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The star
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01170
 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 24, 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: UF00028419:01170

Full Text






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


THE


STAR


lOc

$ PER COPY


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


.nR ,T JOE FLORIDA THURSDAY API 84 ~ NUMBER 30


Ninth Annual Flower Show



Announced By Garden Club


Elementary School

Plans May Day Program

The primary department of the
Port St. Joe Elementary School is
busily engaged in preparing the
May Day program.
This program is to be presented
May 2, at 9 a.m. in the auditorium.
Those attending should be able
to hear the 'program this year be-
cause of the recently installed pub-
lic address system which has been
purchased with PTA funds.
The parents are urged to attend
and the friends are cordially in-
vited.
The program is as follows:
9:00 a.m. "Cinderella" an op-
eretta, Third Grades.
"Sing a Song of Sixpence" song
and dance, Mrs. Mills !'irst Grade.
"Mistress Mary" and "Oh Dear",
songs, Miss Gunn Second Grade.
"Little Bo Peep" and "Mulberry
Bush" song and dance, Miss San-
ford Second Grade.
"The Fairies", poem and dance,
Mrs. Aide, First Grade.
10:00 Intermission.
10:30 "Little Miss Muffett and
The Spider", play, Mrs. Barlow
First Grade.
"London Bridge" dance and "Su
gar Time", song Mrs. Johnson
Second Grade.
Mother Goose Rhymes, Mrs.
Floor First Grade.
Maypole Dance, Third Grades.


Highland View School

Sets Registration.Date

Friday, April ,25, children who
will enter first grade in Sptember'
of this year- are requested to come
to the Highland View Elementary
School during the morning hours
to register for the school term
1958-59. Parents are requested to
bring the child's birth certificate
at this time. Mr. Mahon, principal,
will be in his office during the
morning hours to meet with teh
parents and register the children
for the next school term.


Show Scheduled For This Week

End In Centennial Building


ThelGarden Club's Ninth Annual
Spring Flower Show, entitled,
"Treasures of Our World" to be
presented at the Centennial Build-
ing this week end, will be opened
to the public from 3 to 8 p.m. on
Saturday and from 2 to 6 p.m. on
Sunday.
A great deal of work is entailed
in a show of this kind and every-
one is cordially invited to attend
as well as to participate in it by
entering arrangements and horti-
culture. There will be special sec-
tions for men only, juniors, educa-
tional, conservation and commer-
cial exhibits.
Club president, Mrs. Ralph Nance
has appointed the following com-
mittee chairmen for the show:
General Cblairm'an, Mr. J. C.
Arbogast.
Committee chairmen:
Schedule, Mrs. Ethel M. Bridges.
Staging, Mrs. R. W. Henderson
and Mrs. Buck Griffin.
Publicity, Mrs. Kenneth Brondax
Entries, Mrs. Earl Herndon (hor-
ticulture) Mrs. Chris Martin, (ar-
rangements).
Placement, Mrs. Chauncey Costin
Tables, Mrs. Terry Hinote.
Educational, Mrs. J. C. Arbogast
Commercial, Mrs. J. R. Smith
and Mrs. H. F. Ayers
Judges, Mrs. Ethel M. Bridges.
Clerks, Mrs. Fred Maddox.
Judges Luncheon, Mrs. J. C. Be-
lin. :
Awards. Mrs. C. L. Armstrong.
-Hospitality, Mrs. Tom AMoon.
Junior Division. Mrs. -Ccil Hew-
itt. '
Horticulture, Mrs. Susie Chason.
DIVISION I
HORTICULTURAL
Section 1-Cut Flower Specimen
Class 1. ANNUALS.
a. Ageratum-1 spray
b. Asters-1 spray.
c. Celosia-1 spray.
d. Larkspur-1 spray.
e. Petunia-1 spray.
f. Phlox-1 spray.
g.Salvia-1 spray.


-n. veroena-1 spray.
i. Zinnia-1 spray.
FSU STUDENTS AID LOCAL j. Unlisted-i spray.
METHODIST YOUTHS a. Calendula-3 blooms.
b. Gaillardia-3 blooms.
iLast week end the Methodist c. Gerbera daisy-3 blooms.
Youth Fellowship had as guests d. Nasturtium-3 blooms.
from FSU a deputation team. The Verbena-3 blooms.
team assisted the local organiza- g. Zinnia-3 blooms. 1
tion in readying themselves for h. Unlisted-3 blooms.
)their works, projects and other Judges have the privilege to sub-
wctviteojdivide the unlisted classes accord-
activities. ing to variety.
_X Class 2. BULBOUS FLOWERS
Visiting In Alabama a. Amaryllis-I stalk.
'b. Calla-1 bloom.
Mrs. James Traweek and chil- c. Daffodil-3 blooms.
dren of St. Joe Beach will spend d. Day lily-1 stalk.
e. Easter lily-i stalk.
this week end visiting Mrs. Tra- f. Gladiolus-1 stalk.
week's mother in Ozark, Ala. g. Unlisted-1 stalk or 3 blooms


Shark- Baseball Squad Are Still

Looking For Their First Victory


The opening week of baseball for
the Sharks has been very tough and
unfortunate for the local team.
With practice sessions limited be-
cause of the recent bad weather
and a late start, the Sharks have
an 0-3 record.
With no schedule game this week
practice sessions will be limited to
hitting, pitching and fielding.
Although the Sharks out hit Car-
rabelle 6-5, errors proved to be
costly to the Sharks as Carrabelle
handed them a 5-1 defeat. Leading
batsman was Bailey Chumney with
two triples followed by Billy Den.
ton's double and single. Mike New-
comb and Buddy Ward contributed
singles.
'On Friday the strong team from
Apalachicola visited the Sharks and
shut them out 16-0 with the one
hit pitching of Howze. Bob Munn
pitched very good ball until the
sixth inning which proved to be
the big inning for Apalachicola. The
only hit Howze gave up was a bunt
single by Ed Smith.
tOn Saturday night the Sharks
traveled to Apalachicola to play
their second game in a two-game
series. The fast ball pitching o0
Bloodworth proved to be too much
for the up and coming Shark team.


The game lasted only five innings
as the Florida Activities Associa-
tion rule says, "After four and a
half innings of play, itf a team is
ahead by 10 runs, the game will be
called."
The Sharks with more practice
and game experinece will be tough
as the season progresses. With Bil-
ly Denton, Jackie Mitchell, Edward


Class 3. ROSES, Tea or Hyb
a. Any bicolor-1 bloom.
b. Any pink-1 bloom.
c. Any red-1 bloom.
d. Any white--1 bloom.
e. Any yellow-1 bloom.
Class 4. FLORIBUNDA OR
CLIMBING.
Spray not to exceed 18 inches
a. Pink-1 spray.
b. Red-1 spray.
c. White-1 spray.
d. Yellow-1 spray.
Section 2-Potted Plants
Class 1. FLOWERING
a. African violets.
b. Begonia.
c. Geranium.
d. Unlisted.
Class 2. GREEN FOLIAGE
a. Fern
b. Ivy.
c. Philodendron.
d. Unlisted.
Class 3. COLORED FOLIAGE
a. Coleus
b. Peperomia.
c. Unlisted.
Class 4. BERRIED
a. Ardesia.
b. Unlisted.
DIVISION II
ARTISTIC ARRANGEMENT
Material used in arranged
classes may b bought or borrow
Judging will be done by seal
points in 1957 edition of Handb
for Flower Shows.
Class 1. Bounties of the For
A composition using pine,
palm o er green with flower
material animal accessory per
ted.
Class 2. Mning Treasures: A c
position using metal conta
(brass, copper, pewter, etc.) ye
flowers and foliage accessory
mitted (metal, coal, or rock).
-Class 3. Desert Valuables: A c
position using cacti and/or su
lents suitable accessory.
Class 4. Gems of the Month
'triangle arrangement using s
peas and foliage.
Class 4. Spiritual Treasures
composition using Madonna an
angels fresh flowering material
Class 6. Oriental Treasures
composition using container
gesting the Orient, fresh flowe
material, showing restraint.
Class 7. Treasures of the Oce
A composition using shells, cc
seafan and other material from
water with fresh or dried plant
trial.
Class 8. Bird Treasures: A c
position using bird, St. Francis,
Fiacre as container or access
Airy design, fresh flowering
(Continued on page 8)


Graveside Services H

For Rev. Walter Pitts

'Graveside services were
Sunday at 2 p.m. at Cyp
Creek Cemetery in Kinard for
Rev. Walter Pitts, 77, of Wew
chka, who died Friday at the h
of his daughter.
The retired minister Is surv
by his wife; one daughter,
-Myrtle (Rogers of Wewahitcl
two sons, Marvin Pitts of\Mia
one brother, Charles K. Pitts
Frink; three sisters, Mrs. Le
Morris of Cottondale, Mrs. Ts
Capps of Sales City, Ga., and
Patry Coker of Greenville;
grandchildren and 10 great-gr
children.
The services were conducted
the Rev. T. W. Rickey.
Comforter Funeral Home of
St. Joe and Wewahitchka wa
charge of the services.


Saints Will Begin 1958


Smith, Mike Newcomb, Bailey Season Here On May 6
Chumney, Ross Hudson, Glenn All!-
good, Buddy Ward, James Knight, The Port St. Joe Saints baseball
Louie D. Holland, Bobby Burkett, club announced this week that their
Jimmy Adams, Jimmy Wilder, Bob first regular season baseball game
Munn, Don Gardner, Ernest Thurs- will be played here in Port St. Joe
bay, Frank Griffin, Leland Smith, at the Municipal Ball Park on May
Larry Porter and Curtis Hammond, 6 at 8:00 p.m. The Saints foe for
the Sharks will develop into a very the season opener will be Apalachi-
good ball team as all of the boys cola.
are capable to develop into a too As an added inducement for at-
flight team. The next game will be tendance at the first game, a door
April 29 at Carrabelle unless other prize of a man's wrist watch, val-
games can be scheduled. ued at $75.00 will be given away.
-- The watch was donated by Thames
TROOP 313 NEEDS A Jewelers.
NEW SCOUT MASTER -
Boy Scout Troop 313, sponsored FORMER PASTOR SPEAKS.
by the Methodist Men's Club is in TO METHODIST MEN'S CLUB
need of a new scoutmaster. The Rev. Warren Lindsey, form r pas.-
troop is interdenominational and is tor of the local Methodist Church
open to all boys and workers. and now pastor of the Ft. Wa.ton
'If you know of a good prospect, Beach Methodist Church was the
get in tuch with Karl Allen, assis- guest speaker at the Methodist
tant scoutmaster for the troop. 'Men's Club Tuesday night.


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THE LOADING METHOD of the local E. I. du-Pont and Nemours ex-
plosives loading station is shown above. The trailer carrying the
explosives is loaded onto barges and towed out into the bay where
the explosives are loaded on board ship.


HOISTING THE EXPLOSIVES on pallets by crane into the ship is
the next step. The box shown is lowed over the stack of explosive
boxes to keep them from falling off the pallet.



Citizens Are Urged To Participate In

Observing "Law Day U. S. A."


sug-
ring B Various local organizations and
ean: Dairy Queen Begins schools are being asked to join in
oral, this community's celebration of
the iUty CBo tast Law Day U. S. A. on May 1, as part
ma- y Contestof a nation wide observance to be
oi-- held for the first time this year.
',nSt. Ed Maloney, owner of the local This was announced today by Silas
ory, Dairy Queen store this week an- R. Stone, President of the 14th
ma- nounced that the Dairy Queen Na- Judicial Circuit Bar Association,
tional Development Company is Comprising Gulf, Bay, Calhoun,
staging a coast-to-coast search for Jackson, Washington and Holmes
eld "Miss Dairy Queen Teenager" and Counties.
ed that his -store will participate by
holding a contest to determine the 'President Eisenhower has issued
local teenage girl whose picture an official proclamation designa-
will be entered in the national ting the national observance and,
event and compete for the title calling upon the people to reaffirm
press and valuable prizes. their dedication to the rule of law

ahit- Mr. Maloney said that the selec- as the foundation of individual
SIfreedom and opportunity for Amer-
ome tion of the national finalist will be freedom and opportunity for Amer-
ican citizens. The American Bar
made by a panel of movie stars I'
whichmade by a panel of movie stars Association has endorsed the ob-
ived net Leigh, Tony Curtis and EesJa- servance in a statement asserting
net Leigh, Tony Curtis and Ernest that "in the current status of nat-
hka Borgnine, stars of United Artists ional and international affairs it is
; new $3 million dollss. ar eic "The desirable that the attention of the
am; Vikings". The girl who is chosen people of the United States be
s of "Miss Dairy Queen Teenager" will focused upon the rule of law and its
ssie receive an expense-paid one weekoI
sffie receive an epen ad oe week tremendous importance and, value
afMrse trip for two to Hollywood, a Holly-' to the people of our nation and
Mrs. wood screen audition, a tour of ma- the world e of our na."on and
16 jor studios and introductoins to
and- leading screen personalities. 'In his official proclamation Presi-
b Round trips to Bermuda, Viking dent Eisenhower referred to Law
d by Tape 'Recorders, Arthur Murray Day U.S.A. as a "day of national
Dance Courses and jewel-fitted Jew- dedication to the principal 'of gov-
Port elry Boxes are among the many val- ernment under laws" and said it
Stable prizes. would "afford an opportunity to


The store owner invites all girls
between the ages 13 to 19 to enter
this contest and to secure the of-
ficial contest registration blanks
at the Dairy Queen store. All con-
testants must register between Ap-
ril 24 and May 15. He also advises
that the local finalist will be se-
lected by public balloting with a
majority of votes deciding the win-
ner.
[Prizes offered to the local winner
and the runners-up include the fol-
lowing:
Port 'St. Joe Merchants
Boyles Department Store, Bath-
ing suit.
Buzzett's Drug Store, Manicuring
set.
Costin's Department Store, Jant-
zen bathing suit.
Danley Furniture Co., Set of
bedroom lamps.
Fan's Flowers, Flowers.
Ed's Orchidland, Orchid corsage.
(Continued On Page 8)


better understand and appreciate
the manifold virtues of such a gov-
ernment and to focus the attent on
of the world upon them." The Presi-
dent urged that the people observe
the day "with appropriate ceremon-
ies and activities in their schools
and churches, and in other suitable
places" and appealed to the legal
profession, the press, radio and
television and motion picture in
dustries to encourage the observ-
ance of the special day.
In addition to bar associations,
many other organizations and
schools are making plans for )pec-
ial programs in cities throughout
the country. The Law Day U.S.A.
observances are to be primarily
local community events to encour-
age the broadest possible public
participation.
The purpose of law Day U.S.A. is
two-fold:
First, to strengthen the nation's
dedication to the rule of law as
the foundation of our free society,
(Continued On Page 8)


Chamber Roster




Now Up To 131



Directors Discuss Need for More

Housing In City-Committee Appointed


The Port St. Joe Chamber of
Commerce reported this week that
their current membership drive is
paying off in handsome dividends.
The total paid-up membership now
stands at 131. This includes both
business and individual member-
ships.
The C. of C. board of directors
had their regular meeting April 17
'and were most concerned for the
need of additional, h sing in Port
St. Joe. President Tapper headed a
round table discussion on the mat-
ter and it was generally agreed that
the first step to be considered was
the needs for additional street pav-
ing, water facilities and sewers
and other utilities in areas not now
served so that needed houses can
be built in those areas.
There was no formal action
taken but the Improvement and Ex-
pansion Committee was asked to
meet with the City Cmnimission and
other interested parties to get more
information on the subject and
then bring their recommendation
back to the directors.
.Mr. Maloney of Dairy Queen was
present and explained in detail to
the Directors and National Teen-
Age 'Contest being sponsored by
that company and the manner in
which the local unit would taka
part. He asked the approval and
for the appointme al judges
for this contest Chamber
Directors.
Paid-up members to date are:
AN Railroad, T. G. Alsobrook,
George M. Anchos, .Jean A. Attcii-
son, 'Bu2zett's Drug Store, Boyles
Department :Store, Boyd- Brothers,
Mrs, John E. Beasley, Jr;, Herbert
L. Burge, Cecil G. Costin, Jr., B. B.
Conklin, J. D. Clark, Coca-Cola
Bottling Co, aCitizen's Federal Sav-
ings and Loan Assn., W. H. Carr,
Rush Chism, B. A. Collier, Myrtle'
Childers, J. H. Chason, Duren's
Store, Florida Bank at Port St. Joe,
P. B. Fairley, Florida Power Cor-
poration.
SP. S. Fensom, T. G. Frary, W. S.
Fuller, Gulf Sands Court, E. F.
Gunn. John Grice, J. V. Gander,
Greer's Standard Serv. Sta., Glid-
den Co., L. J. Herring Shoe Shop,
Paper Maker's Union, International
Association of Machinists, Charles
W. Jordan, A. P. Jackson, A. D.
Lawson, J. Lamar Miller, Agent,
'Modern Furniture Co., C. H. Mc-
Knight, Eldridge Money, Minerva
McLane, Calvin E. Musselwhite,
F. F. Nelson, Thomas A. Owens,
Pate's Shell Service Station, E.
Tom Pridgeon Agency.
J. C. Price, Warren Pareseau, Py-
lant's, Port St. Joe Hospital Aux-
iliary, Port St. Joe Garden Club,
Mrs. John Sowers, Fred Perry,'
Roche Appliances, Doyle Rether-
ford, Billy Joe Rich, St. Joe Motor
Company, Smith's Pharmacy, Silas
R. Stone, St. Joseph Tel. & Tel. Co.,
St. Joe Furniture and Appliance
.Co., St. Joe Paper Co., St. Joe
Housing and Supply Co., J. L. Shar-
it, Sue Cox Spaulding, St. Joe Auto
Parts Co., St. Joe Stevedoring Co.
Watson Smith, W." L. Smith,
George G. Tapper Co., Verna M.
Smith, Thomason's Pure Oil Sta-
tion, Mrs. C. E. Thompson, L. E.
Voss, Vacationland Broadcasting


Co., Western Auto Associate Store,
'Wimberly Pontiac Co., Woolford's
(Standard Service Sta., The 'Medcal
Clinic, Doris Whealton, W. W. Bar-
rier, W & W IGA Foodliner, Wewa-
-hitchka State Bank, W. L. Thart.e
Dr. Robert King, Dairy Queen, Ri-
chard McIntosh, Sarah McIntosh,
Rev. E. 0. Bradley, Rev. E. L. Gil-
liland.
iRev. Malcolm Mills, Rev. H. L.
Mott, Rev. J. C. Odum, Rev. Har.ry
M. Punt, Rev. C. Byron Smith, Rev.
Gardner D. Underhill, Terry Hinote,
C. L. Costin, W. 0. Anderson, Jack
Justice, J. C. Martin, Gulf Towing
Co., Cecil Hewitt, C. E. Boyer, J.
R Vandevender, W. T. Cargill, Pig-
gly Wiggly, Samuel A. Patrick, St.
Joe Hardware Co., Costin's Depart-
ment Store, Indian Pass 'Beach,
'Ruth Soule, Fuller's Supply Co.,
Cooper Barber Shop, Dr. W. F. Wa-
ger, Hutchin's Motors, Lila S.
Brouillette.
-K

Winners Named

In Poster Contest

The Education Committee of the
Gulf County Unit, American Can-
cer Society again this year spon-
sored a post est for the Jn-
ior High students of the Port St.
Joe High School. The posters were
made in Mrs. W. C. Ivey's enrich-
ment -class and the contest closed
on April 21.
The. first prize this year went to
Bobby Le.. Adams; second prize
went to two junior high pupils,
Gale Griffin and Floynell Walker.
ISpecial mention for their, work
goes to Johnny Ray, Peggy Jo
Young, Louise Morris, Jasper King
and Toni Mira.
These posters are now on dis-
play in various downtown stores so
that you may see the fine work
done by these junior high pupils.
Bill Cowden, chairman of the Edu-
cation Committee and James Tra-
week, a teacher at the High School
and a member of the Education
Committee, are responsible for the
organization of this poster contest.
----K ---

Barke Named To State

Banking Committee

ORDANDO-The first official ac-
tion taken by H. A. Hubbard fol-
lowing his election as President of
the Florida Bankers Association at
the close of the annual meeting
of that organization on April 12
was to announce appointments to
the 16 standing committees. It is
through these committees that
much of the work of the state-wide
Florida Bankers Association is ac-
complished. Mr. Hubbard is Presi-
dent of the First National Bank,
Delray Beach.
Among those chosen for commit-
tees was S. L. Barke, of the Flor-
ida Bank at Port St. Joe who was
chosen as a member of the Fores-
try Committee.
Send The STAR To A Friend
Send The STAR To A Friend


The Future of Port St. Joe


I


PICTURED ABOVE in the left picture are Lee and Johnny Prim, ages
eight and three, sons of Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Prim. In the right photo
are Gayle 8, V'cky 19 months and Nancy, 5, daughters of Mr. and
Mrs. H. E. Richards.


TWENTY-FIRST YEAR


rOvnt T. -*,n-*


. . .. .


1







THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.


Circle No. 1 of Me

Meets At Church T

Circle 1 of the Woman's Society
of Christian Service presenteJ the
program in the Methodist Church
sanctuary at 3 p.m. Monday after-
noon, April 21 with Mrs. Joe Grims-
ley in charge. Her subject was,
"Youth Who Serve".
The program opened with singing
of a hymn and Mrs. 0. M. Taylor
gave the devotional with scripture
taken from 1st chapter of Jeremiah
followed with prayer.
Those gviing parts on the pao-
gram were: Mrs. H. W. Griffin, "A
Look at Methodist Youth"; Mrs.
H. Q. Adams, "Methodist Youth
and Their Money"; Mrs. J. T. Rick-
etson, "A Call To Youth"; Mrs.
Charles 'Brown, "Our Challenge
Now". During the business session
presided over by the president,
Mrs. .Croxton, the report of the
nominating committee was as fol-
lows: Mrs. Edmond Bradley, presi-
dent; Mrs. Norton Kilbourn, vice-
president; Mrs. Patty Lovette, re-
cording secretary; Mrs. Herman
Dean, treasurer; Mrs. Gus Creech,
secretary of promotion; Mrs. Nancy
Howell, secretary of missionary
education; Mrs. H. R. Adams, sec-
retary of Christian social relation;
Mrs. 0. M. Taylor, secretary of
student work; Mrs. Betty Godfrey,


THURSDAY, APRIL 24, 1958'


Sthodist WSCS

o Name Circles

secretary yof youth work; Mrs. Rob-
ert King, secretary of spiritual
life; Mrs. W. D. Jones, secretary
of literature; Mrs. George Adkins, -
secretary of supply work; Mrs.
George Suber, secretary of status
o" women; Mrs. Morgan Jones,
chairman of local church activities.
Names of the circle members
were drawn for the new year 1958-
59 beginning June 1 as follows.
CIRCLE 1: Mesdames H. R. Ad-
ams, Nettie Anchors, H. W. Griffin,
Edgar Williams, Charlie Spears,
Fennon Talley, Sally Costin, W. D.
Jones. H. T. Brinson, Tom Byrd,
B. H. Dickens, Sr., B. E. Rawls, 0.
M. Taylor, E. T. Pridgeon, I. C.
Nedley, A. J. Owens, Williston
Chason, W. T. Mosley and J. T.
Graves.
CIRCLE 2: Mesdames Patty Lov- MISS ANNEI
ette, Norton Kilbourn, Ivy Williams, shower at ti
I. W. Duren, B. R. Gibson, J. D. Sex- Among those
ton, Ralph Swatts, T. H. Stone, Miss Stewar
Herman Dean, Walter Johnson, and Mrs. W
Morgan Jones, Jr., Gordon Hall- and Mrs. W
mark, Joe Grimsley, B. H. Smith,
Gannon Buzzett, J. T. Ricketson, tin, S. B Shufo
C. W. Johnson, Minnie Howell, J. Charles Brown,
C. Laney. M. Jones, Sr., C
CIRCLE 3: Mesdames George Wimberly, Bern
Suber, S. B. Witt, Jake Belin, G. S. ry Geddie, Fay
Croxton, M. K. Hurlbut, C. L. Cos- Niel, Paul Blou


OPEN DAILY,'2:45 P.NM.
,SATURDAY, 12:45 P.M.

THURSDAY and FRIDAY


SATURDAY ONLY
- FEATURE No. I -- FEATURE No. 2 -


lo- lS l AUDIE MURPHY .
SCOOPER BRIAN DONLEVY o
S7i0d BERGMAN ) Marguerite CHAPMAN


SUNDAY, MONDAY, TUESDAY and WEDNESDAY


FEATURES START AT 2:00, 5:05 and 8:30 P.M.
ADULTS, Evenings and Sunday 90c
ADULTS, Matinee 75c
CHILDREN 25c

COMING NEXT WEEK
FOUR YEARS IN
THE MAKING
~ loi~Iw in I PihI waI


,
'.,.









TE STEWART, bride-elect of Ernest Lowery, Jr., was honored with a calling
ie home of Mrs. Walter Johnson on Seventh Street last Thursday afternoon.
e present were, left to right, Mrs. Ernest Lowery, Sr., mother of the groom-to-be,
,t, the honoree, Mrs. Walter Johnson and Miss Midge Howell, daughter of Mr.


. H. Howell, Jr.

>rd, Leonard Belin,
George Adkins, A.
hris Martin, Mamie
lard Pridgeon, Hen-
Deskens, J. T. Mc-
unt, Ruth Smith.


Meeting places for the circles on
April 28 are:
Circle 1 with Mrs. B. E. Rawls.
Circle 2, Mrs. Jake Belin.
Circle 3 --
Circle 4, Mrs. Joe Sharit.
The meeting was closed with the
Society benediction.








Mr. and Mrs. Wayne M. Gay of
this. city announce the birth of a
daughter, Theresa Maria on April
18.
Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Lee Bradley
of this city announce the birth of
a daughter Wanda Lee on April 14.
(All births occurred at the
Municipal Hospital.)


FIRST METHOD
Port St. J(
Sunday School
Worship Hour
Methodist Youth Fello
Worship Hour



PORT S


VAUL

Plant Phone 7-3326
104 FOURTH
Manufaci
Anything Mad

SEPTIC TANK'S

STEPS -

GRAVE ME
INSTALLATION


Port St. Joe
Florida


(* photo)


Bride-Elect Honored With Shower

Miss Annette IStewart, bride- was decorated with tintriiguing tlo-
elect, was the inspiration of a ral arrangements of wild cherokee
lovely afternoon tea shower at ihe roses.
home of Mrs. Walter Johnson Wed- Miss Stewart, the honoree, was
nesday, April 16. dressed in robin blue and had a
Receiving with Mrs. Johnson corsage of pole pink carnations.
-were Mrs. Ernest Lowery, Sr., dres- Many friends called during the af-
sed in porcelain blue with a cor- ternoon at the appointed hours.
sage of white baby mums, and Miss -
Willodean Lowery lovely in a silk FIRST BAPTIST CIRCLE 2
spring print. Her corsage was also MEETS WITH MRS. ELLZEY
white.
Circle No. 2 of the First Baptist
The living and dining dooms, op C m 2
Church met Monday, April 21 at
ened ensuit were decorative and 3 p.m. with Mrs. Bob Ellzey on
interesting 'with unique arrange- Marvin Avenue.
ments of sunlight yellow chrysan- Mrs. W. C. Pridgeon presided
themums and white gladioli. Taking over the meeting due to the ab-
the limelight was the beautifully sence of the circle chairman, Mrs.
designed bride's table with an old Emmett Daniell.
fashioned bride's bouquet set in Mrs. Pridgeon opened the meet-
the center ot an antique silver five irl with the devotional taken from
branched candelabra holding ligh'. John 4:39-42. The subject was,
ed yellow tapers. Presiding over the "Personal Witnessing".
silver coffee service was Mrs. W. The program was taken from the
H. Howell, Jr. Serving dainty yel- Royal Service magazine and was
low and white homemade cakes given by Mrs. W. I. Carden. During
were Mrs. Ethel Westbrook and the program, Mrs. Carden read 1
Mrs. W. M. Howell. Peter 4:10 and Mrs. C. A. McClel
Guests were conducted to thie lan read Luke 19:5-6.
den by Mrs. Albert Thames where Good.reports were given and Mrs.
the gifts were displayed. This room Pridgeon dismissed the group with
prayer.
'Delicious refreshments were ser-
DI1ST CHURCH ved by the hostess.

e Florida LONG AVENUE CIRCLE 3
MEETS WITH MRS. PLAYER
9:45 a.m. Circle 3 of the Long Avenue Bap-
tist Church met April 15 in the
11:00 a.m. home of Mrs. Grady Player. The
meeting was opened with the
wship--- 6:15 p.m. watchword and prayer led by Mrs.
7:30 p.m. 'A. P. Jackson. An interesting pro-
gram was presented by the mem-
bers present. After a short business
meeting the hostess served refresh-
ments of apple crisp and- coffee
T JO to Mrs. Frank Poole, Mrs. Wayne
T JO E Beaman, Mrs. Eldridge Money and
two visitors, Mrs. Jackson, who is
president of the PMU and Mrs:
Kenneth Todd.
LONG AVENUE CIRCLE 4
Home Phone 7-3821 MEETS N WILKIE HOME
Circle 4 of th eLong Avenue Bap-
rH STREET tist Church met with Mrs. Joe Wil-
kie at St. Joe Beach for their Ap-
lurers of ril meeting.
The program taken from the
le of Cement Royal Service magazine was pre-
sented and a short business meet-
- SIDEWALKS ing was held.
SThe May meeting will be at the
COPINGS home of Mrs. W.'R. Ramsey.
Visiting In Alabama
EMORIALS Mitzi Hendrix, daughter of Dr.
and Mrs. Joe Hendrix is spending
and REPAIRS this month with her grandparents
in Frisco, Ala.


SAVE BY THE 10th EARN FROM THE Ist


PHONE
BAII 7-4646


Citizens Federal Savings


ad Loan Association


of Port St. Joe


INSURED SAVINGS ACCOUNTS YORAI-

ALWAYS GROW MORE NEVER LESS i'


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.


NEWS FROM
OAK GROVE
By JUANITA NORRIS
Louis Ray and Wilford Elliott
were home on leave from the Navy
visiting their families, Mr. and Mrs.
L. P. Ray and Mr. and Mrs. Perry
Elliott during the past week. They
will be stationed in Norman, Okla.
and Pheonix, Arizona.
Miss Juanita Norris and Miss
Minnie, Ola Ray motored to Pana-
m1i City Sunday on business.
Mr. and Mrs. Everitt McFarland
and Mrs. Ella Norris attended the
funeral of Walter Pitts in Kinard
Sunday.
Rev. and Mrs. Allen H. Norris
and children of Apalachicola visit-
ed with Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Dykes
and Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Norris
Monday.
Mrs. Cleveland Hall, Miss Lucile
Stripling, Mrs. Edwin Haskin vis-
ited in Marianna with Mrs. Eunice
Vickers Friday.
Mr. and' Mrs. J. C. Newsome and
daughter, Iva Lilly, visited in Frink
over the week end with friends and
relatives.
Miss Evelyn Shealy and Mrs. -I1.
(Continued on Page 7)


THE SUIT WITH
GOOD BREEDING
Born: Yesterday in the
creative minds of Curles de-
signers in the competent
hands of Curlee tailors. Its heri-
tage: Years of catering to the
good taste of Curlee customers.
Its future: Assured. That's the
Curlee suit you buy today. See
our spring collection now.
There'll never be a better time.

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


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.


0






YOUR LITTLE
SUPER SAVER
Never Undersold
Quality Considered
FHESB PRICES GOOD
APRIL 24, 25 and 26
Ga. Grade 'A' Dressed and
Drawn Limited
HENS

lb. 29c
ALL MEAT

FRANKS
Pkg. 39c
USDA GOOD

CHUCK ROAST

Lb. 49c
ECONOMY Tray Pack
Sliced Bacon

Lb. 49c
USDA GOOD
CLUB STEAK

Lb. 69c
SPRING IT HERE!
6 String
BROOMS
99c
LARGE BOX
CHEER

29c
WGIE VE AND REDEEM IN
CASH or PREMIUMS
Save Mor Coupons
For Picnic Time CORONA
Vienna Sausage

Can 10c
2 LB. JAR

APPLE JELLY

29c
Mayfield No. 303 Can
CORN

2 Cans 25c
With $5.00 Order

SUGAR

5 lb. 39c
Blackburn


No. 549c
Twin Pet

DOG FOOD
3for 25c
Maxwell House

COFFEE

Lb. 89c
PREMIUM

CRACKERS

Lb. 27c



QUALITY




Corner Williams & Third


Quantity Rights
Reserved


RIGHT
PRICES


POLITE
CLERKS


We Give and Redeem
Save Mor Coupons
In TRADE or PREMIUMS
**.. ** ***.***


~PQI sl-~s


19~~~ Ir -~a II I$I ~~-~dL~5~)~ts~I~


XAXSAS.







THURSDAY, APRIL 24, 1958


37.66
Minutes of Th gen. Office Equip. Co., Sup. 9.05
COUNTY SCHOOL BOARD Gulf Co. Breeze, Sup. -- 15.00
COUNTY SCHOOL BA capitol Office Equip. Co., Inc.
____ Supplies 8.45
WEWAHITCHKA, FLORIDA Fla. Assn. of Co. Supts., dues 37.50
Prentice-:Hall, Inc., Sup. -- 60.36
The BoaPRIL 8 1958 InructionScience Kit, Inc., Sup. 16.83
of Gulf County met on the above Film Strip of the Month Club115.00
date in regular session with the Supri Pub. Sup. .
following present and acting: C. E. American Ed. Pub., Sup. 29.75
Boyer, chairman; Fennon Talv, Science World, Sup. 41.00
Boyer, Wardand J T.l' All-Fla. School Sup. Co., Sup. 3246
Carter Ward and J. A. Whitfield, Newton School Equip. Co.,
members. Clyde Brogdon was ab- Newton School up. 10.30
sent. Nel ASup. Ko10 Music Co Sup. 44.730
The Superintendent was present eilt o EMusic Co., Sup.44.
and acting. Sup. 9.82
The minutes for the preceding Sup. 61.15
meeting were read and approved School Serv. Co., Sup. -_- 61.15
meeting were read and approved Hal Leonard Music, Inc., Sup. 1.56
as read. Maddox, Re-imburse. 10.00
Thu Financial Statement for the C. iMaddox, Re-imburse. 10.00
ionth of March was examined and B. B. Scisson, Re-imburse. 11.25
month of March was Fla. State Univ., Sup ....... 7.50
Thpprovealth Department report James Gunter, Refund on trip to
The Health Department report Quincy 18.00
was examined and orderQi filed. St. JoeMotor Co., Labor and1.0
Leroy 'Bowdoin met with theSt. Joe Motor Co., Labor and
Board to request a pay raise for Parts 17.50
the 1958-59 school year. After much Melody Music Mart, Sup. 25.37
discussion Talle moved to pay the ALowe & Campbell, Sup. ._ 8.522
Port St. Joe High School Principal Lowe & Campbell, Order Sup. 8.ervice52
$50.00 per month travel expense for Musical MailOrder Service,
the 1958-59 school year, died fora a International Film Bureau, Inc.
lack of a second. After more dis- Supplies 3.46
cussion Whitfield moved to pay Le- Supplies 3.46
roy Bowdoin a salary of $7500.00 J" W. Pepper & Son, Inc., Sup.
and $500.00 travel expenses forth Meyers Musical Exc., Sup. 33.15
1958-59 school year, it was second- Meyer's Musical Exc., Sup ...33.15
ed by Ward. Voting YES, Whitfield Pyramid Paper Co., Sup. 14.70
and Ward. Voting NO, Taller. Boy- W. M. Welch Mfg. Co., Sup..... -3.00
and Ward. Voting NO, Tall3. Wewa High School, Refund 282.50
er did not vote. C & G Sport. Goods Co., Sup.
Moved by Whitfield to pay up t3 139.20
$500.00 for hauling dirt to the High- West Fla. Gas & Fuel Co.,
land View 'School and the County West Fla. Gas & Fuel Co.,
Commissioners would load and Supplies 137.54
Commissioners would oad and Gulf Coast Elec. Coop., Inc.
spread the dirt, seconded by Ward. Elec. energy for Wewa
All voted YES. Schools 157.50
The Board discussed the con- Fla. PSower Corp., Electric energy157.50
struction program for the schools a. Power SJ Corp.Electric enes gy 921.23
but took no action. Connell Water Works, Water for
The Superintendent reported the Wewa School ___ 30.00
offer of the architects and contrac- Taylor Chemical Co., Sup. 25.00
tor to repair the Wewahitchka gym- zep Mfg. Co., Sup. 9 .05
nasium and share the expense three Center Chem. Co., Sup. 72.03
ways. The oBard decided to wait Daffin Mer. Co., Sup. 17.83
and get the cost before taking final Gaskin Bros. Lmbr. Co., Sup. 37.64
action. Gaul Hdwe. & Sup. Co., Sup. 59.16
cR. C. Maddox met with the Board Gulf Hdwe. & Sup. Co., Sup. 6.05
and gave an outline of his duties Shcool Equip. Dist., Sup. 96.25
and what he had been doing this Theis Dup. Prod., Inc., Sup. 134.04
year in testing, lunchroom reports Wall Elec. Co, Sup. 81.88
and attendance. McGill's Refrig. Serv., Labor and
The Board granted maternity Parts 7.50
leave for the rest of this year be- Whatley Typewriter Co., Services
ginning May 2, 1958 to Eloise M. and Supplies -. .. -. 42.90
Woods.
The Board accepted the resign- Britt's Septic Tank Serv., Services
The Board accepted the resigna- and Supplies 70.00
tion of Mrs. Betty Thomas Smith StricklandSuGor MusicCo., S-------up70.00
Upon the recommendation of the 25.0trckandGe Music C., Sup
Board of Trustees and the Superin- St. Joe Auto Parts Co., Sup. 5 73.
tendent, it was moved by Talley Remsco Inc., Sup 26.17
and seconded by Ward to re-appoint St. Joe Hwe. Co., Sup. 285.79
the following to their position for P. F. McDaniel, Sup .- 2 7.65
the 1958-59 school year. B. B. Sci- Bil Plumb. Serv., Sup. 37.00
son, General Supervisor, Lila S. Jack Spratt Woodwind Shop,
Brouillette, Art Supervisor; R. C Supplratties Woowin hop,30.41
Maddox, Lunchroom, Attendance A. Littleton, Inc., Services and
and Testing Supervisor; -I, F. Ay- A. upplise 340.54
ers, Adult Education Director. Ir ort St. Joe High School, Refund
C. Mayfield, Jr., Principal, Wewa- rt t- o g ch 60.00 eu
hitchka High School; Leroy Bow- Illingsworth Engineering Co.,
doing, Principal, Port St. Joe High Services 59.19
School; H. E. Richards, Principal, MiamiWindows 5orp.,Sup. 1 23.81
Port St. Joe Elementary School; ik Window Corp., Sup. 3.81
Jack L. Mahon, Principal, Teacher, Boice-trana Co., Sup. 166.76
Highland View Elementary School; Republic Steel Corp., Sup. 2.86
Emile Twine, Principal, George Raybro Elec. Sup., Inc., Sup. 255.96
W. -Carver High School. All voted Keenan Welding Sup. Co.,
YES. S plin4.50
There being no further business Supplies 14.50
to come before them they did then Gulf Oil Prod., Sup. ---__ 480.61
adjourn to meet again in regular Alvin McGlon's Serv. Gar., Labor
session May 6, 1958. and parts 18.28
ATTEST: Wimberly Pontiac Co., Labor and
Thomas A. Owens C. E. Boyer parts 100.3.9
Superintendent Chairman Creech Bros. Laundry, Serv. 1.25
LIST OF EXPENDITURES FOR Gulf Drug Co., Sup....... 12.22
THE MONTH OF APRIL, 1958 Buzzett's Drug Store, Sup. 6.35
GENERAL FUND IMlR&lR Truck. Co., freight 3.00
Idell Ray, Labor __..__.. $11.50 John Land, Hauling 'Sup. 10.00
Star Pub. Co., Printing and 'Sup. Pridgeon's Ins. Agcy., Ins. 5.16


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.


M. P. Tomlinson, Ins. 1,182.61
Frank & Dot's Agcy., Ins. 1,667.96
Royal Typewriter Co., Sup. 1,789.00
John R. Moffitt Co., Sup. 21,95
Underwood Corp., Adding machine
168.50
Byrd E. Parker, Sheriff, refund on
typewriter desk -------..... 51.30
Ala. School Sup. Co., Sup. 51.75
Field Enterprises and Ed. Corp.,
Supplies 194.72
National Ag. Sup. Co., Sup. 18.52
Children's Reading Serv., Sup. 10.55
Jean Karr & Co., Sup. 36.56
J. Wester Walch Pub., Sup. .__ 14.44
Society for Visual Edu., Inc.,
Supplies 58.52
Children's Press, Inc., Sup. 64.14
St. Joseph Tel. & Tel. Co., Serv.
87.09
Wewa Hdwe. Co., Sup. 104.49
Wewa Plumb. & Heat. Co., Sup.
212.85
T. D.' Whitfield, Transport. school
Children 100.00
Albert Wynn, Transport. school
Children 100.00
-Jerry Jones, Transport. school
Children 50.00
Zion Fair Bap. Church, Rent 30.00
City of Port St. Joe, Water for
PSJ Schools -----...__ 104.39
Standard Oil Go., Sup. -- 1,092.66
iCaretr Ward, Exp. to Board meet.
in Miami 181.00
Quality Gro. & Mkt., Sup. __ 21.09
Jesse Dawson, Wood for Washing-
ton School PSJ 60.00
Port St. Joe High School, Refund
14.92
Patrick's Store, Supplies .__ 2.00
Revell's IGA Store, Sup. ..--... 13.42


Looking

toward

retirement '


Look into
Gulf Life's

... fits your changing financial needs


Retirement may be easier on your pocketbook
than you think. Your Gulf Life-Representa-
tive can show you how Adapt-A-Plan can
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at the same time guarantee retirement funds.


Gulf Life's new Adapt-A-Plan a plus
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offers you many ways to adapt your insur-
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No wonder so many folks proudly say,
"Gulf Life-that's MY Company!"


xC


STAC House

Whisperings
By KATHLEEN DOWD
The STAC House was well at-
tended Saturday night wili 62
members present. Mrs. Biggs, the
director, was assisted by the cha-
perones( Mrs. Fennon Talley and
Mrs. Ed Ramsey.
The affair was a Bermula hop
and the highlight of the evening
was a marshmallow toast in the
back yard. Games and dancing
were enjoyed.
The STAC House was opened on
Friday, April 18. It will continue
to be open every Friday afternoon
from 4:15 to 7 p.m. Hot dogs were
sold and games were enjoyed. The
STAC Hous would like to see
everyone attend.
IDon't forget the covered dish sup-
.per next Saturday, April 26. This
event is held the last Saturday of
each month and is becoming very
popular with everyone. The STAC
House wishes to urge everyone to
come and bring their covered dish.
MRS. McKNIGHT HOSTESS
TO CIRCLE NUMBER 1
Circle No. 1 of the Long Avenue
Baptist Church met in the home of
Mrs. C. H. McKnight Tuesday, Ap-'
ril 15 with Mrs. H. F. Ford in
charge of the program. In the bu.'.
ness session following the program
Mrs. M. L. Britt was elected pro-
gram chairman.
Refreshments were served to the
members present b~I rs. McKnight
and her daughter, biana.
--


-~U


Big Savings for the Ladies.
1 Rack Ladies Ladies Nylon and
Summer IJ.,I.. UA.,e nylon trim


80 Sq.

PRINTS
8 Yds. for


$1.00


Ladies Jantzen
SHORTS
$2.95 to
$4.95


DRESSES


50







Values to $16.95


npuli nul:U
2 pr. $1.00
Reg. $1.00 Pair
-gor -


Dan River

PLAIDS

49c v


Jantzen
JAMAICAS
$4.98 to
$6.98


PANTIES
4 Pair

$1.00


LADIES' JANTZEN


Swim Suits
Lovely To Look At...


Men' and Boy's Specials


Men's

SWIM


TRUNKS


$1.95

Reg. $2.95


HANES UNDERWEAR
Slightly Irregular

SHIRTS -- 3 for $1.00

TEE SHIRTS --2 for $1.00
White
BOXER SHORTS 2 for $1.00
A Good Buy Any Time


I



AL


* .
Large Fluffy

BATH TOWELS

3 for $1.00


$9.95 TO

$19.95


. #


1 Lot Men's


TIES


88c


Regj $1.50 Val.
.Jmamm s_2.e an


Tom Sawyer Boys' Men's Light Blue Denim Men's and Boys'
Knock-A-Bout TE I
SPORT SHIRTS PAN T S
Sizes 6 to 10 Black
Short Sleeves Elastic waist band
Reg. $1.95 to $2.95 Value washable $2.95 Value $2.95

$1.000 $2.49 Cushion Insole


Men's Work Clothes Specials....


Blue Chambray

Work Shirts

$1.00
Long or Short Sleeve


Men's Army Twill

Work Pants
Khaki or grey
$3.49
Beg. $3.95


Men's Summer


SLACKS
Rayon
Dacron and Rayon
Rayon and Acrilon
Wash and Wear
Free Alterations


6.95 toM95


Men's Lee

Dungarees

$2.69
Reg. $2.95


Boy's Tom Sawyer Light Blue
SPORT COATS

$4.95
Sizes 4, 6, 8, 14, 16 BReg. $10.95


Men's Pin Stripe
IVY LEAGUE


Pants


$2.98


Reg. $3.98


Boys' Tom Sawyer

Tee Shirts
Reg. $1.39

$1.00


Men's Washable Pin Stripe

PANTS
Cotton Reg. $3.98
$2.98


t


Starts Thursday, April 24


. Ladies White Values to $6.50
ROBINETTE SHOES ------ $3.95
Children's WHITE and
PATENT SLIPPERS ---- $2.95 pr.


everao G ulf Life &w
behinJd your
O ilfLife Established 1911 HIpre Office, Jacksonville, Florida
policy is------------------------------- .............................................-------------..
invested in
theSouth. Now Over ONE 1ILL.ION DOI.I.ARS oft L.le Insurance in Force
.... C. B. GRIEF, Superintendent 221 Reid Ave., Box


Costin's is H'quarters for Scout Equip.


I I I I ii


I


I L -


~...







Up;: I? I I C B


S WE 54c FREE PLASTIC REFRIGERATOR DISH
WITH EIGHT BARS PERSONAL SIZE
Ivo, BARS of
SOAP
IAvorySOA'P ALL FOR


No. 303
CAN


U. S. Choice and U. S. Good
Extra Heavy Beef
Chuck
ROAST
-m ~~~'. .-* -' .t^ ^


MAYFIELD CREAM STYLE

CORN


LB.


No. 303
CAN


U. S. Choice and U. S. Good Extra Heavy Beef

Round STEAK


IGA FANCY SLICED

BEETS
No. 303 c
CAN |

JIM DANDY
GRITST


Corn Fed Center Cut
Pork Chops


LB.


LB. 7

Corn Fed 'End Cut
Pork Chops


LB.


49c


IGA Extra Lean

GROUND BEEF


49


3 Lbs.


Swift's Premium All Meat -- Cello Pkg.

FRANKS


CROWN SPANISH STUFFED


JAR1 1-8 Oz.
JAR HII i


-l


IGA PORK and
BEAN


TALL
CAN


IGA Table-Rite Sugar Cured -- Tray Pack

SLICED BACON
INDIAN PASS STANDARD

OYSTERS


IGA -- QUART SIZE -- GRAPE

JUICE


SPECIALS FOR APRIL 24, 25 and 26
Port St. Joe, Florida Limit Rights Reserved
Plenty of Free Parking


DAIRY DEPARTMENT
Ga. Grade 'A' Medium Fresh
E S 4
Borden's Canned
Biscuits 1
Country Pattie
OLEO 1
FROZEN FOOD DEPT.
McKenzie's Frozen
Vegetables
5 PKGS. 99c


W~. W~. %~


m0


Sunshine
H I- HO
CRACKERS


lb. box37c
IT'S TEA TIME! -- IGA

TrA BOX


TRELLIS EARLY GARDEN

PEAS


10c Produce Sale
Golden Ripe -- POUND
Bananas
Fresh Tender Snap -- POUND
BEANS
Fresh Green -- 3 POUNDS
Cabbage
CELLO BAG
Radishes
Garden Fresh Green -- BIG BUNCH
Onions
3 LARGE BELL
Peppers
.iC


1/2 Lb.
Box


Doz.
5c
Can
Oc

Oc


---- --44 r P I C 'IC~I~ -- ---~arp-~3b~rr~rwsCElbPBll;ad~e~k~FF~B 6--


r$~lC~J~~ ~i~r-~SD


1 -4 ~---= -- II-


,look
69%v


69c


01 07 1",





WIfGGArfVES AT Pb WEL


4


r


I I


igq II


11g1


Ul S. NO. 1


10 POUND


3 LB. TIN 10 LB. BAG --TENDER FLAKE LB. BOX -- PREMIUM TRELLIS MAYFIELD
ICRISCO FLOUR CRACKERS PEAS CORN

83c 89c 25c 2 for 25c 2 for 25c


29


(Limit 3 Lbs.)


GA. GRADE "A" LARGE J


CRISP 2 FOR
Lettuce 2.9c i
POLE I
Beans 21c 1
U C
3 LB. BAG
Apples 39c I
AT091. Al0lId LV SlAYS AGOANaIA3


COTT COUNTY PORK and
leans 2for
UE RIDGE
'effee lb
2 OZ. BOT. -- LITTLE CHEF
:atsup 2 for
LB. CAN -- BING
Dog Food


WITH $5.00 ORDER


LIMIT 2 DOZ.


29c

69c

29c
3 FOR .
19o


FROZEN ~ SPECIAL -
BARBECUED
Vegetables 5 pkgs $1 Pork Chops
^e F


CYPRESS GARDEN -- FROZEN

ORANGE
JUICE


5 FOR


L1O~flM A

3 LBS. FRESH GROUND


H|


b-- ll~s sqbe~p~e~e


.~,----------------P-^--Y.~,~


'^rgr ~8~rmsar~hd~2~


EVERYAODL)IY SAVES AT$ PIGGLY WIGGLYI


IEVERYlBODY SAVES AT CbG;6LY WIGGLYY


fNkXYBODY SAVES AT PIMYL


.~aa~


`


117001M A7M~d IV ;3AVS


i A7001d IV SIAVS ACIOMMZ~n











Rise and Fall


of Old St. Joseph


of general improvement, and $50001
to defray the expenses of milling|
up the hollows and grading there
streets. In order to contract the"
influence of the energetic St.
Joseph Telegraph, the officers of
the company financed the estab-
lishment of a new paper, the Apa-


lachicola Gazette, and engaged
PART II supporters of the latter place were lachicolaaz ostensible proriet
We must now retrace our steps not idle. At the beginning of 1836 one of the ablest veterans of Ge
and consider the rivalry batw-'en the Apalachicola Land comp gia journalism, Cosam Emir Ba
the towns of 'St. Joseph and Apa donated $20,000 to be used to deep- lett.
lachicola after the Lake Wimico & en the western channel and the Ready for Commercial War
St. Joseph Railroad began business harbor, thus permitting all vessels Ready for Commercial War
in September, 1836. to come within seven miles of the Consequently the fall of 183
hile the preliminary work for city and those of a maximum found the rivals ready for a b
the development of St. Joseph as draught of 12 feet, to the wharves. ter commercial war. The rocoro
a rival to the parent city was be- At the same time the company for the years 1836 to 1941 are tc
ing so successfully carried out, the gave $1000 to the city for purposes meagre to be entirely satisfa


as
or,
or-
.rt-


36
it-'
ds

C-


m


--.-r -- i "
, -- ---- ^ ^-^


SCounty




Agents Notes

By CUBIE R. IAIRD


THE STAR

Publlehed Every Thursday At 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida
By The Star Publishlng Company
WESLEY R. RAMSEY Editor and Publisher
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Man, Floor Man, Columnist, Reporter, Proof Reader
and Bookkeeper
ONE YEAR, .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.


" FACTORY RUN"


Ila ,0,


'I
71


i ] YOU'RE ALWAYS IN
HOT WATER WITH AN






WATER HEATER!


I recently assisted the garden
clubs of Port St. Joe in planning
the landscaping of the .new Health
Center there. When the planting is
done, the plan should produce an
effect of which all can be proad.
These ladies are taking the great-

tory. The outcome of the rivalry
in the winter of 1936-37 seems to
have been a decided victory for
the older town, although St. Jo-
seph may hav efared better than
is apparent.
Our only source of information
is the partisan Gazette. According
to the Apalachicola paper, 18
steamers were plying between
that town and Georgia, an increase
of three or more over the preced-
ing year the number had been
only 48. The malicious Gazette an-
nounced with great glee in its is-
sue of December 31, 1836, that two
steamers were agorund in the
Lake Wimico channel.
Decide on Second Railroad
The promoters of St. Joseph re-
alized the disadvantages under
which they were laboring. With a
spirit that is not surpassed by any
modern business firm who is will-
ing to crap costly machines for
more modern ones, they decided to
construct a new railroad from the
town to the Apalachicola river at
Tennessee Bluff, where the town
of Iola was soon to develop. This
new road would have two advant-
ages over the old one, the treach-
erous 'Lake Wimico would be
avoided, and the transportation
distance between St. Joseph and
Georgia would be considerably
less than between Apalachicola
and Georgia-Iola being 28 miles
from the new town and 70 from
the old one-while the Lake Wim-
ico route made St. Joseph more
,distant from the cotton fields than
Apalachicola.
The Saints never wasted much
time translating their plans into
deeds. By the end of August, 1837,
The Times announced that $50,000
had been paid to Mr. Chaires, the
contractor, and that 10 miles of
the railroad had been graded and
the requisite timbers prepared.
However, there was no possibility
of completion of the work for the
season of 1837-38.
The Apalachicolans, not to be
outdone by their rivals, had
planned ,an ambitious 'building
program. The Gazette announced
in March that there were now
completed or in process of con-
struction, 2000 feet fo continuous
brick stores on Water Street-
each three stories high, and 80
feet deep.
The second season of commer-
cial competition between the cities,
the winter of 1937-38, found Apa-
lachicola retaining her supremacy,
although her rival's efforts to di-
vert trade were much more suc-


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est of pride in this project, aid
they -are to be commended for their
worthwhile efforts. Mir. Howard
Gray. Assistant County Agent of
Bay County assisted with drawing
up the landscaping plans for us. Mr.
Gray is a graduate of the University
of Florida, majoring in Ornamen-
tal Horticulture.
Parents and 4-H Club Work
If you have a boy between tht
ages of 10 and 2.1 years, and you
'would like for him to belong and
work in a boys' Club designed to
build better citizenship, teach him
;better and more progressive agri-
culture, and at the same time fos-
ter training for good clean fun
and recreation, then encourage him
to contact me and enroll in the
4-H Club work in our county. The
,boys learn here to "Make the Best
practical project work at home,
how to grow crops and livestock,
using modern framing methods.
They keep cost and returns re-
cords on such projects as gardening,
hogs, cows, pastures, forestry, corn
etc.
This in an informal type of edu-
cation and offers recreational op-
portunities through meetings, ga-
therings, etc. Demonstration meet-

cessful now than in the preceding
year.

While the Saints were exporting
more than 30,000 bales of cotton,
the total shipped by the older
town exceeded 50,000. St. Joseph
was undoubtedly making inroads
upon Apalachicola's prosperity, but
in doin gso the railroad company
was compelled to lower its freight
rates to such an extent that the
income was barely sufficient to
meet operating expenses, and no
dividends could be declared on the
original investment. The question
seemed to be which town would be
willing to endure the cutthroat
competition the longer.
(Continued Next Week)


purchase a half car of agricultural
limestone this spring or summer,
and we are looking for other per-
sons who need limestone to pur-
chase jointly to make up a 40-tone
car. If you are going to need a few
tons of this material in the near
future, let me know and we can
make up the order for a car of
this.

GARDEN NOTES
Caladiums like a light soil and
a semi-shaded location. Prepare the
bed by digging out the earth to a
depth of about eight inches and
then refill with equal parts dairy
fertilizer, sand and either psat
,moss or leaf mold. Plant the tubers
two to four inches deep.
ICaladiums like the same kind of
soil as azaleas and are attractive
if planted in front of them for col-
or after the azaleas have finished
blooming.

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wings are held where the boys learn
leadership in showing others how
to do good farm jobs accurately. Of-
ficers of clubs learn parliamentary
procedure and practice leading
groups, etc. If parents encourage
their boys, they succeed in this
work. The work is open to all who
wish to enroll.
Any parent interested in work-
ing in this, may do so by assisting
in organizing groups of boys, con-
sisting of five to 20 in number.
Quincy Hardy Clover
Quincy Hardy of Overstreet is
,trying a new giant strain of the
White Dutch Clover. His planting
of this looks very good and prom-
ising as an improved feed crop for
livestock. Quincy and George Har-
dy, his father are progressive with
their operation in producing beef
and their cattle look good. They
are getting quite a herd going out
at Overstreet.
Need Some Lime?
I have a farmer who wishes to


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V


THURSDAY, APRIL 24, 1958


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.


~5-j!







THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
MINUTES OF THE
COUNTY COMMISSION
WEWAHITCHKA, FLORIDA
APRIL 8, 1958
The Board of County Commis-
sioners of Gulf County, Florida met
this date in regular session with
the following members present: G.
S. Croxton. chairman, E. C. Harden
Sr., J. C. Price, A. J. Strickland
and George W. Cooper. The Clerk,
Sheriff and Road Supt were also
present.
The meeting came to order at
9:00 a.m.
The minutes of the meetings of
March 11 and 25 were read, approv-
ed and adopted.


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THURSDAY, APRIL 24, 1958 and advertising Port St. Joe and ~ Mrs. Margie Cumbie is visiting
Gulf County at the dedication pro- this week in Brewton, Ala., with
The Farm Agent presented gram of the new overpass n theher sister and family, Mr. and Mrs.
The Farm Agent presentedalis City of Port St. Joe on April 29,
report for the month of March and 1958-Whereupon, upon motion of Bennie Burke and son Gib.
the same was ordered filed. Comm. Harden, seconded by Comm. Mr. and Mrs. Jim Chestnut spent
A lengthy discussion was had Cooper and unanimously carried, Friday in Panama City with their
with references othe "Hospital the Board agreed to pay the City of n and family, Mr. and Mrs. Bill
Service for the Indigent" program, Port St. Joe the $250.00 from the son and family, Mr. and Mrs. Bill
after which, the Board directed the publicity account. 'Chestnut and children.
Clerk to hold up payment for the The Senior Woman's Club re- Mr. and Mrs. Vester Burke spent
claim of the Municipal Hospital quested the County to pay said Sunday in Panama City visiting
against Charles Quinn in the Club the sum of $258.00 for adver- relatives, Mr. and Mrs. Willard
amount of $495.00 and to return tising Wewahitchka and Gulf Coun-
said claim to the County Health yt. Whereupon, there was a motion Sk'ipper an'd son, Mr. and Mrs.
Officer and instruct him to have by Comm. Price, seconded by LDonald Skipper and son.
the Municipal Hospital to file a .Comm. Harden and duly carried WMU ,Meeting
Claim in the County Judge's office that the County pay said Club
against the estate of Charles $1,58.00 from the publicity account. The Highland View Baptist WMU
Quinn, deceased. The 3Board authorized the Road met at the church Monday evening,
The Board received a request Deqpartment to exchange its 3-4
from the City of Port St. Joe for yard dragline bucket for a 1 yard April 21 for their program. They
$250.00 to be used in publicizing bucket, said exchange to be made opened with a song, "Send the
-- with the iRay Brooks Machinery Light". Scriputre was 2nd Timothy
Company,i Inc., at an exchange second chapter, by the president,
price of $4-92.50 to be paid October Mrs. Harbuck. Prayer was led by
15, 1958.
The Board directed the Clerk to Mrs. Archie Richter. Five mem-
begin paying Ola Denton $10.00 per bers were present. A study was giv-
month from the Mother's pension en on the WMU year book by the
funds, beginning this date.
A resolution from the Port St. president. The meeting was closed
Joe Kiwanis Club was received and with prayer by Mrs. Ruth Harbuck.
read with reference to the County Junior G. A. Meeting
Commissioners authorizing a bond The Junior G. A. of the Highland
issue to do certain street repairs
O in the City of Port St. Joe, Florida. View Baptist Church met Monday
The Chairman instructed the Clerk. afternoon at 4:.30. The meeting was
to write to the Kiwanis Club and called to order by the president,
inform it that the Board has de- Linda Graham. She read St. Mat-
cided against a bond issue at this
time because of the existing laws thew 3:1-6. The group sang the
pertaining to the use of Secondary first verse of the G.A. hymn and
OR YOUR COMFORT Road Funds. said the watchword and allegiance.
FPort St. Joe, Fla F. R. Weed, Farm Forester for The program chairman gave out
Port St. Joe, Fla. J Tthe Chipola Forest Man agement
UIL 24, 25 and 26 tfiojact~, filed his annual report the parts for next Monday. Pat
for the period ending March 31. Burke dismissed the meeting with
1958 and explained the operations prayer.*
listed in his report. Intermediate G A's
ortening 3 LB. CAN The Board discussed the prob- ermediate G. A.s
lem of acoustics in the Court Room The Mary Adia intermediate G.
and unanimously decided to employ A.'s met at the Highland View I
'Norman P. Gross, Architect to for- Baptist Church Monday, with 13
emulate plans for this work, said members and one visitor present.
plans to be presented to the Board T 9' s
7 1 *at the earliest date possible for the The G. 9.'s stood and repeated ihe
Board's consideration. watchword and allegiance and sang
The bills were presented, exam- the first and third verses of the
[alves 29 OZ. CAN ined, approved and paid, corrections G. A. hymn. Sarah Catherine Cum-
on the 1958 tax roll, due to errors
in extensions, double assessments
and homestead errors,-After dis-
cussion, the Board authorized said
corrections, which will appear on
O5 -the 1958 E & I list to be filed at a
later date.
There being no further business
to come before the Board, the
meeting did then adjourn.
ATTEST:
tGeorge Y. Core G. S. Croxton
24 o I 'Clerk Chairman 9


2 Ige. heads 25 C

Beef
eb. 49c

GHT -- Half or Whole
FULLY COOKED LB.


69c


Wood For Sale

PICK-UP LOAD


$5.00

SPLIT WOOD, $7.50 LOAD


CALL WALTER DUREN
DIAL BAlI 7-3171


NEWS FROM
Highland View
By MRS. EULA ROGERS
PHONE BAll 7-4852
Two local boys were called into
the armed services from here this
week. Olen Roney left April 22 and
Hubert Cumbie left April 22.
Mr. and Mrs. Pelham Revell mo-
tored to Brewton, Ala., over the
week end to visit Mr. Revell's sis-
ter and family, Mr. and Mrs. Ben-
nie Burke and son Gib.
Jerry Whitehurst, son of Mr. and
Mrs. James A. Whitehurst of High-
land View is receiving his basic
training at U. S. Naval Training
Center, San Diego, Calif.
Mr. and Mrs Ray Paricio and
children, Larry and Francis and
Mrs. Roy Paricio, Sr., of New York
City were guests Thursday and
Friday of last week with Mr. and
Mrs. Pelham Revell'. Mrs. Paricio
is Mrs. Revell's sister.
Mr. and Mrs. Carlos Miles spent
last week end in Mobile, Ala., with
Mrs. Miles' sister and family, Mr.
and Mrs. Frank Harper and her
mother, Mrs. Lily House.
Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Owens and
son Dannie of Maxwell Air Force
Base, Montgomery, Ala., spent the
week end with Mrs. Owens par-
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Ike Watson.
Mrs. Ethel Williams of Panama
City spent the week end with her
daughter and family, Mr. and Mrs.
James Kelley and children.
- Mr. and Mrs. Steve Daniels and
children spent the wee kend in
Carrabelle with her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Brown.
Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Stokes and
daughters are visiting Mrs. Stokes
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. J. T.
Rentz and mother, Mrs. Lorine
Seawright and sons.
Mr. and Mrs. Allen Jones and
children spent last week in Grace-
ville with her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Yarbor Jackson.
Mr. and Mrs. C. Stead and son
spent the week end in Lynn Haven
'with their families.
Mr. and Mrs. Gene Adkins spent
Saturday in Panama City with Mrs.
Adkins mother, Mrs. Tilda Mims.

Oak Grove News
D. Levins and daughter Regina
visited in Pensacola with friends
Sunday.
,Mrs. Boncile Linebargar and son
Howie of Cape Garido, Mo., re-
turned home Friday after visitdag
for a few days with Mr. and Mrs.
W. B. Dykes.
Mr. and Mrs. Bill Pane and
daughter of St. Louis, Mo., return-
ed home Friday after visiting for
a few days with Mr. and Mrs. W.
B. Young.
Mr. and Mrs. Willys Liptford and
children of Marianna visited With
Mr. and Mrs. Cleveland Hall last
Sunday.


m --- -


ture reading was taken from Luke IfSamurUI NeWS
25:4,5-48. The minutes from the
last meeting was read. 20 coupons By PAT SPEARS -
for the children's home were taken The Senior Intramural Board of
up. The program chairman took Port St. Joe High is sponsoring a
charge of the meeting. Taking part Girl's Senior Intramural Badmin-
on the program were Faye Rhames ton tournament. The tournament is
-Sarah Cumbie, Katis Rhames and
a single elimination. The games
Mrs. Mills. Faye Rhames closed
will be doubles. There are 14 girls
with a prayer for the missionaries whi u s-
narticipating which makes nup sv-


on the prayer calendar. Following
was a business meeting. Vesta
Suggs was voted in and pledged
as a member. An initiation was
discussed and set for a later date.
Elaine Wood dismissed with prayer.
Elementary Lunchroom Menu
IMONDAY: Ham and noodles, tur-
nip greens, apple jello with carrots
and pineapple, bread, butter and
milk.
TUESDAY: Baked beans and
franks, mustard greens, onion rings
and pickles, corn bread, butter and
milk.
WEDNESDAY: Corned beef and
cabbage, sweet potatoes, corn
bread, butter and milk.
THUIRSDAY: Baked ham, swveet
potatoes, string beans, rolls, but-
ter and milk.
FRIDAY: Baked macaroni and
cheese, spiced beets, collard greens,
corn bread, butter and milk.
Visit In DeFuniak
'Mrs. Arnold Daniell and son,
Larry visited Mrs. Daniell's mother
Mrs. H. C. Brown in DeFuniak
Springs Sunday.
Visit In Panama City
Mr. and Mrs. George McLawhon
and children spent Sunday in Pan-
ama City visiting Mrs. McLawhon's
parents.


en teams.
The tournament was started on
April 21 and will continue through
May 14. Girls participating are:
Sally Hudson and Loretta Burkett,
Durrleine Sykes and Ruth Clark,
Barbara Lundy and Joyce Hayes,
Louise Richter and Carolyn Star-
ling, Joyce Wynn and Fayette Mc-
Cormick, Pat and Frances Spears,
Phyllis Lewis and Patsy Lewis,
Ann Mosley and Diana McKnight,
Judy Poitevint and Beverly Fuller,
Sandra Smith and Dauhrice Keels,
Joe Epperson and Ann Williams,
Carrie Fletcher and Marsha Car-
gill, Dot Dormany and partner,
Patti Redd and Kate Tillman.


The boys are now playing a
schedule which will run until May
5. After this is completed the In-
tramural Board will make up a
softball tournament.
----a---


Phone 7-3161


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Walter Richardson of 1319 Long Avenue and William (Bubba) Lucas, 17 year old son of Mr. and Mrs.
J. 0. Lucas of 1021 Marvin Avenue, both drove the new 1958 FORD for an average of 27 miles per
gallon of gas in a recent contest sponsored by the St. Jo Motor Company, local Ford and Mercury deal-
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I I I L .- a L I _I I I~ IL I I


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PER


I









Gladioli Circle Met
With Mrs. Fensom

The Gladiolus Circle of the Port
St. Joe Garden Club met in tahe
home of Mrs. P. S. Fensom on Ap-
ril 10.
The meeting was opened by the
circle chairman, Mrs. W. E. Thur&-
bay, leading the group in reading
the 'Club Prayer. After several
items fo business being acted upon
Mrs. Ethel Bridges introduced the
guest speaker, William C. Zorn of
Apalachicola. Mr. Zorn gave a most
outstanding talk on landscape de-
sign and plant placement, he illus-
trated in a number of drawings the
old fashioned and the modern types
of design for the garden. Mr. Zorn
also stressed the right preparation
o fsoil before planting shrubs and
flowers, and the absolute necessity
of a good lawn for the overall pic-
ture. There were eleven members
present to benefit by and enjoy the
program, and the hospitality of the
hostesses, Mrs. Fensom and Mrs.
H. R, Maige who served delicious
refreshments,

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B ~


Formed in 1821, Escambia County's name was derived
from a Spanish term meaning "barter" or "exchange."
The County Seat, Pensacola, was named for an Indian
tribe, the Panzacolas, who were inhabiting this north-
west corner of Florida, when the Spaniards discovered
Pensacola Bay in the middle 1500's. The famous
Festival of Five Flags in Pensacola, honors the five
countries which have ruled this area. Today, Escambia
County is the site of the U. S. Naval Air Training Base,
commonly known as the "Annapolis of the Air," which
Is located just south of the County Seat.
In progressive Escambia County, and throughout
Florida, the United States Brewers Foundation works
constantly to assure the sale of beer and ale under
pleasant, orderly conditions. Believing that strict law
enforcement serves the best interest of the people of
Florida, the Foundation stresses close cooperation with
the Armed Forces, law enforcement and governing
officials in its continuing "self-regulation" program.

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Safety In The Home Is Local Students Attend

Theme of Kiwanis Film Council Convention


Bill Winters, safety director for
the St. Joe Paper Company brought
effective message in film to the
Kiwanis Club on home safety at
their meeting Tuesday.
The film was put out by Walt
Disney and featured Donald Duck
in dramatizing the accidents that
happen all too frequently around
the home. Most of the accidents
occurred from carelessness with
electricity, gas, stairways and
loose rugs. Little things, but dan-
gerous if not used with the pro-
per respect for their danger poten-
tial.
'Bill Holten and Earl Peak, both
of Port St. Joe were guests of the
club.


Wayne Buttram Talks

About Furniture

Wayne Buttram presented the
program to the Rotary 'Club Thurs-
I day on his vocation, the furniture
industry,
Buttrani said that the furniture
industry didn't really come into
existence until a little over 50
years ago. Prior to that time, lihe
reported, most furniture was made
in the home. Only the well-to-do
could afford manufactured furni-
ture and as a rule only expensive
pieces were made for the market.
The main influences were Duncan
Pfyffe and Hepplewhite, which are
still copied to a great extend to-
day.
"Modern furniture first came in-
to the public eye at a fair in Paris


in 1929", said Buttram, "and it
looks like it is here to stay". .
Prior to the meeting Wayne Ash-
ley reported to the club of his trip
to the Rotary state convention held
in St. Augustine recently.
James T. McNeill was taken into
the club as a new member.




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DIAL BA 7-4331
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403


Kenneth Hurlbut, Jackie Mitchell
and Edward Smith, accompanied by
their sponsor David Nicholson, are
representing the Port S.t Joe High
School Student Council at the 15th
annual convention of the Florida
Association of Student Councils
being held in Clearwater.
Delegates will participate in an
intensive three-day program of lec-
tures, sectional discussions and
business meetings. New state offi-
cers will be elected and delegates
to the national student council con.
vention will be named.

CARD OF THANKS
We wish to express our sincere
thanks and appreciation to all our
friends who through flowers, cards
and words of kindness, helped us
bear the loss of our father.-
THE EMORY STEPHENS
FAMILY.
--------K -
WORD OP THANKS
The churches of Port St. Joe
area wish to express thanks o all
who contributed to the Church At-
tendance Crusade.
-We feel especially grateful to-
ward St. Joe Paper Company, the
City of Port St. Joe, Radio Station
WJXOE, The Star, Frank Pate and
his staff of workers.
Port St. Joe Ministerial
Alliance


"Law Day U. S. A."
(Continued from page 1)
and
Second, to freshen every Ameri-
can citizen's awareness of the
rights and privileges he enjoys by
reason of our system of laws and
courts.
IQ+- .-


President Stone announced he THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
had appointed the following as Coun-


ty .Chairmen in charge of observ-
ance of Law Day:
Gulf, Honorable Cecil G. Costin,
Jr. Bay, Honorable Bert A. Dav-
enport. Calhoun, Honorable Vitvii
Q. Mayo. Jackson, Honorable Ben
F. Barnes. Washington, Honorable
James N. Daniel. Holmes, Honor-
able Harvey J. Belser.
Further details of the local ob-
servance will be announced as
plans are developed. All interested
organizations are urged to get in
touch with the planning officials
in order that the observance here
can be made .as representative as
possible of the community at large.


Beauty Contest
(Continued 'From Page 1)
Fuller's Supply Co., Travel clock.
Gulf Hardware and Supply Co.,
Starter set of dishes.
Hallmark's Department Store,
Dress,
Honey's Cafe, Two dinners.
H. S. Lilius, Jeweler, Vanity dres-
set set.
Mouchette's Style -Shop, Carol
King Dress.
Modern Furniture Co., 3x5 solid
nylon rug.
Nedley's Florist, Arm bouquet.
Prince and Princess Shop, Dress.
Plyant's Men and Boy's Wear,
Elgin wrist watch.
Roche's beam iron.
,St. Joe Furniture and Appliance
Co., Cedar jewel box.
'Stone's Shop for Men, Gift certi-
ficate.
Thames Jewelers, Ladies Elg'n
watch with 2 diamonds or Princess
ring with 3 diamonds.
Webb's 5 and 10, Happy coat.
Dairy Queen, Bulova transistor
radio.
Apalachicola Merchants
Austin's Department Store, $5.00


Stiuone says that there is a spec- gift.
ial incentive for universal nation- Gordon's Department Store,
al rededication to the rule of law ite leather clutch bag.
at this time. Freedom and justice Sith's Jewelry, Bracelet.
for the individual-grounded in a Cit Gas Co., Inc., Travel
just system of laws and protected iron.
by the courts-are the keystones Economy -Cash Store, 1 pair hose
of America's strength and its main Wewahitchka Merchants


claim to moral leadership in the
world community. Perhaps better
than any other facts of American
life, the peoples of the world un-
derstand the meaning of liberty
and opportunity for the individual
,citizen in this country. The Ameri
can legal system is the antithesis
of communism. At an hour in his-
tory.,when world order is in peril,
when law is flaunted or perverted
elsewhere, it is particularly ap-
propriate that the people of Ameri-
oa should proclaim anew their de-
dication to its great principles."


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
Monument Avenue


INSUROR


Phone 7-3201


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


Wewahitchka State Bank, $25.00
bond.


Flower Show
(Continued From Page 1)
trial.
Class 9. Port St. Joe Sunshine:
A side crescent arrangement using
yellow flowers.
Class 10. Day and Night: An all
white vertical arrangement and a
smaller horizontal arrangement cf
darker flowering material, use all
fresh cut flowering material.
Class 11. Sportsman's 1Freasures:
A composition using fresh or dried
material. Not to exceed 18 inches.
Exhibitors choice. For men only.
'Class 12. Gardener's Treasur,'s:
A composition of fresh flowering
material using small garden tool as
accessory or container. For men
only.
Section 2 Novices
Class 1. At Home. A composition
of fresh flowering material suitable
for a coffee table.
'Class 2. Relaxation: A-composi-
tion suitable for a Den or Bedside
table using pansies.
Class 3. The Little Rel School
House: A small red arrangement
in a gourd to be used on a desk.
Class 4. Little Pitchers Havj Big
Ears: A small arrangement suit-
able for a breakfast room.
Class 5. Down on the Farm: A
composition not to exceed 10 inch-
es. Arrangers choice.
Section 3 Miniature
Arrangements
Not to exceed five inches.
Class 1. Two are Better Than
One: Two identical arrangements.
a. Fresh material.
b. Dried material.
Class 2. Memories of Old: A com-
position using old thimble, shell,
etc., as container, fresh flowering
material.
mClass 3. All Twisted Up. A Ho-
garth arrangement of fresh plant
material.
Class 4. Musical Treasures: A
composition usin musical instru-
ment as containre or accessory.
Class 5. Sunshine and Rain: A
composition using small umbrella
as container or accessory.
DIVISION III
Section 1 Educational
Section II Commercial
DIVISION IV
Section 'I Tables
All to be standard size tables.
iClass 1. Child's Birthday.
Class 2. Luncheon for the Family
Class 3. Tea for Bridal Shower.
Class 4. Arrangement for buffett.
Holiday theme. Exhibitors choice
to be shown on a card table.
,Section 1 For Juni >rs
Class 1. Litterbug Poster. Size 1
full sheet of poster paper.
Class 2. An arrangement of fresh
flowers and foliage in a cereal dish
not to exceed nine inches in height
or width.
RULES and REGULATIONS
1. Competition open to all ama-
.teur gardeners whether members
of Garden Club or not.
2. All entries must be passed by
classification committee and regis-
tered between the hours of 7 a.m.
and 11 a.m. Saturday, April 26. Any
exhibit brought in after 11 a.m. will
be non-competitive.
Pot plants may be entered be-
tween the hours of 3 p.m. and 5
p.m. Friday, April 25.
3. Horticulture exhibits in com-
petition must be grown by exhibi-
tor from seeds, seedlings, cuttings,
bulbs and small plants, or have


THURSDAY, APRIL 24, 1958


been in the exhibitors possession Corner Second and Reid.
for two months.
4. No evhibitor may make more FOR FAST, EFFICTENT PLUMB-
than one entry of the same color ING SERVICE. Call Bill's Plumb-
and variety in one class. ing. Phone 7-7846 or 7-8161. tfc
5. Horticulture entries are to beoLAWN MOWER FOR RENT: $1.50
named by exhibitor when poss.bie. hour. Cut your lawn and let me
6. In arrangement calsses only wt up mwer
one arrangement may be entered worry with upkeep of mower. Gulf
in' a class by exhibitor. Service Station, Aubrey R. Tomlin-
7. Exhibit building will be closed son, Phone 7-7601.
from 11 a.m. until 2 p.m. Saturday,
April 26 for judging. All persons SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
will be excluded from show room Buford Griffin, Phone 7-7011 for
-during judging with the exception quick expert service. tfc-r-2
of Chairmen, clerks and tabulators.
8. Awards will be ribbons: F.,st, *'ADE US that useless article for
blue; Second, red; Third, yellow; Aomething useful. STOP and
Fourth, Honorable mention, white; 'WAP.
Tri-color award will be given in ar-
rangement class and "Award of Keys Made While You Wait
Distinction" in composition class; 35c EACH
Brown ribbon gold lettering. In the BICYCLE PARTS
horticulture division the Award of ICYCLE PARTS
Merit will be granted to pot plants WESTERN AUTO
or collections, Orange ribbon and HUNTING & FISHING LICENSES
tri-color to cut specimen. All rib- BOATS and TRAILERS
bons will be granted or withheld at ,
the discretion of the judges and the Reel Parts and Repairs
decisio'i of the Judges will be F YOU ARE INTERESTED In say-
final.
Sweepstakes awards will be pa- Ing money see us for anything
ced by Flower Show Committee ouSWAP SH need in your homeP STOP and
*9. Reasonable caution will be SWAP SHOP.
taken of all containers and exhi- WILLIS V. ROWAN POST 116,
bits, however, Port St. Joe Garden THE AMERICAN LEGION. Meet-
Club assumes no responsibility for Img first and third Monday nights
loss or damage. All containers p.m., American Legion Home.
should be marked underneath wit p.m., American Legion Home
owners name. SAMARITAN LODGE No. 40, I. 0.
10. No Conservation material is 0. F.-Meets first and third
to be included in any exhibit unless Fridays, 7:30 p.m. in Masonic
for educational purposes. Hall. All members urged to attend;
11. No exhibit may be removed visiting brethren Invited.
from Show Room before 6 p.m. C. W. LONG, N. G.
April 27/ J.C. PRICE, Secty.
12. Containers will be furnished W. RI, cy.
for all cut specimen. THERE WILL BE a regular com-


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 6:45 p.m.
EVENING WORSHIP 8:00 p.m.
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) --- 8:00 p.m.


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


FOR SALE
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 BAII 7-2981
JOE GRIMSLEY


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. tic-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
construction. 513 4th St. Call Joe
Christian, Phone 7-4616. tfc-4-3
FOR SALE: 6 room house. Vene-
tian blinds, floor furnace and at-
tic fan included. 114 Hunter Circle.
Phone BAll 7-5611. 2tp
FOR RENT: Completely furnished
2 bedroom house at St. Joe Beach.
See Warren Yeager. Phone BAll
7-7046. Itp
FOR RENT: Spacious 2 bedroom
duplex on Palm Blvd. See Cecil
G. Costin, Jr., Phone 7-4311. tfc-4 24
FOR SALE or RENT: 4-room house
in Oak Grove. For sale at $1500
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
price., Call 7-3461. 2tc-4-17
FOR RENT: Upstairs furnished
apartment. 1505 Monument. Ph.
7-5771. tfc-3- 20
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom unfurnish-
ed apartment. Newly decorated.
$40 per month. Close in. Inquire at
1904 Garrison Ave. or phone BAll
7-8642. tfc-3-27
FOR RENT: Furnished cottages
and apartments. See Otto Ander-
son. tfc-3-27
FOR RENT: New two bedroom
house. Call 7-3073, Mrs. J. S. Shi-
rey. tfc-1-2
FOR RENT: Two bedroom unfur-
nished apartment. Close in. In-
quire at 1904 Garrison Ave., or call
7-8642. tfc-1-30
FOR RENT: Spacious 2 bedroom
first floor unfurnished apartment.
On 12th St. Call 7-4261 or after
6:30 call 7-4481. tfc-5-10
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
Beach. $50.00 per month. See I.
W. Duren or dial 7-3171. tfc-2-27
FOR RENT: Furnished comfortable
apartment. Suitable for couple
only. Call or' see Mrs. A. M. Jones,
Sr. tfc-2-13
FOR RENT: "Unfurnished apart-
ment. Large bedroom, bath, kit-
chen with stove and gas heater.
4'30 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.
Gas heat, 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 Trailor
Park, White City. tfa-2 1.3
FOR RENT: Two bedroom, two
story house with garage on Long
Ave. Corner of 16th St. Also unfur-
nished apartment, large bedroom
igas heater, shower and kitchen
w'th stove. $30.00 month on 401
1ttl St. J. A. MIRE, Phone 9-1301
FOR RENT: 4 rcom house on 4th
Street. Phone 7-5421, Mrs. B. H.
Dickens, Sr. tfc-4-3
SPECIAL SERVICES
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 uphclstery with tailor
made seat covers. Many fabrics to
choose from. Butler's Trim Shop,-


After we fill your prescription ... it is
given a number, safely and permanent-
ly filed as an important confidential
record in your name, entrusted to us
for safekeeping.
Thus, when you call on us to refill
this prescription-we stand prepared
to do so, quickly and accurately.





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


Star Want Ads Get Resuit,


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
BAIl 7-8231




C. P. ETHEREDGE
Licensed


PLUMBING and
ELECTRICAL WORK

605 Maddox Street
Phone 7-2564



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




BUILD-REPAIR


REMODEL

No Down Payment
36 Months To Pay

SEE -


Barrier Builders
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA |


"Come and Worship God With Us"


STARTERS and GENERATORS
REPAIRED and EXCHANGED


PATE S SHELL SERVICE


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