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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01258
 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: January 7, 1960
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: UF00028419:01258

Full Text










TH~E ST AR

"Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chattahoochee Valley"
TWENTY-THIRD YEAR sORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA THURSDAY, JANUARY 7, 1960 NUMBER 15


R n.W'Dodson Welcomed

To City With

Reception Tuesday

:. Walter Dodson, new Vice-Presi-
dent and Cashier at the Florida
SBank ,at Port St. Joe was welcomed
to Port St. Joe Tuesday morning
W with a coffee and doughnut recpe-
tion given in his honor at the City
Restaurant.
Approximately 250 local people
called between 9:00 and 10:30 a.m.
to meet the new Florida Bank of-
ficer.
Dodson comes to Port St. Joe
from Ashburn, Georgia where he
,wasCashier at -the Ashburn bank.


WALTER DODSON (right) is welcomed to Port St. Joe with a reception Tuesday morning at the City
Restaurant. Sitting at the table with Dodson are the Revs. J. C. Odum (left) and C. Byron Smith,
(center). Sitting with his back to the camera is H. F. Ayers.


-,V.-
.-^ : v, : .^ .
.. %% .% ,- ..,. .^ W-,.




MOVING DAY-Laborers of the St. Joe Paper Company are shown above bringing in the first load of fil-
ing cabinets,' desks, and stored files on New Year's day. Moving operations into the new building
continued through this week.



Railroad and Paper Company



Move To New Office Building


The Apalachicola Northern Rail-
road Company and the St. Joe Pa-
per Company began the process of
moving into their new office build-
ing on New Year. day.-
The. new building, located at the
North 'end of Reid Avenue will'
house the offices 'of the Apalachi-
cola. Northern. Railroad Company
and freight. deppt of the company
.on the ,ground floor.
The second and. third, floors .will .
be occupied by;, the oflces of .the..
St. Joe Paper Company.
1 TheI tailrdc"d Company Qcupied .
t4, offices PTonday morning after
a pndinf,... weTkhen<-tn>bthe ,mov-
ing. proct.s : The 'Paper Company
was' still -ccupied with moving yes-
terday, -biitthey expect to finish, up
Sthis week. .. :
The new three.story building. is
a- definite ass et to Port St. Joe's.
business -district" and would be so
to a city of most any size. The new
-building IS -completely air -condi-
tloied and-centrally heated. All the
floors are :f terrazO' tile. with .plas- :
ter -alls.' .
The new building, which was a
little over six months in the con-
struction- process -dst a-rouind a
half million -dollars.
The building 'is owned by the
Apalachicola Northern Railroad
Company. .
-*- --- '


Registration Books

Put Out to Precincts

For Voter Signing

County Registrar, Mrs. C. G. Rish -
announced this week that registra-
tion forms are now in the precincts
for registration of all voters who
are not now registered to vote in
Gulf County. If you have lived in
the county for six months, and the


He was very active in civic affairs
in the Georgia city and will be a MOM
welcome newcomer to Port St. Joe .
civic affairs as well as, to the Flor- U
ida Bank.
Dodson .told The Star that he
was very pleased with the friendly
reception he 'had received here and
especially to see .how the -people
turned out to meet him at the
Tuesday reception. The Dodson
family, consisting of Mrs. Dodon $5
and three sons will move to Port r
St. Joe in about two weeks after
housing is available.
J. L. Sharit, president of the The I
Florida Bank at Port St. Joe ex- Company
pressed his pleasure at ,securing the terday. a
services of Dodso for the local $449,012.
bank. nr n-


Ellzey Tells Rotary

Of Tri-River Group


AND THE RESULTS-Mrs. Rochelle Jackson, .secretary to J. L. Shar-
it ruefully surveys the results of moving. Everything piled high on
the desk in disorder to be straightened out and put away in its
proper place.

Kiwanis Club Installs New Officers;

Elects New Slate of Directors


state of Florida for 12 .months, you The Port St. Joe Kiwanis Club for business in its history and he
are eligible to register to vote in installed its new officers for 1960 .predicted even better things for the
the coming Gulf County elections. at their regular meeting Tuesday coming year.
Registration forms in the Port St. noon at the Motel. St. Joe.
Joe area are at the following loca- Installed to serve during 1960 pointed out that the du-
o~s "Pont interests in Port St. Joe had
tons: were: 0. C. Dykes, president, Har-'Just moved into their new 'office
Precinct No. 4, Overstreet, Mrs. old Odom, vice-president and Tom building at the foot of Reid Avenue.
Edna Hardy, at store. Alsobrook, secretary-treasurer. He said the prospect of .the new
Precinct No. 5, Highland View, The club elected a new slate of paper mill coming to Port St Joe
Slas Player, at store. seven directors to serve the club's wouldsurely give business in the
Precinct No. 6, White City, Mrs. business activities during the year. area a spurt Sharit told the club
Floise Harper, her home. They were, J. R. Smith, Gannon that bids for the new hospital x-
Precinct No. 7, Kenney's Mill, Buzzett, Frank Hannon, George pension would be le' Wednesday
Mrs. Coleman Tharpe, her home. Wimberly, Jr., Hubert Richards, (yesterday) and that this construc-
Precinct No. 8, North Port 'St. Bob King and. Marion Parker. tion project would mean a boost to
Joe, Mrs. Fred Maddox, 105 4th St. Walter Dodson was taken into the Port St Joe economy also.
Precinct No. 9, central Port St. 'the club as a transfeeree from Ash- Sharit said the new hospital
Joe, Mrs. J. 0. Lucas, 1021 Marvin burn, Georgia. Dodson has justwould be one of the finest i this
Avenue. moved .to Port St. Joe and is the a, but he pointed out that not
Precinct No. 10, South Port St. Vice-President and Cashier of the 'money had been wasted on frils.
Joe to county line, Mrs. Pearl Mc- Florida Bank at Port St. Joe. with the building to be a service-
Farland, 101 Duval Street. Mayor J. L. Sharit 'spoke briefly able and -attractive structure.
Mrs. Rish said that she is mail- to the club on what to expect in attractive structure.
ing each registered voter a card Port St. Joe for the new year from Sharit also told the club that the
this week. Each voter much check the companies he represents, name- local bank is .taking steps toward
the card and return it to her office. ly the Florida Bank at Port St. Joe, becoming a National Bank. "This
Mrs. Rish .says the cards should the Apalachicola Northern Railroad 'will mean a lot for the Port St. Joe
reach her office by 30 days after Company, the St. Joseph Telephone '!businessman and the man on the
they are sent out. and Telegraph Company and the 'street. Just how will be explained
* This is not a re-registration on City of Port St. Joe. later."
the ,part of registered voters, but Sharit's short -talk was one of In
a .check of precincts and in order progress and good things for the Visits In Miss.
that the Registrar may make need- City. He declared that .the City had Mrs. Otis Ogle visited relatives
ed Precinct changes. just passed one of its best years in Mississippi last week.


J oruL I; .
construct'
the Muni
Gunn
-of six c
enlarging
more th


F. Gunn Bds Low On


Sicipal Hospital Job



36,363.62 To Church Attendance Shows Increase


Spent On Job

E. F. Gunn Construction
y was .the low bidder yes-
fternoon whenwhen his bid of
00 was .accepted by the
Joe City Commission for
tion of a new addition to
icipal Hospital.
was low bidder in a field
companies seeking the job
ig the present hospital to
han twice its present size,


SP remodeling the present structure
A S/Purposes, and furnishing certain "extras"
bid on as alternates by the bidd-
R. H. "Bob" Ellzey, newly elect- ing companies.
ed vice-president of the Tri-River 'Highest bid received by the Corn-
organization formed to promote the mission was $501,878.00 bid by the
Apalachicola River Valley area
spoke to the Rotary Club at -their A. M. Williams Company of Quin-
regular meeting last Thursday. cy. Gunn's nearest competitor,
Ellzey outlined some of the pur- Robert Fleming of Panama City
poses of the new organization. He was $30,000 higher than the local
said the !group had not as yet cho- concern, bidding $479,500.00.
sen a name. 'Several alternate bids were
Ellzey said that the purpose of received by the Commission to
the new organization is to attract make the new hospital more
industry to the Apalachicola Val- "plush". Bids accepted by the
ley area. No town will be pushed board were those for auxiliary
by the organization. The group will heating, audio nurse calling sys-
strive to lure industry to the area tem, water treatment facilities,
and then it will be up to the indi- incinerator and air conditioning.
vidual cities to strive for a final The Commission also accepted
location. Ellzey said that the group bids on kitchen equipment, new sur-
is using as a drawing card the pro- g1cal lights and sterilizing equip-
posed barge channel from the Gulf nment. The total bill for the hospital
of Mexico to Columbus, Ga., along expansion, with alternate purchas-
with its accompanying recreation- es, kitchen equipment, surgical
al facilities as an incentive for in- lights, and 'sterilizing equipment
dustry for industry to move to this comes to a total of $536,363.62.
area. The channel will provide .an The City didn't have quite this
Abundance of fresh water, electric much money from Federal funds
power and cheap water transporta- and a recent bond issue for this
tion. purpose, but a Hill-Burton repre-
The group is made up of people sentative said that the City could
in Georgia, Alabama and Northwest get additional money from them to
Florida. cover all the additional fund's
Guests of the club were Jim needed except for $16,000.00 which
Tucker of Panama City and A. E. the City must and feels that it can
Gault, Peoria, Ill. raise.
All of 'these figures couldn't be
ascertained by The Star to get in
D T .Bridg this week's issue since the bid let-
D. T. Bridges ting wasn't over until nearly 5:00
p.m. yesterday afternoon and the
Passes In Wewa 'time was running too short to look
up any more figures than are quot-


Dewitt T. Bridges, age 67 passed
,away at his home in Wewahitchka
on January 1 following a lengthy
illness.
Mr. Bridges had lived in Wewa-
hitchka for 32 years.
Bridges is survived by his wife,
Mrs. Virginia Bridges of Wewa-
hitchka; two daughters, Mrs. Hel-
en Kemp, Lakeland and Mrs. Mary
Martha Causey of White City; one
son, Dewitt, T., Jr., of Wewahitch-
ka; 10 grandchildren and one bro-
ther, Earnest Bridges of Wewa-
hitchka and two sisters, Mrs. M.
G. Brock and Mrs. J. E. Pridgeon,
both of Wewahitchka.
Funeral services were held Sun-
day, January 3 at 2:00 p.m. from
the First Baptist Church in Wewa-
hitchka with the Rev. G. T. Hinton
and Rev. W. A. Frye officiating.
Interment was in Jehu Cemetery
in Wewahitchka.
Comforter Funeral Home was in
charge of arrangements,
_4K
Holiday Visitors
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Guilford of
Gainesville visited with their par-
ents, Mr. -and Mrs. W. J. Guilford
and Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Campbell
'during the holidays

GO TO CHURCH SUNDAY


In First Week of Attendance Crusade


Edward J. Woods, chairman of
the Port St. Joe Church Attend-
ance Crusade for 1960 reported to
The Star this week that all city
churches report an upsurge in at-
tendance Sunday, the first day of
the current Crusade.
Woods said that some of the
churches reported a full house.
The Crusade will continue until
Easter Sunday.
Attendance by church was as
follows:
FIRST METHODIST
Sunday School 160
MY F 25
Worship Services -----.--.-- 266

FAITH BIBLE CHURCH
Sunday School 21
Worship Services ..--------..........-- 61

FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Sunday School 252
Worship Services ---.... 539

WHITE CITY BAPTIST
Sunday School 106
Worship Services --..........- 249


LONG AVE. BAPTIST
Sunday School 176
Training Union 93
Worship Services .-..-....-..... 323

HIGHLAND VIEW METHODIST
Sunday School 46
Evening Fellowship .----......---.. 18
Worship Services __ 73

Oak Grove Assembly of God
Sunday School 211
Christian Cadets 86
Young People 18
Worship Services .... .... 253

PENTECOSTAL HOLINESS
Sunday School 34
Worship Services 68
-K **
Cub. Scout Meeting
Cub Scout Master, R. H. Ellzey
announces that the Cub Scout Pack
will meet tonight in the STAC
House.
Meeting time will be at 7:00 p.m.
with all Cubs, Den Mothers and
Cub parents urged to be in attend-
ance.


Natural Gas Group


Files For Permit


To Construct Lines


St. Joe Natural Gas Company,
Inc., the local natural gas distribu-
tion franchise holder in Port St.
Joe, filed its petition 'to intervene
In the 'application of Coastal Trans-
mission Corporation and Houston
Texas Gas and Oil Corporation be-
fore the Federal Power Commis-
sion on January 2. The Federal
Power Commission has not set a
date for hearing as yet.
Trhe n-r.. n. r, of t hof 'hl. ar.,l tion+f' Tn


Corporation Monday, January 4.
The contract, of course, was con-
ditioned upon gas being delivered
to the City limits of Port St. Joe
by Houston Texas Gas and Oil Cor-
poration. The contract called or
sufficient gas to service the pros-
pective consumers in Port St. Joe
as estimated by Barnard and Burk
Engineering Firm of Baton Rouge,
Louisiana, engineers for St. Joe
'NaToaiTl (1q o .. I~\Tnc.


ed in this issue. 'I .. ... ... .. .. .. "
The Star will endeavor to get is .to secure authority for the con- Vice pre
the complete picture, financially, struction of a transmission line to of St. Joe
by next week. Port St. Joe and certain other areas was asked
by next week.
in Florida that are not presently ural gas c
being served. President J. Lamar St. Joe. C
,Sharks Cage Team Miller, of St. Joe Natural Gas Co., that natur
To Resume Play Friday Inc., signed the service contract to consume
with Houston Texas Gas and Oil this year.


' The Sharks basketball squad will
resume their -season schedule play
tomorrow night when 'they meet
the Altha Wildcats on the home
court.
Game time will be at 7:00 p.m.
,for the preliminary 'B' squad game
and 8:00 ip.m. for the varsity game.
Tuesday of next week the Sharks
will play host to the Apalachicola
quintet.

Dr. Canning Will Speak
At White City Church

Dr. Harold B. Canning of Wewa-
hitchka will be the guest speaker
at the White City Baptist Church
on Wednesday night, January 13
at 7:00 p.m.
Canning will also show some
films on his work in Africa as a
medical missionary.
The public is invited to attend.
The program is an observance
of WMS Focus Week, January 10
through 15.


das u., m .
resident Cecil Costin, Jr.,
e Natural Gas Co., Inc.,
I by The Star when nat-
ould be expected in Port
ostin stated that he felt
al gas would be available
ners by the latter part of


'S...


SIGN CONTRACT: J. Lamar Miller, president of the St. Joe Natural
Gas Co., Inc., (center) inks a gas service contract for gas require-
'ment estimates to be send to the Federal Power Com.mission for
intervention in a hearing to get gas mains run to Port St. Joe.
Looking on are Benjamin H. Dickens, secretary-treasurer of the
company (left) and Cecil G. Costin, vice-president, (right)











Vivian Stevens Becomes



Bride Of Oscar M. Bateman


Candlelight gleamed softly in .. .
the First Baptist Church of Port
St. Joe Thursday, December 24 at
4:00 o'clock in the afternoon as
the Rev. C.. Byron Smith joined in
holy matrimony, Miss Vivian Lor- :-
aine Stephens and Oscar M. Bate-
man, Jr. .
The ride is the daughter of Mr.
and -Mrs. E. L. Stephens ofthis
city and the bridegroom is the
son of Mr. and Mrs. 0. M. Bate-
man, Sr., of Bristol. ,
Branched candelabra h o 1 ding
lighted white candles formed an a
arch in front of the baptistry which
formed a background for the flor-
al settingof floor standards in fan
shape -arrangements of nestled
'white gladioli, giant mums and pom 1-' "
poms in lace fern. Flanking the al- I
tar were miniature palms. "
The family pews were marked
with white satin bows..
A program of wedding music was
presented at the organ by Miss Sa- lAi 41
ra Linda Richardson as the guests A I,
were seated by Gary Godwin and
Thurman Jacobs. She accompanied 'iii
Miss Elaine Musselwhite as she ,
sang, "Oh Perfect Love", "Be- -- '
cause" and at 'the conclusion of
the ceremony, "The Lord's Pray-
er".
The bride, who was given in mar-
riage by her father, wore a white (Photo by Lynart Studio)
'suit with matching fur collar and
white accessories. She carried man Hulon Mitchell. Mrs. Bateman and the maid of hon-
a white satin covered Bible with Mrs. Stephens, mother of the or.
an oval sshaped bridal bouquet of bride, chose for her daughter's After .a short wedding trip, the
white lilly 'of the valley and love wedding a navy suit with whitecouple will be at home to their
notes on streamers. accessories and wore a white car- friend's at 510 8th Street in Port
The bride's only attendant was nation corsage. Mrs. Bateman was 'St. Joe.
Miss Delores 'Chism. She wore a gowned in an autumn green sheathS t .o
Pat Hartley original sheath dress with which she wore black acces- NEWS FROM
designed with Ian' empire wist. ories and a white carnation cor- W_
Her headpiece was nylon net and sage.
she carried a white fur muff adorn- sae .rHZE -REA
ed with the carnations. In 'the receiving line were Mrs. By HAZEL CREAMER
Mr. Bateman chose as, his best Stephens,.the bride and bridegroom, Phona 74976


THURSDAY and FRIDAY





STHE',A

S WOmiDERFUL
S' CouNTRY



SATURDAY ONLY


HILARITY at its PEAK I
IFull-Length Feature Surprise! of Wi L
I --C Sa, rLzo- Us
i M1ffltfs
SJ L L (A' COLOR


SUNDAY and MONDAY


TUESDAY and WEDNESDAY
.. 11 TERROR
.NW IN THE
T/I/R1Y!f. : SWAMPS!







THE





VINCiNrmISCOPs
CINEMASOP VINCENTPRICE BEVERLY GARLAND-BRUCE BENNETT
a BRAETTHALSEY, DAVID rRANKIIAM LON CHANEY-GEORGE MACREADY
N n SF A 10h C!NlU,.YFO HRt"E


Mr. and' Mrs. Gene Hedger and
family of De Funiak. Springs visit-
ed the Clinton Cox .family Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. W. C. 'Miles and.
daughter Carl Jean visited with
their father and grandparents, Mr.
and Mrs. D. W Miles in Southport
Sunday afternoon. *
Mrs. Mary Emma Tarkington
and daughter of 'Bagdad visited
with their father, Charles Revell
during the holidays.
Mr. and Mrs. Dalton Grace of
Panama City visited the latter's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. V.. Can-
nington new year's day.
Mis's Mary Cox has returned to'
Brewton, Ala., after having spent
the holiday with her parents, Mr.;
and Mrs. Clinton Cox.
Mrs. Mae Creamer and daughters
Hazel and Betty spent Sunday af-
ternoon in Southport with M.rs.
Philip Williams.
Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Maige and
family of Atlanta visited the Clin-
ton Cox family Thursday.
Pelham Revell and Mrs. Eula
Rogers visited in Brewton, Ala.,


Miss Sibbie Brinson Is Wed



To Dillon F. Smith, Jr. Dec.27


Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Coker of
Highland View announce the en-
gagement of their daughter, Jo
Ann, to Luie D. Holland, the son
of Rev. anq Mrs. W. B. Holland,
also of Highland View.
Wedding plans will be announ-
ced later.

Friday 'and *lturday with their
sister an'd daughter. Mrs. B, 0.
Burke and family.
Mr. land Mrs. Edward Youngblood
and children spent 'the holiday In
Panama City with Mrs. Young-
blood's 'parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. H.
Lowery.
Mrs. Catherine Whitaker and .ba-
by visited her -parents Mr. and Mrs.
'C. C. Bradshaw in Bonifay during
the week end.
Gene Gay of the Naval Traininu
School of Memphis, Tennessee vis-
ited 'his sister, Mrs. Jeff Duval dur-
ing 'the Christmas holidays.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Dougherty of
Tallahassee visited the latter's par-
ents, Mr. and Mrs. J. -V. Canning-
ton during 'the week end.
. Mr. and Mrs. Ted Whitfield and
family visited friends and relatives
in Mobile during the holidays.
We welcome to our community,
W. C. Wilon who is operating the
Highland View Gulf Station.
The Church of God- on Sixth St.
Iii Highiand View announce that
they will begin revival services on
January 10-17. Services will be at"
7:30 !p.m. each night with Rev. and
Mrs. Allen Suggs as the evangelist.
Special .singing will ,be presented
each night. The -public is invited to
hear htis Holy Ghost 'filled man
preach God's word. Prayer for the
salvation and healing will be held
elch night.
R. A. NEW'S
The Highland View R. A. chap-
ter had its regular weekly meeting
at the Highland View Baptist
Church, January 4 at 7:30 p.m. The
chapter elected new officers to
serve in 1960 and chose a new chap-
ter name. This year the chapter is
named after William Buck Bagley.
He was the first Southern Baptist
Missionary to Brazil. The officers
elected were, Ambassador-in-chief,
Ted Whitfield; first 'assistant Am-
bassador, Jerry Harbuck; chapter
recorder, Jerry Branch; chapter
heald, Larry Branch and treasurer,
James Keel. Those present were:


Jerry and. Larry Branch,
Keel and Ted Whitfield.


James


On Sunday, December 27 at 4:00
o'clock in the afternoon, Miss oib-
bie Bell Brinson and Dillon F.
Smith, Jr., were united in the bonds
of holy matrimony in a double ring
ceremony at St. Joseph's Catholic
Church in Port St. -Joe. The Rov-
erend Paul F. Hogarty officiated at
he ceremony.
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. R. H. Brinson of Port St.
Joe. The bridegroom is the son of
Mr. D. F. Smith, Sr., and the late
Mrs. Smith of Pensacola
The church was beautifully dec-
orated 'for the ceremony with gar-
lands of native greenery intertwin-
ed with white baby mums over the
altar. Tall standards of white glad-
ioli, giant chrysanthemums .and
stock were placed on either side of
the altar, with Ipoinsettias placed
at vantage ,points, to complete the
setting.
Prior to the ceremony, Mrs. Fer-
rell Allen, Jr., presented a program
of organ music composed of ,ap-
propriate nuptial hymns. Mrs.
James Brinson, soloist and a _cou-
sin of the -bride of Pensacola. sang
"Panis, Angelicus" 'and Gounod's.
"Ave Maria."
Mrs. Marshall Brown of'Fort Wal-
ton Beach, sister of the groom,
chose for the occasion -a Christmas
red street length wool sheath dress
topped by 'a matching fitted empire
jacket. Her small fur hat and other
accessories were of winter white.
Her costume was complemented by
her corsage of white cymbidium
orchids.
The mother of the bride chose
for her daughter's wedding a street
length gown ;of old rose peau de
sole featuring a bodice of lace with
a low portrait neckline and cap
sleeves. The skirt was fashioned
with an empire waistline and a soft
side drape which formed a petal
hemline in front. Her small -half
hat was of matching old rose se-
quins, and elbow length white
gloves and matching satin slippers
completed her costume. Her cor-
sage was also of white cymbidium
orchid's.
The grandmother of the bride,
Mrs. H. T. Brinson of Port St. Joe,
was attired 'in a street length
dress of lavender wool with a
matching jacket. Her accessories
were black and she wore a corsage,
of pink carnations.
The bride, who entered on the,
arm of her father, was radiantly.
lovely in a full length gown of
white -silk organza featuring a vol-
u-minous 'skirt which fell into a
graceful .chapel train. The gown
was styled along princess lines,
with a jewel neckline and re-em-
broidered lace paillettes on 'the bo-
dice and front panels of the skirt.
The seams of the bodice and. skirt
were emphasized by narrow satin
bands. Long sleeves of chantilly
lace -tapered to calla points at the
wrists, and full panniers of gather-
ed chantilly lace fell from the liback
waist and extended the length of
the train. Her fingertip veil of
sheerest French illusion fell from,
a crown of seed 'pearls artfully fash-
ioned in a heart design. Her only
ornament was a sweetheart neck-
lace of diamonds, a gift of the
groom. The bridal bouquet was a
'trailing cascade of feathered white
carnations scented by tufts of bri-
dal white tulle. It was centered
with a large white orchid with a
-pale yellow throat and was inter-


NOTICE OF ANNUAL MEMBERSHIP MEETING




The annual meeting of members of Citizens' Federal Savihgs and

Loan Association of Port St. Joe will be held Wednesday, January 20, 1960 at

2:00 P.M., EST, in the office of the Association, Port St. Joe, Florida for the

purpose of electing Directors for the ensuing term, and to transact any other

business which may legally come before said meeting.





Signed,

L. G. BUCK,
Executive Vice-President


(Photo by Bateman Studio)

spersed with white lace, lily of .the meant of maroon mums and salal
valley, and pearl hearts surround- atop a crystal dome under which
ing the orchid. stood a bride and groom on a sil-
Attending the bride as her mat- ver base, with a single mum nest-
ron of honor was her sister, Mrs. led in silver lacelon and salal di-
Robert Bedwell of Ashford, Ala- rectly in front. Two crystal punch
barma. Bridesmaids were Miss Sara bowls were placed at either end of
Brinson of Dublin, Georgia, also a the table.
asist r .ofthe bride and Mrs Jam es


Harrison of Port St. Joe.
The honor- attendants were iden-
tically gowned In street length cher-
ry wine dresses of celanese satin.
The sleeveless dresses featured ba-
teau- necklines dipping low in the
'back, and were fashioned with' a
wide cummerbund accented with a
flat bow at the waistline. Bouffant
skirts fell in soft'pleats, and match-
ing satin usllppemrsand elbow length
white~ gloves. complemented the
costumes. Headpieces were circlets
of matching cherry wine net which
fell:from a small flat spray of pale
pink felt 'leaves. They carried cres-
cent shaped bouquets of pale pink
feathered carnations with green
variegated velvet 1 eav e s and
streamers of pink satin ribbon.
Tiny Miss Madell Brinson, cou-
sin of the bride and daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. James Brinson of Pen-
sacola, was the flower girl. Her
full length gown was of pale pink
silk taffeta with a .sash of cherry
wine taffets~ matching the brides-
maids gown's. Her headpiece was
identical to that of the honor at-
tenldants, a circlet of cherry wine
net and .pink. felt leaves. She car-
ried 'a basket of white nylon net
'and satin loops which held pink
and white rose petals which she
scattered in the path of the bride.
The basket also featured tiny white
and gold butterflies 'of nylon net.
Mr. Smith chose as his best man
his brother-in-law, Marshall Brown
of Pensacola. Groomsmen were Har-
old Odom and Hulon Mitchell, both
of Port St. Joe.
Immediately following 'the cere-
mony, a reception was held in the
social hall of the First Methodist
Church. Focal point of the room
was a white wrought iron arch en-
twined with Oregon huckleberry
and centered with a cluster of three
white wedding bells and volumin-
ous white satin bows. Accenting the
arch on each side were two tall
standards of magnolia leaves, cle-
verly arranged to 'simulate trees.
Directly in front of the arch stood
the bride's table which was cover-
ed with a full gathered cloth of
sheerest white organdy over pink
linen. The four tiered wedding cake
topped with the traditional bride
arnd groom under an arch of lilies
of the valley and orange blossoms
centered .the table. On either side,
three branched antique silver can-
delabra held burning white tapers
and an arrangement of garnet
sweetheart roses, carrying out the
color scheme of the wedding. Ros-
ettes of white -satin ribbon and
fern were at each corner of the
table and two silver compotes fill-
ed with miniature wedding bell
mints completed the bridal table.
Punch was served from a' table
Identically covered with white or-
gandy over pink linen and featur-
ed an outstandingly lovely arrange-


, The registration table was also
covered with white organdy over
pink linen and featured a handmade
anniversary candle along with the
bride's book.
Large white satin bows and
streamers decorated -the stairs. Two
larges-baskets .ums and glad-
loli were.placed .behind the receiv-
ing-line, and a 'fan arrangement of
white gladioli and chrysanthemums
with magnolis leaves on the 'piano
completed 'the decoration of the
spacious reception room.
Assisting In cutting and serving
the wedding cake were three cou-
sins of the bride, Mrs. William T.
Glbbs of. Monck's Corner, S. C.,
Miss Reba Hester of Panama City
and Mrs. Vance Custer, III, of
Bainbridge, Ga.
-Presiding at the punch bowls
were the Misses Marynel Culbreth
and Leslie Frazier of Panama City;
Miss : Martha: Costin, Mrs. Joel
Strait, Mrs. Marion Parker and
Mrs. Jack Justice of Port St. Joe;
The registration boow was kept by
Mrs. Billy Parrish of Tallahassee.
Assisting in greeting 'the guests
were Mrs. Chauncey Costin and
Mrs. Charles Brown of Port St. Joe.
Floor hostesses were Mrs. Ed Ram-
sey, Mrs. J. T. Ricketson, Mrs. Wal-
ter Johnson, Mrs. Ben Dickens, Mrs.
Henry Geddle, Mrs. Mark Tomlin-
son and Mrs. Ralph Swatts, all of
Port St. Joe.
The bride chose for traveling a
soft brown wool suit featuring a
fitted jacket with a round collar of
mink. Her hat was of matching
mink and brown alligator shoes and
bag completed her costume. Her
corsage was .the orchid from her
bridal bouquet. -After a short wed-
ding trip to New Orleans, Louisiana
the couple will be at home at the
Ancon Cottage at Mexico Beach.
The bride was graduated from
Port St. Joe High School and re-
ceived her degree in education 'at
Florida State University. She has
been teaching at Tyndall Elemen-
tary 'School' at Tyndal Air Force
Base. Mr. Smith was graduated
from high school in Pensacola and
received a B.S. degree in engineer-
ing from the University of Florida.
He is presently on the engineering
staff at the St. Joe Paper Com-
pany in Port St. Joe.
SOut of town guests attending the
wedding were Mr. and Mrs. Charles
E. Kaeler, Sr., Mr. and Mrs. Charles
E. Kealer, Jr., Mr and Mrs W W
Wafield, Mr and Mrs. Angus Mc-
Millan, Dillon F. Smith, Sr., Mr.
and Mrs. J R. Brinson and children,
Madell and Randy, all of Pensacola;
Mrs Nancy J. Duval, Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Matthews, Mrs. Jack Gas-
kins, Mrs. Max Hannon, Miss An-
nette Hannon, Mr. and Mrs. Bill
Parrish. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Cook,
all of Tallahassee; Miss Reba Hes-
ter. Miss Marynel Culbreth and
(Continued on page 3)


FIRST METHODIST CHURCH

Pert St. Joe, Florida

Methodist Youth Fellowship .__ 6:15 p.m.

Sunday School 9:45 a.m.

Worship Hour 11:00 a.m.

Worship Hour 7:30 p.m.


I .0. mmw I -- -


P -- --c~011111rrms- ---~---,,











STHE STAR
Pubilahted Every Thursday At 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. .Jo., Plorlda
By The Star Publilhing Company
WESzT R. RAuMSE Editor and Publisher
Also Linotype Operator, Adi Man, lor olunst, Reporter, *Proof Reader
and Bookkeeer
ONE YEAR, *.AD SIX MONTHS 9.50 THREE MONTHS $127.50
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCED
watered as eecond-clai matter, December 19, 19187 at the Postoffice, Part St. Joe,
Florida, under Aft of Mae S. 1879.
DIAL BAll 7-3161
TO ADVERTISERS--f ce of error 4r omissulons in ladvertisements, the publihers
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 aserts; the printed word thoroughly convinces.
The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, JANUARY 7, 1960


EDITORIALS



Consider This Resolution


Probably by now most of us have already discarded our
New Year's resolutions. They are now six days old and that is
old enough for any resolution to get that we have no intention of
keeping.
Now that the frivolous resolutions have been made, mulled
over, looked at in the light of day and quietly discarded it would
seem an opportune time to think of a resolution that should be
kept in 1960. Not only should it be kept, but it should be expand-
ed on in years to come.
The Star would like to see everybody in Port St. Joe resolve
to do their utmost to boost the progress of our city during the
next year. The year of 1960 and probably the next five years
will be some of the most important years in the history of Port
St. Joe and even its predecessor old St. Joseph. Port St. Joe has
definite promise now of more industry for 1960 that will probably
add no less than an extra thousand families to the city during the
next few years to come. Certainly we will not limit ourselves to
this thousand, but this number is fairly definite.
Even so, the addition of 1,000 more families to our city will
cause a 25 percent growth. This growth can be a catastrophe if
we do not work together in the planning for the expansion that
will come with the addition of these new families.
New schools, new water and sewer expansions, new streets,
more garbage collection service, new homes, more of everything is
going to' be needed. It is up to us to see that these needs are
furnished. When you are called on to do your part, resolve now,
that you will not renege on your responsibility.
Modern Port St. Joe has now come of age. It is over 21
years old. It is time that we stop acting like a small city and be-
gin to act like an adult city. Many of'us have lived here for a
number of years. The editor of The Star has been here for 20
years. We are going to do what we can. How about you?




One Kasper, One Red

Can Wreck Harmony


Racist John Kasper, released from the Federal Correctional
Institution at Tallahassee last month, is just one kind of agitator
that has fomented racial discord on the national and Southern
scene over the years.
Kasper's viewpoint, if it truly can be called a viewpoint, .s
one of racial segregation, but his egotism and personal tactics of
antagonism have done only harm to the cause of the South and
segregation. There is nothing in. Kasper's past to indicate, that
be earnestly believes in the South, the Southern cause for segre-
gation or anything but John Kasper.
It is safe to assume that if John Kasper had never appear-
ed on the scene, especially in these difficult times, that the Sou-
thern cause would have been advanced much further. The cult
of violence and agitation on both sides of the race question has
done only injury to the problem and hindered its solution. Kas-
per's future will do more to insure continuity of Southern custom
than his past ever did. He is headed for another six-month term
in Tennessee for agitation during the integration of Nashville
schools in 1957. '


LIGHT SWITCHES EXPLAINED-Harold Odum explains the light
switch set up to J. L. Sharit on the first floor of the new AN Rail-
road office building. '


MOVING RECORDS-Workmcn move only a small part of the moun-
tain .of records h-tat was transferred in moving gthe St. Joe Paper
Company accounting 'offices to the new building at the foot of Reid
Avenue.


Its Income Tax Vime

Again; Forms in ail



More than 1/2 million Floridians have been mailed their
1959 federal income tax forms and should receive them in the
next few days, Laurie H. Tomlinson, Florida director for the
Internal Revenue Service, announced last week.
,Floridians are expected to pay .,,.
more than a billion dollars in taxes were reached and noteworthy ac
on their 1959 incomes, Tomlinson complishments achieved.
added. Collections during the past Aside from its colorful chara-ter
year were slightly more than $1,- the movie industry has had many
200,000,000, he said, and that figure tough .problems to contend witi
should 'be 'topped in 1960. over .the years and on occasion
The IRS special assistance pro- the .going has been plenty rough
gram for taxpayers will begin Men- The fact that the state organizat.ci
day in the district office in the 400 has weathered the storm and con
Building in Jacksonville. tinues to grow and prosper speaks
Assistance Slated well for the courage and ability of
During the early part of the fil- its management.
ing period, a special staff of corn-
petent technical' personnel will be predicted th at the movie industry
available at the IRS office each was doomed. Better pictures an
adiewas doomed. Better ,pictures anu
Monday for consultation and advice stepped up promotion met the chal
in the preparation of the tax re- lenge. Then came television which
turns. This assistance will be avail- was a tough competitor for a `time
able daily toward the close of the w a t cm e it r a tn+t
taxpaying period, which ends April bter pictures and bet
1, omio sater theatre equipment, wide
15, Tomlinson said. screens more comfortable seats .and
"Taxpayers are urged to corn- air conditioning enabled the indus-
plete their own returns, as far as try to hold its own.
possible, before seeking assistance
in solving some problem that might' When Todd-AO and Hi-Fi stereo
arise. And it also is suggested that sound entered the picture Florida
arse. Andit also is suggested that eatres' alert management quic
ret.rns be fie early, particularly equipped their Sheridan Theatre
if a refund is due the taxpayer," the ly equipped their Sheridan Theat
director continued., -
New Short Form
The director also called atten-
tion to a new short form 1040W,
available for individuals whose in- once-a-year SALE!
come consisted of wages and not


more than $200 of income from in-
terest and dividends. The new two-
page form is designed to simplify
the filing of tax returns for this
type of taxpayer, Tomlinson said,


yet it permits the claiming of many
But John Kasper is only one kind of agitator and works [benefits which may not be claimed
toward that end in only one way. Kasper is a yeller, a screamer, a on the short form 1040A.
preacher, a foot-stomper, a loner who likes to hear his voice and


see the heads of street-corner rabble nod in dumb agreement with
his ranting. There are other forces more subtle.
One of the strong forces at work in both the South and the
entire nation is the force of communism. A new policy switch in
the U. S. Communist Party illustrates its workings, one of the few
times we can watch it work above ground.


TOO LATE TO
CLASSIFY
By RUSSELL KAY
The Florida Stat eTheatres re-
cently celebrated their 45th anni-
versary. The organization sta'tfed


The new policy changes the old line, started back in 1930, with .one theatre in Jacksonville in
away from favoring a Negro "nation" within 'the borders of the 1914 and ha sgrown to a statewide
Ut State 'cliain of 55 houses today.
United States. Now party officials say this is a form of segrega- I have,'a personal interest in this
tion and therefore a bad thing. The new line says the Negroes 45th anniversary for it was in 1914
are an oppressed people within a nation, but deprived of their that I came to Florida and daring
rights. Of course, segregation existed much more rigidly in 1980, .the years I have watched the ,sa.
if they really wanted to attack segregation. dy growth of the Florida Thea.:ri
organization and hav been privi-
But the Communists' motives are obvious. They want to leged from time to time to publi-
hop on the bandwagon, led by the NAACP, for Negro "rights". 'ize its activities as milestones
It must be noted that the Florida NAACP is under investigation
now for alleged Communist influence. )
It is the agitators on both sides of the argument and the
traders in discord who have always been responsible .for the vio-
lence and the disruption of normal progress. One Kasper, one ,
Communist can wreck years of harmony.
S- The Florida Times-Union O


in Miami Beach for the presenta- ter.
tion, of these magnificent produe- Adult School i nClasses now in progress are In
tions which included such great at- mathmetics, English, A me rican
tractions as "Around the World in Second Semester Problems, Typing, Bookkeeping, Of-
80 Days," "Oklahoma," "South Pa- fice Machines and Shorthand.
cific" and Walt Disney's "Sleeping The Gulf County Adult In&titute, Aniy adult interested in attending
Beauty." under the direction of H. F. Ayers, any of these classes should contact
As the Sheridan Theatre was is now .starting its second semies- the director, Mr. Ayers, at once.
one of the few in the nation equip-
ped for such showings this state.
enjoyed the advantage of early
.showings and Floridians as well as
thousands of visitors from other
states were privileged to see these
great productions almost as soon as
they were released.
'So successful were these Florida
presentations that record smashing
runs occurred with these outstand-
ing features running for months on .
a reserved seat basis. /
These Todd-AO, widescreen, ,
Technicolor and six-channel Hi-Fi ... '"- '
.stereo sound films are so advanced 4 -_-* -. ^3^ -- I
and .superior to the ordinary movie I I
-that you must see them in all their -"-_ i
breath-taking glory to appreciate
how wonderful they are. -
Though you may have missed the
features numerated above, all of
which were shown at the Sheridan
in Miami Beach you will be given PAY BILLS BY
an opportunity to see the current
'production which had its Florida CHECK FROM HOME
- premiere December 18, and is cur-
irently playing to SRO crowds, Sam- Paying your bills by check not
uel Goldwyn's amazing motion ,pic- only saves you time and inconven-
ture production of George Gersh- ience your cancelled checks
win's "Porgy and Bess". provide you with legal proof of pay-
The picture was 12 years in ,the mont.
making according to producer Sam- Open your checking account here.
uel Goldwin, most. of that time was Start now to take it easy.
spent in clearing the legal rights
with the Gershwin and Heyward -- YOUR FRIENDLY BANK -
estates. About 18 months of shoot-
ing, editing, scoring and final tech- Florida Bank at Port St. Joe
nical details. Columbia Records are
releasing the original sound track Member FDIC and Florida National Group
recordings in both sterea and mona-
rual high-fidelity in conjunction
with the showing of .the film.
If you are planning a trip to Mi-
ami by all means make it a point FAITH BIBLE CHURCH
to see this wonderful film. Write PHONE BAIB 7-8801
the Florida State Theatres in Mia- PHONE BAll 7-8801
mi or the Sheridan .Theatre, Miami "Holding Forth the Word of Life"
Beach for reservations. I can as- Temporarily Meeting at the High School
sure you you will not be disappoint- SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 A.M.
ed for it is truly a remarkable ic-
ture, and while you are in the Mi- MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 A.M.
ami area see the inspiring produc- "The Kindness of God"
tion of Lloyd C. Douglas' "The Big
Fisherman" starring Howard Keel EVENING WORSHIP 7:80 P.M.
as Simon Peter at the Florida Thea- "Laodicea, the People's Church"
tre.
*V, .. .. -. ......... ..


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save... stock up for months ahead!
GIANT JAR, REG. 4.00, NOW 2.00
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South's Pharmacy
Phone 7-517 1
Reid Avenue
A


TO ALL


VOTERS


OF GULF COUNTY


The registration forms are now in the precincts for registration of all
voters who are not now registered. If you have lived in the county for six
months, and the state twelve months, and you want to vote in the 1960 Elec-
tions, please contact the following Deputy Registration officers and register.


LOCATIONS OF REGISTRATION BOOKS


PRECINCT NOS. 1 and 2 -- At office of Supervisor of Registration.
PRECINCT NO. 3 -- Mrs. Walter Crutchfield, at her home, Dalkeith.
PRECINCT NO. 4 -- Mrs. Edna Hardy, at store, Overstreet.
PRECINCT NO. 5 -- Mr. Silas Player, at store, Highland View.
PRECINCT NO. 7 -- Mrs. Coleman Tharpe, her home, Kenney's Mill.
PRECINCT NO. 8 -- Mrs. Fred Maddox, 105 4th Street, Port St. Joe.
PRECINCT NO. 9 -- Mrs. J. 0. Lucas, 1021 Marvin Ave., Port St. Joe.
PRECINCT NO. 10 -- Mrs. Pearl McFarland, 101 Duval St., Port St. Joe.


Also, I am mailing each registered voter a card this week, for the purpose
of checking your registration. Please do not neglect to sign your card as it
says and return as soon as possible. They should reach this office not later
than 30 days after mailing.

This is not a re-registration, but a check of your registration, and if you
have changed your precinct, you will be transferred to where you now live.

Those of you who live in Wewahitchka, please state whether you live on
the East or West side of the highway.

This is important if you wish to vote in the coming elections this year.


M rs. o o eistraon
Supervisor of Registration


I~e~B~~


:I








Get Faster Social Security Service By
Applying Directly To Area Office
People living in the area served the office in Panama City, John V.
by .the Panama City social security Carey. district manager, said this
district 'office will find that they week.
can get faster service if they go to The field representative who rep-

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


TRI-RIVER PLANNING GROUP OFFICERS--Left to right, Raymond H. Morris, Ft. Gaines,
Ga., 1st Vice-President; R. H. Ellzey, Port St. Joe, 2nd Vice-President and Eustace Bishop, Do-
than, Ala., president. The group will promote the -Apalachicola Valley area.


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


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 7:80 P.M.
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) 7:45 P.M.
"Come and Worship God With Us"


resents the Social Security Admin-
istration 'and travels in Calhoun,
Gulf, Holmes, Jackson, Walton and
Washington Counties must handle
all the people at 'the contact station
hv himself. arev continued. He


Local Employees of Florida Power
Receive Annual Safety Awards


must see so many people that it is Local 'employees of Florida Pow-
generally necessary 'that some of er Corporation were presented safe-
them wait several hours for an in- ty honor certificates at the com-
,terview. The district office has four sany's annual safety dinner meeting
interviewers and it is unusual that held January 6 at the school cafe-
anyone must wait more than a few torlum in Apalachicola according to
minutes -to be interviewed. R. G. Porter, FPC manager here.
During the past year, Florida
If you have business with the So- Power employees had a good safety
cial Security Administration, the year, according to H. B. McMahan,
best thing to do is to come to the safety director for the company,
district office in Panama Ctty, i f who reported that the employees'
you can possibly do so. If you will accident prevention record was
anIo___Itwo-_tImes 'oetter .rna U m


call us or write before eyou come in
and give us some of .the facts in
your case, we can tell you what in-
formation and records you will
need to bring. A telephone ecall or
letter before your visit often will
save you a second trip to complete
action on youlam or m or their social
security matter.
Individual's who cannot come to
the district office in Panama City
should, of course, see our official
representative at the at the contact sta-
tion, Carey concluded. A schedule


LADIES'


White Stag Sportswear


REDUCED


ONE WHITE STAG
OUTFIT

With dozens of fashion lines


PEDAL PUSHERS
* 3-4 LENGTH COATS


* SKIRTS


* SHIRTS


*- SLIM JIMS


ALL REDUCED


about two times better than the
national average. Also, during 1959,
Florida Power employees for the
third time in the history of the
company surpassed a. million man-
hours worked without a lost-time
accident.
The longest record honored was
that of Porter, who has a safety
record of 22 years with the com-
pany. Others honored were Agnes
C. Culpepper. 17 years; James A.
Cox, 13; Clifton W. Robbins, 9; and
Robert M. Webb, 6.
A highlight of the meeting_ was
the showing of a ne safety movie,
"Take Another Look" which was
followed 'by a short talk by McMa-
han. He pointed out that due 'to the
Increased tempo of the times and
of -the trips to your community may
be 'found in your local post office.
The district office in Panama City
is located at 1135 Harrison Avenue.
The telephone number is POplar
3:5331. The social security repre-
sentative is at the City Hall (up-
stairs) in Port 'St. Joe on the first
and third Thursday o each month
at 10:30 A.M., EST.

FOR EXPERT

Electrical Repairs
and
Contracting
IT'S

WALL ELECTRIC
COMPANY
DIAL BAll 7-4331


James' Gems.


the fast .growth of the company,
accident prevention is more diffi-
cult and more important than ever
before, and he called upon the FPC
employees to put forth every 'effort
in promoting on and off the job.

BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT
Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Harold Lundy
of 1610 Valencia Avenue, Ft. Pierce
announce the birth of a 'boy, Cecil
Edgar Lundy, weighing seven lbs.,
9% ozs. Mrs. Lundy is the former
Miss Barbara Williams, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Williams.
BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT
Mr. and Mrs. Norman Price of
Seattle, Washington ,are announc-
ing the birth of a son, Gary Norman
on December 30.
Mrs. Price will be remembered
as the former ,Miss Celia Tomlinson

CITY CAB

Day and Night
Service



Phone 7-2001.


THE STAR, 0ort St. Joe, lorida THUlSDAY, JANUARfY 7, 190
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Aubrey Recent Guests
Tomlinson of this city. Mr. and Mrs. Oakland AIrd of Jay
Grandfather Aubrey is passing were recent visitors of Mrs. Ard's
out cigars around at his gas 'sta- parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. M. Watts.
tion locally. -x
GO TO CHURCH SUNDAY
Advertising doesn't cost-it PAYV


FIRE


WOOD


$7.50 load

CALL DUREN'S STORE
Phone BAll 7-3171


do "


/


You can save a lot of
money on your shopping next Christmas if you
buy all year at progressive .stores and service sta-
tions that feature low prices and give extra values
in S&H Green Stamps.
With your filled books of stamps, you can get
all kinds of beautiful and useful gifts for'your
family and friends at S&H Green Stamp redemp-
tion centers. Or if you live more than 20 miles
from an S&H Green Stamp redemption center,
you can redeem your stamps by mail.
So, start saving S&H GREEN STAMPS
now for your 1960 Christmas gifts.
You'll be dollars ahead when you do!


PONTIAC NY CART


~-, -! -'.i-


I?, L



MEN'S & BOYS' WEAR
"Outfitters for Dads & Lads"


YOM LEADING MAN MJEN1t-r

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 BAlI 7-5431


W'ide-Track widens the stance, not
the car. With the widest track of any
car. Pontiac --ives you better stability,
Iks.; l.an and sway, accurate control.


I --


[E YOU.` LC Z,.L AUit'iO1 ii-D POIITIAC DEALER


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PORT ST. JOE FLORIDA


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- 10 LB. BAG 69c


DIRECT FROM THE PRODUCE MARKET TO YOU VIA
OUR SPECIAL TRUCK


AUNT JEMIMA -- 1 /2 LB. BOX

t ITIMS


LA RUTA -- 12 OZ. CAN
Corned B EEF
cuimr u Fr


2 BOXES


CRISP HEAD
CABBAGE
GEORGIA RED SWEET
POTATOES


TENDER FRESH
POLE


o LB.
5c
LB.
7c
LB.


BEANS


ICEBERG
LETTUCE


- EACH
15c


INTRODUCING -- OUR OWN PLYMOUTH HALF GAL.

Ice CREAM 59c
40 FOOT EXTENSION EACH
CORDS $1


RATH'S BLACK HAWK

Chuck ROAST


zt


LEAN MEATY SMALL

Spare RIBS


39c


N WEX3IVE


GREEN
STAM PS
9^ 1


Be sure to register your full S & H Green


Stamp books


for credit on the Free Nassau vacation trip. Only four
weeks away from the balmy shores of the Bahamas.


DEADLINE IS JANUARY 31.


POUND

49c
POUND

39c


ROBIN HOOD -- PLAIN or SELF RISING
FLOUR
SPRUCE 4 ROLL PKG.
TISSUE


FORREST PARK -- 3 TALL CANS
MILK
ECONOMY BRAND -- LB. PKG.

OLEO


5 LB. PKG.


SLAB UNSLICED


A


AKc


POUND


MARY ANNE -- 12 OZ. PKG.


C


.-.~


15 c


PIGGLY WIGGLY'S FINEST


3 POUNDS
.0 'A


PLYMOUTH -- 2 LB. JAR
PEACH PRESERVES


COME IN AND TALK OVER OUR FREEZER PLAN. ..WE CAN HELP
YOU SAVE MONEY!


FEATURING .. RATH'S BLACK HAWK CHOICE BEEF \


pl-~r -a, f- RL ~e~- ~PL~mA~-L;l~sss3lb~~~P~4~Et~lBed~II~81~


plla~asar~3Pr;ll~as~P --- ,, d~C lie b-.-C-~U 'L-~~31 --- i~-- 1"1 a~a


- LF- = __ ~_ I ~L -IL IB~--~F~s~-IBCPL~PLII~-C -Il~y


^


7N


Ildi~al LUR


39C


z9c


59C





S2Rs2p ~ bs ii't; ____ ---,- w ~.- -~


FROM


The old Texas Longhorn had to be yPIr' ~
a tough old critter just to survive,
and a steak from one of these old
timers called for some pretty hefty $1 thl^
chewing.
Today, steak is America's favorite meat cut. And
TABLERITE steaks sold only in IGA stores are America's
finest.
Scientific breeding and feeding programs, by the folks
in the Beef industry, have constantly produced better
beef cattle.
Your IGA Beef Buyers have kept pace .with this
improved quality and now you can serve your favorite
cut of steak knowing TABLERITE steaks are f'GUARAN-
TEED TENDER EVERY TIME"


TABLERITE ALL MEAT
STEW


TABLERITE ROUND BONE SHOULDER
ROAST
TABLERITE GROUND
BEEF


LEY-,


RO


B=


THE






LB. SELl
69 cL
LB. FRE
59c M
LB. TAB

49c. S


ST


LB.
39c
LB.

10c
LB.
29C


TOP
| VALUE
STAMPS
IN YOUR GOLDEN BOOK
WITH $5.00 ORDER


SUBER'S DANDY BRAND

SAUiAGE
FREE SAMPLES!


2 BS.


TABLERITE BEEF CHUCK


LB.


II-


SNIDER'S 2 Bottles

CATSUP 35c


IGA EVAPORATED


3 Cans


SCHOOL DAYS -- 18 OZ. JAR
PeanutButter 49c
IGA -- QUART JAR


Mayonnaise
IGA SNOKREEM
Shortening


49c
3 LB. CAN
69c


DOMCO WINTERIZED COOKING

OIL


NO. 10 JAR

99c


FRESH PRODUCE *
U. S. NO. 1 WHITE -- With $5.00 Grocery Order 10 LBS.
Potatoes 29c


FRESH HOME GROWN EXTRA LARGE BUNCH
TURNIPS
EXTRA LARGE
FLORIDA GRAPEFRUIT 31


GRADE 'A' EXTRA LARGE
EGGS


2 Doz.


23c


for 25c


99c


DIXIE BELLE
SALTINES.
IGA TOMATO
JUICE
ROBIN HOOD PLAIN or SELF RISING
FLOUR


LINDY
PEAS
ALLEN GREEN
LIMAS
LINDY CREAM
CORN


LB. BOX
19c
46 OZ. CAN
29c
5 LB. BOX
39c


LOOK! MIX 'EM UP!


7 Cans


00C


~-OOI~DciL


---I I C~ I


*------T -IC-7-~l-C---- I I I m-~P


IPn~B~a~lP~ ~ C ii ~--~--~ .__ ~ -4 ~IISP~qlCp~-S*~I ~ ~-LCC ~ ~C~LI -sBd --- qOlllllYCI U IIL-~L-~IL ~C i ~-~-_- --


ECT BEEF
IVER
SH LARGE
ULLET


LERITE BRISKET
TEW








..TH. STAt,. Port St. Joe, Florida TH UtSDAY, JANUARY 7, 1960


Local Jehovah Witnesses Will

Attend Area Meeting In Tallahassee

Jehovah's Witnesses of Port St. hassee, January 29-31. The program
Joe have received invitations to as- develops the theme "Do -the Divin6
semble with upwards of 600 minis- Will" by talks demonstrations and
trial delegates from several states experiences of missionaries in ser-
to participate in a three-day Bible vice.
educational and ministerial train- L. W. Suttle, local minister -for
ing program to be held at the Leon Jehovah, reports some of the pro-
High School Auditorium in Talla- gram details. The opening session


IjIIgi'


OFFERS MORE


FOOD, PENNY FOR PENNY


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



Harden's Dairy


"Gulf County's Only
BORDEN DAIRY
Phone NEwton 9-4383 (Collect)


Milk Producer"
PRODUCTS
Wewahitchka, Fla.


-"- ^- .%- J .. r -.- -' I
COMPLETE PHOTO SERVICE
PORTRAIT COMMERCIAL
MOVIE FILM BLACK and WHITE COLOR
FAST QUALITY ROLL FILM SERVICE

LYNART STUDIO
104 Bayview Drive Phone 7-8681 Highland View, Fla.
^ -.- -v w.. 'v <-_


Friday presents in demonstration
form a model ministry school con-
ducted by J. W. Filson district su-
pervisor.
The first evening .session closes
with a final analysis report of the
past six months of witness efforts;
.this preaching inventory promises
to reveal the successes and weak-
nesses in the study-preaching activ-
ities as conducted from the local
Kingdom Halls.
Saturday, 1:30 p.m. J. W. Filson
speaks on "Dedication and Baptism'
at which time all new converts are
immersed in water.
Saturday, 7:00 p.m. the Witness-
es have a theatrical treat in store.
Mr. Filson will show a five-reel
technicolor movie of the Divine
Will International Assembly held
during, the summer of 1958 in New
York City.
The Saturday afternoon session
closes with a talk by A. F. Weller,
convention .delegate, on the Bible
theme, "You Received Free. Give
Free."
S Mr. Suttle reports that all ses-
sions point toward Sunday's activi-
ties based on the theme, "Sharing
The Divine Will With Others". This
is developed by W. A. Hillyard, con-
vention 'delegate from Bainbridge,
Ga., in the form of a talk accom-
panied ,by demonstrations. Mr. Hill-
yard closes the morning session by
sending all the convention dele-
gates, young and old, out into the
residential section of Talahassee
and surrounding communities to ex-
tend hundreds of personal' invita-
tions.to gather at the auditorium at
3:00 tp.m. to hear J. W. Filson
speak on the timely Bible topic,
"When Is God's Will To Be Done
On Earth".
The Circuit and District Super-
visors, Brame and Filson, close the
three-day assembly -at 5:00 p.m.
with two inspiring discourses aim-
ed directly at the hundreds of as-
sebled Witnesses to -send 'them
home with added zeal and .greater
determination .to "Expand The Min-
istry" and "Shepherd The Sheep
With Skillfulness".
Miss Lottie Hall, local mission-
ary, has volunteered to work with
Mrs. Mae MacMurray, -secretary of
the Tallahassee Chamber of Com-
merce, as she does, pre-convention
work under 'the direction of M. H.
Morrison, Jehovah's Witness dele-
gate from Tallahassee servings as


INSURANCE



Is An Exacting Science, Too!


Let's take an example. Do you know
that YOU can be SUED! Someone may
have an accident on property you own
That someone can sue you, his claim can
WIPE YOU OUT unless you're pro-
perly insured


MAXIMUM COVERAGE

AT A MINIMUM COST


TITLE INSURANCE



LIABILITY INSURANCE


FIRE BONDS


Tomlinson Insurance Agency

403 Monument Avenue Port St. Joe, Florida
! I0 Monumen Avenu Por St. Joe Floid "|


SD&BShows39%

Business Growth

In Gulf County

Statistics released this week by
George F. Hurayt, district manager
of the Jacksonville office of Dun
& Bradstreet, Inc., reflect the
growth of the business population
in Gulf County during the past ten
years. Figures obtained from a phy-
sical count of the Dun & Bradstreet
Reference Book for January, 1960
totaled 155 manufacturers, whole-
salers and retailers in this area as
compared to 111 in January, 1950
-an increase of 39 per cent for
the period.
The Dun & Bradstreet Reference
Book lists all manufacturers, whole-
salers, and retailers who seek or
grant commercial credit. It does
not include some of the .service and
professional businesses such as
beauty and barber shops, security
dealers .and real estate brokers.
Therefore, the figure for businesses
in Gulf County would actually be
higher than the 155 quoted above.
The Dun & Bradstreet Reference
Book, which is the world's largest
regularly published volume, is re-
vised every sixty days to keep the
business listings current. During
the past sixty days, nearly 70,000
new names were added to the Ref-
erence Book 'and almost 65,000
were removed. During this period,
credit ratings were changed on
more than 110,000 business enter-
prises.
As one phase In revising credit
date, Dun & Bradstreet, Inc., thru
its national network of offices,
writes every year to all businesses
in the Reference Book to request
their financial statements. This
year, these requests are being sent
to approximately three million
businesses--to the corner grocery
store worth a few thousand dollars
as well as to businesses worth nil-
lions.
When the owner of a business en-
terprise, or his accountant, fills out
and mails his financial statement to
Dun & Bradstreet, it becomes a
part of the credit report on his bus-
iness and a factor in determining
the credit rating of his business.
Dun & Bradstreet, Inc., has been
reporting on American business
since 1841 without cost of any kind
,to 'the business it reports on or
lists in its Reference Book. The
suppliers who grant credit pay all
costs through an annual subscrip-
tion to the agency's service.

CARD OF THANKS
We wish to express ou rgratl-
tude to our many ,friends who as-
sisted us in so many ways during
the rodent illness and death of our.
beloved mother.
For the many floral offerings and
the other expressions of 'sympathy
we are deeply grateful.
God bless eadh and every one.
The Dickey Children,
IMrs. Hazel Varnadore
Mrs. Mittie V. Silcox
Mrs. Olie Coxwell
Mr. Robert D. Dickey
Mr. J. A Dickey, Jr
Mrs. Lucille Coxwell
Mrs. 'Charlotte Stokes
-k

chairman of -the Rooming Commit-
tee.


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.




Sulf



INSURANCE
COMPANY

C. B. Greif, Jr.
0. M. Taylor
Lamar Hill
Lawson Bldg. -- at 3rd St.


A birth defects study
center, the first of its kind
designed to combine clini-
cal treatment with research
and teaching, has just been
officially opened at Colum-
bus, Ohio. It is supported
by funds from the New
March of Dimes, which is
now engaged in its January
campaign for contributions
to fight three major crip-
pling diseases including,
besides birth defects, ar-
thritis and polio. .
* Medical experts say that
birth defects are the biggest
unmet childhood medical prob-
lem in the United States today.
There are more than 600 differ-.
ent kinds of birth defects, or
"congenital malformations," as
they are called by doctors. They
range all the way from harelip
and clubfoot to mental retarda-
tion.
Some 250,000 Amdrican
babies are born each year with
one or more significant birth
defects; and about half of this
number are doomed to a life-
time of serious illness or crip-
pling. About 34,000 infants each
year are stillborn because of
these afflictions, or die within
the first month of life. Medical
science as yet has few clues
to the causes of these disorders
that occur before birth; and
there are few known methods
of prevention.
Shrouded in Superstition
The study center in Colum-
bus' famed Children's Hospital
thus represents the beginning
of the New March of Dimes
attempt to solve a medical
problem that has heretofore
been largely neglected by re-
search. It is a problem that has
for .centuries been shrouded
in fear, superstition and shame.
By tackling this issue with a
three-pronged program of re-
search, patient aid and training
of skilled medical professionals,
the March of Dimes organiza-
tion seeks to bring hope to the
hundreds of thousands of par-
ents whose lives have been
blighted by bewildering grief
and heartbreak following the
birth of a malformed child,.
This hope is bolstered by the
past record of the March of
Dimes organization in fighting
baffling diseases. It was March
of Dimes funds that encour-
aged Dr. Jonas E. Salk to be-
come a virologist and that


Methodist MYF


Plan Spaghetti Supper

The Intermediate MYF of the
First Methodist Church will have
a spaghetti supper Saturday, Jan-
,uary 16 from 5:00 'to 8:30 p.m. at
the church.


produced his world-cele.brated
vaccine against crippling polio.
Some Can Be Helped
Certain major birth defects,
such as "water on the brain"
(hydrocephalus) and "open
spine" (spina bifida), can now
sometimes be corrected by new
techniques of surgery, medical
experts at the March of Dimes
organization report.-


Prices for the supper will be 35c
'for children and 75c for adults.
A free 'baby sitting service will
be available.
Proceeds from the supper will be
used to finance special projects of
tte youth organization.
-


Through the combination of
treatment, teaching and study
at the Columbus Birth Defects
Study Center and others the
March of Dimes hopes to es-
tablish and support, it is be-
lieved that new knowledge will
be obtained and spread so that
the devastating effects of these
disorders may eventually, for
the most part, be prevented or
controlled.


Rebekah's To Install Officers
Melody Rebekah Lodge will hold
its annual installation of officers
Friday night at 8:00 ,p.m. In the
American Legion Hall.
Supper will ,be served at 6:30
p.m.
All Rebekahs and Add Fellows


Want Ads Get Resut are invited to attend.


MEN'S


SPORT COATS



REDUCED








1-





Curlee and. ,



Sewell i


In beautiful wool, wool and Orlon blends -- Good Selectionl


-t


ALL

REDUCED


MEN & BOY'S WEAR

"Outfitters for Dads and Lads"
410 Reid Ave. Phone BAll 7-8171


f J I -- -


'Dimes' pens First Birth befedsenfer


Parents are taught to give home care to children with birth defects
at the Columbus Children's Hospital Birth Defects Study Center,
. supported by New March of Dimes funds. Here doctors examine
Jackie Vess, 3, born with hydrocephalus, commonly known as
"water on the brain," while parents get instruction.


Born with an open spine, two-month-old Madonna Galich is ex.
amined by a physician at the Birth Defects Study Center, just offi-
cially opened in the Columbus, Ohio, Children's Hospital. New
March of Dimes funds will be used to help this baby toward a
normal and useful life.


- --- --- -- -- -- ----~--








I- u----- *~C em me~~I .L~- l~~" I i


A mask acts only as a barrier against
the germs that may spread disease.
Your weapon against disease itself is
the prescription your physician writes
for your specific condition... the pre-
scription your friendly Rexall pharma.
cist stands ready to fill.


Buzzett's Drug Store
Port St. Joe, Florida

Perini Gets Job
On George Dam
Colonel R. W. Love, U. S. Army
District Engineer at Mobile, Ala-
bama, announced -this week the
award of a contract amounting to
$11,767,697 to the Perini Corpora-
tion of Framingham, Massachusetts,
for constructing a high-lift lock in
the Walter F. George Dam on the
Chattahoochee River near Fort
Gaines, Georgia.- The huge dam is
a feature i; the Corps of Engineers'
current muiltiple-purpose develop-
ment of the Apalachicola-Chatta-
hoochee-Flint river system.
-Per capital giving in the Church
of the Nazarene was $135.51 in 1959
-an. increase of $2.46 over the pre-
vious year, and a new denomina-
tional record.
Total denominational giving. for
all purposes was $42,183,554, which
was an increase of about two 'mil-
lion dollars. The comparable total
in 1958 was $40,140,220.
Substantial gains in other areas
of the denomination's work were
shown in the annual statistical re-
port released this week by Dr. S. T.
Ludwig, of Kansas City, general
church secretary.
Church .membership climbed to,
311,299-a net gain of 9,624, or a
3.19 per cent increase over 1958.
The denomination started 159
new churches in 1959, or an aver-
age of three per week. One of these
was in 'Frankfort, West Germany.
The net total number of churches
at year-end was 4,696.
Sunday school enrollment gained
22,777-a 3.4 per cent increase-to
,a 'total of 696,512. The Foreign Mis-
sionary society added 18,047 mem-
bers for a total of 173,825. The
Young People's 'society gained 4,011
to a total of 97,080.
Dr. D. I. Vanderpool, of San Jose,
Calif., .chairman .of the board of
general .superintendents, said he
considered the gains good, "espece
ally significant since they were
achieved in a year when one might
logically expect a leveling off from
the golden anniversary year of 1958,
when our people accepted the chal-
lenge of some large goals and sur-
passed them."
--
Return From Alabama
Mr. -and Mrs. W. I. Carden have
returned from a week end visit
with their son and family, Rev. and
Mrs. Luther Carden in Hiartselle,
Ala.
--

Want Ads Get Result'
GO TO CHURCH SUNDAY


Commercial


SERVICE


SPECIALIZING
in all types of business forms
and stationery. Also print pub-
lications.
REASONABLE PRICES
for top quality jobs. Work
guaranteed.
CREATIVE DESIGNING
of letterheads. Call or come
in today.

THE STAR
PHONE 7-3161


THE STAR, Port St. Joe. Fla.
THURSDAY, JANUARY 7, 1960


CASH or

TERMS


OF FLOOR SAMPLES ODDS and ENDS ONE OF A KIND -- GOOD USED ITEMS


FRIDAY SATURDAY MONDAY and TUESDAY

S B G mmm mShop early for Best Selections Look for the Special Sale Tags Bring this ad-
vertisement for your Shopping Guide -- Many Items Not Listed.
U] L


S ', Lil I


Reg. $199.95. 2-tone plastic. 7 pieces. Includes
sofa bed, club chair, 2 ste ptables, coffee table.
and 'i lamps.
Living Room Suite $169.00
Reg. $179.00. Knotty piae. 5 P'eces. Includes
soft, 2 step tables, and coffee* table.
Sofa Bed Group $139.00
Simm-ons. Converts to full size bed. Toast.
Hida Bed Sofa $189.00
Kroehler 4-piece. Foam cushions. Reg. $339.95
Sectional Suite $169.00


Wing back, foam cushions.
Reg. $139.95.
Early Amer. Sofa


Toast cover.
$99.00


Early American. Colonial maple. Reg. $239.95.
Reg. $239.95.
Sofa Bed and Chair $189.00
Foam rubber cushions. Rose cover. Reg. $239.95
100" SOFA $199.00
Brayhill Premier French. Foam rubber cush-
ions, beautiful toast color. Reg. $289.95
Provincial Sofa $229.00
Morrow. 5-Piece. Foam, cushions, brown cover.
Reg. $239.95.
Sectional Suite $199.00
Kro'ahler, 2-Piece. Foam cushions, Rose and
beige. Durable cover. Reg. $249.95.
Sectional Suite $179.95


- i Ic BrIF-----sarr r9


Reg. $69.00 Value Quality
MATTRESS SET
$49.00
Double size or twin, size. Gift pillows

Reg. $69.00 Value

DELUXE CRIB $49.00
Drop side with durable repellant innerspring
mattress

Reg. $119.00 Value. Complete
BUNK BED ENSEMBLE
$99.95
Complete with mattress, ladder and guard rails

Reg. $49.95
SINGLE ROLLAWAY BED
$39.95
With innerspring mattress


Swivel. Reg. $39.95.
Hostess Chairs


$29.00


Prestige. Foam cushions. Reg. $79.00
2 Swivel Chairs $49.00

2 Only. Reg. $19.95 Armless
TV Chairs $12.95

! Only. Reg. $49.95 Modern
Club Chairs $29.95

I Only. Reg. $59.95. Tutted back
Barrel Chairs $39.00


Reg. $99.95 Kroehler. Foam
Club Chairs


rubber cushions
$59.95


3-Pc. Maple finished. Double dresser, chest and
bed.
Bed Room Suite $89.00


Walnut 3-Pc. Includes dresser,
chest. Reg. $269.95.
Bed Room Suite


bar bed and

$199.00


Reg. $129.95. 3-Pc. Seaf-oam finish. Double dres-
ser, chest, bookcase bed.
Bed Room Suite $99.00
Blond finish, double dresser, chest, bookcasd
bed. Reg. $159.95.
3-Pc. Bed Room Suite $119.00
.Reg. $189.95. Includes 2 single headboard bed's,
5-drawer chest .on chest, and triple dresser with
mirror.
5-Pc. Bed Room Suite $139.00


Reg. $179.95. 6 Pieces. Includes .extension table,
5 chairs and buffet.
6-Pc. Dining Suite $89.95
Reg. $119.00. Thomasville Drop leaf,
Mahogany Table $69.95


Reg. $219.00 Solid ,maple.
drawer, 2 compartments.
Buffet and Hutch


6 drawers, 1 silver

$169.00


Reg $109.95. Roomy. 6 drawers, 2 compartment.
Mahogany Buffet $89.95


USED FURNITURE


9-Pc. Mahogany. Large table credenza, buffet
and breakfront china. 6 chairs (2 damaged)
Dining Room Suite $119.00


3-Pc. Ratan Sectional

3-Pc. Plastic Sectional

Duncan Phyffe Sofa

Studio Lounge
2-Piece.
Bumper End Sectional
2-Pc. Plastic arms. Brown tweed
Sofa Bed Suite
Red Velour cover.
3 Cushion Settee


$19.00

$19.00

$39.00

$17.00

$9.95
cover.
$59.00

$9.95


Reg. $89.95. 6 drawer by Williams. Solid maple.
Maple Chest on Chest $59.95


Reg. $79.95. Blond
Lane Cedar Chest


$49.95


Reg. $329.95. French Provincial. Base white
with gold trim.
3-Pc. Bed Room Suite $269.95
Reg. $169.95. Walnut finish. Double dresser,
mirror, bar bed and chest. All with plastic tops.
3-Pc,. Bed Room Suite $139.00


Reg. $89.95. Light'wialnut finish.
Lane Cedar Chest


iO 9. 29
$19.95


Reg.. $89.95. Salem maple finish. Knotty pine.
Buffet and Hutch $49.00
Reg. ,$59.95. Black finish, plastic top. Only 2.
Chairs covered in easy-to-clean plastic.
5-Pc. Oval Dinettes $49.00


Reg. $109:95. Chrome finish. 7
top and chair covers.
7-Pc. Vulcan Dinette


Pieces. Plastic

$79.00


Reg. $119.00. Grey plastic top. 6 Chairs covered
in heavy red textured plastic.
7-Pc. Daystrom Dinette $89.95


Reg. $54.95. 30,000 BTU
Quaker Gas Heater
Reg. $69.00, 25,000 BTJU
3 Gas Wall Heaters
Reg. $12.95 to $14.95.
12 Table Lamps


$29.00

$39.95


$8.95


Reg $79.50. Alexander Smith
3 9x12 Axminister Rugs $49.95


Reg $49.50. Green tweed.
9x12 Rayon Rug


$34.95


Reg. $219.95. Quaker. Fully automatic.
Auto. Gas Heater $169.00


Reg. $1.95
18 Sheet Blankets


$1.00


Reg $34.00. Includes 24" 'grill on wheels, folding
table, picnic set.
4 Barbecue Sets $19.00


Reg. ;$49.95. Includes desk,
and calendar.
2 Maple Desk Sets


chair, pen, blotter

$34.95


Rug. $5.95. Double and single fold.
Double Blankets


$3.95


Floral tapestry cover. Good condition.
Sofa and Chair $39.00


Table and 2 benches.
3-Pc. Dinette


IMWOR/S;


$14.95


Reg $549.95. Slightly used. Wash-N-Dry.
Laundromat $299.95


50 Gallon Electric round.
Water Heater
7 cu. ft. Meat keeper. Crisper.
Westinghouse Refrig.
Portable Westinghouse.
Laundromat
2 burner porcelain.
Quaker Oil Heater
Heavy duty laitg. Reconditioned.
Wringer Washer
40 inch electric.
Westinghouse Range


$39.00

$69.95

$49.95

$29.00

$59.95

$39.95


40 inch electric.
GE Range $49.95
13% cu. ft. Westinghouse Freezer and
Refrigerator $199.95


5 cu. ft, Servel. Slightly used.
Gas Refrigerator
9 cu. ft. Servel.
Gas Refrigerator


$29.50

$79.50


Buy
Better
Furniture
Values
Now


DANLEY'S STORE WIDE


- ODDS & ENDS -


~C ~-5~-sa~- p ~CPI~B1113


ISAVE-,ON CHAIRS!








BOYLES HAILS THE NEW YEAR WITH A BIG DOUBLED-BARRELED SALE! READ and RUN! I


S.'... . ._."'".;"_"

SWITCHBOARD MOVED--Workmen worked feverishly over the
week end to move the St. Joe Paper Company switchboard to the
new office *building on Reid Avenue. Above workmen -are shown
moving the switchboard into position for installation.


WHERE DOES IT GO? Asks Merrill Sherrill .(left) who is overseeing
the moving operations for .the St. Joe Paper Company. Harold Od-
urnm (center) and L. S. Bi.ssett (right) head of the bookkeeping de-
partment of the company, help Sherrill unscramble the tons of
office equipment for proper -placement.


First In Series
Of Articles On
Income Tax Facts
(Courtesy Florida Accountants
Association an affiliate of the
National Society of Public Ac-
countants.)
Must you file a federal income
tax return for 1959?
If you are under 65 and bad gross
income of $600,/br more, or over 65
and had gross income of $1,200 or
more, you must file a -federal in-
come tax return regardless of whe-
ther you owe tax or not, and it does
not matter whether you are a man,
woman or child; you are required
to file a return by April 15, 1960.
It may -be that you had income of
less than $600 (or $1,200) and in-
come tax was withheld from your
paychecks. In this case, you should
file a tax return. It will show that
you owe no tax and Uncle Sam will
refund the withheld tax.
Also, if your income was from
self-employnent and was more than
$400 you are required to file an in-
come tax return and report and
pay your self-employment, .tax even
though you do not owe income tax.
These columns are intended to
help you in a general way to know
the questions about your income
and deductions and to give informa-
tion of a general nature so you will
be aware of the savings that may
*be open to you. Each taxpayer has
individual circumstances and indi-
vidual problems.
If you have -a specific problem
you should. consult the accountant
of your choice as early as possible
so that he will have plenty of time
to prepare your tax return properly.
Returns To School
John Miller has returned to Mar-
ion Institute after spending the
holidays with his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. J. Lamar Miller.
Want Ads Get Result'
GO TO CHURCH SUNDAY


Automatic
Meter printed
Invoices


Brinson-Smith
(Continued From Page 2)
Miss Leslie Frazier of Panama
'City; Mr.- and Mrs. Olin Hester
and daughter Sharon, Mr. and Mrs.
Earl Hester and daughter, Sandra.
,of Climar, Georgia; Edwin Hester
and -son Jessie and Mrs. D. J. Grow
of Colquitt, Ga.; Miss Rosemary
Grow of Atlanta, Ga.; the Misses
Lula Masiello, Marnha Wright and
Sara Brinson of Dublin, Ga.; Mr.
and Mrs. Robert BedwelL 'and son
Keith of Ashford, Ala.; Mr. and
Mr.s. Robert Walters of Mobile,
Ala.; Mr.. and Mrs. V N Sundin,
Harlingen, Texas; Mrs. William T.
Gibbs. Moncks Corner, S C.; Mr.
and Mrs Vance Custer, III of Bain-
bridge, Ga.; Miss:Margarpet Smith
of Fort Lauderdale and. Mr.. and
Mrs. Marshall Brown. of Fort Wal-
ton Beach.
On the evening preceding the
wedding, a rehearsal dinner was
given for members of the wedding
party, out of town relatives, and
friends !by Mr. and Mrs. Harold
Odom in the private dining room
of the Motel St. Joe. The 28 guests
present were served -from buffet
tables graced with arrangements of
white ,mums and snapdragons.
Guests were seated -at tables featur-
ing low arrangements of white car-
nations, sweetheart roses and stock.
In addition -to fetes held in the
city for the bride ,prior to the wed-
ding, she was also entertained in
Panama City with a personal show-
er by Miss Leslie Frazier. Miss Re-
ba Hester and Miss Katherine San-
chez. Hostesses for the miscellan-
e6us shower held in Pensacola for
the lovely bride were Mrs. Willard
Warfield, Mrs. Charles Kealer, Jr.,
and Mrs. Marshall Brown.
Party Honors Miller
Children Xmas Eve
Mr. and Mrs. J. Lamar Miller en-
tertained with open house on
Ohristmas Eve for their daughter,
Ann and son John.
The home was decorated through-
out for the holiday season.
Refreshments were served to the
65 guests who called during the eve-
ning.


Use your
Gulf Credit
Card


FUEL OIL

Phone BAll 7-7501

Gulf Service Station

AUBREY R. TOMLINSON


'U


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida


THURSDAY, JANUARY 7, 1960


PASTEL COLORED MUSLIN

81 x 99 Flat-----$2.39
Double
BOTTOM FITTED $2.69
White or Colored Muslin

42 x 36 Pillow Cases 2 for 97


BIG TOWEL BUYS
20 X 40 Size 3 for $1.00
HANDY SIZE TERRY 30r $1.00
Extra Large Heavy Bath Size 2 for $1.00
VALUES TO 79c EACH f 1

BIG BEDSPREAD SALE
FULL SIZE S3 6A
CANDLEWICK EACH. $3.69
White and Pastel Colors


$5.95 Value BLANKETS
Nylon and Rayon blend Satin Bound Lovely Colors

2 For $9.00


BIRDSEYE DIAPERS


First Quality
Celophane Wrapped
DOZEN


1 69


SALE STARTS TODAY


IT'S A SELLOUT!
ALL LADIES

COATS
and SUITS

GIRL'S COATS
REDUCED!




G BUYS
BIG BUYS!


- BETTER HURRY!


All Fall and Winter

DRESSES

ALL LADIES

HATS V2 PRICE


B;. 3e Thrifty
In '60
Shop
Boyles!



REDUCED!


-- Be Thrifty In '60 -- Shop Boyles -
GUARANTEED FOXCROFT


Sheets
The largset and most complete stock in Gulf County
FLAT MUSLIN 5
63 X 99 and 72 X 99 S.59

81 x 99 Fiat------- 1.69

81 x 108 Flat---$1.99


- SPECIAL FEATURE -
Men's Flat Knit
Men's Flat Knit
T-SHIRTS
BROADCLOTH SHORTS
Ribbed Knit
UNDERSHIRTS
2for $1.00


212 Reid Avenue


Port St. Joe, Florida


Fitted Sheets


A FAST CLOSEOUT BETTER HURRY


_. ....1.


Thrifty In 60 Shop Boyles Shop Boyles Go Thrifty In '60 -
Go Thrifty In '60 Shop Boyles 4 CTO DRESSES
43 COTTON DRESSES

CAR COATS Values to $3.95
es $5 nd $6 NOW ONLY l.99
Ladies --- $5 and $6 15 MATERNITY DRESSES
Values to $6.94
Children Now $4.00 WONLY 3 S.99
ONE GROUP of LADIES' BLOUSES ONE GROUP of LADIES' BLOUSES
Values To 9 FOR O Values to 2 FOR C$ c 0
$2.95 2 ONLY W$.UV $3.95 & ONLY W.V

CLEARANCE!

LINGERIE
Nylon
GOWNS $2.99

CHALLIS GOWN and Sweaters & Skirts
Duster Set REDUCED FOR QUICK CLEARANCE!
SLIPOVER SWEATERS FOR $.0
$4.95 $2.99 $3.95 and $4.95 Values ONLY $ 7w
value -----$399 SKIRTS-- -----Now $2.50

First Qualty Lades $5 Skirts------- Now $3.99
RAYON BRIEFS $8 Skirts ------Now $5.99

3 for $1.00 10 Skirts ----Now $6.99
Be Thrifty In '60 -
Men's Gingham and
Broadcloth

SPORT
SHIRTS



Men's SUITS 2f
39" Values Now $34.95$3.00
Values --------Now Long Sleeves, Fancy Checks and
$275 Values --Now $ 19.9 Some flannels in lot, full out
sanforized.
Men's and Boys' and BOY'S SUITS
SPORT COATS ---- Reduced 25% Boy's Wool and Orion
SWEATERS
CLEARANCE Bsy's Long Sleeve Collar Style $2.95 Val. $ 50
MEN'S and BOYS' KNIT SPO NOW $ .- w
JACKETS $3.95 Val. $2 .9
CAR COATSSHIRTS NOW-------
Suburban Coats 2 for $1.50 Spencer Knit
REDUCED BOY'S BRIEFS
MEN'S SIZES
25% $1.00 up -----------39


I m


Double or Twin
Bottom Fitted


$1.99








tW. ,.TA. Oat it .la fHUR AY ,,.JANU", 1060


















: ;u- *<...




KIWANIS OFFICERS elected for 1960 are shown abo-ve. They are,
left to right, Tom Alsobrook, secretary-treasurer; Harold Odom,
vice-president; Dr. Joe Hendrix, retiring president and 0. C. Dykes,
president. l|


1st Baptist WMS

Meets At Church


TALLAHASSEE-If all the for- The WMS of the First 'Baptist
est fires that killed or damaged met Monday afternoon 'at the
trees on Florida's protected wood- church for their regular monthly


lands last year had burned in a sin-
gle area, the flaming devastation
would' have covered 72 .square
miles.
Put another way, that's an area
equal to a strip 625 feet wide
stretching all the way from Pen-
sacola to Miami.
1959's total of 3,862 wildfires
burned over 46,208 .acres of forest
land. The amount, though stagger-
ing, was considerably less than the
damage the year before-when 4,-
714 fires ravaged 56,669 acres. Part
of the difference .was due to what
was, for some areas, one of the
wettest years on record. But State
Forester C. H. Coulter expressed
the hope that more people were be-
ing careful with trash and brush
fires, matches and cigarettes.
If most people were being more
careful, then others continued old
ways of vengeful destruction-like
the fellow who set a string of 33
fires in Taylor county on New
Year's Eve.
Although forest fires damaged
trees and seedlings on an 'area
equal to two square townships, fire
fighters kept the toll down to only
a small part of Florida's protected
forest lands. Of the nearly 17,000,-
000 acres where fire control crews
stand guard, only a litlte more than
one-fourth of one per cent burned.
On Florida's unprotected acreage,
the yearly toll is between 30 and
50 per cent of the area.


Party Honors

Pat Williams

Mr ,and Mrs. Robert Williams en-
tertained their daughter, Pat, with
a formal birthday party and dance
at the STAC House New Year's
Eve.
Those helping Pat enjoy the oc-
casion were: Reva Cakes, Wanda
Williams, James Gibson, David Har-
vey, Nancy Tynes, Brenda Tomlin-
son, Tony Maige, Toni Mira, David
White, Peggy Lewis. Beth Williams,
Marcie Fuller, Robert Williams,
Donna Wray Underhill, Jimmy Ste-
phens, and Andrea Martin.
They were served punch, cookies,
sandwiches, and birthday cake. At"
12:00 everyone celebrated the com-
ing in of the new year wearing fun-
ny hats, blowing horns and shoot-
ing fireworks.
Assisting Mrs. Williams was Mrs.
Mary Fuller.



Mrs. Sharit Hostess

To WSCS Circle

Circle No. Four of the Methodist
WSCS met in the home of Mrs. J.
L. Sharit for the December meet-
ing, with Mrs. James Harrison as
co-hostess.
Christmas music was played dur-
ing the morning.
Mrs. J. L. Sharit, chairman, call-
ed the meeting to order with a
short business 'session including a
report from the secretary, Mrs. J.
Lamar Miller. Theasurer's and so-
cial service reports were given by
Mrs. Leonard Belin.
Mrs. James Harrison was in
charge of the program, "A Light
.for 'the Nations".
Mrs. Ed Ramsey had the call to
worship reading scripture and clos-
ing with prayer. Mrs. Harrison and
Mrs. Leonard Belin took parts onl
the program.
Refreshments were 'served to the
five members present. The meet-
ing was closed with the WSCS ben-
ediction.


'business meeting.
In the absence of the president,
Mrs. Cliff Ellis prseided. Mrs. El-
lis gave the devotional. The topic
was, 'Encouragement Through Pray-
er."
(Mrs. John Rich led the prayer,
praying for the missionaries on
the prayer list for the day.
After the routine business mat-
ters were taken care of, Mrs. Ellis
dismissed the meeting with prayer.
Next Monday will be .the Royal
Service meeting' at the church
with Circle Three in charge of the


T iB. .. 0..


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.


Paper Company Sends Shark Football

Squad To Gator Bowl Game Saturday

The St. Joe Paper Company gard to a plan to pave city streets
played host again this year to the whereby property owners would
Shark football team, taking them pay one-third the cost and the city
to the Gator Bowl Game in Jack- one third. Mayor Sharit said the
sonville last Saturday. estimated cost to ,property owners
There were 38 boys, Coaches would be about 75c per lineal foot
James Gunter, Lamar Faison, Cary or $75.00 for a 100 foot front lot.
Floore and Principal Leroy Bow- All were in agreement that the
doin along with Star correspondent paving project should begin to roll
Will I. Ramsey left Port St. Joe but no agreement was reached on
at 5:30 Saturday morning via a the procedure.
pharetere Trailway hbus tn make th The Mayor and Commission are


rip. seeking some way to get official
Upon arrival in Jacksonville the public approval before any money


company treated their guests to
dinner at the Seminole Hotel and
then gave them their tickets to the
Gator Bowl game. The bus carried
the boys right to the door at the
Gator Bowl.
Upon the return trip Saturday
night, the Company treated the
group to supper at the Blue Goose
Cafe in Lake City.
This is an annual project of the
St. Joe Paper Company.
The boys were met in Jackson-
ville by Coach Marion Craig who
was already there, and who left af-
ter the game for New York City to
attend a coaches convention.
Harry Tyson of the local com-
pany acted as host for the group
representing the Company.


Plenty of Talk


is spent on the project.



C ASSIFIED ADS

FOR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished
cottages. $45 per month. Ander-
son Cottages, St. Joe Beach. ttc
FOR RENT: One and 'two bedroom
attractively furnished a p a r t -
ments. Cool in summer, warm in
winter. Gas heat, window fans.
They have to be seen to be appre-
ciated. Also nice Trailer parking
space. Phone 7-8820 or 9-9133. Wi-
mico Lodge Apartments and Trail-
er Park, White City. tic-8-20
FOR RENT: House at Beacon Hill.
Furnished. Contact Silas R. Stone
Phone 7-7161 tfc-10-22
FOR RENT: 3 houses at beach, un-
furnished. One furnished house
at Mexico Beach. One furnished
house, corner Woodward and Ninth


p'r*grim. S At Ies St. Phone 7-3171 or 7-5511, I. W.
-A--- At Tuesday s Duren. tfc-11-19
Mrs Stafford Fetes CFOR RENT: Small two bedroom
Mrs. Staff rdFC mmission Mee house. Furnished. Located at
s S a odI SeIesHo i Beacon Hill. Two bedroom house
r Smith __ on First St. See Bill Carr at St. Joe
Mrs L. B. Jmit A good deal of discussion and not Hardware Co.' tfc-12-17

Mrs. James Stafford honored Mrs. much voting was the order of the FOR RENT: Small furnished ap-
C. Byron Smith with a birthday din- day Tuesday night At the regular artfent. Suitable for married cou-
ner Friday, January at the City meeting of the Port St. Joe City ple. Living-bedroom, kitchen -and
nr Friday, January at the City ingbathroom. Phone 9-1301 or 7-2711.
Restaurant. Commission at the City Hall. J. A. Mira. ,tc-12-17
Invited to share 'the dinner with The City discussed insurance- wnstar frnished
r Smt ere e B brought up, by M. P Tomlinson FOR RENT: Downstairs furnished
Mrs. Smith were Rev. C. Byron brought up M. P. Apartment. Located on Sixth St.
Smith, Charles and Jennifer and who was seeking some of the city's Phone 7-8131 or 7-5756 after 6 p.m.
16 members of the Baptist WMS. insurance business. Tomlinson re-
Ater the delicious meal the minded the Commission that their FOR RENT: Furnished apartments
Water the delicious mealthe minded the Commission tat their and cottages at Mexico Beach and
WMU president, Mrs. C. E. Martin policies for fire insurance for the' Beacon Hill. 1 to 3 bedroom from
presented Mrs. Smith with .a love- City Hall and workman's compensa- $45 to-100 per month plus utilities.
ly wrist watch from the WMS as tion insurance will both expire this Phone 9-1184 or see Mrs. Elizabeth
a tokenf their love and apprecia moth. Tomlinson was soliciting Thompson at Costin Cottages, Bea-
con Hill. 4t-1-7
tion for her as their pastor's wife. this business for his firm. There __
.______ was no action taken on this mater. WANTED TO RENT: Small houses
Rezoning Request or three room apartment in Port
Lu c Room M u Rezoning Request St. Joe. Send resume and price to
Lunch Room Menu Tomlinson and Hilton Lewis ap- Leo G. Burgenheler, 149 S. Iowa
peared asking the City to change Ave., Casper, Wyo. Wanted by Feb-
Port St. Joe Elementary School the zoning on Monument Avenue at ruary 1. 2tp


Monday, January 11
Sausage, turnip greens, stewed
tomatoes, candied sweet potatoes,
corn bread and milk.
Tuesday, January 12
Sloppy joe on buns, snap beans,
.apple uside down ginger, milk.
Wednesday, January 13
Hot dogs, buttered potatoes, cab-
bage slaw, oranges and milk.
Thursday, January 14
Pork patties, blackeye peas, let-
tuce and tomato salad, apple sauce,
uttered wheat bread and milk.
Friday, January 15
Salmon loaf, frozen mustard
greens, potato sticks, doughnuts
and milk.









Mr. and Mrs. James Nelson Ya-
don, Sr., announce ,the birth of aI
baby boy, James Nelson, Jr., on De-
cem'ber 21.
Mr. and Mrs. Mark Meidel Frim-
odig announce the birth of a daugh-
ter, Mary Eleanor on December 27.
Mr. and Mrs. James Earl Milburn
announce the birth of a son, James
Earl, Jr., on December 29.
COLORED BIRTHS
Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Givens an
nounce the birth' of a girl, Sandra
Elaine on December 3.
Mr. and Mrs. David Britt an.
nounce the birth of .a boy, Wilbur
on December 24.










0 an



%,,,,+.
Oi "c


least down to the section occupied
by the HIlton Lewis home. Tomlin-
son said his real estate firm had
a sale for this property for business
purposes if the zoning could be
changed. Tomlinson said that the
zoning status of City property had
not been changed for 23 years and
'that he would like to see the Monu-
ment Avenue area from Fifth to
Eighth or Ninth Streets changed to
a business status.
Mayor Sharit and the Commis-
sion agreed to think the request
over and asked attorney Costin to
study the building and zoning or-
dinance and give them a digest by
next meeting date.
Adopt Resolution
Cecil G. Costin, Jr., presented a
Resolution to the Commission for
adoption. The Resolution put the
City Commission in the position of
endorsing a natural gas pipe line
to Port St. Joe. The Resolution, in
effect, asked that the FPC take
favorable action on th eSt. Joe Nat-
ural Gas Co., Inc., request for the
line.
Traffic Problems
The Commission instructed .the
street department to erect "Dead
End" signs at, the South end of
Palm Boulevard and lay out the
North end of First Street from
Highway 98 to Long Avenue for
parallel parking.
Mayor Shartt reported that the
State Road Department had given
the city permission to erect a stop
light at the intersection in front of
the new post building.
Motor Vehicle Action
The City sent bid requests to all
auto paint shops in Port St. Joe
for quotations on painting the old
Ford fire truck. No bids were re-
ceived so 'the Commission instruct-
ed the Mayor to have the truck
painted in 'the AN Railroad shop at
actual cost to the city.
The Mayor instructed the Clerk
to request Floyd Chevrolet Co., to
finish complying with their con-
tract on the city police car which
consisted of peace officer decals
on each side and painting the name
of the city and the words "police
department" on the sides.
Road Paving
Much discussion was held in re-


THURSDAY, JANUARY 7, 1960


FOR RENT: 3 bedroom house, com- NOTICE OF INTENTION TO
pletely furnished including auto- SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call DISSOLVE CORPORATIONS
matic washer. Hardwood floors. Al- Buford Griffin, Phone 7-7011 for Notice is hereby given under the
so 2 bedroom unfurnished house, quick expert service, tfc provisions of Section 608.36, Flor-
J. D. Clark. Phone 7-7771. tfc-12-30 THERE WILL BE a regular corn- ida Statutes, to each oftthe corpora
FOR SALE: $560 Lionell Train Set -munioation of Port St. Joe Lodge tions listed below the same being
$250, including benchwork, sell No. 111, F&AM every first and incorporated under the laws of
all or part; .22 Marlin rifle, $20; third Thursday at 8:00 p.m. Florida, o and according to the rec-
6i, new, -power0 hand sa $39; 16 ordsi of the Secretary of State, each
6V2" new power hand saw $39; 16 a ete rorti a
m5m. Evisound mrudvie p rojector, $100; delinquent for three (3) years or
W. S. Smith, 1024 Woodward Ave. ROBERT H. TRAWICK, W. M. more in the filing of reports and
POPE FENDLEY, Sec. payment of taxes under the provi-
FOR SALE: Nice three bedroom l M r Masns c ia Invite sons of Section 608.33, Florida Sta-
home on Hunter Circle. Very All Master Masons cordially invited tutes, and that under,the provisions
quiet. Safe for children to play. SAMARITAN- LODGE No. 40, O. of said Section 608.36, Florida Sta-
Landscaped very nicely. Awnings O. F.-Meets first and third tutes, said corporations have been
over all windows, doors and breeze- Fridays, 7:30 p.m. in Masonic classed as subject to dissolution,
way. Deep well. See ,by appointment Hall. A11 members urged to attend. and that three (3) months after
only. Call BAll 7-4681. 3tp-12-17 Noble Grand: Chris Martin every such corporation listed below
FOR SALE: 1956 Casa Manana, 42 that has not in the meantime filed
ft. house trailed. Fully equipped, LOYAL ORDER OF MOOSE its reports due and paid the taxes
auto. washer. Priced for quick Meetings at Moose Hall, 310 due under the provisions of SectiOn
sale. See 0. Dykes at Piggly Fourth St. Meeting night every 608.33, Florida Statutes, will be cer-
Wiggly. tfc-12-3 other Monday. tified to the Governor of the State
of Florida,, who will' issue a Proo-
THE NEW S-2 Inhalent for asthma FOR SALE: Large three bedroom lamation at that time dissolving
relief. Now available at Camp- home, 314 Duval St., near high said corporation.
bell's Drug Store. 4tp-12-17 school. No reasonable offer refused. GULF COUNTY
FOR SAL 2 m wCall or contact Mrs. Lavurn Ben- Chitty's Dry Goods and Grocery
FOR SALE: 2 bedroom well built nett, 1611 Calhoun Ave., Panama Company, Port St. Joe.
house. Mexico Beach. Ph t honeCiy PoePO. 3f5519 ,
9-1113, W. Buckloh. tfc-10-1 City. Phone PO. 3-5519. Gulf Menhaden Fisheries, Inc.,
MEXICO BEACH RENTALS THE GREAT TIDE a novel of old Gubay Enterprises, Inc. Port St.
1 bedroom furnishe apts. $40.00 St. Joseph is now available at Joe.
per month. 2 bedroom furnished Campbell's Drug Store. Pridgeon Insurance Agency, In-
apts. $50.00 to $60.00 per month. WANTED: 3 to 5 acres in or near corporate, Port St. Joe.
2 unfurnished 2 bedroom apts. Port St. Joe for Lutheran Church St. Joe Lumber & Export Com-
$50.00 per month. Residential and site. Call E,. Crooms at BAll 7-8721. pany, Port St. Joe.
commercial lots. Terms. Duplex for Thursbay Chevrolet Company,
sale, good income, terms. A. A. M.-Regular convocation of Inc., Port St. Joe,
MEXICO BEACH OFFICE St. Joseph Chapter No. 56, R. A. It is further directed that a copy
C. M. Parker, Reg. Real Estate Bro. 5f., 2nd and 4th Mondays. All visit- of this notice be published one time
Phone BAll 9-1121, Port St. Joe ing brothers welcome. Robert L. in the Port St. Joe Star, a newspa-
Mail: Box 123, Mexico Baech Sta. Creamer, Sr., High Priest, H. R. per published in Port St. Joe, Flor-
Panama City, Fla. Maige, Secretary. ida, in which county the home of-
fice of the above listed corpora-
FOR .SALE: 25 foot cabin cruiser IF YOU ARE INTERESTED in tions are shown to be located.
with 65 hp motor. Sleeps two, saving money see us for anything IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I
head, galley, $1200.00. See B. Roy you need in your .ome. STOP ,and have hereunto set my hand
Gibson or call BAll 7-5771. SWAP SHOP. and caused ,the Great Seal of
FOR SALE: Stardust Lodge on the LAWN MOWER FOR RENT: $1.00 the State of Florida, to be
Dead Lakes. W. S. Smith, 1024 hour. Cut your -lawn and let me affixed at Tallahassee, the
Woodward Ave., Port St. Joe. worry with upkeep of mower. Gulf Capital, Athis the .D 1960d day of
FOR RENT: Nice 2 bedroom house. Service Station, Aubrey R. Tomlin- january, A.D., 1960.
Unfurnished. Near school. Phone son, Phone 7-7501. R. A. GRAY Sat
9-1681. ltc Secretary of Stat.
WISSIS V. ROWAN, POST 116,
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom home. Pric- THE AMERICAN LEGION. Meet-
ed to sell. Hardwood floors. 522 ing first and third Thursday nights Want Ads uet KeSUilb
Fourth St., Call 7-8591. tfc-11-12 8:00 p.m., American Legion Home.


FOR SALE
House at 214 Seventh St. $7,875.
3 bedroom house on 10th St.
2 bedroom house and all furni-
ture at Howard Creek, $4,750.
House at St. Joe Beach, $7,872.
2 houses in downtown Wewaiftt-
chka, $7,875.
1 bedroom trailer, '51 model, $1,-
600.
New 3 bedroom houses on Bell-
amy Circle.
2 bedroom trailer, '56 model for
sale or rent with all accessories.
FOR RENT
3 Bedroom furnished house on
McClellan Ave.
PRIDGEON AGENCY
411 fteid Ave. Phone 7-7741


FOR SALE: 2 bedroom house at
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom house in 508 9th St. Priced $3,800.-Shown
Oak Grove. Apply at 615 Garri- ,by appointment only. Phone 7-5841.
son Ave. Woodrow Shoots. 3tp-12-31


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) 7:80 p.m.

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

VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME


- ~


Forest Fires Ruin

Plenty of Property


Everybody Reads








THI ESlTA


i__


F -"---"


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