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The star
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01243
 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: September 24, 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: UF00028419:01243

Full Text





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THE
'4 AX -


ST A R


Apalachicola-Chattahoochee Valley""Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the
IWENTY-SECOND YEAR JORT T O IA .....- .. --


. n UT. r, r- ,,,nmI


MONEY TALKS-Let's keep
it where we can speak witi"'Tt
once In awhile-Trade with
'your home town merchants
*rw\ t~


INuRSDAY, September 241, 159


ETAOIN SHRDLU
by Wkt.EY R. RAMSEY


: CHAMELEON KHUSHY
We want to argue with the per
son who said that Nikita Krush
chevy is in his 60's.
Any ,man who would .act like ,h
does. couldn't be more than "seven
Imagine a grown man 'saying
"Inm going to .pick up my thing,
and go home". Isn't that just like
a spoiled brat when things don't
go to suit him?
And then people will believe hin
when he cries "disarm!". We sei
where Pravda claims that the ,nove
list Upton.Sinclair sent a letter o:
recommendation to Krushchev for
his proclamation.
It would be nice. No war, north
Sig to. wage war with. No billions
in .taxes spent for arms and foreign
aid. Taxes would be practically
nothing. But, who believes him?
Not me.
.I-f you will notice the ,papers, you
will see that all Mr. K. has to brag
about is his shot to .the moon.
Not a word has ,been said con-
cerning -the fact that everybody in
his country is well fed. Everybody
that wants to work -can earn a
good living wage. Everybody gets
a free trial. Each Russian has -an
adequate wardrobe. Every Russian
family has an average of one and
a half automobiles. Every household
has available for purchase all .they
'can buy of refrigerators, ranges,
air conditioning, television, radios.
No mention of peaceful uses of
atomic power, such as generating
electric power. And, .getting back
-to the rockets-Laika 'is still cir-
cling the globe while Able has mov-
ed into a new air conditioned home.
Mr.- K. brags, but take a good
look and see just which way the
scale is really balancing.

DO CHILDREN BELONG
IN THE.STREET?
The .second incident of. a child
being hit by an automobile in Port
St. Joe brings to light a need for
action.
Now don't go jumping off in the
wrong direction. The action should
be taken by parents.
in both instances. -drivers were.
observing every safety precaution.
Not that every driver does-but
.these two were.
-Parents must keep their children
from playing in the streets. Prac-
tically every residential street in
.town is cluttered -up with .playing
children. Driving on -some of these
streets is a* "hairy" experience.
Running into a child, whether the
fault of -the driver or not, does
untold damage to the driver as well
as to a child who is hurt seriously.
There's not a home in Port St.
Joe -that doesn't -have a yard. It
would be the biggest kind of favor
to drivers and children alike, if
parents kept their children in the
yards.
And this is written to me just
as it is to you.

ANOTHER DAY COMES
Wait till next year.
So/we didn't whip Apalachicola
again. That's all right. We'don't
want to get -the same reputation
as the Yankees (although we will
probably look like them this year).
The Sharks -played a good game
la-st Friday night in Apa'lachicola,
but the breaks just were not with
them. But, just wait until next
year.
Apalachicola is playing it cool.
We were over there Tuesday at
noon attending a Rotary meeting
and not a person ribbed us a-bout
the game Friday night. -
They must be looking forward to
next year, -too.
Of course, you want to steer
clear of T. J. Bush, the Coke man.
He just thinks of the year at hand
and believe me, he will not be
above rubbing ,salt on your wounds.

24 Local Scouts Attend
Football Game In Tally

Scout Day at Florida State Unl-
versity was enjoyed by 24 local
scottts last Saturday evening.
The Scouts were taken to Talla-
hassee by several cars to view the
game between the FSU Seminoles
and Wake Forest.
Scouts planning to attend the
Jamboree next summer along with
their parents -are urged by Scout-
master, J. T. Simpson, to meet at
the Scout hut Thursday (tonight)
at 8O00 pm. -


Phone Company


Begins Work On


Micro*Wave Unit


Sharks Oen Home Play Against



Waton ig Tomorrow Nite, 8 PM


S. Harold Palmer Wins Nation-Wide Drop Season's Ope

Construction of First of Series-of Acclaim For Invention of 'Tranquilizer' Last Friday Night I
Towers Under Way In Port St. Joe
-One of the favorite thieme-. [for its sedative or medication .and By WILL 1. RAMSEY
The St. Joseph Telephone and Telegraph Company began any n ewspanr str-", i tat d of a drops .off for recovery and re-use. Tomorrow night the Sharks take
construction Monday of the first of a series of micro-wave towers r- .no., t 1k' akin good and palmer and his associates have on always tough DeFuniak Springs
ot serve the system's long distance business. The first of several hims has i:prppeued toHarold n de lost heir season's opener last
towers is being constructed here in Port St. Joe behind the Flor- "Red" Palmer, a former resident of an article entitled, "The "Sleepy week to Chootawhatchee by a score
ida Bank at Port St.-.Joe building. The building houses the phone Port Sti Joe. Palmer is the son of Gun" That Brings 'Em Back Alive". of 10 to 0 which is by no means a
company offices. rs. C. M. Palmer, a former resi- Palmer has also received'muc'pub- bad score against this team. Choc-
According to How4rd L. McKin- dent and frequen visitor to Por licity in the Wall .Steet Journal tawhatchee, which is also -a Shark
noh, Superintendent .of the phone Joe. He is th brother of eMrs and in the Atlanta Journal. Palmer foe is supposed to be one of the


company, the tower will be 100 feet
high and will be self-supporting.
The tower Is being built by the
Radio Construction Company of
Pittsburgh, Pa. A building at the
base of the. tower to house opera-
-tional equipment will be built by
the E. F. Gunn Construction Conm.
pany of Port St. Joe.
The- tower will rest ,on long -pil-
ings driven 50 feet in -the ground.
According to, McKinnon, similar
,micro-wave towers will be con-
structed throughout the St. Joseph
Telephone and Telegraph Company
system to relay long distance calls
in a more "efficient manner. Mc-
Kinnon -said the system will elim-
inate waiting for circuits and will
greatly speed ,up -long distance
,calls. McKinnon .said this system
'.1 give St.. Joseph customers one
of -the best long distance -services
in the na-tbn. The calls going out
of the systems franchise area will
be beamed Into the Southern Bell
micro-wav.e system either at Pan-
ama City or Chipley.
While" t&ib local rower will be-
completed by the end of next week,
the complete tRlero-wave system is
not scheduled for completion until
late November or early December.
McKinnon -said that upon comple-
tion of the micro-wave network, 11
long distnace calls for the St. Jo-
seph system exchanges will be
beamed to the Port St. Joe tower
for, distribution through the Sou-
thern Bell system. McKinnon said
the system will not eliminate op-
erators and might call for more
operators to be hired.
McKinnon said that the new sys-
tem would do away with wires for


Rotarians Learn Joe McLeod-o thiscity. now makes his home in Atlanta.
Palmer received. national acclaim Palmer has. other "firsts" to his
Lesonn In LAo istics tfor his unique use of a lowly corn- credit also. But these "firsts" hap-
Lesson Inresed air poogistt rifle. The gun ned right here in Port St. e.
has been put to a humane use by He -was the first manager of the
Rotarian Briggs Scisson. present- Palm-er that is. revolutionizing the Danley Furniture Company 'store
ed the program to the Port St. Joe landliu iaf wild :ind domestic ani- here. He was host to the first
Rotary Club at their meeting last mals. flower show to be held in Port St.
Thursday. Scisson, who is a Major He, .along with Jack Crockford Joe. The show was -held in the
'in the Marine Corps Reserve gave of the Georgia State Game and Danley store.
the club a birds-eye view of the Fish C,:mmission and Drs. Frank 'Palmer's invention has served its
tremendous amount of planning A. Hayes, James H. Jenkins-and purpose to mankind in South and
that goes into a landing of troops. S. D. Feurt, all -formerly with the Central America where its sedative
Scisson has just recently return- University of Georgia have used pellet ,aidg in -the capture and ex-
ed from a summer encampment of the compressed air -gun and a seda- amination of -monkeys for yellow
the Marine Reserves and presented tive to -make ,a device for calming- fever. The monkeys -have 'been a
an exercise -that was worked upi at inmals for treatment, movement carrier of the disease in this part
that -encampment. -or capture. The gun is. also used of the-continent. In Wyoming, wild
Giving a small background of the to apply medication such as -peni- horses are-scaptured with no trou-
rine Corps, thcillin without handling animals. It ble at all. In Africa wild animals
orps was founded -on november 10, provides a satl way of handling are captured without -traps and
.Corps was founded on-November 10,1(. .,- s u .s .... 1 Snares.
1775 and is the oldest branch of nmls sus d rabies and snares ..
servioe.in -the United States. simili.'es th, capture .of wild ani- Which all goes to show you. All
As a humorous sidelight, Scis- mal for zoos. e is mix
son ea.cs The invention of this team i& a'-you have to. do is -mix thi.:sanl
son.l aiod that the South was -the small silver dart pellet d-ischarged bill and palmetto upbringing ,with
only force that had been able to frm -the compressed air gun. The .1 little imagination and the results
istory.band thCos wa brought about byng pelt rrkes the animal. discharges Will sometimes amaze you.
history. This was brought about by ... ..
the fact tba l.'t the start of the
War Between the States, the- bulk
of the Marines iere, Southerners
Most of these- deserted to fight
wit-h the South and so decimated
-the Corps' ranks-that it did not -take
part in the Civil War. Scisson poLht-
ed out that.was -the only strife ,InI
the history of the nation in which
the Marines didn't -take part.
Getting b-ack to -the main subject
of his talk, Scisson told the Club -
that the Reserve was designed to
keep a Corps -trained up to par to
meet any aggression that might
arise. He reported :that the enca ip.-
ments were chock full of -trainino
activity which kept the nat.on'.-;


transmitting long distance calls fighting forces up to a peak in
and will eliminate such things as ,training.
humming wires, faint voice and a 1
host of -potential trouble spots that 1 "Warfare is -changing as .n u h
now exists with wire transmission. as anything -else", said Scisson. -He
The micro-wave -system is an- told the club -that '-the old laniri-n
-other step in a three and a half -boats were giving way to hel'.:op.
million dollar modernization and ters. Scisson said that a fleet of
expansion operation, now underway helicopters is being prepared that
by the company, will land from 60 to 100 men at a
-K time to reduce the time of getting
S.o to a beachheadd and reducing cas-
Elementary School ualties
Scissoti's talk was very revealing
Lunch Room Menu and served lto take some :of t
LuIIB R M nu arm-chair glamour away from the
---- officers.
Port St. Joe Elementary School Guests of -the club were Rev. C.
Monday, September 28 J. Bu-ttram -of Cottondale and O:lIe
Corn 'beef hash, mustard greens, Webb of Palatka.
lettuce 'and tomatoes, white bread,
apple sauce -and -milk. Sunday Visitors
Tuesday, September 29 Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Sunday of
Barbecue hamburger on buns, 'Chattahoochee were dinner gue-st-
buttered corn, cabbage and carrot of Mr. and Mr-s. W. B. Ferrell la.t


salad, stewed prunes and milk.
Wednesday, September 30
Veal choplets, buttered rice, snap
beans, -apple pie, white bread and
milk.
Thursday, October 1
Spaghetti and meat sauce, but-
,tered spinach, celery sticks, hot bis-
cuits, jelly and milk.
Friday, October-2
Fresh fish, buttered grits, cab-
bage slaw, English peas, corn bread
doughnuts and milk.


H-View Methodist

Presenting Film


Sunday. Mrs. Sunday is Mr. Fer-
rell's sister.

In Pensacola Hospital
G. S. Croxton, Gulf County Com-
missioner was operated on' in a
Pensacola Hospital -last week. He
is reported recovering well and will
be home in the next -few day-s.

Week End Guests
The G. F. Walker, Jr., family of
Sylvester, Ga., were the week end
guests of Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Du-
Bose. Mr. Walker was guest .speak-
er at the Highland View Baptist
Church Sunday.


.- -..... ......- Visiting Parents
Airman 1-0 Gilbert L. Martin who
The film, "Out of The Night" will bas been stationed in the Pacific
be -presented Sunday, September 27 for the last 18 months is visiting,
at 7:30 p.m. at the Highland View his parents Mr. and Mrs. N. G. Mar-
Methodist Church, according to the .tin this month. Gilbert's next .as-
pastor, C. M. Parker. signment is Shaw Air Force Base,
This is -a 30-minute motion pic- S. t.
ture filmed on Chicago's notorious ____
"Skid Row". There will be no ad- Advertislno doesn't cost-it PA'YS
mission charged and everyone is -
invited to attend. GO TO COHTCH SUNDAY


.. .. .. .. ... ..
-.'- q' .-? ,t .- '- ," :-- -l "---





MILAM1 BLOODWORTH or Apalachicola carries the ball on one
of his numerous tries last Friday night. While you can't see him, a
Shark tackler has Bloodworth from behind and brought the Apa-
lachicola quarterback down right at The Star photographer's, feet.


best -teams around, and. from all
indications the Sharks will have all
they can handle with this crew
from-'Walton County, who have 17
returning lettermen -and expect to-
be one 6f the top teams in the con-
ference.
The Sharks series with Walton


iign dates .Dack: to 1947. The 1ni-
tial game was won by the Braves
by -a score of 18 to 0. The Sharks
won in '48 and then lost three
games to- Walton before winnnig
again in 1952 by a 13-12 ,score. The
Sharks then had to wait six long:
years before defeating -the Braves
last year.
This gives the Walton crew a
wide edge in the win column with
-a nine win, three loss record over
the Sharks.


ner To Apalachicola

By 14-0 Score

I' YARDSTICK
St. Joe Apalachloola
112 ... Yards Passing 212
67 __ Yards Passing ___ 6
179 -. Total Yardage 217
10 First Downs -_ 14
15 Passes Attemted __ 3
4 -- Passes Completed 1
3 Had Intercepted
2 Fumbles, 2
25 .... Yards Penalized 10


Little Kathy Gay

Struck By Car

Last Thursday

Little Kathy Gay, five-year-old
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Gay
was seriously injured last Thurs-
day afternoon at 5:25 p.m. whe
,she was struck by a~ automobile on
Seventh Street.
According to Chief of ;Police H.
W. Griffin, Cecil Morris Pettis had
just entered Seyenth Street from
Long Avenue, 'traveling West when
-all -of a sudden the little Gay child
ran right in front of his car. Grif-
fin said -that Pettis wa-s traveling


Fumbles, mixed-in with a few about 15 miles per hour when his
costly pass interceptions spelled car ,struck the child. Griffin said
disaster and the end to a long that Pettis skidded his brakes for
winning streak over the Sharks' bout eight feet before he stopped
long time- foe, Apalachicola. The his car.
Sharks showed sparks -of offensive
brilliance as -they put on several According to Griffin several chil-
-good scoring drivess only to lose dren were -playing in the vicltaty
the ball-byl-a -fumble or a pass In- where the little Gay child ran in
perception; Of course it all adds up front of theioncoming ear. No char-
to an inexperienced team rtr:,-Ine t .ges were filed against Pettis.
cope with an experienced team. No Griffin said that this was the
matter how many horses you have second child that had been hit by
to pull -a wagon, if they've never -a car in practically this ame loca-
-plled one before, they have to tion in less 1than- a year. Last fall
learn how -and the only way to the -son of Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Wlet-
learn is to pull .the wagon. The cher was struck by a car at practtc-
Sharks will probably have a rough ally the same spot.
row to hoe until they get that all- The little girl suffered serious
important game experience, -and internal injuries and has been con-
then. they ought -to-win their share fined to the Municipal Hospital in
of -the football games. serious condition for a week. She
The Sharks .drew the -opening is reported to be recovering now.
kick-off nod and moved the ball -
well with Willie "Daniell, Frank n p |W A
Griffin and .Bobby Burkett carry- igh School PTA
ing most of the offensive chores,
however the Sharks fizzled on the Will Meet Tonight
Chapman 30 yard line and were
forced -to punt. The Chapman crew
took over on their own 20 and drove The High School PTA will meet
right on down the field to score 'tonight at 8:00 p.m. in the High
with -a few minutes left in the first School auditorium.
uarth a few minutes left in the first This, will be the first meeting of

SBoth teams-fought to a standstill -the year for this organization.--It
in the- second quarter but it didn't will consist of welcoming the teach-
take long in the third frame for era and other pertinent bie
for launching the operation of .the
Chapman to push across the PTA for the coming year. Refresh-
ond -and last TD on an end run br P the coming year. Rfresh-
Apalachicola quarterback Blood- ments will be served after the
worth that covered 30 yards. The meeting.
Sharks caught fire after Chapman's- All parents of High School chil-
second -touchdown and moved the ,drenz ,or those interested in PTA
ball .down to Chapman's two yard work are urged to attend the meet-
line. Bobby Burkett plunged across Ig.
the goal line but failed 'to take .the
ball with him., This, costly ifumDle WSCS Circle Meets With
along with a few Intercepted -passes Mrs. Gus Creech
were just too much for -the Sharks
to overcome and Apalachicola end- Circle No. 4 of the Methodist
ed up on the long end of -a 14 to 0 WSCS -met in the home of Mrs.
score. Gus Creech at 9:30 a.m. Monday.
Several Shark players looked Mrs. J. Lamar Miller called -the
real -good. Pat O'Brian played a meeting to order with a short bust-
fine -game. at guard and Buddy ness session. Reports were given
Ward, David Muss:elwhite and by chairmen and the service re-
Glenn Alligood looked good at end. port was passed. Mrs. Miller clos-
Ward looked especially good as he ed the business session with a *
shook off several tacklers in pick- -prayer.
Inag up -a nice 15 yard gain on a pas-s During the program session, a
from Bob Munn. lesson and devotional was present-
Bob Burkett and Willie Daniell ed by Mrs. Virginia Harrison tol-


-I


HALFBACK WILLIE DANIELL runs into a bevy of Apalachicola
players in last Friday's game. Daniell received a nice block to his
left, but a Apalachicola player has him around the feet to bring
his run to a halt.


looked real good on several nice lowed by 'a song by the members
runs and fullback Frank Griffin present, "Rise Up 0 Men of God".
was impressive with some nice A responsive reading "The Joy of
gains up the middle. Quarterback Deliverance" closed the meeting.
Bob Munn was off on his passing Delicious refreshments were ser-
mark with three costly intercep- ved to the six members present.
tions against him but he looked The meeting was closed with the
real good handling the ball and WSCS -benediction.
with a little more game experience *-


he'll make a fine quarterback.
Bob's a good athlete and there is
no reason why lihe shouldn't make
,the grade. Jimmy Daw-son, Howard
Lovette, Ed Bobbitt and David
Musselwhi'te turned in a good de-
fensive effort.


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Melody Rebekah Lodge Honors State I

President With Impressive Banquet

By MRS. MARY WEEKS white, yellow, and green were top-
The air-conditioned main dining ped with an orange blossom with
room of the City Restaurant provid- a Melody Bar in green with large
ed 'the setting for the banquet that -pink "R" in the center:
wsa given by Melody Lodge honor-' Mrs. Flarazelle Connell was the
ing Mrs. Eleanor Marshick -of St. 'toastmaster and introduced the
Petersburg, President -of the Rebe- following: Mrs. Eleanor Marshick,
kah Assembly of Florida on Friday President, of St. Petersburg; Mrs.
evening, September 11, Olive F. Crosby-of St. Petersburg,
The well-appointed banquet ta- Past President; Mr. DeWitt Crosby
ble was fittingly decorated in white of St. Petersburg, Grand Warden of
gardenias and the place cards in the Grand Lodge of Florida; Mrs,


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Jessie Mae Schreiber of Pensacola,
Past President; Mrs. Wilma Roe-
buck of Lynn Haven, District Depu-
ty President; Mr. C. W. Long of
Port St. Joe, District Deputy Grand
Master; Mrs. Effie White of Pan-
ama City, Past Assembly Chaplain;
Mrs. Eliza Lawson, Port St. Joe,
District Deputy President; Mrs.
Gladys Boyer, Port St. Joe, Past
District Deputy President; Mrs.
Thetis Gr'er of Lynn Haven, Past
District Deputy President; Mrs.
Flora Long of. Port St. Joe, Past
District Deputy President; Mrs. Iva
Mae Lloyd, Panama City, Past As-
sembly Musician; Mr. Jake Rey-
nolds of Lynn Haven, Past District
Deputy Grand Master; Mrs. Opal
Haire of Lynn Haven, Noble Grand;
Mrs. Lucille Williams, Port St. Joe,
Noble Grand; Mrs. Jessie Hilton of
Panama City, Noble Grand. Mrs.
Alice Hall of Port St. Joe gave the
prayer and Mrs. Mary Weeks of
Port St. Joe gave the address of
welcome.
Mrs. Lucille Williams, Noble
Grand of Melody Rebekah Lodge
graciously presided at the meeting
which assembled'at Masonic Hall
after the banquet at which -time
,other courtesies were extended to
the honoree and gifts were given to
the -glests.'
-M-r Addle Goodsonp and1 Mrs. El-
sie Griffu in In l 'irate dress and
carrying a treasure -chest -led tihe
officers of Melody ia a areh and
clever skit when 'they .presented
Mrs. Marshick with a 'treasure che&t
of silver coins.
In fitting harmony with these,
enjoyable activities was thb recep-
tion that followed. At 'this time re-.
freshmrents of pu neh, mints-a and,
cake were 'served to the guests.

ST. JAMES' CHURCH
EPISCOPAL
Rev. G. D. Underhill, -VIcar
18th Sunday -after Trinity, -Sep-
tenmber 27. 7:30 a.m., Celebration
of the Holy Eucharist. 9:45 -.on,
Church School. 11:00 a.m,, Morn-
ing prayer and sermon. 6:39 p.m.,
The 'Episcopal Yeanng Churchmen.'
lease attend this first mee ing.
The public is cordiallyy invited to,
wo,'ship with us and is assuredd cf
a warm welcome.

BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT
Rev. and Mrs. Luther Carden of
Hartselle, Ala., are announcing
-the birth of a son, George Ellie,
September 22 at 6:00 p.m.. The ba-,
by weighed' seven pounds and 15
ounces. Both mother and son, are
reported doing fine. Mr. Garden is
the son of Mr. and Mrs. W. I. Car--
den of this ci y.


Mr. and Mrs. Philip A. Lewis of this city announce the
marriage of their daughter, Phyllis Marie to Willie Murrow
Johnson of Apalachicola pn July 28, Mrs. Johnson is a grad-
uate of the Port St. Joe High SQhool, Mr. Johnson\is the son
of Mr. and Mrs.. F. Joe Johnson of Apalachicola. The couple
are making their home in Jacksonville where Mrs. Johnson is
a student at Jones Business College and Mr. Johnson is em-
ployed.


Theta Rho Feted With Banquet Which

Honors State President of Rebekahs


At the last meeting of the Theta
Rho Girls Club they were privileged.
to have Eleanor Marshick, presi-
dent of -the Rebekah Assembly of
Florida, pay her official visit to
them.
She was accompanied by Olive
Crosby, past -president and DeWitt
Crosby, Grand Warden of the
Grand Lodge of Florida.
A lovely covered dish banquet
was -enjoyed by all present. Mem-
bers -of Melody Rebekah Lodge, the
sponsor of 'the club, served the
members and guests. The mistress
of ceremonies, Glynda Burke, an-
nounced invocation by Joyce Wynn.
After -the invocation the president
of the club, Pat MgCormick, wasr
introduced and In turn 'introduced
the state president. Then all distin-
guished guests were introduced,
welcomed and responded -to.
The meeting followed 'the 'ban-
quet with the club initiating four
new members. They were, Mary
Kilbourn, Janet Stafford, Elizabeth
Hammond and Barbara Whitfield.
Several of the members .put onh
a courtesy for sister Eleanor, which
was most impressive. She was pre-
sented with a personal gift of mon-
ey from the club by Joan Coker,
vice-president. She was also pre-
sented a cash gift of $10.00 for .the
Odd Fellows home in Gainesville.
This was presented -by Boggie Kil-
bourn, -along with a lovely crochet
piece donated by Lucille Williams,
Noble Grand of -the Rebekah Lodge.
Alt of the distinguished guests were
presented with a china Bluebird,
emblem of the club, which stands
for happiness.
The president gave a very inspir-
ational message to the girls.
All members are reminded that
there Will be an initiation this
coming meeting night, Saturday,
September 26.


^ ^ ^ ^^ ...... ^^...... Sepiember 26.





Thanks a Million

For the Wonderful Association we have had

with you the people of this and surrounding

communities for the past 12 years. You have

been most generous with your confidence

and patronage, and we thank you from the

bottom of our hearts.

We have 'sold the Western Auto Associate

Store to David B. May, and trust that you

will be as nice to him and Betty Otto as you

were to us.



C. W. & Flora Long


Mrs. Chason

Hostess To Cirle
The Azalea Circle enjoyed its
first meeting of the calendar yea:
1959-60 in the A. S. Chason home
last week. Mrs. H. W. Griffin ser
ved as co-hostess.
The meeting was called to ordei
by the chairman, Mrs. Margare
Thomas. After much business an<
plans for the new pear Mrs. Marie
Costin presented the program. She
presented a ,skit assisted by meaen
b-ers of the club on "Parliamentar;
Law In Meetings". The skit was
very instructive and each lady rea
lized the -proper way to conduct ,
business meeting.
The 'social hour was most enjoy
able. The hostesses served a de
licious congealed salad, open tact
sandwiches, nuts and candy aloni
with a chilled drink.
Mrs. Virginia Talley received -the
door prize consisting .of two Rega
Lily bulbs.
After the business and social
meeting-s, Mrs. Thomas Moon, new
president of the club, offered her
thanks to the club members rfto
their assistance in getting -the club
off to a good -start for the year.
-_____ -- -
Mrs. Sykes Hostess To
Long Avenue Circle


Circle 1 of the Long Avenue Bap-
tist Church met in the home of
Mrs. W. D. Sykes -on September 15
at 6:30 a.m. with nine members
present.
Those with ,parts on the program,'
"Triumph In His Praiseh' were Mrs.
Durel Brigman, Mrs. Joe Ferrell,
Mrs. Ruby Lucas, Mrs. Clifford
Ford, Mrs. W. D. Sykes, Mrs. Har-
ry McKnight and Mrs. J. 0. Ogle.
Mrs. Sykes served delicious re-
freshments to those present.


Stone Receives

Shipment of Shoes
Jesse Stone reports -that he has
just received a new shipment- of
'those famous Freeman 'shoes.
And -of ocurse, Jesse's new stock
is liberally 'sprinkled with that new
color sensation-spice brown.
Jesse says he has several styles
on hand to choose from in the new
numbers.
And, with the arrival of new mer-
chandise, old merchandise goes on
sale. Stones' has a good variety of
broken sizes in Fremean shoes that
are being closed out. These aren't
strictly summerr shoes. Many-or
we .should -say-most of them can
be worn for fall' and winter. Stone
is closing out -several of these num-
bers. Shoes formerly selling for
$13.95 are now going for $7.99.
Those selling for $14.95 are now
going att $10.99. Shoes formerly $12.-
95 are now $7.99; formerly $10.95
shoes are $7.99 and 48.99.
Stones has also received a com-
1plete new line of fall felt hats by
Resistol-another of Stones fam-
ous brand names. These hats are
.also .featured in the new Spice
Brow-u to match your new shoes.
adv


g SATURDAY, 12:05 P.M.

TELEPHONE: BAll 7-4191

THURSDAY and FRIDAY


LEGEND OF
TOM DOOLMY
M'~IHAe.L I.ANDON .JO MORROW
JACK HOOAN KEN LYNCHA cowu""m


SATURDAY ONLY

S"Bill '--- E

upl THE

FDAVID WAYNE TOM WELL ]
SJoe -as Willie .

SUNDAY and MONDAY
WITH MY BARE HANDS... WITH MY LIFE-IF I MUST
,tTEAR AWAY THIS BARRIER BETWEEN USr












SDOROTHYVMcGUIRE" CLAUDE RMNS

t A UNIVEarANE&TIM--


S
S

5

a'


S

S


Save a' do//ar bil!
7on e -VOry f//f/ /





ROCKET &O"



ON REGULAR GAS!


SEE THE NEW


THURSDAY OCT. I

AT YOUR LOCAL AUTHORIZED
QUALI TY DEAL R'S


OPEN DAILY. 2:46 P.M.


---- I' --~-------


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, September 24, 1959

First Baptist WMU Meets Visiting Mr. and Mrs. G. L. Ken-
,. ington last week from Savannah,
The WMU of the First Baptist
Church met at the church Monday Ga., was Mrs. E. L. Hobaugh, who
afternoon at 3:00 p.m. for a stew- ls a former resident of this dty.
hardship .program. "
Twenty-two members were pres- Miss' Neese Lilius, daughter of
ent and heard Mrs. James Horton Mr. and Mrs. H. S. Lilius has en-
teach the last ,two chapters of the rolled as a sophomore 'at Hunting-
book, "Sacrifice and Song", ton College in Montgomery, Ala.








THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, September 24, 1959


THE STAR
Published Every Thursday At 306 Wllllams Avenue. Port St. Joe, Florida
By The Star Publishing Company
WustT R. BAMusr Editor and Publisher
Also type Operator, Ad Man, Floor Man, Columanist, Reporter, Proof Reader
and Bookkeeper
ONE YEAR, $A00 SIX MONTHS p$.50- THREE MONTHS $127.50
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
Buterd a swcond-class matter, December 19, 1987i at the Postoffice, Port St. Joe,
Florida, unde Act of March 3, 1879.
DIAL BAll 7-8161
TO ADVERTISERS-In oaswe of error or omissions in advertisements, the publishers
do not hold themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such
advertisement.
The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word is thoughtfully
weighed. The spoken word barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly convinces.
The spoken word Is lost; the printed word remain.


Oak Grove News
By CINDY COHEN

Mrs. Myrtle Bass and daughter,


Linda, who is now a resident of
Pensacola are visiting her mother,
Mrs. Mary Leavins and other rela-
itives this week.
We are sorry to report that GInen


Good Used LHmniber


PINE and CYPRESS,









The Following Pieces and
Amounts Are Available


lx6x12 ------1,090 ft.
Ix10x12 2--.- 3,000 ft.
2x6 2,000 ft.
2x8 2,500 ft.
3x6 3,000 ft.
3x8 1,000 ft.
4x6 2,500 ft.


Knight is. a patient in the hospital.
All his many friends wish him a
speedy recovery.
Mr. -and Mrs. H. Jean Anderson
are the proud parents of a daughter
Sonjia Lorenia. Gene Anderson is
the soan,of Mr. and Mrs. Jessie An-
derson.
Mr.-and Mrs. Everette McFarland,
Mrs.. Bobby Gibson and sons, Bob-
by and Billy, Mrs. Wesley Smith
and daughter Shawn, Mr. and Mrs.
Bill McFarland and children Tony
and Suzanne attended a buffet sup-
per given by Dr. and Mrs. L. I.
Fields and Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Mus-
groo in. Calhoun County Wednesday
night. The affair was given in honor
of Mrs. Bobby Gibson who is soon
leaving for Germany.
The WMC of the Oak Grove As-
sembly of God Church met Tuesday
night at the Church. The President,
Mrs. Nelson Gardner was' in charge.
Mrs. Ernest Lightfoot brought the
message from the .scriptuzios and
spoke 'briefly. Those attend ag were
Mrs. Nelson Gardner, Mrs. IIoke
Glass, Mrs. Ernest Lightfoot, Mrs.


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


MILLIONS AGREE




HEATS BEST

$24.95 and up


WEST FLORIDA

GAS COMPANY


WE FORD DEALERS HAVE JUST COME BACK FROM DETROIT AND WE'RE TELLING YOU...


We've seen the Falcon


and OH BOY!"
w_+


GET READY for the nicest surprise of a
motoring lifetime, when you see and drive
the New-size Ford ... the Ford Falcon.
Here's what you'll see ... and experience ...
1. An altogether new and smarter look in
new-size cars. -
2. More head room, leg room, hip room than
you'd ever imagine, in a car this size and
it seats six six-footers .'.. takes all their luggage!
3. Fre and eqsy get-in and get-out con-
yenienc. 1Nq wridshield dolee' it's
been swept forward, 9ut of the way! And door'
openings arc big!
4, Big expanse of safety glass, all around (it
was pioneered by Ford!) .. with visibility like"
you'd never believe in a car the Falcon's size-!
5. Steers, parks, stops so effortlessly that no
power assists are even necessary. And you-can
have the Falcon's own 2-speed Fordomatic
Drive to make the going even nimbler!
6. Body and frame are of single-unit construc-
tion like the Thunderbird .. makes it almost
immune to rattles. For greatest upkeep econ-
omy, fenders are bolted on, grille is non-rusting
aluminum, important underbody structures are
heavily zinc-coated to resist corrosion through
the years.


7. The Falcon's now undergoing a dramatic
Experience Run, U.S.A., over every mile of
numbered U. S. highway, as the climactic test
to 3 years and 3 million miles of research,
development and testing.
8. Experience Run is now proving that the new
Ford Falcon averages up to 30 miles per
gallon of regular gas!
9. The new, 90-hp Falcon Six engine is up
front, for greater stability and safety. And i" s
not an untried, experimental engine, hut built
'on modern short-stroke principles that have
been thoroughly proved and universally ac-
cepted by engine engineers,
10. The purchase price will be your first big
savings. We can't tell you what it will be,
just yet, but it will prove-right from the
staft-that the new Ford Falcon is your
savingest car. Come in now, for more details.
We're accepting orders for the new Ford
Falcon, right now!


C<

NE
Fc


COMING -
CT. 8th
. THE
W-SIZE
FORD
The Easiest Car in the World to Own


f o0 F,


ST. JOE MOTOR CO.
Port St. Joe Florida
--- If you're interested in an A-1 Used Car, be sure to see your Ford Dealer ----


Everette M.F-iariand. M%', Wilson,
'Mrs. Herman Ard, Mrs. Kenmneth El-
lis, Mrs. S. H. Shirey, Mrs. Alec
LeGrone, Mrs. -Charles Miles, Mrs.
Edd Wynn, Mrs. Creamer, Mrs. Ray
Lavell, Mrs. Gene Harper, Mrs.
Henry Butts, Mrs. Cecil Pippins,
Mrs. Strange, Miss Inez Glass, Mrs.
Bill Harrison, Mrs. Joel Lovett and
the pastor, Rev. Harthern.
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Deese motored
to Panama City Saturday on 'busi-
ness.
L. C. Deese arrived home Thure-
day after spending a few weeks in
Tampa.
Mr. and Mrs. Heath, Mi. and Mrs.
Carl Deese motored Thursday to
Wewahitchka visiting Mr. and Mrs.
Troy Gay.

DOROTHY MAE MOUNT
COMPLETES ARMY COURSE
2nd Lt. Dorothy Mae Mount,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ira L.
Mount, 191 Ave. D., Port St. Joe, is
one of 15 officers in the Army Medi-
cal Specialist Corps. to receive a
diploma at Walter Reed Army Med-
ical Specialist Corps to receive a
diploma at Walter Reed Army Med-
ical Center, Washington, D. C., on
September 18. Successfully com-
pleting the required one-year train-
ing in her specialty of dietetics, Lt.
Mount will now assume the duties
of *a staff dietitian at U. S. Army
Hospital, Ft. Carson, Colorado.
Prior to entering the Army, Lt.
Mount worked -during the ,summers
of 1953-1956 as a supermarket cirek
in Port St. Joe, and during the
school months of 1955-1958 as a
dormitory receptionist at Florida
A & M university.

BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT
Captain and Mrs. Harry R. Glid-
den of Lawton, Oklahoma,,announce
the birth of a ison, Harry David,
August 31. Mrs. Glidden is the for-
mer Hazel Burnette of Port St. Joe.


Ford Flkon Passes

Through St. J0oe

At 8:15 a.m. .Friday, a new econ-
omy car, the Ford: Falcon, passed
through Port St. Joe.on .one--leg of
a quarter million-mile ."experience
raun" .that will cover every -mile of
federally numbered highway in the
nation 'to round- out 4,500,000 miles
of vehicle and. components testing
prior to -public introduction of the
new car.
The white Falcon tudor .sedan is
one of 16 Falcons.which started the
26-day run September 10 .from the
Ford Motor Company Dearborn
Proving Ground.
St. Joe Motor Company, 'local
Ford dealer said the Falcon will
gp. on. display -here Qctober 8.
" The experience run, coupled with
4,250,000 -previous miles of labora-
tory and over-the-road testing, will
make the Falcon the most thorough-
ly tested car ever- to reach the
American market, he said.
From the Ford Test Track, the
experience-run cars driven by vet-
eran test drivers -have fanned out
to all parts of .the country,- keep-
ing -detailed .records on .gasoline
mileage, 'handling, performance,
durability and comfort.
Fourteen of.the test -cars will tra-
vel to various -parts of the United
.States, averaging almost 14,300
miles each for: the 26 day grind.
Two Wof the cars will make daily
runs between New. York and Chi-
cago' via the turnpikes.
Heading the 32-man experience-
run crew will be Bill Ttro~uppe, vet-
eran Long Beach, California dis-
tance driver who has directed Ford
Motor Company cars to -numerous
victories in durability and economy
tests, and who recently completed
reenacting the 1909 New York-to-
Seattle cross-country, auto endur-
ance contest with a 1959 Ford Gal-


-- axle-the company's 50 millionth
Advertlsing doesn't cost-It PA'* vehicle.


ATTENTION STUDENTS
Grades 7-12 -- It's football time again and
Time again for the Original




4 SHARK SCORE BOARD

Brought to You Again This Year with Fun for All!
--- LAST WEEK'S WINNER ---

Lindsey Thursbay, Jr.

Pick up your Free Entry Blank at our Store.
Watch The Star for each week's winner


Refresh Yourself



With the Cone


With the


Curl On Top! C



WE FEATURE .

SHAKES SUNDAES BULK ICE CREAM

Try our HAMBURGERS, HOT DOGS and other
Delicious Sandwiches





EtAn FOR tASTE A FOOD FOR


and SANDWICH SHOP


F. ? S _L. .


NEED A PLUMBER?
CALL BEAMAN
Plumbing Installation Repairs
Contract Work A Specialty
Agents for
Brand Name Plumbing Fixtures
-CALL US FOR FREE ESTIMATE-


TWO LICENSED PLUMBERS ON DUTY TO SERVE YOU

BEAMAN PLUMBING SERVICE
110 HUNTER CIRCLE PHONE 7-2541


a.d w .A.4.',. ^ i. '.vyW -- -**


The Tattler

Published by
BOYLES DEPARTMENT STORE
R. GLENN BOYLES, Owner
222 REID AVE, PORT ST. JOE, FLA.
PHONE BALL 7-4261
R. GLENN BOYLES Editor g .:,J|
Associate Editors YOU-ALL
"Dedicated to Better Selling mixed with a -
little fun"
STORE PERSONNEL I
ERLMA M. BOYLES Manager
EDWARD DAVIS Men's and Boys' Wear and Shoes
EARLINE SNELL ____ Ladies' and Children's Ready-to-Wear
GLADYS S. GILL Lingerie and Hosiery
ESTHER TAYLOR MARY REEVES JIMMY STEPHENS


The Drums are Drumming and The Horns

Continue To Blow Bargains At Boyles .


Beat The Band Sale


SATURDAY LAST DAY

Mrs. Murgatroyd bought Mr. Murgatroyd a Cadillac convertible
for a surprise birthday present, and instructed the salesman: "Be
sure to wrap it so he can't guess what it is." Friends, while Boyles
doesn't sell cars, we gladly Gift Wrap birthday, wedding and what
have we purchases! This extra Service and Savings costs you nil, and
speaking of Service plus Savings we print the following, on a sug-
gestion made by banker Charley Stevens. Assistant moneychanger
Ted. Cannon purchased a pair of fine Happ Slacks during Boyles
Beat The Band Sale, $7.95 value, at Boyles Beat The Band price
$4.99! They were cuffed and delivered to the bank by this writer.
Now, how's that for Service and 'Saitrigs? Well, Ted was working
late Friday (it's a helpful and convenient Service The Florida Bank
renders by staying open late Friday) and we wanted him to have the
New Slacks for a later date maybe? ? When you're in need of a
little extra service feel free to call on Boyles and this goes for banks,
hotels, motels, restaurants, filling stations, drug stores, hardware
stores, homes and individuals. Give us a buzzl- Our aim is to SERVE
youl
,Friends and customers: Mr. Edward Davis is now associated with
Boyles. Edward is married and has two children. He is only 23 years
old (young and full of pep) and has experience in our lines. He is ea-
gerly waiting to serve you in the men's and boys departments, also
shoes. Come in and meet Edward we believe you'll like himi
Men! this is a repeat: We have it straight that men are really wear-
ing HATS again arid bare heads will be less frequent. Now, we be-
lieve this trend may be a big forward step for us males who have
lost ground during the past ten years and, ladies, we know you
like for men to wear hats and Boyles hasthe WRIGHT HAT for your
right manl Won't you steer him this way?
Ran into oilman Pete Miller at the postoffice last week and
thought it kind of him to say: "Glenn, I was recently looking through
some old papers and ran across a copy of The Star (that's our local
paper!) eleven years old read your Tattler and thought it was
interesting." Thank you, Pete! .Believe the event was also a 10th An-
niversary for Pete and Jimmy and that makes it abdut 21 years up
to date ... a long oily spell! and still going strong. That's good
It was interesting to have written comments from Lynohburg, Va.
and Barnesville, Ga., on Boyles 'Mistake -Sale in early September
that helped to produce better than a 60% increase in sales. Port St.
Joe folks did. it, however, and action is far better than words. Our
thanks to St. Joe-itesl
With this word to Coach Craig and his boys we'll close this tattle:
Coach, we like the spirit and the ole FIGHT shown Friday night at
Apalachicola by your boys. The real thing is not in winning or losing!
Rather, it's how we played the game. We predict more fruitful sail-
ing in the future. See ya at game time! RGB.
P. S. Want Ad seen in a newspaper: "Salesgirl desires position.
No bad habits. Willing to learn."

Enrolls In College Off On Vacation
Mr. and Mrs. Aubrey Tomlinson
and daughter Brenda accompanied Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Sharit left the
their daughter, Rosemary to Jeffer- first of-this week for Washington,
son City, Tenn., during the Labor D. C., where they will 'attend the
Day week end, where Rosemary en- national convention of short line
tered Carson-Newman College for railroads. From there they will go
the fall semester. ot New York City for a few days.


U


Port St. Joe, LU Phone
Florida s ede ra W All 7. 4

it s Hrs. 9 to 3:30, Noon Wed. & Sat.


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

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

"Come and Worship God With Us"


Profitable


'(.I


PER ANNUM
Earnings rate on savings

SAFE!


CITIZENS FEDERAL solicits 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
Check, Money Order or Cash for an INSURED SAFE
Savings ACCOUNT.
You will be pleased with the way your savings business
is handled.
SAVINGS received by the 10th of any month
earn from the 1st of that month. ^



tizand Loan d ral of ort in
and Loan 18Oi0ti900 of Port s8. Joe


ball~O~a]~ES~'~








Many Interesting Relics Donated to
Museum By Local People
The following is a list of histori- donated to the Museum of which
cal articles and artifacts pledged both notes are the same.
,and donatedd to the Constitution 3. Mrs. Joseph Miller Crigler of
Park Museum. The list was report- Marianna has a gold watch that she
ed this month to E. L. Hill, direc- would'like to donate to the Museum
tor of the Florida Park Board. which at one time belonged to Dr.
1. Bolling C. Stanley, Tallahassee, Steven Roach, one of the signers of
*has several promisory notes pay- the Florida First State Constitu-
able to the Lake Wimico. and St. tion.
'Joseph Canal Railroad Company. 4. Mrs. Jack Hammock, Port St.
One 'note which would especially Joe, has an old antebellum dress,
he of value .to the Museum is a that she would like to donate to


note dated April 2, 1838, and en-
dorsed by John Fontaine, President.
2. Grover C. Criswell, Pass-A-
Grill Beach, states his desire to ex-
change one 'of his St. Joseph and
Lake Wimico Canal & Railroad
Company notes for one of the two
Railroad notes that Mr. Sharit has


the Museum. The dress is made of
pink and white cotton print with a
flounce on thebottom of the skirt
from 8" to 10" deep. It is princess
style with a tiny waist line, long
tight sleeves, white braid trim
,around a high neck copar and
sm all white buttons down the front


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


of the dress extending down to the City found the following items near Herbert Gardner, Betty Joe Smith, THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, September 24, 1969
flounce of the skirt. According to 'the Constitution Park in 1938, and Grealdin Hill, all from Oak Grove
records, the dress is over a hiuidred It was presented to the Museum and Rodney Spaulding, David Ken- and a ,padlock. A collection of shells found 1b
years old. July 5, 1957. Egg cup, china cup, neth Broadnax, Jimmy Frazier and A collection of bottles was found Mexico Beach was donated to th
5. Mrs. Ned Pbrter, Port St. Joe, small flat dish, ladel, silver spoon. Paul Presnell of Port St. Joe found near the site of St. Joseph and was Museum January 10, 1958.
relates that shi t as an old table Mrs. Ella Norris, Oak Grove, two railroad spikes on the old St. donated to the Museum April 1, An earthern jar found near Abe'
of solid mahogany that will need found collections of Indian pipes in Joseph and Iola Railroad bed *and 1957, by Douglas Hal.lman, James Spring was donated to the Museum
to be refinished and could be used. St. Joseph Bay. also two iron pot hooks in a well Nor.ris, Clyde Norris and Mrs. Fred July 1, 1956 by Mr. and Mrs. Sat
It is similar to the desk table in Anderson W. Murphy, 105 Second and donated them .to the Museum Maddox. Gay of Altha.
the Diataha. little desk 'table on Avenue, found a large iron .pot one May 10, 1958.
the floor showi'- .the signingg. half mile east of White City on Two gavels were made of Cypress A large iron a pike fon d in St
4. Mrs. Olr-fie iridgeon, Port the canal. Mr. and Mrs Lamar Miller found found from a railroad piling driven Jo was donated to th
St. Joe, has a portion of an old z. Hachete of Oak Grove, found the following articles on the site of in a bridge at dead lakes under the Museum -by Mr. and Mrs. Ned Po:
ship -which was found about one- a live cent piece on Second Street their new home on Constitution St. Joseph and Iola Railroad about ter in April of 1958.
half mile In 'the St. Joseph Bay al- in Oak Grove dated 1833 and it was Drive during construction in De- 117 years ago. They were presented IH S'NAY
amoit in froit of Constit ution Park. donated to the Museum April 10, cember 1955 and donated same to to the Museum through the cour- GO TO CHU1CH SUNDAY
M1Ira. Pridgeon related btht she 1957. .the Museum July 5, 1957. fish spear tesy of W. B. Ferrell, September j
would like to donate it to the Mu- Broken pieces of china found on 2 ax blades, 2 horse bits, long hinge, 17, 1956. Want Ads Get RemsuW
seum. beach after storm September 25, grate, handle, nail ,small wheel,
7. Mrs. Fred M4 ddox, relics and 1956, were donated by Buddy Smith, knocker from door, 2 door knobs
artifacts. ---" t aO 0RIN '
8. The Ben Dickeis family of | '',. .' .. .'.. ... '- ";i --
i..-r.t....,..oe. ..e.ates-.,natt-.ey-w ouja


Port St. Joe relates that they would
like to gi94i collection of artifacts
and relics to the museum. INVI T E Y 0 U
9. B. W. Eells family of Port St. IN I U
Joe oarid also like 'to give a dona-
tion of relics to the Museum. To Visit Us
10. T. N. Gautier, Miami, states
that he has a silver spoon belong- Lar Us TELL YOU How WE CAN HELP
Ing ito Feter W. Giautler, Sr.; that
he would like ,to donate same to SOLVE YOUR
the Museum.
The following. is a list of Arti-
ts uwhich'hAe alre b Ab" BAN K ING PR 0 BLEMS
iiatea to the Muisem:
T. 0. Richarsi, Highland Vie*,
found the follofingt items near ihe -T T ~ A
Centeimit Building in 19S8 and
presented them to the Museum Au- ALJ JFLJ.D A A.
gust 10, 1956; Gold 'bind ring, 2
brass navy buttons, penny dated
1831, 3 o14d bttir& ote particular at Port St. Joe
bottle shows an ale ond it. .,. .. .. .
Mrs. S. C. Pridgeon of White .'...>': '- -


0
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a
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t.
a



0'


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paving every road in America!
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coil rear springs into most light-duty
models, variable-rate leaf springs into
heavies. That made it-a ride you have
to feel to believe. A ride that lets you
move faster to get more work done in
a day's time.
Brawnier bulldozer build!
Frames are stronger, cabs 67% more
rigid. Front wheels and tires are pre-
cision-balanced. And that new suspen-
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used to spell slow death for the truck's
body and sheet metal.
More comfortable cabs!
Easier to hop in and out of too. Many
models are a whole 7 inches lower out-
side. Yet there's more head room in-
side, plus more width for shoulders
and hips. More real comfort!
Big in the power department!
With the industry's most advanced gas-
saving 6's, With high-torque Workmas-
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With new 6-cylinder or V8 power
available in L.C.F.'s,
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New 4-wheel-drive models and tan-'
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* ~~ing unev nee4eve to-epor br ty


A T lrN in g Chevy fleet ever to report for duty,
See your dealer soon for a ride!
SI Anything less is an old-fashioned trucks


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PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA


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FLOYD CHEVROLET COMPANY


PHONE 7-221 401 WILLIAMS AVENUE


OFFERS MORE


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Save on your family food budget by serving
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"Gulf County's Only Milk Producer"
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Phone NEwton 94383 (Collect) Wewahltchka, Fla.
U


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PORTS.T. J'OE, FLORIDA











Dredging Operations In St. Joe Bay Is



Interesting Operation; Much Dirt Moved


Plying steadily up. and down a
narrow course in St. Joseph Bay
is. a cra t 'with an insatiable appe
tite for eand, mud, silt, coral of
rock.
It is the ocean-going bopperr
<4redge Langfit of the U. S Corps
of Engineers, which is working on
a- around-the-clock. basis at the
task-of deepening the channaf from
the open Gulf 'of Mexico to docks
at Port St. Joe.
When the project was begun
early last May, ithe 15-mile channel
was 32 feet deep on the average.,..
When the job Is completed, prob-
* ably by next January, the channel
will be a minimum of 37 feet deep
in -the Gulf area and' 35 feet deep
in the Inner part of the channel in
the bay.
Width will vary from 300. to 500
feet.
The channel's new width .,and
depth will b.e sufficient to permit
-the largest rankers and frtighters
In these waters to tie up at Port
St. Joe.
Part of the work was done ear-
lier na the summer by pipeline
dredging, and part was accom-
plished by the MacKezizle, a smal-
ler hopper dredge.
Dredging the channel is a huge,
tedious-and expensive undertaking.
The job is being- handled by the
Corps of Engineers, Mobile Distriot,
In charge of Col. R. W. Love, dis-
trict engineer. It is constantly un-
der surveillance of the Panama
City field office, headed by Ira
Campbell, resident engineer.
The Langfitt, which began work
In St. Joseph Bay In August, is un-
der the command of Charles A.
Sweeney, master, formerly of Paaa-
ma City and now of Mobile.
When ithe craft was visiter by,
this newspapers, representatives,
Sweeney was off duty and absent,
and .the Langfitt was in charge of
Chief Mate Preston L. Bryant of
Southport, N. C., acting master.
Bryant, who can rattle offt sta-
tiStlcs and information at a rapid.
pace, is obviously proud of the
Langfltt and its giganftic capacity
for production.
The dredge would blanket a foot-
ball field, being 350 feet long and
'having a beam of 0 teet.
lt has a net tonnage of 4,998, and
weighs about 12,000 tons when, ful-
ly loaded.
S The dredge, which could set out.
on itR own for any port in the
world, is a marvel of engineering
etficiency designed solely for the
purpose of clearing channels in the
Gulf of Mexico, Mississippi River,
or where needed. ,
On each side are mammoth, 35-
ton drags which are lowered toI
the bottom to suck up materials.
"Comparing them to vacuum
cleaners is an overworked descrip-
tion", said Bryant-who promptly
added that the operation "is like


AN AERIAL VIEW of the hopper dredge "Langfit", currently dredg tors include the safety record of
ing the channel and bar entrance to -St. Joseph Bay. The "Lang- the Langfitt, which. this month
fit" is owned and operatedd. by -the Army Corps of Engineers; of completed two years, or 285,000
Mobile, Alabama.. m an hours withoutt a lost time ac-


The drags can function down to and must be replaced every 12
a 70-oot depth, but usually they days.
operate no deeper than around 40 Partly to facilitate replacement
feet. anhd partly to .refuel and take on
Scraping along the bottom of supplies, the Langfitt works 12
the channel, the drags suck in the days and is idlMe two. It docks at
material to be removed. This ma- Port St. Joe on off days.
.terial is emptied into bins, which There ,are 15 officers ,and 70 men
kill with amazing speed. aboard, the regular strength is 84.
Bryant said the time taken to These put in eight-hour shifts: to
fill the bins varies according ito keep the operation under way 24
the type of material being remov- hours a day.
ed. In the St. Joseph Bay operation Like aboard' would be monoton-
it takes about 45 minutes to load ous ,to many persons, but the crew
2'850 cubic yards of sand. doesn't seem to mind.
Excess water flows away rapidly: Living quart-r.s .and much of the'


as -the .sind and mud settle in ithe
bins. -
The .Langfitt then moves to a
dump area to get rid of its load.
When over the dump area, 12 four-
foot square doors in the bottom of
the hull are opened and the load.
is spilled in about five minutes.
The entire cycle in .St. Joseph
Bay takes 85 to 90 minutes. srd in
an average 24-hour period more
than 42,500 cubic yards can be re-
moved.
T' This is the most economical load
to .handle, Bryant said, but 'the
Pangfitt could carry 3,060 cubic
yards at a time and up to 60,000
cubic yards a day.
To have an idea of how much
sand or silt this is, 60,000 cubic
yards would fill 10,000 average-size
dump trucks.
In the operation off Port St. Joe
the Langfitt has two dump areas,"
one in the open Gulf and the other
in -the- bay away from the chan-
nel. Usin gtwo' areas cuts running
time.
Dredging is hard on the drags,
which are faced with six-inch
thick steel shoes. These shoes are


acuum-cleaiing 'a house in the worn away about half an inch a
dark." day by abrasive action of the sand


~'~' :EE~
i'A UPS
U U *


It's -the greatest ever published! 84 colorful
idea-inspiring pages including complete room
decoration designs by the nation's foremost interior
decorators.
Over 1,000 items of Distinguished Merchandise
pictured or described. Over 140 special items, in-
cluding exclusive decorator designs. All merchandise
made by the nation's leading manufacturers, in-
cluding those in Florida.
Pick up your free copy soon at any store or
service station that gives S&H Green Stamps.
And remember as you look at the wonderful
merchandise in the catalog's pages you get these
.beautiful and useful items without paying a penny
more for what you buy at S&H Green Stamp stores.
You're dollars ahead because they're extra values
for you available by mail or at your nearest S&H
Green Stamp redemption center.


working area are air-conditioned.
There are two recreation rooms
with TV 'sets, games and books.
Visitors also are quickly inform-
ed that interdenominational Sun-
day school is held regularly, per-
'haps the only such services on any
dredge.
A small pulpit faces ttim meeting
room, 'which has a ,portable organ.
Religious literature is on view in
racks.
Other facts impressed on visi-

IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S
COURT, IN AND FOR GULF
COUNTY, FLORIDA.
IN PROBATE.
IN RE: Estate of
LAURA JEAN STEVENS,
Deceased.
NOTICE OF FILING PETITION
FOR FINAL DISCHARGE
OF ADMINISTRATRIX
TO ALL WHOM IT
MAY CONCERN:' .
Notice is hereby ,given that I
have filed my final returns as. ad-,
ministratrix of the estate of La-ura,
Jean Stevens, deceased; that I
have filed my petition for final
discharge, and 'that I will apply to
the Honorable Sam P. Husband,
County Judge fo Gulf County,' Flor-
ida,, on October 19, 1959, for appro.
val of the same and for final dis-
charge -as administratrix of the es-
tate of Laura Jean Stevens, de-
ceased.
September 10, 1959.
SIs/ Mabel G. CLiistmas
Administratrix of tih- Eittat
of Laura Jean Stevens,
,',eceased.
/s/ Cecil G. Costin, Jr.
Attorney for Administratrix 4t


The retirement plan you
buy for tomorrow can
help meet today's needs_
-. thanks to the
exclusive Adapt-A-Plan.
Ask your Gulf Life
representative.









INSURANCE
COMPANY

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

221 Reid Ave.


WE
ARE YOUR
PRESCRIPTION

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

SMITH'S


cident,
The crew also takes pride that
it has' "adopted" two Korean war
.orphans and regularly contributes
to their support.
The Langfitt was built in 1947
at Paseagoula, Miss.;by thebIngals
Shipbuilding Corp.
Bryant said lit cost $3.5 nillion-
to build, and it would take $12 mil-'
lion to duplicate-itt -today.
It has two 3,000-horsepower eit-
gines, which gulp down about 11,-
000 gallbus of fuel oil a day.. The
fuel load is 4,600 barrels.-
The Langfitt carries about 200
,tons of fresh water in tanks for-
personal use. Its evaporators con-
yert seawater for use in: boilers,
sanitary system and other pur-
poses.
The craft was. named 'for Maj.-
Gen. William Campbell Langfitt,
1860-1934, chief engineer for 'the
American Expedittonary Forces In
World War I.
Before the Langfitt completes
dredging the St. Joseph Bay Chan-
nel, 'almost our million cubic
yards of sand will 'have been re-
moved by it, the MlacKenzie and
pipeline dredges.
Almost any day it can be seen
steaming up and down'a short dis-
tance offshore, easily seen by trav-
elers on the highway betwene Mex-
ico Beach and Port St. Joe.

GO TO CHURCH SUNDAY


PHARM A C Y


John .Robert Smith, Pharmaceutical Chemist


Phone 7-5111


THIE eTAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, September 24, 1959


Be carefree 'n

casual!


casual


For sportswear, for dancing,
for just-plain-lounging
you'll choose our Ballet
Casual Tights! Snug-hugging
and sleek, they're -ull-fashioned
and fully-proportioned. And-
because they're made of
Burmilized stretch nyloi--they
always fit perfectly, whether
you're doing a skating twirl,
a pirouette, or just watching TV!
Come in, ask for yours in black,
red, royal blue or suntan. Three sizes,
S '. A, B, and C-one just
right for you. 9

SChildren's Sizes, $3.50 pr.


CO STIN' S




Classified Ads Bring Quick Results


Why we built two cars for 1960. ..

as different as night and day


On October 2-for the first time in Chevrolet's 49-year history-you will be able to watlc into your
dealer's showroom and see two totally different kinds of cars. M One is the conventional 1960 Chevrolet,
brand new in appearance and more beautifully refined and luxurious than you can imagine. M The
other is unlike any car we or anybody else ever built-the revolutionary Corvair, with the engine in the
rear where it belongs in a compact car. M We'd like to tell you why we built two such different cars,
how we-built them-and for whom we built them. -1


Why two kinds of' cars? Because
America itself has been going through
some big changes in the past few
years. Our cities have been straining
at their seams. Traffic is jam-packed.,
Parking, space is at a premium.
And ou; suburbs have spread like
wildfire. People are living farther from
their work, driving more miles on
crowded streets. There is new leisure
time-but more things to do. There's_
a new standard of living-and more
need for two cars in the family garage.
In short, America's automobile
needs have become so complex that
no one kind of car can satisfy them
completely. That is why we at Chev-
rolet, keeping tab on these trends,
have had a revolutionary compact car
in the planning stages for more than
nine years.
Thus, when we decided three years
ago to prepare for production of such
a car we were ready to build it the way
it should be built. There was no need
for a hasty "crash" program that
would-create only a sawed-off version
of a conventional car. "
That is why the two cars you
will see in your dealer's showroom
October 2 will be two entirely
different kinds of cars. One is' the
conventional '60 Chevrolet-brand
new in beauty, with new space inside,
new spirit under the hood, a new


feeling of sumptuousness and luxury
never before attained by any car in its
field. There is great V8 power linked
with new thrift, plus Chevrolet's
superb 6-cylinder engine. It is a
traditional car that comes even closer
to perfection-in silence, in room, in.
ease of control, in velvety ride-than
any other car we have ever made.
The other is the Corvair, a compact
car that isastonishingly different from
anything ever built in this country.
It has to be-because this is a six-
passenger compact car, with a really
remarkable performance a car
designed specifically to American
standards of comfort, to American
traffic needs.'
The engine is in the rear. Among
the basic advantages resulting from
this engine location are better traction
on a compact 108-inch wheelbase and
a practically flat floor. But to be
placed in the rear, the engine had to
be ultra light: and ultra short. So
Corvair's engine is totally new-
mostly aluminum and air cooled; it
weighs about 40 per cent less than
conventional engines. It is a "flat"
horizontally opposed six-so, it is only
three cylinders long and that
leaves a lot more room for passengers.
Another weight saving: like modern
airplanes, the Corvair has no frame;
the body-shell supplies it great struc-


tural strength it's a welded unit
that is virtually rattle-free.
The ride is fantastic. But to get it
we had to design independent sus-
pension at every wheel; conventional
springing would give a compact car a
choppy ride. Right now we'll make
one prediction: no other U.S. compact
car will ride so comfortably, hold the
road so firmly and handle so beautifully.
Now there are two kinds of ears
from Chevrolet-because it takes two
kinds of cars to 'serve America's needs
today. If you love luxury-the utmost
in luxury-and if you want generous
interior space, breath-taking perform- -
ance, automatic drives and power
assists-then the conventional '60,
Chevrolet may be your choice.
If easy parking, traffic agility and
utmost economy are high on your list
-then you should seriously consider
the Corvair. But the best thing to do
is to look these two new cars over at
your Chevrolet dealer's ... take them
out for a drive. It may be that the.
only logical choice for your family
between two cars like this is-both.
They make a perfect pair.


See all the new Chevrolets October 2 at your local1 author 'Zd Chevrolt dealer's




FLOYD CHEVROLET Co.


i- ^rA i- 4O- W-S E


r


EBY~a


Port St. Jo*, FIa.


FHONRBAN 72221401 WILLIAMS AVE.


S.





THE TOTAL IS LESS AT ft~AI THE TOTAL IS LESS AT IGA fE TOTAL IS LESS AT IGA THE TOTAL IS LESS Al IGA


-- rT
B T --
-


FRESH LOIN FIRST CUT
PORK CHOPS
LB. AC


SELECT

BEEF


LIVER


39c


FREE


00


HICKORY SMOKED TENDERIZED
PICNICS
TO BE GIVEN AWAY \SAT., SEPT. 26
At 3 PM Come-in and Register
You Do Not Have To Be Present To Win
US GOOD WESTERN GRAIN FED BEEF
Round STEAK


GaFla Ala. Grade A D&D


LB.
8,9c


Ic


HICKORY SMOKED SLAB
BACON


lb


Neck BONES


NABISCO
SALTINES
SUPERFINE (WITH $5.00 ORDER or MORE)


TRELLIS GARDEN NO. 303 CAN
PEAS
ALLEN GREEN
LIMA BEAF
NO. 303 CAN
WHITE ACH


LB. BOX
29c


Sliced Freel
LB. I


10 LBS.


2 Cans


4is


2 Cons


tE PEAS


33c


33c
2Cans 49C


GA. GRADE A SM.

EGGS 3Do 99c
LUZIANNE 2 LBS.
COFFEE c FREE
COFFEE 99c $5.00 Worth of TOP VALUE STAMPS with the
Purchase of ANY SIZE Lusianne Tea.
SWIFT'S PURE VEGETABLE LUZIANNE
Shortening TEA ,l, 39
Y2.lb. 79c
3LB.TIN LUZIANNE -- 48 COUNT
59c _' TEA BAGS 43c


TOWN SQUARE FAMILY SIZE -- FROZEN

FRUIT PIES


EACH


U. S. GOOD ALL LEAN
Stew MEAT


VITA APPLE

JELLY


GOLDEN RIPE FANCY
BANANAS


NEW CROP DELICIOUS
APPLE


S


LB.
69c


C


2 LB. JAR


LB.


2 LBS.


US NO. 1 WHITE (With Food Qrder)
P-OTATOES
10 LBS. *cfly


ATH OTLI LS T G 2 EI


'HE TOTAL IS LESS AT IGA T


49c


lOc

35c


lr I rH


Ld I~L r=THETH


--- ,- Is-~vy re I Y~-- CI- -- I IrrC I r 1 31 i --- ee3 I -- I 1.


II E~ -I


I w


-e


'Cr I.~dF 1~Tj


THE TOTAL IS LESS At IdAi


THEL TOTAL IS, LESS AT IGA


TOTAL IS LE~SS At ICA


HE TOTAL IS LESS AT IGA


r. -


THE TOTAL IS LESS AT IGA


WHE TOTAL iS. LESS AT -


THE TOTAL IS LESS AT IGA






1*C"~~'~P Y-~-U-- -


VS


Walton High raves'
(of DeFuniak Springs)


Kickoff Time 8:00 PM


HIGH SCHOOL STADIUM


Come and Bring Tlie Fam iy


1959 PORT ST. JOE SHARK FOOTBALL TEAM


James Gibson, Tommy Grimsley, Wayne Stevens, Larry Davi., Ches- Bob Raffield and Jimmy Wilder.
ley Fensom, Joe Whaley, MichaelMcKenzie, Robbe Costin, George Third row, left to right, Coach Marion Craig, Bob Munn, Drew
Boyer. Hall, Willie Daniell, David Ray Musselwhite, Richard Arnold, Buddy
Second row, left to right, Bobby Burkett, Jimmy Williams, Terry Ward, Pat O'Brian, Ed Bobbitt, Gene Cox, Glenn Alligood, Frank
Porter, Donnie Mac Young, Freddy Bowdoine, Jimmy Griffin, Kenny Marlow, Coach Lamar Faison.
This Advertisement Sponsored By The Following Port St. Joe Merchants. .



GHTING SHARKS-Front, row, left to right, Carl Zimmerman, Redd, Bob Kerrigan, Nelson Hall, Courtney Martin, Jimmy Dawson,
James Gibson, Tommy Grimsey, Wayne Stevens, Larry Davis, Ches Bob Raffield and Jimmy Wilder
Boyer. Hall, Willie Daniel[, David Ray Musselwhite, Richard Arnold, Buddy
,Second row, left to right, Bobby Burkett, Jimmy Williams, Terry Ward, Pat O'Brian, Ed Bobbitt, Gene Cox, Glenn Alligood, Frank
Porter, Donnie Mac Young, Freddy Bowdoin, Howard Lovette, Jimmy Griffin, Kenny Marlow, Coach Lamar Faison.

This Advertisement Sponsored By The Following Port St. Joe Merchants.,.


IGA FOODLINER
STONE'S SHOP for MEN
PRIDGEON INSURANCE AGCY.
BILDWEL SUPPLY CO.
PYLANT'S Men and Boy's Wear
Metropolitan Life Insurance Co.
B. A. COLLIER, Representative
COOPER'S BARBER SHOP
HORTENSE, PETE and ROCKY
PALACE BARBERSHOP
GULF SERVICE STATION
AUBREY R. TOMLINSON
WOOLFORD STANDARD SERV.


MODERN FURNITURE CO.
PATE-THOMASON Service Center
FULLER'S SUPPLY CO.
OREER Standard Service Station
FLOYD CHEVROLET CO.
J. LAMAR MILLER, Agent
STANDARD OIL COMPANY
MOTEL ST. JOE
and DINING ROOM
Western Auto Associate Store
Kennedy Electric & Refrig. Serv.
DANLEY FURNITURE CO.
CITIZEN'S FEDERAL
SAVINGS and LOAN ASSOCIATION


CITY RESTAURANT
BUZZETT'S DRUG STORE
CAMPBELL'S DRUG STORE
COSTIN'S DEPARTMENT STORE
DAIRY QUEEN
FIRESTONE -- ORCHIDLAND
HALLMARK DEPARTMENT STORE
ST. JOE HARDWARE CO.
ST. JOE MOTOR CO.
PIGGLY WIGGLY SUPER MKT.
WIMBERLY PONTIAC CO.
ST. JOE FURNITURE
and APPLIANCE COMPANY


BACK YOUR


TEAM


d I L ~a It= ----~-~e -~-~a~d~ II~B~e~B~L~_~


it:


Joe "Sharkt'













Al.

What islU

FREE .
ADVICE -
worth? k

Well-meaning people frequently,
friends medical advice and si
remedies for illnesses. Their r
mendations may be worthle
even dangerous. Don't take ch
with your precious health..
the advice of your doctor. Wh
prescribes, bring your prescrip
1 to us... for the best pos
service.


Buzzetts Drug Store

Port St. Joe, Florida


i CLASSIFIED ADS

FOR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished
cottages. $45 per month. Ander-
son Cottages, St. Joe Beach. tic
- FOR RENT: One and two bedroom
attractively furnished a p a r t -
ments. Cool in summer, warm in
i-p* winter. Gas heat, window fans.
..L--- They have to be seen to be appre-
...- cited. Also nice Trailer parking
-. space. Phone 7-8820 or 9-9133. Wi-
mico Lodge Apartments and Trail-
er Park, White City. tfc-8-20

FOR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished
,house at St. Joe Beach. $60.00
y offer 4 per conth. Phone 7-7521 or see Bill
suggest Carver. Stp-9-17
recom-
,ss or FOR SALE: Hunter window fan.
chances Cost $140.00 new. In good condl-
. take tion. Heavy duty. $50.00. The Star
len he Phone 7-3161.


FOR RENT
New 3 bedroom house. Unfur-
nished. Beautifully paneled and has
oak floors. At St. Joe Beach.
New 3 bedroom house. $70.00 .per
month. Unfurnished. Beautifully
paneled and has oak floors. At St.
Joe Beach.
FOR SALE
Small house and lot at Beacon
Hill. $995.00. Just about any terms
you wish.
J. D. CLARK
1017 Long Ave. Phone 7-7771


A ed in Eells Firestone Store
FieM and Stream
229 Reid Ave. Port St. Joe, Fla.


Store Name
Gentlemen please send me a pair of STADRI WATERPROOF BOOTS.. .My size
is. 6 0, 6Y [, 7 77 0, 80 8 O,90 9 ,% [ ]100, 10 11 0.
11i 12 0, 12% I wear C. D E Owidth. I prefer Plain Toe ['
Insulated 0. Attached is check I, money order 0, or send C.O.D. I under.
stand that .these boots are guaranteed waterproof.
NAMF
ADDRESS
CITY STATE


POR SALE
3 bedroom home on Belliny dit,
cle. 3 months old. Pay' owner's
equity.
4 .new homes being built on Bel-
lamy Circie. FHA financing. To be
completed within next 30 days.
Lots at St. Joe Beach. Small
down payment. Small monthly pay-
ments.
PRIDGEON AGENCY
411 Reid Ave. Phone 7-7741
HOUSE FOR SALE: 2 bedroom
home at St. Joe Beach 90 ft. off
highway 98. Immediate occupancy.
$250.00 down and $50.00 a month.
Call Johnston PO 3-2831, Panama
City. 10tp-8-27
FOR SALE: 20-gallon tropical fish
aquarium. Equipped with light,
heater, filter and plants. Will sell'
cheap. Call BAl- 9-1866. 2tp
FOR SALE: .22 cal. .pump Winches-
ter rifle, model 61. Like new.
Reg. :$59.95 now $35.00. C. W. Long.
FOR SALE: 1950 Plymouth. Good
condition. First $185. takes it.
1024 McCileland Ave. Phone 7-3606,
FOR SALE: 1958 Chevrolet Bel Air
4-door sedan. Air conditioned and
loaded. Reasonable. See E. Tom
Pridgeon at Pridgeon Insurance
Agency.
FOR SALE: 1954 2-door Victoria
Ford, radio and heated. 1 owner
car. Can be seen at St. Joe Auto
Parts Co. tfc-9.24
WANTED: Lady ,to keep house and
. care for three small children.
Phone 7-7501. tp
WANTED TO RENT: Furnished
apartment, two bedroom. Call
BAll 7-8121. Up


WILL GIVE AWAY 3 lovely kittens
about 3 mos. old, If interested
call at Baltzell Cottage, Highway
98, Beacon Hill. If I am not ot the -
cottage please come In and take
some kitten's. 2,tp
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA.
In Chancery.
Mildred McKenna, Plaintiff
Vs.
John Thomas McKenna, Defendant
NOTICE. TO John Thomas Mc-
Kenna whose place of residence is
Dewitt Trailer Park, Dewitt, New
York-
On or before the 15th day of Oc-
tober, A.D., 1959 the defendant,
ohn Thomas McKenna is requir-
ed to serve upon Benjamin H. Dick-
ens, Plaintiff's Attorney, whose ad-
dress is 303 Fourth Street, Port St,
Joe, Florida, a copy of and file
with the Clerk of said Court, the
original of.an answer to the Bill of
Complaint filed against him here-
in, for alimony unconnected with
divorce.
WITNESS my hand and official
aeal of -said Court at Wewahitchka,
Gulf County, Florida, this 8th day
of September, A.D:, 1959.
GEORGE Y. CORE
Clerk Circuit Court.
(Circuit Court Seal) 4-9-10
NOTICE
The Board of County Commis-
sioners of Gulf County will receive
sealed bids from any person, com-
pany or corporation interested In
selling the County the following
described ,property:
1 1960 model pick-up truck with
the following specifications: V-8
engine not less than 170 hp., air-
cooler replaceable type, oil filter,
heavy duty cooling system, custom
cab, dual electric windshield .wip-
ers, -dual sun visors and arm rests,
power steering, power brakes, auto-
matic transmission, heater, rear
.bumpers, signal lights and reflec-
tors, 5 670x15 6 ply tires and
wheels with side mount spare tire
Carrier, spot light mounted on left
iof cab, standard equipment includ-
ing tool kit and jack, color prefer-


SALE
52.10 box
S2.42 box
S1.99 box
S2.42 box
S2.25 box
52.65 box
52.25 box
52.25 box
S2.65 box
52.25 box
52.65 box
S2.06 box
52.06 box
.43 box
.61 box
.83 box
.62 box


Port St. Joe Florida


(red red and white.
The County will tNiAie one i19e 1
V-8 Ford pickup model RIAT, title
no. 276936 on the above truck.
Truck may be inspected as the
County garage or by calling Road
Superintendent.
Bids will be received until 6:00
-p.m. September 29, 1959, CST, at
the office of the Clerk of Circuit
Court, Wewahitchka, Florida.
The Board reserves .the right to
reject any 'or all bids.
Board of County Commisison
George W. Cooper, Chmn 2t
NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that the Trustees
of the Internal Improvement Fund of the
State of Florida, pursuant to law, will offer
for sale, for objections only, in the Board
Boom of the Governor's Office, Capitol
Building, Tallahassee, Florida at 2:30 p.m.,
October 27, 1959, the following -descrio.d
iands in Gulf County, Florida, to-wit:
File No. 478-23-253.12
A parcel of submerged land in St. Jou.'ph
Ey, and Section 36, Township 8 South,
Range 12 West and Section 81, Township
S South, Range 11 West, lying East,-'I;
of and abutting Government Lot 7 of
said Section 36, containing 72.05 acres,
more or less.
The Purchaser is required to pay the ad.
vertising bill and documentary stamps. The
sale, if and when made, shall be subject to
the Trustees reserving unto themselves 75%
of the phosphate, minerals and metals and
50% of the petroleum thereon or thereunder.
The Trustees of the Internal Improvement
Fund reserve the right to reject any and
all bids,
BY ORDER of the Trustees of the Inter-
nal Improvement Fund of the State of
Florida,
LeROY COLLINS, Governor
Attest: Van H. Ferguson, Direotor
Trustees I. I. Fund 4t-9-24
-.
NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given htat the Trustees
of the Internal Improvement Fund of the
State of Florida, pursuant to law, will offer
for sale, for objections only, in the Board
Room of the Governor's Office, Capitol
Building, Tallahassee, Florida, at 2:10 p.m.,
October 27, 1959, the following described
lands in Gulf County, Florida, to-wit:
File No. 177.--8.53.12
A parcel of submerged land in St. Joseph
Day in Sections 14 and 23, Townsnip
9 South, Range 11 West, lying Norther-
ly of and abutting the West 329.91 feet
of Government Lot 4 of said Section 28,
containing 22.7 acres, more or less.
The Purchaser is required to pay the
advertising bill and documentary stamps.
The sale, if and when made, shall be sub-
ject to the Trustees reserving unto them-
selves 75% of the phosphate, minerals and
metals and 50% of the petroleum thereon
or thereunder,
The Trustees of the Internal Improvement
Fund reserve the right to reject any and
all bids.
BY ORDER of hte Trustees of the Internal
Improvement Fund of the State of Florida.
LeROY COLLINS, Governor
Attest: Van H. Ferguson, Director
Trustees I, I. Fund 4t-9-24
1-


NOTICE
NOTIOCE is hereby given that the i"us' ,
of the Internal Improvement Fund .:.t til.
State of Florida, pursuant to law, will offer
for sale, for. objections only, in the Board
Room of the Governoir's Office, Capitol
Building, Tallahassee, Fldrida, at 2:30 p.m.,
October 27, 1959, the following described
lands in Gulf County, Florida, to-wit:
File No. 476-28-253.12
A parcel of submerged land in St. Joseph
Bay, in Sections 15 and 2'2, Township 9
South, Range 11 West, lying Northerly
of and abutting the East 644 64 feet of
'Government Lot I of said Section 22,
containing 9.22 acres, mres, more or less,
The Purchaser is required to pay the ad-


Stones' Shop for -Men is backing
-the Sharks football 'team this yeaf
with their big Shark Scoreboard
painted on their window.
The scoreboard will list the
score for all Shark games and will
also feature the Player of the I
Week. The -player will -be chosen
by a panel of judges and will be
honored by Stones during the week
on their weather report show on
Radio Station WJOBE.
This week's winner is Bobby
Burk ett, a halfback for the Sharks.
adv
vertising bill and documentary stamps. The
sale, if and when made, shall be subject to
the Trustees reserving unto themselves 75%
of the phosphate, minerals and metals, and
50% of the petroleum thereon or thereunder.
The Trustees of the Internal Improvement
Fund reserve the right to reject any and
all bids.
BY ORDER of the Trustees of the Inter-
nal Improvement Fund of the State of
Florida.
LeROY COLLINS, Governor
Attest: Van H. Ferguson, Director
Trustees I. I. Fund 4t-9-24


11111-_ I


FLA. GRADE 'A' SMALL


EGGS


Iin:


3 doz.


$1


JUICY GRAPES------lb. 10C
ALL KINDS OF SHELLED PEAS

BLACK EYE PEAS-- -----
DOUBLE RED

SWEET POTATOES Ib.

YELLOW ONIONS ----

YELLOW SQUASH --- ---_

CRISP CARROTS 100

RADISHES-----Ba gv


NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that the Trustees GREEN EA T A Sk
of the Internal Improvement Fund of the
State of Florida, pursuant to law, will offer GREEN PEANUTS ----
for sale, for objections only, in the Board U T B b
Room of the Governor's Office, Capitol D TTE
October 27, 1959,'the following described RBEANS-----lb.'
lands in Gulf County, Florida, to-wit:
A parcel of submerged land in St. Joseph
Bay in Sections 15 and 22, Township 9 FINGER. PEAS -- ---
South, Range 11 West, lying Northerly
of and abutting the West 675 feet of EATING APPLES each lc
containing 38.86 acres, more or less, -- --- each i
The Purchaser is required to pay the ad- PURE
vertising bill and documentary stamps. The
sale, if and when made, shall be subject to
the Trustees reserving unto themselves 75% EANll
of the phosphate, minerals and metals and m I O- I l 9
50% of the petroleum thereon or thereunder.
The Trustees of the Internal Improvement I S GOOD
Fund reserve the right to reject any and all
blds,
BY ORDER of the Trustees of the Inter, ND BEE ------ lb. 4'
ril Improvement Fund of the State of Flor- U. GOO
LeROY COLLINS, Governor U
Attest: Van H. Ferguson, Director GROUND ROUND Ib 79
Trustees I. I. Fund 4t-9-24 .

NOTICE is hereby give that the Trustees -- FILL YOUR DEEP FREEZE BY THE BUSHEL --
of the Internal Improvement Fund of the
State of Florida, pursuant to 'a%.. ,. .- L K Y P
for sale, for objections only, a,' r..- B.:. r E E
Room of the Governor's Office, C'irt. BusI.
ing, Tallahassee, Florida, at 2:30 p.m.,
October 27, 1959, the following described
lands in Gulf County, Florida, to-wit: ADY FINGER PEAS bu. 2.50
File No. 479-28-253.12
A parcel of submerged land in St. Joseph YELLOW QUASH b $1 75
Bay in Sections 15 and 22, Township 9 YELLOW SOUASH bu. $1.75
South, Range 11 West, lying Northerly []
of and abutting the W/2 of Government
Lot 2 and all of Government Lot 3 in
said Section 22, containing 94.68 acres, $
, more or les G NW by $ 7
The Purchaser is required to pay the ad-
vertising bill and documentary stamps. The
sale, if and when made, shall be subject to
the Trustees reserving unto themselves 75%
of the phosphate, minerals and metals and
50% of the petroleum thereon or thereunder.
The Trustees of the Internal Improvement
Fund reserve the right to reject any and
all bids. at WHITE CITY
BY ORDER of the Trustees of the Inter-
nal Improvement Fund of the State of Flor- Store Hours: 7:30 a.m. to 7:00 p.m. Mon. thru Sat.
Lest: Y COLLINS, Governor Open All Day Wednesday
Attest: Van H. Ferguson, DirectorP
Trustees 1. I. Fund 4t-9-24 ....


SPECIAL--Limited Time Only!






PRICES SLAS IIED



Gates 1st Line NYLON Tires


at LOWEST PRICES in History!
__ nmm ..N .w"


Here's a tire buy that may never be repeated!
Not "second line"-not rayon- Reduced
but genuine 1st Line, 1st Quality as
NYLON tires, While this offer lasts, NOI
you can get this Superior Quality
Nylon tire at the same low price $ U
others have just announced for 1st
line rayon tires.
Not one penny more for the
super-strength of 1set quality Nylon
that makes these tires virtually
BLOWOUT PROOF!
Not one penny more-to get an unconditional r
hazard guarantee against ANY tire failure!
This is the lowest price we have ever offered
on Nylon tires of this quality. This offer is
limited and maf never be repeated again.
Come in now and buy at truly sensational
savings-while this offer lasts!


Unconditional

Road-Hazard Guarantee
Most tires are guaranteed only against defects in workmanship and
materials. Gates Air-Float Deluxe Nylons are so super-tough, they are
guaranteed against ANY failure including blowouts, bruises, rim-cuts,
etc., for full tread life, with no time or mileage limit, Should tire fail
for any reason, you get a new tire, with full credit for unused mileage,
based on Gates standard adjustment schedule.


'1 down
TA 610


with retreadable trade-in,
puts a Gates Nylon tire on your car.


SIZE


Reduced from


NOW ONLY


6.70-15 tube-type $21.20 $17.95
7,10-15 tube-type 23.50 19.95
7.60-15 tube-type 25.70 21.75
7.50-14 tubeless 25.15 20.35


Prices shown are for black tires, plus tax & retreadable trade-in.
Whitewalls available at comparable savings.


WANTED: Recappable Tires SIZS


Pate-Thomason Service Center


options
ssible


Cost Shot Gun Shell




SALE

The following shells offered by EELLS FIRESTONE STORE are uncondition-
ally guaranteed to be fresh and made in 1959. This one time only sale is to let
everybody know that EELLS FIRESTONE will hereafter carry a complete
line of all popular makes shotgun shells throughout the 1959-60 hunting season.
This sale is good only from 8:80 a.m. Thursday, September 24 through 6:00 p.m.
Saturday, October 10, 1959. .


REG. PRICE
16 Ga. 2 3-4 drams powder, 1 1-8 oz. No. 8 shot S2.65 box
16 go. 2 3-4 drams powder 1 1-8 oz. no. 4 shot 53.10 box
16 Ga. 2 1-2 drams powder, 1 oz. no. 6 shot S2.55 box
16 Ga. 3 drams powder, 1 1-8 oz. no. 6 shot 53.15 box
12 Ga. 3 1-4 drams powder, 1 1-8 oz. no. 4 shot 52.85 box
12 Ga. 3 3-4 drams powder, 1 1-4 oz. 7 1-2 shot S3.45 box
12 Ga. 3 1-4 drcms powder' 1 1-8 oz. no. 8 shot 52.85 box
12 Ga. 3 1-4 drams powder, 1 1-8 oz. no. 6 shot 52.85 box
12 Ga. 3 3-4 drams powder, 1 1-4 oz. no. 6 shot S3.45 box
12 Ga. 3 1-4 drams powder, 1 1-8 oz. no. 8 shot S2.90 box
12 Ga. 3 3-4 drams powder, 1 1-4 oz. no. 4 shot 53.45 box
.410 Ga., 3-4 oz, no. 6 shot S2.65 box
.410 Ga., 3-4 oz. no. 7 1-2 shot S2.65 box
.22 Shorts .55 box
.22 Short, -hollow point shells .66 box
.22 Long Rifle, hollow point .88 box
.22 Long Rifle shells .70 box


SHOT GUNS, RIFLES -- ALL KINDS and SIZES AVAILABLE


EELLS Firestone Store


228 Reid Avenue


NYLON
TIRE


111


-1_


,rC 1