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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01190
 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: September 18, 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: UF00028419:01190

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THE


STAR


MONEY TALKS-Lot' keep
it where we can speak with it
once in awhile-Trade with
your home town merchantel


"Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the Apalchicola-Chattahochee Valley"
SORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 19'S NUMBER 51


TWENTY-FIRST YEAR


ETAOIN SHRDLU
by W$r.,LEY R. RAMSEY



The race strife that is strangling
our country raised its ugly head
in Port St. Joe on Monday night
of this week.
We are not doing a news story
on the altercation because we can
get no official' word of what hap-
pened other than the fact that a
demonstration did take place on
the carnival grounds Monday night.
As usual, the city police depart-
ment refuses to give out any in-
formation on what has happened.
We presume that their only rea-
son for continuing to withhold
such infomration is motivated by
the fact that if we hide our eyes
from the ugly facts they will dis-
appear. Withholding the facts of
such things that go on in Port
St. Joe and Gulf County has been
a major fault of both the local
police and the County Sheriff's
office ever since vWe came to
Gulf County, six years ago.
While we hold the law enforce-
ment officers of both branches of
our local law as friends of ours,
they are still tight-mouthed.

From unofficial sources we have
learned that a group of teen-age
white and Negro youths "had it
out" Monday night.
Port St. Joe and Gulf County has
escaped all of the ugliness that is
rampant in other parts of the na-
tion-even the world-but a few
mor e irresponsible actions by
youths (and suppression of facts by
adults) could lead to far more ser-
ious complications in Gulf County.
Frankly we would welcome such
strife just about as much as we
would welcome the plague. But,
some people thrive on such as this.

We would charge the police,
both City and County that they
make it exceeding rough on any
other persons carrying out acts
like this in the future, regardless
of their color.
Jail sentences and stiff fines
will curb any rioting tendencies
that the white and Colored in
Gulf County have before it gets
started. We urge that they spare
no punishment in dealing with
such incidents as this. We have
a nice town-let's keep it that
way.

And now to more pleasant thing'.
We ended our fishing fast last
week end with the virtual end of
the political race. A fishing we
went-and frog hunting for the
first time.
Friday afternoon late, we took
off with Doyle Retherford, Andy
Jordan, Russell Bowlin and Buck
Byrd and went to Bryant's Landing
to fish for our supper. Old retired
Army cook Andy Jordan fixed sup-
iper serving up fried fish, hush
puppies and cole slaw with all the
comforts of home (save paper nap-
kins)'. After dinner we started kid-
ding Andy about what we were go-
ing to have for dessert. "Oh", said
Andy, "we have ice cold waterme-
lon". And he did too.
That night we took off with Rus-
sell Bowlin and Buck Byrd (with
misgivings at first at being out on
that river in pitch dark) and soon
found that there was nothing to
worry about when the first frog
was sighted. We'll swear that Rus-
sell can see a frog twQ blocks
away. We got 62 big ones that
night.
The Chipola River was just like
Reid Avenue on a Saturday after-
noon last Friday night, with frog
'hunters. Never knew the sport was
so popular.
We ended up at about 3:30 in
the morning about eight miles down
river. After sitting on that boat
seat most of the afternoon and
night, Buwk Byrd candidly expres-
sed the opinion of us all when he
remarked, "My backside is just
going to laugh out loud when I get
it off this boat seat and in a nice
soft bed".

One of my wife's sisters had an
emergency operation up in Geor-
gia Friday and she took off up
there to hold her hand.
We have told you before about
the menagerie that comes back in
that car every time she goes.
This time was no different from
the others.
This time she came back with a


0, A. Jenkins of Jacksonville Will

Head State Canter Crusade For Year

Following a -.-,', iiug of he Executive Committee of the Florida
Division, American Cance r ociet y in Jacksonville last Saturday, Di-
vision President Dr. C. M. Harri of West Palm Beach announced
that 0. A. Jenkins of Jack, nv'.' e would lead the 1959 Cancer Cru-
sade in Florida.
Mr. Jenkins hsa been -' in 1 U e
civic affairs and in 1i57 SA,.e as Stac House Fish
Crusade Chairman for DmPv' Ceoun-
ty. Under his leadership ti. Du- .I.
val County Unit raised ir Fry Saturday
it had in any previous : ,l, ..1 a -d
edition to other business aft ",., c..omittee of STAC House
Mr. Jenkins is vice pre-:'' ,, ., rk.-r'- is sponsoring a fish fry at
the Retail Jewelers of .Awn' '. ti. iTA House Saturday night to
director of the Florida St .ids to buy needed equip-
elers Association. il l. rptiu ,.. :nr ,, the youth center. The
appointment Mr. J.,.iiii; aii. 1, I,. ,,cnt. e is composted of John
State Chairmanship for the '-nson Mirtlo Child-rs. Walt-'r
Cancer Crusade is, witlou~" rea z'P- rM Ma.iv,
one of the greatest honors ev '.1' .itg-. .'0 '- l -itn
stowed upon me and I accept .h upper will' be served
w.7th great humility. Working Vo. u' 8:("' p m f.id, rh.-
other dedicated people in the ii AC House. There will be no gaet-
C-usade will be i ~ ,' ing in line at the supper. Memn-
a source of real i i,..,.. .ne. bers of the STAC House will serve
Sas waiters and serve your dinner


0. A. JENKINS
Head, Cancer Crusaje
The American Cancer Society
has made many .'- 1t strides in re-
cent years, but so much remains
to be done to alleviate the suffer-
ing of mankind caused by the de-
mon. Cancer, that it will take the
combined efforts of all those who
have worked in the past and the
enlistment of all who will work in
the future to enable us to provide
ti.e funds so necessary in this
g eat humanitarian cause. I urge
a'l local units and unit leaders to
siart laying the groundwork now
for the most successful Crusade
we have yet known."
Dr. Harris also announced a
grant in the amount of $15,000 for
cancer research at the University
of Miami School of Medicine under
the direction of Dr. W. A. D. An-
derson. Dr. Homer F. Marsh, Dean
of the Medical School, pointed out
that one of the heaviest areas of
research at the school is in cancer
and that this grant will stimulate
even greater interest in cancer re-
search throughout the University.
The Florida Division Executive
Committee heard a report from the
1958 Crusade Chairman Dr. H. D.
Van Schaick that the Crusade had
reached a total of $709,544. Thirty
per cent of this sum will go direct-
ly into cancer research, 60% will
remain in Florida for the Society's
overall program, and 10% will go
to the National office. A goal for
the 1959 Crusade in Florida-will
be set at the Annual Meeting of
the Division to be held in West
Palm Beach the week end of No-
vember 15.


bantam hen and five little chicks.
It's a good thing the rabbit got
away some time ago, so the chick-
ens could have his pen.
We happened to remark the oth-
er day about how long it would
take those five little chickens to
get big enough to kill and eat. Now
those six kids have posted a 24
hour guard around the chicken
coop.
Our feelings were mollified some
though, because along with the
chickens, the little woman returned
with several jars of good home-
made plum jelly, which just goes
to show that .a woman KNOWS
that the way to a man's heart 'is
through his stomach.

STAR Want Ads Get Results


GO TO CHURCH SUNDAY

Bend "he Star To A Friend
Sentd '"he Star To A Friend


to you at a table. There will be a
floor show, too, as a group of the
STAC House members have beea
rehearsing for several days to en-
tertain the diners with several acts
and skits for their enjoyment.
Along with the fish fry, a con-
test is being carried on by the
STAC House members. The mem
her selling the most fish fry tickets
will be presented with a transistor
portable radio.
Tickets for the supper are $1.00.


Last Rites Held

For Mrs. Hendrix

Mrs. Lula Lee Hendrix, 66, died
suddenlylast Thursday morning.
She had been visiting in Port St.
Joe for five days with her son and
family, Dr. and Mr s. Joseph P.
Hendrix theL. .iexico teacn
home. She was a resident of Frisco
City, Alabama.
Mrs. Hendrix is survived by her
husband, Joseph M. of Frisco City;
one daughter, Mrs. H. C. Jones of
DeFuniak Springs; one son, Dr.
Joseph P. of Port St. Joe; a sister
Mrs. W. D. Williamson of Mont-
gomery, Ala., and five grandchil-
dren.
Funeral services for the deceased
were held at 4:00 p.m. Friday, Sep-
tember 12 from the Frisco City
Methodist Church, condcuted by
the Rev. J. C. Vickers.
Active pallbearers were Hart-
well Sawyer, Stanley Johnson, John
Sigler, Sam Weeks, Pete Beard,
and Andy Byrd. Interment was in
the family plot in the Frisco City
Cemetery.
Comforter Funeral Home of Port
St. Joe was in charge of local ar-
rangements.
-K

Miss Marsha Cargill

Wins 'Queen' Conmesi

Miss Marsha Cargill won the
"Miss Dairy Queen" contest by
over 900 votes. Marsha is the
attractive daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Bill Cargill of 'St. Joe Beach.
Marsha received many Jovely and
useful gifts contributed by the
merchants of Port St. Joe.
Among these were a lovely Elgin
wrist watch set with diamonds.
She is attending school In
Hattiesburg, Miss.
Miss Gall Anderson won sec-
ond place.

GO TO CHURCH SUNDAY


Sharks Open 1958 Football Season




Tomorrow Against Apalachicola'


Youth in Critical Condition After

Being Struck By Automobile Tuesday


Little Steve Fletcher, seven year
old son of Mr. and Mrs. Albert H.
Fletcher of 224 6th St., was report-
ed to be still in critical condition
yesterday afternoon by allthoritles
at the Port St. Joe Municipal Hos-
pital. Yourg fletcher. was struck
i., a i;. '-u i*iJe .driveciby Mrs.
Joe Orimsley Tu'esday afternoon
about 1:20 p.m. -
According to children playing
with the Fletcher lad, he was chas-
ing school buses as they came by,
on Long Avenue. As a bus came
by, Fletcher dashed out across
Seventh Street toward Long Ave-
nue to give chase to another bus
and dashed in front of Mrs. Grims-
ley's car. Mrs. Grimsley was driv-
ing slow, it was reported, 'and
stopped just as her auto struck
the boy.
A Comforter Funeral Home am-
bulance rushed the boy to the Mu-
nicipal Hospital where he is still a
patient. Hospital authorities list
his most serious apparent injury
as a head injury.


High School PTA

Meets Tonight

The Port St. Joe High School
Parent-Teacher Association will
meet Thursday night at 8 o'clock
in the high school auditorii.n,
The program under the direc-
tion of Mrs. Katherine Ivy will
feature "A Teen-Ager's Idea On
Local Recreation Program". The
faculty of the school will be In-
troduced and refreshments will
be served by the Tri-Hi-Y. All
members and parents are cordial-
ly invited to attend.


White City Youth

Dies of Tumor

Julia Inez Raffield, age 6, died
Friday morning of last week in
the Baptist Hospital in Pensacola
following an operation for a brain
tumor.
She is survived by her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. David C. Raffield of
White City; eight brothers, Oscar
of Highland View, Charles of East
Point, Arthur and Earl of Panama
City, Edward, McArthur, Rodney
and Levan of White City; three
sisters, Mrs. Dollie Mae Jones, East
Point, Mrs. Minnie Merl Stanley of
North Carolina, Miss Janice Pearl',
White. City.
Funeral services were held at
2 p.m. Saturday at the residence of
the family in White City, conducted
by the Rev. Alton MoKeithen. Bur-
ial was in th family plot at Plea-
sant. Rest Cemetery at Overstreet.
Pallbearers were Ted Whitfield, Jr.,
Danny Raffield, Jerry Branch, Har-
ry Brewton, Jr.
Comforter Funeral Home of Port
St. Joe was in charge of arrange-
ments,

STAR Want Ads Get Results

GO TO CHURCH SUNDAY


Submerged Land On St. Joseph's Bay

Sold To Pick Hollinger for Development


TALLAHASSEE T h e Trust-
ees of the Internal Improvement
Funds Tuesday sold a submerg-
ed tract of land in Gulf County
at a price that gets steeper the
longer the land is unfilled.
If the 420 acres of mudflats are
filled within three years, the
purchaser, Pick Hollinger, will
have to pay only $1.00 per acre.
If he fills it in three to five years
he'll have to pay another $4.00
per acre and if the filling is de-
layed past five years it will cost
him $10.00 per acre.
The tract, in St. Joseph Bay,
is part of a proposed develop-


ment that as outlined to the trus-
tees would consist of more than
5,000 residential lots, plus shop.
ping areas and recreational facili-
ties.
The trustees lauded the propo-
sal as a boon to Gulf County if
carried out. They set the sliding
price as a means of spurring the
developers into filling the mud-
flats as soon as possible.
William Wightman, spokesman
for the purchaser, said he didn't
think the land would be filled for
at least five years. The purchas-
er has considerable upland hold-
ings to develop first, he said.


Elementary PTA

In First Meeting

The Port St. Joe Elementary
P.-T.'A. will meet tonight for
their first meeting of the year.
The meeting will be held at
8:00 p.m. in the Elementary
School auditorium.

The program tonight will in-
clude a discussion on the propos-
ed action platform of the State
P.-T. A.
New members will be signed
up tonight for the new year. Fol-
lowing the meeting, refreshments
will be served In the school lunch
room.


Funeral Today

For H. V. Teat

Henry V. Teat, age 65, a resi-
dent of Blountstown, passed away
Tuesday in Panama City following
a lengthy illness.
He is survived by his wife, Mrs.
Grace Teat of Blountstown; one
son, Raymond V. of Excelsior
Springs, Mo.; two daughters, Mrs.
Mitchlel Pitts of Kinard and Mrs.
Roy Conley of Port St. Joe; ne
grandchildren; three brothers,
Clyde and Ed of Wewahitchka and
Robert of Apalachicola; one sister,
Ethyl Anderson of Blountstowna
Funeral services will be held at
10:00 a.m. today at the Shiloh Me-
thodist Church near Kinard. Rev.
Gene Pelt will officiate. Burial will
be in the family plot in Shiloh Cem-
etery.
Comforter Funeral Home is in
charge of arrangements.

It pays to advertise try it


Picked By Coaches To Repeat

NWF Conference Champ Role

The Port St. Joe Sharks will take to the gridiron for the
first team this season tomorrow night at 8:00 p.m. against their
arch rivals, Apalachicola. The Sharks will meet the Chapman
eleven on the Port St. Joe home grounds. Admission this year
throughout the Northwest Florida Conference has been hiked
to $1.25 and 75c. There will be no extra charge for bleacher seats
though, to offset some of the rise in price.
The Sharks have done a rebuild-
ing job from their shattered pow- eagerness to play the game",
erhouse of last year and will find Coach Craig said.
it a test of their mettle to be a While bemoaning the fact that
repeat championship team, accord- his star quarterback, Ed Smith,
ing to Coach Marion Craig. The will not make the opening game
Sharks have a good roster of play- due to a back injury, he is equally
ers this year and good material- elated by what he calls his first
but no experience except in two p'- Port St. Joe halfback type runner
sitions, end David Musselwhite aid in Richard Zipperer.
quarterbacks Edward Smith and "All our boys have worked hard


Jackie Mitchell. Although the
Sharks' experience i s limited,
these three players left very lit-
tle to be desired from a football
player in their performances last
year. Coach Craig is laying a lot
of hope on a good looking, eager
line -and backfield to carry the
Shark banner to victory. "We lack
experience, but we have talent and

Kiwanis Club Names

New Officer Slate

The Kiwanis Club took up their
program period Tuesday with the
business of electing officers for
the comining club year.
Elected by the club to run its
activities during 1959 are: JosepA
P. Hendrix, president; Dick Lam-
berson, vice-president; Dave May,
secretary and Tom Alsobrook,
treasurer.
Directors selected by the club
Ire: Ganmpn Buzzett, Marion
Craig, 0. C. Dykes, Hubert Rich-
ards, John Robert Smith, Bob King
and Frank Hannon.
Visitors of the club were Leo-
nard Costin and Woodrow Tindell
of the Key Club.


City Awarded Plaque For Full Year

Of No Traffic Fatalities: Second Time

Port St. Joe received its second straight award for no traffic
deaths for a year Tuesday night at the Port St. Joe Lion's Club meet-
ing. The award was made by Lt. 0. L. McArthur of Panama City to
Mayor J. L. Sharit.


iSgt. Frank Eskridge, safety edu-
cation officer of the FH'P gave a
short talk prior to the presentation
of the award, on. what Port St. Joe
has had to do-to earn the award.
"Two years ago, Gulf Cc unty
was the most dangerous place in
the U. S. to drive, according to sta-
tistics", said Eskridge. "At this
time Gulf County killed more peo-
ple per mile traveled than any oth-
er such area in the United States".
He gave credit -to spartan policing
of traffic practices within the
county as the main cause for the
decline in traffic deaths.
Eskridge gave -the act of fol-
lowing too close as the number one


cause of traffic fatalities in Flor-
ida for the past 15 years. Exceed-
ing safe speeds was the second
cause and failure to grant right of
way, third. Eskridge said our traf-
fic .speed limits work against us.
"In times of limited vision, con-
gested traffic and other conditions
that should slow drivers down, a
great number of vehicle operators
insist on maintaining the legal lim-
it of speed. This can kill you", Esk-
ridge said.
In statistics quoted by the safety
officer it was learned that 55%
(Continued On Page 8)


and will in all probability play Just
as hard against their opponents tahi
year. We expect to win our share"
Coach Craig stated.
Sportswriters of the Pensacola
Journal have picked the Sharks to
repeat their performance as North-
west Conference Chamipions thru
a poll of the Conference coaches.
In the balloting, the Sharks re-
ceived an easy majority as the
coaches voted the Sharks to be
the champs again in 1958.
The Journal said, in part:
"Port St. Joe has lost several key

The Star had made an arrange-
ments for an engraving of the
Shark's 1958 team to'arrive here
for this week's publication. At
press time yesterday faternoon,
it had not arrived-and all the
conveyances by which the en-
graving could get here had come
and gone. We are sorry, but it
couldn't be helped.

p lay ers including triple-threat
Wayne (Night Train) Taylor, an
honorable mention All-American
prepster. But the sly ol' fox from
the hills of South Carolina, Coach
Marion Craig, might have some
tricks hidden in the gunny sack for
the new title chase."
Of the five coaches in the North-
west Florida Conference casting
prediction ballots, Port St. Joe re-
ceived the poll of three coaches
-to repeat their 1957 performance.
In tomorrow night's game on
their home field, the Sharks will
meet probably their most ferocious
rivals, the Apalachicola Sharks.
Chapman has been unable to defeat
the Sharks for the last several
years but have always been able
to make a very good game of it and
put a scare into the Sharks.
The probable starting line-up
will be as follows:
Left End, David Musselwhite
Left Tackle, Weems Robbins.
Left Guard, Fred Grififn
Center, Bill Chism
Right Guard, Alex Gaillard
Right Tackle, Ed Bobbit
Right End, Glenn Alligood
Quarterback, Jackie Mitchell
Left Halfback, Richard Zipperer
Right Halfback, Bobby Burkett
Fullback, Willie Daniell


City Commission Agrees To


Pave Belamy Circle Soon

The City Commission passed una- ed a check for $2,000.00 for the tiations at which time definite
nimously an ordinance authorizing work. He said that the balance will plans would be made on the hos-
the city to construct paving anf be paid upon completion of the pital expansion program.
water facilities to Belamy Circle work.
off Garrison- Avenue South of 16th Hospital Expansion Street Paving
Street. The request was. made by The City Commission discussed The Commission has presented a
E. Tom Pridgeon, local realtor, a expansion plans for the Municipal mesoluiona to the County Con-
few weeks ago so that the corn- Hospital Tuesday night. mission asking for the paving of
pany he represents- can proceed A loan of around $160,000.00 was five streets in Port St. Joe from
with the construction of several obtained several months ago for secondary road funds.
new homes on this streaetThe Corn- expansion and improvements toI The streets asked for are:
mission had previously held hear- the facility, but these funds have 10th Street from Long Avenue to
ings on the matter and bad receilv- not been spent as yet. Mayor J. L. Garrison Avenue.
ed no opposition to the proposal. Sharit has been in the process of 8th Street from Long Avenue to
The facilities will be constructed trying to arrange for additional Garrison Avenue.
with city labor. Payment for the funds through other channels to Avenue C from Highway 98 to
work will be made by the adjoin- make the expansion one that would North Park Avenue.
ing land owners to be served by serve the needs of the ci:y for North Park Avenue from Ave-
the paving and water service. years to come. Mayor Sharit asked nue C to Avenue A.
Pridgeon appeared before the Comn- the Commission's indulgence, until Avenue A from North Park Ave-
mission Tuesday night and present- November 1 to complete his nego- nue to Highway 98.


A







back; Cresley Fensom, fullback:
Nelson Hall, halfback and Fredd:
Joines, halfback.
Other players that have been
showing up well and will play are
linemen: Roniald Forbis, Waynie
Stevens, Bernie Buzzett, Fran:.
Server and James Pop. Backfield
Sonny Eells. Harold Keels, Roy
Harper. Buddy Kennington, Robert
Settlentire and Tommy Williams.
Players in the 7th grade tha.I
will see action are linemen: Larri
Allen. Freddy Chason, Michael Cal
Iboneau, David Porter, Tommy Sisk
'Backfield: Lloyd Gardner, Eri:
Hammond and Paul Robbins.
There will be no admission t.-,
the intra-squad game, Games for
the 7th and Sth grade boys with
Apalachicola and Carrabelle, are in
the process of being arranged.
The remainder of the schedu'.':
for the 9th grade boys is as fci-
lows. The schedule is tentative:
Oct. 2, DeFuniak Springs, there
Oct. 9, Defuniak Springs, here
Oct. 14, F.I.S., Hero
Oct. 21, Blountstown, here
Oct. 30, Blountstown, there
Nov. 6, F.I.S., there


Wilder Named

flwfP Procter ,


Engagement Announced

Mr. and Mrs. Byron Walter Wilder announce the engagement
of their daughter, Ida Patricia, to Lt. Peter Darcey Hidalgo. Lt.
Hidalgo is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Emile Hidalgo of Raceland,
'Louisiana.
Miss Wilder attended Florida State University, and is com-
pleting a 12-month internship with the Birmingham Baptist Hos-
pital School of Medical Technology in Birmingham, Alabama.
Lt. Hidalgo attended Marion Institute in Marion, Alabama,
and was graduated in June from the United States Military Acad-
emy at West Point, New York.
The wedding will take place at 4:30 p.m. on the 19th of Oc-
tober at the First Baptist Church in Port St. Joe. All friends and
relatives of the couple are invited to attend the wedding and re-
ception.


Junior High Football Teams To

Play Intra-Squad Game Tonight


The Port St. Jos Jonior High
football team will play an intra-
squad game tonight at '8:00 pan.
The enitre Junior High tram will
be divided into two equal squads.
The Junior High team has been
practicing. for three weeks and
shows promise of developing into
a very good team.
Injuries and illness have hamper-
ed the Junior team with Joe Wha-
Icy, Freddy Joines, Johnny Crafin,
Buddy 'Kennington and Curtiss
Hammond being out for the first
week of practice, but other mem-
bers have been hard at work pre-
paring for the season.
The original schedule for this
date was a game with the Panama
City 9th grade team. The games
with Panama City had to be can-
celled due tothe fact that the Jun-
ior teams were not members of


Association. However, agreements
may be reached at later date.
The Junior team, 42 strong, will
be divided into a Blue and a White
team.
The probable starters are as. fol-
lows:
BLUE: Richard Arnold, left end;
Joe Whaley, left tackle; Robert
Costin, left guard; Larry Davis,
center; Tommy Stevens, right
guard; Clifford Wimberly, right
tackle; George Duren, right -and;
Fr e d dy Bowdoin, quarterback;
Blaine Tharpe, fullback; David
Nance, halfback and Johnny Chafin
halfback.
WHITE: George Boyer, left end;
Richard Thompson, left tackle; Mi-
chael MoKenzie, left guard; Tom-
my Grimnsley, center; Carl Zimmer-
man, right guard; Cortney Martin,
right tackle; James Gibson, right


W%# v %4NIFmV MI ,,l~o %.
0
SEWANEE, TP'I -r---f..rut, 1Wal-
ter Wilder, 'Jr., 402 Madison S .
Pov-t St. Joe, has been named proc-
tor of Elliott Hall dormitory at
the University of the South here
for the 1958-59 academic year.
Wilder will be a junior in the
College of Arts and Sciences. The
proctorship is the highest student
honor awarded by the university
administration prior to graduation.
The term comes from Oxford Uni-
versity, which served as a pattern
when the University of the South
was founded 101 years ago.
The Episcopal-owned university's
new academic year-the first of its
second century-will begin with an
orientation program September 20
and classes starting. Sept. 24. .En-
rollment will be a record high I
about 570 in the college and about
85 in the School of Theology.
_____ *K-Ic


Want Ads Get Result
PHONE 7-3161
THE STAR


the Florida High School Activities end! Curtiss Hammond, quarter-


St. Joe, Fla, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 19'8


(..

%ms%


* a
"' ***,S T r

.. .. '...

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.. .A. .P

Engagement Announced

Mr. and Mrs. Frank R. Pate of Andalusia, Ala., announce the
engagement of their daughter Ann, to Bernard Pridgeon, Jr., son


of Mr. and Mrs. B. A. Pridgeon of Port St. Joe. The wedding will
take place at the First Baptist Church of Port St. Joe at 3:00 p.m.
October 25, 1958. All friends and relatives are invited to attend.
No invitations are being sent.


Adult School Getting Under Way;

Still Time To Register For Classes

Three classes of adult pupils are general shop work.
going back to school. These classes It is not too late to get in on
are meeting on Monday and Thurs- 'this work. Anyone interested is
day evenings from 7:00 until 10:00 urged to report to the Port St. Joe
at the Port St. Joe High School. High School Monday evening, Sep-
There is a class in commercial tember 22 at 7:00 p.m. ready to go
work which includes typing, book- to work.
keeping and business English, a It is still possible to organize a
class in general .education which class in some other field ;f the de-
includes English, math and Ameri- mand is sufficient.
An history, and a class in shop H. F. Ayers is director of the
which includes several aspects of Adult Institute.


Come In






TODAY



For A Complete





Safety






Check


PLAY ?AR9


1:" lSt :'
On


Re-Elect
JERRY W. CARTER,

Florida Railroad
and Public Utilities
Commissioner





JERRY W
CARTER


Tallahassee, Florida
Dear Friends:
Please accept my sincere
thanks for your support in the
first primary.
To those of you who voted
for one of my opponents, I
will deeply appreciate your
second primary support.
I want to continue to serve
you and Florida, as I have in
the past, faithfully and hon-
estly. Your welfare will always
be my chief concern.
Please vote for me Sep,
tember 30.
Sincerely,
JERRY W. CARTER
Commissioner
Florida Railroad 6nd
Public Utilities
(Political adv. paid for by
George Hunter,
State Campaign Treasurer)


NEVILLEEBRAD D : '
BUSIE C"n"'.E


'2


Little Clint Moore, son of Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Moore of 520
Third Street celebrated his third birthday recently at the home of
his parents. Several of his little friends were present to help him
celebrate this important occasion. 'Clint is pictured above with
his birthday cake, which he and his guests devoured after this pic-
ture was made. (Star Photo)


15 Years Experience


Work Guaranteed


Furniture Repaired and Refinished the Right Way


THE REFINISHING SHOP

GEORGE W. PECK, Sr., Proprietor


Floyd Chevrolet Co.


SUNDAY and MONDAY

R HNot since--
"Blackboard
Jungle" such
shattering truths .
A ED ,.' H XPOSEDL











S ''.
SO ,O LJ





RUSS TAMBLYN JAN STERLING / a
JOHN DREW BARRYMORE '
MAMIE VAN DOREN JERRY LEE LEWIS RAY ANTHONY
JACKIE COOGAN CHARLES CHAPLIN, JR. DIANE JL. .,, s


TUESDAY and WEDNESDAY




k-.,- ;_ ,p .\'. EECi'RA SNEVER.. ,


F R Yt E c~3f.Eiaf


OPEN DAILY, 2:45 P.M.
SATURDAY, 12:45 P.M.
TELEPHONE: BAll 7-4191


THURSDAY and FRIDAY



.. ... o.. ...

',, C' VICrENT PRICE PATR-CIA OWENS
-,. cERT MA 'HALL






A REGALSCOPE PIOIU' A Regal F-lms. Inc. Production Released by 20th Century-Fox


SATURDAY ONLY


SEA-GOING SHENNANIGANS!
GEORGE HILARIOUS -
MUNbTd,;, :" .. FUN CRUISE!,,'

shooting ,, ci,,, t S L 3
at .ilen.- .. .1
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w FALLEN JENKINS
HUNTZ HALL CHARLITA


I


~I--~-JL~ _dlb~~sb~CIQ~a~i~ I


-


Mexico Beach Warehouse


Free Estimates







Parker-Barrier HE STAR Port St. Joe, Fla


Wedding Solemnized
In Mississippi
Miss Anne Laurie Parker, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Leo M. Parker
of Smithdale, Mississippi, and
Whitfield Wade Barrier, Jr., son
of Mr. and Mrs. Whitfield Wade
Barrier of Port St. Joe, were unit-
ed in marriage by candlelight in
a very impressive double ring cer-
emony in the presence of relatives
and friends on Saturday, August 9.
The ceremony was performed at
5:30 o'clock in the afternoon with
the Rev. C. R. Crider officiating.
Vows were said in a- setting of
greenery interspersed with two
seven-branched candelabra holding
softly glowing white tapers and
floor baskets of fan-shaped ar-
rangements of white and orchid
gladioli. Other arrangements of
gladioli placed at vantage points
provided further background for
the wedding party. Giant satin bows
marked the family pews.-
Soft wedding music was played
by Mrs.. Lottie "Burdette as the
guests assembled, and she accom-
panied C. 0. Stegall as he sang
"Through the Years" prior to the
entrance of the wedding party and
Malotte's arrangement of "The
Lord's Prayer" at the close of the
ceremony. The -traditional wedding
march was used as the attendants
and bride and groom took their
respective places.
Miss Beverly Forrest of Franklin-
ton, Louisiana, served as maiden
of honor. Junior bridesmaids were
Miss Jean Parker of McComb,
Mississippi, an d Miss Beverly
Wolfe of Smithdale. Miss Anna
Claire Robinson, McComb, tiny cou-
sin of the bride, was the flower
girl. Byron Parker of Franklinton,
Louisiana, attended as best man.
Junior groomsmen were little cou-


THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 19'8


. /

.,


5. .


.", .-, 2 y : "
,j., .. ,, ,



sins of the bride, Jack Parke
Julian Robinson of McComb.
ior ushers were Earl Gay Ed'
and Leon Barron who lighted
candles prior to the ceremony
The bride, given in maria
her father was radiantly love
a gown of snow white barone
tin and rench alencon lace.


Never in my life have I felt so humble. I am now
bound to the good people of this Circuit by the strong-
est possible ties. Certainly, I shall strive daily to imr
prove myself and will continue my best efforts to justify
this wonderful confidence.
This is not a personal victory for Warren L. Fitz-
patrick. It is the result of the unselfish and untiring
efforts of my many friends and I am at a loss to express,
even' vaguely, my sincere and deep appreciation.
I will respect your confidence and, with the help of
the good Lord, I will make you proud of your Circuit
Court.
.I harbor no ill feeling for anyone and invite all
to join hands with me in my sincere efforts to conduct
our Circuit Court for the benefit of every person in our
Circuit. In humility I cherish the. hope that you good
people will join me in making your Circuit. Court out-
standingly great because of the service which it renders.
For myself and my family I offer the warmest and
deepest appreciation to all of you.
WARREN L. FITZPATRICK

=7 :


FOOD


SORrIID


AIR CONDITIONED FOR YOUR COMFORT
321 Reid Avenue Port St. Joe, Fla.
PRICES GOOD SEPTEMBER 18, 19 and 20


FRESH FLAME RED TOKAY


GRAPES

U. S. NO. 1
SWEET POTATOES

SUPER-RIGHT WESTERN HEAVY
BEEF RIB ROAST


2 LBS.


254


4 lbs. 251

STEER
lb. 69


SUPER-RIGHT SHORT SHANK SKINNED
FULLY COOKED


HAMS


ANN PAGE CANE and MAPLE


SYRUP


534

24 OZ. BOTI


431


DAILY (3 Diets To Choose From) 16 OZ. CAN 6 FOI


Dog Food
.r y. ... .


43


j




.414


r and sculptured bodice of lace over sa-
Jun- tin was fashioned with a portrait
wards neckline and overlaid with scallop-
ed lace embroidered with pearls.
The long sleeves tapered to points
embroidered with pearls over the
ge by hands. Seed pearls were scattered
ely in over the bodice which was attach-
et sa- ed to the skirt with scallops- of
The clipped lac eoutlined with pearls.
The very bouffant floor length
- skirt was worn over Natchez hoops.
Her fingertip veil of illusion was
attached to a scalloped tiara of
lace and pearls. She carried a nose-
gay of fleur d'amour centered with
a purple throated orchid.
The maiden of honor wore a
floor length gown of lavender silk
organza over taffeta. The waistline
featured a wide cummerbund of
lavender taffeta which formed a
large bow at the back and from
which fell graceful skirts. Her
headpiece was a pleated circlet of
lavender taffeta and lilies of the
valley. Matching mitts and pumps
completed the ensemble. She car-
ried a nosegay of purple carnations.
The junior bridesmaids wore
floor length gowns of white organ-
dy over orchid taffeta fashioned f-
ter the maiden of honor's gown.
Their headpieces were identical to
that o the honor attendant. They
wore matching mitts and carried
dainty nosegays of miniature orchid
mums. The flower girl wore a gown
and headpiece identical to those of
the bridesmaids. She carried a
dainty white basket filled with
miniature orchid mums, white net
and ribbon. All -attendants wore
strands of pearls, a gift of the
bride.
Mrs. Parker chose for her daugh-
ter's wedding a charming white
sheath dressembroidered in pale
pink with white accessories and a
corsage of pink carnations.
Mrs. Barrier wore a lovely street
length dress, of mauve lace with a
matching half hat and matching
p imps. Her corsage was of w'its,
orchid tipped carnations.
Following the ceremony Mrs. Cur
tis Wells, aunt pf the bride, euter-
tained with a reception .a her
home, charmingly decorated with
white and orchid floral arrange-
ments.
A white arch entwined with lace
fern and a cluster of three wedding
bells formed the background for
the bride's table. The table was
C covered with orchid linen overlaid
with a full gathered white organdy
floor length cloth. The three-tiered
wedding cake was decorated with
tiny orchid spun sugar rosebuds.
On either side of the cake were
silver candelabra holding glowing
C bride's candles. An arrangement of
orchid mums centered the table.
Orchid mints with dainty sprays
of white completed the arrange-
ment. The bride and groom cut the
first piece of cake with a silver
C knife decorated with lilies of the
valley and ribbon.
A. matching table held a large
crystal" punch bowl, filled with .r-
chid punch, surrounded by lace
!fern and orchid dahlias.
Arrangements of orchid .and
white gladioli were placed at van-
C stage points around the room.
The registration table was cov-
ered like the bride's table and held
the guest book. A giant orchid dah-
lia backed with white net was plac-
'. ed beside the book.
Mrs. Alton Burris greeted the
gusets at the door and Mrs. Byron
C Parker kept th eguest book. Miss
Lexine Burris and Miss Patty Lynn
Barron presided over the punch
Bowl, and Mrs. William Ratclift
served cake. Floor hostesses were
Mrs. Elmer Edwards and Mrs.
R Donald Butler.
For traveling the birde chose a
navy and white shantung sheath.
C Her accessories were navy and
white, and she wore the orchid
from her bridal bouquet. The hap-
py couple left for a wedding trip
"/ J" (Continued on Page 6)


ml


U


I


i


CHILD'S SPENCER
PANTY
4 Pair $1.00
Strong, durable, washable. Size 00 to 14

PAY CASH.. PAY LESS. .
LADIES

COTTON SLIPS
6 Gore eyelet trim 2f $
WHOLE SLIPS 2 TOfr 3


Sturdy Shadow Panel
HALF SLIPS ---- --


Sale Starts Thurs.

PAY CASH PAY LESS at BOYLES
LADIES -- ALL WOOL


SUITS


$17 each
TWEED and BASKETWEAVE PATTERNS. Sizes 7 to
15 and 10 to 20. Don't miss this. SAVE ON LAY-AWAYI


BOYLES $ DAYS ARE HAPPY CASH SAVINGS DAYS
SPECIAL GROUP -ave... Se... Save
NEW FALL CHILDREN'S

COATS
DRESSES COATS

3 to 6X $7
$5.00 ea. 3to6X $7

.J Cottons, Rayons, Suitings. Many just in for $10
this DOLLAR SAVING EVENT. Missy, Jr. and
Half Sizes. ALL WOOL. Newest fall and
winter styles and colors.
LAY-A-WAYS TOO! INNERLINED.


LLA


R SAVER 22 X 44


3 Yds. TOWELS

$ 2 for $1.00

Double thread cannon towels In s
Ing solid colors. A WHOPPING B


1$ $ $ $


-W



$2 ea..
for $3

for$l2


CHILDREN'S
DRESSES

$1.00 ea.
SIZES 1 to 6X
Sanforlzed woven Ginghams,
with 2" hems. Most are drip dry.



Children's Stretch Sox
All size ranges in good fall color
3 Pair $1.00


CLOSE OUT!
MEN'S


SPORT SHIRTS
Short Sleeve


SPECIAL
GROUP
S.,M.,L.,
Value Packed


VAN HEUSEN 1/2 PRICE

BOYLES
Is HEADQUARTERS In Port St. Joe for
KATE GREEN-A-WAY DRESSES
Bring DAD along to select. All sizes for "Dad's
Little Angel". Sizes 1 to 3, 3 to 6X and 7 to 14.
$2.95 to $5.95
M n'BleCaba


No End of Month Bills .
Lady and Missy
ORLON
SLIP-ON
SWEATERS

2 for $5.00
"Pill Resistant" In all popular
colors. Many styles.
CARDIGANS TO MATCH
2 for $7.00


RAYON~ LIN RE THI ON' ARALD


RAYON -- LINT FREE THIS ONE'S A REAL DO
Tufted FINAL CLOSE OUT!
CHENILLE SPREADS FAL CLOSE OUT

$3.00 Each FALL
Gorgeous live colors; Red, Pink, Y el-
low, White, Blue, Brown. GUARAN-
TEED NO-SNEEZE.
Cannon fabrics
Bathroom Ensemble
Rug, Bath Mat ande Flannels, Woven Ginghams.


LAST CALL
on
SUMMER SPORTSWEAR


$1 ea.

SHORTS, JAMAICAS, TEE
SHIRTS, BLOUSES, SKIRTS
DRESSES.
Values to $3.95


CLOSE OUT!
MEN'S PANTS

$3.00

Size 28 to 40. This you'll have to see to believe

'MEN'S
WORK SUITS


$4.00'


Shirt and pants. Khaki or grey. Size 27 to
pants, 14 to 16 shirts. Strong sturdy sanf
sized.
MEN'S

DUNGAREES

$2.00 pr.
Sizes 28 to 40. 10 Oz. Sanforized
Denim.


$ $$$$$ $ $ $ $
" FOXCROFT
* Sheets and pillow cases., .
guaranteed for 100 WASH- "'-
VINGSI Made of fine Amer-l
ican grown long staple'
*cotton and exceeds Gov-lr.
ernment specification by
4-10% for type 130 sheets.
4e81 X 99, 81 X 108 or Fitted
.Double Bed SHEETS -

Single Bed Fitted ----2

1IPillow Cases, to match 2
$ $ $ $ $ 4$ $ $ I$ $ $


-UI clI


BOY'S

JACKETS








To 8
Sizes 2.00
$^TS 5 O0
To 18
Quilted lining, weatherproof.
Just right for school, dress
and play. LAY-A-WAY TOOl


Men's Blue Chambray
SHIRTS

$1.00 ea.
Sanforized, 2 button through
pockets, full cut.


w,.r r.%.W n -- c..w ruhMnc~cMu~~~~~------ -


Pay Cash-


Pay Less At


/ DEPARTMENT STORE


DEAR CUSTOMERS:
Thanks for your interest in
my column as expressed to
my wife and others In our or-
ganization. Time does not
permit me to carry on with
this right now. Household du-
ties have me on the run. Bar-
bara and I like this living out-
side of hospital setting and
are working up to that won-
derful day of homecoming.
No definite time set for this
now, but we're coming. We
are hungry for sight of each
of you and appreciate your
loyalty and continued pat-
ronage.
Savingsly,
R. GLENN BOYLES
4601 Leland St.
Bethesda, Md.


$ ea.


strik-
BUY!


$1


Happy -- Thrilling -. Sensational -- Stupendous












Yes, BOYLES DOES IT AGAIN! Profits Forgotten. .. Shop Here and Save
--I- -


0'.., -.- I I


tool over ---------


OLUUI VY I ..... B ... .


Ml==&2U -


I L ,


|


I I II 1, 11111


I


I


__ I I II


-Aw











Fully Air Conditioned
We Reserve Limit Rights
Plenty of Free Parking
SPECIALS FOR SEPTEMBER 18, 19 and 20 PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA




BROAD BREASTED, DRESSED and DRAWN



TO BE GIVEN AWAY SATURDAY NIGHT SEPTEMBER 20
BE SURE TO REGISTER each time you visit your friendly IGA FOODLINER -


E TOTAL IS LESS AT IG,


To S i Amusement Carnival


73 L


TICKETS WILL BE GIVEN
ALL DAY THURSDAY, FRIDAY and SATURDAY
For $5.00 Food Order or more you will receive 4 FREE
TICKETS. Get as many as you wish for yourself neigh-
bors and relatives It's good clean fun for the kiddies


I? KIDDIES


At Your

S IODLINER
YES, WITh $5 FOOD ORDER OR MORE, YOU GET
FOUR FREE TICKETS
GOOD FOR RIDES ON -
Ferris Wheel
Chair-O-Plane
Kiddie Auto ---- .T
Merry Go Round "'
Tilt-A-Whirl
(Regular 25c Each Admission Value)
LOCATED ON WILLIAMS AVENUE BETWEEN THIRD
and FOURTH STREETS


You do not have to be present to win. _ .. -


SAVE-- At Canned d AVE
-nn Z-0


SUPERFINE (With $5.00 Order or More) 5 LBS.

SUGAR- 35.


LINDY CREAM STYLE NO.
CORN
IGA EVAPORATED TALL (
MILK


303 CAN
4 For


CAN
3 For


ALLEN ALL GREEN TALL CAN
LIMAS4"For


IGA SLICED NO. 303 CAN
BEETS


4 For


BUSH'S BABY TALL CAN
BUTTER BEANS
BUSH'S TALL CAN
BLACKEYE PEAS
DONALD DUCK ORANGE 46 OZ. CAN
JUICE


SOUTHERN SWEET POTATO
YAMS


- NO. 2V
4 For


WHITE HOUSE NO. 303 CAN
APPLE SAUCE
BEECHNUT HEINZ GERBER
BABY FOOD


59c


39c


59c


59c

can 10c

can lOc

39c
2 CAN

$1


2 for 35c

6 for 59 c


SUNSET, WITH FREE WASH CLOTH
TISSUE 4 Roll Pk. 39c
R. G. EXTRA RICH TOMATO 46 OZ. CAN
JUICE 29c


IGA, IN HEAVY SYRUP NO. 2V2 CAN
PEACHES


33c


LUCKY FARMS NO. 303 CAN
Tomatoes 4For 59c


THE TOTAL IS LESS AT IG,


IGA SLICED -- No. 2 Can

in.eapple 2,.-

IGA Early Garden Sweet No. 303 Can

PEAS For 57

IGA PORK and Tall Can


BEANS4For


59c


DAIRY DEPARTMENT
ALL DAY FRIDAY and SATURDAY
FREE ICE CREAM FREE
SEALTEST ICE V2 GAL.

i ijlk 49c

GRADE 'A' SMALL In Cartons 3 DOZ.
I 19



SUNGOLD LB.



Borden's Canned

BICUITlIN lOt

Fresh Frozen 10 Oz. 5 FOR
Strawberries 99c


AT~ I


McKENZIE'S FROZEN
MIX 'EM UP -
PEAS, TURNIPS, MUSTARD, COLLARDS,
LIMAS, CUT OKRA, WHOLE OKRA
5 Pkgs. 99c
HE TOTAL IS LESS AT IGA


Garden Fresh Produce
CALIFORNIA, EXTRA LARGE 2 HEADS GOLDEN EXTRA FANCY LB.
LETTUCE 29 NAS lOc


GREEN HEAD 3 LBS.
CABBAGE 25c


CANADIAN
Rutabagas


LB.
5c


SWEET 5 LBS.
POTATOES 49a
U. S. NO. 1 WHITE (No Limit) 10 LBS.
POTATOES 49c


Table Rite Meats


GA., FLA., and ALA., GRADE 'A', DRESSED and DRAWN
- MI = -H .A1ss


SUBER'S, LAKE TALQUIN
Sausa e


LB. BAG
Cs h


CHUCK-LB. U. S. GOOD BEEF SHOULDER-LB

49C1kN du


FRESH BOSTON BUTTS PORK

ife '..,."T I


ALL MEAT BONELESS


LB.

49c


LB.

69c


FRESH PORK EXTRA LEAN SPARE -- (Extra Small for Barbecuing)
B ug ss^ ^ jffl^f.


SWIFT'S SWEET RASHER SLICED


LB


Breck Shampoo Lge. $1.00
Niblet Mexicorn -- 12 oz. 2 for 37c
Niblet Asparagus ------ 0Y2 oz. 25c
Sunshine Honey Grahams --- 16 oz. 37c
Fluffy All, 19 oz., Sc off 30c
Dove Soap Reg. 2 for 39c
Whisk, Liquid -- ------- Reg. 41 c
Lux Soap ------ ---- Reg. 2 for 21 c
Lux Soap Bath, 2 for 29c
N THE TOTAL IS LESS AT IGA a. .


Silver Dust .. .... --- -------.-- Reg. 35c
Lux Liquid, Reg. 39c
Surf, 3c off -- Reg. 30c
Breeze -.. ..---.--.-- Reg. 35c
Rinso Blue .----.-..---. Reg. 33c
Lifebouy Soap ------- Reg. 2 for 21c
Lifebouy Soap Bath, 2 for 29c
Puss N Boots Cat Food, 8 oz. --- 6 for 53c
Puss N Boots Cat Food, N. 1 -.----6 for 85c,
THE TOTAL IS LESS AT IGA -


THE TOTAL IS LESS AT IGA


THE TOTAL IS LESS AT IGA
* I


OKETS


- rl~-. ~ ~ THE


VISION =-

F AM
UCS


Ib~ -- ---ra e~8m. kl~sr~~asa-~arro~lI~ruarerar~r~l~ r


IP~ 1 ~-er I ~Re(l


~I~------


i I


MMMMMMML-


NNE'~~a~~









THE STAR


Publlhed Every Thursday At 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida
By The Star Publishing Company


WESLE R. RAMSEY Editor and Publisher
Also Liotpe Operator, Ad Man, Floor Man, Columnist, Reporter, Proof Reader
and Bookkeeper
ONE YEAR. 1.00 SIX MONTHS $1.50 THREE MONTHS $127.50
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
IEntered as eeond-olauss matter, December 19, 1987, at the Postoffice, Port St. Joe,
Florida, under Act of March 8, 1879,
DIAL BAll 7-8161
TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omissions in advertisements, the publishers
do oat hold themselves liable for damage further thav 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.

are agreed to by three-fifths of the mem-
bers elected to each house, they shall be
PROPOSED CONSTITUTIONAL AMEND- entered upon the respective journals with
MENTS TO BE VOTED ON the yeas and nays and published in one
NOVEMBER 4, 1958 newspaper in eaci county where a ne .
NOTICE OF ELECTION paper is published for two times, one pub-
WHEREAS, the Lgeislature of 1957, un- location to be made not earlier than ten
der the Constitution of 1885 of the State weeks and the other not later than six
of Florida did pass Joint Resolutions pro- weeks, immediately preceding the election
posing amendments to the Constitution of at which tihe same are to be voted upon,
the State of Florida, tit esame were agreed and thereupon submitted to the electors of
to by a vote of three fifths of all the mem- thie state tor approval or rejection at the
hers elected to each house; that the votes next general election, provided, however,
of said Joint Resolutions were entered upon that such revision or revisions or amend-
their respective Journals, with the yeas and ment or amendments may be submitted for
naya thereon, and they did determine and approval or rejection in a special election
direct that the said Joint Resolutions be under the conditions described in and in
submitted to the electors of the State at the manner provided by Section 3 of Article
the General Election on November 4, 1958. XVII of thIis Constitution. If a majority of
NOW, THEREFORE, I, R. A. GRAY, the electors voting upon the amendment or
Secretary of State of the State of Florida, acwpdnlmo s aiilopt such amendment or a-
do hereby give notice that a amendments tile same shall become a part
GENERAL ELECTION of the Constitution, provided, however, that
will be held in each county in Florida on when the Legislature submits more than
Tuesday next succeeding the first Monday one proposed revised article of the Consti-
in November, A. D., 1958 the said Tues- tuition to be voted upon in the same elec-
day being the Fourth day of November, for tion, any such proposed revised article may
the ratification or rejection of the said provide that it shall not become effective
Joint Resolutions proposing Amendments to unless other specified proposed revised arti-
the Constitution of the State of Florida, cles arc approved by the electors at such
viz: election, and in such case none of such pro-
NO. 1 posed revised articles shall become a part
HOUSE JOINT RESOLUTION NO. 32-X- of the Constitution unless all of them are
A Joint Resolution proposing revision of approved.
Section 1 of Article XVII o fthe Constitu- This amendment shall be effective as of
tion of the State of Florida. October 1, 1957, and when the proposed
BE IT RESOLVED BY THE LEGISLATURE amendinnet Constituting Article XII of the
OF THE STATE OF FLORIDA: revised Constitution becomes effective this
Section 1. (Inapplicable because it re- amendment shall be superseded by it and
fers altogether to the fourteen proposed repealed.
amendments ruled off the ballot by the NO. 2
Supreme Court.) SENATE JOINT RESOLUTION NO. 532.-
Section 2. The following amendment re- A Joint Resolution proposing an amend-
pealing and superseding Section 1 of Ar- ment to Article 5 of the Constitution of
ticle XVII of the Constitution of the State Florida by adding an additional Section
of Florida is hereby agreed to and shall be Thereto, to be given a number by the Sec-
submitted to the electors of the state at retary of State, abolishing the Office of
an election to be provided for at this ses- County Solicitor in Hillsborough County,
sion of the Legislature, that is to say: and transferring the duties thereof to the
Section 1. Method of amending constitution. State Attorney of the Thirteenth Judicial
-Either branch of the Legislature, at any Circuit of Florida and other matters relat-
special or extraordinary session thereof ing thereto.
called for such purpose either in the gov- BE IT RESOLVED BY THE LEGISLA-
ernor's original call or any amendment TURE OF THE STATE OF FLORIDA:
thereof, may propose the revision or amend- An amendment to Article V of the Con-
ment or revisions or amendments of any stitution of thle State of Florida by adding
portion or portions of this Constitution an additional section thereto to be given
Any such revision or revisions or amend- a number by the Secretary of State of the
ment shall consist of more than one revised State of Florida, shall be submitted to the
article of the Constitution, except as here- electors of the State of Florida for ratifica-
inafter provided. If the proposed revision or tion or rejection at the next general dlec-
revisions or amendments or amendments tion to be held in 1958, as follows:


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

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

"Come and Worship God With Us"


RADIATORS:


REPAIRED and RECORD
CLEANED, FLUSHED


STARTERS and GENERATORS
REPAIRED and EXCHANGED

PATE S SHELL SERVICE


Phone BAll 7-9291


223 Monument Ave.


BEAMAN PLUMBING SERVICE
110 HUNTER CIRCLE
Licensed Plumber
Can Handle Any Type Plumbing, Small or Large
15 Years Experience

PHONE BAII 7-2541 At Anytime
ALL WORK GUARANTEED FREE ESTIMATES
-----------


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.


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

S


GOT A -*`>

SUMMER COLD
TAKE 1-

symptomi*
660 RELIEF





WALL ELECTRIC

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


Section---On and after the first Tuesday
after the first Monday in January, 1961,
the State Attorney of the Thirteenth Judi-
cial Circuit in and for Hillsborough Coun-
ty, Florida, shall be the prosecuting ittor-
ney of the Criminal Court of Record, and
the office of County Solicitor, the position
of Assistant County Solicitor, the position
of Special Investigator for the County Soli-
citor in Hillsborough County, shall stand
abolished and terminated; and thereafter the
State Attorney and his Assistant Attorneys,
under his direction, shall perform all the
duties and functions of office heretofore
performed by the County Solicitor, Pend-
ing informations filed in the Criminal
Court of Record shall not be invalidated
hereby, and the State Attorney, or his As-
sistant State Attorneys, may file amended
informations in any such cases if and when
necessary. The Legislature may provide for
Assistant State Attorneys and Special Inves-
tigators for the State Attorney of Hills-
borough County, and all Assistant State
Attorneys shall be appointed by the- State
Attorney and sworn in by the Court, and
such Assistant State Attorneys shall work
under the direction of the State Attorney
and shall have full authority to do and
perform any official duties and acts that
the State Attorney may do and perform.
Upon this amendment being adopted all
funds appropriated by law approved by the
Budget Commission and budgeted by the
Board of County Commissioners of Hills-
borough County, Florida, and for the pur-
pose of employing Assistant County Solici-
tors and other office personnel shall there-
after be lsed for the operation of the State
Attorneys office of the Thirteenh Judicial
Circuit in and for Hillsborough County, and
for the employing of Assistant State Attor-
neys and other personnel, of that office, and
the State Attorney is hereby authorized to
employ such personnel, including Assistant
State Attorneys and investigators in the
same number and to be paid the same sal-
ary as the number of Assistant County So-
licitors and investigators employed by the
County Solicitor of Hillsborough County,
Florida.
IN TESTIMONY WHEREOF, I have
hereunto set my hand and affixed
the Great Seal of the State of Flor-
ida at Tallahassee, the Capital, this
the 8th day of September, A D.
1958. 2t-9-11
R. A. GRAY, Secretary of State
(SEA-L)


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.


THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 19'8


First Baptist Circle 2
Met With Mrs. Adams
Circle 2 of the First Baptist
Church met Monday afternoon at
3:00 p.m. in the home of Mrs. Anna
Adams with nine members and one
visitor, Mrs. Sarah Smith, present.
Mrs. Joe Bracewell presided
over the meeting and Mrs. W. C.
Pridgeon presented the devotional
which was taken from Psalm 119.
The program, taken from the
Royal Service magazine, was given
by Mrs. C. A. McClellan, Mrs. W.
I. Carden, Mrs. Joe Bracewell and
Mrs. W. C. Pridgeon. Mrs. W. J
Daughtry led the group in prayer.
Good reports were given by all
the chairmen after which Mrs. E.
C. Martin dismissed the meeting
with prayer.
Delicious refreshments were ser-
ved during the social hour.
ST. JAMES CHURCH
EPISCOPAL
The Rev. Gardner D. Underhill,
Priest-In-Charge
St. Matthew, Evangelist, Septem-
ber 21. 7:30 a.m., Celebration of the
Holy Communion. 9:45 a.m., Church
School. 11:00 a.m., Morning Prayer
and sermon. 7:30 p.m., The Episco-
pal Young Churchmen. 7:00 p.m.
(CST) Evening Prayer and ser-
mon at St. John's Church, Wewa-
hitchka.
The public is cordially invited
to worship with us and is assured
of a warm welcome.
CARD OF THANKS
We would like to express our
humble appreciation to the good':
people of Gulf County and our'
wonderful people of White City
and elsewhere for the many kind-
resses shown us during the illness
and death of our loved ones. Also
for all the other kindness. May
God richly bless each and every-
one of you.
The Charlton Raffield Family

LISTEN TO

The Baptist Hour
EACH SUNDAY -- 4:00 P.M.
Over Radio Station

WJOE
1570 On Your Diai


LETTERS TO
THE EDITOR
Mr. Wesley R. Ramsey
Editor and Publisher
Port St. Joe Star
Port St. Joe, Florida
Dear Mr. Ramsey:
I am deeply grateful to you for
the splendid support that you gave
me in my successful campaign for
re-nomination to the United Statei
Senate. I know that your effective
help through editorial endorsement
BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT
Rev. and Mrs. D. A. Newsome,
Silas, Alabama, announce the birth
of a 7 lb., 1 oz. son born Septem-
ber 9, at Wayne General Hospital,
Waynesboro, Mississippi, whom
they have named Tony Douglas
Newsome. Rev. Newsome is a or-
mer pastor of the Highland View
Methodist Church.
Leaves For FSU
Robert Nedley left Saturday for
Tallahassee where he will enter
FSU for his junior year of studies.
He was accompanied by his father
I. C. Nedley and Rodney Herring.
It pays to advertise try it


(Political Adv. paid for by W. P. Shelley, Jr., State Campaign
Director; Herbert E. Wolfe, State Campaign Treasurer.)


We Plant The Seed, You Reap The Value





FALL HARVEST SALE


New Fall Merchandise at New Low Prices


Jacquard
BED SPREAD


$3.49
Double and Single


Chenille
BED SPREADS

$2.89


LADIES LARGE

NYLON HOSE BATH TOWELS

2 pr. $1.00 4 for $1.00


Reg. $8.95 and $9.95

Fieldcrest Bed Spreads


ALL HE LTESTMenI


ALL THE LATEST
STYLES and COLORS

JANTZEN SWEATERS
LAMPL SWEATERS
and OTHERS .-
$3.95 to

$15.95
LADIES SKIRTS
to match
LADIES
PEDAL PUSHERS
BERMUDA SHORTS
SLIM JIMS

$2.98


5% WOOL
BLANKETS
Double Size
$3.95


Boys and Girls
CAR COATS
from
$8.95 to $14.95


36 INCH
Narrow Wale
CORDUROY
25 New Fall Colors


$6.95


Men's
SPORT COATS
All Wool
$24.95


New Lovely Fruit of the Loom
PRINT CLOTH
Spot Resistant
Crease Resistant
Only 49 C yd.

Men's
Wool Flannel
PANTS
Only
$8.95


Be Sure To Register Your Birthday At Costin's For Your Free Gift Listen To WJOE Each
Morning At 7:30 for Details
DAN RIVER 13% oz. MEN'S ONE LOT MEN'S
"AN KV Boys and Girl's Fall Patterns
LGAM LEE RIDERS ROBIN HOOD
G I N G H A M ARGYLE SOX
Fall Shades Just What You Need for S H 0 E S AR BUY
School A REAL BUY
Broken Sizes
69c yd. $395 $3.99 2 pr.98c

BOYS
80 Sq. LEE RIDERS ----- $2.95 LOOK MEN !!

PRINT, CLOTH MEN'S NEW LONG SLEEVE Army Twi
NEW FALL PATTERNS FALL SPORT SHIRTS $2.49 WORK PANTS
FAST COLORS BOY'S NYLON Khaki or Grey
YARDS REVERSIBLE JACKETS $9.00 ONLY
BOY'S TOM SAWYER LONG SLEEVE
$1.00 CORDUROY SHIRTS --$2.49 $3.49


WHEN YOU TIN S
SHOP AT


You Can Be Sure of .

1. Quality Merchandise
2. Fair Price
3. Courteous Service


IONOR- OBEV AN 1IAKE HER
City Restaurant
At the Bus Station


81 X 99 WHITE
Double Size
CANNON

SHEETS
130 COUNT



$1.98


85c


y


Ladies,, .Fall Dresses

ALL THE LATEST STYLES
NELLY. DON MINX MODE LAMPL
TONI TODD JANE IRWIN

$8.95 TO $34.95
ONE LOT
FALL DRESSES ----$5.00


as well as news coverage of my
speeches contributed substantially
to our victory.
Your confidence in me is Indeed
heartwarming and will remain with
me as an inspiration throughout
my next six years in the Senate.
Thanking you again and with
kindest regards, I remain
Yours faithfully,
SPESSARD L. HOLLAND



James' Gems. .
by JAMES STAFFORD


~i~s"- ~Sb~a~aa~ I


I


I


-F


m


_ _I I uL~r II ~


I


To All Florida

Democrats My

Most Sincere



Thanks


I am deeply grateful for the fine vote of confidence
you gave me in the Democratic Primary on September
9th. Thanks to you, I shall rejoin my Senate colleagues
with the, assurance that my past service meets with the
approval of the majority of my fellow citizens.
During the next six years I shall render you the
best service within my power, always endeavoring to
correctly represent you and your convictions.


SPESSARD L. HOLLAND
United States Senator


rd,




SAVES AT PIfGLY WIGG't


WIGGLY EVERYBODY


EVEt; "ODY 'SAVES AT PIGGY WIGGLI


1, pefie1
H2^rf ""~tIf
y^T~t ^\etter Ii-


FREE


. b


MARY ANNE -- /2 or WHOLE

HAMS


U. S. GOOD BABY BEEF LB.
RIB STEAK M
SIRLOIN 7e
T-BONE 9
ROUND 89c
CHUCK .49c
SHOULDER 59c


LB.
59C


EXTRA LEAN

Pork Chop


END

59c


WILSON'S CANNED SHOULDER -- 3 LB.
PICNICS


CENTER

79c


$1.99


at Your PIGGLY WIGGLY
1952 CHEVROLET
SEE IT TODAY -- COME ON IN AND REGISTER
Only persons over 18 years of age will be eligible to win.
Employees of Piggly Wiggly and their immediate families
will be inelgible to win.
DRAWING, NOVEMBER 22
A VALUABLE PRIZE WILL BE ANNOUNCED EACH
MONDAY prior to Grand Prize Drawing.


\ WE GIVE


C GREEN
STAMPS


SOLID TRUCK LOAD OF SPECIALLY SELECTED DEW
FRESH PRODUCE for YOUR GOOD TASTE
4 LB. BAG


APP E S
PASCAL
CELERY
GA. RED SWEET

POTATO
FRESH 'EGG

PLA TT


ca.

lb


39c
STALK
7ic
LB.
9c
LB.

lOc


I MAXWELL HOUSE LB. TIN


C


LIMIT 1 With 5.00

Order or More

Please


PAPER SUPPLIES


2 Rolls
Waldorf Tissue
Soft Weve ---
2 Rolls
Scott Tissue---


Big Roll
Scott


35c
29c
29c


Towels -- 35c


2 Pkgs.
Scotties---- 29c
Large Roll-
Cutrite Wax Paper 29c
2 Pkgs.
Scotkins -------35c
STANDARD 2 For
TOMATOES 2 for 25C


VELDA V2 GALLON

Ice Cream
PLYMOUTH INSTANT
COFFEE 6oz.
ARMOUR'S TALL

MILK
BEECHNUT STRAINED
BABY FOODS
SEA TIDE
SALMON
3 LB. CAN

CR SCO
LITTLE CHEF 12 OZ.
TOMATO CATSUP


glass 89c
6 CANS

79c
6 for 59c

can 45c

79c
2 for 29c


--- STORE HOURS --
Mon., Tues., Thurs. 8:00 6:30
Wednesday 8:00 12:30
Friday and Saturday 8:00 7:00
Quantity Rights Reserved by Plggly Wiggly
pi


TENDER BAKE -- 10 LBS.

sgL F'MOUR


PIKNIK QUART JAR

layolnnaIse
a/


GA. GRADE 'A' SMALL

E G GS


KUDOS CORNED 12 OZ.

CorHn d eef


49c
3 DOZ.


I


-- hi


THURSDAY DOOR BUSTER
3:30 TIL 6:30
13 Oz. Limit 2 Z2

Bread-2for -19c


GROUND
BEEF -- 2 Lbs.
and pkg. BUNS ..


CARTON OF 6

!OmES
Golden Ripe
TOMATOES
Carton
BANANAS


BANQUETu--perr~3-


BANQUET
CHICKEN BEEF


19c


ea. 10c
lb. 10c


- TURKEY


POT PIES


3


for 79c


EVERYBODY SAVES AT PIGGPv WIGGL"M


le Ls~d~ Ps~,LEVERYBODY


==Emma


-I v


r


~-eq--CI lilt -~---- p I ~-s~ ---~ I----- I .. r I II~I~C~CU~ ~1' IP~ .,,~h~ra~isp~_riF~;& -sr~ II ~- ii


NIN


I~ ee~p~ g ~ ) EVERYBODY SAVES AT P104~LY WIGGLY


SAVES AkT PIGGLY


11


Aglok Ad1b,
mw-m
= In
uc








THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 19'8


* CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING *


FOR RENT


FOR RENT: Furnished cottages
and garage apartments, two to
four bedroom. For permanent or
temporary occupancy. Reasonable
rates by month or week. See Mrs.
C. E. Thompson, Beacon Hill, or
Call BAll 9-1184. Costin's Cottages,
Beacon Hill. tfc-9-4
FOR RENT: One and two bedroom
attractively furnished apartments
Cool in summer, warm in winter.
Gas heat, window fans. They have
to be seen to be appreciated. ALSO
NICE TRAILER PARKING SPACE
Phone 7-8820 or 9-9133, Wimico
Lofdfn' Aa nnrtments 'nTd T raile-r


BEACH LOTS FOR SALE: $25.00
down. $10.00 per month. R. L.
Fortner, Mexico Beach. tic-7-17
FOR SALE: Model A Ford and
power lawn mower. Good runn-
ing condition. Phone 7-5461. 3tp

MEXICO BEACH
FURNISHED, very nice large 2
bedroom masonry house, between
Beacon Hill and Mexico Beach.
Pine panelled thruout. Excellent
location.
WEWAHITCHKA
NICE 2 BEDROOM HOUSE. Over
100 foot frontage on highway. Rear
of property touches on Dead Lakes.
Riparian rights included. Total
price $5,250. Financing can be ar-


Park, White City. tfc-7-17 ranged. Y
FOR RENT: See Mrs. Shirey for SMALL FRAME HOUSE, located
apartments and houses, furnished on 2 lots, 25 x 90 feet. Total price
and unfurnished. Phone 7-8058. tfc $1,250. Financing may be arrang-
ed.
FOR RENT: Furnished cottages PORT ST. JOE
and apartments. See Otto Ander- WELL ESTABLISHED residence
son. tfc-3-27 in fine location, large 2 bedroom,
OR RENT: Apartment for couple bath and dressing room, living room
FOR RENT: Apartment for couple den, dining room, kitchen and din-
only at 216 9th St., furnished. Al- den, rm, ritchen and din-
so, 3 bedroom home unfurnished at NetteW Reasonably priced.house
9 e c o u s NEW 3 BEDROOM masonry house,
217 9th St. See G. F. Daniell at216 1100 sq. ft. of living area. Large
9th St. tc-8-21 kitchen with plenty of cabinet
FOR RENT:. Two 2-bedroom hou- space. Tile floors throughout. Car-
ses $45 per month each. Phone port and large utility room, for im-
7-3973. tfe-8-21 mediate occupancy. $800 down plus
closing cost, FHA financing on the
FOR RENT: 2 large 2 and 3 bed- balance.
room houses in Highland View. BEACON HILL
$45.00 mo. each. Extra clean and 3 LOTS. Total price $500 for all
good neighborhood. Modern plumb- three lots. 2 lots in good location
Ing. Wired for electric stove. Cotn- for beach cottage.
tact Bill Given. Second St., 3rd COASTAL REALTY CO.
Ave. Highland View. 2tp William J. Rish, Reg. Broker-
'Ruth C. Soul'e, Reg. Salesman
FOR RENT: Two room furnished 116 Mon. Ave. Port St. Joe


garage apartment. Comfortable.
Couple preferred. 510A 6th St. Call
BAll 7-5916. ltp
FOR RENT: One bedroom apart-
ment. Furnished. One blok from
town. Mrs. Charles Browne, 305

FOR SALE

FOR RENT: 2-houses, 2 bedrooms.
'Unfurnished. In Oak Grove. Nice
2 bedroom at Beacon Hill, unfur-
nished. Call 7-3696. 4tp-9-11
FOR SALE: 3 acres of land (1 in
timber). Two houses. (1 can be re-
paired and rented). Other unfinish-
ed, 3 bedrooms. On Jones Home-
stead, about 3 mires from town off
new 98. Lights, telephone and
school bus service, $3,900.00. See
Roy E. Cox, Jones Homestead Rr.


FOR SALE
1 House and 1 vacant lot at
Mexico Beach.
House on McClellan Ave.,
2 bedroom.
3 BEDROOM HOUSE on Mon-
ument Avenue.
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 home:,


FOR RENT: 1 bedroom house, liv- P
ing room, dining room, kithcen DBar er-Parker
and bath. 4 miles south of Port St. (Continued From Page 3),
Joe on highway 30. Phone 9-1195. tf
LAWN MOWER FOR RENT: $1.00 to an undisclosed destination.
hour. Cut your lawn and let me The bride is a graduate of Miss-
worry with upkeep of mower. Gulf tssppip Southern College and is
Service Station, Aubrey R. Tomlin- presnetly a member of the faculty
son, Phone 7-7501. of Tyndall Air Force Base School,
Tyndall AFB, Florida. Mr. Barrier
UPHOLSTERY WORK: Does your is a graduate of Florida State Uni-
furniture lo k old? Bring it to versity and is employed as a build-
Butler's Trim Shop, corner Second ing contractor in Port St. Joe. The
and Reid for expert rebuilding, couple is making its home in Port
St. Joe.
FOR FAST, EFFICrLNT PLUMB- 'Out of town relatives and friends
ING SERVICE. Call Bill's Plumb- attending the wedding and recep-
ing. Phone 7-7846 or 7-8161. tfc ,tion were Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Par-
F YOU ARE INTERESTED in any- ker, Baton Rouge, Mrs. Willie Dee,
ing money see us for anything Felder, Brookhaven, Miss., Mrs.
you need in your home. STOP and Thelma Donaldson Baton Rouge,
SWAP SHOP. hMr. 'and Mrs. Jack Douglass,
'Slaughter, La., Mr. and Mrs. Ernest
NEW CAR OWNERS: Protect that Forrest, Franklinton, La., Miss Bev-
bright new uphclstery with tailor erly Forrest and Jimmy Forrest,
made seat covers. Many fabrics to Franklinton, La., Miss Beverly Por-
choose from. Butler's Trim Shop, rest and Jimmy Forrest, Franklin-
Corner Second and Reid. 'ton, Mr. and Mrs. N. L. Newman,
Magnolia, Miss., Miss Jane Nun-
SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call nery, McComb, Miss., Lester White,
Buford Griffin, Phone 7-7011 for Clinaton, La., Mr. and Mrs. Howard
quick expert service. tfc-6-2 Mrs. I. W. S Hancock, Natchez,
IRADE US that useless article for Miss.
Something useful. STOP andI 'On Friday evening, August 8, im-
'WAP. mediately following the wedding
rehearsal, Mr. and Mrs. Leo M.
Keys Made While You Wait Parker entertained members of the
35c EACH wedding party and friends at a
35c EACH Adinner in the club room of the
BICYCLE PARTS Ozone Restaurant, McComb, Mis-
WESTERN AUTO sissippi. Miss Anne Laurie Parker,
HUNTINGr & FISHING LICENSES -their daughter, became the bride
HUNTING & FISHING LICENSES of Whitfield Wade Barrier, Jr., on
BOATS and TRAILERS August 9 at 5:30 in the afternoon,
Reel Parts and Repairs Hebron Baptist Church, .Smithdale,


Mississippi.
WILLIS V. ROWAN POST 116, Tables in
THE AMERICAN LEGION. Meet- overlaid w
ing first and third Monday nights featured lon
100 p.m., American Legion Home. bridal wrel


SAMARITAN LODGE No. 40, 1. 0,
0. F.-Meets first and third
Friday, 7:30 p.m. in Masonic
Hall. All members urged to attend;
visiting brethren Invited.
C. W. LONG, N. G.
J. C. PRICE, Secty.
THERE WILL BE a regular com-
munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
No. 111, F&AM every first and
third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.


ROBERT W. SMITH, W.M.
ROY L. BUROH, Secty.
All Master Masons cordially invited


please contact us. LOYAL ORDER OF MOOSE
Meetings at Moose Hall, 310
E. TOM PRIDGEON Fourth St.. meeting night every other
Reg. Real Estate Broker Monday.
Phone 7-7741
Phn 7-77R. A. M.--Regular convocation of
St. Joseph Chapter No. 56, R. A.
WANTED: Truck driver for Dairy, M., 2nd and 4th Mondays. All visit-
Queen truck. Apply in person to ing brothers welcome. R. W. Smith,
the Dairy Queen tf'c-9-18 High Priest. H. R. Maige, Secretary.
[te aiyQuen e9-I -


LEGA


the party room were
ith white cloths and
ig, low arrangements of
ath, honey suckle and
L ADVERTISING


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that the Trus-
tees of the Internal Improvement Fund of
the State of Florida, pursuant to law, will
offer for sale, for objections only, in the
Board Room of the Governor's Office, Capitol
Building, Tallahassee, Florida, at 2:80 p.m.,
October 14, 1958, the following described
lands in Gulf County, Florida, to-wit:
File No. 233-2-23-25.12-A parcel of
submerged land in St. Joseph Bay in
Sections 1, 2, 11, 12 and 14, Town-
ship 9 South, Range 11 West, Gulf
County, Florida, lying Westerly of and
abutting the S1,/ of said Sections 1 and
2 and all of said Sections 11, 12 and
14, containing 420.75 acres, more or
less.
The Purchaser is required to pay the
advertising bill and documentary stamps.
The sale, if and when made, shall be
subject to the Trustees reserving unto them-
selves 75% of the phosphate, minerals and
metals and 60% of the petroleum thereon
or thereunder.
The Trustees of the Internal Improvement
Fund reserve the right to reject any and
all bids.
BY ORDER of the Trustees of the In-
ternal Improvement Fund of the State of
Florida.
LeRoy Collins, Governor
Attest: Van H. Ferguson, Director 4t
Trustees L I. Fund 8-28

kdvertIsing doesn't oest-ft PAY*


ivy. Glowing white tapers placed at
each end completed the lovely ta-
ble decoration:-":
Miss Parker chose a light blue
faille chemise for the occasion.
Mrs. Parker, mother of the bride,
wore a blue eyelet creation. Mrs.
Barrier wore a white linen sheath.
Guests who enjoyed the lovely
dinner were Mr. and Mrs. Byron
Parker, Franklinton, La., Mr. and
Mrs. L. E. Wolfe, Mrs Elmer Ed-
wards, Miss Beverly Forrest, Frank-
linton, Earl .Gay Edwards, Mr and
Mrs. J. B. R6binson, MComb, Miss,
Mr. and Mrs. C. 0 Stegall and Mr
Barrier, father of the groom

Elementary School

Lunch Room Menu

Port St. Joe Elementary School
Monday, September 22
'Spaghetti and meat sauce, Eng.
gish p0 s4, shredded lettuce, hot
biscuits, apple jelly and milk.
Tuesday, September 23
Hot dogs, potato salad, cabbage
saw, prunes, bread and milk.
Wednesday, September 24
Liver and brown gravy, buttered
rice, snap beans, celery stick< ?
spice cake, milk and wheat bread.
hIursday, 'September 25
Turkey pie with biscuit topping,
rutabaga's. lettuce and tomatoes,
peanut butter cookies and milk.
Friday, September 26
Macaroni and cheese, frozen mus-
tard greens, strawberry jello, par-
ker house rolls and milk.


Teachers To Attend

Art Guild Meet

Mrs. Lila S. Brouillette, Chair-
man of the Secondary Art Guide
Commi ttee, Mrs. Katherine Ivey,
Enrichment teacher and Miss Net-
la Niblack, Ibrirariani of the Port


St. Joe High School will be repre- Itatives of the three Junior Col-


sentatives of Gulf County at a spec-
ial meeting of the Secondary Art
Guide Committee in Panama City
on September 19.
This northwest coast area meet-
ing is working on the "Teaching
Materials" project under the spon-
sorship of the Florida Art Teachers
Association and the State Depart-
ment of Education. This guide will
be for use in the public schools of
Florida and will be published by
the State Department.
The other areas are: Philosophy,
Adolescent and Art (Orlando area),
Ways to use the guide (Tallahassee
area), Books (Miami area), Curri-
culum (Tampa area), Certification
and budgets ('Jacksonville area).
The State Chairman for this un-
dertaking is Anthony R. Borrowes
of Bradenton.
Present at the Northwest Cest
area on Sept. 19 will be represen-


leges of this area: Chipola Junior
College, Marianna; Pensacola Jun-
ior College, Pensacola and ..Gul
Coast Community College, Panama
City. In attendance will be repre-
sentatives from the public school
system of six counties: Bay, Es-
cambia, Gulf, Holmes, Jackson and
Washington.
They will' meet at a morning
session and luncheon at Hotel Dix-
jie SXierman, with the afternoon
committee meetings at the Gulf
Coast Community College, by invi-
tation of Dr. T. W. Booker, presi-
dent.



Classified Ads
Midget Investments With
Giant Returns
Phone BAII 7-3161


m -


Smith's Pharmacy

Prescriptlons compounded by
a GRADUATE Pharmelalt
JOHN ROBERT SMITH
Pharmaceutloal Chemist


Designed exclusively for youl

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


There's a certificate worth fifty dollars in grocer-
ies waiting for the person whose key can open
the lock of the Warrengas Treasure Chest! Only
one key will open the lock-and someone reading
about this contest will receive that key! It might
Y '. fIsffA g PfK / be you. Your chance is as good as anyone else's!
All you have to do is fill out and mail the cpu-
pon below. It's just that easy! In return, an
Nothing to think up impartial organization will mail you a key. Then
fs s a p on October 24 or 25 just drop in at our show-
Ip easy as pie! room and see if your key is the lucky one that
All you do is send in opens the lock. Imagine the thrill of winning
this valuable certificate. So act now! Mail in
your name and address your entry today!
Here are the easy rules
1. Telephone, write, or visit the Warrengas distributor and ask
Your home and farm can him for an entryblank. Or, if you wish, send the attached coupon
be r-odern as tomorrow or entry blank to The Milton Company, address listed below.
2. Be sure to write your name and address clearly, together with
with WARREN GAS the Warrengas distributor's name and address. All entries must be
What in Warrengas? It's a high qual- postmarked no later than midnight, October 10.
ity LP-Gas, also known as bottled gas, 3. Contest is open to any adult resident of continental United
States, except employees of Warrengas distributors, Warren Pe-
propane, and butane. Simply put, this troleum Corporation, its advertising agencies and their families.
means that it is a natural gas concen- Contest subject to all Federal, State and local laws, ordinances,
treated to pack a lot of gas into very and regulations. Only one key will be mailed to a family.
little space, so that we can deliver 4. Keys will be mailed to entrants by The Milton Company with
Warrengas to you easily and economi- identifying folders no later than October 18.
call. No wonder Warrengas saves you 5. All entrants will be eligible to try their keys in the Treasure
Chest display on October 24 or 25 when they bring in the key
time, work, worry and money, and the identifying folder, which they received through the mail,
HOME HEATINO-Clean, automatic to the Warrengas distributor's showroom.
heatingfor pennies a day. 6. Grand Prize, $50.00 certificate redeemable for food at a
eating r y. food store of the Warrengas distributor's selection. In the
COOKINo-Cook the modern I event that the holder of the Lucky Key does not come to
4 our showroom before closing time, October 25, the certifi-
way' with the hot, clean con- cate will be presented to a local charity.
trolled flame of Warrengas. Cut on dotted line and Mail Today!
WATER HEATING-Have oceans
of piping hot water-faster!
-Cean-burnng WARRENGAS CONTEST /
TRACTOR FUEl-Clean-burning The Milton Company, Contest Dept.
'Warrengas cuts maintenance P. o. Box 390, Okmulgee, Oklahoma
oart Up to 50%. Please mail me, without obligation, a Warrengas Treasure
Chest Key.

Your Warrengas Distributor is NAME

ADDRESS

WEST FLORIDA CITYTATE
GAS nd FUEL CO MY WARRENGAS DISTRIBUTOR IS
GAS and FUEL CO. (Copy NHemsPrinted at LeSt of ThisCoupon)


Port t. Joe, Fla.


,IV"M


- iZ2~

""I


NEW59 FRIGIDAIRE ,WASHER
AUTOMATIC


bathes deep dirt out


ROCHE'S Appliance Store

PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA


-I









Crdg Makes Annual Football

Predictions To Rotary Club


Coach Marion Craig gave his an-
nual run-down of the Sharks foot-
ball chances for the coming sea-
son to the Rotary Club last Thurs-
day. It was Craig's 12th year of
reporting these statistics.
Craig painted a doubtful but

FRIENDS OF GULF COUNTY:.
I am happy to have been select-
ed by you to compete In the sec-
ond primary election for Coun-
ty Commissioner of District No.
2. I have lived in Port St. Joe and
Gulf County for 20 years. I pledge
'to work for the best interest of
all the people in Gulf County and
will sincerely appreciate your
vote and continued support.
To my opponents I offer my
thanks for the clean race that
was carried on by each of them.
I would now appreciate their
help and support and support In
the run-off election, Sept. 30.
COLEMAN W. THARPE


Don't Throw Your Old
Shoes Away ...
Bring them to us and let us
fix them like new.

RUCKMAN

Shoe Repair
225 REID AVE.


hopeful picture for the Sharks this
year. "We have the potential-but
no experience", Craig toll the.
club. He predicted that while the
Sharks would not have th3 power-
house they did last year which
snatched the Northwest Florida
Conference championship away
from Marianna and Quincy, the
Sharks would show a good account
of themselves against any and all
opponents. Craig said that for the
first time since he has been Coach
at St. Joe High School, the Sharks
will field a half-back type runner.
"This will probably spell the dif-
ference il several of our games'",
he said.
Oraig told., the club of some of
his experiences in several Coaches
conferences held throughout Flor-
ida and in Philadelphia, Pa., last
year. "A movement is on", he said,
"to district state football to re-
place conferences", Craig said. This
would make football playoffs much'
like basketball now has over the
state. He also reported that a move-
ment is afield in Florida to outlaw
Spring practice.
Guests of the.club Thursday were
Bob Cavanaugh and Bill Mahoney
of Jacksonville; Rodman Porter,
Alfred Shuler and Barney McCarty
of Apalachicola; Tom Coldewey of
Port St. Joe and Milton Pratt of
Carrabelle.
STAR Want Ads Get Resalts
STAR Want Ads Get Resalts


Wishing the Port
beginning for the


St. Joe Sharks a successful
1958 Football Season.


We Still Have A Few

SHAEFFER

Cartridge Pen and Refill Pack Specials



$34 Value for only 75 c




Buzzett's Drug Store


Phone BAll 7-3371


412 Reid Ave.


SPECIALS!

Bulky Knit Helen Harper

SWEATERS ----------$10.95

Ban Lon

SWEATER SETS -------$9.45
Knit

SKIRTS and BLAZERS --- $9.95

POPULAR PRICES FOR THE POPULAR SETS



The Bungalow Shop

1010 PALM BOULEVARD
OPEN THURSDAYS UNTIL 8:00 P.M.
L '".' ... ,




Attention Students

IN GRADES SEVEN THROUGH 12
Come by PLANTS for your FREE ENTRY BLANK
in the fun for all game .

PLANT'S SHARK SCOREBOARD
Nothing to buy Just give your prediction of the score
of the game of the week and watch ..
Watch Pylant's Shark Scoreboard for Results









MEN S & BOYS' WEAR


410 Reid Ave.


Phone BAl1 7-8171


"Outfitters for Dads and Lads"


City Awarded
(Continued From Page 1)
of the traffic accidents and 30%
of the traffic fatalities happen o
professional people right around
home.
'In talking about Port St. Joe
specifically, there were 58 acci-
dents throughout Gulf County dur-
ing 1957. One of these happened
within the city limits of Port St.
Joe. "You had no deaths," Eskridge
said, "but as long as you keep
hurting 'people in automobiles, we
are bound to kill someone sooner
or later".
After Eskridge's talk, Lt. McAr-
thur made the presentation of the
award to Mayor J. L. Sharit for a
perfect record of no people killed
in Gulf County and Port St. Joe
during the year 1957 on the high-
ways.
In accepting the award Mayor
Sharit remarked, "All of my life
I have been a railroad man. Rail-
road men are preached safety con-
stantly. This ever-present warning
of. accidents has been applied to
'the city and we are constantly on
the alert and constantly striving
of the traffic fatalities happen to
to prevent accidents through vigi-
lance and enforcing the law. Our
police department has 'been in-
~fructed repeatedly to be stern with
traffic \i...ldtri and we credit that
with 'making our enviable record
possible".


Payments Drop

To Unemployed


TALLAHASSEE-Total benefit
payments to the unemployed in
Florida in August dropped $31,044
from July to $3,183,254.
S t a te Industrial Commission
Chairman James T. Vocelle said
improved business conditions ap-
peared to be an important factor
in the drop, although the number of
unemployed workers exhausting
their right to collect unemployment
compensation also contributed- to
the decline.
Vocelle said the drop ran counter
to the usual summer trend. Un-
emp'loyment compensation iay-
inents usually ran higher in August
than in July.
Total payments this August were
$979,972 above the $2,203,282 for
August 1957.
The balance In the state's unem-
rployment compensation fund at the
end of August was $89,127,565.
Of the 31 Florida State Employ-
ment offices reporting for their
sections, 17 reported decreases in
the total payments of unemploy-
ment compensation for August.
They were: Jacksonville, Miami,
Ft. Lauderdale, St. Petersburg,
Panama City, Hollywood, Tampa,
Tallahassee, Pensacola, West Palm
Beach, Lake City, Daytona Beach,
Clearwater, P e r ry, Gainesville,
Marianna and Key West.
There were 14 offices reporting
increases for their sections. They
were: Winter Haven, Lakeland,
Orlando, Leesburg, Ocala, Ft. Wal-
ton Beach, Ft. Pierce, Sanford,
Belle Glade, Bradenton, Cocoa, Ft.
Myers, Sarasota and Palatka.
-K

Dependents Can

Qualify for Income


Dependents of disability benefi-
ciaries can now qualify for month-
ly payments under social security,
John V. Carey, district manager,
social security office,, said this
week. Also, the 1958 changes in
Social Security make it easier for
totally disabled adult children to
qualify for benefits.
Husbands, age 65; wives, 62; or
wives, any age, -where there are en-
titled children in the home, can
draw benefits for the month of
September, 1958, Carey continued.
Minor unmarried children and un-
married totally disabled adult chil-
dren -can also qualify for a benefit
for September. In each case, an
application must be filed for this
new category of benefits.
It is no longer necessary that a
totally disabled adult child be sup-
ported by a parent to be eligible
tor consideration, Carey added. The
same rules now apply to disabled
adult children as are followed for
minor children. The removal of the
requirmeent is effective for Sep-
tember, 1958, and a new applica-
tion must be filed.
The definition of disability in the
Social Security Law has not been
changed, Carey emphasized. An in-
dividual to qualify for disability
must still have a condition which
is so severe that he cannot do any
kind of substantial, gainful work.
further, disability, mnetal or physi-
cal, must be established by the in-
dividual with medical evidence.
Contact your social security of-
fice for further information. All of-
fices have a supply of leaflets avail-


able gplaining these And other
changes in the Social Security Law
in '1958.
The social security office for this
area is located at 122 Mercer Ave-
nue, Panama City, Florida. The tel-
ephone number is POplar 3-5331.
-K

New Safety Codes

Made By SIC

TALLAHASSEE (Special) In
the face of a rising industrial fa-
tality rate, State Industrial Com-.
mission Chairman James T. Vo-
celle has urged the public to co-
operate in the observance of the
new state industrial safety codes.
In making the appeal Vocelle
pointed out that industrial deaths
in Florida for the first five months
of this year totaled 101 'against 67
for the first five months of 1957.
Industrial injuries or the same
peilod this year reached 73,000.
For the first five .months of 1957
they were 69,000.
Vocelle said the two new indus-
trial safety codes aimed at reduc-
ing the state fatality and injury
Loll went into effect on May,15.
One prohibits the use of mater-
ial hoists for hauling men. The
other requires the adequate wiring
and effective grounding of all port-
able electric power tools.
Since the codes went into effect,
commission safety representatives
have been checking trouble spots
and issuing instructions.
Vocelle said, "These codes were
adopted unanimously by the com-
mission on April 8 after eight
months of intensive study by the
Safety Code Committee and the
Safety Engineering Advisory Com-
mittee of the commission. During
that eight months ideas on the
modes were widely solicited from
allb ranches of industry, labor and
the public."
There were eight industrial elec-
trocutions in 1957 due to the faulty
wiring and grounding of electric
tools, and seven deaths were caus-
ed by defective material hoists, Vo-
celle said.
The Safety Engineering Advisory
Committee has three other codes
under consideration. If approved,
they will reduce the hazards on
crane booms and power lines, ex-
cavations and personnel hoists.
The' Industrial Commission has
sent 35,000 copies of the codes for
portable electric power tools and
material hoists to all Florida con-
tractors and manufacturers with
three or more employees, and to
certain other businesses.
The penalty against the employ-
ers for refusing to comply with
the provisions of the codes is a
maximum penalty of $100 for each
offense, and the penalty against
employees is a 25 per cent reduc-
tion in workmen's compensation
payments to which they may be
otherwise entitled under the law.
---- ---


FOOD FADS AND FALLACIES
Food faddism is of two kinds, in-
dividual and collective. Not only
economically wasteful and scientifi-
cally unsound, food faddism can b.:
damaging to health.
Individual food fads stem from
acute or chronic psychological dis-
turbances, even including psychosis.
In the individual faddism file are
found such odd dietary practices
seen during pregnancy as craving
for cornstarch, clay chalk, charcoal
and tree bark. The fancied prefer-
ences of some people lean toward
kangeroo tails, fried grasshoppers,
baby bees and pickled ants, often
evidence of food neurosis. In psy-
chotic or schizoid individuals spells
of fasting as a !gpethod of improving
the mind or eliminating impurities
are confidently indulged in.
Collective food faddism comes
about through acceptance by a
group of some,, .litary practice de-
signed to impro6e health or cure
disease. A food fiad may exemplify
a cultural trend or it may be stimu-
lated by psychological exploitation
through smooth-talking, pseudo-
sophisticated, high-pressure sales-
men.
Several false beliefs about food
are widely su. cribed to by fad-
dists. One phantasy is that a single
food or group of foods has a special
quality or power out of all propor-
tion to its nutritional content, for
instance items like yoghurt, black-
strap molasses,, wheat germ oil,
brown sugar or seaweed. Some fad-
dist regimens of restricted diets for
weight reduction are nutritionally
inadequate and harmful to health.
Clinical nutrition is more and
moit becoming a science based on
fact. The family physician has
knowledge of the ba: food in its relation to 'iuman wel-
fare. He should always 'he consulted
if questions arise concerning proper
diet.


PT.A. Sets Membership Month


They'll Knock
On Igloo Doors
In Newest State
When more than eleven mil-
lion P.T.A. members open their
annual Membership Enrollment
month this October, they will be
urged to "knock on every door"
to find new members interested
in advancing the welfare of
children.
Some of those doors may open
to the oldest dwellings in the
Western hemisphere-stone ig-
loo homes in Alaska, scheduled
soon to become the nation's 49th
state.
Here, as throughout the U.S.,
the National Congress of Parents
and Teachers will seek to add
some half-million new "parents,
teachers or friends of children"
to what is already the nation's
largest voluntary service organ-
ization.
Mrs. James C. Parker, of
Grand Rapids, Mich., president
of the National Congress, cites
"the dynamic potential of Alas-
ka, our newest state," as "com-
parable to the spirit which has
enabled Parent-Teacher associa-
tions to contribute so much to
the welfare of children."
The variety and scope of P.T.A.
activities in the 61-year history of
the National Congress are re-
flected today, Mrs. Parker noted,
in the everyday life of Alaskans
which ranges in spirit from the
quite sophisticated to the "truly
frontier."
Alaska's Congress of Parents
and Teachers, which became part
of the national organization in
1957, today faces problems which
can be compared, Mrs. Parker
pointed out, with those recorded
over the years in tiny American
communities or in its largest ci-
ties. For it is a land where .
-School youngsters may ride
for miles in a dog sled to a
crowded, poorly-heated quonset
hut, or walk across the street to a
mc-tern, s-i.-:ral story building.
-Where accomuants, school


* ~
"4'-'
~
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'I'
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A


"Home is the child's first school," explains Mrs. James C. Parker,
president of the National Congress of Parents and Teachers, whether
it's in Point Barrow, Alaska, or the continental U.S. Here, Ch'cago
school children examine picture of Eskimo family standing under
strips of caribou meat outside their far north home. In proclaiming
October as P.T.A. Membership Enrolhment month, Mrs. Parker
points out thlt development of P.T.A.'s in Alaska, soon to become
the nation's !'Iih state, parallels the organization's pioneering days
in this country.


teachers and government work-
ers regularly make trips "back in
the bush" to hunt and fish for
food for their families-and store
it in modern freezers.
-Where the airplane is the ac-
cepted means of travel between
cities, but whr-ie the number of
sled dogs is increr ring.
-Where teachers in schools
with large Eskimo or Indian pop-
ulations must teach a second !an-
guage-English-to many of their
charges, while other schools, es-
peciallythose on U.S. army bases,
maintain typically American lib-
raries, theaters and bowling al-
leys as part of their recreation
program.
Aims of the National Congress
membership month will apply


equally well in this dynamic new
state, Mrs. Parker pointed out, as
in its member organizations
throughout the continental United
States, in Hawaii and on Amer-
ican military bases in Europe.
"For the primary purpose of
the P.T.A.," she explained, "is to
safeguard children, to build for
ea i.;ure in 3uch a way that in
every community the lights of
home may always shine out."
In designating October as the
period for membership enroll-
ment, she called upon "every
parent-teacher member to knock
once more on the door, and at the
heart, of every American, so that
all of us, workl'ng together. may
make America the best possible
home for all our children."


SHE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 19'8


.""04


fiMWcrADs'


Classified Ads

Midget Investments With
Giant Returns

Phone BAII 7-3161


Stanley walked three miles
through the rain to pay 500 he
had borrowed because, as he
put it, "I am a man who keeps
his word." Stanley still takes
great pride in his honesty. He
is a straight shooter and he
never lies. But he is unhappy!
This is not surprising, for his
rcgtlon is his pride. He does
not see that pride often keeps
a man from being his best and
may make hint his worst.
Stanley is like the young
man who asked Jesus how he
might have eternal life. To
show him the meager spiritual
quality of his life Jesus re-
minded the young man of the
Ten Commni'-'-wnts. He said,
"All these t I have I kept
frommyyouthi,., '(Matt, 19:20).
Jesus saw that his .pride was
his undoing. It had put him
in competition with God, and
caused him to go about with
an invisible flag, so to speak, on
which was written, "I am my
own savior." So Jesus at once
struck a blow at his pride: "Go
and sell that thou hast, and
give to the poor and come
follow me" (Malt. 19:21).
Jesus was not discounting the
importance of keeping the com-
mandments. He was emphasiz-
ing that total surrender to God
whatever is involved, is man's
only way to heaven. Note his
strong words: "Go sell .
give come follow."
What Jesus said is something
that Stanley needs to get
straight. God does not want
just so much of his lime, his
money, his talent; he w'anist


him, all of himn. .-tanley re-
sents God's intrusir-ir into his
life; but it is in his resentment
that Stanley acts most like a
god. What he is really saying
is, "I am a little god, and I
don't want to be run over by a
big God." He sulks and takes
his motor boat to the lake on
Sunday, saying: "A man has to
live his own life. The church
people make too many de.
mands." He goes on burning
his life out in a furious search
for satisfaction and content-
ment. "I am free," he says;
and from the way he acts it
would seem that he is right.
But Stanley is not free; he is a
slave to his pride, his passions,
and sin, Though God wants
to set him free, he cannot do
so until Stanley surrenders his
life to him .,,.
Stanley says to God, "All
right! Give me a sign." God
replies: "I have already given
you a sign, that of my only
begotten Son the life he
l'-el, ttl- death he died, his
'vriuimph over the grave,"
What did Stanley do? What
must all of us do? We ought
to keep the Ten Command,
ments, but unaided we cannot
keep them. We need the help
that only. God can give. We
can get it only by turning from
sin, our sins, taking Jesus
Christ as Saviour for both time
and eternity, and surrendering
to him as Lord. Then shall Ae
find that when the Son of God
makes us free we arc free in-
deed (John 8:35).


S. S.' -~ -.~ -.--- r~S S.- -


~en 14,4~4







U'
LI,
04 '4
~1.


THE STAR


55- -.'~ 5" *I %'.S" ~ -


Seat palace!


_


- -


- I I I


:~;;-~ ----