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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01169
 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 17, 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: UF00028419:01169

Full Text





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THE STAR 10C
Serving Port St. Joe with the
news of Port St. Joe and PER COPY
Gulf County. n t .

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

TWENTY-FIRST YEAR 'ORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA THURSDAY, APRIL 17, 1958 NUMBER 29


Lions Club Has Big Talent Show

Scheduled For Tomorrow Night


Director John Simpson of the
Lion's Club annual Talent Show re-
ports that plans for this extrava-
ganza are running along on sche-
dule and the Friday night show, Ap-
ril 18 should be one of the best
productions ever seen by the peo-
ple of our community.
The program has been complete-
ly worked out and local judges cho-
sen and everyone is anticipating
this fine array of talent. Simpson
tells us that here in Port St. Joe


Kiwanis Club Lists

Charity Activities

The Kiwanis Club this week pub-
lished a list of expenditures of their
special events funds for the year
1957. All the funds were raised out-
side of club dues such as their Min-
strel Show and selling seats in the
center bleachers at football games.
The money was used for youth
work and civic activities.
The funds were expended as fol-
lows:
Receipts from all special activi-
ties $947.90
Disbursed for community and
Youth Work:
Eye Glasses (for underprivileg-
ed children) ...... $198.60
Miscellaneous $10.22
Little Boys' Baseball
League club ... $125.00
Key Club $121.03
High School Band ...-- $25.00
Engraving bell sent to African
'mission $5.00
'Boy Scout Circus $16.00
Playground. Insurance $36.50
Bleachers at football
fi(ed,. $401.06
Band Boosters __ $13.00
Kids Day $12.50
TOTAL $962.81


we have an artist that uses the
same style as Ernie Ford and in the
opinion of some people may even
surpass Ernie in ability. We also
have a miniature Elvis Presley.
This year, among the new talent,
a young lady whose golden voice
resembles Rosemary Clooney and
will do a fine job.
In addition to these outstanding
presentations we have local peo-
ple who will perform along the
lines of Rock and Roll king, Jerry
'Lee Lewis, Western star, Roy Ro-
gers and ballad singing of the Mc-
Guire sisters.
All of this excellent talent coup-
led with the outstanding fashion
show will' make entertainment such
such as seldom seen in our city.
This fashion show that is to be
presented by the local Lions Club
will consist of the latest ladies fa-
shions of all types modeled by
prominent St. Joe men. Among this
group will be models wearing the
sack dress, evening gowns, lingerie,
and the bridal gown which is ex-
pected to be one of the outstanding
show pieces of the Fashion Parade.
Tickets are on sale for this Tal-
ent Show by all members of the
Lions Club and the price is 90c
for adults and 40c for children. All
proceeds of this Talent Show will
go toward the youth and welfare
work of the Lions Club of Port St.
Joe. The time of this show is 8:00
p.m., Friday, April 18 in the Port
St. Joe Elementary School auditor-
ium.
-----
Leave For Vacation
Mr and Mrs. E. H. Vanlanding-
ham left for a vacation to Miami
Tuesday.
---- : ----
Ed and Paul Vanlandingham of
Cairo, Ga., uncle and cousin of E.
H. Vanlandingham visited over the
week end.


Babe Ruth League Sets

Registration Date

The Port St. Joe Babe Ruth
League this week set its regis-
tration day for April 21.
Tryouts will be held on April
22 and 23. All boys between the
ages of 12 and 15 years are urged
to come out for any of the teams.
Registration and tryouts will be
held at 4:00 p.m. at Centennial
Field.


Mrs. Eula Mae Bowen

Is Taken By Death
Mrs. Eula Mae Bowen, age 59
passed away att the home of her
daughter, Mrs. Fay Gardner of Oak
Grove, Thursday, April 10.
She is survived by one son, Vance
Rogers Port St. Joe; two daugh-
ters, Mrs. Fay Gardner, Port St.
Joe and Mrs. Clyde E. Miles of Ma-
con, Ga.; eight grandchildren; one
brother, Benney Bain of Emmett,
Ark.; one sister, Mrs. Ivy Barber
of Bakersfield, Calif.
Funeral services were held Fri-
day afternoon April 11 at 3:00 p.m.
from the Oak Grove Assembly of
God Church conducted by Rev. E.
L. Gilliland. Interment followed in
Holly Hill Cemetery.
Pallbearers were: Joel Lovett,
Lindsey Thursbay, Jim Burke, Hu-
bert Harrison, Thomas Vandaven-
der, Jack Sheffield, James Grissett
and Jewel Hinote.
Comforter Funeral Home of Port
St. Joe was in charge of arrange-
ments.
-k,
MRS. MOON HONORED
WITH BIRTHDAY DINNER
,Mrs. Tom Moon was honored
with a birthday dinner Sunday eve-


First Load Of Explosives Comes




Through Port Facilities For Shipment


Waterspout Damages Buildings At

Mexico Beach Last Wednesday


A waterspout whipped in off the
Gulf of Mexico last Wednesday
night and damaged three buildings
at nearby Mexico Beach and knock-
ed down numerous television anten-
nas.
There were no reports of injur-
ies by the high winds and squalls
which dumped more than seven in-
ches of rain on North Florida.
The funnel, which struck the
area at about 6:00 p.m. took the
roof off part of the Mexico Beach
Pier, jumped the highway and rip-
ped the roof off a furniture ware-
house, then went back to the beach
where it unroofed and tore the
wall out of a beach cottage. The
cottage was owned by Mr. and Mrs.
Joe Spitz of Dothan, Ala.
The spout also tore a unit off the
Newcomb Motel which is located
right on the Gulf.
'The waterspout and high winds,
which accompanied a squall line
which pushed across part of the
state last week, were caused by a
cold front in the Gulf of Mexico.

Returns To Kansas City
R. T. Ferrell left by plane Tues-
day morning to return to Kansas
City after a visit with his brother
and family, Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Fer-


ning in the home of Mr. and Mrs. rell.
C. A. Fite. K
Those present for the occasion as Recent guests of Mr. and Mrs.
guests were Mr. and Mrs. Gardner Pope Fendley of St. Joe Beach were
Underhill and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Mr. and Mrs. G. M McGee and
Wall. children of Williston, S C.


'",i .;'




PICTURED ABOVE are the leaders of the Gulf County Chapter of the American Cancer Society which is now in the process of a fund-raising
and educational campaign. They are, front row, left to right, Mrs. H. C. Brown, Chairman; Mrs. Myrtle Childers, Co-chairman; and Mrs. W.
T. Cargill, member. Back row, left to right, Rev. J. C, Odum, memb er; W. W. Cowden, educational chairman; Dr. Joe Hendrix, member
and J. C. Belin, State Executive Board member and local Special Events Chairman (:Star photo)



County School Board Grants Bowdoin



Substantial Raise; Praised for Work


Principal Leroy Bowdoin of the lose such a man.
Port St. Joe High School appeared! Bowdoin, whose salary present-
before the School Board Tuesday ly is $7,200 asked the Board for
to ask for a substantial pay raise. '$7,500 plus reimbursement of ex-
'He got it, but only after consid- penses incurred in school business
erable diversity of opinion among of from $35 to $50 per month. A
the Board members present. $7,500 salary plus a $50 expense
Bowdoin's wishes were favorably account monthly would have given
acted upon when, J. A. Whitfield, Bowdoin a gross salary of $8,100.
on the heels of almost two hours This would have placed Bowdoin
of airing the request around the in the same salary bracket as Su-
table, made a motion to pay the superintendent Tommy Owens and
Principal $7,500 salary and $500 $60 more than the County Supervi-
expenses. The motion passed 2-1, sor, Briggs Scisson. I
Fennon Talley dissenting. Clyde Talley, who voted against the
Brogdon was not present. Chairman final motion, was not opposed to a
C. E. Boyer did not vote. A chair- pay raise for Bowdoin, felt in fact,
man may abstain from voting, ex- that Bowdoin deserved one. He ob-
cept when his vote is necessary to jected to any pay-raising action at
break a tie. this time until the Board had time
This is how the discussion de- to study the whole salary scale pic-
veloped, generally: ture and make pay-raising plans
Member Whitfield spoke glow- that would include five or six other
ingly of Bowdoin's record at the major administrative positions in
St. Joe school, praised him for the Gulf County educational sys-
displaying an interest in his post- tem. He felt strongly that the al-
tion somewhat "beyond the call of ary of a Principal should not ex-
duty." He said he would hate to ceed that of either the Superinten-


dent or the Supervisor.
Owens told the Board that the
salary of the Supervisor through
out the state, ordinarily compared
closely with that of the highest-
paid Principal.
Talley felt that requests for in-
creases in salary from other sour-
ces would follow quickly on the
'heels of salary increase for the
St. Joe Principal and said he wan-
ted to plan for such an eventuality
before granting any pay raises.
Carter Ward favored deciding on
each case as it came up, basing the
decision on each man's merit, as
the Board saw those merits, with-
out reference to other positions.
Decide if the man is worth a cer-
tain amount, was his thinking, and
if he is pay it to him. If he isn't,
don't.
Chairman C. E. Boyer did not
speak out strongly on ths issue,
his purpose, seemingly, being to
defer to the decision of the major-
ity of the Board. He did, however,
say that he was in favor of some


kind of a 1958-59 pay raise for the
Principal.
At this point, Whitfield made a
motion to pay Bowdoin a gross sal-
ary of $8,000. Failing to get a sec-
ond to his motion, the long-time
member of the Board withdrew it
to allow Talley to make a motion to
the effect that the Board pay Bow-
doing a $50 allowance, commenc-
ing immediately, and then take up
the matter of salary raises which
would include pay raises for other
administrative personnel. His mo-
tion died for want of a second and
was withdrawn.
A few moments later Whitfield
made his motion, referred to above.
Although it 'passed, Talley dissent-
ed, for reasons already mentioned
and because he said he felt a sal-
ary should be given to a position
instead of paying it to the particu-
lar man ocupying the position at
any time.
Bowdoin accepted the offer and
thanked the Board.


Overpass Opening

Is Postponed

City Commissioner Bob ElIIzey
told The ,Star late yesterday that
plans for the dedication of the
Highway 98 Overpass had been
postponed.
Elizey said that the City receiv-
ed a communication from Coggin
& Deermont, contractors on the
job, that recent torrential rains
had set the completion date of the
overpass back considerably. The
rains not only delayed work, but
they damaged work already com-
pleted so that it had to be done
over again.
The new date for the Dedica-
tion will be scheduled for some-
time during the last of May. The
original date for completion had
been April 29.


TB & Health Assn.

Elects New Officers

A meeting of the Gulf County Tu-
berculosis and Health Association,
was held at the home of Mrs. Rich-
ard McIntosh on March 28, at which
time officers were installed for the
year 1958, as follows: President, L.
S. Bissett, Jr.; 1st Vice-President,
'Sidney Brown; 2nd Vice-President,
William iL. Winters; Treasurer,
Mrs. Richard McIntosh; Corres-
ponding Secretary, Mrs. W. T.
Mosely, Jr.; Seal Sale Chairman,
'R. H. Ellzey.
The Association voted to donate
$25.00 to the State Association to
be used in its research program.
The annual meeting of the Flor-
ida Tuberculosis and Health As-
sociation will be held in Clearwa-
ter on April 24, 25 and 26. Si.d
Brown, Tom Coldewey, Dr. R. E.
King, Bob Ellzey L. S. Bissett and
Bill Winters were elected as dele-
gates to attend the annual meet-
ing.


Garden Club Makes Final Plans For

Spring Flower Show, April 26, 27


By BARBARA BRODNAX
Final plans for the ninth consecu-
tive Spring Flower Show .of the
Garden Club have been completed
and the show entitled, "Treasures
of Our World" will be presented at
the Centennial Building on April
26 and 27.
The, schedule this year is very
well diversified, and in the arrange-
ment division, allocation has been
made for two "Men only" classifi-
cations and two sections for "'Be-
ginners". There will be a special
division for commercial and educa-
tilonal exhibits and for further de-
tails on these, consult Mrs. J. R.
Smith and Mrs. H. F. Ayers regard-
.ing the commercial section and
Mrs. J C. Arbogast for the educa-
tional.
Of special note is the section for
"Junoirs". Parents should encour-
age their youngsters to enter ar-
rangements and posters in this sec-
tion. Mrs. J. C. Arbogast will pre.
sent a program at the Highland
View School today and will visibly
demonstrate flower arranging for
children. Likewise, Mrs. Ralph
Nance and Mrs. Kenneth Brodnax
will give a similar program at the
St. Joe Elementary school next
week. This is being done to help
instill the "know how" of flower
arranging and to create greater in-
terest for the beauties of nature
in our youth and also to partici-
pate in community projects.
The schedule for the flower show
will be listed in next week's paper.

Sikes Gives Hope For
Port Facility Financing

This past week Congressman Bob
Sikes told Harry McKnight chair-
man of the Port -St. Joe Port Au-
thority that federal funds may now
be available for utilization by the
local Authority.
,Sikes said, "I want to call your
attention to the fact that under the
expanded Public Facilities Loan
program of the Housing and Home
Finance Agency there is a very
good chance for the Port St. Joe
Port Authority to obtain assistance
in the development of your port
facility."
The local Port -Authority was
created by the Legislature three
years ago for the purpose of creat-
ing public docks and port facilities.

City Will Study Laundry
Facility For Hospital

The City Commission tentatively
looked into the avisability of instal-
ling a laundry at the Municipal
MHospital at its regular meeting
Tuesday night.
The Commission appointed Ma-
yor J. L. Sharit to look into the
matter with hospital administrator
Miss Minerva McLane and decide
whether the cost of such a project
could be justified by the savings
in laundry cost.


LBBL Fish Fry Has

Been Postponed

'The Fish Fry planned for Satur-
day, April 19 to raise funds for the
Little Boys' Baseball League has
been postponed, according to Har-
old Prim, president of the League.
The party was postponed until
the paper mill begins operating
again and there is a little money
in circulation.
Tryouts for the League were held
last week and will continue through
this week. Player selections will be
,held tonight at the Elementary
'School. Players will be advised on
Friday at the ball field at 4:00 p.m.
Practice will begin on Monday,
April 21. All players will be request-
ed to report for practice on Mon-
day at 4:00 p.m.
Any assistance offered by moth-
ers in selling drinks and candy will
be greatly appreciated. If you can
help in this capacity, you are urged
to contact Leroy Bowdoin.


Lions Dist. Governor

Calls On Local Club

'Bob Box, District Governor of
District Two of Lions International
visited the local Lions Club Tues-
day night at their regular meeting.
The District Governor told of
plans for the district for the com-
ing year. He said that the main
project of the district would be to
purchase a portable laboratory to
visit remote towns in the area and
test school children's eyes. One of
the main charitable functions of
Lions International is the purchase
of glasses for school children.
An honor was bestowed on the
local club when Tail Twister Rush
Chism was chosen by District Gov-
ernor Box to represent the 41 clubs
of the District as Tail Twister at
the state convention next week end
in Sarasota. Chism will be the head
Tail Twister at the convention.

Judge Induction Program
Includes Silas R. Stone

'Induction Ceremonies will be held
in Tallahassee tomorrow afternoon
at 4:00 p.m. for G. Harrold Cars-
well. Carswell is being inducted as
Judge, United States District
Court, Northern District of Florida.
Among those appearing on the
Induction program will be Silas R.
Stone of Port St. Joe. Stone will
appear on the program in his capa-
city as President of the Fourteenth
Judicial Circuit Bar Association.

BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT
Mr. and Mrs. Harry E. Canna-
vino announce the birth of their
first child, a boy, Harry Anthony
in the Municipal Hospital on April
12.


Two Shipments A

Month Planned

The E. I. Du Pont Nemours and
Company this week opened up an
explosives loading depot near Port
St. Joe. The first shipment through
the depot, about 400,000 tons was
made the first of this week.
The loading station is located on
the Gulf County Canal about one
mile West of where it joins the
Intra-Coastal Canal.
The explosives are trucked to the
loading station-this first load com-
ing from as far away as Missouri-
and the still loaded trailers ars
loaded on barges. The trailers are
then towed on the barges out into
St. Joseph's Bay where the explo-
sives are transferred to a ship for
shipment mostly to South America.
This first shipment was destined
for Venezuela.
St. Joe Stevedoring Company is
handling the loading of the explo-
sives.
The local loading depot will han-
dle explosives from all manufac-
turers from all parts of the country.
The estimated payroll and money
spent in Port St. Joe annually from
the concern is around $200,000 an-
nually.
It was estimated that shipments
would be made about twice a
month.


Forest Fires Show

Decline Gver 1957

The fire records for Gulf County
show for the first three months of
1958 which covers January, Febru-
ary and March, the county had
eight careless fires burning 145.6
acres; two incendiary fires burn-
ing 4.4 acres. During the same per-
iod in 1957 the records show 13
careless fires burning 1172.2 acres;
two Incendiary fires burning 3:4
acres. This is a decrease in number
of fires by five and a total of 1025.2
acres less burned than 1957. "We
are very proud of this record", says
J. H. Pope, dispatcher. "Rains that
have fallen this year have been a
big factor in keeping the fires
down", Pope continued.
County Ranger Hardy said that
after the hard winter this area
had, fires were an increased threat,
since so much undergrowth was
killed by freeze. "Care by the citi-
zens and the rainfall have been the
two factors that have saved our
woodlands", said Hardy.


Herman Dean Talks

Music To Kiwanians

Bandmaster Herman Dean pre-
sented the program at the Kiwanis
Club meeting Tuesday. Dean's pro-
gram was on the peculiarities of
band instruments. His talk dwelt
on what he considered to be the
three most unusual instruments-
and the hardest to play-the bas-
soon, the oboe and the drum.
Dean demonstrated the technique
of making the exact hand-made
reeds for the bassoon and the oboe
which was right interesting. He
also gave some of the character-
istics of the instruments. The bas-
soon having the largest range of
any instrument and the strange
sounds made by the oboe. He re-
ported that the bassoon cost $800
and the oboe $600. Not a bit cheap.
'Of the drum, Dean said the in-
strument would fool you. New band
students and parents alike thought
the drum was a snap to play. 'This
is not so" he said, "the drums lead
the band and must play with per-
fect rhythm and beat". Dean said
that it takes at least nine months
to make a drum player and dem-
onstrated his point with some of


the fundamentals that must be mas-
tered.
Guests of the. club were Steve
Whealton and Jackle Griffin from
the Key Club and E. L. Brown, H.
iE. Dykes, Bob Ingram, A. C. Little-
ton, and B B Collins of the St An-
drew Kiwanis Club.
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Kathryn Marshall, Arthur


Phurrough Wedding Held


Before an altar banked with tall
palms interspersed with four sev-
en branched candelabra holding
burning white tapers and floor bas-
kets of fan-shaped arrangements
of white gladioli, chrysanthemums
and Easter lilies, Miss Kathryn
Marshall of Port St. Joe exchanged
vows with Mr. Arthur Phurrough,
also of Port St. Joe, in a wedding,
ceremony performed by the Rev.
C. Byron Smith at the First Bap-
tist Church on April 6 at 5 p.m.
Miss Marshall is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Karl Marshall of
Port St. Joe, and the bridegroom
is the son of the late Mr. and Mrs.
John H. Phurrough of Sylacauga,
Alabama.
Palms in tall standards and oth-
er arrangements of white gladioli
and chrysanthemums provided fur--
ther background for the wedding
party and the family pews were
marked with giant pom-poms of
white satin ribbon.
Prior to the ceremony, Miss
Nancy Pridgeon provided a pro-
gram of appropriate wedding musin
on the organ including "Serenade",
"With This Ring", "Moonlight So-
nata", "Hold My Hand", "0 Prom-
ise Me", "A Long Song" and "Wed-
ding Prayer". Miss Pridgeon also
provided accompaniment for the
soloist, Tom Pridgeon, Jr. who sang
"Through the Years" and "Our
Love". Malott's "The Lord's Pray-
re" was softly sung during the
ceremony.
The maid of honor, Miss Linda
Lewis of Marianna and the matron
.of honor, Mrs. Karl Marshall, Jr.
sister-in-law of the bride were iden-
tically gowned in lavender-baller-
ina length dresses of silk organza.
The low neckline of the dresses
was created by folds of the organ-
za which also formed the tiny cap
sleeves. The waistline featured a
wide band of folds of matching sa-
tin which formed a flat bow at the
-back and from which fell graceful
full skirts. Their headpieces were
circles of starched net ornamented
with scatterde tiny satin bows and
rhinestones. Matching satin iumps
and short lavender gloves .omplet-
ed the ensemble. The matron' of
honor carried a basket arrange-
ment of deep lavender iris inter-
spersed with pom-poms of tulle.
,The maid. of honor's bouquet was a
basket of lighter lavender iris and
pink carnations.


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bridesmaids and scattered white
rose petals in the path of the bride
from pink tulle and satin baskets.
All attendants wore strands of
pearls, a gift of the bride. Little
Al Marshall, nephew of the bride,
served as ringbearer and bore the
rings on a white satin pillow out-
lined with tulle and lace and dec-
orated with orange blossoms.
Grady Phurrough of Sylacauga,
Alabama, acted as best man for his
brother and ushers were Karl E.
Marshall, brother of the bride and
Richard Merchant, who lit the can-
dles prior to the ceremony. Other
ushers were Basil McKnight, Clyde
White and Hulon Mitchell, all of


The bridesmaids Miss Mary Ag- Port St. Joe.
nes Culpepper, Miss Delores Chism I MNrs. Marshall, mother of the
and Miss Bobbie Porter were bride, wore a charming street
gowned in pink ballerina dresses length 'gown of dusty rose lace
identical to those of the honor at- over taffeta shot with silver em-
tendants and carried basket ar- broidery, featuring a sweetheart
rangements of pink .carnations and neckline, back fullness and tiny
tulle. The junior bridesmaid, Miss cap sleeves. A matching half hat
Linda Best of Denver, Colorado, of feathers with a nose veil, satin
cousin of the bride also wore pink pumps and elbow length gloves
and carried a basket of pink car- completed her attire. Her corsage
nations. The Misses Cindy Best of was of deep lavender iris.
Denver and Cindy Barnes of Mo- Mrs. Thomas E. Hogan of Syla-
bile, Alabama, tiny cousins of the cauga, Ala., sister of the groom,
bride wore floor length pink organ- was gowned in a slim cinnamon
za dresses made like those of the 'and white silk print sheath with a


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waist-length cinnamon linen Jack-
et and white accessories. Her cor-
sage was of white iris.
The bride given in marriage by
her father, was radiantly lovely in
a gown of chantilly lace aid tulle.
The long waisted bodice was. of
lace over taffeta with a jewel neck-
line, long sleeves tapered to points
over the hands and fastened at the
back with tiny covered buttons.
Seed pearls were scattered over the
bodice which was attached, to the
skirt with scallops of clipped lace,
outlined with.seed pearls. The bouf-
fant floor length skirt was formed
entirely of row upon row of net
ruffles and was worn over a volum-
inous under skirt of tiered ruffled
net. Her fingertip veil featured a
coronet of iridescent seed pearls
and rhinestones. She carried, a
white satin and lace covered bible
centered with a purple throated
white orchid and lily of the valley
with streamers of satin ending in
puffs of tulle. Her only ornament
was a strand of pearls, gift of the
groom.
The reception followed the cere-
mony in the Fellowship Hall of
the church. A white metal arch en-
twined with southern smilax and
centered with a large wedding bell
with crystal grapes formed the
background for the bride's table.
The table was covered with pink
linen overlaid with a full gathered
white organdy floor length cloth.
Pink tulle formed a swag around
the edge, caught at the corners
with a cluster of lace wedding bells
and pink satin streamers. The four-
tiered wedding cake was topped
with a miniature bride and groom
under a white arch and was decor-
ated with tiny pink spun sugar rose-
buds. On either side of the cake
were three branched antique- sil-
ver candelabra holding decorated
bride's candles and a central ar-
rangement of pink sweetheart ros-
es. Tall silver .compotes held em-
bossed mints. The bride and groom
cut the first slice of cake with a
silver knife decorated with lily of
the valley and white tulle.
The punch table was c-vered
ike the bride's table and held, a
arge punch bowl on a silver tray
surrounded with fern. On one end
.n arrangement was placed featur-
ng a large white wedding bell with
pom-poms and pearls cascading
rom the center. Silver nut dishes
completed the appointments.
Tall' standards of white gladiolis,
chrysanthemums and Easter lilies
n fan shaped arrangements were
laced at vantage points around
he room.
The registration table was cov-
ered with a full gathered floor
length organdy cloth over pink li-
en and held the guest book. A tall
rystal vase of pink sweetheart
oses was placed beside the book.
The receiving line was formed at
he entrance of the party rooms.
Irs. Chauncey Costin greeted
guestss at the door and Miss Mar-
ha Costin kept th guest book.
Presiding over the punch bowls


were Miss 'Kathleen Dowd and
Miss Beth Garraway. Mrs. Rush
Chism and Mrs. George Tapper cut
and served the wedding cake.
Floor hostesses were Mrs. C. G.
Costin, Sr., Mrs. Roy Irwin, Mrs..
Clarence Pridgeon, Mrs. Tom Prid-
geon, Jr.. Mrs. Jack Justice and
Miss Ann. Pate. Miss Nancy Prid-
geon played a selection of approp-
riate music during the reception.
After spending some time with
their guests Mr. and Mrs. Phur-
rough left for a wedding trip to an
undisclosed destination. Mrs. Phur-
rough chose for traveling a cycla-
men pink fitted suit with a slim
skirt and a flat bow at the neck-
line. Her accessories were navy
blue and she wore the white orchid
from her bridal bouquet. Upon
their return, the couple will be at
home at 1301 Monument Avenue in
Port St. Joe.
The bride was graduated from
Port St. Joe High School and at-
tended Colorado Woman's College
in Denver, Colorado where she
was a member of Tri-Hi-Y. Mr.
Phurrough was graduated from B.
B. Comer High School in Sylacau-
ga and served in the Air Force for
two years. He is presently employed
in Port St. Joe.
Among the out of town friends
and rlaetives who attended the
wedding and reception were Mr.
and Mrs. George Barnes and chil-
dren Freddie, Cindy and Erline of
Mobile, Ala.; Mr. and Mrs. Robert
E. Best and children Bobby, Linda
and Cindy of Denver, Colo.; Mrs.
Thomas E. Hogan, Grady Phur-
rough and Prentiss Phurrough of
Sylacauga, Ala.; Miss Linda Lewis
of Marianna; Mr. and Mrs. Jimmy
Jenkins of Selma, Ala.; Mr. and
Mrs. Reggie Goodwin and Jimmy
Goodwin of Marianna; Miss Beth
Garraway of Marianna and Miss
Carol Richardson of Marianna;
Mrs. H. P. Ivey and Barbara Ann
of Evergreen, Ala.

ST. JAMES CHURCH
EPISCOPAL
Rev. G. D. Underhill, Rector
2nd Sunday after Easter, April
20. 7:130 a.m., Celebration of the
Holy Eucharist. 9:45 a.m., Church
School. 11:00 a.m., Morning Pray-
er and sermon. 7:,30 p.m., Eveni.g
prayer followed by a meeting of
the Episcopal Young Churchmen.
7:00 p.m. (CST) Evening Prayer
and sernion at St. John's, Wewa-
hitchka. The public is cordially in-
vited to worship with us and is as-
surred of a warm welcome.

Star Want Ads Get Result,
advertising doesn't cost-It PAYS


DICKIES
Authentic


IVY STYLE

SLACKS


Bridal Party Is Feted With Dinner

At Motel Saturday Evening, April 12

On Saturday evening, April 4, im- da of Denver, Colorado, Mr. and
mediately following the wedding re- Mrs. George Barnes of Mobile, Ala.,
hearsal, Mr. and Mrs. Karl Mar- Bill Merchant, Miss Mary Agnes
shall entertained member- of the Culpepper and Mr. and Mrs. George
wedding party and friends at a din- Tapper.
ner in the club room of the Motel
St. Joe. Miss Kathryn -Marshall,
thiur daughter, became the bride Mrs. Beauchamp Is


of Art Phurrough in a ceremony
at the First Baptist Church on Ap-
ril 6 at 5 p.m.
Banquet tables in the party room
were overlaid with white cloths and
featured long low arrangements of
Pride of Mobile azaleas, spirea and
trailing ivy. The bride's table was
graced with a center arrangement
of the blossoms with white tapers
in crystal candelabra at each end.
Miss Marshall was lovely in a slim
black linen sheath with a white bib
on which black scrolls were outlin-
ed with tiny jet beads. Her corsage
was of pink camellias backed by a
frill of pink tulle. Mrs. Marshall,
mother of the bride, also wore a
black sheath and a corsage of pink
camellias.
Guests who enjoyed the lovely
dinner were Mr. and Mrs. Tom
Pridgeon, Jr., Reverend C. Byron
Smith, Miss Nancy Pridgeon, Blair
Shuford, Mr. and Mrs. Karl Mar-
shall, Jr,, Miss Linda Lewis of
Marianna, Basil McKnight, Miss
Delores -Chism, Hulon Mitchell,
Miss Bobbie Porter, Clyde White,
Mr. and Mrs. Garland Lawrence,
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Best and Lin-


Honored With Shower


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
THURSDAY, APRIL 17, 1958


Mrs. C. R. Weston, Mrs. W. T.
Stafford, Mrs. N. E. Dees, Mrs. R
L Smith and Mrs. B. G. Harper en-
tertained with a stork shower
honoring Mrs. B. H. Beauchamp on
Thursday, April 10 in the home of
Mrs C. R. Weston of White City.
Honeysuckles were used to decor-
ate the home. The hostess present-
ed the honoree with a corsage after
which 'games were played, with
prize winners Mrs. Charles Carter
and Mrs. George Harper, Sr. Re-
freshments of coffee, Cokes, mints,
nuts and cakes of pink and lue
were served. The honoree was pre-
sented her shower gifts from the
dining table covered with a green
and white cloth, centered with a
white miniature bassinet and doll
inside. Streamers of green and
white decorated the wall.
Guests were: Barbara Bratcher,
Juanita Gentry, Evelyn Harcus, El-
sie Griffin, Aliene Hightower,' Dor-
is Ford, Mrs. Carl Stevens, Delores
Wimberly, Sarah Ward Louise Var-
num, Edna Strange, Dene Horton,


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.
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) 8:00 p.m.

Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street


VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME


Smith's Phannacy

Prescriptions compounded by
a GRADUATE Pharmacist
JOHN ROBERT SMITH
Pharmaceutical Chemist


Designed exclusively for you!

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


RADIATORS:


Neva Croxton, Claudia Sewell Mrs.
Cora Ward, Betty Rich Mrs. Cecil
Glass, Jr., Mary Baxley, Mrs. George
Harper Sr., Barbara Ogle Mrs. Rosa
Lundy, Geraldine Lundy, Mildred
Chain, Jeanette Antley, Johnnie
Carter, Sue Booth, Debbie Tankers-
ley, and Nell Taylor.
Those not present but sending
gifts were: Mrs. E. J. Rich, Mrs.
Thomas Moon, Mrs. W 0. Upshaw,
Mozelle Gainnie, Faye Goodman,
Mrs. Lillie Echols Mrs. M. D. Hor-
ton, Mrs. Jim Roberts, Mrs. L. D.
Davis, Mrs.- Tee Hicks, Dequita
Lindsey, Dorene Spears, Francis
Martin, Maggie Shirah, Mrs. Ear-
nest White, Mrs. S. C. Pridgeon,
Esther Pettis, Mrs. J. L. Harrison,
Mrs. Q. P. Wise, Mrs. Sam Edwards,
Mrs. Ella Stebel and Myra Lancas-
ter.

GO TO CHURCH SUNDAY


ITS


WALL ELECTRIC

COMPANY

FOR EXPERT


cli


and

Contracting
DIAL BA 7-4331
i~


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

Thurs., Fri.
DOUBLE FEATURE



1PRESLE ,


LIZABETH SCOTT ," ,









OSEM JACK Gu
CLOONEY CARSON MITCHELL


SATURDAY ONLY

DOUBLE FEATURE
- FEATURE No. I -





iTAGECOACI
WILLIAM BISHOP
KATHLEEN CROWLEY

FEATURE No. 2 -


A UNIVERSAL-INTERNATIONAl RELEASE


SUNDAY, MONDAY


REPAIRED and RECORD
CLEANED, FLUSHED


STARTERS and GENERATORS
REPAIRED and EXCHANGED


PATE S SHELL SERVICE


Phone BAll 7-9291


AS SEEN IN aqubw .

SIZES: 28, 29, 30, 31, 32, 33, 34,
36, 38, 40, 42
INSEAMS: 28, 29,30,31,32, 33, 34


BOY'S $4.95
MEN'S ----- $5.95
White, light blue, sand, black


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


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 BAll 7-2541 At Anytime

- - - -~iu iru if-- - ^


TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY


EST




.A... JOSEPH CALIA AJUM TAIROFF'
"Gist"tMArsU LIE M CH,-ZSA ZSAGABOR
A UNIVERSAL INTERNATIONAL PICTURE

It pays to advertise try it


FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH


Corner Third St. and Baltzell Ave.


SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 A.M.
TRAINING UNION 6:45 p.m.
EVENING WORSHIP 8:00 p.m.
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) -- 8:00 p.m.

"Come and Worship God With Us"


I


I


C. BYRON SMITH, Pastor




EVERYBODY SAVE! AT PIGGLY WIGGLY EVERYBODY SAVES At 'OtLY WIGGLY


Sflyb ra1d I i ame foods

...at PIGGLY1IGGLY'
S".. .. because I KNOW that nationally advertised
brand name foods are better, that I can depend upon
Their same high quality always. .and Ishop PIGGLY
WIGGLY because I find they have the greatest variety
a/- of brand name foods at consistent low prices... you'll
like Piggly Wiggly, too!"


ARMOUR'S -- NO. 10 JUG

SALAD 01
LIPTON (With Steak Knife)
TEA
GA. GRADE 'A" LARGE

EGGS DO


L
1/2 LB. PKG.
48 Cnt. BAGS
Ad


QUART JAR KRAFT Ctn. of 12 Jumbo Moon BODEN'S 13 OZ. LOAF -- Sunbeam or Ideal 6 Oz. Jar -Plymouth Instant
Mayonaisse PIES BISCUITS BREAD COFFEE
69c qt 49c 5 cans 49c 2 for 29c 89c


FROZEN FOODS....
St. Augustine Minute Maid
Frozen Rolls S H RIM P LEMONADE
2 doz. pk. 39c 59c 2 for 27c
STRAWBERRIE- 5 Packages $1.00


ROBIN HOOD

FLOUR
CARTON OF SIX
SOFT DRINKS


10 LB.
BAG R9
QUAKER
25c MACARONI and SPAGHETTI


RATH BLACKHAWK
FRANKS
RATH'S CEDAR VALLEY
BA CON


Ib

Ib


DELUXE and U. S. GOOD
Chuck ROAST Ib


MARY ANNE PURE PORK SMOKED
SAUSAGE
Pork
CENTER CUT -- LB.
7tP "AO_


Ib


49c

59c

49c

49c


Chops
END CUT -- LB.
59c


GOLDEN RIPE
BANANAS
STRING
BEANS
YELLOW
SQUASH


CELLO PKG.
Carrots
FIRM HEAD
Cabbage


8c
LB.
5c


EVERYBODY SAVES AT PIGGPv WIGGLY


EVERYBODY SAVES AT PIGGLY WIGGLY


SAVES AT PfGGLY WIGGLY


$ 49

79c
67c
1%C


1Oc


r- I EvERYWOV~


wrCGL'Y~T~~~~C-o~i;rliii" I I IP POD


f E VER'YBODY


I I rr


SAVES AT PIOGLY I














takes two


4C7


it

to


Cut Your Coffee
Bill in Half!
With world-famous
blend of coffee &
chickory
French Market
LB. 95c


15c Coupon Free With Each Pound
NEW PACK


PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA


PRICES GOOD APRIL 17, 18, and 19
Plenty Free Parking We Reserve Limit Rights
ALLEN'S ALL GREEN


i-~1T .,


303
ICAN


IGA CREAM STYLE

CORN


2303
CANS


JACK and BEAN STALK -- Fancy Blue Lake Cut

Green Beans 19N


No. /2
Can


2 bC


-INSIDE EACH
:314 ROLL PACKAGE

1 8

L uRAD
PLASTIC BANDAGES
harmin
-TISSUE


29c


IGA LIMIT ONE


3 1b


Beech-Nut or Heinz

-I f $ Strained
I : Jars


I Sunnyland or Suber Edwards Sugar Cured Tender


BUTT
Portion
LE _


CENTER
SLICES
LB.

89c


2-Bt Proila SALE


FRESH TENDER

SMALL YELLOW CROOK NECK

Both-2 lbs For..


IGA Table-Rite Sliced -- Tray Pack
BACON


LB.
59C


USDA Good Extra Heavy Beef ROUND
STEAK


LB.
89c


NEW CROP RED BLISS


USDA Good Extra Heavy Beef
CLUB


lb


IPANA -- CARTON of THREE 49c TUBES
ToothPaste 99cl

BOX
9 "America's No. 1 Favorite" 3


Ga. Grade A Large
EGGS doz.
Puffin or Bisquick
BISCUITS
Imperial
OLEO


CAN of BISCUITS FREE


Doz.
50c
8 for
35c
Lb.
43c


69c


McKenzie's Frozen
VEGETABLES
Squash, Cut Okra, Mixed Vege-
tables, Turnips, Mustard, Col-
lards and Kale.
3pkgs.49c


FRESH GREEN 5 LBS.


FRESH IGEEN: h$L I ITEMS
ENDIVE, ESCAROLE, RADISHES, GREEN ONIONS, CUKES, PEPPERS,
LETTUCE and TOMATOES


* I


coFtEE


f SHANK
Portion
1LB._-


FD 00
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V





V


3 LBS.


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fl-erir ece' A/rd 74C1CC//6I'KP 404ADACA'i


YOUR LITTLE

SUPER SAVER
Never Undersold
Quality Considered
THESB PRICES GOOD
APRIL 17, 18 and 19
Fresh Pork

BOSTON BUTTS

Lb. 47c
RIB and BRISKET

STEW BEEF

Lb. 37c
Tenderized V2 or Whole

CURED HAMS
SLb. 59c

Puffin or Betty Crocker

BISCUITS

5 for49c
BANANA PUDDING TIME

BANANAS

Lb. 10c

Vanilla Wafers

Lb. 29 c
"Limited"

CHEER

Gt. Size 69c
2 LB. JAR

APPLE JELLY

29c
Mayfield No, 303 Can

CORN

2 Cans 25c
OUR VALUE SLICED

PINEAPPLE

No. 2 can 29
Our Value Crushed

PINEAPPLE

No 300 can 23 C
With $5.00 Order

SUGAR

5 lb. 39c
Blackburn
SYRUP

No. 549c-
16 Oz. Can Kell-Co
SPAGHETTI
Can 10C
Twin Pet

3 for 25c

DOG FOOD
Maxwell House

COFFEE

Lb. 89c
PREMIUM

CRACKERS

Lb. 27c


QUALITY


MARKET

Corner Williams & Third
Quantity Rights
Reserved


RIGHT
PRICES


POLITE
CLERKS


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, APRIL 17, 1958


Mrs. W. D. Jones Is Hostess To

Methodist WSCS Meeting Monday

Circle 3 of the Woman's Society Jones, assisted by Mrs. George Su-
of the Methodist Church met Mon- ber, Mrs. Fennon Talley and Mrs."
day afternoon of this week in the Ricketson, pointed out many inter-
home of Mrs. W. D. Jones who is testing facts, among them that Me-
chairman of the group. Attending thodist women have the privilege
were Mesdames Tom Byrd, Fennon of a wide variety of materials more
Talley, George Suber, W. T. Rick- than 70 pieces of literature in 1955-
etson, Travis Graves, Dan Sexton 1956, and niore than 90 pieces in
and Ralph Swatts. 1956-57, and that more than 76,000,-
Following delicious refreshments 000 were distributed in the last
of cake and coffee, the hostess quadrennium, an increase of 26,-
called the meeting to prayer, using 000,000 over the preceding quadre-


the prayer hymn, "Open My Eyes"
and the scripture, Acts 14, 15-17 in-
clusive. The program also conduct-
ed by Mrs. Jones, was based on an
article from the April issue of "The
Methodist Woman" written by Mrs.
Frank Bell a former officer in the
Womans' Division, whose field was
in literature and publications. Mrs.


NEWS FROM
Highland View
By MRS. EULA ROGERS
PHONE BAI! 7-4652
Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Forehand and
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Weeks attend-
ed the banquet that was given in
honor- of Mrs. Elva Mae Kruger in
Panama City Saturday evening and
the reception that followed in Lynn
Haven.
Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Forehand
have returned home from Tampa
where they attended the 53rd "Love
and Happiness" session of the
Grand Chapter of Florida Order of
the Eastern Star. They report a
very interesting and enjoyable


Good Reading
for the
Whole Family


News Facts

Family Features
The Christian Science Monitor
One Norway St., Boston 15, Mass.
Send your newspaper for the time
checked. Enclosed find my check or
money order. 1 year $18 Q
6 months $9 0 3 months $4.50 0[


Name


Address


City Zone State
PB-.16-A


trip. bers prayer for the missionaries
Mr. and Mrs. Jimmy Whittington on the prayer calendar. There fas
are vacationing this week in Pensa- three visitors and 10 members pres-


cola.
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Dorman and
family and Miss Erline Whittington
of Panama City were the week end
guests of Mrs. Jim Whittington
and family.
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Watts and
son of Jacksonville were week end
guests of their parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Lee Watts and Mr. and Mrs.
Epperson.
Mrs. Ruby Whitaker, Mrs. Dol-
phus Brown and daughter of Boni-
fay, Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Sullivan
and daughter of Lynn Haven and
Mr. and Mrs. R. V. Howell and
daughter of Parker visited Mrs. A.
J. Raffield and family during the
week end.
Mr. and Mrs. John Henry Smith
of White City were the guests of
the Rogers' Sunday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. V. M. Hicks and
sons are vacationing in Georgiana.
Ala., this week with his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. B. H. Hicks.
LUNCH ROOM MENU
MONDAY: Italian spaghetti, cab-
bage slaw, peach slices, rolls but-
ter and milk.
TUESDAY: Baked chicken and
dressing, toss salad, stewed prunes,
bread butter and milk.
WEDNESDAY: Liver and brown
gravy on rice, cabbage and apple,
raisin salad, bread butter and milk.
THURSDAY: Cheese and potato
casserole, harvard beets, chocolate
pudding, biscuit, butter and milk.
FRIDAY: Evaluation day, no
school.
INTERMEDIATE G. A.'s
The Intermediate G. A.'s met at
the Highland View Baptist Church,
Monday at 5:00 p.m. for a forward
step meeting. The G. A.'s stood and
repeated the G. A. watchword, alle-
giance and the fourth verse of the
G. A. hymn. Rosalie Keel led in an
opening prayer. Scripture reading
was taken from Matt. 6:19-21. Due
to absence of the program chair-
man, the pastor took charge of the
program. The minutes of last weeks
meeting were read. Different mem-


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


0@ 00se0;490 *. 0S $


ent. Helen Richards dismissed with |
prayer.
WMU MEETING
The regular meeting of the Wo-
man's Missionary Union of the
Highland View Baptist Church met
at the church on Monday, April 14
at 3:00 p.m. The meeting opened
with the song, "0 Zion Haste" by
the group. The program was entit-
Ide, "Entering Wide the Door". The
scripture was taken from Acts 16:
9-14. Those participating in the pro-
gram were: Mrs. Ruth Harbuck,
Mrs. W. W. Garrett, Mrs. Morris,
Mrs. Malcolm Mills, Mrs. Archie
.Richter, and Mrs. Clinton Peterson.
Mrs. Archie Richter dismissed *the
meeting with prayer.
HONORED WITH SHOWER
....Mrs. Edward Weeks, the former
Miss Barbara Ann Gay, was honor-
ed with a bridal shower on Friday,
April 11 at 8:00 p.m. at the home
of Mrs. Jeff Duval As the guests
entered the living room, they were
greeted by the honoree. The guest
table was centered with a pot of
pink artificial flowers and laid in
front was the guest book of blue
with pink ribbons. After a series of'
,playful games, the guests were ser-
ved refreshments of candies, cook-
ies and cokes. Being served were:
Mrs. Bernice Barbee, Mrs. Whit
Pickron, Mrs. Robert Merritt, Mrs.
Peary Mims Mrs. Electa Dockery,
Mr.s Evelyn Smith, Mrs. H. G. Par-
ker, Mrs. Hubert Cum'bie, Mrs. Lew-
is Gay and Mrs. Eula Rogers. Those
sending gifts but unable to attend
were, Mrs. Annette Leece, Mrs. P.
T. McCormick, Fayette McCormick,
Mrs. Maude Levins Mrs. W. H.
Weeks, Mrs. Silas Player, Mrs. Bon-
cile Go;e, Mrs. Liz Daniels, Mrs.
L. H. Kelly and Mrs. Bernice Now-
ling. Hostesses for' the occasion
were: Mrs. Jeff Duval Mrs. John
MoKenzie, and Mrs. Dewey Davis.
Miss Barbara Gay became the bride
of Edward Weeks on March 1, 1958.
-K

STAC House

Whisperings

By KATHLEEN DOWD
The STAC House was well at-
tended April 6 with 71 members
pr.sent. The chaperones were Mrs.
Walter Duren and Mrs. Joe Stev-
ens.
On Saturday, April 12, Mrs. Her-
man Dean and Mrs. B. E. Rawls
were the chaperones. There were
52 members present. Hot dogs were
sold and $5.00 was made. Dancing
and various games were enjoyed
both Saturday nights.
The STAC House was taken on
a project to help serve the food for
the dedication of the overpass.
Saturday, April 19, there will be
a "Bermuda Hop" and marshmallow
toast if the weather permits. We
hope that everyone will join in the
fun. We hope, too, you won't forget
the covered dish supper which is'
scheduled the last Saturday night
of each month.


nnium; that the new literature and
publications headquarters building,
built in 1951 has been pai dfor, the
debt of $175,000 being retired in a
little more than four years and ad-
ditional space added in 1956; an
increase of 55,000 subscribers to
"The Methodist Woman" in that
length of. time, reaching 325,000 in


SAVE BY THE 10th EARN FROM THE Ist


1957. It was also pointed out that
in June the combination price of
"The World Outlook" and "The Me-
thodist Woman", now $2.50, will be
raised to $3.30, and all members
are urged to renew their subscrip-
tions before that time.
Mrs. Jones also gave a most in-
teresting account of the life of
Jane Addams, founder of Hull
House in Chicago and her .work
thereabouts.
The meeting closed with the Wo-
man's Society meditation.
---K ---


For Job Printing It's
THE STAR


Port St. Joe PHONE----s~~lsR~PB~


Citizens Fe deral Savings

and ssociati f Prt St. Je


^o h INSURED SAVINGS ACCOUNTS

IF%0 ALWAYS GROW MORE NEVER LESS ."


Changed conditions have no effect on CITIZENS' FEDERAL Savings Accounts

SAVE BY MAIL IS RIGHT -- Bring, or just drop your Check, Money Order or
Cash in the mail to the CITIZEN'S FEDERAL for an INSURED SAVINGS
ACCOUNT up to $10,000. Receive our passbook with your credit entered.



The Star Brings News of Your Neighbors
_. --- = ~ I .. -


STORE NAME, STORE ADDRESS
mPie send me the 7" Capacity DORMEYER POWER SAW and FREE CARRY-
* INO CASE with Polisher, Sander, Grinder and Wire Wheel Attachment as N
advertised for only $39.95. I agree to pay $1 Down and $1 Weekly. U
Also send 0 BRench Table @ $12.95 1 Floor Table @ $19.95
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MAIL COUPON

TELEPHONE 7-3151


C~rvpfe)MAKEhuYOUR HOUSE


I m


..


Port St. Joe


PHONE


I


I
















Tense Excitement
We can imagine the tense ex-
citement of the Saints as Monday,
December 3, the day set for the
opening of the convention approa-
ched. When the delegates from
East and Middle Florida arrived
on the steamer New Castle from
St. Marks, either late on Saturday
or some time Sunday, the residents
of the town knew that the long
awaited day was at hand.
When the meeting was called
to order at 12 o'clock noon on
December 3, 46 members were
present out of a total of 56. Aftre
a temporary organization had
been perfected, one of the resi-
dents of 'St. Joseph, the Rev.
Peter W. Gautier, opened the con-
vention with prayer. Little work
was done on the first day, except
to examine credentials of the
members. Then the convention
adjourned until the next day, thus
giving the delegates and inhabi-
tants a further opportunity to
get acquainted.
The 'Saints learned to know
some of the most influential men
in the history of American Flor-
ida prior to 1870. There were pres-
ent at least two, probably three,
future governors of Florida: Rob-
ert Raymond Reid, within a year
destined to succeed Richard K.
Call as .territorial governor; Wil-
liam Marvin of Key West, who-
more than 25 years later was
chosen provisional governor at the
close of the 'Civil War, and Thos.
Brown of Leon County, probably
the same man who was governor
of the state from 1849 to- 1853.
The first three United States sen-
ators from Florida were mem-
bers of the convention: James D.
Westcott, Jr., David Levy Yules
(his name at this itme was David
'Levy), and Jackson Morton. Five
of them sat in the Secession con-
vention which declared the state
no longer a member of the Union
in January, 1861: John McGehee,


who became president of the Se-
cession convention; George T.
Ward, Samuel B. Stephens,. Jack-
son Morton and James G. Cooper.
E. Carrington Cabell became a
Florida representative in congress.
At least five members of the fu-
ture supreme court of the state
were members of the convention:
Walkr Anderson, Benjamin D.
Wright, Thomas Baltzell, Leslie A.
Thompson and Albert G. Semmes.
Not only were the future politi-
cal' and judicial leaders of the
state at this gathering, but the
two greatest newspaper editors of
territorial Florida were delegates:
Benjamin D. Wright, the able edi-
tor and publisher of the Pensacola
Gazette, and Cosam Emir Bartlett,
the clever and kindly leader, of the
Apalachicola Gazette. Another able
editor, Joshua Knowles of the
Florida Watchman of Tallahassee,
was chosen secretary of the con-
vention, but he was not a delegate,
All in all, it may be truthfully
said that never before nor since
have so many able men been gath-
ered at one time in a Florida
town, and .that town not four years
old.
Allen Saves the Day
'The convention continued in ses-
sion to January 11-a duration
three times as long as had been
anticipated. Though the proceed-
ings ordinarily were of little in-
terest t othe populace, there were
occasions when the attention of
almost everybody was aroused.
Their delegate, Duval, lost the
chairmanship of the convention by
one vote to Judge Reid, but as a
partial compensation for this dis-
appointment he was made chair-
man of the committee on the ex-
ecutive department, and Allen of
the committee on the judicial de-
partment. Through all the sessions
these two men played very promi-
nent parts.
During the final days, when'
the outlook for the successful


TIrH STAl, oPrt St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, APRIL 17, 1958


Rise and Fall


of Old St. Joseph


By Lewis


AMONO- CHIEF SOURCES OF VITAMIN A:
90C4 YELLOWW VEGETABLES'AS CARROTS
AiMD SWEETPOTATOESAND THE LEAFY
GCREAI ONS g sucH AS SPINACH KALI
AUDO BRCCOLI. TOMATOES AREALSo
A GOOD SOURCE
S- ...A*


"J RECOMMENPEO ALLOWANCE
OF VITAMIN A FOR ADULT?
15 o00O INTERNATIONAL
UNITS A DAY. EKcESS VIrAMIW,
IS STORED BY'THE BODY FOR
FUTURa Ui;E


completion of the constitution
was very dark, when the conven-
tion had come to an apparent
stalemate over the adoption of
the important Article XIII on
"Banks and Other Corporations"
after long, tedious and acrimon-
ious debates, then Allen saved the
day by proposing on January 5
the 14th section of the article,
which was immediately adopted
by an overwhelming vote. With
the signing of the completed
document on the afternoon of
January 11, 1839, St. Joseph was
assured of a prominent place in
the annals of Florida.
(End of Part 1)


FULLY EQUIPPED MERCURY




PRICED LOWER THAN




42 MODELS OF THE




"LOW-PRICED 3"


TOO LATE TO

CLASSIFY
By RUSSELL KAY


Stockholders are accustomed to
receiving annual reports from the
companies in which they have in-
vested. For a great many years,
such reports followed a more or
less uniform format. They were sol-
umn, austere, difficult to read and
understand. A mass of statistics that
would tax the brain of a certified
accountant to figure out.
Now-a-days it is hard to tell the
annual report of a corporation from
a modern up to the minute Cham-
ber of Commerce booklet. When
the auditors and accountants finish
their work, the public relations de-
partment takes over and the final
product is dressed in modern fash-
ion with attractive colored covers,
interesting charts and graphs that
tell their story at a glance.
Last week my friend Malcolm
McDonald, Vice President of the
Florida Power and Light Company,
in change of public relations, sent
me a press proof of tre company's
-1957 annual report that is being
mailed this week to thousands of
stockholders, bankers and invest-
ment houses throughout the nation.
Without doubt it is the most im-
pressive and interesting such report
that has ever come to my attention.
At first glance you would thing it
was the new Florida magazine. The
word "Florida" stands out on the
four color showing a rocket launch-
ing platform at Cape Canavarel. Un-


HERE'S HEALTH

V VITAMIN A IS ESSENTIAL
FOR HUMAN GROWTH, VIsOR AND LONG LIFE- FOR
* NLTO VESAND4 NORMAL'S4T r.


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.


der the headline "Florida" is a sub-
head that reads, "Industrial Hori-
zons are Broad and Bright" -
story on page four. The make-up is
similar to Time Magazine and it is
just as colorful and appealing.
,Were it not for a modest imprint
at the bottom of the page that
reads "1957 Annual Report, Florida
Power and Light Company" you
would class it with our best news
magazines.
'While it tells the sory of FP&L's
amazing growth and development,
it goes much father and tells an
equally impressive story of the
business and industrial progress of
Florida itself.
While statistics appear here and
there throughout the booklet, they
are supplemented with colorful
charts and illustrations that tell
the story in a manner that a child
can understand.
Where the money comes from
and where it 'goes is shown with a
reproduction of actual coins, quar-
ters, dimes, nickels and pennies, in-
dicating revenue and outgo. One
,quarter two dimes and a penny,
that look so real you want to pick
them up and put them in your

You can obtain a complete set of

Perfection
Brand
25-Year Guaranteed
Aluminum Ware


FREE

'by trading at our station


pocket, represent income from res-
idential electricity yields. On the
opposite side of the page a shiny
new quarter informs you that one-
forth of the Company's income goes
,to pay taxes and so on.
!But what impressed me most was
the fact that the report devoted
more effort to selling Florida than
it did in selling the company itself.
The article on page four, points outs
that a record industrial 'growth is
forging dynamic new links in Flo-
rida's economy. Profusely illustrated
in full color, it shows various oper-
ations in our busy aviation,
electronics, textile, aluminum fabri-
cating, furniture and many other
industries that today are bringing
millions of dollars to the state and
giving employment to countless
thousands of skilled technicians.
This splendid piece of literature
will tell Florida's story to thou-
sands throughout the nation. It will
bolster their faith in the state and
cause additional investments. While
there is talk of a depression in oth-
er parts of the' country this story
.Tihow thnf tFl ida d nit( her b1 d


winter, is still the brightest star
in the forty-eight. Here growth and
progress continue, business is good
end the future is bright.





as-A





/A


Phone BAll 7-3161


S11OWS ws rm i or La, aespite t ertau 1


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.






Wood For Sale I

PICK-UP LOAD



$5.00

SPLIT WOOD, $7.50 LOAD


CALL WALTER DUREN
DIAL BAIl 7-3171


Mercury Model 64-B Two-Door Sedan


Our price for this all-new Mercury includes:


* AUTOMATIC TRANSMISSION HEATER


*RADIO POWER STEERING WHITEWALLS


* GAS-SAVING V-8 ENGINE _


* HUGE TRADE-IN ALLOWANCES NOW! 3


* HURRY! OFFER LIMITED!


RCURY 58


ST. JOE MOTOR


CO.


Port St. Joe, Florida


THE STAR
Publlhed Every Thursday At 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida
By The Star Publishing Company
WESLEY R. RAMSEY Editor and Publisher
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Man, Floor Man, Columnist, Reporter, Proof Reader
and Bookkeeper
ONE YEAR, S3.00 SIX MONTHS $1.50 THREE MONTHS $127.50
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
Entered as second-class matter, December 19, 1987, at the Postoffice, Port St. Joe,
Florida, under Act of March 8, 1879.
DIAL BAll 7-3161
TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omissions in advertisements, the publishers
do not hold themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such
advertisement.
The spoken word 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.


U-Y-~-


CAT.LTR


s











THIS


SPRING


<~-~' ~
,-~#..' ~,


AT


EVERY STORE IS BRIM-FULL OF EXCITING NEW SPRING MERCHANDISE AT
VALUE-PACKED PRICES


HUGE SELECTIONS OF QUALITY
MERCHANDISE
There are endless miles of aisles of everything you need
for yourself, family and home, right here in. Port St. Joe
in one convenient shopping area! All top name brands
in top quality







MAKE JUST' ONE STOP FOR ALL
YOUR NEEDS
You'll find restaurants, movies, banks, offices, medical
care. beauty salons and many more services-everything
you need for daily living in a modern world right here in
modern Port St. Joe. Everything within a handy distance.
Saves you time! Competitive Port St. Joe merchants save
you money, tool


COURTEOUS SERVICE IS A SPECIALTY
OF PORT ST. JOE MERCHANTS
Relax and shop leisurely! Experienced salespeople will
give you fast friendly service and help you to find exactly
what you want, at the right price!


SPACIOUS PARKING FACILITIES
ALWAYS AVAILABLE
Big, little or in-between, regardless of the size of the car,
you drive, there's lots of room to park. And no matter
where you park, everything In town is within easy walking
distance. So save time, save gasoline, save shoe leather-
shop right here in convenient Port St. Joe.


DON'T
be misled by exaggerated claims! So-
called bargains may turn out to be in-
ferior merchandise. Too-easy credit'.
terms may conceal high interest rates..
Lack of service and, lack of a .quality-
guarantee are other problems for the
unwary who shops out of his or her
community but when you shop in
Port St. Joe, you know you're always.
getting the best merchandise at the
lowest possible price because our
business depends upon pleasing you in
every wayl Your support is appreciat-
ed and remembered!


OUR MODERNj COMPLETE SHOPPING

CENTER IS JUST A SKIP AND A HOP AWAY

FROM YOUR HOME!
Springtime is here and every store is filled with a
tremendous array of wonderful, fresh new merchandise, the most
advanced ideas on fashions and homemaking, and tantalizing
special-price events all colorfully displayed for your plea-
sure! Prices are the same or lower than other areas, quality is
assured, and you'll save money on gas and parking, as wil as on
time and energy Credit terms can be arranged to help you with
your budget planning.
Yes, you'll be shopping leisurely and comfortably along
with your friends and neighbors in gay, carefree surroundings
with every convenient advantage.
Remember too! Every dollar you spend at home stays
at home and helps support our schools, parks and civic organi-
zations!

WE'LL BE SEEING YOU .. RIGHT HERE AT HOME


PORT ST. JOE


CHAMBER of


COMMERCE


(Trade At Home Committee)


- ::~~.-


- I


,, ,


I -- -I I I __ ii,


'I'~~PL~r-


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price. Call 7-3461. 2tc-4-17 Sr. Honor Society
.^(^ywly'^ FOR -RENT:.- -Upstairs--f-arniahed--.----, ..... ." 'M .. ."
apartment. 1505 Monument. Ph. ndu S NW Member
/7-5771. tfc-3-20 ___
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom unfurnish- In March the Delta Chapter of
ed apartment. Newly decorated. the National Honor Society of Port
S$40per month. Close in.Inquire St. Joe inducted its new member.
A'A'/ 1904 Garrison 'Ave. or phone BA.l St Oe inducted its new members
1 7-8642. tfc-3-27 Students who are selected for mem-
FOR RENT: Furnished cottages bership in this organization must
\. Fand apartments. See Otto Ander- first maintain a scholastic average
son. tfc-3-27 of 90 for the preceding semester
FOR RENT: New two bedroom and possess qualities of leadership,
house. Call 7-3073, Mrs. J. S. Shi- service, character nad must be in
rey. tfc-1-2 the Junior or Senior class or sec-
FOR RENT Two bedroom unfur- ond semester of the tenth grade.
Sga FOR RENT: Two bedroom unfur-
nished apartment. Close in. In-
quire at 1904 Garrison Ave., or call The 22 students received in the
7-8642. tic-1-30 Delta Chapter last month were:
F: S .2bedroom,10th grade: Norman Buchert,
first floor RE unfurnished apartment, Franklin Chandler, Terry Porter,
When you feel ill-never try to diag- On 12th St. Call 7-4261 or after Steve Whealton, Bob Dennis, Le-
nose and administer self-treatment. 6:30 call 7-4481, tfc-5-10 land Smith, Betty Butts,- Freida
Why take chances? Instead, see your
doctor at once. Then bring the pre- FOR RENT: New 3 bedroom house Trammell, Carol Lee Armstrong,
scription he gives you to us for accu- on St. Joe Beach. Unfurnished. Cindy Carbonneau, Connie Chason,
rate, prompt, courteous atAlso small furnished house in High- Diane Lay, Frances Spears, Betty
reasonable prices. land View. J. D. Clark. tfc-4-10 Ward, Peggy Jo Brachen.
FOR RENT: Nice house at St. Joe 11th GRADE: Phyllis Lewis,
Beach. $50.00 per month. See I. Jackie Mitchell, Patsy Lewis, Pat-
W. Duren or dial 7-3171. tfc-2-27 ty Redd, Gail Roberts and Dean
BUzzetts uDrug Store FOR RENT: Furnished comfortable Glass.
PORT ST. JOE, FLA. apartiment.- 5itable for couple ,12th GRADE: Carolyn Clark.
only. Call or see Mrs. A. M. Jones, Students who were already menm-
4 Q-** *0*a 1**W < Sr. 4C-2-13 bers are '
CLASSIFIED ADS FOR RENT: Unfurnished apart-
ment. Large bedroom, bath, kit- 12th GRADE: Jimmy Adams,
FOR SALE: 4 lots in Highland chen with stove and gas heater. Dauhrice Keel, Wanda Kennington,
View. Lot nos. 3, 5, 9 and 10. Near P30 per month. See J. A. Mira or Frances Lewis, Elaine Musselwhite,
school. For information contact phone 9-1301. tf
Lonnel Gay at Oak Grove. 12tp-l-2 Leo Punt, Pat Spears, Larry Por-
FOR RENT: One and two bedroom ter, Paula BasR, Nancy Pridgeon,
FOR SALE: 165 Harley Davidson attractively furnished apartments Mike Morton, and Ward Richards.
motorcycle. Guaranteed to be in Cool in summer, warm in winter. 11th GRADE: Beverly Baldwin,
A-1 condition by Harley Davison G ahseat, window fans. They hrve athD Blwn
Motorcycle Co., Panama City ee be seen to be appreciated. ALS Tony Barbee, Elizabeth Browne,
0. M. Taylor. tfc-3-13 NICE TRAILER PARKING SPACE Sandra Bracewell, Peggy Chafin,
FOR SALE: 1 house and two lots Phone 7-8820 or 9-9133, Wimico Judy Fensom, James Knight, Ed-
located at St. Joe Beach. Con-ILodge Apartments and Trailer ward Smith and Rosemary Tomlin-
tact Leroy Bowdoin, Phone 9-1178. (Park, White City. tfc-2-13son.
'FOR SALE: 2 bedroom house. FOR RENT: Two bedroom, two Officers are: President, Dauhrice
[Brand spanking new. Masonry story house with garage on Long ., Pn
construction. 513 4th St. Call Joe Ave. Corner of 16th St. Also unfur- Keel; vic-epresident, Leo Punt;
Christian, Phone 7-4616. tfc-4-3 nished apartment, large bedroom. Secretary, Beverly Baldwin.
Caas heater, shower and kitchen ---
FOR SALE: 6 room house. Vene- with stove. $30.00 month on 401 QARD OF THANK$
tian blinds, floor furnace and at- 13th St. J. A. MIRE, Phone 9-1301
tic fan included. 114 Hunter Circle. FORRENT: 4 room house on 4th We wish to offer our heartfelt
Phone BAll 7-5611. 2tp Street. Phone 7,54'21, Mrs. B. H. thanks for the many kind thoughts
FOR SALE or RENT: 4-room house Dickens, Sr. tfc-4-3 and deeds that were offered dur-
,., n .... ,,i, + n l t $1500 ing the recent death of our mother


i1n Oak Grove. or Usa e ar iLuv
or will rent for $35 a month. See
Bill Carr at St. Joe Hardware. tf4-17
FOR SALE: Underwood portable
typewriter. 1951 model and carry-
ing case. All in good condition. Or-
iginal price $80.00. For sale at half


BUILD-REPAIR

REMODEL

No Down Payment
36 Months To Pay

SEE --


Barrier Builders
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA


F00D


EXCEPTIONAL OPPORTUNITY
For reliable person, man or lady,
with vision and ability to act im-
mediately for a lifetime of assured
income. To service route of cigar-
ette machines established locally
for operator. $900 to $1,800 cash in-
vestment required THE RETUiRN
OF WHICH IS GUARANTEED IN
WRITING- BY US, for you to earn
up to $260 per month part time.
You can net up to $28,000 annually
on a full time basis. We are an es-
tablished reputable concern with
the finest and oldest name brand
equipment. If you have the cash
and are sincerely interested please
write giving your phone number
and brief background for local in-
terview at your convenience.
L & M DISTRIBUTORS. INC., 6513
Cdear Ave. So. Minneapolis 23, Min.
REFRIGERATION and air condi-
tioning service and repairs. Call
SMITTY at 7-2520, St. Joe Beach.
4tp-3-20
SPECIAL SERVICES


ST RE


AIR CONDITIONED FOR YOUR COMFORT
' 321 Reid Avenue Port St. Joe, Fla.
PRICES GOOD APRIL 17, 18 and 19

GOLDEN RIPE LB


8c


BANANAS

A & P SMALL GREEN -- 16 Oz. Cans

LIMA BEANS 2


for 39C


Our appreciation to you, our friends
knows no bounds. May God bless
you all,
Mrs. Nelson Gardner and family
Vance Rogers and family
Mrs. C. E. Miles and family


UPHOLSTERY WORK: Does your
furniture lo-k 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, EFFICrENT 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 7-7601.
SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
Buford Griffin, Phone 7-7011 for
quick expert service. tfc-6-2
'ADE 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 savy
ing money see us for anything
rou 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 Masonic
Hall. All members urged to attend;
visiting brethren Invited.
C. W. LONG, N. G.
J.C G. PRICE, Secty.
THERE WILL BE a regular com-
munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
No. 111, F&AM every first and


choLSends.Out ...-.....
Lists For Curriculum

Principal LeRoy Bowdoin announ-
ced this week that the Port St. Joe
High School is giving out lists of
the curriculum of the school to be
used as a guidance tool in helping
pupils and parents select the course
of study for each pupil for the next
school year.
This is the second year that the
school has used this letter. It is
made a part of the permanent re-
cord of each pupil and all pupils
who were in Port St. Joe High
School last spring have one on file.
The forms were distributed on
Tuesday of this week. The forms
are to be taken home for both the
pupil and the parent to study to
plan the student's course of study.
Parents are urged to make a
point of going over the list with
the pupils in order, to give them
a well-rounded curriculum.
Pupils who have entered this
school for the first time this year
have pbee given forms for the first
time to fill out.

Jr. Honor Society

Inducts New Members

The National Junior Honor So-
ciety of Port St. Joe High School
held its annual induction of mem-
bers at a special assembly- on Ap-
ril 15. The National Junior Honor
Society is composed of mmebers
of the eighth and ninth grades who
have an average grade of B or
above and high qualities of leader-
ship, character, service and citizen-
ship. The present officers of the
Junior Honor Society are David
Odum, president; Norman Hall,
vice-president; Kathleen Dowd,
secretary and Howard Lovett, trea-
surer. Taking part in the induction
of members in addition to the
above were Colemah Tharpe and
Rita Cooper.
The following were inducted:
NINTH GRADE: Victor Chand-
ler, Sonjia Deskins, Betty Ann Ford
Mary Ellen Henderson, Ann Mose-
ly, Rodney Spaulding, Tom Martin
Watts, David White.
EIGHTH GRADE: Jimmy Allen
Freddy Bowdoin, Sandra Brown,
Barbara Bell, Kay Creech, Robert
Paul Costin, George Duren, Sue
Durant, C. J. Giddens, Fred Joines
Ellen Kennington, David Nance,
Melinda Newcomb, Marina Punt,
Mary Dell Ramsey, Faye Rhames,
Mercedes Sheppard, Mickey Thomp-
son, Donna Wray Underhill and
Brenda Ward.

Mrs. Owens Hostess
To St. Mary's Guild

St. Mary's Guild of ,the Woman's
Auxiliary of the St., James Epis-
copal Church met Thursday morn-
ing at the home of Mrs. Tom Ow-
ens. A short business meeting was
conducted by Mrs. Tom Coldewey,
after which Mrs. Owens gave the
devotion.
The program, "Witness of the Old
Testament to Christ", was present-
ed by Mrs. Will Ramsey, who clos-
ed the meeting with prayer.
Refreshments of Cokes and cook-
ies were served to those members
present. The next meeting will be
held on April 24 at the home of
Mrs. Will Ramsey.

Azalea Circle Meets

With Mrs. Nichols

The Azalea Circle of the Port St.

Ralph Nance as co-hostess on April
10 with Mrs. Chauncey Costin, cir-
cle chairman prseiding.
The meeting was opened with the
club prayer read in unison.


THE STAR,.Port St. Joe,.Fla. ....... THURSDAY, APRIL. 17, 1958


.Presbyterian Women -
Meet With Mrs. Spillers

The Women of the Presbyterian
Church, Circle No. 1 met at the
home of Mrs. R. D. Spillers, April
14 with nine members and one visi-
tor present.
The meeting was called to order
by the circle chairman, Mrs. C. W.
Long and opened with prayer by
Mrs. M. H. Elder. Mrs. J. E Perritt,
Bible study chairman, gave a beau-
tiful and inspiring lesson taken
from the work book entitled, "A
Witnessing Church" The meeting
was closed with prayer by Mrs.
Long.
Prior to the meeting the hostess
served sandwiches, cookies and
coffee. The guest at the meeting
was Mrs. Donalson, mother of Mrs.
Spillers.
A general meeting will be held
at the home of Mrs. Elder Monday
afternoon.

WSCS CIRCLE FOUR
MEETS WITH MRS. SHARIT
Circle No. 4 of the Methodist
WS1CS met with Mrs. J. L. Sharit
Monday morning at 9:30 a.m.
Seven members and one visitor
were present. A devotional "Open
Their Eyes" was presented. The
program was the annual report on
publications included in the "Me-
thodist Woman" magazine.
Mrs. Ralph Swatts led the group
in prayer.
In a business session, the group
voted to purchase an electric clock
for the church kitchen. Names of
the sick and newomers were record-
ed and each one asked to visit them.
The meeting was closed with the
TWSCS -benediction.

LATEST AP NEWS DAILY
WJOE
1570 On Your Dial


The Star Brings News of Your Neighbors


Will Present Play
Washington Hi Sr. Class

The senior class of George Wash-
ington High School is presenting a
three act comedy play entitled,
"Girls Are Like That" by James F.
Stone in George Washington High
School gymnasium Monday, April
21 at 8:00 p.m.
Admission is 35c in advance for
adults or 50c at the door. Elemen-
tary children, 15c and High School
children, 25c in advance or 35c at
the door.
----------

GARDEN NOTES

APRIL TIME TABLE
As they finish blooming, feed
azaleas with acid fertilizer. Apply
same to gardenias now.
Feed lawn. Plans new lawn if
necessary.
Prune frozen branches from liv-
ing plants.
IRenew mulch on camellias and
azaleas.
Dust roses for thrips and aphids.
Watch buds.
Set out annual plants.
Feed shrubs and trees.
Pull weeds..
Plant summer flowering bulbs.
Replant porch boxes with geran-
iums, coleas, hen and chicken.

Elementary School
Lunch Room Menu

Monday, April 21
Spaghetti and meat sauce, ruta-
baga, spring salad, biscuit and ap-
ple jelly and milk.
Tuesday, April 22
Blackeye peas. vienna sausage,
mustard greens, corn bread prunes


C. P. ETHEREDGE
Licensed

PLUMBING and
ELECTRICAL WORK

605 Maddox Street
Phone 7-2564


SPECIAL "FACTORY RUN"





]LE--'


IONA -- 15Y Oz. Cans

CUT GREEN BEANS

ANN PAGE Pancake and Waffle


SYRUP


SUNNY FIELD -- 16 Oz. Boxes

PANCAKE MIX


2 for 23c


24 oz. jar 33 c


2 boxes 23c


SUPER-RIGHT HEAVY WESTERN BEEF ROUND LB.



STEm AK 7-tC


Swanson's uick Frozen Cricken, Beef or Turkey


POT PIES


4 FOR


99c


himru Tnursaay at s:u0 p.m. After reports from the officers
.,. and chairmen and business con-
eluded the program was presented
ROBERT W. SMITH, W.M. under the direction of Mrs. Arm-
ROY L. BUROH, Secty. stron The program on "The
All Master Masons cordially invited strong. The program on The
French Influence in Flower Arran-
R. A. M.-Regular convocation of gements". Its history was given by
St. Joseph Chapter No. 56, R. A. -Mrs. Susie Chason. Mrs. Griffin
M., 2nd and 4th Mondays. All visit- gave an article on mass arrange-
ing brothers welcome. R. W. Smith,
High Priest. H. R. Maige, Secretary. ments. Mrs. Arbogast explained the
different types of containers. The
Meeting at Moose Hall, 310 programm closed with a poem by
Fourth St.. meeting night every other Mrs. Armstrong.
Monday. Mass arrangements of spring
fl--re,_-Pw ca ere ere__nu- _


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


flowers, of wnhicn there were a num-
ber of beautiful ones were judged
by Mrs. Suber and Mrs. Nichols,
with blue ribbon award to Mrs.
Ralph Nance and red to Mrs. Grif-
fin. An outstanding arrangement
not to be judged but for the pro-
gram was made by Ed Eells .The
meeting closed with a poem, "My
Garden" read in unison.
A lovely social hour was enjoyed
by the members and three guests:
Mrs. W. J. Herring, Mrs. F. J. Paffe
and Mrs. G. M. Anchors.
-K
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203 REID AVE.


PHONE 7-8111


- ---- 4~se~---~a,--~lrsrr IhPC~~9~I~I~L~b/~6~P~


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and milk.
Wednesday, April 23
Liver and brown gravy, buttered
rice, vegetable slaw, apple pie
wheat bread and milk.
Thursday April 24
Sheppard's pie, turnip greens,
carrot sticks, corn bread milk and
cookies.
No school Friday, Evaluation day.

Send The STAR To A Friend
PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS


FOR RENT
Patton Residence in Oak Grove
FURNISHED
M. P. TOMLINSON
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 BAIl 7-2981
JOE GRIMSLEY



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.
Or you can leave your name
locally at
BAll 7-8231