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The star
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01215
 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: March 12, 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: UF00028419:01215

Full Text







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THE


STAR


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


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


TWENTY-SECOND YEAR


PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA


THURSDAY, MARCH 12, 1959


NUMBER 24


Army Engineers


Call For Bid on


ChannelDredging


Army Engineers have called for bids for dredging work at
Port St. Joe, to widen and deepen the harbor channel along the
waterfront and a portion of the north bay channel to the new
dimensions authorized by Congress in the River and Harbor
Act of 1954. Funds for the work were included in the approp-
riations for the current fiscal year.
Specifications call for the remov-
al of all material to a depth of 38 eekly C|
feet, including an allowable over- Wekly Chuch
depth of two feet, over a width of Att d
250 feet in the 2000-foot harbor Attendance Record
channel parallel to the dock and
over a width of 300 feet from the ST. JAMES CHURCH
northern end of the harbor channel Celebration Holy Eucharist ... 20
Church School 2ST
along the -present alignment of the Morning Prayer, sermon -_...... 65
north bay channel to a point about Young Churchmen 12
25,000 feet northwest of the dock.
The total overall distance to be undaHIE ITY BAPTIST
dredged is approximately five Worship Services 165
miles. Training Union 50
Army Engineers estimate that HIGHLAND VIEW METHODIST
the quantity of material to be re- Sunday School 51
moved, not counting the allowable Worship Services 115
overdepth, will amount to about Youth Fellowship 28
1;200,000 cubic yards and that the PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
maximum amount of allowable Sunday School 50
overdepth dredging will amount to Worship Services 93
about 635,000 cubic yards, Youth Fellowship 14
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
Bids for the job will be opened Wewahltchka, Florida
at 11 a.m., CST, on March 19, at Sunday School 27
the Corps of Engineers district of- Worship Services 15
fice, 2301 Grfant Stieet, Mobile, HIGHLAND VIEW BAPTIST
AI GLAND VIEW BAPTIST
Alabama. Sunday School 79
The work being presently adver- Training Union 63
tised will be performed by pipeline T U
dredge under contract. Hopper LONG AVENUE BAPTIST
dredging -to enlarge the remainder Sunday School 192
of the inner channel in the rougher Worhip Srevices 305
waters of the northern end of th Traning Union
bay and the entrance channel from FIRST METHODIST
the Gulf to the new dimensions -au- Sunlay School 169
thorized in 1954 will be -performed Worship Services 269
as soon as a Corps of Engineers Youth Fellowship 43
sea-going dredge can h. :.iade avail. MEXICO BEACH MriYHODIST
able. Sunday School 13
--i-- Worship Services 23
OAK GROVE ASSEMBLY of GOD
PROCLAMATION Sunday School 171
Worship Services 282
-- YPCA Services 25
WHEREAS, the American Na-
tional Red Cross is the organi- u FIRST BAPTIST
Sunday School 269
nation officially designated by Worship Services 459
the Congress to carry out cer- Training Union 114
tain great humanitarian works, .
including welfare services to Student Council
the armed forces of the United
States and their families; and Plans Activities
WHEREAS, under Federal _
laws and regulations the Red The Port St. Joe 'High School
Cross provides emergency relief Student Council is having a car
to our citizens in time of disas- wash and bake sale Saturday tqD
ter and gives needed assistance raise funds for the college career
in restoring stricken communi- day program which will be held in.
ties to normal living; and April and for the Student Council h


WHEREASA, true to the broad
principles on which the Red
Cross was fondeed, the American
'National Red Cross has worked
with 81 other Red Cross socie-
ties for the alleviation of suffer-
ing ad44 distress in our land and
overseas; and
WHEREAS, through its blood
program, home nursing, first aid,
water safety, and other voluntary
services, the Red Cross helps to
safeguard the health of our peo-
ple and to advance the American
traditions of generous and re-
sponsible citizenship:
NOW, THEREFORE, I, J. L.
SHARIT, Mayor of the City of
'Port St. Joe in the State of
Florida, do hereby designate
March 13-20, 1959, as Red Cross
Week; and I urge all citizens, to
honor the Red Cross during that
week by fully supporting it as a
channel of charitable concern for
their neighbors in need.
IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I
have hereuno set my hand and
caused the Seal of the City of
Port St. Joe to be affixed.
(SEAL)
J. L. SHARIT, Mayor
City of Port St. Joe, Fla.
----K ---
HIGH SCHOOL PTA
CHANGES MEETING 'DATE
Mrs. Bert Hampton, president of
the High School PTA announced
this week that this month's High


School PTA meeting date has been
changed.
Due to an FEA meeting on the
regular meeting date the High
School PTA will meet next Thurs-
day night, March 19 at the High
School auditorium at 8:00 p.m.
GO TO CHUH SNDAY-
GO TO CHUtRCH SUNDAY


Convention that will be held in
April also. The car wash will be
held across from the City Hall an4
the bake sale downtown near the
Post Ofifce.
The Council will be very glad to
sell you a cake and wash your car
while you are eating it. Both of
these projects will begin at 9:00
a.m.
The Student Council will also be
working Friday. They will be wash-
ing some of the store windows
around town. ,"
--------
BAND BOOSTERS WILL
MEET TONIGHT
The Port St. Joe 'Band Boosters
Association will meet tonight at
7:30 p.m. at the High School band
room.
All 'those interested in promoting
the high school band are' urged to
be present.


The Port St. Joe Chamber of Commerce this
week took official cognizance of several improve-
ment projects being carried out by local business
establishments. In showing their official pleasure
at the actions of several merchants toward modern-
izing the business district of Port St. Joe, the Cham-
ber Board of Directors penned the following letter
to the Port St. Joe Retail Merchant's Division.
Mr. R. F. Maxwell, Chairman
Retail Merchant's Division
Port St. Joe Chamber of Commerce
Port St. Joe, 'Florida
Dear Mr. Maxwell:
At the meeting of the Board of Directore
held March 2, the directors were most compll-


John Drew Appointed Drive




Chairman For County Red Cross


Picture Proves

Big Fish Story
Some people will go to an aw-
ful lot of trouble to prove they
are not wrong.
Take Preacher Byron Smith-
for example.
Last week the editor doubted
his Judgment in believing a fish
story concocted by Sam McCa-
then, boat paddler deluxe.
The preacher hunted down Sam
and extracted from this fisher-
man the above photo of the fish
he was bragging about. Sam was
not stretching the truth a bit.
The finny monster did weigh 35
pounds. And he was a rock fish.
Sam sold the fish to a Georgian
from Atlanta who took him home
to have it mountUd and brag
about "his catch".
Sam Is doing a little work for
the Chamber of Commerce and
getting paid for it at the same
time.
The next time we go fishing
with Sam we will find out where
the big ones stay.
We hereby publicly eat crow,
preacher. Your point is made.


State Road Says Overstreet Bridge

Will Be Out of Service Next Week

The State Road Department announced this week that the
floating bridge over the Intra-Coastal Canal at Overstreet will
be closed to traffic the week of March 16.
The Department said that the bridge will be out for at least
a week for repairs, and possibly longer. No highway traffic will
be able to cross the canal at this point while the bridge is being
repaired.
Motorists are urged by the SRD to keep this fact in mind and
route their driving accordingly.


High School Band Will Present

Annual Spring Concert Tomorrow

Leroy Bowdoin, principal of the The 1959 High School Band is
Port St. Joe High School, announ- larger, better instrumentized, and
ces that tomorrow night at 8:00 more musical than at any time be
p.m. the Port St. Joe High School fore, according to Bowdoin. The
Band "will present their annual public is invited to attend this per
spring concert in the High School formance, enjoy some good music


Gymnasium.
The first half of the concert will
be performed by the Cadet Band
and the last half by the Senior


Band. A total of 104 high school
band students will participate in
the program.
Some of the highlights of the pro-
gram will be three excerpts from
German operas by the great com-
poser Richard Wagner, "Little
Suite For Band" by the contempo-
rary composer, Clare Grundman,
and the famous "Bandinage for
Brasses" by Harold Walters.


Live Rattler Milked At Kiwani Club

Meeting; Members Ready to Move Fast


iDenney Seybolt and Willard Ba-
ney of the Snakatorium in Panama,
City presented an interesting pro-
gram to the Kiwanis Club at their
regular weekly meeting Tuesday.
The two gentlemen talked about
and demonstrated some of the poi-
sonous snakes in North America.
iSeybolt told the group that there
is only four poisonous snakes in
North America, the rattler, the
copperhead, cottonmouth and the
coral. All of these except the cop-
perhead are found in this area.
Of these the coral snake is the
most dangerous bgt is the hardest
to get bit by, according to Sey-
bolt. The coral snake must seize
his victim gn4 chew to inject his
poison as his mouth is very little,
A bite from a coral snake is very
rare, Seybolt said. Their poison
can kill within 25 to 30 minutes if
no anti-toxin is administered. He
said the coral can be told from
similar snakes by the fact that he
has a black nose.
Seybolt says the cottonmouth
will always be found around water.
His poison attacks the blood sys-
tem and is a fairly slow worker.
The cottonmouth poison is stronger
than rattler poison. A person re-
ceiving a bite should receive anti-
toxin within two hours.
The rattler has the same kind of
poison as the cottonmouth and is
a stronger snake. The rattler al-
ways strikes to bite. He can strike
about two-thirds of his length.
Seybolt said that a loose-worn
leather boot would stop the ordin-


stressed the practice of cutting and,
sucking of a bite if received. "Be
sure the cut is as deep as the fangs
have entered" said Seybolt. The
poison will not harm you if swal-
lowed as it is merely a protein
similar to egg white. He said egg
white injected directly in the
blood stream will kill just as quick
as a snake bite.
As a climax to his talk Seybolt
milked a live rattler for the Ki-
wanilans. He 'said that a snake
usually dies after he has been milk-
ed as the tissues around his head
are usually damaged by the milk-
ing or his neck is broken. He said
that a rattler is a very nervous
snake and did his striking through
fear or hunting something to eat.
Guests of the club were Edward
Smith, James Knight of the Key
Club, Frazer Frith, Panama City;
Charles Jacoby of St Louis, Mich.,
and Ashley Costin of Port St. Joe.

Boyles Celebrating
"Unlucky" Anniversary

Mr. and Mrs. R. Glenn Boyles
are observing the 13th anniversary
of their business, Boyles Depart-
ment Store this week with a big
birthday sale.
Boyles is showing a bit of bra-
vado by conducting his 13th birth-
day sale on Friday, March 13. The
sale begins, however, on Thursday,
March 18.
You will find the Boyles adver-
tisement of this 'event in this


ary rattler or cottonmouth. Heweek's issue of The Star.


and see, first-hand, the progress
made by the band.
Admission will be 75c for adults
and 50c for students. Money taken
in by the concert will be used to
pay expenses for the coming offi-
cial district band contest.


Young Demos

Meet Monday

There will be a meeting of the
Gulf County Young Democrats
Club at the Port St. Joe City Hall
Monday night at 8:00 p.m.
The purpose of the meeting is
to choose delegates to attend the
Florida State Convention in Tam-
pa on March 27 and 28, and any
other business that is brought
up will be discussed.
All present or prospective mem-
bers are urged to attend. The
Young Democrats Club is made
up of Democrats between the
ages of 21 and 40.


McLane Attends

Hospital Symposium

Miss Minerva McLane, adminis-
trator of the Port St. Joe Munici-
pal Hospital was one of 300 pro-
fesisonal hospital personnel on
*hand for the initial session of a
two-day symposium on hospital
techniques 'and procedures at the
University of Florida's. J. Hillis
Miller Health Center this week.
The symposium is devoted to lec-
tures and discussion sessions on
techniques and procedures in the
administration of operating suites,


central service departments, and
milk formula laboratories.

Cancer Show On
Television Sunday

The television show "Tactic"
will be shown over television sta-
tion WJDM Sunday afternoon at
3:00 p.m. by the American Can-
cer Society.
The show will feature such stars
as Steve Allen, Alfred Hitchcock,
Hanya Holm, Ruth Hussey, Mr.
Magoo, even Pogo. They will show
you how to fight man's cruelest
enemy-cancer.
------------
--X
"Slow Pitch" Softball
Game Every Saturday

Some of the older folks of our
community have been getting extra
exercise the last few weeks play-
ing "slow pitch" softball.
You should see how some of
t'h,,ese "older' folks" hit the ball andt


Gulf County Goal Set At $1200;

Breakfast Will Kick-off Drive Friday

The. 1959 Red Cross membership drive will begin in Gulf
County Friday, February 13 with a kick-off breakfast to be held
at the St. Joe Motel at 7:30 a.m. At this breakfast workers in
the drive will receive their kits and instructions to start the drive
for a quota of $1,200.00 for the county.
John Drew, Division Engineer


B. R. League Sets

Tryout Dates

Last Tuesday night the Port St.
Joe Babe Ruth League met and set
April 24 and 25 as tryout date for
s all boys coming up from the Lit-
tle Boys League and any boys (age
13 through 15) who are not already
e affiliated with a team.
The League also set May 22 as
c opening day of the season with a
S double header planned with the
first game beginning at 5:00 p.m.
SAll four teams will participate in
this double header.
The next scheduled meeting of
the League is scheduled for March
24 at 8:00 p.m. at the Florida Pow-
er Lounge. The officers and direc-
tors urge each parent of boys in
the League and those interested in
the Babe Ruth League to attend
this meeting.
-------------

Bissett Reports On

Rotary Convention

Lawrence L-.,-tt, president elect
for the Port St. Joe Rotary Club
gave a report to the club last Thurs-
day on a recent Rotary Conven-
tion held in Tallahassee for new
officers in state clubs.
Bissett said that it was reported
at the Convention that only two
clubs in the District were not 100
percent in subscribing to the Ro-
tary Foundation. The Foundation
provides funds for foreign student
exchange studies. The local club
is participating 100 percent.in this


for the Glidden Company here in
Port St. Joe has been chosen as
fund drive chairman for this year.
Mr. Drew came to Port St. Joe
two years ago from Jacksonville.
He moved his family to Port St.
Joe about eight months ago and
now resides on Constitution Drive.
Drew has an active history of civic
work and since coming to Port St.
Joe has shown more than an active
interest in local civic affairs.
Drew says that he expects no
difficulties in Gulf County reaching
the Red Cross quota this, year.
"The cooperation shown by the
workers is wonderful. Out of the
many people in the county who
were contacted to serve as work-
ers, not one declined", according
to Mr. Drew. "This is certainly
remarkable 'and gives one a good
feeling to be part of such a civic-
minded community".
Gulf County had no drive in 1958.
In 1957 the quota was 'exceeded by
several hundred dollars. The local
chapter has disbursed more than
the amount of the 1959 quota for
services in the county during the
pas' year.
Boy Scouts of Troop 47 have
voln'tteroil, their: servicess in dis-
tributing posters and show-cards
for the area.
Mrs. J. C. Culpepper will 'be
treasurer for the drive. ,Reports
will be turned in to Mrs. Culpepper
at the Florida Power office.
Volunteer workers for the drive
to handle the various divisions in
the county include:
Otto Anderson and Wayne Butt-
ram, business area; Mrs. Silas R.
Stone and Mrs. John Drew, St. Joe


program. residential; Silas Player, Highlniand
Bissett reported that the 1960 In- View; Coleman Tharpe and Mrs.
international Convention with deleg- Virginia Graves, Kenney'a Mill;
ates from all' over the world will Mrs Brett Williams, St. Joe Beach-
meet in Miami. He reported that es; Joel Lovett, Oak Grove; J. T.
all clubs in the state were asked McNeill, Indian Pass; Mrs. Sue
to help in planning the program Spauding, Paper Mill office; Bob
and sponsoring the Convention. Ellzey, Telephone, Railroad office
Guests of the club were Alfred and bank; Mrs. Sue Lewis, Con-
Shuler. Gene Austin and Fred trainer Division office; George An-
Stanton, of Apalachicola. chors, Glidden Company office;
Mrs. Dorothy Craig, Paper Com-


Highland View Church
Plans Revival Meeting

A revival will begin Sunday
night March 15 at the Church of
God in Highland View with evan-
gelists Ella Ross and Mildred Grif-
fin of Georgia conducting services.
The services will begin each eve-
ning at 7:30 and will continue un-
til further notice.
There will be special singing and
everyone is cordially invited to at-
tend.


pany offices; N. F. Allemore, mill
supervisors; Chife W. G. Stepp,
Cape San Blas; Harry Dowden, St.
Joe Land and Development Com-
pany; Tom Coldewey, advanced
and special gifts.
Solicitation for membership in
the quarters will be headed by Da-
mon Peters. Plans are to complete
the drive in this area with a vic-
tory breakfast for the workers
when their quota is reached.
GO TO CHURCH SUNDAY
GO TO CHURCH SUNDAY


High School Finishes Fourth Six

Week Period; Evaluation Friday


Port St. Joe High School will
have its fourth Evaluation Day of
the 1958-59 school year on Friday,
March 13.
On this day the pupils do not
come to school. Instead, the parents
are invited to come to school at
any time during the day and con-
sult with the various teachers about
the progress of their children.


run (?) the bases. Teachers use this day to consult
If you are interested in playing with parents, complete records, and
the special brand of "slow pitch" plan for future teaching. During the
softball, be at the ball park near school day starting at .8:35 and
the Centennial Building 'on Satur- ending at.3:30. the vajpiOus teach-
day, March 14 at 2:00 p.m. ers may be located in rooms as fol-
lows:
'CHITTLIN EATERS WILL James Moore, 7A, Room 10.
MEET AND EAT Miss Marjorie Austin, 7B, Room
Port St. Joe's Chittlin Eaters 12.
Club will meet Friday at the Sea- Robert Stahlecker, 7C, Room 9.
farer Restaurant at 7:30 p.m. Miss Carol Fox, 7D, Room 11.
All chittlin eaters are invited to Mrs. Jacque Price, SA, Room 13.
be present. James Gunter, SB, Room 15.


Mrs. Katherine Ivey, 8C, Room 14.
Mrs. Earnestine Sims, 8B, Room
16.
Mrs. Edith Stone, 9A, Room 2.
James Traweek, 9B, Dining room.
Mrs. Eula Pridgeon, 9C, Dining
room.
Mrs. Lillian Kennington, 10A,
Commerce.
Lamar Faison, 10B, Room 4.
Mrs. James Traweek, 1OC, Room
6.
Howard Blick, 11A, Room 7.
Mrs. Floye Howard, 11B, Room 2.
Dave Nicholson, 11C, Room 3.
Mrs. Margaret Biggs, 12, Room 8.
Mrs. Eleanor Nicholson, P. E.,
Library.
Herman Dean, Band, Music Dept.
Marion Craig, P. E., Library.
James Yadon, Ind. Arts, Shop.
Miss Netta Niblack, Librarian,
Library.


mentary and high In their praise for your divi-
sion's accomplishments the past year.
They especially mentioned the Improve-
ments to the appearance of the stores and the
very successful Christmas celebration and par-
ade put on early in 'December. They also thought
highly of the appliance show that was put on
last month and asked that I write you commend-
ing you and your committee for your efforts. A
copy of this letter is being sent to The Star
and Radio Station iWJOE.
Yours very truly,
S. L. BARKE, Secretary
Port St. Joe Chamber of
Commerce


Chamber Praises Merchants


For Improvements on Stores


NUMBER 24


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THE STAR, Port St. Jo. Fl. THURSDAY, MARCH 12, 1959 WSCS Circle4

Hospital Auxiliary Lists Thrift Shop Holds Regular Meeting


Workers for The Summer Months


Mr. and Mrs. Robert B. Fox announce the erngasenr,-ut ,.f' their
daughter, Carol, to Starr Parker, II, son of Mr. and Mrs. Keith B.
Parker of Riverside, California. The wedding will take place March
25 at 5:30 ,p.m. in the First Methodist Church.


FIRST BAPTIST CIRCLE 4
MEETS WITH MRS. CASON
Circle 4 of 'the First Baptist
Church met in the home of Mrs. E.
C. Cason on Long Avenue on Mon-
day afternoon, March nine with
seven regular members, one new
member and one visitor present.
Mrs. Cason brought the devotion-
al an dled in prayer. Mrs. Gill, cir-


cle chairman, continued the meet-
ing with regular circle business.
Mrs. Daniell dismissed the meeting
with prayer and a social hour fol-
lowed.


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The schedule of workers Tfr the
Hospital Auxiliary Thrift Shop for
the months of March, April,: May,
June and July are as follows.
Pick-up and marking committee
for March, April and May: Mrs.
Robert King, Mrs. Myron Kiebler
and Mrs. William Cowden.
March 7: Mrs. Otto Anderson,
Mrs. Cliff Robbins.
March 14: Mrs. Gus Creech, Mrs.
S. R. Stone and Mrs. Cecil Costin,
Jr.
March 21, Mrs. S. L. Barke, Mrs.
W. S. Quarles, Jr, and Mrs. A. R
Major.
March 28: Mrs.. Cecil Costin, Sr.,
Mrs. S. B. Shuford, and Mrs. Ed-
win Johnson.-
April 4: Mrs. Tom Hutchins, Mrs.
Gardner Underhill and Mrs. James
Reeves.
April 11: Mrs. Frank Hannon,
Mrs. Mark Frimodeg and Mrs. Leo
Shealey.
April 18S: Mrs. Percy Fleishel,
Mrs. H. A. Campbell and Mrs. H.
C. Philyaw.
April 25: Mrs. J. L. Miller, Mrs
Paul Fensoni, and Mrs D. Brigman.
May 2: Mrs. Bill Whaley, Mrs.
John Drew and Mrs. Brett Wil-
liams.
I\!ay 9: Mrs. Gan)non Buzzett,
Mrs. W. B. Richardson and Mrs.
Wseley Grace.
May 16: Mrs. George Anchors,
Mrs. Roy Gibson and Mrs. Tom
Parker.
May 23; Mrs. Earl Atchison, Mrs.
Herman Dean and Mrs. Philip
Chatham.
May 30: Mrs. Joe Sharit, Mrs. R.
H. McIntosh, and Mrs. Vic Ander-
son.
June 6; Mrs. Sid Brown, Mrs. J.
R. Smith and Mrs. L. Hardy.
June 13: Mrs. J. C. Odum, Mrs
Frank Pate and Mrs. Russell Rust.
June 20: Mrs. Wayne Hendrix,
Mrs. Kenneth Broadnax and Mrs.
Dave Maddox.
June 27: Mrs. William ,Vager,
Mrs. B. B. Scisson and Mrs. Will
Ramsey.
July 4: Closed for holiday.
July 11: Mrs. George Tapper,
Mrs. Sara Logan Kenney, and Mrs.
H. E. Richards.
July 18: Mrs. A. P. Wakhfield,
Mrs. Charles Gill and' Mrs, Henry
Stykes.
July 25: Mrs. Joe Hendrix, Mrs.
Milton Chafin and Mrs. Robert
Fox.



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Mrs. Carden Is

Hostess To Circle

Circle 2 of the First Baptist
Church met Monday afternoon at
3:00 p.m. in the home of Mrs. W,
I. Carden with eight members
present.
Mrs. L. W. Cox brought the de-
votional taken from James 4:17,
Psalms 5:1-10, Matthew 9:38 and
Isaiah 6:8 with her subject being,
"Pray, in Preparation for Revival".
Mrs. Wesley Ramsey led the
group in prayer after which a short
business session was held with
good reports being given by all the
chairmen. Visitation was stressed.
.Mrs. Jadine Ellis dismissed the
meeting with prayer and the group
enjoyed the social hour that fol-
lowed.
All WMU members of the First
Baptist Church are asked to at-
tend the Mission Study at the
church Monday, March 16 at 3:00
p.m.


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-II


Circle No. 4 of the First Metho-
dist WSCS met at the home of Mrs.
Ed Ramsey at 9:30, March 10. Mrs.
Robert King opened the. meeting
with prayer. Mrs. J. L. Temple,
chairman, had a short business ses-
sion.
Mrs. j. Lamar Miller presented
the Secretary's report with an an-
nouncement concerning a district
meeting of the WSCS in Marianna
next Monday.
Mrs. Nancy 'Howell was in charge
of the program taken from, "The
Methodist Woman", read from the
lesson, "He Lives".
Special music was presented by
Mrs. Virginia Harrison. Episode 1,
"Empty Tomb" was given by Mrs.
Robert King. Episode two, "The
Ennous Road" by Mrs. J. L. Tem-
ple. Episode three, "The Upper
Room" by Mrs. J. Lamar Miller.
Episode four, "Follow Me" by Mrs.
H. B. Brown. Episode five, "The
Great Commission", by Mrs. J. L.
Sharit. Episode six, "One Great
Fellowship", Mrs. Howell.
Refreshments were served to 12
members and two visitors, Mrs.
Chance and Mrs. Tillman.
The meeting was closed with the
WSCS benediction.


Mr. ,and Mrs. George Armstrong of White City announce the
engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter, Bonnie
to Edwin C. Bruner. son of Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Bruner of Cotton-


----- wood, Alabama. The wedding will be an event of March 29, at
ST. JAMES' CHURCHyterian the home of the bride elect.
EPISCOPAL Presvyerian Circl e
Rev. G. D. Underhill, Vicar Number 3 Meets Ted Beard, Mrs. Walter Brown, with everyone taking part. The of-
15 730 Sunday, Celebration of the N Mrs. Jimmy Yadon, Mrs. Harry fering was $4.,21. The .meeting was
Holy Eucharist. 11:00 a.m., morn- The Presbyterian ladies of Circle Punt, Mrs. Sam Johnson, Mrs. Ash-,closed with prayer led by Mrs. Ya-
ing prayer and sermon. This service No. 3 met .in the home of Mrs. Sam ley Costin and Mrs. Austin Mallett. n
will be followed immediately by Johnson, She served apple tarts top-. The meeting was opened with The next meeting will be held
the regular monthly (third Sunday) ped with ice cream and coffee to prayer by Mrs. Walter Brown. The in the home of Mrs. Marvin Land.
Parish covered dish dinner. Be sure the following ladies present: Mrs. lesson was taken from Peter 1:1-19 Each member is urged to attend.
to come. 6:30 p.m., The Episcopal
Young Churchmen. No meeting.
They are going to St. John's, We-
ning ,prayer 'and sermon. 7:00 p.m. H O W
(CST) Evening Prayer and sermon
at St. John's, Wewahitchka. The
Junior Choir and the Episcopal
Young Churchmen will attend this
Monday, March 16. 3:15 p.m. The THE RED CROSS
Confirmation Class for youth.
Tuesday, March 17. 7:30 p.m.
Senior Choir rehearsal.
Wednesday, March 18. 4:15 p.m.,
Junior choir rehearsal. 7:30 p.m.
The Litany with an instruction on
prayer.


MARTHA COSTIN
MAKES DEAN'S LUST
Miss Martha Costin, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Chauncey Costin, wa
named to the Dean's List at Flor-
ida State University for high aca-
demic achievement during the Fall
semester. She was recently elect-
ed first vice president of the Alpha
Chi Omega Sorority.

GO TO CHURCH SUNDAY


Any time you're asked to contribute money, you
have a right to know how efficiently it will be
used.
When you give to the Red Cross, you get $30
worth of service for every $5 you contribute.
How? The answer: VOLUNTEERS. No money
could buy the time volunteers give to Red Cross,
but the 2 million of them contribute more than
$500,000,000 worth of unpaid work annually. Red
Cross volunteers outnumber paid workers 139 to 1.
No wonder Red Cross does so much with your
money!
For instance-take an emergency like a flood or
a tornado. Red Cross volunteers-with no thought
of payment-are on the job-nursing the injured,
manning first aid stations and canteens, distributing
vital supplies. And-long after the headlines-


they're still there, rebuilding, helping their neigh-
bors get back on their feet again.
Then-the work with our men in the Armed
Forces-and their families. Red Cross volunteers-
donating their time-are with servicemen in mili-
tary and veterans' hospitals and military installa-
tions everywhere. And they provide an indispensa-
ble helping hand for servicemen's families at home.
And the blood bank-home nursing courses-
first aid and water safety programs. Red Cross
volunteer work goes on in every community-day
in, day out.
Through their efforts your money carries 6 times
its weight in work.
Where else could you make $5 do the work of
$30? Join in the great work of the Red Cross with
your time with your dollars.


DO THE WORK OF s30


PRICES GOOD MARCH 12, 13 and 14


EIGHT O'CLOCK COFFEE


On the job- SAM...
~m --


SfRVI 6
REPAIR


la


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-~ '-~--i~ -'


1946-59


BOYLES


It TH


.. f'..'at Th -s. -....
I .' ; ": -- .
S^.. MARCH
.~~'~~ lrS
f-l 12
K ^ 8:30

A.M.J "


Blouses Each


BUY EARLY FOR EASTER
SAVE!
A must on the Easter list Extra
wide sweep parchment nylon
net
SLIPS
$1.95
Oizes 2 to 14-with nylon tricot
bodice
50 yd. Half Slips
Double skirt, extra good quality
Assorted pastels and white
Sizes 4 to 14, $2.95
Sub-teen $3.95


Here's a lucky 13th Birthday Feature
for Baby Skin Soft
RECEIVING BLANKETS



$1.13
The popular size and colors. You'll find
complete selection of baby's needs in Boyle
infant's department.


________________- ________________


Shoes for Easter
for Ladies and Children

$1.98 to $9.95
Trim Tred, iScamperoos, Helter Skelters and Poll Parrots. The new
and proper heels for Miss and Mrs. Whites, patents and colors for
every need. Check this Lucky 13th Birthday feature high heel
dressy.
PUMPS----$6.13
Four choice colors White, Patent, Barke (light tan) and Red.
You'd expect to pay $8.95 for these beautiful shoes.


Complete your Lucky Easter out-
fit with Boyles stunning
HANDBAGS and
GLOVES
$1.00 to
$8.95
Nylon stretch gloves by Wear
Wright Handbags galore in
patent, straws and leathers. The
styles and colors have been
carefully selected to meet your
approval.,


Fine mercerized cotton nylon
Reinforced
Undershirts
for Men
3for$1.13
Sizes 36 to 44
Lucky 13th Birthday Feature
Men's Cotton
WORK SOCKS
5pr. $1.13


STRIKE IT RICH
AT BOYLES!


Bought especially for Birthday Celebration! New,
attractive patterns


1.13


o Sizes frts
Sizes for men and boys


You'd expect to pay $1.95 Supply
and save on this Lucky 13 Buy!
See the Van Seusen Styles


a ~PSI


FABULOUS SAVINGS AT BOYLES -
Attention Miss and Mrs.! Easter Savings for you on our lucky 13th
Birthday! A fabulous array of carefully selected, Nationally known
spring and summer.

DRESSES
NOW ON SALE WITH A LUCKY 13th TAG


$5.13


a
*s


&


$6.13


EASTER IS MARCH 29
Mom, better get this Lucky 13th
offer on Boy's Lil Dad
DUNGAREES



Sizes 1 to 6, same weight
Pr. s$1.z13
Boxer Dungarees sizes 1 to 6
Pr. $1.00


Other higher priced dresses included in this remarkable event. Missy, Junior
and half sizes in choice styles of the seasons.


BOYLES thanks you for your
Loyalty and Patronage
Mom, better hurry to Boyles for
Kate Greenaway
DRESSES
for girls 1 to 14
$1.95 to
$5.95
The Easter styles are moving
fast. new shipment this week
They're wonderful!
j lAdorable
Matching Hat and Bags
only $1.95 set


Make Boyles your HEAD-quarters
SAVE 13c on
EASTER HATS
JUST DEDUCT 13c from the regular price.
A profit Birthday sharing plan for you and
you. Ladies and children's hats just $1.95
and $3.95. Hurry to get best selections.


your needs for summer now
$2.95 and $3.95


SHOP EARLY FOR
CHOICE SELECTION
Fine Spencer Knit Boys

BRIEFS
3 Pair

$1.13
Real 49c Value Sizes 4 to 16.
Boys' Nylon Stretch Sox
3 pair, $1.13


I IP a------- rd~U C81C -~~IP~~g~R~y


BUY NOW ON LAY-AWAY
Top Lines Top Styles
SPORTSWEAR
by Queen and Algene
$1.95 to $3.95
Shorts, knitted shirts, pedal pushers
and skirts Quality cottons in the
favorite '59 styles.
Lucky Purchase Birthday Feature!
Dressy looking
SANDALS $1.98
for girls, sizes 4 to 8, 8V2 to 3
Choose solid white or multi color.
Wedge type heel Outstanding
values.


Here's a lucky buy for every woman
Fine Feather 60 Guage
NYLON HOSE
Pair 87c
You save 13c on every pair during Boyles
terrific BIRTHDAY SALE!


13 HAPPY YEARS serving
the best people in the
world Our friends and
customers!


J You'll be lucky to choose Lingerie by Phil-Maid and Sans Souci for
Easter. Exciting new garments for spring and summer are here!
Now for a lucky birthday feature by Phil-Maid .

Nyloin SLIJPS3


You'd expect to pay $2.95 for these fine quality, frilly garments with
shadow panels, half or full length styles.
REMEMBER Loveable Bras and Gossard Foundations
at BOYLES


Lucky 13th Birthday
Feature for Men!

DRESS SLACKS

13 pr.
Wash 'N Wear Tropicals, Spring
flannels, Rayon Blends a
few wools that sold for more
than twice the price sizes
28 to 40. (Cuffed 50c extra).


--- Mon-Tog Eaton

SUITS
For boys 1 to 3 a Lucky
Bellringer at

$3.13
Washable Rayon Llnnen, assort-
ed colors.


Glad News for Sewers and Savers -- All 79c and 98c

Yard Goods

4 yds. $3.13
Lovely drip and dry sheers, fine basket weave cottons, sail cloth In-
dian Head Solid and prints when you sew you Savel


WE CASH PAYROLL CHECKS -


Lucky 13th Birthday TOWEL FEATURES
Buy 1 20x40 TERRY TOWEL for 39c
BUY THE SECOND ONE FOR 13o

Large 27x40 Sugar Sack DISH TOWELS 5 for $1.13
Other Excellent Towel Values on Display


WE THANK YOU WITH SAVINGS! -
Check This Lucky 13


Shoe Sale for en


Our Regular $9.95 RAND and
RANDCRAFT DRESS SHOES


$9.13


Also includes our Star Brand uqality work shoes. Every pair guaranteed for
service and satisfaction.
10" BLACK ENGINEERS BOOTS Here for Only $9.95
16" RUBBER BOOTS, here only $4.95


PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA


Men, here's a Lucky 13 offer Buy your Easter SPORT
COAT or SUIT at Boyles and you'll get a

ESSSHIRT----foronly 13c
Yes, a regular $2.95 dress shirt for 13c with Suit or Sport Coat $16.95
to $39.50. No, we're not crazy Just big hearted!


Fine Quality Foxcroft
SHEETS
Lucky Birthday Price
81x 99. 1.73

81X 108
These famous sheets guaranteed
for 100 washings.


Greatest News
of the Year!


Amazing 14th Birthday Feature


$1


Broadcloths, linens, in stripes, plaids and solids. Sizes 32 up
See the New MacShore Styles in Blouses $2.95 and $3.95


A Grand Selection of
the Newest Styles


NO WAITING! Our
staff of courteous
salespeople are al-
ways ready to help
you shop.


4P ~P ~Bn4Ba~sL I


m


;i~,~,i~l8apRnars~ap Ib.a~_, CS~U-U


~BBl~ra~l~L~IIII~Bb 119 1 '111 1 I I ~ ~9s~c~- a~~ 4t~~ ~%B--IIZBLh ~"L~.~il~a~Z~~.-s~lnna _- IIIIWa a I I 1~1


SAW,


PAIdA
ANOW


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j)L~db~





- pPPrec~r


_a s

an" s'


takes
a BAR C A

SPECIALS FOR MARCH 12, 13 and 14
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
PLENTY OF FREE PARKING


SOUTHERN SEAS TALL
SARDINES


Tall Can
2 FOR


IGA NO. 2 CAN
Sliced
PINEAPPLE


29c


STANDARD BRAND RED NO. 303 CAN
TOMATOES 4Cn I


20c OFF REG. PRICE
2 Jars For
ACLH I C K EN
|NEW ALA KING
EBB Naf CHICKEN l
with RICE
CHICKEN
with
Sweet Potatoes


MELODY PURE CANE
SYRUP


TABLEFRESH
Apples

4 LB. qI
BAG .


FANCY TENDER
POLE BEANS


ROYAL GUEST 12 OZ.
CATSUP


2 Bottles


By Now You Will Need Another Golden Book Containing


National Biscuit Coconut, Golden Sugar COOKIES BAG
33c Macaroons 39c


(With $5.00 Order) LITTLE


CROW GARDEN FANCY

PEAS


TOP


VALUE
STAMPS


ARMOUR'S COOKING (No Limit)
FullPint c Cooking Oil


A


49c


LARGE GREEN EACH JUICY EATING LB.
BELL PEPPERS Sc PEARS 19c


Idaho Baking


5 POUNDS


2 Ibs


U. S. GOOD SHOULDER CLOD-BEEF

ROAST


FRESH PORK MEATY NECK
mOa As


5 LBS.


U. S. GOOD ALL MEAT

STEW
SMOKED SLAB (SLICED FREE)

BACON


NO.


4 CANS


FREE
10 JUG SWIFT'S PURE VEGETABLE
1.391 Shortening


3 LB. CAN
79c


79c


* CHECK THESE MEAT VALUES


FRESH U. S. GOOD GROUND
Ground BEEF
FRESH CORN FED BOSTON BUTT
Pork ROAST
IGA TABLE-RITE SLICED-THIS ITEM WORTH 5 POINTS

BACON Tray Pack


LB.
49c
LB.
39c
LB.


LB.

59c


69c
LB.

69c

3LBS. $1


DAIRY FOO[
Ga. Grade 'A' LARGE


Swift's Brookfield Pure
BUTTER


)S *
DOZ.

49g
LB.
79c


FROZEN FOODS *
'own Square Fruit -- Family Size
APPLE, PEACH and CHERRY

PIES 4Sc


m a I IU


- I ~-----c--- -.-~1"1~-71'55~1 1 I I ~- ~s~--~--aBLlp-----. --


I


I


lllL9-,, I I II


I


11


es










Bowdoin Reviews School tt


of United States and .r..


By LEROY BOWDOIN lion today. Roughly an increase of
The United States entered the 86 million people in 21 years.
year 1959 with a population of Youngsters and oldsters have
slightly more than 177 million shown the greatest percentage in-
people, a gain of 24% million since creases because of the high birth
the 1950 census. In just another 21 rate and lengthening life span.
years, by 1980 there may be as Last year we had 31.5 million
many as 262 million people in this children in our public schools. 'Of
country as compared to 175% mil-j this number there were 2.3 million


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 7:30 p.m.
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) 7:30 p.m.
Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street


VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME




HALL'S LAUNLAY

and DRY CLEANERS

107 SECOND STREET

TELEPHONE 7-5996 for PICK-UP and DELIVERY


Fluff-Dry and Wet Wash Laundry
Complete Dry Cleaning Service
Owned and Operated by

Drew B. Hall and A. H. Fletcher


for which we actually had no room.
But we made room somehow. We
had to. We crowded more desks
into limited classrooms. We resort-
ed to buildings not intended for
school use, we went on half day
schedules. In the end, we are not
proud of what we have done. True
we had provided school for those
2.3 million, but only a make shift
kind; crowded and inadequate quar-
ters for 1.5 million of them; less
than a full day for the other 840,000.
50,000 of these kids on two ses-
sions a day are in the state of
Florida.
Children on half-day schedules
lose time in school. Most states re-
quire five to six hours per day in
school. If they are in a four hour
session, they are deprived of at
,least one hour per day on thie aver-
!age. By tlhe end of a school year
they have lost two months. Ele-
mentary school children alone
could lose two full years in school-
ing.
We refer to these two years as
.the stolen years.
When we seal school hours and
days and years from children, we
rob them of much more than time.
We rob them of learning.
We rob them of s.e'enity.
We rob them of guidance.
This is the overall school pic-
ture today. True, 70,000 new class
rocms were built last year in the
U. S.; However tile increasing
school enrollments filled them at
once and the same overcrowded
conditions, still exist.
Florida's school population alone
this year increased by 81,447 over
what it was last year, bringing it
up to a total of 980,467.
True, the school population is in-
creasing ,, ,i but we should be
able to provide adequate schoolsC
for children.
Just last month personal income
for all groups reached a new high


ONLY 15 SHOPPING DAYS 'TIL EASTER






MARCH 12 THROUGH 21
Several times each day during this week a bill will ring at
STONE'S. If you are making a purchase when this bell
rings, you will receive. ,

09fl/ ff ON YOUR
-HIE InSB A C


THURSDAY, FRIDAY and SATURDAY -- LAST 3 DAYS
$200 IN FREE PRIZES -- Rgeister free when you visit
registration with each $1.00 in purchases or paid on


VISIT .
"St. Joe's Store of Quality"


3rd ANNIVERSARY

CELEBRATION


rHE STAR, Port St. Joe, Pla. 'rHUMDAY, MARO 12, '959




BY JOHN 2NRQl

SIEGJ TOWERS 'rN C-aESAI __
MfME WERE EV- ELABORATE 9-44 -T 4-
CCNTAINED 15 FLOOR$, 7~i
RESERVOIRS TO FIGH-T FIRES5
3A1TrERNG IAMS, MISSILE -
ENGINEG3, A MRAWBRIDGE; 'L.
WERE 150 FEET H-IGH
AND POLLED ON WHEELS F
/0 TO 12 FEET
IN PIAMETEF w- 7

HUMAN TOWERS:
STIlLTSUN -R5L
WERE PiRsT~E*
'10 TRAVERSE Z -E F
AND gWAMFa Tj-.7-F ~ h
61lLTWALKEIZw" p
~ OF GASC0i R- L ,E


TOWER MOVER:
A FLOATING RIGMOVEI OWNED 8V
CREOLE PETIMEUM CORPORATION, A
U.S. COMPANY AND VENEZUELA'
LARGESTOIL PROUCER TRIANSIPOTS
130-FrOT-HGH OL PeIaAlCS FROM
ONE OFF5HODE PULLING SITE oIO WE
HEXT (N LAkE MAI?ACA|BO


I'


point in history.
From 1932 to 1934 the American
people spent 3.6% of their personal
incomes for current operations of
public schools. By 1944 this per-
centage had dropped to 1.7%. Since
1944 there has been a gradual rise
in percentage figures. The latest
available figures give it as 2.6%.
Florida people once spent over
3% of personal incomes for current
operation of schools. Figures for
1956-57 indicate that they spent
2.5% that year.
In 194S-49, the percent of total
state disbursement was 18.3%. For
the year ending June 30, 1958, and
in spite of the increases of 1957,
it was. only 23%.
In 1957, Florida increased its
appropriations considerable, but
estimates indicate that by compar-
ison with other states our ranking
is 35th. We are spending $195.00
per child for current expense while
the national average is about $340
per child. We have to raise the ex-
penditure $45.00 per pupil to get it
to the national average.
It's not a matter wealth, The
American 'people have more money
than ever before.
Since 1948, for new and used au-
tomobiles, we have spent 110 bil-
lion dollars.


For tobacco, alcoholic beverages,
and cosmetics, we have spent 151
5 of GIFT WEEK billion dollars.
of GFT WEEK For recreation, we have spent 127
our store. Extra billion dollars.
account.In the same 10 years we have
Saccount, spent $78 billion for public Elemen-
tary and Secondary schools.
Despite higher taxes, annual
consumer expenditures have in-
N creased 59% in the last 10 years.
On the average, such 'expenditures
have been going up 11.8 million
dollars per year.
So the money is, there to take
care of public school needs. The
place we are off is in our sense
of values. It is a matter of values.
Do we Americans, as individuals
MIMI "


THIS
A new car every year or two.
A new TV or hi ft as the models
change.
A T-bone steak several times a
week.
A complete new wardrobe each
spring and fall.
OR THIS
Our children in classes of 25 in-
stead of 45.
,Full 'day schooling instead of
half day.
aOpportunity for advanced high
school mathematics and science of
our gifted youth, and many other
things.
These are only a few of the
choices we make. The American
standard of living is high. Many of
us buy most of what we want as
well as what we need.
Then why is it that we quibble
over spending to provide for the
needs of our most precious posses-
sions, "our children"? Why does
the cry always go up when the
state money gets low, to cut the
public school money? Why not cut
some other public agency's spend-
ing and provide more for the chil-
dren?
It all reverts to my original state-
ment. It is .a matter of values, the
child's welfare against a new car,
TV, recreation, etc.

Send The STAR To A Friend


James' Gems.
by JAMES STAFFORD


HE STAR
Published Every Thurcday At 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joo, Florida
By The Star Publishing Company
WESLEY R. BAMSEY Editor and Publisher
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Man, Floor Man, Columnist, Reporter, Proof Reader
and Bookkeeper
ONE YEAR, $3.00 SIX MONTHS $1.50 THREE MONTHS $127.50
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
iEtered as second-class matter, December 19, 1987, at the Postoffice, Port St. Joe,
Florida, under Act of March 3, 1879.
DIAL BAll 7-161
TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omissions in advertisements, the publishers
do not hold themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such
advertisement.
The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word Is thoughtfully
weighed. The spoken word barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly convinces
The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.



Sts For All

1)w Aganst Polio
A preventable increase of polio during the forthcoming
summer will occur unless a far larger percentage of the American
people take advantage of the proved protection of the Salk vac-
cine. This sobering conclusion was reached at a conference of
public health officials under auspices of the National Health Coun-
cil in New York City. These significant statistics were cited:
Only half of the 24,000000 children under six years old in
the United States have received the full 3-injection dosage needed
for full protection. Only 77,000,000 of 175,000,000 Americans
have had even one shot, the benefit of which may have already
vanished. Thus the incidence of the disease is again rising.
With Salk vaccine generally available, it would be a national
tragedy to permit the scourge of polio to regain its previous hold.
Do your part to prevent this from happening by seeing to it that
every child and every adult under 40 in your family gets the
full Salk treatment. And do it now! ---GTrr


The Red Cross Our Friend In Need
Each March we Americans rededicate ourselves to the. task
of helping our neighbors in need. This is Red Cross Month a
time when we join and serve with the organization that is on the
job when we need it most.
In Gulf County the Red Cross will begin its annual campaign
for funds on Friday of this week.
We may well ask ourselves, "What does the Red Cross mean
to me as well as to my community and nation?
Almost all of us know part of the answer; have observed or
benefitted from or taken part in Red Cross activities. To get the
whole answer, we have only to look at the record.
In three special situations last summer the Red Cross was on
the job when it meant the most. It was on hand to help U. S. ser-
vicemen when they were rushed to Lebanon in the Near East and
Formost in the western Pacific because of critical international
conditions. By discussions with the East German Red Cross, it
was able to break the deadlock between our government and that
of East Germany, and effect the liberation of the nine American
soldiers forced down in their helicopter behind the Iron Curtain.
Every day last year it helped other servicemen and their
families solve personal and domestic problems, in more than
100,000 instances each month.
The Red Cross was on hand with shelters and hot food when
people in the Carolinas had to flee from the threat of Hurricane
Helene last September.
Throughout the year and across the nation it was on the job
to provide the blood thousands of us, ill or injured, needed to
speed our recovery and in many cases save our lives.
The Red Cross trained over 2,000,000 of us last year in first
aid, water safety, and home nursing. Through the Junior Red
Cross, it helped guide young people to responsible maturity by
teaching them the importance of service to others.
The Red Cross has proved, again and again, that it can be
relied upon all the time and everywhere. Now we must insure
that this vital organization will continue its work during the
coming year, that it is "On the Job When You Need It Most," by
joining and contributing in its member and fund campaign.
Can the Red Cross depend on you to be just as faithful?




L DlY PRICES I


News a~hwq i tlhu o- qFIckets'.


I'
-' '''?*',~s'- "-$"'"'I';'...:'
a '~*- .rC'
~C44 ~A; -
e .




~ ~

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1&W"


1959 OLDSMOBILE DYNAMIC 88 2-DOOR SEDAN-Here is Olds- Engine is equipped with Econ-O-Way.Carburetor and
mobile's breath-taking "Linear Look" beauty at its new 2-stage automatic choke for improved fuel economy!
lowest price. The Dynamic 88 2-Door Sedan puts big-car See your local authorized Oldsmobile quality dealer. He'll
comfort and new "Glide" Ride within easy reach of cost- show you how easy it is to step up to an Olds Dynamic
conscious buyers. Best news of all: its spirited Rocket 88 2-Door Sedan-the Rocket that fits your pocket!


-AE fr4INK LJE'RE GOING To

City Restaurant

At the Bus Station


HOT DOGS
6 for $1.00

HAMBURGERS
5 for $1.00



ELECTRICAL

CONTRACTING

Call BAII 7-5591
for Free Estimates

WORK GUARANTEED

SMITH
RADIO and TV


WET WASH---- lb. 4c

DRY ONLY- Ib.6c

WASH and DRY---lb. 6c

WASH, DRY, FOLD Ib. 8c


Shirts Finished


PICUP & DELIVERY



g(leaners

and LAUNDERETTE

"FOR THOSE WHO CARE"
DIAL BAll 7-5231
206 Monument Avenue
AdL:, F. . ._.-. .---.


I-


s
t


19



t

t




t
I


I


2 0











MolassesBars-Perenn[I Dc;


MOLASSES COOKIES, dark and spicy, are ever a childhood de.
light. Grown-ups will enjoy the distinctive flavor of these brand
new Molasses Date-Nut Bars. Sweet, but not too sweet, lightly
spiced with real New Orleans r--lasses, these confections are
perfect for brightening tea or c .e time. The youngsters wil
like them with milk, tool
MOLASSES DATE-NUT BARS ,
2, cups sifted all-purpose 1four I egg
/ teaspoon salt Vi cup real New Orleans
p teaspon baking soda molasses
IV/2 teaspoons baking poav- 1/ cup milk
cup shortening 1 cup chopped walnuts
V/ cup sugar V/ cup chopped dates
Sift together dry ingredients. Cream shortening with sugar
until light ahd fluffy. Add egg and beat well; stir in molasses.
Add dry ingredients alternately with milk to creamed mixture.
Stir in nuts and dates. Line two 8x8x2-inch pans with waxed
paper; grease well. Spread batter in pans: bake in moderate oven
(350' F.) 30 minutes. Cool 5 minutes. Cut into 4xl-inch bars.
Yield: 32 bars.


NEWS FROM

Highland View
By MRS. EULA ROGERS

Wayne Jones attended the fun-
eral of his grandfather last week,
W. T. Jones in Centre, Ala.
Mr. and Mrs. Gene Adkins spent
Sunday in Monticello.
Miss Mary Williams is visiting
her brother and family this week
in High Springs, Mr. and Mrs.
Mock Williams.
The mother of Iris Furney, Mrs.
W. T. Furney of Moultrie, Ga., who
is visiting the. Furney family here
in Highland View was taken ill
Tuesday and is in the Municipal
HIEospital. We wish her a speedy re-
covery.
Jeffery Skipper of Panama City,
son of Willard Skipper is spending
the week with his grandparents,
Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Skipper.
Pvt. William S. Skipper, son of
Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Skipper is sta-
tioned in Heidelburg, Germany with
the U. S. Army Engineers.
Mr. and Mrs. W. V. Burke and
daughter, Glenda, Jean Coker and
'Boggle Kilbourn spent the day Sun-
day at the Skipper home in Vernon,
celebrating G. W. Skipper's birth-
day.
After a week's visit with her par-
ents, relatives and friends of this
city, Mr. and Mrs. John Landers


March 4 where they boarded an air-
liner for South America where they
will make their home for the next
five years. Mr. Weakley was trans-
ferred from Livingston Shipyard to
another company affiliated with
the Livingston Shipbuilding Com-
pany of Orange, Texas, which is lo-
cated in Maracaibo, Venezuela.
'Mrs. James Kelley honored her
little son, Billy Kelly with a birth
day party for his fourth birthday
Saturday, March 7., Helping Mrs
Kelley with the party were Mrs
Gray, Mrs. Billy Ray Nobles, Mrs
Paul Davidson, Mrs. James Calvin
Twenty-one little guests helped
Billy celebrate with birthday cake
punch and cookies. He received
many presents and all had a fine
time.
Merl Seawright, USN, of Jack
sonville, was home for a long week
end visiting his mother, Mrs. Sea
wright and grandparents, Mr. and
Mrs. J. T. Rentz and family.
Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Stokes and
little daughter, Alicia spent the
week end in Pensacola visiting rel
atives.
Mrs. Ruth Williams and daugh
ter visited relatives in Monticellc
Sunday.
A revival is in progress at thi
Assembly of God church nightly
The pastor, Rev. T. C. Earnest in
vites. everyone to attend.
Misses Barbara Brown, GloriE


[-
L-
d

d
e
t-

I-
o

e
Y.
1-

a


Weakley, H (the former Amaryllis and Sharon Gainous are attending
Rafifeld) and children of Orange, the youth conference at Southeas-
Texas departed from Panama City tern Bible College in Birmingham,
by plane for New Orleans, La., on Ala., this week.


The weekly children's Bible class
held each Tuesday afternoon in
the home of Mrs. Clinton Cox at
3:30 is taught by Mrs. Mary Mc-
Allister, a missionary from Brazil.
Parents are invited to visit and
bring their children to these class-
es.
Lunch Room Menu
Monday, March 16
Baked beans and franks, collards,
cabbage slaw, corn bread and milk.
Tuesday, March 17
Pork chops, string beans, toss
salad, buttered roll and milk.
Wednesday, March 18
Beef hash on mashed potatoes,
English -peas, cabbage, carrot and
raisin salad, buttered bread and
milk.
Thursday, March 19
Sloppy joe on bun, peas and car-
rcts, grapefruit sections ,and milk.
Friday, March 20
Tuna salad, butter beans, spiced
beets, buttered bread and milk.
WMU Meeting
The Highland View Baptist WMU
met March 9 at 3:00 -p.m. for a
business meeting with seven mem-
bers present. The president, Mrs.
Ruth Harbuck opened the meeting
by all singing the WMU song and.
repeating the watchword. The open-
ing prayer was by Mrs. Alice Ma-
comber. Scripture reading was tak-
en from Luke 10:1-17. All officers
present gave reports. Mrs. Price
dismissed the meeting with prayer.
GA's Meet
The Baptist G. A. met at 4:30
Monday with seven members pres-
ent. Scripture reading was Mat-
thew 5:14-16 by the vice president.
The topic of the program was,
"Her Own Way". Four girls passed
their steps. The meeting was dis-
missed with prayer by Mrs. Ruth
Graham.
LISTEN TO

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

WJOE
1570 On Your Dlal


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

RUCKMAN

Shoe Repair
225 REID AVE.


FOR EXPERT

Electrical Repairs

and

Contracting

IT'S

WALL ELECTRIC

COMPANY
DIAL BAll 7-4331
*


TOO LATE TO

CLASSIFY
By RUSSELL KAY

With the approach of another leg-
islative session it might be well
to consider some of the problems it
will have to face and be giving
some thought to what we as in-
dividual citizens really want it to
accomplish.
You may feel, as many folks do,
that what you think or want as an
individual citizen is of little conse-
quence as far as the final outcome
is concerned. How could one small
voice have any influence as far as
legislative action is concerned?
It may not occur to you that
many thousands of citizens thru-
out the state feel as you do but
not being organized they hesitate
to voice their opinions or make
their wants known.
This attitude is unfair to your
legislators and plays into the hands
of pressure groups, lobbyists and
minorities that are well organized
and on the spot prepared to put
over the legislation they" are sel-
fishly interested in or prevent ac-
tion that might be harmful to them.
There are many ways an individ-
ual can influence legislation. You
can talk to your senator or repre-


sentative acquainting him with just THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
how you feel, you can write let- I
ters outlining your position. Letters or two to the gas tax? Should the
to the press concerning legislative sales tax be increased? Should the
problems always carry weight. All price of milk be regulated? Should
of us have our little circle of friends some departments of state govern-


and neighbors who respect our
opinions and can be influenced to
join in an appeal for or against leg-
lative tacion.
A tiny match tossed in the brush
can start a great forest fire and
you can start a chain reaction that
will spread like wildfire until thou-
sands of letters, telegrams and per-
sonal appeals reach legislators
when a major piece of legislation
is under consideration.
The average legislator will wel-
come your help. He is there to
serve you and he needs your inter-
'est and support. He is under con-
stant pressure. He must contend
with powerful lobbies that harass
and stalk him throughout the ses-
sion. Let him know that a large
number of his constituents favor
or oppose certain legislation and
arm him with letters and telegrams,
to prove it and you can rest as-
sured he will put up a real fight
in your behalf in committees and
onl the floor.
Now is the time to make your
wishes known. Do you want segre-
gated schools? Should the Legisla-
ture authorize cities to add a cent


WE
ARE YOUR
PRESCRIPTION

PHARMACY
Your prescriptions will be
promptly filled here In our
sparkling clean, modern phar-
macy. Each prescription is
double-checked for accuracy.
In case of any questions, we
call your doctor.
* Drugs Baby Needs
Cold Remedies


SMITH'S PHARMACY
John Robert Smith, Pharmaceutical Chemist Phone 7-5111

.


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.


ment be enlarged and others cur-
tailed? Are you willing to pay more
taxes to maintain and expand pres-
ent services? These are just a few
of the questions you should be
thinking about.


THURSDAY, MARCH.12, 1959

of the welfare of your state as a
whole.
Your legislators are men of char-
acter and ability. Give them your
backing in their efforts to do the
best job possible for your state and
you can count on their doing it.

GO TO CHURCH SUNDAY
-- --


Remember your representatives Advertlslng doesn't cost-It PAYi


and senators in Tallahassee are
there to voice your opinions nd
act for your welfare. Most of them
are honest, sincere and anxious to
do a good job. Take them into your
confidence, give them your trust
and support. Avoid purely selfish
appeals, keep in mind the greatest
good to the greatest number. Think


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. I
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"


RADIATORS: REPAIRED and RECORD
R A fg CLEANED, FLUSHED


STARTERS and GENERATORS
REPAIRED and EXCHANGED


PATE S SHELL SERVICE

Phone BAll 7-9291 223 Monument Ave.
... .- -, ii iiii-i M


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 *j ~

-VT

MV i-l--_

4-6 j--4-
-%Mal

-A- I -


Home Delivery

is furnished to citizens of Port St. Joe four times weekly by Harden's Dairy --
Gulf County's only producing dairy -- Harden's distributes those famous Bor-
den's Dairy Products -- Borden's are producers



of Milk

of the highest quality, good taste, and guaranteed pure. While milk is our main
product we can furnish you many other dairy products. Delivery of these
products



Is Handy,

to the housewife planning three meals a day. And every meal should include
a dairy product for good health. Give us a call for this convenient service.




HARDEN'S DAIRY


Phone Collect At
Wewahitchka
NEwton 9-2421


MRS. BERT HALL
Local Representative
Phone BAil 7-8266


FRESH EGCS MILK COTTAGE CHEESE

BUTTERMILK CREAM


Impala Sport Coupe--tzce every nhevy--as Sajety t'mle wiass all around.


Chevy stops quickest... goes farthest on a gallon!


Chevy showed the best brakes of the
leading low-priced three in a test of
repeated stops at highway speeds con-
ducted and certified by NASCAR*.
Chevy also won over the other two in
a NASCAR economy run-with the
highest gas mileage for 6's and V8's at
cruising speeds of just over 55 miles
an hour.


Here's a car that knows how to get
the most out of a gallon. And it's the
only car in its field to bring you
hydraulic valve lifters in all popular
engines-6 and V8. This means
smoother, quieter performance for you.
There are many other advances just
as fundamental as the efficiency of
Chevrelet's engines and the depend-


ability of its new brakes (with more lin-
ing area than any other low-priced car),
But why not stop by your dealer's and
let Chevy do its own sweet talking!



*Nalional Association for Stock Car Advancement
and Research.


see your local authorized Chevrolet dealer for quick appraisal-early delivery!



FLOYD CHEVROLET Co.


PHONE BAll 7-2221 401 WILLIAMS AVE.


I


a


-rc~auc~-~c--~ -- ~L O s


Port Bt. Joe, FIa.


70t s~




EIROa EVERYBODY SAVE AT PIGGQQ wIsS,


EA FOOD S


50 Hersey Bar

8 for 3Qe


SWIFT'S JEWEL -- NO. 10 JUG


Only the Freshest, Most Tender Meats
No Finer Produce Available At Any Price
GOLDEN RIPE 2 LBS.

BAANA' N19 c


RED BLISS

POTATO S
CANADIAN
Rutabagas
FRESH TENDER

CABBAGE


I~~~ l$lsejik""--- '


LB.
2c
LB.

3c
LB.

2c


- FRESH SEAFOODS -


FRESH
MULLET
FRESH HIRED
SNAPPER
INDIAN PASS (IN GLASS)
OYSTERS
FRESH LEAN
BOSTON BUTTS
PIGGLY WIGGLY'S FINEST
Ground BEEF
SLAB SLICED
BACON
GA. GRADE 'A' WHOLE DRESSED and DRAWN
FRYERS
U. S. GOOD
SIRLOIN STEAK


2 POUNDS
13c
LB.
4c
PINT
69c


LB.
39c
LB.
$1.00
8 POUNDS
$1.00
LB.
27c
LB.
79c


2


PILLSBURY CAKE
CAKE MIXES
HI BALL

FLOUR


CHARMIN FACIAL -- 400 COUNT
TISSUE


MAXWELL HOUSE

COFFEE


JUMBO -- BOX OF 12
PIES
VELDA HALF GALLON SQUARE PAK
Ice Cream


QUART BOTTLES
CLOROX


WHITE, SPICE,
CARAMEL,
CHOCOLATE FUDGE
GOLDEN YELLOW


10 LB. BAG


3 PACKAGES
$1.00
25 LB. BAG
I69


CHARMIN CELLO -- 60 CT.
KIS


LB. TIN
IC


63c


6 OZ. INSTANT


STERLING
SALT
FLA. GRADE 'A' LARGE (In Ctns.)
mGG


2 BOXES
19c


DOZ.
39c


Buy One At 19c
Get Another for


WHITE GOLD -- WITH $5.00 ORDER OR MORE

SUGAR


lOc
5 LB. BAG


39c


EVERYBODY SAVES AT PIfGi.Y 'WIGGLY EVERId CSEODY SAVER AT WGGLY WICOo'


delicious


m


i~i~8~ra~i~a~slP~


oc-r.RYBODY SAVES Al PIMLY W IMYcr


EVERYOW~Y SAVES At PIG~GLr wiG~t v.,


; -;;:EVtxYBODY SAVES At PIMYr WI"GLr


CiL








JNUTIS OF THE thority of Chapter 288, Florida Sta- said project, engineering and legal sloner Harden for North end of the price.
tutes, and is further authorized, as \ expense, administrative expense-. County. Commissioner Croxton for The
COUNTY COMMISSION lessor, to lease and sell said pro- the Commission's fiscal fees and South end of the County. ed to
ject to the State Road Department any other expenses necessary or Mosquito Control Commission- quirin
pursuant to said project; incident to the financing authorized ers: Commissioner Strickland for An
Wewahitchka, Florida 'NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT RE- by this resolution, to the construe- North end of the County. Commis- the P
February 24, 1959 SOLVED BY THE BOARD OF tion of the project and to the plac- sioner Tharpe for South end of the the ye
The Board of County Commi&- COUNTY COMMISSIONERS OF ing of same in operation, for all of County. 1957-5
sioners of Gulf County, Florida, met GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA, as fol- which the proceeds, of sid revenue The Board discussed the Welfare show
this date in regular meeting with lows: bonds may be expended. Said pro- program. were
the following members present: i. The said County does hereby ject shall be constructed accord- There being no further business and I
George W. Cooper, Chairman, E. C. make application to the Florida ing to the standards and specifica- to come before the Board, the meet- kept.
.Harden, Sr., A. J. Strickland and Development Commission for the tions of the State 'Road Department ing did then adjourn. The
G. S. Croxton. The Clerk and Road financing and construction of the appropriate to such class of con- ATTEST: from
Supt. were also present. above described project, under the istruction. GEORGE Y. CORE, Clerk cation
The meeting came to order at authority of the laws of Florida 5. All of the expenses of prelim- GEORGE W. COOPER, Chmn. vey c
6:30 p.m. hereinabove referred to and sub-linary survey. investigation and en- '- Octob
Commissioner Harden presented stantially in accordance with the gineering and legal expenses, in- in Th The
the following resolution and moved provisions of this resolution; pro- eluding cost of litigation, if any, had a
for its adoption, seconded by Com- vided, that the Florida Development shall be assumed and furnished bv COUNTY SCHOOL BOARD ley B
missioner Croxton and upon vote Commission and the State Road and at the sole expense of the; shelter
was unanimously carried, to-wit: Department of Florida shall have County, if for any reason the bonds and th
-RESOLUTION authority to determine the amount herein requested are not issued and Wewahitha,Floritie a
WHEREAS, the Board of County of bonds to be issued, and to de- sold and the County agrees and Wewaitchka, da he di
Commissioners of Gulf.County, Flor- termine the type and specific loca- consents that. any expenses incurrel March 3, 1959 The
ida, is of the opinion that the high- tions of the highway improvement by the State Road Department or The Board of Public Instruction to con
way improvements described here- comprising the project, and other the Florida Development Commis- Gulfabove dounate in oregula, met on, with adjou
in are necessary and desirable to features of an engineering, fiscal sion may be reimbursed from any the following present and acting:
the progress and development of or technical nature necessary to secondary gas tax funds accruing K. Whitfield, Chairman, Carter ATTE
the County, and .the development of the project. to the State Road Department for Thom
WHEREAS, the following im- 2. The Florida Development Corn- use in the County. Ward, Otis Pyle, William Roemer Josepr
provements will be of great bene- mission is requested to issue and 6. It is agreed that this Board and C. E. Boyer members. LIST
fit to the County and State system sell revenue bonds, the proceeds shall adopt such further resolutions The Superintendent was present THE
of roads: thereof to'be transferred to the in such legal form as may be re- and acting.nt fr ta
1. Extension of Industrial Road State Road Department of Florida quired to carry into effect the pur- The Financial Satement for the Star
from Michigan Chemical Corn- and to be xpended by the latter for poses and intent of this resolution month of February was examined Fla. S
pany to State Road 71. the cost of constructing the pro- It is understood that any minor and approved. Arthu
2. Streets in Port t. Joe, ject. Any such bonds shall be pay- deviations, changes or additions to The Nurse's aid Sanitarian's re- H&W
First Street from U. S. 98 to able, both as to principal and in- the proposals outlined in this reso- port was examined and ordered F&E
Garrison Avenue. terest, out of rentals under a lease- lution which in the judgment of the filed.
Garrison Avenue from First St. purchase agreement, as hereinafter State Road Department and the Frank 'Hannon met with the Pyram
to Fifth Street. provided. Florida Development Commission, Board and gave a report Non the Filma
Resurface Garrison Avenue from 3. The Florida Development Corn- may be necessary to carry out the history of fire insurance on the C & G
Fifth Street to Sixteenth Street. mission and the State Road Depart- general purposes and intent of this buildings and contents under the
Extension of Fifth Street from ment are requested-to enter into a resolution, substantially in accord supervision- of the Board. He sug- W. M
U. S. 98 to Yacht Basin. contract whereby the latter will herewith shall not require addi- tested that the Board consider add- The
Resurfacing of Long Avenue from agree to lease and purchase the tional resolutions or 'approval on ing extended windstorm insurance. Big 3
Firs Street to Fifth Street. project from the Commission and the part of this Board. The oBard tabled this for the time Big Schoo
Resurfacing and culvert of Six- to pay therefore rentals sufficient ADOPTED by unanimous vote at E. T. Pridgeon. Sr., and E. T. Thoom
teenth Street from Constitution in amount to retire said revenue a regular meeting of the Board of Pridgeon, Jr., met with the Board Film
Drive to Garrison Avenue. bonds .and interest thereon as the County Commissioners, this 24th and asked them to consider dividing
Twentieth Street from Long Ave- same shall accrue, and to establish day of February, 1959. the insurance on the buildings and Ideal
nue to Garrison Avenue. reserve funds therefore, said rentals GEORGE W. COOPER, contents on a more ( equal basis he- Curti
Extension of Long Avenue from to be paid out of the unpledged 80% Chairman tween the four (4) agencies in the Curti
High School to Niles Road. surplus second gasoline tax income ATTEST: county. H W
3. Extension of Bay City Road accruing to the State Road Depart- GEORGE Y. CORE, Clerk After much discussion it was W'ebe
-to Howard Creek. meant for expenditure in Gulf Coun- The Board entered into a dis- moNved by Roemer seconded by Brodh
4. Surface Dead Lakes Dam ty, together with any earnings cussion with reference to the con- Boyer to award to the Pridgeon In- Wewa
Road and extend same Easterly which may accrue from investment edition of the County Road Depart- surance Agency two (2) fire insur-
to Apalachicola River near cut-off. of the sinking fund. 'Upon the full ments 'trucks, after which, there ance policies up for renewal with Prow'
WHEREAS, neither the State payment of said revenue bonds and was a motion by Commissioner Frnak and Dot's Agency April 1
Road Department nor the County all interest thereon, title to said Harden, seconded by Commissioner and 13, 1959 total coverage of the 0 M
has sufficient funds to finance such project shall vest in the State of Croxton and unanimously carried, two policies amounting to $202,- R. C.
construction; and Florida in fee simple, that the County advertise to pur- 684.40. Voting YES Roemer, Boyer
WHEREAS, it appears that such 4. The Florida Development Corn- chase two trucks with five yards and Whitfield. Voting NO Pyle and HIarre
a project embracing the above nam- mission and the State Road Depart- dump bodies, to be paid for out of -Ward.Co ast
ed improvements may be financed meant are requested to agree that the next year's budget, bids to be Roy Holmes, President of the Coast
by means of a revenue bond issue the latter shall act as the agent opened March 10, 1959, at 9 a.m. Wewahitchka High School Student es
of approximately $850,000.00 'secur- of the Commission for the construe- The Board discussed road and Body met with the Board to request West
ed by a pledge of the 80% surplus tion of the project, which construe- Mosquito Control problems through- them to consider placing individual
of the second gasoline tax accruing tion shall include the planning, sur- out the County and unanimously lockers in the High School so the Jesse
for use in Gulf County under pro- veying, grading, draining, excavat- decided th attwo road Commission- pupils would have a place to put
vision of Section '16, Article IX of ing, building and paving thereof, ers and two Mosquito Control Coin- books and other things so they Conne
the Constitution of Florida; and and also the cost of labor, mater- missioners ought to be appointed; could be locked up. Fla
-WHEREAS, the Florida Develop- ials, equipment and all lands or in- to direct those departments. Where- The Superintendent was instruct- Fla.P
ment Commission is authorized by terest therein, and any other pro- upon, the Chairman made the fol- ed to make a survey of locker needs .
law to construct such project and perty, real or personal, appurtenant lowing appointments: for all th schools and report to the IGulf
to finance the cost thereof by au- to or useful in the construction of Road Commissioners: Coimmis- Board the number and approximate e
C_____ ity o
Georg
Higdo
GulfS
O-4Taylor
G eorg:
Knigh
Mrs.
Fuller
Bill's
Kenne
Westr
/ \ W estr
Sears,


*I tHE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
e Superintendent was instruct-
see what could be done in ac-
.g additional school sites. Whatley Typewriter Co., Sup. a
audit of internal accounts of Services 91
'ort SSt. Joe High School for The Jackson Prod. Co., Sup. 13
ears of 1955-56 and 1956-57 and 13 & S Elec. Serv.. Serv. and
8 was, presented to the Board Supplies 10
ng receipts and disbursements Remsco, Inc., Serv. & Sup. 31
entered on prescribed forms A C Littleton, Inc., Sup. and
lihe records were very well Services 250
St. Joe Hdwe. Co., Sup. ... 294
e Superintendent read a letter Wimberly Pontiac Co., Sup. am
the State Department of Edu- Services 154
that a school building sur- Prescott's Auto Serv., Labor ai
would not be made until about parts 188
er 1, 1959. St. Joe Motor Co., Labor and
e Superintendent reported he Parts 54
telephone call from the Chip- Gulf Drug Co., Sup. ------ 1C
ody Works pertaining to rain Glenn's Serv. Sta., Refrigeratiom
irs for the school bus routes on Cheese 3
hey would have a representa- Orkin Exterminating Co., Pest
t the Board meeting today but Control 66
I not appear. John Land, Haul. Sup. .---- 1C
ere being no further business Gulf Co. Ins. Agey., Ins ... 131
me before them they did then MR&R Truck. Co., Freight .... 11
rn to meet again in Regular St. Joseph Tel. & Tel. Co., Serv.
on, April 7. 1959. 108
EST: Gulf Oil Prod.. Sup. ---- 1,39C
as A. Owens. Supt. Wewa Hdwe. Co., Sup. ----- 337
h K. Whitfield, Chmn. Af Me iw -i 1 Stamps ---- 2C
OF EXPENDITURES FOR Al _- Stamps___
MONTH OF MARCH, 1959
Pub. Co., Print. Min., Etc. GO TO CHURCH SUNDAY
-... 155.95 --
school Board Assn.. Fees 47.59 Advertising doesn't costO-t PA
r C. Croft Pub., Sup 50.10
B Drew Co., Sup. ....- 23.60
Check Protector Co., Sup. -.
104.66 6-. .. .;
lid Paper Co., Sup. 87.00: .
Rentals, Sup. ....--- 10.80 '1080
G Sport. Goods. Co., Sup. --- .'
246.56
. Welch Mfg. Co., Sup. 94.21
Steck Co., Sup. 26.17
Music Dist., Sup. --..... 8.00
1 Equip. Dist., Sup. -. 133.00
pson Appliance Co., Sup. 11.94
.-t ..1 i .. u-Month-Club, Sup.
1.Month-Club, Su SirE OF TH WORLD'S LARGEST
120. 00 CITRUS PROMCI5NG PLAN
Pub. Co., Sup. ---.-- 5.00
s Circulation Co., Sup. 48.36
Wilson Co., Sup ..----....... 7.00
r Costello Co., Sup. --.. 45.30
.ead-Garrett Co., Sup. 97.04 -
Plumb. & Heat. Co., Bottl
Rent 2.00
s Truck. Co., Hauling Art
Supplies 7.50
Webb Store, Sup. .... 5.34
Maddox, Refund on trip to ""
Tallahassee ----- 11.25 I
ll Holloway, Refund on trip
to Marianna 1 ---- --- 3.40
al Inc., Gas for Legion Hut Since its beginni:
School Room ------ 18.00 become noted for di
Fla. Gas & Fuel Co., Gas and cattle and poultry,
'Supplies 17.82 and natural beauty, t
Dawson, Wood for Washing- region, dotted with
ton School 70.00 31 miles of almost U
ell Water Works, Water for natural fishing parac
Wewa School ----------- 30.00 mercial profits. Pas(
powerr Corp.. Electric energy tion in Florida Coun
for PSJ schools .-- 1,103.06 boasts the world's la)
Coast Elee. Coop., Inc., Elec. Each year, streams
energy for owa schools 169.63 the annual Pasco Co
Of Port St. Joe, Water for In progressive P
PSJ Schools 136.08 out Florida, the Uni
e W. Carver High School, Exp. t or constantly
to Basketball tourn. 52.00 tion works constantly.
n pG, C., tun 0. and ale under pleas,
Sero. St ., Sup 22 45 living that strict law
r Chem. Co., Sup. -- 40.50 interest of the peoph
ia Chem. Co., Sup. 600.00 stresses close cooper
t Bros. Paper Co., Sup. 24.50 law enforcement an
Ernestine Sims, Refund on continuing "self-regu
bill paid 2.70
's Supply Co., Sup. ......- 2.80
Plumb.. Serv., Sup. 24.00 : ;
edy's Elec. and Refrig. Serv. '
Supplies 78.60
on Corp., Sup. ;;;; 125.11
on Corp., Sup. ---- 125.11 .... 4.
Roebuck & Co., Sup. .- 3.98-


and
.19
.39
0.00
.90
0.78
4.64
d
-.98
nd
8.15
4.63
6.04
n
3.90

o.00
0.00
1.38
1.80
8.52
0.61
'.46
0.00



411,


THURSDAY, MARCH 12, 1959


The Nazarene Mission
Welcomes you to Worship
Sunday School -. 10:00 a.m.
Morn. Worship ... 1:00 a.m.
Eve. Worship --.. 7:30 p.m.
Prayer Service
Tuesday 7:30 p.m.
3 blocks east of Highland View
Elementary School



Rug and Upholstery

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


MAGIC
Rug & Upholstery Cleaner
909 Kraft Ave. Panama City
Phone PO 3-1760


-t


ng in 1887, Pasco County has
[versified agriculture, citrus,
Rich in products, tradition
his citrus and cattle growing
lakes and rolling hills, has
developed coastline a
dise that also provides com,
co ranks 2nd in egg produce,
ties. County Seat Dade City
rgest citrus processing plant.
of tourists are attracted to
unty Festival,
'asco County, and through,
ted States Brewers Founda-
y to assure the sale of beer
ant, orderly conditions. Be-
* enforcement serves the best
e of Florida, the Foundation
tion with the Armed Forces,
d governing officials in its
lation" program.

A> R United Santes Brewers
'0f". 'Foundation
WtfF ".,21 ,a D ,irenI
.,., O urtar~do, flarida


44a~in&?Kkt


L~~JL~'FE,) i\~l~~~;:v

People FORD


---------- ------- ------ - --.



Check Ford's Everybody gets a Head room- No deep All front seats
large door openings full-depth' cushion leg room galore foot wells are foam padded



Saves up to 5 a Change oil only Aluminized mufflers Save on lowest-cost Diamond Lustre
gallon with "regular" each 4000 miles last longer accessories Finish needs no wax


0- o-taV. a-DtA LV fCome in and People-Test it-Savings-Test It
..a save on a Double-Vol Ford

THE ^'eN H MOST BEAMTFUMY PROPOMlONED CARS
ENTER THE SYLVANIA PHOTOFLASH CONTEST ... SEE YOUR LOCAL FORD DEALER FOR DETAILS


ST. JOE MOTOR CO.
Port St. Joe, Florida


I --- Ianl ~ -~


L L = ~s~ --- Irrc, I


i\NOWien,







-THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, MARCH 12, 1969


FORTY YEARS aSERVWI

IWE AEF IN THS, FRANCE,
AMERICAN LEGION S
CELEBPATIN3 fIB T OTH
ANNIVERSARY. NEARLY
3,0CCO LEGCAIRIAESI?
PLUS 1,00oooco
AUXILIARY AKE f IT
W4E LARGESTORtANI-
ZAT10N OF WA? VETEWANS



EACH YEAR?
2,000,000Y YOUNGSTERS
'- -\ TAKE PART IN SCME LEGION PRD-
GRAM SIICH AS BOYS STATE, BOYS
c.' y, "RNATIoN, OfATORICAL CONTESTS OFl
3,edJ )^.'i \ JUNI10R BASEBALL. LEGION F0TS T
SPONSO? 4,300 BOY SCOUT
|i 1 UNITS. SINCE 1925 T HE
ORGANIZATION PAS SPENT
S $148,000,000 FOR CHILD
WELFARE AN OUTH-

GRADUATES OF LB310N
JUNI1C BASEBALL MAKE UP
OVEI? HALFOFALL MAJOR?
LEAGUE PLAYERS.


Ti4F G.t. BILL OF ?IW4MW141CH SYM51) ~THE
RERIN OF 20,C CCCOO MRIR ANDYOEAN VETS T
CIVILIAN LIFE WAS *THE PROPUICT OF LEGION
O(PEMIU AtPLEAPERSI4*-t~~T~t-6 AFFAIRS


Elementary School
Lunch Room Menu

Port St. Joe Elementary School
Monday, March 16
Spiced ham slices, baked beans,
cabbage slaw, apple sauce, white
bread and milk.
Tuesday, March 17
'Barbecue beef on buns, snap
beans, carrot sticks, molasses, pea-
nut butter cookies and milk.
Wednesday, March 18
Fried chicken, buttered rice, Eng-
lish peas, celery sticks, peach half,
white bread and milk.
Thursday, March 19
Lima 'beans, boiled weiners, let-
trce and tomato salad, apple pie,
wheat bread and milk.
Friday, 'March 20
Macaroni and cheese, green but-
ter beans, fruit salad, white bread
and milk.
ir-
Want Ads Get Resulti
Send The STAR To A Friend
---- ---


in McCulloch

Chain Saw's

LUCKY CUT1

CONTEST

GRAND PRIZE:
1959-40 horse Scott outboard
with electric starter. 15 foot
runabout. Boat trailer.
THREE COMPLETE OUTBOARD
OUTFITS WILL BE GIVEN AWAY
BONUS PRIZES awarded once
a week during the contest
Second Prize: 20 pairs $23
Irish Setter boots
Third Prize: 20 $8.00 value
Handilite electric lanterns
Weekly prize winners still
eligible for grand prize.


EASY TO ENTER
Just try a fresh-from-the-
factory McCulloch saw at
your dealer's. Fill out the
aitry blank, and you're eligi-
ble to win the grand prize and
the second or third prize.
You're in Luck -
When You Try
A McCulloch Chain Saw
ENTER THE LUCKY CUT
CONTEST TODAY
Contest closes April 18


PLAYER'S STORE
Port St. Joe, Florida


Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Bishop an-
nounce the birth of a daughter ,
Carol Marie on March 5.
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Carl Thomp-
son announce the birth of a son,
Frank Scott on March 9.
Mr. and Mrs. William Earl Jones
announce the birth of a daughter,
Juanita on March 7.
Mr. and Mrs. George Allen Whit-
tington announce the birth of a
baby girl, Wanda Dianne on Feb-
ruary 25.
,Mr. and Mrs. James Daniel Mad-
dox announce the birth of a son,
James Ronald on February 27.
Mr and MIrs. Jack Evans an-
nounce the -birth of a son, Bradley
Scott on February 18.
Mr. .and Mrs. Donald Benton Par-
ker announce the birth of a son,
John Randal on February 18.
(All births occurred at the
Port St. Joe Municipal Hospital.)
COLORED BIRTHS
Mr. and Mrs. Solomon Morris an-
nounce the birth of a son Reginald
Solomon on February 20.
Mr. and Mrs. Fredrick Peterson
announce the arrival of Ola Lee on
March 5.
Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Lee Trout-
man announce the birth of Eloise
Delores on March 8..
Mr. and Mrs. William 'James
Dawson, Sr., announce the birth of
William James, Jr., on February
28.
(All births occurred at the
Port St. Joe Municipal Hospital.)
----- ---
Jehovah Witnesses
Set Easter Services


Jehovah's Witnesses of Port St.
Joe have announced plans for the
annual observance of "the Lord's
evening meal" to be held March 23
at 8:00 p.m. at the Kingdom Hall,
in Apalachicola.
The presiding minister, R. L. Pat-
erson, will open the service with
a resume of vital facts gathered by
the Watchtower research commit-
tee fro various Bible translations
in an effort to discover God's will
on the matter of serving the me-
morial emblems.
Following the discourse and
prayer recognizing Jehovah as the
God who offered the real flesh and
blood sacrifice in His son, Jesus
Christ, the unleavened bread and
one goblet of red wine will be pass-
ed to all 'persons present. It is
urged that only those Christians
partake who have worthily fulfilled
the saintly requirements set forth
by our Lord at the time He insti-
tuted this sacred ceremony.
Jehovah's Witnesses of Apala-
chicola extend a cordial welcome
to all persons interested in observ-
ing the Lord's Supper in its proper
setting.
Those attending from Port St.
,Joe are Mrs. 'Helen Sweet, Miss
Lottie Hall, Mr. and Mrs. R. H.
Wosoba and guests.
BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT
Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Burge of
Greenville, Miss., announce the
birth of a son, Travis Scott on
March 8. Mrs. Burge is the former
Miss Dorothy Singletary.


y Anniversary Sntnes

r- IAcoA FULL STORE LOAD of BARGAINS AT DANLEY'S


S R C LI'


.- ,,' "2 ,*."' ,.^ -

.,
.- .'.-:- ; '' -


* Combination SUPPORTED5dA '
and NYLON fabric .'
* FULL FOAM RUBBER ,o **..


"ROCKER


ii


and in


GU


S79g5s

,r $5.00 DOWN
Here' senatonal value on a sensational
chairs Comfort is built right in-chair recline.
to any position for head*-to-to relaxation.
Try on. oriaul -' -


RIADING


$5.00
DOWN


' niM,.


FULL FOAM zippered, reversible cushion .
NYLON fabric upholstery a


Inn


8-Pc. Set-Of


Beautiful Anchor Hocking


r Glasses With The
Purchase of 19.95 or More
"We Appreciate Your
BusmineS"


MOWEgR-


srE


LIBERAL TERMS


/ w-.

SOFA AND
as shown In your ch

BOTH E


*ONLY


52*
0 CHAIR
hoice of fabrics
%'. .-. '


A


I


S95 DON'T MISS THIS BUY OF THE YEAR!
SThe sofa is the real dreamy kind deep cushioned, comfortable beyond beilef, ean
8 tailored like a million dollars! Smart box back, reversible cushions and new off-the-Aor
,.. X^. styling with brass-tipped legs! The matching lounge chair is strictly out of this world-
Dle kan 'big, comfortable and handsome! Both pieces are "Plus-Built"-an investment In lasting
I BUY NVW satisfaction. Wide choice of fabrics and colors. A remarkable opportunity to beautify
your living room at this rock-bottom price! Come in toacy!


3 BIG BEDDING=BUYS at DARLEY'S


_77Y,"C


mI


r;


IY klpq!









William Linton Named Gulf Chairman

Of Easter Seal Sale Campaign

Jim Dye, Tallahassee attorney, unteers who will work from March
and general chairman of the Capital 1 through Easter Sunday, March 29,
area, 1959 Easter Seal Campaign, to raise funds for maintaining and
announces -the appointment of Wil- expanding services needed by crip-
liam H. Linton as chairman of the pled children ana adults in this.
Gulf County campaign. area.
Linton will direct teams of vol- Sponsor of the local appeal is


PyI w1


Come in and see our complete
line of


JACK and JILL

for the kids. Long lasting, easy
on the mothers at wash day.
Styled in a beautiful array of
colors. Just what they need for
Easter. 1

PRICED AT


$2.98 to $5.95


THOROGOOD

WORK SHOES


When you need a work shoe of
long lasting durability and the
fine taste of quality and work-
manship, try Thorogoods .


THURSDAY, MARFCH 12, 195


the Easter Sea. Society of the CapS-'
tal Area. Inc., one of 1,700 affiliates
of the National Society for Crip-
pled Children and Adults conduct-
ing simultaneous campaigns in be-
half of the physically handicapped.
National Chairman for Easter Seals
is Garry Moore, television humor-
ist and emcee.
Funds raised in the 1959 drive
will be used for the area Therapy
Center located in Tallahassee and
for the operation of a new mobile
unit which will be able to travel to
.ail counties in t.he capital area.


Troopers List

Monthly Record
Gulf County Troopers with the
Florida Highway Patrol travelled
4,530 miles, worked 337 hours, ar-
rested 16, issued warnings to 82
and 53 faulty equipment cards dur-
ing February, according to C. C.
Wiggins, Sergeant of Troop A of
Panama City.
Local troopers received 41 con-
victions with 81 pending cases, five
accidents with two injuries and
$975.00 damages. 111 were examin-
ed for drivers license with 39 pass-
ing. lt9 failed aind 23 incomplete.
The Safety Officer gave 15 safety
talks and 24 radio talks.


ATTENDS CONVENTION
Postmaster Chauncey Costin re-
turned Sunday from Ocala where
he attended an Executive Commit-
tee Meeting of the Florida Chapter
of the National Association of
Postmasters.
The Postmasters discussed many
problems of the postal service and
ways to solve them.

ELEMENTARY PTA
WILL MEET TONIGHT
The Port St. Jloe Elementary PTA
will meet tonight at ,S:00 p.m. In
the auditorium of the Elementary
School, according to the president,
R H. Ellzey.
The program will be the needs
of the schools and educational sys-
tem. These will be presented by
H E. Richards, Leroy Bowdoin, B.
B. Scisson, Tommy Owens. Repre-
sentative Cecil G. Costin, Jr., will
be present and will take part in
the program.


.1

t
r
I
s

a
s
f
f
t


FofeSt Fires "dent's benefits even if they were
r st Fires n not dependent upon the Vorker for

Increase In Gulf at least one half their support.
4. Severely disabled workers who
J. H Pope, dispatcher for the St. have five years under the social
foe Tower of the Florida Forest security in the 10-year period be-
Service says that fire records for fore disability may be eligible now.
the county for January and Feb- Disabled workers aged 50 to 65 may
uary, show an increase over this be paid -benefits; workers under 50
same period of last year. can have their social security re-
Records show tnat in January cords frozen to protect future
and February 1958, the county had rights.
seven fires burning 145.3 acres, and Carey pointed out that anyone
for the same period this year, nine who 'believes that he may be eligi-
ires burning 78.3 acres. This was ,ble for 'benefits because of these
two more fires and 67 acres less changes in the law should get in


burned.
Pope says that the month of
March is considered one of the
most dangerous months due to high
winds and urges everyone to be
extremely careful with 'outdoors
fires during this period.
------------

Barke To Attend

Bank Convention

ORLANDO- The 65th Annual
Convention of the Florida Bankers
Association has 'been scheduled for
March 1'9, 20 and 21 at the Ameri-
'cana Hotel, Bal Harbour, with over
900 bankers and their wives ex-
pected to attend, according to H.
A. Hubbard, President of the As-
sociation and President First Na-
tional Bank, Delray Beach. Tully
Dunlap, President Riverside Bank,
Miami is general chairman of the
SConvention.
Registration of delegates and a
reception are the main events to
take place on March 19. The First
general business session is set for
March 20 with two speakers fea-
tured including the annual report of
President Hubbard followed by an
address by Lee P, Miller, President
of the American Bankers Associa-
tion and President Citizens and
Fidelity Bank and Trust Company,
Louisville. The following morning,
March 21, the second general busi-
ness. session has been scheduled
with 'Ray E. Green, banking com-
missioner for the State of Florida,
Tallahassee and A. M. McNickle,
vice-president Fidelity Trust Com-
pany, Pittsburgh, being the princi-
pal speakers. This session will con-
clude with committee and division
reports of Association activities
and election of officers for the
coming year. ,
The event of the annual meeting
will' be an elaborate Saturday night
banquet at which time new Associa-
tion officers will be installed fol-
lowed 'by entertainment for the
delegates and their wives.
Attending from Port St. Joe will
be Mr. and Mrs. S. L. Barke, of
the Florida Bank at Port St. Joe.


More Could Be

Getting S. S.

Many persons in Gulf County who
could be getting payments under
the 1958 changes in the social se-
curity law apparently do not yet
know about their rights, John V.
Carey, district manager of the Pan
ama City social security office re-
ported this week. Four groups of
people now eligible for payments
were mentioned particularly b;
Carey.
1. The dependents of disabled
workers receiving social security
disability benefits. Benefits have
'been payable to disabled workers
50 and over since July, 1957. Now
payments can also.be made to their
dependents.
2. Aged parents who were de-
pendent upon a worker at the time
of his death, but who could not
previously qualify for benefits be-
cause the deceased son or daugh-
ter was survived by a widow, wi-
dower, or child, may now get pay-
ments.
3. Sons and daughters of retired
or deceased workers who have been
disabled since before their 18th
birthdays may now he paid depen-,


touch with his social security of-
fice. The Panama City social se-
curity office is located at 522 Mer-
cer Avenue.


TOO

EMBARRASSING


Modesty is praiseworthy in its
place, but not when it means
risking your life. Don't let
undue modesty keep you from
a health checkup every year.
Today, 46 per cent of women
with breast cancer are being
saved. But with early diag-
nosis and prompt treatment,
this number could be almost
doubled!
Ap annual health checkup
I y9pr best protection
against cancer. Make it a
habit, for life! .
AMERICAN CANCER SOCIETY






--
PT /_ /


CARD OF THANKS
We wish to thank our many
friends who were so kind during
the recent death of our brother.
Your kindness was very much ap-
preciated.
ARTHUR. OSGOOD and
ISBELL LUPTON


Classified Ads

Midget Investments With

Giant Returns


PRE-EASTER SPECIALS AT



Ute Iana low Sk0


Thursday, Friday and Saturday
Reg. $16.95 and '$19.95

Misses Dresses $13.95 $16.95
Nationally Advertised

Girls' Dresses $5.95 $7.95


Toddlers Dresses ---- $4.29

-- Open All Day Saturday until Easter --


*


CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING *

FOR RENT: Four room cottage, WILL TRADE: Hand carved an-
furnished. $35 per month. Phone tique chair for round dining table
7-2520. Located at St. Joe Beach. and chairs. Can be seen after 5:00
FOR RENT: Furnished Apt. Housep.m. at 510 7th St.
trailer for sale. Call or see Mrs. iSOMEBODY BORROWED girls 24"
Paul Farmer in Oak Grove, Phone blue and white bike from Elemen-
65armer in Oak Grovet tary School. Has basket. Finder
7-2565. tic--15notify The Star. Reward. Phone
FOR RENT: House on 13th Street. 7-3161.
Good location. Phone 9-1291. 4t PIANO TUNING and REPAIRS
FOR RENT: 1 and 2 bedroom ap- Factory trained technician. Over
artments. Furnished or unfurnisa- 40 years experience, means expert
ed. Call 7-3746. Mrs. J. S. Shirey. work. Prices right. Bert Lawrence,
Phone BAll 9-1491.
FOR RENT: 1 bedroom, living
room, kitchenette and bath. Far LOCAL MAN or WOMAN NEEDED
nished. Four mi. south of St. Joe To service and collect from auto-
on Highway 30. Phone 9-1195. +,c matic merchandise units. Excellent
opportunity for qualified person.
FOR RENT: 2 story house at 1508 M.ust be free to work 8 or 9 hours
Long Ave. with 2 large bedrooms. weekly, have a car and $398.00 to
$60. per month. J. A. Mira, Phone $795.00 working capital. Submit
9-1301 or 7-2711. tf work history and phone number,
For interview write National Sales
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished and Mfg. Co., Inc., 3508 Greenville
cottages. $45 per month. Ander- Ave. Dallas 6, Texas.
son Cottages, St. Joe Beach. tfec
YOUR OWN BUSINESS
FOR RENT: Small house suitable A health and reducing business in
for couple only or one small your own city or community should
child. 515 Third St. return your entire investment with-
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom unfurnish- in 90 days. $15,000 to $25,000 poten-
ed apartment. Upstairs. $38.00, in- trial earnings the first year. We will
eludes water. Mrs. McKeithen. Pho. equip your salon, train your .-er-
7-8642. tfe-2-19 sonel and prepare your advertising.
Write for full details to Matilda
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished Brock, P. 0. Box 3084, Pensacola,
downstairs apartment. Close in. IFlorida. 3tp-3-12
Call 7-5756 or 7-8131.
all 7-575 or 7-8131. LOST: Boston terrier named Queen
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished at Beacon Hill Grocery. Bald spot
apartment. $50.00 per month. In- about .size of half dollar on right
quire at 1904 Garrison Ave. or call side. Phone BAll 9-9188.
7-8642.


FOR RENT: Attractive unfurnish-
ed first floor 4-room apartment.
1,2th and Palm. Phone 7-4261 or
7-4481. tfc-3-5
FOR RENT: 6 room house on 7th
St. Call BAll 7-3856. Convenient
to town and school. tfc-3-5

FOR RENT: 3 bedroom furnished
and 3 bedroom unfurnished hous-
es at St. Joe Beach. Beautiful oak
floors. Small furnished house in
Highland View. See J. D. Clark.

FOR RENT: Upstairs furnished
apartment. 1505 Monument Ave.
Phone 7-5771. tfc-3-12


1f* V W FOR RENT: 3 bedroom home with
den. Unfurnished. At 522 9th St.
I Call at 7-4096 or see at 1801 Garri-
son, Barney McCormick. Ite
Presented by your Doctor McCormick.
o Merdic e asForida Med FOR RENT: Furnished apartment
ical Association and your hfor couple only. Mrs. A. M. Jones,
Local Medical Society. Phone 7-7641. tfc-3-12
CHILDREN AND ORGANIZED FOR RENT: 1 bedroom, living
ATHLETICS room, kitchenette and bath. Fur-
h. o nished. Four mi. south of St. Joe
Is there too much emphasis on on Highway 30, Phone 7-5065.
national and international competi-
tive sports for children? And what
constitutes desirable athletics for
children? These considerations arc FOR SALE
much in the thoughts and programs
of physicians who specialize in the
health of children. FOR SALE: 20 acres of land near
They believe that physical edu- Willis Landing. Call Mrs. J. S.
cation and athletic programs should Shirey, Phone 7-3746.
be for all children rather than for
some children. Provision is needed FOR SALE: 2 bedroom frame house
not only for the talented and phy- at White City. Completely finish-
sically adept child, but for the slow en in cypress paneling inside. Has
'learner and the handicapped. There to be seen to be appreciated. 140'
should be opportunity for children frontage. Cll 9-1137. tte-1-29
to be more than spectators. -
For the young child, activities bedroom house
should be geared to help him grow FOR SALE: Three bedroom house
bad develop, and they should bea on Monument Ave See Kenneth
part of the joy of living. In and out Creech. tfc-2-19
of school throughout the year, th( lll
;hild needs opportunity for action FOR SALE
Suitable athletics will serve him a: House at White City. Good con-
i wholesome outlet for his natural dfition. Pay owner's equity.
mergy.o 3 bedroom home and den. Pay
Before taking part in a formalize( owner's equity.
athletic program, a child should 3 houses on Bellamy Circle left
"lave a complete medical examine for sale.
tion to be protected against active Cape San Blass Shores Subdivi
is which might cause injuries o sion. Prices will increase $100.00
illnesses. For children, the program per lot on arch 1, 1959. Buywhile
so be desired is activity in which the price is still low.
Ihe community takes an interest' PRIDGEON AGENCY
mcluding the combined efforts 411 Reid Ave. Phone 7-7741
parents, teachers, schools, recreation 411 Reid Ave.
leaders and physicians, Every ath-
etic program should have behind ii
adults who can see to it that there LADIES: Own your own business.
wre proper facilities, necessary safe- Set your own hours, make excel-
fuards and fair play. lent income. Wonderful opportunity
The primary obje(Aive of an ath- for energetic person. Edith Rehn-
etic program should bt the total borg Cosmetics distributor. Appli-
well-being of the child: physically, cants write Box EE, Port St. Joe.
mentally, socially and spiritually. Florida. 4tp-2-26
['his is a high goal, but one which
should be kept constantly in sight. FOR SALE: 4 bedroom house. 1309
:Long Ave. Call BAll 9-1706. 4tp


JOB OPPORTUNITY: Opening for
aggressive salesman in Port St.
Joe. Excellent opportunity for
above average earnings and ad-
vancement. Write box EE and state
qualifications and how to contact.
SEWING and alterations. Expert
work, reasonable prices. Phone
7-3131. tfc-3-12

F YOU ARE INTERESTED in sav-
Ing money see as for anything
von need in your home. STOP and
SWAP SHOP.
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.
,UPHOLSTERY WORK: Does your
furniture I" k old? Bring It to
Butler's Trim Shop, corner Second
and Reid for expert rebuilding.

Keys Made While You Wait
95c 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
quick expert service. tfo-68
LAWN MOWER FOR RENT: $1.00
bour. Cut 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.
WILLIS V. ROWAN POST 116,
THE 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.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 Lodsge
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.. eating night every other
Monday.


~kP1


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