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The star
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01168
 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 10, 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: UF00028419:01168

Full Text






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


STAR


10c

PER COPY
*w V I ^ .W- -V %,


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


,ORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA


TWENTY-FIRST YEAR


IIIMR O n99


THURSDAY, APRIL 10U, 198


Children's Picture Series Begins This Week

This week The Star begins another in a series of pictures of Port
St. Joe's future citizens. The series of pictures of local children will
run in serial form until all the pictures have been published.






,.'9
M-n---Z

~ .1


inches.
That particular kind of church- ,
goer is the church sleeper. Every
church has them. And just because .
they look as if they are asleep is .
no sign that they are not mentally
wide-awake and listening to every $- L-"
word of the sermon. We know this .
to be true. For 1o, and behold, on
occasion, I too, am a church sleep- '. "
er. But I amn in some good com- ''-
pany. And, like we said before, we
can tell you just what the preacher -..
said, even though the eyelids are
closed-resting, so to speak. Top row, left t6 right, Mary Ellen, II months, daughter of Mr. and
We have some very famous Mrs. R. D. Davis; Richard Lamar 2 and Debra Jean', 3, children of Mr.
church sleepers at Long Avenue and Mrs. Benton Hamm. !Bottom left to right, Cindy, 16 months, daugh-
Baptist Church. ter of Mr. and Mrs. Philip Chatham; Sharon, 5 and Douglao. 11 children
First and foremost in my way of of Mr and Mrs JesseHallman


grading such matters is James Al-
len. In my estimation he is the
king of church sleepers. He has
made a science of it. James will
get on the end of the pew, beside
the arm and get his wife on the
other side. So wedged in, he can
"rest his eyes" to his heart's con-
tent and never worry about "rest- I
ing" so much he will fall over. Aun
his "resting" begins one-half min-
ute after he gets settled in his seat.

And then there's Wilbur Smith.
He works at it. Wilbur will get in
the middle of a seat to begin his
"resting his eyes", But Wilbur's
work comes in trying not to "rest
his eyes". All through church, Wil-
bur comes dangerously close to
dropping his eyes and just as they
close, that head will snap erect and
Wilbur will strirm inrnd begin the
struggle all over again.

The most discreet "eyerester" I
have ever observed is "Spot" Bar-
bee. "Spot" sits so still and erect
you would swear that he had died
and rigor mortis had set in. But on
close examination you will find
that he is just "resting his eyes"
and hibernating, or so it appears.

'Of course there are women sleep-
ers, too, but surprisingly few. Ev-
en I won't name the women sleep-
ers..

You observe all these little things
sitting in the choir-when you are
not "resting" your own eyes.


There were several hardy souls
at the "liquid" Sunrise services
Sunday morning. The last time I
was out in weather like that, I
drove 100 miles to Fort Walton
Beach to see a football game that
was called off.

Want a bargain in some spare
ribs?
Every grocer in town is advertis-
ing spare ribs this week. But they
.are only selling the third down
from. the end. Now if you really
want a bargain, just ask any of
the grocers for the remaining ribs.
He's just going to throw them away
anyhow, and you might get a good
bargain.


Forest Fire Service Gets

Some New Equipment

County Ranger H. A. Hardy is a
very busy man these days. The
Forest Service is replacing some.
of the fire fighting equipment with
new heavier equipment to make
their job more efficient. To date
the White City station has receiv-
ed two three-quarter ton pickup
trucks with 170 gallon water tanks
installed for fire fighting; two TD
14 tractors with four disc plows;
one large tandem drive transport;
one TD 14 and transport will be
stationed at Indian pass. The old
D4 tractor has been transferred
from Indian Pass to Overstreet.

Spend Holidays Here

Mr. and Mrs. Gene Chism of De-
mopolis, Ala., spent the Easter holi-
days with Mr. and Mrs. Rush Chism
on Garrison Ave.


-v *
Top row, left to right, Gil, 2, son of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Guilford;
David 2 and Marsha 5, children of Mr. and Mrs. Grady Player. Bottom,
left to right, Arden, 4 months -and Billy 4, children of Mr. and Mrs.
Emory Stevens. Donnie 5, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Sheffield.


Church Attendance

For Easter Sunday

MEXICO BEACH METHODIST
'Sunday School 54
SWorship Services 79
HIGHLAND VIEW METHODIST
Worship 'Services 44
Sunday School 92
OAK GROVE ASSEMBLY of GOD
Sunday School 185
Children's Church ------- 35
Worship Services ---... ------- 285
WHITE CITY BAPTIST
Sunday School 84
Worship Services ..----.----- 162
Training Union 43
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Sunday School 26.2
Training Union 89
Worship Services .......------ 525
LONG AVENUE BAPTIST
-Sunday School 164
Training Union 92
Worship Services ...------- 298
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
Sunday School 64
Youth Fellowship ----- -----25
Worship Serivecs ..----------. 137
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
Sunday School 195
Fellowship 37
Worship Services -----.........-- 365
ST. JAMES EPISCOPAL
Holy Communion 27
Sermon 101
'Children's Easter Festival' ... 55-
Holy Baptism 24
Young Churchmen .....-------............. 1.6
NEW BETHEL AME
Sunday School 35
Worship Services .------- 497
ZION FAIR BAPTIST
Sunday School 48
B -Y P U 138
---- ---


Moves To West Indies
Otis M. Taylor, Jr., has recently
been shipped from his home base
of Providence, Rhode Island to
San Salvadore Island in the West
Indies, where he will be stationed
for the rest of his time in the ser-
vice. 1


!BAND BOOSTERS
MEETING TONIGHT
According to president Henry
Chason, there will be a meeting of
,the Band Booster's Association to-
'night in the band room of the Port
St. Joe High School.
The meeting will be held at 8:00
p.m.


Oak Grove Assembly
Begins Revival Services

A revival meeting will begin Sun-
day morning April 13 at the Oak
'Grove Assembly of God Church.
The evangelist will be the Rev.
Robert 'Rogers of Mobile, Ala. Ser-
vices will be held each evening at
7:45 p.m.
Come and" hear Rev. Rogers. He
is an outstanding Evangelist. He
plays the accordian and sings. Ev-
eryone is invited to attend any or
all of the meetings,
Vst---n-gt-o----t
Visiting With Mother
Visiting With Mother


lAriC Jimmy Montgomery with
the U. S..Air Force is spending
three weeks with his. mother Mrs.
A. G. Montgomery of this city. Jim-
my has just completed schooling
in .munitions supply work at Low-
ry AFB, Colorado and is on his way
to France for three years.
4.
Visit In Carrabelle
Mrs. W. P. Dockery and children
spent the holidays with Mr. and
Mrs. C. B. Cook in Carrabelle.
-----Visit In Geor-------

Visit In Georgia


Mr. and Mrs. Joe Alligood
ed relatives in Georgia last
end.


visit-
week


Richard Thompson of Port St. tre

Is Winner of NW Florida SpeL" Bee

Richard Thompson son of Mrs. ,C. E. Thompson of Beacon Hill,
and a student of Port St. Joe High School was the winner for this
area in the recent spelling bee contest sponsored annually by the
Perry newspapers in Florida. iRichard, a Junior High student, won
the Northwest Florida contest in Panama City.
'Richard was also the runner-up in the same contest last year.
He will go to Jacksonville later on this month to try for the
,state championship. If he is the winner in the contest, he will go
to Washington, D. C. to try for the national championship.


ETAOIN SHRDLU
by W&'&LEY R. RAMSEY


If the past Easter season with
the uncertainties in the world at
this particular time doesn't turn
a man's thoughts toward church he
is a hard man.

We would like to discuss a cer-
tain type of church-goer for a few


Mayor J. L. Sharit announced this
week that the dedicatiofi of the
Highway 98 overpass would be held
on April 29 at 4:30 p.m.
The Mayor announced that Com-
missioner R. H. "Bob" Ellzey had
been named chairman of the dedi-
cation ceremonies.
The dedication ceremony will in-
clude a speech by the Governor,
LeRoy Collins and many other dig-
nitaries of the state and Road De-
partment officials will be on hand
for the ceremony.
As a climax ot the dedication
ceremony, a big free fish fry will
be held immediately after the for-
mal dedication. The committee is
making plans to feed 3,000 people
with that fillet of the sea-mullet.




------------
High School Is

Fielding Team

The Port St. Joe High School
athletic department announced this
week that it will field a baseball
team this year.
'Bad weather and an uncertain
schedule has hindered practice ses-
sions so far. The boys have had only
four'days of work out, but seem to
be rounding into shape well. Eigh-
teen boys have answered the call
to form the team.
The boys are: pitchers, Ross Hud-
son, Larry Porter, Mike Newcom'b,
Louie Holland, Bob Munn and Jack-
ie Mitchell. Catchers; Frank Grif-
fin, Jackie Mitchell and Ross Hud-
son. Infield; first base, Don Gard-
ner and Glenn Alligood; second
base, Ernest Thursbay and James
Knight; short stop, Bob Munn,
Billy Denton, and Edward Smith;
third base, Jimmy Wilder and Bai-
ley Chumney; outfielders, Bobby
Burkett, Buddy Ward, Jimmy Ad-
ams, Johnny Price and Curtis Ham-
mond.
Some of the boys are capable of
playing two positions and will be
given every opportunity to play
where he will best help the team.
So far only six games have been
scheduled but other games are ex-
pected.
The schedule is:
April 15, Carrabelle, here.
April 18, Apalachicola, here
April 19, Apalachicola, there, nite
April 22 25 and 29, open.
May 2, Carrabelle, there
May 6, 9, 13 and 16 open.
May 20, Bay High, there
May 23, Bay High, here.
All home games will start at 4:00
p.m. EST.

Visit Is Pascagoula
Mr. and Mrs. Buddy Floore spent
the spring holidays with relatives
of Mr. Floore in Pascagoula, Miss.


Chamber Report Shows




Much Activity Going On


Dean Gives Band's

Record In Recent

Dist. Festival

Bandmaster Herman Dean this
week announced the results of
the recent Sixth District Band
Festival, which was held here in
Port St. Joe.
Port St. Joe's High School
Band received a "Superior" rat-
ing (the highest rating possible)
in both sight reading and march-
ing. A split decision on the part
of the judges gave the local band
a grading one notch lower, "Ex-
cellent", in concert.
Two judges gave the local band
an "Excellent" grade in concert
while the third judge gave them
local band a "Superior" rating In
the same category.
Director Dean said: "Of the
eight class "CC' bands competing,
Port St. Joe ranks fourth. Port
St. Joe also played music much
higher than Its classification.
Their selected number was cho-
sen from the class "BB'' llst,!
Most of the better music lies in
this classification and it Is our
aim to play good music regard-
less of ratings received. We be-
lieve that the experience in play-
ing good music is of more value
than working only for a high rat-
ing. We believe that we can take
a 'Superior' rating any time in
our own classification.


Membership Is Now Considerably

More Than Last Year Still Growing


Churches. Full For

Easter Sunday Services

Port St. Joe citizens turned but
on a rainy Sunday to observe Eas-
ter Sunday and the resurrection of
Jesus Christ.
(Despite rainy and stormy wea-
ther some 100 persons turned out
at 6:30 a.m. for the annual Easter
Sunrise Services which were sche-
duled to be held at the High School
football field.
The rain started in earnest at
the same time the services were
scheduled to begin and the congra-
gation was moved to the First Bap-
tist Church where the traditional
services were conducted.
'On Good Friday, prior to Ea'ster,
some 100 persons turned out for the
three hour services held in the Me-
thodist Church on the Seven Say-

ings of Christ on the Cross.
Easter Sunday, 1,426 Port St. Joe
-people attended church.

Has Tonsils Removed
Miss Cathy Sutton had her ton-
sils removed last week end.


churches this
nished by the
the American


Sunday will be fur-
Gulf County Unit of
Cancer 'Society and


will bear the Cancer Society's
Sword of Hope, the seven.danger
signals and the cancer prayer.



Merchants Planning

Sales Short Course

At a meeting of the Retail Mer-
chant's Division steering commit-
tee Monday, it was voted to try to
arrange a sales clinic for sales per:
sonnel in Port St. Joe stores in the
near future.
Some work already has bena done
on securing the school. Instructors
would come from the Universicy of
Florida extension department.
According to the Merchant's Div-
ision chairman, R. F. Maxwell, the
complete course would take five
hours to complete.
Work is now going on among the
category chairman in the Division
to obtain enough students to fi-
nance the school.
The purpose of the school would
be to train clerks in the art of
waiting on customers and helping
them to fill their needs.


The regular monthly Board of
Directors meeting of the Port St.
Joe Chamber of Commerce was
held at the Municipal Building at
6:U0 p.m. Monday April 7. Tom S.
Coldewey, vice president, presided
in the absence of president, George
G. Tapper. Directors present were
Harry H. Saunders, J. Lamar Mil-
ler, Joseph P. Hendrix, Durel Brig-
man, Earl T. Pridgeon, G. F. Law-
rence and Tom S. Coldewey.
Mrs. Myrtle Childres Chairman


Cancer Society Asks

Prayer For Work

( Spiritual leaders of all .faibhs
have been asked to offer prayers
for divine guidance in the 1958
Cancer Crusade. Cancer control
Sunday will be observed in Gulf
county on April 12, it was announc-
ed this week by Mrs. H. C. Brown.
local chairman of the American
Cancer Society's annual campaign.
The educational and fund-raising
drive will be launched in Gulf
county on April 15. The Cancer
Society needs to raise $30,000 Io
continue the fight against cancer
which claimed 250,000 American3
last year.
"Any humanitarian crusade is
strengthened by spiritual guidance,"
Mrs. Brown said. "Prayer gives us
the will to persist and inspires the
efforts of the crusaders. That is
why we have requested our spirit-
ual leaders- to devote part of their
services to the Cancer Crusade on
the dedicated day of prayer. We
,hope all worshippers attending
churches will add the strength of
their prayers to the tremendous
work of saving mankind from a
cruel disease."
The weekly bulletins used in the


Lions Club Will

Stage Talent Show

The Port St. Joe Lions' Club'
will stage its annual local Talent
Show, Friday evening, April 18 at
8:00 p.m. at the Port St. Joe Ele-
mentary Auditorium.
Director John Simpson has been
busy conducting auditions over the
past few weeks and reports a fine
program of songs, dances, comedy
numbers, and various variety num-
bers. On this program will be many
well known performers from past
shows but director Simpson also
reports that he has discovered some
very promising new talent that has
heretofore not been known to the
general public of Port St. Joe.
Included in this year's program
will be an outstanding fashion
show. The Lions Club promises that
this fashion show alone will be
worth the price of admission many
times.
As usual there will be valuable
prizes for the winners and the pub-
lic is invited to come out and ap-
plaud for their favorite performers.
All proceeds from this talent
show, which is the main source of
Income for the Port St. Joe Lions
Club, will go toward furthering the
welfare and youth work of the Port
St. Joe Lions Club.


WEIWA WOMAN'S CLUB
TO SPONSOR FASHION SHOW
The Wewahitchka Junior Wo-
man's Club will sponsor a fashion
and talent show on April 15 at 7:30
p.m. CST. The show will be held in
the Wewahitchka High School Au-
ditorium.
Everyone is invited to attend.

STAR Want Ads Get Resalts


A pre-convention rally of the
Key Clubs of Jackson, Holmes, Bay
and Gulf Counties was held in the
lunch room of the Port St. Joe High
School last Thursday night, with
the local Key Club acting as host.
This Key Club area is known as
District Two.
Approximately 40 out of town vis-
itors were in attendance at the
meeting. Other visitors included
George Wimberly, Jr., president of
the local Kiwanis Club, Key Club
sponsor here and John Robert
Smith, Key Club representative of
the local Kiwanis Club.
Charles Boyer, president of the
Port St. Joe Key Club,. presided
over the meeting.


'Mike Crews, state Key Club
Governor of Wauchula, gave the
principal address of the evening.


He talked on the subject, "How wey reported on their activities.
Key Club Work Prepares Us For ,Chairman, S. L. Barke, Secretary
Daily Living Today". and Treasurer of the Chamber re-
Another speaker on the agenda ported on the financial status of


was J. Russell Gray, Key Club In-
ternational Trustee of Marianna
briefed the Key Clubbers on what
to expect at the Key Club work-
shop to be held in Orlando the lat-
ter part of April.
Another Key Club officer present
was District Lt. Gov. Rayford
Lloyd of Panama City.
The Junior Tri-Hi-Y Club of Port
St. Joe High School served the
meal to the delegates.


the Chamber.
R. F. Maxwell, representative of
the Merchant's Division was pres-
ent and told the group that the
Merchants were trying to interest
members in obtaining a salesman's
course in Port 'St. Joe to start in
the near future. They are hopeful
of getting a large group enrolled in
this course.
It was reported that the Cham-
,ber now has 113 paid up members.


of the Membership and Attendance
Committee, was present and report-
ed an intensive drive is being made
this week for new members of the
Chamber of Commerce. She report-
ed that the drive is progressing
nicely and the membership to date
of paid up members is greater than
last year.
Chairman Wayne Ashley of the
Publicity and Advertising Commit-
tee reported a great deal of com-
ment-all favorable had been, re-
ceived from the "Welcome Band
'Students" signs painted by C. A.
Fite and placed in the Merchant's
windows by a group of high school
students.
Harry Saunders, chairman of the
'Industrial Development Committee
reported on our new industry, the
E. I. Dupont Company. Mr. Saun-
ders mentioned that this new pay-
roll in our community should be of
great benefit to our merchants.
The Military Affairs Committee
headed by Dr. Joe Hendrix report-
ed activities of his committee dur-
ing the past week, meeting with the
Motel and Cottage owners of Mex-
ico Beach. As a result of the activ-
ity of this committee, two represen-
tatives of the Motel and Cottage
owners on Mexico Beach were pres-
enat at the meeting. All Rennor
spoke before the group advising
they were making every effort to
create an interest at Mexico Beach
and possibly organize a group to
work with the Port St. Joe Cham-
ber of Commerce.
The City Improvement and Ex-
pansion Committe* was reported on
by vice chairman, Tom Pridgeon,
who stated that efforts were being
'made to have State Road No. 30
resurfaced from the point at the
edge of Port St. Joe where it joins
U. S. 98 to Cape San Blas entrance
and on to where it again intersects
Highway 98 in Franklin County.
The Chamber directors went on -re-
cord as having sponsored this im-
provement.
The chairman of the Housing
Committee, Tom Pridgeon reported
activities and possible needs of
housing in Port St. Joe. At this time
there was also considerable discus-
sion concerning the possible need
for financial backing for houses
that might be needed to take care
of the influx of population due to
the building program of the missile
tracking center at Cape San Blas.
A committee was appointed by the
Chamber to go to Jacksonville to
investigate possible financing afid
report back to the Directors.
Chairman, Herbert Brown of the
Port Development Committee pre-
sented to the directors a report on
the progress and activity of this
important committee.
In the absence of the chairman
and vice chairman of the Welcom-
ing Committee, it was announced
that President Tapper had recently
appointed a welcoming committee
to assist the County and City Com-
missioners in the dedication of the
Overpass on April 29.
OEd Ramsey, Chairman of the En-
tertainment and Arrangement Com-
mittee was present and reported
that food was served at the recent
Chamber of Commerce dinner to
303 people.
The Boat Basin Committee head-
ed by Chairman, J. Lamar Miller
gave a progress report on the ac-
tivity of his committee in the work
being done on the new Boat Basin.
The important Trade at Home
Committee headed by Tom Colde-


Plans Underway For Dedication of

Highway 98 Overpass On April 29


Port St, Joe Is Host To District 2

Key ClIb Meeting Last Thursday


UMB1 l So9


k


T'll






4E O A v n Nih turn presented It to the Associate Episcopal Churchmen THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, APRIL 10, 1958
OES Observes Advance Nightaro -who ad advanced to h piscopi surcmen
as, w p Plan Breakfast Meeting Cancer Society Has Dinner To Lay
In Regular Meeting Recently T he e Pan Breakfast Meetng Cancer Society Has Dinner To Lay
keys. One was presented to the
Worthy Patron to the Associate The Episcopal Churchmen (for- P ns For a For
At the close of a recent stated together. Following the star points Patron. The second keywas pre- merlycalled Laymen's League) 58 Campaign For Funds
meeting Gulf Chapter 191, OE ob- five others came inside the laby- sented to the Conductress by the ill have their moSunday, April 13 af-
served Advance Night. rinth and taking hold of the ends first messenger and the third key ad breakfast Sunday, April 13 af A dinner meeting for the Board STEPHEN MACOMBER
serAdvancing to the altar were two of the ribbons, formed a star while to the Associate Conductress by ter the 7:30 a.m. Communion ser- of *Drectors, officers and block HONORED WITH PARTY
Advancing to the altar were two they sang appropriate words to the the second messenger. vice. This is the one meeting dur- leaders of the Gulf county Unit of Stephen Macomber, son of Mr.
messengers each bearing a large they sang appropriate words "Together". The Associate Matron was very ing the year that wives and sweet- the American Cancer Society was and Mrs. Ralph Cacomber of Mar-
key, which they put together. As he two messe gers the n ca. Tme Asspr ciate and tron wacious very hearts are invitedand the ladies held in the First Methodist Churchin Avenue was honored on his
each star point rose at her station, The two messengers then came appreciative and graciously thankl- wil be served breakfast by the last Friday evening. In addition to fifth birthday with a party Tues-
making a small speech, she advanc- out of- the labyrinth and on the ed the 'Worthy Matron for the love- men.
ed to thealtar carrying a ribbon arching line advanced to the ly courtesy extended her. The en- The speaker or this annual event those from Port St. JoeMrs. Mar- day, April8 at 2:30 p.m. at the
representing the color of -her sta- P" where they presented the tire ceremony was.symbolicalandl jorie Bates and Mrs. Edna, Rowell, home of his parents.
representing the color of her sta- KEytot where they presented the tire ceremony was symbolical and will be Dr. Ted W. Booker, Pre.i- field representatives for the Cancer Helping Stephen to enjoy this oc-
tion with which she tied the keys Key to the Worthy Matron. She in very beautiful dent of Gulf Coast Community Jan- Society, and Mrs. Ruby Gilbert, casion were Kitty Core, Audry Den-
ior College, who will bring a reli- County Health Nurse, and Mrs. Max nis, Wanda Blount, Alford Ram-
Sglous message. Kilbourn, both of Wewahitchka, sey, Dewana Guillot, Charlotte
were also present. J. C. Belin, a Graham, Jerry Newcomb, Greg
Get the EXTRA Brownie Troop Hunts member of the Society's state ex- Burch and Stevie Belin.
Get the EXTRA ecutive board and special events -
For Easter Eggs chairman in Port St. Joe, presided
.safety of Nylon. at the meeting an appointed a
Brownie Troop No. 1 and visitors nominating committee composed of
Yet PAY LESS! were entertained Thursday, April Mrs. R. W. Henderson, Mrs. Myr-
,P L S3, with an Easter egg hunt at the tle Childers and Mrs. Marvin Land,
.than you pay for other home of their leader, Mrs. E. to prepare a slate of officers to
Lapeyrouse. be presented to the annual meeting
brand Rayon Cord Tires with Refreshments of punch, cookies in August.
and candy were served to the fol- Reports were heard from the var- Mr and Mrs. Travis Millard Aplin
SL E T SE TRY lowing: Charlotte Mirshall, Becky ions committee chairmen and plans city announce the birth of
ag, ilL BSILENT SENBTRY Hendrix, Barbara Buzzett, Dianne were discussed or the crusade a daughter, Connie Diann on April
Maddox, Dorothy Sutton, Karen campaign which begins on April 4 in the Municipal Hospital.
Every Davis Silent Sentry features King, Beth Creech, Dale- Jackson 15.
100% Nylon cord for the safety to- Christie Coldewey, Carol Wager Those attending were: Mrs. Myr-
k 5^ II I^-^ ^ day's higlmspeed driving demands. Cl ar te holders. Mrs. H. C. Brown, Mrs.
.I "sNyl on protects against all major Ann Belin, Diane Clement, Mary tle Childers. Mrs. H. C. Brown, Mrs.
causes of tire failure. Safeguard Linda, Betty Tomlinson, Debbie Marvin Land, J. C. Belin, Marjorie.
your family' replace those unsafe Lay, Noni Carbonneau, Linda Hod- Bates, Edna Rowell, Mr. and .4rs.
tires today with a set of Davis Si- ges, Donna Parker, Michele An- W Cowden, Mr. and Mrs. Bill
lent Sentry tires. 100% Nylon pro- chors, Dianne Gardner, Linda Faye Tharpe, J. L. Sharit, Mrs. Ben Dick- OPEN DAILY, 2:45 P..
section yet. you pay ess.Gardner, Annette Paffe, Kathy ens, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Gibson Jr., SATURDAY, 12:45 P.M.
zGU e r mEelus, Jo Ann Fite, Carol Johnson Mr. and Mrs. J. Lamar Miller, irs.
A. V'-1" -- k dand Edith McLawhon. J. C. Belin, Mr. and Mrs Wayne
.."1n 1.1b-,,o I H T Ashley, Mrs Richard McIntosh, SATURDAY ONLY
i r., for limait aso 6.70x15 Blackwall Tube Type Walter Wilder has returned to V rv Ms Clyde
seeReturns To SeWan Mr. and Mrs. Dave Maddox, Mrs. DOUBLE FEATURE

cuiet ae for specified Reg. Outr. $23.50 Sewanee, Tenn., to resume studies M M yn Hendrix, Mr. and Mrs
work nidelife ofMrs Wayne Hendrix, Mr. and M-s
months. GOOD APRIL 10, 11, 12 after spending a week here with Warren Pareseau, Mr. and Mrs. J.
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. B. W. C. Price, A. P. Jackson, Joe Wil-
Wilder. kie, Durel Brigman, Bill Cargil',
S- O A ~4 Mrs. Max Kilbourn, Mr. and Mrs.
estern Auto Asso ate Stre EdRamsey,Mr.andMrs.I.'W.'Du- A
W western Auto Assocrate Store Those enjoying the occasion were ren, Mrs. Rnby Gibert, Mrs. Chaun-
served delicious pound cake, ice cey Costin, Mr. and Mrs. Bill Win- b.
C. W. LONG, Owner Phone 7-5251 cream and coffee by the refresh- ters, Mrs. Ralph Nance, Mrs. J. L. 'THEY
ment committee. Temple, Roy Irwin Bill Rasmussen, THEY
Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Henderon and MAKE
SMr. and Mrs. H. W. Griffin. MEN I


i 2: rruthseekers Class Meets
With Mrs. Marshall
The Truthseekers Sunday School
Class of the First Baptist Church
met for its April meeting with
Mrs. Gail Marshall. She gave the
devotional .from St. John. Mrs
SRalph Jackson led in prayer.
After the business meeting, the
group began a discussion on "The
Baptist Faith and Message". This
discussion will continue at the next
monthly meeting to be held with
Mrs. Jeanette Sherrill.
A social hour was enjoyed by all
present.


New Westinghouse "Value-Vac" Cleaner City aude alork

WITH BIG 6-PIECE ATTACHMENT SET! The following letter was re-
ceived this week by J. H. Chason
president of the Band Boosters'
Association from R. G. Bradford,
/ '" Chairman of the Florida Band-
master's Assn.
J. H. Chason, President
Port St. Jo Beand Association
7Dear Mr. Chason,
iOn behalf of District Six of the
CS / -': LIL 'M ^ Florida Bandmastres Association I
Flrd/Bnmste s. oawish to thank you for your many
LIGHTWEIGHT FLE COMBINATION hours of work that you contributed
2-PC. WAND CREVICE TOOL DUSTriG BRUSH FLOOR-N-RUG TOOL in helping us t have a successful
festival in Port St. Joe.
I have been a part of many tes-
tivals in many cities and I have
never seen such wonderful co)p-
eration as displayed by your peo-
pOf course, it is impossible for as
to thank all the people in your as-
'I sociation that worked on the waiy
committees. We will depely apprec-
iate it if you will pass our many
DRAPERY & UPHOLSTERY HANDY CORD I SNAP.INr SrAP.OUT thankingyou agm.ain, I remaa
NOZZLE STORAGE EASY-FLEX VItL IHOSE I TOSS-AWAY BAG TSincerelyyou rems,
-- '*H-- i--- R. G. BRADFORD
PACKED WITH HIGH-PRICED FEATURES hairma
BaCrKEn My wEcwrimaezsa #AA fsm W. air I I GO TO CHURCH SUNDAY


DON TAYLOR.GIANNA SEW-LE.DUARDO INE
~-FEATURE No. 2


TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY


Smokey Says:


~-"--'OIJOCK MAHONEY
ITAUNIVE0NStL. IANA PATTENJ
PICTURE


YOUR LITTLE
SUPER SAVER
Never Undersolid
Quality Considered
THESB PRICES GOOD
APRIL 10, 11 and 12
'lN-WW -s/ INDIAN PASS
OYSTERS
Pint 69c

PORK CHOPS
1 st cut, lb. 59c
Center, lb. 79c
SMOKED TENDERIZED

Picnic Shoulders
Lb. 39c
USDA Good Heavy Western
Sirloin Steak
lb. 89c
wwwwwwwwww^^^ v -^
Economy Brand Sliced
BACON
Lb. 49c
BIG TOP
Peanut Butter

12 oz. 35c
With $5.00 Order
SUGAR
5lb. 39c
REAL
CORN BEEF
Can 39c
Blackburn


No. 5 49c
Corona

Vienna Sausage
Can lOc
16 Oz. Can Kell-Co
SPAGHETTI
Can 10c
Oak Hill No. 2/2 Can
Spiced Peaches
Can 29c
Twin Pet
3 for 25c
DOG FOOD
Maxwell House
COFFEE
Lb. 89c
PREMIUM
CRACKERS
Lb. 27c

We Give and Redeem
Save Mor Coupons

In TRADE or PREMIUMS



QUALI TY


MARKET
Corner Williams & Third
Quantity Rights
Reserved
PRICES CLERKS
RIGHT POLITE
soa 00 *****4***L







THE STAIF Port St. Joe, Fla.


NEWS FROM

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

Mr. and Mrs. Lee Watts and
daughter Melba Jean and Mrs. W.
B. Coleman visited in Jacksonville
over the week .end with Mr. and
Mrs. Ralph Watts and son.
Rev. and Mrs. Malcolm Mills
spent a few days last week in parts
of Mississippi and Alabama with
relatives and friends.
Glenn Garrett spent the Easter
holidays with his parents. Glen at-
tends FSU in Tallahassee.
Mr. and Mrs. Rudy Richards and
daughter of Gainesville spent the
week end with their parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Ted Richards and family
and in Port 'St. Joe with Mr. and
Mrs. J. D. Clark.


THURSDAY, APRIL 10, 1958 Mr. and Mrs. Amos Rhames of
CGreensboro, N. C., visited his mo-
days in Panama City with relatives otherr and family, Mrs. A. B.
and friends. Rhames.
Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Watson and Tommie Seliba of Dothan. Ala.,
children visited Mrs. Watson's par- visited Miss Emmaline Rich and
ents in Alford over the week end. Billy Skipper Sunday.
They also visited Mr. and Mrs. W. Mr. and Mrs. Willard Skipper
D. Gilmore of Piney Grove, Mrs. and sons of Panama City visited
Watson's sister, their parents, Mr. and Mrs. George
Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Miller and Skipper Monday.
children spent the Easter week Mr. and Mrs. John Rogers and
end with Mr. and Mrs. Berness Hud- family of Bay Minette, Ala., visit-
son in Panama City. ed the Bob Raffield family over
il the Easter holiday.
Mrs. Felda Mims and Mrs. Hilda Mrs. Donald Skipper and son,
Mader and daughter Margaret of Donnie of Parker visited Mr. and
Panama ,City spent the Easter Mrs. George Skipper.
week end with their daughter and Mrs. W. L. Jordan and daughters
sister, Mr. and Mrs. Gene Adkins. Malinda and Stevie Lee of New
Rev. Allen Suggs were visiting 'Orleans were the week end nests


his parents over the week end, Rev.
and Mrs. B. W. Suggs and family.
Rev. Allen Suggs has been in Geor-
gia doing evangelistic work.
Mr. and Mrs. P. G. Strange spent
last week in St. Petersburg visiting


Mr. and Mrs. Royace Butts and their daughter and son-in-law, Mr
daughters spent the Easter holi- and Mrs. John B. Henning.


RADIATORR: REPAIRED and RECORD
AIAO CLEANED, FLUSHED

STARTERS and GENERATORS
REPAIRED and EXCHANGED


PATES SHELL SERVICE


Phone BAII 7-9291


223 Monument Ave.


BEAMAN PLUMBING SERVICE
110 HUNTER CIRCLE

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

PHONE BAllI 7-2541 At Anytime
-


of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. '.,. H.
Weeks.
WMU MEETS
The Highland View Baptist W .IU
met April 7 for their regular month-
ly business meeting. Seven mem-
bers attended. Mrs. Ruth Harbuck
presided. The group sang "Lead On
O King Eternal". Mrs. Mills lead
the opening prayer. The devotional
reading was from Matt. 25:14-30
bv Airs Harbuck- Thc. t/ii


dismissed by
GIRL'S AUXIL
The Mary
Girl's *Auxiliary
land View Bap
at 5:00 p.m.I
called the mee
G. A.'s stood a
A. watchword,
thd first verse
Leads I'll Go".
ing was taken
Faye Rhames le
for the mission
Calendar. The
took' charge of
theme was: "Th
Built". Taking p
was Faye Rham
Jeanie Coker, 1
Sarah Cumbie,
hurst. There w-
seven members
ist played "Jesu
group sang. Fa:
her exciting tri
Ala. The past
prayer.


JUNIOR G. A. Our flight from New Orleans di-
The Junior G. A. of the Highland rect ,to Mexico City was via Eastern
View Baptist Church met at the Airlines in one of their luxurious
church Monday at 4:30 p.m. for a Golden Falcon planes which offers
missionary program. The title of the utmost in air travel. Charming
the program was "Patterns and hostesses hovered over us with
Plans". A business meeting was magazines, pillows, orange juice
held after the program and offi- coffee and their chief steward bus-


cers were elected. The meeting was
called to order by Linda Graham
devotional reading was taken from
Psalms 12:1-6. Jennifer Kennedy
led the opneing prayer. Linda Gra-
ham dismissed the meeting.
LUNCH ROOM MENU
MONDAY: Cube steak, mashed
potatoes, English peas, rolls, but-
ter and milk.
TUESDAY: Baked ham slices,
corn, spinach, biscuits, butter and
milk.
WEDNEiSDAY: Vegetable soup,
toasted cheese, ice cream, crackers
and milk.
THURSDAY: Hot dogs on bun,
collards, potato chips, cake and
milk.
IRIDAY: Blackeye peas, turnip
greens, fruit jello, corn-bread, but-
ter and milk.

TOO LATE TO


\Mrs. Richter. CLA SSIFY
LIARY By RUSSELL KAY
Celia Intermediate
met at the High- After attending the convention
tist Church Monday of the National Editorial Associa,
The vice president tion in New Orleans, I joined a
atingto order. The tour-party for a 10 day trip to
ind repeated the G. Mexico and Guatemala. It was one
allegiance and sang of the most interesting and delight
of "Wherever He ful foreign tours I have ever made.
The scripture read- Arranged and conducted by In-
froin Luke 25:45-48. international House of New Orleans,
ed in a short prayer it included visits to Mexico City,
aries on the Prayer Acapulco and Merida in Mexico;
program chairman Guatemala City, Lak eAtitlan, Ohi-
the meeting. The chicastenango, Antigua and sur-
ie House That Jane rounding areas in Guatemala.
)art on the program 'Our Latin-American neighbors
es, Helen Richards, are tourist minded. A substantial
Mrs. Belle Du[Bose, part of the national income Isa de-
and Carolyn White- rived from tourists. Since ours
as one visitor and was a newspaper group made up
present. The pian- of editors and publishers from all
.s Calls Us" as the over the United States we got the
ye Rhames told of ful Ired-carpet treatment every-
ip to Birmingham, where we went for our Latin
r closed with a friends are as publicity minded as
they are tourist minded.


Tennessce Ernie Ford tells you why



"FORD STATION WGON LIVING!


ISI HE LIFE


See the Ford Show
on NBC-TV

You can have Thunderbird
V-8 GO, up to-300 mighty
horsepower, in any Ford
wagon you choose. Or select
the thrifty Mileage Maker Six.
Or make yours the 2-door
Ranch Wagon. With all of its
'advanced styling it's still the
- lowest-priced* wagon you'll
find in the low-price three.
To make an impressive
arrival, choose the Del Rio
Ranch Wagon. This 2-door
wagon has a high-style air
that will gather envious
glances wherever you drive.


Nine fit fine into this hand-
some 4-door wagon. And its
equally big brother, the
Country Squire, features
mahogany-like side paneling
... a Ford styling exclusively
There's nearly nine feet
of level floor space in the
6-passenger Country Sedan.
And its wrap-around liftgate
operates with one hand!
Ford sets the pace in wagon
styling outsells its nearest
competitor nearly 50%. And
Ford wagons are the lowest
priced* of the low-price three.
*Based on comparison of manufacturers'
suggested retail delivered prices


SPECIAL OFFER
FROM FORD
Best-selling guide
*1A to the latest
".Z wrinkles in
l. leisure-hour fun
A $2.95
A'S ii BOOK FOR
JUST $1.00


TAKE THIS COUPON TO YOUR FORD DEALER
PILL THIS IN LEAVE THIS BLANK
Name Dealer

Address Address

Phon* District


ST. JOE MOTOR
Corner Fourth Street and Highway 98


CO.


A4A. M A Y #y IN 9 4 j51R YJCK, 3i SURI E 10 $EM OUR O OR OTHER SELECTIONS


ied himself serving champagne
while soft music of Latin origin
came to us from the intercom hi-fi
system. Far below, through fleecy
clouds, we could see the glistening
Gulf of Mexico and catch an occa-
sional glimpse of sponge or shrimp
boats and now and then a freight-
er. The flight was as smooth as a
Gillette shave and as comfortable
as a feather bed.
All too soon it was over and it
was "Fasten your seat belts and
no smoking please," as we began
our descent and the towreing peaks
of Popocatepetl and the 'Sleeping
Lady came into view with sprawl-
ing Mexico City gleaming in the val-
ley below. It was an awe inspiring
sight and one long to be remember-
ed.


Mexico's capital city is a beauty
ful metropolis. A city of contrast
where the ancient and modern in
termingle. Towering up-to-date of
fice buildings and hotels cast their:
shadows over crumbling ruins o:
ancient cathedrals and Aztec ruins
Like ugly weeks in a gay flower
garden, grim poverty flourishes
amid extreme wealth. Wide boule
yards studded with gorgeous flow
ering trees and plants meet nar


row, squalid side streets and the
patter of the peon's bare feet is
synchronized with well olished
boots and my lady's high-heels that
click along the boulevard.
The doorman, in splendid livery
who greeted us at our hotel en-
trance with great dginity, brushed
aside the ragged urchins who clus-
tered about with their hands out-
stretched seeking coins, the aged
and wrinkled flower woman who
offered a bouquet of fresh violets
for a peso (eight cents American).
Traffic in Mexico City reminded
me of an ant hill that had been
stirred with a stick. To the bewil-
dered pedestrian cars seem to be
going in all directions at once.
Street cars, buses, trucks horse-
drawn hacks, push carts, long and
sleek limousines and tiny foreign
cars continually dart in and out
and around but the traffic moves
and accidents are no more frequent
than here in the States.
The morning following our ar-
rival we were taken on a tour, vis-
iting the Shrine of Guadalupe,
known as the 'Lourdes of the
Americas", where we watched suf-
ferers crawl on their hands and
knees, seeking the favor of the
Blessed Virgin. Hope of a miracle
showed in their eyes and faith
swelled 'their troubled hearts for
miracles, many of which are on re-
cord as a pile of discarded crut-
ches and braces will attest.
There is much to tell and col-
umn space so limited that I can
only give you the story in serial
form. Next week I shall try to pic-
ture other interesting impressions,
so for now "Adioa".


GARDEN NOTES

If you were the happy recipient
of an Easter lily this holiday sea-
son, -here is how to care for it.
While the plant is blooming, pro-
vide a well lighted location and
keep the soil moist. When, the flow-
ers fade, gently knock the plant
out of the pot. Do not dig it out
and do not shake fit dirt. Keep the
root ball intact.
Set the plant in a loamy soil in
bright sun. Soil that is rich wirh
organic matter. Set the plant in
the soil at the same depth in which
it grew in the pot.
Apply plenty of water but pro-
vide drainage as this lily doesn't
like to have wet feet. Two or three
applications of a high nitrogen fer-
tilizer during the growing season
may be given.


Income Tax Service

BILL CARGILL
St. Joe Motor Co. Gulf Station




misI -
WALL UCTRK

I COMPANY








rfI


National Institu
Bethesda
Dear Sunshiners:

i



I



da
ur


BOYLES


tes of Health
', Md.


No Printable
news from-
Bethesda
this week!
instead we offer
ou these super-
u p e r Sunshine
values this Thurs-
ay, Friday, Sat-
rday and 'Mon-


day only.


SPECIAL!
ONE GROUP
MEN'S

PANTS

$4.00 pr.
,Save on summer slacks. Ray-
ons and blends in top styled'
slacks. Values to $8.95. Sizes
28 to 40.
SHORT SLEEVE
MEN'S

SPORT SHIRTS

2 for $3.00
Assorted plaid, woven ging-
ham. Sanforized. 8, M, L.


i- of Mrs. Rosie M. J. Lind, Port
s St. Joe. (US Army photo)
-
-. ST. JAMES CHURCH
r EPISCOPAL
f Rev. G. D. Underhill, Rector
S Saturday April 12.d 6:30 p.m.
Parish covered dish dinner. This
s dinner will be a reception for our
Bishop. 8:00 p.m., the Second Of-
fice of Instruction, the Order of
Confirmation and sermon. This is
the annual visitation of our Bishop,
the Rt. Rev. Hamilton West, D. D.,
* the Bishop of the Diocese of Flor-
ida.
First Sunday after Easter, April
13. 7:,30 p.m. Cleebration of the
Holy Communion. This Celebration
will be followed by a breakfast and
meeting of the Episcopal Church-
men. This breakfast is very impor-
tant as it is the annual ladies day.
We expect all the Churchmen to
'bring their ladies to the breakfast.
The speaker will be Dr. Ted W.
Booker, President of the Gulf
Coast Community Junior College of
Panama City. 9:45 a.m., Church
school. 11:00 a.m., Morning prayer
and sermon. 7:30 p.m. Evening
prayer and meeting of the Epis-
copal Young Churchmen.
L --- ----k

When the foliage turns yellow,
in July or August, dig the bulb and
separate the bulblets. Replant the
bulblets in rich soil right away,
spacing them two or three inches
apart. They should bloom in two
years.
If the mother bulb is still healthy,
repot it and repeat the cycle.

GO TO CHURCH SUNDAY


PORT ST. JOE


VAULT Co.

Plant Phone 7-3326 Home Phone 7-3821

104 FOURTH STREET

Manufacturers of
Anything Made of Cement

SEPTIC TANKS SIDEWALKS

STEPS COPINGS

GRAVE MEMORIALS

INSTALLATION and REPAIRS


NEW 1958 MODELS


Rambler


- 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.

EVINRUDE OUTBOARD MOTORS
BOATS and TRAILERS





Hutchins


MOTORS


309 Monument Ave.


- NEW and USED CARS -

Telephone 7-8181


Hello...

By R. GLENN BOYLES


I Now I pill-


I ,,


C ~ss~s~c- II


ONE GROUP

DRESSES

$3.99 ea.
Cool! Smart! .. New!
A beautiful array of frocks in
all sizes Juniors, Missy'a
and half sizes. Values to $10.95


Just Arrived!
Dacron, Nylon, Cotton Blend

SLIPS

HALF SLIPS

$1.95 ea.
Lace trim, Shadow panel. Sizes
3,2 to 44.


(AHTNC)-Pvt. Marlene Mills of
Port St. Joe, recently completed
eight weeks of basic training at
the Women's Army Corps Cen-
ter, 'Fort 'McClellan, Ala. She is
a 1957 graduate of Port St. Joe
High School. She is the daughter


I


1
a


-d








Sir1*

Egg'i


II Is I-rsri~lrrsr- L C)pL~l~"PIPs"8~sa~g2:


*ds3
I U^


NABISCO
VANILLA WAFERS
12 oz. pkg. 33c
SHORTENING
FLUFFY
3 lb. can 79c
PIKNIK
MAYONNAISE
qt. jar 49c
BLACKBURN
S Y R UP
No. 5 jar 49c
THIS WEEK END
BARBECUED RIBS
BARBECUED IN OUR STORE
BORDEN'S
BISCUITS
5 cans 49c
ARMOUR'S
Canned MILK
3 tall cans 39c
DEL MONTE
. PEACHES
No. 2 can 29 c
AUNT JEMIMA
GRITS
2 pkgs. 29c
THIS WEEK END
Barbecued Chicken
BARBECUED IN OUR STORE
JAZZ FEED
LAYING MASH
25 Ib. bag $1.19
JAZZ FEED
SCRATCH FEED
25 lb. bag $1.12
BUSH, PINTO, NAVY and
NORTHERN
NO. 303 CANS
BEANS

lOc


We've checked our entire stock and selected for you
a wide variety of top quality foods, meats, and household ne-
cessities we know you'll like. Big savings in every department
- you'll want to stock up on these, for sure! Every "Buy of
the Week" is clearly marked at PIGGLY WIGGLY so come
see us this week and save!
WE HAVE A VERY LIMITED
^, SUPPLY FOR ONLY





41C,'SPECIAL OFFER

McKENZIE FROZEN 6 FOR

Vegetables. $1.00
BALLARD'S 5 LB.

FLOUR 4S.c
COMO ROLL
TISSUE 5c


LEAN MEATY -- 3 DOWN
Spare RIBS
END CUT
Pork CHOPS
BONELESS RUMP
Rump ROAST


LB.
49c
LB.
49c
LB.
79c


COMMERCIAL GRADE


Round STEAK
T-BONE or
Sirloin STEAK


SCOTSMAN


79c
LB.
69c


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


-- --






PORT ST. JOE. FLORIDA


_| We Reserve Limit rF
REG, SIZE BOX



WITH $5
2



ROBIN HOOD -- Plain or Self Rising


Rights Plenty of Free Parking




i.00 GROCERY ORDER


10 LBS.


e you. Check every Dep .nent-you II
be glad you did.
IPANA -- 3 Reg. 53c Tubes
Tooth Paste A 99c
Corn Fed Fresh


twi


ENTER THIS
'BIG IGA
CONTEST!


* It's Fun! 'It's Easy ~.~/A-^ /'
Afl $500.00 SCHOLARSHIPS TO THE
vW IN COLLEGE OF YOUR CHOICE!
one of You can name it...M. I.T., Harvard, DeVry Technical Institute,
Stanford, or one of the great State Universities.. .a college scholar.
ship winner in each of IGA's Five Regions.
WIN i A.7-DAY TRIP TO
So i WASHINGTOI, D. C.
. it 11 -' (A boy and his parent. A girl and her parent). From any place in the
U. S. A. to Washington, D. C., and return.
This will be an experience young people will never forget.
or one I A SETS OF BEAUTIFULLY BOUND UNIVERSAL
of I UV COLLEGE ENCYCLOPEDIAS (15volumestosat)


CENTER


Here is one of the world's great storehouses of Human
Knowledge and progress... 100 winners will receive
a big 15 volume set in this great "Leaders of
Tomorrow" contest.
A2 a 1600 page WEBSTER'S'
"3s COMPREHENSIVE
ENCYCLOPEDIA DICTIONARY!
(14 complete books in one!)
IF YOU ARE 18 YEARS OLD or YOUNGER.. .ENTER NOW
Students from all over the U. S.A. can enter. Nothing to buy...
all they have to do is to pick-up an entry blank from their IGA
Store (only at IGA) and then submit a simple patriotic slogan. Al
entries will be mailed to IGA Headquarters. They can enter as
-if.n a. thk.. I;.k


USDA Good Extra Heavy Beef Last 8 Ribs LB. Smoked, Sugar Cured Slab LB.

Rib Roast 63c 39c
CON FED FRESH PORK -- Small for Barbecue


SPARE RIS 49
IGA Fresh Daily GROUND 3 LBS. USDA Good Extra Heavy Beef CHUCK LB.

-F3 $1.4'f9 TAST 49C
Ga. Grade 'A' Quick Frozen -- CHOICE PARTS
LEGS BREAST -- b. 59c
WINGS 5 lb. box $1.39
c FRYER LEGS 5 lb. box $2.29


BLACKBURN -- No. 5 Jug

SY R UP

49c

OAK HILL SPICED -- No. 2% Can

Peaches

23c


IGA DAIRY DEPARTMENT
Sealtest
COTTAGE CHEESE


Swift's Pure Creamery
BUTTER
Puffin or Bisquick
BISCUITS


Ib.


25c

75c


3for35c


9c BIG


9c Produce Sale


Golden Ripe

BANANAS
Fancy Florida

CELERY
Fancy Green

CABBAGE


Lg. Stalk


2 Lbs.


Fancy Yellow

ONIONS


California Crisp

CARROTS


Jim Dandy 1% Lb. Box
GRITS


Scott


Lb. Box 27c


EACH


I A~ ~14iE


Cello Bag


ANOTHER BIG IGA FROZEN FOOD SALE
McKENZIE'S FROZEN

VEGETABLES
BUTTER BEANS, PEAS, CORN, OKRA, SQUASH, ENGLISH PEAS,
MIXED VEGETABLES, BABY LIMAS, FORDHOOK LIMAS,
BLACKEYE PEAS, TURNIPS, MUSTARD and COLLARD GREENS


FOR


i,


TISSUE
Mayfield Cream Style
CORN


9C


---- -I L -- MOWNB


I


I I I I [ -


. . i . .


AIE










THE STAR'
Publltehd Every Thursday At 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida
By The Star Publishing Company
WES~r IRAM3EY Editor and Publisher
Also Unotype Operator, Ad Man, Floor Man, Oolumnist, Reporter, Proof Reader
and Bookkeeper
ONE YEA, A.00 SIX MONTHS $1.50 THREE MONTHS $127.50
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
Entered as second-class matter, December 19, 19S7, at the Postoffice, Port St. Joe,
Florida, under Act of March .8, 1879.
DIAL BAll 7-3161
TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omissions in advertisements, the ublishers
do not hold themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such
advertisement.
The spokenword is given scant attention; the printed word is thoughtfully
weighed. The spoken word barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly convinces.
The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.


Labor And Its Product
(The Daily Oklahoman)
Perhaps the most popular of all the teachings of Marxian
socialism is its theory that labor produces all things of value and
that labor is therefore entitled to the full product. But a ques-
tion arises concerning the logic of this dogmatic statement when
a report declares that the Du Pont company spent $27 millions
and 11,000 working days producing the first pair of nylons. One
is prone to wonder what the state of the tens of thousands of
nylon workers would be if it had not been for the preliminary
experiments of the manufacturing company.
Suppose Du Pont had been unwilling to spend that $27
millions. Suppose Du Pont had refused to devote 11,000 work-
ing days to prove the success of an experiment. If that original
investment had never been made by what the socialists are
pleased to call capitalism, what would the nylon workers of the
country be doing today?
If by chance the Marxian school should take voer and
begin the operation of all our factories on the theory that labor
is entitled to the full product just how would it handle that ori-
ginal investment of the Du Pont company? Would it ignore the
cost undergone by Du Pont in opening up a thriving manufactur-
ing business? Would it give the company any credit at all? Or
would it follow the Marxian theory and say that everything of
value that attaches to nylons is a product of the laborers who
produce the nylons?
Just where would Marxism begin and where would capi-
talism end? To all working people there is a strong appeal in the
theory that labor is entitled to the full product. But an apparent
weakness in the socialist formula is its disposition to think that
the only laborer who is entitled to any reward at all is the one
who labors with his hands. In such a scheme there is no place
for the inventor who labors with his brains. There is no place
for the capitalist who supplies the money without which experi-
mentation would be impossible. When the capitalist hires scien-
tists to investigate a possibility and when that investigation opens
the way to the employment of tens of thousands of workers, no
one is to receive any compensation except the hand workers who
took the experiment's project and put it in line of production.
That is one evident weakness of Marxism.



Rise and Fall


of Old St. Joseph

'Gautier Elected Delegate < tow .
The next political move was the However, during the next ses-
annual election of a delegate to sion of the council he displayed
the legislative council of tbhe ter- as much wisdom as shrewdness
ritory. St. Joseph proposed Peter The two important bills passed
W. Gautier, Jr., while the oppon- by the body which related to St.
ents put up Hiram Manley. The Joseph were in all probability
former, well-known and popular, sponsored by him. The first one
was elected, much to the conster- provided for the formation of a
nation of the supporters of the old new county, to be known as Cal-



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.


houn, from portions of Franklin,
Washington and -Jackson coun-
ties. (St. Joseph was chosen as
the county seat. It was probably
the wisest thing that could be
done under -the circumstances
and was so recognized by the
Apalachicolians whose public
spokesman, the Apalachicola Ga-
zette,, comment dthus: "The
legislative council will thus be
free (if their powers should
prove equal to the task), to leg-
islate their city Into something
like nominal importance, without
running foul of our rights and in-
terests."
The Constitutional Convention
The other law mentioned above
designated St. Joseph as the meet-
ing place of the convention that
was to draw up a constitution for
Florida. This may -be considered
the greatest political triumph ever
won by the Saints. In passage of
the bill, Gautier's hand appeared
more than once. The opposing
Gazette quoted *a letter from him
in the.issue of February 7, saying
that the bill was now up for the
third reading. On the 19th, after
the law had passed, the same pa-
per declared: "Says Fizzy to Pe-
ter, scratch my back and I'll tickle
your elbow." (Fizzy was probably
Richard Fitzpatrick, member of the
council from Dade county.) Since
the opposition suited the fancy of
both parties, Peter scratched the
bank and Fizzy tickled the town.
Honors did not come singly to
Gautier, for almost coincidently he
was appointed by the United States
government, marshal of the West-
ern District of Florida.
After 'St. Joseph had been
chosen as the convention town,
the promoters and inhabitants
began to make active prepara-
tions for the reception of the


notables. E. J. Wood had charge
of the erection of a building in
which it was hoped that the
meetings would be held, although
the edifice of the Methodist
Episcopal church was also avail-
able. Woods place, which was
called Convention Tall, had its
interior walls hung with por-
traits of famous statesmen-that
of Washington being placed
above the chair of the presiding
officer, and those of contempo-
rary living statesmen on the side
walls.
The energetic Gautier, sensing
the importance of the occasion and
realizing the money value of com-
plete reports of the convention,
wade thorough preparations to se-
cure full accounts of the proceed-
ings. He engaged another man o
assist him in taking notes while
the convention was in session. This
was the first real reportorial work
of any magnitude attempted in
Florida. The portions of these re-
ports that are still in existence
form a valuable part of our know-
ledge of the convention.
The voters of Calhoun county
also showed a wise interest in the
approaching event by electing as
delegates two men who in prestige
and ability ranked 'among the fore-
most in the gathering of the ter-
ritory's representatives. One was
William P. Duval, who had come
to the territory in 1821 as first
judge of East Florida, and had
been governor from 1822 to 1834.
The other was Richard C. Allen.
He had been closely associated
with iSt. Joseph almost from its
beginning, having bene one of the
directors of the Lake Wimico and
St. Joseph Canal and Railroad
company as early as 1836.
dertisng doesn't cost-t pa
advertising doesn't cost-It paysv


Wood For Sale

PICK-UP LOAD



$5.00

SPLIT WOOD, $7.50 LOAD 7


CALL WALTER DUREN
DIAL BAH 7-3171


OAK GROVE
NEWS FROM
By JUANITA NORRIS

Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Nwesome and
daughter Iva Lilly spend. the week
end in Frink visiting wita friends
and relatives.
Rev. and Mrs. Lloyd Ri.ey ad2
children of Milton vis. d wit h
"'r:nds over the week end.
Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Levins and
daughter Regina spent the week
end in Bonifay visiting with friends
and relatives.
Rev. and Mrs. Allen H. Norris
and children of Apalachicola spent
Friday and Saturday with friends
and relatives.
Miss Juanita Norris, Miss Minnie
Ray and FMr. and Mrs. Dennis Nor-
ris motored to Panama City last
Tuesday on business.
Mrs. James Broome and daugh-
ter Wanda Jean of Marianna spent
the week end visiting with Mr. and
Mrs. Hansel Norris.
Mr. and Mrs. Eddie Tubberville


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, APRIL 10, 1958


and children visited in Kinard with
friends over the week end.
Hansel Norris motored to Apala-
chicola Saturday night on business.
Mrs. Carl Dees and son Edgar of
Cottondale visited with Mr. and
Mrs. Tom Levins and Mrs. Mary
Levins Saturday.
Mrs. Lois Jean Baxter and chil-
dren visited with Mr. and Mrs.
Jolly over the week end.
Mrs .Boncile Linebargar and son
Harvie of Cape Garadi, Missouri is
visiting with Mr. and Mrs. W. B.
Dykes.
Mr. and Mrs. Bill Pone and
daughter of St. Louis, Mo., is vis-
iting with Mr. and Mrs. W .B.
Young.
Mrs. John Paul Browning, Jr.,
and son of Tallahassee are visiting
with Mr. and Mrs. Everitt McFar-
land.

It pays to advertise try it

GO TO CHURCH SUNDAY


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

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.

"Come and Worship God With Us"



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



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


Visits Parents Here
Back home for the Easter holi-
days from the University of Flor-
ida was Bill Ayers, son of Mr. and
Mrs. H. F. Ayers of Bayview
Drive. Joining thme for the Sun-
day dinner was their daughter and
family from Tallahassee, Mr. and
Mrs. J. R. 'Baine and children.


LATEST AP NEWS DAILY

WJOE
1570 On Your Dial


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 profits-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.


Looking for the Last Word in Luxury?

Only Pontiac gives you so many "extras" as standard equipment! The real test of
value is what you get for what you pay-and model for model Pontiac is loaded with more quality
and luxury than any other car at its price! Compare it yourself and see! And when you sample


the luxury of the liveliest action on the road you'll agree it's today's biggest money's worth! on hief and onnexr io e


Get the FACTS D( W\TTAC1 America's Number (1)

Sand You'll Get a N L JLAJ[Road Car

St.. ** SEE YOUR LOCAL AUTHORIZED PONTIAC DEALER



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


Genuine too-grain leadie


ILI, r I ,


M







THE STAIR, Port St. Joe, Fla.

Home For Holidays
Miss Martha Costin, visited her Mr.
parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Costin, daugi
during Easter and spoke to the Amos
ILions Club of Panama City Wed- Mr. a
nesday before returning to Talla- ter da
hassee.


THURSDAY, APRIL 10, 1958 *
Move is SucceSS George Suber Explains
s rotisiV From P. C. PFOMOMS f R il di


and Mrs. P. H. Day and
hter Juanita and Mrs. Carrie
from Panama City visited
,nd Mrs. Wayne Buttram Eas-
ay.
----


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.
PRAYE RSERVICE (Wednesday) 8:00 p.m.
Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street

VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME


- --------.

.. .. .. ..


Farmers and other landowners are
assured an expanding market
for their trees since paper
consumption is growing by leaps and
bounds each year. It is predicted
that 50 to 60 percent more pulpwood
will be needed by 1967.
Growing trees-like growing any
other crop-requires sound
management. Forests that are cut
properly go on producing trees
generation after generation. Forests
that are now non-productive can be
converted into money-making areas.


fulp and Pap,~ Day will be ce rated
throughout the south on April 15. This
event will focus public attention on the
economic importance to the region of
the pulp and paper industry, its role in
the South's modern agricultural devel-
opment ... and the tremendous eco-
nomic opportunities more productive
forests offer in the years ahead.


SOUTHERN
PULPWOOD
CONSERVATION
ASSOCIATION
900 Peachtree Street, N.E.
Atlanta 9, Georgia


Send for FREE booklet
The exciting story of the pulp
and paper Industry's growth
In the South, Its current
role In the economy, and
the opportunities it offers. J


!,i


























I





~ 44
'I
I,,'-.


To Boost Tourism
JACKSONVILLE (FNS) Results
from the "Spread Our Sunshine"
campaign sponsored by the Florida
State Chamber of Commerce ad-
vertising and tourist development
division have been overwhelming.
Such is the word received by Rich-
ard D. Pope, president of Cypress
Gardens and chairman of the -e-
cent drive,
The campaign was instigated by
Pope and his committee in an ef-
fort to stimulate the tourist busi-
ness and to offset the effects of
adverse weather reports during the
series of cold waves that afflicted
Florida this winter. The Florida
Development Commission started
things off with a "crash" advertis-
ing campaign in northern newspa.
pers featuring daily temperature
readings during mid-afternoon at
Miami Beach.
Newspapers, radio and televis-on
stations and magazines have co-
operated by telling the world that
the Florida sun in back. A bom-
bardment of postal cards furnished
free of charge by Florida, Power
and Light Co., and Florida Power
Corporation has been mailed on a
country-wide basis by civic organi-
zations, motels and hotels reporting
daily temperatures and extending a
warm welcome to belated vacation-
ers.


Pope has announced that the ob-
jective of revitalizing the tourist
trade has been achieved according '
to reservation reports from trans-m
portation lines and tourist resorts.
Losses cannot be recovered, he said
but there has been a healthy upturn
and the future outlook is bright.
---------
Visitors of Brinsons
Miss Sibbie Brinson and Miss Re-
ba Hester of Panama City visited
Sibbie's parents, Mr. and Mrs. R.
H. Brinson during the Easter holi-
days. Sibbie is now interning in
the St. Andrew Grammar School 'or
eight weeks and then will go back
-to FSU in Tallahassee to continue
her studies.
CARD OF THANKS
We would like to take this op-
portunity to express our apprecia-
ition for the love and kindness
shown us in our recent bereave-
ment.
THE FAMILY OF
MRS. RUTH WIMBERLY
Visiting Hendrix
Dr. and Mrs. -Joseph P. Hendrix
had as their guests recently Dr.
Joe's parents from Frisco City Ala.


-i '- -'


Protect your own rights well as
the rights of others. Be careful
and don't siarL a forest fire!


Phone


The



Star


Phone BAll 7-3161


moopmmw--~-- wmP


1 I VWMIVI, VI l1lll VUUuIIIM
Rotarian George Suber gave a
vocational talk on Railroading to
the local Rotary Club last Thurs-
day.
"All is not sweetness and light",
said Suber, "in the seemingly ef-
fortless way the railroads over the
nation maintain an exact schedule
and the minimim traffic mishaps
that they do' It requires a lot of
hard- work, intricate traffic con-
trols and constant clock watching
to keep a train on schedule", Su-
her said.
He listed some of the many safe-
ty devices that are used to keep
trains from meeting each other un-
expectedly in the middle of a track.
An intricate traffic light system is


Automatic devices are used whole-
sale by railroads for shunting a
train off a main track when he is
used to assure that only one train
at a time is on a stretch of track.
devices are used to keep switchse
about to meet another train com-
ing toward him. Many modern day
operating-even to electric heaters
to keep them from freezing in the
winter.
Suber said that one of the great-
est hazards for the AN Railroad'
was fire. This is because the AN
has so much trestle work and for-
est fires iget into their timbers and
weaken them. To combat this dan-
ger, the AN conducts a year-round
fight to keep weeds and bushes
from growing around thier trestle
work so that fire cannot get to it.
Guests of the club Thursday were
.Billy Buzzett and Barney McCarty
of Apalachicola.


SEE US
FOR ...


" Consolidation loans for all your bills
" Improvement Loans for your home
" Loans for replacing home equipment
" Loans for buying a new home
" Loans for building a new home

M. P. TOMLINSON
REALTOR INSUROR


Monument Avenue


Phone 7-3201


10 YEAR GUARANTEE
GLASS LINED
100% SAFETY PILOT

GAS WATER HEATER
Can't rust, corrode, chip or crack
* Brilliant new monitor dial
(Simple to see and set)
* Exclusive new sanitized tank
30 Gal. Capacity


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

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.

"Come and Worship God With Us"




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PLAYER'S STORE
Port St. Joe, Florida


FORYOU


BRAD TREEGIRDER..


" I I [ 11 II I


36" MODERN GAS RANGE
AUTOMATIC OVEN
* Burners lifetime guarantee
* All white parts finished in Titanium
Porcelain enamel
* Two non-tilt plated oven racks
* Fully insulate "-- -


Sensational Special




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$ 9995

AND YOUR OLD RANGE
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prices enable us to offer
this equipment to you at
tremendous savings. This
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limited stock lasts. There
will be no more at this
price.


HAVE GOODS-WILL TRADE

Also At Our Branch Stores mn

PANAMA CITY *
DEFUNIAK SPRINGS
CHIPLEY
BLOUNTSTOWN
SPWewahitchka
e C Plumbing & Heating Co.


I I


1








- 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. tfce-3-13
FOR SALE: 1 house and two lots
located at St. Joe Beach. Con-
tact Leroy Bowdoin, Phone 9-1178.
FOR SALE: 2 bedroom house.
Brand spanking new. Masonry


for SCHOOLTIME.


Boys ------ $4.95 Mens ------$5.95



SI "OUTFITTERS FOR DADS

SAND LADS"



Men & Boys ,Wear


Phone 7-8171


FOOD


AIR CONDITIONED FOR YOUR COMFORT
321 Reid Avenue Port St. Joe, Fla.
PRICES GOOD APRIL 10, 11 and 1l

A & P Halves -- In Heavy Syrup

BARTLETT PEARS 29 oz. can 33c


COLDTREAM PINK



SALMON


16 OZ. CAN



55c


A & P All Purpose

SAIL DETERGENT giant size 49c

A & P GOLDEN SWEET WHOLE KERNEL
2 17-OUNCE CANS


CORN


SUPER RIGHT LEAN HALF or WHOLE PORK LB.



Pork Loins 53c

Super Right Western Lean Meaty -- 3 Down -- Small Pig

SPARE RIBS lb. 49c


It pays to advertise try it


25c


410 REID AVE.


STORE


FOR RENT
Patton Residence in Oak
FURNISHED


Grove


construction. 513 4th St. Call-o -e --
Christian, Phone 7-4616. tfc-4-3 5771 c-a-2
FOR SALE: Westinghouse full size FOR RENT: 2 bedroom unfurnish-
electric range. Three top units ed apartment. Newly decorated.
and deep well cooker. All porcelain $40 per month. Close in. Inquire at
finish in perfect condition. Minor 1904 Garrison Ave. or phone BAI1
repairs in roomy oven will put in 7-8642. tfc-3-27
excellent .condition. All units oper- FOR RENT: Furnished cottages
ate well. Two are practically new. and apartments. See Otto Ander-
A very good buy for home or cot- son. tfc-3-27
tage. Priced to sell. Phone 7-5821.
FOR RENT: New two bedroom
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house. 107 house. Call 7-3073, Mrs. J. S. Shi-
Hunter Circle. See Ray Leavell rey. tfc-1-2
after 4:15 p.m. itp
FOR RENT: Two bedroom unfur-
FOR RENT: Upstairs furnished nished apartment. Close in. In-
apartment. 1505 Monument. Ph. quire at 1904 Garrison Ave., or call
7-8642. tfc-1-30


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


FOR RENT: Spacious 2 bedroom
first floor unfurnished apartment.
On 12th St. Call 7-4261 or after
,6:30 call 7-4481. tfc-540
FOR RENT: New 3 bedroom house
on St. Joe Beach. Unfurnished.
Also small furnished house in High-
land View. J. D. Clark, tfc-4-10
FOR RENT: Nice house at St. Joe
Beaoh. $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: Uinfurnihe4 apart-
ment. Large bedroom, bath, kit-'
chen with stove and gas heater.
,$30 per month. See J. A.-Mira or
phone 9-1301. tf
FOR RENT: One and two bedroom
attractively furnished apartments
Cool in summer, warm in winter.
G ahseat, window fans, They have
to be seen to be appreciated. ALSO
NICE TRAILER PARKING SPACE
Phone 7-8820 or 9-9133, Wimico
Lodge Apartments and Trailer
Park, White City. tfc-2-13


MI. P". UTOMLINSON
Realtor
BA 7-3201 403 Monument Ave.



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 BAll 7-2981
JOE GRIMSLEY


Judge Davenport
Gives Views On Kids

The treatment of wayward chil-
dren was discussed by Judge Da-
venport, !Bay County Juvenile Court
Judge before the Kiwanis Club
Tuesday. ,
Judge Davenport declared that
wayward children were not a new
thing. "Earliest writings deciphered
by geogolists show that even in
.the earliest time of man's life on
earth, children have been misbe-
having" the Judge said. "Actually,
I don't 'think the children of today
are any worse than the children of
yesterday", the Judge continued.
!Several instances were given in
child mis-behaviour that are fam-
iliar to practically every child. "As
a matter of fact", said the Judge,
"I expect the children of today be-
have better than their parents did".
Judge Davenport said that only
about one percent of the children
of today were what he would class
delinquent.
*"Most of our delinquent problems
come from broken homes", declar-
ed the Judge. While this is not al-
ways the case, the greater percent-
age come from homes that are un-
happy or have been broken by one
cause or another. "The most pa-
thetic cases" the Judge said, "are
those cases dealing with child neg-
lect". The Judge said that his di-
vision also dealt with these chil-
dren and that it was pathetic the
way some parents would neglect


their children to the extent that
the Court would have to find new
homes for them.
"By and large", the Judge said,
"I marvel that some of the children
turn out as well as they do". d
,Guests of the club was Richard
Thompson of the Port St. Joe High
School.

Visiting Barkes
Captain and Mrs. Harry Glidden
are visiting with Mr. and Mrs. S.
L. Barke. Mrs. Glidden is the for-
mer Hazel Burnette. Visiting with
the Gliddens is Rev. Harry Camp-
bell. Capt. Glidden and Rev. Camp-
bell are stationed at Fort Benning,
Ga.

Visit In Wewa
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Joines and
children and Robbie Costin spent
'Sunday in Wewahitchka with Mr.
and Mrs. L. C. Joines.

Visit In Chipley
Mr. and Mrs. Billy Barlow visit-
ed friends and relatives in Chipley
last week end.

Home For Holidays
Miss Bobby Ward of Brenau vis-
ited here this week with her par-
ents.
------^-------
CIRCLE MEETING SET
FOR TUESDAY NIGHT
Circle No. 4 of the Long Avenue
Baptist Church will meet Tuesday
night at 8 p.m. with Mrs. Joe Wil-
kie at St. Joe Beach.


Buzzetts Drug Store
PORT ST. JOE, FLA.

The Sunbeams of the Long Ave-
nue Church will meet Wednesday
afternoon at 3 p.m.


LATEST AP NEWS DAILY

WJOE
1570 On Your Dial


For Job Printing It's
THE STAR
Phone 7-3161


FOR RENT: Two bedroom, two
story house with garage on Long
Ave. Corner of 16th St. Also unfur-
nished apartment, large bedroom.
isas heater, shower and kitchen
with stove. $30.00 month on 401
13Lb St. J. A. MIRE, Phone 9-1301
FOR RENT' Five room house with
bath. $35.00 per month. Water
furnished. Excellent garden spot.
Phone 7-3023, Mrs. Shellhorse.
FOR RENT: 4 room house on 4th
Street. Phone 7-5421, Mrs. B. H.
Dickens, Sr. tfc-4-3
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.
FOR FAST, EFFICTtNT 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 7-7'501.
SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
Buford Griffin, Phone 7-7011 for
quick expert service. tfc-M2
R'ADE US that aelesa article for
Something useful. -STOP and
4WAP.
Keys Made While You Walt
35c EACH
BICYCLE PARTS
WESTERN AUTO
HUNTING & FISHING LICENSES
BOATS and TRAILERS
Reel Parts and Repairs
F YOU ARE INTERESTED in ser-
ing money see us for anything
vou need in your home. STOP and
SWAP SHOP.
WILLIS V. ROWAN POST 116,
THE AMERICAN LEGION. Meet-
ing first and third Monday nights
100 p.m., American Legion Home.
SAMARITAN LODGE No. 40, 1. 0.
0. F.-Meets first and third
Friday, 7:30 p.m. in Masonlo
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, Seoty.
All Master Masons cordially invited
R. A. M.--Regular convocation of
St. Joseph Chapter No. 66, R. A.
M., 2nd and 4th Mondays. All visit-
ing brothers welcome. R. W. Smith,
High Priest. H. R. Maige, Secretary.
LOYAL ORDER OF MOOSE
Meetings at Moose Hall, 310
Fourth St.. meeting night every other
Monday.

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


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Firestone Home & Auto Supply Store

B. W. EELLS, Owner Phone 7-9181


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