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UFPKY NEH LSTA



The star
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01233
 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: July 16, 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: UF00028419:01233

Full Text










TH*E,
t-


lOc

S PIR COPY -


TWENTY-SECOND YEAR


Commission Adopts County


Budget As Is; Millage Lower


ETAOIN SHRDLU
by Wkr.tEY R. RAMSEY

We ran up on Basil McKnight,
Guy Middleton and Jesse Stone the
other afternoon up on the street.
Middleton said, "Come on and I'll
buy the Cokes." Since we are 429
up on. Guy, we took advantage of
the opportunity to get a rebate.
You know how it is around the
refreshment table-the conversa-
tion (or bull, whichever you call it)
begins to flow.
-Basil looked at me and said, "You
should have been up on the street
the other, morning at 1:00 a.m. and
you would have got a little dab of
n-ws fo. the naner"f


County Property Valuation Goes

Up $227,802.00 Over Last Year

Good- news for county taxpayers was made public this
week with the tentative county budget being adopted at virtually
the same millage as that levied last year.
Tentative 19591960 county budget requirements call for
a millage levy of 12.6 mills. Last year's budget called for a levy
of 13.0 mills. A mill in Gulf County brings approximately $12,000.


Ray Upsets

Bowdoin In

Tournament


new Jr me pt ,
The badminton tournament spon-
We apologized profusely for not scored by the High School summer
tending our duty and making the recreation program moved into the
rounds 'at 1:00 a.m. instead of laz- second week of play with startling
ily seeking rest and slumber on upsets occurring. Freddie Bowdoin
our comforatble bed. Just getting the top seeded player, was rudely
lazy, I guess. upset by Johnny Ray in straight
Basil chided me for shying the games by the scores of 11-5 and 11-
duty we have to the public. 8. The unseeded, unheralded Ray
With head hung low in mortal startled Bowdoin with a wide as-


shame and a tear of remorse es
caping timidly out the corner, ol
my eye, I asked, "Basil, just whale
was this-news that we have pass
ed up and been derelict in our duty
as ashamedly. We can't afford tc
pay reporters set, but a little reve
lation from you would be apprec-
iated, since you were an eye wit-
ness to this event".

Basil, being the gentleman that
he Is, readily agreed to furnish
Ois with his news, free of charge.
A gift, so to speak.
"Well sir," he said, "The ar-
madillos have come- to town.".
"The who ia4 Wh we ask-
ed, looking Just like we HAD
been called up out of our slumber
it 1:00 in the ayem.
"The armadillos have come to
Port St. Joe", said -Basil. About
1:00 a.m. the other night, an ar-
madillo made its way into Port
St. Joe and was walking. (I sup-
pose) down Second Street near
Reid Avenue when I spied him",
continued Basil.
Suddenly realizing what kind
of an animal he was talking bobut
we then (foolishly) .questioned
his veracity about armadillos be-
ing in Port St. Joe.
"Yes sir," said Basil, "It was
an armadillo. Everyone who came
by said it was."

We just wonder who "everybody"
is that is traipsing around the
streets of Port St. Joe at that time
of day.
Basil, "Matt Dillon" and Deputy
Sheriff Jimmy Barfield began mak-
ing attempts to put the animal in
a sack up near the post office. This
angered the animal. and he started
"framming the side of the building
with his tail. The .animal's cap-
tors then sat down and -began tak-
ing consideration of their situation.
About this time Dr. Joe Hendrix
drove up, cast a critical eye at the
armored animal and said (in the
way of an armadillo expert) "Pick
him up by the tail and he can't do
a thing".. The Doc was invited to
do so himself.
Doctor Joe sidled up to the now
subdued animal with his best bed-
side manner to pick him up when
the armadillo cut loose-again with
that tail. Doctor Joe jerked back,
gave a last word of advice, crawl-
ed i-n his Thunderbird and took off
fto home (where we were-at ours
not his).

Basil and the doughty-lawmen
finally got the animal into a sack
and the last we heard of it, Mat
Dillon has it as his house.
He might let you see it If you
ask him.

,California Visitor.
The T. G. Alsobroks have as their
guests their grandson Rusty of Bo-
nita, California and their niece
Caroline Buck of Groverland, Flor-
ida.
-K?
Visiting In Jacksonville
Mr. and: Mrs. Chester Edwards
are vacaitoning in Jacksonville vis-
iting their daughter and family, -Mr.
and- Mrs. William Kittroll.


- sortment of shots. He jumped into
f an early lead and'kept. unrelenting
t pressure on the favorite. Freddie
Bowdoin gained the semi-final spot
with a win over Donnie Young with
scores of 11-7, 4-11 and 11-0 in the
quarter finals.

- Ray's fine performance was not
entirely unexpected as he had been-
-tabbed the tourney, darkhorse de-
feating the fourth seeded Jimmy
Stephens last week.
. Thelower bracket was not with-
out its upsets. Chesley Fensom
blasted the second seeded Rodney
Spaulding in straight 11-5.
and 11-6. Fensom, like Ray, was
lightly -regarded in pre-tournament
rankings. He displayed a powerful
overhead game to gain the semi-
finals in the lower bracket. Pen-
som will play third ranked Larry
Davis to determine who faces John-
ny Ray for the championship. Da-
vis has been idle all week and will
have to be at his best to cope with
the determined play of Fensom.
Good sportsmanship continues to
'prevail' despite the rash of upsets.


Two factors can change the mil-
lage picture slightly however. Mill-
age has not yet been levied for op-
eration of the County health clinics.
This will possibly end up with an .8
mill levy. And, there is a possibility
that the Dead Lakes Water Man-
agement District will ask for mill-
age of about .5 -of -a mill. If this
comes about, the millage total
could be raised to 13.9 or .9 more
than last year.
Taxable property on this year's
roll has increased $227,302. With'
the millage tentatively set at ap-
proximately the same as last year-
the county budget will be slightly
larger than last year.
None of the figures quoted below
are set definitely as yet, but should
there be no objection, they will
probably remain as stated here.
The General Fund, established at
$163,194 by the County Board will
require a levy of about 5.5 mills.
The remainder of the money will
come from several sources of mon-
ey the County receives from the
state.
The Fine and Forfeiture Fund
set at $79,055 will require a levy
of about 4.1 mills.


Funeral services were held Sat-
urday afternoon, July 11 at 3:00
p.m. from the First Baptist Church
of Port St. Joe for John Franklin
Daniell, 76. Mr. Daniell had passed
-away at 2:30 a.m. Friday July 10
after an illness of two days.
Rev. C. Byron Smith, pastor of
the First Baptist Church officiated
at. the services. Interment was in
Holly Hill Cemetery.
J. F. Daniell had lived in Port St.
Joe for a number of years. He is
a native of Murphy, Georgia, where
he. worked, as a railroad agent. He
then moved to Jacksonville where
he was employed -at the shipyard.
Upon moving to Port St. floe, Mr.
Daniell operated a men's store and
retired several years ago.
Survivors include his wife, Mrs.
J. F. Daniell of Port St. Joe; five
sons, Emmett and Arnold of Port
,St. Joe, Johnny E. of Jacksonville,
Horace of Palatka and James of
Winchester, Tennessee; four daugh-
ters, Mrs. Gladys McCoy of Jack-
sonville, Mrs. Mamie Lou White of
Port St. Joe, Mrs. Nella Dean
Bruce of 'Kingsland, Ga.; and Mrs.
Margaret Shirah of Tyndall Air
Force Base.
Comforter Funeral Home of Port
St. Joe was in charge of arrange-
ments.
Active pallbearers were ,F. E.
Trammell, Blake Thomason, James
Barfield, Frank Hannon, Gordon
Hallmark and Rex Addison.
Honorary pallbearers included:-
Silas R. Stone, S. J. Taylor, J. C.
Culpepper, Cecil G. Costin, Jr.,
Wayne Buttram, Wesley R. Ram-
sey, H. G. Harvey, J. L. Sharit, R.
W. Smith, H. J. -Chason, Ralph E.
Rich, G. C. Adkins, H.. F. Ayers,
Wayne Ashley, L. E. Thursday, I.
W. Duren, Grady Keels, J. Lamar


Miller, E. T. Pridgeon, E. J. Rich,
Chauncey Costin, 0. M. Taylor,
Henry Campbell, L. Z. Henderson,
Jimmy Greer, T. S. Singletary, Da-
vid H. Jones, Brady Jordan, Hosie
Owens, H. A. Landers, A. S. Cha-
son, Emory Stevens, C. G. Costin,
Sr., Carl Marshall, Frank Pate,
,Cqtis Pyle, Milton Chatfin, Duffie
Lewis, F. E. Trammell, Jimmy Wil-
son, J. 0. Baggett'nd C. F. Kelly.
-l

Mrs. Fensom Hurt

In Auto Collision

Mrs. Paul S. Fensom sustained
bruises and abrasions, of the fore-
head Monday when the car in which
she was riding and another were in-
volved in a wreck about six miles
,east of Panama City on State High-
way 30, according to the -Florida
Highway Patrol stationed in Pan-
ama; Citv.


STAR


BOoATCLUBOENYD Chest X-ray Drive To Be

The St. Joe 'Boat Club announ-
ced this week that their Fishing
Rodeo had been postponed again
to Labor Day.Here ByTB ni
Conflicts on*the former July
17 deadline caused the postpone-
ment. c The Gulf County Health Department, the Gulf County Tuberculosis and Health Associa-
Commodore John Robert Smith tion and the State Health Department will combine facilities next week to carry out a county-
urged all sportsmen to take this wide chest X-ray campaign. This campaign is carried out annually and is sponsored locally by
new date as another opportuinty the Gulf County Tuberculosis and Health Association in keeping with their campaign against the
I .. 4 L. -


uo Center more fish In, heC nRodeo.
-Smith reminded fishermen that
a $75.00 wrist watch is being
given to the fisherman entering
the greatest variety of fish in
the rodeo.


Toppling Tractor

Injures Roy Tharpe

Roy Tharpe of Kenney's Mill was
seriously injured last Friday, after-
noon on a road construction job.
Tharpe is working with the
George G. Tapper Company con-
structing a road into. the Michigan
Chemical Company plant, through
the St. Joe Lumber and Export
Company area. Tharpe was wora-
ing with- a tractor when the vehicle
turned over on him. Tharpe receiv-
ed back and stomach injuries from
the accident and was rushed to
the Municipal Hospital.
He was reported in fair condition
at press tina yesterday. .


disease-of tuberculosis.


FEC Re-Organization Plan Receives

Near Unanimous Backing of Creditors

Nearly unanimous creditor acceptance of a 1958 reorganiza-
tion plan for thea- Florida East Coast Railway was announced
Tuesday by the. Interstate Commerce Commission.
The plan was approved by ICC


Thc- Road i"nd Bridge Fund has last 0 an w lUe S.
tentatively been set at $138,606. A t C onvile in
millafe levy of' 2.5 hs been set. ruary o0 1958.
This fund used no Fealc ~ey liakz, Florida .tast .oasttrblch oper
year-the e nitre budget being made ates between Jacksonville and Mi-
up of money received from -the ami, has been- involved in bank-


state.
The St. Joe Fire Control District
fund has been set at its annual
$1,000, requiring a levy of .5 mill.
This millage is paid only by resi-
dents of the district.
Including all funds,, both local
and outside revenue, the County
budget for i959-1960 will approxi-
mate $410,135.85. Although monies
from outside .sources will, cover


ruptcy and, reorganization litigation
for a quarter of a century. :
The company's largest creditors
last year agreed on a reorganiza-
tion plan which would give future
control of the line to the St.. Joe
'Paper Company of Port St. Joe,
principal holder of, the railroad's
bonds. The common stock interest
was wiped out.
ICC, which- polled creditors elig-
ible to yote on the plan, reported
that 100 per cent of the holders of
$33,280,400 of the first and refund-
ing mortgage bonds who returned
ballots in proper form registered
approval of the over-all plan. One
holder of $-2,000 of these bonds en-
tered a minor dissent to the formu-
la for distributing free assets to
the bondholders.
Among the. unsecured. claims re-
cognized by. the bankruptcy court,
$2,035,974 or 99.5 per cent of these
claims were for the plan, the com-
mission reported.

The vote will be certified to the
Jacksonville court which will name
reorganization managers to set up.
the proposed new company. The
hearing is scheduled in.U. S. Dis'
trict Court in Jacksonville July 31.


Legion, Auxiliary

Plan Child Clinic

There will be a joint Installation
of new officers for the Willis V.
Rowan Post and Unit 116 Thursday
night at 8:00 p.m. at the American
Legion Hall. A covered dish supper
will be served by the Auxiliary


John Wesley Stephens

Begins AF Training

John Wesley Stephens, -son of
Alto C. Stephens of 305 Duval St.
in Port St. Joe was enlisted in the
Air Force on July 10 to enter into
training as an Aviation Cadet. Mr.
Stephens was enlisted at the Armed
Forces Examining Center in Mont-
gomery, Alabama and was sent di-
rect to Lackland Air Force Base
near San Antonio, Texas, where
UtSAF Preflight School is located.
He will spend 12 weeks there in
the Preflight phase of Cadet train-
ing and then move on to more ad-
vanced flying phases of training.
Upon completion- of his training, he
will be graduated as a Second Lieu-
tenant in -the Air Force and rated
as a navigator. .

STAR Want Ad4 Get Results


The campaign will be carried out
beginning Tuesday, July 21 and con-
tinuing through Saturday, July 25.
The X-rays will be made by a mo-
bile unit of the State Health De-
partment which will appear at sev-
eral points in the county during
the five day period.
'The service is free. The Gulf
County Tuberculosis and Health
Association, the Gulf County Health
Department and the State Health
Department picks up the bill for
the examination.
The purpose of the X-ray cam-
paign is to locate people who have
tuberculosis so that they can be
treated for the disease. It is point-
ed out by the local TB and Health
Association thlat a person may
have this disease and not know it
until it is too late.
The X-rays are available for all
persons over 18 years of age.
There is no pain, no embarras-
ment and no waiting to the X-ray.


Each person X-rayed will be noti-
Sx m SS field the results of the examination.
Recreation Class Post cards have been prepared to
S.,notify all those who -can be given
Takes Trip Toa "clean slate". In the caseof those
who are found to have the disease,
i* medical care is arranged for and
Lake M i c recommendations made for treat-
S ment.
The participants in the high SCHEDULE
school summer recreation program The schedule for the mobile
enjoyed an all day outing at scenic unit's itenerary is s follows:
Lake Mystic. last week. The stu- uesday, July 21, 1:00 to 3:00
dents enjoyed a day of swimming, p.m., Highland View Pqst Offlc.
diving, boating, surfboarding, pie- .Tuesday, July 21, 4.00 to 8:00
nicing and dTancing:-A uniqTue fea- tuesday, Joe atuitty00 -Store.
ture .of the day was the tossing of .muly 22, 6:00 .a 9:0 a.m. and.
food on the water and watching 3:00 to 6:00 p.m., St. 'oe Pap4e
large speckled trout come to the Company.
surface and strike it. Company.
surface and strike it. July 23: 6:00 to 9:00 a.m., St.
The management of the lake Joe Paper Company.
complimented hte group on their July 23: 10:00 to 12:00 a.m.,
fine behavior while there. Oak Grove Community Store.
The following students made the July 24: 10:00 a.m. to 1:60 p.m.
'trip: Margaret Martin, Wayne and 3:00 to 6:00 p.m., Reid Ave-
Blackburn, James Gibson, David nue and Fourth Street in Port St.
White, Jimmy Stephens, Peggy Joe.
Young, David Young, Wayne Tin- July 25: 10:00 a.m. to 1:00 p.m.
dell, Courtney Martin, James Ken- -and 3:00 to 6:00 p.m., Britt'S Cafe
nedy, Linda Price, Pat Nall, John- in Wewahitchka. '
nie Price,' Ronnie Adams, Jimmy '
Cooley, Johnny Cooley, Sally Hud- Visits in Georgia -
son, Sharon Hudson, Marlene Hud- Miss Mary Ellen Henderson spent
son, John Kimbrell, John Scott, last week visiting Mr. and Mrs.
Jimmy Burns, Tom Blackburn, Buddy Grimes in Colquitt, Ga. Mr.
James Pope, Jim Tindell, Bob and Mrs. Grimes accompanied her
Craig, Jim Goodman, Leon Hobbs, home and are spending this week
Oscar Zorn and Linda LeHardy. with the H. B. Hendersons.


Couple, In 80's

Make First Flight

Better a late flight than none at
all. That was. the youthful outlook
of an elderly couple who took their
first airplane flight last Thursday,
July 9.
Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Boyles of
Mount Airy, North Carolina took
things in stride as they boarded a
twin-engined plant at Winston-Sa-
lem to come to Port St. Joe for
a vis't with their son and family,
Mr. and Mrs. R. Glenn Boyles and


...... members. "
Mrs. Fensom was treated at the On Friday, July 17 there will be family. He is 89. She is 82.
Bay Memorial Hospital. held in the Albert Ward Medical Neither seemed to be unduly ex-
The Highway Patrol reported Center, a crippled children's clinic cited about the long awaited first
that the car in which Mrs. Fensom covering Bay and Gulf counties, flight. Both looked forward to the
was riding was driven by her sponsored by the Willis V. Rowan new experience with quiet enthus-
daughter, Judith of Port St. Jo,. Post and Auxiliary, and the Grier- iasm.
The Fensom car was headed west -King Post and Auxiliary of Wewa- The Boyles usually take a vaca-
on Highway 30 and as a Vitro Cor- hitchka. Milk for -the 7.0 or more tion every summer, but this was
portion truck, headed east on 30, patients will be supplied by the their first airplane trip.
slowed down for a .car in front of Willis V. Rowan Post. Sandwiches .
IL, -the driver locked his brakes, and cookies will be furnished by Whose idea was it to fly? "She
causing his car to swerve sideway;, the two Auxiliaries. The clinic will wanted to go like this, so I de-
striking the Fensom vehicle. The open at 8:00 a.m. cided to take her," said the hus-
operator of the skidding truck was Anyone knowing of a crippled band.
Joe E. Gatlin, Route 1, -Crestview. child in need of care please con- The Boyles recently celebrated
-tact the Health Center on or be- their 60th wedding anniversary.
Visits In Georgia fore that date. A car will pick up When asked about this, he said
'Mrs. George Cooper joined her aliy child in any part of the coun- with a chuckle, "that's a long time
five sisters and two brothers last !ty that needs such help. to live .with one woman isn't it?"
week in South Georgia for a fam- 4 Mr. Boyles, at 89, still works his
ily reunion. j Send *he Star To A PiFla garden and small farm,


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


Talbert D'Alemberte of Chatta- D'Alemberte said he was especial-
hoochee, a recent Rotary Founda- ly impressed with the. law and or-
tion Fellowship recipient gave the aer of the English people. The po-
Rotary Club a talk on some of his licemen carry no guns and don't
experiences while on the Fellow- need them. All policemen look like
ship in England at the club's regu- and act like gentlemen. There are
lar meeting Thursday. no traffic policemen since English-
D'Alemberte spent his Fellowship men obey every traffic sign to the
credit in Oxford. He pointed out hilt. There are no traffic accidents
to the club that the Fellowship is to speak of and in a city the size
now open again in this district. of London virtually no loud traffic
The speaker said that most of the noise, even with a large vehicle
mis-understanding he ran into while population. The speaker said that


in England was those caused over
the different meanings to common
words. "This can be further com-
plicated due to the fact that every
20 or 30 miles in England one runs
across a complete new dialect, new
word usages, etc". He said that the
differences in these short distances
were even more pronounced than
the differences between language
and idioms in the Northern and
Southern sections of the United
States.
D'Alemberte pointed out that
while the English economy is far
behind that of the U. S. they are
intensly proud of their accomplish-
ments.


as a rule everybody obeys the law
without having the law brought to

his attention by policemen.
The orderliness also persists in
the rush hours. People line up at
the buses and subways in an order-
ly fashion with no pushing and
shoving. The last to arrive automa-
tically goes to the end of the line,
even in the shops and stores. "It
is even safe for a man to shop a
bargain counter in England", said
the speaker.
One of the most outstanding fea-
tures in England is the class sys-
tem. Virtually nobody ventures out
of his "class" said the speaker.
Guests. of the club Thursday were


The average Englishman is in-
te nsely proud of his history and B Gordon, Panama City; Rob-
tensely proud of his history andI erts Blount, Tallassee, Alabama;
heritage", the speaker said. While Mack Kerr, Castorville, California
a craftsman may make more money iand Bruce Wiggins of Port St. Joe.
for his job in Canada or Africa or
other Crown colonies, the English- -
man is slow to 'leave the mother STAR Want Ads Get Reslts
country because of the "tradition"
and "history" that the country has. te a on your printng ga o


"Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chattahoochee Valley"
THURSDAY, JULY 16, 1959 AORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA NUMBER 42


"1 :most of this. amount,. $160,000 must
GO TO CHURCH SUNDAYt come from county tax payers. .:


Last-Rites Held Saturday At First Baptist

Church for John Franklin Daniell, 76


Rotary Foundation Recipient Tells Local Club Of Experiences

Encountered During Year's Stay In England On Fellowship


I


" I








Historical Society Given Biography of

Chaires Family; InvestorsIn Old City


OPEN DAILY. 2:46 P.N..
dATURDAY, 12:-5 P.M.
TELEPHONE: BAll 7-4191

THURSDAY FRIDAY

late All


ORSON WELLES.
DIANE VARSI
DEAN STOCKWELL
BRADFORD DILLMAN
A K h CENIU.!OX RELEASE


SATURDAY ONLY
DOUBLE FEATURE
B-


TEacjSiER'
PARAMOUNT PCE '
'GIG YOUNG
MAMIE VAN DOREN


SUNDAY, MONDAY.

BING CROSBY
DEBBIE REYNOLDS
ROBERT WAGNER

What a.
TRIO!
What a
TREAT!


COLOR
CIkck


FO ME"
A S eh canSd-rox PICu!ED

TUESDAY and WEDNESDAY


STEVE COCHRAN
LITA MILAN


The regular meeting of the St.
Joseph Historical Society was held
Saturday, July 11 in the lounge of
Constitution State Park museum.
The Society had as their hon-
ored guests, Mr. and Mrs. Myers
F. Chaires and Mr. and 'Mrs. G. L.
Patterson and daughter Margaret
Ann of Tallahassee, Miss Elling-
ton Chaires of Jacksonville and
Dr. Ralph E. Wager of Panama
City.
The Socieyt was shown the com-
plete lineage charts of the Chaires
family which was compiled over a
50 year period by Miss Ellington
Chaires.
M. F. Chaires addressed the, So-
ciety briefly outlining the life and
achievements of Major Ben C.
Chaires of Tallahassee and St. 3Jos-
eph.
The original member of -the
Chaires family to come to this
country was Nathaniel Chaires who
was born in France and came to


the colonies in 1687 at the age of
15. He settled in Queen Anne
County, Maryland. The family la-
ter migrated to Onslow County,
North Carolina this being the birth
place of Ben C. Chaires in 1786.
The family resided for a short time
in Georgia and finally found their
"Utopia" in Tallahassee in the ear-
ly "Territorial Days" of Florida.
Major Ben C. Chaires was in-
strumental in the development of
both Tallahassee and the ill fated
city of ISt. Joseph. Major Chaires
was president of the St. Joseph and
Lake Wimico Railroad. Hewas the
contractor to build the 'St. Joseph
and Iola .Railroad for a cost of $300,-
000, and was later president of this
road. Major Chaires was the larg-
est planter in the Territory, finan-
cier and was prominent in banking
circles of that era. It has been said
that he was the first millionaire in
the Territory.
Major Chaires was also an archi-


no soap needed( -
Periodic 'FTim Strping
Renews Whites and Linens'
Here's an easy way to restore dull, discolored whites and linens
to near-new brightness .'".' and it requires no bleach, soap or,
detergent. -
Simply put the load of "theoretically clean" whites through
the normal wash cycle In your automatic. But Instead of soap
or detergent, use 1 to 2 cups of Calgon water conditioner only. ''
) Don't be alarmed if suds ap-
pear after a few minutes agita-
.tion. This is visual proof that
washing film u- the cause of
greying-is being stripped from
the fabrics. (Calgon, itself is
nlon-sudsing.)
Briefly, washing film is the
at I c k y, dirt-retaining residue
that is formed whenever hard-
ness minerals in water or dirt
combine with soap or detergent.
You've seen It before as.,bath
tub ring. .
However, in fabrics the film
Is even more critical. It builds
up with successive launidetings.
eventually giving shirts, blouses
and sheets that tattle-tale g sey
appearance. Diapers and towels
become stiff and non-absorbent.
As Calgon penetrates the
washing film during recondi- Repeat the reconditioning
tioning, it sbizes and isolates procedure every fifth or sixth
hardness minerals, allowing un- laundering to keep whites nat.
used soap and detergent to rally soft and bright. Or i
burst into suds and go to work
on imprisoned dirt your automatic washer i
In the rinse it keeps hardness* -equipped with a rinse dispensel
minerals in harmless solution (most of the new ones are),
while all spent soap, detergent use water conditioner in both
aend dirt rinse away without the wash and rinse cycles t
Interference.,... -Ikeen the film frolm forming.


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I -


toot. e. designed and constructed Julia Johnston of Pensacola; Mr. THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
"Vendura", I. Tallahassee which and Mrs. Joe Bowden, Mr. and
was a three story, eight columned Mrs. Herbert Burney, C. L. Daniell, Mr. and Mrs. James Watts and sc
doric mansion. Verdura was de- Mrs. Simmie Poitevint, Miss Reba Larry, Quincy; Mr. and Mrs. Gi
stroyed by fire in 1895. He also de- Carol Daniell and Willie Daniell of Kimbrough and Jimmy, Montgo:
signed and constructed "The Col- Jacksonivlle; Perry Shiver, Jesie ery, Ala.; Mr. and Mrs. Monr
umna" which still stands in Talla- Shiver, Morris Shiver, Johnnie Shi- Bruce and son and Mrs. Lucil
hassee. He designed the First Pres- ver, Claude Shiver and Mr. and Bruce of Kingsland, Ga., and M'
byterian Church in Tallahassee Mrs. Troy Shiver of Camilla, Ga.; and Mrs. J. D. Chastain of Coolidg


which is the oldes tin the state of
that denomination.
M. F. Chaires, Miss Ellington
Chaires, and G. L. Pattersou- are
also descendants of Samuel Park-
hill and John Taylor both of whom
were delegates to the St. Joseph
Constitutional Convention from
Leon County. The Chaires family
plan to present the St. Joseph His-
torical Association a picture of
Samuel Parkhill.
Dr. Ralph' E. Wager outlined th'e
progress- and plans of the North-
west Florida Historical Association.
He announced that a meeting of
this group will be called in the
near future.
In' addition to the guests the fol-
lowingmembers were present: Mrs.
Ned S. Porter, President, Mrs. R.
H. Brinson, Mrs. Charles A. Brown,
Jesse V. Stone and Charles B.
Smith. Refreshments were served
to all in attendance.

Highland View

WMU NMet Monday
The WMU of the Highland View
Baptist Church nmet Monday after-
noon at 3:00 p.m. JUly 14 at the
church with seven present.
The 'president opened the meet-
ing with all singing the WMIU
hymn followed' with prayer by Mrs.
Alan' Price. The program was on.
"The French- n Loaisiana".
The introduction was given by
the WM'Ut president, Mrs. Ruth Har-
buck. Parts' Were' "Deliverance
Through the Scriptuies" by Mrs,
Lillie Richter; "Deliverance Thru
Personal Witnessing" by Mrs. Clay-
ton Coker; "Deliverance Through
Radio Ministry'-' bf rs. O B. Ro-
ney and "Saved and. Serving" by
Mrs. E. R. DuBbse.
All had prayer for home mission
work in the homelands.
Mrs. Richter gave names on the
prayer calendar and Mrs. A. D.
Roberts led in prayer.


G. A Girls Meet

, With Mrs. DuBose
The Highland View Baptist G. A.
met at the home of Mrs. E.: R. Du-
Bose Tuesday afternoon. Rosa Lee
Keels called the meeting to order
and then the group -repeated the
watchword and allegiance and sang
the first Terse of the G. A. hymn.
Rosa Lee Keel led in prayer;
Parts were-by Helen .Richards,
Laney Branch, Barbara Whitfield,
Michelle Bush, Mary Lou Skipper.
There were six members present
and one visitor. Mrs. DuBose dis-
missed"the meeting' with prayer.
Barbara Whitfield, Secretary
Out of Town Visitors"
Out of town relatives and friends
attending the funeral services of
J. F. Daniell Saturday were Mr.
and Mrs. Lee Daniell, Lee Reid
Daniell, Mr. and Mrs. Lamar Dan-
lell, Mr. and Mrs. Oscar McCray,
Mrs; Thuman Chastain and Mr. and
Mrs. Lloyd H. Megahee all of
Thomagville, Ga.; Mrs. Roy Gol-
den of Pavo, Georgia; J. Ulmer
Daniell and J. T. Daniell of Miami;
Mr. and Mmrs. B. L. Daniell and
children of Lakeland; Mr. and Mrs.
H. Megahee, Moultrie, Ga.; Grady
Megahee 'and Lonnte Baker of Tal-
lahassee; Mr. and Mrs. James Dan-
iell and children of Orlando; Mrs.
Lucina McCoy Falconer and Miss


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THURSDAY, JULY 16, 1959
on Georgia.
uy
m- Visitors From Georgia
oe Mr. and Mrs. Howard Wooden,
lle Jr., of Warner Robins, Ga., were
Er. the guests last week of Mr. and
ge, Mrs. Wesley R. Ramsey.


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Game Commission Wants Your Wishes E STAR, Port St. Joe, Fela THURSDAY, JULY 16, 1959 NEWS FROM h r arvie D. Kennedy and her
Exp-ess.O n -tus ofU Do111 Iur she sII OAK GRAf children spent four days last week
late November and December. to set their laws upon. (AK GROVE with her parents of Cottondale, Fla.
Expressed On Status of Dove Season If hunters don't get to harvest The Commission has asked local By Nita Jolly and VI Harrison Mrs. Vallie Kennedy and Mavis
the doves in the first flight in cer- hunters to write them and giv.w PHONE 7-7013 are visiting their daughter and sis-
tain parts of the state, the bird is their opinions about their feelings ter in Trenton, Mich. for about 3
Unler Fess the Game and Fresh Wa-ssee tion before July 22, many districts lost to them for the December of an early dove season. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Ellison and weeks. They have also been to Jac-
-ter Fish Commission at Tallahassee IJin Florida will lose as much as 23 flights. Your letter should read as fol- children were the week end guests ksonvill'e, Florida and Donaldson-
receives answers to the dove ques- days of hunting. Themain objections hunters have owa: tter should children the week end guests ville, Georgia.
Last year many avid dove hunt- to an early dove season is it gives Whether you favor or oppose an Creamer Mr. and Mrs. Taladge Kennedy
-ers failed to express their wishes Whether you favor or oppose an Creamer Mr. and Mrs. Talmadge Kennedy
er failed to exprquess their wishes the hunters a chance to kill other early .dove season. Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Pippin and and boys had visiting them this
too late, an then the Commission type game that are out of season Your name, address and city. boys have returned from their va- past w M and Mrs. Claude
too late, an dthen the Commisson pastl. anw eek. 7r .a Pndprs C
heard the screams. with the excuse "I'm killing doves." Your newspaper and your home cation, which they spent in Maine Roberts of Elba, Ala., and Mr. and
Gulf Life Commissioners gave adequate EXCUSEScounty. This ballot should be mail- visiting with relatives. Mrs. Hugh Kennedy of Columbus,
warning and time to dove hunters By the same token-these same ed to Game and Fresh Water Fish Mr. and Mrs. Hubert. Harrison Georgia and their daughter and
SADAPT to express their opinions and de- hunters could use the excuse, "I'm Commission, Tallahassee, before and children are on a two weeks va- two children of Chicago, Ill. Mr.
sires. crow-hunting or snake hunting." July 22. cation which they will spend in Ja- and 'Mrs. J. D. Kennedy and chil-
Few of the hunters had an opin- The farmers claim the hunters cksonville visiting with friends and dren of Phenix City, Ala., Mr. and
Fits your ion it seems as the Commission trespass on their lands more dur- Now is the time to be heard or relatives. Mrs. Harold Jones from East Tal-
Ohanging doesn't have many answers, ing an early dove season. you maylose out on an -early dove Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Jolley had as lassee, Ala.
needs "It may be that these interested -But dove hunters maintain that season. This is section of the oridaest their guests last week her brother LONG AVENUE CIRCLE
in an early dove .season didn't get they don't kill illegal game because sports ln this section of Florida PFC William Love of the US Mar- LONG AVENUE CIRCLE
the word or attend the meetings", there's too much of a chance of be- and it does seem a shame to waste lines. Also visiting the Jolleys over THREE WILL MEET TUESDAY
A. D. Aldrich, director of the Con- ing turned in by other dove hunters. an opportunity to hunt this game the weekend were her parents Mr. Members of Circle 3 of the Long
mission said. But whatever the arguments for bird. and Mrs. W. S. Love and her sister Avenue Baptist Church will hold
So far the Commission's poll has and against an early season, the Vising Grandparents Mrs. P. L. Baxter all of Jacksonville their regular monthly meeting next
Stop worrying about read:' Tallahassee, majority favor- fact remains that the Game Con- Visiting Grandparents Florida. Tuesday night at the home of Mrs.
your child's education; .ed an early dove season; Marianna, mission wants to set regulations Katherine Birath of Spartenburg, Visiting with Mr. and Mrs. Her- George McLawhon. on Monument
insure it the exclusive majority opposed; Gulf and Frank- that the majority of the hunters de. South Carolina is visiting her man Stripling this week are her sis- Avenue.
insure it the exclusive 11n counties, favors; Crestview, op- sire. This, however, cannot be done grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. ter, Miss Pat Lewis and her neice, I
Adapt-A-Plan way. Ask posed. unless they have some kind of poll Howell. Miss Gail Dykes of Vernon. Want Ads Get Resulti
your Gulf Life Here are a few tips on this popu-
lar game bird-this dove.


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of letterheads. Call or come
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THE STAR
PHONE 7-3161


er representative.


Gulf

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C. B. Greif, Jr.
0. M. Taylor
Lamar Hill
221 Reid Ave.
PORT ST. JOE, FLA.

FOR EXPERT

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This bird has increasingly be-
come more .popular in recent years
but the dove is considered a migra-
tory game bird and is under the jur-
isdiction of the'U. S. Fish and Wild-
life Service, which sets up the bagi
limits and regulations for .the state.
There are two main flights into
Florida each year. The first flight
comes in October and the other in

AT EASE, LADIES

Latest hot weather grooming.
aid is spray-on bath powder, dis-
pensed from lightweight aerosol
containers of unbreakable "Zytel"
nylon resin. Colorful new nylon
aerosols, used also for colognes
and for. hair lacquer, are slim.,
trim, packable, unbreakable, and
add a colorful note to boudoir or
bath. 4 .
You can
give new com-
fort to stiff or
lumpy mat-
r tresses with a
s o f t cushion-
ing pad, gen-
Serously quilt-
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Covered in smooth white percale
and machine-washable, the cush-
ioning pad also acts as mattress
protector, is non-allergenic and
lastingly soft,
To eatch the eye of the lady
of the house, paint brush manu-
facturers are now offering color-
ful brushes in pink, blue; .aqua
and yellow! They are-.easy to
clean because they use tapered
"'Tynex" nylon filaments. Brushes
are the popular two-inch size.
Bedtime can be fun for child-
ren with one of the new com-
forters designed especially for
the early-to-bed set, and filled
with soft, lightweight "Dacron"
polyester fiberfill. A circus-in-
spired favorite shows clowns and
acrobats. It is machine-washable
because it's filled with resilient
Dacron" fiberfill.







A Service of Your Doctor of Medicine,
Your: Local Medical" Society and the
Florida Medical Association.
ARE PLASTIC BAGS SAFE?
Only a thoughtless mother
would walk out of a room leavw
ing her infant holding the bag.
We refer to a plastic bag. With
36 infants suffocated in plastic
bags so far this year, an esti-
mated 100 will die in this man-
ner during 1959. Several adults
have used these bags to commit
suicide.
Plastic bags, while they may'
be fun for baby to play with,
are far from being toys. They
are in the same category as the
supposedly unloaded gun, the
household poisonous cleaner,
the abandoned refrigerator, the
container of kerosene and the
accessible insecticide.
Bills have been introduced in-
to Congress requesting prohibi-
tion of interstate shipment of
, plastic bags. Various state legis-
latures, including Florida's, have
considered legislation ranging
from complete elimination of
the bags to requiring warning
labels or air holes. Some dry
cleaning firms have abandoned
the plastic bag in favor of the
previously-used paper bag.
More than 1,200 children un-
der four years of age die an-
nually from suffocation, and the
plastic bag menace threatens to
increase this number. Booklets
and advertising have been
issued by the plastics industry
and health agencies warning of
the danger of plastic bags and
explaining their- proper use.
Plastic bags'serve many use-
ful purposes. When not in use,
however, they should either be
disposed of or placed completely
out of the reach of small chil-
dren. The responsibility for
seeing that this is done rests
entirely with the parents.


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t j 5 Jj .Comment from the Capital .. -"
-. i r :DEADINE FOR LABOR RACKET RFOM
-r, | tTm Arei"daAtl306 Wll iarA .Port St. Joe* Pr : by Vant oNerf;.' by.V at JA"
S, By The Star Pubi lng CoMi -T i er l .
S, *B=.a Y Editor and PublUier Itfcei it :Wehae been cause they dd ot cooperate ter
.Ad IW. BAsMan. o aist suort r ho ;' l delivered into the hands of thi,.f quickly enough to suit union we 1
tp e rB. Ad MM., rlw Mna. Ooluknist. lt, ort:r, Po ., b br t --.' The' high .-..n and gangsters men who risk ert, ]
--d .,Sookpr f orgimntmed labbr-'x -;e:et to their very lives by coming be- Gran
S SIX MTONTHS THREE MONTS .271M.5 the U.S. Government i itself ,L- .f6rith'Ch oibmmit-tee in the first also
eRIPTIONS INVARIABLY AYABLE ADVANCE no.t powerful. .forge in place. All this., is .happening
'~-iqsc-nd.ela matter, Decembe 1, 1937. atthe Po.t9tlft, '-rtt. ..;' 'America. Did we -ay nr.xt 'to right here ipo America! oin
-.. miri, under Lct Mof March 1, 1879, V the 'Government '" It may be- The danger signal is up. "If tree
DIAL BAl 7-8161 'thatthe uni6n boh-es 'ane the v. cannot get effective legis- Yo1
;' strongt- ;foire. Su-ly ireal-ng I: t-i.r now," w-irned Senator happy
T)Adkfl WRUT Aecase of error. omis ions n d..aimtt e pU. Bit G now stands between theand -McClelan, "Gd: hel p the wast
-,toe. lM oIt t svs liable for damae further than amount receive or b ote p o.er-bu eond aCuntv G.d e at
S-jq ng-- eu,- ant ution; the. print ,word -thoUgt.all gtese.Witii enly '.sh tLi e the
^ wePPe' Th sasketu; th woirdtwoN ughIT ,oth 5 n. .:- :, left'Until Con- Yes, it's up to the 86th Con-
1ed The pok b r ; l nt on gress. Fortunately, there is still in, tl
The spoken word lost; the plrtedword ma rtmi. qu tie Thep s now con- tract
.- will r'.- r; the Kennedny-Erin bill a hi
S THURSDAY uY 45,9 s t;rstop this abuie t'9 chiled a "labor-refomn" bill. cons
......-1r4 I -+ o- pu"'er h h-- (Bqutftlt s actually a labor re-
i t' oo b --u-.---- .' pt ....u --only. S"n Sure, scho
... ..... u r it contains some nice words etc.
r tuation~~'' .,-er grab!''i., .aouut the basic light f work- of
r\.. [, f U I+t .I,11I, ,4 U .. ...., : (: ,-,, ms ,-,-, .. .ing r.en a',nld women. ut these
l..nly too obvh nr vis.. .e-. and
Mfol Evorr :Abm C r v;;l. Tak-eP ,r ir-t.Aue t,,he provisions are so watered down a
9,Ao iu Evergreen (Alabama) Courant ;.. .. "t- ofci v howa thattheymea next to nothing, base
The State Ir', slature is in special session to "solve the, qu.rtd in the iclen Cm- Kennedy-E ,m ffer no pro- Pa
,,. .. mn ttee hearings. .-rm-,al "a t m.l pi. ing
schools' financial crisis". Tax bills are hitting the hopper at nadite ari. Tha h wa do- ng o pr tec, n f...n- g
.j e b have little chance of being ground into law.. wa~ jt .' ondary'boye. s -'o' .., arrde
"InAla ama, it is an old, familiar and disgust story. Per e amet at uri as -~adl.iy. h.itle'it hugst and, hoodlums dulyr
sions as; far, etc. have been taken care of. Now, if there canr 4ot ~ who;A have muscThledKei y-n ouni man-
isanythingleft or-we can slip another tax on the suckers, we'll on'td y amen.. ,d. Th bi$ ldr i p, as one Senator said, "a cent
s t g treA deai i-be 'o a bulle S ephant." a cen
l.ttl- e money to the schools. Roads can be p aved, new union has plenty of money and i to a bull lphant. a s
S.unused inland harbors built, we would fight it." And a "flea bite"* won't do. many
state office building constructed, unused inland harbors t, You can see the results. Day The country is fed up with flea treks
all with ct addition-d taxes, but when more money is needed for after day the long parade of bites where a bulldog grip is
to haVemfearful men pags before the Me-- needed. We must have a labor ada.
schools, you guessed it, we have to have more taxes. Clellan Committee men who reform law with real teeth in Co
\'V. don't know what these legislators will do and hope dare not deep without shotgun it. The deadline is adjournment we
thatd tie)' cai, come tip with some measures that will at lcast- by their bed.z'Ides men who day for the s6th Congress. The
that they c come up with some measures thatwill at le have s een others "purged" be. time to enact a law is now! ,
assure oGu_ -schools of getting their full appropriation, but until
schools' ar" gi, en first place, taken care of first in Alabama, there
is httle hpe hat this ciisis or those to follow willbe solved. anw-r this now, but added he was Colorado played host to the Na-
s .tljhoe r tee ane wil oto do tejobwo asnot a candidate at this time. tional Editorial Association and I
'F.ther, money alone will not do the job. Education has Questioned as to why we did not found a lot, of interest in Florida
some housecleaning of its own to do, too. Schools must be. run use our vast surpluses of wheat, among those attending. Most of
f -"ccafe chitldreit not provide employment. Sound business butter and other products by giv- the editors have visited our state
practices fist .prevail at the state and county levels. All the ing them to other countries, he ex- and are keenly interested in our
money i .e wrid %will not educate a child if a poor teacher is plained that to dump quantities of industrial growth and development.
S-trvn c the fired or riired because of poli- grain, meat or dairy products on There were six in our Florida
try t th b and can te re because of poli the world market would hurt our delegation and we were concerned
tical pri e o because of the tenure act, or because feelings allies such as Canada, New Zea- with local newspaper headlines
might be hurt. land and Scandanavian countries telling of the destruction in Miami
.:5iS.f*-.-. _-.-- *:s as it would wreck world markets. caused by the recent tornado. It
'The V ice President said that was serious enough I am sure but
S UAn C mmI Al In A Row while the United Nations had been I assured inquiring friends that
And Summits-All-In-A-Row a disappointment in some respects Florida was still on the map and
it still was worth while and we going strong, and it would take
Fgrom where we sit. prospective "summits" begin to re- would continue to support it. more than a twister or a hurricane
semble the picket fence of our youth. for that matter to put us out of
Sthe picket fence o our outh. Asked by a Mid-West editor why
HWest Germany s Chancellor. Konrad Adenauer has said the d a Mi-est business e
there should be a Western summit meeting of President Eisen- do more to help publicschools, ate returning home I plan t
shower France's President DeGaulle, Britain's Prime Minister now in critical need of more class- potion in Portland and tour Ore-
Macmillan and himself before the foreign ministers of the same rooms, Nixon pointed out that this position Caliortland and tould be able
countries resume their Geneva clambake with Russia's Foreign was a highly controversial subject. toiand omalifornteresting Shouldmateriale
MAlnister Gromy]o. I the federal government provided for future columns.
WVashington, we understand, has said no to this proposal. more support for schools it wouldst
mean more federal control. Most
Thus, we assume the State Department is stubbornly maintain- educators and the states themselves
ing its determination to keep our President as far from General do not want the federal government .
DeCaulfe as possible. This would seem consistent with the De- in the school picture, but funds
partmenfs earlier policy to cultivate Egypt's Nasser as a mortal were being provided for new con- Cl 0ifid Ads
enemy and to, give at least moral support ot the anarchistic depre- struction where matched by the ClssAds
nations iof Cbommunist-influenced Fidel Castro in the friendly, mates and e contirely with the states.
neighboring cottntry of Cuba that had been for so long a ward G R ES a yUL
of this nation. I was favorably impressed with
o e ao. n e P n Ee hd a p the Vice President and liked the Mf t nestment Wth
\Ve cannot believe President Eisenhower had any part of way he answered all questions
such a rebuff to Herr Adenauer -- especially in view of the straight from the shoulder with no Giant Returns
President's warm words for President DeGaulle at a recent press hemming or hawing or beating
conference and his expression of hope for a chance to meet with around .the bush. -. -
his 'old comrade-at-arms" should occasion arise for a trip to --- .-. -
Europe. Chancellor Adenauer has definitely provided the occa-
sion, and both' the President and the American people should A Taste Of U. S.A. In Moscow
N welcome itI. I
v elco ..... The amazing changes which have taken place in the American
This "Western" summit, then, is one that should be held. kitchens, namely convenience foods and work-saving appliances,
4t-i4-4 nothing-more;--a-courtesy to the French President that is are to be demonstrated in Russia this summer.
considerablyat' should be much more. It should Two experienced American home
considerably t t should be much more. It should economists, armed with seven tons To accomplish the feat and help
improve the unity of the West on the general subject of dealing of frozen foods and dessert mixes spread greater understanding of
with the Reds. t'l.idr help to put Britain's eager-beaver Mac- and a well-equipped 10-foot square the U. S. among Soviet people,
wittheeds. Ol help to put Btas eager-beaverMac- kitchen area, will prepare typical two competing American food
millan in his pla~ -and would give President Eisenhower a chance "U. S. dishes before an estimated firms, General Foods and General
to make clear for the last time that he will consider no talks with threeimillion soviet visitors tothe Mls have accepted the U Go
.4-. -...- American National Exhibition in ernment's invitation to stage the
Khrushchev ,.'ti) .te foreign ministers have established that there Moscow. food demonstrations in Moscow.
is something to talk out. It should also establish the sheer Seven days a week, for 11 hours Miss Barbara Sampson, Birds a
is sometfng to talk about.. It should also establish the sheer a day, food demonstrations will be Eye home economist in the Gen.
idiocy of considering the Britsh idea of a series of summit talks staged to help the Russian people eral Foods Kitchens at White
with t He uss h-- i o an understand just how the American Plains, N. Y., will supervise the
w le tuass n w en there is no prospect of a first one, and housewife can quickly and easily preparation and sampling of five
aslan that eare'rnot interested in mass-produc- prepare a variety of dishes in a tons of frozen foods a total of
Stio unic matter of minutes. Twice each day 58 varieties in 12,000 packages.
throughout the -six-week Exhibi- The dessert mixes for cakes,
.... .. "!'i tion, opening July 25, the food cookies, pies, brownies and even
.demonstrations will be televised pizza are being shipped to Moscow
S TOO LATE TO self admirably. His answers were and flashed .on color monitors by General Mills. The demonstra-
C dI .-. ':ti', I straight forward and .to the point, located throughout the 1,500 acre tions of two tons of these con-
C L5 I I He feels the Geneva Conference Sokolniki Park where American venience products will be directed
Swill serv t ire a wite culture, industry and .standards of by Miss Marylee Duehring, home
j Bj. 8$S LL KAY i -wll serve to impress Russia with living will be show-cased just 10 economist in the Betty Crocker
.- the unity of the Western powers, minutes subway ride from the kitchens of General Mills at Min-
Colorado Spring: C-r 400 pub.'"'here will be no summit confer- Kremlin. neapolls, Minn.
slishefisof dail "an-d weekly news- ence unless Russia gives good in-
apers thraughnat the nation in dication that she is willing to be
convention. ji.4u -e stons at reasonable.
"c e i har d- im T'reign aid will continue as it is.I
ng a two hour Seta conference re.
serving a worth while purpose. We
Will a i id~ accomplished at can aid smaller nations to main-
-Renm4 .t erence-?-Will there tain defense forces at far less cost
.,{}um. 7nferenec? What. is than to provide these needed for-
'our odin on of tiae United Na- ceS by sending our troops to these ,'
ioljfd. abd'jW fbiveign tWade? areas.
hese and many more were among Asked if he would be a candidate

The Vice &xo ent handled him- and said he was not prepared to

NAlIfTS BAPTIST CHURCH

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


SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 A.M.
TRAINING UNION 6:15 P.M.
-o7[O~' j. ORI780qW IIP '7:3 P.M. Miss Barbara Sampson, Birds Eye home economist who will direct
'PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) 7:45 P.M. food demonstrations for Soviet visitors to the American National
PAYE MEETING (W nesday) 7:45 P.M. Exhibition in Moscow this summer. Shown, is the actual 10-foot
square kitchen area which has been designed to prepare U.S. frozen
foods and dessert mixes before the eyes of an estimated three million
"Come and Worship God With Us" Russians. .FNS
li-aiAS~ajaL,)-- FNS-- .-^


join Places...

,CKRABBIT, Ariz.-Shortly af- het entire trip when a tire, went
leaving Sequoia National Park flat near Valentine, Arizona. How-
headed across the Mojave Des- ever it was near a service station
bound for Boulder Dam and the and caused but a small delay.
.d Canyon of the Colorado- Stopping over night at Williams
home, since on rturn-around we got an early start for the Grand'
t was at the General Sherman Canyon and, as usual, the sight of
this mighty chasm took my breath
ou'd be surprised at what is away despite the fact that :1I had
opening on those vast desert viewed it before. However, Myrtice
ts of the West. For instance was duly impressed, especially with
new town of Boron, located out *the depth, and gingerly looked
te 'sage and cactus, has 5-acre down over the brink with misgiv-
ts for sale for'a mere $2500; ings despite the fact that she was
uge shopping center is under leaning over a substantial metal
struction, as well as motels, railing at all times We could
ols, public 'buildings, homes, fill plenty of space writing of the
The cause? The manufacture Canyon, but probably most of our
solid propellant fuel (boron) readers have seen it if not,
establishment of a missile we'd advise them to do so.
3. Now Myrtice has viewed the
ssing on through the blister- mightiest ocean (the Pacific), the
heat of the desert and through largest living things on earth (the
late rock and sand country, we sequoias), the biggest ditch in the
'ed at Boulder Dam and were U. S. (Grand Canyon), so we hie
impressed with this largest of onward to take in the largest me-
*made structures and magnifi- teor crater near Winslow, Arizona.
Lake Mead but lingered but Icidentally, we forgot to mention
tort time, since we had seen a side trip to Calico Ghost Town,
y such sights on our various near Barstow, California. It was
s about this country and Can- quite interesting, being the restor-
ation of a bustling get-rich-quick
continuing Grand Canyonward silver mining town of the 1880's.
had our only tough luck on Most of the original buildings are


inti.t- and ma-ny b.a'.e be.n. restor-
ed.,.. ........-
Scern; that iu lISr three pros-
p.cEors fou-nd 'i. silv'ea Ebpsit so
rich that ore veins four feel thick
-were opened and in 16 fabulous
years lore thliu $7T.11~.0i.000 worth
'of; s'ltvet '"an. shtpped--Lhen the
price ofithe n metal plummeted and
the town folded. It was reputed to
.be A.-brawling town with saloons
(naturally), fancy ladies, a Chinese
colony to solve the laundry prob-
lem, and a schoolhouse on a knoll.
Also a "Boot Hill" for those who
suffered from lead poisoning. It
was a delightful side trip of but 12
miles and well worth seeing.
We'll leave you now with a quote
from "The Desert Rat", the only
five-page newspaper we know of
and one that can be opened in a
heavy wind: "If a man wants his
dreams to come true-he must
wake up."

GO TO CHURCH SUNDAY









THE STAR


3o0 4 St.,Joe
Florida



FOR YOUR
%. PROTECTION



Citizens Federal Saving


4%
lew Dividend Rate


and Lo n A oci. Port St. J


Statement of Condition, June 30, 1959


Assets
-irs5 Mortgage Loans ..-.$1,231,418.85
Savings Share Loans 2,000.00
Stock in Federal Home
+ Loan Bank 20,000.00
Cash on hand and in Banks 109,279.04
Fur., Fix., and Equip. .. 10,164.07
Office Supplies and prepaid
Insurance 1,059.78
$1,373,921.74


Liabilitie
Savings Accounts
Advances from Home
Loan Bank
Other Liabilities
Deferred Credits
federal Insurance Reserve
Reserve for Contingencies -


PHONE
BAll 7-4646












oe





S
$1,220,397.83

120,000.00
,917.78
760.21
26,930.21
5,015.71

$1,373,921.74


Dividends paid Savings Account owners, in cash or credited to Savings balances,
June 30, 1959 $ 18,578.95
1, L. G. Buck, Executive Vice President, Citizens' Federal Savings & Loan Association
of Port St. Joe, do hereby certify that the above statement is true and correct to the best
of my knowledge.
Signed, L. G. BUCK
Executive Vice President

In addition to the above showing of strong condition, Citizens Federal has existing with the
Federal Home Loan Bank a $400,000.00 reserve line of credit available by telephone call if
needed. Also, of inestimable value, the patronage, good will, and friendship of the people
of this Northwest Florida Area and many others residing further away.


-'--.,"~ -'


now












THINK IN TERMS OF TOTAL VALUE


Apply your sense of values in choosing a new car, and you
quickly settle on three basic questions:
"What do I get for my money at the start?"
"How much enjoyment do I expect from this investment?"
"What will I get back at trade-in time?"


Your Oldsmobile Dealer will show you that the '59 Olds
gives you more on every score-value you simply can't
find in any other medium price car. See your Olds dealer
... let him prove it to your complete satisfaction ... today!


BY EVERY MEASURE... THE VALUE
CAR OF THE MEDIUM PRICE CLASS


VALUE-RATE the ROCKET AT YOUR LOCAL AUTHORIZED QUALITY DEALER'S


II I r I


I






We Give


TOP VALUE


:STAMPS-


PLENTY OF FREE PARKING
AIR-CONDITIONED FOR YOUR
SPECIALS GOOD JULY 16, 17


You save only when you get REAL VALUES ..LOWER PRICES
on BETTER FOODS! IGA works WITH YOU for savings,...
SEE FOR YOURSELF


SCear Load Table Rite Meat Sle


CORN FED SMALL -- BARBECUE SPECIAL


LB.


U. S. GOOD WESTERN ALL LEAN


LB.


U. S. GOOD HEAVY WESTERN BEEF


LB.


U. S. GOOD HEAVY WESTERN BEEF CLOD
Shoulder ROAST


63c


IGA TABLe.RITE SLICED-- TRAY PACK

BACON L
GEORGIA and FLORIDA GRADE 'A'
Fryer GIZZARDS


U. S. Good Heavy Western Beef Chucl
STEAK


k Lb. CORN FED FIRST CUT PORK
9C H V pN


.LB.
S 9c


U. S. SELECT STEER 2 LBS. FROSTY MORN
Reelf LIVER9c Franks-


12 OZ. PKG.
45c


IGA-FRESH PRODUCE


U. S. NO. 1 WHITE (With Food Order) '

POTATOES


10 LBS.


SC


FRESH FLORIDA GROWN
POLE BEANS


GOOD 'N RICH FROSTING or CAKE

MIXES


BOX


C


NABISCO LB. BAG
Chiporoons 45c


NABISCO CHOCOLATE FUDGE
COOKIES.


LB. BAG


2 LBS.


DAIRY DEPARTMENT
RIONEY GOLD -- 6 STICK PKG.'


C


6 Stick
Package


39c


RED TOKAY 2 L. .


CALIFORNIA SUNKIST


Lemons


D, 29c


2 LBS.


59


t ------ ----"Pa~--~ I--~F~ar sru


~ i ill -r ___, ~D


m








Housewives Must Make Social Security

Reports On Domestic Workers

Some household workers may their cash wages. This was pointed
lose out on social security bene- out by John V. Carey, district man-
fits because the'housewife neglects ager of the Panama City .social se-
to make social security reports on curity office. He added that com-


FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
Port St. Joe, Florida
Sunday School 9:45 a.m.
Worship Hour 11:00 a.m.
Methodist Youth Fellowship 6:15 p.m.
Worship Hour 7:30 p.m.

V'2


THE STAR, Port St. Je, Pie. THURSDAY, JULY 16, 1969

pliance with the reporting require- reporting procedure is very sim-
ments by household employers aIs pie for a household employer. The
generally very good, but in some quarterly report is made on a sim-
few cases the worker -has difficulty ple envelope form that can be com-
in establishing rights to benefits pleted in a few minutes.
due to failure of -the employer to "It is from these reports that the
file social security tax returns. central accounting office of the So-
The law requires that a house- cial Security Administration in
hold employer report for social se- Baltimore builds up its record of
curity purposes all cast wages of earnings to the employee's social
$50.00 or more paid in a calendar security insurance account," Carey
quarter to a maid, cleaning woman stated. When a claim for benefits
or other household worker. These is filed the employee faces the pos-
social security reports are filed sibility of being deprived of his
with-the District Director of In- benefit, or being paid benefits in
ternali Revenue in the month fol- a smaller amount, if quarterly so-
lowing the end of each calendar cial security returns have not been
quarter. The calendar quarters end filed by all employers.
with the months of March, June, -For further information concern-
September and December. With ing these social security tax re-
these reports the employer remits turns, you should consult the In-
2% -percent that he holds out of ternal Revenue Office or your local
the employee's wages and adds an- social security office. Your social
other 2% percent as the employer's security office is located at 1135
tax-a total of five per cent. The Harrison Avenue, Panama City.

B Sl tu~i al ^B lioHnilles


Save up to 25% on your Automobile Insurance

THE PRIDGEON AGENCY
PHONE 7-7741

'WE j
ARE YOUR
PRESCRIPTION /

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

SSMITH'S PHARMACY


John Robert Smith, Pharmaceutical Chemist


The' telephone number is POplar
3-5331.
ST. JAMES' CHURCH
EPISCOPAL
Rev. G. D. Underhill, Vicar
8th Sunday after Trinity, July
19. 8:00 a.m., Celebration of the
Holy Communion, Confirmation
and sermon. (NOTE: this service
is at 8:00 a.m. and not at 7:30 as
usual. This is Bishop West's visi-
tation). 9:45 a.m., The Church
School will not meet because of
the longer than usual early ser-
vice. 11:00 a.m. Morning Prayer
and Sermon. 7:30 p.m. (CST) Eve-
Aing Prayer and sermon at St.
John's Church, Wewahitchka.
(NOTE: Do not forget that Bi-
shop West will arrive on Saturday,
July 18 and will be -with us for a
covered dish dinner in the Parish
House at 6:45 p.m.)
The public is cordially invited to
worship with us and is assured of
a warm welcome.


Speaking of Public Safety:
MONEY IS WASTED ON
UNLIGHTED HIGHWAYS
CLEVELAND, O.,-Night tra-
fic tolls being so much worse
than daylight, it is unthinkable
that new highways may be built
without adequate lighting.
"Experiences on all types of
roadways, including the most
modern turnpikes, toll roads, and
expressways,prove that a high-
way that is not lighted at
hazardous locations is a death
trap at night",
Edmond C.
Powers, educa-
tional director
-of the, Street
an d Highway
"tq. Safety Lighting
.... Bureau said
here.
"It's utterly
inconsistent," Powers said, "to
widely publicize safety as the
watchword in the new Federal-
Aid Highways and then leave
hazardous locations unlighted.
Highways so constructed will be
obsolete the day they are opened
for use." I
"The comment that 'there
won't be hazards on our new
highways' disregards the differ-
ence between daylight and dark-
ness," he went on.
He said there are 10 locations
which can be designed for safe
use in daylight but when night
falls it's an entirely different
story. Not lighted, these locations
invite .disaster drivers? vision
r 1edeippd 1t4 the danger point.
Path"" detrucdtioq occurs be-
a us e hazaid w sYeein t
"It follows; then," he conclud-
that the taxpayer who


Phone 74111


HUTCHINS



PURE OIL


SERVICE STATION

We Give
TOP VALUE STAMPS
With Every Purchase


YOUR PATRONAGE IS APPRECIATED


BILL HUMPHREY, Mgr.
ROBERT HUTCHINS
BEN GAY
TROY GAY


The Star Brings News of Your Neighbors


Clusifie Ads Bring Quick Results At Small Cost!


Ulcers Healed In 8 Out
of 10 Cases by New Drug


'.rJIVn


ONE OF THE BIG BESTS CHEVROLE' GIVES YOU OVER
ANY CAR IN ITS FIELD


Take it, not from us,- but from
official results of. this year's
Mobilgas Econonmy Run: Chevy's
pennypinching 6 deliverss the most
miles per gallon ii its field. For a
pair of these Chevrolet sixes with
Powerglide walked away with the
first two places i. their class, get-
ting the'best mpg figure-a whop-
ping 22.38-of any full-size car.
And here are more expert, impar-
tial opinions and on-the-record
facts backing us: up on Chevy's
other six bests: ,
BEST TRADE-N
Check the figures 'in any N.A.D.A.*
Guide Book. Chevrolet used car
prices last year averaged up to
$128 higher than comparable
models of the "other two."
BEST STYLE
It's the only car of the leading
low-priced 3 that's unmistakably
modern in everyl'ine. "In its price
class," says POPULAR SCIENCE


magazine, "Chevrolet establishes
a new high in daring styling."
BEST BRAKES
In direct competitive tests of re-
peated stops from highway speeds,
conducted by NASCARt, Chevro-
let out-stopped both of the other
leading low-priced cars-and why
not: Chevy brakes are far larger,
built with bonded linings, to help
lengthen brake life by as much as
66%.
BEST ROOM
Official dimensions -reported to
A.M.A.t make this clear. For
example, Chevy front seat -hip
room is up to 5.9 inches wider
than comparable cars.
BEST ENGINE
Every motor magazine has given
Chevrol` -ndard and Corvette
V8's raise. As SPORTS
CAR aATED puts it:
"Ind,. .. vice is surely the


most wonderfully responsive en-
gine available todhy at any price."
BEST RIDE
MOTOR TREND magazine calls
Chevy ". the smoothest, most
quiet, softest riding car in its
price class." You'll be able to tell
this yourself, instantly. And your
Chevrolet dealer can tell you about
a long list of other advantages
besides these 7 big ones!
*National Automobile Dealers Asso-
ciadon
tNational Association for Stock Car
Advancement and 'Research
,Automobile- Manufacturers Asso-
ciation


Make sure-you get the most for your money-visit your local authorized Chevrolet dealer!



FLOYD CHEVROLET Co.


401 WILLIAMS AVE.


pert n1. J, Pe


Gastrie an d uodenal plcers
have been healed in eight out of
ten cases; without the aid of a
special diet, by a new drug that
is based on a mucilage formed
from vegetable material.
Ulcers, practically unknown a
century ago, are now almost as
common as measles. It is esti-
mated that, in the United States
alone, 18 to 20. million persons
suffer from ulcers. This high
frequency rate has spurred re-
search work on new ulcer ther-
apy techniques, and Vanul is the
most recent and most effective
product of this research effort.
The drug, called Vanul, was
clinically tested over a two-year.
period, on more than 400 patients
whose ulcer diagnoses had been
confirmed by X-ray. It healed
ulcers in better than 80 per cent
of the test cases. These results
were also substantiated by X.
ray examination.
The new compound, developed
by the Vanguard Pharmaceutical
corp., of Cedar Grove, New
Jersey, has been approved for
iale by the Food and Drug Ad-
ministration. A national distribu.
tion system has been instituted
to provide immediate availability.
The new drug is a greenish,
'low-flowing liquid that has a
licorice-mint taste. In extensive
clinicall tests, none of the patients
regarded the taste of Vanul as
objectionable.
In the tests, it was given to
the patients at a dosage of one
tablespoon before -each meal, plus
an additional tablespoon at bed-
time. This schedule was con-
tinued for 20 days. For the next
three months, the patients re-
ceived one teaspoon of Vanul in
the morning and in the evening.
The only dietary restriction
na.ide during the tests was that
)patients were not to drink car-
onrated beverages.


NEED A PLUMBER?
CALL BEAMAN
Plumbing Installation Repairs
Contract Work A Specialty
Agets or
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



You Are Cordially Invited To AtfMnd


Long Ave. Baptist Church
REV. J. C. ODUM, toe
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 a.m.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 ain.
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION 6:15 p.m.
EVENING WORSHIP 7:30 p.m.
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) 7:80 p.m.
Comer Long Avenue and 16th Street
Air Conditioned For Your Comfort

VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
II' "" -


IN PORT ST. JOE
BILDWEL SUPPLY COMPANY
FULLER SUPPLY COMPANY
ST. JOE HARDWARE COMPANY
IN WEWAHITCHKA
TENN'S BUILDING SUPPLIES


i -


OFFERS MORE


FOOD, PENNY FOR PENNY


Save on your family food budget by serving
nutritious milk with every meal. You never out-'
grow your need for milk. Serve it today.



Harden's Dairy

"lf Cpunty'; 90y Milk Pro4uwe"
SBQRDEN DAIRY PRODUCTS
Rhone NEwton 9.4383 Colleet) Wewahltchk., F.a,


PHONE BAl 7-2221


M I L:K


- -_-__.__:-:_':~I: -~ -:-'--_1_- _;: -


i I ---~-I ~


- __


1-


u


Agm







Stiff Penalties To Be Placed On All
Unlicensed Operators of Vehicles


Spanish Artisans
Work At Quadri


TALLAHASSEE A motorist day jail term 'for such violations PENSACOLA Eight inrmal
caught driving on Florida highways and leaves th- way open for the ambassadorsLA Eighfrom t panshgov-
with a suspended or revoked 11- court to stretch it to 30 days and ernmssaenthave arrived in Pensacola
cense is Jailhouse bound under aaa $500 fine. I ernment have arrived in Pensacola
new law which took effect July 1. The previous law was much less its Quadricentennal celebration.
The new law set a mandatory 10 strict, providing permissive author- The eight Spanish artists, five
men and three women, were select-
Sarasota s Newest Hotel ed by the Ministry of Art in Ma-
To Open In Aug ust drid to bring to Pensacola their age-
SA s old arts of rug weaving, mantilla
embroidery, wool weaving, silver
I engraving, leather decorating, pot-
tery, wood carving and damascen-


The Triton, in Sarasota, on the Gulf of Mexico's beauti-
futil.Lido Key, will open on Aug.ust 1, 1959, it was announced
today by Lester Saphier, president of Triton Apartments, Inc.
The luxurious Triton, an all-year-round completely air-
conditioned hotel, will have 80 per cent efficiency apart-
niehnts in the first fifty-two
units to be opened. tel's three buildings will' be
The magnificent 2-story completed in 1960, 250 a-
building is situated on a 400 apartments will become avail-
Joot ocean frontage with an able. : .
overall area of more than Each of, the 'apartments
280,000 sq, ft. The hotel it- will have a dressing room,
self will have 36,000 sq. ft. bath and kitchen. All of the
of room space. living rooms are an oversized
Each apartment will have 18 by 23 ft. Many have con-
a spacious. terrace shaped necting doors to make two
like a diamond;: .to give the and three room, suites.
maximum in panoramic view W & J Sloandhas created
of unobstructed vision, an interior decoei that will
A large swimming pool satisfy the most meticulous
will front the hotel. taste in furniture, design
When the last of the ho- and color,. .


ity for' the judge to impose a one-
day jail term.
In addition to the minimum 10
day jail term for first offenders,
the law provides for a minimum
$1,000 fine and not less than 30
days for more than one year in jail
for two-time offenders.
Highway Patrol Director H. N.
Kirkman hailed the law as giving
his department a "'strong set of
teeth with which) to gnaw away at
one of our greatest problems-tak-
ing the unauthorized driver off the
highway."
"It puts an important bite into
the effort to minimize unlicensed
drivers," he -said.
Another traffic regulatory act,
which becomes effective October
1, provides that all vehicles with
a passenger load capacity of 10 or
more must stop at least 10 feet
from a railroad crossing unless it
is guarded by a traffic officer or
control signal..
The law applies to all school
buses, and vehicles loaded with any
type explosives or inflammables. It
provides a ,$10 to $50 fine or not
more than 30 days in jail for vio-
lators.


Thinking About



The Future?


FOR A


4


Beach, IoN


OR AN





Ilvestmnent


4,

Sft


ST. JOE



BEACH

IS THE IDEAL LOCATION FOR YOU

Beautiful, Spacious Lots Can Be Purchased for
As Little As


$50Down


Monthly


COASTAL


REALTY COMPANY
"Growing With This Area"
116 Monument Avenue Phone BAll 7-4051
WILLIAM J. RISH, Registered Broker


ing. The last is an art of decorat- colonists' drewwlings in a r4con-
ing metal introduced to Spain by structed 18th century Spanish vil-
the conquering Moors in ages past lage on Santa' Rosa Island. Many
and takes its name from the type of the tools and equipment used in
of metal working executed in the the performance of these tradition-
ancient city of Damascus. al Spanish crafts, as well as the.
Workshops for the artists are the -skills themselves, are much the


'1 ~~~-T IfIL Faw In8DHID To1W. #//-flnEIGHBOfi

To X-IifY SURVEY


-* "7 ViECO


.ER STAR, Port 8t. Joe,. la.
same as the original settlers in the
village employed.
Asked why they accepted the op-
portunity to visit the United States,
all professed a deep curiosity and
desire to learn first hand about this
country. The silversmith has al-
ready decided he would like to stay
in the United States premanently.
The other seven expect to return
ot Spain but would like to extend
their stay anywhere from a year to
four years to allow time to travel
this country which is more than 15
times larger than their own.
LONG AVENUE BAPTIST
G. A.'s ATTEND YOUTH RALLY
G. A.'s from the Long Avenue
Baptist Church attended a Youth
Rally at the First Baptist Church
in Panama City. Monday.
Those attending the rally were:
Dale Jackson, Becky Hendrix, Char-
lotte Marshall, Catherine Ramsey,
Fran Robbins and Edith McLaw-
hon.'.
Vacation In Mountains
Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Smith spent
last week camping in the Smokey
Mountains. ,

Want Ads Get Results


THURSDAY, JULY 16, 1959

BUSIN..... ESS
BUSINESS
T'?6iS(MtfL


xi


THE ALL-NEW 1959 BEAUTYREST

...with more buoyant firmness than ever before


New'resilience! New firmness!
12% greater spring support! And
this -newest and most restful of
mattresses actually costs least
to own!
New power-packed springs, pocketed under
compression, have added 12% more firmness.
And it is buoyant firmness... best for your back,
your comfort, your rest.
In torture tests made by the United States Testing
Co., Beadtyrest lasted 3 times longer than the
next best mattress. This means Beautyrest costs
least to own. Order yours at once.


$7950


urainary mattress is made with about 2UU-3UU springs.
Wired together, they sag together under your weight. When
you push down on one, you push down on all. They're not
free to push up and correctly support the shape of your body.
This "sagging support" is bad for your back, your comfort,
your rest.


Normal Firm
or Extra Firm
Box Spring $79.50


Made only by

SIMMONS


Beautyrest mattress is made with over 800 separate springs.
Not wired together, they can't sag together. Each is free to
push up under you. Together they firmly support the weight
and shape of your whole body. In the new Beautyrest springs
have been power-packed to give 12% more firmness.


COMPLETE SERVICE
Whatever your printing
needs, give us a call first
for a top job at low cost.
Letter press, and lithog
raphy processes available
for a complete printing
service.

FAST SERVICE

THE STAR
PHONE 7-3161


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-~*h tusAx7Eu..r


... many of the drugs we take
for granted today. A modern prescrip-
tion is a.terrific bargain when you
-consider how much pain, how many
days, weeks, months, even years of
time it may save you from illness.
Next time your doctor prescribes,
bring, the-prescription to. us for
prompt, courteous service.


Mr. and Mrs. J. B. O'Brian an-
nounce the birth of a daughter, Pa-
tricia Diane on July 11 at the Port
St. Joe Municipal Hospital.

Visiting Coopers
Visiting the George Coopers this
week is Miss Jo Ellyn Cooper of
Fort Knox( Ky., and Miss Billie
Sue Carter of Quincy.

Visit In Alabama
Mr. and Mrs. W. I. Carden spent
their vacation last week visiting
their son and family, Rev. and Mrs.
Luther Carden in 'Hartsell, Ala.
The 'Carden's grandson, Byron Car-


den returned with them for a week
to visit here.
--
To Arrive for Vacation
Donald Ramsey of Washington,
D. C. will arrive the first of the
week to spend a two week vaca.
tion with his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Ed Ramsey.

Georgia Visitors
. Mr. -and Mrs. Paul James Far-


Cocoa
S' .," Chorcoal Grey
"'* Capri Blue


FEATURING
REINFORCED CORNERS
Tough plastic, riveted at COMPARE THESE LUXURY FEATURES
corners, strengthens bag where
hardest wear occur. "


FORM-FITTING, MIRROR, O E
0 HANDLE ENT-WOOD BOTTLE LOOPS





3 WAYS TO BUY-Cash, op-
en Account, Installment
S Payments.

f-. 1m mSee Our Complete Line of
____ Lockeirs, Trunks, Luggage


Mrs. Paul Farmer of Oak Grove.
The Farmer's children remained to
spend a while with their grandmo-
ther.


CLASSIFIED ADS


FOR LEASE: Gulf service station.
Apply St. Joe Motor Co., V. R.
Anderson. tfo-6-4
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished
cottages. $45 per month. Ander-
son Cottages, St. Joe Beach. tfe
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: 2 bedroom unfurnish-
ed apartment. 619 Woodward
Avenue. $45.00 month. Call Gene
Halley. Office phone 20550, home
20247, Tallahassee or P. 0. Box
3,384, M.S.S. Tallahassee, Fla.
WANTED: Saleslady for part time
work. Experience preferred.. Ap-
ply Western Auto. tfec-6-11
FOR RENT: Furnished apartment.
Suitable for couple only. Mrs. A.
M. Jones 'plone 7-7646. tfc-6-25
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom duplex ap-
artment on Palm. Blvd. with util-
ity room. See Cecil G. Costin, Jr.
Phone 7-4311 or 7-7191. tfc-6-25


FOR RENT: 2 bedroom house. New
paint on Inside with bath and
screen porch. Water furnished. $35.
per month. Mrs. Shellhorse, phone
7-3023. tfc-7-2
FOR RENT: Furnished apartment.
$50.00 month. 808% 16th St. See
Joe Christian, phone 7-4616. tfc
FOR RENT: Furnished apartment.
1506 Long 'Avenue. For informa-
tion call BAll 7-5426. itp
FOR RENT: Unfurnished apart.
ment. Close to town, Four rooms
and garage. Phone 7-3701. 4tp-746t
FOR RENT; '2-bedroom housef:ur
nished. Two. 2-bedroom apart-
ments, furnished. Call Mrs. Jesse
Anlersoni BAll 9-190L 1, .,1at
FOR RENT; Beach cottage. By
week or month. See Silas BR.
Stone or call 7-7161, tfc-7-16

FOR SALE


APPENDICITIS MD
: LAXATIVES
The ,appendix is a small, apparent-
y useless organ. Jutting out from
:he'beginning of 'the iarge intestine,
t varies in length, ranging from
wo -sto three inches long, though
are specimens up to nine inches
iave been found. It is normally
located in the lower right forward
)art of the abdomen.
Ignorance is responsible for some
leaths from.. appendicitis. Because
:he pain and distress associated with
:he disease closely resemble the
symptomss brought on by constipa-
:ion, some persons resort to laxa-
;ives for relief. Laxatives increase
)eristalsis, the movement by which
:he contents of the intestine are'
moved along. When the appendix
is ruptured, this increased move-
ment usually spreads the infection
to the peritoneum, the lining of the
abdominal cavity, causing peritoni-
tis.
Because modern surgery has
yielded' improved techniques, the
operation to remove the appendix is
now done with greater safety than
ever before, While there is Op way
to prevent appendicitis, serious eom--
plications can be averted if the
physician is called immediately on
the appearance of mild symptoms of
gastrointestinal discomfort, soreness
af the abdomen or pain, whether it
be sharp or dull. It is not wise to
ignore recurrent attacks, because
the irritation- produced by each,
leaves the appendix more suscepti-
ble to rupture, ishich may result in
death.
Some persons may live through
life without an attack of appendi-
citis. Others may develop the con-
dition in childhood.
SWhen severe pain appears in the
abdomen, the firstt thing to do is call
your physician. He is the only per.
son to decide. what the trouble is
and to take appropriate measures.



Classified Ads
Midget Invstmment With
GET RESUetuS

GET RESULTS


FOR SALE: Two bedroom house
on Jackson St., Oak Grove., In-
quire at 1316 Marvin Avenue after
5- 00 p.m. : 4tP-6-25
FOR 4ALE.9pr RENTif: 2,bedroom
house at White City. Only two
years old., New. paint inside and
out.' Contact Jake Mouchette at
Motel St. Joe, phone 9-9991. tto
FOR SALE: Personalized rubber
stamps made to order. 1 day ser-
vice. Phone 7-8576, Port St. Joe,
J. A. Blackwell, Box 491. 4tp-4-23

FOR SALE
3. Some lots left at Cape San Blas
Shores Subdivision on St. Joe
Point.
4. Lots at St. Joe Beach. 75X150.
r block from water. Convenient
-terms.,-,'. '' a ''
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.
PRIDGEON AGENCY
411 Reid Ave.-. Phone 7-7741


MEXICO BEACH REAL ESTATE
2 bedroom block house, furnished
cypress paneling throughout. Wood
floors, lifetime asbestos rooft. $7,-
500.00 total price. Excellent terms
ts' right party.
Pargain. 75 x 100 ft. lot, paved
street 500 ft. from beach. $1,000.00
terms to suit.
Gulf Front Lot. Resale $3,000.00,
66x80 ft.
Nice Duplex opnUS 98, $13,000.00
Good year round- income.
CHARLES M. PARKER
Reg. !Real Estate Broker
Ph. BA11 9-1121 Port St. Joe, Fla.
Mail address: Mexico Beach Sta.,
Panama City, Fl9rida
Never a drowning from undertow
MEXICO -BEACH -
25 miles Southeast of Panama City


FOR SALE: Piano, small upright.
Fair condition. Very reasonable.
See at G. L. Kennington, 212 Sixth
St. or call 7-7581. Utp


FOR SALE: Our entire stock of
table lamps. Buy one at regular
price-get another of equal value
at half price. MODERN FURNI-
TURE CO., 232 Reid Ave.

FOR SALE: A large three bedroom
house in Ward Ridge with 1358 ,
sq. ft. of living area plus porch, car- :
port and very large utility room. :
This is a new house with hardwood :
floors, ceramic tile bath. If you
need a large well built home see
this before you buy. Only $12,750.
FOR SALE: A well built three
bedroom house on large lot in
White City. To sell for $5,200.00 -
FOR SALE: 2 two bedroom house t
in White City. Only $4,000. 2t
FRANK *HANNON
Registered Real Estate Broker
Ph. BAll 7-3491 221 Reid Ave.

WANTED: Waitresses. Apply in 1
person at City Restaurant. tfc


FOR SALE: Portable Singer sew-
ing machine, and Simmons hide-
a-bed sofa with innerspring mat-
tress. 112 Bellamy Circle. R. T.
-Ryals. tfc-7-9
STAR Want Ads Get Resalts


FOR SALE: 150 foot frontage on
F Dead Lakes, 5 room concrete
block house, 18x25 ft. storage and
work room, 150 ft. dock, barbecue.
415,000. Half down, can be financed
W. S. Smith, Box 375, Wewahitchka
Florida.

SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
Buford Griffin, Phone 7-7011 for
quick uaecpt service. teo-4-
F YOU ARE INTERESTED in sav-
Jac money see ms for anything
vro need In your home. STOP and
SWAP SHOP.

Keys Made While You Wait
35c EACH
BICYCLE PARTS
WESTERN AUTO
HUNTING & FISHING LICENSES
BOATS and TRAILERS
Reel Parts and Repairs
hour. Out your lawn and let me
LAWN MOWER FOR RENT: $1.00
worry with upkeep of mower. Gulf
Service Station, Aubrey R. Tomlin-
son, Phone 7-7501.


R. A. M.--Regular convocation of
St. Joheph Chapter No. 56, R. A.
M., 2nd and 4th Mondays. All vla:.-
ing brothers welcome. Robert L.
Creamer, Sr., High Priest, H. R.
Maige, Secretary.
WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 116,
THE AMERICAN LEGION. Meet-
ing first and third Thursday nights
8:00 p.m., American Legion Home.
SAMARITAN LODGE No. 40, 1. 0.,
0. F.-Meets first and third
Friday, 7:30 p.m. In Masonic
Hall. All members urged to attend;
Noble Grand: Chris Martin
Secretary: W. H. Weeks
THERE WILL BE a regular com-
munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
No. 111, F&AM every first aad
third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.


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


LEGAL AD7ER TISING
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'
COURT, GULF COUNTY,
FLORIDA.
IN PROBAT.
In Re: Estate of
-J, MILLER,
4eceao d.
NOTICE OR ENTRY OF ORDEF
OF ADMINISTRATION
UNNECESSARY
All personas having claims or d(
mands against the estate of J. I
Miller, the above-named decedena
are hereby notified that an orde:
of administration unnecessary ha;
been entered by the Honorabli
Sam P. Husband, County Judge
that the -ttal cash value of saic
estate is $835.00; that the name
and addresses of those to when
said estate has been assigned b;
such order is as follows: Mrs. Mol
lie Estelle Miller, Wh1ite City, Flor
Ida. .'-
June 29, 1969-t
MOLLIE ESTBIALE MILLER

NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS
ADVERTISEMENT FOR BIDS
Sealed bids in duplicate will bf
received by the Board of Public In.
struction of Gulf County, Wewa.
hitchka, Florida up to 11:00 a.m.
(C.S.T.), August 4, 1959, at which
,time and place all bids will be pub-
licly opened and read aloud for the
construction of the following pro-
jects:
PROJECT NO. 1
Three (3) classrooms and Indud-
trial Arts Shop addition to Port St.
Joe High School, Port St. Joe, Flor-
ida.
Type of construction--concrete
rigid frame bents with brick walls
and poured in place concrete roof
slabs and floors in classrooms. Load
bearing walls, steel -bar joists with
temtum roof deck and concrete
floors in Industrial Arts Shop. Pro-
ject consists of Science Lab, two
classrooms, Industrial Arts Shop
And covered wlaks. General Con-
tract includes Plumbing, Heating
And Electrical. Addition contains
approXimately 5,400 square feet.
PROJECT NO. 2
Two (3) classroom addition to
Washington Elementary School,
Port St. Joe, Florida.
Type of Construction rigid
frame concrete bents with concrete
block walls' and poured in place
concrete roof decks. Project con-
sists of two (2) classrooms, individ-
ual toilets, warm air heating sys-
tem and covered walks. Contract
shall include all Plumbing, Heating,
and Electrical work and all mater-
als -and labor for a complete and
finished project as shown on draw-
ngs or here-in specified. Approxi-
mately 2,800 square feet in the pro-
ect.
Plans, specifications and contract
documents may be inspected at the
office of the Owner or the Architect
and may be procurred by Contrac-
tors, from the Architect, Norman
P. Gross, 423 West Beach Drive,
Panama City, Florida, upon a depo-
sit of '$50 for Project No. 1, and
50 for Project No. 2. All deposits
will be refundde to each bonafide
bidder returning all documents in
good condition within less than ten
(10) days after date of the opening
if bids. Deposits of Contractors not
bidding will be refunded with de-
luction of cost of reproduction and
delivery of documents in good con-
lition. Additional sets of plano and
specifications may be obtained up-
n deposit of $25 for Projects No.


1 and No. 2, which payment will
not be subject to refund.
Cashier's check, Certified Check
or Bid Bond for not less than 5%
of 'the amount of the maximum bid
must accompany each proposal for
mechanical work.
Contractor's Bond, Performance,
Labor and Material Bond and Work-
man's Compensation Insurance will
be required of the successful bid-
der.
Right is reserved to reject any
or all proposals, and waive techni-
calities.
No bidder may withdraw his bid
for a period of thirty (30) days af-
ter date set for opening thereof.
THOMAS A. OWENS,
Superintendent, The Board of
Public Instruction,
Gulf County
Wewahitchka, Florida
Norman P. Gross, Architect 3t
Panama City, Florida 7-9
-(
NOTICE
Notice is hereby given that at a
Special Meeting of the City Com-
mission of the City of Port St. Joe
to be held at 4:00 o'clock P.M. on
the 27th day of July, 1959, all inter-
ested persons may appear and file
written objections to the confirma-
tion of the preliminary assessment
roll relating ot the assessment for
improvements consisting of the in-
stallation of a Sanitary Sewerage
Collection System in- "Special As-
sessment District No. 2", City of
Port St. Joe, described as follows:
Lots 4 to 14 inclusive, in Block
35.
4Lots 21 to 30 inclusive, in Block
Lot i, Block 44.
Lot 1 and Lots 10 to 20 inclusive,
in Block 43.
R. W. HENDERSON 2t
City Auditor and Clerk
-at
NOTICE -
Notice is hereby given that at a
Special Meeting of the City Com-
mission of the City of Port St. Joe
to be held at 4:00 o'clock P.M. on
the 27th day of July, 1959.- all in-
terest'ed...persons' may appear 'and
file written objections to the con-
firmation of the preliminary as-
sessment roll relating to the assess-
ment for improvements consisting
of the paving of Westcott Circle
designated as "Special Paving As-
sesment District No. 1" and said
lands being described as follows:
Lots 4 to 14 inclusive, in Block
W.
Lots 21 to' 30 inclusive, in Block
44.
'Lot 1, Block 44.
Lot 1 and Lots 10 to 20 inclusive,
in Block 43.
R. Wi'HENDERSON 2t
City Auditor and Clerk 16
-Kt


GOTA -

SUMMER COLD

TAKE J--
for
symptomatic

1ELtElEF.


CITY CAB


Day and Night

Service


Phone 7-2001


James' Gems.
by -JAMES STAFFORD



















City Restaurant

At the Bus Station


SHRIMP BOXES

CHICKEN BOXES

FISH BOXES
Phone your order In and It
will be ready when you arrive.
PHONE BAIl 7-5431

For Job Printing It's

THE STAR


==FOR SALE
Beach cottage completely fur-
....nlsped. OnIndlan Pass Beach.
Formerly J. O. Anderson cot-
W. O. or R. F. ANDERSON
446tage.


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