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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01167
 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: April 3, 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: UF00028419:01167

Full Text







THE STAR
Serving Port St. Joe with the
news of Port St. Joe and
Gulf County.
n^ ^ifvW ^ ^ W^ ^^^^^ *^^


LTH.E


STAR


lOc

PkR COPY


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


TWENTY-FIRST YEAR 2ORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA THURSDAY, APRIL 3, 1958 NUMBER 27


ETAOIN SHRDLU
by W.$LEY R. RAMISEY


News is y this week. All
that is goi is a recession in
the Unitec states; the Russians
say they a At going to test any
more atom ibs; two civil wars
going on and "Little Blue Man"
is crying "I wuve you".

And of course Russia has a new
Premier. They're getting as bad as
IFrance. Old cue U must have de-
cided that ever v7 in Russia was
crazy but him, he would just
have to run th -low himself if
it was run right

The Civil wars seem to be going
in contrast with one another. In
Cuba the rebels seem to have the
government chasing a tail in cir-
cles like a little dog, while in Su-
matra, the government forces are
giving the rebels a hard .'me.

If we were Betty Johnson anT
kept seeing that "Little Blue Man",
we would take a long high dive or
see a psychiatrist. But what with
these days of shaky economy, one
is liable to see a lot of things.

We took a little trip Friday was
a week ago as a guest of the In-
ternational Paper Company (wash
our mouth out with soap) of Pana-
ma City. The TPC took all the edi-
tors of this area bn a tour of their
woodland and plant operations and
best of all, gave us a free feed at
Angelo's By The Sea in Panama
City. It was all scrumptious, with
lobster for dinner and all.
Tom Hoard, one of IPC's fores-


Chief of Police H. W. Griffin Has

Praise For Good Behavior of Visitors

Chief of Police H. W. (Buck) Grifin commends the people of
Port St. Joe and the thousands of visiting band students who were
in Port St. Joe last week end for their extra-ordinary good behavior
on the streets and throughout the city. "Even with the influx of
hundreds of additional automobiles, there was not one case of
speeding or reckless driving reported and no auto accidents of
any kind.', Griffin said.
Griffin had nothing but praise for the behavior of the visit-
ing band students.
Griffin gave credit for the excellent traffic record to Port
'St. Joe's traffic safety program of the last year. "Irresponsible
driving would surely resulted in an accident with the crowds that
were in Port St. Joe last week end", said Griffin.


Costin Elected

President of Area

Postmasters

The West Florida Postmaster's
Association held its final meeting
of the fiscal year at the Apalachee
Institute located on the banks of
'*he Apalachicola River near Chat-
"'Woophee, on Saturday, March 29.
The meeting was attended by some
60 postmasters and guests.
Prior to the business meeting a
guided tour was conducted through
Jim Woodruff Dam where the group
was most fortunate to have the
timely opportunity to observe a
boat and barge pass through the
lock. The entire tour was both in-
teresting and educational,
After the tour of the dam, mem,
bers and guests were served a de-
lightful lunch- at Apalachee Insti-
tute and later were conducted' on a
tour of the Institute which proved
very interesting and enlightening.
During the business session
which followed and was presided
.ir th Prside William P MP-


ters was chauffeur for myself, Har- Ko~" o master o.Sneads, an. .
ry Sawyer of Apalachicola and Ed inspiring address was ofSne adsby the
Bandjo of Wewahitch-ka. Hohlorable Rdkert K. Harwood, Dis-
'Those IPC boys are right parti- strict Operations Manager of thi
cular about their pine trees. Their Jacksonville District on the re-or-
forestry operations are really elab- ganization of Post Office-Depart-
orate. They can tell you more about ment Districts. An address by post
the everyday condition of their for- master Walter B. Walters of Fort
est holdings than most people canMyers, president of the Florida
tell you about their children-they Chapter of the National Association
keep that close tabsPotma on theirsters stressing attend-
pine trees. And IPC, like probably a oe at the annual convention ia
every other paper company, spends at the annual convention ia
every other paper company, spends Panama City in April was well re
a lot of time and money on experl- .
menting. It was really quite im- ceived.
meting. It was really quite im- The final order of business was
pressive. the election of officers for the com-
We noticed Ed Bandjough up at ar.The Association approv-
Wewa ssaid something about thed the nominating committee's rec-
trip last week. And we like Ed had commendation and elected as presi-
one eye-opening fact that struck us dent, Chauncey Cost of Port St.
as a case for Robert Ripley. That Joe; postmaster Frances D. Taylor
fact was how toothless Harry Saw- of Malone, vice-president and post-
yer could eat a green salad, lob- master Essie M. Codgill- of St.
ster and all that hard food with
the best of them. Could Bob King Marks, secretary and treasurer. Re
teach toothless people to eat like solutions were adopted expressing
that with their bare gums hanging pospreciation of the Associon tMc-
out, he would sell nary a set of 'o personnel of Jim Woodruff
Keown, personnel of Jim Woodruff
false choppers. Dam and personnel of Apalachee
We came close to getting into
trouble. International was bragging Institute for making this meeting
so successful and entertaining.
about a large order for paper they
had received from England that
would keep them running for sev-
eral months. If we could have run CommissionStudie
across that order, we might have SommIssIo
been tempted to commit a little p
larceny and bring that order home Sewer Expansion
with us.
It was an enjoyable day, and we The City commission had a light
thank you, IPC, for the excuse to docket at their regular meeting
get away from the shop during a Tuesday night, but acted on two
work day. imnr-tant nit of nf hbusi.ne.


We heard a good one the other
day. Dr. Joe Hendrix, Dick Lam-
berson, Hubert (Richards, Frank
Hannon and- Bob King broke it off
In a certain gas salesman in town,
who shall remain nameless. This
certain gas salesman was bragging
that the Vanguard rocket was us-
ing LP gas for fuel and, of course,
was boasting about its heating pow-
ers and its use of unmerrited value
as a rocket fuel. One of these afore-
mentioned gentlemen piped up and
said (and he shouldn't have said k
right to the man's face) "Now, I
know why the national debt .s go-
ing overboard-firing those Van-
guards with LP gas." Now do you
think he should have said such a
thing? 'That's sort of hitting below
the belt.

Spends Week End Here
Robert Walters of Mobile, Ala.,
spent this week with his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Bill Walters.

Vacationing In New Orleans
Mr. and Mrs. Rex Addison of
Hunter Circle are enjoying a vaca-
'tion at New Orleans, La.


The City accepted, a plat on the
new colored cemetery for Port St.
Joe. The cemetery will be located
near Holly Hill Cemetery between
Niles Road and Highway 98. Lots
in the colored cemetery will sell
for the same amount as those in
Holly Hill.
The City also voted to look into
the extension of city sewer ser-
vices in the area between Long
Avenue and 'Monument Avenue.
The City felt that the area needed
to be developed to take cate of an
expected population rise from re-
ported activities to be underway
soon at Cape San, Bias.

To Visit In St. Augustine
Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Ellzey will
spend this week end in St. Augus-
tine, visiting Mr. Ellzey's mother.
i(t
Guests of Shufords
Guests of Mr. and Mrs. S. B. Shu-
ford for the week end were Mrs,
Franklin C. Hill and Miss Brenda
Hill of Tallahassee.

Send The STAR To A Friend


PROCLAMATION

WHEREAS, the Month of April
1958 has been designated as can-
cer month in Port St. Joe, Flor-
ida, and
WHEREAS, the Gulf. County
Unit of the American Cancer So-
ciety proposes to solicit contri-
butions from citizens of the City
of Port St. Joe during the month
of April 1958 as assistance in the
continuance of the necessary
work of this organization.
NOW THEREFORE, I, J. L.
iSharit, Mayor of the City of Port
St. Joe by virtue of the power
vested in me, do hereby proclaim
the month of April as cancer
month in the City of Port St. Joe,
and recommend to our citizens of
this community to cooperate and
assist the workers of the Gulf
County Unijt of the American
Cancer SBocity during their drive
in the cancer fund crusade,
IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I
have hereunto set my hand and
caused the official Iseal of the
City of Port St. Joe, Florida to
be affixed hereto, this 20th day
of March A. D., 1958.
J. L. SHARIT
"Mayor
ATTEST:
R. W. HENDERSON
City Auditor and Clerk
------^-----4


Thanks Offered

For Festival Help

iOn behalf of the 6th District
Florida Bandmasters Association,
I wish to take this means of ex-
pressing my sincerest appreciation
to the City Officials, The School
Officials, and the citizens of Port
St. Joe for their splendid cooper-
ation in making the recent official'


Good Friday, Sunrise Services To




Highlight Easter Season in City


AFTER SIGNING A PROCLAMATION designating April as Cancer
Control Month in Florida, Governor Lg.Roy Collins presents it to
Dr. Harold D. Van Schaiok, Chairman of the 1958 Cancer Crusade
of the American Cancer Society. -Goals of the Crusade are to
bring true facts about cancer to the public, through an education-
al program and to raise $650,000 to finance the overall' program
of research, education and service of the Florida Division of the
Society. -Dr. Van Schaick holds the Sword of Hope, emblem of
the Society.


Gulf County Cancer Society Plans

For Campaign Kick-off Dinner Tonight


Jake Belin, Special Events Chair-
man and member of the Executive
Board of the Florida Division of
the American Cancer Society has
called a kick-off dinner meeting
of the officers and workers of the
Gulf County Cancer Society for
Thursday night (tonight), The
meeting will be held at the Metho-
dist Church at 7:30 p.m. The drive
will begin April 15.
-In charge of the arrangements
are Bill Winters, Warren Pareseau
and Roy Irwin.


Band Contest such a wonderful Officers and workers for the 1958
success. I am also indebted to our campaign are: County Chairman.,
Lord for his- willingness to bless Mrs. H. C. Brown; Co-chairman,
us with two beautiful days for this 'Cyrtle Childers; Medical Director,


event.
.I have heard nothing but compli-
ments from our visiting bands di-
rectors and band students. In par-
ticular, all have marvelled at our
efficiency in handing the various
and complicated phases of the
band contest. Good planning, and
expert execution of these plans,
were in constant evidence to our
visitors. The citizens of Port St.
Joe may be justifiably proud of
their accomplishments.
The following persons and orga-
nizations are listed for particular
commendation for their labor and
interest in the band festival: Mr.
J. L. Sharit, Mr. Tom Owens, Mr.
Leroy Bowdion, Mr. Clyde Fite,
Mr. Walter Duren, Mr. Paul Fenson,
Mrs. Paul Fenson, Mr. Lawson Den-
ton, Mr. Tom Moseley, Mrs. Silas
Stone.
Mr. W. K. Settlemire, Mr. Bill
Flemming, .Mr. Dulel Brigman, Mrs.
B. H. Munn, Mrs. Sue Spaulding,
Mrs. M. P. Tomlinson, Mrs. John
Blount, Mrs. Marvin Land, Mrs.
C. E. Musselwhite, Mrs. Vic Ander-
son, Mrs. Charles Browne, Mrs.
Henry Maige, Mrs. A. E. Joines,
Mrs. Theresa Johnson, Mrs. Gan-
non Buzzett, Mrs. Henry Chason,
The High 'School Faculty, The Lions
Club, Catholic Women's Club, Gar-
den Club, The Boy Scouts, The
City Police Force, The State High-
way Patrol, The St. Joe Paper Com-
pany, The Chamber of Commerce,
and Mr. Herman R. Dean, Festival
Chairman.
Last, but far from being the least,
I wish to thank and commend the
people of Port St. Joe who housed,
or offered to house, band students
in their homes. Without these fa-
cilites, it would have been imposs-
ible to hold the contest in our city.
In reality, the housing of our visi-


Dr. Wayne Hendrix. Treasurer, Joe
Wilkie; Secretary, Lillie Land;
Public Health Officer, Dr. H. F.
Langston; Public Education Com-
mittee, Bill Cowden, James Trawick'
Ira C. Mayfield, Royce Dickens and
Roy Gibson, Jr. Service Committee
J. 'C. Price, Mrs. John Sowers, Mrs.
Chauncey Costin and Mrs. George
Core. Publicity committee, Mrs.
Warren Pareseau and Wesley R.
Ramsey. Finance Chairman, War-
ren Pareseau. Finance Committee
J. C. Belin, R. W. Henderson, Da-
vid Carl Gaskin, Wayne Ashley,
Max Kilbourn, Dave Maddox Mrs.
R. W. Henderson, Mrs. R. D. Prows
Pete Comforter, Durel Brigman, I.
W. Duren and W. L. Tharpe. In-
Plant Education, Bill Winters, Ed
Ramsey, Bob Jackson and J. L.
Sharit _Medical Education, Dr. Wil-
liam Wager, Dr. Joe Hendrix, Dr.
H. B. Canning, Dr. R. E. King and
Dr. Wesley Grace. Wewvahitchka
Unit; Joe Hunter, Ed Bandjough,
Clyde Brogdon.
Directors of the Gulf County
Chapter are: Mrs. H. C. Brown,
Mrs. Myrtle Childers, Dr. H. I.
Langston, Bill Cowden, Roy Gibson
Jr., Mrs. Chauncey Costin, Mrs.
Warren Pareseau, Wesley R. Ract
sey, Warren Pareseau, Dave Mad-
dox, R. W. Henderson, Pete Com-
forter, Bill Winters, Dr. William
Wager and Ed Bandjough


tors was the greatest problem to be
solved. More housing facilities were
offered than were actually used.
It was necessary to retain some
facilities for the last minute emer-
gencies. My gratitude extends
equally to those who offered hous-
ing facilities and were not assigned
band students.
Mr. J. H. Chason, Pres.
Band Boosters' Assn.


Church Campaign

In Last Week

Port St. Joe's Church Attendance
'Crusade ends this Sunday with the
Easter services, according to Frank
Pate, chairman of the crusade.
Pate says that the campaign has
been definitely helpful in increasing
church attendance in this the first
year. He reports that plans are to
,make the Crusade an annual event.
"Easter is normally a time of
having a full capacity crowd by lo-
cal churches", said Pate, "but with
the Crusade under way, we hope
to have a record attendance for
this Easter".

First Baptist Church
'Sunday School 242
Training Union 39
Worship Services -..- ...---- 446
Presbyterian Church
,Sunday School 49,
Youth Fellowship 1S
Worship Services ------.- 109
Highland View Methodist
Sunday School 20
Worship Services .;2
Mexico Beach Methodist
Worship Services 51
Sunday School 45
White City Baptist
Sunday School 101
Training Union 56
Worship Services -.---- .-- 174
Long Avenue Baptist
Sunday School 164
Training Union 86
Worship Services --.--.----. 307
First Methodist Church
Sunday School 180
Fellowship 50
Worship Services ...-- 320
,St. James Episcopal Church
Holy Communion 11
,Church School 32
Morning Prayer and Sermon 83
Young Churchmen ------ -- 16
Zion Fair Baptist Church
-Sunday School 70
B Y P U 13
Evening Worship 90
Primitive Baptist Church
Church Services 300
Sunday School 50
New Bethel AME Church [
iSunday School 61
Worship Services 80 I


Home For Holidays


Sunrise Services

Set At 6:30 In

Football Stadium

The Port St. Joe Ministerial Al-
liance will present their annual
Easter Sunrise services this Sun-
day at 6:30 a.m. The services will
be held in the Hlgh School football
stadium.
On the program will be Rev. C.
Byron Smith, pastor of the First
Baptist Church; Rev. J. C. Odum,
Pastor of the Long Avenue Baptist
Church; Rev. E. 0. Bradley, Pas-
tor of the First Methodist Church;
Rev. H. M. Punt, Pastor of the
Presbyterian Church; Rev. Mal-
colm Mills, Pastor of the Highland
View Baptist Church; Rev. T. C.
Earnest, Pastor of the Highland
View Church of God and Rev. G.
D. Underhill, Rector of St. James'
Episcopal Church. The sermon will
be delivered by Rev. T. C. Earnest.
Special music will be rendered
by Mrs. James Chewning. The Port
St. Joe High School band will pro-
vide music for the services and
will play "Christ Arose' for the
Prelude and "All Hail The Power
of Jesus Name" for the Postlude.
The services are interdenomi-
national and the public is urged to
attend.
-----------4(--

Meeting Will Enlist

Beaches Into C of C

There will be a meeting of all
business people of the beaches at
Gulf Sands Court today at 2:30 p.m.
The meeting is being called by
the Port St. Joe Chamber of Com-
merce for the purpose of organiz-
ing a Beach Division.
All businessmen and property
owners of the St. Joe Beach, Bea-
con Hill and Mexico Beach areas
are urged to attend.


BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT
Mr. and Mrs. Tom Bartee of Wa-
tertown, Wise., are announcing the
birth of a daughter, Kathleen Kay
on March 30.


Good Friday

Services At

Methodist Church

A community-wide worship ser-
vice will be held on Good Friday
from 1.2 noon to 3:00 p.m. in the
Methodist Church of Port St. Joe.
This service is being sponsored by
the Port St. Joe Ministerial Alli-
ance. The public is cordially invit-
ed to attend. A nursery will be
provided at the Church to care for
small children. If it is impossible
for you to attend all of 'the service
you are encouraged to attend any
portion that you can.
The program is as follows:
12:00 Introduction, prayers and
prologue, Rev. Gardner Underhill,
Rector, St. James Episcopal Church.
12:30 "First Word From The
Cross" (Luke 23:34), Rev. Ernest,
Pastor of Highland View Assem-
bly of God.
'12:50, '"Second Word From The
Cross" (Luke 23:43), Rev. H. u.
'Mott, Pastor of Highland View Me-
thodist Church.
1:10, "Third Word From The
Cross" (John 19:26), Rev. E. L.
Gilliland, Pastor of Oak Grove As-
sembly of God.
1:30, "Fourth Word From Th-e
Cross" (Mark 15:'34), Rev. C. By-
ron Smith, Pastor of First Baptist
Church.
1:50, "Fifth Word From The
Cross" (John 19:28), Rev. Harry
M. Punt, Pastor of Presbyterian
Church.
2:10, "Sixth. Word From The
Cross" (John '19:30), Rev. J. C.
Odum, Pastor of Long Avenue
Baptist Church.
2:30, "Final Word From The
Cross" (Luke 23:46), Rev. E. 0.
Bradley, Pastor of First Methodist
Church.
2:50, Epilogue and Benediction,
Rev. Gardner Underhill.
,In addition to the messages, sev-
eral musical numbers will be ren-
dered by Miss Elaine Musselwhite,
Mrs. James Tankersley, Wesley R.
Ramsey and W. W. Cowden. Wes-
ley R. Ramsey will conduct hymns
sung by the congregation.
Organ music will be furnished by
Mrs. M. P. Tomlinson.


Choral Group Will Appear At Presbyterian Church


PICTURED ABOVE is a musical group from Bryan University in Day-
ton, Tennessee that will appear at the local Presbyterian Church
Friday night at 7:30 p.m. The group includes various musical com-
binations including a sextet, quintet, ladies trio, mixed quartet
and soloists. Everyone is invited to attend the musical program
tomorrow night.


St. Joe Boat Club Makes Plans To

Enter Annual Apalachicola Rivercade


According to Commodore Roy
Gibson, Jr., the St. Joe Boat Club
will be one of the sponsoring or-
ganizations of the Seventh Annual


Miss Mary Agnes Culpepper is Apalachicola Rivercade: which will
home from Stetson University for be held May 24 and 25. This year
the Spring Holidays. Her room- the cruise will start on Woodruff
mate, Miss Beverly Linquist, who Lake at Chattahoochee and will
is-from Wisconsin is spending the proceed on Saturday through the
Easter Holidays with her. Woodruff Dam Lock down the Apa-
.____ i lachicola River to Apalachicola with
stLops at the lock and at Blounts-
GO TO CHURCH SUNDAY town. Oi Sunday, May 25, the same


route will be followed in reverse
to Woodruff Lake.
The St. Joe Boat Club expects
to have a good representation and
will cruise together as a club. In-
dividuals (not members of any
club) may also participate and will
cruise with the Apalachicola Club.
The official program will be out
shortly and will be published and
made available to all club mem
hers and interested parties.


~l"rk~l











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


Miss Kathryn Marshall Is Honored

- With Tea and Shower Last Week


YOUR LITTLE

SUPER SAVER
Never Underspld
Quality Considered
THESB PRICES GOOD
APRIL 3, 4 and 5
All White Large

LARGE EGGS

Doz. 49c
Ga. Grade 'A' Shipped
Economy Brand Sliced
BACON

Lb. 49c1
Indian Pass
OYSTERS

Pint 79 c
Ready to Eat I/2 or Whole
CURED HAMS

Lb. 57c
U. S. Good Tender

CUBE STEAK

Lb. 89c
USDA Good Bone In
RUMP ROAST

Lb. 53c
With $5.00 Order
SUGAR

51b. 39c
REAL
CORN BEEF

Can 39 c
Blackburn
SYRUP

No. 5 49c
.Corona
Vienna Sausage

Can 10c
16 Oz. Can Kell-Co
SPAGHETTI

Can 10c
Oak Hill No. 2/2 Can
Spiced Peaches

Can 29 c
10 Lb. Sack Aunt Jemima

FLOUR 98c
Twin Pet

DOG FOOD

3 for 25c
Maxwell House
COFFEE

Lb. 89c
PREMIUM
CRACKERS

Lb. 27c

We Give and Redeem
Save Mor Coupons
In TRADE or PREMIUMS


QUALITY




Corner Williams & Third
Quantity Rights
Reserved
PRICES CLERKS
RIGHT POLITE
ammae a *e*ee,** :


Miss Kathryn Marshall, whose
marriage to Arthur Phurrough will
be solemnized on April 6 at the
First Baptist Church of Port St.
Joe, was feted with a tea at the
lovely bayfront home of Mrs. C. G.
Costin, Sr., on Saturday, March 15.
Co-hostesses for the affair were
Mrs. Hnery Ayers, Mrs. Rush Chism
and Mrs. Roy Irwin.
Miss Marshall, attired in a claret
iridescent taffeta street dress and
wearing a corsage of purple iris,
received her guests with Mrs. Cos-
tin and Mrs. Karl Marshall. Mrs.
Marshall, mother of the bride-elect
wore peacock taffeta and a cor-
sage of white iris. Mrs. Costin's
corsage was of white carnations.
Mrs. Jack Justice kept the guest
book and Mrs. Tom Pridgeon, Jr.,
and Mrs. Harold Hinote acted as
floor hostesses.
The tea table was graced with a
low silver bowl holding an exqui-
site arrangement of pink carna-
tions, white snapdragons, statice
and baby's, breath. The table was
overlaid with a white hand-cut Ma-
diera cloth. Spiced tea and coffee
were poured from silver services
at each end o fthe table and were
presided over by Miss Delores
Chism and Miss Bobbie Porter. Al-
ternating were the floor hostesses,
Mrs. Pridgeon and Mrs. Hinote.
Daintily iced individual cakes,
mints and nuts in silver compotes
were also served.
Beautiful floral arrangements of
white carnations and red carnations
were placed throughout the party
rooms. ,Approximately 75 guests
called during the appointed hours
from 3 to 6 in the afternoon.
Miss Marshall was presented
with a silver bread tray by her
hostesses.
---X------

Proclamation
STATE OF FLORIDA
EXECUTIVE DEPARTMENT
TALLAHASSEE
WHEREAS, the President of the
United States, by direction of an
Act of Congress has proclaimed
April as CANCER CONTROL
MONTH and
WHEREAS, cancer, the number
two disease killer in the United
,States, took toll of 250,000 lives
last year, and
WHEREAS, 75,000 of this num-
ber died needlessly, only because
the disease was not detected and
treated early enough, and,
WHEREAS, the American Can.
cer Society is seeking to eliminate
this tragic waste of life by telling
the public the facts of cancer and
by urging the health checkup as
the best protection against this
cruel disease, and'
WHEREAS, it is in the best
American tradition for friends and
neighbors to join together to solve
their problems, and defeat of di-
sease is especially noteworthy for
such combined efforts of volunteers
voluntary contributions and vdlun-
tary organizations, and,
WHEREAS, I do believe cancer
can be defeated, given time and
money, as polio was defeated;-
NOW, THEREFORE, I, LeRoy
Collins, by virtue of the authority
vested in me as Governor of the
State of Florida, do hereby pro-
claim April, 1958, as
CANCER CONTROL MONTH
in Florida, by learning the life-sav-
ing facts of cancer and by giving
generous support to the American
Cancer Society's annual effort to
raise funds vitally needed for its
program of education, research and
service.
IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I have
hereunto set my hand and caused
the Great Seal of the State of
Florida to be affixed at Tallahas-
see, the Capital, this day of March
13, A. D., 1958.
(Seal of the State of Florida)
iLeROY COLLINS, Gov.
ATTEST:
R. A. GRAY,
Secretary of State

GARDEN NOTES
Caladiums, of course, are nol
annual flowers but it is a good
time to consider planting some of
the tubers in prepared beds around
the home.
tThe beds should be prepared by
top dressing about 3 to 4 pounds
per 100 square feet of a 4-10-7 ot
6-8-8 fertilizer over the surface and
working it in to a depth of about
four inches. Beds would be bene'
fitted by a layer of 2 to 3 inches
of peat moss worked into them
along with fertilizer. Set the tubers


3 to 4 inches deep and set theme 18
to 24 inches apart, or closer if you
,.are pushed for room.
In May or June and again in Au-
gust, fertilizer should be applied
to the planting beds. Use about
three pounds per 100 square feet


Mrs. Jack Justice of 1111 Garri-
son Avenue in Port St. Joe recent-
ly honored Miss Bathryn Marshall,
April bride-elect, with a delightful
kitchen shower at 10:30 a.m. on
March 22. Miss Marshall will be-
come the bride of Arthur Phurrough
on April 6 at 5 p.m. at the First
Baptist Church.
The Justice home was gaily dec-
orated for the occasion with the
dining table overlaid with a red
cloth and featuring a unique pit-
cher arrangement of red carnations.
Refreshments of Coca-Colas, cook-
ies, datenut rolls, nuts and mints
were servde to Mrs. Harold Hinote,
Mrs. Tom Pridgeon, Jr., Miss Fran-
ces Hall Mrs. Karl Marshall Mrs.
James Tankersley, Mrs. Waring
Murdock, Miss Carolyn Traweek,
Miss Martha Costin and Mrs. Benny
Roberts.
-----------


Craig Shows Film

To Kiwanis Club
Coach Marion entertained hte
wanis Club at their regular me
ing Tuesday with a movie of t
game that won the Northwest Fl
ida Conference championship
the Shark football team-the St. J
Qtincy game.
The film was very interesting
pointing out the mistakes, grape
cally, of both teams and many
nor incidents that were missed
the. referees and fans as wi
Which all goes to show that s
ond sight is best.
The learned coach pointed
the several instances that spell
victory for the Sharks and oth
instances that almost cost th
the game. Interesting sequences
the game were showed in slow i
tion.
The film was made by the Qu
cy team.
Guests of the club were K
Clubbers Edward Smith and Wa3
Taylor.
Visits Parents
Gene Balanky and Blair Shafo
of FSU were guests of Blair's p
ents, Mr. and Mrs. S. B. Shufo
Home From Alaska
Pvt. Benny Roberts who has be
stationed in Alaska is home t
week but he will leave for F
Bragg, N. C. for the remainder
his enlistment with the Army.
Guests of Porters
'Mr. and' Mrs. Ned S. Porter 1
as their gues tTuesday, Major Sx
uel Nelms, recently of Tyndall
Force Base and now of Pana
City.
each time of the same standard
tilizer used prior to planting.

LATEST AP NEWS DAILY
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St. Joe Motor Company

uw ,.-, ,-1,,7-, 322 MONUMENT AVE.


MUNI: 1-3r37


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


aP---glP~- IPZ~aL~_- L--_-L _.__ C --I


_^I__Y_(_t*/ _____ ~m^


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F R L E


THURSDAY, APRIL 3, 1958


V~HE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.


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- -- - -- --MA A A


NEWS FROM
Highland View
By MRS. EULA ROGERS
PHONE BAll 7-4652
Mr. and Mrs. Otis Mixon and so
Harold and Mr. and Mrs. Jr. Brac
ins spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs
Doss Kelley, Jr., and son from Do
than, Ala.
Bryon Cox of Sopchoppy spen
the week end with Mr. and Mrs
Clinton Cox and family.
Oscar Zorn of Albany, Ga., i.
spending the spring holidays wit]
his grandmother. Mrs. W. B. Cole


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Port St. Joe, Florida


man. THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
Mrs. Fannie Mae McMillan vis-
ited Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Adams and
Mr. and Mrs. Willie D McMillan STAC House
of St Marys, Ga, this past week
end. Whisperings
Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Stokes and
k- daughter of Mobile, Ala.. were the
week end guests of their grand- By KATHLEEN DOWD
s. parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Rentz The 'STAC House was well at,
0- and her mother, Mrs. Seawright. tended Saturday night with 69 mem-
Mrs. Annie Daniels had as her bers. Mrs. Biggs, the director, was
It guest this week her sister, Mrs. assisted by the chaperones, Mrs.
s* Ethel McCl'utchins of Kissimmee. Ed Ramsey, Mrs. Marvin Land and
Mrs. Lizzie Gay and Mrs. Sid Mrs. Otis Pyle.
s Jones and sons attended the fifth The highlight of the evening was
h Sunday fellowship at the Assembly a covered dish supper. Also a tal-
3- of God Church in Apalachicola ent show. Jimmy Fuller, Billy
Sunday. Denton and Elizabeth Ann Brown
took part in the talent show.
Mr. and Mrs. David, Hinote and Number dances, billiards, pinig-
daughter Alice of Macon, Ga., were pong, cards and checkers were also
visiting Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Cum- enjoyed.
bie Friday. Here are the members of the
Mr. and Mrs. Peavy Mims visited student STAC House committee
in Panama City Saturday with his who worked so hard to make the
mother Mrs. Tilda Mims. I Saturday night program a success:
Mrs. Gladys Moses of Calloway Beverly Baldwin, Joel Barbee, Ju-
were Saturday guests of Mr. and dy Bateman, Mangaret Lois Blount,
Mrs. Clinton Cox and family. Sandra Brown, Wayne Childers,
Mr. and Mrs. Jimmy Whitting- Cheryl Christian, Willie Daniell,
ton and Mrs. Jim Whittington vis- Larry Davis, Kathleen Dowd, Ca-
ited in Panama City Saturday. therine Duren, Crista Duren, Bar-
Clinton Cox and, son Gene spent bara Eells, George Duren, Sonny
Sunday in Sopchoppy with rela- Eells, Judy Fensom, Chesley Fen-
tives. som, Bill Fite, Diane Hannon, El-
,MT'. and Mrs. Hubert Cumebie len Kennington, Alice Land, Diana
spent the week end in Chipley with MgKnight, Diane Lay, Connie Munn


his parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. L.
Rooks.
WMU MEETING
The Highland Viwe Baptist WMU
met at 3:00 at the church with 10
members and two visitors present.
The devotional was taken from
Psalms 52. Prayer was led by Mrs.
Macomber. The WMU song was
sung and the watchword' was re-
peated. Mrs. Mills gave the rest
of -the book on stewardship, "God's
Wealthy Talent". Mrs. Ruth Har-
buck dismissed with prayer.
G. A.'s MEET
The Junior G. A.'s of the High-
land View Baptist Church met at
the church Monday at 4:30 p.m.
The meeting was called to order
by Norma Sue Peterson. The devo-
tional .reading was taken from
Psalms 105:1-10. The watchword
and allegiance were repeated by
the group. The opening prayer was
led by the Counselor, Mrs. Ruth
Graham. Plans were made for an
Easter egg hunt and party. The
meeting was dismissed with prayer
by Linda Graham.
LUNCH ROOM MENU
MONDAY: Easter holiday. No
school.
TUESDAY: Lima beans, turnips,
butterscotch pudding, corn bread,
butter and milk.
WEDNESDAY: 'Sloppy joe on
bun, peas and carrots, bread pud-
ding, bun, butter and milk.
THURSDAY: Chicken and dump-


Thurs. Thin


Saturday


10-Pc. BUNK BED
TWIN SIZE Reg. $119.95

3 DOUBLE DRESSERS
Blond Finish Reg. $79.95


$99.95


$54.95


INNERSPRING MATTRESS $39.95
By Guardapedic Slightly Damaged Reg. $59.50

Maple Crib and Mattress $24.95
Second Hand A good clean buy for anyone.


4-Pc. BEDROOM SUITE


$99.95


Consists of double dresser, mirror, chset and bookcase bed -
Reg. $139.95

2-Pc. LIVING ROOM SUITE $99.95
Covered in red tapestry. Sleeps two Reg. $129.95

2-Pc. Living Room Suite $169.95
Covered in reinforced back plastic. Sleeps 2 Reg. $189.95

JAPANESE FIBRE RUGS

Size 9 x 12 --------$12.95

Size 6 x 9 ---------$7.95


5-pc. Wrought Iron Dinette $49.95
Gray crackle, red marble and pink crackle.-- Reg $59.95

5-pc. Wrought Iron Dinette $99.95
Extends to 60" Reg. $159.95


Metal Glider and Chair Set $29.95
Second Hand Metal For porch or lawn Red and white

C wild's Platform Rocker $9.95
Covered in plastic Assorted colors Reg. $12.95
Cash and Carry

1 LOT VENETIAN BLINDS $2.95
All Sizes These are odds and ends but new blinds.

1 LOT VENETIAN BLINDS $1.50
New and Used


40-Pc. CANNON LINEN ENSEMBLE
CONSISTS OF: 6 bath towels; 6 face towels; 6 wash cloths;
6 dish towels; 6 dish cloths; 6 pot holders. 2 sheets, 81x99; 2
pillow cases, 42x36.


REG. $29.95


$19.95


Ironing Board Pad and Cover Set
Consists of Silicone Cover $ '00
With Foam Pad Reg. $2.95 $1.0


MOD RNFurniture Co.
A J-L 232 REID AVENUE PHONE: B


BAll 7-8231


Linda Price, Nancy Pridgeon, Mary
Dell Ramsey, Jan Rawls, Linda Ro-
berts, Blain Tharpe, Betty Ward,
Brenda Ward and Richard Zipperer.
The officers are: president Nan-
cy Pridgeon; vice-president, Willie
Daniell: secretary, Judy Fensom;
treasurer, Betty Ward.
March projects were: hot dog
sales, candy walk, magic food par-
ty, serving for Chamber of Com-
merce, covered dish supped.
Total membership attendance for
March: March 1, nine, (Basket-
ball tournament); March 8, 63;
March 15, 64. March 22, 74; March
29, 69. Average attendance for the
month of March excluding tourna-
ment night is 67.
Chaperones for the month of
March were: Mrs. Walter Johnson,
lings lettuce and tomato salad,
green beans, rolls, butter and milk.
FRIDAY: Tuna pie, apple raisin
salad, peach cobbler rolls butter
and milk.


RADIATORS:


Phone BAII 7-9291


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Mrs.
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Bill M


THURSDAY, APRIL 3, 1958
Gannon Buzzett, Mrs. Frank
on, Mrs. Bill Whaley, Mrs.
loseley, Mrs. Tommie Hutch- H e ll o


ins, Mrs. Marvin Land, Mrs. Ed
Ramsey, Mrs. tis Pyle, Mrs. B. W.
Eells Jr. and Mrs. Vic Anderson.


By R. GLENN BOYLES
National Institutes of Health
Bethesda. Md.


ST. JAMES CHURCH
EPISCOPAL Dear Sunshiners:
Rev. G. D. Underhill, Rector With snow a plenty plus a cold
Maundy Thursday, April' 3. 7:30 ram here that 70 to 82 degrees
p.m., Holy Eucharist and sermon.!Florida weather sounded good over
(This Holy Communion will be cel- T'V It's quite true the nation's
ebrated in memory of our Lord's in- capitol has a lot to brag about but
stitution of the Holy Sacrament of not one time has
the Altar) this writer heard
a boast about the
Good Friday, April 4. 12:00 noon '.. climate. Well, one
to 3:00 p.m. A service of Meditation place can't have
and Devotion for Good Friday. The everything a nd
Seven Words fro mthe Cross. (Note one will have to
This will be a Union Service spon- admit this is a
scored by the Port St. Joe Minister- beautiful and fas-
ial Alliance. Seven ministers from inating city veen
your community will each meditate I tho crime and tra-
_gedv lurks in


on one ot ou sA ias0 w3 I.
This service will be conducted at
the First Methodist Church. Your
Priest will conduct the opening
prayers and will deliver the Pro-
logue and the Epilogue.
Easter Day, April 6. 6:30 a.m.,
Union Sunrise Service at theHigh
School athletic 'Stadium. The
change was made from 'Constitution
Park so that the congregation may
have seats. 7:30 a.m., Celebration
of the Holy Eucharist. 9:45 a.m.,
No Church School because of the
children's afternoon Easter service.
11:00 a.m., Celebration of the Holy
Eucharist and sermon. 3:00 p.m.
Children's Easter service, presenta-
tion of Mite Boxes and Easter egg
hunt. 7:30 p.m., Evening Prayer
and meeting of the Episcopal Young
Churchmen. 7:00 p.m., (CST) Cel-
ebration of the Holy Eucharist and
sermon at St John's Church, We-
wahitchka.
Visiting Mrs. Bray
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Embleton are
visiting with Mrs. B. W. Bray. Mrs.
Embelton is th former Miss Sara
Bray.
Visiting In Atlanta
Miss Marietta Chafin, a student
at Baylor University in Waco, Tex-
as is spending the Easter holidays
in Atlanta, Ga., visiting friends.


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BOYLES 8'e ..... s
some of its cor-
ners. Of course, the biggest thing
here is the national budget! Did
you notice where Bob Hope sug-
gested a way to get the Russians?
Why, just drop the budget on them!
Whatta smash! There's no indica-
tions here of recession or hard
times It's a hustling, bustling,
fast moving city and there's hard-
ly time for Hellos and Cheerios .
in fact this writer is of the
opinion there's a host of lonesome
folks -here many away from
home and old friends from our
own land and many other countries
. intent and busy in a hur-
ry to work in a hurry from
work in a hurry to go, to do
. to see and hear. Methinks there
is a certain lonesomeness about it
all. something that fails to sat-
isfy plenty of sights, fun and
frolic an abundance of infor-
mation, knowledge and learning .
money galore but not
enough smiling, happy, friendly fa-
ces. A few find fame and fortune
,here most folks find neither,
although living here has its advan-
tages for them. One asks the ques-
tion: How much is gained how
much is lost? Well ,it depends on
what you're looking for and how
you look at it. As far as we're con-
cerned the ledger doesn't balance
on the right side so what? .
looks as if neither will the
budget!
A call rather early this am ...
the familiar voice of Mayor Sharit
. in the capitol on business .
it'll be good to have a visit with
him this p.m.
Writing not too easy with the
close mouthed and sober surgeons
still deliberating on what, where,
how much, and when! It's well,
however, that I'm learning some-
thing that I have wanted to know
more about for many years .
not too comforting but revealing.
'It's not too difficult to face facts
that .can be seen clearly it's
the fggy ones that give trouble.
*Now, speaking of facts we refer
you to the plain, honest cash val-
ues to be had at Boyles, every day
in every department. It's a plain
fact that paying cash is the easiest
way financially and otherwise. It's
a plain fact you'll get friendly,
home style service at Boyles! Will
you drop in this week and say Hel-
lo for us? Thanks for listening so
well to this commercial! We'll close
with a Sold ticket marked Paid.
Happy Easter to all.
Visits From Mobile
Ronnie Chism of Mobile, Ala.,
spent last week with his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Rush Chism.
Visit Parents
Mr. and Mrs. Ned S. Porter had
as their guests Tuesday evening
and Wednesday their son-in-law,
Captain Charles H. Sundin of Mc-
Clellan Air Force Base, Sacramen-
to, California and 1st. Lt. Donald
Hudstrom of Alexandria, La.


FOOD










THE STAR
Published Every Thursday At 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida
By The Star Publishing Company
WSLY R. BAME 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 PAYABkE IN ADVANCE
Entered as second-clan matter, December 19, 1987, at the Postoffice, Port St. Joe,
FlorldL under Act of March 8, 1879.
DIAL BA"l 7-3161
TO ADVERTISERS-In ease of error or omissio6s in advertisements, the publishers
do not hold themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such
The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word is thoughtfully
weighed. The spoken word barely asserts; te printed word thoroughly convinces.
The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.


Pulp and Paper Backbone


Over $2,500,000 a week is added to the economy of Flor-
ida by the pulp and paper industry through wood purchases,
payrools, forestry expenditures and freight costs.
Figures on how the pulp and paper industry benefits
our state, based upon the first comprehensive survey of all
paper mills in the area, were released at the recent annual meet-
ing of the Southern Pulpwood Conservation Association.
Delegations from Florida and 10 other states, including
mill officials, foresters and pulpwood dealers, met in Atlanta for
two days to consider improved tree-growing practices and me-
thods of providing additional assistance to farmers and other
landowners who own most of the commercial forest land.
In just 25 years the pulp' and paper industry has grown
into the most far-reaching economic force in our region. Trees
are grown on more farms than any other crop and the pulp and
paper survey reveals the industry is contributing more than a
million dollars daily to the economy of the South.
Pulpwood costs of the 10 Florida mills total $89,194,000
annually. The mills have a total payroll of $44,495,200. On a
regional basis, the industry mill-payroll amounts to $351,805,800
while expenditures for pulpwood exceed $405,000,000 annually.
The pulp and paper industry provides a total of 10,234
jobs in Florida of which 9,244 are at the 10 mills and the remain-
ing 990 are in the company-owned forests. Work is provided for
7,839 persons in- the harvesting of pulpwood.
Private landowners, including farmers, own 14,899,000
acres of forest land in Florida. This land provided most of the
annual harvest of pulpwood which exceeded 1,900,000 cords in
1956. This is almost double the 1989 pulpwood production, in-
dicating the effectiveness of the pulp and paper industries' plan
of replenishing our forests.
In order to assure raw materials for the future, the com-
panies own 4,174,500 acres which formerly were semi-productive
or wasteland. Less than three per cent of this land has been
retired from agricultural cultivation. Besides providing raw ma-
terial insurance,, the company-owned tree farms, many of which
are located near -Port St. Joe, serve as demonstrations of results
other owners nmay expect from intensive forestry practices. This
way lies greater production and soil conservation.
-- Panama City Herald


The Bomb That Didn't
Even though it did not go off, the bomb that dropped on
South Carolina has been heard round the world.
Moscow made the most of it. Soviet statements declared
such an accident could cause a world war.
We doubt it. Radar warning systems and general flight
checks provide an amount of guidance unguessed at by the lay-
man.
In countries of the Western Alliance the responses seem
more conditioned by political outlook than by factual knowledge:
neutralists and local Communists express the most concern.
In Britain the incident naturally was seized upon by head-
line writers At this time anything that bears on the banning of
nuclear weapons is a first-class news story in Britain. More-
over, the British have been living for some time right under
American air patrols known to be fitted with atomic bombs.
Even so, the fact that the bomb did not explode, illustrating not
the dangers but the safeguards in the mechanism, might well
receive equal emphasis.
The neutralism that accompanies some people's fear of
nuclear bombs tends to dull their sensitivity to other dangers.
But as one Briton has put it in the last day or two, if neutralism
had won the day in Britain 18 years ago there would have been a
"Vichy Britain", as there was for a time a French authorization
state ruled from Vichy.
Fortunately the battle for freedom is being fought mainly
on the mental front at this moment. Experience with dictatorship
in the last quarter century gives little reason to suppose that either
fear or neutralism could keep it there.
C h.fi.i S,3&*Uii MLi l^t Ui


Port St. Joe, Florida


"Owned by the Savings Investors"


i~-J~*~".- -- il--l~;L~kl~~-A ~ -~*C Y---'l* 1I~LII


II


be admitted, their rival, the Apa-
lachicola Land Company, was just
as industrious in decrying it, with
the result that every Florida news-
paper of the period and' many in
adjacent states were filled with
material relating to the enterprise.
So many communications poured
in on the editor of The Floridian
of Tallahassee that he gave notice
that he would publish no articles
about Apalachicola and St. Joseph
except as paid advertisements. Be-
fore the end of July 1836, West-
cott was superseded by Peter W.
Gautier, Jr., a- man whose name
was destined to become so closely
allied with St. Joseph in the popu-
lar mind, that whenever people
spoke of the one they also thought


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'1
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ve


Rise and Fall


of Old St. Joseph

By JAMES OWEN KNAUSS of the other.
First Issue of Newspaper Gautier was the best stylist
The necessity for advertising for among the newspaper men of the
successful' development of the territory; he was keen, shrewd
w enterprise was not forgotten. and decidedly not over-scrupulous.
e ho moeffic of theCFWYPJJ His paper, the name of which he
e home office of the publicity changed to the St. Joseph Times
apartment was apparently The in 'November, 1836, became the
vertiser of Apalachicola, still in most quoted sheet in Florida,
e hands of R. Dinsmore Westcott. 'chiefly because of his wit and
November, 1835, he issued the cleverness.
st number of the St. Joseph Tele- Try To 'Secure County Seat
aph, although he probably still When men of prominence and
d his publication office in Apa- influence engage in a costly un-
chicola. 'Soon afterwards the two dertaking and enter into such bit-
pers were merger, if indeed the ter rivalries as did the Apalachi-
d journal was not permanently cola Land company and the pro-
spended before the new one ap- mothers of St. Joseph, the scene of
ared. action will almost inevitably be at
Sometime before March 10, 1986, times transferred to the political
ie Telegraph was moved to St. arena.
seph. Westcott and his superiors The "Saints", a;s they were popu-
ere extremely energetic in ad- larly called, immediately attempted
rising the town and, it must


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Snow
55% Dacron 45% Wool


$12.95

Comparable to others at
$16.95
"The Featherweightweigh't Slack De-
signed for comfort and fit"
Also the answer to Dad's budget,
Hubbard's lon'U wearing .


WASH and WEARS
55% Dacron 45% Rayon
$8.95 and $9.95
The 'Cool, Durable Fabric


Dress up with a new


Sport


Coats

Priced from




$25


Distinctive new blends of wool
and silk. Rayon, Rayon and silk
any many more fabrics for your
selection. Ivy styling.


I-


NUNN-BUSH and EDGERTON MANHATTAN

SHOES DRESS SHIRTS
o HAPPY $4.00 to $5.95
For the man who demands the best in quality, White and colors Just the collar style to suit
comfort and fit. EASTER you. Be sure to see Manhattan's 100% cotton
drip-dry dress shirt. Needs no starch and no
"Nationally Advertised" ironing.


BOYS' DRESS SHIRTS
By Kaynee Sizes 2 to 16

$ $2.98


BOYS

SPORT COATS

and Contrasting pants
Sizes 4 to 18

$5.95 $15.95


FOR THE LADS. .
Ivy League and Wash and
Wear

SLACKS


$595


by HUBBARD
55% Dacron 45% Rayon
"Just Like Dad's"


WEATHERBIRD

SHOES

For the little Miss an 1 Mr, -
White, patents, sandals and
two tones.
two tones. Large selection
Good Style.


All New Easter Merchandise at....


IF YOU SAVE BY THE 10th, YOU WILL EARN FOR THE WHOLE MONTH
Our 3Y2% dividend, compounded or paid in cash each June 80th
and December 31st


Changed conditions have no effect on your SAVINGS in CITIZEN'S FEDERAL .
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 future need are often sown in times of prosperity"


m


I


Pj19


9-'.-


SMEN'S & BOYS' WEAR
"OUTFITTERS FOR DADS AND LADS"
410 REID AVENUE PHONE: BAll 7-8171


Pylanfs Is. .


Ivy League Headquarters

See our Complete Line of Ivy League

Apparel for Boys.


U


to retard the development of the
old town through legislative enact-
ment. With the representative, E.
J. Wood, of Franklin county,
which at that time included in its
boundaries, the two towns, taking
the lead a bill was rushed through
the legislative council of 1836, re-
moving the county seat from Apa-
lachicola to St. Joseph. This was
undoubtedly a case of "cast-iron
nerve" on the part of the Saints,
for the construction of their own
had hardly begun at the time when
the law was approved on January.
17, 1836.
,But alas! sometimes fortune
does not favor the bold; the na-
tional congress annulled the law.
Probably the chief cause of this
annulment was the activity of
Joseph M. White, the territorial
delegate to congress, who was in-
terested in the Apalachicola Land
company, being one of the trustees
appointed to sell its lands. White
did everything in his power to
thwart the growth of St. Joseph.
The attempt of 1836 was not the
last one to remove the seat of
county government from Apalachi-
cola. The bill was reenacted in


~l~a~ pi


1 9 -- I~a~a~ -


~Flt-LIP-- I~ I LII I


of


BOY'S KAYNEE

SPORT

SHIRTS
Over 100 bright new colors long
, wearing cottons, plaids and solid
'styles to suit your individual taste.
Be sure to see our Kaynee ivy
league shirts.


1837 with the following caustic
preamble: "Whereas, the Legisla-
tive Council of the Territory of
Florida at the last session .
upon a .petition of the inhabitants
of Franklin County enacted
and declared the city of St. Joseph
to be the public site of said county,
and whereas, the said Act has been
annulled by the Congress of the
United States, contrary to usage


You Are Cordially Invited To Attend

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

VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME


ahd the loal rights of the people
of Florida; and whereas, a large
majority of the citizens of Franklin
County at a recent election have
expressed by vote their preference
as to the location of the county
seat ." The United States con-
gress apparently remained obdu-
rate, and Apalachicola continued to
be the seat of government for
Franklin county.


-- rs an cence ont r


ii \





MVISAt AlrpIrLY Wi"LY L~~SV


h~ I


~.-'~- '~'


-.-this Easter Bunny b ca -u
attention to my S-when
eVervbodv knowsfl' 'lbdsare at


Jack and Bean Stalk Sm
PEAS
Can 27c


FRESH


MUSTARD, TURNIPS
and COLLARDS


C

Bench


RED BLISS

PO T C"S
ICEBERG

LETTO RID, *
FLORIDA

AVAA


GOLDEN RIPE
Bananas


POUND
12c


Ib


2 for


FRESH POLE
BEANS


8c


29c


19c
POUND
17c


Del Monte No. 2/2 Can
PEACHES
Can 29c


Maxwell House INSTANT
COFFEE
6 Oz. Jar
$1.19
HI HO
CRACKERS
Box 35C
MARIGOLD
OLEO
2 lb. 39c
JEWEL
Shortening
3 1b. can 79 c
NYLON
HOSE
pr. 59c


RATH BLAC
59c


DON'T
FORGET
YOUR
EGG
DYE


SWIFT'S PREMIUM


...c .. ", -* .. .
9.C I- ;.-
V2 or
WHOLE
:KHAWK 1 .'
LB.

1I
"'SW.. ,H,.U C K R ,
K t' I '*.' i-



SWIFT SELECT
CHUCK ROi


P.. :i ,
lic


AST


39Fb


BLACKHAWK
BACON


Ga. Grade 'B' Large

Hens


lb.69c


LB.

29c


JAZZ FEEDS


25 Lb. SCRATCH
$1.12


25 Lb. LAYER
$1.19


tvt~QUltr Y SAVES AT PrGGLY WIGGLr


EVERYBODY SAVES At PIGGCLV WliGLr


I


rigsE~~f~%~=


."---a W8


- f:


I'A
49


tii I~r~o


i8~i


- A-( 4
Air







YOU CAN PUT YOUR oys-Girls!

SBe Sure T S Enter IGA's Big "Leaders of To-
Sai~ 9 |morrow" Contest Win A Free Scholarship
..N NE BASKET. 1 CONTEST ENDS APRIL 18


-I -- __-__....._________ --____"_' ... I II


SUNNYLAND Ready To Eat
Tender Smoked 8 to 12 Lbs. Small WHOLE


SPECIALS for THURSDAY, FRIDAY & SATURDAY, APRIL 3, 4, 5


Port St. Joe, Fla.


Plenty Free Parking


We Reserve Limit Rights


Yes... Your.lGA FOOD STORE has the b,;g
selection of gay Easter holiday foods you can e,
imagine .. .for that easy one stop shopping Thia s
the way to get your share of IGA SAVINGS IGA
also offers you many'pluses-CLEAN WELL STOCKED
SHELVES-QUICK CONVENIENT CHECKOUT-;
*FRIENDLY SHOPPING ATMOSPHERE. For top*
quality se.-%-io.ns and savings in every department
shop at y:-,r nears-. IGA FOOD STORE this Easter.


'THMI S E'S "fA T TIP"...
To garnish lettuce leaves twirl their edges in
paprika which you've sifted on waxed. paper. Or
float a sprinkling of paprika on water in bowl,
arid twirl the leaf edges in the water for the'
garnished effect.
INDIAN PASS STANDARD

OYSTERS


WE WILL HAVE
FRESH SHRIMP


PINT

75c


HALF
HAMS
59c lb.


LB.


LAKE TALQUIN PURE PORK
QUART

$1.49 A s


McKenzie's

Frozen Vegetables
Baby Limas, Butter Beans, Ford Hook Limas, Whole Kernel
Corn, Cut Okra, Whole Okra, Green Peas, Spinach, Mustard,
Turnips and Collards.

5 C

pkgs


NABISCO

S"Amnerica's No. 1 Favorite"


Lb. Box

33c


2 lib
Pkgs


Ga. Grade "A" For Roasting 4 to 5 LB. AVG.


Dandy Brand, Sugar Cured
Hickory Smoked Sliced


SVAXWELL HOUSE Drip or Reg. Grind With $5.00 Grocery Order



TRELLIS EARLY GARDEN


Dandy Brand 12 Oz. 303 C: :
Cello Pkg.
FRAH KS CRYSTAL SWEET
pkg 39c -TA


USDA Good Extra Heavy
Beef CHUCK
ROAST
Ib 49c
IGA Extra Lean Ground
Fresh Daily GROUND
BEEF'5. 970o
USDA Good Extra Heavy Beef
PORTERHOUSE LB.
STEAK 99c


STOKELY SPICED
P ACH

IGA FRUIT
COCKTAIL
^AP ^iAsyrMM Sivis


Ga. Grade 'A' Large In Cartons


Lb. Tin


NO. 2V2 CAN


NO. 2V2 JAR


NO. 303 CAN


DOZEN


FRESH TENDER SMALL
STRIN
NEW CROP RED


BEANS


POTATOES
FIRM RED RIPE
TOMATOES


Firm Green Head
CABBAGE


19c
3 LBS.

29c


CTN.
29c


Cello Pkg.
Ib.6c CARROTS


IGA STRAWBERRY

PRESERVES


Puffin or Bisquick
BISCUITS
Armour's
CHEESE
Country Patties
OLEO


8c


20 OZ. JAR

39c


-can 11
2 lb. loaf 79c
3 for 25c


Heinz or Beech Nut
BABY
FOOD
6 FOR
57c


C


d


r


Ga. Grade "A" -- For Roasting -- 4 to 5 LB. AVG.


99


~~~Des~urc~~-~b~h~i~"~"~i~~- ~ra~Y-u


- ~sl"-~ I~BY ~C- -P~LP-7;bll~_ ~._I~C--~esll~r"l~----- 'Irp~-~-- ~ I I I I


LIJ


IfI A C







TOO 'LATE TO tex. Their highly developed ciril-
izations followed the Mayans andl
CLA SSIF Y Incas and the ruins of their cities
are found scattered throughout
By RUSSELL KAY Centeral and South America from
Mexico to the Andes.
Continuing my Account of our re- Mexico to the Andes.
.cent trip to Mexico and Guatemala Another historic attraction is the
with the National Editorial .Asso- castle of Maximillian, luckless arch-
ciation group: Among high lights duke of Austria, Proclamed em-
of our Mexico City visit was a tour ]peror of Mexico and sent by Na-
that took us to the Pyramids of the poleon to rule the -Country. Located
structures were built thousands of lin Chapultepec Park, This Palatial
years ago by the Aztecs and Tol- residence became the official home


of Mexca presents follow the I dd maage to catch a salfsh lent air service is provided through- THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, APRIL 3, 1958
of Mexican presidents following the I did manage to catch a sailfish o L American by Pan-Ameri-
out Latils American by Pan-Ameri-
overthrow of Maximilian and ouster which is as thrilling an experience can Airways, Eastern Airlines, Taca Ub Is Sh othe first detection of a danger sig-
of the French. Today it is maintain- there as it is inFlorida. and others. Rotary lub s nal. According to the film, the death
ed by the government as a museum. Our next stop was Guatemala Roads on main routes are good Film On Cancer Crusade rate from cancer drops about 10
From the ancient and historic City where we were met at the and being improved. Buses provide times when a person doesn't put
we journeyed to the new and mod- airport by a marimba band and inter-continental service and good "The Other City", a film depict- of seeing his doctor about a sus-
ern, exemplified by magnificent local officials. We were assigned local transportation. Natives tra- ing the annual toll of cancer was picious area that has one of can-
homes in the new residential sec- an English speaking guide who re- veling to and from markets use presented to the Rotary Club at cer's seven danger signals.
tion and on the the campus of the gained with us during our entire "mixed" buses, where the passen- their meeting last Thursday. This particular movie has been
huge University of Mexico, famed stay in this hospitable country and ger is permitted to carry livestock The filing compared the needless viewed by several civic clubs and
institution,of higher learning ser- we will always be indebted to Ed- such as pigs, goats or chickens, all deaths from cancer to cities well- organizations in Port St. Joe dur-
ving 42,000 students. gar Vidaurre, who not only saw to jammed in like sardines. known throughout the nation. 75,- ing the past several days.
Memorable was our reception at our every want but took us to his ___ 000 people, according to the narra- Guests of the club were 'Waydo
the American Embassy where ve lovely home in Antigua where we tion, die needlessly each year from Brown, and Dr. J. C. Bruce of Apa-
were warmly greeted by Ambassa- were privileged to meet his charm Museum Lists Record this dread disease. All because the lachicola and Peck Boyer, Junior
dor Robert C. Hill and another ing wife and daughters. Atte nd W ek victims didn't see their doctor at Rotarian.
equally enjoyable occasion was a Guatemala is a picturesque land, Attendance for Week
.... +nn v. T .,. A fo.hoaoi neopled for the most nart by In-


reception~ y Li Ange lbua JO,
Secretary of State of Mexico.
After three interesting days in
Mexico City,, our group flew to
Acapulco, fabulous resort on the
west coast. Rivaling Florida's "gold
coast" this famed tourist center
excedded our expectations. Sight
seeig, shopping and fishing occupi-
ed our all to short stay here, but


NOTICE

We are happy to announce that we are the new
owners and operators of St. Joe Motor Company. It is our
intention to maintain the high standards of customer ser-
vice and community loyalty that "The Ford Place" has kept
for the past twenty years under the proprietorship of Mr.
W. 0. Anderson.

We thank all our customers for their past patron-
age and hope you will continue to bring us your business.


Dave May


Vic Anderson


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


Special out-of-town visitors of
last week include, Dr. Arnold B.
Grobman, director of the Florida
State Museum, Dr. A. Gilbert
Wright, curator of Exhibits of
Gainesville and Mr. and Mrs. Em-
mette L. Hill of Tallahassee, Mr.
and Mrs. Webster Annerman of
Richard, Va. Mr. Hill is the dirc.
tor of the Florida Park Service and
Mr. Annerman is connected wita
the National Park Service. Also at-
tending were 913 band students,
teachers, and chaperones from the
9th District Band Festival and the
largest number of visitors to visi:.
the Museum in one day since the
museum has been opened were 608.
This number includes the first da"
of the music festival.
The Museum staff wislres to
thank Station WJOE and hTe Star
for their wonderful cooperation and
publicity they have given to the
museum throughout the year. The
-total of all visitors to the museum
through December 31, 1956 to March
31, 1958 was 27,374, July 1, 1957
through March 31, 1958 7,270 and
for the month of March, 1,463.
MRS. R. H. BRINSON


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


PICK-UP LOAD




SPLIT WOOD, $7.50 LOAD


CALL WALTER DUREN
DIAL BAlI 7-3171






For Your "'Coung AttractIon",


Acct.


tS


Become A Member Of The



CHURCH ATTENDANCE CRUSADE





CoowestoCQitrci




ts0
15 iS ftiT


A::


$8.95


COSTING'


Your Port St. Joe Ministerial Alliance Is Sponsoring A Church Attendance Crusade From January 5 Througn
Easter Sunday Be One of Those to Boost Church Attendance In Port St. Joe. Attend The Church of Your
rhaice 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


!oS PER GALLON
WHITE AND READY-MIXED BODY COLORS.|



t. Joe Hardware" Co
PORT ST. JOE FLORIDA
^B.': ,, -:.- *--


p~~ ---~ -.- .


dian descendants of the Aztecs and
Mayans. Here, as in Mexico, wealth
and extreme poverty rub shoulders.
Rugged mountains and sparkling
lakes add to its charm and beau-
ty. Like the Seminoles of Florida
the Indians of Guatemala remain
pretty much to themselves and
maintain their identity as a dis-
tinct race, living very much the
same today as they have lived thru
the centuries. They are industrious
and can be seen. farming their
small tracts or trudging to market
with gigantic packs on their backs.
Our editorial group was received
by the newly elected. president,
General Miguel Ydigoras Fuentes,
at the presidential palace, who in-
terrupted a conference with a num-
ber of natives, to greet us. There is
no pomp or ceremony. Here the
people come in rags and bare foot-
ed to discuss their problems with
their president. It was democracy
with a capital "D".
Like Mexico, Guatemala is tour-
ist minded and the 'National Tourist
Bureau is doing a splendid. job In
encouraging travel and extending
every courtesy to visitors. Excel-


_ I


--


I I II I


11


II






































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


CLASSIFIED ADS
FOR SALE: 4 lots in Highland
View. Lot nos. 3, 5, 9 and 10.'Near
school. For information contact
Lonnei Gay at Oak Grove. 12tp-1-2
FOR SALE: 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: 1 house and two lots
located at St. Joe Beach. Con-
tact Leroy Bowdoin, Phone 9-1178.
FOR SALE: Stationary chimney
mount TV antenna. Call Mrs. Gus
Creech at BAll 9-1441. 2tc
FOR SALE: 6 room house. Vene-
tian blinds, floor furnace and at
tic fan included. 114 Hunter Circle.
Phone BAll 7-5,611. 2t,1)
FOR SALE: 2 bedroom house.
Brand spanking new. Masonry
construction. 513 4th St. Call Joe
Christian, Phone 7-4616. tfc-4-3
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 aL
1904 Garrison Ave.. or phone BAll
7-8642. tfc-3-27
FOR RENT: Furnished cottages
and apartments. See Otto Ander-
son. tfc-3-27
FOR RENT: New two bedroom
house. Call 7-3073, Mrs. J. S. Shi-
rey. tfc-1-2
FOR RENT: Small house with bath.
$35.00 mo. Mrs. Henry Butts, High-
land View. tfc-2-6
FOR RENT: Two bedroom unfur-
nished apartment. Close in. In-
quire at 1904 Garrison Ave., or call
7-8642. tfc-1-30
FOR RENT: Nice house at St. Joe
'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: Unfurnished apart-
ment. Large bedroom, bath, kit-
chen with stove and gas heater.
S30 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 g
NICE TRAILER PARKING SPACE [ s rams Group e ,r
"' foneRA8OR PA9R-9 37Eg .C Freg Says Promising Group Reports
Phone 7-8820 or 9-9133, Wimico.I
Lodge Apartments and Trailar F ig s
Park, White City. tf-2-1 Fii Gaps Left By Graduates
FOR RENT: Two bedroom, two ----
story house with garageon Long The t. Joe Sharks have com-
Ave. Corner of 16th St. Also unfur- Graveside sel-vices were held
nished apartment, large bedroom. pleted their 1958 Spring football the Youngstown Cemetery Suiul
,as heater, shower and kitchen practice. The sessions just com- March 30 at 2 p.m. with Rev. M
with stove. $30.00 month on 401 pleted could well be the most im- this. pastor of the Church of G
lit): St. J. A. MIRE, Phone 9-1301. portant ever held here as gradua- at Kinard, officiating.
FOR RENT' Five room house with tions will riddle the Northwest Comforter Funeral Home of P
bath. $35.00 per month. Water Florida Conference Champions. St. Joe and Wewahitchka was
furnished. Excellent gaherdn spot. 'Eight members of the first team charge of arrangements.
Phone 7-3023, Mrs. Shellhorse. will graduate.
FOR RENT: 4 room house on 4th; The coaches and athletes have CARD OF THANKS
Street. Phone 7-5421, Mrs.' H busied themselves in an effort to I would like to thank all of
Dickens, .r. find replacements for all-conference people for the gifts and vi
REFRIGERATION and air condi- and all-American fullback Wayne while I was sick in the hospital.
tioning service and repairs. Call Talor- all-conference guard, Son-k n e osptal
SMITTY at 7-2520, St. Joe Beach. Taylor allconerence guard, Son- GEORGE BOYEI
4tp-3-20 ny Chafin; all-conference tackle,
) Terry Hinote. all-conference end
SPECIAL SERVICES Denton. center harles Boyer;
UPHOLSTERY WORK: Does your Billy Deto center Charles Boyer;
furniture look old? Bring it to guard, Ken Hurlbut and halfbacks
Butler's Trim Shop, corner Second Frank Fletcher and Ross Hudson
I and Reid for expert rebuilding, must also be replaced. William Lu-
NEW CAR OWNERS: Protect that cas, a valuable reserve, is also
' bright new upholstery with tailor graduating as are lettermen end
made seat covers. Many fabrics to Leo Punt and halfback Ward Rich-
choose from. Butler's Trim Shop, yards.
Corner Second and Reid. -....


FOR FAST, EFFICIENT PLUMB-
ING SERVICE. Call Bill's Plumb-
ing. Phone 7-7846 or 7-8161. tfc
LAWN MOWER FOR RENT: $1.50
hour. Cut your lawn and let me
worry with upkeep of mower. Gulf
Service Station, Aubrey R. Tomlin-
son, Phone 7-7501.

SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
Buford Griffin, Phone 7-7011 for
quick expert service, tfe-5-2
"qADE US that useless article for
Something useful. STOP and
*WAP.
Keys Made While You Wait
35c EACH
BICYCLE PARTS
WESTERN AUTO
HUNTING & FISHING LICENSES
BOATS and TRAILERS
Reel Parts and Repairs
F YOU ARE INTERESTED in say-
Ing money see us for anything
you need in your home, STOP and
SWAP SHOP.
WILLIS V. ROWAM POST 116,
THE AMERICAN LEGION. Meet-
ing first and third Monday nights
00 p.m., American Legion Home
SAMARITAN LODGE No. 40, 1. 0.
0. F.-Meets' first and third
Friday, 7:30 p.m. in Masonic
Hall. All members urged to attend;
visiting brethren Invited.
C. W. LONG, N. G..
J. C. PRICE, Secty.

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


ROBERT W. SMITH, W.M.
ROY L. BUROH, Secty.
Ail Master Masons cordially invited
R. A. M.-Regular convocation of
St. Joseph Chapter No. 56, R. A.
M., 2fld and 4th Mondays. All visit-
ing brothers welcome. R. W. Smith,
High Priest. H. R. Maige, Secretary.
LOYAL ORDER OF MOOSE
Meetings at Moose Hall, 310
Fourth St.. meeting night every other
Monday.
BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY
Local area Man or Lady, wanted to
service and collect from coin-oper-
ated dispensing equipment. 4 to 9
hours weekly earns operator up to
$290 monthly. No age limit or sell-
ing but must have car, references
and $402 to $804 working capital.
For interview give personal parti-
culars, phone number. Write Box
4728, Dallas 6, Texas. ..- -. ....1Utp


I've been wanting a FORMIA Kitchen

like the ones in the magazines


UESTIO1 Whom do I call?

Whom do I see ?


a... ~




.1








-xl-..'.


NSWER. For an estimate without
o~l.fs-'. .r **-,.?


r I ST

HARDD
G203 REID AVE.


. JOE

VARE CO.
PHONE 7-8111


The following boys earned tirst
team status last year and will
form the nucleus for the 1958
Shark team: Edward Smith, Jackie
Mitchell', David Musselwhite, Lar-
ry Mansfield, Alex Gaillard, Rich-
ard Zipperer and Fred Griffin. Re-
turning lettermen Ronnie Young,
Willie Daniell, Bill Chism, Leonard
Costin, Terry Porter, Gene Cox and
Bobby Burkett are expected to give
the Sharks much help and any ona
of them could crash the starting
lineup.
Newcomers Harold Raffield, Don
Johnson, Pat O'Brian, Bailey Chum-
ney, Glenn Alligood, Ken .SettlB-
mire, Jimmy Williams, Frank Grif-
fin, Tony Barbee, Buddy Ward Ron-
nie Raffield, Jimmy Wilder, Dru
Hall, Steve Whealton, Johnny
Price and Paul Presnell have shown
marked improvement and figure
prominently in. the race for first
team berths next fall.
The following junior high play-
ers stayed out for the Spring ses-
sions and great things are predict-
ed for them as they mature physi-
cally and footballwise: Freddy Bow-
doin, Blaine Tharpe, Chesley Fen-
som, Sonny Eells, David Nance
Nelson Hall, Larry Davis, Michael
McKenzie, Joe Whaley, James Gib-
son and Ronald Forbes.
Coach Marion Craig said "The
coaching staff has enjoyed working
with ,this squad very much. They
have been a cooperative and hard-
working group. We hope that this
1958 team can be a reasonable
facsimile of the championship team.
If some of the new players that we
are counting on heavily come thru,
the Sharks will be a tough oppo-
nent. We have much work ot do,
but are looking forward to next
season with high hopes for a suc-
cessful year."


Last Rites Held

For Mrs .Pitts


,Mrs. Sarah Jane Elizabeth Pitts
of Kinard, passed away Saturday,
March 29 at the home of her daugh-
ter in Springfield.
She is survived by four daugh-
ters, Mrs. Louisa McKuhen of We-
wahitchka; Mrs. Pearl Sauls of
Calloway; Mrs. Myrtle E. Pitts of
Kinard and Mrs. Gertrude Baiiey
of Springfield: three sons, Frank
of Allentown; Ace of Port St. Joe
and Powell: one sister, Mrs. Drew
Lewis of Clarksville: four brothers,
Louis Griffin of Race Pond, Ga.;
Lee and Buck Griffin, both of We-
wahitchka; 37 grandchildren and
five great-grandchildren.


FOR SALE
1 House and 1 vacant lot at
,Mexico Beach.
House on McClellan Ave.,
2 bedroom.
Equity in trailer, $12.00.00
FOR SALE: House at 522 9th
St. Priced to sell.

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



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




I NOTICE
I am no longer associated with
St. Joe Motor Company as ac-
countant. Anyone needing assis-
tance in posting, making up
monthly reports or any kind of
part time office routine please
contact ...
PHONE BAIl 7-2981
JOE GRIMSLEY


SD-I.r,


Sikes Says High Prices THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.


I nici qzp nf ara I


at
a y,
Mla-
lod

ort
in



the
sits

R


Phone BAll 7-3161


. WASHINGTON, D. C.-Congress-
man Bob Sikes told the House of
Representatives last week that no
greater service could be done for
the nation than for management
and labor to find means to bring
prices down. He was discussing the
problems of the unemployed and
the need for extension of state un-
employment benefits and stat-ud
that the recession is largely the
result of a buyer's strike and the
loss of confidence by the oubl'c in
our national security.
He stated that since unemulo/-
ment is increasing in severity, there
must be immediate action o' the
part of Congress to extend the
benefits of the state unemployment
compensation programs, particular-
ly for those whose eligibility is now
or soon will be exhausted. Florida's
unemployed, although low in num-
ber, are especially vulnerable be-
cause of the short period of cover-
age afforded' by the Florida law,
according to Sikes.


THURSDAY, APRIL 3, 1958


The Florida Congresmsan told
his colleagues it is the responsibili-
ty of Congress to develop a formu-
la which would permit extensions
of benefits at state levels and there-
by to encourage state action to
make permanent improvements in
the amounts and duration of bene-
fits to jobless. Because most state
legislatures do not meet until 1959,
Sikes said it may be necessary for
Congress to develop temporary
plans for "we cannot ignore the
plight of those who soon will have
nothing to which to turn for the ne-
cessities of life."
The maximum period of benefits
for unemployment compensation in
Florida is 16 weeks which is the
shortest in the nation. Pennsylvan-
ia has a 30 week period. The aver-
age unemployment pay is $23.87 a
week, and this amount varies from
$19.70 to $38.71 in other states.
The unemployment laws in most
states were enacted when prices
were much 'lower ahd Sikes says
they do not deal adequately with
today's problems.


- -U.~'-'~is e -


R ,. .. ., ... -- *';iitesa w ith a .- .
=jI ,= nga to mBn tes wyifth a ..'


;F LORIDA Checking account

Bill-paying at the first of the month is just a matter of minutes
when you use a Florida Bank Checking account. You write
'em seal 'em and mail 'eml There is no need to run
all over town to pay your bills. Save time and steps with a
Florida Bank Checking account. Open your checking account
at the Florida Bank today!
Save steps use a Florida Bank check! -




FLORIDA Bank.


ONE OF 27 BANKS IN THE FLORIDA NATIONAL GROUI


-our


at Port St. oe



o MEMBER FRNA IMDEPOSIT .INSURANCE CORPOMAIION


budget plan .


Size

1.iE F,


Oscillating Fan ~
reg.ae sl
19.95 ) a if it rains...we don't care! This sle goes on RAIN or SHINE!
Buynow...save money and J
har comtsu o redardy Specia values in every department! Don't miss these savings


4-A-171 .

Portable Phono
, Slashed
to only.. 1.50
(" a week
Twin speakers, 4 speeds,
plays all sizes. Lovely
wrap-around zipper case.


.-=

3-V-42

Carpet Floor Mats
reg. 399
6.95 pair
Protect car carpets with
no sacrifice in beauty. Top
quality rubber and carpet.


reg.
FREE 25c
pkg.


Burpee's Hybrid

Zinnia Seeds
Absolutely no cost or ob-
ligation, nothing to buy.
Come in, get yours now.


7.-V-62

Flashlights *

1.39 79c
3-cell, one-piece body,
bright chrome and enamel.
Batteries not included.


8-D.121


Power Mower
reg. -399
54.50 1.75 a week
Aluminum deck, recoil
starter, 2 h.p. motor.
Adjustable cutting height.


Vacuum Cleaner
59.95
value 349!5.
Does all your cleaning
jobs. All tools included
in special low price.


Portable Mixer
reg. 1 66
19.95 75c
a week
Many features not on
other mixers. 3 speeds.
Boater ejector.


Coffeemaker
reg.
19.95 14 75s
a week
Makes 3 to 9 cups and
keeps hot for serving.
Non-drip spout.


Sunbeam


Hose and Hanger
reg. OW6
4.38
Vinyl hose, brass fittings,
50 ft., guaranteed 2 yrs.
Use hanger to carry.


Ladies' Gloves



A.Aractively styled gloves
for outdoor work. Protect
hands from scratches, etc.


-14-B-408

Ironmaster
reg. 995
11.95 75c
a week
Hot in 20 seconds. Heat
dial for all fabrics.
Button slots. 21/2 lbs.


9-A-151,2

26-inch Bicycles
reg.^ 9S9
49.95 4.00 down
Rugged construction
with lots of deluxe
features. Save Now!


Firestone Home & Auto Supply Store

B. W. EELLS, Owner Phone 7-9181


A EM=


48Jo~r~ussls;~.l


I


g~g~%~;86~s~aamrs~b- -r.~4~gr7*r~:


Sikes stated that the nation is
not in economic danger. He pointed-
to the fact that the percentage of
unemployed is less than a third of
the percentage at the depth of de-
pression. In Florida the percentage
of unemployed is less than half of
the national average and Florida
actually has more people working
than were employed a year ago,
due to gains in population.

GO TO CHURCH SUNDAY


FOR EXPERT
UPHOLSTERY and
RUG CLEANING
In your Home or Car
See or Call
JAKE GAVIN
909 Kraft Ave. Phone 3-1769
Panama City, Fla.
locally at
Or you can leave your name
BAll 7-8231