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The star
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01177
 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: June 19, 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: UF00028419:01177

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THE


STAR


MONEY TALKS-Let's keep
it where we can speak with it
once in awhile-Trade with
your home town merchants!


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

TWENTY-FIRST YEAR jORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA THURSDAY, JUNE 19, 1958 NUMBER 38


ETAOIN SHRDLU
by WI$S.-EY R. RAMSEY


Boy! It's hot.
You've probably heard that be-
fore. But it must be hotter on Wil-
liams Avenue than anywhere else.
Our neighbor, Joe Williams of Joe's
Auto Repair has been struck by
the heat.,
We have definite bona-fide proof
of this.
Monday we were around in the
St. Joe Auto Parts Company after
a picture Dick Lamberson had for
us when in blew Joe gasping,
"Dick, give me a freeze plug for a
'56 Olds."
"A freeze plug!" says Dick, as-
tounded. "We haven't carried one
of those since the last blizzard".
"I know it sounds crazy," says
Joe," but I have a car in my place
with the freeze plug blown out!"
(Joe says when a motor freezes,
the plug pops out to prevent the
block from cracking).
Yep, the heat's got Joe.

While we were talking with Dick
our talk naturally graduated to tak-
ing and making of pictures. Dick
happened to mention Bernard
Pridgeon, another lens lunatic.
Dick says, "You know Bernard
has got himself an air conditioner
for his dark room. He didn't pay
much for it though. You know how
-tight he is. He picked up a used
one and fixed it up."
We agreed with Dick that Ber-
nard was close with a dollar and
all the while envied him his air-
conditioned dark room. There is
nothing hotter than a closed up
dark room in the summer time.
We told Dick that was just what
4e needed.-
"Yeah", says Dick, "as hot as my
house is, my wife would run me
away from home if I air-conditioned
my dark room."

So we sat for a full five minutes
feeling sorry for ourselves and
wondering just why women didn't
see things eye to eye with men on
such necessities as an air-condi-
tioned dark room.

And all the while envying Ber-
nard Pridgeon of his air-conditioned
dark room.

While we are on the subject of
pictures and dark rooms and cam-
eras and such, Skinney Fite came
floating in the shop the other day
on Cloud No. 9 carrying a new Rol-
liflex reflex camera.
We whistled and said, "Where
did you get that little baby Skin-
ney?" (Skinney is a lens lunatic
too). ,Skinney. said-all in one
breath-"'I wanted this little baby
for the past two years and I fin-
ally broke down and bought it and
don't you dare tell my wife how
much it cost!"

There's that wife problem again.
After all what's so bad about a
fellow spending $300.00 for a cam-
era? Why can't women understand
that these things are necessary?

So don't you worry Skinney. we
won't tell your wife how much
you spent for your camera. Your
secret is safe with us.

The most welcome news of the
week! "Witch Doctor" is on the
-way out. So says Tony Davis, the
disc jockey over WJOE. "Mad Mo-
torcycle" has already gone.
But "Purple People Eater" has
to come along to take their place.
You can't win.

Marty Begley has come back to
WJOE this week and says he is
going to be here for a good long
time. Marty says he has some big
news for later, so we will just say
that he is back in town for nw.

Kiwanis Annual Ladies

Night Is Tonight

The Kiwanis Club of FIort S Joe
will hold its annual Ladies iNight
program in the social room of the
First Methodist Church tonight at
7:30 p.m.
The annual Ladies Night program
usually marks the end of the "iscal
year for the club.

Visiting Parents Here
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Norton of
'Calhoun, Tenn., are visiting with
Mrs. Norton's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
T. M. Watts, Sr.


GARDEN CLUB UO-HIt-LKS: lett to right, Mrs. E. R. Bowles, Marian
Pres., Mrs. Fred Maddox, Mrs. G. S. Croxton, Mrs. R. Nance, Mrs.


Garden Club Officers Are Installed

At Luncheon In McIntosh Home

An installation of Garden Club officers for the year 1958-59 was
held last Thursday at a luncheon meeting at the home of Mrs. R. H
McIntosh on Constitution Drive.
Mrs. Eugene R. Bowles of Mar
Legion Auxiliary Installs ianna, Garden Club District Direc
Officers Tuesday Night tor, installed the following new of-
Officersficers inan original and impressive
Mrs. Larry French, Second Dis- ceremony:
trict President of the American Le- President, Mrs. Lawrence Bis
gion Auxiliary was the installing sett; Vice President, Mrs. Paul
officer Tuesday night for the Wil- Fensom; Treasurer, Mrs. I. C. Ned-
lis V. Rowan, Unit 116. ley; Secretary, Mrs. Ralph Nance;
Installed for the year 1958-59 and Corresponding Secretary, Mrs.
were Mrs. P. G. Hart, president; Carl Armstrong.
Mrs. Nadine Hardy, first Vice-presi- Gifts were presented to Azalea
dent; Mrs. Vance Rogers, second Circle chairman Mrs. Chauncey
Vice-President; Mrs. Verna Smith, Costin, Gladioli Chairman, Mrs. W.
Treasurer; Mrs. Madaleine E. Whit- E. Thursday and to outgoing club
aker, Secretary; Mrs. C. E. Prid- president, Mrs. Ralph Nance for
geon, :Chaplain; Mrs. Glyn Henley, excellent service rendered during
Historian and Mirs. Ellen Kirkland, the past year.
Sgt.-at-Arms. An excellent luncheon was served
Distinguished guests were Mr. to 24 members and two guests, Mrs.
and Mrs. Larry French of Tallahas- Bowles and Mrs. Marian Pareseau.


see, Commander of the Second Dis-
trict, J. H. Francis and several
members of the Smith-Kelly post
of Marianna. A buffet supper was
served prior to the installation.


High School Play

Program Offers Variety

The summer recreation program
for students of high school age is
underway at the Port St. Joe High
School. This program is sponsored
by the Gulf County Board of Pub-
lic Instruction. It is under the su-
pervision of Leroy Bowdoin and
is being conducted by Coach Mar-
ion Ci aig.
Tennis is a new activity that is
being offered in the program this
summer. An indoor court has been
placed in the gymnasium and much
interest is being shown by the
young tennis enthusiasts.
A girl's tennis class is being
conducted every morning from 9
until 10 o'clock. The following girls
have signed up for the class: Joyce
Wynn, Pat Spears, Frances Spears,
Phyllis Lewis, Patty Redd, Cather-
ine Duren, Maxine Punt, Norma
Todd, Mercedes Sheppard, Marlene
Hudson and Peggy Jo Young. A ten-
nis tournament will be held when
the fundamentals of the game have
been mastered. Any girl of -high
school age is invited to join this
class.
Swimming. is a popular activity
in- the program. The students will
go to Wayside Park on Tuesdays
and Thursdays at 2:00 p.m. Trans-
portation will be furnished. A bus
will leave the high school gym at
2:00 p.m. and make a stop at the
Elementary School to pick up stu-
dents in that area.
Everyone is invited to avail
themselves of a cooling swim on
these hot afternoons.
The program will be kept flexible
enough to meet the interests of the
students. Some of the activities
available to the participants are
as follows: volleyball, .softball;
baseball, tennis, badminton, deck
tennis, ping pong, basketball, swim-
ming, trips to points of interest,
outings to inland lakes, skating
parties, hayrides and dancing.
Any of these activities will be
arranged as the interest of the stu-
dents indicate a need for them.
Any group of students who wish
to participate in any phase of the
program are requested to contact
Coach Craig at .the high school
gymnasium.


The meal was served in the spa-
cious sun room facing the garden
of the McIntosh home.

Vacation Bible School Opens
Monday at Oak Grove

A Vacation Bible School will be-
gin Monday morning, June 23 at
the Oak Grove Assembly of God
Church. The classes will begin each
morning at 8:30 a.m. and will close
at 11:00 a.m.
Refreshments will be served for
the children. The theme of the les-
sons will be "Bible Sea Adven-
tures".
Classes will be provided as fol-
lows: Pre school age, 3, 4 and 5;
Pi'mary age, 6, 7 and 8; Junior
age. 9, 10 and 11; Young People,
age 12 and up. The school will last
for one week.
Friday night will be parents night
for the closing exercise. All are wel-
come to attend.


FISHING RODEO EN

The St. Joe Boat Club's Secc
off to a fast start this year w
Rodeo is only two weeks old and
brought in to the official weigh
vice Station.
/


LBB Barbecue Is

Scheduled for June 28

The annual Little Boys Base-
ball Barbecue has been sche-
duled for Saturday, June 28 at
6:00 p.m. according to Harold
Prim, league president.
The barbecue, which is.usually
held at the opening of the Little
Boys Baseball season was post-
poned this year until June 28.
The barbecue will be held at
the Centennial Building.
Prim says that tickets are now
on sale for the event. Funds from
the barbecue supper are used to
purchase equipment for the op-
eration of the league.
Little Boys Baseball has gone
over big in Port St. Joe since
its inception three years ago and
has received wonderful support.
Prim urges your continued sup-
port by being present at the fund
raising dinner on June 28.

Visitor From Altha
Mrs. Katie Austin of Altha is
visiting her daughter and family,
Mr. and Mrs. Gene Fowler.


Mail Delivery In Off Year Election

1.4 City -Extended Hot One; More Pc

Postmaster C. L. Costin an- With the advent of hot weaz
Sounded yesterday that he is rea- political race in Florida and in G
S" dy to furnish mail delivery to ing election is what is termed as a
patrons living on Garrison Ave- of office vacancies will be up to t
n"ue between Sixteenth an d Probably the most contestod o
Twentieth Streets as soon as they race for Representative. Othar ra
meet the following requiremnets: Gulf County are those for Circui
S' Put numbers on their houses ney, County Commissioners and S
'' and install a suitable mail recep-
tacle.
Lnawf"e. W ^-^S .Delivery service will be to the P 0 Box Rent
ana, Dist., Dir.; Mrs. L. S. Bissett, door and Costin suggested that 0X BRe
C. L. Costin, Mrs. W. E. Thursday anyone interested in receiving uy
delivery in the area along Garri- To Go Up 1
Bissett Stresses Seal son Avenue between -Sixteenth
Bissett Stresses Sea and Twentieth Streets first com- Postmaster Chauncey Costin says

Sales To TB Group plete the requirements and then box holders at the local post office
____ u notify him to start delivery. He will pay more rent for the use of
At the June 12 meeting of the also suggested that they notify their P. 0. boxes beginning July
s Florida Tuberculosis and Health their correspondents of their cor- 1, 1958. This rate increase was an-
SAssociation. held at the home of rect house number and street nounced by the Post Office Depart-
Mrs. Richard McIntosh, vice presi- which will avoid delay in deliv- ment in May and provides uniform
- dent Sid Brown and William L. ery. rates throughout the Postal estab-
- Winters reported on the state con- lishments according to size and
vention at Clearwater which they Jud e S aks For classes of offices
recently attended. At the request J Costin stated that a box presently
Sof the state organization, president Preerving Homes renting for 90c per quarter would
Lawrence Bissett called for sug- increase to $1.20; the $1.10 box
gestions for the improvement of would increase to $1.50 and the
these statewide meetings. Both Mr. Judge W. L. Fitzpatrick continued $1.50 box or drawer, would increase
.Brown and Mr. Winters highly re- his battle for stronger marriage to $2.25. He wished also to remind
commended the inclusion of a train- and divorce laws in Florida last box holders who pay by the year
ing course for seal sale and pub- Friday afternoon by speaking on that rents will be due no later than
licity workers, particularly for the subject before the Port St. Joe July 1, 1958.
small county volunteer organiza-. Ministerial Alliance at a meeting
tlons such as Gulf County's. held in the First Methodist Church. Under present regulations box
President Bissett also announced Judge Fitzpatrick lays the bulk rent must be paid in advance and
that Mrs. McIntosh had, at that of the cause in the. rise of teen- may be paid for a full year beginn-
convention, been reelected secre- age crime at the feet of the di- ing July 1 each year or Quarterly
tary-treasurer of the state organic vorce courts of the nation, on or before the first day of July, -
zation. Fitzpatrick proposes a consulta- October, January and April.
Also at the convention, accord- tion service in the state for those Costin stated that during the past i
ing to Mrs. McIntosh, Gulf County planning to be married and those two years that the Department has
received an award for having the seeking divorce. "In most instances been accepting rents for a year in t
largest delegation present f om a a marriage can be saved by coun- advance, many of the box holders
county of less than 50,000 popula- selling with both parties", said the of the local post office have elected 1
tion, which is considered a great Judge. to pay by the year. This has proven t
honor for such a small county as Judge tzpatrick has been most satisfactory since they are not
Gulf. ily stumping his district, the 14th annoye by a "Rent Due" notice
As requested by the ntai,,nal or- Judicial, recently with his plan andevery three months and do not get
ganization, considerable discussionhopes to gain enough support their box locked because of non-
was given over to the revision of hopes to gan w senh b or topayment of rent through oversight.
I the By-laws of the count gani-Legisl have thure foplan presented before the He suggested that everyone use the (
zation, and recommendations were His legislation would provide for stateEasy Pay Plan" and begin paying
adeHis legislation would provide for by thy e a
made for changes as were deemed counsellors paid for by the state. by the year.
suitable. "In brief, I propose legislation
President Bissett reminded those that would make it mandatory for "Fireman Save ,
present that "Our big campaign of persons desiring to secure marriage .
the year for the sale of Christmas licenses, to counsel with ministers That Bridge!"
seals is now in the planning stage of their choice or with a marriage -
for an approximate Nov. 15 mailing, counsellor paid by the state. It The Port St. Joe Volunteer Fire
and every committee and every would also be mandatory before Department was called to work i
member should be willing to pitch any person could file for divorce Tuesday at 12:30 .p.m. when a small
in and render all possible help to that they would use the marriage blaze was discovered on the bridge
R. H. Elisey, this year's seal sale counselling service in an effort to on 16th Street. Origin of the blaze
Chairman. Remember, this is our preserve the marriage", Fitzpatrick was unknown. Damage to the
one money raising drive of the year summed up his talk. bridge was practically none.
and its success depends on every
one of us, not ust its chairman."


ITRANTS OVER 20

ond Annual Fishing Rodeo is getting
with over 20 entries already. The 1958
several record catches have been -
ing station at Tomlinson's Gulf Ser-


Records are being broken ever)
day in the Rodeo what with the
ideal fishing conditions that have
existed for both fresh and salt wa
ter varieties for the past several
weeks. Big catches have been re-
ported and many large individual
fish have been reported.
Leaders in the Rodeo so far are
as follows:
Fresh Water Fish
Bass: A. S. Chason with a 4 lb.
6 oz. fish.
Shel'cracker: A. S. Chason again
with a 1 lb. 6 oz fish.
Bream: J. D. Davis, 1 lb., 6 oz.
Wrarmouth: Phil Tomlinson, 13
o0.
Salt Water Fish
King Mackerel: Joe Hendrix, Jr.,
17 lbs., 8 ozs.
Spanish Mackerel: Cecil Harold
Lyons, 3 lbs., 10 ozs.
Ling: Robert Hutchins, 33 lbs.
Red Fish: Tom F. Smith, 13 lbs.,
112 ozs.
Plenty of ,Prizes
Rodeo officials pointed out that
even if your fish isn't as big as
those in first place, don't fail to
enter them because the Boat Club
has many tantalizing second, third
and fourth prizes to give away.


GETS THE BIG ONE: Billy Hammock came back from a fishing trip
in the bay the other day with these and other king mackerel.
The big fellow weighed 13 pounds, eight ounces and for a few days
held the lead in its division in the St. Joe Boat Club Fishing Rodeo


Sure To. Be

)sitions Than Usual

her also comes the advent of the
ulf County. Even though the com-
na off year election, quite a number
he voters to fill.
'f the local elections will be the
ces bound to stir some interest in
it Judge, County'Prosecuting Attor
'mall Claims Court Judge.
Three of the offices to be vo'ed
on in the September primaries are
being decided by the people of
Gulf County for the first time.
They are: Judge of Small Claims
Court, County Prosecuting Attor-
ney and Circuit Judge, which will
be voted on through the four coun-
ty area served by the Judge's of-
fice.
Tuesday the qualifying period for
all offices will open and will con-
tinue until .noon, July 8. The first
primary election will be held on
September 9; the second primary
on September 30 and the general
election on November 4.
Qualifying dates for County of-
fices only which includes the Coun-
ty Commissioners, County Prose-
cutag Attorney and Judge of Small
Claims Court must qualify between
the dates of July 8 to July 22.
Up for election on a state-wide
basis are: one United States Sen-
ator; two Justices of the Supreme
Court; two Railroad and Public
Utilities Commissioners; eight Rep-
resentatives in Congress (1 from
each congressional District); three
Judges of the District Courts of
Appeal (1 from each District).
Running in the 14th Judicial Cir-
cuit will one Circuit Judge. This of-
fice was created a year ago and
the present judge, W. L. Fitzpatrick
was appointed by GoVernor Col-
lins to hold that position until elec-
tion time.
Getting down to the home coun-
ty area, where the race will prob-
ably be hottest, several posts are
up for election. First and foremost
of these is the Representative job,
currently held by Cecil G. Costin,
Jr. Two County Commissioner posts
now held by J. C. Price and E. C.
Harden. County Prosecuting Attor-
ney position (created some six
months ago) now held by Benjamin
H. Dickens. Judge, Small Claims
Court, now held by B. B. Conklin.
Also up for election are seats
.n Districts One, Three and Five
of the Gulf County Board of Pub-
lic Instructions. These posts are
now held by Fennon Talley, J. A.
Whitfield and Carter Ward.
Candidates for State and Nation-
al officers are to qualify with the
Secretary of State. Candidates for
County Offices must qualify with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court.
In the meantime, with the elec-
tions getting ready to "get with it"
it might be a good idea to check
your voting status and be ready
to cast your ballot when Septem
ber 9 gets here.
There will be no regular election
in the City of Port St. Joe this
year. The City usually has it& com-
missioner election in September
but the change in the State election
dates prompted the City to move
its election date up to Aril. So
it will be the first Tuesday afL',r
the first Monday in April, 1959 be
fore the next city election. This
will give the present Commission-
ers a bonus of eight months on
to their regular terms.
KV -


Telephone Installition

Damaged At Carrabelle

The St. Joseph Telephone and
Telegraph Company's Carrabelle
telephone facilities were burned
out late Tuesday afternoon when
high voltage got into the switch-
board.
The extent of the damage was
not known at press time locally
The local telephone company offi-
cials were In Carrabelle and that
city was without telephone facili-
ties yesterday as a result of the
fire.
It is expected that the phone
service would be renewed by late
yesterday afternoon.


Candidates Begin To Stir




As Election Time Nears


Y











Wayne Taylor and Sonjia Anne Blount

Are Married Wednesday, June 11


AA .


a .


rFI


Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Wayne Taylor


Miss Sonjia Anne Blount and softly rendered, "The Lord's Pray-


Frederick Wayne Taylor pledged
their vows at the First Methodist
Church of Port St. Joe Wednesday,
June 11 at 3:30 p.m.
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. John Green Blount, Jr.,
of this city and the bridegroom is
the son of Mr. and Mrs. Otis Mel-
ton Taylor also of this city.
The Rey. L. E. Pierce, great un-
cle of the groom officiated at the
in. essive double ring ceremony.
A massed arrangement of green-
ery was elevated to form a pyra-
midal point in the choirstall im-
mediately in back of the altar ta-
ble. The altar table was adorned
with the Holy Cross flanked by two
polished brass seven branch pyra-
midal candelabra. Within the chan-
cel rail, at either side of the pul-
pit were large 'arrangements of
white gladioli and lavender chrys-
anthemums against the continua-
tion of the pyramided candelabra
to the altar railing. Two smaller
arrangements of the same flowers,
in polished brass vases were plac-
ed at either side of the altar table.
Large white satin rosettes cen-
tered with lavender chrysanthe-
mums marked the family pews. An
arrangement of white and lavender
gladioli and mums was placed in
the vestibule of the church.
Miss Nancy Pridgeon, organist,
played a soft medley of pre-nuptial
music using the traditional wed-
ding marches from Lohengrin and
Mendelssohn as processional and
recessional. Preceding the cere-
mony, Mrs. Kenneth Givens, cou-
sin oS the bride sang, "God Bless
This Day", "0 Perfect Love" and


er", following the exchange of
vows.
The bride, who was given 1i mar-
riage by her father was lovely in
a waltz length gown of white. lace
and tule over bridal satin Her
sleeves came to lily points at the
wrists. A V-scalloped neckli.,e stud-
ded with sequins and seed pearls
and fitted bodice which was but-
toned down the back with covered
ball buttons and full skirt enhanced
the bride's beauty. Her shoulder
length veil was attached to a royal
crown decorated with sequius and
seed pearls.
The bride's gown and crown
were designed and made by her
mother.
Her only ornament was an heir-
loom brooch of her paternal grand-
mother that has been in the
Blount family for five generations.
She carried a covered bi a os n
which lay a nest of white carna-
tions around a white purple throat-
ed orchid.
Miss Margaret Lois Blount, only
sister of the bride washer maid of
honor and only attendant. She was
beautifully attired in a waltz length
lilac nylon chiffon over aqua taf-
feta which gave an irrides:i'nit ef-
fect. She wore matching shoes and
,headpiece. She carried a heart
shaped arrangement of lavender
chrysanthemums- and net with rib-
bon streamers.
Blair Shuford served as best man
and the ushers were Jimmy Fuller
and Terrence Hinote, Jr., all of
Port St. Joe.
The mother of the bride chose
for her daughter's wedding a soft


was placed on the bride's book ta- of honor. Rud
ble which was covered with cloths best man. Clyi
identical to the bride's 'table. Lucas were u


Miss Annette Ward of Mobile,
Ala., kept the bride's book.
Mrs. J. T. Ricketson and Mrs. L.
E. Meyer presided at the cake. Ser-
v,'g at the punch bowl were Miss
Mary Agnes Culpepper and Miss
Martha Costin.
Appropriate background music
was plyaed by Miss Marietta Cha-
fin c.uring the reception.
Assisting in serving and caring
for tile guests were Mrs. Edwin
Ramsey, Mrs. Rush Chism and
Mrs. Gus Cheech. Also assisting
were Mrs. J. Lamar Miller, Mrs.
Terry Hinote an dMrs. Chauncey
Costin.
Mrs. Taylor chose for her travel-
ing costume a two-piece frosted
blue suit. She wore a white starch-
ed lace hat ornamented with rnine-
stones. Her other accessories wer-'
white and she wore the orchid
from her bridal bouquet.
!Out of town guests included:
Mrs. Annie Duncan, maternal grand-
mother of the bride, Marianna; Mr.
and Mrs. John Blount, Sr., paternal
grandparents of the bride, Geneva,
Ala.; Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Taylo:,
paternal grandparents of the groom,
Moultrie, Ga.; Rev. and Mrs. L. E
Pierce, Attapulgus, Ga., Mrs. W. C.
Preston, Sr., Mr. and Mrs. Earl
Preston and sons Jim and Bib, Pan-
ama City; Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Sulli-
van and daughter Rebecca, Florala.
Ala.; Mrs. Kenneth Givens and
Mrs. Mamie Johns, Bonifay; Mr.
and Mrs. John Bedsole, children
Sally Ann and Johnny, Geneva,
Al'a.; Miss Annette Ward, Mobile,
Ala.; Miss Jo Helen Cheek, Cross
City; Mr. and Mrs,. B. B. Schwall
and daughter Sybil, Moultrie, Ga.;
Miss Kay Upton, Norman Park;
Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Hill, Apala-
chicola.
Rehearsal Party
Mrs. Paul Blount and Mrs. J. B.
Griffith, aunts of the bride ente:-
tained the Blount-Taylor wedding
party with a buffett supper at Mrs.
Blount's home on Hunter's Circle
Tuesday night following the wed-
ding rehearsal.
The home was attractively decor-
ated in summer flowers, garlands
of ivy and candelight. On the man-
tle was a beautiful fan shaped ar-
rangement of green park-elitch car-
nations and fern.
Those enjoying this occasion
were the families of the bride and
bridegroom elect, out of tawn
guests, Mrs. Charles Browne, who
directed the wedding and the Rev.
E. 0. Bradley.


pink lace dress featuring a mandar-
in collar. With it she wore white raron
accessories and a white carnation lyn
corsage.
Mrs. Taylor. mother of the groom M'arried
wore a blue lace dress fashioned
with a scooped neckline. She wore
matching accessories and a white
carnation corsage to complete her
costume.
Reception Follows
Immediately following the cere-
mony, the bride's parents entertain-
ed at a reception held the beau-
tifully decorated social hall of he
church.
The bride's table, covered with
a white ruffled floor length organ-
za cloth over a lilac underskirt was
centered with a four tiered wedding
cake decorated in lilac icing roses
and topped with a wedding bell
holding a white dove and flowers.
Encircling the cake was a mist of
lilac net. Three branched antique
silver candelabra holding burning -'
lilac tapers and a lovely arrange-
ment of orchid pompoms and gyp-
sophilia were placed on each end
of the table. Clusters of white lace
-wedding bells and lilac net stream- t .
ers were used on the corners and
tall silver compotes filled with
mints completed the decorations
for this table.
Forming a background for the
bride's table was a white metal
lace arch entwined with English
ivy to which was centered a large
diamond studded bride's ring, link-
ed with the bridegrooms ring at-
tached to lilac satin ribbon and .
held on either side of the arch by Li
large white doves.
Matching cloths were used on
the refreshment table. On one end
a tall white wedding bell held a Miss Carol:
beautiful arrangement of orchid Olen Patrick I
pompoms and gypsophilia peeping holy matrimo
between the styrofoam outlines of at .5:00 p.m. i
the bell. A soft circle of lilac net mony by Rev
was placed around the punch bowl Long Avenue
to match the ruffles around the bride is the
wedding cake. Mrs. J. D. ClI
An ornamented arrangement of groom is the
lilac net and pompoms and wedding O. B. Roney
bells holding a single lilac taper Miss June


was page boy.
Miss Ruth Clark kept the bride's
book on an organdy covered table.
Mrs. M. L. Britt softly played
pre-nuptial music and the tradition-
al processional and recessional
marches. She also accompanied
Wesley R. Ramsey, who sang,
"We'll Walk With God" before the
ceremony and a prayer at the
close. Miss Patricia Spears and
Miss Ann Williams served lime
sherbet punch to the guests while
Miss Jerllyene Roney and Miss
Nellie Clark served delicious cake
squares.
Others assisting were Mrs. J. E.


FI)O


A & P FRUIT




ONA SWEEkta 17 OZ il


IONA SWEET -- 17 OZ: CANS


McLeod, Mrs. Bob Jackson, Mrs,.
T. D. Hutchins, Miss Alma Baggett,
Mrs. George Cooper, Mrs. I. C.
Nedley.
The church was beautifully dec-
orated with a background of native
greenery. Four seven branched
wrought iron candelabra with burn-
ing white tapers formed a pyramid
with floor baskets of white gladioli,
pompoms and fern on either side.
The alta rrail was draped with
white linen with Southern smilax
and white pompoms cascading
down it. Man ylooped pompoms of
white satin ribbon marked the fam-
ily pews.
The bride, given in marriage by
her father, was lovely in a white
lace ballerina length gown, design-
ed and made by herself. She carried
a white Bible, gift of Rev. J. C.
Odum.
The maid of honor wore a liL dt
blue gown. Her bouquet was a nose-
gay of pink carnations and nuln
net and satin streamers.
The reception was held in the
social hall of the church immedi ite-
ly following the wedding. The
bride's. table covered with green
,-__. -- -- !


STORE


17 OZ. CAN






2 FOR


EIGHT O'CLOCK


Cof fee


LUSCIOUS GA. or S. C. FRES]




PEACHES


SUPER-RIGHT LEAN MEATY

PORK SPARE RIBS


Ib. bag 69c

3 lb. bag $1 99

H 2 LBS.



25c


-- 3 to 5 LBS. LB.

lb. 39c


SUPER-RIGHT HEAVY WESTERN BEEF ROUND LB.




STEAK 89c


.B /
ENGAGEMENT ANNOUNCED
Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Walker of Port St. Joe announce the
engagement of their daughter Maxine, to Charles Wayne
Smith, son of Rev. and Mrs. L. L. Smith of Baker, Florida.
Wedding plans will be announced at a later date.


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.


linen, overlaid with a lovely lace and Mrs. Roney will reside at St.
cloth featured ie wedding ciak Joe Beach.
topped witli a bride and groom. -'


Clark and Olen Roney Are

In Candlelight Ceremony


The crystal !punch ])owl at one en1d
was garlInded within smilax and
pl polns and lih egorland extaitdcl
across the table and around' the1
cake. The niii shaped baskets of
white flowers, from tihe ciLltuirch
formed tI he background for tile re-
ceiving line. A beautiful arrange-
meent of fern and while chry..i.tlho-
miums was used on the piano.
Mirs. Roney's costume for h r
honeymoon was a blue suit find
malchling accessories. tier co.'sa'e
was of red delight roses, which
inatchler the groom's bonltoiniere.
Thle another of the bride chose a
lovely dress of powder blIue with
while accessories for her daugh-
ter's wedding. Her corsage was of
white carnations.
The mother of the groow chose
navy blue for her costume with
' white accessories. Her corsage
was also of white carnations.
After a brief wedding trip, Mr.

i~''re^^t 4 _',-WFr ,,,f TcT'.- j^F -"r,^ ;--.


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

THURSDAY and FRIDAY



..V



.... ROBERT JULIE
S' i TAYLOR LONDON
JOHN CASSAVETES



LATE SHOW -- THURSDAY and FRIDAY
,Fei.ure Stare 11:15 p. -- Box Office Opens 10:45 p.m.








NAT KING' COLE
:E3 ." A,. A KIT! :- PEAFL B 1ILEY
.:,,, ELLA FIT ZGEPALD C4A13 CALLOW NAY


SATURDAY ONLY
T ',:-.WORDS THAT MADE
HE WORLD _

THE MAN IT TRIED
STO 1,S: FERREi ,,
NT N WAIBROOK VEIA LINDFORS LEO GENN
EM YN WLLIAMS D AVI D ARRAR I ONAL WOLFII HERBERT ILOM
S0 M NO 1 ,
-"' ta- tO .BRO "71[ LH'S LOGEN /


77~


1: ~:,'i~h!DUFF
'~P 't r CIfRIA 5icGHER


SUNDAY and MONDAY


Recommended For Adults Only


TUESDAY ond WEDNESDAY


Circle 2 Meets

With Mrs. Ferrell

WMS Circle No. 2 of the Long
Avenue Baptist Church met Mon-
day afternoon, Juhe 9 in the home
of Mrs. Joe Frerell. The devotional
period was led by Mrs. Ferrell and
Mrs,. A. P. Martin. A very interest
in; program, "On The Threshold
of Life", concerning Christian
young people in the different coun-
tries of the world was given. The
program was closed by prayer for
these young people. During the so-
cial period the hostess served de-
licious refreshments to the follow-
ing members: Mrs. A. P. Martin,
Mrs. Frank Barnes, Mrs. P. B. Fair-
ley, Mrs. James Allen and Mrs. F.
F Barbee.


advertising doesn't cost-f-t PAYS


Mr. and Mrs. Olen Patrick Roney


AIR CONDITIONED FOR YOUR COMFORT
321 Reid Avenue Port St. Joe, Fla.

PRICES GOOD JUNE 19, 20 and 21


yn John Clark and
Roney were united in
ny Sunday, .June 15
n a candlelight cere-
. J. C. Odum in the
Baptist Church. The
daughter of Mr. and
ark of this city. The
son of Mr. and Mrs.
of Highland View.
Coker was the maid
y Richards served as
de White and William
ushers. Danny Odum






THURSDAY, JUNE 19, 195S


The Star Brings News of Your Neighbors


FIRST BAPTIST CHI
Corner Third St. and Baltzell Ave. 'C. BY
SUNDAY SCHOOL ---
MORNING WORSHIP
TRAINING UNION
EVENING WORSHIP ....-
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday)


URCH
YRON SMITH, Pastor
9:45 A.M.
11:00 A.M.
6:45 p.m.
.-.-.-- 8:00 p.m.
---- 8:00 p.m.


"Come and Worship God With Us"


















SEE US
FOR.... .

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

M. P. TOMLINSON
REALTOR INSUROR
403 Monument Avenue Phone 7-3201


fEE!FL~ --9r;lW


NOTICE


NELL'S Beauty Shop
528 Sixth Street
Will Open Again For Business On


JUNE 25


AIR CONDITIONED
For Your Comfort
PHONE BAII 7-7616 FOR APPOINTMENT


(The English Ford)

HAS NOW COME TO ...
SPort St. J



This quality foreign car is made
the Ford Motor Company the
Automobile 'Industry.

Available In Port St. Joe

FORD HEAD A


SEE IT NOW IN OUR SHO0


St. Joe otor
Phone BAII 7-3737


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.


and refreshing as the Gulf breeze.
Thanks again, too, for your loyal
patronage of Boyles Department
Store, and this gives us an oppoi-
tunity to slip in one of those lousy,
mouthy commercials; Friends, this
week end is a banner one at Boylos
. yes, our Banner Pet Produc-
tion DOLLAR DAYS Wo
have been sweating, fretting and
petting with these $ Days, holidays,,
popping a nd cracking Values.


NEWS FROM
OAK GROVE
By JUANITA NORRIS
Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Hall of
Marianna visited with Mr. and Mrs.
Cleveland Hall Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Toby Worley and
children and Mrs. Cleveland Hall
visited in Marianna Monday with


of Mr. and Mrs. J. T. C,-nmpbesl, Is
visiting in Miami for a few weeks,
with friends and relatives. e..
Rev. and Mrs. Allen H. Norris
and children of Apalachicola spent T
Friday visiting with friends and WAL ELECTRK
relatives and visited in Panama
City. A
Mrs. Dennis Norris motored to C MPA N
Panama City Monday on business.
Mrs. Etella Norris and son Ver- FOR EXPERT
Ion and Mrs. Fay Gardner attended p_ _.*_


bright and colorful June days. lFease come and get 'em! Thanks, i,-U U the camp meeting in Panama City g i l rS
When it gets a little too warm again for listening. You're great! Mr. and Mrs. Cleveland Hall, Mrs. Friday night.
(I'm a little envious) you have a RGB Edwin Haskin, Mrs. Toby Worley, -- and
refuge on the nearby lakes as well ------ -- Miss Lucile Stuplino attended the Contractin
as in, and on the great, rolling and funeral of Mrs. Hall's sister, Eunice P B Ccting
cooling Gulf of Mexico. For this NEWS MUSIC WEATHER Clickery in Marianna Thursday. For Job Printin It DAL BA 7-4331
writer, it would I JO E Miss Minnie Ola Ray spent sevr
be a day's search, W J E eral days in Pensacola for a cou- THE STAR
wear me out, and 1570 Cn You. DIal ple of dayson business.
bust my budget ---- Miss Treva Campbell, daughter _
to find a fishing AO HLD DLA ,HM..
hole, and the mat- BOYLES HOLLERS ABOUT HOLIDAY and DOLLAR DAYS HOME MADE HOLIDAY, DOLLAR DAYS AT BOYLES!
S ~ ter of a cruise on -<
the otomac or V I CALLING ALL VALUE LOVERS, SUN LOVERS, FUN LIVERS and VACATIONERS TO
S the Chesapeake t o L EoS THIS FAVORITE SALE STARRING WHOPPING, POPPING, CRACKING VALUES!
SBay would be too
crowded, too for- 0 0 ll l i
mal and too roa-
BOYLES tine, minus one's
own yacht. So, Sunshiners, a word
of friendly caution before you leave 0
Gulf County and Port St. Joe. Fla: 0
Count your many blessings; name
them one by one, yes, count your
many blessings; see what Provi- 0
dence hath done for you, for
me .. for others. It was pleasant STARTS J||UNE 19 SHOP EVERY DAY AT BOYLES IN HAPPY, COOL AIR CONDITIONED m
to have two communications not STARTS JUNE 19 COMFORT PAY CASH SAVE CASH! AT BOYLES!
too long ago with this kind of a
refreshing note (from friends and I
residents of Gulf Count Glad Independent, Home-Made
to be alive happy to be there, BOYLES pocketbook bust- Friends, It's a terrific, Jet DOLLAR DAYS IiD l t, Ha- M.d -Dy
appreciative and loyal folks. ing Dollar Days Explosion at BOYLES! O Dollar Days!
Now, having started this column 0 ALL LADIES JUST IN TIME! CHILDREN'S
without a subject or compass we'll M ITS IES SLASHED! SPORTSWEAR
pick one up right here: The sub- SWIM SUITS PRICS SLAnSED!UN o W AR
ject, ladies and gentlemen, is Words Sea Nymph ad Water Queen On HUNDREDS and HUNDREDS Sizes 1-3, 3-6X, 7-14 S
to which we'll try to devote the Cool Beautiful y -
another little poem: "A wise old 9 SUM D E'
owl sat in a tree The more he
saw the less he spoke ... the lessRT
he spoke the more he heard .. .
Why can't I be like that wise old $ 5 4 1
bird?" Now, how is one going to V u to S i Ps
write about WORDS without using Values to $1650S
words. What kind of words would P JUNIORS, MISSY, HALF SIZES. Sheer cottons and blends | E
you think fitting and proper to say in a grand array of the greatest values we've ever shown. ORTS
about WORDS? We had only a brief ) Sleeveless, sunbacks, and dressy styles. Come in today- S He RT 0
space left hen we found a WORD Stunning sun styles at big you'll be glad. Drip Dry. Mix and match
space left when we found a WORD 1< savings, combinations
to write about and now it appears e ...._____________-..
we'll be constrained to follow the C ,0 ,
example of that wise old owl Have A Holiday Come Boyles Dollar Days Some- Come, Look, Buy At Boyles Plenty of Bargain Fire-
in other words, use a bird as a Q To Boyles Dollar Days! thing to Toot About! Dollar Days! works at Boyles $ Days a
substitute for words. However, it Z ALL TO GO!
would be an interesting, and no 4 HERE AGAIN SEWING BAIT Rayon tricott LADIES'
doubt, a rewarding adventure to h DAN RIVER D D E
count the number of words we m Shorty DURllI IE
speak in a week, get them on re- -GINGHAMS BRIEFS 2 .F S
cord, and give them a thorough go- PAJAMAS $100. ,$2.00
ing over an devaluation! I'm think- P$300
ng of some of he categories that for 3.00 2 yds. 1.00 3pr. 1.00nd $3.00ea.
could be used ... such as ... 2 for 1,002 TA INCLUDD eM.
good, bad careless, indifferent, soft, 0 TAX INCLUDED
harsh, kind, cutting, gentle, rough. Pastels, white. Sizes 5 thru 10. Buckets, box, cluach. Pat-
heart-ar rmsh, kind, cutin ng, gentle, rough, Drip-dry. Batiste. Printed Cool! Washable! Pretty First Correctly hip sized. Guaranteed ents, whites, straws, leathers.
heart-warming, heart breaking, Sizes S., M., and L and 7-14 and last chance at this price. for one year. Dozens to choose from. X
friendly, cold, welcome, humble, O -
proud, angry, loving. Well, guessW
we could go on and on but we're 0 We're expecting a sell-out WBOYLES Holda Dollar Da A Gre V c oyae've something to holler
getting close to the last WORD. during Dollar BOYLES Holiday Dollar Days A Great Victory ab DOLLAR DAYS
Just thinking a little about trying For Home-Made Values! Beautiful Nylon
this sort of an experiment and won- L A A SHORTS I P S
during if I could make a passing SPECIAL GROUP LADIES SHORTS SLIPS
grade?e I
egrae? c Kate Greenaway Children's Reg. $1.95 2 for $3, 2 for _. 0 !
Even thinking it might be neces- SALE PRICE 2 S CO 2for$ 5.00
sary to take the Fifth Amendment Re $2.95 f Lace trim. Sizes 32 to 44. Val-
before finishing the project! May Reg $295 for ues to $5.95
I slip i this little note: Thanks for DRESSES SALE PRICE 2 W a
your kind words. I've heard no Queen and other proud names in sportswear! Style and Cotton 00
unkind ones. ^ quality guaranteed. s I I
Each one has been as welcome O Ladies Sizes 10-18. Sanforized r-
2 for $5.00 JAMAICA SHORTS HALF or WHOLE
Im iA nlf 0
I Buy now for summer and L a Ies BLOUSESJ ------- ,- -- Full cut sizes. Straight skirt.
W Sleeveless and Short Sleeve Shadow panel. Guaranteed .
O back to school. I for one full year.
SCORE A HOME RUN DOLLAR DAYS! BETTER HOLIDAYS AFTER BOYLES DOLLAR DAYS
SFOXCROFT 81 X 99 RFirst quality. Full 27 X 27. Better hurry for these.
r SHEETS --3 for $5.00 DIAPERS-- 2 doz. $3.00
S Guaranteed 100 Washings- 128 Count 0 0 TOWELS 5 for 1 0 0
SSze 63 x 99- --- or .Handy size for bath, dishes and guests

NEVER A DULL MOMENT DOLLAR DAYS! WE HAVE FUN TOO, ON DOLLAR DAYS!
MEN'S DENIM
in Enland b PAY HR2 for .00 LEISURE PANTS 2 for $5.00
SPLAY SHORTS ---- or I ed blue, faded grey, elastic at waist for comfort and fit. -
Pioneer of the I Drip drys, and seersuckers. Sizes 2 to 6. All elastic waist. Completely washable. All sizes, 28 to 40.

We slave, You Save Van Heusen A Victory over High
S Dollar Days! CS D D HT C ID TC rices Dollar Days!
O MEN'S SHORT SLEEVE SI V IP O ll P OR I J MEN'S
At i SPORT SHIRTS 2 For $5.00 WORK SUITS
e9 I SHIRT and PANTS
T.Sf 2 9 f ->. S" M., L. and XL. Cottons, rayons, blends. Gay and
carefree for summer fun in the sun. The largest selection
n S VALUES TO $1.95 in Gulf County. Come early for fun filled savings. $ ea
Ginghams and sheers. S. M. z1e Srgdsa.Con 0
O Loads of patterns and colors. zip per. Served seams. Co-
SMROOMS Men's. / be
H Handkerchiefs WORK SOX


Hemstitched. Khaki, Grey, Khite. 10 to 12.
322 Monument Ave. OA HOME MADE HOLIDAY, DOLLAR DAYS AT BOYLES! BOYLES HOLLERS ABOUT HOLIDAY and DOLLAR DAYS I


Hello...
By R. GLENN BOYLES
National Institutes of Health
Bethesda, Md.
Dear Sun-Shiners:
I'm guessing 'ole Sol is really
shining and smiling on you these


mm--Xm-- ra II~PII~B


==WOMEN%


P,,EFEC






-.; 7 r Fl.



4,- 7jJ "TA 0 i.--, N


GA. GRADE "A" ROASTING and STEWlIN.; Dressed and Drawn


WI-T


LB.


A..F~


RIB and LOIN FIRST CUT


IGA SUGAR CURED SMOKED SLAB

BACON


LYKES BONELESS SHOULDER CANNED -- READY TO EAT


EACH


GA., FLA., and ALA., GRADE "A" WHOLE, D.

FlYT E IP


$2.69


& D. LIMIT 2


LB.


U. S. NO. 1 WHITE


GOT
OLDEN IPE


10 LBS.
<**..


TOES
LB. CALIFORNIA SUNKIST


BANANAS 10c LEMONS


Large Supply of Red Ripe Ice Cold
Watermelon
Fresh Tender
OKRA


As Low As White Acre or Blackeye
50c PEAS
LB. Home Grown Blackeyes
10c PEAS


for Freezing


29c
5 Lbs.
49c
g BUSHEL
$2.00


3 LB. CAN
RnlfkA nnC


PEACHES


TREND
Washing Powders

2 for 29c


o. 2% Can MAYFIELD Cream Style

25c CORN
0


303 Can

10c


Hot Weather Special -- IGA
T A


/2 LB.
PKG.


Register For 100 Free Food Baskets I


NBC 12 Oz. Pkg.
Ritz Crackers
Quart Jar
Clorox Bleach
Regular Size
Camay Soap
Bath Size
Camay Soap 2
Reg. Can With 8c Coupon
Joy Liquid
12 Oz. Jar
Niagara Starch


33c
19c


2 for 19c
2 for 29c
2for 70c
21c


Red Heart Tall Can
Dog Food 2 for 33c
1%/ PRICE SALE Reg. Size
Sweetheart Soap 3 for 25c
V2 PRICE SALE Bath Size
Sweetheart Soap 3 for 37c
Quarter Lb. Pkg.
Noodles 13c
1/4 Lb. Pkg.
Tetley Tea 45c
16 Count
Tetley Tea Bags 25c


Underwood 2%/ Oz.
Deviled Ham
Harpel Rouquefort Cheese
Salad Dressing
Perfection 3 Lb. Pkg.
Long Grain RICE
Fletcher
CASTORIA
Lanotan
SU NTAN CREAME


Swift's Premium, Medium Wt., Full Cut
ROUND LB.


STEAK


EASY TO FIX FROZEN
BREADED
SHRIMP


Swift's Premium, Medium Weight
RUMP LB


79c T


69c


FOODS
10 OZ. PKG.

49c


CYPRESS GARDENS
6 OZ. CAN

LEMONADE


9 FOR


DAIRY DEPARTMENT
GA. GRADE "A" SMALL -- In Cartons


Borden's

IGA Royal Gold


3 Doz.


$1.00

5 for49c
YA GAL.


99C


HI-C -- 46 OZ. CAN


Orange Drin


IGA STRAWBERRY


2 FOR


55c


20 OZ.


WHITE ROSE


Preserves 39c FLOUR


IGA PINEAPPLE Tall Can

JUICE


2 FOR


NOBOIL


19c BLEACH


PLENTY OF FREE PARKING
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA


10 LBS.

89c


% GAL.


23c


SPECIALS FOR JUNE 19, 20 and 21
We Reserve Limit Rights


19c
55c
41c
43c
$1.20


- .,_l~,maaffo~DFI~I~aBe~V~


~ C~BLIW~BLIIRBRBIII~s"R-- 'I~-uaa~slR~~C~La~L-IdSI~Bas 1 41 Y


~b~aW~lr ,_ ~~LlsW- ~ ---~O IL~ B~~ eslrNEWr es


Yvwv~Mc~


_ c D---~9CIR- I I I ~t~l i PI Ilb LL T~---sl-rp


c I 111C


lee 4'ream 79c


5~





EVERYBODY SAVES AT ?V'-.O? 7-..- *- :.S EVERYBODY SAVES AT PfGGLY W~ GLY


U. S. GOOD or DeLUXE
c.., F-.
.4 '


-.' -
K.
* ~ ..' -~ A -EL-
-. -, I ~ ~ .,-./~
:
~
~
p --

~, : ~


c ~ v -* .4
F.,. !'POP




or.-
P.- IG~
Y'-1


lb


LEAN MEATY -- "CHARCOAL 'EM"
SPAR
pitS^^W


LEAN SMOKED SHOULDER

pIC-


BALOGNA, PICKLE & PIMENTO and OLIVE
COLD CT


POR


6 OZ. PKG.


C END CUT
C CENTER UT79c
f 'I is 8kS >B iB y g m


Fresh PIG FEET


STOKLEYS FINEST


DRAWING AT
3GLY W'C 'LY
JUNE 37
:00 P. M.


FRESH F"'
BLACKEYE


YELLOW
11 i',i.
S -'.'; ;


TO. 2% CAN FRUIT
Cocktail
39c
303 CAN CREAM STYLE
CORN
2FOR29c
300 CAN VAN CAMPS PORK &
BEANS
2 FOR 25c
NO. 2V' CAN BARTLETT
PEARS
39c


S4O. 303 CAN WHOLE
Tomatoes
23c
303 CAN CUT GREEN
BEANS


2


Ic


NO. 2% CAN YELLOW CLING
Peaches
29c
14 OZ. BOT. VAN CAMP
Catsup
19c


16 OZ. CAN TOMATO
JUICE
31c
303 CAN -- CHOPPED
Turnibs
2 FOR 29c
303 CAN HONEY POD
PEAS
19c
NABISCO

3ZA"3 c


BELL P v


5c


HOME GROWN, BUSH TYPE
--- 4B&.B~ff1 ffffil .T'H


!-~- ~
I ~
'
~ a,
-La-,..-


I l
lb


FRESH GEORGIA


MI-5 LB.

2,{)


*1'
I.
C.. ... -


Fresh Georgia Grade "A"


E


S


BEECHNUT BABY
JUICES

3 for 29c


SARG.L, 3 2 .
LARGE, 2 DOZ.


5 PKGS.


10 OZ. PKG.


SStrawberries $1


Z D
E S
N


ICE COLD

Watermelons


ST. AUGUSTINE


7l901M A1ld IV IAVS A70- A AMONIW SAVS AGOEOA3 iiJAVGI


WFZ


98c


PKG.


~:F--a sOe~h~h -_--~r~i~lf~9~PEI~Be~~Y--rl~)rlMlara


31111~ smllrl" -aa~gdlF~s~o~sp --~p~-~rmurrsl--cl-~l~srp~a~la~rrm~aar


A7


\


Wkan-1


~le


Ic.


3 llbs 25c


Ib -Sc


Ob


56


eaa


mn

ut.
A
PE Cd-


69cl


lwup
,if),Djd iv 52AVS AOOSAVIA3











THE STAR
PubtlMhd Ery Thwurd*B At 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida
By he Star Publishing Company
WxsLT R. RAM Y Editor and Publisher
Alo leotype Operator, Ad Man, Floor Man, columnist, Reporter, Proof Reader
and Bookkeeper
ONE YEAR. SSKO SIX MONTHS *1.50 THREE MONTHS $127.50
"BgSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
entered a necond-olass matter, December 19, 1987, at the Postoffice, Port St. Joe,
Florida, under Act of March 3, 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
advert e~ment.
Thspoken word s given cant attention; the printed word word is thoughtfully
weighed. The spoken word barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly convinces.
The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.


Something To Cheer About
Global and national statistics and studies clearly indicate
that Americans are the healthiest people on earth -- despite the
tensions of our times.
This happy condition, we think, pays eloquent testimony
to the ideas of our forefathers, that took root on this continent
more than three hundred years ago, and have blossomed into a
freedom that has allowed us to provide for ourselves as no people
in history have ever done before.
As the heirs to a dynamic system of free enterprise that
has made us the best fed, the best clothed, the best housed
people on earth, it is perhaps natural that we should also be the
healthiest. But the picture is broader than that. In addition
to making bathtubs and breakfast foods and autos and back-
saving devices, we have fought disease with spectacular success.
Through the development of drugs and pharmaceuticals
alone, we have made tremendous gains in recent years against
tuberculosis, mental illness, arthritis, epilepsy and polio. Major
breakthroughs in the treatment of cancer and heart disease could
come at any time.
In this, as in our other great industries, the race is to the
strong. It involves risks and millions and often years of time,
and frequently a hard-won triumph--a highly successful drug
or pharmaceutical -- is short-lived. It may be obsoleted at any
moment by new discoveries by a competitor -- or by the firm
that produced it. This certainly is no field for the timid.
Equally significant, the same competitive effort is our
best assurance that we will not be priced out of health. Here,
according to the Manufacturing Chemists' Association, is the
record (in a nutshell) on the "wonder" drugs: The price of Salk
vaccine has dropped five times, and about 50 per cent in three
years; insulin is six per cent of what it was 30 years ago; penicillin
has dropped more than 99 per cent since 1943; terramycin cap-
sules have dropped 39 per cent in eight years, aureomycin 65
per cent in four years. Less than ten years ago, a gram of corti-
sone cost $200. Today, a gram, divided into tablets, costs $9.50
on prescription. Bulk vitamin B12 cost $12,500 a gram when it
was first introduced, and now sells for $215.
The best possible summary of any discussion of health-in-
America is the simple fact that our first gift to today's new-born
baby is a life expectancy of 69.9 years -- ten years more than
the infant of 1937 -- over 20 years more than the arrivals of
1900!
Here is a record of progress no other nation can challenge.

Motorists who insist in driving while loaded up on liquor,
should take after the bee. This insect moves at the rate of 35
miles per hour; loaded with honey, 10 miles per hour. Lynden
(Wash.) Tribune.

Nothing is quite so irritating when driving an automobile
as to have some kid come barging down the road driving just
like an adult. -- Lawrence (Kans.) Outlook.

Experience is a very good school, but the fees are usually
pretty high. -- Lock Haven (Pa.) Express.

Although we are pledged to stand by them, throwing a
supply of American arms to the Lebanese is like throwing a bone
to two dogs who are already fighting.


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





PORT ST. JOE


VAULT


Co.


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

Manufacturers of
Anything Made of Cement

SEPTIC TANKS SIDEWALKS

STEPS COPINGS

GRAVE MEMORIALS

INSTALLATION and REPAIRS


NEWS FROM -

Highland View
By MRS. EULA ROGERS
PHONE BAll 74652

Mrs. Malcolm Mills is visiting
this week in Stateline, Miss., with
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. A.
Dunn.
Mr. and Mrs. B. M. Revell of
Quincy spent the week end with
Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Rogers and
family.
Lewis Rogers is spending this
week in Brewton, Ala., with the
Burke family.
Pvt. Jimmy Griffin of Fort Jack-
son, S. C., and his wife, Sally, of
Tampa, spent a few days wi'1a '.i
former's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Curtis Grilffin and son Jackx" P';t.


small sons visited in Carrabelle for
several days.
Miss Mary Cox is in Dallas, Tex-
as for a couple of weeks attending
Mission School.


Mrs. J. D. Cook is visiting in Do- ida.


than, Ala., this week.
Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Laurimore vis-
ited their daughter and family ovqr
the week end, Mr. and Mrs. Jamas
Williams of Dothan, Ala.
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Davidson a d0
son Keith visited in Vernon over
the week end.
iBilly Skipper, son of Mr. and Mrs.
G. W. Skipper left Sunday morning
for the armed forces.
,Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Skipper and
Mrs. W. V. Burke and daughter
Glenda, spent the day Sunday near
Vernon attending the annual sing
at the Live Oak Church
M, IdVir. P G Strangi spent.


Griffin has completed his bari.,,. ,a s .. .. 1 -
training at Fort Jackson, S. C. He Sunday in Callaway visiting Mr.
will return there for further Lrain- Strange's brothers and families,
ing. Mr. and Mrs. V. C. Strange and
Dalbert Strange of Crawfordviilo Mr. and Mrs. John Strange.
visited his grandparents, aid fa. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Dormans
their last week, Mr. and Mrs. P. C. and family of Panama City visited
Strange and Mr. and Mrs. Edgar her parents Sunday, Mr. and Mrs.
Strange of Whife City. Jim Whittington.
Mr. and Mrs. Stewart Lyle and Mr. and Mrs. Malcolm Mills had




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Your prescription is ordered to suit your
health needs that is why we cannot
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health. We supply it!


as their guest last week Vivian rHE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
Mills and Sharon Dunn of Waynes-
boro, Miss., and Jane Murry of Mo-
bile. Ala. They were guests of all Star Classified Azts Bring
the attractions of Northwest Flor-_ ......


Misss Martha Thompson of Pen-
sacola and Miss Carol Thompson
of Andalusia, Ala., spent the week
end with Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Gar-
rett and family.
Mrs. Ted Whitfield and children
spent the week end with her three
sisters and father in Mobile, All.
Donna and Harold Grossnickle re-
turned with them for a two week
visit.
Miss Nadine Boyette is visiting
in Tampa this week with friends
and relatives.
Rev. Malcolm Mills has his two
brothers, Ray and Scottie of
Waynesboro, Miss., as his guests
this week.
Mr. and Mrs. Will Weeks of Tam-
pa were week end guests of Mr.
and Mrs. W. H. Weeks.
,Mr. and Mrs. Carl Stevens of Port
St. Joe, were callers at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Weeks on Mon-
day evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Jimmy Whittington
and Jimmy Cox were shopping in
Panama City Saturday.
Rev. and Mrs. Malcolm Mills at-
tended the wedding of Rev. Mills
cousin in Mobile, Ala., last week,
Miss Barbara Colmen and Bob
McHams.
Mrs. H. H. Kendallan and son,
Roy Daniel has left for Pasadena,
California to make their home.
They will join her husband, M-Sgt.
H. H. Kendall. Their many friends
wish them luck and happiness.
T-Sgt. and Mrs. Alton Watson and
family of Crestview spent the week
end with his parents, Mr. aid Mrs.
Ike Watson.
Buddie Gay is attending National
Guard camp this week in Fort Stew-
art, Ga.
Mrs. Margie Cumbie spent Sun-
day in Fort White with her aunt,
Mr. and Mrs. B. M. WilliHms.
Miss Cathy Revell is visiting her
aunt for two weeks, Mrs. Emia Ro-
gers.
Baptist WMU
The Highland View Baptist WMU
met at the churhc Monday evening
for their study of the WMU year
book. The grou spang the W .man's
Hymn. Ruth Harbuck was in charge
of the meeting. Scripture reading
was taken from Proverbs 21:12.
Mrs. Harbuck taught from the year
book. Prayer was led by Mrs. Edna
Floyd. Each officer read and stu-
died carefully, their duties. The
program was dismissed with prayer
by Mrs. Alice Macumber.

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THURSDAY, JUNE 19, 1958


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i i T CHURCH


Port St. Joe, Florida


Sunday School
Worship Hour


9:45 a.m.
11:00 a.m.


Methodist Youth Fellowship -- 6:15 p.m.
Worship Hour 7:30 p.m.
U___ B


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Phone BAll 7-9291 223 Monument Ave.


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YOUR LITTLE
SUPER SAVER
Never Undersold
Quality Considered
rHESB PRICES GOOD
JUNE 19, 20 and 21

OYSTERS
Pt. 79 c
CRAB MEAT
Claw lb. 83c
Special lb. 93c


HEAVY WESTERN
CLUB STEAKS
Lb. 79c
Sunnyland's Economy
Sliced Bacon
Lb. 47c
USDA GOOD
ROUND STEAK
Lb. 89c
KRAFT'S DeLUXE
Sliced Cheese
lb. pkg. 29c
We Now Have a Full Line of
COPELAND'S
Luncheon Meats
Small Pickling
CUCUMBERS
2 lbs. 19c
FRESH
Blackeye Peas
3 lbs. 25c
U. S. NO. 1
POTATOES
10 lbs. 39c
FRESH
BUTTER BEANS
2 21bs. 25c
HOME GROWN
TOMATOES
2 lbs. 29c
AUNT JEMIMA
FLOUR
10 lb. 98c
WITH $5.00 ORDER
SUGAR
5 Ibs. 39c
OUR VALUE
TABLE PEACHES
No. 2'2 can 29c
ARMOUR'S NO. 10 JUG
SALAD OIL
$1.59
NBC
Ritz Crackers
Ig. box 29c
RED BIRD
CHEER
Ig. box 29c


QUALITY


MARKET
Corner Williams & Third
Quantity Rights
Reserved
RIGHT POLITE
PRICES CLERKS
++++* ** *.e *a


...,-
'-4
.


County


Agents Notes


-4 By CUBIE R. LAIRD
(U. S. Department [' ... .1,,.r.: University of Fi F i, ,_ i ..... i Extension
Service, and Gulf C( i.. b '! .1 Commissioners ( *-_.".' .'. open 9 a.m.
to noon, (CST) Mon-F'ri. in the Courthouse, ewahitehka, Florida.)
Systemic Insecticides for cide is applied in August or Sep-
Cattle Pests Control limber, earlier treatment should
Two new insecticides tnat kill provide more effective control.
cattle grubs by systemic action Other systemic n materialss show
have been approved by USDA for promise under experimental tests,
use on certain animals with some but have not been registered at
restrictions. The two materials present and are nor available corn-
are THOLENE and CO-RAL. Work nimercially. CO-RAL preparation is
at state experiment stations in ia spray and also controls lice,
Florida has shown thts-e materials ticks,, ornflies and sirewworms.
to be generally effective when ap- Making Silage and Hay
plied from the first of June to It's summer time, and the living
September. Even though most cat- is easy for your cattle, with lush,
tle grubs are killed if the insecti- green, tender pastures to feed on,
but remember there's, a hard time


C. P. ETHEREDGE,
Licensed
PLUMBING and
ELECTRICAL WORK
605 Maddox Street
Phone 7-2564


BIGGEST


coming. Better prepare for it now.
It will pay you well to store some
of this summer forage as either
hay or silage. Because rains are
osoally frequent at this season, it
may be easier ant safer to make
silage. Bot after the heavy rainy
season you can easily make good
hay.
Silage is the closest substitute
you can get for green pasture. If


you make it proprely, silage can be maich as a rain that falls on it af-
stored for years, and thus can ter it has dried out considerably.
serve as a reserve feed bank. Silage Pangola, Bermuda. Bahia, Alyce
has been kept for over 10 years clover and alfalfa all make good
with good results. hays in Florida. The grass hays,
If you use the proper methods, however, are low in protein. This
you can make silage from almost means that you will need to feed
any green foliage. Remember, the a protein supplement with these
feed that comes out of the silo will grass hays for best results.
be no better than the forage you -------
put into it, however. Tap I
For best results, put silage ma- iMrs. emple Is
trial into the silo with a moisture
content of 65 to 70 per cent. If the Hostess To Circle 4
forage is too moist, you'll lose
many of the nutrients in the juices
that drain from the silo. If it is too Circle No. 4 of the Methodist
dry, the forage-is very apt to be WSCS met at the home of Mrs.
sour or may even spoil. It will not J. L. Temple at 9:30 a.m., June 16.
pack sufficiently and may mold. The chairman Mrs. Temple opened
a bacteriathe meeting with a devotional from
For growth of dseirable bacteriathe Upper Room on "Why we Love
forages for silage must have plenty the Church." The scripture was ta-
of carbohydrates. Since many for- ken from Luke 14Th chapter, 1e6th
ages-particularly legumes like verse.
beans don't contain enough carbo- vrs.
be n ti nu r- Mrs. Robert King gave a very


au,,a ,yo uwi n ......,i .....e interesting talk on "Creative Lea-
to add molasses or corn or other dership" in the church, community
grains to insure making good sil- and country.
age. Add 60 to 75 pounds of citrus
or cane molasses, or 125 to 150 The chairman held a short busi-
pounds of ground corn, per tnn. ness session, discussion on the
In making hay yu want it to be needs for the church kitchen to be
as green and leafy as possible. Re- taken care of with left over funds
member that the longer you leave from last year. Mrs. Ed Ramsey
it in the field after it is cut, the took charge of the menu and com-
more feeding value it will lose be- mittees for the Men's Supper to
cause of the destructive action of be held at the church on Tuesday
sunlight. Rain will also leach or night, June 24,
dissolve out many nutrients from The next meeting will be held
cut hay. But a hard rain soon after at the home of Mrs. Gus Craeech
the hay is cut will not hurt it as on July 21.


THE MTAR, Port St. Jo~ ~Ia. THURSDAY, JUNE 19, 1958


[Refreshments were served to six
members and to the president, Mrs.
Alma Jones.
The meeting closed with the
WSCS benediction.
NEWS MUSIC WEATHER
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THE STAR

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Over Radio Station

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THE ATVAR, Port St. Jo-o7 Fla.


THURSDAY, JUNE 19, 1958


7


I


.









OES Officers Are

Installed at Banquet

By Mrs. Mary E. Weeks
Mrs. Gladys Carpenter of Lake-
land, president of the Rebekah As-
sembliy of Florida was guest of
honor at a well appointed banquet
at the parish house which was giv-
en by Melody Rebekah Lodge No.
22 on Friday evening, June 13.
The traditional U shaped banquet
table was artistically decorated
with day lilies and a lovely center-
piece of red roses on the guest of
honor's table, the red rose being
her chosen flower. The napkins
were inscribed' with "Gladys" in
gold lettering with a border of red
roses. Mrs. Alice Hall gave the
prayer.
Mrs. Eliza Lawson presented the
Noble Grand, Mrs. Aliene H.ghtow
er, who served as toast master in
a very amiable and attract re man-


area (Uty aid Mrs. iPlora LOrig, l)is;
trict Deputy President of District
Two which embraces Port St. Joe.
Panama City and Lynn Haven Lod-
ges. Mrs. Aliene Hightower pre-
sided at the regular meeting ir the
Masonic Hall which followed the
banquet.
The grace, beauty and symmetry
of the occasion was greatly en-
hanced by the very harmonious de.-
orations of the hall. The entrance
door in the hall was surrounded by
an arch of white lattice design en-
twined with greenery and red ro-
ses and an arch of similar design
and adornment was over ths Noble
Grand's station with a wh:'.:e lattice
fuRce on either side of it, and a
painting of Rebekah at the well in
f'ont of her station. The Chap-
lain's station was effectively dec-
orated with a white piece of stat-
uary representing a madonna sur-
rounded b white lilies with a small
vhite Bible in the Lo:'eground. The
Ptst Noble Grand'. station was
adorned with white lillies with a


ner. madonna in the center. In fiont of
Mrs. Mary Weeks gave the ad- the Vice Grand's chair wa, a paint-
dress of welcome. Mrs. Carpenter ing of the open Bible with a red
in a very intimate, ardent aul cor- rose and an IOOF bookmarker.
dial manner gave her Fraternal Mrs. Hightower called up.in 2.irs
greetings. Mrs. Hightower gave re- Jeanette Presnell, who served as
cognition and received responses conductor, to introduce and seat
brom Mrs. Hugh Lee Mick, Warden the distinguished guests.
of Rebekah Assembly of Florida, of A very delightful courtesy was
Jacksonville. Mrs. Olive F. Crosby given Mrs. Carpenter in the form
past president; Mr. DeWitt Cros- of drill to the music of "Yo'i Are
by, Past Grand Patriarch of Grand Mly Sunshine" by Mesdames Lucille
Encampment of Florida ,both of -t. Williams, Lessie V. Byrd, Alice
Petersburg; Mrs. Effie White, as- IHal, Jeanette Presnell, Marion Wil.
sistant assembly Chaplain of Pan- llams and Elsie Griffin. After w.iich
Mrs. Mary Weeks presented her
with a red rose with empiasi- on
its message of love that would in.
ger as a pleasant memory of her
visit in our midst. Then Mrs. '1ora-
j j 9 zelle Connell in a very impressive?
speech presented her a gift in be-
half of Melody Rebekah Lodge.
SMrs. Gladys Boyer presented Mrs
SF'ora Long with a gift that repre
sented the esteem and appreciation
of her home Lodge for her outstand-
ing work here and elsewhere in the
district. Mrs. Eliza Lawson present-
ed Mrs. Long with a personal gift
at this time. Mrs. Lucille Williams
^ in a gracious way gave Mrs. Crosby
Since the war, the prices of a gift from Melody. Mrs. Mary
all things. you buy are up Weeks gave recognition to Mrs.
about 56%. Food prices alone Hugh Lee Mick for her many years
are up 67%. But Prescrip- of enthusiastic work in the ranks
S31%. of Odd Fellowship, and gave her
S" a gift from the Lodge.
I Mrs. Carpenter in her own match-
i less way gave a most inspiring ad-
Your Biggest Bargains dress in which she expressed her
appreciation to this lodge and laud-
; YOU f PHARMA CI ed the work of Mrs. Long who is
her representative here. She asked
Buzzett's Drug Store us to strengthen our lodge with our
ballot box, to ever exemplify the
PORT ST. JOE, FLA. great symbols of our order. She
*' 04 *.-* e-. aa**** spoke glowingly of the spiritual


charge and the honor and gravity
which this office commands.
Mrs. Hightower in a very fitting
manner expressed her thanks for
the complete cooperation of her
officers and members for success
of this meeting. She especially
thanked Mrs. Jessie Owens for her
artistic work in planning the dec-
orations and her committee com-
posed of Mrs. Elsie Griffin, Mrs.
Marion Williams and W. C. Will-
iams for executing them, and also
Mrs. Nedley, Mr. Harry Saunders
and Mr. Andy Owens for their con-
tributions.
The meeting closed and a de-
lightful social hour followed with
refreshing punch being served to
the 46 members and guests who
were present.


WMU Circle No. 1

Met Monday Afternoon
Circle No. 1 of the WMU of the
First Baptist Church met Monday
afternoon at 3:00 p.m. in the home
of Mrs. L. Z. Henderson with co-
hostess, Mrs. Joe Bracewell pre-
siding.
The devotional was brought by
Mrs. W. C. Pridgeon and was tak-


with itudentft both witL the trophy
presentation and scholarship grants
and loans. She reported that grad-
uates from the local' high school
receive good marks at college and
gave credit to the local school for
their math science and English
courses taught which exempts the
St. Joe students from many college
elementary courses in these sub-
jects. "Our studies in college are
made much easier by the curricu-
lum we received at St. Joe High"
said Miss Costin.
Leo Punt gave the club his plans
for entering Wheaton college in the
fall and entering the ministry.
The other two young ladies, Miss
Tomlinson and Miss Pridgeon will
enter thatmost important of all in-
stitutions-marriage.

CARD OF THANKS
We wish to express our sincere
thanks and appreciation to all of
our friends for every kind deed,
your prayers, the beautiful flowers
and all other services rendered dur-
ing the illness and death of our
loved one.
The Family of
E. C. CASON


------- -----
Visiting In Alabama
Mrs. A. E. Joines and children


en from Matt. 5:7-12. are visiting in Hartville, Ala., this
.The program was taken from week.
the Royal Service magazine and *-------
was presented by Mrs. Pridgeon, Mrs. E. R. DuBose has returned
Mrs. Henderson and Mrs. Alma home after visiting friends and
Adams. relatives in Cordele and Sylvester,
Mrs. C. A. McClellan led the Ga.


group in prayer. During the busi-
ness session good reports were giv-
en by all the chairmen.
During the social period delicious
refreshments were served.


Tomlinson Presents

Program To Rotary
Program chairman M. P. Tomlin-
son presented a unique program to
the Rotary Club Thursday. Tom-
linson charged all the past presi-
dents for the past eleven years
to name the recipients of the Ro-
tary trophy at High School gradua-
tion exercises over these past
years. The trophy is given to an
outstanding boy and girl graduate
each year.
Most of the past presidents that
are still members of the club were
able to list their trophy honorees.
As an added attraction, Tomlin-


son -had four of the trophy reci-
pients present at the meeting. They
were: Martha Costin, Celia Tomlin-
son, Leo Punt and Nancy Pridgeon
the last two of whom received the
trophy this year.
Miss Costin gave a short address
on her life in college and praised
the Rotary Club for their work


-K
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Drake of
Atlanta are visitors in Port St.
Joe this week.


CLASSIFIED ADS

FOR SALE
1 House and 1 vacant lot at
Mexico Beach.
House on McClellan Ave.,
2 bedroom.
FOR SALE: House at 522 9th
St. Priced to sell.
SEVERAL NICE HOMES for
sale in different parts of Port
St. Joe. We help you arrange
financing. If you are inte.:est-
ed in owning your own ho'r.e,
please contact us.

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


OPPORTUNITY
MAN OR WOMAN
IResponsible person from this area,
to service and collect from automa-
tic dispensers. No selling. Age not
essential. Car, references, and
$400.00 to $700.00 investment nec-
essary. 7 to 12 hours weekly nets
excellent monthly income. Possi-
bility fulltime work. For local in
terview give phone and particulars.
Write P. 0. Box 146, Minneapolis
40, Minn.


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-for it is much more than that. Your
dealer's waiting now with the facts on the
new Turbo-Thrust V8, the Safety-Girder
frame and all the other features that mean
more summer fun in a Chevy. in the low-price field.
*Optional at extra cost


he impala Convertible with Body by Fisher and Safety Plate Glass.* Air conditioning-temperatures made to order-for all-weather cc,..ct. Get a demonstration


See your local authorized Chevrolet dealer



Floyd Chevrolet Company

Port St. Joe, Fla.


FOR SALE: A very nice two bed- rHlE TAR. Port St. Joe, FIa.
room house with separate dining
room, breezeway and garage. Can tlo
sell for $1050 down and balance i FOR RENT: Furnished cottage bright new uphclstery with tailor
nanced. and apartments. See Otto Ander- made seat covers. Many fabrics to
TWO BEDROOM house on large son. tfc-3-27 choose from. Butler's Trim Shop,
lot on Garrison Ave. Only $9103. FOR RENT: Spacious 2 bedroom Corner Second and Reid.
FRANK HANNON j duplex on Palm Blvd. See Cecil FOR FAST, EFFICrENT PLUMB-
Registered Real Estate Broker G. Costin, Jr., Phone 7-4311. tfc-3-5 ING SERVICE. Call Bill's Plumb-
Phone 7-3491 211 Reid Ave. FY YOUR HOME waiting. Phone 7-7846 or 7-8161. tfc
BEAUTIFY YOUR HOME with
Port St. Joe, Fia. beautiful ceramic tile. Repair SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
FOR SALE: Good running second work our specialty. Work may be Buford Griffin, Phone 7-7011 for
car. $75. Phone 7-5611seen at T. Hicks in White City and quick expert service. tto-5-
car $75. Phn 5611. 2tc at Tom Moon home. Can be final i- ,A U ti o
FOR SALE: 11V Model A Fords ced J B HICKS, Tile and Marble RADE US that eless article tor
$140.00 cash. See at Woolfor-'|s Co.. Phone 7-7995. t. 65 Aomething useful. STOP and
.Service Station. tfc-6-19 WAP.
GOOD INVESTMENT: 5% interest SPECIAL SERVICES Keys Made While You Wait
paid semi-annually, on Broadway
Plan Bonds is offered by the Firct LAWN MOWER FOR RENT: $1.00 35c EACH
Baptist Church of Panama Ci:y v our. Cut your lawn and let me BICYCLE PARTS
Approximately $100,000 in oonds worry with upkeep of mower. Gulf
are in denominations of $250, $50) Service Station, Aubrey R. Toml:n- WESTERN AUTO
and $1,000. Maturity dates vary. son, Phone 7-7501. HUNTING & FI'SHING LICENSES
For bonds or information wril. EIarl UPHOLSTERY WORK: Does your BOATS and TRAILERS
Gilbert, P. O. Box 1200, Panama furniture lo-k old? Bring it to Reel Parts and Repairs
City, Fla. 4tc-6-19 Butler's Trim Shop, corner Second F YOU ARE INTERESTED in sav
FOR SALE: 1951 Dodge panel and Reid for expert rebuilding, lng money see us for anything
,truck. See Guq Creech. ertf-6-19 vou need in your home. STOP and
truck. See Gus Creech. tfc-6-19 NEW CAR OWNERS: Protect that SWAP SHOP.
FOR SALE: Frigidaire all porce-
lain 11 cu. ft. refrigerator. Very
reasonable. Call 7-7946. Itc -


FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house also
apartment building on back of
lot with 2 bedroom unfurnished ap-
artment upstairs and 2 bedorom
furnished apartment downstairs.
$150.00 ,monthly income. Contact
,Rev. A. G. McKeithen, 1207 Lisenby
Ave., Panama City. Phone POplar
'3-2440. tfc-6-19
FOR SALE: Spacious three--bed-
room house on beautiful 150' x
150' lot on McClellan Avenue.
Priced to sell. See Franklin W.
Chandler or call BAll 7-8016. 2tp
FOR RENT: Unfurnished new 3
*bedrooni house. Oak floors. St.
Joe Beach. Phone 7-7771, J. D.
Clark. tfc-6-19
FOR RENT: See Mrs. Shirey for
apartments and houses, furnished
and unfurnished. Phone 7-8058. tfc

FOR RENT: 2 bedroom unfurnish-
ed apartment. Newly redecorated.
$35 per month. Close in. Inqaiie at
1904 Garrison or call 7-8642. tfc-5-29
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished
apartment. Close in. Inquire at
1,904 Garrison or call 7-8642. tfc-5-29\
FOR RENT: Two bedroom, two
story house -with garage on Long
Ave., corner 16th St. $60.00 per
month. Also unfurnished apartment,
large bedroom, gas heater, shower
and kitchen with stove. $30.00 mo.
on 401 13th St. J. A. Mira, Phone
9-1301. tfc-6-12
FOR RENT: Garage apartment
and large house. On Indian Pass
Beach. Monthly or by the week.
Phone 7-8832. 4tp-6-12
FOR RENT: '4 room house on 4th
Street. Phone 7-5421, Mrs. B. H.
Dickens, Sr. tfo-4-3
FOR RENT: Upstairs furnished
apartment. 1505 Monument. Ph.
7-5771. tfc-3 20


.*~5'4~ .~ z~.


for ti,


-m i


Z-- p


n "BUILTINS"
ie "Kitchen Beautiful"


Automatic GAS Built-Ins make your kitchen the.
,gathering place of the family the show place!
ifor guests to admire! For the most modern, lux.'
urious kitchen ever see the new Automatic
Das Built-Ins soon!


uthern, Liquid

GAS COMPANY
'\ OUR GAS COMPANY' CINCE 1932"

NO TANKS TO BUY -- NO RENT TO PAY
Port St. Joe Representative ANDY ANDREWS
Panama City telephone POplar 3-1931


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