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The star
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01210
 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: February 5, 1959
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: UF00028419:01210

Full Text









PbR COPY


THE


MONEY TALKS-Let's keep
it where we can speak with It
once in awhile-Trade with
your home town merchantal
1^*l*^^^ W.^W^W..W %V


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


TWENTY-SmCOND YEAR


ETAOIN SHRDLU

by We*t.6EY R. RAMSEY


I'm like Mr. Sandspurs in the
Panama City News-after a session
at the Chamber of Commerce din
naer Monday, I'm firmly convinced
that Port St. Joe will indeed be a
"land of milk and honey".
These boys, George Tapper and
TPom Coldewey, do such a good jot
of selling the area to those who
know it best, we think It would be
a good idea Ift they were a commit-
tee of two to try and attract new
industry to this area. They talk a
good picture.
And, we believe them.

We know two or three of you saw
where we are now the correspon-
'dent for the Panama City News and
Herald. We know you know, be-
cause one or two have mentioned it
to u&a
That little article stating such in
last Thursday's News sort of took
me aback. Calling me a "veteran"
newspaperman. I couldn't figure
out just why I felt so stiff and sore
in the mornings lately-until I read
that "veteran" stuff.
Comes the rude awakening.
Should 32 be considered old?
But, when you come right down
to it, 17 years in this business
would place one pretty close to the
"veteran" class wouldn't it.

We have had dreams about when
The Star would be a big paper and
we could get on an eight hour a
day schedule till we started deal-
ing with Mike DarTey over at the
News and Herald. His working
hours are from 8 ea.. until 5 p.m.-
yet we catch him over there at all
hours of the night still plugging
away.
So we had a pin stuck in that
Sdrhe balloon.

Frank McDonald, down at the
West Florida Gas Company will
eventually get around to you with
his story of an eight pou-td bass.
Let me tell how that bass came to
weigh eight pounds.
Frank caught the bass and froze
him in a block of ice. Then he
weighed ice, fish and all to get his
eight pound bass.
-e14 says it isn't so and to back
up his stories with two witnesses,
Jenke St. Clair and Dink Thurs-
bay. To these two witnesses we of-
fered the same belly-laugh that you
just did.


McNeill Explains

Oyster Love Life

Jimmy McNeill told the Rotary
Club a little of the oyster industry
at the club's regular meeting last
Thursday noon. McNeill declared
that the seafood business was one
of the oldest in Gulf County and
that the seafood industry ranks
seventh in the State of Florida in
dollar volume.
McNeill said that this area had
the best oyster producing beds in
the whole world, having a faster
growing rate than its nearest com-
petitor Chesapeake Bay. McNeill de-
clared that oysters would grow as
much in five weeks in Apalachicola
Bay as they would in a full year in
Chesapeake Bay.
McNeill said that the oyster
changes sex every year. He said
the female oyster lays up to 100
million ggs at a time. The eggs
will float in the water until they
hatch, then the baby oyster crawls
along the bottom until it finds a
piece of debris to cling to, then
attaches itself and begins to grow.
MicNeill said that the oyster will
feed up to 20 hours a day and will
pump 75 to 100 gallons of water
through itself to take its food in
a day.
Most oystering in this area is by
the tong method, a rake-like affair
used to rake the oysters up from
the .bottom. The oystering boats
are usually skiffs with a crew of
one. Oystermen are paid by the
number of oysters caught.
McNeill said that often the oys-
terman and his wife make a. team-
the man catching the oysters and
the wife shucking them. A good
oyster shucker can shell from eight
to ten gallons a day. He said that
recently one woman shucked 19
gallons in one day.
McNeill said that while most oys-


,'ORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA


THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 1959


City Begins Reregistration of All

Voters For Municipal Elections

As of this past Tuesday, February 3 at 8:00 p.m. there was no-
body In the'City of 'Port St. Joe eligible to vote in Municipal elec-
tions.
The City Commission passed an ordinance Tuesday night at
their meeting doing away with the old list of registered voters and
called for re-registration of all the people eligible to vote in City
elections.
The new registration books are open for re-registration of the
voters in the City Hall between the hours of 9:00 a.m. and 12:00
noon and from 2:00 p.m. to 5:00 p.m. daily Monday through Friday
and from 9:00 a.m. until 12:00 noon on Saturday. The registration
books will remain open until 12:00 noon Saturday, March 28, 1959.
The next regular Municipal election will be held on April 7,
1959.
Any person that has not registered to vote after February 4,
1959, must register now. Those falling to regisetr between Febru-
ary 4, 1959 and March 28, 1959, wUIl be unable to vote in the next
Municipal election.
Those qualified to register to vote In Municipal elections must
have lived in the State for a year and in the city for six months.
He must be a resident of the City of Port St. Joe to register.


Trooper Forced To


Shoot; Kills Man

Travis Aplin, local Highway 'Patrol trooper shot and killed a
21-year-old Vernon man late Saturday night in a pistol duel when
the man resister Aplin's attempts to arrest him.
Earl Gainey died in the Municipal Hospital around 1:00 a.m.
Sunday morning from bullet wounds he received in an exchange
of shots with Trooper Aplin.
Aplin gave the following account of the incident:
A 1955 model 4-door Ford sedan


driven by Harlan Harris, 18, of Ver-
non, and carrying Gainey and two
juvenile boys was stopped by Aplin
on US 98 near the ro ,.1 leading to
the U. S. Coast Guard lighthouse
at Beacon Hill, about 12 p.m.
Aplin told Harris he was spaed-
ing and asked for his driver's li-
cense. Harris could not find his ii-
cense and Aplin told him he would
have to go to jail and make bond.
Ganey, owner of the car and oc-
cupying the front seat *.1. H .-ni.
begin to curse Aplin.
The tIooper told Gainey several
times to be quiet and finally or-
dered him to get out'of the car
as he, too, was under arrest. As
Aplin went around the car to get
Gainey out, Gainey closed the win-
dows and locked the doors.
Aplin shined his flashlight in
PGainey's side of the car and saw
Gainey and Harris scuffling on the
front seat. Gainey finally succeeded
in securing a pistol that was hid-
den in the glove compartment. Har-
ris urged Gainey to put the gun
down. Gainey raised up with the
gun and Aplin drew and cocked
his -own pistol. Aplin told Gainey
he was, covered and to drop the
gun. Gainey whirled and fired at
Aplin point-blank, missing him by
scant inches. Gainey's bullet went
through the rear. door window. Ap-
lin fired hitting Gainey in the chest,
dropped to the ground and began
crawling to his own auto to radio
for help. When the shooting began
the passengers in the car got out
*and began running.
As Aplin crawled to the back of
the car, Gainey fired at him three
times through the back window of
the vehicle, then opened the door
and got out -of the vehicle. As he
emerged from the car, Aplin fired
again hitting Gainey in the hand.
'Gainey then fell down and Aplin
unarmed him. Aplin's only hurt was
Sa shred of lead in his lip, appar-
,ently from a shattered bullet.
A Comforter Funeral Home am-
bulance took Gainey -to the Port
t. Joe Municipal Hospital where
he was pronounced dead.
Gainey had been jailed earlier in
the evening by city police when he
became intoxicated and making
trouble at the Vernon-Port St. Joe
,basketball game. He was in -the lo-
cal jail for about two hours, and
was released at about 11 p.m. in the
custody of his boy passengers who
!had accompanied him here to the
-game. Local officers Kelly and
Leece, who arrested Gainey at the
High School Gymnasium, said that
Gainey asked to be taken to his

ters now come from public and state
beds, much headway is being made
by private oyster farms. To start
a farm, an oysterman leases water
bottom in an oyster producing area,
strows old tires, bricks, .scrap iron
and brush along the bottom and
waits for his crop.
As a little .bit of free advertising
McNeill said that oysters are very
-.nutritious.


car when he was arrested. By refus-
ing to do so, the local officers prob-
ably narrowly escaped being shot
themselves.

Cub Scout Banquet
Set For Tonight

The annual Cub Scout Banquet
will be held tonight at the Metho-
dist Church In the social room.
The deal will be **rvtd at 7-no
p.i. All Cub Scouts a i 'their par-
ents -are urged to be present.


CHAMBER DIRECTORS FOR 1959-left to right, Vice-President Dr.
Joseph P. Hendrix, Past President, George G. Tapper, Secretary-
Treasurer S. L. Barker, Directors Tom Pridgeon, and Martin Begley,


NUMBER 19


.. .. ':" '" *,- r ? "

President, Tom S. Coldewey and directors, George Wimberly, Jr.,
Herbert Brown and Durel Brigman. The new officers and directors
slate was installed at the annual C of C meeting Monday night,
..
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slate was installed at the annual C of C meeting Monday night.


Chamber Cites P ess New




Officers Installe Meet


Progress during the past year ical Company industry, Cape San the state. Coldewey pledged to con
and even greater anticipated ac- Blas missile tracking station and of the chamber during his tenure carry out the chamber's p
complishments for 1959 were the harbor improvements as major dur- of office with the direct results of of developing Port St. Joe.
theme of the annual Port St. Joe ing 1958. the efforts of individual members.
Chamber of Commerca dinner Mon- Tapper predicted that the chami-. Coldewey in his opening state- thNumerannous area officials a
.'ay night. cal company will double its original ment declared that Port, St. Joe the annual dinner. They i
l-fghlight of the gala affair held r.umber of employees and Cape San has the greatest industrial potential Wewahitchka Mayor Hare
a* the centennial building and at- Blas construction also will double of any town in he nation. He listed ning, Apalachicola Mayor Ji
tended by over 200 peoph!, was the during the next two years,. He term- adequate water, transportation of Nichols, Tyndall Command
installation of new office's. ed the chemical company the "op-'all kinds, and ample sites are nat- Dean Davenport, Navy MI
New officers include President, ening gun" in Port St. Joe's vigor- ural attractions for industry. Col- mander Richard K. Andersc
Tom Coldewey, Vi.,-President. Joe ous campaign for new industries.- dewey listed the approximately six ama City Chamber Preside]
Hendrix and SecLret :ry-Treasurer But Tapper cautioned that vision, ;miles of high land along the Gulf Hnery Sheman, and Army C
8 L. Barke. New director are: tong-range planning and hard work County as ideal industrial sites wh engineers resident engine
Marty BEgley. Herbert Brown and on the part of Port St. Joe's citizen- good sites, transportation and fresh
George Wimberly, Jr. ry is needed if the city is to meet water, all right together. He pre- Panama City Ira Campbell a
Outgoing president reorme Tap- its industrial -goals.. dicted that Port St. Joe would soon Fleming, Panama City Milit
per cited the new Michigaa Chem- Tapper credited accomplishments be the chemical industry apial of fair~ committee chairman.


Sharks Again Spend The Week In

The Doldrums; Wewa Here Tuesday


Sneads Wins By 2 Points
The Sneads High Pirates squeez-
ed out persistent Port St. Joe last


St. Joe and Chipley

Open Tourney Tonite

Port St. Joe and Chipley will be-
gin the Northwest Florida Confer-
ence tournament tonight in Mar-
ianna at 7:00 p.m. CST. The tour-
nament games will be played Thurs-
day, Friday and Saturday. Admis-
sion to all games will be 60c and
$1.00. Games will be played each
of the tournament nights at 7:00
p.m. and 8:30 p.m. All times are
Central Standard Time.
Seeded teams in the tournament
are: Malone, number one; Walton,
number two; Marianna, number
three and Chipley, number four.
Port St. Joe will resume its sea-
son schedule next Tuesday when
they will meet Wewahitchka here
in a traditional rivalry game.
For the past several years, Port
St. Joe has handled Wewahitchka
its own way. This year, the Gators
are having a fine season and the
Sharks have been having their
troubles. It should be an interest-
ing. game.

James Kelly Home Burns
In Highland View Mon.

The home of James Kelly was
badly damaged by- fire early Mon-
day morning when a kerosene
range flooded setting the dwelling
on fire.
The Port St. Joe Volunteer Fire
Department was called out at 7:45
a.m. to fight the blaze and wera 45
minutes battling the fire down.
Highland View has no water sup-
ply and the Department had to de-
pend on the water supply of their
1,500 gallon tank truck to success-
fully extinguish the blaze. Condi-
tions were hazardous for a while
as a stiff breeze was blowing and
other dwellings were too close to
the burning building for comfort.
The house was owned by. W. C.
Forehand. The house was heavily
damaged on the inside.


Friday night in Sneads, 54-52 only
after four quarters of tight defen-
sive ball.
Sneadsa came from a first quarter
slump of 13-11, favor of Port St.
Joe, to take a 32-21 half-time lead.
Sneads scored nine more points
in the third quarter to the Sharks
seven and for the moment contin-
ued their safe lead. But the fourth
quarter found Port St. Joe infected
with their customary last minute
energy which nette dthe Sharks 24
more points and held the Pirates to
13.
Only time allowed the Pirates to
snatch a last minute victory from
the Sharks.
Shooting high for the Sharks
were Bob Munn and David Mussel-
white. Munn hit for 15 and Mussel-
white hit for 14.
The score by narters:
Port St. Joe 13 8 7 24-52
Sneads 11 21 9 13-54

Vernon Wins 49-37
Vernon's Yellow Jacket 'five,
paced by center David Mitchell,
outran Port St. Joe here Saturday
night to hand the Sharks a 49-37
beating, their worst of the year.
Port St. Joe, handicapped all sea-
son by, illness, injuries and lack of
height, used nine men in an effort
to halt the Vernon quintet, but
Mitchell refused to be stopped, hit-
ting for 22 points.
Vernon guard, Hunter Kelly post-
ed 19 points to add to the Yellow
Jackets parade.
Bob Munn paced the Shark at-
tack hitting for 15 points in the
losing effort. Jackie Mitchell and
James Knight had seven marks
each for the Sharks.
The first quarter was slow start-
ing with Port St. Joe leading 9-7 at
the end of the stanza. Vernon came
alive in the second period and
poured through 20 points to lead
27-21 at the half.:
The final half proved the differ-
ence with Vernon hitting for 22
to 16.
In the preliminary game, Vernon
won 15-11.
The -score by quarters:
Port St. Joe 9 12 13 3-37
Vernon 7 20 10 12-49


tinue to
program

attendedd
included
ld Can-
Immy J.
.er Col.
L Com-
in, Pan-
nt John
!orps of
er --for
nd Sam
ary Af-


Talk Growing Concerning Natura Gas Supply For

Port St. Joe; Michigan Chemical Promised Gas


Natural gas may come to Port St. Joe and
:Mexico Beach by the last quarter of 1959 or the
first quarter of 1960.
H. Mack Lewis, president of West Florida
Gas Co., which holds the fli ucli for distribution
of natural gas in Panama City, said the Michigan
Chemical Co., has been promised gas for its plant
in Port St. Joe by the iHloum'ja Texas Gas and
Oil Corp.
It has not yet been decided, Lewis said, just
how this gas will be piped to the plant.
The Texas gas company is laying a line from
the Texas oil fields through the state of Florida.
Should it be agreed upon for West Florida Gas
to extend its Tyndall AFB line on to Port St. Joe,
service would be made available along the way
tc Mexico Beach, Lewis said.
An alternative would be to run a separate
spur line from Youngstown cross-country to the


chemical plant at Port St. Joe, t
Mexico Beach.


Free Harbor Is

Necessary For

Dredging Work

The Port St. Joe City Commis-
sion was faced Tuesday night by
a requset from the Army Engin-,
eers to furnish assurances that
public port facilities were avail-
able in Port St. Joe before dredg-
ing on the local harbor could be-
gin.
The old City warehouse, whlch
was sold to the Sinclair Oil Com-
pany back In 1953 has been va-
cated by that company and the
facilities recently leased to the
St. Joe Stevedoring Company.
The City is approaching this
company now in an effort to ob-
tain an agreement to declare
this facility open for public use.
Mayor J. L. Sharit told The Star
that he felt sure there would be
no question in obtaining this cer-
tificate.
The dredging of the local port
cannot begin until this certificate
guaranteeing a public port can
.be furnished the Corps of Engin-
eers.

BABE RUTH-LEAGUE


Tom S. Coldewey, President of the Port
St. Joe Chamber of Commerce said Monday
night at the Chamber meeting that Port St.
Joe would have natural gas within six to nine
month. 'He told The Star that his statement
was based on the fact that the fHouston Com-
pany had assured the Michigan Chemical
Company that natural gas would be available
to them by the time they were in operation.
This would imply that their source was com-
ing from other than the Panama City distribu-
torship.
Should the gas come directly from Panama
City, the West Florida Gas and Fuel Company
would have the franchise for its distributorship.
Should the gas come cross-country from Youngs-
town, Lewis said it is uncertain who would have
the franchise for distribution of the gas.


then





B


On Sunday, February 8, Metho- .-, nr-diiuld, to deliver the sermon at
dists of this area will have the the 11:00 o'clock worship service
privilege of hearing Bishop Bach- at the First Methodist Church of
man G. Hodge of the Birmingham Port St. Joe, and in the afternoon
Area. Bishop Hodge, who lives in will participate in the ground-break-
Birmingham, Alabama, serves the ing ceremonies for the educational
building of the Wewahitchka Me-
North Alabama and the Alabama- thodist Church. The Bishop will
West Florida Conferences. He is also dedicate the beautiful new
p Sanctuary of the Wev.ahitcfhka
Church, the ceremonies to begin
at 2:00 p.m., CST.
According to Rev. Edmund 0.
S. Bradley, pastor of the local church,
the morning service will be follow-
S : '. ed by a "Dinner on the Ground" in
S honor of the visit of the Bishop and
other honor guest, District Super-
i- ..- .. intendent, Dr. W. B. Atkinson, the
affair to take the place of the
"Family Night" supper which is
S '. -' held quarterly. The weather per
--;. ...., 'mitting, the meal will be served
'- .. outdoors. In the event of bad wea-
_.,,, other, the social hall will be used.
The pastor urges the parti.,i)pation
... -. .otf all Methodist families. "Bring
L your family dinner", he says. "Take
Bishop Bachman G- Heodge -
,,Bishop Bachman .. .. advantage of the opportunity- of
S1.;-';ring your Bishop in your own
fi.s, and directors'Of t the Babe Church and enjoying the fellowship
Ruth League will meet Wednesday, -which is to follow. And," he also


OFFICERS TO MEET February 11 at 7:30 p.m. in the says, "All visitors will be heartily
There will be a meeting of the home of R. H. Elizey. welcomed".


.ce back to


Bishop G. Hodge Will Visit

Methodist Church Sunday, Feb. 8


'


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Cherry Creme Pie


Cherry Crems Pie will walk away with dessert
"Can she bske a cherry ple'" indeed she can, and this
is extra special. h c
The bright red cherry glaze hides a smooth tempting cr
win complments, too, with this flaky tender pie crust. It s
self-risMhg flour.
',STRY, CHERRY CREME Pill-
PASTRY:
IVi cups sifted enriched : % cup short
self-rising flour -3 to 4 tables
Cut shortening into flour until mixture is crumbly. Sprinkle
lightly until dough begins to stick together. Turn out on lig
or pastry cloth and press together. Roll to circle -inch
9-inch pie pan. Trim and flute edge Prick with fork. BFke in
10 to 12 minutes Cool and fill with Cherry Creme Filling.
CHERRY CREME FILLINGi
t12 teaspoons unflavored gelatin 2 eggs, beaten
% cup cold water V% teaspoon '
1Y2 cups mAllc teaspoon c
i% cup sugar 1%4 cups drair
2 tablespoons enriched self-rising flour ,cherries (1-
Soften gelatin in water. Scald milk. Add sugar and flour to e
milk to egg mixture, stirring constantly. Combine the egg-r
remaining milk. Bring to boiling over medium heat, stirring
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over custard. Pour cooled Cherry Gl--.! over top. Chill until f
CHERRY GLAZE:
1 tablespoon cornstarch cup cherry
V cup sugar ( teaspoon r
Blend cornstarch and sugar. Stir in cherry liquid. Cook over
constantly, until clear and thickened. Remove from heat anh
ing. Makes 6 serving&.


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sami coft Church Attendance THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.

St. James Episcopal P Nu- Partie0
Holy Commsunion 13 Pree-upti Paie
Church School 30hil
Holy Communion & Sermon 7 Saora Ceva h am
P Young Churchmen 11
St John's Episcopal Church Mrs. Alan Goforth and Miss Sue
Holly Communion & Sermon 13 McManus of Orlando entertained
with a dessert tea shower at the
O .ak Grove Assembly of God Ivanhoe Club, Orlando; Wednesday
Sunday School 147
Children'S Church 25 evening, January 21.
Worship Services 135 The Club room was beautifully
decorated in pink add white gladio-
White City Baptist Church lus and camellias.
S Sunday School 95
Training Union 51 -The tea table overlaid with love-
Worship Services 164 ly maderia cut work cloth was cen-
tered with arrangement of blossoms
First Baptist Church and tapers in pink. Punch was ser-
MI Sunday School 295
Training Union ed by Mrs. L. R. Sanders, -Lake
Worship Services 455 City,' aunt of the bride.
Among guests were the mothers,
Leing Avenue Baptist Church of the bride and groom, Mrs. H. C.
Sunday School 170
nTraining Schnion 87 Philyaw and Mrs. C. L. Jaeger.
:--! Worship Services 261 *
honors.
Cherry Creme Pie 'Highland View Baptist Church
ear filling. You'll Sunday School 109 Forest Service Cites
amde aih enriched Training Union 60
Worsnhed hip Services 18 Law On Burning
First Presbyterian Church
nling Sunday School 53 The Florida Forest Service says
ipoons cold water Youth Fellowship 14 it is a violation of the law to set a
with water. mixing Worship Services 108 fire ad let t escape nd burn on-
htly floured board fire adn let it escape and burn on-
thick and fit into Wewahitchka Presbyterian to another man's property. The one
hot oven (425F.) Sunday School 25 setting the fire is also liable for.
Worship Services 17 the suppression cost and for the
en 'First. Methodist Church damage done to the other person's
vanilla extract Sunday School 156 property. -
ldond extract Youth Fellowship 35 ,In view of this, the Florida For-
-pound can) Worship Services '10 est Service urges that you be cate-
eggs. Add half the Mexico Beach Methodist ful when burning off land. Know
constantly.oo Sunday School 21 that the area to be burned- is se-
igerator until par- Worship Services 44 cured before you burn.
Arrange cherries The Forestry Service urges that
firm (about 3 hrs.) First Baptist Church
Wewahitchka F you help protect our forest lands.
liquid Sunday School 132" Contact your nearest forest ran-
ed food coloring Training Union 72 ger before you burn acreage. He is
low heat, stirring Worship Services 222 ready to help you.
d add food color- -" -
Visits With Parents
Miss Martha Costin, a. student at MethO dists To
Florida State University is visiting
with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Have Spelling Bee
Chauncey Costin during 'the semes- On February 22, Methodists will
S ter holidays. She will return to go to school again!
Tallahassee on Monday to resume According to Rev. Edmund 0.
her studies. Eradley, pastor of the First Metho-
-*- dist Church, a spelling bee Is to
ST. JOSEPH'S ALTAR. S be held immediately following the
SOCIETY MEETS THUiIRSDAY evening worship service.
St. Joheph's Altar Society will be The word list, for which Mrs.
held Thursday, -February 5 at 8:00 Ralph Swatts is responsible, will
p.m. In the Assembly Room of the lbe made up of the names of Bible
Church. characters and members are re-
Squested to "do their homework" in
AIN Advert~isne doesn't orm -tt PAyvw preparation for the event. The
IN "bee" is being sponsored by the
Commission on Membership and
Evangelism, of which Leonard Be-
lin is chairman.
"Pk e+rice f Jj Watch The Star next week for
rice, further details.



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Local Medical Society.
PREVENT TRAGIC ACCIDENTS
AMONG CHILDREN
More children die from accidents
than from the combined totA of the
seven leading diseases.
Deaths from poliomyelitis, cancer,
leukemia, tuberculosis and heart dis-
ease are relatively few as compared
with the number of deaths from ac-
ijdent. With the exception of motor
ye. hicle fatalities, the type of fatal
accident to a child is related to his ._---
age. From birth to one year, for in- -**
ee 0 stance, burns and conflagration are
the most common cause of death-
IRTS next to automobile accidents. From: .
one to two years of age, drowning
juBLE is second-and poisoning is third in
BLE cause of accidental death.
Deaths from poisoning increase
tragically during the second year of
life. It is at this age that accident
IM9 prevention is almost completely de-
pendent on protection rather than
Sl 029 on the child's education. The burden
SI of blame for accidents at this early.
period, and protection against acci-
dent, must be carried by the parents.
^The very young child is inquisi-
i,i tive and samples everything and
Curlee anything. Leaving pi-_onou. chem-
icals within reach of the child is
inexcusable negligence. The com-
mon practice of storing kerosene,
C OATS turpentine and other poisonous
A liquids in old soft drink bottles or Be our guest
r .... ; milk bottles invites accidental poi-
soning. 3 3
An -equally dangerous custom is
as loW as .0 leave within reach such medicines
as aspirin, and medications in the ...
form of candy or tasty liquids. The ;:: :,
^1 child is unaware of the potency of Chevrolet's fiv
.9 drugs which in the proper dosage 1
.95 for an adult are helpful, but taken new station wa
in quantity by a child, may bring on
disastrous effects. Protect your are shap e d t'
S child at home by finding and re- A s
ch as1.00 moving these hazards. i American taste
-j fine Slimline d
ports they're be~autifu
FOR EXPERT -with room

Electrical Repairs i

and handling!



Contracting
now-see the
IT'S

R WALL ELECTRIC FL


S7 DIAL7l 7-433 PHONE A 7-2 -
DIAL BARl7-4331 PHONE BANI 7-221 -


THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 1959


SHonor Miss

w, Bride-Elett


Mrs. J. C. Ellis, 'Mr. and Mrs.
Charles M. Hood, Jr., Winter Park;
and M. and Ms. Robetg ,Kloeppel,
Jr. Jacksonville; 'entertained the
wedding party and out of town
guests with a dinner in the Great
Hall of the. cathedral in Orlando.
The table was beautifully decor-
ated with white Fugi mums and
pink camellias. During the evening
the host and hostesses pre. -nitd
the honored couple with a silver
serving tray. Miss Philyaw and Mr.
Jaeger presented their attendants
with gifts.


First Baptist

WMS --Meets

The WMS of the First Baptist
Church met Monday aftrenoon at
the church with 30 members pres-
ent for their Royal, Service pro-
gram.
Circle Four was in charge of the
program and the meeting was op-
ened with Mrs. T. 'E. Parker, Sr.,
singing, "Come Thou Almighty
King", accompanied by Mrs. W.-O.
Nichols.
Mrs. E. C. Cason, program chair-
man, presented the program on
Alaska with the help of Mrs. Ni-
chols, Mrs. Joe Bracewell, Mrs. By-
ron Smith, Mrs. Lonnie Bell, Mrs.
Charles 'Gill, Mrs. Richard Saun-
ders and Mrs. Anna Adams.
Special prayers were given for
missionaries in Alaska.
During the business meeting Mrs.
Saunders presided in the absence
of Mrs. C. E. Martin. Good reports
were given by all chairmen. .
The meeting adjourned with pray-
er by Mrs. Smith.
ST. JAMES CHURCH
EPISCOPAL
'Rev. G. D. Underhill, Vicar
Quinquagesima February 8. 7:30
p.m., Celebration of the Holy Eu-
charist followed by a breakfast and
meeting for the Episcopal Church-
men. 4:45 a.m., Church School.
11:00 a.m., Morning prayer and ser-
mon. 6:30 p.m. the Episcopal
Young Churchmen.
The public is cordially invited to
worship with us and is assured of
a warm welcome.
GO TO CHURCH SUNDAY


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


THURSDAY and FRIDAY


CVIVictor MATURE Leo GENN


SATURDAY ONLY


SUNDAY and MONDAY


'" KIRK DOUGLAS
"' TONY CURTIS
ERNEST BORGNINE'
p 010R JANET LEIGH


TUESDAY and WEDNESDAY


c urisi 1,rjlet owl


DANA
ANDREWS

cu SHiN CUMMINS
A COLUMBIA PICTURE


e stunning
gons for '59
o the new
-with fresh,
design. And
lly practical
er, quieter
er, an even
new ease of


Wagons were never more beautiful or
dutiful. From low-set headlights to
wing-shaped tailgate, these '59 Chev-
rolets are as sweet looking as anything
on wheels. They're just about the
handiest things on wheels, too-from
their overhead-curving windshield to
their longer, wider load platform.
Besides additional cargo space, you
- also get added seating room (4 inches
more in front, over 3 inches in back).
And you'll find such other practical
. advantages as new easy-ratio steer-


ing, Safety Plate Glass all around,
bigger, safer brakes, smo.other-than-
ever Full Coil suspension and a roll-
down rear window (electrically oper-
ated as standard equipment on the
9-passenger Kingswood). Your dealer's
waiting now with all the details on
why this year-more than ever-
Chevy's the one for wagons.


wider selection of models at your local authorized Chevrolet dealer's!


)YD CHEVROLET Co.


401 .WJ.LIAMS AVE.


re Chevy Show-Sunday-NBC-TV and ii, Pat Boone Chevy Showroo:n .


.











.r a pleasure test ...

THE ONE FR WAGONS
f p- -, : : ,:... ""r.. : :/" & *. '+ e ': ,., .,L+ .,., ./


5 ~- -- ~- -~ ~- 1L~- -L- -~ 1


J I


IPI~ -r I- 'IIB '~


C' --la


Port t. Joe, Fla.


410 Reid








61sovadaItOin R*SguiT 606ie0, WIt'& i d9PMVSA,
inu-of The the followingg present and acting: The Nurses' Sanitarisas rek.
COUNTY SCHOOL BOARD C. E. Boyer, Chairman, Carter port was examined and approved.
Ward, J, K. Whitfield and Clyde The following members of the
Brogdon members. Board of Public Instruction of Gulf
WEWAHITCHKA, FLORIDA The Superintendent was present County, Florida, including the new
January 6. 1959 and acting, embers met on the above date: Wilto
The Board of Public Instruction, The Financial Statement for the onanizmer, o Wewaquiredtcbylaw: FWlor-
Gulf County, Florida, met on the month of December was examined fia for .(4) years, Co. Bd., Dist.
I ___No. 1, term expires January, 1963.
^ -Carter Ward, Aort St, Joe, Flor-
You Are Cordially Invited To Attend ida, for (2) years, Co. Bd. Dist. No.
2, term ex, January 1961.
Otis Pyle, of Port St. Joe, Flor-
ida, for (4) years, Co. Bd. Dist. No.
Lon A e pc3, term ex. January 1963.
... C. E3. Boyer, Port St. Joe, Flor-


REV. J. C. uuUM, rastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 a.m.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 a.m.
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION 6:15 p.m.
EVENING WORSHIP 7:30 p.m.
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) 7:30 p.m.
Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street


VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
I I 1 I" .


ida, for (2) years, Co Bd. -ist. No.
4, term ex. January 1961.
J. K. Whitfield, Wewahitchka,
Florida, for (4) .years Co. Bd. Dist.
No. '5 term ex. January 1963.
Each of the following new mem-
bers elected on the 4th day of No-
vember,, A. D., 1958. William Roe-
mer, Otis Pyle and J. K. Whitfield,
having presented their commissions
as members of said Board of Pub-
lic Instruction for the term of of-
fice set forth above beginning on-
the first Tuesday after the first
Monday in January, 1959, and until
their successors are elected and


I. FILL DIRT'

V LESS THAN 10 LOADS $4.50 per load
10 LOADS orMORE $4.00 per load


BUILDER'S SAND

LESS THAN 10 CUBIC YARDS $3.50 per cu. yd.
10 CUBIC YARDS or MORE $3.25 per cu. yd.


S-Truck Rental and Dozer Rental-


Tractor with Harrow and Tiller $5.00 per hr.


GRAVEL |

10 CUBIC YARD LOADS $7.50 per cu. yd. f,
In Radius of Three Miles of Port St. Joe 4,




L Dren Co., nc


Port St. Joe, Florida


qualified, and having filed bond
with the Secretary of State as pre-
scribed by Section 237.31, Florida
Statutes the Board then proceeded
to complete its organization in com-
pliance with Section ,230.15 and
230.151 Florida Statutes, as follows:
On motion of Pyle seconded by
Roemer, J. K. Whitfield was elected
Chairman; and on motion of Boyer,
seconded by Roemer, Carter Ward
was elected Vice Chairman of said
Board of Public Instruction for the
County of-Gulf, State of Florida.
Thomas iOwens, holding commission
as County 'Superintendent of Pub-
lic Instruction for the ensuing (2)
years appeared in person at said
meeting and assumed his duties as
Secretary of the Board, as provided
by law.' The Board thus organized
then decided on the First Tuesday
after the First Monday of each
month as the day for holding its
regular monthly meetings.
Moved by Boyer seconded by
Roemer to adopt the following reso-
lution: All voted YES.
WHEREAS, a committee repre-
senting Calhoun, Gadsden, Gulf,
IHolmes, Jackson, Liberty, Walton
and Washington Counties has pre-
pared a proposed Chipol'a Area pro-
gram designed to meet identified
needs relative to guidance, coun-
seling, and vocational training and
related it to the several titles of
the National Defense Education
Act.
WHEREAS, said counties, here-
after to be known as the "Chipola
Area Counties", have tentatively
agreed to apply for funds under
the several titles of the National
Defense Education Act to support
said program.
NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT RE-
SOLVED that pursuant to Florida
Statutes, and State Board of Edu-
cation Regulations relating there-
to, this Board of Public Instruction
agrees to delegate to the Jackson
County Board of Public Instruction

full responsibility for the adminis-
tration of funds that may accrue
to Chipola Area Counties as a re-
sult of this request, so long as
these funds are expended according
to recommendations of an advisory
committee composed of the Super-
intendent of Public Instruction, or
his designated representative, from
each member county.
BE IT FURTHER RESOLVED
that this Board reserves the right
to withdraw from this agreement
at any time upon notice filed with
the advisory committee.
Moved by Roemer seconded by
Boyer to distribute insurance on
the four (4) new class rooms equal-
ly between the four (4) Insurance
Companies in the County, Gulf
County Insurance Agency, Frank
& Dot's Agency, Tomlinson Agency
and Pridgeon Agency.
Agreed to allow the newly organ-
ized church of the Nazarene the
use of *the St. Joe Elementary.
School Auditorium, on a temporary


Lets take a trip in the cars


zoI RIWR hE( BIuTor iR n I GS


TW RW1S MOST IBEAUTIIROY TONJEIC S


Here's how to comfort-test a Ford. Take six people-
a daddy longlegs, a Mr. "five by five," any shape, any
size. Put them in a Ford and watch what happens. First
they can get in easier. Once inside, everyone (includ-
ing the man in the middle) has a thickly padded seat
for real comfort. There's more than enough room for
Oleg, elbows, hips-and hats! Come in for a"people test"!


Suggested Ford retail prices are lowest of the best-selling
three for all comparable models. With radio, heater, and
automatic transmission, Fords are priced up to $102.75
less than the major competition. Diamond Lustre Finish
never needs waxing. The aluminized muffler normally
lasts twice as long. Finally, Ford's beautiful proportions
will command a higher pride when you selL


"Sats are comfortable
across...
S Iard spotia Save up to 0275
Ithe middle' -on purchase price alone"

ilOeng4n and ot


THE DOUBLE-VALUEMdn


mv E es nm to dy 9 come ggO Jg test n mtoc.*y

ABOR A TTRBUYINA USED CAR OR TRUCKi BE SURI TO ISo OUR 4 Of OTHER SELECT


ST. JOE MOTOR


CO.


Peat St Joe FloridaI 1


NEWS FROM -

OAK GROVE
By EVELYN SHEALY

Mr. and Mrs. Hansel Norris and
Mrs. Juanita Lowery spent Sunday
in Marianna as guests of Mr. and
Mrs. James Brooner and daughter,
Wanda Jean. Mrs. Boomer is the
former Miss Helen Norris.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry L. Pyritz and
sons, Daniel, David and Thomas of
Pensacola visited Mr. and Mrs. D.
H. Shealy over the week end.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles 'Spears and
daughters, Frances and Patricia
spent Sunday in Blountstown with
Mr. Spear's.- mother, Mrs. Mary
Spears. Mrs. Spears came home
with her son and family to spend
a few days.
Bo Williams of St. Joe Beach vis-
ited Howard Lovett Saturday.
Charles Lewis spent the week
end with his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Richard Lewis in Vernon.
Mr. and 'Mrs. Guy Little of Tal-
lahassee, visited Charlie Mahon on
Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Dewey Gay of Lima,
Ohio, are visiting with Mr. and
Mrs. Connie Gay and family.
Mr. and Mrs. Dan Creamer spent
the week end in Southport, with
Mr. and Mrs. Phillip Williams.
Mr. and Mrs. Nelson Gardner and
children visited Mr. Gardner's mo-
ther, Mrs. Florence Arnold in Bag-
dad on Saturday.
Jesse Anderson spent Saturday
in Caryville visiting his mother,
Mrs. Ben Anderson.
Mrs. James Lovette accompanied
by her brother Charles Lewis, at-
tended the funeral of Earl Gainey
in Vernon.
Mrs. Robert Banks and her son
Homer and daughter Marcella of
Gordo, Alabama, visited Mr. and
Mrs. Bill Walters.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe L. Kelly of Pan-
ama City visited Mr. and Mrs. Ev-
erette McFarland on Sunday.
Friends of Hozelle Levins will be
sorry to learn that he is ill and is
now a patient at the Municipal
Hospital.
Mrs. Evelyn Smith, Mrs. Doro-
thy Levins, Mrs. Frances Lovette,
Mrs. Vi Harrison and Mrs. Kennedy
collected donations for the "Mo-
ther's March of Dimes" in Oak
Grove Thursday evening.


basis and at such time as approv-
ed by the Principal.
The Board agreed to attend the
orientation short course for Board
Members in Tallahassee on, Jan-
uary 12 and 13.
Moved by Pyle seconded by Roe-
mer to invite Industrial Leaders of
the county to meet with the Board
on February 5, 1959 in the Florida
Power Lounge at 8:00 o'clock EST
to discuss what will be needed in
the way of classrooms to take care
of the growth of the county. All
voted YES.
There being no further business
the Board did then adjourn to meet
again in regular session, on Feb-
ruary 3, 1959.
ATTEST:
Thomas A. Owens J. K. Whitfield
Superintendent Chairman
TN THE CIRCUIT COURT,
14th JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN
AND FOR GULF COUNTY,
FLORIDA.
CITY iOF PORT ST. JOE, a )
Municipality in the County of )
Gulf, 'State of Florida, )
Petitioner, )
vs. )
STATE OF FLORIDA, and the )
Tax-payers, Property Owners )
and Citizens of the City of )
Port St. Joe, including non- )
residents owning property or )
subject to taxation therein, )
Respondents. )
ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE
TO THE STATE OF FLORIDA,
THROUGH THE STATE ATTOR-
NEY FOR THE FOURTEENTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF SAID
STATE, THE SEVERAL PROPER-
TY OWNERS, TAXPAYERS, CITI-
ZENS AND OTHERS HAVING OR
CLAIMING ANY RIGHT, TITLE
OR 'INTEREST IN PROPERTY TO
BE AFFECTED BY THE ISSU-
ANCE BY THE CITY OF PORT
ST. JOE, FLORIDA, OF BONDS
HEREINAFTER MORE PARTICU-
LARLY DESCRIBED, OR TO BE
AFFECTED IN ANY WAY THERE-
BY:
You and each of you are hereby
required to appear on the 27th day
of February, 1959, at 10 o'clock A.
M. before the Circuit Court of Gulf
County, Florida, at the office of the
Circuit Judge in the City Hall in
Port St. Joe, Florida, and show
cause why the prayer of the Peti-
tion filed in the above entitled pro-
ceeding should not be granted and
the bonds therein described and
the proceedings authorizing the is-
suance thereof, validated and con-
firmed, said bonds consisting of
Fifty-five Thousand Dollars ($55,-
000.00) Hospital Revenue Bonds of
195'8, dated August 1, 1958, matur-
ing serially on August 1 of each of
the years 1973 to 1976, both inclu-
sive, bearing interest, payable semi-
annually at such rate as shall be
determined upon the sale thereof,
not in excess of six per centum
(6%) per annum, a more particu-
lar description of said bonds being
contained in the Petition filed in
this proceeding.
DONE AND ORDERED at Port
St. Joe, Florida, this the 2nd day
of February, 1959.
/s/ W. L. FITZPATRICK
Judge of the Circuit Court of
the Fourteenth Judicial Circuit
of Florida in and for Gulf
County. 3t-2-5
*


THE STAR, Prt St..Joe, FlP,

Bridal Showep
A calling shower honoring Mrs.
Raymond Heath, a -recent bride,
was given -at the home of Mrs;
James Bass on Second Street Mon-
day afternoon from 3:00 to 5:00
p.m. Hostesses were Mrs. Bass and
Mrs. Ike Hall. Those who called
during the ,afternoon were: Mrs.
Minnie Gay, Mrs. Christine Levins,
Mrs. Christine Lightfoot, Mrs. Dan
Creamer, Mrs. Joel Lovette, Mrs.
Anderson Davis, Mrs. Joe Burns,
Mrs. May Deese and Mrs. Doris
Gwaltney. Those sending gifts were
Mrs. Ezella Murphy, Mrs. Tommy
Gay, Mrs. Ella Norris, Mrs. Her-
man Ard, and Mrs. George Parrish.
Mrs. Heath is the former Miss Bet-
ty Deese, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Carl Deese of Oak Grove.


Phone BAl 7-PRIN3161TNG
Phone BAII 7-3161


THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 1959


GARDEN NOTES

Crape Myrtles are to the .uth
what lilacs are to the North. If
you would have these lovely blooms
in your garden next summer, this
is the time to plant.
Almost any soil is suitable as
long as the drainage is good. But
lots of sunshine is important. These
plants are ideal for new subdivi-
sions where bulldozers have thor-
oughly cleared the land because;
they like full sun and come quickly
into bloom.
-Select the largest an dsturdiest
plant available. Prune both roots
and tops. Thne dig a hole wide
enough to accommodate the roots
without crowding, set the plant in
place -and fill around it with en-
riched topsoil. Water well.

Advertising doesn't cost-4t PAYS
Go TO CHURCH SUNDAY


REPAIRED and RECORD
RADIATORS: CLEANED, FLUSHED


STARTERS and GENERATORS
REPAIRED and EXCHANGED


PATE S SHELL SERVICE

Phone BAII 7-9291 223 Monument Ave.


Smith's Pharmacy

Prescriptions compounded by
a GRADUATE Pharmelst
JOHN ROBERT SMITH
Pharmaceutical Chemist


Designed exclusively for you!

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


FIRST METHODIST CHURCH

Port St. Joe, Florida
Sunday School 9:45 a.m.
Worship Hour 11:00 a.m.

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


Port St. Joe,
Florida citizens tdcral


Phone
BAll 7-4646


Hrs. 9 to 3:30, Noon Wed. & Sat.


- jNSR.


History does not record that any person has ever lost
as much as $1.00 in a Federal Savings & Loan Association.
CITIZENS FEDERAL insures your money SAFE to $10,000
by The Federal Savings & Loan Insurance Corporation,
an Agency of the United States government.
CITIZENS FEDERAL solicits your Savings Account,
Savings Earnings rate 34/2% per apnnum, compounded or
paid in cash June 30th and December 31st.
Available when needed.
if you cannot come in person, MAIL Citizens Federal your
Check, Money Order or Cash for an INSURED SAFE
Savings ACCOUNT.

You will be pleased with the way your savings business
is handled,

SAVINGS received by the 10th of any nropt
earn from the 1st of that month



S :rizn5 federal tabin gs


ad Loa association


of Port St. Joe


Phone 7-4431 or 7-2552


- Letb take a trip in the cars


I I I aa I


~4~r3i;~t~t~s~s~log3


Port S. J"e


Florida




EVERYBODY SAVF AT PfIOO WfL IviVERYBODY SAVES AT PeIQLY WI JLY


YOU'LL HAVE TO SEE OUR PRODUCE DISPLAY TO BE-
LIEVE IT COME IN AND LOOK AROUND!


FRESH TENDER

POLE
FRESH YELLOW
'S im-


2 LBS.


SH


CRISP PASCAL
CELERY
FIRM HEAD
CABBAGE
CRISP HEAD
LETTUCE


1W
STALK -

5c
LB.

3c


2 HEADS
19c


ARMOUR STAR -- TRAY PACK LB.
.W iAC


ARMOUR STAR ----3 LB. Canned Shoulder Fully Cooked, No Waste


U. S. GOOD
-HEAVY BEEF SALE-


U. S. GOOD
T-BONE -
U. S. GOOD
SIRLOIN---
U. 6. GOOD
ROUND -----
U. GOOD
CHUC -K


Ib. 89c
lb. 79c
Ib. 85c
Ib. 49c


U. S. GOOD
SHOULDER l---b. 59c
Short Rib STEW -lb. 39c
BRISKET STEW Ib. 29c
I-BA 25 L B. AG?
FLOUR


LEG-O-LAMB


Ib. 79c


Loin LAMB CHOPS lb. 89c


Meaty Pork NECK
BONES


2 LBS.
29-c


Ga. Grade 'A', D & D Whole
FRYERS
25c Ib


$1.5S


PURE -- No. 5 Jug
LARD 49c
Betty Crocker
BISCUITS
5 for 49c
Large Box
CHEER
2 for 49c


Chocolate Jumbo
PIES


Pkg. of 12
39c


24 POUND BAG
SCRATCH
$1.12


FEEDS
24 POUND BAG
PELLETS or
CRUMBLES
$1.19


WIGGLY EIVERYaODY


Hershey 5c
BARS
10 for Only
39c


--~-e~~ -- -a---~- slrRYIIItEOot


Ilrl__l Ir I


L I I~ I I L I


SAVES AT PFWLY WIMYi~


9i5


~=s3~s~s~'


t


EVERYBODY. SAVOS Atr PIGGLY WIGGLY


SAVE! AT MMYeL WIGGLI


-SAVUS AT MOGLLY'I


...........
fth




-~.,~r~Y~p n?YCS~~~ff~~--r(i~B~dYP-aVI_' s..e~BrsT~sm~as.I ---~~ --.. ~~--


Sop Value Stamps
TO BE GIVEN AWAY ON IGA LABELS- GET YOUR
FREE POINT CHART AT IGA TODAY!


ARMOUR'S- NO LIMIT

COOKING


OIL


E W CASH PAYROLL CHECKS


COPELAND'S PURE PORK
LARD


NO. 10 JUG
99c


IGA WHOLE KERNEL No. 303 Can 2 FOR


CORN


39c


MUCHMORE PURE -- Vacuum Pack -- With


Lb. Tin


$5.00 Order


F E


Another
IGA Saving


Mrs. Filbert's Foil Wrapper
10% Butter Fat
OLEO !


IGA Cream Style No. 303 Can
rHIS ITEM WORTH TWO POINTS
CORN


.B.


2 FOR


39c


ONE QUART VELDA |
WITH $5.00 ORDER (Limit 1 Free) !
BUTTER MILK


SUNSHINE CRACKERS LB. BOX
SALTINES 25c
AUNT JEMIMA REG. or QUICK 1'V LB. BOX
GRITS 10c
NO. 303 CAN CAROLINA OKRA and


Tomatoes


19c


SWIFT'S PURE VEGETABLE
Shortening
CRESTMORE CUT GREEN NO. $03
BEANS
SUPERFINE MIXED NO. 303 CAN
VEGETABLES


SHOP YOUR IGA PRODUCE FOR GREATER VALUES THE
PRODUCE DEPARTMENT IN GULF COUNTY


FRESH TENDER POLE
BEANS
GOLDEN RIPE
Bananas
FLORIDA JUICY
Oranges


LB.
19c
2 LB8.
25c
EACH
Each 1C


3 LBS.
69c
2 CANS
33c
CAN
19c


LARGEST


U. S. NO. 1 WHITE
POTATOES jl
10 lbs 29c


FRESH TENDER
SCORN


Town Square Brand Family Size
APPLE, CHERRY or PEACH


PIES


6 EARS

39c


I FROZEN FOODS I


Wholesome Orange Limit 5 Cans



Jl


5 FOR


EACH


FRESH DAILY GROUND

BE E F


LB.


U. S. GOOD HEAVY BEEF
ROUND STEAK


FIRST CUT CORN FED PORK

CH Ps
IGA TABLE-RITE SLICED THIS ITEM WORTH FIVE POINTS
BACON


FRESH APALACHICOLA
OYSTERS


49c
LB.
89c


35c
LB.
55c


LB.


CARTON CENTER CUT PORK
69 CHOPS


LB.


w m m i-m -
LAKE TALQUIN THURS., FRI. & SAT.
THE BEST IN PORK F SAMPLES
SAUSAGE 2 69c


IGA TABLE-RITE -- This Item Worth 4 Points
FRA k
B^ f~ Ii ^


12 OZ. PKG.
49c


I DAIRY DEPARTMENT -


GA. GRADE 'A' EX. LARGE-With $5.00 Order
EDG G
Doz. fw ^ _"


GRADE 'A' HOMOGENIZED
MILK


QUART
SORDEN'S 29c
SALTEST 29c
V-A -- 29c


nI ____________________________________


NO. 10
JUG


IGA STRAWBERRY
This Item Worth Two Points
-PRESERVES
12 Oz. 25c
Jar iac


LARGE BOX SUPER

SUDS
4 Boxes
For y9C


LB.
79c


HALF GAL.
55c
55c
55c


~- -----~-- ----------------------~- ~P


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THE STAR
Publimed Mr Thwursd At 306 Willame Avenue, Pert St. Jo*. Florid
Br Th sa"er Publishing Coemmr
WxurT I RAM=Umr fdtor and Pubhir
Abs dUMatfp Op9ter, Ad MaN, feow M, Olsannist. Rpte, Prooeft Roeade
OM0 YAR ^, SIX MONTHS 81.50 THREE MONTHS 127.50
CRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
atere mood-slso matter, Dwmber 1, 1. at the Po to*flce, Part Ut. ae.,
Florida, salaArt of Ma aI 3 16T.
DIAL BAl 7-81681
TO AOVERTIS- ae o -h t 9 aerr ouionsin dr t h e ertltInte, tim
At W&l thmedle lo aWWdm -e tWre th a uut rceived for mach
i hU eIf eaUna t t the printed wOrd J Atko htnM BUy
eigmhe. h ope' ward b' r aertU; the printed word thoroAg*ly taiCee.
I The pokes word Is lot; the priited word rmasim.


Reading Age Should Begin Earlier
Concerning the matter of "Why Johnny can't read," you will
be provided with as many explanations as there are editorial writ-
ers and those who sit in judgment on the passing scene.
One sure reason that there is a problem with our young's
reading is that it is not done early enough, and one person who
is helping to do something about the subject is Mrs. Mildred
Lawrence, a Floridian who is author of children's books and who
spoke before the Duval County Library Association recently.
How can you expect children who grow up on television
fare primarily to become suddenly enthralled with reading when
it is thrust upon them at school? If, as psychologists tell us, the
first seven or eight years in a child's life are important in his
development of traits that he will carry through life, then it seems
reasonable to insist that the twig be bent in the direction of
reading.
There are such excellent books today for the young on both
fanciful and factual subjects. What father after a hard day at
the office, or a mother for a respite during a frustrating day around
the house, shouldn't delight in the escapades of a "Tiger in a
Cherry Tree" or respond to the innocent truths of "A Friend
Is Someone Who Likes You?"
It's particularly good to have in our midst authors like Mrs.
Lawrence, who writes of familiar matters such as "Sand in Her
Shoes." More Florida authors are needed to introduce the young-
sters to the beauty and wonders at hand.
Maybe the point of bedtime literature is "to make parents
sleep safe and secure," but that's not all of it, as can be noticed
in the child's eager inquiry, "Any new books from the library,
daddy?," or to see him grow up as a young boy and man with
books as constant companions. Florida Times-Union

Our Views On the Matter
While we agree with the T-U that children of today cannot
read as they should, we do not agree that television is causing
this. Before television, children and adults alike listened to the
same programs on the radio at night or went to a movie.
Television, in our opinion, teaches children to read just as
they are taught to read in the schools by associating words with
pictures and with announcers repeating the words that are flash-
ed on the TV screen. Some educators swear up -and down that
the easiest way. to teach Johnnie to read is with word-picture
association. We also disagree with this with no disrespect to the
educators.
The inability of children to read is blamed'on television where
children, in theory, should be learning to read just as they are
taught in the classroom.
We believe that a child's inability to read, is his inability to
spell and his inability to tell an "a" from an "r" and call the let-
ters of the alphabet by name in thp early grades of school. In
other words, if a pupil learns to read by letters, he also learns
to spell at the same time. If a pupil knows the name of the let-
ter, through the process of everyday use he learns the sound of
the letters, and if he knows the sounds the letters make, along
with the name of the letter, 'he can spell. And if he can spell he
can read.
By the same token, one of the best bandmasters we ever had
at Port St. Joe (even though he was part time back during the
war) would stress to his band students not to learn to play by
associating a note with a position on a horn. "Learn the name of
the note then the position" he would say. He had strong argu-
ment in the way his different pupils played to back up his argu-
ment, too.
Knowing the name of a part, a chemical, a weight, a measure
or a letter is all equally important, in our sight, to getting a job
done.
One educator predicts that the alphabet as we now know
it will soon vanish with the present way of teaching children to
read and will be eventually replaced with a picture language
similar to ancient hyroglyphics.
We agree with those thoughts. We think Johnny should be
told that "man" is spelled M-A-N and not told "this word is the
same thing as this picture associate it".
Maybe it is easier to teach this way. But we are not looking
for the easiest way out we are looking for permanent and
effective results.
Many people have learned the hard way, that the easiest and
cheapest way is not always the best way.

NEWS FROM Mr. Stone's parents
Hin h Ufl lnd Mr. and Mrs.' James Colvin ,and
Higland V daughters spent the week end in
By MRS8. EULA ROGERS Hosford with Mr. Colvin's parents.
Mr. and Mr a ner a Mr. and Mrs. Vester Hicks and
Ssons visited over the week end in
boys spent Hhe week end in Mioul- Georgiana, Ala., with Mr. Hick's
tried, Ga., visiting Mr. Furmey's spar- parents, Mr. and Mrs. E.'H. Hicks.
ats, Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Furney. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Davidson and
Rev. and Mrs. Charie Pariker son of Vernon are the guests this


and daughters and Bartbama Brown week of Mr. and Mrs,. James Col-
and Laura Williams attended the vin.
Sub-District MYF meeting in We- 'Whittlngton-Dykse
wahitchka. Tuesday efght. Mr. and WMrs. Jim Whittington an-
Glenn Garrett fron TSU In 'Tal- nounce the 'marriage of their daugh-
lahassee is visiting his, parents, Mr. ter Ruby to G. W. Dykes, son of
and Mrs. Bill Garrett this weefk. Mr. and Mrs. Willie Dykes of Apa-
6oe Richards of the UniTerstity rachicola on Tuesday, January V27.
of Plorida in Gainesville is. visiting -PFC. Jimmie Griffin of Fort Ruc-
his parents this week, Mr. sand ker, Ala., visited 'his parents over
Mrs. T. 0. Riehards.. the week end, Mr. and Mrs. Curtis
Mr. and Mrs. Paul ',tone spaut Griffin.
Saturday In Greensboro Tisititqg ,Mr. and Mrs. George Skipper


'isp t the'week in Vernon with rel.
atives.
Sgt and Mrs. Leslie Coker and
daughters Slaine and Tammy are
visiting his parents for a few days.
They are on leave before going to
Europe.
M-Sgt. Douglas Williamson is vis-
iting his folks for a few days. He
is enroute to Alaska.
Mrs. Willie Enfinger had as her
guests last week end her children,
Mr. and Mrs. Willard Cooper and
their son, Paul and her grandchil-
dreen, Mrs. Daisy Prickard and
son, David of Fort Walton Beach.
We are glad to welcome Mr. and
Mrs. Whit Pickron back to High-
land View and their son, and fam-
ily also. o
S-Sgt. Braxton McMulleon is vis-
iting with his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
John McMullon. He has just re-
turned from Alaska and will be sta-
tioned in Oklahoma after returning
from leave.
Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Forehand,
Mrs. A. P. Jackson and G. L. Ken-
nington went to Meigs, Ga., on
Thursday to attend the funeral of
L A. Kennington, brother-in-law and
uncle of the Kennington family,
who passed away at 'Oxford and
was buried at Harmony cemetery.
Mrs. Inez Mashburn of Booth-
ville, La., is visiting Eugene Dykes
and family for a few days.
Mr. and Mrs. Jeff Dykes and fam-
ily, Mrs. Inez Mashburn spent Sat-
urday in Altha and Chattahoochee.
Mr. and Mrs. Lee Watts and
daughter spent the week end in
Jacksonville with their son and
family, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Watts
and son.
'Bridal Shower
Mrs. Jeff Dykes gave Mrs. G. W.
Dykes a bridal shower at her home
Friday night, January 30. Mrs.
Dykes received many lovely gifts
from Mrs. Zola M;ddox, Mrs. Jim-
mie Kilbourn, Carolyn and Mrs.
Whitehurst, Mrs. Ernest Goff, Mrs.
Kelly, Mrs. Pratt, Mrs. Doss Kel-
ly, Jr., Midgie Woods, Mrs. Rhames
and girls, Nadine Branch, Mrs. Lola
Costin, Mrs. Johnny McMillon, Mrs.
Ernest Bradley, Mrs. L. C. Woods,
Frances Dykes, Mrs. Shirley 'Stone,
Mrs. Skipper, Mrs. Erlene Davis,
Mrs. Inez Mashburn, Miss Willie
Lee Dykes.
Baptist G. A.
The Junior G.A. of the Highland
View Baptist Church met Monday
at 4:30. Mrs. Graham led in the op-
ening prayer. The devotional read-
ing was taken from 1 John 4:7-9.
The name of the lesson for the
week was, "Love That Alaska".
The parts were given out. Linda



James' Gems.
by JAMES STAFFORD


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, FEBRUARY B, 1689


Graham dismissed the class with
prayer.
Your Secretary,
iNorma Sue Peterson
Baptist WMU
The Highland View Baptist WMU
met February 2 for their regular
business meeting with 12 present.
All sang the WM hymn. The watch-
word was repeated by the group.
Prayer was led by Mrs. A. D. Rob-
erts. Scripture was read by Mrs.


'THE Soop* Oft
"STARVING MAN. APPROACH'-


"FACTORY INSPECTION' oR "FINOHIN
THE PEARL IN THE OYSTER'


Gracious living is something we all want to achieve, but what ,
we sometimes forget is that this gracious living is arrived 'at not
by doing or having any one specific thing. It is a matter of dozens
and dozens of little things, all bound up to make one simple but
elegant way of life. Etiquette plays a big part in gracious living
and the six basic candy etiquette rules below are "musts" if you
'care about doing things the right way-and who 'doesn't?
1. When guests bring a box of candy, it should be opened and
offered to those present even if there is a box already open.
2. When selecting a piece from a candy dish or from the
original box, always take the candy with its paper frill.
3. It is not polite, to hesitate in selecting a piece of candy, nor'
should it be touched or squeezed and then returned to the box.
4. Servw- assorted chocolates in their paper frills; they are
easier to handle and more festive-looking.
5. 'At a formal dinner party, candy dishes are brougzst from-
the pantry and offered to guests even though candy dishes may
be part of the table decoration.
6: At informal meals, candy dishes may' serve as table deco-
ration during the meal and may be taken from the table, served
i the usual way, and returned to the dining table.




NOW OPEN


HALL'S LAUNDRY

and DRY CLEANERS



107 Second Street

Telephone BAll 7-5996 for pick-up and delivery

Fluff-Dry and Wet Wash Laundry
Complete Dry Cleaning Service

Owned and Operated by
DREW B. HALL


NEED A PLUMBER?
CALL BEAMAN
Plumbing Installation Repairs
Contract Work A Specialty
Agents for
Brand Name Plumbing Fixtures
-CALL US FOR FREE ESTIMATE-


TWO LICENSED PLUMBERS ON DUTY TO SERVE YOU

BEAMAN PLUMBING SERVICE
Phone 7-2541 110 Hunter Circle


A. D. 'Roberts. 'Scripture was taken
from Psalms 6:7 read by the presi-
dent, Mrs. Ruth Harbuck. All offi-
cers present gave reports. The
prayer calendar was read followed
with prayer by Mrs. Lillie Richter.
-1

CLASSIFIEDADS
Midget Investments With
Giant Returns


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 6:15 P.M.
EVENING WORSHIP 7:80 P.M.
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) -_ 7:45 P.M.

"Come and Worship God With Us"


HOT WATER
NIGHT AND DAY! Yes, you actually heat water
3 times faster than with flameless heat- but pay only
ONE low price for the fuel you use. You don't pay two
different rates, one by night, and one by day.

5 REASONS WHY WARRENGAS HEATS WATER BEST!
WARRENGAS FUEL OIL ELECTRICITY* COAL OR WOOD
Dependable In all weather YES YES NO YES
Small sized beater Y YES O NO
gives adequate supplyES YES NO
Clean YES NO YES NO
Low installation cost YES YES NO YES
Automatic operation YES NO YES NO


PHONE OR COME IN TODAY!
NO COST OR OBLIGATION!


West Fla. Gas Co.


PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA


vwE IV B usMG


City Restaurant

At the Bus Station


HOT DOGS
6 for $1.00

HAMBURGERS
5 for $1.00









Don't Throw Your Old
Shoes Away ...
Bring them to us and let us
fix them like new.
RUCKMAN
Shoe Repair
225 REID AVE.


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

W J OE
1570 On Your Dial


No otl


AMERICA'S tNmBER ( ROAD


Wheels are 5 inches farther apart. This widens the stance; not the body.
Gives you a steadier, balanced, road-hugging ride.
SEE YOUR LOCAL AUTHORIZED PONTIAC DEALER FOR A ROAD TEST VODAY



WIMBERLY PONTIAC CO.
PHONE BAllI 7-3411 201 Monument Ave. PORT ST. JOE, FLA.


i I IL~o QI


C






A THANK YOU
Norma Lewis Russell expresses
appreciation fo rthe many kindness-
es shown her on her recent illness,
Many flowers and cards were sent
--to her from her friends in Port St.
Joe and many prayers were said
for her. These tokens of love and
sympathy meant so much to Nor-
ana In ,her illness.
MRS. ETHEL WESTBROOK

CLASSIFIED ADS
Mldget Investments With
'Giant Returns


BILLY FRED PARRISH
GRADUATES FROM FSU


Billy Fred Parrinh, son of Mr.
'and Mrs. George Parrish of Oak
Grove, was graduated from Flor-
Ida State University on 'Saturday,
January 31, in Westcott Auditorium
with ,a Bachelor of Science Degree
in Business Administration. He is
now employed with the New York,
Life Insurance Company of Talla-
hassee. Mr. Parrish and his wife,
the former Etta Kathryn Martin are
living at Mitchell's Trailer Court
in Tallahassee.


PRICES GOOD FEBRUARY 5,-6 and 7.


Niblet Golden Sweet Whole Kernel -- 12 Oz. Can


CORN


ANN PAGE PANCAKE and WAFFLE


SYRUP


A & P Our Finest Quality Sliced Quick Frozen
10 Oz. Package


6 FOR


$1


24 Oz. Bot.


35c


6 FOR


Strawberries 99c

SCOTT, 150's' .


PAPER TOWELS


4 rolls 69c


Grade 'A' Quick Frozen Tender Young Baking


HENS


Super-Right Lean Meaty Pork


RIBS


LB.


39c


39c


rit STAk Part ft Joe, Pi


RURAL FALLOUT shelter, built
of timber and designed to pro-
tect six persons at a cost of
about $300, has been endorsed
by leaders of the nation's largest
farm organizations. It was de-
signed by the Office of Civil and
Defense Mobilization. Additional
details are available from
OCDM's Operational Headquar-
ters, Battle Creek, Mioc.


Annual Elementary
Tournament Gets 1


THURSDAY, FtSRUARY 6, 1069


What I discovered in Japan


I


Long Avenue Circle No. 4.;
-Met- Last Thursday, '
Circle Four of the Long Avenue-
Baptist Woman's Missionary So-
ciety met Tuesday evening in -the
,home of Mrs. Glenn E. Basham, 217
Seventh Street. :;
Mrs., Wesley. R. Ramsey present-.
ed' the program, "The Lord's.Song
'IT A Strange Land", assisted by
Mrs. T. C. Traweek, Mrs. Basham,
Miss Alma Baggett and Mrs. .Aljeu
Leggett. -- .
At the conclusion of the program,
the hostess served refreshments of
cake and coffee. The February
meeting will be with. Mrs. Billy
Barlow.






Mr. and Mrs. Victor Jewel Burke
announce the birth of a daughter,
Victoria Lynn on January 31.L
Mr. and M's, David Warren Nich-
olson announce the birth, of a baby
girl, Melissa Dianne on January 29..
(All births occurred at the
Port St. Joe Municipal Hospital).


The WMU of the Long Avenue
Baptist Church organized another
circle in their -Society. W
The new circle met t the home Attend WMU
of Mrs. Herman Barbee Wednes-
day, January 21 with five members District M meeting
present..
Meetings for the new circle will Attending the WMU associational
be the third Wednesday of each meeting in Millville Thursday, Jan-
month at 3:00 p.m. Anyone inter- uary 22 from the Long Avenue Bap-
ested In joining this circle is cor- tist Church were Mrs. Joe Ferrell,
Adially Invited to attend. Mrs. Durel Brigman, Mrs. A. P.
Jackson, Mrs. J. C. Odum, Mrs. Her-
Schoo Baskeman Barbee, Mrs Wesley R. Ram-
r School Basketball syMrs M. L. Britt, Mrs. Harry
McKnight and Rev. J. C. Odum.


$400 Down

plus closing costs


*3 BEDROOMS AWNING WINDOWS
WESTINGHOUSE RANGE and REFRIGERATOR
GAS HEAT
Unitrol Fuel Storage Supplied

VINYL ASBESTOS TILE
On All Floors

CERAMIC TILE DRAINS
In Kitchen


Come By for An Inspection




SWYNOKO

DEVELOPMENT COMPANY
Phones 7-3611 and 7-4616 Port St. Joe, Fla.
III


The annual Port.St. Joe Elemen-
tary School basketball tournament Weston,
will be played Thursday and Friday Dickey, P
February 5 and 6 at 4:00 p.m. at Zimmerma
the High School gymnasium. ram, Wage
Every boy in the fifth and sixth rah.
grades, regardless of his ability
may participate in this tournament. -uf
Every boy is encouraged to attend World,
and take part. ri-ay
The public is invited to come out ri
and see these boys perform and
enjoy some fine basketball. The ann
The team rosters are as follows: will be ob
5-A Marchman ary 13 a
Belin, captain; Fuller, Captain, Church an
Trammel, McComber, Tucker, Rudd servance o
Jones, Smith, Todd Cook, Burch, er, which
Gull, Dozer, McAllister and Norris. vice is hel
6B Leggitt Lent and
Wilson, Captain, Anderson, Day- women all
idson, Lewis, Nichols, Ray, Wright united in
Branton and Carter. thanksgiving
5C Whitfield in 144 cou
Barnes, Captain; Wise, Captain, The pur
Antley, Maddox, Oakes, Brannon, unite all
D. Seymour and P. Seymour. prayer, to
5D Hule of the wor
Ramsey,- Captain, G a u treaux, ing for Ch
Captain, Mahon, Thursbay, Davis, and abroad
Harper, Shurrum, Danford and Each ye
Screech. Each ye
6A Burkettin a differ
6A Burkett vice come
Craig, Captain, Kilbourn, God- vice come
frey, Matthews, Walker, Scheffer, from the
Thomas, Antley, Ivey. Egyprom the
6B Burkett Egypthis s
Fox, Captain, Goodman, Gibson, tional, all
Nichols, White, Todd, Faircloth, rating, an
Braxton and Hooper. depingm at
6C Barlow denominat.
Brown, Captain, Buzzett, Captain,
Bell, Burns, Cathey, Dykes, Wynn, JOB
Williams, Smith, Pierce and Cul-
ver. 'Pho


6D Barnes
Captain. Smith, Captain,
'arker. Shealy, Young,
n, Tindell, Walker, Butt-
er, McCormick and -Shi-


Day of Prayer
, Feb. 13
ual World Day of Prayer
served on Friday, Febru-
t St. James Episcopal
d will mark the 73rd ob-
f the World Day of Pray-
-began in 1887. The ser-
d on the first rFiday in
thousands of Christian
-over the world will be
a service of prayer and
ng. The service is held
.ntries.
-pose of the Day is to
Christians in a bond of
pray for all the peoples
ld, and to make an offer-
ristian missions at home
d.
ar the observance is held
,ent- church and the aer-
s from a different coun-
service for 1959 comes
Christian women of
rvice is interdenomina-
local churches partici-
d churchwomen of every.
ion are invited to attend.

PRINTING
ne BAll 7-3161


CAMELLIA SHOW SPECIALS
SHOW DATE SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 7
2:30 to 8:00 p.m. and Sunday, February 8, 12:00 to 5:00 p.m.
PANAMA CITY GARDEN CENTER
Sponsored by the Panama Camellia Society
The public Is cordially Invited
To further create interest in Camellia growing, we are cutting
our prices to rock bottom
We have 2 year grafted camellias blooming size
for $4.95
Large specimen plants priced according to size and variety
The nursery is open for business all Sundayts
Visitors Are Always Welcome

ROGER'S NURSERY
Wewahitchka, Florida


Elementary School
Lunch Room Menu


St. Joe Elementary School
Monday, February 9
Corned beef with veg6tabl-es,
shredded lettuce, -apple crisp, white
bread and milk.
Tuesday, February 16
Baked beans, sausage, cabbage
slaw, peaches, wheat bread, and
milk.


FEEL LUCKY?
Come in and

Arrange The

Serial Number

on the $20 Bill
And Win the $30 Jackpot Sat. Night
In case of a tie, it will be equally divided.
If there is not a winner $5.00 will be added
to the jack-pot each week until there is
a winner.
Here are the Numbers
See if you can arrange them A07270767A
SPECIALS FOR FEBRUARY 5, 6 and 7


Wednesday, February If
Blackeye. peas, steamed weiners,
carrot .sticks, apple pie, white
bread and milk.
Thursday, February 12
Barbecue pork and beans, tossed
salad, peanut butter candy and
milk.
Friday, February 13
Salmon croquettes, turnip greens
corn bread, strawberry. Jello.

Want Ads Get Resuft


McCOR MICK'S


-------- -- -- --- W W W W w w


Ga. and Ala. Grade 'A' 1% to 2 lb. 2 For



Fryers $1
With $5.00 Order or More
Streak-O-Lean WHITE 3 LBS.

MEAT $1
Fresh Frozen NECK 5 LBS.

BONE $1
U. S. Good ROUND LB.

STEAK 79c
Lake Talquin Thick Sliced 2 LBS.

BACON 89c


Lake Talquin Roll LB.



Sausage 5c


Red and White Canned



MILK


8 CANS


Mrs. Pickford's Blue Plate 6 For

OLEO $1
5 Lb. With $5.00 Order or More

SUGAR 39c


Red and White


8 LB. CAN


Shortening 69c
Maxwell House LB,

COFFEE 79c

Suber Edwards and Sunnyland 12 OZ.


Franks


m _ _ _ _ _ _ _


I New Homes


FOR SALE

ON WESTCOTT CIRCLE


Jnderway Thursday


1 -~r~g~- -- --~------~ ----- I II


--


I


~111~. ~1 ~l~jkraB~CBWsrPIC~OBj~ig~ZdI~;~'~ c,~ 1 I


I


by FREDA DIAMOND
(Top American Home Fashions
Consultant and Designes, Fre-
da Diamond, spent weeks tour-
ing remote handicraft centers
of Japan. Exciting and new to
America are the native Japa-
nese products Miss Diamond
brought back-to use as is-giv-
ing an authentic Japanese. in-
fluence to U. S. homes.)


RADIOLOGICAL monitoring les-
sons, -such as learning how to
chaLrge a'dosimeter- (above), are
being taken by members of a
teen-age civil defense club in
Chevy Chase, Md. The pen-like
device, when charged and worn
by a person, tells the amount of
radiation from fallout to which he
has been exposed. (OCDM Photo)

Circle Meetings
Are Announced
Meeting places for circles of the
First Baptist Church for next Mon-
day are as follows:
Circle 1 with Mrs. W. M. Chafin.
Circle No. 2 With Mrs. J. 0. Bag-
gett.
Circle No 3 with Mrs. David W.
Smith.
Circle No. 4 with Mrs. Joe Brace-
well.

WMU Organizes
-Now Circle


I


"Brighteta your dining table
with a variety of hand-fash-
ioned accessories: easy-to-
clean bamboo place mats,
which .come with colorful
woven silk bindings ... quaint
lacquer toothpick boxes, which
make perfect individual ciga-
rette containers cunning
hot-towel receptacles, 'shibori,'
that adapt to .decorative nap-
kin holders..





"Elegant in their simplicity
are these bronze bud-vases,
used in household shrines for
ancestor worship, 'tokonoma.'
Use. a cluster of them on a
bookcase, table or desk-for an
air oi taste and tranquility."
1'VJ'TRO, Japan Trade Center
-3 Filth Avenue, N. Y C. 16.


"Fromi the ceni.ry-old ceram-
ic noo-le dish, 'domburi,' I got
a new conception of oven-to-ta-
ble wear. Simply designed, in a
handsome pebbly-textured pot-
tery, these bowls are an ideal
CoPr-' r.ition to our casserole


"I found the answer to TV din-
ing in these handsome natural
wood stacking trays, with gaily
colored lacquer rims. Designed
to fit securely into each other,
these trays also make a stun-
ning decoration-and are com-
pact and easy-to-store.





--- I -* I "


"TraBlitional Buddhistic can-
dlesticks create a new and wel-
come fashion influence in our
decor,)" :. fi.ed. Brass
or r :-p bases like this
on o : ,fLy and charm to
any w, cor.


'1


:i -


I


.139-











Miss Sara Ceva Philyaw Is


\Wed To Donald C. Jaeger


' Miss Sarah Ceva Philyaw, Win-.
ter Park, daughter of Mr..and Mrs.
Homer Carlton Philyaw, Sr.. Port
St. Joe, became the bride of Don-
aid Charles Jaeger, Winter Park,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Louis
Jaeger, Garden City, Long IslAnd,
N. Y., on January 24 at 10 a.m,. in
the Cathedral Church of Saint Luke,-
Episcopal, Orlando. :
The Very Rev. Osborne R. Little-
ford officiated at the double rinm
ceremony.
H. Carlton Phillyaw, Blewton, Al-
abama, brother of the bride, s-,.ng,
"Oh Perfect Love'* and "The Lord's
Prayer".
The bride, given in marriage by
her father, chose a formal gown of
pure silk tissue taffeta and reem-
broidered lace featuring a scooped
V shaped neckline, long tapered
aleeve,, fitted bodice forming a
slight empire line with bow trim
and appliques of reembroldered.
-lace and brilliant in center front
panel, very full unpressed pleated
skirt, chapel train, finger tip veil
of French illusion attached to a
crown -of tiny seed pearls. Her only
ornament was a single strand of
pearl& She carried a prayer book
adorned with two gardenias sur-
rounded .by stepanotis and gold
leaves,
The honor attendant was Mrs.
Edmund A. Wright, Jr., Eau Gallie,
sister of thehbride, attendants were
Mrs. George E. Philyaw. 'Sarasota,
sister-in-law of the bride, Mrs. Jo-
seuh Schmidt, Tallahassee, Mrs.
Thomas Martin, Cocoa Beach, Bar-
bara Jaeger, Garden City, sister of al
the bridegroom and Sue McManus, T
Winter Park. Little Anne Pate M
Wright, Eau Gallie, niece of the E
bride, was junior bridesmaid. The
honor attendant wore waltz length of
dress jadette green tissue taffeta; o'
fashioned on Princess sheath lines s(
with harem overskirt attached to di
a"'crushed velvet cummerbund and
matching head dress. She carried a tl
nosegay of purple violets. Identi- m
cal models in deeper shade of ja- b
dette green were worn by -brides-
maid. They also carried nosegays H
of purple violets. fi
The groom chose William Kelly, a
Atlanta, Georgia as best man.
Groomsmen werb Rolitert Parker li


i! s e a


MRS. DONALD CHARLES JAEGER

id David Myrick of Orlando, Boynton 'Beach, aunt of the bri
homas Martini,:Cocoa Beach, Neill The bride's table overlaid
Eager, Winter Park, Robert Nash, exquisite hand cut maderia cl
au Gallle. had as its centerpiece the four
Mrs. Homer C. Philyaw, mother' wedding cake, complimenting
f the bride, wore beige lace gown cake was a five branched si
rer taffeta, with matching acces- candelabra holding white ta
ries and corsage -was Cypripe- and an epergne filled with w
iurnm orchid. blossoms. Silver compotes
firs..Charles L. Jaeger, mother of hand embossed green and w
ie groom, wore navy ailk with mints.
latching accessories corage of Cym- Cutting and serving the
idium orchids. were, Mrs. J. C. Ellis, Winter
The reception held in the Great and Mrs. L. R. Sanders, Lake
tall of the cathedral was beauti- aunts of the bride.
ul decorated with white fugi mums The tea table overlaid with
nd stock. embroidered cut work cloth ce
Directing guests to the receivinged with similar flower arranged
ine was Mrs. J. Addison Banks, as bride's table. Graceful ivy


9xi2 $76.50 12x12 $102.50
*Xl( $96.60 12x15 $128.50
4i $115.95 I 12IS $%53.95
1- _


-effectively used to entwine the
candelabra extending to the silver
service and punch bowl at either
end of the tatle.
Ppesding at, .the antique silver
Coffee service were Mrs. Robert
Kloeppel, Jacksonville and Mrs.
Charles M. Hood# Jr., Winter Park,
cousins of the bride. Presiding at
the silver punch bowl were Mrs.-
Rubye A. Adams and, Miss Anne
Lee Allison, Lake City, aunts of
the bride.
Assisting Mrs. Richard Philyaw,
Gainesville, aunt of the bride in
serving guests were Mrs. Homer
McIntyre, Misses Verna Kohn, Ann
McFadden, Charlotte Frink, Lute
keets, Zada Hamilton, 'Orlando.
The bride's book placed on the
table overlaid with lovely hand em-
; broidered cloth was kept by Mrs.
Alan Goforth and Mrs. Benjamin L.
Torrey of Orlando.
Mr. and Mrs. Jaeger will be at
home at 200 Cambridge Blvd., Win-
Ster Park, after the wedding trip
of two weeks in St. Thomas, Vir-
gin Islands. The bride traveled in
an original model two piece pastel
spring print, with white accessories
and corsage of gardenias.
Out of town friends and relatives
were, Mr. and Mrs. Homer 0. Phil-
yaw, Port St. Joe, Mr. and Mrs.
Charles L. Jaeger, Garden City,
Long Island, N. Y., Mrs. R. Adams,
Miss Anne Lee Allison, Mrs. E. A.
Wright, Sr., and Mrs. L. R Sanders,
Lake City; Mr and Mrs. George E.
Philyaw, .Sarasota; Mrs. Harley
Huxford, Perry; Mr. and Mrs. J.
Allison Banks, Daytona Beach;
James ,1. Philyaw, Savannah; Carl-
ton Philyaw, Brewton, Alabama;
Lt. Col. and Mrs. E. A. Wright, Jr.,
and Anne Pate Wright, Eau Gallie;
* Mrs. Richard Philyaw, Gainesville;
Mrs. Staniley McCaskill, Mr. and
Mrs. Robert Kloeppel, Miss Joan
Kloeppel, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Shad
ide. and children, Suzanne, Mike, Gall
with and Cathy Jacksonville; Mrs. Brice
loth, Burnett, Mrs. Betty Williams, Mrs.
tier W. A. Lester, Tampa and Mr. and
the Mrs. Thomias Freeman and son
silver Gary of Lake Wales.
oers 1


rhite
held
rhite

cake
Park
City,

hand
nter-
ment
was


THE STAR


Turkey Is Subject

Of Kiwanis Talk

Al Carbonneau, whose family re-
sides in Port St. Joe while he
works in Turkey, spoke to the Ki-
wanis Club Tuesday about this
country, that is so friendly with the

Carbonneau is home on leave for
a period from his job.
The speaker impressed upon the
Club that Turkey was probably one
of the most vulnerable countries In
world, .being strictly anti-Commun-
ist and being surrounded on three
sides by Communist and Commun-
ist sympathizing nations. In this
position', Turkey is' one of the first
of the NATO nations to offer the
U. S. missile sites. The whole coun-
try is geared for attack from Rus-
sia, who must .get rid of Turkey to
realize their ambition of a Medi-
terranean seaport.
Carbonneau said that over the
years the U.S. has given two billion
dollars in aid to this country. He
reported that the country had spent
the money very wisely with very
little waste going on. As an exam-
ple of the Turks austerity program,
Carbonneau said that they have
imported nothing they didn't abso-
lutely need for the past several,
years. He said that even coffee;
which the Turks are famous for, is
a luxury that is done without, be-
cause the country needs money for
other things. He said that all altos
and trucks in the country are of
pre-war vintage because the coun-
try feels it can -make do with what
it has.
Carbonneau said that much of
the nation is still primitive with
wooden plows and bullock farm
power still common. He said school-
ing is being intensified, but much
illiteracy still is in evidence. Car-
bonneau said that the Turks love
Americans and there is no "Yan-
kee -go "home" movement in the
country.
"The Turks are good, brave fight-
ers", Carbonneau said, "and their
entire energy is being directed to
bettering their nation and making
it very costly for Russia to try any-
thing with them".
Guests of the club were Key
Clubbers Richard Zipperer and
iimmy Dawson and Panama City
Kiwanlans Sam Morgan, Coy Helmd
John Paul, Ben Ringold, Harry
Williams, Tom Metcalf and Ira
H l .. .. :


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* CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING *


FOR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished
house, St. Joe Beach. $55 per mo.
Phone 7-7521 or see Bill Carver. 2t
FOR RENT: Furnished cottage at
Beacon Hill. Reasonable. See Sl-
las R. Stone or phone 7-7161. tfc
FOR RENT: Five room unfurnish-
ed house at 301 Woodward Ave.
$35.00 per month. Call Ben Dickens
1t BAll 7-2281. tfc-11-6
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished
apartment. On 7th- St. $40.00 per
munth. See W. 0.: Anderson.
FOR RENT: Completely furnished
house, including dishes and cook-
ing utensils if desired, two bedroom
and one three three bedroom house un-
furnished, except stove and refrig-
erator. Both at St. Joe Beach. See
J. D. Clark or Call 7-7771 after 4
p.m. or week ends.
FOR RENT: Four room cottage,
furnished. $3. per month. Phone
7-2520. Located at St. Joe Beach.
FOR RENT: Apartment, furnished
or unfurnished. Call or see Mrs.
Paul Farmer in Oak Grove, Phone
7-2565. tfc-1-15I
FOR RENT: Furnished house at
Simmons Bayou on old Highway
98. Apply at Miller's Store. 2tp
FOR RENT: Furnished apartment.
3 room with bath. J. F. Daniell,
216 9th Street. tfc-1-29
FOR RENT: House on 13th Street.
Good location. Phone 9-1291. 4t
FOR RENT: Unfurnished 2 bed-
room apartment. 617 Woodward
Ave. Call Gene Holley, Phone Tal-
lahassee 3-2625. 2tc
FOR RENT or SALE on easy terms
2 bedroom modern house, 109 5th
St. in Highland View. Good condi-1
tion. Phone BA 7-8451 or call at
104 Fourth Street, Highland View.
'FOR RENT: Downstairs apartment
on 6th St. Contact Mrs. R. H.
Brinson. Phones 7-5756 or 7-8131.

FOR SALE

FOR SALE: 20 -acres of land near
Willis Landing. 'Call Mrs. J. S.
Shirey, Phone 7-3746.


WILLIS V. ROWAN POST 116,
STHE AMERICAN LEGION. Meet-
ing first and third Monday nights
00 p.m., American Legion Home.
SAMARITAN LODGE No. 40, 1. 0.
0. F.-Meets first and third
Friday, 7:30 p.rh. 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 Lodre
No. 111, F&AM every first and
third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.


ED McFARLAND, W.M.
ROY L. BURCH, Sec.
All Master Masons cordially invited.
LOYAL ORDER OF MOOSE
Meetings at Moose Hall, 310
Fourth St.. meeting night every other
Monday.
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S
COURT, GULF COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE
In Re: Estate of
T. A. SAUNDERS,
defeated.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
All creditors of the estate of T. A.
Saunders, deceased, are hereby no-
tified and required to file any
claims or demands which they may
have against the said estate in the
office of the County Judge of Gulf
County, Florida, in the Courthouse
at Wewahitchka, Florida, within
eight calendar months from the
date of the first publication of this
notice. Each claim or demand must
be in writing and must state the
place of residence and post office
address of the claimant and must
be sworn to by the claimant, his
agent, or his attorney, or it will be-
come void according to law.
This the 23rd day of January, A.
D. 1959.
/s/ HARRY H. SAUNDERS
Administrator of -the Estate
of T. A. Saunders, deceased.
SILAS R. STONE,
Attorney for Administrator 4t-1-29

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA.
In Chancery.
ROSS HUDSON, Jr.
Plaintiff,


vs.
FOR SALE: 2 bedroom frame house ENID FAY HUDSON,
at White City. Completely finish- Defendant
ea in cypress paneling inside. Has NOTICE TO Enid Fay Hudson
to be seen to be appreciated. 140' whose place of residence is un-
frontage. Cll 9-1137'. tfc-1-29 known.
--- -- .----- On or before the 2nd day of
S- March, A.D., 1959 the defendant,
FOR SALE Enid Fay Hudson is required to
FOR SA-LE serve upon Cecil G. Costin, Jr,,
A two bedroom house with oak Plaintiff's Attorney, whose address
floors. Less than two years old. On is 221 Reid Avenue, Port St. Joe,
78 by 150 foot lot. This well con- Florida, a copy of and file with the
structed house to sell for $10,800. Clerk of said Court, the,original of
Only $650 dowi plus closing cot a answer tQthe Bill of Complant
"A large three bedroom. house on filed against -her herein.
two lots at corner of 16th St. and WITNESS my hand And official
Monument Avenue. To senl for only seal of said Court at Wewahitchka,
0.5s0). Terms to be arranged. Gulf County. Florida, this 27th day
A completely new .two bedroom 'f January- A.D., 1959.
house at White City. Includes wa- GEORGE Y. 'CO -
ter heater, 125 ft. well, Fairbanks- Clerk Circuit Court.
Morse pump, Youngstown kitchen (COURT SEAL) 4t-l-29
sink. Wired for electric stove and
plumbed for washing machine. Pric-
-ed to sell for $4,500. _
FRANK 'HANNON
Registered Real Estate Broker
Ph. BAll 7-3491 221 Reid Ave.


SEWING and alterations. Expert
work, reasonable prices. Phone
7-3131. Itc
WANTED: Waitresses. Experienc-
not necessary. Apply in person
at City Restaurant at the Bus Sta-
tion. 'tfc-1-29

Rug and Upholstery

CLEANING
FREE PICK-UP & DELIVERY
in PORT ST. JOE

MAGIC
Rug & Upholstery Cleaner
909 Kraft Ave. Panama City
Phone PO 3-1769

P YOU ARE INTERESTED in sav-
lag money see us for anything
ro~ ased in your home. STOP and
SWAP SHOP.

NEW CAR OWNERS: Protect that
bright new upholstery with tailor
made seat covers. Many fabrics to
cIhoose from. Butler's Trim Shop,
Oorner Second and Reid.
UPHOLSTERY WORK: Does your
furniture lo k old? Bring it to
Butler's Trim Shop, corner Second
and Reid for expert rebuilding.
Keys Made While You Wait
35c EACH
BICYCLE PARTS
WESTERN AUTO
HUNTING & FISHING LICENSES
BOATS and TRAILERS
Reel Parts and Repairs


SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
Buford Griffin, Phone 7-7011 for
guick expert serTvice. to-I-2
LAWN MOWER FOR RENT: $1.00
hour. Out your lawn and let me
worry with upkeep of mower. Gulf
Service Station, Aubrey R. TomlIn-
son, Phone 7-7501.
R. A. M.-Regular convocation of
St. Joheph Chapter No. 56, R. A.
M., 2nd-and 4th Mondays. All vial -
ing brothers welcome. Robert L.
Creamer, Sr., High Priest, H. R.
Maige, Secretary.
GO TO CHURCH SUNDAY


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-I-- I .. --


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LbL, JI IYh


THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 1959-


rHE S TAR, Port St. Joev Fla.