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The star
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01172
 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: May 8, 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: UF00028419:01172

Full Text






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


rTHE STAR

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


TWENTY-FIRST YEAR -ORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA THURSDAY, MAY 8, 1958 NUMBER 32


Capt. Robert Tapper, 83, Dies


After Heart Attack Tuesday


7


Citizens of Tomorrow


PICTURED ABOVE, left to right, Sam, 2%, son of Capt. and Mrs. J.
R. Clement. Catherine 9, and Carol 2, children of Mr. and Mrs.
Wesley R. Ramsey. ;Bottom row, left to right, Kathryn, 2, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Lyons. Miriam Fay, 3 months, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. James E. Harrison. Belinda Ann, 8, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Joi'dan.
7Eff T S


PICTURED ABOVE LEFT, Wanda 11, Sue 9 Johnnie Marie 6 and
Tommy 2, children of Mr. and Mrs. John Odom. Right, Edith Nan 9,
George, Jr., 3 and Mike 1, children of Mr. and Mrs. George McLaw-
hon.


Schools To Enlist

Students May 16

Pre school registration will be
held this year on May 16 at the
Port St. Joe Elementary School in
the primary building. This registra-
tion will begin at 9:00 and end at
12:00 a.m.
If your child will be six years
old by January 1, 1959, please reg-
ister on May 16.
It is requested that the birth cer-
tificate or certified copy of birth
be brought at the time of registra-
tion so that the birthdate can be
properly recorded.
All children should be given a
physical cheek up before entering
school next year. If possible go to
your family physician. If you plan
to go to the Health Department
please make an appointment with
the health doctor.
No shots or physical checkups
will be given at pre-school regis-
tration this year. This will enable
you to register your child at this
time. In order that classes may be
set up and plans made for next
year, the principal needs to be able
to estimate the enrollment for the
school year 1'958-59.


NOT


Rotary Hears One of City's

Program On Art Pioneer Citizens

Of "Survival" Capt. Robert Tapper, 83, died at
his home here Tuesday afternoon
The Port St. Joe Rotary Club about 5:30 p.m. as the result of a
The Port St. Joe Rotary Club
set their annual. Ladies Night for heart attack.
tonight, May 8 at their meeting' Surviving Capt. Tapper are his
last week. The annual affair is wife, Mrs. Marie Tapper and two
held to honor the wives of the Ro- sons, George G. and William R.,
tarians in a dinner meeting. all of 'Port St. Joe.
The program last Thursday was A pioneer resident of Gulf Coun-
brought by Captain Anderson, Corn- ty, Capt. Tapper moved to Port
miander of the Mines Countermea- St. Joe with his wife in 1918, com-
sures Station of Panama City. ing from Jacksonville. At that
Captain Anderson talked on "Sur- time he accepted the position of
vival" and drew examples from his port captain, working closely with
adventures in the Philippines dur- E. I. DuPont de Nemours Co. and
ing World War II as a prisoner of later with the Florida Menhaden
the Japanese. Co. He held this position for many
The Captain said that in times years.
of stress one needs a pair of good After retirement as port captain,
shoes, resourcefulness, a cast iron he served as State Conservation
stomach, a will to live and a sense Agent from 1948 to 1952. He was
of humor. active up until the time of his
The Captain gave several humor- death.
ous incidents illustrating his point. Funeral services will be held
,One incident that, was particular- this morning at 10 a.m. from St.
ly funny was the time he and his Joseph Roman Catholic Church in
ship repair crew were at the base Port St. Joe with Father Coreazy
of the Bataan peninsula repairing officiating. Burial will be in the
what the Japanese left of the Navy. Holly Hill Cemetery, with Comfort-
The Japanese made a landing near er Funeral Home of Port St. Joe
them behind the army lines up at irectin
the head of the peninsula. The Na- Activenpallbearers will be T. S.
vy asked for Army help in getting Coldewey, J. C. Belin, Silas R.
rid of the Japs. The Army said, Stone, Alton Dendy, Cecil Costin,
"take care of them yourself, we are Jr., D. L. "Buster" Owens, Chaun-
busy". Capt. Anderson's detachment cey L. Costin and E. D. Ramsey.
armed themselves with guns they __
had never fired and took off across
the peninsula hunting Japs. They Mrs. MCIntOSH Named
walked clear across the peninsula I
and back and didn't see a Jap. Then To State TB Board
the Marines showed up to find the
Japs. The Navy assured the Ma- Several members oif the local TB
rines there were no Japs. The Ma- and Health Association attended a
rineu and Philippine Scouts went state-wide meeting of association
into the same area and.killed hun- members in Clearwater recently.
dred's of Japs. Some of the captured Those attending from Port St.
enemy told the story that they Joe were Sid Brown, Bob Ellzey,
thought the Navy boys were suicide Bill Winters, Lawrence Bissett and
troops, the -way they were making Sarah McIntosh.
racket going through the jungle. Gulf County received a special
The Japs thought the Navy boys award for attendance at the meet-
were just trying to make noise and ing.
draw Jap fire to reveal their posi- Officers elected to serve the As-
tion-so they wouldn't shoot. sociation for the coming year were
Guests of the club were Paul Earnest A. Lilly, Lakeland as Presi-
Groom, Floyd Lister of Wewalitch- dent; Dr. Dewitt C. Daughtry, Mi-
ka; Gene Austin of Apalachicola ami, vice-president and Mrs. R. H.
and Calvin Floyd of Port St. Joe. McIntosh, Port St. Joe as secretary.


Revival Services At

Highland View Baptist

Revival services will begin at the
Highland View Baptist Church
Sunday evening, May 11 at 8:00
p.m. The pastor, Rev. Malcolm
Mills, announces that these will
continue through Sunday morning,
May 18, with two services daily.
The morning service at 7:00 a.m.
and the evening service at 8:00 p.m.
The evangelist will be the Rev.
Leonard Irwin, pastor of the Spring-
field Baptist Church in Springfield.
Rev. Irwin is a graduate of A.P.I.,
Auburn, Ala., and New Orleans
Baptist Theological Seminary. At
present he is moderator for the
Northwest Coast Baptist Associa-
tion. The gospel singing will be
led by Mrs. Archie Floyd of High-
land View.
The morning service will begin
at 7:00 a.m. and dismiss at 7:40 at
whichheime the church will serve.
a light breakfast to all who remain.
The church nursery will be open
for the night services for small
children. The public is cordially in-
vited to attend these services.


Little Boys' Baseball

Opens Season Monday

Port St. Joe's Little Boys' Base-
ball League "opened their 1958 sea-
son here Monday with games being
played in both the American and
National leagues.
In the American League, the Box-
ers defeated the Hardstars in the
.opening game while Ford-Pontiac
'defeated Rotary in the National
League.
On Tuesday, May 6 the Dozers
beat the Sockys, in the American
League and the Krafties topped the
lKiwanis team in the National, to
Make up the season opener for all
'four teams.
Games are scheduled to be play-
ed in both leagues on Monday,
Tuesday, Thursday and Friday af-
ternoons at 4:30 p.m. with all teams
playing twice each week. Each team
has an 18 game schedule.

I Send The STAR To A Friend


Rev. LEONARD IRWIN

Babe Ruth League Will
Open Season Today

'Babe Ruth League play will be-
gin in Port St. Joe Thursday, May
8 when the St. Joe Land Company
team will meet the American Le-
gion Team at 5:30 p.m. on Centen-
nial field.
The Babe Ruth League provides
recreation in baseball for boys 13
through 15 years of age. Young
boys who left Little Boys' Baseball
last year will be eligible to play on
the Babe Ruth teams this year.
Four teams will be fielded this
year sponsored by the American
Legion, Lions Club, St. Joe Land
Company and E. F. Gunn Construc-
tion Company.

A Fish Story

That Is True

Bill Carr and Jack Hammock
have a fish story to tell.
The fishermen, accompanied by
Don Rooney and Bill Holten drug
in 15 ling Wednesday of last week
on St. Joseph Bay. According to
reports from these and other
fishermen, the ling are biting,
but this is the largest catch re-
ported so far.
The ling were brought by The
Star office to verfiy the catch.
The catch shown at The Star
office had only 14 fish in it. The
15th fish was found four days
later still in the boat fish box,
with no trouble at all.


Dog Poisoner

Is At Work

A dog poisoner reared his ugly
head in Port St. Joe Tuesday
night and killed at least four dogs
during the night.
So far as is known by The
Star the only dogs killed during
the night were two cocker span-
iels belonging to Frank Hannon
and Bill Carr; a boxer belonging
to Vic Anderson and a dog be-
longing to Billy Quarles.
It was not definitely establish-
ed that the dogs dled of intention-
al poisoning Tuesday, but one of
the dogs was taken to a veteri-
narian in iPanama City yesterday
to ascertain his cause of death.
The cause of death was not
known definitely at press time
yesterday, but strong suspicions
point to intentional poisoning.

Flyover Planned For
Port St. Joe By Tyndall

Colonel' Dean Davenport, Tyndall
Air Force Base and Mayor J. L.
Sharit have collaborated to bring a
flyover of 24 Air Force jets on
armed Forces Day, May 17, 'over
Port St. Joe.
The flyover is scheduled for
May 17 at 11:23 a.m.
Colonel Davenport reports that


Tom Coldewey appeared before
the City Commission at their meet-
ing Tuesday night to present sev-
eral matters before the Commission
on behalf of the Chamber of Com-
merce for beautification of the city.
Coldewey stateiFthat the Cham-
ber had made the following recom-
mendations for improvements to
the city.
Placing street lights at the Mu-
nicipal Hospital entrance and also
either a caution light or a lighted
sign at the entrance.
To place street lights at the high
school -entrance and the entrance
to the school athletic field parking
lot.
That the city park at 5th and
Monument be made a public area
with benches and tables provided
for picnics.
That better clean up service be
inaugurated for the city park areas.
That the tennis courts in the
park be repaired and put in first
class condition.
That thecity dumps be relocat-
ed so as not to be on a main access
highway to the city.
The City took all the requests
under advisement and stated that
they would study the matter and
comply with all requests that they
could.


)UP A8sk Con'gress


For $1 ,4



New Plans Made For
Overpass Dedication

New plans have been completed
for the dedication of the Highway
98 overpass by the city, according
to R. H. "Bob" Ellzey, commission-
er in charge of the dedication pro-
gram. The new date has been set
for Tuesday, June 3 at 4:00 p.m.
Governor Leroy Collins will be
the principal guest and will present
remarks of interest during the cere-
mony. The high school band will
play during the afternoon.
A free fish supper is being -plan-
ned for all and is being financed
jointly by the City and Gulf Coun-
ty. The entire affair will be held
on the grounds adjoining the over-
pass. Ed Ramsey is in charge of
the feeding.
The entire ceremony will be
broadcast over Station WJOE.
Invited guests are the state cabi-
net officials, indutrial officials,
officials of nearby cities, county


AMERICAN LEAGUE
May 5, Boxers vs Hard Stars,
May 6, Dozers vs. Sockys
May 8, Hard Stars vs. Dozers
May 9, Sotkys vs. Boxers
May 12, Hard Stars vs. Sockys
May 13, Boxers vs. Dozers
May 15, Sockys vs. Dozers
May 16, Hard Stars vs. Boxers,
May 19, Dozers vs. Hard Stars
May 20, Boxers vs. Sockys


NATIONAL LEAGUE
'May 5, Rotary vs. Ford-Pontiac
May 6, Kiwanis vs. Krafties
May 8, Ford-Pontiac vs. Kiwanis
May 9, Krafties vs. Rotary
May 12, Ford-Pontiac vs. Krafties
May 13, Rotary vs. Kiwanis
May 15, Krafties vs. Kiwanis
May 16, Ford-Pontiac vs. Rotary
May 19, Kiwanis vs. Ford-Pontiac
May 20, Rotary vs. Krafties


___ ( ______ ___ iiMay 22, SocKys vs. Hard Stars. vMay 22, .ra.ifties vs. Ford-'Uontiac
May 23, Dozers vs. Boxers May 23, Kiwanis vs. Rotary
Saints Lost To Apalach May 26, Dozers vs. Sockys May 26, Kiwanis vs. Krafties
May 27, Boxers vs Hard Stars May 27, Rotary vs. Ford-Pontlao
SMay 29, Hard Stars vs. Dozers May 29, FordjPontiac vs. Kiwanis
In Season's Opener May 30, Sockys vs. Boxers May 30, Krafties vs. Rotary
June 2, Hard Stars vs. Sockys 'June 2, Ford-Pontiac vs. Kraftlee
The Port St. Joe Saints bowed June 3, 'Boxers vs. Dozers. June 3, Rotary vs. Kiwanis
in the home opener Tuesday night
before the Apalachicola Oystermen,
11-3. Errors cost the Saints the
game behind the effective, big curve .
ball of Bascom Hamm.
About fifty frigid faithful fans
braved the cold weather Tuesday "'
to see the Saints, who put on quite
a show despite the lack of practice
thus far in the season.
The Saints next home game will
be on May 20 when they will meet
the Wewahitchka team on home
grounds.
Winners of the prizes given away
at the game Tuesday were G. N. \
Kilboilrn, winner of the $75 watch (
donated by Thames Jewelry.
G. A. Alsobrook winner of a cool
cushion, donated by Thomason Pure
Oil Service.
Silas R. Stone ,winner of a cool
cushion donated by Pate's Shell
Service Station.
R. W. Henderson, winner of a AWARD WINNER-GAINESVILLE-To study the location of posture
can of auto polish and a polishing control adn movement in the frog brain, John T. Simpson of Port St.
cloth donated by Greer's Standard Joe and the frog listen to instructions from Dr. Donald C. Goodman,
Service Station. assistant professor of anatomy at the University of Florida College of
Henry R. "Red" Walker, winner Medicine. Simpson has been awarded a summer research fellowship
of an electric clock, donated by by the National Science Foundation, it was announced recently during
Smith's Radio and TV Service. Medical Education Week. Among the 21 fellwoship recipients, Simpson
Coleman Tharpe, winner of a will b e working for the summer months in the department of anatomy
swim set donated by Pylant's Men under the direction of Dr. Goodman. Students were awarded the
and Boys' Wear. fellowships on the basis of academic achievement and research interest
Frank LeHardy was winner of a by the faculty, committee on awards and fellowships. Simpson will
sport shirt donated by Stone's enter his third year next fall and is a member of the class of 1960,
Shop for Men. which will be the first graduating class of the College of Medicine.


aircraft to be included in the fly- and state officials of adjoining coun-
over will be the supersonic F-102 ties, radio, newspapers and TV and
Delta Dagger and the F-104 Star- a few special guests.
fighter. The aircraft will fly over
at 1000 feet of altitude. Chamber Makes


I C E! Requests of City


*Dr. LaRue Garrett, D.V.M. will be at the City Hall fire sta-
tion from 2:00 o'clock until 6:00 o'clock P.M. Eastern Standard
Time Friday, May 9, 1958 for the purpose of vaccinating dogs against
rabies. All persons who own dogs are urged to bring them to the
above location for vaccination, beginning at 2:00P.M. Friday, May
9, 1958. The charge for this service will be $2.00 o,jr each dog
treated.
H. W. GRIFFIN
Chief of Police
City of Port St. Joe, Florida


I


Loca I Grc


Seek Funds To Deepen Harbor

To 35 Feet; Entrance To 37 Feet

Mayor J. L. Sharit and Harry H. Saunders, representing
the Port Development Committee of the Port St. Joe Chamber of
Conimerce, appeared before the Sub-Committee on Public Works
of the Senate Committee on Appropriations on Navigation Im-
provements and Maintenance in Washington, D. C. on Tuesday,
May 6, and requested that an appropriation of $1,400,000.00 be
made to widen and deepen the entrance channel and inner-
channel of Port St. Joe Harbor.
Mr. Saunders stated that Mayor Sharit very ably presented the
Chamber of Commerce statement and that it was well received by the
Committee.

Congressman Bob Sikes was present and gave his wholehearted
support of the project. Senator Spessard Holland, a member of the
Committee, gave every possible aid to the St. Joe delegation. The
delegation and the entire membership of the Port St. Joe Chamber
of Commerce are indebted to Senator Holland and Congressman Sikes
for their active support of this project.

In the absence of Senator Ellender of Louisiana, Chairman, due to
illness, Senator Margaret Chase Smith of Maine very graciously pre-
sided at the hearing and extended the Port St. Joe delegation every
possible courtesy.
Mr. Saunders stated that he and Mayor Sharit feel that there is
an excellent chance for the Port St. Joe project to receive favorable
consideration this year.
The funds were requested to deepen the local channel so that the
port could accommodate larger ships which are now plying along this
shipping route. At present the channel is 32 feet deep at mean low
tide from beginning to end. The funds were requested 'to deepen the
channel to 37 feet at the entrance of the bay and deepen the channel
and turning basin to 35 feet.
The project has previously been approved by Congress but has
been awaiting the necessary funds from Congress, which is what
Saunders and Sua:irr. were in Washington trying to secure.
Many shippers have started using larger ships to cut down unit
freight costs. The Port St. Joe port facilities are capable of handling
larger ships but they will drag the bottom in the present channel.
Upon completion of the deeper channel, it will require very little
maintenance after the first two or three years, since St. Joseph Bay
has very little shifting of its bottom, which makes it the excellent
harbor that it is.


Little Boys Baseball League Schedule

Is Listed Through Midseason, June 3

'Listed below is the Little Boy's Baseball schedule for the first
half of the schedule. The first team listed on each date, will be the
home team for that particular game.








STAC House

Whisperings

By KATHLEEN DOWD
During the month of April the
attendance, chaperones and the
projects were as follows:
April 5 there were 71 members
present. Mrs. Joe Stevens and Mrs.
Walter Duren were the chaperones.
On April 12, Mrs. Herman Dean
and Mrs. B. E. Rawls chaperoned


Port St. Joe
Florida


with 52 members present.
On April 19, there were 65 mem-
bers present with Mrs. Ed Ramsey
and Mrs. Fennon Talley chaperon-
ing. That evening a Bermuda hop
and marshmallow toast were en-
joyed.
On April 26, Mrs. Richard Daw-
son and Mrs. Floyd Roberts cha-
peroned with 48 members present.
This was the monthly covered dish
supper.
Chairman for the month of April
was Mrs. Silas. Stone.
On May 3, 42 members attended


PHONE
BAII 7-4646


How fast the years slip by. How short the
time to express our appreciation for all she
has done for us.
Don't forget, next Sunday is HER day...
a day to express with some kind word or
deed the gratitude that lies in our hearts.


citizens federal oatiugs
and foan a gciatdig of Port St. Joe


and the chaperones were Mrs. Bert
Munn, and Mrs. Joseph Dowd.
For the month of May several
parties are being arranged which
will be announced later.
We do hope more members will
attend.

WMS Has Business
Meeting Monday
The WMS of the First Baptist
Church met at the church Monday
afternoon for their business meet-
ing with 15 members present. The
meeting was opened with all sing-
ing "Lead On 0 King Eternal".
The devotional was taken from
Eph. 2:4-8, Titus 2:11-14 brought by
Mrs. L. W. Cox.


Women Officer Training
Opened By Air Force
Sergeant Charlie L. Blair of the
United States Air Force, 118 East
Fourth Street, Panama City Air
Force Recruiting Office, announced
this week that the Air Force is now
accepting applications from young
women for appointment to Officer
positions in the United-States Air
Force.


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.


Methodist Women


Have Joint Meeting
The Woman's Society of Chris-
tian Service and the Wesleyan Ser-
vice Guild met in the social room
of the First Methodist Church at
7:00 p.m. Monday for a joint meet-
ing and covered dish supper. Mrs.


G. S. Croxton,


The WAF Officer's position is not WSCS and Mrs.


only an executive position, it is an
interesting and important assign-
ment which offers an outstanding
career that includes travel, advance-
ment and excitement.
Women selected for these ap-
pointments can expect to associate


Good reports were given by com- and work with a very select group
mittees and circles. of people who have the interest and
The chairman urged everyone ability for the positions they hold.


to attend the coronation services
of the G. A. on May 14 at the First
Baptist Church.
The meeting was closed with
prayer by Mrs. Milton Chafin.

Vets Service Officer
Here On May 12
Veterans of Gulf County who
need assistance in obtaining bene-
fits under the GI Bill, may receive
guidance from Preston L. Nicholas,
Assistant State Service Officer.
Nicholas will visit this area next
week for the purpose of helping vet-
erans or their dependents in filing
claims for Compensation Benefits
or solving their insurance prob-
lem.s. This free service includes as-
sistance to employers of veterans
under the GI Bill, Vocational Train-
ing, Subsistence or other problems.
During his visit in this area Ni-
cholas may be contacted at the
City Hall on Monday, May 12 from
8:30 to 9:30 a.m.


FOR THE


Junior-Senior


S PROM

e Be dressed your best for the most im-
portant moment of your school life .


In FORMALS From



HALLM__ARRK'S



Forma Gowns


Beautiful pastel colors Full skirts styled to flatter

your innermost beauty .


Dainty and Feminine



$24.95 and Up


DANCE TIME SHOES -----$3.99 up

OTHER ACCESSORIES FOR FORMAL WEAR


MEN'S

WHITE DINNER JACKET

and FORMAL SLACKS

both for $29.95
WHITE SPORT COAT and

BLACK SLACKS --------- both for $19.95


Boutonniere Set -... $2.00


Cummerbund


._ $5.00


HALLMARK'S FAMILY SHOE SALE
CONTINUES THROUGH THIS WEEK
ENTIRE SHOE STOCK REDUCED



HALLMARK'S

"Port St. Joe's Finest"


These positions carry many hon-
ored titles and responsibilities plus
the challenge of success.
'Sergeant Blair said that more
detailed information can be obtain-
ed by calling PO 3-1301 or visiting
the Air Force Recruiting Office at
118 East Fourth Street, Panama
City, Florida.
GO TO CHURCH SUNDAY


THURSDAY, MAY 8, 1958


Sunday School Class
Has Regular Meeting
The Truthseeker.s Sunday School
Class of the First Baptist Church
met for its regular monthly meeting
with Mrs. Jeanette Sherrill in her
home. The devotional was given by
the hostess.


president of the After the business of the class
U~'lf.L~cilUgb


president of the Guild were there
to help make the annual occasion
an enjoyable one.
Mrs. W. H. Howell, Jr., directed
the group in several games and
contests.
The evening's entertainment was
culminated by singing many old
favorite songs, accompanied at the
piano by Mrs. Ralph ,Swatts.
Grices Have Visitors
Miss Anne and Patti Harrison of
Selma, Ala., have been visiting
their grandmother, Mrs. S. R.Grice
at St. Joe Beach. Also spending the
past week with Mrs. Grice were
Capt. and Mrs. Noel Breehaart of
Lardeu, Holland and J. W. Mass of
Craig Field, AF.B. They all left for
Selma, Ala., Sunday.


was attended, the group discussed
their visitation program.
Delicious refreshments were ser-
ved by the hostess adn a period of
fellowship enjoyed as the group
continued the discussion on "The
Baptist Faith and Message".
Next month's meeting will be
with Mrs. Martha Lovett.
ST. JAMES CHURCH
EPISCOPAL
Rev. G. D. Underhill, 'Rector
Rogation Sunday, May 11.
7:130 a.m., Celebration of the Holy
Eucharist. This celebration will be
followed by a breakfast for and a
meeting of The Episcopal Church-
men. 9:45 a.m., Church school.
11:00 a.m., Morning prayer and
sermon. 7:30 p.m., Evening prayer
followed by a meeting of the Epis-
copal Young Churchmen. -
The public is cordially invited to
worship with us and is assured of
a warm welcome.
This on your printing is a sign of quality,


by Gloria Wright


Hand in hand with the trend
toward elegant simplicity in
modern table-top fashions has
come a growing preference for
uncluttered patterns in flatware.
Especially popular are the
"stainless modern" designs that
seem to provide the perfect
compliment to the solid-toned
china, unadorned glassware and
soft colorings which keynote
these pretty table settings of
today. Stainless steel, being
both lustrous and durable, has
proved itself ideally suited to
these clean-lined flatware de-
signs, plus having the added
virtue of never requiring polish.
Modern sets
S of qualityAmer-
gl ican stainless
steel flatware
provide a life-
time of satis7-
factory service.
But fine stain-
less today has
its imitations and to avoid
disappointment, it might be well
to bear .these few points in
mind.
There are many types of
stainless steels, but American
manufacturers have agreed that
the higher alloy types are best
for use in flatware. The U. S.
customer can thus be assured
the stainless pieces contain
more than sufficient amounts
of chromium or combinations of
chromium and nickel. These as-
sure that there will be the max-
imum, resistance to rust, corro-
sion and pitting, and the flat-
ware will have extra strength
and resistance to even the
harshest detergents. '
Good stainless flatware should
exhibit the work of fine crafts-
manship even to the naked eye,


Check the narrow side edges of
each piece: They should be per-
fectly even, and finished to a
lustrous smoothness.
Another eye-test for good
stainless flatware is to examine
the niches between the tines of
the forks. These should be
smooth, well-defined and with-
out any rough spots.
Look also at the top edge of
the knife blade. It should taper
out from maximum thickness at
the base of the handle to a rela-
tively thin and smooth tip.
The spoons
provide another
test. The bowl f )
should show a
gradual taper-
ing to a smooth
tip. Finest stain- ,/
less flatware /
should be heav-
iest at the curvature toward the
center. When your finger is
placed somewhere under this
area; the handle and bowl of
the spoon should balance.
The sheen of stainless flat-
ware should show good polish-
ing techniques. The best Ameri-
can stainless ig available from
a very bright mirror polish to
the matte-like satin finish, and
in a wide variety of patterns
and shapes. The choice is strict-
ly up to the buyer.
Good stainless doesn't have to
be pampered. No matter how
beautiful, it will withstand the
hardest home wear and tear,
Cleaning and "polishing" is
done all at once with soap and
water, and with equal success
by hand or by dishwasher meth,
od. But thorough drying after.
wards is the recommended pro-
cedure, 'particularly in hard
water areas,


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


RADIATORS:


REPAIRED and RECORD
CLEANED, FLUSHED


STARTERS and GENERATORS
REPAIRED and EXCHANGED


PATE S SHELL SERVICE


Phone BAlI 7-9291


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

Thurs., Frl.
SATURDAY ONLY

CECIL B DEMiLLE'S


CHARLTON YUL ANNE oDWARO G
HESTON-BRYNNER-BAXTER *ROBIN5ON
WONNE DEBRA JOHN
DE CARLO-PAGET-DEREK
51R CoDRIC NNA RIA JUDIIH VINCetl
HARDWICK[- FOCH-5 SCOTT- ANDERSON- PRICE
A PARAMOUNT PtiTURE TECHNICOLQR
OPEN DAILY 3:00 p.m.
OPEN SATURDAY 11:00 a.m.
ADULTS, Matinee --...--... 90c
Evening $1.25


A COLUMBIA PICTURE
GLENN FORD. JACK LEMMON
ANNA KASHFI


Wednesday
THURSDAY FRIDAY


223 Monument Ave.


I"Come and Worship God With Us" / .-.


YOUR LITTLE

SUPER SAVER
Never Undersold
Quality Considered
-HESS PRICES GOOD
SPECIALS FOR MAY 8, 9, 10
:FLA. GRADE 'A' LARGE

EGGS
In Cartons

2 doz. 89 c
Sweet Ga. Grade 'A'

PULLETS
4 to 5 Lb. Avg.

Lb. 49c
ECONOMY Tray Pack
Sliced Bacon

Lb. 49c


IRIB and BRISKET

STEW BEEF

Lb. 37c
RIB or CLUB

STEAKS

Lb. 69c
PUFFIN or BETTY CROCKER
Canned

BISCUITS

3 cans 33c
Smoked Tenderized Sugar Creek

Picnic Shoulders

Lb. 45 c
REAL
CORN BEEF

Can 39c
Sea Tide

SALMON

Can 49c
LARGE BOX
CHEER

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

Can 10c
2 LB. JAR

APPLE JELLY

29c
With $5.00 Order

SUGAR

5 lb. 39c
Blackburn
SYRUP

No. 5 49c
Aunt Jemima

FLOUR

10 lbs. 98c
Maxwell House

COFFEE

Lb. 89c


QUALITY


MARKET
Corner Williams & Third
Quantity Rights
Reserved
RIGHT POLITE
PRICES CLERKS
00000 m*00*0 m


OSjtizens federal


FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner ThlrcfSt. 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.


"1


-I


_+I


I I


LL alllu, J eatrU l ,




EVERYBODY SAVES AT PIGGIv


WIGGLYI


- EVERYBODY SAVES AT
PIKNIK QUART JAR
MAYONNAISE
49c
TENDER BAKE

FLOUF
HYDROX
Cookies
25c pks


PIGCLY WIGGLY
ALL FLAVORS ROYAL
GELATIN
3 PKGS.
25c


SEATIDE -- TALL CAN
SALMON
49c


10 LBS.

1 98
GIANT SIZE BOX
Tide Duz
or CHEER


(ERYBODY SAVE: AT PIGGLY WIGGLY
MARIGOLD -- 2 LBS.
OLEO
39c


p~^^ H48Ct.Bags 5 7c
80z.Pkg. 73c
SANTA ROSA
7C Pineapple


GA. GRADE "A" LARGE With $5.00 Order or More


F F McKENZIE S
R 0 MUS1APD GREENS
0 0 TURNIP GREENS 3 pkgs.
0 0 COLAID GREENS pk
Z D OTH!r VEGETABLES 5 pkgs. $1.00
E FROZEN RITE
N FROZEN ROLLS pkg. of 24 39c


A Solid TrucK Load of
GARDEN FRESH
PRODUCE


CARTON FRESH
uM ATO'ES
-, YELLOW


CUKES
FRESH



OKA


29c


Ib


,~)


5c


5c
LB.
19c
LB.
19c


s'<.


A ll* v.... .-.,.. ^. gE:-
.* .. ":. lf i' .. ,r- ct'1 ?
(. .. .___ ; ';
RATH BLACKHAWK SMOKED SHOULDER --4 to 6 Lb. Avg

PICNICS


RATH BLACKHAWK


C
DOZEN


Sure! Today's mom IS smart! Mom raises
the kids, keeps dad's things spruced up, plans the
meals, does the shopping, and accomplishes a pretty
efficient job of managing a household. (And that's
no small job!)
At the same time, mom (because she IS smart ..)
manages to stay young, pretty, and interesting.
(We know, because so MANY lovely young moms
shop Piggly Wiggly regularly!) Moms are wonderful
institutions and we love every one of 'em!
-^ XV'W ''1^ ^ "'--- .- 'X% .V'IA!USfM2A/N
Happy Mother's Day to all of them!
PIGGLY WIGGLY


LB


I


45 RPM HI-Fl RECORD SALE -
$3.98 VALUE --------Only $1.49
MAKE YOUR SELECTION FROM OUR COMPLETE STOCK


EVERYBODY SAVES AT PIGGLY WiGiLY


U. S. GOOD or DE LUXE RIB
STEAK
INDIAN PASS -- PINT CANS

OYSTER
S EVERYBODY SAVES AT PIGGLY WIGGLY i


LB. PURE FRESH GROUND (Limit 3 Lbs.) 3 LBS.
79C BEEF 1.2S


S


PT


iLK.)fr( SAVE5 A[ PIGGY WIGGLY


-- s~


I I


P 'cl~flw4


a~e ~- ,r


~6~ca~ ~


( mome She
smae,
!Sr










PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA


GA. GRADE "A" MEDIUM


39C


Sunshine HYDROX COOKIES

. 50TH BIthtay Special


12 OZ. PKG.
Pkgs. $1.00


Sungold
OLEO


2 LBS. Borden's
39c Biscuits


ALASKA)
SALMON ToaCan 39c
Charmin Del Monte 14 Oz. Bottle
Napkins 10c CATSUPO 35c

IGA Fresh Produce
U. S. NO. 1 -- 10 LB. BAG


POTATOES


New RITZ
STACK PACK
v keeps 'em fresher,
Package 33c
-- FROZEN FOOD SPECIALS --
Cypress Garden "&
LEMONADE 9 Cans s
ORANGE JUICE 5 cans
McKENZIE'S
BROCCOLI
BABY LIMAS Pkg.
SEALTEST HALF GALLON


49c


FRESH TENDER -- 2 LBS.


Pole


YELLOW CROOK NECI


SQUASH


SUNNYLAND SUGAR CURED TENDER
S. 4 TO 8 LB. AVG. -- SHOULDER


LB


CORN FED FRESH PORK LEAN -- SMALL FOR BARBECUE
SPARE RIBS
U. S. GOOD HEAVY BEEF
Round STEAK


U. S. Good Chuck
ROAST


LB.
49ce


SUBER EDWARDS -- DANDY BRAND
FRANKS


LB.
.-.'-+ .-_.a+ +m._+
LB.
IGA Sugar Cured Sliced
BACON
12 Oz.
Pkg.


49c

79c
LB.
59c

39c


Broadcast -- CORNED BEEF
HASH


16 Oz. Can
29c


DOZ.


CAN
10c


10 Lb. Bag


49c


BEANS


2 Lbs.


25c


2 Lbs.


15c

_c


EACH


ICS


as --pa --F I e3Sq~e~LT C- C II -e I I- _II LI sil -IPblg~LPB~BPIII~B~ssBBs~OPBI~~


C


L~ L L III- 1 I~ II~ I s I I I -- I IL Ls I I I I Il I


"'\.


k


I G G-S


PEPPERS


I~e MILK


M-








S .--- ---





THE STAR



-C *- .-.-


GENERAL ELECTRIC


m 'un-- r" fXTRA H -SPEED

HOME OF .-



L .. OOKTOP



St. Joe Hardware Co.

Port St. Joe, Florida


Rise and Fall

^4 nIA Qf jncob


The population seems to have
been increasing fairly rapidly at
this time. The number of voters
who expressed their preference at
the constitutional election of May,
)1839 amounted to 2,83, twenty-
three more than were enumerated
in the census of the preceding
year, and about 70 more than went
to the poll's in the same election
in Apalachicola.
During the fourth season of com-
petition, the winter of 1839-40, a
new locomotive was put into oper-
ation on the Iola Railroad. This
was the last big investment made
by the Saints, so far as we know.
The lion's share of the bumper
cotton crop of the season was
shipped from Apalachicola. Of the
almost 105,000 bales exported from
this region, 72,232 bales were sent
from the wharves of the older city.
The results of this year's rivalry
were the death blow to St.
Joseph's aspirations for commer-
cial supremacy. Much wealth had
been lavishly spent by the pro-
moters in laying out the city, in
erecting warehouses and wharves
on the bay, on Lake Wimico and
on the riber at Iola, in construct-
ing 36 miles of railroad, in pur-
chasing at least three locomotives
and in dredging the bay and the
lake. A long continued and able
campaign of publicity had been
conducted. All political wire-pull-
ing that was human possible had
been attempted. Inducements to
settlers and business men had been
made with unusual far-sightedness.
Churches, schools, well-kept public
houses with ice-cold drinks, and a
good race track had been establish-
ed. lit may be safely said that the
founders of St. Joseph had done
practically everything possible to
make their venture a success, but
all in vain. The handicaps of nature
proved too great.
The financial resources of the
Saints were about exhausted; and
the heyday of their strongest al-
lies, the banks, had long since
passed. New causes of worry were
beginning to disturb both cities.
The western Georgia cotton belt
was about to be connected with
the Atlantic coast by rail, and the
river above the Florida boundary
was no longer as navigable as it
had formerly been.
St. Joseph approached its fifth
and last commercial season in an
almost hopeless frame of mind.
There was one little item of cheer-
ing news. The opening of a new
passenger route from Charleston,


Death Blow


THE STAR, Port St. Joo, Fla. THURSDAY, MAY 8, 1958
(Continued Next Week)
as a commercial metropolis and ______(______
appeared as an attractive pleasure
resort. GO TO CHURCH SUNDAY


C)i k-lof L" 0 1


S. C., to Mobile and New Orleans
by way of the town was announced
for October, 1840. This would bring
transient visitors to the place ev-
ery second day from the populous
Atlantic seacoast and might be the
forerunner of better things.
,However, -the hope was vain.
Before long rumors began circu-
lating that the residents of the
older city were going to buy out
the chief promoters of the town.
In fact, The Apalachicolian, the
only paper of this locality of which
a fairly complete file for the winter
of 1840-41 is preserved, definitely
announced the purchase.
Try To Make City Watering Place
What hope could the future now
hold for the settlers and property
owners of the town? Many had in-
vested in real estate, and numbers
of people had built their homes I
here. The commerce of the place
would not be sufficient to support
the inhabitants. Apparently a de-
cision was reached to encourage
summer visitors and thus make the
city an early Pablo Beach for mid-
dle Florida. This seemed to be an
easy task, since the bay had always
been noted for its beauty and its
cooling sea breezes, and its climate
was reputed to be the healthiest in
the South. Hence we find gathered
here in the -summer of 1841 some of
the leading people of the territory.
St. Joseph had laid aside its role


Phone 7-3201


GOSPEL MEETING
AT THE

CHURCH OF CHRIST TENT
Located across from Chevorlet place, Corner of
Williams Ave. and 4th St. Port St. Joe

EVENING SERVICES -- 8:00 P.M., E.S.T.
MAY 12 thru 21, 1958

ROBERT E. MYERS, Evangelist


CONGREGATIONAL SINGING


This


is your personal invitation to
attend these services


10 minutes

is all

it takes...


wOvaLWVS


,.


~J7.' -


S ytVous KcHEN





ELECTRIC GARBAGE DISPOSER
ELECTRIC DISHWASHER
A ELECTRIC WATER HEATER
This wonderful team of "clean-up" ap-
pliances will do your kitchen chores AUTO-
MATICALLY the easy ELECTRIC way. Just
like having a maid to do the work while
you have fun with your family or guests.
Yes, while you enjoy yourself, your dishes
will be washed sparkling clean. The garbage
will be whisked down the drain. And you
will always have plenty of hot water for
every need.
See your dealer NOW and Live Better ...
Electrically


AU a4w/ /e4





VER CORPORATION

\ ) ^rm M


1

' A


Io~'


~uu- ~ -


S I LMDA


10 prove iviercury me [

Performance Champion for 1958,

OUTPERFORMS EVERY CAR IN AMERICA, REGARDLESS OF PRICES
The one factor that counts most in automobile performance is power-per-pound.
And Mercury, with up to 83.08-hp per thousand pounds dominates any other full-.-
sized car! Even in horsepower alone, Mercury's 360-hp V-8 surpasses every car
except one costing almost $1000 more. Yet there's no sacrifice in economy. Cool-Powerj
engine design delivers more power from less gas. But make us prove Mercury isi
Performance Champion for '58. Take a 10-minute road test today.


ST. JOE MOTOR


'A



~',



.1
41
'ii



A


'p


FLORIDA PO


Port St. Joe, Florida


CO.


SEE US
FOR. .

" Consolidation loans for all your bills -
"1 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


I ,


- ---- 1 I I -- 1


REALTOR
403 Monument Avenue


L- "


\


w
SH-.


.~I,


INSUROR


FLA&MI 000 P% A OM WI i ,









NEWS FROM

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

Personals
The Kenney's Mill Baptist Church
had their homecoming service and
dinner at noon Sunday, May 4 with
visitors from Panama City, Carra
belle, Frink and Sumatra attend
ing. Rev. W. B. Holland is pastor
Little Misses Joe and Kay Bainl
of Tallahassee were the guests o
their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs
H. F. Ayers.
Mr. 'an dMrs. B. M. Revell an
daughter Mary Cathy of Quinc:
were week end guests of the Re
gers and Revells families.
Mr. and Mrs. H. F. Ayers wer




Smith's Pharmacy

Prescriptions compounded by
- a GRADUATE Pharmacist
JOHN ROBERT SMITH
Pharmaceutical Chemist


the week end guests of their par- Thursday night, May 1 at 7:30. The
ents, Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Maynor Grissett home was decorated with
and Mr. and Mrs. R. D. Ayers of spring flowers. Red roses entwined
North Alabama. the punch bowl. The gifts were plac-
Mr. and Mrs. Donald Parker of ed in a bassinet. Games were play-
Savana, Ga., were the week end ed during the evening with prizes
guests of the former's parents, Mr. going to Miss Joyce Hayes, Mrs.
and Mrs. H. G. Parker. A. J. Raffield and Mrs. Matthews.
h Glenn Garrett and Hardely Hash- Those that presented Mrs. Mims
h ley, students at FSU, in Tallahas- with gifts were Mesdames Joel
h see, were the week end guests of Lovett, James Lovett, Mrs. Mat-
" the former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. thews, Herman Stripling, Pelham
Bill Garrett. Revell, Joyce Hayes, A. J. Railfield,
. H. F. Ayers ,teacher of the veter- James Grissett, Carlos Miles, L. H.
e ans school in Port St. Joe attended Kelly, Loren Kelly, Mrs. Floyd,
a meeting at Florida State Univer- Ethel Peak, Willie Peak' Mrs. Lew-
Ssity in Tallahassee Wednesday is, Gene Adkins, .Hosie Barfield,
night. Eula Rogers, Walter Armstrong,
d Stork Shower Margile Cumbie, Jeff Duval, Bill
y Mrs. James Grissett and Mrs. Weeks. Those sending gifts but un-
- A. J. Raffield honored Mrs. Payable to attend were Mesdames A.
- A. J. Raffield honored Mrs. Peavy B. Pratt, Clinton Cox, Mary Cox,
Mims with a stork shower at the Bill Lee, Jinmy Whittington, Pat
e Grissett home on First Street, Patterson, Tobie Worley, Irene
Adams, W. C. Forehand, Jimmy


Designed exclusively for you!

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


Kilbourn, Dan Hatfield, Mary Lev-
ins, Mald Levins, Earl Peak, Mrs.
Hudson, Mrs. Floyd. The hostesses
served punch, cakes and dainty
sandwiches to those present,
Birthday Party
Patsy Patterson, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. James E. Patterson cele-
brated her 12th birthday Thursday
afternoon, May 1 with a party at
her home in Highland View. Gmaes
and dancing were enjoyed by all.
Refreshments of cake, ice cream,
candy and drinks were served to
the following guests who helped
Patsy make the party a gala event.
Barbara Brown, Laney Branch, Lois
Asbelle, Shirley Wood, Pat McCor-
mick, gandra Kay Lee, Marie
Rham'es, Pinky Whitfield, Melba
Watts, Rosa Lee Keels, Clayton
Asbelle, Jerry Stalin, Buddy Ken-
nington, George Kelly, Jimmy and
George Gainnie.


The Lovely


Feminine Look


Keep her cool in the
hot weather with
Shorty Pajamas
Cotton,' rayon or nylon
Priced from
$1.98 to $5.98


Lovely
Summer Gowns
Shorty, waist length or
long. Cotton, nylon or
Rayon-Priced from
$1.98 to $8.95


I




/ I',' ~;


Just the thing for Mom
to loaf around the
house in. Cool
House Coats
Priced from
$3.98 to $10.98






What could be nicer
than a nice
BLOUSE
to wear with that skirt
or. shorts-Fancy or
plain-Priced
$2.98 to $4.98


Mom will love a lovely
SLIP
by Artemis, Lorrain or For that expectant
Fairie. Rayon, nylon or lovely line of
cotton-Priced from lovely line of
Maternity Dresses
$2.98 to $8.98 In cotton or rayon
Priced from
$5.98 to $10.98


SHOP TIN' For Mother



T GIFT WRAPPING FREE


IA DRA 7. At1


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, MAY 8, 1958
dyfrfrigan ighm gr urn heya adhw tyelsi


CCounty



Agents Notes

By CUBIE R. LAIRD


WMU Meeting 0. N. Griffin Pasture
The Highland View Baptist WMU 10. N. Griffin has an excellent
held its regular monthly business permanent pasture acreage on his
meeting Monday at 3:00 p.m. with place here at Wewahitchka. He has
several members present. The quite a sizeable amount of this too.
meeting was opened by the presi- Mr. Griffin always keeps the fer-
dent, Ruth Harbuck. A song, "The utility level high in his pasture soil.
Woman's Hymn" was sung followed The residual plant food applied to
by pray-r by Mrs. Nora Lee Roney. 'his soils previously has produced
The watchword was repeated by an excellent clover crop now. He
-the group. Scripture was 'taken has quite a variety of clovers and
from Luke 16:1-3. The minutes grasses growing. His clovers are
were read and roll called. Reports White Dutch and Yellow Hop and
were given from each officer pres- his grasses are Argentine bahia,
ent. The meeting was closed with Pensacola bahia Dallas and carpet.
prayer by Mrs. Harbuck. Mr. Griffin has learned that the
Junior GA's Yellow Hop clover is a good feed
The Juni6r G. A.'s of the High- maker in his pastures.
land View Baptist Church met Mon- 0. N. Griffin produces beef and
day at 4:30. The meeting was call- milk puite efifciently with his op-
ed to order by the vice-president, ration there. He is a good herd
Brenda Conoley. She read Psalms manager.
100:1-5. The watchword and alle- This dairyman and beef producer
glance and the GA hymn was re- is active in civic affairs, connected
peated by the group. The group with the farm programs in our
made plans for Focus Week. The county. He serves as Chairman of
program chairman gave out parts the local soil conservation district


for the next meeting. Linda Graham board of supervisors, unairman of
dismissed the meeting with prayer. the County ASO Committee and has
G. A. Meeting served several years on the county
The Intermediate G. A.'s met at committee of the Farmers Home
the Baptist Church Monda for a Administration, the farmers' loan
business meeting. The G. A.'s stood program. This man is conscientious
and-repeated the watchword and and energetic in his work with
sang the first verse of "Jesus these groups. He constantly por-
Saves". Mrs. Dubose led in prayer trays a deep interest in being all
tor the missionaries on the prayer the real help he can in aiding our
calendar. Scripture reading was county's farmers and agriculture
taken from the 70th chapter of in general hdre.
Psalms. The treasurer took up the 4-H Club Camp
collection and the coupon chairman Our county 4-H Club Camp will
took up the coupons for the Chil- be held this year July 14-18 at
dren's Home. Reports from the fft- Camp Timpoochee, the usual place,
cers were given. Mrs. Dubse took near Niceville. Gulf County boys
charge of the program. The theme will camp with boys and girls of
was "The Proper Pronoun, Please!" Holmes and Washington counties.
Taking part on the program were I will be making further and more


Mrs. Dubose, Elaine Wood, Rosa
Lee Keel, Linda Linton and Caro-
lyn Whitehurst. There were eight
members and one visitor present.
She meeting closed with sentence
prayer.
Carolyn Whitehurst, Sec.
Lunch Room Menu
MONDAY: Lima beans, mustard,
fruit cup, corn bread, butter and
milk.
TUESDAY: Macaront and cheese,
steamed cabbage, spice sweet pota-
toes, rolls, butter and milk.
WEDNESDAY: Fried liver, cel-
ery, carrots, peppers, turnips, bread
pudding, bread, butter and milk.
THURSDAY: Chili con came,
with beans, cabbage and raisin sal-
ad, apple crisp, crackers and milk.
FRIDAY: Tuna salad, corn, cher-
ry cobbler, biscuit and butter and
milk.

You can obtain a complete set of


Perfection
Brand
25-Year Guaranteed
Aluminum Ware


FREE

by trading at our station


detailed announcements about this
'at a later date. So you fellows be
making plans to attend.
4-H Club Enrollment and
Projects
We have 75 boys enrolled in this
work at present and many of these
fellows are carrying very good pro-
jects at home.
For example Ronald Ward of We-
wahitchka has three home projects.
He has a nice purebred Duroc
breeding gilt, sixty fryers soon rea-


dy for frying and a big home gar-
den going. He uses a small garden
tractor for power. Ronald is doing
a good job and has done so for sev-
eral years.
iRoy Holmes, also of Wewahitch-
ka, has a very nice garden project.
He also uses a garden tractor for
power and his dad, Troy Holmes,
works right with him, being very
handy at mechanics, making tools
and other useful implements for


during the year and how it yields in
the fall.
Why "Brucellosis Doc is Not
in Sight"
I received word this week from
Dr. I. P. Coulter, Agricultural Re-
search Service, USDA., that the
Federal government has discontin-
ued, for the present, its free Bangs'
testing program on family milk
cows in our county. Gulf County is
now a Modified Certified brucello-


use in their work. Mr. Holmes and sishfree area, the tests here last
Roy are both to be congratulated year showing the incidence of the


on their successful projects. Bruce
Holmes, another son, is doing a
good job at gardening at home also,
and developing into a fine 4-H club
member too.
Florida 200 Cbrn
ISheriff Byrd Parker has planted
a 10-acre demonstration for us of
the new field corn "Florida 200"
and it is up about a 2-3 stand. The
rains have cut the stand, but Byrd
says he believes there'll be enough
of it for us to tell what it will pro-
duce here. We really appreciate
Mr. Parker running this trial for
us. Let's all be looking at this grow


disease in our cattle to be not more
than 1% in not to exceed 5% of
the herds. At the quarterly meeting
of West Florida Cattlemen's and
Livestock Association in Blounts-
town on April 14, I received, for
our county, a certificate of this.
--- -(X-- ---
Visit In Gainesville
Mrs. W. 0. Cathey, Sr., was ac-
companied by her granddaughters
Cathy and Sue Parker for a week
end visit to Mr. and Mrs. Val Ca-
they at Gainesville.
-- TO CHURCH SUNDAY
GO TO CHURCH SUNDAY


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.




PORT ST. JOE


VAULT Co.

Plant Phone 7-3326 Home Phone 7-3821
104 FOURTH STREET

Manufacturers of
Anything !-de of Cement

SEPTIC TA'S SIDEWALKS

STEPS COPINGS

GRAVE MEMORIALS

INSTALLATION and REPAIRS


The world's most complete truck line-1A-ton to 96,000 lbs. GVW.


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
Highland View, Fla.
Hiway 98 Phone 7-4971


Port St. Joe, Flovida


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'TMy one of our new INTERNATIONALS for maneuver-
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I i -"I-- s, I ~P -_- =P I"sIBL ~Y I


Ibsll 'IAS I 'I --r ;I ~r


LJIAL Offik 1-*31* W I
Nibs.







THURSDAY, MAY 8, 1958


THE STAR
Publluhad 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, $3.00 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.


General Motors Preview of Progress

Shown To Local High Schools

Science came alive in demon- A miniature car actually power-
stratioins and language everyone ed by the sun, a roaring jet engine,
could understand when the world a cold stove that fries an egg, and
famed General Motors Previews of synthetic rubber that leaps from a
Progress was presented before the pop bottle were some of -the excit-
Port St. Joe High School at 10:00 ing parts of the fast-moving 40-
a.m. and Washington High School minute stage show.
at 1:00 p.m. Thursday, May 1. Staged to dramatize science's
;key role in industrial progress un-
der America's free economy, Pre-
FOR SALE views of Progress was admission
Patton Residence in Oak Grove free. More than three million stu-
FURNISHED dents and adults view it each year.
M. P. TOMLINSON Many more see it on television.
Realtor "We seek through Previews to
inspire more young people to make
BA 7-3201 403 Monument Ave. science their .career and provide the


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.


courtesy Ekco Products Co.
Do you cut yourself frequently
when slicing vegetables ?
If so, it may be that you're not
sing your knives properly, and
you might want to try these few
lielpful cues for avoiding such
kitchen "battle scars":
1. Check to be sure that the
mnife is sharp enough to do the
iob. You're actually more likely
:o cut yourself on a dull edge -
rou have to use more pressure
and therefore exert less control.
So if the knife does seem dull, the
stainless steel blade can be re-
freshed easily with a quick hone
on fine emery or by ruMnino it
gently through one of the new
electric sharpeners.
2. Use a.wooden cutting board.
This helps to hold the ve'geta'bles
more firmly and prot..-t the
knife blade. Of course, it makes
the slicing operation neaer-, and
protects your working, tab,,! t,.o'.
3. Efficient cctti o 1 ve;',ya-
bles is done wi.h a rol!a,-
tion. Hold the krnie r'-- h e,'>
The left hli nd t '1.'-
IV


Star Want Ads Get Resuit
l -= = == -- n v= .


Is~Ip


KENNEDY

Electric & Refrigeration Co.O
Port St. Joe, Florida


trained talent America must have
to keep pace with the promise of
the future," Harlow H. Curtice,
president of General Motors, de-
clares.
Other demonstrations by the two-
man Previews team includes an-
other example of sun power-the
fuel cell in which "liquid sunshine"
provides the power for a portable
radio.
They also show their audience
how its television shows are sent
across the nation and how space
ships of tomorrow will be control-
led by the same whirling gyro-
scopes that safely guide today'
ships, planes and rockets.
Besides the eight teams operat-
ing in this -country, Previews has
14 units touring Europe, South Af-
rica, Australia and New Zealand.
Total worldwide audience has now
passed 18 million.
Previews has won wide acclaim
from educators and civic and fra-
ternal organizations for its success
in awakening both youth and adults
to the importance o science in dai-
ly life and the vital need for more
skilled hands to carry scientific
progress forward.


KitcherPSafety


-r, -'
IU Lr


For sure, swift pulp-cutting and low
stumps, you can't beat a McCulloch
plunge bow saw. Available with 15
inch bow, this handy tool comes in
five different engine models-or
bought as an attachment, it can be
used on McCulloch chain saw models
35, 39, 49, 55 or 77. Either way, you
have a tool that's tailor-made for cut-
ting pulp down to size in a jiffy!

McCulloch Saws start at $165.00
(FOB Factory)

PLAYER'S STORE
Port St. Joe, Fla.


to cut


Children Help
Handicapped Girl
The following is a complete re-
port of a recent activity by a group
of Highland View girls who soli-
cited funds to purchase a wheel
chair for Miss Dorothy Pate of
Port St. Joe. The girls worked on
the project by themselves and did
the whole job with no outside help.
'Some of the girls worked inI
pairs and some alone. The follow-
ing is a report from each collect-
ing group and the expenditures of
the fund.
,Pat McCormick, $18.12; La-ney
Branch and Loyce Asbell, $15.26;
Shirley Wood, $15.03; Barbara
Brown and Patsy Patterson, $19.08;
Melba Watts, $28.07. Donations of
$5.00 each were received by the
Eastern Star and Rebekah lodges.
Expenditures were as follows:
Total cost of wheel chair, $79.25;
Total cost of ramp (labor free),
$17.68 and a desk,- $11.21.
Total income was $105.516 and to-
tal expenditures were $108.14.
STAR Want Ads Get Resalts


IT'rs -
WALL ELECTRIC

COMPANY
FOR EXPERT
Electrical Repairs
and
Contracting
DIAL BA 7-4331
I -


SMITTY'S
Refrigeration-Air Conditio
Service and ,Repairs
Phone 7-2520
St. Joe Beach 4tp-


FOR SALE
NICE HOME on Monun
Avenue. Shown by app-o
ment only.
1 House and I vacant lot
Mexico Beach.
House on McClellan Av
2 IfWdroom.
Equity in trailer, $12.00.00
FOR SALE: House at 522
St. Priced to sell.

E. TOM1 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


For Job Printing it's


Elementary School
Lunch Room Menu
Monday, May 12
Spaghetti and meat sauce, Eng-
lish peas, carrot sticks, apple pie,
milk and white bread.
Tuesday, May 13
Sloppy joe on buns, turnip greens
cornbread, cookies and milk.
Wednesday, May 14
Lima beans with ham seasoning,
toasted cheese ,sandwiches, cabbage
and carrot slaw, apple sauce, wheat
bread and milk.
Thursday, May 15
Hamburgers and buns, green but-
ter beans, sliced onions and dills,
prunes and milk.
Friday, May 16
Macaroni salad, cheese wedges,
buttered spjna.ch, fruit jello, white
bread and milk.
STATE WORKER TO ATTEND
GIRLS' AUXILIARY BANQUET
Miss Elizabeth Provence, state
young people's secretary of the
Florida WMIU will be in the First
Baptist Church Wednesday night
at 8 p.m. May 14 to present charg-
es to the 26 girls being recognized
in a coronation and presentation
service.
Everyone is invited to see this
beautiful and impressive ceremony.

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


C. P. ETHEREDGE
Licensed

PLUMBING and
ELECTRICAL WORK


605 Maddox Street
Phone 7-2564

BSend The Star To A Friend
STO CH--H UNDAY


STORE


AIR CONDITIONED FOR YOUR COMFORT
321 Reid Avenue Port St. Joe, Fla.
PRICES GOOD MAY 8, 9 and 10


FRESH GREEN YELLOW





ANN PAGE PURE APPLE -- 12 OZ. JARS



J L Lulff


6 EABS


29c


35c


SUPER-RIGHT

CORNED BEEF 12 oz. can 33c

A & P HALVED IN HEAVY SYRUP


ning BARTLETT PEARS 29 oz. can 31c

4-24 SUPER-RIGHT LEAN -- HALF or WHOLE LB.



tent
int-
SUPER-RIGHT SUGAR CURED FULLY COOKED
at
eu,
vePICNIU' 37c


*ma1- -1 ______________ 9U


9th


r


THE STAR


TIME

For all you young ladies to fill out your entry blanks for
the big nation-wide


DAIRY QUEEN


Popularity Contest
All girls eligible between the ages of 13 and
19. Just get your entry at the Dairy Queen
store here in Port St. Joe and enter before
May 15 -- Nothing to buy -- No entry fee.



Over $400 in Prizes

GIVEN BY LOCAL MERCHANTS
FOR AREA WINNERS


ENTER TODAY-BE A WINNER!

GRAND PRIZE: Free trip to Hollywood and Bermu-
da and a Movie Screen Test.
DON'T PUT IT OFF -- ENTER TODAY


401 Monument Ave. Phone 7-7181


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 BAIIl 7-2541 At Anytime


-- .


~c --r~L~I~L~MCFL11~41~ I


8001~


no

rlow Is The


DAALR)y Of EE-I










High School Band Is Looking For

40 New Members For Next Year


Forty -new recruits for the 1958-
59 high school band class is the ob-
jective of the campaign which be-
gan last Wednesday morning with
a band concert in the Port St. Joe
Elementary School. A similar con-
cert program was scheduled to be
played in the Highland View Ele-
mentary School sometime this
week. Judging by the present re-
sponse, the goal of forty new mem-
bers will be reached very soon.
During the concert which was
played last Wednesday, Mr. Dean
gave an interesting and informative
talk regarding the functions of the
various musical instruments. He
also announced that the official re-
cruiting day is set for Thursday
morning, May 15. The time will be
nine o'clock, and the meeting will
be held in the Port St. Joe Elemen-
tary School auditorium. Parents as
well as students are invited to at-
tend. An interesting movie entitled
"Mr. B Natural" will be shown at
the beginning of the program, ap-
titude tests will follow, and the last
part of the period will be devoted
to signing up all students who are
interested in joining the new band
class. A course of study for all new
beginners will be conducted during
the summer beginning about the
middle of June and lasting for six
weeks.
During the evening of the recruit-
ing day, an instrumental display
will be set up in the Port St. Joe
high school band room for the bene-


S:*

K- sR(fOLV1IOD




Men like Pasteur, Lister, Koch
had to struggle ,or scientific truths
against the force; of ignorance,
heresy and superstitions.
But they won their battle just
as surely as brave men fighting
in combat.
Today's brave men of medicine and
science are continuing the battle
against disease. New medicines,
drugs, vaccines are constantly being
produced for better health,
physical and mental welfare.
We take great pride in our
complete prescription department :
and invite you to use our services.




Buzzetts Drug Store
PORT ST. JOE, FLA.
I,- Wez e o me* 00 0


The gift for Mother that
is sure to please

A LADY MANHATTAN

SHIRTS

The long-tail, true-fit tailoring
that is yours only in LADY MAN-
HATTAN. Solids, stripes and
fancies.
PRICED FROM

$3.95


PLANT'S

HEADQUARTERS

For The Prom

DINNER JACKET $ 95
and PANTS ----- $349
White SPORT $1f95
COATS 10
SUITS $ 995
From $9
ALSO RENTAL

Dinner Jackets
Includes pants, shirt, tie ,studs,
cuff links, cummerbund, suspen-
ders all for
$8.50
Everything you need for the
Junior-Senior Prom at .







rulairf


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


fit of students and parents who
may wish to see the new instru-
ments and hear of the various plans
for renting, or actual purchase
prices. Also, an opportunity will be
offered to consult with Mr. Dean
pertaining to student adaptibility,
test grades and all other questions
which might come to mind. The
band room will be open at 7:30
p.m. for 'this important meeting.
The High School supplies all ba-
sic instruments costing $300.00 or
more. These instruments are issued
on a basis of first come, first ser-
ved. The rental fee for school own-
ed instruments is $5.00 per year,
payable in advance with no refunds
made to those who may withdraw
from the band classes. Anyone in-
terested in securing one of these
instruments should contact Mr.
Dean as soon as possible.
--------i-

Rev. Miller Speaks

To Kiwanis Club

Rev. Carlisle Miller, pastor of the
First Methodist Church in Panama
City talked to the Kiwanis Club
Tuesday on "The Forgotten Wed-
ding Prayer" Rev. Miller declared
that this forgotten prayer is the
root of most marital troubles to-
day.
First off, Rev. Miller said that
many married couples have forgot-
ten the marriage vows. They are
not true, they do not cherish nor
do they obey. "This is a fact that
we are all guilty of at one time or
another" said Rev. Miller.
According to Mr. Miller the four
binding points of a good marriage
are faithfulness, patience, wisdom
and Godliness. "The presence of
these four things will make any
marriage the blissful relationship
that it is meant to be, Rev. Miller
said.
The Rev. Miller put stress on the
habit of giving the wife little gifts.
"It doesn't make any differnece
what it is-just so it is wrapped
up pretty. "Men will take any old
gift, any old way, and take it and
use it. Women must have their gift
neatly wrapped in an air of mystery
to please her", the minister said.
"Never, never make the mistake of
giving your wife an unwrapped
gift", he said. "And above all, never,
never make the mistake of forget-
ting to provide a gift at the proper
-time."
The preacher sounded like a man
who has finally understood women.
Guests of the club were Jimmy
Adams of the Key Club and Mrs
John Robert Smith.







[ '


Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Coleman
Griffin announce the birth of a
daughter Sheilah Ion on May 4.
Mr. and Mrs. Wilburn Alford Tay-
lor of Hghland View announce th3
birth of a son, Joe David on May 2.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert B. Baxley
of 1305 Long Avenue annomuce the
birth of a daughter Cynthia Eliza-
beth on May 6.
Mr. nad Mrs. Robert Lee Wrilght
of 216 9th Street announce the
birth of a daughter Debra Louise
on May 6. .
(All births occurred at ,the
Port St. Joe Municipal Hospital.)


John Kramer Elected

Lions Club President


Lodge Sets Banquet.-

Port St. Joe -Lodge No. 111,
F & AM will hold its annual anni-
versary banquet Friday evening,
May 9 at 7:30 p.m. at the Centen-
nial building.
All Masops, their families and
friends are cordially invited to at-
tend.
The Masons have engaged a fine
speaker for the occasion and hope
to have a good crowd present.


Engagement Anno

Mr. and Mrs. Aubrey R. Tomlin- June 28 at
son of Port St. Joe, announce the in Port St
engagement and approaching mar- No invite
riage of their daughter, Celia Eli- all friends
zabeth to Norman Price, Jr., son of
Mr. and Mrs. Norman Price, Sr., of ple are in
Miami. The wedding will take place ding and


Delores Jean Mallett
Feted On Birthday

Delores Jean Mallett was honor-
ed on the occasion of her third
birthday with a party at the home
of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Aus-
tin Mallett on Sixth Street.
Those helping Delores celebrate
her birthday were Kathy Sutton,
Freida Sutton, Joe Whittington,
Debra and Bobbie McKiernan, John
Christian, Thomas O'Brian, Rocky
Comforter, Tony McTFarland, Suz-
anne McFarland, Deborah Mallett,
Mary Margaret Yadon, Linda Lewis,
Charlie Clark, Tyler Smith and
Leonorann Smith.

Sharks Will Meet
Blountstown Today

The Port St. Joe Sharks will
meet the Blountstown Tigers here
this afternoon in an important sub-
group tournament baseball game at
4:00 p.m.
At the District Meeting, the class
A Group 1 schools having baseball
teams decided to have a district
tournament to determine a repre-
sentative from this district to send
*to the State Tournament at Fort
Pierce, June 9.


unced

the First Baptist Church
t. Joe.
nations are being sent, but
and relatives of the cou-
vited to attend the wed-
reception.


Mrs. Lawrence, Mrs.

Fensom Win Awards

The coveted br o n z e-colored
award of distinction was give to
Mrs. Raymond Lawrence for her
blue ribbon, "Bird Treasures" ar-
rangement in the ninth Annual
Spring Flower Show of the Garden
Club held here. Mrs. Paul Fensom's
jade tree entry in the horticulture
division took the award of merit,
a dark orange colored ribbon.
Singled out by the judges for spe-
cial awards were the following: the
Brownie and Girl Scout exhibit, the
show's entrance display, the Gar-
den Club's scrapbook of activities
and literature, Conservation exhi-
bit; art director, Mrs. Ivey; 4-H
Club display and displays by St.
Joe Hardware, Smith's Pharmacy
and Nedley!'s Florist.


Dr. Grace Elected

NFOA Representative

Northwest Florida Optometric
Association met in Panama City
Sunday. The principal speaker was
Dr. Earl Miller, Optometrist, who


In all, twelve teams were entered i s saiuued ai. ue r ensacuua .N
The Port St. Joe Lions' Club in the district and the tournament Air Station conducting visual e-
elected new officers to serve the will be held in Bonifay for the four search in the School of Aviation
club for 1958-59, at their regular teams surviving the sub-group tour- Medicine.
meeting Tuesday night. naments. Election of officers for the com-
Those elected to serve for the
coming year were: to serve for the Port St. Joe was placed in the ing year '58-'59 was held. Dr. Rob-
John Kramer, president; Jack Eastern Division along with Sneads, ert I. Greenberg, President of Tal-
Hammock, first vice-president; Marianna, Graceville, Vernon and lahassee; Dr. James H. Finch, vice-
Rush Chism, second vice-president; Blountstown. president of Pensacola; Dr. Charles
Leonard Belin, third vice president; The winner of the Port St. Joe L. Reicherter, Secretary-treasurer
Bernard Pridgeon, secretary and and Blountstown game will draw of Panama City. Zone chairmen
treasurer; Bill Tharpe, Tail Twi.s- a second-round bye and will go di- elected were as follows: Tallahas-
ter and T. M. Aplin, assistant; Bert rectly to the District Tournament see zone, Dr. Edward I. Bennett of
Munn, Lion Tamer and 0. Whittle 'at Bonifay to be held May 14, 15 I Perry; Panama City zone, Dr. Wes-
and Jimmy Guilford as Directors and 16. ) ley Grace of Port St. Joe; and Pen-
to serve for two years. The Sharks have been unfortun- sacola zone, Dr. Clinton M. Cravey
4- ate so far, playing only four games, of Pensacola.
BAND BOOSTERS TO HAVE but the players say they are ready -
LAST MEETING OF YEAR -for this game. With your support Lions To Attend
The Port St. Joe Band Boosters' the boys will be able to win this District Family Day
Association will hold their last' one as it is a must for them.
meeting of the year tongiht in the The probable starting lineup for Several Lions' Club members and
band room of the Port St. Joe high the Sharks: Jackie Mitchell, pitch- their families from' Port St. Joe
school, according to Henry Chason, ing; Frank Griffin, catching; Glenn will attend a district meeting of
president of the organization. Alligood, firs tbase; Edward Smith the Lions Club, District 35L in Fort


The meeting will be at 8:00 p.m.
and all members are urged to at-
tend.
-Kc
GO TO CHURCH SUNDAY

It pays to advertise try it


second base; Bob Munn, short stop;
Baile Chumney or Willie Daniell,
third base. The outfield will be
composed of three of the following
boys: Mike Newcome, Bobby Bur-
kett, James Knight and Jimmy Ad-
ams.


Walton Beach at the Lions' annual
Zone Family Day on Friday of this
week.
The Fort Walton Beach Lion's
Club will be host for the affair and
have a day of celebration planned
for the visiting Lions.


CLASSIFIED ADS

FOUND Friday night at Boy Scout
Circus. Pair of child5s tinted glas-
ses. Very strong lenses. Owner can
have by identifying and paying for
this ad.
FOR SALE: 2 homes at St. Joe
Beach, one priced at $4,750.00
and one priced at $7,750.00. Small
down payment. See or call, Buddy
McLemore Real Estate, 201 East
6th Street, Panama City, Fla.,
Phone PO 3-1397. 4tc-5-8
FOR SALE: Three bedroom home
with two baths, den, living room,
dining room and kitchen. 1392 sq.
ft. of living area. Oak floors. To
sell for only $13,500. Eligible vet-
eran should be able to buy for
small down payment.
TWO BEDROOM home, with sep-
arate dining room, garage and
breezeway. 3tc
FRANK HANNON
Registered Real Estate Broker
Phone 7-3491 211 Reid Ave.
Port St. Joe, Fla.


FOR SALE: 4 lots in Highland
View. Lot nos. 3, 5, 9 and 10. Near
school. For information contact
Lonnei Gay at Oak Grove. 12tp-l-2
FOR SALE: 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 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
$400 MONTHLY SPARE TIME
Refilling and collecting money
from five cent High Grade Nut ma-
chines in this area. No selling! To
qualify you must have car, refer-
ences, and $798 cash, which will be
secured by inventory. Devoting 6
hours a week to business, your end
on percentage of collections can
net up to $400 monthly with very
good possibilities of taking over
full time. Incom increasing accord-
ingly. For interview, write to Com-
mercial Distributors of America,
Inc., 125 West 41st Street, New
York 36, N. Y., telling all about
yourself. Be sure to include phone
number.


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, MAY 8, 1958


FOR SALE: 165 Harley Davidson
motorcycle. Guaranteed to be in
A-i condition by Harley Lavisoa
Motorcycle Co., Panama City. ee
0. M. Taylor. tfc-3-13
FOR RENT: 2 room apartment.
Well furnished. See J. F: Daniell,
216 9th St. 2tp

FOR RENT: Upstairs furnished
apartment. 1505 Monument. Ph.
7-5771. tfc-3 20
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: New 3 bedroom house


I'ADE US that useless article for
something useful. STOP and
iWAP.
Keys Made While You Wait
35c EACH
BICYCLE PARTS
WESTERN AUTO
HUNTING & FISHING LICENSES
BOATS and TRAILERS
Rpel Parts and Repairs
F YOU ARE INTERESTED in sav-
ing money see us for anything
vou need in your-home, STOP and
SWAP SHOP.
WILLIS V. ROWA, POST 110,
THE AMERICAN LEGION. Meet-
ing first and third Monday nights
%00 p.m., American Legion Home


on St. Joe Beach. Unfurnished. SAMARITAN LODGE No. 40, 1. 0.
Also small furnished house in High- O. F.-Meets first and third
land View. J. D. Clark. tfec-4-10 Fridays, 7:30 p.m. in Masonic
Hall. All members urged to attend;
eOR RENT: Nice house at St. Joe visiting brethren Invited.
Beach. $50.00 per m,)nth. See I. C. W. LONG, N. G.
W. Duren or dial 7-3171. tfc-2-27 J. C. PRICE, Secty.
FOR RENT: Unfurnished apart- THERE WILL BE a regular com-
ment. Large bedroom, bath, kit- munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
chen with stove and gas heater. No. 111, F&AM every first and
,30 per month. See J. A. Mira or third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.
phone 9-1301. tf
FOR RENT: One and two bedroom
attractively furnished apartments ROBERT W. SMITH, W.M.
Cool in summer, warm in winter. ROY L. BURCH, Secty.
Gas heat, window fans. They hare AMaous cordially invited
to be seen to be appreciated. ALSOA Master Masons codially invited
NICE TRAILER PARKING SPACE R. A. M.-Regular convocation o
Phone 7-8820 or 9-9133, Wimio St. Joseph Chapter No. 56, R. A.
Lodge Apartments and Tralr M., 2nd and 4th Mondays. All visit-
Park, White City. tc-2-3 ing brothers welcome. R. W. Smith,
FOR RENT: Two bedroom, two High Priest. H. R. Maige, Secretary.
story house with garage on Long
Ave. Corner of 16th St. Also unfur- NOTICE OF FICTITIOUS NAME
nished apartment, large bedroom. TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN:
tas heater, shower and kitchen You will please take notice that
with stove. $30.00 month on 401 the undersigned is engaged in busi-
13tb St. J. A. MIRE, Phone 9-1301 ness in Port St. Joe, Florida under
FOR RENT: 4 room house on 4th the firm name of "Floyd Chevrolet
street. Phone 7-5421, Mrs.e on 4 Company" and will, on May 22,
Dickens, Sr.ne 7 rs. -4.3 1958, register said fictitious name
wi th te C lerk of th Circuit Court


LOYAL ORDER OF MOOSE
Meetings at Moose Hall, 310
Fourth St.. meeting night every other
Monday.
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 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 7-784-6 or 7-8161. tfec
LAWN MOWER FOR RENT: $1.50
hour. Cut your lawn and let me
worry with upkeAp of mower. Gulf
Service Station, Aubrey R. Tomlin-
son, Phone 7-7-501.


SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
Buford Griffin, Phone 7-7011 for
quick expert service. tfc--2


of Gulf County, Florida, at Wewa-
hitchka, Florida. This the 1st day
of May, A. D., 1958.
CALVIN A. FLOYD


Announcing .

YOU CAN NOW DINE IN


Air Conditioned

COMFORT

AT THE


GULF SANDS

RESTAURANT
"Home of real Italian Pizza"


The world's most complete truck line--l-ton to 96,000 Ibs. GYW.


Give it your Q own
/ -.- - ..



maneuvering test!




Find out how easy it can be to handle a big truckI

Try one of our new INTERNATIONAIS for maneuver-
ability around the loading ramp. Try it for easy
handling in traffic, too. See how it responds when the
light changes. This is a truck for action. A truck
you'll like in traffic or on the road.
But fry it yourself. No obligation ... other than
a few minutes to explain just why INTERNATIONAL
Trucks cost least to own. How about your trial today?


INTERNATIONAL TRUCKS cost least to own!



I. W. DUREN

Port St. Joe, Florida
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1