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The star
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01228
 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: June 11, 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: UF00028419:01228

Full Text








lOc

PIkR COPY


THE


STAR


MONEY TALKS-Let's keep ,
" it where we can speak with It
once In awhile-Trade with
your home town merchants
-A.


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


TWENTY-SECOND YEAR


THURSDAY, JUNE 11, 1959


ETAOIN SHRDLU

by WLS.EY R. RAMSEY


They say don't look a gift horse
in the mouth.
But this gift of some roads that
won't cost- any taxes, we are going
to look in the mouth-in fact we
are going to examine his tonsils.
Now what-we are going to say
is not to be construed as criticism.
We are merely wondering out loud
on some of the questions that were
not brought out at the County Com-
mission meeting Tuesday.
Presently we are in favor of
throwing all these roads in a pres-
ent pending bond issue to be is-
sued against the county's share of
the secondary road funds-then we
know there will be no worry about
how they are paid for.
First off, we notice that the
County plans to do all the grading
and preparation work for paving on
all these streets, and, then hire the
actual paving work- done. As we
understand it, this grading cost is
not figured in the estimated $25,-
000.00 per mile.
We may be ignorant in such
things, but it seems that we have
heard or read somewhere. that the
preparation wof a road for paving
costs as much. or more thaii the
actual paving. We know this is true
In printing. The actual cost of pre-
paring a form for printing costs
just about as much as the actual
printing costs. If this is so, and
the. paving will-cost $25,000.00 per
mile then the cost of this '"cheap"
paving will be around $50,000.00
per mile. Good secondary paving
provided by the State on the Coun-
'ty'.Secondary Road Fund costs on
4n average of $3,f00Q.O0 per mile.
Beas in mid that the road' now
bing planned by the commission
will not have all' the specifications
demanded by the State Road- De-
partment.
. We know this grading will come
-ot of the tax .pocket, but nothing
was akid about it Tuesday. The
way we see-.-f it will lie a size-
able hunk. Engineer Kilbourn made
tlie remark that only four -ruads
in the North end. of- the..Gounty had
iiaterial on the site _guitahle for
paving. The other streets would
have to have a clay,.ase hauled
in to support the road. This would
cost money-tax money.


Little Jake Belin Suffers Concussion

After Fall From Horse Tuesday


'Jake Belin, 12 year old son of Mr.
e and Mrs. J. C. Belin was seriously
injured Tuesday afternoon about
3:30 p.m. when he fell from his
horse.
Jake was riding his horse at the
Elementary School when. he ran
under a metal pipe striking his
head and knocking him off the
horse. The blow split open hisrfore-
head and injured an eye.
'He was rushed to the Port St.
Joe Municipal Hospital' where ex-
amination showed serious head in-
.juries. The boy was then taken to
the Baptist Hospital in Pensacola
by a Comforter Funeral Home am-
bulance Tuesday evening about
6:00 p.m.
Immediately after an x-ray ev-
amination, Jake was taken to su.-
gery to be operated on for a con-
cswsion.
Doctors said great care must be
taken for about the next year and
eventually a metal plate will havs
to be put in his head. Examination
of the injured eye showed no evi-I
dent permanent injury.


Highland View

Resident Injured

In Auto Wreck,

A four-car collision at 2 p.m.
Sunday in Parker resulted in minor
injuries for two perDons and dam-
ages estimated at $1,405, according
to Florida Highway Patrol reports.
Injured were Mary Apn Levens,
21, of Highland View and Mrs. Aut-
well Padgett, 47, of Jasper, Ga.
Both were taken to local hospitals
for treatment of minor injuries.
Involved in the accident were'
autos driven by Jarrett Gilpin, 22,
of Tynd'all AFB, Donald Levens,
22, of Highland View, Sue 'Ellis, 21
of Lynn. Haven and Autwell Pad-
gett, 48, of Jasper, Ga.
*Investigating trooper Charley

Faire said Gilpin's vehicle was
stopped to ma-ta a lertitutn on
State Road 30 in Parker with autos
driven by Donald Levens and Sue
-Ellis stopped behind him.
Favre said Padgett's auto came
-upon the three stopped cars and
rammed the Ellis auto, knocking it


Into Levens' car which in turn
If the roads were built .with a smashed the Gilpin*vehicle.
bond issue against the Secondary Damages were estimated at $5.00
Road Fund income, such as the for Gilpin, $300 for Leven.s, $600
gity of Port St. Jo. s.sggested in -for Ellis and $5Q0 for Padgett.
M01, we wou14 get good roa;s, --
wIth the state assu ng the main -
tenance and there would be no ad- ysBaseball
ditional' taxes to pay off bonds. P
We want the roads. We are pay- Plan Nite Games
ing all the taxes we can .possibly
afford. So are a lot of otder people. At a meeting of the Little Boy's
We can see no future in risking


more taxes when we can have what-
we want-first class-with no dan-
ger of increased 'taxes.


baseball, officials held. last Friday
night, it was decided to begin play-
ing night ball this past Monday
night.


Minmi U. GiviHng Every game since then has been
MiaUmi, G-iving, rained .out so the games will re-

Ball Honorary Degree sume as soon as the weather per-
__ w- mits.
.A class of 900 will receive de- Times for the ball games have
grees from the University of Miaini been changed. All afternoon-games
today when two ,honorary degrees will ,begin at 5:00 p.m. with the
will be awarded. night games to be played at 7:30


Dr. Robert M..Strozier, president
-of Florida State University, who
will be the main speaker, will be
given an honorary degree of. doc-
tor of literature.
Another honorary degree will be
awarded to Jacksonville financier
Edward Ball on behalf of his con-
tribution to Florfda industry.


Managers will inform their team
members when they are to play
nights and when they are to play
in the afternoon.
-x
0O TO CHURCH SUNDAY
Advertising doesn't cost--t PA-
4Ldvertising doesn't cost-It PAN%


Driver Education

Set For Summer

Driver Education will be taught
at Port St. Joe High School this
summer. The requirements are
that the student be old enough to
obtain a restricted driver's li-
cense and have his parent's con-
sent.
With emphasis on safe driving
throughout the nation, this course
will be a valuable asset to the
student. Most insurance compan-
ies grant a reduction on insur-
ance rates to students under 25
who have had Driver Education.
The most important phase of
the program is to teach the stu-
dents sportsmanship driving, pro-
per attitudes and share the road
with fellow drivers.
'Anyone under 20 years of age
may enroll in the summer course.
Classes will be divided into two
three-week periods. The first
three ;weeks will be from June
15 to July 3. The second three
weeks will run from July 6 to
July 24.
"Approximately 30 students
have signed up for the summer
course. Anyone else interested in
taking the course, contact Leroy
Bowdoin, principal of Port St.
Joe High School or report to
Room 15, Monday morning at
8:00 a.mA
-----K ---

Beach Business

To Fete Teens

The Mexico -Beach Business As-
sociation held its regular meeting
Wednesday, June 10 at the Mexico
Beach Patio- Drive-In. Members
present were: Surf Drive-In, Mexico
Beach Corporation, Cabana Motel
Apartments, Boucher Apartments,
Mexico Beach Grocery, Patio Drive-
In, Rainbow Motel and Thompson
Rentals.
The Association agreed to-spon-
sor a Teen-age night Tuesday, June
16 at the Patio. Members of the
Association will chaperone.
The next regular meeting will
be held Wednesday, June 24 at 7:00
a.m. at the Patio Drive-In.


County Road Plans Get




Examination By Taxpayer


Brandt Bradley Conklin Is Taken

By Death -Early Tuesday Morning


Brandt Bradley. Conklin, age 69,
passed away at 1:20 a.m. Tuesday
at the Port St. Joe Municipal Hos-
pital after a long Illness. Conklin
has been ill for several years with
heart trouble. He has been in the
hospital with several attacks and
had been confined for two weeks
prior to his death.
,Conklin was a former member of
the Rotary Club. He was a char-
ter member of the club and resign-
ed three years ago due to 111 health.
He was a Moose, an Oddfellow and
a member of St. James' Episcopal
Church.
"The Judge", as 'he was known
in Port St. Joe, had been judge of
the local Small, Claims Court since
its creation three years ago. Prior
to that he had been auditor of the
Gulf Hardware and Supply Com-
pany for many yeans. He had been
a resident of Port StU Joe for 22
years.
"B. B." was born in New York
State.
Surviving include his wife, Eva
Thompson Conklin, Port St. Joe;
one son, Albert Conklin of Wood-
stock, Vermont and a daughter,
Mrs. Guy Chater of New York and
six grandchildren. One sister, Mrs.
H. W. Mateer of New York.
Funeral services will be held at
10:00 a.m. this morning at the St.
James' Episcopal Church with the
Rev. Gardner D. Underhill officiat-
ing. Interment will be in Greenwood
Cemetery in Panama City.
Active pallbearers will be. Gan-
non Buzzett, G. F. Lawrence, Henry
Lillius, Ted wtary, John ",-ount,
and G. W. Knight.
Honorary pallbearers will be the
Vestry of the St. James' Episcopal
Church: Thomas A. Owens, H. A.,
Maige, C. A. Fite, Tom Moon, T. S.
Coldewey, Bruce Weeks, Paul S.
Fensom and T. G. Alsobrook.
Comforter Funeral Home of Port
St. Joe is in charge of arrange-
ments.


Mayor Sharit Tells Rotary Club of

Progress Now Being Made Thruout City


Mayor J. L. Sharit spoke to the
Rotary Club Thursday of last week
giving them a report of what the
city was doing to improve things.
. Sharit reported that work is just
about finished on 11,500 feet of
sewer in the hospital vicinity. He
said that negotions were now be-
ing undertaken to pave streets in
this .section also, with property
owners being assessed for the work.
S'harift also reported that work
was progressing rapidly -on 'the
new hospital addition and that he
hoped work would begin 'in the
very near future.
,Sharit spoke for a.short time on
current harbor work being done
and offered, praises for the good
work that had been done on Port
St. Joe's .boat basin by the St. Joe
Boat Club.
Tom Gibson of Huntsville, Ala,
was a guest of the club.


Forty-two Seniors Receive Diplomas At Impressive

Graduation Ceremonies In Gymnasium Monday Night
Forty-two seniors received their 'Several .of the Seniors received social studies; John Presnell, citi-
graduation certificates Mon-day awards of achievements in schol- zenship; Peggy Chafin, commer-
night in the Port St. Joe High astic and sporting activities. Wayne cial studies; Sandra Bracewell',
School gymnasium at an impressive Ashley, president of the Rotary school spirit; Steve Lucas, shop;
ceremony. Club, -presented that club's troph- Jimmie Cox, band; James Knight,
The seniors, entered the gymna- ies to Ed Smith and Judy Fensom. basketball and Steve Whealton, a
alum accompanied by the high Rev. Alan Price and Mrs. Mada- junior, for making the highest grade
school band playing the traditional line M. Whitaker presented the in the school on an American math-
"Pomp and Circumstance" by E1- American Legion trophies to Bev- ematics examination.
gar. Bill Chism, president of the early Baldwin and Tony Barbee. Following the presentation of
Senior Class gave the invocation. Principal Leroy Bowdoin present- awards, Principal Leroy Bowdoin
Honor graduates Tony. Barbee, ed the school's achievement awards introduced the graduating class.
Peggy Chafin, Phyllis Lewis, Patty to: Linda Smith, physical educa- Diplomas were awarded to the
Redd, Tommy Mitchell, Judy Fen- tion; Leonard Costin, Student graduating seniors by Superinten-
som, Richard Zipperer, Edward Council; Jacki Sheffield, intramur- dent of Public Instruction, Thomas
Smith and Beverly Baldwin eackh al athletics; Rosemary Tomlinson, A. Owens.
presented a short talk on the sen- IEnglish; Jackie Mitchell, athletics; Edward Smith, vice-president of
ior class theme, "Tomorrow's Chal- Tony Barbee, mathematics; Bever- the Senior class presented the
lenge" ly Baldwin, history; Judy Fensom, benediction.


Insurance Plan

Given To County

Frank Hannon and M. P. Tomlin-
son appeared before the County
Commission Tuesday to advise the
Commission on insurance that,
should be carried on the Court
House and its furnishings. At pres-
ent the building and furnishings
are insured for $70,000.00 and it
has been pointed out that this was
not enough insurance to adequately
protect.
Hannon and Tomlinson said that
they recommended $200,000.00 in-
surance on the building and $25,000.
on the contents. They said this
would provide 100% protection for
the building and 90% for the fur-
nishinge,
Hannon, who acted as spokesman
said that the premiums on this
amount of insurance would be $2,-
162.80 for the first year and $672.32
for each additional year.
The Board took the figures for
further study.


Oak Grove Church

Opens Bible School

Vacation Bible School will begin
at the Oak Grove Assembly of God
Church Monday, June 15 at 7:00
.p.m. til 9:00 p.m. and continue
through June 20. Everyone from.the
age of two through 14 Is Invited
to attend.
There will be refreshments serv-
ed each night. At the end of the
Bible School there will be a spec-
ial program for everyone. Also, a
display of .work the children have
done 'during the school.


County Plans To Build Road Beds and

Hire Paving Done; Plan Own Financing


The need of, and the discussion
of new roads in Gulf County is still
a subject that will bring out elto-
quent arguments in Gulf County
eveJi yet, as Tuesday's meeting of
the Gulf County Commission would
testify.
Some few weeks ago, the Board
was l resented with a plan by the
SC County Engineer, Max W. Kilbourn,
to pave certain county and city
roads with what he called a "cheap"
paving, and do a lot of roads for a
relatively small cost.
Tuesday this plan came to the
forefront in the nature of a release,
given by the Commissioners in a
form of a letter to the two newspa-d
pers of Gulf County, The Star ofe
Port St. Joe and The Gulf County
Breeze of Wewahitchka.
BeThis letter called for the cheap
'B. B. CONKLIN paving to be performed on certain
streets in North Port St. Joe, St.
Mos Uit Pro ra Joe Beach, Beacon Hill, Highland
View, Jones Homestead, White City
Barte for a d ay Ward Ridge and the North ena d of-
Broke for A Day the county. The plan called for
10 mile of road, with the county
Mosquito Control supervisor p.doing the grading and preparing of
peared before the County Commis- a road base and hiring the hard sur-
siqn Tuesday at their regular meet- facing done at an approximate cost
ing and told the Board that this of $25,000.00 per mile.
Department was broke. PROPOSE NO NEWTAXES
The County proposes to pay for
Daniell said that after the pay- the project by using the gasoline
roll was made for that week, the tax money, that now goes to the
Department would be some $700.00 county Road and Bridge Fund. They
in the red. propose to do this without raising
more taxes to take care of Road
'Clerk of the Court George Y. and Bridge Fund work, contemplat-
Core said the District had some ing that decreased maintenance of
$6,500.00 owed to 'it, that had not the roads to be paved and expect-
been paid. Core said the City of ed inreases from present sources
ewahtkahad pledged $10.00 of revenue through increased pro-
to the project and the City of Porterty valuation in the County and
St. Joe $5,000.00. Neither pledge pn increase intheontan t
hAA ..... an increase in the' gasoline tax pay-


had Ubeen paid.
IMayor J. L. Sharit and Commis-
sioner R. H. Ellzey were among the
spectators present and said the
County would receive Port St. Joe's
payment the next day.


County Gets Vet

Officer Applicants

Henry F. Ayers appeared before
the County Board Tuesday after he
had been informed that he could
not service as County Service Of-
ficer for the VA by law. Ayers is
not a veteran-a requisite for the
Service Officer post.
. Ayers did urge the board to ap-
point a Service Officer who wags
qualified, to hold the post, as he
said the service wassorely needed
in the County. Ayers went on to
recommend J. J. Hill of Port St.
Joe for the job. Commissioner Har-
den said that, not knowing of Hill's
Interest in the job, he had talked
to Benjamin H.'Dickens of Port St.
Joe about killingg the position.
After considerable discussion as
to which man they should hire the
subject was tabled for further
study.
The position pays $25.00 per
month.


Game Warden Says

Fish Biting In Lakes

County Game Warden Thomas
McDaniell dropped by The Star
office yesterday afternoon and
said that in spite of continually
rising water the fish are biting
good in the Dead Lakes. Thomas
said to bring your fly rod along
when you come, if you expect to
catch anything.
And then, remembering his job,
Thomas said you better have
your Dead Lakes fishing permit
with you when you come.
dt
Vacationing In Louisiana
Mr. and Mrs. P. B. Fairley are
spending a two week vacation vis-
iting with friends and relatives in
Louisiana.

.GO TO CHURCH SUNDAY


ments from the State.
PROJECT QUESTIONED
Although the project met no or-
ganized opposition 'at Tuesday's
meeting, the plan met with some
thorough questioning.
First of the questioners was Har-
ry H. Saunders, Vice-President of
the St. Joe Paper Company.
Saunders asked the Board just
how many miles were to be paved
under the plan. Chairman Cooper
announced, "about 10".
Saunders asked how many miles
were to be paved in North Port St.
Joe? "About 1%". In Highland
View? "About one half mile". Other
locations received the same vague
answers as. to exact mileage to be
paved. Saunders then asked what
streets were to be paved in these
areas. The commission stated that
they didn't know yet. They stated
that the plan was to see if the plan
could be carried out and then desig-
nate streets to be paved.
Engineer Kilbourn said that the
road surfaces and bed would have
the same specifications required by
the State Road Department. The
savings, according to Kilbourn,
would be affected by providing less
right of way, less drainage, etc.
WILL PAY PLAN WORK?
Getting into the 'paying for the
project, Saunders questioned the
board as to whether the increases
the county had counted on would
pay for the project and if they could
guarantee that the increases would
come through. since Interest on the
money and payments would run


and Bridge fund and that the in-
come had increased by about $6,506
over the last three years.
Saunders rebutted with the notifi-
cation that over the. past 15 years
the Road and Bridge Fund had in-
creased by 384% -and during the
past 10 years by 314%-"All this in-
crease mind you, during a period
when Gulf was receiving so much
road paving from secondary funds".
Saunders predicted that the budget
would continue to rise, even with
the paving of the 10 miles of road.
Saunders said that his company
would not oppose the building of
new. roads, but they did oppose any
new taxes at this time and their
main objection at the present time
was that the County not go into
the project until they could be as-
surred of money other than addi-
tional taxes to pay for the project.
Saunders also requested that the
County furnish a difinite list of
roads to be paved and their, lengths
"before paving is done.
W. C. Roche appeared before the
Board and asked if it was known
what the approximate cost of main-
tenance per year amounted to on
roads in the areas to be paved. The
Board said they did not break their
maintenance costs down to areas.
Roche then pointed out that the,
total mileage of paved roads each
year was growing more than -the
increased mileage- of graded roaslp
and still the milisge in this depart-
ment continued to climb.
SHARIT URGES ANOTHER /'
FINANCING PLAN
Port St. Joe Mayor J. L. Sharit
then took the floor and-~reminded
the Commission of a, bond' ibSue
that the City of Port St. Jo3 fa-
vored in the amount of $850,000.00
in 1956 to pave all streets in all
communities and cities in the
county and also build the dam and"
bridge over the Dead Lakes at no
danger at all of raising ...millage.
He proposed that the 1956 bond is-
sue be paid for out of the Countys
share of the Secondary Road Fund
which is provided by the State
each year for the sole purpose of
paving roads. The County gets ap-
proximately $225,000.00 each year
from this source.
'Sharit went on to hit the advis-
ability of the project declaring that
the SRD knew how to' build roads
and he was hesitant to delete any
of their specifications to save money
as each one of their specificat ons
no doubt had a definite neen in
providing a good, sound roast. Sha-
rit recommended that the/matter
be carried out but that it be finan-
ced by secondary road funds.'
TAPPER IN FAVOR
George G. Tapper of Port St. Joe
was last to appear on the road mat-
ter, and the only one to appear that
was in favor of going ahead with
the project.
Tapper said that apparently ev-
eryone was in favor of more roads
but nobody wanted more taxes.
He reported that the only factual
information as to the amount anad
location of paving that had been
done was the taking of soil sam-
ples to test for base qualifications.
Tapper said that he" felt the pro-
ject could be financed with no ad-
ditional village. He foresaw enough
savings on maintenance to pay for


about $35,000.00 a year or maybe the project.
more. Saunders pointed out that Tapper suggested that the Board
just next year, the county is already go ahead and get engineers survey
obligated to pay $25,000.00 for ma- in the areas to receive paving,
chinery purchased this year. This draw up specifications and get bids
added to a payment on roads and on the project to find out it the
interest would take up half of the County could handle the project or
normal Road and Bridge Fund bud- not.
get and he couldn't see how the Commissioner Harden then made
fund could increase that much ov- a motion that the County engineer
er a period of just one year. be instructed to make the survey
Commissioner Harden then as- and draw up specifications and an
surred Saunders that he, for one, estimated cost to submit before the
wbuld not be in favor of going Board for study. Commissioner


through with the plan unless it
could be carried out without in-
creasing millage. Harden said that
he felt that was the opinion of the
entire board.,
Harden pointed out that last year
the County received $48,000.00 in
gasoline taxes to go into the Road


Strickland seconded the motion and
all commissioners voted aye.
W. C. Roche then asked the en-
gineer what his fee would be for
this survey. Kilbourn said his fee
would be eight per cent or approx-
imately $20,000.00 if the county
(Continued on Page 4)


NUMBER 37


,rn 9ST. JUOE, rFLOUIuA


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Lions Down Moose; Gulf Drugs

Landcos in 19-9.Slugfest In Babe Ruth

by STEVE WHEALTON ler by a 1-0 score. Robbie eostin
Last Friday, the play in the Babe scored the winning run as a wild
Ruth League was resumed. In the pitch by the Moose pitcher, Leroy
first game on Friday, the Lions de- Davis got by the catcher. The stand-
feated the Moose team in a thril- .out performance was turned'in by


I DIAL YOUR PERSONAL SUNTAN


Millions of Americans get
badly burned every summer try-
-ing to.achieve an attractive sun-
tan without considering the sen-
\ sitivity of their sk ins and
failing to recognize that the in-
tensity of .the sun's rays varies
with geographical, location.
People with sensitive skin
usually burn easily and tan with
difficulty. They are people with
reddish hair and freckled com-
plexions, and some blonde, fair-
skinned people. They should be
cautious and use good judge-
* ment in exposing themselves to
the sun. "
Most people with normal skin
burn relatively easily on first
' exposure to the sun but-rapidly
develop a protective tan. This
includes many blondes and
brunettes. "
Some people are.-naturally re-
sistant to burning. They tan
easily but often their skin does
not appear much darker after
exposure to the sun. They
usually have dark hair and rela-


tively dark complexions.
Whatever your, skin type,
Shulton, Inc., manufacturers of
Bronztan, have come to the aid
of all who know too little about
their skin and about the amount
of exposure suited to personal
requirements ii.'various locali-
ties. You .can now, added to the
many "musts" in your pocket
book, have the Bronztan suntan
guide on which, merely by
twisting a dial, you can quickly
see the safe exposure time for
southern or northern beaches,
other areas, whether your skin
is unprotected or covered wiih
Bronztan lotion or cream.
Now, no matter in what port
of the U.S. you take the sun,
you can dial your location and
skin type so that safe exposure
times show through the win-
dows on 'the dial. Safe expo-
sure time, is shown, for first
time out and for already ligh .Iy
tanned, for using Bronztan lo-
tion or cream and for those
using no suntan preparation.


_OPEN DAILY, 2:48 P.lk.
o SATURDAY, 12:45 P.M.

I' TELEPHONE: BAll 7-4191


THURSDAY and FRIDAY



AVA
GARDNER









SHE WAS HIS DREAM GIRL1 EIV1 PEIY t
...FO RALR NE
ANTHONY
FRANCIOSA






TEHIROLOR
T ECHNIC RAMA








&p.











case. JANET GAYNOR) ^^~la --^
SUNDAY through WEDNESDAY
SHE WAS HIS DREAM GIRL ELVIS '~WE
..FOR REAL! I
stcvhe







RICHARD [CAN D NA AET
EiVIS-PRESLEY

I CINEMASCOP JANET GAYNR)~l


SUNDAY through WEDNESDAY


JOHN WAYNE
DEAN MARTIN -
RICKY NELSON
They grew into
giants at...





TECHNICOLOR "..
WANGIE WARD BKINSON
WALTER BRENNAN WARD BOND


Advanced Admission


the Lion pitcher, Jimmy Wilder, iHE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
who got the Moose team down, in


one, two three order in all out the


LBB Offers Boys

Sportsmanship

One of the prime objectives
the formation of the Port St. J
Little Boy's Baseball in Port
Joe, was the ideal or idea of p
hiding for the future generation
young boys some of the please
and sportsmanship that could
received from good clean comp
tion.
The managers, umpires and o


las inning. He allowed one hit to
Tommy Grimsley in the second in-
ning with two out, but he picked
Tommy off first base.
That night, in contrast to the
one run scored that afternoon, a
total of 28 runs were scored as the
Gulf team beat the Landcos 19-9 in
a game which featured 16 walks.
The Landcos jumped to an early
lead at 1-0 in the first inning. Then
in the second, they blasted Nelson
Hall off the mound as he walked
six men with two out. After he
couldn't seem to regain his control,
Joe Whaley came in and got Lloyd
Gardner to force out Harry Brew-
ton at third. In the last half of that
inning the Gulf's broke loose with
14 big runs to sew up the game.
Next day, in a well-pitched game
by both sides, the Lions gained sole
.possession of first place by defeat-
ing the Landcos 5-2. The game was
won by Robert Sewell of the Lions.
That afternoon, the Gulf team
failed in their bid for a first place
tie as the Moose team won an 8-1
decision. In that game, the Gulf
hitters knocked the ball long and
hard, but always in the glove of a
Moose fielder. The winner was
Gainey. The loser, whose record
is now 2-1, was George Boyer.


TEAM
Lions
Gulf
Moose
Landco

Davis,
Thursb
Spauldi
Griffin,
Davis,
William
Sarver,
Kenned
Kennin
Wilder,


the St. Joe Little B
have given generously


W L
STANDINGS


Pct.


,4 1 .800
3 2 .600.
2 3 .400
s 4 1 .200
TOP TEN PLAYERS
AB H
Leroy 10 4
ay, Ernest 18 6
ing, Rodney 12 4
Gene 16 5
Larry 13 4
is, Tommy 7 2
Frank 7 2
ly, James 11 3
gton 11 3
Jimmy 8 2


cials of
Baseball


Enjoy the Summer At



The PATIO

CHICKEN BOXES -- SHRIMP BOXES
FISH BOXES
SANDWICHES -- SOFT DRINKS


DANCING ON THE PATIO


Positively No Beer of Liquor Allowed
on the Premises




The PATIO


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Mexico Beach


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410 Reid Ave. Phone BAll 7-8171
"Outfitters for Dads and Lads"
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Choose solids and muled patterns in navy, brown or
grey. Regulars, shorts, longs. Sizes 34 to 44.


SUITS


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$29.95 to $55.00


A .tremendous line of

SHIRTS
Tailored by Manhattan -
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r t
ugh
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i tals


THURSDAY, JUNE 11, 1959 daily transpiring on the playing The St. Joe Little Boy's Baseball
field when these young boys are will give to the best sportsman in
ime and talents without any participating. each league a trophy for this year.
t of compensation for these Encouragement they need and Are you going to encourage your
in trying to blend together good clean rooting to keep them son or the son of a friend to con-
anization to teach the funda- keyed up is fine, but when the of- duct himself in such a manner that
S b ,1,,n ... ,.b l tq -.1 ficials are harassed both on the he has a chance for this award or


field and at home by the mature
older generation, it does not help
the organization to have competent
umpires or managers.
Players that do not conform to
the rules of Little Boys Baseball
have to be dropped" from the league
and it does not seem fair that the
actions of their parents can cause
them to be misjudged by their
teammates, when in most cases


e persons, parents and specta- they are working so hard to attain
s who do not consider what is a standing in this field.


are you going to do all you can to
cause him to lose this opportunity.
Competition will be tough. There
will be 150 boys trying for the two
trophies. Would you be proud for
your son to be one of the two cho-
sen,

Working in Jacksonville
Willie Daniell has gone to Jack-
sonville to take a job for the sum-
mer months.


of spoa
TJoe these
St. cus:
pro- is ii
of futu
res proud
be
eti-
ers,
thri
)ffi- sibl
oys tors
of

GB

1
2
3
Pct.
400
333
313
308
286
286
273
273
250


- - I i -


S -- -

-. . .


Vacatio Tiime Is Here


And Floyd Chevrolet can help you enjoy it in

style. A newcar to take you, .Or a new.

boat and motor to help you to enjoy yourself


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Fourth and Williams


-r I r


I Il I II


I


lais o Daseoall and aiso the
Ls of good clean competition and
rtsmanship. The rewards ao
se persons who have so gener-
ly worked with these youngsters
n seeing them develop into good
ure citizens that we can all be
ud of.
his future not only of the play-
but of this league is seriously
eatened by thoughtless, irrespon-


X.1 ..-. .


I .







ft-kE PSTA, Port it. Joe, Pa. THURSDAY, JUNE 11, 1959

Train Your Children To Be Safe Operators

Of Boats for Safety In Water Sports

School is out so be sure to add tin noted. A big reward for any
to family fun and take the kidsojunior miss or mister is to let them


along when boating this summer,
says C. G. Costin of St. Joe Hard-
ware Company.
"Some mothers are a little fear-
ful of taking youngsters along on
boat trips, Costin said, "but with a
little care everybody will have a
grand time.'?
Children, depending on their ma-
turity around boats and also their
swimming ability, should wear life
jackets. A close eye should be
kept on toddlers and a play harness
is always a good idea.
Sunburn on the water is a par-
ticular danger for the small try,
Costin says, so a sunburn lotion is
important. A change of clothing in
case of rain or spray is also recom-
mended.
Let the youngsters do as much
work on board as they are capable
of doing. "Explain the need for hav-
ing lines coiled and all equipment
in its proper place and the kids
will soon silrprise you with their
attention to nautical details," Cos-


J Supports 4-H Work


operate the boat-with you stand-
ing by.
Young people seem to get thirs-
ty and hungry much sooner and
more often than adults," Costin
pointed out, "so be sure to take
along water, soft drinks and some
food."


A boat ride like a car ride can T
be tiresome for the very young. It vt. C. T. Shearer
is a good idea to have them watch
out for other boats, landmarks and At Fort Jackson
navigational aids. Their minds
will be occupied and they will also
be learning some fundamentals of FORT JACKSON, S. C.-Private
boating. Clifton T. Shearer, son of Mr. and
"Boating is fun and it is good to Mrs. C. T. Shearer of Port St. Joe
get the youngsters interested at has been assigned to Company B,
an early age," Costin concluded. 18th Battalion, 1st Training Regi-
____________ ment at Fort Jackson, S. C., for
Attend Graduation eight weeks of basic combat train-
Mrs. Alton Hardy and Mrs. Ella ing.
Stebel drove to West Palm Beach Upon arrival at Fort Jackson, he
for the graduation of her grand- was issued clothing and given a
daughter, Miss Sandra Lee Nelson. complete physical examination and
-_ -a comprehensive battery of apti-


Hardtop,.A
Upholstery,
Lights-
Complete.
The value


Fiberglass throughout seamless, : clean lines admired most. More open,
(ingle-unit hulls cured in heated usable space than many boats 2'
molds means no warping-no untrue longer, magnificent comfort de-
boats. Its nimble, steady perform- tachable top fbr.all-weather protec-
ance is already legendary its tion. It's the boat success of all time.

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


tude tests.
As part of his basic training he
will be taught rifle marksmanship
under the Army's new TRAINFIRE
program. In TRAINFIRE, he will
&learn to use an M-1 rifle by firing
,at pop-up targets on terrain which
duplicates combat areas.
He will also be taught drill, tac-
tics, camouflage, military courtesy,
first aid and other basic subjects.
He will learn how to throw a gren-
ade, fire in pitch darkness, crawl
.under barbed wire with machine
gun fire overhead, and defend him-
self in simulated chemical, biologi-
cal and radiological warfare situa-
tions.
During his seventh week of train-
ing, he will march 13 miles with
full field pack to a bivouac area to
spend a week living in the field
and learning to integrate the skills
he has been taught.
After completing basic training,
he -normally will receive a two-
week leave before reporting for
his next assignment.


WarrenGas Contest


Coming To A Close

Frank McDonald of the local of-
fice of the West Florida Gas and
Fuel Company said this week that
only a few more days remain for
people of the Port St. Joe area to
enter the unique Warrengas "Show-
down Test" contest. McDonald em-
prasized that a local family would
win the $50.00 grocery prize, and
that the contest itself was very
easy to enter. According to Mc-
Donald, the object of the contest
is to see how much more hot wa-
ter a standard LP-Gas water heater
will deliver than a standard elec-
tric water heater will deliver, over
a 30 day period. Although an-inde-
pendent testing laboratory is con-
ducting the tests, engineering cal-
culations have already determined
that the gas heater will produce
between 11,000 and 15,000 more gal-
lons of hot water than the electric
heater. Or, as McDonald put it, "To
enter the Warrengas contest, all
you have to do is put down a sin-
gle number and the winning
number-which will be the' entry
closest to the actual figure-has got
to be somewhere between 11 and
15. thousand." An official of e
Warrengas company emphasized
that this is the first time the two
major kinds of home water heaters
have -ever been operated side-by-
side in an impartially-conducted
test of this type. With a prize of
$50.00 in groceries at stake, noth-
ing to buy, and only one figure to


OPEN ALL DAY SATURDAY


We will appreciate your cooperation in observing these
new business hours.




St. Joe Motor Co.


Phone 7-3737


322 Monument Ave.


T. A. Aldridge
T. A. Aldridge, vice president,
American Oil Company, was recently
elected a member of the National
Committee on Boys and Girls Club
Work, Chicago. The announcement
was made by John W. Coverdale,
president of the board of directors
of the committee, a non-profit organ-
ization. cooperating with the Extension
Service since 1921 in furthering the
4-H program.
The National Committee is made
up of 33 members and directors, all
of whom are public-spirited citizens
interested in supporting 4-H work.
American Oil has supported 4-H
Club work for dhe .past'14 years and
is one of tht principal sponsors of
the tractor program. C(illege scholar-
ships, exepnso-p.id trips to the Na-
tional 4-H Club Congress in Chicago
and medals of honor are 4-H awards
provided by the company.


Presented by your Doctor v1j
ol Medicine as a Heald h
Se:,.ce of the Florida Med Ii
icli Association ad vos u
Lrcal Mbledicl Sociapy.
32,OOSE A FAMILY DOCTQO
If you don't already have a family
loctor, by all means choose one.
Your family may be fortunate and
;scape any serious illness but the
3dds definitely are not in your favor.
It's comforting to know, if and
ihen illness strikes, that there is a
loctor in the .vicinity who knows
/uu and who, if he cannot come,
- vill make arrangements for another
t( ctor to take the call.
Most families pick a doctor be-
:aise some close friend has found
4im to be excellent. This is as good
,t any other way for you to know
;he doctor by reputation. You may
iave met him. It would be best if
rou went to h's office and had a
:alk with him. Ask him to be your
familyy doctor; get better acquainted
mvitl1 him and give him a chance to
enow you.
VWhen you go to see the doctor,
on't .ake the mistake of judging
ssl porpetency solely by the way
fis offce lookt because many ex-
;ellent physicians gre poor interior
lCCorators. Don't judge according
to his age or how quickly he de
tides what the trouble is.
No one can decide for you the
qualities you want in a family phy-
sician. Human nature being what it
is will cause you to look for a mar.
who may be directly at variance
irom the doctor who calls at your
neighbor's home. There is one point
to remember-if you find that you
tave the ptmost confidence in him,
thee he is the doctor for your fam-
ily.
.e will have the medical training
and knowledge. Before that M D.
was put after his name, he spent
many years st.'ying under learned
p.en aid following this period lihe
sat beside many beds in one or
more of the country's greatest hos-
pitals putting this training to se-
vere tests.
When you have decided upon
your doctor, let him know that you
and the other members of your
family are going to be good patients.
Your confidence in him will allay
_all fears. Follow his advice to the
letter, and always be as considerate
of him as you expect him to be of
vOU


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Prices of most Nylon tires of this quality were raised this year.
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1lost Saving:


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put down, Port St. Joe area resi- June 6 in spring commencdinent at
dents are urged to secure their Florida State University. The gra-
free entry blanks. dates included Patricia Clark Bar-
------ field, BS in education, of Port St.
LOCAL WOMAN RECEIVES Joe.
FSU BS DEGREE ____
TALLAHASSEE-More than 900 GO TO CHURCH SUNDAY
students at Florida State Univer-
sity received degrees Saturday, 4dvertlsing doesn't coat--t PAYU




NOTICE


We Will Be





WEDNESDAY AFTERNOONS
During the Summer


SI


"*Plus tax and retreatdable trade-in.







S THURSDAY, JUNE 11, 1959


SHALL'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





NEED A PLUMBER?
-CALL BEAMAN
Plumbing Installation Repairs
SContract Work A Specialty
Aents for
Brand' Name Plumbing Fixtures
-CALL US FOR FREE ESTIMATE-
TWO LICENSED PLUMBERS ON DUTY TO SERVE YOU

BEAMAN PLUMBING SERVICE
110 HUNTER CIRCLE PHONE 7-2541


Sikes Files Protest With Air Forse

for' Breaking Sound Barrier


Congressman Bob Sikes -has fil-
ed an official protest with the De-
partment of the Air Force over the
harmful effects which result when
Air Force jets break the sound
barrier creating a sonic boom.
"While I realize that the Air
Force training programs must
continue," Sikes said, "and I have
no intention of interfering with
these necessary programs, there is
reason to believe much of the pub-
Ilic nuisance is created unnecessar-
ily."
Those making complaints are
concerned over damage to their
homes, especially to masonry con-
struction and windows. Possibly the
sonic boom's worst effect is to the

FOR EXPERT

Electrical Repairs

and
Contracting

IT'S

WALL ELECTRIC

COMPANY
DIAL BAII 7-4331


RED TAG


nerves of residents in the area af-
fected.


claims for payment for damages
attributed to the sonic boom. One
is in Panama City where approxi-
mately 100 claims resulted from a
single flight of a supersonic plane.
Delays in payment on these
claims have resulted in much harm-
ful criticism to the Air Force and


"I am confident that officials of a considerable loss of prestige by
the Air Force can alter the flight that service."


patterns of the high speed planes
In most instances so that necessary
sonic booms would take place
where the least amount of dam-
age would be done. As a result of
harmful effects to humans and


"In each instance, the person
making the complaint emphasizes
that he does not want to interfere
with the training necessary for our
country's defense; nevertheless, he
feels that flights causing the boom


damage to property, the Air Force could be performed over the gulf
already is faced with considerable away from the populated areas."


In conclusion, Sikes said, "I am The Church School. 11:00 a.m,,
requesting Air Force officials to Morning prayer and sermon.


take the necessary steps to cor-
rect the situation wherever possi-
ble 'and to consider all facts thor-
oughly with the view of eliminat-
ing the boom and its effects as
much as possible consistent with
Air Force programs."
ST. JAMES' CHURCH
EPISCOPAL
Rev. G. D. Underhill, Priest-in-chg.


The .public is cordially invited to
worship with us and is assured of
a warm welcome.
Send The STAR To A Friend
Guests of Parrotts -
Mr. and Mrs. M. B. Farmer of
Beatyville, Ky., Mrs. Jeff Boggs,
Fred Boggs of Tyner, Ky., were
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Parrott -of Beacon Hill over the


The Third Sunday after Trinity, week end. Mr. Farmer and Mrs.
June 10. 7:30 a.m., Celebration of Boggs are brother and sister of
the Holy Communion followed by Mrs. Parrott.
a breakfast and meeting for the
Episcopal Churchmen. 9:45 a.m.,' 0o TO CHURCH SUNDAY


No rest for this Chevy... round

the lock thO engine never stops!

At Washington's bustling Na-
tional Airport, Allied AviationP
Fueling counts on its radio-
equipped Chevy to get crews
and tank trucks to the right
planes at just the right time. i
Aside from occasional time out
for the Tisual service, its Thrift-
master 6-cylinder engine has I '
been running 24 hours a day for i
the past 9 months!
Once you've got that kind of '
endurance working you don't A
worry much about lost job time. *
Breakdowns go out of style the f
day your Chevy goes into action.
The fact is, Chevrolet trucks
are -dead set on dropping the
word "downtime" right out of
the English language. And they
just might, if precision engi-
neering and top-quality mate-
rials have anything to say about..
it. Chevy trucks are put together
to stay together-incorporating
the most advanced chassis de-
velopments, the most efficient 6-
cylinder and V8 engine designs.
They're built to last, built to
keep Chevrolet's hard-earned
reputation for reliability flying
high.
Going into the real heart of
Chevrolet advantages is where "
your dealer comes in. He'll show
you, 4n feature after feature,
that you can't buy more truck -
dependability in any weight
plass-at any price. ..uc .-.


No Jobs too tough for a Chevrolet truck! .


See your local auLorized Chevrolet dealer


FLOYD CHEVROLET Co.


PHONE BAN 7-2g4


401 WILLIAMS AVE.


Port St. Jo*, Fla.


N.
NP!



J17t-~

.~
r -~-: / -.- -. S

/




'-'V


;~C~~8


fl,1


-I


SEE YOUR NEAREST GULF DEALER LISTED BELOW:


GULF SERVICE STATION Highland View Service Sta.
Monument Ave. and First St. HIGHLAND VIEW, FLORIDA
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA


THE STAR, Port 88, Joe, Pla.


I i


-I I I


I


O


Why












THE STAR

PubiMhid Evy Thurday At 306 Williams Anue, Pert St. Joe. Florida
By t ah 8 Publiahlng Company
W SaLr R. RAMSY Editor and Publisher
Almso Idotype Operator, Ad Man, lonr Man, olumnist, Reporter, Proof Reader
and Bookkeeper
ONE YEAR, K 3.00 SIX MONTHS $1.50 THREE MONTHS 12.50
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
Mattered au Mecand-lams matter, December 19, 1927, at the Poetoffice, 'Port St. Joe,
Florida, unde Act of March i 1879.
DbIAL BAIl 7-3161
TO ADVERTISERS-In a e of error or omisalons in advertisements, the publishers
do nt hold themaelvei .iable-for damage further than amount received for. such
advertlement. .
The spoken word I given ecant Attention; the printed word Is thoughtfully
weighed. Tihe ipoe woid barndy aerta; the printed word thoroughly convince.
The spoken word is lost;the printed word remains.


THE -TAN, Pon t. joo P1


THURSDAY, JUNE 11, 1959


Book Banner Is Modern

Wolf In. Sheep's Clothing
Florida legislators are to be commended for not giving ser-
ious consideration to a proposal that the classic children's story,
"Three Little Eigs", be banned from public libraries.
A lobbyist in behalf of the. measure reports that a new ver-
sion of the nursery tale has a black pig in it which is depicted as
superior to the white one. He's defeating his own purposes
by directing attention to the.off-color edition. Many who never
knew there were. any other accounts of the fable except ones
showing pink-skinned pigs,,may be moved to purchase this new
version just out of curiosity. Curiosity is a dangerous habit. It
might bpcopme necessary ,to outlaw it too.
How long is this censorious censor habit going to continue?
Up -to Alabama, another child's book, "The Rabbit's Wedding",
has been banned by the Legislature because it deals with the
marriage of a black .and white rabbit. Newspapers may have
to pript with red ink if. this line of reasoning persists.
In a climate sudh as this, no piece of literature is safe.
Shakespeare's "Othello" Will become verboten, if it is not suspect
already in some circles.
The South does not stand along in this absurd attitude. "Huck-
leberryFminn" was withdrawn from some New York schools be-
cause of objections to the references to "Nigger Jim", the runaway
slave that accompanied Huck down the Mississippi. Northerners
have been known to protect their young from Joel Chandler Har-
ris' "Uncle Remus Tales" because they deemed the dialect and
stories unfair to the Negro.
A while back a group up in Indiana agitated for the removal
of "Robin Hood" from the bookshelves because it was charged
that the tale supported communism. After all, didn't the intrepid
Robin rob the rich to give to the poor?
The modem wolf in sheep's clothing is the book banner.


A Nice Gesture
Although we are a little late in getting around to it we would
like to- publicly commend the Florida Bank at Port St. Joe on
the ine- job they performed with their recent pictorial glance at
the-past of Port St. Joe.
Not many people who are residents of Port St. Joe were
here back then and ,e think it a good thing that the bank should
- go to this trouble, to acquaint us with where our city has come
from.
Probably no other city in Northwest Florida has come as
far as has Port St. Joe,-in the last 50 years without the spurt that
the location of a military base will give. Our economy is not
tied to Government installations. Our growth has come about
through the resources of the area and by private capital. We
should'be proud of our growth. And, of course, a glance at what
we have come from; should make us appreciate what we do have
all the more.
Just between us, what little we have dabbled in photography
taking pictures for this newspaper, lets us be able to estimate
just what this gesture of good will cost the Bank. And believe
me, it was a pretty penny. At least it would be a pretty penny
to me.


Classified Ads Bring Quick Results



ION AND TIME ON YOUR HANDS
.by Beth Paul


~~0~


It is amazing that in these and other formal occasions,
days of fashion' there are however, most men use another
women and men who wear wrist wristwatch rather more severe
w~atehes totally unsuited to and tailored. Today's best dress- I
their dress. ed woman usually -has a collec- T
Women w h o -tion of wrist watches from the OI
keep up with most casual to the most so- IN
fashion trends phisticated models. IN
Will never IN RE
F^ w~eari the' e -The f i.r s t CLA'UI
Sw"sporty" type wrist watches HIS -
Ss type were not dis- ELLEl
of. w r i s ttinguished by To Ad(
'lW watches to gu b To Ad
parties. When great accura- LARR"
a .suit for apday in the, cy. They
wearing suit for aday the varied as much IN TH
country it would be equally in-
congruous to wear a small as one hour in STATE
jeweled watch with a delicate 24. What theY TO:
band. The business executive lackedmechan- whose
who wears his favorite watch to ically however, was offset by unukno'
the office switches to a sturdier w- hat they did for the fashion YOU
watch to play golf or go on a iof the day. Their elaborate That
days fiqaing. ,cases were executed by the the ab
Miss-Bettye Miller, fashion 1 foremost jewelers and metal- Thornma
promotion, m manager of the Si smiths of the time. Tate, h
,Ha'milton Watch Company says '5 Now there. are watches avail- Larry
"that more and able for.every different fashion are re
more people ^s occasion. For "him", Hamilton your ni
'-are determin- ,' broke style barrier with the cause
ed to have introduction of the electric be grain
fashion, as watch the ens, 31
well as time, l i world's firs t Joe, Fl
bn their hands. sC in 1957. frs, Cl
As could be Capable of wfe, E
expected, how- amazing accu- .the ori
evdr, there, is, S racy, the elec- Clerk o
a complete mee ing of the male tried watch is fore Jwa
and female minds in only a few powered by a
areas. In working clothes or tiny "energiz- IHER
when indulging in sports men er" shirt pro con
.prefer a shock-resistant water- button size and is handsomely you for
proof ,odel that will stand up styled in 38 different models t WITN
to wear and tear. For business i suit the most discriminating. seal of
Gulf 06
of May,

The Star Brings News of Your sNeighbos 8L)


NEWS FROM

OAK GROVO
6y NIta Jolly and VI Hardsaltl
PHONE 7-7013

Mrs. Wilson Gardner and Mrs.
Hubert Harrison motored. to Pan-
ama City Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Hansel Norris spent
the week end in Marianna visiting
their daughter, Mrs. Helen Brown
and family.
'Visiting Mr. and Mrs. W. .G.
Knight and family are Mrs. Ed Con-
ley and daughters, and Mrs. W. F.
Fount of Marion, Ohio.
Mrs. C. R. Pippin and boys spent
Friday night in Panama City vis-
iting friends and relatives. -
Miss Betty Harrison is visiting
in Jacksonville with her grandpar-
ents, Mr. and Mrs. G. F. Todd and
Mrs. Ethel Harrison. From there
Betty will visiL her aunts and un-
cles, Mr. and Mrs. F. P. Prevatte
and Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Tyler of
Pal'atka.
Mrs. Buck Dormany aid Miss Dot
Dormany spent the week end in
Jacksonville.


Mrs. Thurston Meyers and chil-
dren of Jacksonville are visiting
LEGAL ADVERTISING

PUBLIC NOTICE
CITY OF PORT ST. JOE
110 WHOM IT MAY CONCERN:
NOTICE IS :HEREBY GIVEN
that .the City, Commission of the
City of Port St. Joe will meet At
8:00 o'clock P.M., on the -l6th day
of June, .195, to hear objections,
written or oral, of all interested per-
sons to the confirmation of the Ra-
solution providing for the installa-
tion of a sanitary sewer collection
system in the area of the City bou- -
ded as follows: "
Lots 4 to 12 inclusively, in Block
45 and Lots 1, 26, 27, 28, 29, 30, 31,
and 32 in Block 87; all in the City
of Port St. Joe, Florida according
to the official plat thereof on file
m the office of 'the Clerk of Circuit
Court of Gulf .County, Florida.
and the assessment ot 'the cost
against the "abutting property.

Plans, specifications and estimates
of cost are on 'file in the office of
-the City Clerk and: ae open 'to the
inspection of the public. :
CITY OF PORT. ST. JOE
By R. W. HENDERSON,
Oity Clerk at

NOTICE
The City of Port St. Joe, Florida
will receive sealed bids uitil 5:00
p.m., June 18, 1959, to ,be opened
and the total of each .bid shall be
publicly announced, at the office of
the. City Auditor and Clerk, City
Hall, Port St. Joe, Florida, for the
stabilization, grading and paving
olj approximately 1.58b miles of
streets in the city. Plans, specifi-
cations, bid forms, etc.,: may be
obtained from Florida Engineering ,
Associates, Inc:, 323 Reid Avenue
for the sum of $25.00. .
'Qualified contractorsare request-
ed to submit proposals.
FLA. ENGINEERING ASSOC., INC.
By: MAX W. WCLBOtJRN
1y: MAX W. KILBOURN 2t

IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S
COURT, GULF COUNTY,
FLORIDA. 'IN PROBATE.
IN RE: Estate of
Francis Michael Hall,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
All creditors of the estate of
Francis Michael Hall, "deceased,
are hereby notified and required to
file any claims or demands which
they may have against said estate
In the office of the County Judge
of Gulf County, Florida, In the
courthouse at Wewablitchka, Flor.
ida, within eight calendar months
from the date of the first publica-
tion of this notice. Each claim or
demand must be in writing and
must state the place ot residence
and post-offide address of the clai-
mant and must be, sworn to "by the
claimant, his agent, or his attor-
ney, or it will become void accord-
ing to law.
May 21, 1959.
/s/ LULA R. HALL
Administratrix of the Es.


tate of Francis Michael
Hall,,-deceased. 4t-5-21


THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
HE FOURTEENTH JUDI-
AL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA,
9 AND FOR GULF COUNTY,
CHANCERY.
M: Petition of
DE THOMAS TATE AND
WIFE, \
N LOUISE TATI
opt
Y LEE FISHER, a minor.
NOTICE
:E NAME OF THE
3 OF FLORIDA
ARTHUR JAMES FISHER,
residence and address is
Wn.
ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
a petition has been. filed in
ove styled court by Claude
Is Tate and Ellein Louise
his wife, for the adoption of
Lee Fisher, a minor, and you
quired to serve, a copy of
swer or objections to show
why said petition shall not
noted on Benjamin H. Dick-
03 Fourth Street, Port St.
orida, attorney for petition-
aude Thomas Tate and his
Ellen Louise Tate, and file
'iinal in -the office of the
if Circuit Court, Gulf County,
itchka, 'Florida, on or be-
ne 30, 1959.
BIN FAIL NOT or a decree
fesso will be entered against
* the relief sought.
NESS MY HAND And the
said court In Wewahitchka,
unty, Florida, this 26th day
A. -D., 1959.
GEORGE Y. CORE 4t
Clerk of Said Court 5-28

-9.'' *


Mrs, Mey'ei'a partt, Mt, aild Mrs,
Buck Dorm-any.
The welcome mat is -out for the
Henry Butts family who have just
recently moved to Oak Grove from
Highland View.
Mr. and Mrs. C. W. P.ayne and
daughter of Alamagordo, New Mex-
ico, are visiting for two weeks with
Mrs. Payne's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
E. B. Young. From here the Paynes
will go to St. Louis, to visit with
Mr. Payne's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
R. A. .Payne.
Mr and, Mrs. Anderson Davis
spent the week end in Chattahoo-
chee visiting their daughter, Miss
Ruby Davis.
Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Copeland and
boys of Thomasville, Ga., visited
with Mr. and Mrs. Jimmy Burns
over the week. Mrs. Copeland is a
sister of Mrs. Burns.
Mrs. Herman Stripling, Mrs. Joel
Lovette and Mrs. James Lovette at-
tended the graduation of their niece
Miss Margaret Haddock Monday
night in Vernon.
Gene Harper spent several days
in Waycross, Ga., visiting friends
and relatives.


Mi. and Mrs, 0. K Jo1ly Aud tiou 292,1l lori'da Statuts, a 0ouji.
daughter visited over the week end ty Service Officer must be an hon-
in Jacksonville with Mrs. Jolley's orably discharged veteran who ser-
rnt Jacsoni t Mrs... Loey' ved in the armed forces of the USA
parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Love. during a time of war. After discus-
From there they went to Gaines- sion, the Boar directed the Clerk
ville to visit Mr. Jolley's parents, to request Mr. H. F. Ayers, County
Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Jolley. Service Officer of Gulf County to
M ., Cbe present at the next meeting of
r this Board. The Board announced
AAINUTES OF THE that it would exert every effort to
secure a County Service Officer
COUNTY COMMISSION that will qualify under the law.
Wewahitchka, Florida The Board unanimously voted to
May 26, 1959 pay. the Municipal Hospital $71.90
The Board of County Commissdon- repnd $7.2.65 represesentng bil for Lura Baily
ers of Gulf County, Florida, met James T. Moncill'. The oBard in-
this date in regular session with structed the Moncill.erk Th oBard ien-
the following, members present: Hucted $15.0te erk to ay Marin
George W. Cooper, chairman; E C. Hubbs$1500 per month from Coun-
Harden, Sr., A. J. Strickland, Cole- ty Indigent funds.
man W. Tharpe, and, G. S. Crox- There was a motion by Commis-
ton. The Deputy Clerk Road Super- sioner Croxton, seconded by Com-
intendent, and Mosquito Control Su- missioner Strickland and duly car-
pervisor were also present. tried to pay a bill from P. L. Small-
The meeting came to order at wood in the amount of $82.00 for
6:30 p.m. equipment to be used by the White
Mr. Preston L. Nicholas, Assist- City Fire Department.,
ant State Service Officer appeared The Board discussed the Road
and Bridge fund budget.
before the Board and explained the The Mosquito Control Supervisor
State Service Officer's program un- told the Board that one of his
der the Department of Veterans' trucks and the fogging machine be-
Affairs and he also explained the irg used on the truck was destroy-
County Service Officers' Program used o th truck w destroy-
and said. that the County Servioe
Officer could be of much help to
the veterans in our county. He told
the Board that according to Sec-


FROM VIRCINIA -M TEXAG,
Mom THAN 90 PILOT
FORESTS HAVE BEEN 6ET i
up, BY MEMBER MILLS OF "DdMONr!TRATION F0i*T~s AREE
114E 6OUTHlERN PULPWOOD PERMANENT AM~P CONTINUING
coNsE~vaWA660 SSCIATIONI OUiVE-610 PROFITABL15
-MEE612W1NG.1


SAVE
UP TO
$102.75
over Ford's nearest
competitor" on a
Fairlane 500-any
model-with heater,
radio and
automatic transmission


at
your





Port St. Joe


SAVE
UP TO
$219.85
on a completely
equipped air-conditionea
Ford hundreds less
than many medium-
priced cars without
air conditioning


SAVE
UP TO
$55.00
a year on as nd oil.
Standard Ford V-8
and Six engines
thrive on regular
gas... go 4000
miles between
oil changes
Nk", 4:)


1959's "best buy" is even better now during your Ford
Dealer's Dividend Days! You can have the car with the
biggest dividends on a better-than-ever dividend deal.
That's because Ford sales arc sizzling along out front!
Ford's Thunderbird-inspired styling was awarded
the Gold Medal at Brussels for its elegant lines. Ford is
the car that's built for people with wider doors for
easier coming and going with seats that are deep
and soft all the way across so that even the man in the
middle has full comfort. And, of course, Ford is the car


ed by &fre and ioUsted the dotrntj
to give him authority to replace
the truck and fogging machine.
The Board unanimously authorized
I the supervisor to replace the truck
and machine and by motion of Com-
missioner Strickland, seconded by
Commissioner Tharpe and duly car-
ried, the Board voted to make the
necessary budget amendments to
purchase a new fogging machine.
There being no further business
to come before the oBard, the meet-
ing adjourned.
ATTEST:
George Y. Core George W. Cooper
Clerk Chairman

CARD OF THANKS
Our family joins us in pressing
our sincere thanks to the people
of this area for their many kind
thoughts, and for their donation of
blood during the recent illness of
our daughter Charlette. May God
bless each and every one of you.
Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Wilson

It pays to advertise try it
i GO TO CHURCH' SUNDAY


-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 MonumenLt Avenue '


INSUROR


phoue 7-3801


SAVE
ON
ALUMINIZED
MUFFLERS
that resist corrosion
better than aluminum
itself, normally last
twice as long as ordinary
mufflers on other cars
ya ~ u^^^yi


SAE I SAVE |
ON WITH
WAXING 66-PLATE
with amazing new BATTERY
Diamond Lustre
Finish. Its brilliant instead of the usual
glow is baked o 54-plate battery
keap its beauty standard on other
bright without cars. Surer starting
waxing, ever at no extra cost

"Based on a comparison of manufacturers' suggested retail pricos


that's famous for savings big savings on regular gas
and full-filtered oil double-life mufflers no-wax
finish. plus other economy features.
No matter what kind of a car you're driving, bring it
in. Once you see the 59 Ford (and find out the wonder- -
ful buy it really is) you'll be Ford's biggest booster!
Stop in at your Ford Dealer's soon and sample his
stock. Get the trade-in dividend of the year. Better hurry
FORD DIVISION, i'r(-tr//i7^


ST. JOE MOTOR CO.


Florida


' THE WORLD OF


SEE US
FOR. ..


Ford's, best selr. ogc the b'st ti- 'cs onl the

NOW i~~TFLL[Y Do I~4&YI1 1J 2- B'(A IR...during


.r .. ... -







and you get all these built-in dividends to boot...


I Check your car 1 Check your driving CHECK ACCIDENTS


|


f:
t
id
33
a
n
c





tfHE TOTAL IS LESS AT IGA TT LSTHE


FROSTY MORN, HICKORY SMOKED SHOULDER
PICNI CS
U. S. GOOD BEEF ALL MEAT
STEW
JUICY TENDER TABLE-RITE WESTERN BEEF

Chuck "


Fresh Apalachicola 3 LB
MULLET 3


S. Suber-Edwards -- Dandy Brand 2 LI. Bg Fresh Pork 3 LBS.
5c SAUSAGE 69c PIG FEET 3_


Table Fresh, Crisp Red
RADISHES


pkg.


U. S. GOOD WESTERN GROUND





GA. GRADE 'A' SMALL -- IN CARTONS


Dark Green Slicing
CUCUMBERS 2for
Flavorful Green


ONIONS


Bei.


Fresh Crisp
CELERY


Bell PEPPERS
Iceberg, Extra Large Head
LETTUCE


Fresh
ENDIVE
Hard Head
CABBAGE
California Sunkist
LEMONS
Vine Ripe Western


STALK

lOc


EACH
5c


19c


29c
2 LBS.
15c
DOZ.
25c
EACH


CANTALOUPES 35c


Nabisco
SALTINES


LB. BOX


29c


2 LBS.


Si


SCOTT -- 60 COUNT
NAPKINS
'LITTLE FLINT STICK
BROO MS


10







b


U. S. Good. Beef
Brisket STEW"
IGA Sliced Tray Pack /-
BACON


2 LBS.
69c
LB.
55c


4 DOZEN


lOc
EACH
59c


ARMOUR'S COOKING -- NO. 10 JUG
OIL
IGA FRUIT -- NO. 303 CAN
COCKTAIL


IGA -- POUND JAR


PEANUT BUTTER


IGA Brand
SALAD

DRESSING

QUART _J4


BONUS -- DOG and CAT
FOOD


C


FROZEN FOODS
CHICKEN, BEEF and TURKEY
MEAT PIES
TOWN SQUARE
FRUIT PIES


1.39


2 FOR
49c


39c


15Y, Oz. CAN
5c


*
4 FOR -
$1.00
EACH I
49c


STHE TOTAL IS LESS AT IGA


rHE TOTAL IS LESS AT IGA


Ic


11 ~~89~~


I- ~se~w~a~P~e~B~aaeP~a~es~


_


-- -- L_ _I ii i, I I i r sc r --- I


I3~C Ilr


IC~BP9sllYs~ IA i sss -"-


- --





-


-


re -Lle~s~


I I


ffSALADf I XlU
who


T14E TOTAL it dSt At 16A


TOTAL IS LESS AT IGA


THE TOTAL IS LESS At IGAI


THE TOTAL IS LESS AT IGA


'THE TOTAL iS LESS AT IGAI







Some of these old 'dobe bricks,
P la ces.. perhaps 350 years or more old,
taken from Spanish-built houses
G P asand walls and soaked in water,
have been analyzed to discover
LORDSBURG, New Mexico-One a'pile of these bricks basking in from the seeds and stems in them
of the things that struck Myrtice the almost 365-day-a-year sunshine, just what plants the Sapnish brot
was the fact that at times in New Out in this section the people into this country for, by royal or-
Mexico we would find almost whole have learned that nothing insulates 'der, no ship could leave Spain for
towns built of adobe bricks ('dobe a room from the sun more effec- the New World without bringing
to the initiate) Not only the tively than a heavy sheet of earth, seeds, plants and domestic ani-
native populace, those descendants If I remember correctly, the Egyp- mals.
of the Spanish settlers who inter- tians thousands of years ago con- According to old records the
married with the Indians, but what structed their homes along the Spainards brought cattle, horses,
is called here the "Anglo-Ameri- Nile of sun-dried brick, and Meso- sheep, goats, pigs, cats and dogs,
cans", build their cool, simple potamian and early Greek civiliza- also chickens. The records also in-
homes from these sun-dried bricks. Itions were founded on these hum- dictatee that they brought in figs,
Seems like almost every yard had ble mud building blocks, oranges, pears, olives, wheat and
sugar cane, as well as grapes and
w <-. w.- ___ melons-not to mention a consider-
-able number of weeds, the seed. of
INK"Lek'SO which was carried in hte soil
S 04, around the plants.
0 y, Eventually, the Spainards brot
in their whole system of farming
S. .. and stockraising. Naturally, the
priests were in the vanguard and
it apparently, from old records, was
a struggle to see if the priest could
" _dian killed the padre.


Save up to 25% on your Automobile Insurance
THE PRIDGEON AGENCY
PHONE 7-7741


We must give credit to these
old boys, for Spain, you might say,
shaped the destiny of the South-
west for centuries by introducing
cattle and horses. I can remem-
ber back to my boyhood -days when
herds of wild horses roamed over
most of the West, and even today
wild horse herds are .still a nui-
asnce, eating up needed grass and
luring away tame saddle stock.
Ind think of the millions of cat-
tle that were driven up the Chis-
holm Trail to the new railroad


towns In K ss, and of the mil. THIE TAR, Pert St. Jo6 PIa. THURSDAY, JUNE 11, 19509
lions of cattle that rode in style to
the slaughter pens when the rail- *
roads were eventually built into Historical Society Petitions Legislature
this section.
This is a most interesting subject For Information Regarding Old St. Joe
and I could continue on it ad in- on Joe
finitum, but this dry, bracing air
and the cool nights are having The regular meeting-of the St. Major Ben Chaires was instrumen-
their effect on me and the writing Joseph Historical Society was held tal in the development of old St.
of these columns is becoming more Saturday, June 6 in the lounge of Joseph and served as president of
and more of a chore as my ergopho- the local museum. both the St. Joseph and Lake Wimi-
bia keeps creeping into my blood Plans were formulated for writ- co Railroad an dthe St. Joseph and
. .So if I miss a week or a month, ing letters to all the members of Iola Railroad. He was. also promi-
please take this into consideration. the State Legislature and State nent in the banking circles of Ter-
I wish all of you could be with me Senate seeking their aid in gather- ritorial Florida 'and is said to have
in this interesting and enchanting ing data concerning the delegates been the first millionaire in the
land. to the St. Joseph Convention from Territory. All members are urged
*b their respective counties, to attend this special meeting.
p|F -- nl- P-1-1 Mrs. Ned S. Porter, president, re-


I neta Rno girls ported that word has been receiv-
ed from W. T. Edwards of Jackson-
Meet Saturday ville, who has been following the
Syprogress of the local society thru
the columns of The Star, that he
Melody ThetaRho girls Club No. written his long time friend,
10 will honor the state assembly 1ha wrie hs ln t
10 will honor the tate assembly D. B. McKay, former editor of the
president Saturday night, June 13. Tampa "Tribune" soliciting his aid
There will be a banquet at the Ma- in htis project.


sonic Hall at 6:u30 and the meeting
will follow. There will be other
state officers .present along with
the president, also the advisor and
assistant advisor from Fort Pierce.
There will also be girls and their
advisors from Lynn Haven.
All Theta Rho's are urged to be
present as this is the highlight of
the year. They are also urged to
remember that nominations will be
opened that night to be concluded
the following meeting.
Advertising doesn't oomt--4t PA"Y
It pays to advertise try 'it


The St. Joseph Historical Soci-
ety will have as their guests at
the next meeting to be held July
11. Mr. and Mrs. M. F. Chaires and
JMr. and Mrs. G. L. Patterson of
Tallahassee. Mr. Chairea, who is
a direct descendant of Major Ben
Chaires will address the members.


Fred Meekens Receives Law
Degree from N. Carolina
'On June 1, Frederick C. Meekins
was graduated from the University
of North Carolina Law School, and
received an L. L. B. Degree with
Honors. He was fourth in his class.
Mr. Meekins, an Associate Edi-
tor o fthe North Carolina Law Re-
view, is a member of Delta Theta
Phi Legal Fraternity and The Or-
der of the Coif, an honorary so-
ciety for the top ten per cent f
the graduating class.
In August, Mr. and Mrs. Meek-
ins and their children, Freddy and
Mary, will move to Asheville, N. C.
where Mr. Meekins will join the
law firm of Meekihs, Packer and
Roberts.
Mrs. Meekins, Freddy and Mary
were recent guests of Mrs. Meek--
ins' parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph
Rich in Port St. Joe.


A MODERN 2-BEDROOM HOME AS
THIS CAN BE BUILT ON YOUR LOT,
WITH SHEET ROCK AND WIRING IN-
STALLED FOR. .. '




NOTHING DOWN

$49o72 PER MONTH


MANY FLOOR PLANS TO CHOOSE FROM...


"OR BEVIS WILL BUILD BYYOUR PLAN


. 0


. FOR ANYBODY


BUILT ANYWHERE ..


A MODERN 3-BEDROOM HOME AS
THIS CAN BE BUILT ON YOUR LOT,
. WITH SHEET ROCK AND WIRING IN-`
STALLED FOR .:. .


NOTHING DOWN


PER MONTH


JUST BRING YOUR DEED LET US DO THE REST

SEE, CALL COLLECT OR WRITE *


BEVIS CONSTRUCTION CO.
3410 EAST HIWAY 98, PANAMA CITY


CALL
US
COLLECT
SU 5-7892


:BEVIS CONSTRUCTION CO.
P. O. BOX 798
Panama City, Fla.
Gentlemen: PROVE IT. Send your representative to show mP
how you can build a better house for less money. I own rnm
Slot' .. .
Name
Address
.... a ........r....................................... ..


Now Gulf Life features
life insurance at
quantity discounts. The
more you buy the
more you save. Ask your
Gulf Life representa-
tive for complete
information.



Gulf
Life

*INSURANCE
COMPANY

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

221 Reid Ave.
PORT ST. JOE, FLA.


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 6i15 P.M.
, EVENING WORSHIP 7:30 P.M.
) PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) 7:45 P.M.

"Come and Worship God With Us"


WE
ARE YOUR
PRESCRIPTION /
PHARMACY ( L \
Your prescriptions will be
promptly filled here in our V
sparkling clean, modern phar-
macy. Each prescription Is
double-checked for accuracy.
In case of any questions, we
call your doctor.
Drugs Baby Needs
Cold Remedies

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


curve clinging!


























Wheels are five inches farther apart. This widens the
stance, not the car, gives you road-hugging stability,
less lean and sway. Only Pontiac has Wide-Track Wheels!
SEE YOUR LOCAL AU' "RIZE0 PC NT'IAC DEALER

WIMBERL PONTAW COMPANY
Port St. Joe, Florida


HOME REPAIRS
NO JOB TOO LARGE OR TOO
SMALL FOR ...
S. J. TAYLOR
REPAIR LOANS UP TO
$2,500.00
CALL -
S. J. TAYLOR
1616 'LONG AVENUE
BAll 74776


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

GO TO CHURCH SUNDAY


ii -
-I ,
.. ;,. ..i "


$58.96


'RY
ABOUT- -HELL'H
llll:': '7


Bevi


- - - - - - - -


ELECTRICAL

CONTRACTING

Call BAll 7-5591
for Free Estimates
WORK GUARANTEED

SMITH
RADIO and TV








Boyet to purchase from J. M. Cleak-
ley five acres of land adjoining and
west of the present school property
on the Cochran Landing road. All
voted Yes.
The Board will meet again June
15, to visit all schools to determine
what major repairs must be done.
ATTEST:
Thomas A. Owens J. K. Whitfield
Superintendent Chairman
List' of Expenditures for the




4.Oeac^f
^o~fc-'


stant readiness for your pre- Presented by your Doctor
scriptions when needed. When If Medicine as a Health
servicee of the Florida Med-
.your doctor prescribes, come cal Association and your
to us for courteous, prompt Local Medical Society.
prescription service. INFECTIOUS HEPATITIS
Infectious hepatitis, a virus in-
YOUR jPHARMACIST flammation of the liver, disables a
.J widespread number of persons.
While only three to five deaths
Buzzett's Drug Store occur in every 1,000 cases of this
disorder, convalescence is prolonged
Port St. Joe, Florida and averages from two to three
', ___ months spent chiefly in bed.
Rated now as the third most
common infectious disease in this
country, infectious hepatitis is prin-
Minutes Of The cipally a disease of children and
adolescents. Epidemics. sometimes
COUNTY SCHOOL BOARD occur where young people are gath-
ered together as in schools, institu-
tions or camps, where it has been
Wewahitchka, Florida termed "camp jaundice."
June 2, 1959 From 25 to 40 days after ex-
osure, a person may develop
The Board of Public Instruction, symptoms of fever; chills, loss of
Gulf County, met on the above dcte appetite, headache, nausea, pain in
in regular session, with the follow (tack and limbs and lassitude. When
ing present and acting: J. K. Whit- bile pigmeAts get in the blood and
field, Chairman; Carter Ward, Otis tissues, the recognizable "yellow
Pyle, William Roemer and C. E. jaundice" usually "appears "and may
Boyer, members. remain for three to five weeks.
The Superintendent was present There is great variation in thti
end acting. severity of-the disease, depending
The Minutes for -the preceding on the. amount of damage to the
i-.eetings were read and approve- liver cells by the virus. It has been
as read.* estimated that fully a third of thp
The Financial Statement for the adult population has had infectious
month of May was examined and hepatitis without knowing it-mild
approved. unrecognized cases who may have
The Sanitarian's report was ex- caThe virus has no asoth et een
Mrned and ordered field. of Mexico isolated and for this reason no
Mr. Wh Camet with they. of Mtoexico specific preventive vaccine is in use.
reaCh met with the Board to ak Apparently spread by personal con-
for a permit for 'his child to attend tact. the virus is believed to -be
tht, Port St. Joe Elementary School spread also by drinking water, food
for the 1959-60 school year. The and milk. There is a possibility
Eoard decided that Mr. Cathey's that it may be spread by blood
chiid would have to go to the High- transfusiotf.
land View Elementary School. The disease can be contold
Thq Board approved the follow The disease can be controlled
Th Board approved the follow- during an outbreak by inoculating
lug leaving before June 12 to at- exposed persons with gamma *glo-
tend summer school: Mrs. Betty bulin, a blood substance which con-
TrTweek and Robert Stahlecker. tains disease fighting antibiotics.
'The oBard approved the Superin- But until an effective treatment is
tendent attending the Superinten- developed by medical science, many
dents' Conference in Gainesville, persons will continue to be stricker
June 16 and 17. by infectious hepatitis.
Moved by Roemer, seconded by


DON' KNO W' BGN


II....hm..... ... -.. .
Comment from the Capital -

WHAT ARE W1 iS3LDVN7S I
by Vant Neff c
I _____________


What's happening in o ur
country? Just look at the re-
cent news.
The head of one of the coun-
try's leading unions threatens
that "his union" will not sup-
port the Kennedy-Ervin Labor
Reform bill if certain conces-
sions he wants are not in it.
A West Coast union boss
states that even if the govern-
ment orders him to ship arms
to fight oppression in the East,
he will refuse to load ships!
We find another well-known
union boss flouting the final de-
cisions of the United States
courts and utilizing union funds
in his retaliation efforts against
an employer for seeking the
protection of the courts.
These are but three examples
of power-mad union officials
who are determined to do just
what they feel like doing, no
matter what.
What's going on here? And
what are we allowing to hap-
pen?
Are these men bigger than
the courts? Are they a sover-
eign power bigger than the
government ?
Do they want to make the
laws ? and are they, in effect,
making them? What are we
building here?
Now, from what the McClel-
lan Committee uncovered we
know that something must be
done about the evils existing in
many unions. We know about


Month of June, 1959
Dotherow Offic eSup. Co., Sup. 3.02
Triangle Pub., N.C., Sup ....... --- 2.75
American Edu. Pub, Sup .. 15.50
Row, Peterson & Co., Sup. .- 12.07
Jan's Record Shop, Sup. .-..... 20.00
Cambosco Scientific Co., Sup. 162.70
Breeze Pub. Co.,' Sup .-.....---.... 20.95
H. F, Ayres, Refund on trip 33.86
Arthur C Croft Pub., Sup. ... 50.10
L. G. Balfour Co., Dip. -..... 192.49
Division of Chem. Ed. St. Louis,
Supplies, 5.95
All Fla. School Supply Co.,
'Supplies 1.70
Theis Duplicating Products, Inc.
'Supplies 42.52
C & G Sport. Goods Co., Sup. 96.45
Revell's Grocery, Sup---..---- 5.03
Bay Gas & Appl. Co., Sup. .... 37.60
Ten's Building Sup. Co., Labor
and Supplies ......... 190.15
Dud Crain, Labor & Sup. .... 42.75
P. F. McDaniel, Sup. ..... 9.90
MR&R Truck. Co.,' Frt .......------.. 3.61
Remsco, Inc., Sup..-----....--- .. 36.63
Singer Sewing Mach. Co.; Serv.
and Supplies 56.18
Gaskin Bros. Lumber Co.,
Material 11.52
Westron Corp., Sup. ..-------.......234.04
Panama Venetian Blinds, Inc.,
Supplies 20.58




I Now!
7 % I -.-


acid throwing unfair picket
lines abusive tactcs .
racketeers and gangsters in
unions. The Kennedy-Ervin bill
was supposed to correct these
revelations.
Let's admit that Senators
Kennedy and Ervin. meant to
draft an effective bill. But
what does the bill actually do?
Nothing. Nothing at all!
It contains a batch of "sweet-
eners" that are nothing more
than concessions to union
-- power.
It requires
unions to file
? -1' the names of
VL h their officers
and a copy of
their constitu-
tion and by-
/ '- laws if the y
have one and
a great many do not!
It provides for no greater
"reform" than any bill or law
that has proceeded it. The union
racketeer can still thumb his
nose at the government,
And the little business man
. what about that poor guy?
He may give his employees
every conceivable benefit and
yet let anyone decide to union-
ize his shop and he is power-
less to stop an abusive picket
line around his premises. If
he as much as raises his voice,
this bill allows the union to
charge him with "influencing
his employees" ant he must re.


The Helburn Co., Sup. -------.14,75
Bill's'Plumbing.Serv., Sup. .-. 56.00 Intra-Clu Council
Wall Elec. Co., Sup. _.-..._-- 43.85
Andy's Welding Repairs, Labor and H Tee
Supplies 7.00 'as
St. Joe Bldrs. Sup. 'Co., Sup. 56.07 Dance
Fuller Supply Co., Sup ... 9.78
Kennedy Electric & Refrigeration Last Saturday night at the first
Service, Supplies -------7330 annual Intra-Club Council Dance,
Gulf County Cement Works, student body president, Leonard
Supplies 45.00 Oostin, presented the first annual
Joe's Auto Repair, Supplies and "o .
Labor -- ---- 3850 "No. 1 Club" award to the radio
0, M. Webb 5 & 10, Sup .-....... 2.86 committee for its outstanding
Christos Store, Inc., Sup. ....... 8.64 4phlevements for the year. They
St. Joe Mtr. Co., Sup. & Labor 18.98 are as follows: participating in the
Wimberly Pontiac Co., Supplies
and Labor 71.6P Marchof Dimes and Cancer drives,
B. F. Goodrich Store, Sup. ..-- 60.62 tearingg .a loat 14 the home-comn-
Prescott's Auto Serv., Supplies .
and Labor 109.23
andLaoSup .0.2 Prentice-Hall, Inc:, Sup --- 5.21
Gulf Drug Co.,'Sup.------------- ............... 12.03 Prentice-HA, Inc., Sup ........ 5.21
Buzzett's Drug Store, Sup ....7.o5 Smo & Schuster, Inc., Sp. 9.70
H. W. ilson Cr., Sup -... a-- 13.00
John Land, Hauling Sup. to Fla. Educ. Assn Dues ,-00
Port St. Joe 10.00 a. ihd As DU
Orkin Ext. Co., Inc., Pest Wewahtchka Water Works, water
Control 62.00 for Wewa schools Wat 32.20
Super Feed Store, Grass seed 11.25 City of Port St. Joe, after for
G. L. Duren Co.. Inc., Hauling dirt PSJ schools 64.05
tos c.oolla. Power Corp., Elee. energy for
Fia.t Enschool gineering Asoc.,Inc.,00 PSJ scho 814.54
Mak. Engineering Asoc., Inc. 0 !Gulf Coast Elec. Coop. Inc., Elec..
Making survye ..-. 455.30 energy for Wewa schools 177.32
School Equip. Dist., Sup. ... 292.10 St. Joseph Tel. & Tel. Co., Serv.
92.09
Wewa Plumb. & Heat. Co., Sup.
and bottle rent __ 5.50
Wewa Hdwe. Co., Sup. ........ 117.55
Star Pub. Co., Print. & Sup. 162.70
Fla. State Boarl of Health,
Contribution for 1959 3,000.00


Discover Instntr way to0 Color Hairi
Use GLO-PUFF push button Dispenser!


I No mess, now! Simply puff foamy
Glo-Puff color on a brush and brush
through hair. Gray, yellow streak
disappear, instantly. Drab gray hair
toned smartly gray. conditioned,
tool Shampoos out! Ask for a
Glo-Puff color application at your
favorite beauty salon. Get Glo-Puff at
your drugor department store for
home use between appointments.
12 GLORIOUS SHADES
for Gray Black Brown
Blond a Red Hair

G LO-PUFF
INJSTANtT COLOR ,
by GLO-RNZ '' ';;-
$195 15-20 to
Ta applications
____ __ -- '_ *s S


THURSDAY, JUNE 11, 1956


ing parade, and most of all, the for the different activities. The
publication of a weekly 15-minute president of the ICC is Bob Kerri-
program informing the town and gan, who is vice-president of the
the students of what's going on at student body. The president of the
school. ICC will be the vice-president of
The ICC is an organization of the Radio Club. The ICC will pur-
the Student Council which is made chase a plaque in which to print
u D of a re nresentati.,. ;. f-. k _- t1he name of n facr h i wnne. an.hi


club. The purpose of the club
plan car washes, bake sales,


eachdn "' names eaen win er
i's to year.
etc., I-


We keep complete stocks of
drugs and medicines (even
htose seldom re nired)l in con-


-.



Hold Glo-Puff dispensers.
upright position .nd
puff foamy color on ypur
hair brush.


duii,,brash fthrouigh hair,
talarting i~pLi'.rds Iri*m fthe
brcrh.2 or 3pbfli c..e,'.1
cicnflocolohr/cod. Sc.,hair.


Don't Worry Abou-t It


We can take care of your every home remodel-,
ing, repair or addition.




3- Years to Pay


NO DOWN PAYMENT






WYNOKO


DEVELOPMENT COMPANY
Phone 7-4156 414-416 Reid Ave.


CAMPBELL'S DRUG STORE
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA




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 -----50c

DRESS LENGTH BAGS 75c


CREECH BRO.


LAUNDRY and CLEANERS

Call BAII 9-3191 for Free Pick-up and Delivery
-------- ------ ----- ------- __W _7 __-__-


port the cost of the "influence".
The Kennedy-Ervin bill does
nothing absolutely nothing!
- to protect him from this kind
of abuse!
The small business man can
do nothing for his own protec-
tion or the protection of his
employees from racketeers in
unions, but the unions are not
stopped by this bill. from dis-
playing misleading banners, dis-
tributing one-sided literature,
and coercive propaganda. They
even devote union funds to back
candidates who will Work hand
in glove with them.
The Senate has passed the
Kennedy-Ervin bill .... was it
because they didn't want to of-
fend union leaders by legisla-
ting real union reform? The
people are demanding adequate,
effective labor reform. Our last
remaining hope lies with the
House of Representatives where
the representatives closest to
the people meet. Surely, they
must see the need of a bill that
will make the necessary labor
corrections that the Kennedy.
Ervin bill so obviously fails to
make! They must send back to
the people a complete measure
against union evils. We can not
take a "piece" of a bill now..,
and perhaps more later on?
Otherwise, what we are build-
ing is dictatorship from
unions, Now it is up to our
representatives in the House of
Representatives!


THE STAR, Port t. Joe, Fil.L


JUNE IS DAIRY MONTH



















t \a' '----An





NATURALLY NUTRITIOUS!

Nothing could be finer for your eating pleasure
and your family's healthan than plenty of body-
building, highaprotein dairy products' included in
every meal. Cool, clean, pure milk- fresh
country eggs -- these, plus the other numerous
dairy by-products, are essential to a balanced,
wholesome diet. Luckily for the budget, they are
also wonderfully economical Be ure; to keep 4
fresh supply handy!



Harden's Dairy

"Gulf County's Only Milk Producer"
BORDEN DAIRY PRODUCTS
Phone NEwton 9-2421 (Collpct) Wewahltchka, Fla.


_ ~-rgs~p


~B~PPT_ I


m


~I II


I


Seanll


I .


I



































































Band Recruiting Drive Successful;

Summer Practice Sessions Listed


The recent recruiting drive for
new high school bani members was
far more supcessfil than ever be-
fore, accordiig to Bandmaster,
Herran Dean. The goal was set
for 60 new recruits. When the fi-
nal count, was made, the tally
amounted to 80 with the prospects
for a few more late comers to join
the new bau4,
Beginning with th e1959-60 school
term, a strict delineation between
Junior and Senior High bands will
become effective, The punior high
*band will consist of eight, and ninth
grade students who have complet-
ed one year of instrumental train-
ing. The senior band will be made
up of students from grades 10
through 12. Transfer to the senior
band will be automatic at the
tenth grade lvl providing the
student has attained minimum stan-
dards of eligibility for promotion.
Present members of the senior
band who are below the tenth
grade level will not be affected by
this new ruling, nor will those who
are now eligible for promotion to
the senior band at lower grade lev-


els. The 1959-60 school year will
be used as the transition, period
from the old to the new organiza-
tion. By September of 1960, the
high school music department will
operate as follows: Band One, 7th
grade beginners; Band Two-Three,
8th to 9th grade, Junior High band.
Band Four, Five, Six, Senior high
band,
The summer band school will be-
gin at 9:00 a.m., June 15, 1959, with
a general meeting in the high
school band room. At this time,
class schedules will be posted and
explained, and all other details of
the summer course made clear to
all students. Those who must reg-
ister at later dates will be provid-
ed for with a second session of class
instruction.
The summer band school will be
organized- as follows:
The various kinds of instrument
players will be organized in numer-
ical groupings.
The accompanying chart will in-
dicate the day and time for class
meetings.
The school day will begin at 8:00


Group
No. 5
Group
No. 12
Group
No. 5
Group
No. 12
Open
for


Group
No. 6
Group
No. 13
Group
No. 6
Group
No. 13
Open
for


Group
No. 7
Group
No. 14
Group
No. 7
.Group
No. 14
Open
for
late-
comers


Group
MONDAY No. 1
Group
TUESDAY No. 8
Group
WEDNESDAY No. 1
Group
THURSDAY. No. 8
Group
FRIDAY No. 1


Group
No. 2
Group
No. 9
Group
No. 2
Group
No. 9
Group
No. 2


Group
No. 3
Group
No. 10
Group
No. 3
Group
No. 10
Group
No. 3


Group
No. 4
Group
No. 11
Group
No. 4
Group
No. 11
Open
for


Slate- late- late-
comers comers comers.


You Are Cordially Invited To Attend


Long Ave. Baptist Church

REV. J. C. ODUM, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 a.m.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 a.m.
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION ___ 6:15 p.m.
EVENING WORSHIP 7:80 p.m.
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) 7:80 p.m.

Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
Air Conditioned For Your Comfort

VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME


THURSDAY, JUNE 11, 1959 a.m. Monday -.li,.uL Friday with fer and Betty WalUivr,
periods of 50 minutes duration. Group No. 5 (Spie
: -=.... -..--.- Each student will receive two to Dockery and James ;.
three hours training each week for Group No. 6 (Dirum'
/ L" six weeks. The summer school will Duren, Bill Fite. I,-i
S, close at 3:40 on Friday afternoon, Barbara Miller, Suc
J uly 24. Kathy Parker.


Group No. 7 (Oboes :i F;;it,-
Marie Dickey, Margine IH;l. crn
Robbins, Mary Walker ra .tarjo-


$Regularly sold
Regularly sold


oi m P: u LOo 0cc, daugli-
Yr. A ,iml01- Erni Ci Lowery
,f or! Sr.joc, -,vili rc"Cve her


lap, Joe Garcia, James Goodman, ie Woolford. -p. from mI he, university of
Trey Hall, Kitty Jones, Carolyn Group No. S (Drums) o-ex ed onJune
Johnson, Sandra- Lee, Connie Ma- zett, Al Cathey, Bob C and .
lion, Elaine Sherrill, Janet Stafford, Marie Rhames. (tc:'y).
Judith Sims, Gil Shealey, Charles Group No. 9 (Sousaphones) Lo;L Miss Lowery graduated from
Thomas and Barbara Martin. Hobbs and Paul Robbins. Stetson VUni ersiy in 1958 and re-
Group No. 2 (Cornets) Donnie Group No. 10 (Trombones) Lo- ceiv-cd a-i degree in bacteriolo-
Batson, Ralph Chandler, Shaleen nie Bell, Norton Kilbourni !- gy i From t' e Un JTivertsi.y of Florida
Dunlap, Charles Gibson, Roy Gas- Marshall, Wayne Tindeil, Waoodlio i-| 1'9Fl She served as bacteriolo-
kin, Olin Henderson, Betty Ham- Walker and Jerry Wynn. 'gis,t with 1bo Florida State Board
mnond, Paul Lovitt, David McCor- Group No. 11 (French lorns) of Iealth from I171 IS to 1953, and
mick, Sara Norris, Wanda Odom, Celia Creech, Robert Williamns. fr two year- before beg-inning her
Larry Parker, Paul Pierce, Paul Group No. 12 (Specialn Barbarn i medical trinin gsbe was a research
Simmons, Jimmy Tindell and Brown, Albert Gentry. Juno Me.- 1 .. ioio-i for the Department
Charles Zimmerman. Kenzie.' F Ia lh. Erducion and Welfare,
Group No. 3 (Senior Dance Band) Group No. 13 ,- 13 rvin-. wih lhe I. S. Operations I
George Boyer, Clyde Farmer, Betty Ford and Michael Willey. Mii, to razil. H-er work there
iw~l.rlodt ,-ildic of public health
Ann Ford, Bob Kerrigan, Bob inGroule suites of pu))ic health
Munn, Sara Richardson, Rpdney Group No. 14 (Serin l) dra inn t Amzou Valley.
Spaulding, Earnest Thurabay. Baxley, Gayle Odumn a1d Jolnny Shle rieCeivo au honor award from
Oakes. the Depuiinent of State for meri-
Group No. 4 (Saxophones) Becky ---- ----- tor',is service on that mission.
Childers, Polly Pyle, Richard Schef- It pays to advertise try it uY) 'in her junior and senior


years at the School of Medicine, Visiting Dariilll's
*Miss Lowery was secretary-treas-
irer of her class and a member of Mr. and Mrs. James
tIhe Student Council. Winchester, Tenn., and children vis-
ited here for two weeks with their
She plans to intern at Jackson parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Dan-
Memorial Hospital in Miami. iell and other relatives. They lived
at the beach while visiting here.

Classified Ads Bring Quick Results At Small Cost!


-Il
.1



I -


,.. ''7


"" ,-,, FLORIDA


FEATURE
I-u,j,(o


,'31 SSY, JUN!OH- and HALF SIZES




Boyles Vwell know-,nrl brand inaines Values up to
All Kit.e G'enawsy Girl's


for 49c and more


- :."
*1 ~j"


'1 a:


? Sale


FEATURE


I 1-i"

: The : .:. Jamboree .
...... _- t )$12.75

;.5 .1 o $3,,.95

5 to$14.95


S ; r i D,.ri-j and E 5
T EOYLESS

.. ..._ ... .a
'^. .- : CHECKS --
.- 1 1 f I ',r n e d


S! ; .. .iS : "

This is Boyles unbeatable, un-
matchable 'feature 360 pairs
foor this sale!


I FEATURE GROUP
.. '...1 _- ="s e


Excsie' nt fats for work and
casual wear
- ---
Birdcseye

-.> .-77

See it; many attractions in our
!nfani's Department


S .... ,


THE ITAR, Pert t. Joe, PFI


Instrument! Groupings
Group No. 1 (Clarinets) Bob
Artley, Evelyn Dockery, Judy Dun-


SALE STARTS THURSDAY


JUNE 11 8:30 A.M.


BE HERE WHEN THE DOORS OPEN!



-- BARGAIN JAMBOREE -- -


1,000 YARDS

SHEER FABRICS


3 yds.


--- BOYLES BARGAIN JAMBOREE ---
Cool, Attractive

SHORTY PAJA.A

Girls, 1 to 14 Boys, 4 to 8


Jamboree Price


CLASS SCHEDULE CHART


MEN'S SHORTY PAJAMAS


-- BARGAIN JAMBOREE --

Attractive, Durable


HOBNAIL BEDSPREADS

Favorite bedroom colors Full Size


9for S7.5


Handy Size E, I


Terry Towels 3 for$$1.0 0


BOYLES BARGAIN JAMBOREE


Exceptional Quality Carol

RAYON PANTIES 2 pr.s .1


We guarantee those garments to fit and give satisfactory


service
. :fcB".MM.a~c8aaa te., y-j 'sau ,v~ff' .---~


_ JUNE BARGAIN JAMBOREE ---

Girl's Spencer Knit


COTTON BRIEF|

Dainty tlorals or solid white Also boys knit briefs, 2 to 16

3 Pair I !


FIRST METHODIST CHURCH

Port St. Joe, Florida
Sunday School 9:45 a.m.

Worship Hour 11:00 a.m.


Methodist Youth Fellowship


I Worship Hour 7:30 p.m.


~_PIIIIPPqPI ICI ~ RpT I


~8sll81~8lsasr -P"~~"~U~;~PBrB~L~~-"~i -


~le~8a~B~8I%111~Esa~m~-~1~ I~- _


i__m


8:`-


r


---------.


fc.


ti*i


-- 6:15 p.m.









THE tTAR, Pert St. Joe, PFI


U




m~I
~ d~.






0*

if
-


..0.
oc








.. 6'-~~~~
-~ Q -


Group
MONDAY No. 1
Group
TUESDAY No. 8
Group
WEDNESDAY No. 1
Group
THURSDAY. No. 8
Group
FRIDAY No. 1


THURSDAY, JUNE 11, 195!
M- B


5, E

~co
OW~r


em


-


a


*

9 .


Band Recruiting Drive Successful;

Summer Practice Sessions Listed


The recent recruiting drive for
new high school bani members was
far more supcessfql than ever be-
fore, according to Bandmaster,
Herrman Dean. The goal was set
for 60 new recruits. When the fi-
al c count, was made, the tally
amounted to 80 with the prospects
for a few more late comers to join
the new ban4,.
Beginning with th e1959-60 school
term, a strict delineation between
Juinior and Senior High bands will
become effective, The punior high
band will consist of eight, and ninth
grade students who have complet-
ed one year of instrumental train-
ing. The senior band will be made
up of students from grades 10
through 12. Transfer to the senior
band will be automatic at the
tenth grade Ivl providing the
student has attained minimum stan-
dards of elegibility for promotion.
Present members of the senior
band who are below the tenth
grade level will not be affected by
this new ruling, nor will those who
are now eligible for promotion to
the senior band at lower grade lev-


els. The 1959-60 school year will
be used as the transition, period
from the old to the new organiza-
tion. By September of 1960, the
high school music department will
operate as follows: Band One, 7th
grade beginners; Band Two-Three,
8th to 9th grade, Junior High band.
Band Four, Five, Six, Senior high
band,
The summer band school will be-
gin at 9:00 a.m., June 15, 1959, with
a general meeting in the high
school band room. At this time,
class schedules will be posted and
explained, and all other details of
the summer course made clear to
all students. Those who must reg-
ister at later dates will be provid-
ed for with a second session of class
instruction.
The summer band school will be
organized- as follows:
The various kinds of instrument
players will be organized in numer-
ical groupings.
The accompanying chart will in-
dicate the day and time for class
meetings.
The school day will begin at 8:00


Group Group Group Group Group
No. 2 No. 3 No. 4 No. 5 No. 6
Group Group Group Group Group
No. 9 No. 10 No. 11 No. 12 No. 13
Group Group Group Group Group
No. 2 No. '3 No. 4 No. 5 No. 6
Group Group Group Group Group
No. 9 No. 10 No. 11 No. 12 No. 13
Group Group Open Open Open
No. 2 No. 3 for for for
late- late- late-
comers comers comers.


Group
No. 7
Group
No. 14
Group
No. 7
.Group
No. 14
Open
for
late-
comers


You Are Cordially Invited To Attend


Long Ave. Baptist Church

REV. J. C. ODUM, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 a.m.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 a.m.
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION ___ 6:15 p.m.
EVENING WORSHIP 7:80 p.m.
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) 7:80 p.m.
Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
Air Conditioned For Your Comfort

VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME


9 a.m. Monday -.h;:,uL Friday with fer and Betty WaUir. ..- -
periods of 50 minutes duration. Group No. 5 (Spec "
Each student will receive two to Dockery and James P
three hours training each week for Group No. 6 (Drui' i-i- .. -
six weeks. The summer school will Duren, Bill Fite. I.;-. I' :'
close at 3:40 on Friday afternoon, Barbara Miller, Sue i- ____
July 24. Kathy Parker.
Instrument! Groupings Group No. 7 (Oboes .' :i ;'l;it, l -'ia uPe Lowery. ldaugth-
Group No. 1 (Clarinets) Bob Marie Dickey, Margine H-;i. ri ofor if :'. n(d MT '. Ernest. Lowery
Artley, Evelyn Dockery, Judy Dun- Robbins, Mary Walker ni fl ?arjor- ,or! St. Joe. wil receive her
lap, Joe Garcia, James Goodman, ie Woolford. p University of
Trey Hall, Kitty Jones, Carolyn Group No. S (Drums) 7ex o
iEmiu Shool of Kedicine on June
Johnson, Sandra- Lee, Connie Ma- zett, Al Cathey, Bob C and
lion, Elaine Sherrill, Janet Stafford, Marie Rhames.
Judith Sims, Gil Shealey, Charles Group No. 9 (Sousaphones) L.Y n Miss Lowery graduated from
Thomas and Barbara Martin. Hobbs and Paul Robbins. Stetsoi ni:versi.y in 1958 and re-
Group No. 2 (Cornets) Donnie Group No. 10 (Trombonyes) Lon- ceivod ain 5. degree in bacteriolo-
Batson, Ralph Chandler, Shaleen nie Bell, Norton Kilboiurn. \ F: Igy froam the UnTjiversitly of Florida
Dunlap, Charles Gibson, Roy Gas- Marshall, Wayne Tindil, Woodlioan i-| 192MS. Slt served as bacteriolo-
kin, Olin Henderson, Betty Ham- Walker and Jerry Wynn. gisi with Ibo Florida State Board
mond, Paul Lovitt, David McCor- Group No. 11 (French oorns) of IIealth from 1InS to 1953, and
mick, Sara Norris, Wanda Odom, Celia Creech, Robert WVilliams. fro two ycar before beginning her
Larry Parker, Paul Pierce, Paul Group No. 12 (Special) Barbarn medical trini gsbe was a research
Simmons, Jimmy Tindell and Brown, Albert Gentry. Juno M'.- i .l.;'o:i for the Department
Charles Zimmerman. Kenzie.' 1!Fe'h. rduciion and Welfare, I
Group No. 3 (Senior Dance Band) Group No. 13 .-. ;0 Bet1,- inn s'ervyi. v with ihe U. S. Operations I
George Boyer, Clyde Farmer, Betty Ford and Michael Willey. i itmt lto brazil. Her work there
Ann Ford, Bob Kerrigan, Bob inlvrh.de'd sildies of public health
Munn, Sara Richardson, Rodney Group No. 14 (Sperial) dra i iicace in the Amazon Valley.
Spaulding, Earnest Thursbay. Baxley, Gayle Odumi and Johnny She lrC-evod au honor award from
Oakes. th Diep r meit of State for meri-
Group No. 4 (Saxophones) Becky ---- ------- to' service on that mission.
Childers, Polly Pyle, Richard Schef- It pays to advertise try it )urin' her junior and senior


years at the School of Medicine, Visiting+ Darilel's
*Miss Lowery was secretary-treas-
urer of her class and a member of Mr. and Mrs. James
tIhe Student Council. Winchester, Tenn., and children vis-
ited here for two weeks with their
She plans to intern at Jackson parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Dan-
Memorial Hospital in Miami. ell and other relatives. They lived
at the beach while visiting here.

Classified Ads Bring Quick Results At Small Cost!


- I


sir,


p ~V~'


SALE STARTS THURSDAY


JUNE 11 8:30 A.M.


BE HERE WHEN THE DOORS OPEN!


-- BARGAIN JAMBOREE --


1,000 YARDS

SHEER FABRICS

3 yds.


$Regularly sold
Regularly sold


for 49c and more


--- BOYLES BARGAIN JAMBOREE
Cool, Attractive

SHORTY PAJA.^
Girls, 1 to 14 Boys, 4 to 8

Jamboree Price


MEN'S SHORTY PAJAMAS


-- BARGAIN JAMBOREE --

Attractive, Durable


HOBNAIL BEDSPREADS

Favorite bedroom colors Full Size


9for S7.5


-' FLORIDA


FEATURE





hiSdiY, JUNNORi and HALF SIZES


O U


E -


Bo 'ka WAI Wown bri ian~d naaias ... Values up to
PHK. iG'aconawy 2corm.












cansk: 'rIeAt%

7 *~cL E5
S Sale


FEATURE


I-.-.-


Handy Size .,

Terry Towels 3 for $1.00


-- BOYLES BARGAIN JAMBOREE


Exceptional Quality Carol

RAYON PANTIES 2 pr. .1


I


We guarantee those garments to fit and give satisfactory
service


_ JUNE BARGAIN JAMBOREE


Girl's Spencer Knit

COTTON BRIEF

Dainty florals or solid white Also boys knit briefs, 2 to 16

3 Pair
mr= i


,1

The ,: .. Jamboree .
...... _-.. $12.75

,- 5 $3,95
5 t$4.95
.., $ .95
.r!. S--i. ,,, '- D .r i),/ and E &
T EOYLES!
. _. ***: a.
-. L CHECKS --
h is. is... -i-i- 'i ,


-.'- -J' -- -t
This s Beoyies unbeatable, un-
matchable feature 360 pairs
for this sale!
I FEATURE GROUP


.. 1 |
Excs-eint a ts for work and
casual wear
Bircdseye


-. 5 |
Ian t-,- fany attractons in our
'nfann"'s Department


11


CLASS SCHEDULE CHART


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


Methodist Youth Fellowship


Worship Hour 7:30 p.m.


--- ----


- lowl,~anafa~x



SWPPls~Yid~DIS~I~


I~LFiPtjngTlk~


8:`-


o t


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r
'_';-
U


-- 6:15 p.m.










Road Plans
(Continued Fon~ Page i)
carried out the project and threeriod, aounce the birth o a daughter,
per cent or approximately $7,500.00
if they didn't accept the project.
The situation In a nutshell is that
the County proposes for the con-
tractor doing the paving to carry Mr. and Mrs. Clio Nesby Adkison
the project over a ten year period, announce the birth of a daughter,
receiving equal payments each year Mary Dell on June 6.
at a rate of interest to be bid on Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Gene Fow-
by the contractor. At a rate of six ler announce the birth of a baby
percent, interest over a ten year girl, Debora Kathrine on June 2.
period on the entire project would (All births occurred at the
be in the neighborhood of $85,- Port Et. Joe Municipal Hospital)
000,00. .
The 'County agreed to make no T
definite action on the matter until a ReeT66 a en
the'- survey could be studied by By Death Sunday
them and a study made of bud-
gets for the coming years. Ida Reed, 2'38 Avenue F was tak-
en by death Sunday, June 7. Fun-


CARD OF THANKS
My family joins me in expressing
our appreciation to all our friends,
especially in White City for the
many words of sympathy and the
beautiful flowers sent during our
bereavement at the death of our
mother.
MRS. HOMER ECHOLS


eral services will be announced it
a later date by Gainer Funeral
Home of Port St. Joe.
Survivors include three sisters,
five sons, Willie Newton, Ellis Lee,
John Harris, Lee Harris and James
E. Harris and one daughter, Annie
Lou Sutton.
)--- ^ ---


Off On Vacation
Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Jackson will Want Ads Get Resutlt
leave Monday to vacation in Ala- Midget Investments With
bama.
Giant Returns
STAR Want Ads Get Results
%Is on your printing is a saign of quatis -




GIRLS

This year a group of 40 girls will have the op-
portunity to train for a .

DANCING DRILL TEAM

Finalists will be chosen from training classes beginning
in Port St. Joe June 22 through July 26. Grades 8 thru
12 eligible.

REGISTRATION JUNE 15 11:00 A.M.
American Legion Building

GINNIE SMITH, Director

.AD


Science and Your Skin

AMERICA'S NUMBER ONE BEAUTY PROBLEM1

The human body is sixty or seventy per cent liquid. Dehydrate
us, grind up our bones, and what are we? A handful of chemicals
. and you cannot put us back together again with a glass of
water like instant coffee. But we can help to moisturize, to rehy-
drate the cell structure of the skin, by constantly providing a
supplementary source of moisture like a new beauty 'ice' so
necessary to keep the skin cells actively reproducing a healthy,
glowing, young-looking skin.
The amazing fact about the skin is that each cell lives for
four to five days. As new cells are made, the old ones are pushed
up, out, and off, revealing the fresh new skin underneath. This pro-
cess is constant. Then why don't we all look like new born babies ?
Because of our miserable interference with this wonderful natural
process. We pile on make-up.
We stuff our pores with grease
and waxy creams. We fail to
remove make-up properly. We s... '
overexpose ourselves to sun and ,. .
wind. We laugh, we cry, we .- .
ham it up, and the play of .''
emotions across the face sets" '
up tensions and pressures which ...'. ..... '.... ii. '.'.
slow down surface circulation. '
To have a healthy, glowing, ,:.. .
dewy skin, we must keep the "'
natural process of evolution
active. .
Recently, one of the country's ..r
most distinguished commercial
laboratories developed a revo- '
lutionary new moisturizer a .
beauty "ice" which flows mois-
ture into the skin, It contains
five non-oily, non-g'reasy mois- --
turizers, known to be compatible
with the natural moisture from
which beautiful, glowing new *^. .,
cells are created, As a plus, it C-
also contains hu mectants which
actually draw moisture from ,e
the air itself. Paradoxically it h---- '*S-. 5 ..
provides a mild astringent ac- 4., .0. :. *' 4
tion which encourages circula- '- a.'
tion near the skin's surface, -,0 ., '" :
thus increasing its i--.'i' iY
to the moisturizing -
An entirely new concept in al-. .
skin care, this cool, clear-as-
crystal, beauty 'ice' softens and
counteracts dryness; retards Life-Cycle of Skin iells
moisture loss; tingles; refresh-
es; tends to reduce large pores. Din g r a ai shows how cells
Good for all skin i-: p it im- change in their outward exfolia.
parts an unbelievable smooth- tion from new, live moisture-
ness. Wait until you wear it filled cells (a) to: cuboidal,
under make-up! Women of all squarish cells (b), to: diamond-
ages hail its discovery as a shaped granular cells (c) until
round-the-clock, round-the-year they reach the outer surface and
necessity, flake off (d).


CLASSIFIED ADS

FOR RENT: 2 2-bedroom apart-
ments. Unfurnished. 228 7th St.
Call 7-7761. tfc-6-4
FOR RENT: Store building and fix-
tures. Highway 98, Second St. at
Highland View. Very reasonable
rent. See Clinton Cox at Highland
View. 4tc-6-4
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished
apartment. Close in. $45.00 per
mo. Water furnished. Inquire at
1904 Garrison or phone 7-8642. tfce
FOR LEASE: Gulf service station.
Apply St. Joe Motor Co., V. R.
Anderson, tfc-6-4
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished
cottages, $45 per month. Ander-
son Cottages, St. Joe Beach. tfc
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: Apartment. Furnished
for couple. 216 Ninth St. Call J.
F. Daniell, Phone 7-7146. tfc-6-11
HELP WANTED: Laundry help.
Come ready to work. Creech Bros.
Laundry and Cleaners, tfc-6-11
WANTED: Saleslady for part time
work. Experience preferred. Ap-
ply Western Auto. tfc-6-11

FOR SALE


FOR SALE: Three bedroom house,
block construction on 70 foot cor-
ner lot. Columbus and Americus





Supports 4 -! k


THE STAR

Phone 7-3161


THURSDAY, JUNE 11, 1959


Ave., St. Joe Beach. $2,000.00 down.
Ralph Nance, Phone 9-1176. 8tp
FOR SALE: 4 bedroom house. 1309
Long Ave. Call BAll 9-1706. 4tp
FOR SALE: Personalized rubber
stamps made to order. 1 day ser-
vice. Phone 7-857.6, Port St. Joe.,
J. A. Blackwell, Box 491. 4tp-4-23
SPECIAL: 9X12 pieces of vis&os
carpet. Only $49.50 each. MO-
DERN FURNITURE CO.
GAL. THERMOS JUGS. Regularly
priced at $3.95. Only $1.95 while
they. last. MODERN FURNITURE
CO.

ENJOY home made ice cream this
summer. Get your freezer at MO-
DERN FURNITURE CO.
ODDS AND ENDS: Tables-cock-
tail, ends and step tables. Reg.
$12.95. Only $6.95. MODERN FUR-
NITURE CO.
FOR SALE: Piano. $50.00 Lawn-
mower (19") $25.00. Both in good
condition. Phone BAll 7-3541. ltp
FOR SALE: Boys 20" bicycle. In
good condition. With basket. $10.
Phone BAll 7-4301. Itc
FOR SALE: Red worms. 60c per
hundred-. 512 First St. 3tp-6-11
FOR SALE or LEASE: Sea Gull
Cafe. Mexico Beach. See H. L.
Allen at cafe. 2tp


FOR SALE: Sewing machine, Sin-
ger portable. Good condition,
$40.00. Folding steel frame double
bed. Fair mattress and spring. $12.
R. T. Ryals, 112 Bellamy Circle. 2tc


FOR SALE: Second hand radios.
$5.00 and up. Third Street en-
trance of our warehouse. Modern
Furniture Co. tfc-6-11
FOR SALE: Very nice spacious
home on extra large corner lot.
Hat to be seen to be appreciated.
Shown by appointment only. A. P.
Wakefield. 703 16th St. Phone 7-7636

FOR SALE or RENT: 1 small one
-bedroom ,unfurnished house on
Fourth Street. This house can be
bought with 10% down. Balance in
small monthly payments.
FOR SALE: Very nice home on
Marvin Avenue. 3 bedrooms, din-
ing room, living room, kitchen, bath
beautiful landscaped yard with deep
well and pump for watering lawn.
This house financed. Pay owner
equity and take up payments.
COASTAL 'REALTY COMPANY
WILLIAM J. RISH, Broker
6 RUTH C. SOULE, Salesman
phone All 7-4Q51

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.
SCan small fo $650. down plus clos-
ing rost.,
FOR SALE: Two furnished apart-
ments, one large three bedroom
house and one small house. This la
good investment property and can
be purchased for $15,750. Has In-
come potential of $190 per month.
FOR RENT: A spacious two bed-
room beach cottage with very
large porch. Available for two
weeks in June.
FRANK HANNON
Registered Real Estate BroKer
Phone 7-3491

FORt SALE
3. Some lots left t t Cape San Blas
Shores Subdivision on St. JoG
Point.
4. Lot, at St. Toe RBeach. 75X150.
1 block from water. Convenientt
terms.
5. Consult us before you build. Con-
struction, financing, everything
arranged for you.
FOR RENT: Building at 408 Reid
Ave. Excellent location.
FOR SALE: 2 cottages at Beacon
Hill. Adjacent to highway.


Presented by your Doetoi- PRIGEON AGE-RNY
of Medicine as a Health P GEON AGENCY
Service of the Florida Med 411 Reid Ave. Phone 7-7741
ical Associatiou and your
Local Medical Society.
THE CHILD'S MENTAL HEALTH SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
The mental state of the adult of Buford Griffin, Phone 7-7011 for
tomorrow is largely dcpend',r cn Quick expect service. tt-4-l
the guidance and understand g ARiNTERET n< -
given to the child of today '\l- F YOU ARE INTERESTED in Iv-
though heredity plays a male. ,.ie 1I money le0 Us or anything
in development, the mental g ..h ou neeMd In your home. TOP and
process of the child canl be a ..:d SWA-P BSHOP.
appreciably by outside influe'.
A child who has been al!o,\ to ys Mad. While You Wai
be obstinate, selfish and disob ,t Keys Made While You Wa
is likely to become a inaliad. cd 35c EACH
adult. To help guide the child ..to UICYCLE PARTS
good mental habits, parents s d :Id
watch carefully his emotional ;at- WESTERN AUTO
terns while in infancy and I .y- HUNTING & FISHING LICENSES
hood, The basic patterns establ iied BOATS and TRAILERS
at that time, unless controlled and Reel Parts and Repairs
converted, will develop through tei
years, taking shape in frustri .on, LAWN MOWER FOR RENT: $1.00
violence, disobedience and ( :her hour. Cut your lawn and let me
signs of social maladjustment. worry with upkeep of mower. Gulf
Great understanding and pat:encq Service Station, Aubrey R. Tomlin-
are required in providing the child son, Phone 7-7501.
with adequate nourishment for men,
tal growth. The child needs security R. A. M.-Regular convocation of
he must be shown that h- is St. Joheph Chapter No. 56, R. A.
wanted. Responsibility should be M., 2nd and 4th Mondays. All vial:-
given to the child only according to ing brothers welcome. Robert L.
his age and ability. Finally, he Creamer, Sr., High Priest, H. R.
should not be expected to behave Malge, Secretary.
at a standard beyond his age of de- --
velopment. WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 116,
Little tasks, in keeping with the THE AMERICAN LEGION. Meet-
child's understanding, will increase ing first and third Thursday nights
his self-confidence. Scolding, belit- 8:00 p.m., American Legion Home.
tling or unfair comparison with
other or older children will break SAMARITAN LODGE No. 40, 1. 0.
down self-confidence, making the O. F.-Meets first and third
child shy and afraid. This child may Fridays, 7:30 p.m. in Masonic
be expected to develop into a neu- Hall. All members urged to attend;
rotie, complaining, dependent adult. Noble Grand: Chris Martin
On the other hand, lack of re- Secretary: W. H. Weeks
sponsibility and direction may cause
the child to become a "show-off" THERE WILL BE a regular com-
who derives satisfaction from gain-
ing attention of any kind. This child munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
may develop ihto a braggart type of No. 111, F&AM every first and
adult, despised by all who come in third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.
contact with him, A
Helping the child grow normally
-physically and mentally-is the
parents' prime responsibility. Pro- ED McFARLAND, W.M.
per guidance will be reflected in the ROY L. BURCH, Sec.
child's growth into a socially well. All Master Masons cordially Invited
adjusted adult.


LOYAL ORDER OF MOOSE
Meetings at Moose Hall, 310
Fourth St.. meeting night erery other
Monday.

Send The STAR To A Friend



James' Gems..
by JAMES STAFFORD


.AW! )t SURE. -rIA< BS iS & I

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 BAll 7-5431




-NOW-
You can buy at
$10.00 DOWN
$10.00 per Month
a lot 60' x 150' on beautiful
Lookout Mountlan at Cloud-
land, Georgia.
For information send $1.00
for plat to:

Coosa Corporation
Box 258
Cloudland, Georgia


FOR SALE
Beach cottage completely fur-
nished. On Indian Pass Beach.
Formerly J. 0. Anderson cot-
t.ge,
W. 0. or R. F. ANDERSON


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"




RENTALS

COTTAGES ROOMS
Any accommodations,
Any location
By Day, Week or Month


Mexico Beach
Business Men Assn.


CITY CAB


Day and Night
Service


Phone 7-2001


Baton Twirling

and Marching
INSTRUCTION

Summer lessons in Baton
Twirling and Marching will be
taught by .

MARSHA CARGILL

Ages 6 through 16. Registra-
tion June 15 at 11:0 Oa.m., in
the American Legion Bldg.

LESSONS 75c


I


;


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THt tTAn, Pori Ai. -:Q, sk",


I