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UFPKY NEH LSTA



The star
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01224
 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: May 14, 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: UF00028419:01224

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THE


STAR


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


TWENTY-SECOND YEAR



Sen. Verle A. P9pie


To Address P-TA


Senator Verle A. Pope, Senator
from the 31st Senatorial District,
will address the May meeting of
the Port St. Joe. Elementary PTA
at 8:00 p.m. on Thursday May 21
in the Elementary School Auditor-
ium. He will discuss the school leg-
Islation presented at this session .
of the Legislature and what effect '
it will have on the public schooll
system. I
This subject is an imp '-.Lnt one
at this time, due to the. cuts the
Legislature Is advocating in the
new- state budget.
Senator Pope will arrive in Port
St. Joe at 6:00 p.m. Thursday and .
there will be a dinner in his honor <. '
at 6:30 p.m. ""
R. H. Ellzey, president of the :
PTA urges that every parent who
Is Interested in the welfare of the g .. V
schools attend this meeting. Sen. VERLE A. POPE


"Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chattahoochee Valley"
,ORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA THURSDAY, MAY 14, 1959 NUMBER 33


ROAD DEPARTMENT PLACES WEWA KIWANIS CLUB


HIGHWAY ON RE-PAVING LIST

Representative Cecil G. Costin, Jr., told The Star yester-
-day that he had been advised by State Road Board Represen-
tative James E. Nelson, that the road between Wewahitchka
and Cypress Creek will be included in the June, 1959 letting
of the State Road Board.

The resurfacing of this part of State Road 71 has been
long needed. Heavy traffic over the road by pulp wood trucks
coming to the St. Joe Paper Company mill and citizens travel-
ing back and forth from the County seat, makes State Road
71 probably the most used road by people of Gulf County.

The road has deteriorated to such condition, that State
Road Department repair crews are almost constantly at work
on the road to keep it passable.

SGulf County Commissioners have constantly been in-
6luding this stretch of road on the Primary paving needs to
the State Road Department, but have received rejection after
rejection on the job.


Gulf-Calhoun New Senatorial District


The reapportionment of repre- a population basis. a skin Says Road Board Is "Dragging
sentation in the House and Senate The Appropriation Bill has not GSKIn Sy o r IsR U"Drugging
has finally passed with almost been drafted in its final form, but i -


unanimous accord in both bodies. It
will yet have to 'pass by a vote of
the people in a special referendum
election to be called this year. If-
the people of Florida vote favorably
on this reapportionment plan, we in
Gulf County will be in a much bet-
ter position insofar as representa-
tion is concerned in that we will be
'in a Senatorial district composed.
of only Gulf and Calhoun counties.
sTe smaller counties of the State
almost unanimously endorsed this
plan.
Bay County was given a senator
because of its population. Washin;g-
ton County, whichh was formerly in
our district, wa- transferred to the,_
senatorial district of Holmes and
Walton- Coauties. I :feel that this
is the best possible senatorial dis-
trict arrangement for Gulf County.
IIn addition to reapportionmurst.
the smaller counties won another
successful battle by passing a re-
solution In .both the House and
Senate by a two-thirds vote to sub-
mit to the people of Florida an
amendment to the Constitution
'which would insure the equal dis-
tribution of all -race track funds
among the counties of the State
of Florida. If this measure passes,
there would be-no need of any fear
in the future that these and other
tax moneys would b) distributed op.!


it is expected 'to' be completed some
time early next week. As yet, we
are not in a position to say whe-
ther therz will be a need for addi-
tional taxes. I am directly opposed
*to' any further 'extension of the
sales tax, other than to place a tax
on,. alcoholic beverages consumed
off premises. I believe that I can
assure the people that there cer-
tainly will not be any taxes placed
upon Oecessities during this ses-
sion of- the Legislature.
CECIL G. COSTIN, Jr.

PTA To Study Results
Of Evaluation. Report

1Iin order to study further and
discus- Jhe recommendations made
by the evaluation team visiting the
High School last week, the PTA is
sponsoring a study-discussion group
Monday night, May 18 from 7 to
10 p.m. at the High 'School.
Al who attended the evaluation
report will want to attend. All citi-
zens of Port St. Joe whoare con-'
cerned -with seeking solfrtions to
the problems of our growing high
school are urged to attend.
Members of the Elementary PTA
are invited to attend. Leroy Bow-
doin, principal of the High School
will ledd the discussion.


Letter To The People

Pending in the Legislature of of the times. Can we say that edu-
our state are bills which would re-' cation, which- has enabled us to
duce 'the money appropriated for make progress in all the other
schools by 17 million dollars, and
others that would required the coun- areas of livingan. has enabled us
.ties to take over responsibility for to have one of the .highest stand-
seven million dollars more for the ards of living in 'the world must
support of schools. If these go be curtailed? Do we propose to
through it will be .the first cut of buy our children more toys or let
the minimum foundati i program them see a few more shows or
since its adoption in 1943. leave them an extra hundred dol-
We. are aware of -the economy lars in the bank to, prepare them
mindedness Qf this legislature, but for living in tomorrow's world?
apparently the greatest part of the The State of Florida is growing
economy is to be directed toward faster than any other state in the
public education in Florida., Evi. Southeast, industries are moving
dently it is expected that the school in, the tourist trade is flourishing,
,people of Florida will inform the farm income is at an alltime high.
public on the effects of the pro All these things increase our tax-
posed cuts and they.in turn will paying ability. Yet, some say ,we
demand th" money for schools, thus can no longer afford an adequate
clearing the way for added taxes. education for our children.
Is this why some people say ,the We as educators in Gulf County
public schools will 'break the state? propose to meet the challenge of
What are the facts in the case? the 'times and- the demands of the
Last year the public schools in- people to provide quality education
cluding the Junior colleges receiv- for children, but if the funds are
ed 23% of the state Income and reduced at the state level they must
2.5% of the personal income of the 'be increased at county level. We
people of the state. cannot do, the job with reduced
We agree the dollar cost of edu- funds. It is, indeed, difficult in all
cation has increased, so has. the areas of life to get more of and
dollar coat of practically everything better quality for less.
else. The number of children to By your silence you consent to
be educated has also increased tre- the proposals now before the state
mendously. Another factor is that i Legislature. If you as an interested
the public has demanded and are citizen do not let your wishes for
getting (contrary to those who an adequate educational program be
reminisce about the 'good old days) known to ttle legislators, education-
better education for their children. al progress in Gulf County -will be
This Is as It should be, For as greatly injured.
complexity of life,- social and Gulf County Education
scientific development proceed, so Association
must education meet the challenge E executive Board


Feet" Un bul KRoad Bond Issue

In the regular meeting of the Gulf County Commission
this past Tuesday, County Attorney David Carl Gaskin .reported
that the State Road Department was "dragging its feet" on the
proposed Gulf County bond issue of $850,000.00 against the coun-
ty's share of the secondary road funds to pave several roads in


Gulf County, including several st


ELEMENTARY

SCHOOL SETS

,REGISTRATION

Annual pre-school registration
of first grade children will be
held at the Elementary school,
primary building on May 15, at
9:00 a.m: until 1:30 p.m.
This pre--registration serves
several purposes. The first is to
determine the number of teachers
who will be required, to teach the
first grade during the 1959-60
school year. The second purpose
is to avoid rushing on the open-
ing day of the school term.
Before a child can be enrolled
in the Port St. Joe Elementary
School he must have his birth
certificate and be six years old
by January 1, 1960. It is recom-
mended that he have small pox,
diphtheria and typhoid innocula-
tlons.
Readiness tests will be given
the children at the beginning of
.school, the date will be assigned
and the parents notified for those
who have registered. This will
enable these children to be as-
signed to their teacher on the
first day of school for all chil-
dren.
To fail to register your child
might result in an extremely
over-crowded classroom n ext
year. Help. the school to help
your child by participating in
the pre-school registration.
-- ---( ----

Gulf TB Assn.

Names Officers

An election meeting of the Gulf
County TB and Health Association
was held at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. R .H. McIntosh on May 8 for
the purpose of naming the new of-
ficer slate for the coming year.
Those .elected were:
Sidney R. Brown, Jr., president;
William Winters, first vice-presi-
dent; R. H. MoIntosh, second vice-
president; Mrs. Jean Atchison, cor-
responding secretary; Mrs. Law-
rence S. Bissett, Jr., recording sec-
retary; Mrs. R. H. McIntosh, treas-
urer and R. H. Ellzey, seal sale
chairman.
The Executive Board consists .of:
H. H. Saunders, T. S. Coldewey, R.
S. McIntosh, Lawrence S. Bissett,
Jr., and Mrs. Polly Sowers -of Port
St. Joe and George Core, 'Dave Gas-
kin, Sr., and Mrs. Ed Gilbert of We-
wahitchka. I

This on your printing is a sign of quality


reets in Port St. Joe.
Gaskin said that it now appeared
that there would be no further ac-
tion taken on .the' issue until about
a week after the present .session of.
the Legislature adjourns.
The apparent reason for the \4e-
lay is to see what dispensation the
Legislature,. -will make with the.
Secondary Road Funds.
Pievelopment Commission
It was expected that the County
Board would be contacted Tuesday
to officially oppose Representative
Cecil G. Costia, Jr's. proposed bill
to provide Gulf County with an
Industrial Development Commis-
sion by Legislative act.
Clerk of the Circuit Court told
the Board that Costin had planned
to be present to defend his bill but
had telephoned that morning saying
that Legislative duties kept him in
Tallahassee. He asked that the
Board take no action until he
could appear and defend his bill.
There was no action taken by the
Board on the matter.
Representative Costin is to hold
a public hearing at the Port St. Joe
City Hall on this bill next Wednes-
day, May 20 at 7:30 p.m.
Other Business
,In other business, Ralph Nance
appeared before the Board and
asked that Americus Avenue on
St. Joe Beach be repaired. He sta-
ted that .the street was torn up
by machinery paving an adjoining
road. Nance also asked that some
work be done on the drain ditclhon
Americus Avenue also. "Children
are catching four and five alliga-
tors out of the ditch", Nance re-


ported.
Commissioner Croxton stated that
a survey of the matter should be
made and Commissioner A. J.
Strickland said he thought the mat-
ter should be turned over to the
Mosquito Control Department.

Band Instruments Are
To Be Displayed Tonight

Tonight is the night for the u-
ture 'Sousas" who will make up
the nev 'beginning band in thW Port
St. Joe High School. An elaborate
display of new musical instruments
may be viewed in the high school
band room beginning at 8:00 p.m.
Interested parents and students
are urged to be present and hear
Don Lusk explain how these fine
Instrnume'nt.s mayv be rented or tir-.


PLANS PANCAKE

BREAKFAST SAT.

The 'Port St. Joe Kiwanis Club
is sponsoring a Pancake Break-
fast this 'Saturday morning at
the Seafarer Restaurant.
The breakfast will begin at
5:30 a.m. and the Kiwanis mem-
bers will be the waiters (but
not the cooks). .
Kiwanis Club president, Dr.
Joe Hendrix says that some of
the Kiwanis members are sup-
posed to be up and about and
ready to serve pancakes from
5:30 to 9:30 a.m.
-All proceeds from the sale will
be applied toward the current
Kiwanis Club project of building
a cement tennis court at the
High School.
President Joe says the Club
only needs $1,800.00 to do the
Job and the Club is expecting
plenty of pancake eaters to make
a dent in this sum of money.
Breakfast is only $1.00 for pan-
cakes, sausage and coffee.


Mrs. Nell Cargill

Passes -Away;

Cancer Victim

Mrs. Nell, McGowin Cargill, 41,
died a cancer victim after a long
Illness on May 9 at the Port St.
Joe Municipal Hospital, where she
had been confined for the past sev-
eral months.
:Mrs. Cargill was a native of
Brewton, Alabafla but had been. a
resident of Port St. Joe for the
past eight years.
Mrs. Cargill is survived by her
*husband, William T., two -daugh-
ters, Marsha Ann and Sarah Lynn
all of Port St. Joe; three brothers,
Clayton A. McGowin of Port St.
Joe,- Earnest E. Jr., of Mobile and
Roy of Pensacola; three sisters,
Mrs. Will Hoomles of Brewton,
Alabama; Mrs. Gladys Howard,
Brewton, Alabama; Mrs. Ruth
Hodges of Jackson, Miss and a
large number of nieces and neph-
ews.
Funeral services for Mrs. Cargill
were held from 'the First Baptist
Church, Monday, May 11 at 2:00
p.m., with Rev. C. Byron Smith,
pastor, officiating. Interment was
in Holly Hill Cemetery.
Active pallbearers were Joe Ste-
vens, Ralph Swatts, Al Gunter, 0.
C. Dykes,' Terry Hinote, Sr., and
Ralph Cook. Honorary pallbearers
were John Kramer, Clyde A. Fite,
Dure4 Brigman, B. F. Daughtry, Le-
roy Bowdoin, Cawthon ,Williams,
,Herman Dean, I. C. Nedley, Vic
Anderson, Tom Alsobrook, Herbert
Brown, Frank Pate, H. F. Hall,
H. H. Saunders and Welton Roche.
Comforter Funeral Home of Port
St. Joe was in charge, of arrange-
ments.


Babe Ruth League

Will Open Season

On May 22

Port St. Joe's Babe Ruth League
will begin play on May 22, when
they will open the season with a
double header at Centennial Field.
Both games will be played in the
afternoon with the first game be-
ginning at 1:30 p.m.


Gulf Schools See



Deficit If State



Funds Are Cut
4

Only 2 Mills Remain To Get More

Funds From County Tax Revenues

Proposed actions by the Florida State Legislature has school
people in Gulf County disturbed over the future of Gulf County
Schools should the recently publicized cuts in appropriations be
adopted by the Legislature.
County School Superiannd.t -
Thomas A. Owens told The Star ment the.old books and fpirchase
that if the Minimum Foundation new books to replace those that
program is frozen at last year's have worn out. Gulf County had an
figure, Gulf -County will have to increase of over 120 students this.
provide another $30,000.00 to $35,- year and that meant a purchase of
000.00 to operate the schools. This $1;820 worth of new books just for
does not include money needed for the new students.
new classroom construction, if the
present level of education is to As an example of the rise in cost
continue. of textbooks in 1949 a math book
Owens said that the Minimqm cost 78c. In 1959 the same book
Foundation provides the counties cost $1.62. A plane geometry book
with $200.00 per pupil in average cost 93c in 1,949. In 1959 is cost
daily attendance for operation. The $2.88. Other increases are in pro-
proposal by the Legislature would portion.
freeze Gulf County's state funds On the basis of approximately.
St on te r i i On the basis of approximately,
at the amount they receiv-ed,, in
$1m5.00 per pupil to furnish him text-
195:7. Pupil growth since then books, it would take $1,050,000 to
would make Gulf County's average furnish textbooks for just the new
about $160.00 per pupil in state pupils expected In Florida schools
money. The remainder would have next year. Using Gulf County as an
to 'be financed by the County. example, it takes nearly five times.
A freezing of teacher units on as many books for replacements of
the 1957 level would really put the old books as it takes for new pupils.
Gulf County schools iii trouble. Ac- A little use of arithmetic would
cording to Owens, Gulf County is show that the $5,000,000.00 figure
already paying the full bill for sev- is shy of the probable needs for
eral teachers, and further cutbacks textbooks.
by the state would greatly increase
Gulf's salary load. Some talk has been given to-do-
S," ing .away with free textbooks. But
Another item that should be it is pointed out that when the
pointed out is that the State regu- -State. purchases books, it makes
lates tihe number 'of mill t&iT aTyEu.ge purchases, thus.getting a-large
be levied for school purposes, discount. The books to .furnish a
Most counties already are collect- student costing the State $15.00
ing their full allotment of millage would cost the individual buyer at
and have no other source of reve- 'least $22.50 per pupil. If.yyou have
nue. Gulf County is lucky in this several children in school, multi-
respect in that .they still -have two ply your students by $22.50 and
mills available which will raise ap- get your textbook bill-then write
proximately $24,000.00. But most your Representative in Tallahas-
counties, again, are- reluctant to see.


further burden the few who are
now paying a- heavy load of taxes.
Free Textbooks
The original recommendation for
textbook needs, based on an in-
crease of 70,000 students for the
State of Florida, was $8,502,824.
This was reduced to $6,000,000 by
'the -Budget Commission -and the
subcommittee further, reduced this
amount to $5,000,000.
Last year the textbook approp-
riation for Gulf County was $8,684.
This amount was adequate. How-
ever, the price of textbooks has
steadily risen. If the allotment is
cut proportionately, it means that


--- K ---

Boat Club Motor

Given Away Saturday

John Robert Smith, Commodore
of the St. Joe Boat Club reminds
the, people of Port St. Joe. that
'Saturday is the date the Boat Club
will give away their big 18 horse-
power Johnson outboard motor.
The motor will be given away
at 4:00 p.m. across from the St.
Joe Hardware Company.
The motor is being given away
in a fund raising effort to provide


Gulf County will receive approxi- additional facilities at. the Boat
mately $5,000 for textbooks. This Club's new boat basin.
would mean that Gulf County will ,1,
not have enough money to supple- It pays to advertise try it


Michigan Chemical Corporation Brings

In Two More Technicians for Local Plant


Michigan Chemical Corporation
announces the appointment of
Bruce L. Dwiggins as production
superintendent of its new magnes-
ium oxide plant at Port St. Joe,


There are four teams in the which is expected to be on stream
league. The teams and managers this July.


are: Landcos, sponsored by the
St. Joe Land and Levelopment Co.,
managed by Harry Dowden and
Marty Begley. Moose, sponsored
by the Moose Club and managed
by Bascom Hamm. Lions, sponsor-
ed 'by the Lions Club and managed
by Clyde White and Bill Flemming.
Gulf, sponsored by Tomlinson Gulf
Service Station, managed by Clif-
ford Tharpe and Dan Sexton.
There will be two Channel Mas-
ter tTranslator radios and two $25.00


Mr. Dwiggins has been with
Michigan Chemical Corporation at
its Saint Louis, Michigan opera-
tions since 1952 when he entered
the research department. In 1956,
he was promoted to the position of
project development engineer work-
ing under the direction of Fred A.
DeMaestri, vice president of oper-
ations. In that-ca'garicty he was ac-
tive in the development of the
company's seawater MgO project.
Mr. Dwi ina i. a zrad.at of


section with the new seawater MgO
plant at Port St. Joe, include
Charles R. Jacoby as process en-
gineer and Charles E. Ewing as
control chemist.
Mr. Jacoby, who is already resid-
ing with his family in Port St. Joe,
is a graduate of Perdue University
with a Bachelor of Science degree
in 'Chemical Engineering. Prior to
his employment in the research de-
partment at Michigan Chemical in
1957, he worked for Union Starch
and Refining Company. He has
been active on the company's sea-
water magnesium oxide project
since early 1958.
Mr. Ewing is a graduate of
Eastern Michigan College, Ypsilan-
ti MiclthizanG hf i ni qBn h ltSOUiUl Uf


chased at very low cost. Savings Bonds given away at the Michigan State University with a Science degree in Chemistry. Prior
Herman Dean-, High School Band opening games. Bachelor of Science degree in chemical experience includes posi-
Director, will be present to. assist There will be no admission Chemical Engineering and is a tions at Sparkler Manifacturing
In any way possible in the selection charge. member of the American Chemical Company and A C Spark Plug.
of the proper instrument for stu- Society. With his wife and family, Mr.
dents who are interested in joining Leave for California With his wife Maggie and their Ewing will shortly move to 'Port
the new summer band. Mr. Dean Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Smith of four children he will reside in Port St. Joe, to direct the analytical
will also'be happy to consult with Port St. Joe and Wewahitchka left St. Joe, as soon as the necessary control laboratory and shift ana-
parents on any matter pertaining Monday of this week for Califor- arrangements can be made. lysts involved in the operation of
to the musical education of begin- nia.- They will spend about two other promotions and transfers the company's new Seawater mag-
ning band students. months away from home. announced by the company in con-.i esium oxide plant.


I








Museum Secures Copy of 118 year

Old Newspaper, "St. Joseph Times"


The regular meeting of the St.
Joseph Historical Society was helJ
May 9, in the lounge of the Stats
Constitution Museum. Several bus-
iness Items were discussed. A copy
of the charter was filed in the re-
cords, The proposed Constitution
and By-la-ts were submitted and
read by Charles B. Smith. After
minor additions and, corrections
they were voted upon and approved
as the governing organ of the So-
ciety. '
The members were shown the
most recent acquisition to the fast
growing collection of important
documents being assembled by the
local historical society. The latest
addition Is a photostat copy of the
"St. Joseph Times"- of the 1841
period secured from the Library of
Congress in Washington. This pa-
per is most interesting and educa-
tional and may be seen by asking
the attendant at the museum.
The Society now has on order
reproductions of two important
early maps.- One is the "Powell
Map" of 1841 which shows old St.
Joseph and the "Ship Yard Cove"
located about one half mile north
6f the old city. The other map is


I


the John Lee Williams map of 1822.
John Lee Williams was one of the
early promoters of Territorial
Florida and was one of two men
selected in 1823 by Govrenor Du-
val to select a site for the capital
of the territory.
Mrs. Soule reported that one
large sign has been constructed
and is now ready for installation
on the road leading to the old cem-
etery to mark this site for interest-
ed visitors.
The by-laws adopted at the meet-
ing provide that the present offi-
cers of the Society remain in office
until the -annual election in Jan-
uary. The following members were
present: Mrs. Ned S. Porter, presi-
dnet; Mrs. Horace Soule, Mrs. Fred
Maddox, Mrs. R. H. Brinson and
Charles B. Smith. *
- Visits Parents
William Chatin, Jr., Airman Ap-
prentice of the US Navy has been
visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
W. M. Chafin. He left Monday for
his new duty station at Marlmar
Naval Air Station, San Diego, Calif.

GO TO CHURCH SUNDAY


Mrs. Jeffcoat Honored
With Stork Shower-
Hostesses Mrs. C. R. Weston and'
Mrs. J. W. Beauchamp honored Mrs.
Otis Jbffcoat with a stork shower
Tuesday, 'May 5 at 8:00 p.m. at the
White City Community Building.
A miniature bassinet centered the
table which held the honoree's
gifts. Assorted colors of Queen
anne's lace was used on the refresh-
ment table. 'Refreshments of nuts,
Cokes and cookies were served to
Mrs. Bob Smith, Mrs. Burk, Mrs.
Charles Carter, Mrs. Cecil Lundy
and Mrs. Edison Booth.
Those sending 'gifts were: Mrs.
Robert Daniels, Mrs. 'Walter Staf-
ford, Mrs. J. Y. Wimberly, Mrs.
Earnest Antley, Mrs. D. R. Hatcher,
'Mrs. James Horton, Mrs. Maggie
Horton, Mrs. Drexel Lundy, Mrs.
E. J. Rich and Mrs. Bill Rich.

High School

Honor Roll
The Port St. Joe High School this
week released their honor roll for
the close of the fifth period of the
school year.
Those students making the neces-
scry high averages- to make 'the
honor roll are as follows:
A and B HONOR RQLL
7-B-Myron Merritt.
7-C-Ernest Skinner.
7-D--Kenneth Dykes, Leon Hobbs
David Porter, Ellis Stevens, Dickie
Knox, June McKenzie and Ellen
Scisson.
8-B-Mac Raffield.
8-D-Helene Rutland,. M a bel 1
Stone, Mazie Stone and Johnny
Chafin.
9-A--George Duren, Chesley Fen-
som, C. J. Giddiens, Fred Joines,
David Nance, Larry Knox, Pat Ker-
rigan, Mickey Thompson and Bren-
da Ward.
9-C-Ray Rester.
10-A-Coleman Tharpe, Madeline
Gill, Carol Hutehins, Rodney
Spaulding and Mary Jane Bobbitt.
-10-C-Betty Ann Ford, Sonja Des-
kins, Anne Mosely, Rita Cooper,
and Norman Hall.
11-A-Norma'n Buchert, Nobie
Stone, Coral Lee Armstrong, Nor-
-ma Hobbs, Betty Ward and Diane
Lay.
11-C-Kenny Marlow, Alice Jean
Gay, Frank Griffin -and David Rich.
12-Wilma Nell Thursbay, Tony
Barbee, Victor McAllister, Richard
Zipperer, Roseohary Tomlinson,
Phyllis Marie Lewis, Judy Fensom,
Patsy Lewis, Elizabeth Ann
Browne and Beverly Baldwin.
ALL 'A' HONOR 'ROLL
9-A-Freddy Bowdoin.
11-A-Stephen Whealton and Con-
nie Chason.
12-Sandra Bracewell and Peggy
Chafin.

GO TO CHURCH SUNDAY

Send The STAR To A Friend


Get Ready For

Outdoor Meals


WITH a long weekend holiday
at the end of this month, out.
door eating in most sections of
the country will begin again!
Back porch suppers and picnics in
the yard call for easy-fix foods.
Salads are ever so popular at
these informal affairs. Here's one
that will be doubly welcomed
Pork and Bean Slaw. It combines
favorite canned pork and beans
with tomato sauce and crunclhy
shredded cabbage. You'll Je de-
lighted with the flavor and crisp-
ness. Served in your prettiest
salad bowl, this. salad will be a
star at many of your. parties dur-
ing the "outdoor eating" season.
A nice go-along is a platter of
assorted cold cuts (stuffed with
cheese cubes) and relishes .
carrot and -celery sticks, radish
roses, olives, and sweet gerkins.
Complete the menu with frozen
peach pies and coffee.
BACK PORCH SUPPER
Mugs of Chicken Gumbo Soup
Assorted Cold Cuts Relishes
Pork and Bean Slaw
Frozen Individwd Peach Pies
Coffee
Pork and Bean Slaw
1 teaspoon sugar -.
2 tablespoons vinegar
1 can (1 pound) pork and beans
with tomato sauce
2 cups shredded cabbage
Teaspoon celery seed
Salt and pepper, to taste
Dissolve sugar in vinegar; mix
lightly with remaining ingredients.
Chill and serve on crisp salad
greens. Makes 4 servings.. FNs


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.

corn bread, peaches and milk.
Thursday, May 21
Spaghetti and meat sauce, -but-
tered spinach, apple pie, white
bread and milk.
Friday, May 22
Salmon salad, English peas, po-
tato sticks, fruit jello, white bread
and milk.


Want Ads Get Resultb


, Governor LeRoy Collins signs the proclamation designating May
16, 1959, as ARMED FORCES DAY within the State of Florida.
Watching the Governor affix his signature are, from the left, Lt.
Colonel Franklin K. Hibel, representing the Air Force; Captain
Grey H. Weber of the Navy; Colonel George W. Gibbs, State Proj-
ect Officer for ARMED FORCES DAY and the Army representa-
tive; Lt. Commander 0. W. Harrison, Coast Guard; and Major
George M. Golleher of the Marine Corps. In the proclamation, Gov-
e. rnor Collins calls upon the citizens of Florida to "join in a great
demonstration of national strength in making ARMED
FORCES DAY a tribute to the protectors and defenders of our na-
tion." (OFFICIAL U. S. ARMY PHOTOGRAPH) .--


"take it easy

IN STYLE THIS MSU





SPECIAL THIS MONTH


ementary School bread and milk.
Tuesday, May 19
nch Room Menu Baabecue balogna, green field
---- peas, buttered rice, candied sweet
Monday, May 18 potatoes, white bread and milk.
orn beef hash, snap beans, car- .Wednesday, May 20
sticks, apple sauce, white Sloppy joe on buns, turnip greens



OPEN FOR BUSINESS




DUVAL

ORNAMENTAL IRON SHOP



PORCH RAILINGS and COLUMNS


THURSDAY, MAY 14, 1959


Little Elizabeth Weeks
Passes Away In Pensacola
Little Elizabeth Inez Weeks,
age three and a half passed away
Thursday, May 7 in a Pensacola
hospital where she had been con-
fined for five days.
She is survived by her parents
Mr. and Mrs. Carlos Roland Weeks
of Wewahitchka; one brother Rob-
ert Duane and one sister, Barbara
Ann, all of Wewahitchka.


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

THURSDAY and FRIDAY

AUTHENTIC ,
STORY OF AN CO
INCREDIBLE ROD STE 1 ER
ERA! ,FAY SPAIN
AN ALLIED ARTISTS PICTURE

SATURDAY ONLY

FLAMING PAGEANT Or IPME' 1 t- "-
* MAN EATER .=A ," ,,'
"MAN ERIEI. The story of brave nso,. k.. ," .-
Into the West to erae n _. .
civilization! -

KUMAON" ( 1 Fa.

with SABU


SUNDAY and MONDAY
STORMING THE HEIGHTS OF I
MOTION PICTURE GREATNESS! -,




a' a II i NIGH0LOR'U nMD ECHNIRAMA'
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El(
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OPEN


HOUSE


Will Be Observed



FRIDAY, May 15



8:30 to 10:30 A.M.

Proudly Displaying Our New


DINING


ROOM


FREE COFFEE


FREE DOUGHNUTS



Everyone Is Cordially Invited To Come By and Inspect Our New Facilities Providing
Port St. Joe With the Latest Modern Facilities Providing Up-to-date Restaurant Service


-- 100% AIR CONDITIONED -



City Restaurant


Corner Fourth and Monument


Phone 7-5431


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THE RIGHT PRICE


Phone 7-5396


317 Duval Street
,


2.98 to 5.95









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


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COUNTRY PATTIES
OLEO


CHARMING -- 60 COUNT

UE NAPMI



EACH IGA PORK and NO. 300 CAN
10c Beans


IGA6-0

IS SA

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Limit 6 at Special Price with $10.00 Order'

LT MILK
TALL CAN


BOX 'ALL FLAVORS CHEWING 3 PKG8.
lOc GUM 1Oc


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MATOES PIES

No. 303 Can Pkg.of 12
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GOLDEN RIPE
BANANAS
SUNKIST :'."''..' '' ;
LEMONS 4t
FRESH EGG
PLANT
U. S.NO. 1 YELLOW
ONIONS
YELLOW
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FLORIDA PASCAL LARGE STALK..
CELERY.........
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TOWN SQUARE FRUIT FAMILY SIZE
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2 For


GEORGIA GRADE 'A'



MINUTE MAID FROZEN
LEMONADE
60z.Can Oc
GA. GRADE 'A' DRESSED and DRAW

25c HENS
U. S. GOOD WESTERN GROUND
1i0 BEEF 2 Lbs.
c FRESH MEATY SMALL
P l Pork Ribs
10c xIGA TABLE-RITE
L. F FRANkS 2 Pkgs.
3 U. S. GOOD WESTERN BEEF ROAST
1C BEEF CHUC
,+-LB.-.- : FRESH PORK NECK
0Oc Neck Bones 3 L
.. FRESH PORK PIG
bc PIG FEET
.' 0 C.' THROWN STUFFED 1 ,lYOZ. BOTTL
OLIVES
RED BIRD VIENNA
99C SAUSAGE


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THE STAR
Pubed ewryi THndAt 306 WillIam AveuMs. Pert L. Je. Fleorida
Star PuIisas cmno"
WXLAT R. uAr Edtor and PubUmw
ad B Mpw
ONE YEAR. 550 SIX MONTHS THMEEMONTH 3 *W8M
SaIsGRIPTtONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ABVANIS
etrend as adeod-eiss matter, Doeeiber 1, 1937, at the Peetolfo.. Pert $t. Jos,
Perd"las II
DIALBARl 7181
TO ADVERTISERS-is ame of error or ,omissions in advertlsemst the pbWheM
do sat hold themselves lab for damage further tha& amount re leed Mr Ah
The wSoken word I cat attention; th e printed word to thoeilf
wieJd. T M spokel word bely iMert.; the printed vord thoroughly oenvise.
SThe spoken word Is lost; the printed word realm.


Amend the Amendment


THE STAAR, Oart it Joe, Ffi


The homestead exemption amendment which was adopted them the art of cheesecake promo-
in 1934, provides that the owner of a homestead as defined in tion.
the constitution, shall be entitled to "an exemption from all tax- This was right down Silver
ation, except for assessments for special benefits, up to the as- Springs' alley and In no time at
se. sed valuation of five thousand dollars." all they gave these New England
The "special benefits" vary in character and in the different lovelies training that should be
sp ri i worth thousands of dollareTO their
counties.. They consist of bonds issued prior to adoption of the home areas as far as developing ta-
amendment, largely, or levies for special purposes in certain areas. vorable publicity for their own
It is conceded by everyone that the amendment can never states is concerned.
be taken out of the constitution, because the people would vote For many years New Bngland
against its repeal. has been basing its tourist appeal
But there is such a dire need for the collection of more reve- on historical interest. They urged
nut at the county level for support of the public schools, the folks to visit the famed battlefields,
opinion is freely expressed many home owners, who pay no taxes Bunker Hill, the home of Paul Re-
especially those with children of school age, would be willing vere, Lexington,and Concordwhere
to pay some taxes on their homes.
With that thought in mind Sen. Phillip D. Beall of Pensacola But American tourists, It seems,
has introduced an amendment which would make it possible for are more interested in modern at-
Stractions of out-door sports, fish-
increasing the amount of funds available from local sources for ing, hunting, swimming, water ski-
school purposes. ing and the like. They respond to
The proposed Beall amendment would provide that a person pictures of pretty girls engaged in
would be entitled to $5,000 homestead exemption on his proper- such recreation and don't seem to
ty except for assessments "for special benefits and for school care' about Mr. Revere or Henry
purposes.' The amendment would have to be necessary, it ap-
pears, would be to insert the words "and for school purposes" All of which leads up to the fact
in the present amendment. that while Florida Is sitting pretty
Such an amendment is sound in purpose and principle. In today -and is doing all right tourist
submitting it the Legislature would merely be offering the people others in the art of cheesecake pro-
an opportunity to pass on its merit motion, there are dark clouds on
Would such an amendment carry at the polls? There is a the horizon and we will do well to
possibility it would, if proponents of an adequate school system take note of them.
in Florida would get out and work for it. It should be apparent Heaven-blessed Florida has had
that the tax load for support of the schools has been shifted from it made for a long time. Every tour-
local level to Tallahassee, and that the state has about reached ist day has been a beautiful day


the limit in providing funds from- state revenues for support of
the schools. Ocala Star-Banner


Prayer of the Middle-Aged
LORD, THOU KNOWEST better than I know myself that
I am growing older and will some day be old.
Keep me from the fatal habit of thinking must say some-
thing op every subject and on every occasion. Release me from
craving to try to straighten out everybody's affairs. Make me
thoughtful but not moody; helpful but not bossy. With my vas'
wisdom, it seems a pity not to use it all but thou knowest,
Lord, that I want a few friends in the end.
Keep my mind free from. the recital of endless details .
give me wings to get to the point. Seal my lips on my aches and
pains. They are increasing and love of rehearsing them is becom-
ing sweeter as the years go by I dare not ask for grace enough
to. enjoy, the tales of others' pains but help me to endure them
with patience.
I' dare not ask for improved memory, but for a growing
humility and a lessening cocksureness when my memory seems
to clash with the memories of others. Teach me the glorious
lesson that occasionally I may be mistaken.
Keep me reasonably sweet; I do not want to be a saint --
some of them are so hard to live with -' but a sour old person
is one of the crowning works of. the devil. Give me the ability
to see things in unexpected places and talents in unexpected peo-
ple. Give me the grace to tell them so.
Amen. Copied


The Star Brings Riews of Your Neighbs





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toned smartly gray. Concditioned.
tool Sharapoos out! Ask for a
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favorite beauty salon. Get Glo-Puff at J Hold Glo-Puf dispenser in
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home use between appoh.tments. I fr-br a
12 GLORIOUS SHADES
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plus appb onako. 2 or 3 puoff&are



CAMPBELL'S DRUG STORE
210 ,Reid Avenue Phone,'B All 7-4141


and things have been coming our
way but It seems that other areas
have decided to give us a run for
our money and they are beginning
to do it In a big way.
New England won't hurt us, In
fact many Floridians enjoy visiting
New England In the summer but
our problem is fast transportation
and low rates in Europe, the Or-
ient, Caribbean areas and Central
and South America.
These folks are waking up and
spending huge sums to attract visi-
tors. Millions of tourist dollars that
were earmarked Florida a few years
ago are now being spent through-
out the world. More and more busi-
ness will' be lured away from us in
the years ahead.
Stop at your favorite newsstand
and pick up a copy of Holiday or
the New York Times and read the
advertisements designed to lure
tourists to other areas. You will be
amazed. A tour of several European
countries costs no more today than
a Florida vacation. Airlines, etegm-
ship companies and railroads are
picturing the Joys of distant travel
in such appealing promotions that
they are really giving Florida a
run for her money.
We are indeed fortunate that we
have such a capable promotion de-
partment in Tallahassee. The ac-
complishment of our Florida De-
velopment Commission, on the
small funds at It scommnand has
been outstanding. Add to this the
magnificent effort of suoh attrac-
tions as Silver Springs, Cypress
Gardens, Marineland and many oth-
ers to say nothing of the count-
less chambers of commerce, hotel
and other private agencies that. are
continually pouring millions of dol-
lars into Florida publicity and we
are fortunate indeed.
But tomorrow is another day,
competition is becoming' much
keener. We cannot and must not
rest on our oars.

GO TO CHURCH SUNDAY

FOR EXPERT

Electrical Repairs

and
Conitt acting

IT'S

WALL ELECTRIC

COMPANY

DIAL BA 7-4331


THURSD"Y, M"Y 14, 1969


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

S. I.TAYLOR
BAll 7-4776
1616 LONG AVENUE


TOO LATE TO

CLASSIFY
By RUSELL KAY

'New England, long recognized as
an ideal summer vacation area,
has been feeling the effects of com-
p6titive tourist promotions for
some time. Tourist business has
been dropping off and so officials
decided to revamp their tourist ap-
peal and follow Florida's lead in
the promotion of tourist travel.
They sent a group of New Eng-
land girls to Florida to learn how
our publicists employ cheesecake
(a New England dish) to attract
attendance at Silver Springs. Choos-
ing girls who had won New England
queen titles, they sent them to the
Springs with instructions to teach


Presented by voul Doctoi
of Medicine as Ilealth
Service of the Florida Med
teal Association and your
Local Medical Society.
GROW OLD GRACEFJLLY
Do you dread growing old? Te o
bad if you do, because, like the
weather, there is nothing you can
do about it.
Mentally, there is much you can
do. You can prepare yourself for
the years that have been added to
your life span through the modern
advances of medicine.
A feeling of usefulness and a
purpose in living are extremely im-
portant to every man and woman.
Plan new things. Develop a hobby
that will keep, you interested men-
tally and physically. Generally oldei
people are. thought unable to learn
new things. This is not true. Prove
the statement wrong by broadening
your interests. Keep yourself flexi-
ble in your thinking.
Keep yourself active. This is an-
other step in the right direction to
prepare for your advancing years.
Get yourself a parttime job if need
be. Take part in church and club
activities. Keep yourself busy. Use
the proverbial rocking chair oc-a-
sionally if you will, but don't plan
to rock the rest of your life away
with thoughts of what used to be.
Remember that life can be fas-
cinating or meaningless at any age.
If life is interesting, there is always
something to live for. It is when
one feels lonely and useless that life
loses its meaning.
As the years go by, physiologic
changes take .place inthel human
body. The skin becomes wrinkled.
Walking is slower; there is less
springto the step, and the body be-
comes susceypible to the chronic
illnesses that beset the older age
population. These are natural
changes which must be accepted.
But the way you accept them is
what counts. Just as mode r
science has added years to your life,
you are the one who can add life td
Vol* years.
MARIETTA CHAFIN TO
GRADUATE FROM BAYLOR
Marietta Chatin, daughter of Mr.
and 'Mrs. Milton Chafin of this city
will be graduated from Baylor : in-
versity with a Bachelor of Arts
degree, May 29 in the Heart of Tex-
as Coliseum.
Marietta majored in English with.
a double minor in religion and edu-
cation. She is a member of Sigma
Tau 'Delta, National honorary Eng
lish fraternity; ,Chi's, women's ser-
vice club'of which she is treasurer


Uxaa Dividends

FREE BUYER'S
DIGEST OF NEW U O D
36 pages crammed full of money-
aing ideal on how to bo uy
and un you new car


DIVI PENP DAYS AT YOUR FORD DEALER'S
59 FpRPS-&rTH W@RL'WS MQST BEAUTIFULLY PROPORTIONED CARS_F.D.A.F.


ST. JOE MOTOR


CO.


Port St. Joe, Florida


It's "All-Electric" Kitchen Carnival time-time to take stock of your kitchen and get
those modern electric appliances you've wanted for so long. From the time-saving
electric dishwasher to the fast-acting electric water heater, you'll find electric
appliances are "matchless," Efficient and economical, there's less work-no worry
So do away with old-style kitchen equipment and live better today, the All-Electric
way. Your electric appliance dealer.will be happy to show you how, step by step,
you can make your kitchen an "All-Electric" kitchen


CORPOiiAiIOiI


FLORIDA PO


I


-


and Young Woman's Auxiliary
where she served as social chair-
man on the executive council.
For the school year 1959-1960,
she has received a graduate teach
ing assistantship in English at
Baylor. She will' be teaching two
freshmen English classes while
working on a Master's Degree in
English.

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


HALL'S LAUNDRY

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










National P.T.A. Honors The Eisenhowers


Washington, D.C.-Newly-hon-
ored Life Members of the Na-
tional Congress of Parents and
Teachers are President and Mrs.
Dwight D. Eisenhower.
The Aation's first lady received
special P.T.A. membership certif-
icates for herself and President
Eisenhower in a recent White
House ceremony.
Mrs. James C. Parker, of
Grand Rapids, Mich., president
of the National Congress, said in
presenting the honors to Mrs.
Eisenhower that the life member-
ships "express recognition by
more than eleven million mem-
bers of the P.T.A. of the inspiring
concern you have shown for the
welfare of the nation's children."
She pointed out that naming of
President and Mrs. Eisenhoweir
"who are known for their deep
interest in children and the
home" as honorary P.T.A. mem-
bers was particularly appropri-
ate at this time, because:
"Our new action program,
'Strengthening the home, source
of our nation's greatness,'" will
be launched at the National Con-
gress convention in May.
Mrs. Eisenhower indicated that
she plans to wear her member-
ship pin "should I ever visit our
grandchildren's school," and ex-
pressed for herself and the Presi-
dent "warmest appreciation to
all the members" of the P.T.A.
The National Congress is made


Nation's First Lady receives her Honorary Life Membership in the
National Congress of Parents and Teachers from Mrs. James C,
Parker, of Grand Rapids, Mich., National Congress president, in
special White House ceremony. Nation's P.T.A.'s honored President
and Mrs. Eisenhower "for their inspiring concern for the welfare
of the nation's children," and interest in the aims of the P.T.A.
action program, "Strengthening the home, source of our nation's
greatness" to be launched at its 63rd annual convention in Denver,
Colo., May 17 to 20.
up of more than 44,500 local bases in Europe.
parent-teacher associations in the Its 63rd annual convention is to
fifty states, the District of Colum- be held May 17 to 20 in the Munic-
bin and on American military ipal Auditorium at Denver, Colo,


You Don't Have To Quit Work To


vided he is over retirement age
* and fully insured during gthe entire
ar I*


Draw Social Security Says Carey "Even if you earn over $2080,
you can still gent payments for
/months you don't work," Carey ad-
"You don't have to stop work en- all months in a year if their earn- months you don't work," Carey ad-
tirely In order .to draw social se- ings ,do not exceed $1200. They are de for any moth you neither
onrity benefits," John V. Carey, dis- considered to be fully retired un-
trict manager of the Panama City der the social security law. Work-
Social Security .district office stat- ers who earn over $1200 but less
ed this week. "Many older workers than $2080 may receive benefits '
are losing benefits because they for some months of the'year. They
do- not understand the retirement are considered to, be 'partially re-
provisions of the law." tired and lose one month's benefit
Carey explained that workers for each unit of $80 that they earn
who have reached retirement age In excess of $1200. For example, a
(62 for women and 65 for men) and worker who earns $1600 is eligible
who are, fully insured under the to receive social security benefits
program may receive benefits for for seven months of the year pro-
"i"


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


1 SHEAFFER CARTRIDGE PEN reg. $2.95
5 CARTRIDGE REFILLS reg. 49c
TOTAL VALUE reg. $3.44

STUDENT OFFER ONLY 75c


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


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, 4 ila. THLiRSbAY, MAY 14, 1951


First Baptist WMU Studies Work

In Hawaiian Islands Monday Night

"Praise From the Hawaiian Is-IR. Saunders, Mrs. Emory Stevens,

lands", was the theme for the joint Mrs. C. E. Martin, Mrs. W. M. Cha-
meeting of the Woman's Mission- fin,. Mrs. Clarence Pridgeon, Mrs.
ary Society of the First Baptist Clifton Ellis, Mrs. T. E Parker, Sr.,
Church held 'Monday night, May 11, and Mrs. W. I. Carden.
at 8:00 p.m. Circle 2 was in charge Mrs. Ralph Jackson dismissed
of the meeting. the meeting with prayer.
The basement of the church was After the meeting delicious Ha-
beautifully decorated .with tropical waiian refreshments were served
arrangmeents depicting a Hawaiian and an 'hour' of Christian fellow-.
atmosphere. ship was 'enjoyed by the 42 ladies


Upon arrival, Mrs. James Wilson
attired each lady with a lei and a
pom pom and presented her to Mrs.
Otis Pyle who presided at the punch
table. Mrs. W. 0. Nichols gave
each a printed prgoram as, they
entered the softly lighted room
where a most interesting and im-
pressive program was presented
'by Mrs. Wesley Ramsey, Mrs. C.

work for wages of mor ethan $100
nor render substantial services in
self-employment. Income you may
have from insurance or investments
is not counted as. earnings for so-
cial security purposes. After age
72, you may receive payments re-
gardless of how much you earn.
In order to receive payments,
you must get in touch with your
social security office and'file an
application. The office for this area
is located at 522 Mercer Avenue,
Panama City. The telephone num-
ber is PO 3-5331.


SEE US
FOR. ,

-K Consolidation loans for all your bills
" Improvement Loans for your home
" Loans for replacing home equipment
" Loans for buying a new home
" Loans for building a new home

M. P. TOMLINSON


REALTOR
403 Monument Avenue


INSUROR -
Phone 74201


present.


NEWS FROM

OAK GROVE
By Nita Jolly and Vi Harrison
PHONE 7-7013

Jimmy Ferrell Burns was the
guest of Rudy Matthews of Cape
San Blas.
Mrs. Nelson Gardner and Mrs.
Hubert Harrison visited in P ,aman
City Saturday night with little Miss
Cl arlotte Wilson, who is still a pa-
tient in the Bay Memorial Hospi-
tal.
Louis Ray, U -.9. Navy, wio has
been visiting his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. L. P. Ray left Saturday for
California. From there Louis will
be sent to the Hawaiian Islands.
Mr. and Mrs. Joel Lovett and
family spent Sunday in Vernon vis-
iting friends. and relatives.
Mrs. C. R. Pippin and :boys are
spending a few days in Panama
City visiting Mrs. Pippin's rela-
tives..
Sandy and Terry Carter were the
visitors of Btety and Freddy Har-
rison this week-end.
Mrs. Ray Jolley and Mrs. Bu-
ford Griffin and their daughters,
Wyvonne, and Sandy visited Sun-
day afternoon In Panama City with
Charlotte Wilson.
'Mr. and Mrs. Dan Creamer -mo-
tored to Tallahassee where Mrs.
Creamer fulfilled a medical appoint-
ment and from -there to Perry to
visit their daughter, Mrs. Howard
Ellison. o

J. L. Morris Has
Completed Course

J. L. Morris, 307 16th Street, of
Port S't. Joe, recently completed
the first section of an intermediate
course in radio and communica-
tions electronics from the Cleve-
land Institute of Radio Electronics.
The Cleveland Institute Qf Radio
Electronics ,located iin Cleveland,
Ohio, has been training men In In*
termediate and advanced radio-tele-
vision-electronics for a quarter of
a century.
After completion of his course
of training, he passed an examina-
tion conducted by the Federal Com-
munications Commission. As the
result of passing this examination
Mr. Morris now holds a Commercial
Second Class License.
Mr. Morris is employed by the


This is one of a series of quickreasy candy recipes developed in the
Lever Test Kitchens for the Imperial margarine. Its delicate natural
flavor, unlike that of other margarines, compliments the other flavors
and leaves no oily after taste.
Grated orange rind and a dash of ginger also add to the unusual
flavor of these delicious candies. An extra added plus is that they keep
very well. They can be wrapped in foil, waxed paper or cellophane,
and put away for special occasions.
STRAWSTACKS
11/ cups sugar Y bar Imperial margarine
/2 cup light corn sirup 1 teaspoon grated orange rind
1 cup light molasses Y2 teaspoon ginger
% cup milk 1 lb. shredded coconut
% teaspoon salt ( 6 cups)
Put first 5 ingredients in large heavy saucepan and bring to a boil
over low heat, stirring constantly. Continue to boil, without stirring,
to soft ball stage (239F). Remove from heat. Add Good Luck, orange
rind and ginger and stir untiLsmargarine is melted. Add coconut and
mix. Turn onto a large margarined platter. When cool enough to han.
dle (about 15 minutes), shape into small cone-shaped "strawatacks"
and place on waxed paper. Makes about 5 dozen small Strawstacks.
Make these delicious Strawstacks for now, and for later, and be sure
to make them with this quality margarine.

St. Joseph Telephone and Tele- ed 1959 Girl Stater to Marianna last
graph Co. Saturday to participate in acshool
K -- of instructions for th eSecond Dis-
ESCORT MEMBER TO trict Girl Staters. A bountiful bas-
GIRL'S STATE CONFERENCE ket lunch was served in the picnic
'Mrs. P. G. Hart, president of the area of the State Park where the
Willis V. Rowan, Unit 116 and Mrs. school of instruction was held.
Madaleine E. Whitaker escorted *
Miss Norma Hobbs the newly elect- GO TO CHIUrCH SUNDAY


new from Helene Curtis
.,tvfiPERMANENT
with LIQUID HAIR solution
( .Actually adds strength during waving-
outlasts all ordinary waves
Your new Springtime Permanent
including shaping and custom

$7.50
SHAMPOO and SET $1.50
-A Shortie Cold Wave
L Special $6.50

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


REPAIRED and RECORD
CLEANED, FLUSHED


STARTERS and GENERATORS
REPAIRED and EXCHANGED

PATES SHELL SERVICE


223 Monument Ave.


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ST. JOE RADIO & TV COMPANY
NOW LOCATED AT 308 FOURTH ST.
FACTORY SUPERVISED TECHNICIANS'
- REPAIR WORK DONE ON ALL MAKES RADIOS and TV -
For S8rvlce Calls Phone BAll 7-4081
USED TELEVISION SETS, $49.50 up


RADIATORS:


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Port St. Joe


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18 hours of home work pe rwek. I man, Gwendolyn Ingram, James
usofTeThbis section to b .graded A, B, C Polite. -;:
Minutes of The instead of `A, B4 C and D.' .GEORGE WASHINGTON
5. To offer new work in summer ELEMENTARY SCHOOL
COUNTY SCHOOL BOARD school. Heretofore, summer school lEmile Twine, Principal, Beatrice
work has mainly consisted of Indi- Woodfaulk, Lula Wilson, Ulysses
vidual tutoring in subjects not Twine, Madeline Wynn, Albert
'WEWAHITCHKA, FLORIDA passed during regular school year, Wynn, Eloise Woods, Annetta
S ....MAY 5,.1959 Courses will be offered as prescrib- Whigham, Edwin Williams, Chris-
Heaven.0i The Board of Public Instruction, ed by state regulation of 12C class- tine Williams, Naomi Gant, Abra-
Gulf County,'met on the above date room hours before a unit of credit ham Gordon, Jr., Dorothy Richard-
which willi 'b? -. in regular session, with the follow- can be given. This unit of work to son, Hattie Bailey.
which w i." iing present and acting; J. K. Whit- be paid for at the rate of $25.00 GEORGE WASHINGTON JR.
ield, Chairman, Carter Ward, Otis per unit. HIGH SCHOOL
-pyle, William Roemer and C. E. The Board assigned all children Johnnel Palm, Susie Cooper, Da-
Boyer, members. beginning in the first grade in vid Jones, Annye Bailey, Annie Ba-
The Superintendent was present September, 1959 -that live at .Mex- ker, Jean Peters, Maye Whitley,
and acting. ico Beach, Overstreet, Beacon Hill, Charles Osborne and Hamilton Hol-
The minutes for the preceding St. Joe Beach and Highland View lins, Jr.
meeting were read and approved as will register at the Highland View The Faith Bible Church was
read. Elementary School for the 1959-60 granted -use of the Port St. Joe
The Financial Statement for 'the school year. High School Auditorium to hold
month of April was examined and The oBard adjusted the salary services on Sundays until they
approved. schedule for 1959-60 in Rank two. might build.
Upon the recommendation of the 'for classroom teachers giving them There being no further business
SSuperintendent, Principal and teach- hte same increment above the valur to, .come before them they did then
ers of the Port St. Joe High School of the state unit as Rank 3. adjourn to meet again on June 2,
it was moved by Pyle seconded by The board granted permission for 1959_
Boyer that the following changes hte following to leave before June ATTEST:
SI 'be made in the School Board poll- 12, so that they may attend sum- Thomas A. Owens J. K. Whitfield
| cieq pertaining to Port St. Joe High mer school. James 'C. Traweek and Superintendent Chairman
iVi School to become effective for the Howard Blick. LIST 'OF EXPENDITURES FOR
1 1959-60 school year. All voted YES. The Board granted maternity
M W -r "_ 1. To change the number of units leave to the following for the school MONTHOF APIIL 1959.
M y lif of physical education required for year 1959-60 and would be re-em- Britts Septic Tank Service,
Graduation from three units to two played for the 1960-61 school -year Pumping out sep. tank-----.60.00
units. provided there is an opening. An- 'Kqnnedy Electric and Refg. Sere.
.youenoyed '2. To provide that hereafter lab- geline S. Whitfield and Dorothy Andy's Welding Rep., Rep...... 9.00
'A MAN CALLED PETER oratory periods be scheduled with Barlow. Wall lec. Co., Sup --------- 9.80
Physics and Chemistry classes for The Board granted professional Wall ec. Co., up ---- 9.80
"I'CLIMBHEfull credit to be given for either leave to Marjorie Austin for the Whatley Typewriter Co.,
HIGHST MOUNTAIN"... course 1959-60 school year and would be Supplies and services .... 23.50
on' i3. To change the method of s4e- re-employed for the 1960-61 school Bill's Plumbing Serv., Supplies
electing honor students for gradua- year provided there is an opening. and Services 84.60
Stion from that of a ,stated number Upon the recommendation of the St. Joe Builders Supply Co.,
Sof points to that of a required 2.5 School Trustees, Principals and Suppliceses 18.213
average for all subjects. This would Superintendent it wal. moved by AC. Littleton, Inc., Services 13.00
be as it is done in the many col- Roomer seconded tby Ward that the Westron Corp., Supplies -... 116.13
leges and high schools, following be re-appointed to their Alvin McGlon Service Garage,
RAEAR C4. To provide a section or class respective positions. All voted YES. Labor 3.00
ER AR LOCAL PREVIEOEin grades eleven and twelve which COUNTY WIDE: PanamaVenetian Blinds, Inc.
will be called a college preparatory B. B. Scisson, General Supervi- Supplies '20. 58
COMING SOON section. Pupil's would join this see- sor, Lila S. Brouillette, Art Super- Quality Gro. & Mkt., Sup --6.09
tion by. choice. At the same time visor, R. C. Maddox, Testing and Coastal 'Inc., Sup. -"--------17.90
they would subscribe to the provi- Lunchroom Supervisor and Henry Jessee Dawson, Wood 30.00
______ sion that they are to do 'about 15 to F. Ayers, Adult Education Direc- West ,Fla. Gas & Fuel Co., Gas
tor.


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

SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 A.M.
TRAINING UNION 6:15 P.M.
EVENING WORSHIP 7:30 P.M.
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) 7:45 P.M.

"Come and Worship God With Us"

... ... .A ..... .. ..- : -..-


WEWAHITOHKA ELEMENTARY
SCHOOL:
William H. Linton, Principal, An-
nabelle Gaskin, Laura W. Hinton,
Lethat H. Rester, Barbara Shirley,
Clifford C. Millergren, Janie C.
Dunn, Florence Pridgeon, Magda-
lene Hubbard, Martha Lanier, Ro-
senia Kilbourn, 'Madge Semmes,
Betty Holloway.
WEWAHITCHKA
HIGH SCHOOL:
'Irene Connell, Charlotte Brown,
Albert McCarty, Harrell Holloway,
Ann Norton, 'Fletcher Patterson,
Mary Jo Patterson, James McInnis
and Hugh Semmes.
PORT ST. JOE
ELEMENTARY SCHOOL
Hubert E. Richards, Principal,.
Helen Sellers, Daisy Johnson, AT-
4ryee C. Martin, Willie Mae Dan-
iell, ina Nelson, Helen Rollins,
Nancy Mills, Dorothy Barlow, Lau-
ra Geddie, Aleie Leggett, Helen
Burkett, Frank Barnes, Bettye
Mefford, Joyce Fai.son, Angeline
Stone, Beulah Clark, Edna San-
ford, Joan Marchmnan Billy Bar-
low, Marvin Huie, Cary Floore,
Grace 'Floore and Ruth Foy.
PORT ST. JOE
HIGH SCHOOL
Leroy Bowdoin, Principal, Edith
Stone, Lillian T. Kennington, Eula
D. Pridgeon, Jacque A. Price, Netta
Niblack, .Katherine Ivey, Floye
Howard, Ernestine Sims, Howard
L. Blick, James Yadon, Elizabeth
Traweek,;-Margaret.K. Biggs, James
Traweek, David. Nicholson, James
Faison, James Gunter, James
Moore, Carol Fox Parker, Robert
R. iStahlecker and Miriam Dismuke.
Herman R. Dean, Marion Craig.
HIGHLAND VIEW
ELEMENTARY SCHOOL
-Hoover Herrinigton, Principal,
Ruby M. Bartlett, Minnie Howell,
Royce Dickens, Alma ,DeWitt and
Betty Collins, Sara Fite.
GEORGE W. CARVER
HIGH SCHOOL
Willie J. Moffett, *Principal, Al-
bertha G. Brown, Alfeta F. Bow-


139.44 THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Pla.
City of Port St. Joe, water
for Port St. Joe Schools 32.03 John R. Moffitt Co., Inc., Sup.
Gulf Coast Elec. Coop., Inc., Elec. 489
energy for Wewa school 238.27 Boyles Department Store, Sup.
Fla. Power Corp., Electric energy 103
for Port St. Joeoxzr YB :B--IA Boyd Bros., Inc., Sup- ----...... 38
for PSJ Schools ...--... 939.96 Funk & Wagnalls Co., Sup.... 12
Pridgeon Ins. Agcy., Ins. ..-- 240.10 American Museum of Natural
Star Pub. Co., Printing and History, Supplies .........-----.......
Minutes 41.40 Harlow Pub. Corp., Sup .--. 1
General Office Equip. Co., MR&R Truck. Co., Freight -33
'Supplies 4.94 -
Breeze Pub. Co., Sup. ........ 30.00
H&WB Drew Co., Sup .......----. 58.95
Fred M. Snyder, Sup......----. 106.96
American Education Pub.,
Supplies 15.50 m
Ideals Pub. Co., Sup. ---------........ 5.00
Revell's IGA Groc., Sup. ..---.. 3.63
Modern Talking Picture Serv., Inc.
Supplies 8.13
0. M. Webb's 5c to $5.00 Store,
Supplies 4.25
H. W. Wilson Co., Sup. ----------- 22.20
Film Rentals, Supplies -------5.42
California Test Bureau, Sup. 108.04 r


Perfection Form Co., Sup. ... 15.04
Fla. Educ. Assoc., Dues .--- 20.15
American Auto. Assoc., Sup. 28.00
Port St. Joe High School, Refund
on postage, .etc. -----.----. 36.99
Port St. Joe Elementary School,
Refund on postage, etc. 8.00
National School Methods, Inc.,
Supplies 4.15
Theis Duplicating Prod., Inc.
*Supplies 19.18
B. B. Scisson, Exp. to 2 meetings
in Panama City ----------7.00
Keenan Welding Sup. Co., Sup.
50.77
St. Joe Motor Co., Labor and
Supplies 81.04
Wimberly Pontiac Co., Labor and
Supplies 81.10
Prescott's Auto Serv., Labor
'and Supplies --------------- 176.15
Gulf Drug Co., Sup. ---------- 21.15
Creech Bros. Laundry, Laundry 1.20
Orkin Ext. Co., Inc., Pest
Control 62.00
John Land, Hauling Sup. 60.00
Prows Truck. Co., Hauling Sup.
63.00


THE BUNGALOW SHOP
IS TAKING THIS BUSINESS OF DRESSING FOR
SUMMER SMARTLY!

SMART FASHIONS and FABRICS

In DRESSES

For Toddlers Through Misses -- For Such Smart Prices!


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Amazed at the Smart Prices!
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Put an end to hot water shortage at your house-get all the
hot water you need when you need it! With WARRENGAS
and a modern LP-Gas heater, you get hot water quick-
actually three times faster than with an old-fashioned electric
water heater!
Don't stay ut the mercy of inefficient water heating-or
take chances on power line failures. When you have
WARRENGAS, electrical storms, ice storms or even hurri-
canes can't interrupt your fuel supply!
Safe and sure, modern LP-Gas heaters have automatic
controls that do all the work-and safety controls shut off
the gas instantly if the pilot light goes out.
PHONE OR COME IN FOR FULL DETAILS


WEST FLA. GAS & FUEL CO.
Port St. Joe, Florida


Gulf Life now has a new
life insurance savings
plan with exclusive
Adapt-A-Plan advan-
tages. AND a refund of
premium feature. Ask
.your Gulf Life
representative
for details.



Gulf

Life
INSURANCE
COMPANY

C. B. Greif, Jr.
0. M. Taylor
Lamar Hill

221 Reid Ave.
Port St. Joe, Florida


Chevy pickup pulls through"bottomless"

pastures to keep stock fed!


At the Hall Bros. Dairy Farm, Montgom-
ery, Ala., they say this 4-wheel drive Chevy
will go anywhere to keep stock fed-even
through hub-deep muck that makes it a
fight all the way. And yet after a full year
of it-no mechanical trouble of any kind!
That Chevy pickup may not win any beauty
awards (till it's cleaned up). But it's sure
walking off with the top prize for depend-
ability. And that's standard Chevrolet proce-
dure. Put a Chevy truck to work and it keeps


on working until you say quit. Not before.
We aren't claiming that every Chevrolet
truck is turning out to be a miracle-worker
and averaging 100,000 miles before a valve
job. (Even though some are going 150,000!)
You're sure to find, however, that you can't
buy more truck dependability at any price.
And that's borne out by the fact that more
truck owners put their faith, and their pay-
loads, in Chevrolets than in any other make.
Take your load and schedule figures to your
Chevrolet dealer. He'll specify the best way to
handle both and save in the bargain.


No job's too tough for a Chevrolet truck! Ae,


Now's the time-see your local authorized Chevrolet dealer for a real truck buy!


FLOYD CHEVROLET Co.


PHONE BAI
_ mmmm


7-2221
emI


401 WILLIAMS AVE.


THURSDAY, MAY 14, 1959


9.50
.25
.25
2.79
1.50
1.71
3.08


Gulf Oil Corp., Sup ......------ 498.71
Wewa Plumb. & Heat. Co.,
Supplies 19J00
Wewa Hdwe. Co., Sup..... 201.76
Lila S. Brouillette, Refund on exp.
to meeting 23.40
Standard Oil Co., Sup. -------... 66.76
St. Joseph Telephone & Telegraph
Co., Serv. 117.14
St. Joe Hardware Co., 'Sup. 302.41


But not if

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Port St Joe, Fl.


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New Hardy Enemy of Mosquito Found


JACKSONVILLE Another nat- Mr. Mulrennan said this week
ural enemy of the salt-marsh mos- that scientists at th estate's Ento-
quito has been found, and studies biological Research Center at Vero
are under way to find means and Beach have discovered that the
methods of encouraging its develop- lowly killifishes, the small common
ments, according to John A. Mul- fishes that inhabit the marshes
rennan, Director of the Bureau of and inlets along Florida's entire
Entomology of the Florida State coast line, not only have vigorous
Board of Health. appetites for mosquito larvae, but


"I know you're in there, Frisby."


have certain other characteristics
which make them an invaluable al-
ly with man against the pesky In-
sects that sting tourists and natives
indiscriminately. Preliminary stu-
dies have shown, he said, that the
killifishes are able to live and breed
in either the salt water that wash-
es in to flood the marshes at cer-
tain :times, or the fresh water that
accumulates in rainy seasons. Be-
sides, the state's chief entomologist
relates, the killifishes eggs, which
are laid in the marshes, are not
destroyed by dry periods, and will
hatch even after lying in the dry
sod for as much as three months.
Thus the killifish is lying in wait,
ready to be hatched and start eat-
ing when the waters rise and hatch
the mosquito -eggs..
The studies are being made prin-
cipally by Dr. R. W. Harrington,
Jr., a biologist who two years ago
discovered the answer to the ques-
tion as to where 'the tarpon spends
the first months of its life. He
found baby tarpon in the salt mar-
shes, growing bigger on mosquito
larvae.
Mulrennan said that if the stu-
dies prove what is now suspected
about the killifishes, measures will
undoubtedly be undertaken to en-
courage the breeding of the ape
cies, especially in impounded wa-


ters where the salt water enemies
of th mosquito larvae do not thrive.


Bob Sikes Channel

To Get Dredging

Washington, D. C.-Congressman
Bob Sikes has been advised by Col-
onel R. W. Love, District Engineer,
Mobile, Alabama, that maintenance
dredging to restore project dimen-
sions throughout the Bob Sikes
Channel will be performed just as
soon as suitable dredging equip-
ment can be made -available. Col.
Love has stated that he expects
this equipment to be available dur-
ing the latter part of May or early,
June. Adequate funds are available
in the district to cover the cost of
this work. Fishermen in the area
are extremely anxious to have this
work carried out at the earliest pos-
sible time as they will suffer great
financial loss unless the channel
can be restored to project dimen-
sions. Congressman Sikes has 'ex-
pressed gratification that the En-
gineers will perform this necessary
dredging in the immediate future.

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George Core To

Represent Clerks

In D. C. Conference
Monday of last wepk, Clerk :f
Circuit Court George Y. Core was
notified by the Office of Civil and
Defense Mobilization that he had
been selected to represent the Na-
tional Association of Recortders
and Clerks, Friday, May 8, in Wash-
ington, D. C.
He will be the only county clerk
in the nation at the meeting.
The purpose of the May 8 meet-
ing is to discuss the policy to be
followed in drafting sample legis-
lation for preservation of State re-
cords.
Last July, while attending the
convention of the National Associa-
tion of Recorders and Clerks, in
Portland, Iregon, Core was appoint-
ed, with two other gentlemen to
Serve on the civil defense commit-
tee. He was made chairman of that
committee, whose number one job
was to review the preliminary draft
of a document which contained
recommendations for preserving i-
tal documents in time of disaster.
The one-day meeting will get un-
der way at 9:30 in Governor
Hoegh's Conference Room of the
Executive Office Building on Penn-
sylvania Avenue.
Expenses for the trip will be ab-
sorbed by the OCDM.
Some of the other organizations
to be represented at the meeting
are: The American Municipal As-
sociation, American Records Man-
agement Association, Council of
State Governments, International
City Managers' Association, Muni-
cipal Finance Officers Association
of the U. S. and Canada, the Na-
tional Association of County Offi-
cials, National Association of State
and Territorial Civil Defense Di-
rectors, the National Institute of
Municipal Law Officers, the Socie-
ty of American Archivists, the U.
S. Civil Defense Council, and the
U. S. Conference of Mayors.
Core has consistently been given
positions of responsibility' in the
State Association of County Court
,Clerks, as well as in the National
Association. From 1951 to 1956, he
was treasurer of the State organi-
zation. He had to turn down a nom-
ination for the presidency because
his county duties did not. permit
him the time the presidency re-
quires. He is presently a member
of the board of directors of the
State organization.


THE STAR. Port St. Joe, Pla. THURSDAY, MAY 14, 1959


Highway Patrol Lists
Activities For April
The Panama City office of the
Florida Highway Patrol announced
this week that troopers in Gulf
County traveled 7,043 miles, work-
ing 453 hours and made 31 ar-
rests during the month of April.
The troopers issued 80 written
warnings for traffic violations and
54 correction cards for faulty
equipment. They investigated three
accidents with one injured and $1,-
700 in property damage during the
month.


ELECTRICAL

CONTRACTING

Call BAII 7-5591
for Free Estimates
WORK GUARANTEED

SMITH
RADIO and TV


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.




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TWO LICENSED PLUMBERS ON DUTY TO SERVE 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 7:80 p.m.
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) 7:30 p.m.
Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street


VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME


FOR FREE HOME DELIVERY Phone NEwt on 9-4383, Collect Wewahitchka, Fla.


418 Reid Ave. Phone-7-4291


REMEMBER


BUY AND START USING
ANY GAS APPLIANCE
RIGHT NOW AND WE
WILL CONVERT IT FREE
TO NATURAL GAS
WHEN THE GAS
MAINU A, INSTALLED
i.e 4-


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Also At Our Branch Stores In:
APALACHICOLA
DeFUNIAK SPRINGb
CHIPLEY
BLOUNTSTOWN
Wewahitchka
Plumbing & Heating Co.


n inp~


Harden's Dairy


--


I~F-l~ I _


-


I- I I I-lrl- r II


44,
1, ,
174








22R25;252~~ 'i25!


I 'UB


"V ,OFTHE-P.EOPLE
IS REALLY THE FOUNDATION
b ?6UPON'WHICH`
&'ftll fHAPPINESS
] 'AlAt: LTHEIRPOWERS
S AS A'STATE DEPEND"


^^ sroiti&gc..$refe..iaeart
of our business.

Your li3 Pharmacy


Buzzeft's Drug Store
P Port~St. Joe, Florida


* .. NEWS FROM'
- /
By MRS. EULA ROGERS
Mr. and Mrs. B. Jordan from
Starke visited with Rev. and Mrs.
Alien R. Price d uing the Mother's
Day week end., The Jordans are the
parezits ,of Mrs. ,Irce. Mr. Jordan


i "+i *'- -


EmEI


are spending wo weeks vaca on
in different parts of CAlifornia*


Mrs. Catherine Brown and daugh-
ter Bobby spent Friday afternoon
in Panama City.
Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Forehand
spent Friday in Panama City.
- Mr. and Mrs. Chester -Adams
spent 'Saturday in Niceville visit-
ing Mr. and Mrs. Angus Harrelson.
-Mr. and- Mrs. G;. C. 'Burke had
visiting them ove rthe week end,
Mr. and Mrs. Connie Love of Co-
lumbus, Ga. Also Mrs. Burke's mo-
ther and father from Graceville on
Sunday.
Sgt. and Mrs. A. W. Owens andu


is an agriculture teacher at the son of Maxwell Field in Montgom-
State -Prison at Raiford.- ery, Ala., were visiting her. par-
Glenn Garrett was home over the ents and other relatives over the
week end from FSU, Tallahassee week end, Mr. and Mrs. Ike Wat-
visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. son. '
Bill Garrett. Clinton Cox and Jimmy spent.
Billy Joe Richards was home Thursday- in Sopchoppy.
from the University of Florida at Mrl Seawright, USN of Jackson-
Gainesville visiting his parents, Mr. ville spent the week end with his
and 'Mrs. T. 0. 'Richards over the mother and grandparents, Mrs.
week end. Seawright and Mr. and Mrs.. J. T.
Mrs. H. C. Jones and family were Rentz.
called to Havana this past week Mr. and Mrs. Steve DanielL and
end due to the illness of Mrs. Jones children spent Saturday. in Carra-
mother, Mrs. Vickers. belle with Mrs. Daniell's parents,
Troy Lee Jones is visiting his Mr. and Mrs. John Brown.
-grandmother in Havana. Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Stokes and
Mr. and Mrs. W. V. Burge and daughter spent Saturday in Panama
daughter Glenda and Mr. and Mrs. City.
G. W. Skipper spent the week end Mr. and 'Mrs. Dan Hatfield, Jr.,
in Vernon at the Skipper home hon- announce the birth of a daughter.
oring Mother's Day. on May 8 at Tyndall Air 'Force.
" Larry Williams" returned home Base Hospitaj. She was named' Su-
this wee kot Solumbus, Ga. He has san Kay and weighed seven pounds
'been visiting his 'grandmother and and two ounces. The grandparents,
family, Mrs. Ruth Williams. Mr. and Mrs. Bill Lee and Mr. and
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Stone and son Mrs. Dan Hatfield, Sr. Mrs. Hat-
-.- -O*.._Bi S*.-, ._ 1..*_ a 4.inn fi ^i a t ha : ra- orlwan T~ p


"These regulations are not made
to badger the 'boater," Costin -ex-
plained, 'but- are simply safety
precautions. Automobiles are re-
quired to have safety glass wind-
shields and lights to protect 'the


ne d % uB uiuormer- wenu ee.: riders of the car. -Boats, too; need
WSCS safety devices for its occupants."
The newly, organized Woman's 'Lights are required if the boat
Society of 'Christian Service of the is going to operate at night. There
Highland View Methodist Church, are inexpensive units that combine
met at the home of Mrs. Mary lights and a horn to satisfy legal
Weeks on Monday, March 4. The requirements.
president, Mrs. Kay Gibson, pre-
sided over the .business session. Mrs. Pratt told the story on how
.Mrs. ZEloyce- Pratt was in charge the-song, "Are Ye Able" was writ-
of the devotional for the evening. ten;-The words of the song were
The scripture lesson was taken 'beautifully "read 'by Mrs. Mary
from the .20th chapter .of St. Mat- Weeks. The meeting was closed
thew, beginning with the 20th verse. .it.rla "prayer led by- Mrs. Charlie
The topic of the program was "Are Parker. Refreshments were served
Ye&Able?" A question in which ev- b ythe hostess, Mrs. Weeks, to the
ery christian should think .about. nine members present.


Today...it



Scouts less


t o ride




SAFELY


"But 'besides the items the law rHE STAR, Port St. Joe, Pla.
requires, a good boatman will car-
iry other necessary equipment," and cleaning equipment are 'all ne-
noted Costin. cessary accessories that the compe-
For any but the tiniest outboards tant boatman will have along at all
two anchors, .a heavy one and a times. For off-shore cruising, radio
light one, along with the proper direction finders, simple naviga-
lines, are necessary. A boat should tional aids and charts, are almost
.. .. .. a must.


C. G. Regulates
Boating Safety
For just a few dollars worth of
accessories, the new boating sea-
son can not only be safer but more
fun, according to C. G. Costing of
St. Joe Hardware Company..
Costin points out that every plea-
sure 'boat up, to 26 feet long must
carry one Coast Guard approved
life preserver or buoyant cushion
for each person on 'board, as well
as a fire extinguisher.
.. In addition, the law says that
boats 16 to 26 feet long must carry
a horn or whistle that can be heard
for at least a half mile.


"Few of these Items are expen-
sive," Costin concluded, "But they
add greatly to 'boating comfort and
safety."


NEWV
SER-HORSE \


S.-1^


THURSDAY, MAY 14, 1959
Visits Parents :
Mr. and Mrs. Mamie Lou White
were hosts at a Mother's Day din-
ner honoring Mr. and Mrs. J. F.
Daniell. Also in attendance were
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Shirah and
children of Tyndall Air Force Base,
Mr. and Mrs. Walker and her mo-
ther, Mrs. 'Kay and Willie Daniell.
GO TO CHURCH SUNDAY


~-27~


d..epnal a.h a .mily car. ..


dependable as the family car...
and so much fun to run!




DYNF.LJTICILL DESIGN


GOES BETTER WITH
YOUR BOAT...
MAKES YOUR BOAT
pV *. -


.. v aiable.
Come in soon.


Let us show you how much fun today's outboard
boating can be for every member of the family.
This new 35 hp Sea-Horse gives ou plenty: of
speed for skiing, silent smoothness for cruising
-and unequalled Johnson dependability. Other
sizes to choose from-3 to 50 horsepower.


ST. JOE HARDWARE CO.


''at^f
^^*^r^


"'"A.~i '' ;;
'.. .*' ., s
%"a


Gates Air-Float

Nylon Black Tube Type

SIZE 16.95



SIZE
750-14 8 90


TYREX RAYON
Black Tube-Type

SIZE 95
670-15 1 3 5

,Al Prioes plus tax .and recappable tire ,

ALL OTHER SIZE TIRES
REDUCED IN PRICE


YOU CAN PUT A NEW


GATES TIRE1.
On Your Car For As Little As



$11.95
-- 'Plus Tax and Recappable Tire --

TRY OUR QUALITY COLD RUBBER i

RECAPS
PLUS TAk
AS LOW QAND
A a RECAPPABLE
A + TIRE


TRUEING AND BALANCING
Prolongs the life of your tires -- Obily at our tire, Service
Center can you have your tires trued to, be perfectly round.


PATE-THOMASON


SERVICE CENTER
PHONES 9-1291 and 9-1221 223 MONUMENT AVENUE


Model AWD-502 o


MODERN Furniture Coipa ny
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA


also carry docKing Unes ana an ex-
tra length of line for emergencies.
A portable light with extra bat-
teries, first aid kit, tool kit with
a few partt parts, a bilge pump


GATES

TIRES


I


........... .,


f~









HEI STAR, Port St. Joe, Pla. THURSDAY, MAY 14, 1959


* CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING -


FOR RENT: 1 and 2 bedroom ap-
artments. Furnished or unfurnisa-
ed. Call 7-3748. Mrs. J. S. Shirey. .
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished
cottages. $45 per month. Ander-
son Cottages, St. Joe Beach. tfc
FOR RENT: Furnished apartment
for couple only. Mrs. A. M. Jones.
Phone 7-7641. tfc-3-12
FOR RENT: Nice masonry house
on Long Avenue at 15th St. Newly
decorated. See J. A. Mire. or phone
9-1801.
FOR RENT: Two 2-bedroom hous-
es and. two 3-bedroom houses,
unfurnished, at St. Joe Beach. See
I. W. Duren or phone 7-3171. All
$50.00 per month each. tfc-4-16
FOR RENT: Unfurnished house.
Phone 7-3401 or 7-4141. 4tc-4-23


FOR RENT: 3 bedroom house. Call
7-3091 or 9-1821. tfc-5-7
FOR RENT: 2 bderoom unfurnish-
ed apartment. 617 Woodward
Ave. Call Gene Halley, phone 3-2625
or 2-0550, Tallahassee. tfc-5-14
FOR RENT: 4 furnished apart-
ments. Private bath. Freshly
painted. $10.00 per week. 228 8th
St. Phone 7-7841. 3tc-5-14
AVAILABLE SOON: Very nice 3
bedroom unfurnished house on
St. Joe Beach. See J. D. Clark.


FOR SALE

FOR SALE: Red worms. 60c per
hundred. First Street and Long
Ave. 4tp-4-16
FOR SALE: 4 bedroom house. 1309
Long Ave. Call BAll 9-1706. 4tp
FOR SALE: 1956 Model Mark 50
Mezrury outboard motor. Perfect
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,


James' Gems.
by JAMES STAFFORD


Ala\ A PS NOTf 01-O

City Restaurant

At the Bus Station


SHRIMP BOXES
CHICKEN BOXES

FISH BOXES
Phone your order in and it
will be ready'when you arrive.
PHONE BAil 7-5431


Wewa., phone NEwton 9-4264. tfe


FOR SALE: Personalized rubber
stamps made to order. 1 day ser-
vice. Phone 7-8576, Port St. Joe.,
J. A. Blackwell, Box 491. 4tp-4-23.
FOR SALE: Just take up payments
on almost -new Norge wringer
washer. Only $9.86 per month. Mo-
dern Furniture Co.
FOR SALE: Vinyl plastic-asbestos
tile. Closeouts (Flexaohrome) 9
X 9. Only 15c per tile. Limited
quantities. Modern Furniture Co.
FOR SALE: Two furnished apart-
ments, one large three bedroom
house and one small house. This is
good investment property and can
be purchased for $4,500 down and
blaance on easy terms. Has income
potential of $190. per month.
FOR SALE: Two bedroom house
on McClellan Ave. .$450. down
plus closing cost and payments of
about $55.00 per month.
FOR SALE: A very nice-two bed-
room house about one year old.
Can sell for $650. down plus clos-
ing cost. *
FRANK HANNON
Registered Real Estate BroKier
Phone 7-3491


"THE GREAT TIDE", a novel of
Northwest Florida by Rubylea
Hall may be purchased at Camp-
bell's Drug Store or from Mrs. H.
F. Brinson. 4tp-4-30


FOR SALE: 8 foot by 12 inch sq.
box filled with red wigglers. Will'
sell box, dirt, worms and all for
$12.50. See J. F. Daniell, 216 9th St.

FOR SALE
Almost new, very attractive
house on Monument Avenue, com-
prising 2,700 sq. ft. 3 large bed-
,rooms, living room, dining room
and den. 2 baths, and long porch on
rear of house. Car port is 25x26 ft.
Plenty of utility storage space and
built on beautiful lot 124x224 ft.
Purchaser to assume mortgage, pay
owner substantial down payment
and he will finance balance.
At White City, nice two bed-
room house on large lot. Living
room, dining room and one bath.
Kitchen has ample built-in cabi-
nets and double sink. Purchaser to
pay owners .equity and assume
mortgage. Total cost under $5,000.
if purchased before owner remod-
els...
An almost new duplex at Mexico
Beach. Fireplace in .each unit. One
unit completely furnished. House
i.3. built of brickcrete. Inside of
house is beautifully paneled. Ter-
razo floors. Owner will take a rea-
sonable down payment and finance
the balance at 6%. Monthly 'pay-
ments will be smaller than the ren-
tal income from the property.
COASTAL REALTY COMPANY

WILLIAM J. RISH, Broker
6 RUTH C. SOULE, Salesman
Phone BAII 7-4051

FOR SALE: Jig saw and motor
with stand, also 300 watt Mans-
field projector. Both in excellent
condition. Inquire at 1024 Wood-
ward Ave.
FOR SALE: 2 bedroom cottage.
Completely furnished. St. Joe
Beach. Call 7-7046. Warren Yeager.


WANTED: Part time correspond-
ent in Port St. Joe area. Retired
or .semi-retired persons considered
also. Car essential and some know-
ledge- of credit' investigation. Re-
ply by mail, stating age, back-
ground, business or employment re-
cord and present activities. Write
Dunn & Bradstreet, Inc., P. 0. Box
2206, West Bay Station, Jackson-
ville 3, Florida. 3tc-5-14


IT'S TIME TO HAVE YOUR


Fall Clothes Cleaned

and put away in
PLASTIC CEDARIZED MOTH PROOF BAGS


WE WILL STORE YOUR CLOTHES

--FREE of CHARGE -

Only Cost Will Be Cleaning and Plastic Bags -

SUIT LENGTH BAGS-- 5-0c

DRESS LENGTH BAGS ---75c



CREECH BRO.

LAUNDRY and CLEANERS

Call BAll 7-3191 fr_ Free Pick-up and Delivery
4 4 -


BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY
MAN OR WOMAN
Responsible person from this area,
to service and collect from cigar-
ette dispensers. No selling. Car,
references, and $599.00 to $2,995.00
investment necessary. 7 to 12 hours Mr. and
weekly nets excellent return. Pos- Graceville
sible full-time opportunity. For lo-
cal interview write International
Sales & Mfg. Co. of New Orleans, ".
Inc., P. 0. Box 7351, New 'Orleans,
Louisiana. Include phone and par-
ticulars.


BATON TWIRLING: For beginners
Tuesday afternoons at 4:30. 25c
per lesson. Contact Marina Puar,
Phone BAll 7-3541. 4tp-4-23
F YOU ARE INTERESTED in av-
ing money see us for anything
you need In your home. STOP and
SWAP SHOP.
NEW CAR OWNERS: Protect that
bright new uphclstery with tailor
made seat covers. Many fabrics to
choose from. Butler's Trim Shop,
Corner Second and Reid.
UPHOLSTERY WORK: Does your
furniture 1- k old? Bring It to
Butler's Trim Shop, corner Second
and Reid for expert rebuilding.

Keys Made While You Walt
35c EACH
BICYCLE PARTS
WESTERN AUTO
HUNTING & FISHING LICENSES
BOATS and TRAILERS
Reel Parts and Repairs


SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
Buford Griffin, Phone 7-7011 tfor
quick expert service. ttc-6-2
LAWN MOWER FOR RENT: $1.00
hour. 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 visi:.
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 Mon4ay nights
S00 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;
Noble Grand: Chris. Martin
Secretary: W. H. Weeks
THERE WILL BE a regular com-
munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
No. 111, F&AM every first and
third Thursday at 8:00 p:m.


ED McFARLAND, W.M.
'ROY L. BURCH, Sec.
All Master Masons-cordially invited
LOYAL ORDER OF MOOSE
Meetings at Moose Hall, 310
Fourth St.. meeting night every other
Monday.


A Home-Owned

Corporation
To Help our Home People
That Really Need Cash

St. Joe Loan Co.
J. C. (Chris) MARTIN, Mgr.
"We Lend Money On Anything
of Value"


LEGAL AD'fERTISING
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S
COURT, GULF COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE.
In Re: Estate of
BYRON WHETSTONE EELLS,
SR., deceased.
NOTICE OF FILING~ PETITION
FOR ]FINAL DISCHARGE OF
EXECUTRIX
Notice is hereby given that I
have filed my final returns as
executrix of the estate of Byron
Whetstone Eells, Sr., deceased;
that I have filed my petition for.
distribution and for final discharge,
and that on May 25, 1959, I will ap-
ply to the Honorable Sam P. -Hus-
band, County Judge of Gulf Coun-
ty, 'Florida, for approval of said
final returns and for an order of
.distribution and for final discharge
as executrix of the will of Byron
Whetstone Eells, Sr., deceased.
April 27, 1959.
/s/ ELDORA COLGIN EELLS
SILAS R. STONE
Attorney for Petitioner 4t-4-30
NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given to whom
it may concern, that on June 9,
1959, we intend to apply to the
Board of County Commissioners of
Gulf County, Florida, to adopt a
resolution closing, vacating and
abandoning a certain alleyway in.
WIMIOO SUBDIVISION in Sec. 11,'
T 7 S, R10W, Gulf County, Florida,
described as follows:
All of Alleyway running through
Block 4 of Wimico Subdivision as
per Official Plat on file in Plat
Book 1, page 31, Public Records
of Gulf County, Florida.
This notice published twice pur-
suant to Chapter 22999, Laws of
Florida.
/s/ VIRGIL A. JORDAN
/s/ POLLY T. JORDAN
/s/ WALTER T. STAFFORD
/s/, HAZEL, J. STAFFORD
/s/ ERNEST L. ANTLEY
/s/ JEANETTE ANTLEY
/s/ N. L. GRINER
/.s/ LEILA J. GRINER 2t
NOTICE OF FICTITIOUS NAME
Notice is hereby given that the
undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name
of W. M. LUMBER EXPORT CO.,
in the City of Port St. Joe, Florida,
intend to register the said name
with the Clerk of Circuit Court of
Gulf County, Florida. 4t-5-14
WILFREDO MAS
SMANUEL DEL DAGO I


Engagement Announced


Mrs. H. L. Patterson of
announce the engage-


ment and approaching marriage of
theri daughter, Margarette Gayl-
lon, to Billy Sallas, son of Mrs. B.
C. Sallas and the late Mr. Sallas
also of Graceville. The wedding
will be an event of June 28, in Da-
mascus Baptist Church in Grace-
ville, at 12:30 p.m. No Invitations
are being sent but all friends and
relatives are invited to attend. Miss
Patterson was formerly of Port St.
Joe. She attended Port St. Joe
High School last year.


G. A.'s Observe

Focus Week

In observance of Focus Week the
GA's of the White City Baptist
Church were recognized in a spec-
ial service at the evening worship
service Sunday.


Enjoy Sunday Dinner


SIRLOIN ROAST of BEEF
FRIED CHICKEN
FRESH BLACKEYE PEAS ASPARAGUS TIPS
FRESH CREAMED CORN CREAMED POTATOES
PEAR SALAD TEA or COFFEE


-- Air-Conditioned For Your Dining Comfort --



SEAFARER

RESTAURANT
215 Reid Avenue Port St. Joe, Florida

: mewmat'm


414-416 Reid Avenue


Mr. and Mrs. Howard Epperson
announce the approaching marriage
of their daughter Jo to David
Sprague of Tyndall Air Force Base
He is the grandson of Mrs. Rose
Hilton -of Axron, Osio.
The wedding will be an -event of
June 6 at the -home of the bride-to-
'be.



The -background for the presen-
tation was beautifully decorated
with a huge star formed with the
GA colors. The GA's' and their
counselors, Mrs. James Harper and
Mrs. Alfred Newsome and director,
Mrs. Cecil Lundy wore green skirts,
white blouses and gold ties repre-
senting growth, purity and sincer-
ity. The WMU president, Mrs. Ho-
mer Echols, and the WMU review-
ing council, Mrs. James Horton
and Mrs. Ernest Antley wore lav-
ender skirts and white blouses rep-
resenting the WMU colors.


Mrs. C. A. Lundy, GA director,
had charge of the program. She
asked each 'girl to tell something
of the work they did to earn their
emblems. The WMU president pre-
sented the appropriate emblem for
the step completed and gave the
girls a charge to continue to work
to rise in the Lord's kingdom.
The following girls were present-
ed with their maiden emblem: Sha-
ron Davis, Ann Harper, Charlotte
Williams, Anita Smith, Elizabeth
Harper, Linda Lester," Runnelle
Harper and Elsie Newsome.
Joyce Walker was presented a
white star in recognition of -her
completion of Lady-in-waiting step.
Judy Williams and Mary Ellen
Evans who are already maidens
and Diana Wise who is working on
'her first step took part on the
program too.

Send The STAR To A Friend

STAR Want Ada Get Reasults


Engagement Announced


EVELYN WHITEHURST

Is Back at the

Wonder Bar and Restaurant


DINING ROOM IS NOW OPEN
Operated Exclusively By, Her


A New Business


for PORT ST. JOE


Opening Thursday, May 21




OFFERING TO THIS AREA A COMPLETE LINE OF



BUILDING SUPPLIES PAINTS PLUMBING SUPPLIES HARD-

WARE ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES





WATCH FOR OUR GRAND OPENING ADVERTISEMENT IN THIS PAPER


Bildwell Supply Co.


Phone 7-4156


-r ~L~


I i I I- I rlC r


GDP


-I I I'


i;







rHE TAR, Port St. JQo FEE.V II ITURAY, MAaY 14 ,195


ATTENTION! ONCE AGAIN we bring you fabulous savings on New 3 WAYS TO BUY!

HOME OWNERS! Merchandise, Odds and Ends, Floor Samples, Used Fur- CASH, OPEN ACCOUNT
INSTALLMENT.
S Many other items sale
MOTEL OWNERS! nishings Look for the Special Sale Tags Bring this priced.

APARTMENT OWNERS! advertisement for your shopping guide. FREE DELIVERY


EARLY BIRD

SPECIALS


Living Room Pieces


15
Living Room Suite -_ $89.95
Sleeps 2, Large Club Chair, Metallic Tweed Cover,


Reg. $169.95 .
2-Pc. Living Room Suite -- $129.95
Love Seat Size Sofa and Chair, 'Foam Cushtions, Turquoise
Cover.


Reg. $89.95
Studio Divan
Plaid Cover, Makes Double or 2 Twin Beds.
Reg. $99.00
1 Sofa Bed--------
Sleeps 2. Brown Tweed Cover.'
Reg. $69.95
1 Sofa Bed
Plastic Arms.


Reg. $169.50
2-Pc. Sofa Bed Suite
Reg. $289.95
2-Pc. Kroehler Suite.
Green nylon cover, Foam cushions.


$69.95



$69.95



$59.95


--- $99.95


$199.95


Reg. $219.95 A
2 Living Room Suites $179.95
Nylon cover, Zippered foam cushions.
Reg. $269.95
5-Pc. Sectional Suite -- $199.95
Foam cushions, modern style







Bed Room Furniture
Reg. $289.95
4-Pc. Bedroom Suite -- $199.95
Walnut Dresser with mirror, Chest and -Bar Bed s \
Reg. $289.95
4-Pc. Bedroom Suite-- $229.95
Includes Dresser, Tilting Mirror, 5 Drawer Chest, and Bar Bed
In Limed Oak


95


Bedroom Suite -- $249.95
Maple Double .Dresser, Mirror, Chest and Bar Bed.


Reg. $329.95
French Provencial Suite $279.95
Large Double Dresser, Mirror, Chest and Double Bed.
Reg. $169.95 '.
4-Pc. Bedroom Suite --$139.95
Bisque Finish
Reg. $119.95
4-Pc. Bedroom Suite----$99.95
Blonde Includes Dresser and Mirror, Chset and Bar Bed.


Reg. $39.95 5
2 Poster Beds----
I Walnut, 1 Mahogany Pineapple Top.


$19.95


Reg. $149.9
2-Pc.
Sofa Bed,
Toast.


[sed Furniture

Original Price $119.95
3-Pc. Sectional Suite -- $69.95
Clean and in good condition
Original Price, $119.95
Kroehler Sofa Bed-----$44.95
Good Condition, Nylon Cover


Original Price, $199.95
2-Pc. Living-Room Suite --
Green nylon cover, Foam rubber cushions


$79.95


4-Pc. Bedroom Suite $69.95
,Knotty pine, Good condition, Framed Mirror

Dresser and Mirror --- $19.95
Walnut Finish.


Dresser and Chest
Modern Walnut, includes Mirror that tilts.


$59.00


Bunk Bed Group ----$89.95
New Bed. Slightly used mattresses. Includes 2 complete peds
with rail and ladder.


Only 15 25-Fc. Sections
GARDEN HOSE
99c
NOZZLE FREE

'Reg. $29.95
Four Barbecue
GRILL SETS
$17.85
Includes 5-ft. table, adjustable 24"
grill on wheels, plastic dish set.

Only 7Four 8-Piece Cast Iron
Reg. $12.95
COOK SETS
$8.45.

Reg. $2.19
GAS CANS
97c.
3-Gal., Flex Pour Spout

Reg. $2.98
Ironing Board Pads
88c
Only Six

iReg. $1.25
Ironing Cord Holders

Only Two



DINETTE DAZZLERS

Reg. $179.95
8-Pc. SUITE

$99.95
Modern 8-Piece Hackberry
Inoludes table, 6 chairs, and buffet

-Reg. $119.00
Drop Leaf Table
$69.95
Mahogany

Reg. $229.95
Maple Buffet
$189.95
Maple, with Hutch Top

Reg. $99.95
7-Pc. DINETTES
$79.95
Bronze Tubing, 7-Pc.

*Reg. $59.95
5-Pc. DINETTES
$39.95
Black Tubing


-- $9.95


-- $8.95


I' I Ii,


Original Price, $109.95
7-Pc. Dinette ----
Plastic top table and 6 plastic chairs


5-Pc.
Like new


deluxe all porcelain Frigidaire
Frigidaire Washer $34.95


Original Price $479.95
Refrigerator
Westinghouse 13 Cu. Ft. 3 Yr. Guarantee


Westinghouse, 7 Cu. Ft.
Refrigerator


$239.95


$49.95


40" Westinghouse
Electric Range -------$39.95

Plastic Sofa Bed ------$19.95


5-Pc. Dinettes --_
1 Wood, 1 Chrome


$19.95


Maple Baby Bed-- --- $24.95
With Mattress, Good Condition.


$69.95


Gulf Coast Ball

League Opens Tues.,
Announcement was made this
week that there will be adult base-
ball played by the Gulf Coast
League this year with three teams
enlisted in the League.
The League will be made up of
the Saints from Port St. Joe, We-
wahitchka and Apalachicola. The
season will *begin here in Port St.
Joe on Tuesday, May 19 when the
Saints will meet Apalachicola.
Game time will be 8:00 p.m. with
no admission charge being made.
Directors of the Saints for this
season are Basil McKnight, Ellzey
Williams and Bascom Hamm. Team
manager will be Bascom Hamm.
'Manager Hamm stated that the
team has been provided with 14
complete new uniforms donated by
Boyles Department Store, Comfort-
er Funteral Home, Citi4ens' Gas
Company, Piggly Wiggly, Coleman
Tharpe, Pate-Thomason Service
Center, St. Joe Bar, St. Joe Fur-
niture and Appliance Co., Dairy
Queen, Floyd Chevrolet Co., Lev-
ins' Service Station, Butler's Bar,
St. Joe Builders Supply Co., and
Stones' Shop for Men.,

Air Force To Fly
Over Port St. Joe
----
TYNDALL AIR FORCE BASE-
Formations of. Tyndall aircraft 'are
scheduled to fly over-10 area com-
munities as a part of' the Armed
Forces Day activities.
The aircraft will take ,off from
Tyndall at approximately 9:15 and
will cross the parade route in Pan-
am'a City at 9:30 in flights.' These
flights will include Athree. 'F-104
Starfighters, four F-102 Delta Dag-
gers and four of the two-seated
F-102's, four F-101 Voodoos. four
T-33's and four B-57's.
The schedule for passing over
other area cities and communities
includes Lynn Haven at 9:30, Chip-
ley at 9:38; Graceville at 9:40, Do-
than at 9:44, Marianna at 9:51,
Quincy at 9:58, Tallahassee at
10:02, Apalachicola at 10:14 and
Port St. Joe at 10:23.

LLB Weekly
Results Listed


Listed below are 'the results of
the Little BOy's Baseball League
games for the past week.
American League
May 4: Sockys 4, Gators, 0.
May 5: Hard Stars, 11, Boxers 2.
May 6: Dozers 11, Gators 6.
May 7: Hard Stars 15, Sockys 6.
May 8: Dozerns 8, Boxers 7.
May 11: Boxers 4, Gators 1.
May 12: Dozers 7, Hard Stars 3.
National League
May 4; Ford-Pontiac 8, Sharks 4.
May 5: Krafties 11, Rotary 9.
May 6: IGA 4, Sharks 0.
May 7r Ford-Pontiac 11, Krafties
3.
'May 8: IGA 17, Rotary 6.
'May 11: Sharks 7, Rotary 2.
May 12: IGA 7, Kraftles 5.


Dr. Dean Talks
To Rotary Club
Dr. Harris Dean, chairman of the
evaluating team at the Port St.
Joe High School last week was
the guest speaker at the Rotary
Club at their meeting last Thurs-
day. Dr. Dean spoke of the work
of the Southern Association, which
does the evaluating.
He said the purpose of the As-
sociation was to keep the stan-
dards of the schools up to par. The
Association began in 1948 and since
that time have evaluated every
school in their area.
Dr. Dean paid,, high tribute to
Florida's Minimum Foundation pro-
gram, calling it the "miracle" that
was needed to keep Florida's pub-
lic schools apace with the growth
of the state.
He told the Club that the school
bill in Florida was rising every
year .due to the fact that the state's
school enrollment was jumping by
about.50,000 per year. "Naturally
more students require more oper-
ating money", said Dean.
Guests of -the' club were Fred
Richards and Manny Brash of Apa-
lachicola; Merrit Pope of Panama
City; Mary Frimodeg, Bruce Dwig-
gins, Charley Ewing and Dick Mc-
Intosh, of Port St. Joe.

Most Fires Are
Careless Fires
Dispatcher J. H. Pope of the
Florida Forest Service gives the
forest fire record since the first
,of the year, as follows:
From January 1 t April 30, 10
careless fires burning 95.5 acres
and -one incendiary fire burning
two acres for a total of 11 fires
burning 97.5 acres.
During the same period in 1958,
11 fires were reported burning 101
acres.
Of these firesin both years, Pope
pointed out that all but one of them
was caused by carelessness.


Phone 7-3









Phone 7-3161


pF--


Columbia County, named COLU MBIA
Coumbus, was formed in 1832. DeSoNTY
County Seat,
Lake City



LAKE CITY



17Centennial year May 17 through 23. Rich crops
Columbia County, named after Christopher
Coland. Frbus, was formed in 1832. De Soto, on his
menorthward trek through Florida, founded a largee
illage isn what was once Indian Territory, and is
owd the County Seat, Lake City, celebrating its
Centennial year May 17 through 23. Rich crops
flourish in this county's thousands of acres of fertile
farmland. Fruits, berries and nuts are grown com-
mercially, An important part of the county's econ-
omy is derived from tourists who heed the call of
In progressive Columbia County, and through-
out Florida, the United States Brewers Foundation
works constantly to assure the sale of beer and ale
under pleasant, orderly conditions. Believing that
strict law enforcement serves the best interest of
the people of Florida, the Foundation stresses close
cooperation with the Armed Forces, law enforce-
ment and governing officials in its continuing "self-
regulation" program.


i eivrs


3 Innerspring Mattresses
Double Size

4 Innerspring Mattresses
Single Size


Chrome Dinette __ $29.95


Reg. $309.9
4-Pc.
Cheritone


I I~ I ILL L,


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