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STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
MONEY TALKS-Let's keep
it where we can speak with it
once in awhile-Trade' with
your home town merchants
"Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chattahoochee Valley"
,ORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1958
by WEPL.EY R. RAMSEY
You've heard of coincidences.
We have one to report this week.
P. T. McCormick, who had his su-
per market out in Highland View
robbed a little over a week ago
had one befall him this week. It
seems that one of the youths who
broke into his store was named
The Christmas spirit is now in-
vading Port St. Joe even before
Thanksgiving gets here. We stopp-
ed in at Boyles Monday on our
unending quest for advertising and
printing and for an argument ses-
sion with Guy Middlestein when
lo and behold, we noticed that old
Guy had prevailed upon Ted Can-
non to put up their Christmas dec-
oration already. They must be the
first store in town to have them
We see where those boys up at
the State Capital are beginning to
start talking about a tax hike (be-
ginning!-when did they stop?)
I'll tell you the truth, if folks don't
stop yelping for these free state
handouts, it's soon going to be
where we just can't afford them.
For many years Florida has been
bragging profusely as to how
much lower its taxes are than bor-
dering states-and as a matter of
fact, they are lower than practically
every other state in the union. But,
make no mistake, if we don't pull
up on our belt a mite, Florida will
be right up there among the "taxed
Florida's tax table has done as
much as any other thing to bring
industry and people to Florida. Our
slight familiarity with the workings
of bringing industry to Port St.
Joe has pointed out to us that one
of the major three factors in an
industry locating in a certain place
is the tax table.
We realize that certain things
are necessary from tax money, but
there are many frills that can be
Florida can be a bustling state
still, with a decent tax rate if we
will just use a little common sense
in our demands for "free" services.
'Well, we made it Saturday. We
managed to get off hunting with
our hunting buddy, Woodrow Hen-
derson and Charlie Stevens (no at-
tempts made for any loans).
It was our job to bring along a
little snack, but Charlie was
afraid we might not bring along
enough to eat (he evidently hasn't
taken our measurements lately)
so he brought along a snack of
two cans of sausage, half a dozen
bananas, half a banana nut cake, a
jar of pickles, a pound of crackers
and a large can of tomato juice.
We had plenty to eat.
Apalachicola River looked like
Reid Avenue on Homecoming par-
ade day. The whole river smelled
like an expressway with motor
fumes. We saw John Blount's
"bushy tail" down about Kennedy
Creek and Rex Addison, Lawson
Denton, iBilly Denton cleaning
squirrels alongside the bank. And
I .> ~ Aft
tl- i E"OUNiul
~ -'~4. ~Ngol
'm s -' '2' 4' '21 P3
Forest Fire Prevention ComMiii ee Begins Education Program In Schools
By Taking Sixth Grade Classes On Tour of Fire Fighting Facilities
Thursday, November 13, the Flor-
ida Forest Service in cooperation
with the Woodlands Division of
SJPC and the Gulf County Fire
Prevention Committee held the first
.of a series of fire 'prevention pro-
grams, which will eventually be
held for all sixth grade pupils in
the county. Under the supervision
of County Ranger Alton Hardy and
the Fire Control personnel, the
meeting was held at the Chite City
Fire Tower. The combined classes
of Mrs. Helen Burkett and Frank
Barnes of the 'Port St. Joe Elemen-
tary School, about 69 children in
all, had a good time and were thor-
oughly briefed in modern fire con-
Activities began at 10 o'clock
when the class of .Mr. Barnes saw
a forestry movie, "Green Future'"
presented by Frank V. Morris, Dis-
trict I & E Forester of Panama City
and Fanger Milton Strength. High-
light of this program was a talk by
Carter Ward, veteran Gulf County
school board member who color-
fully described the timber and tur-
pentine -days of 50 years ago. Dur-
ing the same period Mrs. Burkett's
group visited the Fire Control Unit
where they inspected fire fighting
equipment and Were instructed in
its use' by rangers George Marshall
and Archie Marshall. Mr. Hardy
demonstrated 'the radio equipment
and with the aid of "Smokey Bear"
posters and other material explain-
ed in detail why the prevention of
fire is of vital importance to every-
At 12 o'clock both classes gather-
ed at the tower where they ate the
lunches which they had brought
and had cold drinks. In the after-
noon Mrs. 'Burkett's class saw the
movie while the others went thru
crazy Bill Parker was up at the the routine instruction at the tow-
landing about 5:30 in the ayem af- er. Biggest kick of the day for the
ter going to Quincy to the ball kids was the trip up the fire tower,
game Friday night. And don't ask 85 feet high, where they looked for
us how we know this. smoke and were shown, by dispat-
There was people all over the cher J. H. Pope how woods fires are
place.'If you ever wanted to do any- located by triangulation. The pro-
thing in secret, the Apalachicola gram ended at 2:00 p.m.
River swamp last Saturday was Mothers who assisted were: Mrs.
not the place to do it. F. L. Hill, Mrs. Joel Lovett, Mrs.
Coming back up river about 6:00 E. L. Antley, Mrs. C. W Robbins,
p.m. we saw two drunks in a nice Mrs Gus Creech and Mrs. Leo Shea-
boat weaving all over the river. ley.
One of them was trying to attach Photos by Woodlands Division,
a light to the front of his boat so SJPC.
he could see where was going-in
the broad open daylight. Carl Stevens Dies
An accident on its way to hap- Dies
pen. In Texas Hospital
Last Rites Held For
David C. Raffield
David Charlton Raffield, 64, of
White City passed away at his
residence last Sunday, November
9 following a lengthy illness.
Graveside -services for Raffield
were held Monday, November 10 at
the Pleasant Rest Cemetery, near
Overstreet with Rev. Alton Mc-
Comforter Funeral Home of Port
St. Joe was in charge of arrange-
AdvertIling Doesn't Cost It PAYS.
Carl Reeves Stevens, long-time
resident of Port St. Joe and vicinity
died in a Houston Texas Hospital
late Tuesday night from a blood
circulatory ailment. Stevens had
suffered from the ailment for some
time and had gone to the Houston
Hospital for surgery.
No details of the funeral were
available at press time yesterday.
Comforter Funeral Home, who will
be in charge of local arrangements
told The Star that the body will
arrive in Port St. Joe Friday after-
noon for funeral services and bur-
ial. Funeral services will be an-
Santas Visit Here
The-Port St. Joe Merchant's Di-
vision of the Chamber of Commerce
met Monday night to lay plans for
the annual visit of Santa Claus to
Port St. Joe.
An outgrowth of the meeting, was
the determination that Santa's vis-
it this year was going to be a
great improvement over past years.
Big things are planned this year
to help Santa meet all the children
and give them favors.
Probably the highlight of the
meeting was the planning of a big
float parade. The Merchant's Divi-
sion is offering lucrative prizes for
winning floats in their parade. First
prize will be $100.00, second prize
$50.00 and third prize $25.00. Any
organization, either student or
adult, may enter the parade and
try for the prizes. Any organization
desiring to enter the parade
should contact parade master, 0.
C. Dykes at the Piggly Wiggly 'Su-
Plans now are to have Santa
RDmiAl CaS iKac At
Presbyt erian Church
Special .services will be held at
the Presbyterian Church beginning
Sunday, MNvember 23, starting
with the morning services at 11:00
a.m. Services will continue each
day with Bible study in the morn-
ing at 6:30 a.m. and services each
night at 7:30 p.m. continuing thru
2. y" :
.Rev. William E. Hill, Jr.
Saturday, November 29.
Services will be conducted by
Rev. William Edwin Hill, Jr., one
of the 'Southern Presbyterian Chur-
ches most outstanding full-time
Everyone is cordially invited to
attend these services.
A nursery will 'be provided morn-
ing and night.
It pays to advertise try it
come to town on Thursday, Decem-
ber 4 at 6:15 p.m. It was felt by
the merchants that the later hour
would mean more-family participa-
tion, and it would mean that em-
ployees of local stores may attend
with their children since the stores
will be closed at this hour.
Christmas lights in the city will
be turned on at the beginning of
the big parade and old Santa will
bring up the rear in his sleigh. It
was stressed by the merchants that
they want every youngster in town
to stop and talk for a little with
Santa. This year's visit will not be
a rushed affair :but a leisurely visit
with old Santa Claus.
Santa will visit Washington High
School in the colored section of
town at 4:00 p.m. on this same
Along with the visit of Santa, the
local merchants are beginning their
annual Christmas shopping season
with a big three day sale beginning
Thursday, December 4 and contin-
uing through Saturday.
Plan now to attend and make
plans now to enter your float and
try for the big prize money.
Last Rites Held
For St. Joe's
Terrill Higdon (Hig) Stone, 90,
one of West Florida's most promin-
ent leaders and Port St. Joe's first
settler, died peacefully at his home
here about 10 p.m. Wednesday, No
Mr. Stone served as Port St.
Joe mayor and city commissioner
for almost a quarter of a century.
He was a member of the Gulf
County School Board and School
Board of Trustees for about as long.
Before moving to Gulf County in
1905, the pioneer West Floridian
was a Calhoun County commission-
er before Gulf was carved out of
the mother county. He also was
'Port St. Joe's first postmaster. Mr.
Stone served in the 1933 session of
the Florida Legislature as repre-
sentative of Gulf County.
Other honors bestowed. on the
West 'Florida leader included hon-
orary life membership in the Port
St. Joe Kiwanis Club, life mem-
bership in the Port St. Joe P.-T. A.
and he was a charter member of
the First Methodist Church of this
Born Sept. 19, 1868, in Calhoun
County, Mr. Stone married the for-
mer Miss Ann Wynn at lola on
April 21, 1904.
Survivors in addition to his wife,
include two daughters, Mrs. Mabel
(Continued On Page 8)
Ball Given Gold
Hat Award By
DE LAND-Stetson University's
first annual Gold Hat Award for
distinguished service to the state
by a Florida businessman, has been
received by Edward Ball, Jackson-
Stetson President J. Ollie Ed-
munds made the announcement
Monday. He said the .award, a
bronze plaque with an inset of a
small gold replica of a hat, was
presented to Ball at a private din-
ner Saturday night during the insti-
t ltion'q Diamond Jubilet convoca-
STA Will Be
e text Week
The Star will come to you a
day early next week, due to the
Thanksgiving holiday falling on,
our regular mail date.
The Star follows this practice
every year and the cooperation
of both readers and advertisers
has been wonderful.
We ask your indulgence again
this year and urge that you turn
in any news or advertising copy
no later than 10:00 a.m. Tues-
day. We would appreciate getting
all copy that we possibly can on
We want to eat a leisurely
Thanksgiving meal too, so how
about helping us out?
Xmas Seals Go
Into The Mails
R. H. (Bob) Ellzey, Seal Sale
New City Planned
Near St. Joe
A sign of the rapidly increasing
interest and the development po-
tential of the Big Bend area from
Tallahassee to Panama City is the
closing yesterday of one of the
biggest development acreage aale4
in West Florida history.
A Chicago investment syndicate
represented by William S. Wight-
man of Clearwater, as trustee, pur-
chased approximately 3,400 acres
South of Port St. Joe at Cape San
Blas, from Pick Hollinger of
Blountstown and the McNeills of
Indian Pass Beach.
Realtors connected with the sale
were M. P. Tomlinson of Port St.
Joe and James G. Lassetter, Talla-
hassee Realty Company, Tallahas-
see. Closing attorney was Silas R.
Stone, local counselor.
The property purchased for de-
velopment includes approximately
eight miles of Bay frontage on the
Apalachicola Bay and St. Joseph
Bay. The tentative plans of the
purchasers are for the development
Chairman of the Gulf County Tu- of a complete city planned to in-
berculosis and Health Association clude an industrial 'park, golf
announced this week that the an- course, shopping centers and other
nual task of mailing OhTistmas requirements of a modern city.
Seals in Gulf County had been ac- (During the last 12 months invest-
comnplished. Ellzey said the seals ors and developers have 'been mov-
went into the mail the first of this ing into the Big Bend area as they
week. realize the advantages of its plea-
sant year round climate, conven-
Ellzey and the Association urges ient location, and reasonable cost
that you use the seals and return in comparison with the very high
your check for their purchase as costs of development acreage on
quickly as possible. Tls seals are the waterfront in' S~'ii' Florida.
$1.00 per sheetor asA-kuch as you Inestors feel t t i's a very de-
wish to pay. sirable area for retirees.
ElIzey gave special recognition
to Mrs. Brooks Kennington and her
commercial class at the St. Joe
utL ..... "..... High School for their work in. pre-
tion. paring the Seals for the mails.
The inscription on the plaque __
reads: "In recognition of his ini-
tiative, ingenuity and vision in
many fileds contributing to the de- Sharks BOW 10
velopment and growth of the State
of Florida, November 14, 1958." Strong Quincy 11
Later, at a public event, Ball
also was given an honorary doctor The Port St. Joe Sharks suffer-
The Port St. Joe Sharks suffer-
.P ., ed their fourth defeat of the sea-
son as they took a 26 to 13 drub
bing at the hands of the Quincy
". i Tigers in Quincy last Friday night.
The Sharks fortunes were helped
considerably when Jackie Mitchell
returned to the line-up, but still
hampered with a weak ankle. Rich-
ard Zipperer, ace Shark ground
S '" gainer, had to leave the game in
of laws degree. Another Jackson-
ville recipient of an honorary doc-
tor of laws degree was U. S. Judge
Bryan Simpson, one of the principal
speakers at the convocation.
President Edmunds, in present-
ing the award to Ball, paid him a
high tribute. He said:
"Mr. Ball exemplifies those qual-
ities of self-reliance, courage, inde-
pendence of spirit, initiative-those
fundamental virtues which he pos-
sesses and which have made this
state and nation great."
To Be Annual Event
Edmunds said presentation of
the Gold Hat Award will be an
event of future homecomings of
"We decided several months ago
to honor a Florida businessman
who we believed had made a great
contribution to the growth and
sound economy of our state," Ed-
He said a special committee, com-
posed of past presidents of the
State Chamber of Commerce, was
asked to recommend the recipient
of the first award.
"They suggested Mr. Ball," he
said, "and I certainly agree with
(Continued on Page 2)
the first quarter with an injured
ankle and "Hard Nose" Willie Dan-
iell was forced to the sidelines in
the third quarter after some bruis-
The Sharks, playing against the
breaks all year, were no exception
Friday night. Three possible TD
situations were lost by the Sharks
as the result. Playing most of the
game with their ground attack
"grounded", quarterback Jackie
Mitchell filled the air with passes,
connecting with nine out of 25.
Quincy scored twice early in the
(Continued On Page 8)
City Dads Plan
Census of Residents
The City Commission had only
a short meeting Tuesday night,-hav-
ing only routine matters such as
paying the bills come up for thair
One item to come before the Corn
mission was the need for a city
census. The census is needed in
connection with present hospital
and sewer facilities expansion.
The Commission also discussed
bnefly the installation of an incin-
erator system to rid the city of its
garbage. At present the City is par
ticipating in a county-wide garbage
The city has asked their engin-
eers, Smith and Gillespie of Jack-
sonville, for tentative figures on
an incinerator that will take care
of a city of 10,000 people.
The census would also be needed
for this project.
The city -presently pays $5,000.00
annually to the County to include
in its insect control program which
provides garbage land-fill service
to the City of Port St. Joe and
other portions of the county.
It is the thinking of this newspa-
per, that the Commission has in
mind to use this $5,000.00 annually
toward the purchase of an inciner-
Lt. Colonel E. A. Wright, Depu-
ty Commander of the Air Force
Ballistic Missile Divisiom's Field
Office at the Air Force Missile Test
Center at Patrick Air Force Base,
Cape Canaveral will speak to the
Methodist Men's Club of Port St.
Joe. His address will include mov-
ies of some phases of the work at
Patrick AF Base.
The program will be at the First
Methodist Church on November 25
at 7:30 p.m. and will be preceded
by a dinner served by the ladies of
Colonel Wright is married to the
former Marjorie Philyaw of Port
St. Joe. and has been a frequent
-------vertising doe--sn't co---t--t PAY
Advertising doesn't cost-It PAYh
Lt. Col. E. A. Wright
SMan Will Talk To Local
Methodist Men's Club Tuesday
!Long Avenue Baptist Church G. A.
Band Holds Meeting Last Monday
Those attending were Mrs. J. A.
Alligood, Mrs. W. P. Dockery, Carol
Alligood, Barbara Martin, Edith Mc-
Lawhon, Gayle Odum, Connie Jack-
son, Beth Kimbrel, Evelyn ,Dockery,
Catherine Ramsey, Charlotte Mar-
shall, Dale Jackson, Alice Seymour
and Becky Hendrix.
Sunday next .before Advent, No-
vember 23. 7:30 a.m., Celebration
of the Holy Eucharist. 9:45 a.m.
Church School. 11:00 a.m, morning
prayer and sermon. 6:30 a.m., The
Episcopal Young Churchmen.
The public is cordially invited to
worship with us and is assured of
a warm welcome.
TV's IN STOCK
Some with new picture tubes
J guaranteed for a full year.
As Low As
SEE TV SMITH" FOR TV -
New 1959 Halolight
NOW IN STOCK
New modern slimline models stylish cabinets
of matching woods Only Sylvania has Halo-
229 Reid Ave.
Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Johns of Baptist Mission. Immediately fol-
.Wausau announce the engage- lowing the ceremony, the couple
ment and approaching marriage will' be given a wedding recep-
of their daughter Roxie Ann to tion in the home of Mrs. Tee
Gary Gordon, son of Mr. and Hicks.
Mrs. Harold A. Gordon of Belle- Only out-of-town invitations
fonte, Pennsylvania. The wedding Only out-of-town invitations
will be an event of December 12 are being sent but friends and
at 6:00 p.m. in the White OCity relatives are invited to attend.
Miss Evelyn Rushing
A get-acquainted coffee was giv-
en recently by Mrs. Susie Williams
and Mrs. Josephine ,Smith at the
Williams home at St. Joe Beach
for Miss Evelyn Rushing in prepara-
tion for a shower to be given for
Coffee and cake were served by
the hostess to the following: Mrs.
Elsie Evans, Miss Carolyn Rushing,
Mrs. Buchart, Mrs. Russell Wheel-
er, Mrs. Jennie Richardson and
Lunch Room Menu
Port St. Joe Elementary School
Monday, November 24
Spiced ham, blackeye peas, cab-
bage slaw, apple upside down gin-
ger bread, white bread and milk.
Tuesday, November 25
Baked 'beans, sausage, celery
sticks, candied sweet potatoes,
white bread and milk.
Wednesday, November 26
Thanksgiving lunch. Turkey and
dressing, snap beans, cranberry
sauce, cookies, parker house rolls
No school Thursday and Friday,
CARD OF THANKS
The GA of the Long Av"nue Bap- First Oi Circle
tist Church met Monday, November First Baptist Circle 3
17 at the church. Holds Re lar ue
The meeting was called to order flds Regular Meeting
by the president, Edith McLawhon. I Circle Three of the First Baptist
The group repeated the watchword Woman's Missionary Society met
and allegiance. Monday afternoon in the home of
Carol Alligood led in prayer for Mrs. E. H. VanLandingham, with
the missionaries, the following members present:
The program, "A Ransom for Mrs. David W. Smith, Mrs. Clar-
Many" was presented 'by Catherine ence Pridgeon, Mrs. Charlie Spears
Ramsey. and the hostess, Mrs. Van Landing-
Following the program, the group ham.
studied for Forward Steps tor the Mrs. Pridgeon presented the pro-
remainder of the meeting. gram, "Let Us Do With Our Might
Mrs. W. P. Dockery led in the What Our Hand Find To Do".
closing prayer. At the conclusion of the program
The GA's had one new member, refreshments were served by the
Alice Seymour, present for their hostess.
All the girls were asked to bring ST. JAMES' CHURCH
a piece of fruit to the next meet- EPISCOPAL
ing to make a Thanksgiving fruit .Rev. G. D. Underhill, Rector
Melody Theto Rho Club will be
instituted here Saturday night, No-
vember 22 at 7:30 p.m. The club is
being sponsored by Melody Rebe-
kah Lodge No. 22. The Theto Rho
clubs are the Junior organizations
of the Independent Order of Odd
Fellows for girls.
The joint youth committee of the
The family of David C. Raffield jurisdiction of Florida will be pres-
would like to take this means of ent with the state Theto Rho offi-
'expressing its appreciation to all cers for the institution.
of the good people of Gulf and Bay
County for their kindness in the All girls who would like to be
illness and death of our loved one, charter members but who have not
our husband and father. Also for signed the petition yet should con-
food trays, flowers, cards and oth- tact Mrs. C. W. Long.
er expressions of kindness. May All girls who have signed the pe-
Cod bless each of you. 'tition are remindled that they must
The family of be present at the institution to be-
DAVID C. RAFFIELD come charter members.
It pays to advertise try it Want Ads Get Resullts
Eat Out Sunday
Take the family out for Sunday dinner. Forget
cooking and washing dishes. Enjoy your Sunday
dinner in our clean, comfortable surroundings and
enjoy the fine foods prepared by our experienced
Sunday Dinner Menu
MEAT Choice of One
ROAST SIRLOIN of BEEF
ROAST TURKEY and DRESSING
VEGETABLES Choice of Two
FRESH CREAMED CORN
SALAD Choice of One
CRANBERRY SAUCE COMBINATION
:. ,. ..-.
Regular Price $15.95
DRESSES, 5 to 15 Juniors
Regular Price $19.95
2 PRE-TEEN COATS
Regular Price $12.95
Sizes 3x to 14 Regular Price
Regular Price $2.98
Special $ 8.95
Special $ 4.98
-- POPULAR PRICES FOR THE POPULAR SETS --
Saturday Nite Special
With toss salad
Regular Meals Served Three Times
A Day Seven Days A Week
St. Joe Motel
OPEN 6:30 A.M. to 9:00 P.M. -
JUST ARRIVED .
New shipments and selections of crystal, brass and pottery gifts .
Many selections and varieties to please everyone on your gift list.
Give something original and beautiful for the home But don't
think you have to spend a fortune on it. See the many gift items at
St. Joe Hardware Co.
203 Reid Ave.
November 27 and 28.
"First In Quality First In Fit"
We invite you to come in and look
over the handsomely new fall pant.
The all new wonderfully improved
fabrics that Hubbard offers you year
after year. The name Hubbard assures
you that you are getting the very most
your dollar will buy.
New fall fabric in wash and wear,
dacron and rayon Beautiful new
imported wools in sheen wool gabs
.s and fine flannel worsted.
Priced from $8.95
"When you think of Slacks .
think of us"
We are sure .we have something to
Men and Boys' Wear
"Outfitters for Dads and Lads"
410 Reid Ave. Phone 7-8171
a THE STAR, Port St. JDoe, Fla.
OES Pays Tribute To Associate THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1958
Grand Matron, Mrs. eara Rogers Earl Brown,
Ball is chairman of the executive
At a regular meeting on Tuedsay, n committee of the St. Joe Paper
November 11, Gulf Chapter 191, Or- Ball Co., president of the Wakulla
der of the Eastern Star, paid spec- (Continued From Page 1) Edgewater Co. and is on the board
ial honor to Mrs. Pearla Rogers of their selection." of several banks in the Florida Na-
Pensacola, Associate Grand Matron The committee consisted of tional Group.
of the Grand Chapter of Florida. Claude Yates, Jacksonville, George He was born at Hopeside, Va.,
Mrs. Rogers was accompanied by Ware, Leesburg, Doyle E. Carlton, and has been a resident of Jack-
her husband, John Rogers. Tampa, Walter Hayes, Orlando and sonville for more than two decades.
The Chapter room was beautiful
with seasonal flowers placed at
vantage points. Mrs. Rogers was F'mR T APTIST CHURCH
introduced and escorted to the a
East, passing under an archway of Corner Third St. and Baltzell Ave. C. BYRON SMITH, Pastor
red roses held by six Chapter offi-
cers. Everyone joined in to sing, SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 A.M.
"You Are My Sunshine", as a tri- SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 A.M.
bute to the Associate Grand Mat- MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 A.M.
Ton. She was then presented a cor- TRAINING UNION 6:15 P.M.
sage and gift as tokens of the love EVENING WORSHIP 7:30 P.M.
and affection of Gulf Chapter. PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) 7:45 P.M.
Mrs. Ruth Ramsey gave a violin
selection of "Star of the East",
and was accompanied by Mrs. Ferne "Come and Worship God With Us"
Forehand at the piano.
Other guests present were Mrs.
Maggie Hathcox, St. Andrew; Mrs. --.
'Effie White, Panama City; Mrs.
Estella Parramore, Mrs. Paula Uhe op
Roemer and Mrs. Katherine Grif- f u gO
fin, Wewahitchka; and Mrs. Fran-
ces Glaze, Port St. Joe. 1010 PALM BOULEVARD
Delicious refreshments were en-
joyed by everyone during the fel-
lowship hour which followed. Specials for Thursday, Friday and Saturday
New Club To LADIES' BLOUSES
Be Instituted e,'ular price $s.98
VERY BODY SAVES AT PIGGLY WKIGGilY 'c l IiV D .xSAODY ESA AT PIGGLO WIGLY
. '" 1
Careful shopping will show you to your complete satisfaction that PIGGLY WIGGLY
is the store for YOU! Complete selections of better foods, superb meats, and
fresh fruits and vegetables that you'll be proud to serve. Honest
quality at honest savings and your purchases unconditionally guaranteed!
For quicker, more pleasant shopping, come to
OCEAN SPRAY CRANBERRY
ARMOUR STAR -- TRAY PAK _
PALM VALLEY SMOKED
U. S. GOOD
U. S. GOOD ROUND
SESSIONS. NO. 10
LARGE SIZE PLYMOUTH INSTANT GOLDCRAFT PEANUT
Cheer Cofee Butter
4 FOR 6 OZ. JAR 12 OZ. JAR
$1 89c 35c
FRESH PORK BOSTON
SWANSDOWN White, Yellow, Choc.
Florida New Crop
New Crop Sweet
Chase and Sanborn
Fa I U%
BOOTH'S TIDBIT -- 2 LB. PKG.
---~~~~ ---a~~-~r~lB~Al i 1 -
Free Food Baskets During Piggly Wiggly's Birthday Sale:
Mrs. Arnold Mrs. James Summers Mrs. Myles Ira Lee Mount
Mrs. F. F. Nelson Jewel P. Aman Mrs. Easter Nichols Mrs. D. E. White
S Walter Crutchfield Lillian Cannington Mrs. Ricks Juanita Martin
7-1-jMrs. J. C. Gilmore Louette Brooks Ruth Taylor Betty Sweitzer
2 "Mrs. Louise Pridgeon Irene Miller Ruth Burch Viola Pitts
Mrs. Donnie Bell Mrs. J. T. Campbell Mrs. Dud Crane Gordon Adams
Mrs. Ruth Graham James Wilson C. W. Russell Bessie Warf
Mrs. J. W. Plair Nell Vandevender Evelyn Hays R. E. Williams
Annie Mae Wilson Matt. Gray Kathleen Biggs
n~a 11m iiir r 1 iiiiinii in ii i iiiiiiiiiiii- .:*'*'*' : .y ^ ^ ^ f >-.s a
..AT:VA.E;;ST, Wd r ,aao0' SAVES AT PIGGLY WIGGLY
~-~hw~l~c-- c~%lR EV
fERYBOCDY SAVES AT PIGGIV
.V tl-. "
VkXY-~BODY SAVES AT PrGGLY WIGGLV I%
EVERI"rr0Y SAVEL5 AT PIGGLY WIGGOL
THE TOTAL IS LESS AT IGA__ THE
WE HAVE A
WHERE THE BEST BIRDS
Government Graded Grade 'A' Broad-Breasted
16 to 20 Lb. Avg. 12 to 15 Lb. Avg.
10 BROOKFIELD SAUSAGE lb. 0
OCEAN SPRAY -- SERVE WITH TURKEY
2 For 33c
-LET US SORE I E OE A A E V
GIVE THIS STORE WILL BE OPEN ALL DAY WED., NOV.
I H An K gL FRESH PORK SHANK HALF C
NOT just for our N
blessinnq sthms lv
the rich abundance of
our harvest or the
promise of harvests
NOT alone for our
awareness of these
blessings, which we
souls, open minds and
NOT only for the
spirit which urges us
to express our thanks
thought and speech...
BUT also for the
OPPORTUNITY to ac-
knowledge our bless-
ings each in his -own
way. This Freedom of
Response exists only
where true Freedom
NBC Sugar Honey
16 oz. 37c
HOLIDAY SPECIAL! SUPERFINE WITH
THROUGH NOVEMBER 26
$10.00 ORDER OR MORE 5 LBS.
CRESTMORE CUT GREEN
FRESH INDIAN PASS CTN.
EXTRA FANCY, READY-TO-EAT LB.
SUNNYLAND SLAB (Sliced Free) LB.
ARMOUR'S STAR COOKING
With $10.00 Order or More
IGA FRUIT -- NO. 303 CAN
NO. 10 JUG
ALLEN GREEN BABY
STOKELY SPICED WHOLE
DEL MONTE PIE NO. 303
FLA. PASCAL EXTRA LARGE 2
FRESH MILKY EACH
WASHINGTON STATE DELICIOUS (Fancy) 2 LBS.
Sealtest or Borden Homogenized QT. C GAL.
MILK 29c 55c
GA. GRADE 'A' DOZ.
No. 2% Can
COMO 200 COUNT
White -- Yellow -- Devil's Food
3 PKGS. 89
McKENZIE'S -- 10 Oz.
4M cKENZIE FRESH GARDEN 10 Oz.
4o "' PEAS
IGlA, a -"THI
THE TOTAL IS LESS AT IGA
LIMIT 6 WITH $10.00 ORDER
OAK HILL In Heavy Syrup Halves or Sliced
TOTAL IS LESS AT IGA I I-~cleLP~
IGA T~p -PilHE
THPE TOTAL IS LESS AT IGA
THE TOTAL IS LESS AT IGA
THE TOTAL IS LESS AT
'TOTAL IS LESS AT
E TOTAL IS LESS AT IGA
of DRIED FRUITS
-THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1958
Long Avenue Baptist Circle Officers
Mrs. Durel Brigman; mission study
chairman, Mrs. W. P. Dockery;
prayer chairman, Mrs. W. H. How-
ell; stewardship chairman, Mrs.
George Cooper; children's home
chairman. Mrs. H. L. Ford; social
-The Long Avenue Baptist WMU children's home chairman, Mrs. H. chairman, Mrs. W. D. Sykes;
',has elected the following general L. Ford; social chairman, Mrs. J. flower chairman, Mrs. George
officers and chairmen to serve for 0. Lucas: publicity chairman, Mrs. Cooper; publicity chairman, Mrs.
the new church year: Wesley R. Ramsey; flower chair- J- 0. Lucas.
WMU President, Mrs. A. P. Jack- man, Mrs. George Cooper; auxiliary CIRCLE TWO
son; WMU vice-president, Mrs. T. workers, Mrs. H. F. Barbee, Mrs. rcle chair man, Mrs. M. L. Britt;
D. Hutchins; general secretary, J. A. Alligood, Mrs W P. Dockery co-chairman, Mrs. J. A. Aligood;
Mrs. Joe Ferrell; community mis- and Mrs Wesley R Ramsey secretary, Mrs. Joe Wilkie; pro-
sion chairman, Mrs. Durel Brig- CIRCLE ONE gram, Mrs. T. D. Hutchins; com-
man; mission study chairman, Mrs. Circle chairman, Mrs J. C. Odum; munity missions chairman, Mrs.
H. F. Barbee; stewardship chair- secretary, Mrs. C. H. McKnight; Wayne Hendrix; misison study
man, Mrs. Grady Player; prayer; program chairman, Mrs. Joe Fer- chairman, Mrs. Joe McLeod; pray-
chairman, Mrs. J. C. Traweek; rell; community missions chairman, er chairman, Mrs. J. C. Traweek;
stewardship chairman, Mrs. Grady
Player; children's home chairman,
Mrs. T. J. Braxton; social chair-
NAZARENE MISSION man, Mrs. L. W. Porter; young peo-
8th St., 3 Blocks East of Elementary School pole's chairman, Mrs. H. F Barbee;
Highland View, Florida flower chairman, Mrs C E. Mussel-
SUNDAY SCHOOL 10:00 A.M. white; publicity chairman, Mrs. Joe
-..... A Wilkie.
PREACHING SERiVICIE 11:0uu A.vM.
EVENING WORSHIP 7:30 P.M.
PRAYER SERVICE (Tuesday) 7:30 P.M.
EVERYONE WELCOME TO ATTEND
Terri Lee Dolls
Accessories and Clothes
Phone 7-5111 236 Reid Avenue
REPAIRED and RECORD
STARTERS and GENERATORS
REPAIRED and EXCHANGED-
PATE S SHELL SERVICE
Phone BAIl 7-9291
223 Monument Ave.
OPEN DAILY, 2:45 P.M.
SATURDAY, 12:45 P.M.
1 TELEPHONE: BAIl 7-4191
TME BURT LANCSTER
MY a vonne Dan
| DeCARLO DURYEA
SUNDAY, MONDAY and TUESDAY
WEDNESDAY, THURSDAY and FRIDAY
LWON ~fHy 'HIB
... J ^UST Ei u E '
- Advanced Prices--
^, .;. ,...- ..-.. + r ... ... ....... i ^. sy '
Circle chairman, Mrs. Frank
Poole; co-chairman, Mrs. Lamar
Hill; secretary, Mrs. George Mc-
Lawhon; program chairman, Mrs.
L. E. Voss; community missions
chairman, Mrs. Frank Poole; mis-
sion study chairman, Mrs. J. D.
Clark; prayer chairman, Mrs. La-
mar Hill; stewardship chairman,
Mrs. Edith Fairley; children's home
chairman, Mrs. M. H. ;Conger; so-
cial chairman ,Mrs. L. E. Voss; pub-
licity chairman, Mrs. George Mc-
10 Kt. White and Yellow Gold-Reg. $6.78
Pearl Pendants $3.75
Priced From $3.39 up
Solitair In 14 Kt. White G'old
Over One Third Kt. Reg. $199.00
Solltair 14 Kt. White Gold
Solitair 14 Kt. White Gold
Over One Third Kt. Reg. $175.00
Ladles and Gents All Colors
$14.95 and up
Ladies and Gents From $1.50 up
Circle chairman, Mrs. Bobby Bow-
den; co-chairman, Miss Alma Bag-
gett; secretary, Mrs. Billy Barlow;
program chairman, Mrs. Wesley R.
R a ms e y; community missions,
chairman, Mrs. A. P. Martin; mis-
sion study chairman, Mrs. Alene
Leggett; prayer chairman, Mrs, J.
B. Traweek; stewardship chairman,
Mrs. 'Frank Barnes; children's
home chairman, Mrs. Leona Bash-
am; social chairman, Mrs. Bert
Hall; young people's chairman,
Mrs. Bobby Bowden; publicity
chairman, Miss Alma Baggett.
Circle chairman, Mrs. 'N. G. Mar-
tin; co-chairman, Mrs. Wayne Bea-
man; secretary, Mrs. Buck Burge;
program chairman, Mrs. John Core;
community m missions chairman;
Mrs. IT. M. Watts; mission study
chairman, Mrs. K. K. Bateman;
prayer chairman, Mrs. K K Bate-
man; stewardship chairman, Mrs.
Eldridge Money; children's home
chairman, Mrs. Gene Fowler; so-
cial chairman, Mrs. Nova Hinote;
publication chairman, Mrs. B. R.
Gibson, Jr., 'publicity chairman, Mrs.
Bob McKnight, student at the
University of Florida was home for
the week end visiting his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. C. H. MoKnight and
his sister, Diana.
S2 MORE BIG WEEKS OF....
Prizes To Be Given Away
WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 24
1 CARAT DIAMOND RING SET
in 14 Karet white Gold setting
Can be seen in our window
We invite you to come in and see the latest in watchmaking
The Hamilton Electric Watch
PRICES FROM $95.00 up
Exclusively At THAMES' JEWELERS
Many other beautiful Hamiltons to choose from
ELGIN and BULOVA WATCHES
Ladies, Gents, Boys and Girls Birthstone and
Priced from $4.00 up 10 Kt. Gold, White and Yellow
ftrc A fn I. ft I' 3.. "i tAl h c-uLr-J!_"t :f -mU o". "to
Reg. $33.90 and up
Solitair-55 pt. Diamond-Reg. $575.00
Thrift Shop Lists
Listed below is the schedule of
workers for the Hospital Auxiliary
"Thrift Shop". If any of the work-
ers cannot be there at their ap-
pointed time they are urged to ex-
change with someone.
November 29, Mrs. Gus Creech,
Mrs. Joe Ferrell and Mrs. Bob Ell-
December 6, Mrs. Otto Anderson,
Mrs. S. R. Stone and Mrs. Cecil
December 13, Mrs. S. L. Barke,
Mrs Harry Saunders, Mrs. Vic An-
December 20, Mrs. Robert King,
Mrs. M. W. Keibler, Mrs. S. B. Shu-
December 27, Mrs H. OC Philyaw,
Mrs. Herman Dean and Mrs. J. C.
January 3, Mrs. Cecil Costin, Sr.,
Mrs. Bill Whaley, and Mrs. Wes-
January 10, Mrs. J. L. Miller,
Mrs. Perce Fleishel' and Mrs. Phil-
January 17, Mrs. Gardner Under-
hill, Mrs. B. B. Scisson and Mrs.
H. E. Richards.
January 24, Mrs Paul Fensom,
Mrs. H. A. Campbell and Mrs. Tom
January 31, Mrs. R. H. McIntosh,
Mrs Robert Fox and Mrs. Ruth
February 7, Mrs. Sid Brown, Mrs.
George Tapper and Mrs. Bill Wha-
February 14, Mrs. Joe Hendrix,
Mrs. J. R. Smith and Mrs. Kenneth
February :21, Mrs. Roy Gibson,
Mrs. Will Ramsey and Mrs. D.
February 28, Mrs. Charles Gill,
Mrs. Bill Cowden and Mrs. L. Har-
Anyone having clothing of any
r MEN & BOY'S WEAR
"Outfitters for Dads and Lads"
410 Reid Ave. Phone BARl 7-8171
ha '. J oe, Florida
All $1 Costume Jewelry 86 c
10 K. Yellow and White Gold
CROSSES ----25% OFF
600 Pieces Hand Cut Crystal
Nationally Advertised Names
Floating Opals ------ /3 OFF
Regularly $11.30 and up
COMPACTS ---15% OFF
Regularly $2.95 and up
Ladies and Gents Regular $5.95 up
C F LINKS TIE CLASPS
Regularly $1.50 up
Reg. $99.00 Value CHEST EXTRA
Ring & Necklace ts
Reg. $10.00 up
Desk Sets Also Can Be Engraved
Gneuine Reg. $6.78
Rock Crystal Pendants
ALL GIFTS REDUCED
IF YOU PLAN TO PURCHASE A WATCH OR A DIAMOND RING FO R THAT SPECIAL PERSON -- WE CAN GIVE YOU THE BEST BAR-
GAIN YOU'LL EVER GET -- SEE THAMES FIRST!
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.
Christmas Lay- Sale
PERL RNSIG -Almrhnds stomrg TC
Kind for the shop, especially chil- throat. So free-flwering are they
drens, or toys, and household items that each plant is a fountain of
please call the pick-up committee, bloom from the ground up. The one
Mrs. Wayne Hendrix or Mrs. Mil- .inch flowers on many branched
ton Chafin. stems almost hide the gray-green
foliage. They make a 'dainty cor-
sage and last quite well.
GARDEN NOTES ,BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT
--- Mr. and Mrs. Gene Chism of De-
Flower of the Month for Novem- mopolis, Ala., announce the birth
ber. Butterfly flower or poor man's of a son -born November 18. The
orchid. young man has been named Mich-
This lovely native of Chile gets ael Rush.
its common names from the dainty I
airy grace of the blooms and the It pays to advertise try It
colors which vary from pale lilac Want Ads Get, Resus
through rose to violet, many with Want A(]G et JsulJl
an orange or gold blotch in the Send The Star to a friend.
In Grades 7 through 12
EACH WEEK BE SURE TO PLAY
PYA T'SI SHARK SCOREBOARD
Last Week's Winner of $5.00 Gift Certificate
NOTHING TO BUY -- FUN FOR ALL
Pick up your FREE ENTRY BLANK Today at
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 6:15 p.m.
EVENING WORSHIP 7:80 p.m.
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) 7:80 p.m.
Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
15 Years Experience Work Guaranteed
Furniture Repaired and Refinished the Right Way
THE REFINISHING SHOP
GEORGE W. PECK, Sr., Proprietor
Consolidation loans for all your bills
Improvement Loans for your home
Loans for replacing home equipment
Loans for buying a new home
Loans for building a new home
M. P. TOMLINSON
403 Monument Avenue Phone 7-3201
The Star Brings News of Your Neighbors
Dr. T. S. Gibson, Relative of Local
People, Heads Alabama Cancer Drive
Dr. Thomas S. Gibson, Huntsville
Ala., civic leader and optometrist,
has been named chairman of the
1959 Cancer Crusade for Alabama.
Dr. Gibson is the brother of C.
L. Gibson and the son-in-law of Mrs.
R. A. Costin, all of this city.
His appointment was announced
by Dr. John Day Peake, president
of the Alabama Cancer Society.
Dr. Gibson, a native of Donalson-
ville, Ga., has been active in civic
affairs since he moved to Alabama
in 1940 from Atlanta, where he 'had
been associated with the American
He served as appeal chairman
for the Maidson County Community
Chest in 1953 and as president of
that organization the following
He was president of the Hunts-
ville Chamber of Commerce in
1946-47, and president of the Ro-
tary Club of Huntsville 1945-46. In
1952-53 lie was, president of the
Huntsville YMCA, and recently
spearheaded a fund drive to raise
construction funds for a modern,
$100,000 YMCA summer camp lo-
cated on Guntersville Lake.
He has been a member of the
board of directors of the Huntsville
Industrial Expansion Committee
since 1946. A member of the Offi-
cial Board of the First Methodist
Church in Huntsville for the past
15 years, Dr. Gibson also is a Ma-
son and a Shriner.
He served as president of the
Alabama iOptometric Assn. in 1945,
and as president and a member of
that group's Board of Examiners be-
tween 1950. and 1955.
Dr. and Mrs. Gibson have one
son, Thomas A. Gibson, a physician
in Bartow, Fla.
Linda Lewis Is
On Wednesday, November 12,
Mrs. John Lewis entertained her
daughter Linda Carol with a birth-
day -party at the! rhome on 909 10th
St. The occasion was honoring Lin-
da on her fourth birthday. Thirty-
five little friends were served can-
dy, gum, cookies, ice cream and
Balloons decorated the archway
and the table was centered with a
three-tier red and white cake. The
honoree received many nice gifts.
Guests of Barriers
Mr. and Mrs. Wade Barrier, Sr.,
had as their guests last week, Mr.
and. Mrs. John Harold Brown, of
Wheaton, 111. The Browns, left Sat-
,urday for San Jose, Costa Rica, to
visit their son and family.
I ua E I Nu
now transferred to a camp near
Mrs. H. A. Kelly and daughter,
Pat from Florala, Ala., spent the
week end here with Mrs. Kelly's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. W .Skip-
Mr. and Mrs. Clinton IPeterson
and children spent the week end
in DeFuniak Springs and Geneva,
Ala., with relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Brown and
children had as their guests this
week, Mr. Brown's mother, Mrs.
Ella Brown of Gadsden.
Mr. and Mrs. Jim Chestnut had
as their guests Sunday, their son,
Colin Chestnut and son and Charles
Windam of Pensacola, Mr. and
Mrs. Wesley Levins and children of
Bonifay, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Barry
and children of Panama City.
Mr. and Mrs. Bill Lee and daugh-
ter, Sandra, and Mr. and Mrs. Dan
Hatfield and daughter Vickie, visit-
ed their mother and grandmother,
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Watson of Tam-
pa over the week end.
Mr. and Mrs. Steve Daniels and
children spent the week end in Car-
rabelle with Mrs. Daniels parents,
Mr. and Mrs. John Brown.
Want Ads Get Resulu
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA.
HENRIETTA DANIELS COOK
WILLIAM DONALD COOK, JR.
NOTICE TO: William Donald
Cook, Jr., whose place of residence
is Hartford, Connecticut.
On or before the 4th day of De-
cember, A.D., 1958 the defendant,
William Donald Cook, Jr., is requir-
ed to serve upon Benjamin H. Dick-
ens, Plaintiff's Attorney, whose ad-
dress is 303 Fourth Street, Port St.
Joe, Florida, a copy of and file with
the Clerk of said Court, the original
of an answer to the Bill of Com-
plaint filed against him herein for
WITNESS my hand and official
seal of said Court at Wewahitchka,
Gulf County, Florida, this 4th day
of November, A.D., 1958.
GEORGE Y. CORE,
Clerk Circuit Court.
James' Gems. .
by JAMES STAFFORD
Look into Gulf Life's
... fits your changing family protection needs'
Imagine, with Gulf Life's Adapt-A-Plan,
you ca- provide family protection and
start a retirement fund at the same.time!
You see, Adapt-A-Plan is a plus value with
every Gulf Life policy you buy.
Ask your Gulf Life Representative how
Adapt-A-Plan provides a check every
month whether you live or die. You'll find
out-why more and more folks continue to
say.. ."Gulf Life that's MY Company!"
IV0T1'lJNNAMMINKW T'S 601
At the Bus Station
6 for $1.00
5 for $1.00
*m. T-aylor -- A. L. HillAet
Port St. Joe, Florida
Star Classified Ads Bring Quick Results At Stmall Cost
Four bi seasons why
IS OUTSE LLNG
The world's best-selling
car is the car with
In the greatest styling decision of the
year, the American public has already
shown a clear preference for the new
Fords. Ford sales are way ahead of all
competition. Why? One reason is the
classic simplicity of their Thunderbird-
inspired design-clean, crisp lines that
are pure automobile! And Fords are
built for people-to sit in, to drive, to
ride in-with comfort.
The car in hottest demand
across the land has greater
roominess and comfort
Thousands ot customers have bought
the new Ford over all competition for
another compelling reason-it's a true
six-passenger car, (The only four-
passenger car we recommend is the
Thunderbird!) All six Ford passengers
get plenty of every kind of room-
from leg and head to elbow and hip.
Rear seat passengers don't feel like
they're ridingwiththeir eetina bucket!
The No. 1 car in sales
saves money on gas, on oil,
on maintenance bills
A new Ford will save you up to 5U a
gallon on gas. That's because both
standard engines-Six or Thunderbird
V-8-thrive on regular gas. And Ford
saves on oil, too, with a Full-Flow Oil
Filter as standard equipment. Drive
4000 miles between oil changes! And
you can forget about waxing your car.
Ford's Diamond Lustre Finish stays
gleaming bright without waxing-ever!
The most popular American
car is priced as much as
Ford costs you less right down the line
than the competition. Compare price
tags and you'll see that the manufac-
turer's suggested retail price of a Ford,
equipped with radio, heater and auto-
matic transmission, is as much as
$102.75 less than the major com-
petition! And on an air-conditioned
car, you can save up to $219.85. So
compare and save on a 1959 Ford!
Woods Are Dry; THE STAR, Port St. Joe, F. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1959
Riny Fnr Fir
I ...... .
AT THE BRUSSELS WORLD'S FAIR, the 59 Fords were
awarded the Gold Medal for handsome new styling
elegance by the Comit6 Fiancais de l'El6gance,
r. '- ..
ANYONE CAN FIT IN A FORD: Our cars are built tor
people-full-size people who want space to stretch
out. And all passengers ride in deep-cushion comfort.
YOU'LL BE THANKFUL EVERY TANKFUL it you buy the
new Ford, for you'll save up to a dollar a tankful
with new engines that run superbly on regular gas.
S .... :,: ,_ : .. ...
Gf L G ulf Lifee 1
polify Established 1911 Home Office, Jacksonville, Florida
i vestedin ------ -------------------------------------
theSouth. Now Over ONE BILLION DOLLARS of Life Insurance in Force
S, C. B. GREIF, Jr. 221 Reid A r
THE FAMOUS FORD LOW PRICES have already made a
hit, because only in Fords will you find value and
beauty coming together at down-to-earth prices!
ST. JOE MOTOR
Mexico Beach Warehouse
- -- ., ,- d
NEWS FROM J. H. Pope, dispatcher for the
NEWS- ROM- st. Joe Tower Unit of the Florida
Highland View Forest Service, says that our for-
ests are putting on their brown
By MRS. EULA ROGERS coat for the winter. This tells us
that the fire danger season is open
Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Minger and again and should be sufficient re-
son Ricky and Drew Minger spent minder to all to be careful of fire
the week end in Westville with in the wood lands.
their mother, Mrs. Bessie Minger.
Mr. and Mrs. Gene Frazier of St. Hunting season is open and the
Marks were week end visitors of forests will be full of hunters. The
Mrs. Frazier's sister, Mr. and Mrs. Forestry Service is pleading with
Chester Adams. everyone ot be extremely careful
tJimmie Stevens, U'SN, Long with fire. A careless fire will do
Beach, Calif., son of Mr. 'and Mrs. just .as much damage when it gets
Carl Stevens was called home be- out of control, as a purposely set
cause of the illness of his father, fire.
Billy Joe Richards of University The Forestry Service urges that
of Florida, Gainesville, was visit- you make certain your camp fires
ing his parents .over the week end, are deadout before you leve thme.
Mr. and Mrs. Ted Richards.
Mr. and Mrs.Ted hardis Also, be sure to put out matches,
and Mrs. Gne Adkins spent cigars and cigarettes before dis-
Sunday and Monday in Panama carding them in the forests.
City with Mrs. Adkins mother, Mrs. Pope says, "have a good tme,
Tilda Mims. ope say ave a gooi
Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Harrelson but please be careful in the woods
Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Harrelson wit fpre.
and children of Niceville spent the with fire."
week end with the Adams families, G s
Mr. and Mrs. Chester Adams and Guests of Fairleys
Mr. and Mrs. 'Curtis Adams. Mr. and Mrs. P. B. Fairl'ey, Jr.,
Pvt. William 'S. Skipper spent a had as their guests :Sunday, Mrs.
few days here with his parents, Mr. H. C. Daffin and son Dickie of Moss
and Mrs. G. W. Skipper after hav- Point, Miss, and Mrs. A. C. San-
ing finished his advanced basic tana from New Orleans, La.
training with the combat engineers I
at Fort Leonard Wood, Mo. He is STAR Want Ads Get Results
-.- ,.. -....C county Seat,
.'.-' .... Live Oak
C EMT E M M N IAL
.- ._ ee Br 21, 1958
Stephen Foster captured the nostalgic mood of the
South in his never-to-be-forgoffen "WAY DOWN UPON
THE SWANNEE RIVER" from this famous river which
borders Suwannee County on the north, west and south.
Although primarily an agricultural center, Suwannee
County derives a considerable source of income from
livestock. County seat, Live Oak is the livestock market
for this thriving industry. We truly salute Suwannee Coun-
ty celebrating its 100th historic year on December
In progressive Suwannee County, and throughout
Florida, the United States Brewers Foundation works
constantly to assure the sale of beer and a!e under
pleasant, orderly conditions. Bo!ieving that strict law
enforcement serves the best interest of the people of
Florida, the Foundation stresses close cooperation with
the Armed Forces, law enforcement and governing offi-
cials in its continuing "self-regulation" program.
0: r!'Ni 3 D
-- AILIUMA ,.
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1958
The Star Brings News of Your Neighbors
Nell's Beanty Shop
OPEN AGAIN FOR BUSINESS
Mrs. Nell Retherford is back in town and has re-
opened her Beauty Shop at 528 Sixth Street.
OPEN TUESDAY THRU SATURDAY
ell's Beauty Shop
Phone 7-7616 for Appointment
UNITED SCIENCE FUND SHARES
-- 34th CONSECUTIVE QUARTERLY DIVIDEND --
The Board of Directors of United Funds, Inc., on No-
vember 5, 1958, declared a dividend of 7c per share
from net investment income and a distribution of 32c
per share from securities profits on United SCIENCE
Fund Shares, payable November 28, 1958, to sharehold-
ers of record at close of business (4:00 p.m. Central
Standard Time) on Wednesday, November 12, 1958.
As is customary at the close of business on the record
date, the prices of the shares will be reduced by the
amount of such payments. Purchasers who acquire
shares prior to the record date will receive the pay-
ments and will be subject to the income tax thereon.
November 5, 1958
CAMERON K. REED
Pictured above is the youth
choir of the First Methodist
Church. The choir is under the
direction of Tommy Pridgeon and
sings at the Sunday night ser-
vices of the'church.
W J.0 E
7:30 SIGN ON
8:00 CHURCH OF GOD IN
8:30 RADIO CHURCH
HYMNS WE LOVE
9:30 HOUR OF ST. FRANCIS
10:00 FLOYD NEWS
10:30 REPEAT PERFORMANCE
FLORIDA STATE UNIV.
11:00 CHURCH SERVICES
12:15 NEWS S.J.P.C.
12:30 'SERENADE IN BLUE
UNITED STATES A. F.
12:45 MUSIC FOR SUNDAY
UNIV. OF FLA.
1:00 MUSIC FOR SUNDAY
UNIV. OF FLA.
1:15 MANHATTAN MELODIES
U. S. AIR FORCE
2:15 HIGHWAY PATROL
RED and WHITE'S BIG
SSpecials for Nov. 20, 21 and 22
Highland View, Florida
The members pictured above
are: Jean Fitzpatrick, Ann Mose-
ly, Marilee Fitzpatrick, Ann Mil-
ler, Dianne Fitzpatrick, Nobie
Stone, Marie Talley, Ronnie Par-
.ker, Linda Roberts, George Du-
4:00 BAPTIST HOUR
5:00 HOUR OF THE
5:30 SIGN OFF
RELIGIOUS HIGHLIGHTS ON
8:00 CHURCH OF GOD IN
8:30 RADIO CHURCH
HYMNS WE LOVE
9:30 HOUR OF ST. FRANCIS
11:00 SUNDAY SERVICES
4:00 BAPTIST HOUR
5:00 HOUR OF THE
Mr. and Mrs. Lamar Hill had as
their guests Sunday, Mr. and Mrs.
Hubert Moss and children and J.
H. Moss of Donalsonville, Ga.
ren, Catherine Duren, Bob Ker-
rigan, Mary Dell Ramsey, Ima
Jane Parker, Crista Duren, Mazie
Stone, Mabel Stone and Dianne
NOTICE of FICTITIOUS NAME
Notice is hereby given that the
undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name
of HUTCHINS MOTORS, in the
City of Port St. Joe, Florida intends
to register the said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Gulf
T. D. HUTCHINS
:, *":- '7i .I
Mr. and Mrs. Clifford W. Sanborn
Jr., announce the birth of a son,
Clifford Waltzinham, III, born No-
Mr. and Mrs. Brooks Morris Whit-
ley announce the birth of a daugh-
ter, Brooksetta Jean on November
Mr. and Mrs. William Earl Sew-
ell announce the birth of a daugh-
ter, Cynthia Ann on November 15.
All births occurred at the Port
St. Joe Municipal Hospital.
Guests of Parents
Rev. and Mrs. Aaron Lewis and
young son are the guests of Mrs.
Lewis' parents, Mr. and Mrs. .C. C.
STAR Want Ads Get Results
Send The Star to a Wriena.
AIR CONDITIONED FOR YOUR COMFORT
321 Reid Avenue Port St. Joe, Fla.
PRICES GOOD NOVEMBER 20, 21 and 22
A & P FRUIT Extra heavy syrup 17 oz. cans 2 for
~j *44~~1~~ ~ ii
Prescriptions compounded by
a GRADUATE Pharmacist
JOHN ROBERT SMITH
Designed exclusively for you!
Your prescription is ordered to suit your
health needs that is why we cannot
counter-prescribe, or make any changes
in amount. The doctor orders better
health. We supply It!
PURE ALUMINUM FOIL
r WLDS WRAP 25 ft. roll 29c
BORDEN'S NONE SUCH 28 Oz. Jar
w Meat 49c
J E PARKER FRUIT CAKE
3 Lb. Cake 5 Lb. Cake
r 2As D$3A8as
Grade 'A' Dressed & Drawn Broad Breasted -
10 to 14 Pound Average LB.
S urkeys 43c
+ -s+,: v flip
SUPER-RIGHT FRESH SMALL LEAN PIG
HALF or WHOLE -- PORK
OluSa~ p~aet 33
A,3r *IS .IdOd 40 113IN33 ON18I3AOD ?I0074 3H1,,
Register for the Beautiful
To Be Given Away
Nothing to buyl-Just regis-
ter aech time you visit your
RED & WHITE STORE.
Ga. Grade 'A' Dressed and Drawn LIMIT 2
Fresh Pork 8 to 10 Lb. Avg.
Red & White Cranberry 300 Size 2 For
Red & White Fruit 303 Size 4 For
5 Lb. Bag I
WITH $10.00 GROCERY ORDER
38 Lb. Can L
Large Box ,
LIMIT 1 WITH $5.00 GROCERY ORDER
Butterball 6 to 12 Lb. Avg. LB.
Small Fresh LB.
*pA -bs DOS WfliONll JO SINVNWM3
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IpAM 0o, IIaM 20o nU I opq4 A
S6'9$ l dS -----6 x L
S6'$ IDP0ds------ 6 x 9
Fresh Ground 3 LBS.
Streak-O-Lean White 8 LBS.
LIMIT 1 WITH $10.00 ORDER
OT 'IS1S 11Od 10 P 13IN33 ONIMI3AOD JOO-ld 31 !,,
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Jr. Sharks Beat Carrabelle
To End Perfect Grid Season
Penalties, penalties and more
penalties. In fact, there were so
many penalties in Port St. Joe's
last Junior High football game of
the season that it was almost im-
possible to tell whether Lee was
surrendering again or Carrabelle
was holding a United Nations' meet-
ing, because there were so many
penalty flags flying through the
The Junior Sharks were penalized
a total of 135 yards in the 32 min-
However, the Junior Sharks did
not let the penalties upset them
as tlTey marched to their fifth
straight victory by the score of
The signal calling of Freddy
Bowdoin, along with his passing
and the running of Chesley Fen-
som and Blaine Tharpe, produced
19 points for the Junior Sharks dur-
ing the first half.
These points could not have been.
registered if it hadn't been for the
offensive blocking and some very
fine defense by George Boyer, Joe
Whaley, David Nance, Tommy
Grimsley, Larry Davis, Michael Mc-
Kenzie, Courtney Martin, Richard
Arnold, James Gibson and Richard
The second half opened up with
the Junior Sharks kicking to Car-
rabelle. Bowdoin's kick was a beau-
ty and Carra&elle fumbled with the
Sharks recovering. This produced
another six points and the Junior
Sharks led 25-0 early in the third
period. The reserves took over at
this point with Johnny Ohafin at
quarterback and Tommy Williams
and Robert Settlemire at the half-
back positions and Paul Robbins
at fullback. The line consisted of
Bernie Buzzett, Clifford Wimberly,
Tommy Stevens, Ronald Forbis,
George Duren and Gene Tindell.
This team held Carrabelle to no
gain and forced them to punt.
The beginning of the fourth quar-
ter saw more Junior Shark reserves
enter the game with Eric Hammond
at quarterback, Buddy Kennington,
and Larry Griner at halfback and
Sonny Bells at fullback, along with
linemen Frank Sarver, Wayne Ste-
vens, David Porter, Michael Car-
bonneau, Joey Barbee and Sam
The last few minutes of the
game, Carrabelle was forced to
punt, and Nelson Hall, with the aid
of a terrific block by Joe Whaley,
went 60 yards for a touchdown but
the Junior Sharks were penalized
for clipping. The first play from
scrimmage saw Freddy Bowdoin hit
Richard Arnold with a beauitfully
executed pass that accounted for
the Junior Sharks final TD, which
made the score 31-0. At this point
the reserves took over for both
This Junior football team has
played *well all season, and it is
hoped that these boys will account
well for themselves in all future
The Junior Sharks played five
games this season, and had two
rained-out that could not be made
up. The yare undefeated in season's
slay and listed below are 'the
scores of their games.
Sharks 33, DeFuniak Springs 6.
Sharks 20, F.I.S. 0.
Sharks 6, Blountstown 0.
Sharks 40, Carrabelle 13.
Sharks 31, Carrabelle 0.
(Continued From Page 1)
first quarter and it looked like it
might be a real rout but the Shark
defense tightened up and didn't al-
low the Tigers to score again until
the third canto. After Quincy scor-
ed their final TD in the last quar-
ter the Sharks finally caught on to
the scoring after having three pre-
vious near misses.
Ed Smith scored for the Sharks
on a 10 yard run in the fourth and
shortly after Jackie Mitchell tossed
a 12 yard pass to David Mussel-
white for the final score of the
The Sharks have a giant size task
on their hands for the final game
tomorrow night. They will meet the
undefeated Choctawhatchee Indians
on their home field. This will be the
third meeting between the two
schools and the Sharks have yet
to be victorious and the odds say
they will probably lose their third
game to these North Florida giants.
The Ohoctaws, who are not a mem-
,ber of the NIWFC, have breezed by
three conference foes and common
Rotary Club Learns How Difficult
Is The Task of Learning To Read
The Rotary Club of Port St. Joe
went back to grammar school last
Thursday-calling back many years
for some of the club members.
, The Club observed "National
Education Week" by visiting the
Port St. Joe Elementary School'
and observing teaching methods in
the schools today.
The events started off with the
club having lunch in the school
cafeteria. Following lunch the
group progressed to the library
where some of today's teaching me-
thods were used on the Rotarians.
Mrs. Henry Geddie, librarian and
materials center director .presented
the program to the club. Mrs. God-
die had prepared an alphabet of
symbols replacing the A, B, C's
and proceeded to teach the Rotar-
ians to read with these symbols.
The method used was the sight
and association method. A word
was placed before the group with
an accompanying picture of. the
word. Gradually words were learn-
ed until several sentences could
be read using the new symbols.
It was thoroughly impressed up-
on the Club members that the first
graders have a tough time learn-
ing to read entirely new letters and
words, especially when he has no
idea what they are. It is strictly a
process of memorization.
The Rotary "pupils" were given
a sixth grade advanced arithmetic
test that is given sixth graders as
extra work. The problems were
thought problems and were no
cinch even for grown men.
'The Rotarians toured the mater-
ials and teaching a ds center of
the school and expressed satisfac-
tion at the methods and. materials
used to teach our elementary chil-
Last Rites Held
(Continued from page 1)
Swatts of "'Port St. Joe and Mrs.
Ola Ogburn of Oakland, Calif; two
sons, Silas R. .Stone and, Jesse V.
Stone, both of Port St. Joe; 10
grandchildren and one great grand-
Known locally as "Port St. Joe's
First Citizen", Mr. Stone was
known widely throughout the Pan-
handle. He had relatives and friends
throughout the state. Port St. Joe
and Gulf County officials termed
Mr. Stone's death "the passing of
an era in our history."
Funeral services for T. H. Stone
were held Friday, November 14 at
the First Methodist Church with
the Rev. E. 0. Bradley conducting
the services. Interment was in Hol-
ly Hill Cemetery.
Active pallbearers were: George
Tapper, Dave Maddox, J. T. Mc-
Neill, Jr., Cecil G. Costin, Jr., B.
W. Eells, Tr., and Joe Ferrell.
Honorary pallbearers were: J.
'L. Sharit, I. -C. Nedley, Watson
Smith, C. C. Wilson, Charles
Browne, W. C. Forehand, Fred Mad-
dox, George Suber, Morgan Jones,
Mark Tomlinson, Glenn Boyles, M.
K. Hurlbut, C. G. Costin, Sr., F. M.
Rowan, Bobby Bellows, Arthur Lup-
ton, James Kilbourn, Tom Fleming
Smith, 'Harry Saunders, J oh n
Blount, Wayne Buttram, J. F. Mil-
ler, A. D. Lawson, J. C. Laney, B. R.
Gibson, Sr., Clarence Pridgeon, T.
S Singletary, J Lamar Miller, G.
M. Johnson, W. 0. Anderson, James
Greer, B. B. .Scisson, Gus Creech,
Oscar Bragdon, Pick Hollinger, J.
R. Hunter, J. M. Cleckley, B. E.
Parker, Earl Pridgeon, Dave Gas-
kin, Kenneth Whitfield, Sam Hus-
band, L W. Owens, Rodman Porter,
Bob Nedley and Joseph-B. Spear.
Comforter Funeral Home of Port
St. Joe was in charge of arrange-
who in turn shut out the Sharks
12-0 earlier in the season. But all
the Shark fans will be looking for
an upset and the way upsets have
been going around this season, if
the Sharks don't do it tomorrow
they just won't do it this year.
St. Joe Quin
First Downs .-- 12 2(
Yards Rushing _- 71 255
Yds. Passing --___ 162 114
Total 233 369
Pass Attempts --_ 25 11
Completed 9 5
opponents of the Sharks. Last week Had Intercepted 1
the Choctaws ,blasted Chipley 38-6 IFumbles I.
,Return From Vacation
Mr. and Mrs. J. 0. Baggett re-
turned home Tuesday after spend-
ing a two week vacation in Miami
visiting their daughter and family
Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Fain.
Visit In Apalachicola
Mr and Mrs. John Core and chil-
dren, Kitty and John spent Monday
in Apalachicola visiting Mr. Core's
mother, Mrs. A. A. Core.
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. tic-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
Lodge Apartments and Trailer
Park, White City. tfc-7-17
FOR RENT: See Mrs. Shirey for
apartments and houses, furnished
and unfurnished. Phone 7-8058. tfc
FOR RENT: Furnished cottages
and apartments. See Otto Ander-
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom, unfurnish-
ed apartment. Close in. $38.00 a
month. Inquire 1904 Garrison or
phone 7-8642. tfo-
FOR RENT: Furnished apartment.
1505 Monument Ave. or Phone
FOR RENT: Garage apt. 2 bed-
rooms, living room, dining room,
kitchen and bath. Furnished. Four
mi. South of St. Joe on old 98.
Phone 9-1195. tfc-10-30
FOR RENT: Unfurnished house.
1 large room, kitchne and bath.
Gas stove and heater furnished. $25
per month. J. A. Mira, 1031 Long
Ave. Ph. 9-1301. tfc-10-30
FOR RENT: Furnished cottage at
Beacon Hill. Reasonable. See Si-
las R. Stone or phone 7-7161. ttc
FOR RENT: Nice bedroom with
private bath. Gentleman prefer-
red. Call BAll 7-7756 after 5 p.m.
Mrs. J. C. Culpepper. 4tp-1'0-30
FOR RENT: Five room unfurnish-
*ed house at 301 Woodward Ave.
$35.00 per month. Call Ben Dickens
at BAll 7-2281. tLc-11-6
FOR RENT: Large 3 bedroom
house. Fully equipped for electric
living. See E. J. Rich, White City.
FOR RENT: Furnishedl apartment
1506 Long Ave. Newly decorated.
See John Scott at 1506 Long Av. 2t
FOR RENT: Unfurnished house.
1 large room, kitchen and bath.
,Gas stove and heater furnished. $15
per month. J. A. Mira, 1031 Long
Ave. Phone 9-1301.
FOR SALE: Upright piano. Call or
see Foy Scheffer. 3tp-11-6
FOR SALE: Lot at 1009 Woodward
Avnuee. Contact Herman Ard,
Phone 7-8G46. 2tp
An almost new duplex at Mexico
Beach. Fire place in each unit. One
unit completely furnished. House is
built of brickcrete. Inside of house
is paneled. Owner will take a rea-
sonable down payment and finance
the balance at 6%. Monthly pay-
ments will be smaller than the ren-
tal income from the property.
Small one bedroom house in Port
St. Joe. Bath, living room and all
electric kitchen. House to be sold
completely furnished. Good invest-
ment property. Steady renters at
$50.00 per month. Located on a lot
50 x 170 feet. Total sale price is
Nice 3Y2 bedroom, one bath home
in Wewahitchka. Built in 1957.
Over 1300 square feet of living
area. Utility house in rear, 12x20
feet. On large lot, 100 x 150 ft.
Total price $8,750.00. Financing
can be arranged.
Nearly new: A nice 2 bedroom
country home on one acre of
ground. Total price $4,500.00. Own-
er will finance for 10% down and
balance payable in small monthly
Wliliam J. Rish, Reg. Broker
Ruth C. Soule, Reg. Salesman
116 Mon. Ave. Port St. Joe, Fla.
COASTAL REALTY CO.
FOR SALE: Four room house with
bath. 2 large lots. In White City.
Call 7-8001. Itp
LOT FOR SALE: Lot 15, Block 9,
Port St. Joe. Business property.
A. L. Mulberg, 900 Johnson St., Key
West, Call CYpress 6-5073. 3tc
Published Every Thursday At 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida
By The Star Publishing Company
WESLEY R. RAMSEY Editor and Publisher
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Man, Floor Man, Oolumnist, Reporter, Proof Reader
ONE YEAR, 83.00 SIX MONTHS $1.50 THREE MONTHS $127.50
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
Entered as second-class matter, December 19, 1987, at the Postoffice, Port St. Joe,
Florida, under Act of March 8, 1879.
DIAL BAll 7-3161
TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omissions in advertisements, the publishers
do not hold themselves liable for damage further thav amount received for such
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.
1 House and 1 vacant lot at
House on McClellan Ave.,
3 BEDROOM HOUSE on Mon-
SEVERAL NICE HOMES for
sale in different parts of Port
St. Joe. We help you arrange
financing. If you are inte:e6t-
ed in owning your own home,
please contact us.
E. TOM PRIDGEON
Reg. Real Estate Broker
FOR SALE: 2 lots on Hunter Cir-
cle. 75x185 each. Call BAll 7-5651
after 5 p.m. 3tp-10-30
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house. 411
Iola St. See Clio Adkison. 3tp
HAVE HOUSE-WILL RENT: (or
sell on easy terms.) to responsible
person. 2 bedroom, modern, ogod
condition. 109 5th St., Highland
View. Harry V. Forehand, 104 4th
St., Phone 7-8451. ltp
FOR SALE: Large mahan and
stewart pecans. A. H. Matthews,
Phone 7-2822. 2tp
FOR SALE: Three bedrooms, two
baths, living room, den and sep-
arate dining room. This spacious
home has oak floors and many oth-
er desirable features. Can be sold
for only $1,100 down.
Two bedroom home in desirable
neighborhood. Only $500. down.
Both of these homes can be financ-
ed through FHA.
Registered Real Estate Broker
Ph. BAll 7-3491 221 Reid Ave.
MAN OR WOMAN
Responsible person from this area,
to service and collect from cigar-
ette dispensers. No selling. Car,
references, and $600.00 to $1800.00
investment necessary. 7 to 12 hours
weekly nets up to. $350.00 monthly
income. Possibility full-time work.
For local interview give phone and
particulars. Write International
Distributing Co., P. 0. Box 865,
Okla. City, Okla.
Keys Made While You Wait
HUNTING & FISHING LICENSES
BOATS and TRAILERS
Reel Parts and Repairs
FOR FAST, EFFICIENT PLUMB-
ING SERVICE. Call Bill's Plumb-
ing. Phone 7-7846 or 7-8161. tfc
F YOU ARE INTERESTED in say-
Ing money see us for anything
you need In your home. STOP and
Don't Throw Your Old
Shoes Away .
Bring them to us and let us
fix them like new.
225 REID AVE.
The Baptist Hour
EACH SUNDAY 4:00 P.M.
Over Radio Station
1570 On Your Dial
NEW CAR OWNERS: Protect that
bright new upholstery with tailor
made seat covers. Many fabrics to
choose from. Butler's Trim Shop,
Corner Second and Reid.
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1958
SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
Buford Griffin, Phone 7-7011 for R. A. M.--Regular convocation ol
quick expert service. tIc--2 St. Joseph Chapter No. 5, R. A.
M., 2nd and 4th Mondaye. All vilit-
4'ADE US that useless article for ing brothers welcome. R. W. Smith,
Something useful. STOP and High Priest. H. R. Maige, Secretary.
LAWN MOWER FOR RENT: $1.00
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;
B. B. CONKLIN, N. G.
visiting brethren Invited.
J. C. MARTIN, 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. BURGH, Secty.
All Master Masons cordially invited
LOYAL ORDER OF MOOSE
Meetings at Moose Hall, 310
- Fourth St.. meeting night every other
hour. Cut your lawn and let me
worry with upkeep of mower. Gulf
Service Station, Aubrey R. Tomlin-
son, Phone 7-7501.
WILLIS V. ROWAN POST 116,
THE AMERICAN LEGION. Meet-
Ing first and third Monday nights
o00 p.m., American Legion Home.
UPHOLSTERY WORK: Does your
furniture In k old? Bring it to
Butler's Trim Shop, corner Second
and Reid for expert rebuilding.
Want Ads Get Resuitb
GO TO CHURCH SUNDAY
00 TO CHURCH SUNDAY
NOTHING SELLS LIKE NEWSPAPERS
Delivered Daily To Your Home
Phone Wewahitchka 9-2421 or 9-2423
Insist on the BEST for your growing children
"IF IT'S BORDEN'S IT'S GOT TO BE GOOD" '-
a 1 WATCH FOR THE FREE
To Be Given Away In Local Super Markets
HARD 'S DAIRY
Your Borden Dairy ..... __ Wewahitchka, Florida
Your best day to sell your goods and
services is today! If you missed your chance,
don't miss the next best chance .
I I r ~s~s~dbS~s~
_ _C-Ys-- IIIC-Y I C-PC- ~ I3L
~p~k~L ~ I I
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