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The star
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01221
 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: April 23, 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: UF00028419:01221

Full Text








lOc

PkR COPY


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


,ORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA


THURSDAY, APRIL 23, 1959


Representative Costin Reports On Bills

He Is Pushing For County In Tallahassee


Senior Class Play

Friday Night -

The Senior Class will present the
three act comedy, "Three Blind
Mice" Friday night -at 8:00 p.m. at
the High School auditorium. This is
the delightful story of three sisters
who go to Miami to find rich hus-
bands.
The play is under the direction
of Rex Addison and Hoover Her-
rington. Admission is 75c for adults
and 50c. for students.
The characters are as follows:
Pamela Mason, Linda Smith.
*Elizabeth Mason, Vivian Stevens.
Moria 'Mason, Margaret Lois
Blount.
'Henry Trowbridge, Leonard Cos-
tin.
Edna Parker, ZSandra Smith.
*Stephen Harrington, Richard Zip-
perer.
Conrad Harrington, Tony Barbee.
Mrs. Alice Bamber, Wilma Nell
Thursday,
Albert duPont, Bill Chism.
Mr. Cord, Robert Hutchins.


Lt. Gov Visits Local

Kiwanis Club Tuesday

The Port St. Joe Kiwanis Club
had a double-barreled program at
their meeting Tuesday.
The first part of the program
was presented by-visiting Lt. Gov.
Bill Farrior of Chipley. Farrior
spoke briefly of the meaning of
Kiwanis. He 'began by praising the
local club on their work in the
Kiwanis grading system for the past
year. He declared that Kiwanis
was nothing -more than religion in
the business-man's language. He
listed the aims of Kiwanis and de-
clared that they went right along
with the teachings of Christ.
Farrior declared, "A man who
follows the teachings of Christ.
will mnafke eo04l Kiwanian".
In the second phase of the pro-
gram, Bob Barter of ,Tyndall Air
Force Base presented a movie of
the SAGE operation in the United
States. The movie dealt with the
use of electronic computers in the
defense of the-nation. The movies"
showed just how the computers
were used in the detection and de-
struction of any enemy invader.
Visitors of the club were Ed-
ward Smith of -the Key Club, Dr.u
Hall, St. Joe High School, Jim
Moore, Port St. Joe, W. F. Firth,
Panama City and Bob Barter 4ad
Bob Barnum of Tyndall.

Last Rites Held Tuesday
For Mrs. Retherford

Funeral services for Mrs. Flossie
Elvira Retherford, '56, were held
Tuesday at 2 p.m. -from Lie Shady
Grove Baptist (hurch] near Bonifay,
Burial followed In the church cem-
etery,
A native of Holmes County, Mrs.
Retherford died Sunday night.
Survivors include a son, Doyle
Retberford of Port St. Joe.

Sponsor Card Party
The St. Joseph Business and Pro-
fessional Women's Club are mak-
ing plans to sponsor a card party
on May 1 at the American Legion
Hall.
The party will be open to the
public with admission set at $1.00.
Prizes will be offered.
The Club will' serve refreshments
during the party.

GRANDMOTHER OF LOCAL
RESIDENTS DIES IN GEORGIA
Mrs. Lizzie Pridgeon of Bain-
bridge, Ga., grandmother of Mrs.
Foy Scheffer and Mrs. Calvin Mus-
selwhite passed away last Thurs-
day night.
Funeral services were held Sun-
day at the Cox Funeral Home in
Bainbridge.

HIGH SCHOOL PTA
WILL MEET TONIGHT
The Port St. Joe High School
PTA will meet tonight at 8:00 p.m.
at the High School Auditorium.

Visitor 'From Jax
Mrs. Clifton McCoy of Lakeland
. spept last week here visiting her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. N. G. Martin.
Mrs. McCoy will be remembered as
Betty Martin.


By CECIL G. COSTIN, Jr.
We will be entering the third
week of the session Wednesday and
much of the important legislation
has been introduced. Floor battles
on controversial legislation have.
not developed as yet since most of
the bills have yet to come out of ihe
committees.
I believe that two of the bills
which I have introduced to data
are of vital importance to the
County and State. One of these
bills gives more control back to
the county commissioners as to ex-
penditure of secondary road ,funds.
The State Road Department has the
use of the primary road fund for a
statewide highway program, but has
more and more in the past few
years tried to gain control of the
secondary road fund, which has
been 'allocated by constitutional
amnedment to the counties,_pr for
expenditure in the counties. It is
my belief that the county commis-
sioners of each county rather than,
the State Road Departme't are
closer to the people, and therefore,
should determine the roads or
streets on which this money 'should
be spent. For this reason, I have
introduced a bill which will have
this effect, and although it will be
fought by the State Road Depart-
ment, I believe that it will pass.-
Another bill I introduced has the
effect of removing some of the
constitutional powers of the Game
and Fresh Water.Fish Commission.
At present this commission is ac--
countable to no one except the Gov-
ernor, and the appointed memb rs
of this commission have, le'ia rtvte
power, in that they make all laws,
rules, and regulations governing
their operations. I bleieve this.-is
inconsistent with democratic prin-
ciples. Persons who have the poW-
er to make laws should be elected
by the people. I feel ,however, that
there should be uniformity of law's
in the state on bag limits, open and
closed seasons,.etc.--ti..- se, con-
fusion would result when sportsf-
men traveled from one county to
another, but I feel that the Legis-
lature should have complete budget
control over this agency and there-
fore could supervise their opera-
tions. At present the Legislature
does not have any budget control
whatsoever over this commission.
This commission is the only agency
in the 'State with these vast powers
and which is not subject to the su-
pervision of the body duly elected
by the people.
One bill which I will propose is
'extremely important to the citizens
of Gulf County. This bill is to pro-
vide an Industrial Development
Commission for Gulf County to ab-
.sorb the powers,, duties and respon-
sibilities of certain boards presently
existing in the county. The purpose
of this proposed bill is to attract
industry into the county and to ad-
vertise the natural resources avail-
able in Gulf County to industry.
I feel that we are losing a lot of
industry moving to the South be-
cause we have no agency or cQm-.
mission in the county to devote its
full time to that purpose. Statistics
show that approximately 3,000 per-
sons move to Florida each week,
If we could attract just a few of
these families, it would be .well
worth our while to spend money to
do so. Many of the larger counties
are utilizing -their financial resour-
ces to attract industry to their
counties. This has paid manifold
dividends to these counties and I
am sure would do so for Gulf Coun--
ty if we had the proper agency for
'this purpose. We would have to
spend money to do this and have
a capable man in the position of
executive director whose 'duties
would be to contact all industry in-
terested in moving South and en-
courage its location in Gulf County.
He would work in close coopera-
tion with the county commissioners
and city commissioners in our
county ,and the Chamber of Com-
merce and other interested groups.
The policy ..making body- of this
proposed commission would come
from lahor, management, business-
men, the city commissions of the
county and from the county com-
mission. The details have not been


Architect Promises

Hospital Plans June 1

Architect Norman Gross of Pan-
ama City announced this week that
plans for the.new addition to the
Municipal Hospital should be com-
pleted on or about June 1. After
this date, bids for construction of
the addition will be advertised.
Gross was commissioned by the
City Commission to 'draw plans for
the half million dollar addition to
present facilities which will make
Port St. Joe's Municipal Hospital
more than twice its present size.
Plans for increasing the institu-
tion 'to 43 bed capacity with two
operating rooms, two delivery
rooms and the most modern up-to-
date facilities for caring for the
citizens of Port St. Joe.


Chamber Hunting,

Rental Property

The Chamber of Commerce re-
ported this week that a number of
new residents are moving into Port
St. Joe and that more are expected
in the near future. The Chamber
has a housing committee that is
contacted frequently by people
seeking rental property. The com-
mittee is anxious to help in every
way possible to supply this infor-
mation. To do this, they wish to
receive notification .from property
owners of property for rent and a
small description of the property.
The Chamber also urges that
property owners -make their rental
property as attractive as possible to
welcome new residents to Port St.
Joe.


City Sets May 19 To Take




Bids on Hospital Bonds


May Day Program

The Elementary School this week
announced that the first, second
and third grades will present their
annual May Day program on Thu:5.
day, April 30.
The program will begin at 9:00
a.m. -and the cast includes all the
children in these grades.
The Star will publish a complete
program :pf the presentation in
next week's issue.


ELEMENTARY PUPILS show their concept of space work in this "Science Fair" exhibit. '(Star photo)


Port St. Joe Elementary School Produces Successful First,

Annual Science Fair With All Grades Participatiig.


The Port St. Joe Elementarygrowth; Second Grades, the Sun


School held its first Science Fair
all last week with every class in
the school participating in the ex-
hibitions. Exhibitions were made up
of different studies in science be-
ing studied in the school.
Exhibits included e v e r thing
from growing plants to outer space.
Some of. the projects included
much thought and work depicting
an electrical service to a city, var-
ious chemical experiments and the
various uses of the :electric motor
and electro-plating devices.
Exhibits were built by the fol-
lowing classes: First Grades, Plant


and what it does for us; Third
Grades, the basic machines; Fourth
Grades, Climate and Outer Space;
Fifth 'Grades, Air, Electricity, In-
sects and Machines; Sixth Grades,
Conservation 'and Chemistry.
The displays were laid out in
the halls of the Elementary School
building and were on exhibit all
last week to th@ town. Members of
each class were on hand to explain
the exhibit and to tell what hi-s
class had learned about his subject.
Last Thursday night, the exhibit
was a feature of the Elementary
PTA meeting,


Principal Hubert Richards said
that the Science Fair was all ex-
tra work with the pupils with most
study -and research in the building
of the exhibits in addition to .the
regular science courses offered, in
each grade. He said that the school
plans to make the fair an annual
affair.
Richards said that the response
by the parents was "encouraging"
at this first Fair and that the pupils
gained some good basic knowledge
of their subjects from preparing
th.e various exhibits.

GO TO CHURCH SUNDAY


LB Baseball Team Rosters Named


A large crowd showed up In the
rain Saturday night to completely
consume the Little Boy's Baseball
barbecue vittles. The chefs provid-
ed for about 500 people and all the
food was sold out. '
Sid Brown, president of 'the Lea-
gue this year presented the tro-
phies earned in last year's play to
the winning players and teams prior
to the meal. Receiving awards for
"Most Valuable Player" were John
Scott of the Hard Stars in the
American League and Eugene Grif-
fin of the Kiwanis team in the
National, League.
Teams receiving championship
trophies were the Sockys of the
American League and Ford-Pontiac
in the National League.
Player -agent, Ralph Macomber
announced .the following team ros-
ters for the coming season which
began practice Monday.
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Dozers
Sponsor: Tapper Construction
Company.
Managers: Paul Blount and
Charles Bush.
Troy Hall; Alfred Rudd, Robert
E. Williams, William R. Antley,
'John 'Robert Brown, Robin Downs,
Tommy Hall, Jason Jacob Nichols,
Wesley Ray Ramsey, Tommy Atchi-
son, Clark Downs, Cleveland John-
son, Thomas Joseph Wright, Joseph
Paul Hendrix, Jr., and Neal Poite-
vint.
Gators
Sponsor: Highland View Men's
Club.


worked out as to their method of Managers: Wallace Guillot and
Steward Lyles.
selection. I would appreciate the Donal Pitts, Wayne Dady, Jackie
views of all interested persons in Raffield, Larry Richer, Ted Whit-
Gulf County on such an agency and field, Larry Branch, Edward Clark,
its powers and method of financing Frank Dykes, Jerry Harbuck, Dan-
its operation. ny Raffield, Frank Whitehurst,
s operation. Danny Glass, James Keel, Andrew


Lewis and Harold Stone.
Hard Stars
Sponsor: St. Joe Hardware Co.
and The Star Publishing Co.
Managers: Carl Zimmerman and
Leroy Bowdoin.
Melvin Bryant, Charles Henry
Dockery, George Norton, Kilbourn,
Jr., John Kimbrell, Jr., Paul Pierce,
Maurice Fuller, Billy Cooper, Rob-
ert Walker Marlow, William Rod-
rick Bowdoin, John Claudius Bran-
ka, Lonnie Hill,-David Henry Jones,
Jr., Thomas Scott and Kenny Hill.
Sockys
Sponsor: Standard Oil Co.
Managers: Carey Floore and R.
E. Downs.
Michael Alb e r t Carbonneau,
Charles Thomas Gibson, Rodney,
Herring, Edward Jerry Wynn,
Wayne Braxton, David Calvin Dick-
ey, John Maddox, John Ronald Shi-
rah, Johnnie Steve Walker, Fieddie
Wise, David 'Macomber, Stephen
Major, Bobby Ellzey, James Paul
Fensom and Randal Walker.
Boxers
Sponsor: St. Joe Container Divi-
sion.
Manager: Waring Murdock.
Jimmie Ferrel Burns, Wayne-
Morrison Buttram, Herbert Smith,
Othell Tucker,* David Kenneth
Broadnax, Kenneth Creech, Rudy
Mathews, Kenneth Gautreaux, Dan-
ny Odum, William Jerome Barnes,
Tom Buttram, Jim A. Cox, Jr., Bob-
by Kennedy, Frank Wayne Pate,
and Harold Lee Prim.

NATIONAL LEAGUE
Sharks
Sponsor: Highland View Men's
Club. *
Managers: Howard Rogers and
W. L. Richter.
Grady Wilbur Butts, Wayne Gar-
eth O'Bryan, Johnnie Rogers, Ed-
ward Wayne Sanders, Farreat Van-
camp, Aubrey Gerald'Branch, James
Ray Clark, Delwy N. Clayton Cor-
bitt, John Thomas Adams, John
Walter Richter, Carl David Wood,
Larry Eugene Byrd, Donald Wayne


Capps, George W. Gannie and Mi-
chael Hilton Miller. Clarencd Lamar
Butts, utility man.
.Ford-Pontiac
Sponsor: St. Joe Motor and Wim-
berly Pontiac.
Managers: Bucky Walters and
Joe Fortner.
Robert 'Davis, Rodger Douglas
Hallman, Leslie Nichols, Jr., David
Waldon Porter, William Francis
Wager, Jr., Randy L. Armstrong,
Edward Creamer, David Eugene
McCormick, William Harry Smith,
William Cowden, Jerry Lee Nich-
ols, Charles Daniel Wall, ,Ronald
Cox, .Fred Harrison and Rickey
Lovett.
Rotary
Sponsor; 'Rotary Club.
Managers: Lamar Moore and Ed
McFarland. -
William Rex Buzzett, Bobby
Hooper, David Richard Horton,
Donnie Smith, Charles Edgar Zim
merman, James Lester, Danny
Oakes, Leo Gilliam Shealy, Terry
Marshall Hll, John Martin. Boyd
Merritt, Lee Pareseau, Edward H.
Scisson, Clinton Knapp Smita and
Billy Simmons.
Krafties
Sponsor: St. Joe Paper Company
Managers: Leo Shealy and Roy
Burch.
Lonnie Bell, James Fredrick Cha-
son, Robert Marion Craig, Peter
Fox, Claude Randall Wexton, Jacob
C. Belin, Jr., William Allen Cathey,
Eugene Harper, Charles Williams,
John Zeak, Freddie Anderson, Mi-
chael Emory Basham, Edward M.
McFarland, Kay Clark and Lynn
Robert.
IGA
Sponsor: IGA Foodliner.
Manager: Raymond Lawrence..
Elmore Myric Godfrey, Phillip L.
Ivy, Larry Parker, James Thomas
Smith, Michael Thomas White, W.
E. Thursday, Andrew Traminel,
Daniel Edgar Wilson, David Van-
denburg, Bryan Baxley, Jimmie
Davis, Thomas Allen Humphrey,
James Richard Thursbay, Larry
*Ray Whitfield and David Maddox.


Henderson Gives Notice of Voter

Registration Deadline On Saturday

The Port St. Joe City Commission Tuesday, set May 19 as
the date for receiving bids on a $55,000.00 bond issue to provide
additional matching funds for municipal hospital expansion.
The money will be combined with
IU Pla s a -subsequent bond issue to match
Lions-Club Plans $245,000.00 in Hill-Burton money to
finance the new construction.
Talent Show In other business, City Auditor
and Clerk, R. W. Henderson advised
the Commission that the city regis-
Te Port St. Joe Lions Club asks. tration books would close on April


LJ at you rJemember their annual
Talent Show scheduled for one
week from tonight, Thursday, Ap-
ril 30 at 8:00 p.m. at .the Elemen-
tary School auditorium.
All local talent will be featured
and according to director, John T.
Simpson, some good talent has
been lined up for the show. The
program Will include music, skits,
comedy, ensembles, baton twirling,
dancing and other interesting enter-
tainment.
All receipts from the .show go
into the Lion's Club welfare fund
which is used solely for community
improvements and underpriviledged
children.


Music Soothes The

Savage Rotary Beast

'Rotarian Ed Woods presented the
piog'ram. for the Rotary Club last
Thursday when he presented one
of his employees at the IGA Food-
liner, Joe Moscheo, who is produce
manager at the super market.
Moscheo entertained the Rotar-
ians with music front his; electronic-
piano, playing a -sriation oL-musi-
cal numbers 'and fulfilling several
requests.
Tonight the "Belin Bearcats".
will entertain the "'Tapper Tigers"
to a -dinner party at the Box R
Ranch near Apalachicola. The
"Bearcats" went down In defeat to
the "Tigers" in a recent attendance
contest. Although the outcome of
the contest was contested by the
"Bearcats" on the grounds that "Ti-
ger" leader, George Tapper had sent
his brother Billy (who is a "Bear-
cat") out of town on business on
a meeting day, thus providing the
"Bearcats" with the loss. All ap-
peals went for naught and the
"Bearcats" will come through like
gentlemen tonight with the enter-
tainment.


25 at 12:00 noon for registering of
freeholders. The freeholders are
now being registered for voting on
the proposal to award the St. Joe
Natural Gas Co., Inc., a 30-year
natural gas franchise on May 5.
'Gannon Buzzett, representing the
welcoming committee of the Port
St. Joe Chamber of Commerce ap-
peared before the Commission re-
questing the Commission to provide
a courtesy ticket for overparking
visitors to Port St. Joe.
Buzzett requested in his proposal
that cars bearing Bay, Franklin,
Calhoun and Liberty county tags
be excepted from this courtesy
ticket. The reason, according to the
request was that there are large
number of local residents carry-
ing tags on their cars from these
counties. Buzzett said the Chamber
didn't want to descriminate against
these counties, but due to the fact
that so 'many local cars carry tags
numbered from these counties it
was the only way to be fair to lo-
cal people.
The Commission agreed..,to take
on the project .And Mayor J. L.
Sharit, appointed Commissioner R.
H. Ellzey to secure sample courtesy
parking tickets from several cities
and meet with the Chamber 'of
Commerce- committee to chose one
for Port St. Joe's use.
-IK
MOTHER OF LOCAL RESIDENT
PASSES AWAY IN TAMPA
Funeral services were held in
Tampa Saturday, April 18 at 4:00
p.m. for Mrs. Noah Alexandra Sim-'
mons who died last Thursday af-
ternoon in a Tampa hospital. She
was a native of Henry County, Ala-
bama but has resided in Tampa for
the past 27 years. She was a mem-
ber of the Primitive Baptist Church.
Mrs. Simmons was the mother of
Mrs. Elizabeth Montgomery of this
city.


Mrs. Agnes M. Sanford Will Bring

Mission To St. James' Episcopal Church


A healing mission will be held
at St. James Episcopal Church at
8:00 p.m. April 29 through May 2.
This mission will be conducted by
Mrs. Agnes M. Sanford, who does
not claim to be a "healer", but one
who has learned some power In
prayer and desires .to teach it and
pass it on to others. The desire of
Mrs. Sanford is to help people find
God, the only healer.
Mrs. Sanford is the author of
several books, among which are,
"The Healing Light" and "Behold
Your God". She was born in China,
the daughter of Southern Presby-
terian missionaries, and was edu-
cated at Peace Institute, Raleigh,
N. C., and Agnes Scott College, De-
catur, Georgia. She returned to
China and taught at St. Mary's
School, Shanghai, and then in Soo-
chow Academy. While in Soochow,
she met and married the Rev. Ed-
gar L. Sanford, a clergyman of the
Episcopal Church. Mrs. Sanford is
a devout churchwoman, and she is
convinced that no special cult is
needed for the application of spirit-
ual healing to physical or other
problems, and that the church and
the Christian faith contain all that
is necessary to reach God and His
divine grace. She has come to
know the power of God to heal and
direct life, through her own ex-
perience.
The Mission is not just for the
sick, but for all who would live
well in the spirit and faith of Je-
sus Christ. It complements the best


medical advice which each may re-
ceive. Never have more people been
in need of inner,.strength for body,
mind and spirit than today.
The public is invited to all of
these services, regardless of church
affiliation.
Following cach service, everyone
is cordially invited to a coffee hour
in .the Parish'House, at which time
vou will have the opportunity of
meeting and talking with Mrs. San-
ford.
On Wednesday, April 29, Mrs.
Sanford will probably speak on the
topic, "Does God Heal Today?"
4,z, .- ,., ,


Mrs. AGNES M. SANFORD


NUMBER 30


~t~::





PLENTY OF FREE PARKING


SPECIALS FOR APRIL 23, 24 and 25


PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA


NOW!
EVEN (BIGGER
SAVINGS IN..


I -'1 I I '-I UC-6~-


CRESTMORE CUT NO. 303 CAN
Green Beans ,c590


OAK HILL SPICED NO. 21/ CAN
PEACHES


29c


YELLOW BIRD FANCY SWEET NO. 2Vz CAN
POTATOES 31c


HOMESTEAD RED NO. 303 CAN
TOMATOES


4 Cans


59c


-


ALLEN GREEN BABY
LIMAS


BUSH'S BLACK EYE.- NO.
PEAS


MAKE THE KIDS HAPPY WITH

Pop Kola


GIANT
CARTON


DEL MONTE NO. 2 CAN
TOMATO JUICE
BUSH'S SMALL
BUTTER BEANS


WHITE ROSE SELF RISING
FL OUR


10 LBS.


PLUS DEPOSIT

29c


2 CA$NS 35
CAN
10.


SUNSET WITH WASH CLOTH FREE

TISSUE


4 Rolls


BUSH'S RED NO. 300 CAN
KIDNEY BEANS


IGA IODIZLE
SA L. T
BORDEN'S CANNED
BISCUITS


39c


10O


16-0z.
Round Box
CAN


lOc

lOc


U. S. GOOD WESTERN BEEF
T-Bone
LB.
89c


SWIFT'S BROOKFIELD PORK
SAUSAGE


LB.


39c


U. S. GOOD BONELESS, WASTELESS NEW YORK STYLE LB.
STEAK 98c


Celery
2 LARGE STALKS


U. S. NO. 1 WHITE

POT'


TOES


TABLE-RITE GROUND

B EE F


2 LBS. 9
SLAB (SLICED FREE)
BACON
FROSTY MORN CHOICE LEAN PORK
Sausage
FRESH PORK NECK
BONES


C


LB.
37c
LB.
59c
2 LBS.
35c


FRESH TENDER

CORN


6 EARS


10 LBS.


39c


i .- U


TENDERIZED SUNNYLAND OR SUBER EDWARDS -- WHOLE or SHANK HALF
.HAMS
LB. FROZEN FOOD SPECIALS








FROZEN FOOD SPECIALS -


CHICKEN, BEEF dr TURKEY
MEAT PIES
FRESH FROZEN
Orange JUICE


NABISCO
SALTINES


4 FOR


5 CANS


LB.


WE
GIVE




TOP
VALUE
STAMPS


4 Cans


59c


300 CAN


10c


GA. GRADE 'A' LARGE WITH $5.00 ORDER
(SPOTLIGHT ITEM)

EGGS

3oz )


$1

$1


29c


I II I 'Cl -Le~ Wilma,


Y


I-III II I


1


''







THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fia. THURSDAY, APRIL 23, 1959



Hospital News

Knowing the keen interest in the keep available supplies, many of
-much needed addition to our hos- them quite expensive, which will'
pital, we are happy to tell you that be needed. Also, unless teratment
the architect, Norman Gross, has is for an accident, the charges are
advised us on Monday of this week not covered by hospital insurance.
that all drawings will be complet- Therefore, to defray this expense,
ed not later than June 1, after a charge .of $5.00 will be made for
which bide for construction will be the use of the emergency room,
advertised., plus the regular charges for medi-
cine and dressings.
The Emergency Room at the hos-
pital has been constantly losing ADDED TO- OUR STAFF is Mrs.
money, as it is necessary when Audrey Rolfe, R. N., as Director of
treating out-patients, to furnish .the Nursing. Mrs. Rol-fe is a graduate
room (which tI necessary only for of the Swedish Hospital, School of
out-patients), -personnel, linen and Nursing, Minneapolis, Minn., and


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comes to us from Bay Memorial Ion newspaper.
Hospital where she held the posi- The Hospital Auxiliary for flow-
tion of Head Nurse. She is the wife ers on special days, their contribu-
of Major Wilson Rolfe now sta- tion a short -time ago of a 65 foot
tioned at Tyndall Air Force Base. stainless steel refrigerator, and
many, many services.
OUR APPRECIATION TO .. The many, many -others who have
Wesley. Rsmsey for his contribu- contributed in ways too numerous
tion for a number of years of our to mention and to our visitors, for
local newspaper, The Star. their understanding and cooper.
Buzzett's Drug Store for two tion in observing our visiting hours
years' subscriptions to fourteen of which are for the good of the pa-
the most outstanding magazines itient. We regret that it is necess-
appropriate for both sexes and all ary to ask that visitors*see their
ages. friends and loved ones only at
Campbell's Drug Store, Cooper's designated hours, but if care and
Barber, Shop. Costin's Department treatment of the patient is to be
Store, Danley Furniture Co., Ned- carried out, it is necessary that we
ley's Fldrist, IGA Foodliner, S. J. ask your cooperation. We regret
Taylor for the daily and Sunday too, tha. t is necessary that we
.editions of the Florida TimesUTJn- limit our visitors to those 14 years


of age and above. This is more for
the protection of the visiting child,.
since we often have hospitalized
patients with contagious -diseases
as well as undiagnosed patients
which we find .sometime after ad-
mission have a contagious disease.
* We hope that you will bear with
us the added inconveniences which
construction will necessitate, and
we solicit your continued coopera-
tion. '
MINERVA ,M. McLANE, R.N.
Administrator
Municipal Hospital


Going to Retire?

See Your Social


Security Agent First

Are you planning gto retire in
the near future and apply for your
social security payments? If you
are, you will' be interested in au
announcement made this wekr by'
John V. Carey, district manager, of
the Panama City social security
office. *
Carey points out that in figuring
the monthly benefits payable t,,
workers who apply in 1959, his of-
fice must take account of wages n d-
self-employment income received
by the worker up .through the -end
of 1958. Workers now applying 'for
their social security retirement'
benefits can help speed the -deliv-
ery of their first social security
checks if the will bring with them
their with-holdin gslips (Form W-2)
for 1958, when they call -at the of-
fice to file their claims. If a-clai-
mant for benefits is self-employed,
he should bring with him- a com-'
plete copy of his income -tax return
for 1958, including Schedule C or
F, which details his business in-
come and expenses. He should also
bring evidence showing that he has
paid his 1958 income tax.
Carey pointed out that earnings,
for years before 1958 have already
been credited to the worker's indi-
vidual social security account, but.-
sufficient time hasn't elapsed toti;
all 1958 earnings to be credited.
This' is especially true of 1958 self-
employment earnings.
He also suggested that the etir-.
ing worker bring to the off ieany-e
old records- which show his i e or
date of birth. The office forthis
area is located -at 522 Mercer Ave-
nue, Panama, City. The telephone-
number is POplar 3-5331.

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turning progress, the commission
State Industry said -the effects of the recession
were felt principally in the first
Growth Continues part of 1958. Later in the year
there was a pickup in industrial ex-
pansion and the recovery continued
TALLAHASSEE (FNS) The on into 1959.
Florida Development Commission The commission said there was
says the .state's industrial growth an 18 per cent drop from 1957 in
continued at a rapid clip during number of plants established last
1958 in spite of the national r-eces- year, but a sag of only 10 per cent
sion. .The commission said that in the number of -employees.
new plants or major expansions in
Florida totaled 700, and when all O T CHURCH SUNDAY
are in full production will have a
total employment of 23,000.
In its annual report on manufac- Advertising doesn't cost-It PA'V



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John Robert Smith, Pharmaceutical Chemist Phone 7-5111


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on for performance and safety. It's matchless!
Your dealer or plumber will be happy to show you
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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) 7:80 p.m.
Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street


VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME



FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
Port St. Joe, Florida
Sunday School 9:45 a.m.
Worship Hour 11:00 a.m.
Methodis|t Youth Fellowship -._ 6:.15 pn.-
Worship"Hour 7:30 p.m.


Wewalhitchkald


I











A Teacher's View Point On The P.-T. A.


For the most effective develop-
ment of children there must be
close cooperation between home
and school. Parents must under-
stand what the schools are trying
to do, and teachers must under-
stand the problems of parents. To
bring about this understanding and
oopnnration is one of the chief aims


The associations grew out of the
great interest in child development
and education that arose late in
the 19th century. It was realized, as
never before ,that .much of a per-
son's success or failure in adult
life depends on what he does: in
childhood.
No6 other people ever demanded


public in the world, also has the adapted adults-to help them make
oldest school system. The teachers the most of their possibilities and


of today are preparing students for
college an somehow manage to
teach domestic economy, driving,
shop, current events, world history
and .typewriting at the same time.
Therefore, they're acquiring the
"know how" and the "know why".


cf the many associations of par- so much of education as have the We as -teachers- want to, through
ents and teachers which have been Americans. Because we are a love, tolerance, and cheerfulness,
organized throughout .the United "New" nation we sometimes tor- help the children grow up into self-
States'and other countries, get that the U. S.-the oldest re- reliant, hearthy-minded, socially-


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201 Monument Ave.


become free, independent, effective
men and women.
I think, that teachers of today are
also cooperating with parents in,
teaching responsibility so that the
child does not expect reward with-
out quest, wages without work, a
master's prestige without a mas-
ter's skill, national security with-
out individual sacrifice. In other
words, preparing him to succeed in
the world and enabling him to sus-
tain failure.
To train the child to use his mind,
to give him information, train him
to think and inculcate in him those
principles -of moral conduct which
are the accepted code of our 'so-
ciety.
Therefore, thb PTA is the best
medium of this close contact be-
tween the parent, child and teach-
er. In the PTA the parents and
teachers can study together some
aspects ;of the growth of boys and
girls, and the parents can under-
stand how 'the school is trying to
facilitate this growth.
We as teachers are trying to help
:the children to meet and solve
their problems of home, school and
community living. To develop abil-
ity 'to live and work democratically
with others in individual, family
and group relationship. To develop
a feeling of being a, part of an
ever-widening community, and to
see that people need to work toge-
ther for the common good in order
to build a better life.
MRS. HELEN C. BURKETT
*K
ST. JAMES' CHURCH
EPISCOPAL
Rev. G. D. Underhlll, Vicar
The Fourth Sunday after Easter,
April 26. 7:30 a.m., Celebration of
the Holy Communion. 9:45 'a.m.,
Church School. 11:00 a.m., Morn-
ing prayer and sermon. 6:30 p.m.,
The Episcopal Young Churchmen.
Wednesday, Thursday, Friday,
Saturday, April 29 'through May 2,
8:00 p.m., Mission of the Spirit to
be conducted by Mrs. Agnes M.
Sanford, nationally known author
and lecturer in the field of Spiritual
Healing. This is a marvelous oppor-
tunity for the people of Port St.
Joe to hear an outstanding person
who is known as tops In her field.
The- public is cordially invited to
worship with us and is assured of
a warm welcome.

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c


The Cub Scouts of Port St. Joe
under 'the direction *of B. B. Scis-
son, Cubmaster, Warren Pareseau
and Paul Fensom held their first
annual track meet at the Port St.
Joe Elementary School Saturday,
April 18 at 9:30 a.m.
Prizes and refreshments were
furnished by R. H. Ellzey and the
Wewahitchka State Bank. Scouts
Byron Eells, .III, Billy Wager and
Rex Buzzett helped with the meet.
EVENTS and WINNERS
35 Yard Dash
WOLF: John Martin, first; Joe
Hendrix, second and Jim Fensom,
third.
BEAR: Byron Baxley, first; Ed
Scisson, second and Bobby Ell-
zey, third.
LION: Freddy Wise, first and
Tommy Wright, second.
70 Yard Dash
WOLF: Joe Hendrix, first; Jim
Fensom, second and Lee Pareseau,
third.
BEAR: Byron Baxley, first; Ed
Scisson, second and Bibby Ellzey,


third.
,LION: John Martin, first; John
Maddox, second and Freddie Wise,
third.
35 Yard Relay
Winners: Ed Scisson, 'Lee Pare-
seau, Jim Fensom and Joe Hendrix..
Running Broad Jump
WOLF: Jim Fensom, first; Jer-
ry Nichols, second and Tom Butt-
ram, third. .
BEAR: Edward Kramer, first;
'Roddy Bowdoin, second and Bobby
Ellzey, third.
LION: John Martin, first; John
Maddox, second and Freddie Wise,
third.
Sack ,Race
WOLF: Jerry Nichols, first;
Freddie Aidersog, .sep6nd and Lee
Pareseau, third.
BEAR:. Tom Buttram, first; BEo-
by Ellzey, .second and Tommy At-
chison, 'third.
LION: John. Martin, first; 1d
Kramer, second and John Maddox,
third.
Wheelbarrow Race
WOLF: Knapp Smith and Jim
Fensom, first; Joe Hendrix and
Freddie Anderson, second and Da-
vid Kiebler and David Richardson,
third.
BEAR: Ed Scisson and Tom Butt-
ram, first; Charles Williams and
Steve Majors, second and Kn'app
Smith and. Roddy Bowdoin, third.
LION: Ed Kramer and Byron


"Hl STAR, Port 8 Joe, Pla. THURSDAY, APRIL 23, 1959


WMU MEETS AT FIRSTa
BAPTIST CHURCH MONDAY
The WMU of the First Baptist
Church met Monday afternoon at
the church for their monthly mis-
sion study with 13 members pres-
ent.
Mrs. W. C. Pridgeon opened the
study with prayer and Mrs. W. M.
Chafin taught the mission book,
"Some Ways of Witnessing".
All WMU members were urged
to meet at the church next Monday
afternoon at 3:00.


John Maddox, third.
Three Legged Race
WOLF: Knapp Smith and Jim
Fensom, first; Jerry Nichols and
Thomas Edward O'Brian, second
-and Lee Pareseau and Jimmy Do-
zier, third.
BEAR: Byron Baxley and Ed
Kramer, first; Ed Scisson and Tom
Buttram, second and Charles Wil-
liams and Steve Majors, third.
--- -t(- ---


Baxley, first; Freddie Wise and
Randy Armstrong,- second and John
Martin and John Maddox, third.
Standing Broad Jump
WOLF: Knapp Smith, first; Lee
Pareseau, 'second and Joe Hendrix,
third.
BEAR: Byron Baxley, first; Rod-
dy Bowdoin, second and Bill Cow-
den, third.
LION: John Martin, first and
Freddie Wise and John Maddox tied
for second.
Running 'High Jump
WOLF: (three way tie for first)
Jerry Nichols, Lee Pareseau and,
Thomas Edward O'Brian.
BEAR (two way tie for first) Ed
Scisson and Randy Armstrong;
Roddy Bowdoin, third.
LION: (two way tie for first)
John Martin and Freddie Wise and


THE STAR
Phone BAIl 7-3161


ELECTRICAL

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Call BAll 7-5591
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PORT ST. JOE FLORIDA


First Annual Cub Scout Track Meet

Draws Large Number of Boys In Events


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,, I 111


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Visitors From Jay
Mr. and Mrs. Oakland Ard and
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Guests From New York
Mr. and Mrs. Marty Begley have
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ents, Mr. and Mrs. George Seguer
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THE STAR
Publbu e r TineT" At 306 William Avenue, PWt ft. J^, Prdft
BoTe tar Publihing Cemany
WMsILz B. BAssr Editor and Ptabldwlar
Abe U. OP t OpMtor, Ad Man. FlOor Ma, O mnat. eortar. P ee lam
and Bookeeper
ONE SR YLM S SIX MONTHS THREE M 337.50
WIMCRPTIONS INVARIABLYAYA IN ADVAN
aned a semnd-dam astwr, December 1, 1937, at s Pstote. let USt. L*.
Y VICAL BAR 7R-416i
TO ADVERT Es-b e of e ror or Odmisions in advertlmmatth phUlieh
do athold t omiule a tor damage father the amount ree e .k
e pokweed given scnat teno the printed word thM tl
weighed. The spoken word bedre eMerte; (he printed word thoroughly aeq.~ineee


The pokn word is lost; the printed word remin.


mTHa STAR. Pert St. Joe, Pla. THURSDAY, APRIL 23, 1959
Congressman Bob Sikes (the He-Coon himself) has come
up with an idea for a bill that will put us one more step toward
Socialism if it is passed. The He-Coon has let it be known that
he will sponsor a bill putting the Federal Government (the Uncle
with the empty-but-at-the-same-time-bulging pocketbook) right
smack in the middle of the recreation business.
The He-Coon has said he will introduce a bill to provide
Government spending on recreation. All we need now is a bill
to provide the money to pay up everybody's debts and we will
have everything.
Needless to say, we are against this. In our humble opin-
ion the Uncle is trying to stretch his dimes too thin now and the
He-Coon and his compatriots up on Capitol Hill need t0 begin
thinking of bills to get the Government out of some of these
frills in place of. in the Socialism mud even deeper.
And then, think of the corruptness that can come with a
bill such as this. Every Congressman is working 27 hours a day
now, trying to thinking of "necessary" Federal work that needs
to be done in his district -- often with the results far different
from the stated purpose. The chief of these spending sins is the"
so-called need for "power dams" which provide nothing more
than token power generation -- but acres and acres of nice
recreational lakes (Jim Woodruff Dam excepted). While we ex-
cept Jim Woodruff Dam at Chattahoochee from this category, we
do come face to face with the fact that its power production is
practically negligible in relationship to the expense of the struc-
ture. But it was built for, primarily, navigational purposes and
so justifies its existence.
But there are so many cases where Government money
has been wasted and we are against making more ways to waste
the public's tax money. -
We appreciate the Congressman's concern over the state
of the nation's recreation potential, but, should he devote a
.smidgen of effort to seeing if the tax burden couldn't be lightened
a farthing or too, we might be able to afford a little -bit of ric&
reaction, since after all, with the automobile, airplane, trains and
all, should we have the cash, the recreation is accessible.
** Rushing around smartly is no proof of accomplishing much.
Mary Baker Eddy
Back of .ninety-nine out of one hundred assertions that.a
thing cannot be done is nothing but the unwillingess to do it.
-- William Feaiker
Those that dare lose a day are dangerously prodig 'thi5se
that dare misspend it, desperate. -. Joseph Hal
Joel 6


Well done is better than well said.


-- Franklin


The world is divided into people who do things and people
who get the credit. Try, if you can, to belong to the first class.
There's far less competition. Dwight Morrow


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Sike6s Pr6poses
RecrItion Aid
WASHINGTON, D.C. (Special)
-Congressman Bob Sikes this
week it4oduced legislation which
would make recreational activities
including -projects for improving
*hunting, -ishing, boating and other
outdoor sports eligible for federal
benefits, and would permit the
Corps of .Engineers and the Bureau
of Reclamation to cooperate more
fully with the U. S. Fish and- Wild-
life Service, National Park Seryice,

and the Wildlife and recreational
agencies of the respective States in
building into project plans sound
provisions- for public recreational
use of these projects.
In introducing his "Recreation"
legislation, Sikes said, "There is
no valid reason why these pro-
jects should not be planned, built
and operated with recreation in
mind, along with flood control, irri-
gation and power."
Should, the legislation receive 'fa-


James' Gems..
by JAMES STAFFORD


0ogroCKMomQ, MOM-I'M 601iN6 f

City Restaurant
At the Bus Station

HOT DOGS
6 for $1.00

HAMBURGERS
5 for $1.00
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA.
In Chancery.
LEVAIA D. HATCHER
Plaintiff,
VS.
CLARENCE HATCHER
'Defendant
NOTICE TO AIRMAN 3-C CLAR-
ENCE HATCHER who place of res-
idence is P. 0. Box, 1275, Moody Air
* Force Base, Valdosta, Georgia.
On or before the 20th day of
May, 'A. D.' 1959 the defendant,
Clarence Hatcher is required to
serve upon Benjamin H. Dickens,
Plaintiff's Attorney, whose address
is 303 Fourth Street, Port St. Joe,
Florida, a copy of and file with
the Clerk of said Court, the origin-
al of an answer .to the Bill of Com-
plaint filed against him herein for
divorce,,
Witness my hand and official
seal of said Court at Wewahitchka,
Gulf County, Florida, this'9th day
of April; A. D., 1959.
GEORGE Y. CORE 4t
Clerk Circuit Court; 4-16
(CIRCUIT COURT SEAL)


vorable consideration recreation
will become a purpose In project
planning and not merely an inci-
dental and perhaps accidental by-
product, as now is the case.
"The Federal Government should
give more attention to the tre-
mendous interest our peoplee have in
using the reservoirs and other fa-
cilities built by the U. S. Army
Corps of Engineers and the Bureau
of Reclamation for outdoor recrea-
tion. The water projects of these
two large agencies provide many
recreational opportunities that our
nation can ill afford to overlook,"
Sikes said.
In concluding, Sikes .said, "I am
confident that my bill will have the


enthusiastic support of all of those end earnestly searching for whole-
Interested in the better manage- some, healthful ways of employing
ment and wise use of natural re- their leisure time.."
sources. Its prompt enactment It
would do good service to the in-
creasing millions of people who
take to the highways every week FIRST BAPTIST
? Corner Third St. and Baltzell Ave.
Don't Throw Your Old
Shoes Away .SUNDAY SCHOOL
Bring them to us and let us MORNING WORSHIP
fix them like new. TRAINING UNION
RUC KMAN EVENING WORSHIP
Shoe Repair PRAYER MEETING (WednE
Shoe Repair"Come and Worship
225 REID AVE.- "Come and Worship C


GO TO CHUnCH SUNDAY

pays to advertise try it


CHURCH
C. BYRON SMITH, Pastor

9:45 A.M.
11:00 A.M.
6:15 P.M.
7:80 P.M.
esday) --. 7:45 P.M.

God With Us"


sportswear for sportsmen



international

"sports club members

.. )': pace Jantzen styling


S- Men likeAmerica's Mr. Basketball, Bob Cous)y
confer with Jantzen stylists
to bring you sportswear
that looks right and wears right,
". .... Here: Bob's "Suburban" walkers in.the
new mid-way Nassau length.
J-Me "Tacking" jersey shirt is smartly
continental in narrow stripes.
Both in cotton.
"Suburban" walkers 4.95.
"Tacking" shirt 3,95,


SPECTACULAR




SAVINGS!


ALL NEW


1959


CHEVIES


* '




.' 1


on Westcott Circle


Three Bedrooms Tile Bath Gas Heat -
Tile Drain Boards Terrazo Floors
Electric Range and Refrigerator On Paved Street

$400 DOWN


NOWYNOKO-

DEVELOPMENT COMPANY '


Phone 7-4616 Por


RADIATORS:


REPAIRED an
I CLEANED, FLI


STARTERS and GENE
REPAIRED and EXCHANGE

PATE S SHELL SE


SPhone BAII 7-9291 /
Ui ^


With mortgage pay-
ments insured the ex-
clusive Adapt-A-Plan
way, your family can
remain secure at home,
for sure.


t St. Joe, Florida


d RECORD
USH ED INSURANCE

ATORS COMPANY


ED

RVICE


C. B. Greif, Jr.
0. M. Taylor
Lamar Hill
221 Reid Ave.
i Port St. Joe, Florida


COME IN TODAY! YOUR DOLLAR BUYS MORE DURING OUR 2nd ANNUAL APRIL SALES SPECTACULAR.



FLOYD CHEVROLET Co.


PHONE BAH 7-2221 401 WILLIAMS AVE.


a


I


----


-- ----


I I


ii I,


. 222 Monument Ave.1


Port' t. Joe, Fla.







NOTICE'OP-8SALE
$55,000.00
City of Port St. Joe, Florida
Hospital 'Revenue Bonds of 1958
Sealed bids will be received by
the City Commission of ,the City of
Port St. Joe, Florida,. at its regular
place of meeting in Port St. Joe,
Florida until 4:00 o'clock p.m., EST,
May 19, 1959, at which time and





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

THURSDAY FRIDAY


FP"THE TRAP"
TECHNICOLOR'
tCWBen Rid. Chvck WaAHl


SATURDAY ONLY

DOUBLE FEATURE


place all bids will be publicly open-
ed and read, for $55,000.00 Hospital
I Revenue Bonds of 1958 of the City
'of Port St. Joe, Florida, dated Au-
gust 1, 1958 and maturing annually
August .1 as follows:
YEAR AMOUNT
I 1973 $15,000.00
1974- 15,000.00
1975 15,000.00
1976 10,000.00
Denomination $1,000.00; coupon
bonds; principal and semi-annual
interest payable at the Florida Na-
tional Bank of Jacksonville, Jack-
sonville, Florida; said bonds will
be payable on a parity with the out-
standing Hospital Revenue Bonds
dated August 1, 1957, solely from
a portion of the net proceeds of
ithe utilities service taxes received
by the City and from the net pro-
iceeds of the cigarette taxes receiv-
led by the City. These bonds will
not constitute an indebtedness of
the City of Port St. Joe, Florida.
The lien of said bonds upon such
portion of the proceeds of the utili-
ties service, taxes is subordinate
and junior to the lien of certain
Municipal Building Bonds, Issue of
1947, previously issued by the City.
SThe bonds were validated by De-
cree of the Circuit Court of 'Gulf
County, Florida, rendered on March
5, 1959.

FOR EXPERT

Electrical Repairs

and,
Contracting

IT'S

WALL ELECTRIC

COMPANY
DIAL BAllI 7-4331



HOME REPAIRS
NO JOB TOO LARGE OR TOO
SMALL FOR .
S. J. TAYLOR
REPAIR LOANS UP TO
$2,500.00
CALL -
S. J. TAYLOR
IAII 74776
616 LONG AVENUE


The bonds of .said Issue maturing
in the years 1973 to 1976, both in-
clusive, are redeemable prior to
their respective stated dates of ma-
turity, at the option of the City, in
whole or in'part, but in inverse nu-
merical order if less than all, en
August 1," 1967, or on any interest
payment date thereafter, at par and
accrued interest to date of redemp-
tion, together with the .following
premiums if redeemed at the follow-
ing times: 3% of the par value
*thereof if redeemed on August 1,
1967;.2%% of the par value there-
of if redeemed on any interest pay-
ment date during the year 1968;
2%. of the par value thereof if re-
deemed on any interest payment
date during the year 1969; 1%
of the par value thereof if redeem-
ed on any interest payment date
during the year 1970; 1% of par
value thereof if redeemed on any
interest payment date during the
year 1971 and without premium if
redeemed thereafter prior to matur-
'ity.
Bidders, are requested to name
the interest rate or rates but not
exceeding three different rates of
interest and not exceeding six per
cent per annum, in multiples of 14
or 1/10 of one per cent, and each
bidder must ,specify in his bid the
amount and the maturities of the
bonds of each rate. All bonds matur-
ing on the same date must bear in-
terest at the same rate. No bid for
less than Nine Hundred Seventy
Dollars ($970.00) per bond and ac-
crued interest or for less than all
of 'the bonds offered will be enter-
tained. The 'bonds will be awarded
to the bidder offering to purchase
the bonds at the lowest interest
cost of the City, such cost to be de-
termined by 'deducting the total
amount of any premium from or
by adding the total amount of any
premium from or by adding the to-
:tal amount of any discount to the
aggregate amount of interest on all
of the bonds from the date ,there-1
'of until their respective maturities.
Each bid must be enclosed in a
sealed envelope marked "Propbsal
for Bonds", must be accompanied
by a certified or bank cashier's or
treasurer's check for $1,100.00, pay-
able unconditionally to the order
of the City of Port St. Joe, Florida,
on-which no interest will be allow-
ed. Award or rejection of bids will
be made on the date above stated
for the receipt of bids, and the
checks of unsuccessful bidders will
be returned immediately.
The check of the successful bid-
der will be held uncashed as secur-
ity for the performance of his bid,
but in 'the event that the successful
bidder shall fail to comply with the
termo of his bid the check may then
be cashed and the proceeds thereof
retained as and for full liquidated
damages. '
The unqualified approving opin-
ion of Patterson, Freeman, Richard-


- R.


SUNDAY, MONDAY




The romantic
hi-jinks that
RINGS THE BEL,
FPor LQOVF
.! .. ..'.. .. ..


NEWS FROM Howard Williams and son of Co- THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Pla. THURSDAY, APRIL 23, 1959
SI I lumbus, Ga., spent the week end
H iiew with hi mother and family, Mrs. McMillan with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jim
Highland Viw Ruwith hi lamoh. Mr.amc a.s T Chestnut. They left today for Tal-
y MRS. EULA ROGERS uth liams. Mr. and Mrs. James Thompson lahassee for Oral obert
Mrs. Chester Adams is visiting of Fort Benning, Ga., spent themeeting.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Overman of this week in St. Marks with her week end with Mr. and Mrs. Brooks meeting.
Asheville, N. C., announce the birth sister and family, Mr. and Mrs- Kennington. Mr. Thompson is Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Everett Baker and
of a 'baby girl, April 10. She has Gene Frazer. Kennington's nephew. Mrs. Willie Enfinger spent the week
been named Cathy Jean and weigh- Ernest Huffman of Provence, La., Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Chestnut of end in Fort Walton Beach with
ed six pounds and 14 ozs. Mrs. Ov- is visiting his sister, Fannie Mae Macon, Ga., spent Monday night their children.
erman will be remembered as Imo-
gene Sculey. The grandmother is
Mrs. 0. V. Sculey.
Mrs. Dorothy Stokes of Mobile,
Ala., is visiting Mr. and Mrs. Leroy

Mr. and Mrs. Hosie Barfield and
children went to Blountstown Mon-
day because of the illness of Mr.
Barfield's brother.
Mrs. Eula Rogers and Mrs. Mar-
gie Cumbie visited in Panama City ....................
Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. B. G. Burke and s h
son of Brewton, Ala., were called
to Apalachicola Tuesday night on-'
account of the death of his grand-
father, Benjamin Gibson, an old g.
time settler of Apalachicola. I.
Little Steve and Sandra Chest-
nut of Panama City are visiting SUITED FOR INTO SUMMER
their grandparents for a few days,
Mr. and Mrs. Jim Chestnut. Just arrived the most handsome
Mr. and Mrs. Elzia Simon and groip of lightweight suits we have
Mrs. Jeannette Peak of Flint, seen in many a spring Buy now
Mich., spent last week with Mrs. while selections are big, prices are
Gracie Van Camp and children For- wlowl
rest and Jo Ann. Mrs. Simon is an w
aunt of the Van Camp children.
While here they had a picnic at
Mexico Beach.
Mr. and Mrs. Pelham Revell vis-
ited over the wee kend in Quincy
with his uncle and family, Mr. and
Mrs. B. M. Revell.
Rev. and Mrs. T. C. Earnest and
children attended the Oral Roberts
meeting in Tallahassee Tuesday
night.
Miss Mary 'Cox of Birmingham,
Ala., is visiting her' parents this
week, Mr. and Mrs. Clinton Cox and
family...


nt and Watson of Jacksonville,
orida will be furnished without
st to the purchasers of the bonds.
here will also be furnished the
ual closing papers.
The right to reject any or all
ds is reserved.
THE CITY OF PORT ST. JOE,
FLORIDA
J. L. SHARIT,
Mayor-Commissioner
'TEST:
W. HENDERSON 2t
ty Auditor-Clerk 4-23
-r-
NOTICE OF LEGISLATION
TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN:
>tice is hereby given of intention
apply ot the 1959 Session of the
orida Legislature for passage of
Sact RELATING TO THE CITY
PORT ST. JOE; AUTHORIZ-
TG THE CITY 'OF PORT ST. TOE
) ABATE 'CERTAIN NUISAN-
!S, INCLUDING WEEDS, GRASS
R UNDERBRUSH, UPON PRO-
!RTY WITHIN THE CITY, TO
SSESS THE COSTS AND EX-
!NSES OF SUCH ABATEMENT,
ND ISSUE LIEN CERTIFICATES
IEREFOR AGAINST THE PRO-
!RTY ON WHICH SUCH NTUI-
.NCES EXIST, TO FORECLOSE
16H LIENS AND TO RECOVER
IE COSTS AND ATTORNEY'S
MES IN FORECLOSURE PRO-
EEDINGS BROUGHT THERE-
)R.
R. W. HENDERSON
City Auditor-Clerk
-v


WHITE DRESS SHIRTS
See all the favorite collar styles in
long sleeve models made of light-
weight broadcloth or the miracle
blends and are made by Manhat-
tan.


OPEN A CHARGE ACCOUNT TODAY'


MEN & BOY'S WEAR
"Outfitters for Dads and Lads"
410 Reid Ave. Phone BAll 7-8171


TUESDAY and WEDNESDAY

MICKEY ROONEY


wITH
ALAN BUNCE FRANK CONROY
(RON JANNEY FRANK OVERTON
IhIlAED THIe UNITID AHIIItS


COMING SOON


TOMS


SAWYER


new

CHANNEL MASTERA
Best in Performance!
Only the Ohannel Master T-W antenna uses the

revolutionary electronic "Traveling Wave" prin-
ciple to....
Eliminate 'snow' and 'ghosts' Reject intererence
Reinforce TV signal strength Spark-up dull pleltres
Bring in far away stations

Best in Durabilityl
You'll enjoy more years of trouble-free reception
with the Channel Master T-W antenna ...
Double-strength Twin-Booms Really rugged construction
All aluminum-can never rust


F E f TVANTENNA
i R Ea Eu CHECK-UP
Cat o We'll send one of our TV specialists to inspect the
drop condition of your antenna, transmission line, mast,
;in and other vital items that. influence the quality of
today. your TV reception. Absolutely no obligation.



WESTERN AUTO ASSOCIATE STORE

SMITH RADIO and TV

KENNEDY ELECTRIC CO.

ST. JOE HARDWARE CO.


MUSICAL EXTRAVAGANZA

"SHOW BOAT"
in ultra-violet color
SATURDAY, APRIL 25
8:00 P.M.
'High School Auditorium
-Presented by 'Pupils of-
Miss Elizabeth Ann Brown
DANCE CLASS
Sponsored-by Band Boosters to
Raise funds for piano


SEE or WRITE

W. L. BURKETT


GET THE TV PICTURE


YOIPAID FOR -


enjoy tops in

TV viewing


City Registration Books



Close On Saturady

APRIL 25 AT 12:00 NOON

For the Special Freeholders Referendum Election On A



Natural Gas Franchise


FOR PORT ST. JOE



PLEASE REGISTER TO


VOTE Before Books Close


HELP PORT ST. JOE TO OBTAIN NATURAL GAS

VOTE YES for the Franchise for Natural Gas at the Special Freeholders
Referendum Election to be held in Port St. Joe, on Tuesday May 5,
1959.



St. Joe Natural Gas Co. Inc.


I I r



















-Didt you.know that your tear
ductscontain an antibiotic?
It's true. A' precise amount Is
-released every time you blink,
protecting extra-sensitive eye
, tissue from germs and inftec- -
tion. This Is just -one example of a .
specific functioi designed for a specific
job, that your body carries on cbnstant-
without your being aware of it.

portant job, and great care is taken toV
see. that you receive the precise amount
neededd-great .dare by your doctor and,
as with all pharmacists, great care by
us. Bring your prescriptions to your
Rexall Drug Store for courteous pro-
fessional service.





Buzzets Drug Store
Port St. Joe, Florida


CLASSIFIED ADS

FOR RENT: 1 and 2 bedroom ap-
artments. Furnished or unfurnis-i-
ed. Call 7-3746. Mrs. J. S. Shirey. ,
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished
cottages. $45 per month. Ander-
son Cottages, St. Joe Beach. tfe
FOR RENT:' Furnished apartment
for couple only. Mrs. A. M. Jones.
Phone 7-7641. tfc-3-12
FOR .RENT: 1 ,bedroom, living
room, kitchenette and bath. Fur-
nished. Four mi. south of St. Joe
on Highway 30, Phone 7-5065.
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom house at
1111 Garrison Ave. Also two 2-
bedroom houses at St. Joe Beach.
All. unfurnished. See Walter Du-
ren, phone 7-3171..- tfc-4-2
FOR RENT: Nice masonry house
on Long Avenue at 15th St. Newly
decorated. See J. A. Mire. or -phone
9-1301.
FOR RENT: Downstairs furnished
apartment. 1505 Monument Ave.
Phone 7-5771. tfc-3-12

FOR RENT: Beautifully furnished
3 bedroom house, on St. Joe
Beach. Also one bedroom furnish-
ed house in Highland View. See J.


D. Clark or call 7-7771 after 4 p.m.
or on week ends. tic.4-9
FOR RENT: Two 2-bedjoo.m hous-
es and two 3-bedroom houses,
unfurnished, at St. Joe Beadh. See
I W. Duren or phone 7-3171. All
$50.00 per month each.. tfc-4-16
FOR. RENT: 2 bedroom furnished
apartment. Close in. $45 per mo.
Water furnished. Inquire at'1904
Garrison or phone 7-8642. tfc-4-9
FOR RENT: Unfurnished 'house.
Phone 7-3401 or 7-4141. 4tc-4-23

FOR SALE

FOR SALE: 20 acres of land near
Willis Landing. Call Mrs. J. S.
Shirey, Phone 7-3746.
FOR SALE: Red worms. 60c per
hundred.' First Street and Long
Ave. 4tp-4-1'6
FOR SALE: 4 bedroom house. 1309
Long Ave. Call BAll 9-1706. 4tp
FOR SALE: House and'three lots.
1024 Woodward Ave. 3 large bed-
rooms. Kitchen has pantry and
space for dinette. Inside house new-
ly painted. 1,30(0 square feet living
area. Phone 7-3041. tfc-4-23
FOR SALE: 1956 Model Mark 50
Mercury outboard motor. Perfect


uea-m-- ~ 0. -- .. -

END OF-MONTH

/










Our Store Is Full of Savings Like These Shop for the Special Tags

MODERN LIVING ROOM SUITE


-''5' v -,
*^^"'-Rk '


SOFA AND CHAIR WK' j ; i '
as shown in your choice of fabric -

BOTH DON'T MISS THIS BUY OF THE YEAR!
PIECES The sofa is the real dreamy kind deep cushioned, comfortable beyond belief, and
.9 _tailored like a million dollars! Smart box back, reversible cushions and new off-the-floor


ONLY

EASY TERMS! BUY NOW!


styling with brass-tipped legs! The matching lounge chair is strictly out of this world-
big, comfortable and handsome! Both pieces are "Plus-Built"-an investment in lasting
satisfaction. Wide choice of fabrics and colors. A remcrkabl, opportunity to beautify
your living room at this rock-bottfor, pric. Co.,,.i,., Jay


--- Foam Filled Zipper Cushions ---


-'-'A
I,
-- -'
I "-'.'~


'~,".,-,,-


I



~ ~N


9 Piece Group $159.95
Sturdily constructed of select, hardwood' in blond swirl ". '
mist or medium walnut.
You get Dresser, 'Mirror, Bar Bed, Chest of Drawers, Spring
Mattress, Matching 'Box -Springs, 2 Fluffy Pillows and
Spread.
Re.$./Boz ea


All Aluminum.
From 26" to 36" wide, 64" long
BLINDS $3.95


25 Feet of vinyl
GARDEN HOSE
with Nozzle-Reg. $2.98
$1.00

-GOSSIP BENCH
With Light
$19.95
Reg. $29.95


Reg. $1.9 8Bronze Metal
WASTE CAN

$1.00


NO OUTSIDE FINANCING
at DANLEY'S


Reg. $29.95
BARBECUE GRILL
and Table Set
$19.95


FREE DELIVERY


condition. $195.00. Wimberly Pon-
tiac Co., Phone 7-3411.
FOR SALE: 2 bedroom house. A
small down payment, balance like
rent. 512 First St. J. K. Pridgeon,
Wewa., phone NEwton 9-4264. tfc4
FOR SALE: Good used 21" RCA
television set. $89.95. Modern
Furniture Co. Phone 7-8231.
FOR SALE: Sandran remnants. A
special at $1.00 sq. yd. Modern
Furniture Co., Phone 7-8231.
FOR SALE: Personalized rubber
.stamps made to order. 1 day ser-
vice. Phone 7-857,6, Port St. Joe.,
J. A. Blackwell, Box 491. 4tp-4-23
FOR SALE: Two front and two
rear lots at Beacon Hill with sev-
eral old buildings on them. Some
of the buildings can be fixed up,
some can't be. Will sell everything
for $8,000.00.
FOR SALE: A large three bedroom
'house, a two car garage, 'two fur-
nished apartments, and one small
unfurnished house. You can live
in large house and rent other pro-
prety for $135 monthly income.
Purchaser can pay $5,000 "down
and balance on easy terms.
A two bedroom house with large
living room, well landscaped yard
and a garage. Only $450 down plus
closing cost. Payments will be
about $55.00 per mo. including in-
surance.
A- very nice -two bedroom house
with oak floors on Garrison Ave.
Can sell' for only $650.00 .down. Bal-
ance on FHA loan. -
FRANK HANNON
Registered Real Estate BroKer
Phone 7-3491

FOR SALE
House at White City. Good con-
dition. Pay owner's equity.
3 bedroom home and den. Pay
owner's equity.
3 houses on Bellamy Circle left
for sale.
Cale San Blass Shores Subdivi
sion. Prices will increase $100.00
per lot on March 1, 1959. Buy while
the price is still low.
4 Bedroom home, 1% bath on
150x150 lot. Jones Homestead. Pric-
ed for quick sale.
FOR RENT: Three bedroom home
with den.
PRIDGEON AGENCY
411 Reid Ave. Phone 7-7741

BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY
MAN OR WOMAN
Responsible person from this area,
to service and collect from ELEC-
TRIC cigarette dispensers. No sell-
ing. Car, references, and '$499.00 'to
$2,495.00 investment necessary. 7 to
12 hours weekly nets excellent re-
turn. Possible full-time work. For
local interview give phone and par-
ticulars. Write International Sales
& Mfg. Co., of New Orleans, La.,
Inc., 2025 Canal Street, New Or-
leans, La.
CLOSE OUT on limited quantities
of rubber tile. 30c s l. ft., 24 hr.
delivery. Modern Furniture Co.,
Phone 7-8231.
BATON TWIRLING: For beginners
Saturday mornings at 9:30. 25c
per lesson. Contact Marina Punt,.
Phone BAll 7-3541. 4tp-4-23


SEWING and alterations. Expert
work, reasonable prices. Phone
7-3131. tfc-3-12
AVON CALLING: Mature lady to
work at least four hours a day.'
Earn up to $3.00 an hour. Write
AVON, Box 3103, Tallahassee. 3t-4-2
F YOU ARE INTERESTED in sav-
Ing money see us for anything
you 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 in k old? Bring it to
Butler's Trim Shop, corner Second
and Reid for expert rebuilding.
Keys Made While You Wait
35c EACH
BICYCLE PARTS
WESTERN AUTO
HUNTING & FISHING LICENSES
BOATS and TRAILERS
Reel Parts and Repairs


WSCS Circle 1 Meets
With Mrs. J. L. Sharit


Circle No. 1 of the WSCS of the
Methodist Church met in 'the home
of Mrs. J. L. Sharit,-April 20 at
9:30 a.m.
Mrs. J. L. Temple, chairman, was
in charge of the program, "What-
ever the Gift May Be". Mrs. Ed-
'mund Bradley opened the meeting
with prayer. Mrs. Sharit read the
scripture from Cor. 9:6-8. The clos-
ing prayer was led by Mrs. J. L.
Temple.
A short business session was held
in which the secretary report was
given by Mrs. J. Lamar Miller; the
treasurer's report by Mrs .Robert
King.
Refreshments were served to 11
members and one visitor. The
meeting was closed with the WS'CS
benediction.

Guests of Marshalls
Recent guests of Mrs. R. H. Mar-
shall was her sister, Mrs. Verna
Jernigan and her son, Jimmie and
family.









Mr. and Mrs. Clyde W. Land an-
nounce the birth of a son, Tony
Lee of April 19.
Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Guillot an-
nounce the birth of a son, Donald
Wallace on April' 18.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Houston
Davis announce the birth of a
daughter, Donna Jo on April 11.
Mr. and Mrs. Dwight Lane Moore
announce the birth of a boy, Chris
Lowell on April 18.
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Lloyd Hi-
note announce the birth of a son,
Harold Lloyd, Jr., on April 16.
(All births occurred at the
Port 'St. Joe Municipal 'Hospital.)

LONG AVENUE CIRCLE 4
WILL MEET TUESDAY
Circle 4 of the Long Avenue Bap-
tist Church will meet Tuesday, Ap-
ril 28' with Mrs. Alene Lgegett at
910 Woodward Ave.

Visiting Gautreaux's
Mrs. C. S. Zerangu'e of Palatka
is visiting her brother and family
Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Gautreaux.

Ijn South Florida
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Mahon and
children spent last week in South
Florida.


SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
Buford Griffin, Phone 7-7011 for
quick expert service. t 4-I


NOTICE OF LEGISLATION
TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN:
'Notice is hereby given of intention
,to apply to the 1959 Session of the
Florida Legislature for passage of
an act relating 'to Gulf County;
creating th eGulf County Induistrial
Development Commission; provid-
ing for its membership; authoriz-
ing County of Gulf 'and its incorpor
ated municipalities to contract wit
the 'commission; prescribing the
commission's powers- and duties in-
cluding the power to issue and vali-
date revenue anticipation certifi-
cates; authorizing it to assume the
duties, powers, responsibilities and
obligations of 'the Dead Lakes Wa-
ter Management District and the
Port St. Joe Port Authority; and
authorizing an appropriation from
the race 'track funds accruing to
the County of Gulf under the state
law and providing an effective
date.
MAX W. KILBOURN

Want Ads Get Resutbs


Leo Kennedy

owner of

Kennedy Electric & Refrigeration Ser.
Is Now Attending A


SERVICE SCHOOL

This school fully trains service men in the latest repair
methods of repairing your electric appliances. We regu-
larly attend these training schools to keep abreast of the
latest improvements and repair methods.

Call A TRAINED Service Man to Repair Your Ap-
pliances and Be Sure of Getting the Best.
---- CALL --


KENNEDY

ELECTRIC & REFRIGERATION SERV.
Phone 7-8331 203 THIRD ST.


_________________________


STAR. Port St. Joe, PI. THURSDAY, APRIL 23, 1959


EVERYONE

IS GOING JAMAICA!


A
M


J


Drip Drys Plaids Solids


S
- Stripes


ZIke bungalow So

"Your Specialty Shop for Girls Teens Misses"





NOTICE

The Following Prices are Now in Effect at Carlene's
Beauty Shop and Jennie's Beauty Shop,
SHAMPOO $1.00
SET $1.00
CREAM SHAMPOO and SET $2.00
OIL SHAMPOO and SET $2.50
SHAMPOO and SET-OIL TREATMENT -----..........----... $3.00
SHAMPOO SET DANDRUFF TREATMENT ....-- $2.50
HAIR CUTS
COMPLETE CHANGE OF STYLE WITH
SHAMPOO and SET $3.50
FULL CUT $1.50
TRIM $1.00
FACIAL $3.50

DYES
VIRGIN $7.50
RETOUCH $5.00
BLEACH $5.00
EYE BROW'and LASH DYE $1.50
COLD WAVES
$7.50 $10.00 $12.50 $15.00 $20.00 $25.00


CARLENE'S BEAUTY SHOP
-903 Long Avenue Phone 7-8951

JENNIE'S BEAUTY SHOP
807 Garrison Avenue Phone 7-7541


k PHI LCO




The TV of tomorrow big, bold, brilliant!
Sculptured in glass, gleaming brass and pol-
ished wood. Floating picture tube, swivels.
Cabinet only 8" high. Front sound, front con-
trols. Built-in Pivot-Tenna.

'-. $- -


BRIEFCASE PORTABLE

"Slender Seventeener"
Brief-case thint Light weight. Finished back.
Top controls. Exclusive "Scan-Tenna"
handle. /
An ideal gift...


ST. JOE RADIO & TV COMPANY
NOW LOCATED AT 308 FOURTH ST.
FACTORY SUPERVISED TECHNICIANS
- REPAIR WORK DONE ON ALL MAKES RADIOS and TV -
For Service Calls Phone BAll 7-4081
USED TELEVISION SETS, $49.50 up


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