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UFPKY NEH LSTA



The star
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01271
 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: April 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: UF00028419:01271

Full Text







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PER COPY


MONEY TALK3-Le f kte.p
It where we can speak with It
once in awhile-Trade with
your home town merchants


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


TWENTY-THIRD YEAR


-ORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA


THURSDAY, APRIL 7, 1960


Incumbents Voted Out


CANCER DRIVE OFFICERS-Left to right, Mrs. Jane Lapeyrouse, Marty Begley, Mrs. Herbert Brown,
Walter. Dodeon, Mrs. Harold Canning, J. L. Sharit, Mrs. Ruby Gilbert, Mrs. Wayne Hendrix, Mrs.
W. F. Wager and J. C. Belin. (Star photo)


Cancer Crusade Fund Drive


Gets Started At Dinner Friday


House to House Drive

Will Get Underway

Tomorrow Night At 7

The House to House Cancer
Campaign will be Friday, .April 8
from0': O0 p.m: until 9:00 p'um. Mrs.
Williamh ,'W.;,ter, 'th, residential
campaign c'ha-irmav; ba: 'h3aked that
you make -.-ecLal eff-:ortW to con-
tribute during these' hours. Key
worker captains *for the, canvass
are as follows: Mrs. R. W. HEindr-
son, Mrs. JacA Mab.-uT. iMr. John
Lewis. .Mrs 2:b' K.- n-n. "Mrs.
Bob Falihki,, Mrs. 'S D'.'1ohnson,
Mrs. Mari,:,n Parker, 'Mrs. Gene
McCormick. Mr!N Bit Quarles, Jr.,'
Mrs. O. C. Hau'nini ud, Mrot. Kennethl
Bateman, Mrs.' ,B:.- ide-r andri
Mrs. G. S. Cr.ox.,tor. -
$2,000.00: GOAL SET
Mrs. Wager, stated that the Gulf
County Goal has- been -e-i at $Z..-
000.00. She also reminded residents
that last year Gulf' County gave,:,t
the average of 22c per person, and
'that this was the highest .per capi-
ta average-in the State of Florida.
BIG PARADE "
Preceding- the House 'to, House
Canvass a arcade for Cenc'er will:
be held -in 'he downtown jarea. J.
T. Simij's-n i .1i .i 1e ,.h.iiruau,
Mr. Sloti:'-* ias aml.-d all partici-
pants 'to assemble 'at the Munici
pa" Building at 4:4- Friday after-
noon. Included in this parade will
be floats .of classes .at Port St.
Joe High School, Brownies, Girl
Scouts, Boy Scouts, Cub' 5oouts,
Senior Scouts and the High School-
Band.
First, second a'nd third cash
prizes will be awarded. Mr. Simp-
son has stated that the parade
will start promptly at 5:.00 "p.nm.



Jack Fowler Is

Taken By DeIath

Andrew Jackson '(Jack) Fowler,
age 71, passed away at his home
at 216 Seventh Street Sunday af-
ternoon. He had been ill for the
past several days and had been
released from the Municipal Hos-
pital only days before he passed
away.
Fowler is survived by two half
brothers and a half sister, Phillip
and Patty Lovett and Miss Ella
L'ovett, -all of Port St.. Joe, and a
niece, Mrs. Martha Woodall of Fair-
fax, Va.
Funeral services were hel d
Tuesday 'afternoon 'at ,3:00 p.m.
from the St. James 'Episcopal
Church with -the Rev. Gardner Un-
derhill officiating. Interment was
in Magnolia Cemetery in Apalachi-
cola.
Pallbearers were Byrd Parker,
Joe Bracewell, John Maddpx, Hen-
ry Cha&on, G.- F. Lawrence and
George Tapper.
Comforter Funeral Home of Port
St. Joe was in charge of arrange-'
ments.


Gulf Counity's *Cancer Crusade
I'team kicked off its campaign and
supplied workers with their neces-
sary campaign materials at a din-
ner held in the. Methodist Church
social rooms Friday evening.
Jake Belin, Gulf County Cancer
Society Chairman, was host and
master of ceremonies 'at 'the din-
ner at which about 50 volunteer
workers were entertained and in-
structed. .
Mayor J. L. Sharit welcomed the
group and offered'the cooperation
of the City and its official for the
-iLcc s 'sof the earl i t.iu for' unds..
--Beiin recognized the officers for
the fund .campaign a fil.' -': pub-
licity chairmen, 3, Ru i Hen-
'drix, Marty Begley and Mrs. Da-.
vid 7C. .Gaskin -ot Wewahitchka;


Pentecostal Holiness

Dedicate New Churc


Sharit Re-elected;

Hannon, and J. R.

Smith Are Victors

Port St. Joe voters .cast their
second largest ballot in history
Tuesday to upset t'-' iin.uambeut
Commissioners, R. H. (Bob) Ell-
zey and Watson Smith.
Voters cast 1,025 ballots in de-
ciding .the election.
Incumbent Commissioner R. H.
Ellzdy received 359 .votes in 'his
unsuccessful bid. for re-election.
His opponent, Frank Hannon, poll-
ed 646 votes to gain. his first term
as a City Commissioner.
Incumbent-Watson Smith lost to
-his opponent. John Robert Smith
by a 600-391 vote margin. John
Robert Smith was also making his
initial-'try at 'the Commission seat.
Wa'ton "Smith had ,been -a City
Commissioner for. many years.
, Mayor-Commissioner J. L. Sharit.
received a complimentary vote .9f
764 in his bid for re-election, un-
opposed.
The new commissioners will be
sworn in for infra +twor.- tar ,er t i


special events, Mrs. Jane Lapey- the f ist regular Commission meet-
rouse; house to house campaign ing in May, which is Tuesday, May
chairman, Mrs: Bernice Wager; 3.
and treasurer, Walter Dodson. Dod- This election, like others, was
son gave a short treasurer's re- not without its write-in votes. A
port in which he revealed tl at total of 27 names were written, 11
$892.37 had been collected in the for the Mayor's post. They wer
1960 drive already from special W. 0. Anderson, 3; Joe Ferrell, 33;
events. Elmer Rawls, 1; Silas R. Stone, 14;
Mrs. Herbert Brown is general Gu n,6; George Tapper, 10;
chairman of the fund 'drive. Jake Mouchette, 1,; 'Gordon Hall-
Gulf County's quota this year mark, 1; Red Herring, 1; 0. C.
has been set at $2,000. Belin sta-.Dykes, 1; Lemon Butts, 1; M. K
'ted that last year Gulf County had .Hurlbut, 1; Henry: Campbell,. 2;
the largest per capital fund collec- Red Walker, 1; Damon Peters, 23;
tion of any county in the state. Damon Peters, Jr., 1; Tom Parker,
Belin appointed a nominating Jr., 1; Leo Kennedy, 1; Me, 1; Mrs.
committee composed .of Harold Walter Brown, 1; B. H. Dickens, 1;
Odom, Mrs. Jane Lapeyrouse and T. D. Hutchins, 3; W. H. Carr, 1;
Mrs. Herman Dean to pick an offi- R. J. Faliski, Sr., 1; Fider Castro,
cer slate for -next year. 2; C. G. Costin, 1 and, Ben Wil-
liams, 1.

s Church Will

h Building Sunday Kiwanis Club Is
S A-I.J ."i-. ......


Port St. o's i'ewest church cn ASKe Eu l Uo pporT
gregation, the Pentecostal Holine
will 'move into its new building COU Library
Garrison Avenue and Twentie, '
.ti-eet,anid -will hold special s i- Kiwanis Club members were
Vices 'to commemorate the oa a- 'asked here Tuesday to aid in the
sionlhi-,. Sunday. '. ecuring of public library service
At the morning services, Dr. R. or Gulf County.
0. Corvin Qof Oklahoma City, Okl, Estelle Hampton spoke to the
.ii bring ithe message.; Special 'Kiwanians in their weekly meeting
music will be provided by a.male at the Slt. Joe Motel restaurant.
quartet from Emanuel College ...i1 She said that at a cost of half
Franklin Springs, Ga. a mill tax, approximately $6,000 a
At 1:00 p.m. the church congre- ear Gulf County could set up a
nation will partake of a dinner ..ounty library system. The half
the church grounds. mill grant, she .said, would also
At 3:00 p.m. Sunday afternoon, entitle 'the county to approximate-
the church will hold its, office l y $7,600 in library funds from the
dedication service with Dr. :,r- l- federal government.
vin bringing the message. Ti,-. .'"''"'i ":.'" This would .allow nearly $15,000
general public is invited to attend DR. BYRON A. JONES for library operations, she said.
and inspect the new building. Speaker The Kiwanians were asked to
,Sunday night at t''he evening ser- "Join the library movement and
vices, Dr. Byron A. Jones, 'Superin- make their stand known to the
tendent of 'the Florida Pentecostal GrOSSman Infant Gulf County Commission.
Holiness Church will 'bring the d "We must -act now," Mrs. Hamp-
evehing message. ,Passed Away Sunday ton said, "to get our request in be-
The church will go' into revival --_ fore the budget is made."
services during their first week in Donald Raymond Grossman. Jr., It also was suggested to the club
the new building. Revival services six-month old son of Mr. and Mrs. 'that Gulf County would benefit by
will begin Sunday and last through onald Raymond Grossman S tying the proposed system in with
Friday .of next week. Rev. 0. N. died ao Bay and Washington counties to
Todd of Birmingham, Ala., will e Sunday night at about 8:00 provide a regional library system.
the evangelist. Song services will p.m n the Port St..Joe Municipal Each county would share in op-
be led by Rev. Hal T. Goodman of !Hospital. rating costs and the book stock-
Flomaton, Ala. Surviving are the 'parents; the pile, including Bay's current li-
Rev. Hubert White is pastor of material grandmother,JMrds. Ivy brary, would be 'available in each
the church. Williams of Port St. Joe and the of the counties.
9__paternal grandmother, Mrs. Gross- Gulf County would obtain a small
an of Chicago, Ill. library in Wewahitchka and Port
Coege- er Day Funeral services were held Tues St. Joe, plus a Bookmobile, Mrs.
t -CD y '.- '.day 'afternoon at 1:00 p.m. from Hamton said.
Held At School the First Baptist Church with the Club members deferred action
H_ A ShoRev. C. Byron Smith pastor, offi-'the request uil next week.
t menwas the fao the request until next week
The- annual C ,1ii.:--.,'. reer Day ating. Interment was in the fan-' Also speaking at the meeting was
was held Tuesday, April 5 at 'the ly plot at ly Hill Cemetery. Pat Culp, of Panama City. Culp is
Port St. Joe High School. College- Comforte .Funeral Home was in Lieutenant Governor of Kiwanis
charge of arrangements.
Career Day is sponsored by the Division Two.
Port St. Joe High Sch6ol Student ------------


Council each year. The purpose of.
'this event is 'to acquaint the stu-
dents with college and career op-
portunities.
Chairman of the College-Career'
Day committee was Willie Daniell.
The committee consisted of mem-
bers of the Student Council.
The general .assembly was held


in the auditorium. The Senior to TO CHURCH SUNDAV
Band played under the direction
of Herman Dean. The main address
was presented by Dr. William S. Ithe faculty by members of the Fu-
Maloy of the State Department of 'ture Homemakers of America.
Education. The topic of his speech There were approximately 30
was "The .Growing, Responsibility speakers on hand for the College-
for the- Youth". Career event.
Lunch ,was served to guests and -Bo Williams


Winners In City Election


J. L. SHARIT


FRANK HANNON


Post Office ,Dedication Sat.


Program Set For 2:30
In Front of New Building

Port S.t Joe's new Post Office
will be dedicated on April 9 at 2:30
p.m., Postmaster Chaauncey Costin
announced. today.
"Our beautiful new postal facility.
is symbolic of the modern, busi-
nesslike approach now being ap-
plied to postal improvements thru-
out the entire nation", the Post-
master commented. "Under the lea-
dership of Postmaster General
Summerfield, the United States
Postal Service. has undergone the
most far-reaching re-organization


in the long history of the Depart-
ment."
Postal Services are being expand-
de 'and improved ,'in many ways.
Major .changes have been made 'in
operations, methods and techni-
ques to hasten delivery of the


Postmaster General: Cary B. Wil-
mer, Jr., Assistant to Regional Op-
erations Director; Glenn Krause,
District Field Service Officer; Tom
Braswell, president, Florida Chap-
ter, National Association of Pos't
masters.
Mr. Wills will deliver the main
address of the afternoon.
The Postmaster further com-
mnented, "We are fortunate that
this community obtained this much
needed postal facility.
It is well to remember that the
Postal Service is like a chain. Its
true effectiveness and efficiency
is dependent on its links. If, for
instance, the postal.plant in a par-
ticular city to which we forward
mail is outmoded, its obsolescence
naturally affects us here in Port
St. Joe'. r.fore, tl.. importance
of this new Post Office, to .be dedi-
cated on April 9 at 2:30 p.m., to
every citizen in Port St. Joe as


mail. Last fiscal year alone mail well as 'the citizens in communities
service was extended ito over one eliminated. New post offices are throughout the Nation is very ap-
and a quarter million additional -built to postal specifications and parent.
American families and nearly 100,- designed for efficiency as mail "May I 'take 'this opportunity",
000 additional business concerns handling facilities. The Department Postmaster Costin added, "to invite
'and nearly 4,000 new city delivery 'has built or placed under contract every citizen of Port St. Joe and
routes, including city delivery for for construction, a total of approxi- neighoring PostciOffices to the forthom-
the first time in 110 communities, mately 3,500 buildings since 1953. help share with as our pride in
UNIQUE LEASE PLAN Another 12,000 more post offices help share with us our pride in
The .new facility located at 'the must be replaced, due to lack of giving to Port St. Joe this new
corner 'of Monument Avenue and space and obsolescence to achieve facility.
Second Street, is part of the Post the Postmaster General's goal of BARBECUE DATE SET
Office Department's unique coim- complete modernization of the en-
mercial leasing plan, 'the postmas-. tire plant. I Joe. Parrott, secretary of the
ter explained. Under 'this program, PROMINENT GUESTS Little Boys Baseball League said
investment financing is used to ob- Dedication ceremonies are set this week that the annual 'barbe-
tain needed facilities which remain for 2:30 p.m., Saturday afternoon, cue for the League had been post-
under private ownership, .pay local April 9 and the following prominent poned.
taxes ,to the community, and are guests will be in attendance: The barbecue was originally
leased Ito the Federal Government. RalpIh -Wills, Executive Assistant planned for this coming Saturday
The need for l.,r:I 'ut Ai;, a of mon- to the Postmaster General'; Nor- but has been postponed to Satur-
ey from 'the Federal Treasury is man Abrams, former Assistant day, April 23.




Rebekahs Stu y First Aid


Fifteen pupils have finished -a
22-hour first aid course at the Port
St. Joe High School this past week.
The classes were held at night
under the auspices of the adult.
education program of the Gulf
County School System and was
.taught by James Gunter. Gunter is
a licensed Red Cross first aid .in-
structor. He was a corpsman in the
Navy in 'the Korean War. He has
also taken instruction courses at
FSU and is qualified to teach ad-
vance 'and basic first aid under -the
Red Cross qualifications.
REBEKAH LODGE STUDENTS
The course was asked ffor by the
women of Rebekah Lodge. The
course is a project of the Rebekah
Lodges of Florida, according to
Mrs. C. W. Long, who was chair-
man of the project. Mrs. Long said
that 15 people .signed up for the
course and have completed the re-
quired 22 hours.
The course just completed by the
group was 'a standard Red Cross
course .taught from the Red Cross
manual. The course acquainted
the students on what to do in case
of simple emergencies such as
burns, flesh wounds, fractures,
*etc. The course included instruc-
tion in bandaging, artificial res-


piration, including the new mouth ens, Mrs. Flora Long, Mrs. Rena
to 'mouth method and the transport- Tynes, Mrs. Mozelle Trammell,
ing of wounded people. Mrs. Ailene Hightower, Mrs. Vir-
Those taking the course -were: ginia Smith, Mrs. Elsie Griffin,
Mrs. Marie Wyinn, Mrs. Juanita Mrs. Lois Daniell, Mrs. Ruth Mc-
Poitevint, Mrs. Ruth Griffin, Mrs. Cormick, Mrs. Alice Hall, Mrs. Lu-
Ruth McCormick, Mrs. Jessia Ow- cille Williams and C. W. Long.

'-r


ARTIFICIAL RESPIRATION is given to Mrs. Buford Griffin by Mrs.
Raymond Hightower. Looking on from left to right are Mrs. F. E.
Trammell, Mrs. Andy Owens, Mrs. Ed Wynn, Mrs. T. 0. Poitevint,
Mrs. Al Smith 'and Mrs. C. W. Long. (Star photo)


-- -.


NUMBER 28


I








National Library Week Puts Emphasis On

School Libraries and Childrens Reading

National Library Week, April ing abilities of .each pupil and to
3-9, is a reminder for us to take stimulating in each -a lasting in-
a look at our school libraries and terest in books and readnig.
at our children's reading. I One of our concerns is that par-
The official slogan for the week ents assist in encouraging chil-
is, "Wake Up and Read!" Along dren's interest in books by provid-
with the slogan has been added: ing some good ones for them to
"Open wonderful new worlds." read 'at home. One way 'to do this
SAt the Port St. Joe Elementary is 'to let them join a children's
School we believe that wonderful book club. There are several reput-
new worlds -are discovered through -able clubs that select and send out
books. Our central library, a mater- a .book a month at very little cost.
lals center for many mediums of Book stores are glad to order tit-
communication, is dedicated to les; 'drug stores handle well-known
helping teachers develop the read- books, often in paper-back editions


-. :2

I


~-


IA IT'S / Vt- f IT'S NUNN-BUSH



Style 2127
CHALET Last
Deeptone.
Also in Black
or Burgundy.




First in Qualit y
NMN' ....Bus
ANKLE*FASHIONED SHO6 8
A Leather you can "Look Into"
Deeptones are made of a rich brown leather
of "meerschaum translucence." Exclusive Ankle-.
Fashioning gives greater comfort added
cost-free miles!
Other Styles from $19.95
EDGERTON SHOES from $12.8,








S MEN & BOY'S WEAR
"Outfitters for Dads and Lads"
410 Reid Ave. Phone BAll 7-8171


.~4.


Engagement Announced
Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Lightfoot tin, Jr., of Syracuse, New York.
of 'this city announce 'the 'ap- The, wedding will be an event of
preaching marriage of their June 11 at the Oak Grove As-
daughter, Alice Jean Gay to sembly of God Church. No wed-
daughter, Alice Jean Gay to ding, invitations are being sent
A-2C Stanley J. Martin, III, son 'but all. friends of.the couple are
of Mr. and Mrs. Stanley J. Mar- invited to attend.


which are cheap and often accept-
able. School librarians enjoy giving
information about .books for chil-
dren.
In 'times past, when .the world
was less accessible, royal parents
knew that the royal children need-
ed windows to the world opened
for 'them so that they might glimpse
nnfl,3 ,in.arf.nn ,rl ,ha fi.m in -i ip


Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Howard
Brackin of 602 Maddox St., an-
tnmnfha bit d h


is an unresolved question, a mat-
ter of broad significance about
which there are differences of opin-
ion. Children cannot really develop
to their full capacities unless they
do so in an atmosphere of free in-
quiry. Social and scientific condi-
,tions change. Whether or not we
like to 'admit that they -do. The
very act of change generates con-
troversy.
The democratic tradition is edu-
cation requires 'that children be
free to learn. Without opportunity
to examine ideas and to make de-
cisions from early life onward,
children can grow into automatons
who can 'become the easy prey of
dictators in the local community
and beyond.
To develop into mature citizens,


Home Owned by DAVE MAY


etc.
- "On teaching science: Three
questions are vital In approaching
any unit in science: How do we
know? How 'do we find out? How
do we prove? (George Stuteville).
The Port St. Joe El-mentary
School is staging its second an-
nual Science Fair beginning April
11. Come see some of the things
that we are studying in science.
Mrs. Helen C. Burkett
Sixth Grade Teacher

Lunch Room Menu
Port St. Joe Elementary School
Monday, April 7
Stew beef w it h vegetables,
cheese wedges, sliced' omatoes,
mince meat pie, white bread and


,our children 'should know not only milk.
general process of decision mak- Tuesday, April 8
ing but, also, the way decision Spaghetti and meat sauee, but-
making can be timed to create best tered ,spinach, celery sticks, libut-
results. There comes a stage in terscotch pudding, wheat bread and
human events when "the plane has milk.
left the 'airport" and the moment Wednesday, April 9
of decision has passed. Further- Lima beana, sausage, mustard


'd under UU and the ti e inL WJLh Anounce 1 *e l rtho."u'. 'l '.4t. u t r
they were living. Mainly, 'tutors Terry Lynn on March 31. 1 more, one cannot learn how to
and books were used to accomp- Mr. and Mrs. Donnie Joe Inglish think without thinking about some-
lish this. Our own crown princes of 308 13th Street announce; the thing.
and princess (all children bear one birth of a daughter, Denise Jo on This something should include
or the -other of these: titles) need March 27. live issues in many areas of hu-
windows opened for them, too. The Mr. and Mrs. Willard 3. Merritt man life 'and problem solving. Old
important point is that teachers, of Capbe San Blas announce the ideas are continually being chang-
parents and librarians realize anew birth of a daughter, Karen Renee ed, 'transformed, torn down; new
'that good .books still provide the on March 29. ones are constantly in the making.
easiest, the cheapest .and the most (All births occurred at the To cover -a text in science has
consistently fascinating way to Port St. Joe Municipal Hospital.) become as old-fashioned as driving
the greatest number of marvelous .
worlds. REBEKAH cLub' 22
And if children know many PLANS BAKE SALE
worlds, who knows how many more Melody Rebekah Club Number BEGINNING TOD
they may discover for themselves 22 will sponsor a Ibake sale on BE NNINv I T
and show to us. Saturday, April 9. The sale will
-Laura Geddie begin at 9:30 a.m, 'and will be held ,
o't "l in front of the Lawson Building on
GO TO CHURCi 8UNDAY Reld Avenue. o os
Advertising doesn't cost-It PAYX The sale will feature all types
of home-Imade pies and cakes.
1 1" "* r l^ jBU


Here it is.....




One Shot Deal


WE HAVE BEEN ABLE TO SECURE




500 Gallons


OF LATEX PAINT MADE BY




Gold Bond


OUR REGULAR LIST PRICE IS $5.40 GAL.

SALE G

PRICE 3 ,4 GALLON
PRICE m


3 GALLONS $9.95

WHILE IT LASTS NO MORE AT THIS PRICE

15 Colors To Choose From



Bildwel Supply Co.
Phone 7-4156 414-416 Reid Ave..


I.


I


U3


Wizard Portable

Air Conditioner
Portable or install in
window
$109.95


V1533 ,


Zebco No. 33
SPIN REEL
Simplified spinning with an
easy-action reel that features
right hand retrieve, perfect
thumb control and adjust-
able drag.
$13.44
See Our Complete line
of
Fishing Supplies


greens, chocolate cake, corn bread
and milk.
Thursday, April 10
Meat 'balls supreme, cabbage-
slaw, mashed potatoes, doughnuts,
white .bread and milk.
Friday, Aprii 11 Easter Lunch
Fried chicken, English peas, let-
tuce and tomato salad, rice, candy
Easter eggs, parkerhouse rolls and
milk. ,


of d llas
One piece sheer de swa. Latce
trimmedd ,boat neck and. Short
levees ; Ace and ,appliqued
flower trim oni front bod-ice and
down side of skirt. Narrow lace
trim on scoop neck, sleeves and
down froi't. Wide midriff. Just
right for a date ,dreS-and in
such delightful colors by West-
way Miss.
Pick up your clues each day for
the Treasure Hunt at
The Bungalow Shop
1010 Palm Blvd.
We Give S & H Green'
Stamps


For Jll PrittiSg It's
THE STAR


AY AT WESTERN AUTO STORE...




.


WIZARD 17' FOOD FREEZER
Free $200 1-year food protection plan. 92-lb. faWt-freezem
Will store 600 pounds of your favorites. Big family size
supermarketer at thrifty Anniversary Pricel Many bonus
extras found on more expensive freezers.
$27 8 Low as$10 Down
$277m88 $ 3.50 Weekly


Deluxe 24 Inch

Charcoal Grill
Beautiful copportone finish.
Powerful motor, 14 inch spit
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Complete for

$15.88

Wizard
Power Mowers


Push Type
Priced from


$3988


Riding Type $11f95
Priced from 1 U


1 -


Wizard Automatic
WASHER
Electric or Gasoline
Fully automatic washing for
denims or dainties. Thrifty
Sale Price! Starches and
tints, too. Many luxury ex-
tras.
$199.88


218 Reid Avenue


ru


THURSpAY, APRIL 7, 1960


DATE FROCK. .
SMART and RIGHT
e ,.,
; /-'" '*S^ ''N


Western Auto Asso. Store


bb~b-.4.-~q--~--l ~-~--P-l I-


- --


' '` ~`~ "


bl~darrsrmcr~~er~aT1IL~c ~~-~LL~CI


liE


"-. MAftgb-- a. I- M.


--


& Tf^i'" STAR. Port Sf. Joe. OIt.
Science Offers -
to the corner store in a horse
Experience drawn buggy. The classroom i.s no
longer the "rote room" for lessons
.from page 18 to 24 but rather the
Experiences in science can make medium for transforming ideas
valuable contributions to the so- rn of the seed planted by ut-
cia born of the seed planted by sput-
cial and personal growth of chil- niks, explorers -and science fiction.
dren. Therefore, 'the personal function
We live in a world of accelerating of a science classroom is the sim-
ch'ange. So much is happening so ple principle of providing every
fast that we have trouble *assimu- child an education in keeping with
lating the implications as well 'as his unique nature, -thus enabling
the facts. The awesome flight of him to advance in life .by making
a manmade satellite has brought full use of his capabilities, This
about a great .change. The events may come about through the )study
of October 4, 1957, when Russia's of: Age of the Earth, The Living
satellite was launched, brought -a Cell, Organic Molecules, Nature of
host of new controversial topics the Atom, The Atmosphere, Fos-
for public discussion. isils, Chemical Warfare on .Insects.
A controversial issue, after all, Antibiotics, Circulation of Blood,


~rr~J~i~i~~i~c







SPEND YOUR -
DOLLAR AT HOME
where it
WORKS for YOU!


WE.STRIVE TO PLEASE WITH SERVICE, QUALITY MERCHANDISE, FAIR PRICES, GOOD SELECTION!


E FOR THE LOVELIES!
by ARTEMIS, BRAS!
Rogers and By Maiden
Blue Swan Permn


Lovely to..,..
Look At
SLIPS
HALF SLIPS
GOWNS
ROBES
The Gift that Mother
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-- PRICES -

$3.95 to
$14.95


$1.50 t4


SIERE
Form
ia-Lift
o $5


PANTIES
By Carol, Blue Swa
temis and Berksh
49c to $2.


ES
and
.00




in, Ar-
hire

" \
.. .


E~ST SELECTIONS NOW
ET1 y-n^u ^^a


BOY'S SPORT SHIRTS, 2 to 6-----$1.25
BOY'S SPORT SHIRTS, 6 to 16-- $1.49
Tom Sawyer SPORT SHIRTS $1.98 to $2.98
SLIM and REGULAR -4 to 12
Tom Sawyer SPORT PANTS -- $3.98 to $4.98
Little Boys Shirts, Shorts -- --$1.98 to $2.98
BOW TIES for BOYS ----- ------ 59c
INITIAL HANDKERCHIEFS ---- box $1.50
Black and White
Cooper's Taper TEE SHIRTS------$1.95
Cooper's Acrilon KNIT SHIRTS -- $4.00
COTTON KNIT SHIRTS --------- $1.98


Bright N
SPRING
$1.50 to
BOYS' S


LINGERIE


Mew
TIES
$2.00
MHOES






e, Tan and
n. Sizse 8V/2
$6.95


Summer Slacks
For Dad or Lad
by LIBERTY and
TOM SAWYER


Men's Priced from
$6.95 to $12.95
BOYS Priced
$3.98 to $4.98
"Levi" Wash and Wear
Casuals $4.98


SI LARGE SELECTIONS
L .-.- IM Attend the church of your choice a scr Make This A Happy Easter NORRIS CASUAL SPORT SHIRTS
.~O~ ~ --. +On Easter Sunday -- But AttendL- By giving thanks to Him who makes all Short Sleeve,
7-. things possible. White Dress $2.98 to $4.98
Ready-to-wear for Mom and Daughter JANT Z EN .oys Spring and Easter NDRESS HIRTS
FOR THE LADIES White Dart, Hitt, Par
Nelly Don.- Mr'. Simon Lamp M SUIT
\Lnrtlia ,M-an tg ety .Barclay SWIM. ..ITS.$.,25
ad Marc Lee -- All Famou .SHORTS M '
^r"$8 95 t0599 $191 PEDAL PUSHERS By TOM SAWYER L IMEN'S
-_ Si es' 7. to 20 TEE SHIRTS STRETCH SOX
DRS HE BERMUDA SHORTS [ I r.
"':' DRESS HER $ 0 Pr.
UP FOR .1 Lovely New Frilly Children's
EASTER HATS HATS
in the .: .
LATEST FASHION Large Selection of Styles .and HAT and BAG SETS LATEST IN SPRING SUITS
LATEST FASHION LATEST IN SPRING SUITS
By inderella, Nannette or Alyssa $3,99 to -o Made by Famous Makers like STYLEMART and
PRICED FROM L 0 V ES MIRROR TEST
$"."89to 9' ""10."98' $1.00 Pair Lightweight and Cool Priced from ... --
Sizes 6 to,, 12. mo. 18. mo. to 3 yaers. $35.95 to $45.95

Easter Shoes for the Fa il' JUST $ARRIVED4
*; .^^^ ^, ^ "*^ .f05 ---- JUST ARRIVED -- "^ J^
For Mother For Dad New Spring,
SPORT COATS
K and Sister PLORSHEIMS A I
t SHOES 69 $24.95

Ladies Accessories By Fashion Craft, FORTUNES
....Lovely Easter i $ 95 $1"9S
Lovely Easter Robinette and $ 95 STRAW HATS
HAND 'BAGS %- B7 ,For the SMALL FRY by Robin Hood ,,
Straws and LeatherWi '. l iam For Dad by STETSON .-:
St .ras .an .. Le a r. White and Patent Slippers, Solid White Buck, Di b
$2.98 to $5.98 $2.98 to Black and White, Tan and White, Black, Tan. H Puppies $4.95 to $6.95
GLOVES $1.98 to $2.98 $10.98 $4.25 to $6.95 pr.


Black and Whit
White Black, Ta
to 12, 12 to 3.
$4.25 to


r -~d-~c~e--~d. c--- -~l---~-apru ~- Is~-- d9br~l~d~8~sll$ LI~F-~es- ~er-- ~-- ~-C-L~-- I~L IIC-~ RLI


1118r~l8~a~re~P~aararea~r~8~, a~-ss~b~c ~ -b~ l~~~l"s~s''r~as~~c~dow


4mt
a
M

C Ar%
imi TINS,


'~tor East r


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fNM ;k1 Ufltt)da


-THURWlAi o, APRIL


ilirili ilaM Tji ?XLhe &MjIA lT'ribune MIi'Toi 2 1 96)


THE STAR
Published Every Thursday At 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida
By The Star Publishing Company
WESLEY R. RAMSEY Editor and Publisher
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnist, Reporter, Proof
Reader and Bookkeeper
ONE YEAR, $3.00 SIX MONTHS $1.75 THREE MONTHS $127.50
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
Entered as second-class matter, December 19, 1987, at the Postoffice, Port St. Joe,
Florida, under Act of March 3, 1879.
DIAL BALL 7-3161
TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omissions in advertisements, the publishers
do not hold themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such
advertisement.
The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word is thoughtfully
weighed. The spoken word barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly convinces.
The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.


-r '^- 3% a j I


....... "RIt jufjt .goes to Ahow that one is not
ETAG SHA LU alone ln tese distressing maladies
by Wk$ Ye R. RAMSKY that come upon a body wearing 'T HT TE
y W. ouSEt. Considering the cost of TV T 1 1 ,.
production, it should serve con-
"I dare ya' to step. across that c lusiveevidence that millions
line!" more are in .the same boat-if there Published by T
These famous words has caused is any consolation in that sort of
many a boy to have a fight-if he tgthrn
was brash enough to cross the commercial tat causes
The commercial that causes me
"I dare ya" has caused -m an a eye s James A. Clendinen, Edit
I dare ya has caused many sa ap commercial .that pictures a
boy toinarily do w.ht e wouId not or-man broadcasting from a lady's
dinarily do. bath testifying 'to the fact that h Pag 22-A
"I dare ya" caused three Port bath testifying to te act tatPage 22-A
St. Joe boys, Pat O'Brian, -she has been taking umpteen baths
St. Joe boys Pat OBrJimmy Willian to daily for a week or so and now
Garer and has baby like skin. After all that BIBLE THOUGHT-Sh


risk the wrath or their parents ana
get a Mohawk scalplock haircut
Monday 'afternoon.
Of course, 'the .boys were the
topic of conversation of the young
set Monday evening and were
proudly displaying their new top-


I ime-LonsuMing drives MaKe Mot adornment up and down the

Consolidation of Efforts Imperative Thislittle tidbit of news is tit-
illMating to he funny bone, but can
you imagine just what ,the gcrTY
"Port St. Joe is the meetingest little town I ever saw!" How would read like reporting the re-
many times have you heard that statement made. And how many action of momma and poppa when
times have you agreed with that statement recently? (these boys reached home Monday
Evening?
Port St. Joe is a "meeting" town. If a person has an affin- Not ito mention having to live
ity for attending civic meetings, he is now in "hog" or should we with that haircut for the three to
say "the meeter's" heaven. four weeks it will take it to grow
back out.
Of course one of the main sources of meetings is the finan-! But, these boys can now testify
cial drive committee meeting for some good and charitable to the fact that they cannot take
cause. Every charitable cause that is strong throughout the U. a dare.
S. is represented in Port St. Joe. We became itereted in anr-
All of which goes to show that Port St. Joe is a friendly ticle in Reader's Digest this past
town, interested in the welfare of less fortunate people and those week concerning one writer's disa
suffering from now incurable diseases. All of this brings on may at television commercials for
meetings designed to canvass the town for funds to fight these invading eis ,ath room-especially
m i d ,his medicine chest, where lies the
diseases, maladies, etc., and to lend a helping dollar to a good innermost secrets, concerning, the
cause. As the Red Cross so aptly puts it, "People helping Peo- advent of ever-increasing aches,
ple". pains and disorders.


But consider the fact that young 1960 is only three months
old and already there have been three major drives for financing
--all for excellent causes. But, no matter how good the 'cause,
people in Port St. Joe are literally being worked to death on these
projects. If our little city keeps up the pace, we will have: to
start a fund to aid those suffering from nervous breakdowns from
running fund-raising drives.
Of course the only answer to this mounting hard work on
the part of our'good citizens is a United Fund set-up for Port
St. Joe possibly even for Gulf County.
A United Fund drive would entail a little more work than
one of the present "major drives" now does. It would require
raising what now seems a large amount of money. But with
the United Fund, Port St. Joe could have one drive for an amount
large enough to care for all the charitable causes now solicited
for one by one. One shot would do it all. When time for these
individual drives came around they would have an amount desig-
nated for them out of the United Fund. The money would then'
be distributed to the recognized charity drive and that would be
that.
While we have been primarily concerned with the solici-
tor thus far, we must not forget the "relief" that would be
offered the contributor from such a plan. Just think of the bliss
of not being bothered with contributing to a dozen or so drives
each and every year. So you have to shell out a tidy sum once
a year. Think of the comfort of never having to dole out hard-
earned cash every month or so for some cause or other.
The plan has only merit. Ease of solicitation for every
worthy cause and the relief of collectors always dogging your
footsteps. Our persistent making of quotas shows that we do
not mind giving -- so let's make our giving even more painless
by adding the luxury of the United Fund.


Library Would Be Fine. But

Present Facilities Not Used Now

It seems that every person, organization or organ of af-
fluence or influence in Gulf County is being beleaguered at the
present time by proponents of a County or co-operative library
for Gulf County -- some say mobile some say stationery -- but
all say "lots of money" for this facility.
Begging the pardon of those trying for this facility, The
Star will have to work against them. And we have a very good
reason.
Although not one out of a hundred people in Port St. Joe
seem to know it -- or even care -- there is already a well-
stocked public library in the City Hall. There is a good selection
of reference books on hand and many good novels, biographies
and autobiographies. Enough literature is on hand to satisfy
the knowledge-thirsting mind of many a person.
Now comes the "why" we are against the proposed library
program. Out of all these hundreds of books available at the
City Hall, perhaps a full dozen is checked out a week -- some
weeks, that is. Other weeks, not so much business is enjoyed
by this public service.
This library was started, if my memory serves me correct-
ly, by the Junior Woman's Club of Port St. Joe and ultimately
turned over to the City. The City did keep a librarian on duty,
but it became apparent that a librarian, full time, couldn't earn
a day's salary in a full week in the local library. This, of course,
is the reason why a full-time librarian is not at present employed
by the City of Port St. Joe -- and rightly so.
If these people (and we admire their aims since we like
to read very much) who are trying to activate this library for
Port St. Joe would promote the present existing library and make'
the existing facilities totally inadequate, they would find a staunch
supporter in The Star for the creation of a fine new library --
one that would serve the needs that many people wish existed
in Port St. Joe.


All this comes with the -process
of growing old. Another year of
-age undre your belt requires a
new tonic or remedy to roll back
five years of physical exhuberance.
While this particular author was
dismayed 'at the public display of
private functions, the "bath room


washing she should look like a
wash board. But further, just what
is 'that man doing In the lady's
bath?

Of course TV can give us many
anxious moments as well as anx-
iety. ,
The one that 'bothers me 'most is
that one day 'the cowboy hero is
going -to be riding along and hear
the inevitable shooting and join
in the fray 'against the -good men
instead 'of the .bad men.
He always joins in the battle
with the side having the least num-
her of guns behind the rocks.
But, one day the bad men are
going 'to be outnumbered and the
hero is going to -get in on the
wrong side of the battle.
That will be the day the West-
ern will be killed.
While we are on the subject of
TV, we may as well go "whole
-hog".
We are going -to serve notice
right now.
These politicians are coming on
TV now and that's all right. Maybe
we can stand it for a month.
Our notice we are serving is this:
The first one of those political ras-
cals that knocks Peter Gunn or
Gunsmoke off the air is going to
Lose our vote.
The safest thing to do is put
their political advertising in The
fStar and then 'everybody will be
happy.,


C LOTHE


"Something Wonderful's
Going to Happen"

That's the feeling Spring brings ... especially
when you meet the lighthearted season in one of
these Curlee suits. This superbly styled, Spring-
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"Here's the man who makes things happen."
All the new Curlee patterns and colors are now in
stock. Why not select your choice today?






P qIaek


Men and Boys Wear
Outfitters for Dads and Lads I


FAMPA TRIBUNE
HE TRIBUNE COMPANY, Lafayette and Morgan Sts., Tampa, Fla.

. C.' COUNCIL, President and Publisher
or V. M. Newton, Jr., Managing Editor

EDITORIALS Sunday, March 27, 1960

ew mercy and compassion every man to his brother. Zechariah 7:9.


IN LITTLE MORE THAN five weeks
Florida voters must go to the polls to choose
a Governor but the campaign winds still are
barely strong enough to rustle a palm frond.

Political observers agree that this has been
the quietest gubernatorial race in recent years.

There are two reasons for the calm, we be-
lieve. One is that the record of the Collins ad-
ministration, in progress and integrity, leaves
candidates little to run against -- and attack
always stirs the most attention in politics. The
other reason is that in the last three elections
Florida voters have rejected candidates who
hitched their campaign wagons to the unbridled
horses of demagoguery. This. lesson is not lost
on present hopefuls.

Ten men are on the Democratic ballot for
Governor. Six of these may be considered ma-
jor candidates. Of the six, perhaps three would
make acceptable Governors.

But one, in our judgment, would do an out-
standing job.

That man is Doyle E. Carlton, Jr.



CARLTON, 37, is a native of Tampa, des-
cendant of a pioneer Florida family, son of a
former Governor. But it is not his birthplace
or family background that recommends him for
high office -, it is his record of public service
and governmental philosophy established during
his nearly eight years as a State Senator.
After service in the Air Force during
World War II, Carlton moved to Wauchula and
engaged in cattle ranching and citrus growing.
He was elected in 1952 and reelected in 1958
(without opposition) as Senator representing
the district of Hardee. Highlands, DeSoto and
Glades counties.
This is a largely rural district, lightly popu-
lated. A Senator representing such a district
might be expected to show little concern for -the
needs of the congested urban areas; by tradi-
tion, he most probably would be found in the
ranks of the Pork Chop Gang, which runs the
Senate for the benefit of the rural counties and
the Senators thereof.

But Carlton does not fit the Pork
Chop pattern. He not only has shown keen
knowledge of the problems of the populous
counties, but has consistently led the fight
to provide legislative help.

--He campaigned for a system of reappor-
tionment which would give the larger counties a
fairer share of representation in the Legislature.
--He helped obtain more state aid for
school construction and teacher pay in the fast-
growing counties.
--He supported the principle of spending
state road money where it is most needed, ra-
ther than where it may be politically expedient.
-He opposed legislative price-fixing--
notably that on milk--which would cost con-
sumers in the cities millions of dollars.
--He backed the plan to bring the state
university system closer to the centers of popu-
lation, and thereby helped establish the Univer-
sity of South Florida at Tampa.
These are some of the things which indicate
his support of urban needs. At the same time,
he did not neglect rural problems. He worked
actively to obtain such projects as screwworm
eradication in the cattle industry, an improve-
ment of citrus standards, the establishment of a
Department of Water Resources.

In short, Doyle Carlton recognized that
a legislator's duty is not merely to his local
constituents but to the people of the state,
whether they live on farms, in crossroads
towns or in urban ant-hills.


Watching Carlton's performance, the Legis-
lature's severest critics the newspapermen
-- voted him the "most valuable Senator" in
1959.



PERHAPS the finest demonstration of his
sense of responsibility to all Florida came dur-
ing the school segregation crisis, when the ex-
tremists howled for such radical measures as
"interposition" and a shut-down of the school
system.

Some legislators embraced these destructive
measures because they didn't know any better.
Others knew better but lacked the backbone
to stand against the clamor of the extremists.

But Carlton had both the sense and
the courage to fight every proposal which
would have wrecked the public school sys-
tem. While favoring segregated schools, he
argued that the schools must come first,
segregation second; the Pupil Assignment
Law, he contended, would minimize the
problem.

Events have proved him, right. Florida's
splendid school system has remained intact and
there is less integration in this state today than
there is in Arkansas, which vainly tried both
"interposition" and school closure.

S


NO SHARP differences of philosophy be-
tween the major candidates have developed dur-
ing this campaign. By their statements, all favor.
fair reapportionment of the Legislature, better
public schools, more roads, economical govern-
ment.

Carlton, however, has been most specific in'
his treatment of the major issues.

On reapportionment, he recognizes-that un-
der the present Constitution it is impossible tod
give the larger counties any additional represen-
tation. His solution is a constitutional amend-'
ment adding 10 seats -in the House; six in -the
Senate to give the populous areas fairer repre-
sentation. This is a sound plan.

On roadbuilding, he knows that Florida
growth is running far ahead of available high-
way funds. He therefore proposes to raise $250,-
000,000 for building and improving main high-
ways by borrowing against future income from
the present gasoline tax. No new tax would be
required; and Florida would be able to speed
up completion of the modern highway system it
so badly needs.

These are not fine words; these are specific
solutions for two of the state's most pressing
problems.


0 0


Ki '


WHETHER FLORIDA continues the high
rate of progress attained during the Collins ad-
ministration will depend largely on the kind of
man who takes office as Governor next January.

The next Governor should be a man with an
intimate knowledge of the workings of state
government and of the problems of all areas.
He should be a man whose record shows he will
not favor East Coast over West Coast, North
Florida or South Florida or big county over lit-
tle county. He should be a man whose only
allegiance is to the people of the whole state;
whose conscience will not permit him to con-
done injustice to a single citizen, however lowly;
and who has the courage to heed his conscience.

Doyle E. Carlton, Jr., in our judgment, will
make such a Governor.


(Paid Political Advertisement authorized by Kenneth Whitfield, Gulf County Campaign Treasurer)


For Governor: Carlton


CI _~_%_~ -~8ldb-~d ~C~ls


r _















Trees budding, flowers bloomin g, air like wine. no doubt about it,
SPRING'S HERE! Your family's appetites bloom in the spring, too. Tired of
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OYSTERS
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3 LB. CAN ARMOUR'S PURE SHORTENING
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w~san~,, pp~ari~l~a~--'l~s~I~pLIPIIPF


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Our prescription department is dedi-
cated to your health needs. We take
pride in offering you the best possible
prescription service... always at fair
prices which are consistent with high
quality. The next time your doctor
gives you a prescription... bring it to
us for prompt, personal, courteous
service.




Buzzett's Drug Store
Port St. Joe, Florida

POLITICAL ADVERTISING


ELECT
W. C. ROCHE
COUNTY COMMISSIONER
From District No. 1
As a citizen, taxpayer and busi-
nessman in Gulf County, I am qual-
ified to serve on the Board of
County Commissioners and to per-
form the duties of this important
office.
I shall appreciate your vote to
elect me your County Commission-
er from' District No. 1.
W. C. ROCHE


VOTE FOR
E. TOM PRIDGEON, Sr.
CANDIDATE FOR SHERIFF
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
I have been a resident of Gulf
County for 30 years. During a great
deal of that time, I have observed
closely the operations of the sher-
iff's office. I therefore believe I
can serve the people well as their
sheriff and will make a supemrs
effort to give the people of the
county the most efficient law en-
forcement office the county has
ever had, if I am elected.
I believe, too, that the county
needs the services of a trained in-
vestigator, a need I will endeavor
to supply, if the people elect me
to this vital office.
E. TOM PRIDGEON, SR.


VOTE FOR
THEODORE (Ted)
CUMBIE
CANDIDATE FOR COUNTY
COMMISSIONER, DIST. 1
I am a candidate for election to
the Board of County Commission-
ers from District Number 1.
I have lived In Gulf County for
the past 30 years and was born
in Calhoun County, when Gulf was
still a part of it.
I feel like I am qualified for this
office. If elected to this important
office, I will strive to serve the
people of the county as a whole.
Thanking you for your vote and
support, I am
THEODORE (TED) CUMBIE

VOTE and ELECT
L. WOOD
COUNTY COMMISSIONER
District Number 3
I have been a citizen of Port St.
Joe for 34 years. I would sincerely
appreciate your vote and support.
I sincerely believe that I can make
you as good a County Commission-
er as you have ever had because I
can devote my full time to the
job. I thank you.
L. WOOD


VOTE FOR
JESSE ANDERSON
COUNTY COMMISSIONER
DISTRICT NO. 5
An Honest and Sincere Effort
For Good Government
Your Vote Will Be Greatly
Appreciated


RE -ELECT

CARTER WARD
for
MEMBER, BOARD of
PUBLIC INSTRUCTION
DISTRICT NO. 2
I will appreciate your vote and
support toward electing me to
another term as your School
Board Member.
(Paid Political Adv.)

RE-ELECT
G. S. CROXTON
My humble thanks to you for
electing me to this present term of
office as your County Commission-
re from District No. 3. If you re-
turn me for a second term, I will
continue to work for your welfare
and for progress and advancement
in our county. Again, I will apprec-
late your vote and your support.
G. S. (Jack) CROXTON
(Paid Political Advertisement


ELECT

Cecil G.and the legislation

Cwas for tin, bst intrst of tr.
yourespectfully solicit your con-
STATE
REPRESEN-
TATIVE

Experienced sup Capable
I feel that my record as a mem-
ber of the Legislature has been a
good record and the legislation
which I introduced and supported
was for the best interest of the
I respectfully solicit your con-
tinued vote and support upon my
past record.
Sincerely,
CECIL G. COSTIN, JR.


RE-ELECT
A. J. STRICKLAND
CANDIDATE FOR COUNTY
COMMISSIONER FROM
DISTRICT NO. 1
I am grateful to. you. for your
splendid support in my last cam-
paign for this office, and I am plac-
ing my name before you again for
your favorable consideration..
During this, my first term in of-
fice, I have at all costs served the
people of Gulf County conscien-
tiously, thoughtfully, fairly, straight
forwardly, keeping in mind that the
interests of you, the people, are my
primary interest.
I will appreciate your support
during this campaign and will be
honored and pleased to have you
cast your vote for me on election
day, Tuesday, May 3, 1960.
/ A. J. STRICKLAND
(Paid Political Advertisement)

VOTE FOR
T. 0. (Tater)

POITEVINT
CANDIDATE FOR COUNTY
COMMISSIONER FROM
DISTRICT NO. 5
As before, in 1956, when I ran for
this office, and was defeated by a
slender majority, so this time, .too,
I pledge representation on a county-
wide basis. If I am elected to office
by the people of Gulf County, I will
be a representative of the..people
of Gulf County.
On my record of past perform-
ance, I promise, guarantee, if elect-
ed your commissioner, I will do a
good Job, a conscientious job, a
job I believe will satisfy you.
I ask for your voteiand your sup-
port.
T. 0. (Tater) POITEVINT
(Paid Political Advertisement)


F na






PORT ST. JOE'S FUTURE LEAD
Alan Smith, 31% and Melody Rer
Mr. 'and Mrs. Al Smith. Carl Tho
Mrs. Eldridge Money. Bottom ro
2%, son of Mr. and Mrs. James
,daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Willia
ery, six months, daughter of Mr.


Above right, Richard Hamm,
four and (left) Debra Ham'm,
five, children of Mr. 'and Mrs.
Benton Hamm.


TOO LATE TO

CLASSIFY
By RUSSELL KAY

Folks who visited Florida ten or
fifteen years ago ,and remember
it as it was then are astounded
when they return today. Tho&e who
have not seen the state since the
boom days of the 20's -are even
more amazed.
It was my privilege recently to
drive some. ,out-of-state guests on
a tour of a good part of South
Florida, They had been away from
the state many years and remem-
bered Florida as a flat-footed coun-
try girl in pig tails, just starting
to really grow.
I got a real thrill out of their
reaction as we drove about the
Tampa-St. Petersburg area, then
on down to Manatee and Sarasota
counties over the Skyway Bridge
across Hillsborough. Bay.
Vast areas they reme a-, red as
undeveloped wood lands are now
covered with thousands of newv
homes with people living in them.
The trip was one continual gasp
of amazement as far as my guests

RE-ELECT
GEORGE W. COOPER
CANDIDATE FOR COUNTY
COMMISSIONER FROM
FROM DISTRICT NO. 5
My record as county commission-
er for the past seven years will
show that I have conducted myself
in office with honesty, sincerity,
efficiency, always bearing in mind
that the interests of the people
came first.
Being well aware that I am a
servant of the people, I have made
every effort to serve the people
well, and with honor. If re-elected,
my humble promise is that I will
continue to serve the people to the
beat of my avility.
AI have found great pleasure and
satisfaction in public service; there-
fore, I am seeking re-election to
this important office. So, I ask for
your continued loyal support and
I ask for your vote.
GEORGE W. COOPER
(Paid Political Advertisement)


RE-E LE CT

BYRD E. PARKER
SHERIFF
It has been a pleasure to serve
as your Sheriff in the past, and
If elected again, I will continue
to work to make the office more
efficient. Just remember this of-
fice is just as near as your tele-
phone through our efficient radio
system, for there is always a
county patrol car near you.
Thanks,
BYRD E. PARKER
SHERIFF
(Paid Political Adv.)


VOTE FOR

C. W. LONG
COUNTY COMMISSIONER
DISTRICT NO. 5
I feel that my experience quali-
fies me for the office. If elected I
will treat it as my own business.
I would like to be your commis-
sioner, and can give the office all
the necessary attention.
ce-sary


Z


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- ~u~ulrs~ra





,rwtJOftnAV. APRIL 7. IM


0IM


rm E STAR., Port GL Joe. P16 T H i Uno IAe i l s-I t n **I

S as we passed new industrial plants 147%.
of most modern construction, beau- Counties listed in this rapidly
tifully landscaped with spacious developing bracket are Dade, Brow-
W "- parking areas. aid, Orange, Palm Beach, Duval,
We who live here sense the con- Hillsborough, Pinellas, Br vard,
Sstant growth and xepansion all Escambia .and Sarasota with Brow-
about us, we see new roads being ead leading the 'entire state with
built, new plants, watch the open- a population increase of 147%.
ing of new subdivisions and con- Close behind the forecast shows
-t.. truction of homes on a whole- Sarasota in second place with
sale basis but our reaction cannot 130%, Orange third with 128% and
compare 'to that of the person who Palm Beach fourth with 104%. The
'!has been, away from it all and re- figures apply to the areas of the
.turns after an absence of ten main cities.
years or more. The Kiplinger data is compiled
SThose who remember the boom in the form of an attractive color
and its tragic *aftermath shake map which shows the expected
their heads and ask, "Aren't you growth of -each county with differ-
m 'P, '' ever doing it?" "Haven't you just ent colors 'used to designate which
S about r each ed the saturation of ,several brackets these counties
Pointt" When I tell them that I are in. The map and chart giving
ERS-Top row, left to right. Jerry think we are ju starting to grow this interesting data may be secur-
nee Smith, 15 months. children of and start picturing the future I 'ed from 'the Kiplinger organization
mas Money, .age 6, son of Mr. and vision for the state they think I in Washington, D. C. for $2.00.
w, left to right; Danny Tankersl'ey, am off my rocker.
Tankersley, Susan Quarles, one,
im Quarles, Jr. 'ad Patricia Low- I can't -say that I blame them Advertising doesn't coa*-4t PAY*
and Mrs. Ernest Lowery, Jr. for I can recall periods in the past
when I harbored similar thoughts E X P E R T
were concerned. The splendid new myself. However, I am gratified to She
highways 'surprised them, they note that authorities on the sub- Sho KReprWs
missed the scrawny cows and ra- ject confirm my belief and predict QUICK SERVICE
zor-back hogs that used to give even-greater progress than I an-
motorists such a headache 'before ticipate. 8HpE SALE
Fuller Warren drove them off. I recently received The Kiplin-
The countless attractive motels ger forecast of Florida's -popula- Man's Oxfords $4.49
along .the route fascinated them. tion growth during the 'next dec- Work Shoes $4.95
How coul dso many stay in busi- ade. It sounds fantastic but 'I'm in- and up
ness? Where did their patronage lined to believe that it is pretty
come from? The fact 'that they accurate, considering what had andU C K M A
were well patronized was .evidenc- is, happening all over the state. g 0 M
ed by the number of "no vacancy" Our present population is esti- HO AIR
signs we saw. And -all the new mated -at 4,703,000. Kiplinker sees HO R A
homes, where did they find people continued rapid growth that will
to buy them? give us a population, -of 7,877,000 P r fl/, l
into the next 10 years. This popular F eJW riMim *It
They were 'equally impressed tion growth will be spotty, of
with our industrial' development course, with some favored areas THE STAR
Sand just couldn't believe their eyes showing increases (from 5/ ,oto


)








collected In Florida from 1.39 per'auous of Young Demoeratio Clubs
cent to 1.46 per cent. In Pensacola, February 20-21, 1960,
Measures in volume, rather than was selected as 'the M1Vost Outstand-
in dollars, show electric power pro- ing Young Democrat in the Third
duction at 2.17 per cent of national Congressional District of Florida,
production in 1958 and 2.27 per cent and
last year. Passenger car registra- WHEREAS, State Representa-
tions stood at 3.17 per cent and tive Don Fuqua has served willing-
3.41 per cent. During the year ly, untiringly, and unselfishly, in
Florida's population pushed up behalf of 'the Young Democratic
.rom 2.61 per cent to 2.70 per Clubs of the Third Congresisonal
cent. Nonagricultural employment District of Florida, and
increased from 2.32 per cent to 2.41 WHEREAS, through the efforts
per cent and employment in manu- of State Representative Don Fu-
facturing plants in ,the state moved qua, during the 1959 Session of the
upward from 1.15 per cent to 1.22 Florida Legislature, the Democra-
per cent. tic Party in Florida, both the


PLAN FOR RECORD PRESERVATION-Gulf Couaty Clerk George Core, left, -and Edward Johnson,
director of the Civil Defense's.-Records Preservation program, met recently in Wewahitchka. Core
i r.eprre~eori I. a national organization of courity clerks in the Civil Defense project to preserve gov-
errnient-al re,.ords in event of emergencycy'


THURSDAY, APRIL 7, 1960


Chamber Says Floridas GrowingEconomy

Due To States National importance

'lorida's growing importance in Florida's economy is growing fas t
national affairs one result of the er than national 'averages, the
stli's 'expanding 'economy", 'the state is stepping up its share of
Florida State Chamber of Corn- rational totals", the State Cham-
mer- p.,i .d'-,.,--" tbhij -. ,b er said: "For example, in 138S
"SincD almi:.r.' ..e.ery chasee i Floridians received 2.34 per cent



THE ( RCH OF GOD
of Higfta nd View
UD@ I WELCOMES YOU ---
SU. NDAY 1-'HOOL 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 A.M.-
....YOUNG.PEOPDE ENE' --O ....-----------. 6:30 P.M.
EVANGELISTIC SERVICE 8:00 P.M.
PRAYER MEETING 8:00 P.M. (Wednesday)

ReV. B. W. SUGGS, Pastor




I FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH


SUNDAY SCHOOL ;- :45 A.M.
- MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 A.M.
TRAINING UNION 6:15 P.M.
EVENING WORSHIP 7:30 P.M.
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) 7:45 P.M.
S "Come and Worship God With Us"


of the total personal income earni-
ed in 'the nation; in 1959 the fig-
ure moved up to 2.41 per cent. Al-
though *the per cent is slight, it
represents many millions of dol-
lars and indicates the expansion of
the consumer tharket within Flo,-
ida during the past year.
"Cash income received by farm-
ers from sale of livestock and live-
stock products stood at 1.01 per
cent in 1958 and 1.08 per cent last
year. Income from crops made up
3.46 per cent of the national total
in 1958 and 4.05 per cent last year.
This latter figure is Florida's lar-
gest proportion of any significant
national figure and reflects the
importance of the state's vegetable
and citrus crops."
The following measures of- Flor-
ida's national "weight", all derived
from official studies 'or estimates,
are also mentioned by the State
Chamber.: Ban deposits expanded
from 1.80 per cent to 1.99 per cent;
life insurance -in forme from, 2.20
per cent ito 2.31 per cent; rteail
sales from 3.13 per cent to 3.31 per
cent and federal internal revenue


Census Drive

Under Way

Squads of picked crew leaders
and census takers. will fan out over
*this .area 'on the night of April 8
in a .special 1960 Census drive to
count persons who do not have a
fixed address, District Supervisor
W. R. Palmer said this week.


Young and Senior Party Demo-
crats, have ,benefited tremendous-
ly from laws passed concerning
the Democratic Party in Florida,
and
WHEREAS, State Representa-
tive Don Fuqua has done much to
further the Democratic princioles
within 'the Third Congressional
District of' Florida, and most .es-
pecially in the Calhoun-Liberty
County area where he has been
most activee 'In r e6. Dollars For
Democrats Drive, Meet Your, Can-


, The census takers will visit mis- didates Rallies' held prior to the
sions, all-night theaters and city First Primary, 'the organization of
parks in this special 'effort to make the Liberty-Calhoun' County Young
sure that all residents of the area Democratic Club, and also in the
are counted. Persons who do not newly formed Third .Congressional
have a fixed :address are included- District Organization.,
ed in the population of the place' NOW THEREFORE BE IT RE-
in which they are located by the SODVED: that 'the Young Demo-
census takers. cratic Club's of *the .Third Congres-
The district supervisor pointed sional District of Florida do here-
cut that under Census law, all per- by nominate State Representative


sons 18 years old and over are re-
quired to. answer official Census
questions. The same law specifies
that personal information collect-
ed by Census takers must be kept,
confidential. The person who will-
fully refuses to answer the officials
Census questions is 'subjcet to a:
maximum fine of $100 or 60 days
ir. jail, 'or both. The Census taker
who reveals information about in-
dividuals, to anyone other than a
sworn 'employee of the Census Bu-
reau is subject to a fine of $1,000
or two years in jail, r both.


Procolmation
WHEREAS, State Representa-.
tive Don Fuqua, of Altha, Vice
President of the Calhoun-Liberty
County Young Democratic Club, at
the Third Congressional District


Don Fuqua to receive the state
award as the Most Outstanding
Young Democrat in the State of
Florida, in 'session ate Jaclsonville,
Florida, April 8-9, i960.
Copies of 'this. resolution to be
sent to 'each County Young Demo-
cratic Club within the' Third Con-
gressional District of Florida, as
wel las to the Honorable Lee Wets-
senborn, President of the Young
Democratic Clubs of Florida, for
their information and further ac-
tion.
RAY WILSON,
Vice-President,
Young Democratic Clubs'


r Third Congressional Dist. Young Demooretic Clubs
of Florida Third Congressional Dist.
HAZEL L. BURNS rd Cngressnal D
Vice-President, of Florida


INCOME TAX RETURNS
PROMPTLY and EXPERTLY PREPARED
Wednesday, Friday and Saturday afternoons
Other Days after 6:00 p.m.
The Time Is Close -- April 15 Is the Deadline

J. D. CLARK
1017 Long Ave. Dial 7-7771


AFTER THE NIGHT BEFORE
It's bad, but not hopeless. We fix it like
new! Whether it's a slight dent, or a col-
lision face-lift, we guarantee the finest
work


0 .


Sammy's Auto Repair
4th and Baltzell Phone BAll 7-4288

BRING IN YOUR CAR TODAY!


See'The Dinah Shore Chevy Show Sundays, NBC-TV-the Pat Boone Chevy Showroom weekly, ABC-TV
.. .. ..
.,.


T h


/' '*.--'.

,.~~~ ,,-' '* -^ .'.,.. ,,,
S- ", ; ,;.>i, *,,
ii-


- .."


S,. o Electric

to cook jnd heat water!


45L 4~'~~*
.~... ~


R5 5


SAVE UP TO $50!
Switch to Electric Cooking
and Water Heating
Now's the time to switch to switches. We will
pay $25 toward the installation cost of each
electric range and water healer.replacing a
flame-lype appliance. For full details see your
dealer or plumber or contact our local office.
--. .- .. ,'
'; -':.. -::=".: .; ," /.,J


There's no waiting-no v.orry whh on electric range
and waler heater. They operole quickly and effi-
ciently to help you Wi'e better electrically. You havo.e
piping hot water at your fingertips-foods auto-
matically cooked just the way you like them best.
There ore no flames, fumes, fuss or muss. So why
not switch to matchless" electric cooking and water
heating in your home. See your dealer or plumber
NOW and toa~e advantage of the big installation
savings being red.


And remember, the more electricity you use, the
lower the rate you pay, so you save when you go
All-Electricl


FLOBIII! l'IIl' C'ORP.ORAITION1
\)


"Four-wheel independent suspension totally unlike any other U.S.-built
car" "air-cooled aluminum engine ... not dependent on the properties
of a liquid coolant" a rear-mounted transaxle "allowing a flatter floor
and a lower roofline. ." These are some of the praises heaped upon
Corvair by the editors of Motor Trend-the world's largest general auto-
motive magazine-in announcing their coveted Car-of-the-Year award.
Other cars didn't even come close. The Motor Trend experts, who evaluated
every make in the country, were unanimous in their decision, published
in the April issue. But, unless you have personally driven a Corvair, you
can't appreciate what this engineering achievement really means in com-
bining compact car economy and agility with big foreconomical transportation
car ride, room and sure-footedness. Drop down to 1 .1"sF r
your dealer's, take a trial drive and then judge the i .'
Car of the Year for yourself! BY CHEVROLET


See your local authorized Chevrolet dealer for fist d"!:U''y, fwv ralc d,/ls!


FLOYD CHEVROLET COMPANY


FHONE BAll 7-2221


401 WILLIAMS AVE. PORT ST. JOE FLORIDA


Minor -V


riE L STAR', Port St. Joe, Flordid
. *i v


Corner Third St. and Baltzell Ave.


C. BYRON SMITH, Pastor


FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
Port 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.


-V ~~'~?ibi..


~:


~aabi~u~~Ya~s~8ssa~.lrrc~mr~~a~rs;~


2"


**<


"~








nHAS,

THE

VALUES


FREE
5,000 T. V. STAMPS
To Be Given Away Saturday,
April 9
COME IN AND REGISTER
iGA TABLERITE HEAVY BEEF
us STEAK


LB.


75c


Because IGA has a lower cost of distribu-
tion, and because every IGA Store is owned
by the man who runs it, IGA can sell for less!
No foohn'...when it comes to value, and low
prices you just can't beat IGA. Make t[ e
"Total Test" at your friendly IGA this weep..
and you will see why we say -"No foolin
IGA has the values for The Lady Wh-
Pushes The Cart."


89c
LB.
69cH


GA., FLA., ALA. GRADE 'A' WHOLE


LB.


S4i


/


4..
*G
\'






GOLDEN RIPE


LARGE,:G 0 LD E RIO
R I P IU ST. W G HT
lp 1-ts" 'A K ES'
','.-O;R TO'
-C R
.SU E ON
FAVORIT.E.,.CEREA.I.,.,,......,,


LB.


NEW CROP "A" RED BLISS
POTATOES
3 LBS, 2 5c


NO. 1 YELLOW
ONIONS


2 LBS.
15c


FLORIDA JUICY
ORANGES


DOZ.
35c


FROZEN FOODS
IGA FROZEN FRIED
CHICKEN


Dinners


EACH
59c


CALIFORNIA EXTRA LARGE
Strawberries
2 Lb.Bnag9


33C


IGA MARKET-MADE PAN PORK
ma~ Bf^SS ^W
A I |^AmjAiE


ARMOUR'S BONELESS HICKORY SMOKED
Canned HAMS
INDIAN PASS


3LIS.


3" 89c


Glass Jar 69e


GROCERY SPECIALS


DUKE'S SALAD


QUART


LINDAY -- NO. 303 CAN


SUPER STORE and FRENCH MARKET
RPEi a


SUNSHINE
CRACKERS


DOUBLE -- GIANT SIZE
COLA


BLUE PLATE SALAD
DRESSING


C


-CA 10c


HALF 59

10 Oz. Glass 89


BOX
lOc


6Bet.C.29C


QUART 39c


IlblI~I~E~ler %.~CS~I~--llb3gL -~-- ~I~*IDC --l L~C-L~llkL L~CC m


71 4111 CI ~F- r' I I I ~CII ~r~se~a~lbac~n~re-~s~e~a~ ~r r- -~s ~II


~raPRarsPslbl~slF"I Il~bPIIII II~~L- --e I-~.. IC1













Quit Business SALE




Listen To WJOE For Bargains


-4.


THE STAR, P iS Flord .THURSDAY, APRIL 7, 1960 A SIXTY YEARS OF SUBMARINE PROGRESS
Area Home
Building Increases
S .. GAINESVILLE The Pensacola
West Florida area's dwelling per- 7
mit activity continued its upward. ..
.' climb in January, according to re-
cent figures released by the Bu-
reau of Business and Economic Re-. ....
D search at the University of Flor-
1+ I ida.
The area, which includesEsam- .
:9 T.. w bi a, -Santa Rorsa, Okaloosa, Walton, "s l a i o n .
THE UNITED STATES NAVY, accepted its first submarine,
Holmes, Washington, Bay, Jackson the USS Holland, in April of 1900, marking the beginning of the
Florida Power Corp Adds Three New and ulf counties, showedan 11.7 U.S. submarine service. The 54-foot long, 75-ton Holland is show
reto rr S bgain ,ov r hl soi above during trial runs in Peconic Bay, L.I. Below is the Navy's.
dwelling unts wekuthorized for -thtat L e newest submarine, the nuclear powered USS George Washington.
Directors To Boar at Stockholders Meet inor Designed to fire the Polaris intermediate range ballistic missile
area in January, 1959. from .submerged positions, it displaces 5,400 tons and is 380 feet
The Bureau's monthly construe- long. Both submarines were built by General Dynamics Corpora.
Three new directors were add- treasurer,i K. E. Fenderson, FPC .tion report shows percentage gain tion's Electric Boat Division, Groton, Conn.
Hed to the Flqrida Power Corpor- ,senior vice president and general for that ,district in the year 1959
actionn board at the annual stock- counsel; O.A. Brice, publisher of 'topped other aeras of the state
holderses meeting last week. Eledt- the Lake Wales News; R. J. with -a 38.3 percent increase above
ed by tbhe' tockh.olders were 1. Knipe, retired manager, Sears, 1958, or 3,862 permits, in contrast
Shirley Gracy, left and H. K. Mc- Roebuck and Co., St. Petersburgi; to 2,792 in 1958.
Kean, center, senior vice presi- R. J. McGu-tcheon, Jr., partner, The Fort Myers-Key West area
dents of -the utility,; -And Richard M-cCutcheon-Miller Co., St. Pet- showed the highest percentage
H. (Dick). Simpson, right, well- ersburg, A. Waller Smith, presi- gain for the month of January 64.6
-Inown North '7reil farmer and dent- of the Bank ,of Clearwater percent in dwelling permit activi- m -. b
civic leader. S imp, has been a-nd, Harry M. Smith, president ty. Second came a 30.7 percent O
,prominent in state governmental of. the Winter Garden Ornamental gain by the Gainesville, Ocala, St. '
and civic affairs for many years. Nursery, Inc. Augustine district, and 26.5 by the...
c roth Gracy and McKean are vet- Jacksonville area. t _
ran employees of the utility and In Daytona Beach The Lakeland-E'ast Central Flor-
are also ,state leaders in civic Mrs. Joe Ferrell, Mis. J. O. Ogle, ida and Miami Metropolitan dis-
Hnd professional ativitie Other Mrs. Wesley R. Ramsey and Mrs. tricts showed ,the greatest percent R
members of Florida Pow-er ,or- F. Barbee of the Long Avenue losses in permit activity for the
oration'.s A1ll-Florida Board of Baptist Church are attending the month of January, and for the
Directors are: W. J. Clapp, F PC State WMU Convention and World year 1959 over 1958. the number autli ';zd in,1958 by REV. ALLEN NORRIS:
president, G. F. Fohi'. FPC sen- I isi. Confrenc f.:.r Florida For -the state as a whble, dwell- i.7 percent. -TO CONDUCT REVIVAL
Lor vice president. e rtar and Fti--.t in lDa:,tna Beach. ig units authorized in 19' excec-d Total valuation of allbuilding Rev. Alle- Norris will begin re-
Sconstruction in Floida moved up vival services at the Highland
-1.2 percent ov eJranuary of last View Assembly of God Church
year to a ,tot al, of $111.3 million. Monday, Apri 11c at 7:30 p.m.
Of this, $100,791,000 w as credited Rev. Fannie Hutchinson is -pastor
Amp-% to private construction and $10,- of the church. Everyone is welcome
498,000 to educational and other o the' services.
public buildings.
"" The report I-rmV-d as significant .
the indication that districts which -

s n E eting Science, Too! F activityaover a period of many
A A 'months -are -continuing to, show In-
creases., while other -districts which
1-ave shown declines -are contlzAu-
ing the downgrade.A
LIE Aer PareSCIT N Ot The Bureau of Economic aandE
SE A PRESCRIPTION, OUR business Research cooperates with
) 1 the U. S. Bureau of -Census in col-
PROTECTION PLANS ARE PUTe e l~cting building permit data 'in
'PROECTIN PANS R EFlorida.. In its ,monthly Florida

TOGETHER WITH EXTRA-CARE! -andMiss
-4Elise Jones, the Bureau summar-T
Z;There are about as many differ- izes data for trend and develop-
ment -analyses in cooperation with A new Mercury M
ehe Statistical Laboratory of the
ent types of insurance as there are University. $L1 to $66 less** t
't $31 to $66 less** tI


Fords, unevrolets, ant riymoutns
(the V-8 Galaxies, Impalas, and Furys).


specific. needs. You cant buy there
all, so it is vitally important that yo

conrisult 'iith an expert. Call on us

any time


WE PUT THE "SURE"

IN YOUR INSURANCE


'. '- f


n

u

at


JI


Let's take an example., Do you know
that YOU can be SUED! Someone may
have an accident on ,roli'..r,'y you own
That someone can sue you, his claim can
WIPE YOU OUT unless you're pro-
perly insured 1 .


MAXIMUM COVERAGE

AT A MINIMUM COST


TITLE INSURANCE


LIABILITY INSURANCE


FIRE BONDS


TomHinson Insurance Agency


403 Monumenit Aveniue


Port St. Joe, Florida


Uo TO CHURCH SUNDAY


LEO KE15NEDY.
COUNTY COMMISSIONER
DISTRICT NO. 5
It has been predicted by experts
in, the field of economy 'that the
next ten years would be the great-
est trend upward in the history of
the United States. Gulf County will
see some of this growth, Industry
will move into Gulf County and
the demand upon the county gov-
ernment will be greater than ever.
I believe you will need careful
planning in a business like manner
in county government, That's why
I offer you my experience as a
businessman for a progressive
Gulf County.
LEO KENNEDY
"The People's Choice"


Don't Throw Away
Your Old Furniture
LET US
Re-upholster
your faded, torn and worn
furniture
Red's Trim Shop
Corner Second and Reid



ASK ABOUT THE NEW S-2 INHALANT SOLU-
rioK A PLEASANT AND PROMPT RELIEF
EVEN FROM THE MOST DISTRESSING
SYMPTOMS. IN S-2 YOU GET THE BEST
-FOR LESS!!


The Star Brings News of Your Neighbors




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



Classified Ads Bring Quick Results


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 ____ 6:45 p.m.
EVENING WORSHIP 8:00 p.m.
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) 7:30 p.m.
Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
Air Con'ditioned For Your Comfort

VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
p..-- ., .__. s, f'', i.. -SeB -_ .




kirTe GOING. lUt






HE ;ETT !

onterey, with de luxe appointments, is now


han the best-selling
1 -1 --21 -


"2631


- -
.. *


AND MERCURY OFFERS FAR MORE. Here are just
some of the advantages Mercury offers you
over the leading low-price name car:' More
distinctive styling (exclusive body shell)
* Steadier riding (7" longer wheelbase) Safer
on curves (greater weight for more stability)
* Larger tires (8.00 x 14-cost extra on low-
price name cars) Exclusive Road-Tuned
ride Safer brakes (more brake lining)


* Quieter ride (23 % more insulation) More
foot room (692 cu. in. more for center-seat
passengers) Fewer bumps (special 3-phase
shock absorbers) Greater "see-ability" when
it rains or snows (overlapping 3-speed electric
wipers clear evea the center) Better visi-
bility all around (bigger windshield and win-
dows, 1102 sq. in. more glass) No periodic
brake adjustment fl. :1. *i-.i'l -1 themselves).


*Plus Tronsportation and local taxes. Based on comparison of manufacturers' suggested 1960 retail base prias for Iowest-priced VS powered models-


196 0 M ECU RY
Comet's Here-Now! First compact car with fine-car styling. See it today!


Part St. Joef


ST. JOE MOTOR


CO.
Florida


~:.;--L-3------.~~IJI~~C~ji~JL~B~a~~


;Z -r 13LIICr~ar~8p-~ll-~r~l~


riii .1 Fj q


""


(







tribute by the City upon request my subscription when Ron and I .rH STAR. Port St. Joe. Fla. THURSDAY, APRIL 7, 1960
r .i* ... by the Society; The' shrubbery lived in Norfolk, Virginia aid co- ... ....
s o rica l 0gSo ciety M eet proved to be in excellent condition, !tinued after we moved to West So just keep The Star coming CARD OF THANKS
but 'the members were horrified to Virginia in 1958. This way I have :and -that will pacify 'me until I see Your kind .expression of sympa-
see the actual desecration of this managed to keep up to date on St. the good old Gulf and white sand ,thy was deeply appreciated and is
Members of the St. Joseph His- in the old cemetery. Th group hopes to have ready for the publish- early burial ground. The Historical Joe's progress and the where- beaches. The mountains here are "gratefully acknowledged 'by the
torical Society met at the City will investigate this further. Mr. 'er by June of this year. It is to be Society has made and is making abouts of classmates, .etc. beautiful and the Ohio River is Creamer family.
Hall, Saturday afternoon, April 2, Greer wishes to have this piece a collection of topics which should very effort to restore 'and beauti- Ron, my three year old son Ron- nice for -boating but nothing can Dan N. Creamer
for its regular April meeting, and 'placed in the local museum, and 'be of interest to people -of this area fy this historical ground and it is Ron, I hoped .to visit home this beat Florida. Sounds as if I am Robert L. Creamer, Sr.
although, due to weather conditions the Society voted to go through and would be an excellent source most disheartening to see the few e, and but his job at DuPont and homesick well, I must admit I Alice Ellison
and illness in the community, at- the .proper .procedure for having it of information for students. "Sum- remaining markers and vaults pep- at we lan o buy ouram. Six years are too long 'to be James Edward Qreamer
tendance was not large, the meet- displayed there. marbles of veents from the Civil pered with Abullets an broken as home this summer prevents a vis- away.
ing proved to be most interesting Among -other things of interest, War ,days until .about 1930 would if ith a sledge hammer. Not a ill have to take a dvrtln d e -
and constructive. the president, Mrs. Ned Porter, an- be stressed". It should be a most stone has escaped recent mutila it ths yecation, so we wouldn't 91 % Race St piker o
The highlight of the meeting was nounced that the beautiful maps interesting productiono. The St. teion. May the per on persons a spt vacation, so wme trip shouldn't 91Par West Va 60 T
the presentation .to the Society of belonging .to the Society had been Joseph Historical Society is asked who did thisthing hang their heads and visit my people.rkersburg, West Va.
an old branding iron with the let- placed in the local bank building to contribute information relative in shame!
ters "JB" which had been discov-! along with the lovely picture of to old St. Joseph, the Constitution, Leaving the cemetery, the group -...... [,,1 I
ered beneath 'at least two feet of "Verdura", one -of the estates of the race track, the old railroad, went to the home of the president
soil on .the property of James Greer the early Chaires family. The pub- etc., and other points 'of interest, for coffee.
of this city. It is .believed that this I lic is invited to examine these in- The author is also requesting pic- NOTE: The Society would like
iron mnay have belonged to Jacob teresting works of art. tures to be used in this work. to construct some brick walks
Blackwell, early citizen .and cat- Mrs. Hubert Brinson announced Following 'the meeting at the within he old cemetery and is
tieman of old St. Joseph, signer 'of ,that Harold Bell, formerly of Port City Hall, the group visited the old asking for donations. Anyone hav-
the Constitution, whose tombstone St. Joe, and now living in Panama Cemetery to examine the 'shrub- ing old brick who is desirous of
is one -of the few remaining stones City, is writing a book, which he bery, which had recently been con- contributing to this cause, please
RIcontalct Mrs. Ned Porter, Mrs.
Ralph Swatts or Charles Smith.


"'.-SAX.

r:
.- 'a,''~' '~1~Fa~s~" ---- -


WIMBERaLY PONTIAC CO.
Corner of Second St. and Monument Ave.
--- o. -


LETTERS T
THE EDITOR
March
Dear Editor Ramsey,
Just received another copy
the "Star" today (read ev
square inch of it) and thought
would be an excellent time to w:
and tell you how much I have
joyed my subscriptions. My to
Laura and Hnery Geddie star


daOnger
signalI
Unusual bleeding ordischar
2 A lump or thickening in ti
,-: breast or elsewhere
A sore that does not he
4 Change in bowel or bladder habi
Hoarseness or cough
Indigestion or difficulty
Swallowing
Change in a wart or mo
If your sirgnaliasts longer than
two weeks go to your doctor to
Learn If t means cancer
AMERICAN CANCER SOCIETY


lb.s~B"""""-"Izas-p~ 111~11-81


.i" .' cool reflections...



S. Summerweight
l* t Mansmooth
SBatiste Oxford shirts
1"' 00% cottoi... needs no ironing
S Be cool, look cool, in breezy,
S/ easy-on-the-eyes Manhattan
,atiste Oxford cotton shirts,. They r
as smart as they're comfortable
S. '/ and they're easy to care for because
S/ the fabric is no-iron. These shirts
dry smooth and stay smooth thanks to
Manhattan's exclusive Reserve Neatness.
,. ".'^, ,Select yours today in either long or
"' : .' short sleeves-both with Manhattan's
.'- .. famous Blake button-down collar.











MEN & BOY'S WEAR
"Outfitters for Dads and Lads"
410 Reid Ave. Phone BAll 7-8171


THE EASY JIM WALTER WAY.,..


* 26
of
rery
this
rite
en-
Iks,
'ied
















s
ge
he

>al

gh
in




El



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.2




















B -


JACKSONIAN "22" $2495
3-Bedrooms and a large kitchen make for comfort and convenience CASH
in this distinctively styled home. Carport and front porch are just PRI C
2'of the "extra quality" features of this home.


HAVE THIS
HOME BUILT

ON YOUR

LOT FOR ONLY

$2695
CASH
OR PAY MONTHLY

LIKE RENT


-'.


SOUTHERN BELLE
The whole family will enjoy this beautiful new model with its
deep, comfortable front porch. With three. bedrooms and
plenty of living space, this home is ideal for real family living.


Everyone knows t h a t a happy homemeans a richer, fuller life for everyone. in
he family. A new home, convenient and comfortable with spacious room& adds
greatly to the joys of living. The JimWalter way lets you enjoy a new home
at no more cost than you'd normally payfor rent.

QUALITY FEATURES OF JIM WALTER HOMES


o Mortgage insurance at no extra cost
o First year fire insurance included with
your home
* Aluminum awning windows (such as
found, in $18,000 homes)
* Full-length aluminum screens
* Two coats top grade exterior paint
* Tongue and groove flooring
* Your home paid for in only 6 years or
less


* All financing handled for you
* Low, low monthly payments
o Over 40,000 satisfied customers
* Built on your lot, farm, or take site
, property
* By adding your sheetrock, wiring,
plumbing and decorating the inside
yourself-you save up to 70%
* Now! Get your sheetrock financed with
your home


These are shell homes completely finished on
the outside (Nothing left to do) Inside your
flooring and stud partitions are installed. By ad-
ding your sheetrock, wiring, plumbing and dec-
orating the interior yourself, you save about
half of the cost of a completed home.
Thousands are doing it it's funi


IF IT'S A QUALITY SHELL HOME...IT'S A JIM WALTER HOME



IMWALTER CORP,

Write today P. 0. Box 246, or Call collect PO 3-4282
'Panama City, Florida


7w


I I








TH~ TAR ICrt -t. oe;FloIda THRSDA, APIL 7


The Tat
Published by
BOYLES DEPARTMENT STORE


tier


TELEPHONE: BAll 7-4191
OPEN DAILY, 2:45 P.I..
"-; SATURDAY, 12:4"i P.M.
.' ,


222 REID'AVE. PORT ST. JOE, FLA. '
HONE BALL 7-4261
R. 'GLENN BOYLES, Owner .
Ej "'Dedicated to Better Selling mixed with a
little fun"
%R. GLENN BOYLES" Editor
Associate Editors YOU-ALL BOYLES
STORE PERSONNEL
_ERLMA M. BOYLES Manager
ESTHER TAYLOR MRS. RUTH KEELS --- JIMMY STEPHENS
GUY N. MIDDLETON ..... Men's and Boys' Wear and Shoes
GLADYS S. 'GILL Lingerie and Hosiery
EARLINE SNELL Ladies' and Children's Ready-to-Wear


Boyles Running for Office. Opens

April Campaign With DOLLAR DAYS!
(And Loafs On The Beach)
Dear Friends: Answer: Improve quality, value
One fine morning recently I and service at Boyles Department
stacked 'all my please remits up Store. Answer: We'll just give 'em
neatly, pushed my problem's and 'a whole month of Special Bargain
troubles aside and took off towards Showers. Question: What's first on
the beach all alone. 'Twas an ideal the docket? Answer: Why, Grand
day and I found a quiet and peace- Old Dollar Days, of course .
ful place with only 'the sea ,beside folks are looking and -going where
me, the blue sky above and the their Dollars go farthest. Yes, we
crunching, friendly sand! beneath, have hit pay dirt .again and here's
Found me a lonely piece of drift where the fun starts. Read all
wood 'to dig in the sand (Do you about it in our big advertisement.
like -to just dig in the sand?,) Sor- Listen over WJOE at 8 and 9 a.m.
ta lets you turn your mind loose daily .... A real typhoon of values.
and think freely and easily. Sup- Now, this is a storewide event .
pose it's natural to think first of space permits us to mention only
home and family. Both thief deep a few of ,the hundreds of Dollar
joys and the 'heavy .sorrows par- Eye-Openers. In 'order to see the
aded the freeway of my thoughts. whole show and 'to feel the delight-
'Twas a mixed array that passed by ful showers you'll need to be here.
. yes, from the ,sublime to the Now, we must mix a little more
ridiculous from 'the- gay days fun with this selling before closing
of vibrant youth 'to the sober days this Tattle. Did you know that
of slower moving middle (maybe Boyles is running for an office?
three-quarter) age. A question or 'That's all the go these days and we
two wanted to be answered: Did must keep in style. We're running
I want to go back- and :pass over on the same 'ticket as before: For
again? .. the answer came 'as renomination : as the number 1
quickly: No, I'll take it from here. 'store 'in Gulf County for quality,
Question.. again:..R-ow. can" I .be a- value and,servicel Our platform is
better man, a more thoughtful and a simple, easy to understand one:
.understanding husband ;. a kind- We hereby pledge' to make your
er and gentler father?- Tb-e ani v-r shopping for wearables easier, more
came .;. Question: How much -do pleasant and most economical. We
you want to do .this, and WILL have 'a $55,000.00 ,stock of itew
you? From here, my friends, I'll merchandise behind us, in front -of
let you answer for yourselves .-.. us and beside us. We expect to be
each of .our w. a-iIl be diuerenT e iect.-J by a landslide. Now, just
... each ui ar.lhave;.a key Ne-iL.yyou .zget. on the bandwagon and
you occapi-eid the prodiinent lane in jli A r. a o for the iine,- oarg.tin ride
my thouglr. rii:,-' ri.nd' Yiu. ha.ei e-.er ,i 'this election year! !Yes, go
been s c '':.dJ 10 fie .. thouhtf uli r Eoyles, the people's choice, the
pleasant an d I..yal pre.eit or plain homemade store where
absent, you stuck like a magnet, friends serve friends, where friends
rain or shine," through 'ormo an iI m- i friends; where friendship
hurricane. You never let me- dwn r ruweans savings and satisfaction.
. thank you, thank you again. See you Dollar Days. S'long.
Question: .What can I do for you? RGB


NEWS FROM

Highland View
By,HAZEL CREAMER
Phone 7-4976
Mrs. Mary Henderson of West-
ville is spending a few days with
her daughter, Mrs. J. E. Patterson
and family.
Rev. and Mrs. J. J. Hill and, Mr.
and Mrs. Gordon Adams are spend-
ing a few days 'at the Pentecostal
Camp Meeting Grounds in Ocala
this week.
Mrs. C. BR. Whitaker and son,
Wendell of Bonifay, Mr. and Mrs.
R. V. Howell and 'daughter of Par-
ker and Sarah Faye Whitalker of
Pensacola visited Mrs. Mae Cieanm-
er and family Saturday.
We .extend ou'r deepest sympathy
to the Noah Rushing family in the
loss of 'their brother and uncle of.
Ponce De Leon Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Jimmy Whittiag-
ton and Mrs. Clinton Cox spent
last week end in Memphis, Tenn.,
with Jimmy Cox who is in training
at .the Naval Air- Technical Train-
ing Center in Memphis.
Rev. Fannie Hutchison of Pan-
ama City is supply pastor at the
Highland View Assmebly of God
Church. A hearty :welcome is -ex-
tended 'to all ,to 'attend the ser-
vices. Sunday school at 10:00 a.m.,
morning worship at 11:00 a.m.
evangelistic services at 7:30 p.m.
ladies WMQ Monday, 2:30 p.m.
Don't forget to tune in to WJOE
radio station at 8:30 a.m. Sunday
morning -and hear Rev. Hutchison.


Mrs. Mae Creamer 'and daugh-
ters visited Sunday with their fa-
ther -and mother, Mr. and Mrs. A.
J. Payne of near Wewahitchka.
R. A. NEWS
The Highland View R. A. chap-
ter held their regular weekly
meeting at th'e home of Gene Cox
Monday night. The program was a
study on. Japan. Jerry Harb'ack
opened the meeting with prayer.
Those attending were Jerry
Branch,. James Keel, Ted Whit-
field, Tommy Adams, Jerry H-ar-
Ibuck, Larry Richter, Wayne 0'-
Brian, Johnny Richter, Randall.
Richards, Pat O'Brian and ithe
counsellors, Ken Marlowe and
Gene-Cox.

Vitro Wives To

Hold Meeting
The Vitro Wives Club will hold
its first night 'meeting at the Flor-
ida Power Lounge Monday night,
April 11 at 7:30 p.m.
Business will .be discussed and
C. W. Mefford will give a *brief talk
concerning the operations of 'the ra-
dar station.
All Vitro wives are urged to at-
tend.



CLASSIFIED ADS
Midget Investments With
Giant Returns


THURSDAY FRIDAY
A picture with the -
heart of the world in it!




2o
S '/ .- .



A .



SI O COLOR by DE LUX
DAVID LADD DONALD CRISP


DEAN JAGGER MARIANNE BRAUNS


the i if


will haunt yu
forever!1
^ ^ _~ e__ __ _


I, TECHNIC OL O' -0|| I ^ |, '
Peter CUSHIN,G Melissa STRIBLING

SUNDAY. MONDAY
.' *. l ', .a '"* ';:*" :


.- -w.

KENNETH MORE- DANA WYNTER
UEIN D ASccopW E 2o0

TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY


7 ~ *)
~'1
'4' '-'~:-
-~' ~ ~


Okie


owS \


Aol-

401-

Aa

Aa

401-

Aol-


HANDBAGS
for Miss and Mrs.

$2.00 & $3.00
(all tax included)
They're all new styles for
Spring and Easterl


BOYLES Platform is
Service and Savings

ABOUT 350 PAIR
for men Spring 1960

DRESS PANTS
DOLLAR DAYS

$5.00, $6.00

$7.00, $8.00
Alterations 50c extra
Men, the,finest selection ever
. Buy your summer trou-
sers now and save 15% to
20%. Sizes 28 to 44.

BOYLES Gets the Vote
for Grand old DOLLAR
DAYS!
Lovely, full size
HOBNAIL


Bedspreads





Save 25% Dollar Days

20 x 40 Pastel Cannon




T E 01
3 th r$1


SHOP FOR EASTER DOLLAR DAYS!
Tee Shirts Ribbed Undershirts
troudcloth Shorts I

Sfor $1.00
First quality, full cut Buy by the dozen

IT'S A BARGAIN RIOT DOLLAR DAYS
An Eye Opening Group!
MEN'S SHORT SLEEVE
Formerly sold up to $3.95


SPORT SHIRTS $1 and $2
Some Van Heusens plain and fancy pattern .
Small, medium and large.


BOYLES Campaigns for
Your Dollar
DOLLAR DAYS!
A Great Record Selling of
Wash and Wear White

SHIRTS
for men

2 for


$5.00

Choose regular long sleeve
for dress or short sleeve for
semi-dress and sport. Made
by Tulane.


BOYLES Pledges Special
Values Dollar Daysl
Sanforized elastic waist

DUNGAREES
for kiddles 1 to A
DOLLAR DAYS




Duale1 o.baq ace


Durable 10 oz. bar tacked

DUNGAREES
For boys 4 to 16
These are unbeatable values

2 pr. $3.00


BOYLES APRIL DOLLAR DAYS!
Men's nylon re-inforced
R N First quality Guaranteed

NYOU! Briefs 3 pr.$2
Full size hemstitched white-Sanitary Packaged
HANDKERCHIEFS -- 10 for $1.00
HOME-MADE DOLLAR DAYS for YOUI

OVER 100 PAIRS



for ladies and children Comfy flats and san-
dals. Formerly sold up to $2.95.


vll



40%-

4011.









:40V



A01-

4pt


40)-






4A.

Ao!)-


40%-

40%-

40%-

40%-


AOIV

401)-

401).

40el-

Apt

AOI!V


FAITH BIBLE CHURCH
Phone BAll 9-2161
"Holding Forth the Word of Life"
Temporarily Meeting at the High School
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 A.M.


EVENING WORSHIP


7:30 P.M.


DOLLAR DAYS

Ladies Blouses
Size 32 to 38. Some sold
up to $2.95

$1.00


MICKEY SHAUGHNESSY A COLUMBIA PICTURE


PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA


DOLLAR DAYS
Crisp, cool
SHORTY PAJAMAS
for laldes and children
Dollar Days $1.00
Special group Ladles
DUSTERS
$3.00 to $8.00


$$$$$$ $$$$$$ $$ $$$$$$$$$$$$


AOV


Aol-

Aph-

4A-


Apt


cec ~I~ ~-~88RDr~ I


---i s~Rt~asri~l~b~~y"P~a~8asPI~la~er s~sr I~Li~mm., Mmimm~ II


~6~$~p;aar~s~h~'B"'r~~R~lse~b~"L -~I~; ,U----------ra~----- --~--ILI~


I_


S" .. grand
old
Dollar
S Days!
A Very Special Group
Sirl's


DRESSES
DOLLAR DAYS

$2.00 & $4.00
In this group values up to
$7.95 in Kate Greenaway and
other famous names. Save for
Eastern


t~-


---- L~ bPI~I~LIIIII~LI-~- P13PIPI


TH9 StAR, PJort gt% Joe,- #I-Orida


THURSDAY, APRIL 7,-


For Juniors, Misses and Women Our entire stock of
exclusive labeled garments few exceptions.


Selection


YAWESia








CIASSIlD ADS

FOR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished
cottages. $45 per month. Ander-
son Cottages, St. Joe Beach. tfec
FOR LEASE: Building approxi-
mately 35 x 80 feet on Reid Ave-
nue in heart of business district.


Florida, within eight calendar
months trom the date of the first
publication of this notice. Each
claim or demand must be in writ-
ing and must state the place of
residence and post office address
of -the claimant and must be sworn
to by the claimant, his agent, or
his attorney, or it will become void
according 'to law.
March 15, 1960.
/s/, Myrtice Ora Smith
Executrix of the Estate of
William Shelby Smith,
Deceased.
First publication on March 17,
1960. 4t


James' Gems .


AT THE PENTECOSTAL HOLINESS CHURCH, I


Pastor and Family of the new
PENTECOSTAL HOLINESS CHURCH
PORT ST. JOE, FILORIDA


, '. T -, '


GARRISON AVENUE and 20th STREET


"$5 *T~R, PQrt St, Joe, ~ THW~S~AY, APRtL~ 7~


VeV fly o emyed by oMt oft i e, oH PANT. Teo i Wdrooma inUM lti heater no aa'L *!ek aad S iii S 0 r tG r ter.
ard will be vacated around Febru. I on First Street. Call 7-8286. or metal stand. Changing to gas heat. r'nation. 4te-344
ary 1. Owners will give long term see Charles F. Johnoff tfc-31W81|. S. Smith, 1024 Woodward Ave-
lease and remodel to suit tenant. 'nu me. Phone BAll 7-3041. FOR SALE: 5 horsepower, 220 volt R.,
Contact C. L. Costing. FOR RENT: 2 bedroom house locat-. BGeneral Electric motor. 1800 rpm
ed 1020 Garrison and two bed- FOR SALE full loaded. In good condition. $100. 1
FOR RENT: 2 unfurnished apart- room house located corner 10th and' Nice home located on two lots Or we will horse trade you. See at in
ments on 8th St. Phone 7-5084. 4tp Long. Inquire at 1302 Garrison Ave. on Woodward Ave. 3 bedrooms, one The Star. Phone 7-3161.
Phone 7-5471. tfc-3-31 bath, big living room, big kitchen
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished and dining room, carport, storage HOSPITALIZATION INSURANCE:
house at St. Joe Beach. Phone FOR RENT: Nice furnished ap- room and breezeway, hardwood See Addison Insurance Agency.
7-7521 or see Bill Carver. 4tp-3-17 artment for couple only. Call Mrs. floors, 1440 square feet of living Phone 7-4051, 116 Monument Ave. L
Morgan Jones. Phone 7-7641. 4-7 area exclusive of carport and stor- FOR SALE: 25 foot cabin cruiser
FOR RENT: Upstairs furnished age room. Can finance under GI or with 65 hp motor. Sleeps two, w-
apartment. 1505 Monument Ave. FHA. head, galley, $1200.00. See B. Roy- SE
Phone 7-5771. tfc-4-7 4 new homes located on Cypress Gibson or call BAll 7-5771. so
S pe ial|Avenue. Paved streets, curb and .... .... ..-. .
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom house. sidewalks, financed under GI only. WANTED: Cook and waitress. Cat-
d W Nicely furnished. Couple only. Nearly completed., alina Restaurant.. Mexico Beach.
Phone 9-1109. Itp 3 bedroom home located on two Phone 9-1113. tic-3-31
lots on 10th Street
FOR SALE: 21 laying hens. $1.00 2 bedroom home at Howard IF YOU ARE INTERESTED in
tic Covered .each. Phone 7-2502. lItp Creek and all furnishings, $4,750. .saving money see us for anything
FOR SALE: 28' cbiPRIDGKON AGENCY you need in your home. STOP and
SFOR SALE: 28 $500. 411 Reid Ave. Phone 7-7741 SWAP SHOP.
See John Smith at Smith's Ra-
dio and TV. Phone 7-5591. 1tc FOR SALE: Three bedroom house, REPAIR WORK: Bicycles, lawn
BUY NOWI Picture tubes, new, 21" corner 10th' and Palm Blvd. mowers, small electric applianc-
S t BUYNO Pcture .tubes, new, 21" c r es. saw filing. Bazzell's Fixit Shop,
Only $29.95. Guaranteed for one across from Elementary School.. Highland View. 4tp-3-10
full year. Smith's Radio and TV Call or see Bill Cowden, BAll
Service. Phone 7-5591. 1tc 7 2554I WANTED: Will buy old bottles
matching tables -- 7 and relics in good condition.
tFOR SALE: 3 bedroom house fi- Allan R. Curll, Box 146, Rt. 1, Nice-
ie Table. nanced by GI loan. 1902 Garrison FR SALE: Two and three bed- seadvise condition and price.
Ave. Call at 7-8646. Herman Ard. room house at Mexico Beach. Please advise condition and price.
tfc-3-31 ville, Fla. 10p-2-11
S 5 FOR SALE: Three bedroom house FOR SALE: 24 inch Silvertone TV SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
on 15th St. Floor furnace, insu- set -with matching base. Corn- Buford Griffin, Phone 7-7011 for
lated, hardwood floors and other piete with 30 foot antenna and ro- quick expert service. tc
desirable features. Only $10,500. tor. A-1 condition. $125.00. See at
m FHA financing. 211 10th St. or call BAll 7-3716. tf IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S
FOR SALE: Three bedroom house COURT, GULF COUNTY,
on Fourth St. This large home FOR SALE: 22' cabin cruiser, twin FLA., IN PROBATE.
can be sold for only $7,000. outboards, head, galley, rubberiz- IN RE: Estate of
FOR Se oAL McClellan. Living room ed hair mattress, sleeps 4, flying WILLIAM SHELBY SMITH,
i r ft house on MeC~ellan. Living rm. sep g Deceased.
i and den, two; baths. $10,500. bridge, fibreglass bottom. Must sell NOTICEdTO CREDITORS
rIn Rl N | We can assist you in financing leaving area, can be seen at boat All creditors of the estate of
any of these 'houses. 3tc-4-7 basin, $1950. Can finance. See Bill William Shelby Smith, deceased,'
FRANK and DOT'S AGENCY
232 Reid Ave. 221 Reid Ave. Phone BAII 7-3491 Cowden or phone 7-2554. tfc-3-24 are hereby notified and required
to file any claims or demands
.. which they may have against said
FOR SALE: Large kerosene circu- FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house at whestate in the offihave of the County
Judge of Gulf County, Florida, in
the Courthouse at Wewahitchka,


WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST' T 1
THE AMERICAN LiGION. MWeet
ing first and .third Thursday nights
8:00 .p.m., American Legion Home.
SAMARITAN LODGE No. 40, 1. 0.
0. F.-Meets second and fourth
Thursday, 7:30 p.m in American
Legion Hall. All members urged to
attend.
Noble Grand: Bernard Pridgeon
Secretary: Theo Bishop


THANK YOU
I wish to take this opportunity to thank the people
of Port St. Joe for the fine vote I receive in the Tues-
day tilection. I count it a priviledge to again be selected
to serve as Mayor and pledge my continued whole-
hearted efforts to provide us with the best city govern-
ment possible. I pledge the new members of the com-
mission -my full cooperation toward the betterment
of Port St. Joe.

J. L. SHARIT



THANK YOU VOTERS
I wish to thank the many people in Port St. Joe who
cast their ballots for me in Tuesday's election. Even
though I was unsuccessful in seeking re-election
be assured that I will continue to work diligently
*to make a better for you and I and our children to
live in.
R. H. (Bob) ELLZEY


THANK YOU

For your splendid vote in electing me
City Commissioner. I will try to merit
your confidence.

FRANK HANNON


THANK YOU VOTERS

I accept with humility the confidence you
expressed in selecting me your City Com-
missioner. I shall endeavor to work hard
for the continued progress of our city.


JOHN ROBERT SMITH


- i"ro; *y.* '-) _


1 "1 *' .^ i-- .',, "i ;
-



THE PASTOR and FAMILY--Rev. Hubert D. White, his
wife, Nancy O'Nell White, their son Hubert D., Jr., age
three and their daughter, Nancy Juanita, age four.
Rev. White is from Robertsdale, Alabama. Mrs.
White hails from Winston-Salem, North Carolina. Both re-
ceived their ThB. from Holmes Theological Seminary,
Greenville, South Carolina. Rev. White receive dhis B.S.
from Alabama Cillege, Montevallo, Alabama. He is em-
ployed by the Gulf County Board of Education, teaching in
the Port St. Joe High School mathematics department. He
has been a licensed Minister in the Pentecostal Holiness
Church for nine years and was ordained in July, 1953. He
will reside at 1508 Long Avenue temporarily until a parson-
age has been constructed.


~.44
44,
'-C-
4, '~ '


F-W 454


'I''


iI


Franklin Springs, Georgia
Will Render Special Music for Opening Services
.w,- e-,? '^.8,''..^' ^

"4'- ;.r., ": '"*


-,


New 1960 Models


Evinrude Motors


Complete Your Fun In the

Water With


Lone Star Boats


" '''


SONG LE-\DEFi. ,f,r '- .r .i,,':d,, .-t. .@ '

Nell Goodman and their children, Rheta Jean, five and Da- DR. R. 0. CORVIN REV. 0. N. TODD
vid, age three. Special Speaker Revival Speaker

"a APRIL 10'
revival Services through15

SERVICES EACH NIGHT, 7:45 P.M., EST


NON DRINKERS
Check Our Automobile
Insurance Rates
Special Rates for Ministers
and Teachers

Addison Ins. Agency
116 Mon. Ave. Port St. Joe


SEE OUR LINE of FINE BOATS




i iberly motors


Phone 7-3411


SA, M.-Regular convocation ot
St. Joseph Chapter No. 5B, R. A.
., 2nd and 4th Mondays. All visit-
g brothers welcome.
David H. Jones, High Priest.
Joel Lovett, Secretary

.AWN MOWER FOR RENT: $1.00
hour. Cut your lawn and let me
worry with upkeep of mower. Gulf
service Station, Aubrey R. Tomlin-
on, Phone 7-7501.


Week En

2-Piece Plas


Sofa Be

Complete with three
2 Step Tables, 1 Coffe



$17(


Modern Fui
Phone 7-8231


You Are Invited To Attend The


Holiness


CHURCH OPENING SERVICES


201 Monument Ave.


".14.8 4TAR Port St lami FIVarle


1;*


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