie Skipper of Panama 'Jity
spent last week with his grand-


their guest last Friday, Mr. Mims
mother, Mrs. Tilda Mims and bro-
ther and family, Mr. and Mrs. Tom-


&&vls 3~d~4





~oiIoJWhW~i ~JO2


To My Friends....






With a sense of deep appreciation for the business you

have given me over the past years as your Ford dealer, I

announce my retirement and have sold my interest in the

St. Joe Motor Compay to Vic Anderson and David May.

I will ever forget the loyalty of my friends and employ-

ees and I ask your continued good will to my successors. I

feel sure that Vic and Dave will continue the policy of fair

dealings that we have operated on during the past years.

Although I am retiring from the Ford business, I will

always be ready to serve and help in any way for the devel-

opment and progress of Port St. Joe.





With Appreciation,






Otto Anderson


mie Mims and children of Panama
City.
Miss Melba Butts, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Butts spent the
week end at home from Parkinston
Junior College, Parkinston, Miss.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Armstrong
visited in Graceville over the week
end with Mrs. Armstrong's mother
Mrs. Nancy Patterson.
Mr. and Mrs. Pelham Revell vis-
ited in Bonifay and Ponce de Leon
over the week end with friends and
relatives.
The Misses Faye Rhames and
Mary Cox are spending the week
end in Birmingham, Ala.,, at South-
eastern Bible College attending a
'youth conference which is held
annually.
The regular children's Bible class
will be held throughout April and
will close May 1. In the absence of
Mary Cox on March 27, Mrs. Hope
Glass will teach the class which is
held weekly in her home at 3:30.
Mr. and Mrs. Royace Butts and
girls visited in Southport over the
week end with Mrs. Butts parents,
Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Barfield.
Mr. and Mrs. Buck Leguar and
daughter Bennie Jean Adkison vis-
ited over the week end in Red Bay
and De Funiak Springs with Mrs.
Leguar's mother, Mrs. Mary Mulles.
Miss Jeannette Armstrong is at
home with a broken leg. All her
many friends hope she will sono
be up and around again.


L~Y1~!4T ms


Mr. and Mrs. Donald Skipper and
son Donnie spent Monday with his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. George Skip-
per.
John Harrelson of Holt, twin bro-
ther of Mrs. Curtis Adams passed
away at his home March 15 after
a lengthy illness. Burial was in
Holt Cemetery. Mr. Harrelson was
survived by two daughters and five
sons; Mrs. Louise Arnold, Fort
Walton; Mrs. Annie Lee Long,
Holt; Tim Harrelson, Milton; Mal-
colm, Tramel, Roger and Roy of
Holt; one sister, Mrs. Curtis Ad-
ams of Highland View.
The Junior GA of the Highland
View Baptist Church met at the
church Monday afternoon. The
meeting was called to order by
Linda Graham. The opening prayer
was led by Mrs. Ruth Graham. The
program was "Learning About Pan-
ama and the Canal Zone". There
were four members present and
two visitors, GloriaShoots and Su-
san Maxwell. Jennifer Kennedy dis-
missed the meeting with prayer.


Kiwanians See

Cancer Film


The Kiwanis Club viewed the ca sk, cuUcou
Cancer Society's film, "The Other ding, white bread and milk.
'City" at its. regular meeting Tues- Wednesday, April 2
day. Spiced ham slices, lima be
Bill Cowden, education chairman shredded lettuce, ginger bread,
of the Gulf County Chapter of the tered white bread and milk.
American Cancer Society presented Thursday, April 3
the program to the Kiwanians. Cow. Fried chicken, rice and gi
den stressed the message of the spring salad, rolls, ice cream,
film, urging all to get periodical dy Easter eggs and milk.
check-ups and to have a doctor in- __
vestigate any of the seven danger
signals of cancer when they appear. 6SenIOrS Bgin WOrk
Cowden listed two examples of lo0- On Annual Play
cal people, who were killed by can-


cer, during the past year by ot
heeding the danger signals.
Aiding Cowden in the program
were Mrs. H. C. Brown and Mrs.
Myrtle 'Childers.
In a business session, the Kiwan-
is Club voted to sponsor a Little
'Boys' Baseball League team for the
coming year.
Guests of the club were Key
Clubbers Jimmy Fuller, Gary Hall
Woodrow Tindell and Don Johnson.
---- ---


Mr. and Mrs. Waylon Graham an-
nounce the birth of a son, Anthony
Waylon on March 11.

Mr. and Mrs. Stewart Howard
Lyle announce the birth of a son,
Timothy Wayne on March 12.

Mr. and Mrs. Paul Ray Peak an-
nounce the birth of a baby boy,
*Eddie Leroy on March 20.

Mr. and Mrs. Armond Brady
Trayloy announce the birth of a
son, Thomas Mark on March 21.

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Godard
Tharpe announce the birth of a
new son, Charles Jeffery on March
21.
All births occurred at the Mu-
nicipal Hospital in Port St. Joe.


sans,
but-


ravy,
can-


On April 11, the Senior Class will
present their annual play. This year
teh seniors have chosen a play en-
titled "Stop the Wedding". It is a
three act comedy by Frank Magary.
The :play is directed by Miss Elea-
nor Mixson and Dave Nicholson.
The business manager is Leo Punt
and Louie Holland is stage mana-
ger.
The cast which was chosen by a
faculty committee from try-outs,
includes:
Ward Richards -as Mayor Wilson.
Wanda Kennington as Verna Wil-
son, his wife.
Nancy Pridgeon as Lorie Wilson,
their daughter.
Frank Fletcher as Bill Jones, a
sailor just out of the Navy.
June 'Coker as Kristin Jones,
Bill's sister.
Nadine Boyette as Maggie Jones,
the "Adopted Grandmother".
Jimmy Adams as Clarence, Lor-
ie's suitor.
Monty Gentry as Oscar, a quar-
terback.
Carolyn Clark as Pat, and Dauh-
rice Keel as Suzan, ordinary col-
lege girls.
Pat Spaers, as Dean Dibble, the
dean of the girls' college.
Mike Morton as Brisselbean, the
city manager.
William Lucas as Captain Hen-
derso,n the Chief of Police.
Kathleen Thomason as Mrs. Coo-
ney, the housekeeper for the Wilson
residence.
James Harper as the minister.
Iduma Wood as Snow-In-the-Face
an Eskimo girl.
'William Stafford as a Navy lieu-
tenant.
Jackie Griffin as a fireman and
Louie Holland as a police officer.


hadn't I thought of that before
getting on this subject? (I beat
my wife to that question!) It does
present a little different angle of
one talking about one's operation
before instead of after! Now, I'm
wondering if a solemn promise here
not to talk "after" would be any
good? (Might be soothing to my
wife!) Another thought could be
to get the home team pulling "be-
fore" since one could figure to be
able to do one's own pulling "af-
ter".
It's good that kind and healthy
thoughts are not barred by dis-
tance. It's just as easy to think a
thousand miles distant as on the
spot. Many times it's more pleasant
and profitable. I'm also thinking
that "thinking" is the fastest way
oftraveling better than Sput-
nik 1, 2 or 3! Anyway Sunshiners,
I'm glad our sending and receiving
sets are in working order and it's
only possible to get a small portion
of the program in this column. It
,would please me to keep it BOOM-
ING!
Speaking of BOOMING reminds
me of another Operation (thought
I had exhausted that subject!) ..
that's Operation BOOMING B
DAYS at BOYLES, now in full
swing It's a BOOM that'll
make it easy for you to BLOOM
out for Easter Sunday, April 6 .
(No bills from Boyles April 10!)
Why not pull hard for BOOMING
B DAYS and Blooming days? You'll
save money and revel in the
bright, day, springtime, summer-
time, vacation time fashions at
Boyles, the Happy profitable ex-
change. The story does not end
here but it's time this writer start-
ed looking around for a "stand in"
for this column during what we
hope will be a brief indisposition.
A voluntere would be great! Will
be waiting to hear. Cheerio!

BROTHERHOOD ENTERTAINS
WIVES AT DINNER
The Brotherhood of the Long
Avenue Baptist Church entertained
their wives at a dinner Monday
night.
Approximately 20 couples enjoy-
ed the occasion.

Practices are being held each
Monday, Tuesday and Thursday
nights.


NEW 1958 MODELS


Rambler


7.


THE STAR




Phone 7-3161


- Hillman


Chevrolet

ALSO -- Our used cars are carefully selected
and no one can sell the same quality for less -
Before you buy a car, boat or motor anywhere,
check with us.





HUTCHINS


MOTORS


309 Monument Ave.
Telephone 7-8181


- NEW and USED CARS -


EVINRUDE MOTORS
BOATS and TRAILERS


ffit to's mI~


..-- another and family, Mr. and Mrs.
SAMARITAN LODGE No. 40, 1. 0. George Skipper.
0. F.-Meets first and, third
Friday, 7:30 p.m. in Masonic Mrs. Carolyn Wood and Miss Na-
Hall. All members 'Urged to attend; dine Boyette spent the week -und
visiting brethren Invited. in Panama City with friends and
C. W. LONG, N. G. relatives.
J. C. PRICE, Secty. a ve..
Mr. and Mrs. Peavy Mims had as


r"?


'Spaghetti and meat sauce,
beans. ns qti k nonmif


Il _


Scout Leader

Addresses Rotary

Warren Loomis, Council Chair-
man of the Bay-Gulf Scout District BOYLES
spoke to the Rotary Club last N I of Health
National Institutes of Health
Thursday on some of the plans for Bethesda, Md.
Scouting for the coming year.
[Loomis said that the District Dear Sunshiners:
would be stressing safety for the You can be' glad today you is
year. Now Scouts are concentrat- where you is! There's several in-
ing on safety in the home. This ches of snow on the ground here,
summer, camping activities will and it's still falling while this is
turn their attention to outdoor safe- being written. Suggest you stay
ty. This fall, traffic safety will be where you are and keep pulling for
tla focal point of their attention. the HOME team. We look forward
Loomis reported that the Dis- to beinLg in the Sunshine state for
trict's objectives for the year are good before another winter rolls
to stress, leadership training; im- around.
prove the council financing me- It so happens that my writing
thods and the development of camp- "potatoes" are small which you
ing facilities. He reported that a ....... will no doubt ob-
new camp site has just been pur- serve before this
chased near DeFuniak Springs and column ends. I
that work on the new camp site '. 1 have been troub-
would get underway soon. ,. led with some dis-
Guests of the club were Charles c o m f itinrg and
Boyer, Junior Rotarian and Bob disturbing organ-
Walton of Panama City. "ic difficulties, and
-----_- -*. with doctors and

Elementary School d machineSckfor
Several w ee ks,
Lunch Room Menu sBOYLES the area of free
wheel thinking has been invaded.
Monday, March 31 Indications are that surgery in the
Vienna sausage, blackeye peas, near future is in the picture. While
turnip greens, stewed prunes, corn this could be a healthy thought it's
bread and milk. not one that's pleasant or good to
Tuesday, April 1 write home a-bout! Now. whv


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