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The star
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01236
 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: August 6, 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: UF00028419:01236

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THE


STAR


.... "Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chattahoochee Valley"
WENTY-SECOND'YEAR -rLJIIOn^A A ,^,,r,-,- 4 n ... ..


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


PORT ST. JOE, PLORIDA


$62,000 Yacht Ri

Sinks In Intra-Coa

The $62,000.00 yacht "Mary
in the Intra-Coastal Canal near
after running aground.


The Florida Highway Patrol now T e yacht, belonging to a M
has a very effective law against en to Muscle Shoals, Alabama b
driving under the influence. If -it on the boat, by himself and wa
is carried out to the letter, it will while the craft proceeded on auti
serve -two purposes: on the automatic pilot stuck ne
Number one purpose--Our high- and the Intra-Coastal Canal join.
ways will be safer to travel on. It stump which tilted the boat and
will do away with part of the dread The tipping of the stump and
of meeting some drunk on the high- stern of the boat to go under wa
way and making a statistic out of the water at a tilted angle, it. just
oneself innocently. We hate to j Jorgeson was able to get into
:rive on week ends strictly for this for just such occasions, and cam
reasonn, The boat was raised Monday
Number two purpose-It should dock in Panama s fully insured
elean up the road rights of way. The boat was fully insured
jhe grass shoulders of our high-
ways are beginning -to look like N vy R0e I
the city dump with_ passing drink-
Ing motorists throwing out beer i*
cans and whiskey bottles. EXplained By Lt. S'
A real .nice welcome for tourists
who have their sights set on seeing The U. S. Navy Countermines
a noe clean, glittering state. Our Station of Panama City brought -the
type of vacation facilities are a -
family style recreation. The pres- p to te Kiwanis Cb at
family style recreation. Thepres- their regular meeting Tuesday of
enoe of untold numbers of these 'this week. The program was pre-
cans and bottles on our road sides seated in slide and lecture form by
us oes' that family tmos L Walter Squires and Apprentice
phe e iand doesn't serve for very Seaman, Davi'd Bartlett.
good advertising, that this Is a The Lieutenant -declared that
place for families to have fun to- there will always be a need for
gth, an operating Navy. He declared
,, [that air -and ballistic cargo carry-
ing capacity does not even dream
The Highway Patrol -has served of -taking over the role of surface
notice that. if you get caught driv-.ships in transporting the vast
ing drunk you .might go to Jail* amounts of tonnage necessary to
If you are caught a second time carry on world trade. And with the,
you WILL go to jail and you will' vast use of surface ships, a Navy
also pay A fineand: lose your driv- must be maintained for their pro-
erE' license for six to 24 months. teetion.'
If you get caught the third time
you go, to jail, pay t fine and lose. Squires declared that 99 per cent
your license from from one to five of ,today's commerce,-,both military
years. ; r : and commercial, is carried inships. -
Sure,' it's a pretty stiff penalty, The need for keeping the sealanea
-but apparently a stiff penalty is open for this travel, is virtually
-needed to stop .thia dangerous rac- the differences', between survival
,tce. : and defeat. -
S. Squires saidiThat over 2,000 mer-
Sc "' hant ships are travellingithe North
While .we.are' talking about driv- tlanti ea lanes alone each day.
ng, ,t .,a-d a f a South Flor- Atlantic sea lanes alone each day.h
Ing, itrmids-u f' South Flor- Muitiply this by other areas'of wa-
id-a Judge who has -found anm, ef- 'ter, and -the daily traffic in water
fective. method. to stop drag racing borne commerce is terrific.
an4 speeding by teen agers.
T-his .4.'dge-:'ines teen-age offend- The Navy works -to keep these
9r@ .P5O.MQP for speeding, drag rec- shipping lanes usable, said Squires.
ing or .rcktess d giving practice. The Germa ns began World War II
7Tht parent cannot pay it off. The with 57 submarines and were very
.pd-ge require that. the teepn-ger effective in curtailing Allied ship-
get a job and. ern .the money to ping. Squires said that the Rus-
pay -the 'fine .-hiself. sians now have 450 submarines -and
Wonder wh t. happened to those are building more each day.."This
child psychology books we heard poses a -threat -to our shipping and
about sveral years past? we must have an effective means
The -:net -thing you know, par- to fight it", said Squires.
en.t will be spanking their chil- The Navy is also used, much
dr-0n agin, .Just like. back in the, like SAC in the Air Force, for a
atone ges.. deterrent to war. Carriers, cruisers


A sun-blistered Harold Odom, a
hungry John Drew -and a sea-sick
Dillpon Smith pulled. into Port St.
Joe Tuesday morning at 2:30 in
the A.M.. right through the midst
L of a squall..
Like Joe Blitzpfyk in L'il Ab-
ner, .the mariners' brought the
cloud all the way with them from
South .Florida.,
We were going to make a pic-
ture of them bringing in -the good
ship,. but even our day has ended
by 2:30 in the morning and taking
a ploture is the furthest 'thing from


ETAOIN SHRDLU
by WtSLEY R. RAMSEY


ins Aground and

stal Canal Thursday

Jane" from South Florida, sank
'White City last Thursday at noon

r. 1Darby of Tampa was being tak-
by a Mr. Jorgeson. Jorgeson was
s in the cabin going over charts.
omatic pilot. Apparently the points
iar where the Gulf County Canal
The boat ran aground, striking a
tipped it back in the water.
the bank was enough to cause the
water. When the boat slid back into
t slid under and sank.
o a small outboard that was towed
e to White City to seek aid.
afternoon and was towed to a dry-

and was declared a total loss.


Missile War"

quires To Kiwanis


Commissioners

Attend National

Convention

Detroit, Mich--George W. Coop-
er,. Chairman Board of County Com-
missioners -of Gulf County and G.
S. Croxton, Gulf County Commis-
sioner are two of 2,000 delegates
and guests attending the 23rd an-
nual conference of the National As-
sociation of County Officials, which
got under way here July 25. .
At ..th opening genreali session
they heard Michigan's Governor G.
Mennen Williams speak on -the fu-
ture role of county..government.
At the same session,. Arthur ,S.
Flmming,: Secretary 'of Health,
Education -and Welfare spoke on
"Counties and National Health, and-
Welfare Problems." The President
of the United States greeted the
assembly from Washington via tele-
phone relay.
The meeting, -one' of the largest
national gatherings on. local gov-
ernment ever held, is at-tracting
county leaders from every state.
The theme is, "The Rebirth of the
American County," Commissioner
Wally G. Dunham of' orsyth Coun-
ty, North -Carolina, is keynoting
the meeting cited the tremendous
strides counties have already made
in adjusting to -an era of rapid us-
banization.
During the four-day Conference
the -delegates are hearing -such oth-
er outstanding speakers as Sena-
tor Albert Gore (D-Tenn.); Con-
gressman Robert A. -Everett, (D-
Tenn.); Federal Highway Admin-
istrator Bertram B. Tellamy; Gov-
eronr William G. Stratto of T11i1


New safety requirements are
now- in effect for boat operators.
It. is Tnow unlawful ito o- t, e n.


a n d m o r e e f f e ct iv e s u b m a r in e s t o ... "L* uo ..- ..- -w u .. ,1. .
deliver an atomic punch i nois; Lt. Governor Nigh of Okla- boat while drinking or under the
e a i homa, and Walter Reuther, Presi- influence of narcotics. Reckless
-Visit in 'Bountstown dent of the United Auto Workers. boating can also get' you into trou-
Mr. ViandMrs. Ed McFarland and A full program of panels, affiliat- ble with the law.
.sons have returned homeafter ivs- ed meetings, -social activities and These laws were made necessary
citing Mr. McFarland's father in 'business sessions is also included, by 'the fact that there are now
Blountstowng Mr. McFarland's father in, 289,000 private pleasure boats in
Blountstow. hi n your print is a sign of quality he State of Florida.



Highway Patrol Advises Of



New State Drivin Laws


our mind at -that time of the day. Higil T
Just you th of bringing a 6 Highway Patrolman Travis Aplin advised The Star this ness.
oJust youilboankt aof bring waying a 2from week that there are now several important changes in the Florida I
South Florida, most of it in the law pertaining to driving. Aplin urged The Star to make these Ha
stormy weather we have been havy- changes known to the public. (. down
ing and part of the way through -the Driving under the influence, of School Bus .Law -lently
open Glf. intoxicants now packs a .stiff pen- The school bus stop law has been make
Harold. said that John Drew isn't alty, especially for third offenses. changed on divided highways. It is ThYou
one to get seasick. As a matter of The law for drunken driving has no long necessary to stop for a erTh b
faet, .the others in the crew went 'had several changes. Fqr the first school bus loading or. unloading er bl
hungry ,because of John's eating offense, a person gets up to six children when you are the driver w
-habits. months imprisonment or -a fine of of a vehicle in the opposite lane' rain.
.- from $25 to $500, plus loss of li- where the one-way roadways are Tw
Begley Expla Rcense from three to 12 months. separated by -an intervening space betw(
begley Explains Radio Second offenders receive 10 -days of at least five feet -or physical betwi
Operation To Lions to six months imprisonment AND barrier. The
a fine up 'to $500, plus loss of. li- All traffic in both directions not r
The. Port St. Joe Lions Club cense from six to 24 months, must till stop for school buses law.
held its regular luncheon meeting Third offenders really get the on -undivided highways.
Tuesday at the City Restaurant. works. They receive 30 days -to. 12 Pedestrian Laws Ap]
Guest speaker for the meeting months imprisonment AND a fine Pedestrians, too, come under the er cl
was. Marty Begley gave a very in- up to $500,.plus loss of license from new law. There are now regula- avera
teresting talk on the operation of one to five years. tions for pedestrian traffic outside conta
a radio station-WJOE in particu- .The penalty for driving while li- of municipalities. latest
lar. Begley gave some of the speci- cense is cancelled, suspended or Pedestrians .are now required to
fications that must be met on order revoked or for violation of restric- walkon sidewalks where provided;
of. the' Federal Communications tions has been increased to a mini- walk on the left facing traffic on W
Commission. W.
ommissio.. mum of 10 days imprisonment with -the shoulder where sidewalks are T. Fi
New members initiatedinto the ,a maximum of 30 days -and in addi- not provided and stand off the motor:
club Tomwere James Guter and arl tion a fine may be imposed up to paved portion of the roadway to after
Tom Pridgeon.. j$500. solicit rides, employment or busi- Mrs.


Headlight Law
ve you ever nearly ran a car
in rain, fog or smoke and si-
wish -there was a law to
the car -turn his lights on?.
now have the law.
e -use of headlights on the low-
eam is now required during
lht and during tog, smoke or

light is defined as the time
een sunset and full night and
een full night and sunrise.
e use of parking lights will
meet bhe requiremenLs of this

lin said -there are several oth-
langes in the law, but the
age motorist won't come in
ct with them 'unless he vio-
those listed. here.

Visit In Apalachicola
B. Ferrell and 'his brother, R.
errell of Kansas City, Kansas
red to Apalachicola Monday
noon to visit with their neice,
Roy V. Smith. -


St. Joe Container Division




Managers Meet Here


WEDDING

'INVITATION

An invitation to the Woman-
less Wedding of Miss John Kra-
mer and Chauncey Lee Costin
is being made this week.
Miss K'ramer. will become the
bride of IMr. Costin Friday the
twenty-eighth, of, August, one
thousand nine hundred and fifty-
nine at eight o'clock in the eve-
ning at the Elementary School
in Port St. Joe.
The Gulf County Chapter of
the American Cancer Society re- .
quests the honor of the presence
of. all friends and relatives to be
present.

Auto Wreck Tuesday

Injures Teen-Agers

Two teen-agers were hurt Tues-
day afternoon in an automobile
wreck one mile' north of Beacon
Hill on the Overstreet road.
The youths aid three companions
were driving a '41 Chevrolet which
ran off the road, skidded 159 feet
and turned over, according.to High-
way Patrolman Travis Aplin.
According to-Trooper Aplin, the
youths became frightened by a spi-
der in -the car. When they attempt-
ed to kill it, the car got out of .con-
trol. '
The driver of thl ear was George,
Ray Herring, 18 of Overstreet.
Injured were Peggy Depuy, 16,
Mexico Beach who received abra-
sions of the right forearm; Jerry
Herring, 13, Overstre t who receiv-
ed neck injuries;. Sinja Deakins,
16, of Tampa, visiting with fiends
.here, who recelve4d '1ck and abdo-
men injuries and confined to
Municipal Hospital id *Julia Her-
ring, 17, Overstreet alrasions of,
the forehead. ,

You Must Register
.Your Pleasure oat

New laws are now in effect for
boating and boat registration ,in
the State of Florida.:
The law provides for the registra-
tion of every boat having a motor
of 10 horsepower or. more. The
number stays with the boat even
if it sold.
This law applies .to pleasure
boats. The numbers may be obtain-
ed -and the registraiton fee -paid at
the Tax Collector's office in We-
wahitchka. The permit is good for
two years beginning January 1, 19-
60 but are required for the boat
now.


The City of Port St. Joe this
week began publishing notice
that the 'City Commission would
sit as an Equalization Board on
August 18 at 7:00 In the City Hall.
The meeting is being held for
taxpayers.to seek equalization of
their taxes for the coming year.
-V
'Moves 'Back ot Town
Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Smith have
moved back to Port St. Joe after
living for seven years at Buckhorn
near Wewahitch.ka..The Smiths are
at home at 1024 Woodward Avenue.


Rotary Club Told of


Changes In State


Conservation Laws

Ernest Mitts, Director of the Florida State Board of
Conservation told the Rotary Club of some of the changes being
made in the Conservation laws at their regular meeting Thursday.
Mitts ,said that changes in the
Navy Offers Reward law were badly needed. One of the
vy S Ore reasons for this is the growing tour-
For Mines, Torpedoes ist industry in the State. As an ex-
orTample of the growth in tourist busi-


Tour of Local

Mill On Program

Managers of the -seven container
manufacturing plants of St. Joe Pa-
per Company held a two-day meet-
ing with officials of the company
in Port St. Joe recently.
The group included managers of
three plants formerly operated by
Fort Wayne -Corrugated Paper
Company of Fort 'Wayne, Indiana.
These three plants recently were
acquired by St. Joe Paper Com-
pany as part of the company's pro-
gram of expansion in the container
manufacturing field.
During the two-day meeting, .he
managers met with Port St. Joe
executives .of the mill and Contain-
er Division and. with Edward Ball,
Chairman of -the St. Joe Paper Com-
pany Executive Committee, Roger
L.Mlain, President, Elbert Dent, Ex-
ecutive Committee member -and
Robert F. Bartlett of Jacksonville,
Vice President.
The group toured 'the mill and
the Container Division during the
visit -here.
'Besides the three former Fort
Wayne plants, which are located
in Hartford City, Indiana, McKees,
Rocks, Pennsylvania (a suburb of
Pittsburg), and Rochester, New
York, St. Joe Paper Company re-
cently set .up -a new .plant in Bir-
mingham, Alabama, and plans to
open an eighth box plant in" Cin-
cinnati, Ohio, in the near future.
These five container plants -are in
addition to.plants in Port St. Joe,
South Hackensaci, New Jersey;
an-d Houston." Texas. which -the
company operated previously.

The -Star ,had pictures of the
/attending managers, but sonme-
how or other, either by a malfunc-
tion of bus operations or some-
one didn't perform their, duty, a.
telephone call to the News-Her-
ald (who processes our engrav-
ings) apprised us of the fact that
the pictures didn't get to the ne-
gravers until 20 minutes before
we needed them here.-We will
publish them next week.


Guests from Texas
Mr. -and Mrs. Wayne Buttram
had as -their guests last week end
Mr. and Mrs. Worth Buttram of
Dallas, Texas.


Visit In Birmingham
Mr. and Mrs. James Tankersley
and son visited relatives and
friends .in Birmingham -and Syla-
cauga, Alabama last week end.

Visiting Chisms
Mr. and Mrs. Gene Chism and
son of Demopolis, Ala., are visit-
ing Mr. Chism's mother, Mrs. Rush
Chism this week.


Hie said that many new measures
were now being passed to presevre
this resource. He predicted that
the oyster Industry would grow by
leaps and bounds in the Apalachi-
cola after these laws -and conser-
vation practices are put into ef-
fect.
Mitts said that processed fish
were working a hardship on the
fresh fish sales. And, too, -the van-
ishing seafood case in the super
market is having its effect on the
sales too. But research is now un-
der way In Florida to process the
catch and provide a ready market
for the Florida market.
Guest of the club Thursday was
Steve Turnbull of Miami.


Visiting Relatives 1 Returns Home
Dick Boyer of Beebe, Arkansas R. T. Ferrell left Tuesday morn-
is spending this week here visiting ing by plane for his home in Kan-
his sister, Mrs. Ed Ramsey and his sas City, Kansas, after spending
brother C. E. Boyer and families, several weeks here with his bro-
-- their and family, Mr. and Mrs. W.
Attends Convention B. Ferrell.
0. C. Dykes, manager of the lo- -
cal Piggly Wiggly Super Market Visit In Georgia
attended a Piggly Wiggly conven-. Mrs. Blake Thomason and Mrs.
tion in Miami Beach last week end. E. R. DuBose spent last week eU4
4 in Sylvester and Albany, Georgia
GO TO CHURCH SUNDAY visiting Mrs. DuBose's sister.


f


T ness, Mitts stated that during the
The Department of the Navy past year, there were more motels
of the United States of America and hotels built in Florida than in
hereby offers a reward of; fifty the rest of the world. "We must
dollars ($50.00) or the recovery give these tourists a -never-ending
of a lost mine; one hundred dol- supply of sport fishing to kee"
lars ($100.00) for the recovery bringing them. to Florida", said the
of lost torpedoes or self-propel- speaker.
led mines; or, twenty-five dol- To bring these desires about,
lars ($25.00) for the recovery of the Conservation Department is
major components thereto, which seeking the cooperation of both
are the property of the U. S. Na- sport and commercial fishermen.
vy, or any information leading to "And of 1-ate, the fishermen have
the recovery thereof. Lost mines, been pushing us for more conserva-
torpedoes, self-propelled mines, tion measures instead of us having
or major components shall be re- to educate them", said Mitts. "Po-
turned or any niformation corn- lution is a big problem, but with
municated to the U. S. Navy Mine the help of industry, this problem
Defense Laboratory, Panama Ci- is being licked".
ty, Florida. This offer will ex-
pire on June 30, 1960. Commercial fishing ranks high
-- in Florida in income--bringing in
Michigan Chemical 35 million dollars last year. It is
i n emi l the oldest industry in the state,
Reports '58 Earnings Mitts said thata serious need or
reports earnings conservation is the threat of atom-
s ic war. "In case of atomic attack
For the s.ix months ended June a great portion of our food must
30, 1959, Michigan Chemical Q.or- come from -te sea,. as the only
portion reported net profit after source of uncontaminated food."
taxes of 1$346,445 or .$0.46 a share. Getting away from fish for a mo-:
Of this amount, $61,499 Was .non- meant, Mitts urged the conserva-
recurring profit from .the sale of tion of public beaches. He gave in-
capital assets. In the comparable- stances of where it costs as much
period in 1958, net profit was $217,- as $25.00 a day in South Florida.
853 or $0.29 a share, based on the "The beaches and access. to. the-
757,321 shares outstanding at June water must be kept free and- pub-
30, 1959. lic if we are to continue to attract
Net .sales for the first half of tourists", said the speaker.
1959 were .$4,594,437, and $5,421,051 Upon questioning of the red -tide
in the same period of 1958. The which plagued Florida about two
15% decrease in sales resulted years ago, Mitts said that it is -noth-
principally from -the company's ing new, being present since Bibli-
withdrawing on January 1, 1959 cal times. "We don't have the an-
from the DDT business. At the swer to the problem. yet, but we
same time, excluding non-recurring know a great deal more about it
profit, operating net after taxes in- than we did".
creased 31%.
Mitts told the Club -that shrimp,
Net earnings for the second quar-
ter of 1959 were $243,435 (includ- which accounts for .25 of the 36
ing the -$61,499 ,of non-recurring million dollar annual seafood in-
earnings), against $98,755 for the come is in trouble, aboth from
second quarter in 195?. On the 75q,- finishing source es and imports;
321 shares of stock outstanding, One of,the main shrimping areas
second quarter net earnings were remaining are around the Tortu-
$0.32 a share in 1959 and $0.13 a gas areas. Strict conservation mea-
share in 1958. sures -are in force -there and in
SSales for the second quarter other shrimping -areas to preserve
were $2,543,875 in 1959 and $2,638,- this money-maker. Mitts said that
were $2,543,875 in 1959 and 638,-Florida was number two in the na-
Depreciation lor the six months tion in shrimp production.
ended June 30, 1959-.was $439,011, Mitts predicted big trying for idathe
against $477,590 in the similar per- oystering industry in Florida, es-
l pecially in the Apalachicola area.


NUMUE__ 45 r


Attending the meeting were Ro-
ger L. Main, President, St. Joe Pa-
per Confpany; R. F. Bartlett, Vice
President, SJPC; R. M. Jones,
Plant Manager. Fort Wayne Con-
tainer Div., McKees Rocks, Pa.;
D. M. Hartman, Plant Mgr., Fort
Wayne Container Div., Hartford
City, Ind.; T. S. Coldewey, Vice'
President, SJPC; A. Robert Major,
Vice President, SJPC; Edward
Ball, Chairman Execuitve Commit-
tee, SJPC; Donald McNelly, Plant
Mgr., Fort Wayne Container Div.,
Rochester, N. Y.; Elbert Dent, Di-
rector -and Member of Executive
Committee, SJPC; J. C. Belin, Vice
President, SJPC; Harry H. Saun-
ders, Vice President, SJPC; W. L.
Tharpe, Plant Mgr., St .Joe Con-
tainer Div., Birmingham, Ala.; La-
ban W. Tharpe, Jr., Plant 2Mgr.,
St. Joe Container Div., Houston,
Texas; Paul Dickmeyer, General
Mgr., Fort Wayne, Indiana; W. P.
Shannon, Production Mgr., SJPC;
C. Warren Ostrom, National Sales
Representative, New York City;
Kenneth B. Hill, Plant Manager,
South Hackensack, New Jersey and
T. W. Hinote, Plant Mgh., St. Joe
Container Div., Port St. Joe.
-Kc
City Schedules
Equalization Board


THUK-5AY, AUUST i, Wb


CL
t


1


NUMBER 46


w












Miss Barbara Porter Becomes



Bride of Capt. Jack Watts
Dignity and simplicity marked Itain Jack King Watts, USAF, which num McCarty of Tallahassee per-
the marriage of Miss Barbara was solemnized, Saturday after- formed the impressive double ring
Speed Porter, daughter of Mr. and noon, August 1, in the Saint James ceremony.
Mrs. Richard Gibbs Porter, to Cap- Episcopal Church. The Rev. Bar- On the altar were beautiful ar-
Srangements of white gladioli and


I Christmas Cards

I have over 200 samples of personalized
cards to show you -- Prices range from less
than 4c each to 50c each. The card you choose
will be removed from my sample cases.
On hand, I have also many boxes of reli-
gious cards both Protestant and Catholic --
And other assorted greetings -- $1.00 to $1.50
a box.
Please call or 'come by soon.

Mrs. Jacquelyn K. Quarles
PHONE BAII 9-1691


"9


asters. Preceding the ceremony
Mrs. Thomas Alsobrook-played a
,program of wedding music.
Mr. Porter gave 'his daughter in
marriage. Col. James W. Knisely
served as best man and the ushers
were Lt. Allen Hale and Lt. Bert
Oastler.
Miss Patsy Hayes of Apalachi-
cola, was Maid of Honor and Miss
Ann Miller of Port S4t Joe 'was
bridesmaid. The flower girl, Miss
Edith Spencer, cousin of the bride
from Columbus, Georgia; wore a
dainty dress of white organza over
pale green and carried a miniature
Agnes Culpepper kept the bride's
book.
The bride chose for traveling a
light brown linen sheath dress with
bone colored accessories. Her cor-
sage featured pink carnations. Af-
ter their wedding 'trip, Capt. and


Mrs. Watts will be at hems at the
Darlington Apts. in Charleston, S.
C.
Out of town guests attending 'the
wedding of Miss Porter and Cap-
atin Watts Included Mrs. Jack Dor-
sey of San Diego, Calif., mother of
the groom; Col. and Mrs. James
W. Knisely, Lt. and. Mrs. Allen
Hale, Lt. and Mrs.. Bert Oastler,
Lt. Patrick O'Riell'y and Lt. James
P. Lakatos, all of Charleston, S. C.,
and Lt. James Philyaw from Sa-
vannah, Georgia. Mr. and Mrs.
bouquet. The bridal -attendants
wore identical gowns of pale green
organza and lace. They carried bou-
quets of pink carnations.
* Chuck Staples, cousin of the
bride, served as Acolyte.
The bride was radiant in a wed-
ding dress of white organza 'and
Chantily lace. The skirt 'was full
and the bodice close fitting with
a square neckline 'and tiny sleeves.
She wore a single strand of pearls.
Her fingertip veil hung from a
small lace cap edged in pearls.
She carried a beautiful bouquet of
pink sweetheart roses and white
stephanotis.
Immediately following -the cere-
mony the bride's parents entertain-
ed with a reception in the Parish
House. Arrangement of pink and
white carnations wree used on the


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bride's table and the punch table.
The tiered wedding cake was cut
by Miss Emily Porter, Mrs. Ned
Porter and Mrs. Bob Rice. Serving
punch were Miss Lynn Ramsey
and Miss Lady Foy. Miss Mary
Richard Spencer and daughters
Edith and Kathryn, Mr. .and Mrs.
Elliott Waddell and Elliott, III.,
and Miss, :Mary E. Tune of Colum-
bus, Georgia were among those
present.
From Auburn, Ala., were Mrs.
Roy Staples and Chuck Staples.
Also attending were Miss Lady Foy
of Atlanta, Ga.; Mrs. Carter Jones
of Tampa; Judge and Mrs. E. Clay.
Lewis, of Panama City; Mr. and
Mrs. R. W. Norman of Monticello;
Mr. and Mrs. R. R. Rice, Rockport,
Texas; Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Palmer
-and Rev. and Mrs. Barnum Mc-
Carty of Tallahassee
Those attending the wedding
from Apalachicola were Miss Emily
Porter, Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Buz-
zett -and daughters, Susan and Lee;
Mrs. Olive Rasmisal, Mrs. Willis
Glass, Mrs. Elgin Wefing, Mr. and
Mrs.. Gene Austin, Mr. and Mrs. V.
G. Sangaree, Andrew Valkuchak,
Mrs. E. R. Hayes, Frances Hayes
and Penny Hicks.


Pre-Nuptial

Parties Honor

Miss Porter


On Saturday, July 18, Miss Por-
ter was honored at a luncheon-
shower by Mrs. B. E. Kenney and
Mrs. Ed Ramsey assisted by their
daughters, Mrs. W. 'S. Quarles, Jr.,
Mrs. Benny Roberts and Miss Lynn
Ramsey. The guests brought with
their kitchen gifts, a favorite re-
cipe for the honoree. Among the 25
guests present was the bride's mo-
ther, Mrs. Richard Porter.
Mrs. Ned Porter entertained the
bridal party and close friends of
Miss Porter with a bridesmaids'
luncheon on July 22 in Apalachi-
cola, The wedding theme was car-
ried out by a lovely floral arrange-
ment and In the placeWards a sou-
vneir given the ten guests. Mrs.
Porter presented her niece with a
beautiful .gift for her rtouaseau.
On Thursday morning, July 23,
Mrs. W. S. Quarles, Sr., entertained
Miss Porter with an informal
breakfast. Twelve friends of the
bride, including he attendants, en-
joyed this early morning interlude.
aImmed4aitely following 'the 're-
hearsal, Mrs. J .Lamar Miller hon-
ored the bridal party and out of
town guests at a dinner at her
home on Constitution Drive. Miss
Porter presented her bridesmaidir
with a small gift of appreciation.
Among the 25 guests was Mrs. Jock
Dorsey of San Diego, California,
mother of the groom.
Mrs. Elgin Wefing and Mrs. S.
R. Hayes gave a brunch 'the morn-
ing of the wedding for out of town
guests. It was held in Mrs. Wef-
ing's home in Apalachicola.


First Baptist WMU

Met Monday

The WMU of the First Baptist
Church met at the church Monday
afternoon at 3:00 p.m. for their
regular monthly business meeting
and royal service program.
Circle I w'as in charge of the pro-
gram.
The meeting was opened by all
singing in English and Spanish, led
by Mrs. W. '0. Nichols, "Into My
Heart".
The -devotional was brought by
Mrs. B. E. Martin from Acts 16:22
and Acst 25:34.
The program was taken from the
Royal Service magazine entitled
"Our Mexican Friends". Those on
the program were Mrs. W. M. Cha-
fin, Mrs. L. W. Cox, Mrs. C. A. Mc-
Clellan, Mrs S. C Pridgeon, Mrs
C. E. Martin, Mrs. W 0 Nichols.
Following the program a short
business meeting was conducted
with good reports given by each
chairman. The importance of visita-
tion was stressed.
The meeting was dismissed with
prayer by Mrs. H. F. Ayers.


Long Avenue

Circle Meets

Circle Three of ,the Long Avenue
Baptist Church met in the home
of Mrs. George McLawhon with six.
members and three visitors.
Mrs. L. E. Voss opened the meet-
ing wit prayer after which the
program, "Song of Deliverance"
was presented with all present tak-
ing part. Mrs. Lamar Hill dismissed
the program with prayer.
A short business meeting was
held and Mrs. McLawhon served
delicious refreshments to those


present.


rHe STAR. Port St. Joe, Pla. THURSDAY, AUGUST 6, 1959


Mr. and Mrs. David D. Tipton
of Oak Grove announce the birth
of a son Ricky Wayne on August
2 at the Port St. Joe Municipal
Hospital.

Visiting Parents
Captain and Mrs. Ralph M.
Falkner and sons Stanley and
Steven arrived in Port St. Joe re-
cently for a visit with Mrs. Faulk-


near's mother, Mrs. Joseph B. Gloek-
ler. Captain Falkner and family
have been stationed in Japan for
three years at Yokota AFB. Cap-
tain Falkner will leave the latter
part of August for a three month
assignment in California and New
Mexico. Mrs. Falkner and sons will
remain In Port St. Joe.
-K
Visits Parents
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Alsobrook and
three children of Bonita, Californ-
ia, left Tuesday for their home af-
ter visiting here with Mr. Also-
brook's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Tom
Alsobrook at St. Joe Beach.

GO TO CHURCH SUNDAY


-CUU~)PaUIIPU~P~PIIPIIPIY(YUUVVVU~r~ ~-V


-WJ D KWII AIVUVEU







71TH STAft, Port &t. Joe, a. THURSDAY, ALGUST 6, 1959 his application .with the VA.
S-- ..4. The application must be ac-
Scompanied by a photostatic or cer-
orean Veterans Urged To Apcopy Now of the veteran's sear-
action papers and be properly signed.
F r F ll Str f G ill nnlinn 5. A veteran .with dependantss
FO I Oli I0 0 l D i 00,"ing quod have, h.-following inforMa-
tion ready for 'the VA when asked
" 'his is ,the time .for Korean vet? has noted, that. about a half-mil- for..For a wife, a certified cqpy of
'erans tpo maie apilicaton. if they lion, Korean veterans are expected his marriage certificate For chil-
lif'tend fo enroll for 'the fall semes- to make application and by apjply- dren, a certified .copy of their birth
ter beginning in, September. VA ing now, they can eliminate .y. recod .
:. chance of .a delay at the last-,in- 6. The-, application should, reach
I .TER .TARR .:t" . the VA office at the earliest possi-
SISTER STARR n general the following is:-a ble date so that any 'discrepancies
i guide to those intending. regista'-, may be corrected before- school
The gifted healer tion: .. begins.
land Palm Reader.
S She- aPa help *ayou 1. The law allows a veteran only urther.-iiformatioi may be -ob-
Si th .your 'problem on.change of course. The applicant gained by contacting J. J..Hill, Gulf
S she .canr hlp youblems. should give considerable thought County Veterans Service Officer ai
SShe wit an .our -help ouh, before applying for his final goa-l. BAll 7-8681 -or H. F. Ayers at-BAll
b wu s tnd Ito. health,-2. He should "be .su.re hat the 7-3986 the instructor of the GI
L.ocied-thr anee block. ,wt .of course is approved by the VA.ii school program.
.Located...three. _blocks we0t .of..- h~tis state. This information "may- -'. .- .
the television tower on Pan-. s stte Ths ormat
ma.the teles ah e be obtained from the Regional Of alled To Georgia
. 'maaCltyBeach. l ice of' th VA. C "-- -alled To Georgia
NOTICE THE HAND SIGN ... -. .. -. -. -Fred, Perry was called to -the.bed-
..Pho.ne;Apams 4-3365. 3' He should make all arrange ide of his mother in Donalsonville
73; Phone ADams 43365' Otp ments on 'his own in gaining ad- Ga,, Tuesday at, noon. ,ha is ser-7
S- .mission 'to" 'the' sciqo61 before filing. iously ill. .


OPEN DAILY, 2:46 P.lk.
sATURDAY, 12:45 p.M ..
TELEPHONE: BAll 7-4191

Friday and .Saturday
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PHONE 7-2541


TUESDAY and


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rWr ThE
ARME D''" NITE $ R '
**aSE T ,RU UNITED AUITITS
I


August 14 Pre-Testing Day At GCCC


.. ... '" "" August 14 has been designated as students prior to the reporting da-te
pre-orientation, pre-testing day for on August 24. This early testing
Small new students 'at Gulf Coast Com- day will give the faculty an oppor-
-j- in m uity College, it was. announced tunity to grade, profile and study
7 by Dr. Bruce Wilson, Dean of the .the test results before 'the students
.7 College. report for counseling -and r'egistra-
,, Students will report to the col- tion.
'lege -auditorium at 9:00 a.m. for the -c
'' first of two sessions. The afternoon Spend Week End in Ala., Ga.
..- session will be from 1:00 to 4:00. Dr. and Mrs. R. E. King and
1 The purpose of the sessions is to children spent last week end in
administer 'the college's Psycholog- Montgomery, Ala., Atlanta, Ga., and
I ical and Diagnostic Tests to all new other points visiting relatives.



A od with y a a littl' advice concerning a matter that's
RIM 11 0
By R. GLENN BOYLES
.-(43-oyles Department Store-Port St. Joe, Fla.)
-Dear Friends.
-A word with you and a little advice concerning a matter that's
I.----' --'been on my mind recently. Do some of you old timers remember
L'- -" "The Tattler" ("Timely Tips from across the counter.to Thrifty
I.-;,-.-11, Shoppers") sponsored by 'Boyles Department
.....Store, (space paid for by samel) and publish-
'' ... "- .'-" ed in The Star weekly several years ago? Well,
Witi more' f us exposing more of ourselves to the stn we've been cogitatin some on the Idea of re-
each year, Americans areliecoming expert at sensiblreihealth-. viving same. First, we would like to know If
ful tanning. Thanks to push-button pressure packaging, sun you want it, and do you think it's worth the
tan- preparations are now easier than ever to apply quickly effort and expense? A number of our friend
and evenly, so that,. tanning is uniform, risk of painful. effort and expense?.A number of our friends
burning largely eliminated. Other aerosol, push-button pro- .. and' customers were good enuogh to read this
ducts that make summer fun more carefree, are insect writePs little "HELLO" column and oyur en-
repellents, hair -sprays, pet sprays, garden pesticides, and couraging words concerning same were most
charcoal lighter. helpful and appreciated.
S' :BOYLES .. The customer is the boss about 99 times
S" out of a 100 at Boyles Department Store and
D 'isbed Work rs Shol. Ap ly Nyoucan supply' the inspiration. We'll furnish the perspiratlonl Just
Dsabled I i lf Apply No: for live us a friendly nod and we'll take it from there, It might be well
a e-to say to newcomers and those who do not remember, that "The
Social Security Benefits Under New Law Tattler" was plain idle and busy chatter concerning the business of
S merchandising and shopping. We tried to stick to the fun and fas.
.. w s -o s 're- cination of buying and selling. spending money and saving
Di-abled-workers uwho havenot der -. State Workman's-COmpensa- money. We did not talk about the sweat, blood and tears (except
applied for social security disability tion program, or from .another Fed- .to the wife!) 'side of the picture. Right now exciting things are
benefits because they are receiving eral agency. In a number of, cases .. going on at Boyles. we would like you to know about some of
besabillty payment from another ,this meant that nQ sboial security them such as: 'Knockout Clearance of Summer 'Merchandise
federall agency, or under a State disability payment could be made. (it's a dilly) ., We'd like you to. know that the new fall mer-
Workman's.Comppensation program, As a -result,- many workers who chandise (rolling in like a river) is simply gorgeous You can be
shouldget in touch with their local would not have benefitted by the on the lookout for .Big Things at Boyles soon!
social security office without delay, disabilityy freeze" did'- not file. a-. You can give us a lift and direction by calling BAll 7-4261
According to John V. Carey, dis- claim. These workers should check ,-. ... BAll 7-4481, or drop this writer a line if you want "The Tattler"
'i~ct manager of 'the Panama City. with their local social-s.ecurity of- again. Thank you, and here's to your health plus Shopping Pleasure.
social, security office, such workers fice. no later than iAugst 31, 1959,
,an now get.social'security lisabili- -Carey further pointed:-out. R. GLENN BOYLES
ty benefits. Moreover, benefits,can The office for this area is located -
go oack as far as August 19P8 if an. at 1135 Harrison Avenue, Panama .-. '.
applicationn .ia filed, before Sqptem- City ,The telephone number. i O(
ber 1, 1959. ,- 3-5331.. .
Un'der'the law In-effect prior to,. -.
August 1958;- 4 WoT.leP's sodia se- Mr. and Mrs. Ralph -:Macomber '.
-urity disability. paymeV was. re- had as their guests last -week, Mr.
gce4 by the amount'of any other and Mrs.. C. Long of- Monroe,
diiity- bn7obftt he' received un- N. C. ,


LIFE ,ik -

ACCIDENT and HEALTH..

ITALIZAT ON WHERE'S THE

A Blackwell B A USEDCAR?
a C 'k ".: 1'-ALFORD DEALER'SJ- HIS
Representing < USED CARS
GIVE YOU A NEW
Washin.gton Nationol Ice o.
has been providing sound, low-cost insurance protec- .*Every A-1 Used Car is inspected, reconditioned if neces-
tion to the American Public since 1911. sary, and road-tested. And they're warranted in writing
by the exclusive new Performance Protection Policy! See
: Operating in 47 States / cars with the A-1 sticker at your Ford Dealer's Used Car
Shopping Center.
One of the 50 Leading Compqnies SEE PAGE FOR '
Let us discuss with you your insurance needs -
'HOSPITAL PLAN-Pays up to $25 a day, up to $500 surgery F O R D RL
Port St. Joe, Florida Box .491 Pho.ne 7-8576
;/ 'USED CARS


FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH-
Cor'ner Third St. and Baltzell Ave. -C. BYRON'SMITH, Pastor

SUNDAY SCHOOL '" 9:5AM.
MORNING WORSHIP 1:00 A.M.
TRAINING UNION 6:15 P.M.
EVENING WORSHIP 7:30 P'.M.
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) 7:45,P.M.

"Come and Worship God With Us" '


sl to* .IlarnuMI.n ROAD4-ESTED WARRANTED



FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
Port St. Joe, Florida
MCthodist Youth. Fellowship _-- 6:15 p.m.
Sunday School 9:45 a.m.
Worship Hour 11:00 a.m.
Worship Hour 7.30 p.m.


WE
ARE YOUR


PRESCRIPTION .
PHARMACY f(
Your' prescriptions will be
promptly filled here In our:
n Iarfklinf clean, modern nhar-


macy. Each prescription Ia m
double-cheeked for accuracy ,V
In oase of any questions, we"


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Save up to 25-% on yourS Automobile InsurSMIT S PHARMAC
THE PRIDGEON AGENCY John Robert Smith, Pharmaceutical Chemlst hone
.. PH E 7-7741 ... ,- .


MM


You Are Cordially Invited To Attend

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

VISITORS, ALWAYS WELCOME


''I


0


I ..


.~Y I I-


TCNOW -oKp-


~i7~ ~











'TE -STAR'


-WIN=z L RuAM= Ediwdtwnd Publdw
Abe, UmetM-PM, A4 MNfi. lleee a. Camimlet I PeOWe. hee
andUemums
MUE YEAR. omT sEx: muPile
iWTM8INVAAftY"A U ADVANU
-saft d m.eomd-da mattie. Doegeheeisi19 13.at tne 1..ttfi... Fet ft.lee
mwiibI 187Ma 9 iI.


TO AERIE-mee e teidminavtin S&M the ebU*
a. ftdhedffe=u4wx-laa= Uddmes iteOwhn Ow-,et~ e m
*~~~~~~. SMORUS je r SttIteM; the geate wed -4 b~D
.ihL-'T"eWoken rweedbemv siMmte; 0t1he mintd dwreauh7eu gueMbeel.
ns. Woken vord is leed; the winted weed vumahis.


THu STA. Pert 8t. J4*, P.

America Will Do It Again


GY SPAOM WtHOW
C05.
wnvr,-,,. W P;,O N

g VFW U~A~.VV~~AV'~L~w6.0 w


THURSDAY, AUGUST 6, 1959


America's pioneer automobile builders made their products
the envy of the world about the turn of the century. Even then
there were fine automobiles abroad, many whose engineering
and fine hand craftsmanship in both engines and coachwork chal-
lenged our own. The difference between US and foreign cars
lay in a fourth dimension of lightheartedness and the spirit of
exciteinent, fun and adventure.
In Europe, where the purchase of a car was restricted to
.the mighty and represented a serious decision,-this vehicle was
expected to reflect the dignity of a royal coach, the solidity of
"the owner and to last about as long. But these sterling vir-
'twie had limited appeal for Americans-at-large who bought auto-
mobiles -- as they still do ,--'to add fun and excitement to their
.hard-working lives. Utilitarian and essential as cars have become,
the buying impulse remains the same and the promise of excite-
ment must prevail.
To today we are about ot see the emergence of "small" cars
firo.m America's major production lines. But it is safe ot say that
they, will not be "European" cars. The traditional difference in:
automotive concepts will prevail. Detroit will show our friends
overseas how compact automobiles can be built at no sacrifice%
of the spirit, dash, smartness and glamor that three generations
of Americans have learned to expect.
The problem, as Detroit sees it, is not one of pounds but of,
personality. Thus, we can expect ingenious engineering and imnag-
inative design, distinguished by brightwork of time-tested, en-
during stainless steel which lends spirited practical and protec-
tive styling. We .can expect a new, distinctively American car -
built to cope with American mountains, back roads and super
highways, American driving habits, climatic conditions and mag-
_jii'cent distances -- in a smaller package.
It will be neat and still fancy.


1U..ILYuLLu L~D~~eu


*~ AW*INdV )fA OWS ii.&L eiI54NY.


WoSw 1W0 I~COAST IN LiaS 'WIA yw,
.j* WUR ALPOW AUWS S- NM ~1 MCIA OIL.
I 4~LYOA~TO COAST IN LBSS'IW4N
MIt B)C UA IN .JET FLAW" SP*IN









ASLY VH- aPM fi%*kMACHINES, OIL-
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17~J~p~r-nJ~lA~ra Podf-m 40
II40W


TO0 LATE TO CLASSIFY. ..

By I4USSELL KAY to ask any qv
*-: wass too dumb
Colorado, like; Florida,, is feeling It o du gi
growing palns.' Most every commun- millions of do
ity visited & by our 'editorial group were assured
complains of a lack of housing in worth while f
spite of the fact that -home build- native we malt
Ing sl in, evidence everywhere, we are to -ho:
New lndUistres are moving In fic advance


l11i- ilUIllIIlUl Uc as U nil Ie r'UW UI here -as they are in Florida. The
missile program has brought the
Communist statecraft plays its own brand of "brinkmah- development of a new Martin -plant
ship" as coolly arid deftly as any of the diplomatic risk-taking near 'envel.,It is primarily a tost-
which a few years ago was attributed to Secretary of State Dulles. ing center where rockets are de-
It has long been adept at tightening the screws until conferencem lope and thoroughly tested for
were just at the breaking point and then saying in effect, "Why, first and second stage performance
u b n n ain e t W before being- shipped to Florida for
we are nice people; why can't you get along with us?" lanchi at Cape Canaveral. We
The meeting of foreign ministers in Geneva had reached visited the huge plant and were gi-.
on July 29 a stage at which the American, French andreluctantly en a 'briefing- by technicians who
the British, participants had concluded nothing further of value did thei best 'to tell ,the story in-
could be accomplished there. Soviet Foreign Minister Gromyko laymanaf language but most of it
had been notified that American Secretary of State Herter would w" way ,omr myead and when
out gulde -asked lI we would like
have to return to Washington on August 6, and reportedly agreed ___________
the conference would end. *
A few hours later, however, came reports of a speech made
by Premier "Khrushchev in the Ukraine, and there was a marked 0 iA
change in the climate at Geneva. A Soviet representative said U !
his delegation wished to continue working.
Mr. Khrushchev claimed it had "become clear" that the world's toughest
Soviet Union did not wish "to upset the present way of life of
t1e people of West Berlin."' He continued, "If the people of West dOuble-knee jeans
Berlin wish to live under capitalism, let them We do not in-
tend to interfere in smart stripes!
He asserted that allmisunderstandings have been elimin- ,
ated" as to a term or time limit for an agreement about West Ber-
lin and for proposed talks between West German and East Ger-
man officials, saying "the question of time limits is not of para- .
mount importance."
The uncertainty, however, is what kind of guarantees the .*.^- .
Soviet Union will give to West.fBerlai that its right of self-gov- i
ernment will be respected and that its communications with
West Germany will not again be threatened. If these needs for : .
security could be met, then it is not impossible that some joint
committee of the two disparate governments could work-for freer '
trade an travel between West and East Germany.
Given this much progress, there would be some basis for .
an invitation to Premier Khrushchev to visit the United States or
for the scheduling of a summit conference among the chiefs df
state of the _United States, the Soviet Union, Britain and France.
It cannot be said at this point that such a process is assured.
It may take many more rough sessions at ,Geneva to get spelled
out in formal agreements the substance of the generalities stated
by Mr. Khrushchev at Dnepropetrovsk. Or that job may be dele-
gated to working parties of diplomats while the foreign ministers.-
return to waiting tasks in their respective capitals.
On the whole, the tenor of East-West relations is not mater-
ially changed by the speech of Premier Khrushchev in the Uk-
raine, for it contains a statement that he spoke bluntly with Ameri-
can Vice-President Nixon of the dangers of a clash, between Rus-
sia and the United States. But it contains also a renewed bid for
a meeting of the heads of government to consider matters of broad
policy and the most serious international differences. That hez
still wishes such a conference has its encouraging aspect.

Siza 4 to 14
We see by the papers where singer Paul Robeson Is ex- :
pounding mightily at the Communist Youth Festival In Vienna

about the decadence and hardships of trying to live in AmeriA y m ,
get Upon his return home were he a citizen of the Soviet Union:
and he were to be just as derogatory in his remarks against the -.- ,
Soviet way of life.
s* I^


quate naitio
Expanding
hard- time -
growth thai
ewer and
walks, pavi


Ail
g

a'm
t


questions, 'I told him I
b to ask any.
frantic operation with
>llars involved but we
'the investment was
ild 'that it was imper-
.ntaln the program if
Id our own in Scientt-
enat and' provide ade-
al defense,


cities are having a
sping pace with rapti
calla for expansion of
water sy tems. ,slde-


School officials there as in Florida
are hard pressed to provide new

buildings and maintain adequate
doing a good business. Horse and
dog tracks are drawing good
crowds. Bingo is legal 'and popular.
Few states have as many nation-
al and. state parks as Colorado andI
add -to these tre national forests
that are open .to 'the public and you
have recreation facilities for thou-
sands. They are popular too and
everywhere you go you find trailer.
rtavelers making use of the excel-
lent facilities provided.
A check of automobile license
tags showed that most of 'the visi-
tors are from -the West or Mid-
West. We found very few from the
South or Southeast. In fact I only
noted one Florida ,tag in our ten
day journey.
I believe Floridians are missing
the boat in -their selection of desir-
able vacation pots for Colorado
certainly has a lot to offer with
contrasting climate and scenic
beauyt unsurpassed at this season
of the year. Accommodations a't ho-
tel and motor courts are reasonable


and at most eating places good food
was less 'expensive than in Florida.
'One group spent most of a day
at Mesa Verde National Park and
found it most interesting. Here you
find ruins left by 'the cliff dwel-
lers who carved -their abodes from
the mountain aides.
At the -thriving city of Cortez we
were -entertained with a cowboy
polo game, the first I had ever wit-
-nessed. Teams consisted of five
horsemen who played positions on
a field marked off to correspond
with a girls' basketball court. The
ball used is similar to a basketball
and mallets lighter than those used
in regular polo. Players do not
work the entire field but must re-
main in their own marked off area,
if -they go over the line they are
penalized. It was a -thrilling game
and got pretty rough at times as
horses smashed into each other


and riders were uunseated. But hor- Costin; Glenn Ray Garrett, son Of
ses and players both seemed to en- Mr. 'and Mrs. W. W. Garrett of
... oy it even more 'than the specta- Highland View; Katherine Ken-
teaching -staffs. nington, daughter of Mr. 'and Mrs.
Hotels and motels in :the tourist G. L. Kenntnuton; Robert E. Ned-
areas we visited all seemed to b iey son of Mr. d Mrs. I. C. Ned-
ley and Laurie A. Ward,


U


Port St. Joe,,
Florida


Save Dy



EARN
Full Five Months Profit
December 31st


a and street lighUtng. ._
, .. .. . ; .. . J . .


WHY DO WITHOUT
A LITTE LUXURY Che s o of

|gg lg gAif "'tves y th convenience aj
LIKE THIS.O 7 8cran-operted vent windows
No awkward catches to fumbl?
T with our knuckles an
LT ALOE fint gernails w appreciate it.



THESE BIG CHEVY VIRTUES!


bigger brakes
Bigger, yes, and built with bonded
linings for as much as 66% longer
life. And how's this for :proof that
Chevy's a real stopper: in a NAS-
CAR*-conducted test of repeated
stops from highway speeds, Chev-
rolet outstopped both of the
"other two" time after time.
*National Association for Stock Car
Advancement and Research.

award -winning engines
The NASCAR Outstanding
Achievement award goes to Chev-
rolet! Chevy wins for "the creation
and continuing development of
America's most efficient V-type
engines ., .for the establishment
of new levels of V8 compactness
combined with outstanding smooth-
ness." And you can choose among
eight V8's and the Six that won
the Mobilgas Economy Run for its
elassa


greater roominess
Automobile Manufacturers Asso-
ciation records carry the facts on
this. In a Chevy sedan, for example,
you've got more front seat head
roinm than all but one of the high-
priced ears! And Chevy's front
seat hip room spreads up to 5.9
inches wider than comparable cars.




bigger

Here's solid proof that Chevrolet
squeezes more miles out of a gallon.:
In the famous Mobilgas Economy
Ruh, two Chevrolet sixes with
Powerglide took the first two places
in their class. Winning mileage:
22.38 m.p.g. And that, friends,
took top honors for Chevy from
wery full-sized car!


higher trade-in
N.A.D.A.*- Guide Books prove
that your Chevrolet will keep ita
value. Chevy used car prices last
year, for example, averaged up to
$128 higher than comparable models,
of the other two cars in Chevrolet's
field.
*Nationa Automobi Dealers
Association.

MENNEN


Phone
-BAIA 1-4646


New Dividqn4 Rqt


e
t
.
s


full coil ride
You're the expert on ride, so you'll
want to try Chevy's easygoing
smoothness for yourself. MOTOR
TREND magazine ,can give you a
hint of what you're'in for: ". .
the smoothest, most quiet, softest
riding car in its price class." And
Full Coil springs, of course, never
'squeak, never need grease.







fresh
styling

POPULAR SCIENCE magazine
gave Chevy's styling a thoughtful
look, then said It this way: "In its
price class, Cty.vy establishes a
new high in daring styling .",
You'll find your own happy way of
saying that Chevy's the only unmis-
takably modern ecar in its class.


3ee how much more Chevy has to offer-visit your local authorized Chevrolet dealerl



FLOYD CHEVROLET Co.


WU~MW flAil ?1 401 WELL-SAMO AVE. ine m. .a..i Dim.


Sitizensf tfdral

Hre. 0 to 3:30, Noon Wed. & Sat.


CITIZENS' FEDERAL soillits your Savings Account, Savings Earnings rate 4% per
annum, compounded or paid In cash June 30th and December 31st Available when
needed.

if you- cannot come in person, MAIL Citizens Federal your Cheek, Money Order, or
Cash, for an INSURED SAFE Savings ACCOUNT.

You will be pleased with the way your savings business Is handled.


aitizend fara ftPnnSgs
and L.. atSOCtiJo *o Pe*l s. Jee


URED~nU


I


~a ,_L I ,, rr-Jr I I


. I


_


I


tors.
Florida is still a magic word
wherever you go. When folks learn-
ed we were from Florida most of
them expressed in-terat and asked
questions as -to opportunities 'for
'homeseekers and investors. I ad-
vised htem to contact'local cham-
bers of commerce, the Florida De-
velopment Commission or attrac-
tions for literature 'and information.

Local Students Make
Deans List at FSU
TALLAHASSEE---The dean's list
containing the names of full-time
Florida State University students
with the highest scholastic stand-
ing for the -spring semester was. an-
nounced this week.
The list Included Martha L. Cos-
tin, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. L.


I


- -


p.o jovm I&


UHnuK SAM 7".es1


401. WItLIAM SAVE.








THURSDAY, AUGUST 6, 1959


(More and more United
States department stores are
importing fine products from
Japan. Pioneer in this-.field is
R.H.Macy & Company whose
Vice President for Foreign
Operations, Leo Martinuzzi, is
the proponent ofa unique,
profitable merchandising phi.
losophy,"bringing the world's
people closer together through
mutual appreciation ofeach
other's skills:." -
"Utilizing Japan's century-
old weaving and looming arts,
I worked with their craftsmen
in developing a line of con.
temporary hooked rugs (a
Blend of wool and rayon) ideal
for American homes-like this
handsome pattern called Ori-
ental Coin that comes in vari-
ous sizes. A ,
# I ifi I


"One of the most exciting'
developments we have pio-
neered in Japan's tasteful
chinaware is a 3-dimensional
technique, achieved with deli-
cate shadings of 3 colors. I
worked closely with artists at
a Japanese factory to help
create new and exquisite lines
of this china, like the Bara
(Rose) shown here.Otherlines


trends from Japan

by LEO MARTINUZZI


we import include a wide
range of Japanese products
from toys to accessories-from
electrical equipment to works
of art.
"Quality Japanese damask
is another home furnishing
line we have introduced here.
Exquisite tablecloths and nap-
kins like this leafy Elegance
have a shimmering finish in a
wide variety of patterns, are


, September 30 is Last Day to Apply

For S S Benifits for Adopted Children


hand-hemmed, wash like a
handkerchief and come in
several sizes."
OJETRO, Japan Trade Center
393 Fifth Avenue, N.Y.C. 16.

veue .6


I-
-i
4 ~- -





7'
44%

-4?
*


-I-i
'I-:


should be made before September
September 30 is an important fits immediately upon adoption by 30, to prevent any loss of benefits.
date to many people, according to '-a retired or disabled worker. Also, The office for this area is located
4John V. Carey, district manager of if the child was living with and be5 at 1135 Harrison Avenue, Panama
the Panama City social security of- ling supported by a worker who City. The telephone number is POp-
-:f ice. This is the last day. that many died, the child may get social se- lar 3-5331.
:people can apply for social secur- curity benefits if he is adopted by -(
ity benefits for adopted children ithe widow within two years after Return To Jacksonville
'-without loss of some benefits. the worker'.s death. If the worker; Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Ferrell -and
i The 1958 -amendments to the So- died before August 1958, the child family left -Sunday morning for
-,cial Security Act liberalized -the can qualify if .adopted by the wi- their home in Jacksonville after
rules regarding benefits for adopt- !dow before September 1960. Mo- sending the week end here with
led children. Under these .amend-efts may be paid t,'-hb ~t 'r par s,, Mer ad Mra W.,B.
-neMnts, e~iren can receive bene- widow-who adopted [he c'4 aitrj F*err.ll. r.W B.
59MER" CU-RY CLEARANCE -

'59 MERCURY CLEARANCE


ave $$$$!


Plastic Bag Safety Rules


NEWUW YUOtK--At a recent meeting held here to warn the
public about the potential dangers from mis-use of disposable
ultra-thin plastic bags, the baby's crib was pointed to as the
greatest source of deaths resulting from suffocation by plastic
bags.
Dr. James L. Goddard, left, of the potential danger of the
head of the- Accident Preven- mis-use of this ultra-thin
tion Bureau, U.S. Department material.
of Health, Education, and Wel- Mrs. Rita Hunt, a mother of
fare, said his department's four small children, demon-
findings showed the 1m-is-use of strated the proper uses of plas-
the ultra-thin disposable plas- tic bags and showed ways many
tics as make-shift coverings in families were mis-using the
cribs, play pens, etc., was the ultra-thin film.
principal cause of suffocation Mrs. Hunt pointed out that
attributed to plastics. : heavier plastic bags, such as
Dr. Goddard said that when those used for fruits and vege-
an infant lies on its stomach, tables, have many additionali
as prescribed by pediatricians, safe uses around the home. Nor
its face may come in contact instance, she told the audience,,
with the non-porous material as the bags can be used for stor-
a result of moving around in ing leftovers in the refrigera-
the crib. tor, or putting foodstuffs as
He reported that each year sharp cheeses, onions, etc., in a
approximately 15,000 children, refrigerator without having the
under the age of 15, die as a odor penetrate other foods, or
result of accidents. The princi- for such other uses as carrying
pal causes of accidental deaths wet garments or diapers.
were listed as automobiles, fires Mrs. Hunt demonstrated the'
weredlistnasautomobiles safety points recommended byl
and drownings. In older groups, safety pin health, safety, mendedi
firearms were also included. experts in othealth, sldafety,ch me
William T. Cruse, right, ex- cooperating with the society In
ecutive vice president of the its campaign. These points are:
Society of the Plastics Indus- Never use the disposable
try, told the meeting his as- ultra-thin plastic bag as a cov-
sociation has embarked on a ering in cribs, play pens, on
nation-wide program to educate furniture, or leave the bags
every mother, father, boy and where they can come into con-
girl on the proper use. and not tact with the face of an infant
the mis-use, of the ultra-thin or small child.
plastic material. ". Immediately hang garments
He reported that one of the protected bym such bags in a
first steps the society took was closet.
to voluntarily print and distrib- Once the bags have served
ute millions of leaflets and their intended purpose, inmed-
counter cards to dry cleaning lately dispose of them by shred-
establishments, public health ding and/or knotting and place
o f f i c e r s, doctors and other them in a covered receptacle
groups as a warning to parents safe from children.


NEWS FROM
OAK GROVE
By Nita Jolly and VI Harrison
--PHONE 7-7013
By VI HARRISON
Phone 7-7013
Miss Diane Gardner is visiting
in Macon, Ga., with her aunt, Mrs.
Smiley Miles.
Mrs. Herman Stripling is spend-
ing several days in Vernon, visit-
ing with friends and relatives.
Miss MIary Harrison of Jackson-
ville is visiting with her aunt and
uncle, Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Harri-
sonl,
Mrs. Nelson Gardner and daugh-
ter motored to Valdosta, Ga., Tues-
day, for the day.
Mrs. Dick Dawson has returned
to Jacksonville, after a week's vis-
it with'her sister -and'fanrily, Mr.
and Mrs. C. R. Jolly..
Visiting Grimsleys
Mrs. Francis Lewis and -children
of Ringoes, N. J., are visiting Mrs.
Lewis' parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joe
Grimsley of 512 Eighth St.


Local Boys in

Armed Service
PVT. JAMES W. KNIGHT
FORT JACKSON, S. C.--Private
James W. Knight, son of Mr. and
Mrs. William G. Knight, 106 Sec-
ond-Avenue, Port St. Joe,6 has .eent
assigned 'to Company D, 5th Battal-
ion, 5th Training Regiment at Fort
Jackson, S. C., for eight week,% of
.basic combat training. -
-K
-PVT. RONALD E. YOUNG
FORT JACKSON, S. C.--Private
Donald E. Young, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Edmond B. Young, 209 Duval
St., Port St. Joe, has'been assigned
to Company D, 5th Battalion, 5th
Training Regiment at Fort Jack-
son, S. C., for eight weeks of basic
combat training.
PVT. W. K. SETTLEMIRE, Jr.
Private Warren K. Settl'emire, Jr.
son of Mr. and Mrs. Warren K. Set-
tlemire of 1302 Marvin Avenue,
Port St. Joe, is receiving his basic
military training at Fort Jackson,
South Carolina. Pvt. Settlemire is
a member of the National Guard.


How a retail store can set new


x6x12 _------... 1,000
1x10x12-----.. 3,000
2x6 2,000
2x8 2,500
3x6 3,000
3x8 1,000
4x6 2,500


4x8 ----------... 13,000 ft.
4x10 ---------13,000 ft.
6x6 7,000 ft.
6x8 3,500 ft.
6x10 --------1,200 ft.
8x8 to 10x14 5,000 ft.
Odds & ends 10,000 ft.


CALL 7-3171 or 9-1361


I -

-0 ~
I'?
- I~..


I".coMufort..


OW i cos*i

ELECTRIC AIR CONDITIONING
Beat the heat, electrically for only pennies a
day. See your dealer and find out for yourself
#ust how economical air conditioning can bel


.t now for widest selection!


'-" f '-- .. :


owest prices of the year!







very car ri stock goes!


don'tT MISS IYt We're making '59's "best buy" even better!


ST. JOE MOTOR


CO.


SEE US
FOR .

- Consolidation loans


for all your bills


- Improvement Loans for your -homb
4 Loans for replacing home equipment
" Loans for buying a new home
9 Loans for building a new home

M. P. TOMLINSON


REALTOR
40t Monument Avenue


INGUROR


Phoni 7-04t1


FEORIDA




It's
to
'a n

'7


POVWERE CORPORATION




TIME TO CHANGE
Electric Cooking
id Water Heating
id save up to $50


For a limited time, we will pay $25 toward the
Installation cost of each Electric Range and
Water Heater replacing a flame-type appliance.
Get full details from your dealer or plumber or
call our nearest office.
GO A" -' .VCTRIC and SAVE


P- t S. Joe, Florida
" --1 i i '" I** ^ 1 *- *


I -


I


the worker's death.
Carey added that many people
who were believed eligibi under
this change 'have not inquired at
the social security office. Inquiry


"-


tTHE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.


Good Used Lumber


PINE and CYPRESS




$75 per M



The Following Pieces and
Amounts Are Available


I





1ti TAhL i i M~ At il,


AT- -THE


TOtA ~i LEss AT GA

HAS


I THE TOTAL iS LESS AT IGA

THE


THE tOTAL iS LESS At IGA
STOCK YOUR
FREEZER NOW


Specials for
August 6, 7 and 8


SWIFT'S Premium Med. Weight BEIF SAL
SWIFT'S Premium Med. Weight BE F SAL'


SWIFT'S PREMIUM
Round STEAK


PREMIUM BEEF RUMP
ROAST


LB.


LB. SWIFT'S PREMIUM PORTERHOUSE
69c I STEAK


85c


LB.


98c


TABLERITE LEAN
Ground BEEF


- 2Lbs.


97c


SWIFT'S PREMIUM STEAK
T-BONE


89c.


3lbs. 89'c


lb.69c


FRESH CORN FED PORK
CHOPS
CENTER CUT LOIN


Center
Rib Cut
First Cut,


LB.
59c
Ib. 43c
lb. 65c


PREMIUM LEAN BEEF LB.
STEW MEAT 69c


FRESH MEATY PORK
NECK BONE


2 LBS.


25c


PREMIUM BEEF
SIRLOIN,


LB.
93c


U. S. GOOD BEEF PIN BONE LB.
STEAK 79c


SWIFT'S PREMIUM H@ULilpR LI)
ROAST


1.g.
63c


SPOTLIGHT ITEM -- WITH $10.00 Order


GA TABLE-RITE SLICED TRAY PACK


LB.

49c


RED TOKAY


2
Bath Size


35c


CR


'Gal.


A Lb.


59!,


45c


S. 85c
16 Bags 25c
25*4ac


12 Qt.
Bags 9c
TLTHE


ARMOUR'S COOKING NO. 10 JUG
CookingOil 1.39


NABISCO
SALTINES


LB. BOX
29c


GA. GRADE 'A' SM


EGGS


3 Doz,


U. S. NO. 1 WHITE
Potatoes ,bs,


4s


CALIFORNIA SUNKIST

LEMONS 29
U. S. FANCY YELLOW


CORN


3 Ears


25c


PREMIUM TENDER LEAN BEEF
CHUCK

ROAST


PREMIUM BRISKET STEW BEEF


GOOD HEAVY BEEF CLUB STEAK


C


LARGE
BOX


5 Cakes


Lipton Tea


i


A THE


a I


4r


THE TOTAL IS LESS AT IGA


5S LESS AT '


. MR TIPTAL IS LESS AT IGA


TOTAL ZS LESS AT IG,


. . . .


GRAPES.

















FOR LEASE: Gulf service station. FOR RENT: Unfurnished nice FOR SALE: A spacious new three WILL KEEP two or three children i
Apply St. Joe Motor Co., V. R. I larg etwo bedroom house with bedroom house with oak floors, I in my home. Call after 6:30 at,
Anderson. tfc-6-4 large breezeway, carport, storage tile bath, carport and very large 9-1321. 2tc-8-6I
.and laundry room. Fenced back utility room at Ward Ridge. Over ----- ---- --
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished Iyard. 9-1681. 1tc 2,000 square feet under one roof. WANTED: Women experienced or
cottages. $45 per month. Ander- To sell for only $12,750. To get inexperienced in sewing on Indus-
son Cottages, St. Joe Beach. tfc more house for your money see this trial machines. To file application
FRRo2-bedroomhous-Fbefore you buy. Terms. for employment with Gulf Coast
FOR RENT: Two 2-bedroom house, FOR SALE WE HAVE a three bedroom house Garment Manufacturing Company.
es and two 3-bedroom houses, and a two bedroom house at I Write P. O. Box 705 or Phone
I W. Duren or phone .7-3171. All White City. These houses are pric- 9-1481 or apply at corner of Fourth{
$50.00 per month each. tfe-4-16 FOR SALE or RENT: 2 bedroom ed to sell and we can assist you and Baltzell.
house at White City. Only two in arranging the financing.. I
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom house. New years old. New paint inside and'A LARGE two bedroom house on '-
paint on inside with bath and out. Contact Jake Mouchette at 100x170 ft. lot on Seventh St. SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
screen porch. Water furnished. $35. Motel St. Joe, phone 9-9991. tfec This is an excellent location and Btford Griffin, Phone 7-7011 for
per month. Mrs. Shellhorse, phone house 'has good possibilities with quick expert service. ttf-6-2
7-3023. tic-7-2 FOR SALE: Personalized rubber some repairs.
stamps made to order. 1 day ser- WE ALSO HAVE listings on beach F YOU ARE INTERESTED in sav-
FOR RENT: Unfurnished apart- vice. Phone 7-8576, Port St. Joe., lots at St. Joe Beach, Beacon Hill Ing money see u _or anything
ment. Close to town. Four rooms J. A. Blackwell, Box 491. 4tp-4-23 and a few lots in the City of Port you need I your home. STOP and
and garage. Phone 7-3701. 4tp-7-16 St. Joe. 2tc SWAP SHOP.
FRANK HANNON
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom house fur- MEXICO BEACH REAL ESTATE Registered Real Estate Broker Keys Made While You Wait
nished. Two 2-bedroom apart- 2 bedroom block house, furnished Ph. BAll 7-3491 221 Reid Ave. 35c EACH
ments, furnished. Call Mrs. Jesse cypress paneling throughout. Wood ----.--- --- .IY RT
Anderson, BAII 9-1901. 2tp floors, lifetime asbestos roof. $7,- FOR SALE: House on Bellamy Cir- BICYCIE PART&
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom house in 500.00 total price. Excellent terms cle. Only 3 months old. WESTERN AUTO
Oak Grove. Call Sam Neel at t right party. PRIDGEON AGENCY HUNTING & FISHING LICENSES
7-4011 after 7 p.m. t e-7-30 Pargain. 75 x 100 ft. lot, paved 411 Reid Ave. Phone 7-7741 BOATS and TRAILERS
street 500 ft. from beach. $1,000.00 FOR SALE: 2 bedroom house 6n Reel Par" and Repairs
FOR RENT: Port St. Joe, nice 2 Grms to uLot. Resale $3,000.00, large corner lot in Oka Grove.
bedroom furnished apartment, re 66x80 fFront Lot Resale $3000, all Bill Humphrey at 7-2241. tfc hour. Cut your lawn and let me
decorated throughout. Ideal ftor a t LAWN MOWER FOR RENT: $1.00
amall family or couple. Ideal for a Nice Duplex on US 98, $13,000.00 FOR SALE: 1956 Dodge station wa- worry with upkeep of mowrE Gulf
a my or couple. Good aroundncome, gon. Phone 7-3131. 2tc-2-30 Service Station, Aubrey R. Tomlin-
CHARLES M. PARKER son Phone 7-7501
FOR RENT: Furnished house. Four Reg. Real Estate Broker TAKE UP PAYMENTS on Norge,
rooms and bath. Phone 9-5058. In,-Ph. BAll 9-1121 Port St. Joe, Fla. 10 cubic foot refrigerator. MO- R. A. M.-Regular convocation of
Highland View. 4tp-8-6 Mail address: Mexico Beach Sta., DERN FURNITURE CO. tfc-7-30 St. Joheph Chapter No. 56, R. A.
Panama City, Florida FOR SALE: 3 bedroom masonry M., 2nd and 4th Mondays. All visia-
MEXICO BEACH: Nice cottages Never a drowning from undertow house. Hardwood floors, closed ing brothers welcome. Robert L.
and apartments by the week or MEXICO BEACH carport, landscaped. 905 Garrison Creamer, Sr., High Priest, H. R.
monht. 25 miles Soptheast of Panama City Ave. 4tc-7-30 Maige, Secretary.
ALSO some ideal lots at Mexico FOR SALE: 150 foot frontage on FOR SALE: '52 Jeep with 4-wheelWA POT 116,
Beach and St. Joe Beach (see Dead Lakes, 5 room concrete drive. Flat body, '55 6 cylinder WILLIS V. ROWAN POST 116,
our large ad in this edition of The block house, 18x25 ft. storage a,nd motor. Just overhauled. See J. ng firstandthir TLEursday nigMeht
Star for details.) work room, 150 ft. dock, barbecue. Ogle, Phone 7-8671.firs and d Thursday nights
FOR RENT: 4 bedroom furnished $15,000. Half down, can be financed 8:00 p.m., American Legion' Home.
house at St. Joe Beach. W. S. Smith, Box 375, Wewahitchka WANTED: Bookkeeper. Exper- SAMARITAN LODGE No. 40, O,
COASTAL REALTY CO. Florida. ience preferred. Apply in person SAMA. F.-Meets first and third
William J. Rish, Reg. Broker at Wimberly Pontiac Co. tfc-7-30 0. FP -Mets first and third
FOR SALE: *Store display model, Fridays, 7:30 p.m. in Masonic
Ruth C. Soule, Reg. Salesman Norge dispensomat fully automa- WANTED: Alteration lady. Apply Hall. All members urged to attend;
116 Mon. Ave. Port St.'Joe, Fla. tic washer. Reg. $399.95. Now only in person at Stones' Shop for Noble Grand: Chris Martin
PHONE 7-4051 $299.95 and your old washer. MO- Men between 8:30 a.m. and 6:00 Secretary: W. H. Weeks
DERN FURN. CO. tfc-2-30 p.m. T FE WfRI I BE a vAlar conm-


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

S. J. TAYLOR
1616 LONG AVENUE
BAll 7-4776 or 9-1871


FOR EXPERT

Electrical Repairs

and

Contracting

IT'S

WALL ELECTRIC

COMPANY

DIAL BAII 7-4331


LEGAL ADrERTISI'NG
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA.
In Chancery.
Donald W. Skipper, Plaintiff,
vs.
Merelyn Mae Skipper, Defendant
DIVORCE



James' Gems. .
by JAMES STAFFORD


GCC/ !JAi AtJA5 t t4I614 Tb 60 M

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 BAllI 7-5431


---- -------c~-~s---~-~-~ BCP-l;r ~p~*~JIIC~s~6C -~p;:-~(oi~2~FJB~


NOTICE TO: Merelyn Mae Skip-
per whose place, of realdence is
674 Palm Avenue, lrot No. 1, Imper-
ial Beach, Califbrnfa. '
On or before the 24th day of Au-
gust, A.D., 1959 .the defendant,
Merelyn Mae Skipper is required
to serve upon Hon. Cecil G. "Costin,
Jr., Plaintiff's Attorney, whose ad-
dress is 221 Ried Avenue, Port St.
Joe, Florida, a copy of and file with
the Clerk of said Court, the original
of an answer to the Bill of Com-
plaint filed against her herein.
WITNESS my hand and official
seal of said Court at Wewahitchka,
Gulf County, Florida, this 20th day
of July, A. D., 1959.
GEORGE Y. CORE,
Clerk Circuit Court
(SEAL) 4t-7-23
Notice of Fictitious Name
Notice is hereby given that the
undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name
of GULF COAST GARMENT MAN-
UFACTURING COMPANY in the
City of Port St. Joe, Florida, in,
tends to register -the said name
with -the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Gulf County, Florida. 4tp-8-6
ALEX LEGRONE
Notice of Fictitious Name
Notice is hereby given 'that the
undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name
of NATIONAL RADIO of PORT
ST. JOE in the City of Port St. Joe,
Florida, intends to register the said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of' Gulf County, Florida.
MARTIN J. BEGLEY, Jr.
ROBERT D. SIDWELL



For Job Printing It's

THE STAR






HIGHLAND VtIW Q.A.'d
MBET AT CHURCH
thlie Mary delO Intermei4dit G.
A,'s of thet HiihtAhd View Baptist
Church met at the church Monday
afternoon with five members and


SViiting Allemorea
Wtiuhg Mr. and Mrs. N. F. Alle.
more for three days last week were
WM. and Mrs. Moise Foret and
daughter and husband, Mr. and
Mrs. Jerry Zerangue from Thibo-
daux, La.


tHE STAR, Port tI Jol, tIHURih AY, AUOUSt 6, 1959


Ida. T9oey visited St, Petersburg
and the Everglades.
Vacationing At Beach


one.visitor present. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Ramsey are
The program was on Mexico and Returns From, Vacation spending their vacation at Beacon
tha discussion was held on Fore- Mrs. John Beasley and son Lloyd Hill. They had as their guests last
ward Steps.,: and her daughter, Mrs. W. N. Ohest- week Miss- Elizabeth Hueser of
Patsy McCormick dismissed the nut and children have just returned Washington, D. C. and Miss Ade-
group with prayer. from their vacaiton in South Flor- laide Foy of Atlanta.


Phone 7-3161


TO


$750-


S DOWN and the balance in

small monthly installments


ONLY


116 Monument Ave.
Phone BAll 7-4051


NOTION ..
Notie Isa hereby give that 4t
the Regular Meeting of the City I
Commission of the City of Port
St. Joe to be held at 8:00 o'clock
P.M. on the 18th day of August
1959, all interested persons may ap-
.pear and file written objections to
the confirmatoin of the prelimin-
ary assessment roll relating to the
assessment for improvements de- Thank you for your
signated as Special Paving Assess- trust in our pharmacy.
ment, District No. 1, City of Port we wil al*a,s give
St. Joe, said lands being described y'ou the fn,,est prescription
as follows: ser,,ce possible... whether
Lots 5 to 14 inclusive in Block ou are an old customer .
35. or a new friend It is our
Lots 21 to 30 inclusive in Block dedicated policy to do


I II II I~ I


I
1






















F






















F


44.
Lots 11 to 20 inclusive in Block
43.
R. W. HENDERSON 2t
City Auditor and Clerk'
NOTICE
Notice is hereby given that at
the Regular Meeting of the City
Commission of the City of Port St.
Joe to be 'held at 8:00 o'clock P.M.
on the 18th day of August, 195.9,
all interested persons may appear
and file written objections to the
confirmation of the preliminary
assessment roll relating to the as-
\seyssment for improvements con-
sisting of the installation of a sani-
tary sewerage collection system in
"Special Assessment District No.
3, City of Port St. Joe, 'said lands
being described -as follows:
Lots 5 to 14 inclusive In Block
Lots 21 to 30 Inclusive in Block
44,
Lots 11 to 20 inclusive in Block
43.
R. W. HENDERSON 3t
City Auditor and Clerk
NOTICE
Notice is hereby given that the
City Tax Assessment Roll for the
City of Port St, Joe, Florida, for the
year 1959, will be submitted to the
Tax Equalizing Board for approval
on the 18th day of August A. P.,
1959, at 'the City Hall 'at 7:00 p.m.
All persons d9Eiring to hay4 cor-
rections made in sueh roll, whether
in tho listing, valuation of property
or othprwife, are requested to file
with the undersig.ed9 on or before
the 18th R ay of August, 1959, their
petitions setting forth their objec-
tions to sueh. assessment an4 thl
corrcEtiops which they desire to
have made.
Witness my hand and the offi--
cial seal of theo City of Port :, Joe,
Florida this 4th day of August A.
D., 1959.
R. W. HENDERSON 2t


LUille's Beauty 'Sop
Phone 7-4771 1614,Long Ave. Port St. Joe, Fla.

Hours, 8:00 AM. to 5:00 P.M.
Monday through Saturday
TEST WN1 fHIR STyLINq AND COLORING

Special f9r Mo9day, Aug. IQ threj Sat., Aug. 1
o100 COLD WAVe----$7.50


Mrs. Lucille Nelson
Owner and Operator


PORT ST. JOE, FLA. -





CHINA& GIFT


228 REID AVE. PHONE 7-8881


ST.





SUB.DI


Numerous Lots Have Been Sold This Summer- Some Choice Sites Are

Still Available.


*Priced


From $ 00


Now Open


Average Lot Is 75 X 150

IDEAL FOR A PERMANENT HOME OR A BEACH COTTAGE. PRICE REDUCTION
MADE WITH THE PURCHASE OF TWO OR MORE LOTS.



Get In On The Ground Floor

In This Rapidly Growing Area


REALTY COMPANY


THROUGH SATURDAY, AUGUST 8


All China & Gift Items


Now On Sale

LAY-AWAY TERMS AVAILABLE


Eells' Firestone Store


SHERWIN-WILUAMS LOXON* LATEX
wONCRETE patches holes and cracks
n any kind of masonry. and does
t easily, smoothly, permanently.
Kade of super-fine cement and finely
found glassmaker-qualitysand mixed
Fvith pure liquid latex to provide amaz-
ng adhesion. Ideal for repairing
foundations, floors, iteps, brickwork
md mortar. Superior to any other
ype of concrete repair material.
ii--


GALLON

mSHERWIN-WIUIAMS

L.oXON*
EXTERIOR
94ASONRY PAINT
f Eaay'ty apg y K.
SWon't blister, flake or
rub ff
# Extr durable, longer life
e Alkali W jjd me will not
l arm Loxo
p Extreme mildew
t Lqvgly oloro
, Best for any exterior
masonry surface


ULLERS SUPPLY


Buzzetf's Drug Store
Port St. Joe, Florida
City Auditor and Clerk
as Ex-Officio Tax Assessor
-K
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA.
In Chancery.
Glenda D. Darby, Plaintiff,
va,
Mondoe J. Darby, Defendant
DIVORCE
NOTICE, TO: Mondoe J, parby
whose place, of residence 1s U-
known,
On or before the 7th day of Sep-
tembter, A.D., 1959 the defeundant,
Mondoe J. Darby is required tg
serve upon Honl. Ceoil G. aostin,
Jr., Plaintiff's Attorney, whope ad-
dress is 221 Reid Avenue, Port St.
Joe, Flori'a, a copy of an4 file
with the Clerk of Ai4 Coiut, the
original. of an answerr to thp Bill of
Compllaint filed ag-ainst him herein.
Witness my han4 anl offtiqial
geajg of said Court a Wewhiltchka,
Gulf County, Florida, thiss 34 rday
of August, A.D,, 1959,
SGE,&ORGB Y, CORE
Clerk Circuit Court,
(CIRCUIT COURT SEAL) 4t-8-6


JOB
I N T I ]N,(,w,',


~I ~ ` -~


`~.'... .~~.~.~ ';-~-~-


_L ~ II I


JOE


WILLIAM J. RISH,
Registered Real Estate Broker


PHONE 7-8881


228 REID AVE.