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The star
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01274
 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 28, 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: UF00028419:01274

Full Text








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A iLi


MONEY TALKS--Let's keep
it were we can speak with it
once In awhile-Trade with
your home town merchantal


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


TWENTY-THIRD YEAR


sORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA


THURSDAY, APRIL 28, 1960


FEN;'' Stt em caiiP


onSe 'o fus'a,


4,036 Democrats Registered To Cast

Votes In Gulf County Primary May 3

Only 40 Republicans Registered In County

In what may be a new county lican; T-Total by precinct.
high, 4,036 voters have registered I
to have their say in the May 3 and I Registered Republicans, by Flor
24 primaries and, of course, in the 'ida 1aw, will be prohibited from
November General Election. voting in 'the May primaries, pre-
Here's the breakdown, by pre- venting them from voting for coun


OUT OF THE BRINY DEEP comes a set of old railroad wheels believed to be a set of drivers from one
of the old Baldwin locomotives that ran from old St. Joseph to Lake Wimico and lola. The wheels were
,discovered buried in St. Joseph's Bay by a group of Panama City skindivers. Above handling the old
wheels are, left .to right, Johnny Mills of Panama City, Stetson Pridgeon (center) and Buddy Wood,
right. The wheels have just been hoisted on the deck of the "Three Sisters" 'shrimp 'boat. (- photo)


Set of Railroad Wheels Believed To Be From First Railroad

Coming To Old St. Joseph Found In Bay By Skin Divers

Six Panama City youths, all members of the CUDA skin-diving club, found a pair of ancient
railroad wheels in St. Joseph's Bay last Friday about 200 yards offshore from Constitution Park.
The wheels, believed to be off the first train to come into old St. Joseph, were buried in the sand


on the Bay bottom.


....







'ean to rise from the bot-i of St. Joseph's, Bay. Watching their
S progress, from left to right are: Mike Goodson, Fred Maddox, J. L.
tharit, Bobby Hurst, M. C. Wo and Buddy Wood. (- photo)






.41



:









PREPARING TO HOIST ABOARD the set of wheels above 'after .they
had been freed of their sand bed by a jet pump. Watching the op-
peration from to left to right are Fred Maddox, J. L. Sharit (sitting
on the boat rail) and M. C. Wood, captain and owner -of the "Three
Sisters". In the water are members of the Panama City CUDA skin
divers' club, who located the wheels. (- photo)







"Coming Round The Mountain", Zeke, the youngest, Pat O'Bria
a three act hillbilly comedy by Allie Lou DuFunny, a neighb
Robert St. Clair will be presented Igirl out to get Curly, Dianna M
by the Senior Class on Friday, Ap- i
ril 29 at 8:00 p.m. in the High S'ng
School Auditorium. The admission Sanmy Fester, in love with C(
i adults 75c and students 50c. rey Bell, Michael Munn.
The cast consist of the follow- Robert Bruce, a publicity agem
ing: Ed Bobbitt.
Ma, the hard-worKing mother, Edward Small, a young rad
Betty Butts. producer, William Todd.
Paw, the lazy father, Wayne Mil- Carol Hughes, a model', Ann W
ler. liams.
Curly, the ambitious son, Clyde Doris Dean, her girl friend ai
Farmer. room mate, Barbara Eells.
Corney Bell, the older daughter, --- --------
Diane Lay. Visiting Buttrams
"Dizzy" Mae, who is .slightly tet- Rev. C. J. Buttram is a guest
ched, Boggie Kilbourn. Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Buttram.


The group of boys was headed by
Bobby Hurst of Panama City. Bob-
by had 'become interested in the
history of old St. Joseph in his
history classes in school. He heard
of the wheels being in the St. Jo-
seph Bay from people who had seen
them sticking out of the sand. Be-
Sing interested in history, and par-
ticularly the history of the old city
of St. Josei.h, and surmising that
,the wheels must in -some way be


cinct, of Gulf's ten elec


CD
3
2
8
1
0
10
34
438
0
3


sons:
P
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
10


3477 9 529

Abbreviations: P--
WD-White Democrat;
White Republican; CD-
Democrat; CR-Colored


toral divl- ty .office seekers, for whom the
primaries are the same as election
GR 9 In the past some Republicans
4 534 'have shown up at the county De
8 478 mocratic primaries (,there are noc
4 120 Republican primaries in the coun
0 53 ty) and 'are mystified when told
0 547 they cannot vote in the primary
0 232 voting contest
1 119 In the past, too, some Republi.
14 ,609 can Party members have shown
0 921 'up at the primary polls in the
0 423 county and have been given ballots
to vote, out ,of ignorance of some
31 4036 pollholders about the letter of their
duties and responsibilities.
Precinct; Republicans will be furnished a
WR- ballot in the May elections to cast
-Colored their ballot for Governor but no
I Repub- county offices -are on the ballot.


School Board Votes To Construct

Five Classrooms At Wewa School

At a special meeting, Thursday, a matter of first priority not only
April 14, the School Board of Gulf Ito meet minimum standards re-
County agreed to accept a survey quired for creditation, but to cor-
report from the State Board of Ed- rect a bad situation.


connected to the ill-fated old city, and voe t
ucation and voted to follow through -
Bobby persuaded several of his n follow through
friends to help him locate the re- in the survey recommendations
lies. in the survey reltg to Wewahit- chamber of Commerce
The six boys: Mike Goodson, chka High School. Pln Q rtel Mee
Gene Johnson, Artie Titus, George FIVE CLASSROOMS Pans uartey VMeet
Warren, Johnny Mills and Bobby Recognizing, the urgency of addi-
Hurst, all of Panama City, began tional classroom space for the We- All mn.mber, and prospective
the search for the wheels last wa school, its dire need of up-to- members and their wives are in-
Thursday. ,standard science lab facilities, and Vited to attend the Port St. Joe
the decrepit condition of the home Chamber of Commerci quarterly
LOCATED THURSDAY economics facilities, the Board vot- dinner Monday evening at 8:00
Late Thursday afternoon rthe ed to retain Hartman Worsham p.m. at the Centennial Building.
boys located .the wheels. About wix and Associates of Panama City to Brief committee reports will be
or eight inches of one wheel was prepare preliminary plans for a five heard and short talks by two
a found sticking out of the sand in classroom unit to be located on guest speaker are planned.
about five feet of water. Hurst the site, recently purchased from Guest speakers include Captain
came to town and got .in touch J. M. Cleckley, just west of the Robert Howell, commander of
with Mayor J. L. Sharit to seek school' property. The unit will be the National Guard Unit for
S.some way of getting the wheels out equipped with necessary Itoilet fa- Gulf and Franklin Counties. Ed-
of the bay bottom. cilities and heating plant space, but ward B. Wallace, Chief of Pro-
Shart, being a railroad man, space will be included to provide jects Operations of the Mobile
member of the Historical Society (1) for utur expsion of toilet District of the Corps of Engin-
and Mayor of he tow, had his ree.acilities and (2) ample heater eers will speak on port develop-
, interest aroused from .all three plant space ag..^'s future expan- ment
Sangles and set about Friday morn- sion. Until ,such expansion, these All members of the Chamber,
ing to have. the wheels extracted .two spaces will be utilized as stor- their wives and Interested per-
from their watery grave. Sharit 'age area. These alternatives were sons are urged to attend.
Secured .the services of the shrimp chosen in preference to (1) includ-
boat ".Three Sisters" berthed at ing a heating plant in excess of
Highland View and her Captain the needs of a five-classroom unit, Lack f Gas Causes
and owner, M. C. Woods to get the and (2) in preference to installing ack o Ga ass
wheels. Woods along .with hIs son toilet facilities beyond the needs Micigoa Chem. LOSS
Buddy, maneuvered the shrimper of a five-classroom unit. Michigan .C em.
up to 'the wheels after cutting his ALTERATIONS Michigan Chemical Corporation
way across a sandbar. The shrimp- ALTERATIONS Michigan Chemical Corporation
er, being equipped with cranes ito Major alterations at the Wewa- has blamed lack of natural gas
lift heavy nets tied on to a cable hitchka High School main plant, re- at its Port St. Joe magnesia plant
that the skin-divers had 'attached commended by the State Board sur- for a first quarter financial loss of
to the wheels and heaved away. vey were also agreed ,to by the $63,898.
Suction womeels and around the county school board at this special A company press release stated
wheels held them fast Stetson meeting. They will be implemented that startup costs and limited pro-
Pridgeon, who was ,along also, had in conjunction with the new five- duction caused by the gas fuel lack
brought with him a portable jet classroom unit. Specifically, one "continued to place a burden" on
pump. This pump was employed to large room will ,be modified to the firm's earnings.
jet the sand away from the wheels serve as a science laboratory; two The first quarter of 1960 shows
,so they could be lifted, classrooms will be modified to a net loss of $63,898 or eight cents
In. serve as home economics rooms; a a share on the outstanding 769,587
or WHEELS ARE OF fourth room may be used as stor- common shares, as compared with a
[c- ANCIENT VINTAGE age space. net gain in the similar three
Both Sharit and Pridgeon, .being ESTIMATED COST months of 1959 of $109,110 or 14
familiar with several years of rail- Cost of proposed construction cents a share.
road machinery, declared .that the and program of major alterations Sales for the 1960 quarter were
wheels were indeed ancient, and has been estimated by the State over $1.7 million against slightly
nt, in all probability dated back to the Board as $73,440 for new construe- over $2 million in the 1959 period
old Baldwin locomotive that gave tion recommended and $7,500 for which Included government rare
lio Florida its first railroad in history major alterations recommended. earth business, which contract was
back in 1836. This was the fourth Superintendent 'of Public In- ended June 30, 1959.
Til- steam railroad in 'the U. S.-the struction, Tom Owens, estimated a With the exception of the Florida
first one being established only two total of $52,446 from local and unit, 'the firm stated, other facill-
nd years before in 1834. state-matched funds would be avail- ties of ithe company .are operating
It is common knowledge to his- able for the Wewahitchka School at improved levels. Relief on the
torians of old St. Joseph that rail- project. That means borrowing in gas problem at Port St. Joe appears
road docks were constructed in the the neighborhood of $30,000 over a in sight, "which should materially
of area where the wheels were found. fc ur-year period to finance the pro- help in getting that plant into sat-
J (Continued on Page 4) gram, deemed by the School Board isfactory operation."


Polling Places For Area

Precincts Are Listed Here


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Jaycees Will Sell

Fish Dinners At

PoliticalRally

The last in a series of Democra-
tic Political Rallies will be held
here in Port St. Joe this Saturday,
April 30 beginning at 4:00 p.m.
The rally will be held on the va-
cant lot at the corner ,of Reid Ave-
nue and Fifth Street.
The Port St. Joe Junior Cham-
ber of Commerce will sell a fish
supper after the Rally. The serving
will begin 'at 5:00 p.m.
The Jaycees will ing plate of a whole large mullet,
cole slaw, pickles, bread -and cof-
fee for $1.00. Tickets may be ob-
tained from any member of the
Jaycees.
I ------__X ---

Time Change On

Bryant TV Program

After the advertisement for
Farris Bryant, in which the time
for his TV appearance is listed
this week, The Star received a
telegram changing the date and
time of the appearance.
Bryant will appear over WJDM-
TV Saturday from 6:30 to 7:00
p.m., CST.


Jaycees Elect

Officer Slate

Port St. Joe's Jaycees elected
their first permanent officer slate
at the regular meeting of the or-
ganization Tuesday night 'at the
City Hall.
The new officers will take over
their duties in July at the begin-
ning of 'the Jaycee fiscal year.
Elected were: president, R. H.
"Bob" Ellzey; First Vice President,
Ashley Costin; Second Vice Presi-
dent, John P. Howard; Secretary,
Roy L. Burch and Treasurer, Ted
Cannon. Elected to the Board of
Directors were: Harry Tison.
Dick Lamberson, Wade Barrier,
Marty Begley and Wesley R. Ram-
sey.
The Jaycees have received ap-
proval of their application for Char-
ter in the national organization.
The Charter will b'e presented the
local chapter at "a Charter Night
banquet, Tuesday, May 10.
-----n---

King To Head

Rod and Gun Club

The Gulf County Rod and Gun
Club last Saturday elected officers
for the 1960-61 year.
Elected were JBob King, presi-
dent; Haywood Borders, vice presi-
dent; Clyde Brogdon, Dave Her-
ring, S. P. Husband, Ross Stripling
and Lindsey Wade, Directors; Boyd
Borders, treasurer. These officers
will' take on their duties effective
July 1, 1960.
Ross Stripling, Haywood 'Borders
and Lindsey Wade, members of the
building committee, are expected
to have plans complete in the near
future for the first building to be
constructed on Rod and Gun Club
property which lies on Chipola Ri-
ver just off the Willy's Landing
Road. Construction on this build-
ing will possibly get underway
some time in July.
-----_-- I
Pensacola Visitors
Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Harris and
children of Pensacola visited last
week end with Mrs. Clarence Prid-
geon.


m m


NUMBER 31


S


Gulf County voters will go to the
polls next Tuesday, May 3 to cast
their ballots for various state and
county offices in the Democratic
Primary Election.
Gulf County voters will choose
from a field of 18 candidates for
five county offices. On a state-
wide level, the voters will have a
field of 43 candidates to pick 10
officers from.
Polls will remain open from
7:00 a.m. to 7:00 p.m. EST for'the
voters *to east their ballots.
POLLING PLACES
Polling places in 'the Port St.
Joe area are as follows:
Precinct No. 5, Beacon Hill and
Highland View, at the Cox Store
building in Highland View.
Precinct 6, White City, at the
Community Building.
Precinct 7, Kenney's Mill at the
Lumber Shed.
Precinct 8, North Port St. Joe
from Fifth Street to Kenney's
Mill, Fire Station in the City Hall.
Precinct 9, Central Port St. Joe
from Fifth Street to 16th Street,
at the Stac House, located on
Eighth Street between Woodward
and Marvin Avenues in Forrest
Park.
Precinct 10, from 16th Street in
Port St. Joe to the County line, in
the Centennial Building.
-K

Legion Auxiliary To Sell
Refreshments Election Nite

The American Legion Auxiliary
will sell coffee, cake and sandwich-
es the afternoon and evening of *he
May 3 Democratic Primary elec-
tion at ;the Legion Home on Wil-
liams Avenue.
After voting or while waiting for
the count, drop by -the Legion
Home, relax and be refreshed.


Mill Set ToBegin

Operations Monday

Tom S. Coldewey, vice preel
dent in charge- of operations of
the St. Joe Paper Company told
The Star Wednesday afternoon
that the mill would tentatively
resume operations at 3:00 p.m.
Monday, May 2.
The mill has been shut down
since Friday, April 15.


Mother of Douglas

Baldwin Passes Away

Mrs. Mattie C. Baldwin, mother
of Douglas Baldwin of this city
passed away Sunday, April 24 at
11:00 p.m. in the Tallahassee Me-
morial Hospital. Mrs. Baldwin lived
in Altha.
Survivors include her husband,
B. A. Baldwin of Altha; one daugh-
ter, Mrs. Arthur Clark, Columbus,
Ga.; five sons, Douglas of Port St.
Joe, Bernard of Altha, Jim Ned of
Montgomery, Ala., Gus, Jr., of Al-
th-a and John E. of Jaxton.
Funeral services- were held Tues-
day from the Graceville Methodist
Church.

High School PTA
Will Meet Tonight

The Port St. Joe High School
PTA will hold its meeting Thurs-
day, April 28 at 8:00 p.m. in the
High School auditorium.
The Gulf County Music Panora-
ma will be discussed, also other
regular business.

Travel Over Week End
Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Henderson
and sons, Bobby and David, spent
last week end visiting points of in-
terest on the East coast of Plorida.


FL 7h


E TUESD








Boyles -Holten

SWedding Told



SCatheolic Church in Thomasville,
Georgia.
Father Jarrad McDo nnald offi-
ciated at the double-ring ceremony.
Mrs. John Bendell Smith, sister
,3 "'. of the groom, was matron of honor
and John Smith served as Mr.
Holten's ,best man.
The bride was lovely in her wed-
ding gown of embroidered organza
over tulle. The tightafitted bodice
was accented by layers of 'white
."embroidered ruffles cascading to
the floor. Her short vell was at-
S .tached to a queen's crown of pearls
and sequins. She carried a bouquet
of white roses entwined with gypso-
,.'' ad te l phillia and lily of the valley.
..:"... "A small reception was held im-
,.- mediately after the ceremony at
the Scott Hotel in Thomasville.
The bride and groom are at home
at Mexico Beach.

4 .. ": ., versmity. She was treasurer of Delta
**.':'. Delta Delta social sorority.
Mr. Gregory, a native of St. Pet-
-. z ersburg, attended St. Petersburg
High and was graduated from
Northeast High School. He graduat-
ed from Florida State University
in January with a bachelor of
Judge and Mrs. E. Clay Lewis, anna and Mrs. C. H. Reed and the science degree in business admin-
Jr., of Panama City, announce the late Mr. Reed of Tarpon Spring.s. istration and a major in account-
engagement of their daughter, Mar- Having been born in Marianna, ing. He is.a member of Phi Delta
garet Reed to Thomas Harlan Gre- tMiss Lewis lived in Port St. Joe Theta social fraternity. He is 's-
gory of St. Petersburg, son of Mr. until she moved to Panama City at sociated with Bogue, Lee, Compton
and Mrs. Harlan Gregory of St. the age of 10. She is a graduate of and Vass in Tampa as a junior ac-
Petersburg. Bay County High School and will countant.
Miss Lewis is the granddaughter 'graduate in June with -a bachelor The wedding will be an event of
of Mrs. Nannie Lewis of Tallahas- of science degree in elementary July 23 at 7:30 in the First Metho-
see and the late Ed Lewis of Mar- education from Florida State Uni- dist Church of Panama City.


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Engagement Announced
------
Mrs. Alma McLemore of Colum- Mr. White was graduated from
bus, Georgia announces 'the en- Seminole County High Sohool, Don-
gagement of her daughter, Shirley alsonville. After serving two years
Jeanette, to Clyde Alexander White with the United States army in the
of Donalsonville, Ga., and Port St. United States and Korea, he is now
Joe, Florida, son of Cecil Alexander employed as an accountant for St.
White and the late Mrs. White of Joe Paper Company, Port St. Joe,
Donalsonville. Florida.
Miss McLemore was graduated The wedding will .take place
from Waverly Hall High School, June 5 at Calvary Baptist Church,
Waverly Hall, Georgia and attend-
ed Tift College, Foryth, Georgia. AColumbus, Georgia.
ed Tift College, Foryth, er All friends and relatives are in-


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Citizens Federal

Announces New

Business Hours
Citizens' Federal Savings and
Loan Association of Port St. Joe
announces new business hours ef-
fective June 1.
Monday through Friday, the as-
sociation office will be open from
9:00 a.m. to 3:00 -p.m. with Friday
evening hours from 4:30 to 6:30
p.m. The Association will be closed
all day Saturday.
Since, Citizens' Federal opened
its doors for business in December
of 1956, to serve the citizens of
Gulf, Calhoun and Franklin Coun-
ties, great progress has been made
in encouraging savings and home
ownership. New homes have been
financed in the amount of $556,-
300.00, ready built homes and re-
pairs, $1,080,000.00, churches and
business houses, $218,750.00.
It does make a -difference where
you save as Citizens' Federal has
already paid to shareholedrs $84,-
900.00 in 'dividends and anticipate
to pay an additional $60,000.00 for
the year 1960.

Elementary Lunch

Room Menu
Monday, May 2
Lima beans with ham seasoning,
turnip greens, carrot sticks, apple
pie, corn bread.
Tuesday, May 3
Barbecued balogna, buttered po-
tatoes, cabbage slaw, peanut but-
ter and graham c'rackres, white
bread and milk.
Wednesday, May 4
Hamburgers, field peas, lettuce
and tomatoes, sliced onions, choc-
olate cake.
Thursday, May 5
Liver and brown gravy, English
peas, celery sticks, 'hot rolls and
grape jelly and milk.
Friday, May 6
Fresh fish, snap beans, cabbage
slaw, potato sticks, chocolate ice
cream, corn bread and milk.
Guests of Mrs. Parker
Mr. and Mrs. K. B. Benton of Tal-
lahassee were dinner guests Sun-
day 'of Mrs. Tom Parker, Sr.

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THURSDAY, APRIL 28, 1960


'HE STAR, Port St- Joe, Florida


Amok,


RUCKMAN~A








Local Paper Company Official Will Hoonriable caoebd l oa s, Go re Hospita Auxiliary Announces Schedule -
nor of Delaware and chairman of son, Mrs. Wesley ra.' :nd Mrs.
Me0 0t Of Igds0 USsd r *Othe Governors' Conference; the W r ers nd PCK-UP Committee Lamar Hardy. Call either of the
Meet With Paper Industry Leaders0 an Pick-up Committee LaarHady Clle.". ofth
president of the U. S. Conference f above ladies if you have any -rum-
!of Mayors; and Senator Henry M. --- mage. The Thrift Shop is in need
Pulp, Paper and Paperboard In- The Conference, called by Civil Jackson of Washington. Secretary The schedule of workers for August 6: Mrs. Lamar Hardy, of usable articles to sell. If anyone
dustry executives enrolled in the and Defense Mobilization Director of Commerce Frederick H. Mueller May, June, July and August for Mrs. Bill Whaley, Mrs. Lawrence is interested in joining the Hospir
Business and Defense Services Ad- Leo A. Hoegh, will .be an important will speak at the luncheon and Un- the Hospital Auxiliary's Thrift Porter. tal Auxiliary and helping the h.os-
.ministraition (BDSA) segment of 1960 training event for Executive dersecretary of State Douglas Dil- Shop is as follows. August 13: Mrs. Wayne Hendrix, pital, they may do so by calling
the U. S. Department of Commerce Reservists. Director Hoegh will ion will speak on "The Internation- May 7: Mrs. Cliff Robbins, Mrs. Mrs. Russell Rust, Mrs. Dave May. Mrs. William F. Wager at BAIl
National Defense Executive Re- preside at both sessions of the Con- al Situation" following a dinner the Henry Stykes, Mrs. Gardner Un- August 0: Mrs. Sid Brown, Mrs. 7-4491.
serve Program have been invited ference. The first day's session, evening of the 23rd. BDSA Adminis- derhill. B. B. Scisson, Mrs. George Tapper. ----------
to attend a .two-day training con- which will be held at the Sheraton trator William A. White, Sr., will May 14: Mrs. Bill Quarles, Jr., August 7: Mrs. Silas Stone, Mrs. Confined To Hospital
ference in Washington, D. C. on Park Hotel, has as its theme "Pre- preside at the luncheon meeting. Mrs. A. R. Major, Mrs. S. B. Shu- H. E. Richards, Mrs. Will Ramsey. Karl Marshall is confined to the
May 23 and 24. 'paredness on the Home Front." At the afternoon session, Secretary ford. Pickup and marking committee ..
of Healht, Education and Welfare May 21: Mrs. Tom Hutchins. for the months of MayJune and icipal Hospital.
'Artuhr S. Flemming will chair a Mrs. Percy Fleishel and Mrs. H. A. July are as follows: Mrs. B. B. Scis. Advertising Doesnt os t PAYS
panel discussion on "Our Prepared- Campbell. A-- _tP .
ness for a period of Continuing In- May 28: Mrs. H. C. Philyaw, Mrs.
t international Tension or Co-Exis- Sam Johnson, Mrs. Paul Fensom. M
i tence." Arthur Dahl, Director of June 4: Mrs. J. L.. Miller, Mrs.
Denmark's Mobilization and Civil Durel Brigman, Mrs. Edwin Peters. B I -B
Defense, is also slated to speak at June 11: Mrs. J. R. Smith, Mrs.A W
the afternoon session. John Drew, Mrs. Gannon Buzzett. A TE I T
The second day's program for the June-18: Mrs. George Anchors, STAMDiIUE T ELECA ST
Pulp, Paper and Paperboard Re- Mrs. Edwin Johnson, Mrs. Cecil
seorvit-will be devoted to group Costin, Sr.
discussions 'held at the U. S. De- June 25: Mrs. J. C. Odum, Mrs. ITD W
apartment of Commerce at which Charles Ewing, Mrs. Leo Shealey. ... .S Two weeks ago in Tallahassee,
TUESDAY, MAY 3 time specifi problems
TUESDAY, MAY 3 time specify problems relating o July 2; Mrs. RoyeGibson, Mrq. went into a store, sat down at a lunch counter reserved
the Pulp, Paper and Paperboard In- Tom Parkre, Mrs. Leonard Belin.,j d
-: --.. dustry will be reviewed. James M. July 9: Mrs. Robert King, Mrs.
A good citizen casts his vote on election Owens, Director, Forest Products Frank Hannon, Mrs. Robert Fox. they remained until the police drove them away.
day A SMART citizen uses the bank Division, BDSA, and W. LeRoy July 16: Mrs. Earl Atchison, Mrs. What happened in Tallahassee is a direct, unvarnished,
L p eNeubrech, Assistant Director for Joe Hendrix, Mrs. Morgan Jones.
to handle his financial problems. See US Pulp, Paper and Paperboard, will July 23: Mrs. Herman, Dean, institution of private property, on the free enterprise soi
today. Our services will provide you the meet with the Executive Reserv- Mrs. Phillip Chatham, Mrs. Calvin and on the fundamental constitutional guarantee that
convenience and peace of mind you desire Ists. Floyd. shall be taken from him without due process of the law
in the handling of your financial affairs. BDSA's Executive Reserve was July 30: Mrs. L. S. Bissett, Mrs.
Created by the President in order Mark Frimodig, Mrs. Ralph Ward. reject the contention made by some that there is anyt


Member FDIC


Your Friendly Bank


FLORIDA BANK


at PORT ST. JOE
Member, Florida 'Nat. Group


that a -pool of industry-trained men
who understand government could the armed forces."
move into action quickly. In an The briefings on latest develop-
emergency great responsibility m,,ents in non-military defense will
would fall on the shoulders of the provide vital assistance to Reserv-
Executive Resrevists. In announc- ists in strengthening their role as
ing the Conference, Director Hoegh a major link between business and
stated: "The value of the Execu- government.
tive Reserve has grown .steadily. As Harry H. Saunders .of the St. Joe
long ,as international tensions per- Paper Company, Port St. Joe is a
s:st, the United States will need a member of the Pulp, Paper and
ready civilian reserve just as it !Paperboard Industry BDSA Execu-
needs. a trained ready reserve fort t've Reservists.
MENe ReueriffbM.


JoHN Mc ARTY

FOR AN EVEN BETTER


Last year's winner has won again!
I 1959'S BIGGEST SALES SUCCESS IS GOING STRONGER THAN EVER IN 1960. ONE
took AT THOSE BEAUTIFULLY PROPORTIONED LINES AND YOU'LL KNOW WHYI
.Within one year from introduction, the Ford.-" Thunderbird's own V-8 engine. -w--
Galaxie, the Thunderbird of the low-price field, And for 1960, Galaxie has more room for six
has become /Athe world's best-selling series. For passengers than ever before!
1960 it is cven more sensational. Yet, all-new and elegant as the Galaxie is, it
Inside an& out, in style and luxury, the still sports a low Ford price tag. So take a tip
Galaxie is unmistakably Thunderbird. from all America. Come test-drive the 1960
For power, you can have the "lightning" of the Galaxie-the best-selling car in the world.
Come see the Wonderful New World of Fords at your Ford Dealer's F.o.A.F,


co


Port St. Joe, Florida
aC -- t l i


924 W. Brevard St. '
TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA.


THU*0AY-o AP~iL 22,i 196


IRYANT'S

Mar. 28

certain colored people
for white people, and
I his lunch counter, but

, frontal attack on the
city in which we live,
no citizen's property
i.
hing immoral about a


merchant selecting his customers, or laying down the conditions under which
he is willing to do business.
This is my stand. If I were your governor I would use every power of the State
to preserve the law and order, and use the full prestige of the governor's
position to sustain the integrity of the institution of private property.

SEGREGATION I believe there can be no doubt in your minds
as to my position on the question of segregation. I simply believe that seg-
regation is the soundest policy for Florida, for both its races, in its public
schools and out. As your governor I will exercise every constitutional power
of that office to maintain segregation,
and to do so peacefully. I am determined
that in that effort our schools shall never
be closed,







T.......... .

ConpoEgn Teosurer for FarN, s Bryont For GovernorPCE
FRIDAY, SEE and HEAR BRYANT, 10:15 to 11:15 P.M. CHANNEL 7, WJDM-TV


SOHN M CAR TY
G O.V E RN OR
Pad Poi A vert;sement


To TheFinest People on Earth


The Voters of Gult County


I Hope You Agree With Me That It Is


Time For A Change

IN THE GULF COUNTY SHERIFF'S OFFICE

Our county is growing day by day and I feel we need a younger, more energetic man
in the Sheriff's office to keep pace with the growth of our county. I believe I am qual-
ified to hold this office due to the fact that I lived in the Court House and participated
in the operation of the Sheriff's office for some 10 years.

I pledge to you that I will not have any relative of mine on the payroll of the Sheriff's of-
fice of Gulf County. While serving as YOUR Sheriff you may securely rest assured that
your lives, property, and every right as law-abiding citizens will be protected fully and
completely by a mature courteous level-headed staff of deputies. Lawlessness of every
shape, form and fashion must end in Gulf County.













(Paid Political Adv.)


lll I ''' 111,115 1 1 '' 11111! 1 w il 11 IN
:1, I.M0 i
till
RMING


-CIt





*.4 41


,*.-^A,-


FLO R~ I DA


Sb~m JOE MOTOR~~g












WHO SPEAKS THE TRUTH ?

On Saturday, April 23, 1960, at the Democratic Rally in Wewahitchka, W. C. ROCHE, Candidate for
County Commissioner for District No. 1, presented the following questions to the incumbent, A. J. Strick-
land:

1. Does the County have a record of what the Daniels Road and the concrete bridge on
that road cost?

2. Why is it that no cost figures were kept on this project?

3. Do you have a record showing when the County purchased the last two dump trucks

4. Will you tell me what you know about the trucks? Why is the County using them
without having any record concerning them?

5. Can you tell me when tags Nos. X-5111 and No. X-5112 were purchased and for
what vehicles they were purchased?
Commissioner Strickland answered from the speaker's stand in Wewahitchka last Saturday that the
above mentioned trucks were on lease and the records were in the Clerk's Office in the Court House, that
the answers to the other questions, with exception of the question pertaining to the tags, were on record
in the Court House. COMMISSIONER STRICKLAND DID NOT ANSWER THE QUESTION OF THE TAGS.

Below is a letter from Hon. George Y. Core, Clerk of the Board of County Commissioners, which is
self-explanatory:

OFFICE OF

GEORGE Y. CORE

CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
RECORDER AND AUDITOR

GULF COUNTY
WEWAHITCHKA, FLORIDA
April 26, 1960
Mr. W. C. Roche
Port St. Joe, Florida
Dear Mr, Roche:
You have requested me to write you with reference to the questions you asked me and my answers to these questions,
during our conversation in the Clerk's Office on the morning of April 22 and on the morning of April 23, 1960.
On the morning of April 22, you asked me the following g questions:
Q. Does the County have a record of what the Danie Is Road 'and the concrete bridge on that road cost?
A. I believe you are referring to the Wetappo County Road, which is sometimes referred to as the Daniels Road.
The County has no record of the cost of this road and bridge.
Q. Why is it that no cost figures were kept on this project?
A. The County Road Department has no Dispatcher to do the cost accounting that would be necessary to keep a
true cost on any specific project. The State law does not require a cost record on specific projects, but the law does re-
quire a record on all funds expended under the several acco ant classifications as set out in the budget law. Those account
classifications for the road department are: Superintendent's salary, Labor, Maintenance of Equipment Fuel, Supplies,
New Equipment and Right of Ways. The County has records on all these account classifications, but they are not broken
down as to any specific project. The Commissioners require the Road Department to keep daily labor and equipment
reports but the element of cost is not made a part of this report.
On the morning of April 23, 1960, you asked me the following questions:
Q. Do you have a record showing when the County purchased the last two dump trucks?
A. The County has not purchased the two trucks to which you are referring.
Q. If the County has not purchased them, then I assume they are rented or leased to the County. Do you have a
record of a rental or lease agreement?
A. No. There is no such record filed in the Clerk's Office.
Q. Is there anything in the minutes about these trucks?
A. No, there is nothing in the minutes that refers to the trucks.
Q. Will you tell me what you know about the trucks? Why is the County using them without having any record
concerning them?
A. Yes. I will be glad to. At one of the County Commissioners meetings, either in February or March of this
year, one of the Commissioners announced that several good trucks would probably be up for sale within the near future;
that the Road Department could use two of these trucks. The attorney was asked if the County would have to advertise
to purchase these trucks. The Attorney's answer was in the positive. The attorney was then asked if the County could
enter into a rental-purchase agreement for the trucks. I believe the Attorney stated he would check the law on this
question. The next I heard on this matter was about three or four weeks from the time of the above statements, while
in Tallahassee attending the State Road Department's budget hearing with our County Commissioners, Attorney and
Engineer. While walking from the parking area to the place of the meeting, the Commissioners requested the Attorney
to prepare the proper papers for the County to take over the two trucks on a lease-purchase agreement.
Q. Have you seen any contract on these trucks?
A. No. If a contract has been executed, it has not been filed in the Clerk's Office.
Q. Can you tell me when these tags were purchased, No. X-5111 and X-5112? :: ;
A. December 9,, 1959. r
Q. What vehicles were they purchased for?
A. No. X-5111 for a LaCross trailer and No. X-5112 for a 1951 Dodge.
I believe this covers our conversation on those two dates. Please remember that I write this from memory and it
is not verbatim. -
Very truly yours,

/s/ GEORGE Y. CORE
Clerk, Circuit Court


WHO SPEAKS THE TRUTH?

Vote for A Man Whose Integrity Was Proven By Service In Office


Mrs. W. C. Miles and daughter,
Carol Jean and Sally Hudson vis-
ited in Mobile Friday and Satur-
day with Mrs. Miles' mother, Mrs.
Lillie House. Mrs. House has many
friends in this area who will be
glad 'to learn she is feeling some
better.
Mary Cox -of Brew-ton, Ala., is
spending a week with her parents,
Mr. and Mr6. Clinton Cox and fam-
ily.
Mrs. E. R. Batson, Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Mullinax and children at-
tended the birthday dinner in Flor-
ala, Sunday honoring Mrs. Lizzie
Batson on her 79th birthday.
Friends of W. H. Weeks will re-
gret to learn he underwent surgery
at 'the Municipal Hospital this
week. We wish him a spedey recov-
ery.
Gene Cox and Ken Marlowe,
counselors for the Royal Amba.s-
sadors attended the RA Congress
in Tallahassee Friday and Satur-
day.
Rev. J. 0. Fuller, evangelist of
Nashville, Ga., and Rev. John J.
Tracksel. Missionary who has spent
30 years in India, China, Lebanon
and Formosa spent Sunday and
Sunday night in the home of Mr.
and Mrs. W. H. Weeks.
The .regular youth rally of the
Churches of God will be held at the
Highland View Church of God,
Monday, May 2 at 7:45. Everyone
is cordially invited to attend.
Rev. John J. T'racksel preached


NEWS FROM
Highland View
By HAZEL CREAMER
Phone 7-4976

Jimmy Cox is visiting his .par-
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Clinton Cox and
family. He has completed the tech-
nical training course in Aviation
Mechanics at Memphis, Tenn., and
will be assigned .to a post near San
Diego, Calif.
Mr. and Mrs. Toney Pridgeon
and Mrs. Essie V. Knight and son
Ralph visited Mrs. Pridgeon's par-
ents, Mr. and 'Mrs. Sword in Ash-
ford, Alabama, during the week
end.
Mr. and Mrs. Johnny Davis and
daughter Robbie of Panama City
visited during -the week 'end with
their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jim
Whittington.
Mrs. Willie Enfinger spent last
week with Mrs. Harvey Larimore
at Simmon s Bayou.
Friends of Mrs. Dan Hatfield will
regret .to learn she is in the Ellis,
and Frazier Hospital in Dothan,
Ala. We wish her a speedy recov-
ery.


Elect W. C. Roche


Your County Commiassioner

'DISTRICT NO. 1


,(Paid Poltical Advertising)


Port St. Joe


rHE STAR. Port St. Joe. Fla. THURSDAY, APRIL 28, 1960


"So, business has been very good, eh?"


Small Fry Find Fun And Profits
With Iced Tea Stands
by
Wilma Dobie


School will be out shortly and
it won't be long before youngsters
are turning plaintively to busy
mothers with "What can I do to-
day?" Toys, TV and games will
have lost their favor.
Well, here's an idea that will
occupy both boys and girls all
summer and at the same time
give them some pin money as well
as teach them business princi-
ples they can use the rest of their
lives. And, all under the guise of
play!
Suggest the youngsters set up
iced tea stands in your neighbor-
hood. Why iced tea? With the
new Lipton Instant Tea, just in-
troduced here, there is no muss
for you or them, because it's
easier to make. Just cold tap
water and ice is necessary be-
sides, of course, the jar of Lipton
Instant.
Guiding the youngsters into
this enterpriseise is a "fun" way to
introduce them to business prac-
tices.
Business Lesson No. 1: Choose
the best possible product. Iced
tea, one of the best thirst-
quenchers there is.
Lesson No. 2: How to finance a
business. You, as banker, loan
them the money for their raw
materials about EOc for a jar
of Lipton Instant T a, 25c for
paper cups, 5c for ~,gar and 10c
for lemons.


Lesson No. 3: Buying raw ma-
terials. Explain that the trip to
the grocery is like that of a res-
taurant owner buying his supplies
from a wholesaler.
Lesson No. 4: Site location.
Choose a nearby, well-traveled
place to set up the stand.
Lesson No. 5: Merchandising.
Show them how to decorate their
stands to attract customers. En-
courage their ideas too.
Lesson No. 6: Advertising. Put
up signs. They can probably make
them, but you may want to sug-
gest some ideas such as: "Hot?
Have a glass of iced tea."
Lesson No. 7: Keep records.
Have the youngsters list the
number of servings and amount
of sales. A 50c jar of Lipton In-
stant Tea makes approximately
35 to '40 large paper cup servings.
depending on customers' prefer-
ence in tea strength.
Lesson No. 8: Profit. At Sc a
cup, therefore, one jar of instant
tea will gross around $2. Less, of
course, your 90c loan. A very tidy
$1.10 net profit.
Lesson No. 9: Satisfaction of
enterprise. Let them spend the
profit. Some will spend It all on
candy or a toy; but if you have
an enterprising little business-
man in the family he'll skim off
a dime or two for that and put
the rest back into more tea and
paper cups for tomorrow's busi-
ness day.


at both services of the Highland Friday night by Rev., and Mrs. J. J.
View Methodist Church Sunday, Hill with a party at the church.
April 24. His message was greatly Delicious ice cream and cake were
enhanced by the use .of colored served to those attending. Games
slides, and a display .of moments were played and a great fellowship
from Formosa, known today as period was enjoyed by all.
"Free China". ________
The young people 'of hte United
Pentecostal Church were -honored advertisingg doesn't coat--t PA'Y


A LOW -PRICE CAR



GET THE BETTER ONE!

A new Mercury Monterey, with de luxe appointments, is now


$31 to $66 less** than the best-selling
Fords, Chevrolets, and Plymouths
(the V-8 Galaxies, Impalas, and Furys).


$231


,.?f; :. ". .t '











A'..



AND MERCURY OFFERS FAR MORE. Here are just Quieter ride (23% more insulation) More
some of the advantages Mercury offers you foot room (692 cu. in. more for center-seat
over the leading low-price name car: More passengers) Fewer bumps (special 3-phase
distinctive styling (exclusive body shell) shock absorbers).- Greater "see-ability" when
* Steadier riding (7" longer wheelbase) Safer it rains or snows (overlapping 3-speed electric
on curves (greater weight for more stability) wipers clear even the center) Better visi-
* Larger tires (8.00 x 14-cost extra on low- ability all around (bigger windshield and win-
price name cars) Exclusive Road-Tuned dows, 1102 sq. in. more glass) No periodic.
rider th Safer brakdings (more brake lining) brake adjustment (brakes adjust themselves).
PdisTrnspotionav e styling (exclusive body shelos) shogge absorbers) Greater see-ability 8poered models.







omet's Heri e-Now! First compact car with fine-car styling.See it todav! electric


CO.
Florida


ST. JOE MOTOR


t ---- ---L ~IT P I


I








Wiggly Caters to the


"CarriaQ radce"
(. f


- Thursday Door Busters
4:00 to 6:00 P.M. ONLY QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED
U. S. NO. 1 -- 10 LB. BAG ALL LEAN -- Limit 2 Lbs. i
POTATOES 49c STEW 5


39c


GEORGIA and FLORIDA GRADE 'AW, Dressed a nd Drawn -- 2 to 21 Lb. Avg. EACH
Limit 2 withY b c
FR Y y $5.00 Order vgol"


GERBER'S or HEINZ STRAINED

BABY FOOD


6 JARS

59c


FRESH FLORIDA GRADE 'A' LARGE

EMGLS


USDA GOOD LB.
T-BONE 89c
USDA GOOD LB.
SIRLOIN 79c


FRESH GROUND
BEEF


HI-BALL PLAIN or SELF-RISING 10 LBS.
FLOUR 791c


LARGE SIZE
Io


BOX
25c


SPRUCE -- 4 ROLL PKG.


29c


PLYMOUTH, 20 OZ. -- Mix 'Em Up!
PEACH PRESERVES
APPLE JELLY 3 for
GRAPE JELLY I


ECONOMY
OLEO
F.A.G. LONG GRAIN
RIC


2 LBS.
29C
3 L.BS.
KMc


FABULOUS GREEN STAMP
S BIG TREASURE HUNT
30,000 Stamrps

NOW IN THE BIG TREASURE
4,000 STAMPS IN AN AUXILIARY TREASURE
All Auxiliary Treasures are on the Trail leading to the Big Treasure -- SAVE THEM --
Clues are Available at PIGGLY WIGGLY, PATE'S SERVICE CENTER and BUNGALOW SHOP


U


LOOSE LB.
FRANKS 39c
r- GARDEN FRESH PRODUCE -
TENDER POLE LB.
BEANS lOc
FANCY YELLOW LB.
SQUASH 5c
CRISP EACH
CUCUMBERS 5c
RED BLISS LB.
POTATOES 5c


Van Camp --No. 2 Can
PORK and BEANS
2 cans 39c


MAXWELL HOUSE I
COFFEE
2 LB. O go
CAN
DYKES 5 LB. BAG Fine or Medium Grind
CORN


PLYMOUTH V2 GALLON

Ire Creaim


5 c


3 LB. CAN -- ARMOUR'S
VEGETOLE


SOUTHERN CHOICE -- HALF GALLON
GRAPE or ORANGE

DRINK
Refreshing On These Warm Days
39c
!U


""?"c;;"-i"e~~~p~$~i~Bf ~' at


fs"za~a%~j~~s~ll~oPa~j~~"


Iriggly


rF.-..- l


-. **f- %-?t


3 LBS











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, 1937, 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.


We Stand Up To Be Counted
With children, the height of expectation is Christmas with
all its mysteries and the expectation of waiting for the "big day".
With adults, it's election day -- with all the same wait-
ing with bated breath, expectation, planning, talking and cam-
paigning that our personal wants might be realized by the election
of "our" candidate.
Your editor is not unlike others in that he has "his candi-
date". But unlike many others in Gulf County and the State of
Florida, our choice of a gubernatorial candidate did not come all
in a moment, at the drop of a name or a request from a campaign
worker. Many good men run in the coming governor's election.
All but one will be. disappointed, along with thousands of people,
who, like us, were pulling for "their man".
After much deliberation, reading the platforms, qualifica-
tions and above all, searching the character of those running for
Governor of the State of Florida, we have come to the conclusion
that Farris Bryant is the man we will cross our "X" for in the
Democratic primary on May 3.
Bryant is a man of character. We learned that long ago.
There are others in the race with plenty of character also. As
we said, it was a difficult decision to make.
This man Bryant, as we have stated has the character of
a good man. This goes a long way with us. But we also require
than a man know what he is doing. It is our opinion that his
record in the Legislature bears witness to the fact that he will do
what is right for the State of Florida. Goodness knows the
State is in dire need of this type of man. It is our opinion that
his ability to make a personal success of himself and of his fam-
ily and church life, make him qualified morally to head the gov-
ernment of our state.
Were it not for this candidate's record in his private life
and his work in the legislature, we would have to lean heavily
toward him because of the way he conducted himself in his cam-
paign. At no time has he conducted himself other than a gen-
tleman. A gentleman -- especially a gentleman with proven
ability will get our vote every time.
We heartily recommend Farris Bryant for your considera-
tion when you go to the polls next Tuesday.


Racial Facts and Fallacies,
In the Negro demonstrations in the South some see still
further evidence of the failure of the U.S. to deal with its racial
problems. Yet, while these are always matters of deep concern,
they must be kept as much in balance as possible, and that
requires noting some facts and some fallacies.
First, some facts:
It is incontrovertible that the Negro has come remarkably
far, politically and economically, in the past hundred years. Many


~h ~
S. -'



'I,


Florida's Cabinet System provides a continuity
of experienced leadership which keeps our State
government on an even keel. Experience is the
most important quality which we must demand
in the man we elect as our State Treasurer.
J. Edwin Larson, for 19 years your State Treas-
urer, has that experience!
Paid Political Advertisement


North and South, are prosperous; the "Negro market" is a big and Wewa. High School, Refund 45.00 IHE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida
growing one. Segregation has broken down in many plants, North Mloody Eldridge, Exp. for
Evaluation Services-.----- 13.20
and South and was beginning to break down in some Southern James Veasey ." ....... 5.10 st. Joe High School', Refund 13.00
schools even before the Supreme Court ruling. Some Negroes hold Li Watsn --- --- 60 a Ele Co., Supplies and 12.00
high political office, and the "Negro vote" is something for politi- Willie H. Carter .. "- ---- 20.85 St. Joe Elem. School, Refund
cians to reckon with. B. S. Tillinghast ...... ...... 24.50 for postage, etc. 8.00
Pate-Thomason Servi ceCenter, Gaskin Bros. Lmbr. Co., Sup. 100.28
Second, the discrimination and segregation which still' Supplies 210.42 Bryan's Photo Shop, Sup. -- 3.73
widely exist is not a Southern monopoly. Some of the worst race Harden Amoco Serv. Sta., Breeze Pub. Co., Printing
Supplies 90.90 and supplies 60.39
riots, as in Detroit in the Thirties, were in the North not the South. John Land, Haul. Sup...... -- 40.00
Though Negroes today can and do move out of Harlem, as many Wimberly Pontiac Co., Supplies West Fla. Gas & Fuel Co..
and Labor 470.11 Supplies 285.15
suburban New York communities can attest, it is often difficult. Alvin McGlon's Service Gar., H. M. McClamma, Labor __ 7.00
Even so, the process continues at a growing rate. Supplies and Labor -- 83.21 Sam Britt, Septic Tank Servj 45.00
H. F. Ayers, Refund ........--- 35.50 Star Pub. Co., Sup. -......- 109.65
Third, the Negro is obviously entitled to the rights and Beaman Plumbing Serv., Creech Bros. Laundry, Serv. .- 1.15
protections the law provides other citizens. Part of the civil rights Supplies and LaborS.- 50.40 GM. C. Skipper, Labor 21.75
Floyd Chev. Co., Sup. --....- 11.25 G. T. Hinton, Labor 18.00
debate in Congress is concerned with strengthening Negro voting Smitty's Refrig. Serv., Sup. City Trim Shop, Sup. & Labor 96.00
rights in the South, and of course they should be strengthened and Labor 21.05 Jimmy Gortman, Labor ..---- -35.00
Wewa Plumb. & Heat. Co., I Tenn's Bldg. Sup., Labor .... 13.27
when necessary to assure equality before the law. Indeed, the Sup. & Bot. Rent ----..... 12450 Gulf Oil Corp., Sup. .---.--. 1,144.06
frequency with which some aspect of civic rights comes before Frank & Dot's Agcy, Ins. 2,763.40! Standard Oil Co., Sup. ...... 3,594.69
SS't. Joe Mitr. Co., Sup. ----- 83.91 C. C. Lunsford, Dist., Sup. 2.82
Congress is evidence not merely of superficial politics but of E. B. Scisson, Refund -....- 72.50 Daffin Mere. Co, Inc., Sup. _- 24.28
the deeper moral concern of the American people that every citi- Boyd Bros., Inc., Sup ...... 41.40 Galf Co. Ins. Agcy., Inc. --..- 80.00
I Bay Gas & Appl. Co., Sup. ____ 18.801
zen shall have equality before the law. 'Bildwel Supply Co., Sup.. 17.17Standard School Service,
In sum, the U.S. race relations record, for all its imper- Keenan Weld. Sup. Co., Sup. 85.53 Suppliesc 3.23
i 'otni MR&R Truck. Co. Frt ...... ---23.47 Taylor Chemical Co., Sup. ...-- 361.00
factions, is one of undeniable, continuing and growing progress, st. Joe Bldrs. Sup. Co., Sup. 17.68 A. C. Littleton, Inc., Serv. 973.09
Now for some fallacies: St Joe Auto Parts, Sup. .-.... 27.86 St. Joe Hdwe. Co., Sup. --- 316.84
It is we believe, a misreading of human nature to suppose Fuller's Supply Co., Sup... 044 Education Filmsrip,9.50
Wewa Hdwe. Co., Sup. 407[24 Supplies
that divergent cultures can be forced into harmony; they may Whatley Typweriter Co., Eunice Brinson, Sup. for school
Supplies 60.25 libraries 5.10
find harmony in time, but that is another matter. Racial and group Grifin's Septic Tan Serv., I 'VWendell Godwin, Ink for
conflicts of one kind or another exist in every country in the world, Supplies and Labor .- 210.00 check protector ............ 3.00
;in f.,n..n f i Ar .... a ...-...... _-..-, ..O A --- A*. Revell's IGA Store, Sup. 8.70 F&E Check Protector Co.,


ilncu Lm.LAU utA 'UJJULIL Ug l..et o tricU Ua an U no means JUstL outuLLL .Atrica,
and in many places they are far more severe than in this country.
In the U.S., discrimination is not just a question of skinr
color, as many contend. It is a reflection of clashing cultures. The
U.S., like other countries, has always had that -- prejudice and
discrimination against this or that wave of immigrants. Today
some sections like New York have it with regard to Puerto Ri-
cans. And sometimes the groups against which discrimination is
directed themselves intensify it by cliquishness or clannishness.
In any event, it is unimaginable in human society that the
coming together of radically different cultures will not cause
difficulties. That is why discrimination against the Negro is by
no means a phenomenon peculiar to the South.
From this it seems to us to follow that legislation which
goes beyond assuring equality before the law and seeks to
compel immediate social integration is doomed to failure. It is
one thing to strengthen Negro voting rights. It is quite another
to compel, say, a realtor, as is being attempted in various places,
to sell a house to a Negro in a white community; that is no more
justifiable than would be an attempt to legislate inter-racial social
gatherings.
Such enforced togetherness amounts to regimentation, an
invasion of individual rights. And, as a practical matter, it is like-
ly to acerbate rather than alleviate race relations.
That may be part of the trouble in the South today; too
many people have been trying to push the goal of harmonious
race relations too far too fast. The past hundred years show that
spectacular progress in race relations can occur. But zealotry will
only retard improvement.
Wall Street Journal


Minutes of The
COUNTY SCHOOL BOARD
WEWAHITCHKA, FLORIDA
APRIL 12, 1960
The Board of Public Instruction,
'met on the above date in regular
session, with the following pres-
ent and acting: Carter Ward, chair.
man; Otis Pyle, William Roemer,
C. E. Boyer and J. K. Whitfield,
members.
The Superintendent was present
and acting.
The minutes for the preceding
meeting were read and adopted.
The Financial Statement for the
month of March was examined and
approved.
The Nurses' and Sanitarian's re-
port was examined and ordered
filed.
The Board agree dto help ,the
Wewahitchka High School repre-
sentatives with expenses to Pom-
pano Beach for the state meeting
being held beginning April 28, 1960.
Moved by Boyer seconded by
Whitfield to adopt the following.
school calendar for' the 1960-61 1
school year:
August 15, 1960, First day for
teachers.
August 18 and 19, 1960, County-
wide meeting, Wewahitchka High.
August 29, 1960, First day for
children.
September 5, 1960, Labor Day
holiday.
November 7, 1960, District FEA,
Panama City.
November 27 and 28, 1960,
Thanksgiving holidays.
December 16, 1960, Last day be-
fore Christmas holidays.
January 2, 1961, First day after
Christmas holidays.
March 15, 16 and 17, 1961, Spring
holidays.
June 9, 1961, Last day for teach-
ers.
The Superintendent reported
that the County School Plant Sur-
vey had not been received.
The Board 'approved -the attend-
ance of all school 'board members
that could attend the State School
Board and Superintendents' Asso-
ciation meeting being held in Mi-
ami beginning April 20, 1960.
Moved by Pyle ,seconded by Whit-
field that Gulf County's representa-
tives to the State School' Board
meeting vote for employing an
Executive Secretary for the State
Association. All voted YES.
There being no further business
to come before them they did then
adjourn to meet again in special
meeting on April 15, 1960.
ATTEST:
Thomas A. Owens Carter Ward
Superintendent Chainman



ASK ABOUT THE NEW S-2 INIALANT SOLU.
riON A PLEASANT AND PROMPT RELIEF
EVEN FROM THE MOST DISTRESSING
SYMPTOMS. IN S-2 YOU GET THE BEST
-FOR LESS!!
CAMPBELL'S DRUG STORE
Port St. Joe, Florida
I


List of Expenditures for the
month of April, 1960
GENERAL FUND
Carter Ward, Exp. to m'tg. $170.00
Iren eConnell, Refund ..-...- 10.77
Mary Jo Pattenson, Refund --. 98.49
Fla Power Corp., Elec. energy
for PSJ Schools -......-- 1,264.14
Wewa Water Co., Water for
Wewakhitchka school 48.30
Gulf Coast Elec. Coop., Elec.
Energy for Wewa School 295.20
City of Port St. Joe, Water for
PSJ Schools 30.06
St. Joseph Tel. & Tel. Co.
Services 128.96


Go


THURSDAY, APRIL 28, 1960

Services contract ... 67.50
Spors Co., Sup. 20.06
Hal Leonard Music Co., Sup. 15.90
Orkin Ext. Co., Pest Control 62.00
W. B. Sasser, Books ___ 3.95
C&G Sport Goods Co., Sup. 192.75
Harrell Holloway, Sub. bus
driving 3.00
Motor Vehicle Com., Tag
and title 3.25
T. D. Whitfield, Transporting
school children ..-..___ 100.00
Albert R. Wynn, Transporting
school children __ 150.00
Warren Whitfield, Garbage disp.
H. V. Elem. school 12.00
Arthur C. Croft, Sup. 60.10
Gaylord Bros., Inc., Sup. ---- 71150
Albert Ray, Sub. work for
Janitor 7.00
BOND FUND NO. 1
Harland 0. Pridgeon, Comrn. 29.53
DISTRICT FUND NO. 1
Eharland 0. Pridgeon, Com. 138.94



For Job Printing It's

THE STAR

BAIl 7-3161


A1t JloAidai Canid I


FTOM





ADAMS


FOR


SECRETARY

WOF STATE



CHOSEN BY HIS COLLEAGUES THE MOST VALUABLE
MEMBER OF THE LEGISLATURE, 1959.


kv[O


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CROSS COUNTRY-6 OR V-8


Now a brand-new Rambler American
2-Door Deluxe Sedan for as little as


RAMBLER
Compare and see ... model for model, Rambler wagons are priced well
below competitive wagons and, in many cases, below the small U. S.
"economy" sedans. That's why Rambler outsells all 6-cylinder station
wagons-out-produces the two largest manufacturers combined! Model
above is just one of 17 new Rambler wagons. There's plenty of hat room,
leg room, entrance and exit room. See America's Economy King-the
Rambler American Custom-that topped all cars in M.P.G. in the
"' Mobilgas Economy Run. Save on price, upkeep, resale.
SEE YOUR RAMBLER DEALER


WIMBERLY MOTORS, INC.

Corner of Second St. and Monument Ave.


SECREARY O STATE _


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Sc f. Refiera
B3G 117, cu. ft. Refrigerator


New 1960 "Space Age" model
on sale for ilhe first time. Hurry,
they won't last l ng at this big,
price slash!
0 49 lb. full- freezer
0o 17 lb._chi!!er trax/
* Deep door shelves
* Full width crisper
* New Magna-seal door


With Trade

$1899s


- -I 0


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New Push Button Automatic Washer


Here's a once-in-a-life-time op-
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such a low prices
* Pushbutton controls
e Automatic partial load control
* Sediment swirl-out
* 3 washing cycles
o Big 10-lb. tub capacity


With Trade

k ^


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New 1 l Bar gain
Automatic Push-button Range /


For a limited time you can save
plenty on this new 1960 Hot.
point "Recipe Heat" electric
rangel
* Famous Calrod heat units
* Five measured heats
* Big Super oven
* Big bottom store-- drawrT
* Side utensil com ..r.. went


With Trade

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First time ever at this special
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* Full time under water lint filter
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* Sediment swirl-out
* 3 way fill control


With Tmtd?


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BIG Super-oven Automatic Ranc


Save today on this new 1960
39" Hotpoint range. Brand new,
in original factory crates!
* Handy push button controls
* Fan"Qus Calrod heat units
0 New no-drip top
O 5 measured heats
S-1-nv noaliance outle'


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2-Door Refrigerator-Freezer


For a limited time you can save
real money on this big 12.1 Cu.
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Phone 7-8331


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--Am










ILL," OSE GOVERNMENT COINTERPLA

DRILL, CLOSE GOVERNMENT INTERPLAY


May 3, 4, and 5 are important
days this year to all Americans.
On these days the seventh annual
civil defense preparedness exer-
cise, Operation Alert 1960, will
be held from coast to coast.
The objective of the 1960 Alert
will be to train personnel in Na-
tional, State, and local govern-
ments, in industry, and in pri-
vate organizations to respond ef-
fectively to an all-out attack on
the United States with nuclear
weapons.
*
THE PRINCIPAL participa-
tion by the public on a nation-
wide basis in the exercise will
be during the half-hour begin-
ning at 1 p.m. (EST) on Tues-
day, May 3, when a Conelrad
radio broadcast will be aired on
640 and 1240 kilocycles- During
this period,, all television, FM
radio stations, and those radio
stations not in the Conelrad net-


work must leave the air.
The special Conelrad broad-
cast will originate from the
Emergency Site of the Fed-
eral Government "some-
where outside of Washing-
ton." It will include brief
addresses by President Eis-
enhower and Civil and De-
fense Mobilization Director
Leo A. Hoegh.
The Conelrad broadcast will
give the American public an op-
portunity to experience the kind
of radio reception it would have
to rely on during an enemy at-
tack. The broadcast's impor-
tance will be emphasized by the
fact that, under attack condi-
tions, the 640 and 1240 channels
would be the only source for
survival instructions to the gen-
eral public.
*
PARTICIPATION BY the Fed-
eral, State, and local govern-


ments this year will be of special
significance to the nation's pre.
paredness program for it will
demonstrate the effectiveness ol
coordinated action among them.
Federal agencies will In-
voke comprehensive plans
for action during an attack
on this country. All 50 States
will operate under their
statewide survival plans.
Plans for emergency action
in metropolitan areas and
smaller communities will be
screened for their effective-
ness.
Equally important will be the
conduct of the exercise in indus-
trial plants throughout the coun-
try because emergency proced-
ures in the larger plants are as
comprehensive as those for an
entire community. Mutual aid
agreements within industry are
another form of coordinated ac-
tion.


3,870,000, or 8% need to kn0W
more about mental health so that
they may be able to lead happier
lives."
Florida had 103,000 newborns
last year, of these, 10,354 will re-
quire some kind of specialized psy-
chiatric treatment for emotional
disorders at some time in their
lives. 1,035 will be hospitalized for
mental illness at some point in
their lives. 90,000 will lead normal,
useful and productive lives and
will require no more .support or as-
sistance -than any community pro-
vides. All of this from just one
year's newborns.
Early help is the hallmark of
prevention: Gulf, Franklin and Wa-
kulla County Health Departments
include the following 'among their
preventive services:
School mental health conference
with 'teachers and parents. Follow-
up -of referrals from state hospitals,
physicians, schools and others.
Assistance in educational in-


"I speak the same
language in all parts
of Florida. I won't
weigh what I do or
say against whether
it wins or loses votes.
I concern myself
only with whether
the issue is
right or wrong."


Visiting Mental Institution Patients Is

Urged During Mental Health Week


Mental Health Week is May 1-7
this year and in observance of this
week we should all plan to visit
patients in mental hospitals.
Mental Health is something, we
all want for ourselves, whether we
know it by name or not. When we
,speak of happiness, peace of mind,
enjoyment or satisfaction, we are
usually talking about mental health.
Mental Health has to do with
everyone's 'daily life. It means the


overall way that ,people get along
with their families, -at school, on
the job, at play and with associates
in their communities.
There is no firm line that ac-
tually divides the mentally healthy
irom the unhealthy, and there are
many degrees ,of mental health.
No one characteristic by itself can
be taken as evidence of good men-
tal health. No individual has all
the traits of good mental health.


One way of describing good men- service .training for professional
tal health is t'o describe mentally, and lay groups.
healhty people. Just knowing what Referrals 'to available clinical
mental health is doesn't mean you services when recommended by
can go about mentally healthy, but physicians.
knowing can -help you think
straight about it. Counseling to those with adjust-
Florida Health Notes of 1957 meant difficulties for some type ,of
states: mental health services.
"OfFlods 4,450,000 citizen Since April 1, 1960, Mercedes
approximately 44,500 (1%) need to Murphy, RN, a specially trained
approximately 44,500 (1%) need to m t hl wk h b d
mental health worker has been de-
,be in a mental hospital.
Five percent, or 223,000 ,need heo this phase of
-services -of a psychiatrist, a mentalthe three counties.
health or child guidance clinic.
312,000 (7%) need help from their You Are Cordially Invited
Family physicians, public health
nurses, mental health workers, Long Ave B

Long Ave. Bi
L)1d) r 1,; ; 'i~i _4:4aihtinef


SERVICES EVERY NIGHT AT 7:45 P.M.


You Must Hear Evangelist


Roy A. Harthern

SAVED AND FILLED WITH THE HOLY SPIRIT WHEN HE WAS
10 YEARS OLD
Given up to die with Meningitis, Peritonitis and Septic-Pneumonia .
Healed in Answer to Prayer
DYNAMIC PREACHER .TALENTED MUSICIAN



A MAN WITH A MESSAGE


~.,V JAIO,~ [~ff~ ~E'~C O W NL I 10U-, t1 ,%Ai&,U



M; a ni i cr a13rU


Elementary School Science Display

Port St. Joe Elementary School pupils presented their an-
nual Science Fair recently, -displaying various exhibits depicting
everything from sea shells to a model electric power distribution
,system 'on 'tables in the hall -of the Elementary school.
Pictured above are some of 'the exhibits. The top picture
,shows various .exhibits ,of growing things. The exhibit included
controlled growth and the results of depriving certain plants of
nourishment, water, proper soil, etc.
uThe ,center picture is a display of power-a study of ,physics-
depicting the elemental power assists such as the inclined plane,
wheel, wedge, etc.
The bottom photo -shows a display of weather causes and
effects. And of course, TV .enters in-to the picture with a paper
mache dummy of Channel 6's "Willie the Weatherman".
(Star photos)


TALLAHASSEE CAPITOL POST
"Farris Bryant proved he has all the necessary qual-
ifications to make Florida an excellent governor."
MIAMI DAILY NEWS
"The newsmen, of the' state who covered the
legislature considered Bryant the most able legislator
in Florida."
ORLANDO SENTINEL
"One of the best qualified men in Florida for the
office of Governor is Farris Bryant of Ocala."
fT. LAUDERDALE NEWS
"Speaker of the House, Farris Bryant, demonstrated
remarkable ability and fairness in presiding over
that body."
BRADENTON HERALD
"The record shows that the 1953 House, in which
Bryant served as Speaker, was the only one in
recent history to reverse 'the trend of increasing
state expenses." /
JACKSONVILLE FLOIRIDA
TIMES-UNION
"Much comment here about the masterful manner
with which Speaker Farris Bryant has presided
over the House." 1


ST. PETERSBURG TIMES
"Bryant can be trusted to do what is best for
higher education." "Bryant is courageous, forthright
and sincere. Consistently on the right side."
MIAMI HERALD
"As Speaker of the House, Bryant's leadership
ability stood out, perhaps as much as any Speaker
in'Florida history."
TAMPA TRIBUNE
"Bryant is able and brilliant a real student of
government. He has an intelligent and comprehen-
sive grasp of the state's problems."
SANFORD HERALD
"Bryant is one of the most able men ever to serve
in the legislature."
DAYTONA BEACH JOURNAL
"Bryant works at government with extraordinary
talent and energy."


p"'oltc.Ido,e,timent Pd forby lhaiS-,
Comrpaq.9.Tro,-- ,for For- & BY-1,For G.--ro,."


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 Conditioned For Your Comfort

VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME





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MOVIE FILM BLACK and WHITE COLOR
FAST QUALITY ROLL FILM SERVICE

LYNART STUDIO
104 Bayvlew Drive Phone 7-8681 Highland View, Fla.



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.



THE CHURCH OF GOD
of Highland View
--- WELCOMES YOU --
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 A.M.
YOUNG PEOPLE ENDEAVOR 6:30 P.M.
EVANGELISTIC SERVICE 8:00 P.M.
PRAYER MEETING 8:00 P.M. (Wednesday)

Rev. B. W. SUGGS, Pastor




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


SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:830 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 A.M.
TRAINING UNION 6:45 P.M.
EVENING WORSHIP 8:00 P.M.
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) .-- 8:00 P.M.
'Come and Worship God With Us"


7' -- -


4 CARI.TOHN
GOVERNOR

PAID POLITICAL AOVERTISMUNIT
ir am va.n av. T aV MBAms .


To Attend


aptist Church


Florida's Newspapers Agree...


FARRIS BRYANT IS BEST

QUALIFIED FOR GOVERNOR


R VI VAL


In The OAK GROVE




Aemby of God


4


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I


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~-~g C6a~-rr -


I 111m-


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-- oqN,









THEi STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, APRIL 28, 1960 Minutes of The
COUNTY SCHOOL BOARD
Little Boys Baseball League Roster WEWAHITCHKA, FLORIDA
April 15, 1960
The Board of Public Instruction,
AMERICAN LEAGUE George Anchors, Walter Richard- Gulf County met on the above date
Boxers son and Wayne Martin. in Special Session with the foilow-
Sponsored by St. Joe Container Iing present and acting: Carter
Division. Managers, Gordon Hall- Hard Stars am Roemer, and OtisJ Whitfield.
mark and Harry Lee Smith. Sponsored by St. Joe Hardware C. E. Boycr was absent.
Team roster: David Kenneth Co., and The Star Publishing Co. The Superintnedent was present
Brodnax, Rudy Mathews, Kenneth Managed by Leroy Bowdoin. -and acting.
Gautreaux, Danny Odum, William Team roster: Maurice Fuller, The Board met for the purpose of
studying the Gulf County School
Jerome Barnes, Tom Buttram, Jim Billy Cooper, Gary Davis, William Plant Survey, just received from
A. Cox, Jr., Bobby Kennedy, Frank Rodrick Bowdoin, John Claudius the State Department of Education.
Wayne Pate, Charles Blackburn, Branka, Lonnie Hill, David Henry After much study and discussion
Norman Martin, Gary Hutchins, Jones, Jr., Thomas Scott, Kenny it was moved by Pyle seconded by
Hill, Joe Rycroft, Richard Ray, Whitfield to accept Plant Survey,
Hill, Joe Rycofconducted .by the State Department
NOTICE Clarence Butts, Kenneth Avant,
.Tnhn White and 'nLo TnnardtB al d.fla


Below is a listing of City of Poi
St. Joe unpaid parking tickets wit
one or more violations .for eacl
license number listed. If these tick
ets are not paid by 5:00 o'clock
P.M., Monday, May 2, 1960, th
unpaid violations will .be dealt wit
'according to law.
Ticket Tag; Ticket Tag
No. No. No. No.
13539 662007 14145 661340
13510 661685 14027 61034
13885 66D83 13966 66T30
13890 66D83 14072 66W588
14005 66W997 13897 66W588
13992 66W997 13414 66856
14006 66W244 13365 66W445
13544 66W244 13891 66-61
14054 66W244 14155 661542
13864 66T39 13880 661542
13657 66W404 13688 66W636
13843 661342 14083 66W636
13699 66972 13702 661222
13596 66T29 14149 66W562
13452 66GK42 13466 661086
13584 661685 13960 661086
13259 66T42 13990 661019
14009 66K424 13823 661360
13975 66W585 13825 661360
13872 66857 14066 66252
13959 661616, 13946 66W923
14123 661616 13512 66W621
13922 661635 14037 661414
14124 661635 13536 66221
13951 661535 13799 661132
13751 66W97 13768 661132
14176 66W561 13948 66D72
13209 66737 13957 66W996
13646 661011 14132 66959
13947 66737 13538 66W266
13568 66W708 13559 66W445
14021 66W791 13552 66T54
13479 66T31 13527 66T27
13828 66T31 13524 66T1S
13307 66T31 14105 66W633
13953 66T31 13912 66451
13999 66T31 13513 66682
'13971 661241 13888 661711
13862 6694 13893 661711
14090 661593 13904 66W585
13675 661593 13177 66GK201
13607 661593 13638 66M20
*14075 661696 '13635 661953
13902 66W509 13605 66M17
14016 66W509 13554 661047
13640 662000 13954 661276
13655 662000 13444 66710
13602 662000 13220 66710
13748 66W888 .13781 66710.
13873 661577 13567 66710
13683 661569 13271 66710
13978 .,66W994 13225 66710
13840 66W994 13813 661289
13987 66W950 '14063 661289
14046 66W831 14015 66843
13714 661501 :13753 661399
13686 66W727 14010 66GKS2
14113 66W731 13676 661062
14040 66W606 14163 66W647
13667 661376 13981 661235
14104 661511 13915 66.940
14068 661220 14151 66W664
13670 661084 13884 661596
14033 661084 13859 661179
13704 66379 14098 66GK232
13351 66755 13950 66GK232
13835 66GK416 14166 661596
13701 661335 13528 661950
13551 66GK327 13558 66705
14115 66W459 14119 66W792
14043 66GK319 14170 66879
13973 66W594 13689 6636
13521 66W594 13620 66W702
13765i 63W53,4 13943 661437
13855 6iW594 13907 66955
14127 661524 13970 661139
13682 66999 14158 66W979
14152 661463 14115 66W979
13854 66W666 13693 66W849
14089 66W5S6 14161 661002
14108 66W787 13265 6681
13996 66430 13757 66W712
14020 66W736 13763 661139
13847 66W736 13780 66GK464
13759 661T704 13649 66W669
14041 66W929 13924 66W669
13691 66 V929" 13833 66W669
13944 66W735; 13892 66W669
13871 661295 13901. 66980
13883 63S1"9 13810 66980
13639 661295 13700 661400
13658 661295 13774 661400
13595 661567 13770 661400
13705 66S96 13727 66W51
13673 661.440 14074 66W61
13908 661440 13345 66W60
13830 661440 13269 66W60
13816 661440 13574 66GK438
13671 66W431 14001 661439
13827 66KG108 14045 66W1015
13672 66W66 13764, 66W623
13771 66W66 13896 66W943
13879 66W770 14120 66D78
13726 66W192 13743 66137
14070 66W412 13556 66W1019
14106 66W496 13619 66W532
13604 661130 13594 66W532
13623 66GK70 14148 66W532
13851 661322 13928 66W532
13579 661292 13645 661583
14011 66W437 13654 661583
13752 661442 14034 661679
13803 661574 13523 66WW6
14133 66W685 13634 661068
13834 66W685 13647 661068
14069 66W470 13680 661068
13875 66W739 13642 66WW6
13945 66D63 13545 661112
14146 661115 .13801 66945
13808 66W914 13836 661633
13504 661249 13982 66W681
14060 661273 13805 66GK55
13818 66W635 13993 661252
13994 66GK235 13991 661095
13547 66W489 13543 66W33
13708 66W883 14059 66W808
13745 66W883 13741 66W930
13641 66W832 13963 66849
14000 66W832 13729 66849
14126 66D84 13725 66839
14078 66W878 13266 66849
13535 66W668 13938 661575
13895 661433 13826 661575
13983 661142 14049 66157"i
13869 661142 14042 66287
13541 66W899 14031 66GK430
13995 66W611 14064 661693
13724 66W947 j13586 661283
13711 66W947[ 13989 661129
13863 66W632 .. .. .


h Dozers
k- Sponsored ,by Tapper Construc-
k ition Company. Managed .by Paul
.e Blount and Charles Bush.
h
Team roster: William R. Antley,
John Rober tBrown, Tommy Hall,
Jason Jacob Nichols, Wesley Ray
Ramsey, Jr., Tommy Atchison,
Clark Downs, Cleveland Johnson,
Thomas Joseph Wright, Neal Poi-
Itevint, David Ewing, Randy Re-
therford, Bobby.Faliski, Billy Carr;,
Tim Griffin and Larry Steven Gay.

Sockys
Sponsored by Standard Oil Co.
managed ,by E. Downs and John
Dickey.
Roster: Wayne Braxton, David
Calvin Dickey, John Ronald Shirah,
Johnnie Steve Walker, Freddie
Wise, David. Macomber, Stephen
Major, Bobby Ellzey, James Paul
Fensom, Randal Walker, Thomas
O'Brian, Tony Ross Boyd, Harry
Young, Larry Young and Randy
Collins.

NATIONAL LEAGUE
IGA
Sponsored 'by IGA Foodliner.
Managed by Raymond Lawrence
and Charles Davis.
Andrew Trammel, Daniel Edgar
Wilson, Bryan Baxley, Jimmie Da-
vis, Thomas Allen Humphrey, Lar-
ry Ray Whitfield, James Richard
Thuraby, David Maddox, Bobby
BIraptom, Rubin Farmer, Edward
Gainnie, Tommy Smith, James
Shaffer, Gregory Burch 'and Joe
Rooney.

Ford-Pontiac
Sponsored ,by St. Joe Motor Co.,
and Wimberly Pontiac Co. Man-
aged mby George Machen and Jimmy
Burke.
Roster: Randy L. Armstrong,
Edward Creamer, David Eugene
McCormick, William Harry Smith,
William Cowden, Jerry Lee Nich-
ols, Charles Daniel Wall, Ronald
Cox, Fred Harrison, Rickey Lov-
ett, Steven Fletcher, Harry Lamar
Orrell, Willy Ramsey, Richard
Baxley and Mark Bradley.

Rotary
Sponsored by the Rotary Club.
Managed by Lamar Moore and Bob
Faliski.
Team roster: Danny Oakes, Leo
Gilliam Shealy, Terry Marshall
Hall, John Martin, Boyd Merritt,
Edward H. Sciason, Clinton Knapp
Smith, Billy Simmons, George
Winters, Wayne Dozier, James
Story, George Kennington, Rodney
Hill, Steve Smith, James Canning-
ton 'and David Richardson.

Krafties
Sponsored ,by St. Joe Paper Com-
pany. Leo Shealy and Roy Burch,
managers.


'Newspapermen, more
than most of us, know all
the political candidates
... their public records,
experience and programs.
They are quick to
recognize such qualities
as capability, dedication,
integrity and courage.
It is significant that the
candidate for, Governor
that leads all others in
endorsements by
Florida's newspapers is
Doyle E. Carlton, Jr.


ream roster: Jacob U. .Beln, Jr.,
William Allen Cathey, Eugene Har-
per, Charles Williams, Freddie An-
derson, Edward M. McFarland, Kay
Clark, Robert Lynn, John Maddox,
Bobby Pope, Jerry Wynn, Sheppard
Gonzalez, William Harper, Mike
Burkett and David Kiebler.


of Education. All voted YES. |
Moved by Whitfield seconded by Local Mem ers
Roemer to place in the 1960-61 bud-
get the construction of five (5) ele- Attend Rebekah
mentary classrooms and convert At ek h
two (2) high school classrooms in-
to a homemaking suite. All voted Assembly Recently
YES. Assembly Recently
Moved 'by Roemer seconded by
Whitfield to employ Hartman,
Worksham and Associates, Archi- Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Long, Mrs
tects and Engineers to furnish Elsie Griffin and Mrs. Allene High.
,plans for the above project. All tower returned home Sunday ate:
voted YES. tower returned home Sunday afte
There being no further business spending .the week .of April 17 in
at this .time board adjourned to Fort Lauderdale attending the Ra.
meet again on May 4, 1960. bekah Assembly 'and the Grand
Thomas A. Owens Carter Ward Lodge of Florida. Mrs. Hightowei
Superintendent Chairman 'served as a Page and Mrs. Long
served as Conductor of the Assem-
bly. C. W. served 'as Grand Herald
GO TO CHURCH SUNDAY of the Grand Lodge.
Mrs. Long w as presented 'the
decoration of chivalry, which is the
Highest honor a Lodge can bestow
.,_ ^ upon a member by recommending


them 'to the Patriarch Militant
Branch of the Order for 'said dec-
oration.
The final climax w.as the joint
installation Friday night ,of the of-
ficers of the Assembly and the
Grand Lodge. Aliene Hightower
was installed as District Deputy of
District No. 2. Flora Long was in-
stalled as Assembly Conductor to
serve for this year.
It was estimated that about 1,500
Odd Fellows and Rbeekahs 'attend-
ed the meetings.

Send T"he Star To A FrMeam


I 1| f i kind of playing holes they think
JoI0 y Golf would prove different and inter-
UnUS a testing to 'build on a new course.

Sponsors Unusual MrMiler will e happyto pay
$50.00 for each hole design accept-
fContest ed and used and will be glad to
accept and ,build up to 10 new and
original holes. Would you like to
Readers of The Star will find see your idea or ideas used and get
in today's issue one of the most $50.00 for each one. What can you
unusual ,cash priz econtests veer think up?
offered.
M. Missler, owner of the Jolly
Golf Fun Center, a new Miniature
Golf Course that is being built on CLASSIFIED ADS
Hiway 98 at Mexico Beach, wants Midget Investments With
to find out if people in this area Giant Returnt
have any novel ideas about the

- M[


I

I

[

r
.


Today's Prescription Is the Biggest Bargain In History

SMITH'S PHARMACY
JOHN ROBERT SMITH, Pharmaceutical Chemist
286 Reid Ave. Phone BAll 7-5111


ID~~ 9 ~ Ls~ lab_


BUILD FLORID!


witih






HAYDORO








as


GOVERNOR


Florida's growing problems need

businesslike solutions ELECT the proven

executive administrator HAYDON BURNS


(Max Kilbourn, supporter of Burns, says that as Jacksonville's Mayor since '49,
Burns has worked with all kinds of governmental problems 365 days a year, has
administered Jacksonville's more than $65 million a year budget for 11 years
--almost $800 million. This experience, he believes, has provided him with
the training which he offers to the people of Florida in his candidacy for Gov-
ernor.) (Paid Political Advertisement)


E. A

GOVERNOR

PAID POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT
BlY CARLTON FOR GOV. STATE HDQRlos.


TELEPHONE: BAll 7-4191
OPEN DAILY. 2:45 P.N..
sATURDAY, 12:4i5 P.M.


THURSDAY and FRIDAY


THE ENEMs -tarring
KRUPA -SALMINEO
A SUSAN KOHNER
S"JAMES DARREN
[ STORY .B COIMIA PICTURE


SATURDAY ONLY

D GIANT ADVENTURE!
-0
M-ACMUiAi T'
Face of a fiumb

FuiV...ivL T, .J:
A COU)MBIf pCTR,1 6 (.. C 2 : '

SUNDAY through WEDNESDAY

Adults 75c Children 35c


-I


"-- ---IIls --ILII I ---- -


-q la~n~,~p~. Ip I -L-


-+ J IR VIILI U -e ilr( 5llal.rY-T "


WHAT'S YOUR LIFE WORTH?


A new car may cost you $2500 or $3000 .
or $5000. But a new miracle drug -- which saves
your life -- may cost you $3 or $5 or (if
it's especially expensive to make) as much as $55.
That's why .


f=




















f you should have to wait a fev
minutes 1iw a prescription to be
filled, we ask your indulgence. We
will always give you the fastest
prescription servi,.o possible. Like
other reliable pharmacists, we must
take the time to dispense your
doctor's prescription with exacting
care. Each prescription filled re-
quires the skill and knowledge of a
qualified pharmacist. Bring your
prescriptions to us for friendly.
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
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

RE-ELECT
G. S. CROXTON
My humble thanks to you for
erecting me to this present term of
1),ce as your County Commission-1
rt 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.
-r- R J l .kl nX-rn


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 premise, 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 vote and your sup-
port.
T. 0. (Tater) POITEVINT
(Paid Political Advertisement)


RE-ELECT
GEORGE W. COOPER
CANDIDATE FOR COUNTY
COMMISSIONER FROM
FROM DISTRICT NO. 5
My record as county ceommission-
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
best of my avillty.
I 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.


r2,0o0,000th Visitor To Empire State Building


-, --- ~,e.m
IF THE nearly 20,000,000 persons who have vis-
ited the Empire State Building's observatory were
to stand in a continuous line, it would stretch
from Empire State, a quarter of the distance
around the globe to the Islands of Samoa.


EMPIRE State's 20,000,0001h
visitor will be sent with a guest
of his choice on a 6,500 mile
trip to the major cities of the
United States where they will
be feted as personal emissaries
of the world's tallest building.


SOMETIME this Spring the lucky 20,000,000th vis-
itor will g) through the observatory turnstile as ..
haviKings and Queens, Heads of States and en-
Atrbuam t eelebrities before him.


Shortage of Residential Money False;

Money Available for Good Construction


sound t.h- iday they open. This
group just simply lacks the finan-
vial resources necessary ito own
and maintain a home. These are
toIe types of properties with which
the VHM-CP has had little succes-s.
"But where buyer, property ani
location are in proper ratio to each
other, and where FHA has signi-
fied i.ts willingness to insure the


(From the Fort Lauderdale News)
State Treasurer J. Edwin Larson, who is now
engaged in campaigning throughout the state for
re-election to this post, paid a visit to Ft. Lauder-
dale this past week, and in connection with that visit
we 'think it i.s pertinent to point out .to the voters
of this area a few facts they might not know about
Mr. Larson's opponent.
The reason we 'do this is .because Mr. Larson's
opponent, a man by the name of Al Cahill, is circu-
lating a great deal of campaign propaganda through-
out this area and 'the state which is designed to give
voters the impression that Mr. Larson has ;been a
first class scoundrel in office and that Mr. Cahill
is God's gift ito the voters for cleaning up the oper-
ations ,of the State Treasurer's office.
Now, obviously, a little bit of campaign distor-
tion is to .be expected in any political race. But Mr.
Cahill is distorting things to such an extent that
we wonder whom he thinks he is trying -to fool.
For voters who might not recall Mr. Cahill's past
experience in public office in this state, and who
may 'think he is just a hard-working insurance boy
trying 'to clamber his way up the political ladder,
we'd like 'to cite a few facts that the man has quite
ouut'o~unuueyluigutbef'Lu mnas_-+;- 4- s ampa4g


S .... unveniently ufor-gotten -to mention in his,. campaign
(Paid PoliticaAdverisement)COOPER "Borderline credit risks and see- a qualified application is the same literature.
ond-quality construction will al- as that of any person acquanted A few years ago, on January 7, 1957, to be exact,
RE-ELECT ways have a difficult time locating with mortgage lending. Institution- Al Cahill took office as Sheriff of Duval County.
investment capital", said W. K. lal lenders are not interested in 4 Just about a year later, on January 30, 1958, Mr. Ca-
A. J. STRICKLAND Rice, Executive Secretary of the room houses, regardless of the so hill was no longer Sheriff of Duval County because
CANDIDATE FOR COUNTY Voluntary Home Mortgage Credit 'called need for cheap housing in of .a suspension order issued ,by Gov. LeRoy Collins
COMMISSIONER FROM Program. Mr. Rice was speaking in a particular area. Too many of the booting him out of office.
DISTRICT NO. 1 response to inquiries rgearding the nation's foremost builders have I The reasons Gov. Collins suspended 'the erstwhile
I am grateful to you for your availability of funds through his 'proven that 5 room houses can be Sheriff are not 'a deep, dark secret. They were given-
splendid support in my last cam- agency for residential mortgages. built economically enough to be wide publicity throughout the state, but because
paign for this office, and I am plac-
ing my name before you again for "The private institutional lenders marketable to the same class of memories are short we think these reasons should
your favorable consideration. who support VHMCP in its 'efforts buyer that would 'buy a 4 room be repeated so that the voters will be refreshed on
During this, my first term in of- to make FHA financing more wide- house, it were all that was avail- the kind of record this man compiled while he was
fice, I have at all costs served the ly available, have in no way with- able. The two-bedroom 'house is holding a public office under a sworn -oath to uphold
people of Gulf County consclen- drawn their support of this princi- also a step-child in current lending the laws of this state.
tiously, thoughtfully, fairly, straight mple of private enterprise meeting circles. Large projects of these In, his suspension order Gov. Collins said that
forwardly, keeping in mind that their'
interests of you, the people, are my the demand for residential mort- houses have failed miserably in Cahill had "operated and has permitted the office
primary interest. gage financing as opposed to gov- their attempts to become settled to be operated so as to create turmoil, suspicion,
I will appreciate your support ernment subsidies". neighborhoods; nature has a way distrust and lack of confidence .."
during this campaign and will be of making a two-bedroom house The Governor further pointed out that Cahill's
honored and pleased to have ytou "The VHMCP 'has continued its unliveable in only a few years. operations had "utterly destroyed" public confidence
day, Tuesday, May 3, 196election high placement ratio of quaifed Projects aimed at low income and, therefore, he was "incompetent." Also the Gov-
A. J. STRICKLAND applications with private lenders, groups are almost doomed before ernor said Cahill was guilty of "neglect of duty"
Paid Political Advertisement) prim'rly 'the major life Insurance they start. As desirable as it may because he had "consorted and consulted with a
companies. Applicants for FHA be, 'everyone can't afford to own a notorious gambler on the pretense of such a person
loans who tavy enot been able to home, and this applies primarily being a 'confidential informant'."
secure thist type 'of financing 10- to low income groups. Houses in Gov. Collins also declared that Cahill was guilty
ELECT *. call are eligible to request VHM- the $7500 class and under, built for -of "neglect of duty" for knowingly permitting houses
r- .. 'l PCP's assistance in locating a lend- ome groups making $3600 a ar
"'': '.er who will. make them an FHA c oo(Paid Political Adv., Paid for by friends of J. Edw
Cecil G. ler who willan" make tem an HA or less, prove .economically un-
ANA,- lan". M. Rico said.


-G. 5. (Jack) )ROXTON i ---
(Paid Political Advertisement STATE

VOTE FOR REPRESEN-
TTATIVE
E. TOM PRIDGEON, Sr. NATIVE
CANDIDATE FOR SHERIFF Experienced Capable
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
GULF COUNTY, FLOR IDA I feel that my record as a mem-
I have been a resident of Gulf ber of the Legislature has been a
County for 30 years. During a great good record and the legislation
deal of that, time, I have observed which I introduced and supported
closely the operations of the sher- was for the best interest of the
iff's office. I therefore believe I people of Gulf County.
can serve the people well as their I respectfully solicit your con-
sheriff and will make a sup.erme tinued vote and support upon my
effort to give the people of the past record.
county the most efficient law en-
forcement office the county has Sincerely,
ever had, if I am elected. CECIL G. OOSTIN, JR.
I believe, too, that the county ---
needs the services of a trained in- R E E L E C T
vestigator, a need I will endeavorD E PARKER
to supply, if the people elect me BYRD E PARKER
to this vital office.
E. TOM PRIDGEON, SR. SHERIFF


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.)


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
00 TO CHURCH 8UNDAI


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. 3
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.


For Commissioner
DISTRICT 3 VOTE FOR
PARKER G.

HART
It's your 1960 election;
Come out and do your part.
Make a vote for your
protection,
With a Vote for Parker Hart
Subject to May 3 Democratic
Primary
(Paid Political Adv.)


"The high demand for mcney dur-
ing last fall and winter created a
climate of pessimism in the resi-
duetial building field which dis-
1couraged many a home planning
family. The year end totals of
home construction f6r 1959. how-
ever, proved 'the year .to be one of
the best in the nation's history.
It was a 'paradox that during this'
period of tight money,' the facili-
ties of VHMCP were almost com-
pletely ignored. Nevertheless, the
fact remains that VHMCP has the
ability to locate FHA financing for
all qualified applications. VHM- 4 :'
CP's definition of what is or is not '' .


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 .


J. A. BLACKWELL
Phone 7-8476 Port St. Joe


Vote for and Elect
LEO KENNEDY
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"


"g .u'


?r ,... 1^ "
^ :,;.,'.- ',-,-, 1
.. I' ... \ R. ..


i F I TR Pol St: Ju, -Florla.


loan, VHMCP has had no problem co Building, Atlanta 3, Georgia.
in placing the loan and with some -
one of its 6,000 participating lend-
ers", Mr. Rice stated. ,
Further information is available For Job PrinEt tn a t's
jn request from: Voluntary Home ^al
MV-Ic:gge Credit Program, 402 Wal- Th E 5 TAR


of prostitution to operate in the county. Also, the
Governor declared, Cah.ill's refusal to testify before
a Grand Jury investigating his office without first
being granted immunity from prosecution, justified
his being found "guilty of neglect of duty in office
and incompetence."
Since the laws of this state provide that a gu-
bernatorial suspension order must be upheld by the
State Senate to become final, Cahill's record in of-
fice got another review when the State Senate went
into executive session on May 21, 1959, to consider
Cahill's case.
The record of what transpired at this 18-minute
executive session cannot ,be revealed because all
senators taking part are obligated to remain silent,
.but the fact that the State Senate upheld Gov. Col-
lins' suspension of Cahill can be accepted as proof
that -the charges for which he was removed from
office were fully justified.
This, then, is the record of the man who is
asking the .Democratic voters of this state .to nomin-
ate him for the high office of State Treasurer and to
reject a man who has already spent over 20 years
in that job.
We've known J. Edwin Larson for a good many
years and in our opinion he has done a good job
as State Treasurer. He has been criticized, of course,
as any man would be who had to hold down this
office during times when insurance companies were
demanding rate increases to justify their heavy
claim payments and when they had to be granted
increases to keep them in business in this state.
Larson's opponent is now claiming he is going
to greatly reduce insurance rates if the voters put
him into office. That makes 'good campaign propa-
ganda but it is propaganda pure and simple because
insurance rates can't go down while claim payments
continue to rise, 'and any man who claims he can
force insurance companies to reduce rates to the
point where they are foolish to continue doing busi-
ness in this state is 'talking through his hat.
This newspaper has no personal Interest in this
State Treasurer's race. But we do think this news-
paper and every other newspaper in this state has
a duty and a responsibility to Inform the voters about
candidates who are seeking to pull the wool over
their eyes.
Al Cahill may not think his previous record in
public office is a matter of fair. public. comment.
Bu't we think it is as we dop't like the idea of many
candidate for high public office trying to tar and
feather his opponent while seeking to cover up the
skeletons in his own closet.


in Larson)


OVER BACK-COUNTRY ROADS AT 45
WITH A SKY-HIGH LOAD OF TIMBER


Chevy middleweight

shows the big rin

how it's done!

That's a 6303 medium-duty Chev-
rolet powered by a 283-cu.-in. V8.
But there's sure nothing medium-
duty about the load. Mr. J. E.
Blankinship, Arkansas logging
contractor, says both of his
torsion-spring 6303's "move along
at 40 to 50 miles per hour with
55,000 pounds gross weight and
maintain a 5-trip-a-day schedule
with no trouble at all." Figure the
money you save when you've got
a medium-duty truck that can
cover 30,000 back-country miles a
year with a high-tonnage load!
We've never seen anything like the
amount of praise truck owners are
heaping on Chevy's new torsion
spring suspension. Owners like the
fact the truck handles a whole lot
easier, can move faster off the road
without beating the driver to death
and shaking loose all the sheet metal.
They like the idea of extra thousands
of miles before trade-in! Drive
a '60 Chevy just once. It's a whole
new experience.
4Chevy middleweight averages 200 miles
of back roads a day dogging timber out
of the woods and delivering it to the
mill at Crossett, Arkansas.


! CHEVROLET STURDI-BILT TRUCKS


See your local authorized Chevrolet dealer



FLOYD HEVROLET COMPANY


PHONE 7-2221


401 WILLIAMS AVENUE


PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA


J. EDWIN T LARSON


for STATE TREASURER


II


-I I- L--rs -I ---- I


IRlll~sBBIIIIIPIIIls~I ---CP- I~-- Irr -- -, .


THURSDAY, APRIL 28, 1960


~


I


Costin, Jr


WORTH









* CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING


FOR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished
cottages. $45 per month. Ander-
son Cottages, St. Joe Beach. tfc
FOR LEASE: Building approxi-
mately 35 x 80 feet on Reid Ave-
nue in heart of business district.
Presently occupied by post office
ard will be vacated around Febru-
ary 1. Owners will give long term
lease and remodel to suit tenant.
Contact C. L. Costin.


apartment. 1505 Monument Ave.
Phone 7-5771. tfc-4-7
FOR RENT: Gulf Service Station.
Apply at St. Joe Motor Co. Port
St. Joe, Fla. tfc-4-14
FOR SALE: Horse. Very gentle.
Good for children. $150. Including
saddle and bridle. Can be seen at
1305 Monument Ave. or call 7-5781
or 7-3371. tfc-4-14


FOR RENT: 2 unfurnished apart- RENT: Trailer spac on St.
ments on 8th St. Phone 7-5084. 4tp Joe Beach. Cement patios. Good
FOR RENT: Upstairs furnished water. Bud Owens, phone 648-4348.


$500P IS ZES

HAVE YOU ORIGINAL IDEAS FOR PLAYING
HOLES TO BUILD ON A NEW

Miniature Golf Course

$50.00 CASH FOR EACH HOLE
To each person who can suggest and help build
original or unusual Miniature Golf playing holes, we
will pay $50.00 for each hole design accepted and
used.

All Labor and Materials Will Be Paid for by the
Sponsor

Can you think up something Clever -
Unusual -- Different

Earn yourself $50.00 cash for each and every hole
design judged good enough to be used. Bring your
ideas direct to us or mail to

l .








j* u & 9 .

M. MISSLER, Owner
Hiway 98 at Rachel Dr. Mexico Beach, Florida
* If similar ideas are offered by more tha none person, the one
presented first will' receive the award, otherwise prize money
will be divided among tied contestants; provided idea is used.


FOR SALE: Three bedroom house i FOR SALE: Two and three bed-
on. 15th -St. Floor furnace, insu-i room house at Mexico Beach.
lated, hardwood floors and other Call 9-1113. tfc-3-31
nice features that must be seen to --..--- -- .-- --
appreciate. FHA financing. Only FOR SALE
$350 down plus closing cost. 3t-4-14 Nice home located on two lots
FOR SALE: Three bedroom house on Woodward Ave. 3 bedrooms, one
on Fourth St. This large home bath, big living room, big kitchen
can be sold for only $7,000. land dining room, carport, storage
FOR SALE: Large three bedroom Iroom and breezeway, hardwood
house on McClellan. Living rm. floors, 1440 square feet of living
and den, two baths. $10,500. area exclusive of carport and stor-
We can assist you in financing age room. Can finance under GI or
any of these houses. 3tc-4-7 FHA.
FRANK and DOT'S AGENCY 4 new homes located on Cypress
221 Reid Ave. Phone BAll 7-3491 Avenue. Paved streets, curb and
sidewalks, financed under GI only.
FOR SALE: Large kerosene circu- Nearly completed.
lasting heater and &0-gal. tank and 3 bedroom home located on two
metal stand. Changing to gas heat. lots on 10th Street.
W. S. Smith, 1024 Woodward Ave- 2 bedroom home at Howard
nue. Phone BAll 7-3041. Creek and all furnishings, $4,750.
I PRIDGEON AGENCY
FOR SALE: Two bedroom bunga-i 4 AG N
low. Extra large carport and 411 Red Ave. Phone 77741
storage room, breezeway, patio, FOR SALE: Three bedroom house,
lifetime roof, hardwood floors, corner 10th and Palm Blvd.
large eliving-dining area, large pon- ross from Elementa School.
deroso pine kitchen, attic fan. 606 across rom Elementary School.
Garrison Ave. Phone 7-4211 for ap- Call or see Bill Cowden, BAll
pointment. $14,500.00. 7-2554.


JUST VACATED at St. Joe Beach,
2 bedroom house, furnished. $75.
month. Also 3 bderoom furnished
house. Has auto. washing machine.
$100. mo. J. D. Clark, phone 7-4156.
FOR SALE: '56 Ford V-8 2-door
Customline. Auto. transmission,
2-tone paint, whitewall tires. Clean
inside and out. Pay small equity
'and assume small monthly pay-
ments. For information call 7-5461
or see Bert Munn, Jr. Itp
FOR SALE: Jeep pick-up truck. It
runs. $100.00. Phone 7-4093.
Want Ads Get Results


PO. POL. DV.


9', ~
-~ 'a
''1


.i~ "'~.s'~



FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house at
217 7th St. Call 7-7846 for infor-
mation. 4tc-3-24
FOR SALE: 5 horsepower, 220 volt
General Electric motor. 1800 rpm.
full loaded. In 'good condition. $100.
Or we will horse trade you. See at
The Star. Phone 7-3161.
FOR SALE: 25 foot cabin cruiser
with 65 hp motor. Sleeps two,
head, galley, $1200.00. See B. Roy
Gibson or call BAll 7-5771.
FOR YOUR WATKINS Products
needs call 0-1195 or write W. L.
Burkett, Box 482, Port St. Joe. 4-21


HELP WANTED: New miniature
golf course wants someone, who
can design and shape figures of
animals, birds, etc. ('form with wire
mesh and concrete) for use in min-
iature golf. See M. Missler, Rachel
Drive, Mexico Beach (just east of
98 Motel.
,F YOU. ARE INTERESTED in
saving. money see us for anything
you need in your home. STOP and
SWAP SHOP.
FOR SALE: Boucher house on
Mexico Beach. House, lot and
furniture, $8500. Apply Mexico
Beach office, ,phone 648-3111. 2tc
FOR SALE: Top soil, and driveway
clay. Lot clearing. Call "Bud"
Owens, phone 648-4348. 4tp-4-28
FOR SALE: Choice beach lots.
Cleared and ready to build on.
$650 to $950. On St. Joe Beach. Bud
Ownes, phone 648-4348. 4tp-4-28
FOR SALE: D-2 Caterpillar front
end loader. Good condition. C. M.
Parker, Mexico Beach Station, Pan-
ama City. Phone 648-3111, Port St.
Joe. 2te-4-28


BAI1 7-3161


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Floruia


TRHWPWAY, l AFNTL 28M 1960


iblished by


BOYLES DEPARTMENT STORE
222 REID AVE. PORT ST. JOE, FLA. .-jag
PHONE BALL 7-4261 -
R. GLENN BOYLES, Owner '
"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 )


April Bargain Showers

Flood BOYLES With Buyers!
Dear friends:
During these days -of intensive political interest and activity we
feel inclined to devote 'this space to Merchandise News from Boyles
and save other Tattle for a later date.
We want to thank you, customers, for 'making this the greatest
April in the history of Boyles Department Store. It was -a simple matter
of having the goods and getting the buyers. yes, our April Bargain
Showers flooded Boyles with customers who eagerly Paid Cash and
Paid Less. Below we mention a few items which we feel will be of
special interest to you.


JUST UNPACKED
$800.00 Worth of

WHITE SHOES
High Heels, Medium Heels
and Wedges

$4.95 to $11.95
Received too late for Easter.
Just in time for gay May. Ex-
citing new heel and toe treat-
ments. 5 to 11, AA to B.
Save 25% at Boyles on

Nadine Formals

$17 to $3250
Waltz or full length. White
and pastels. Sizes' 5 to 15


Meni First Time Everl

BANLON SOX

$1.00
Featuring the comfortable ex-
itra length. Guaranteed to fit
better and wear longer. Attrac-
,tive colors.
Men, don't miss this feature
offering 1
First quality

Nylon Stretch Sox
First time at Boyles

3 pair, $1.00
Gay patterns and colors for
.bright summer days.


NOW A REMINDER: Mother's Day is May 8 it's time to think
about the New Dresses just unpacked at Boyles Summer Sheers
in regular and 'half sizes. Phil-Maid and Sans Souci Lingerie, Mojud
Hosiery, and many other interesting and useful gifts. Boyles will
gladly Gift Wrap and prepare packages for mailing. For Daily Shopping
News from Boyles tune in on WJOE at 8 and 9 o'clock each morning.
S'long. -RGB


FM.VOM INDIVIDUAL UTENSIL PRICE




extra-thick aluminum

WATERLESS COOKWARE







.pay only
.* ~ ~ ~ ~ O -. .


F
i-s


(
~'0


f;."
'5".


complete
S ... LOOk

SAT ALL YOU OET
S i QT. SAUCE PAN
--\ with eove ........... $3.45
2 eC 2 OT. SAUCE PAN
with cover ..........4.60
w2 3 OT. SAUCE PAN
I with cover .......... 5.10
i _I_'A


"I believe in the Southern way of life but I will not play the demagogue to be
governor of Florida." --DOYLE E. CARLTON, JR.




DOYLE CARLTON



A Southerner By Tradition and Action


* A fifth-generation native Floridian son of a former governor of Florida who is a
lifelong Conservative Democrat and who actively supported Senator Richard Russell
for the presidency in 1956.
" His father was asked by Senator Russell and Florida Congressional delegate to serve
on Civil Rights Commission to protect South from liberals and he accepted.

* Doyle E. Carlton, Jr., fought for Pupil Assignment Law in Florida Legislature which
limits racial problem and continues education of your children.

Quickly made forthright statement on lunchroom counter sit-ins and urged trespassers
to desist from action which would incite riots.

* A strong candidate in Northwest Florida, nearest area of state geographically and by
tradition to the Old South.

* A man who says the same thing about the racial problem all over the state to all races
and all peoples, not what is politically expedient at the time.

f The candidate who refuses to use the serious problems of a society as a stepping stone
to the governorship who will not play on the emotions of the people for political
expediency.

* A thinking segregationist but not an inciter of hate and bigotry a true Southerner
who respects human beings no matter how humble.


SEPTIC TANKS pu iped out. Call
Buford Griffin, Phone 7-7011 for
quick expert service, tfe
LOYAL ORDER OF MOOSE
Meetings at Moose Hall, 310
Fourth St. Meeting night every
other Monday. .

THERE WILL BE a regular com-
munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
No. 111, F&AM every first and
third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.


ROBERT H. TRAWICK, W. M.
POPE FENDLEY, Sec.
All Master Masons cordially Invited
R. A. M.-Regular convocation of
St. Joseph Chapter No. 56, R. A.
I., 2nd and 4th Mondays. All visit-
Ing brothers welcome.
David H. Jones, High Priest.
Joel Lovett, Secretary
LAWN MOWER FOR RENT: $1.00
hour. Cut your -lawn and let me
worry with upkeep of mower. Gulf
Service Station, Aubrey R. Tomlin-
son, Phone 7-7501.
WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 116,
THE AMERICAN LEGION. Meet-
ing first and third Thursday nights
8:00 p.m., American Legion Home.
SAMARITAN LODGE No. 40, I. 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


James' Gems. .















NOW WILL YOU TAKE ME TO

City Restaurant
At the Bus Station

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


5 QT. DUTCH OVEN .. 5.30
S10" SKILLET .... .... 5.10
COVER FOR DUICH
OVEN and 10" SKILLET 1.65
RECIPE BOOK
if purchased """"40 i
separately 540
- i T. I
DuTCm OVEN |
FOSTER I


....*
N
LET2

:.1 ,.EPTPA "" :


ANG u FOR IiPLAY G VNu GO VER N O R
ST. JOE HARDWARE COMPANY "The man whc cares about all Florida"

Port St. Joe, Florida
- --' -- ,.. -- -


1 // uI fLife
\\ 'ADAPT-A



Someone still has to pay for groceries
when your paycheck stops...
... and it's up to YOU! Gulf Life has many family
protection plans with exclusive Adapt-A-Plan fea-
tures to help you do rhe job. Ask your Gulf Life
r ']', ,''0 alive.



GULF LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY (I )
Founded 1911 Home Office, Jacksonville, Florida


C. B. Greif, Jr.


O. M. Taylor


Lamar Hill
Lawson BIdg. -... at 3rd St.


7e's I. U.


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A4.





Wheels Former Port St. J Negr Arestd

(Continued rom pate ) in Okaloosa County Bolita Raid
The divers also reported that there
was a top of 'a piling sticking out
ofwas a tophe sand right alongsidck of the Nine suspected bolita operators, seized .a large number of
old pair of wthe sand rihe Ital is uried all Negroes, were rounded up early tickets, balls, "run-down"
that the old wheels were sitting Sunday in a mass raid staged by and $165 In-.the raid on a.
on the docks when they were des- the Okaloosa County sheriff's de- home in Fort Walton Beach
troyed by a storm in 1844. apartment and state beverage ag- said the home was headqu
Mayor Sharitt said that .there are ents. for the recently started opera
no records of .any railroad docks The dozen officers participating Okaloosa Sheriff Ray Wils<
ever being constructed in the vic- the raid climaxed nearly a n
inity of the find since the days of that the Baldwin works was manu- investigation following a tip'
old St. Joseph, which would do facturing when the St. Joseph and said E. A. Raby of iensaco
away with the possibility of :the Lake Wimico Railroad bought their beverage department's distr
wheels coming from any place oth- engine. pervisor, assigned the agents
er than from the old train. The wheels were placed on dis- investigation at h1s re.queiL
Held in Okaloosa CGounty
Pridgeon reported that the 'play in the City for several days ICrestview was Sandy, Kit
wheels were exactly like the dri- after their find. They are now in ,of Port St. Joe, hwa Sd's K
ver wheels on the replica of the the Apalachicola Northern Rail- wioPort setting up, promoting a
old Baldwin locomotive in the Con- road shop being cleaned up in pre- Iducting a lottery and selli
stitution Park Museum. The model paration -to placing them in the teucryin a lottery aBond selli
is an exact replica of the engine Constitution Park Museum. tery tickets. Bond was set
750.
Kitchens was. caught on
. A.i.t .,ar charge here in Port St. J
BA MI MI I I M f UC A C M T years ago but was freed bece


Jaycees Cal

Special Meet

R. H. Ellzey, president of the
Port St. Joe Junior Chamber of
Commerce has announced there
will be- a special meeting of the
Jaycees Friday, April 29, at 7:30
p.m. .at the City Hall. All membres
are urged -to attend as the Jaycees
will discuss an important project.
_----------
TOO LATE TO

CLASSIFY
By RUSSELL KAY

L. T. Anderson, who writes a
snappy column for ,the Charleston
(W. Va.) Gazette 'discussing the
qualities, abilities and views of a
flock of West Virginia candidates,
sums them up like this:
They -all strike blows for integ-


tiP.a aIl eY ii.-'.Ush ifcti1y j A X JOA W WO ABn P STAR., Pol $0. oe. oIF.
lre.te tu discuss thea ISUaes. derson, HIs aalyO.ils of the typical
Won't dignify though vilified, re- politician Is superb. (host writers
main steadfast, speak frankly, ex- and political writers -owe a big
amine the record, hold a sacred debt of gratitude to Mr. Anderson
trust, recall immortal words of, for compiling such 'a dependable
stand on the platform, won't knuck- and trustworthy guide for them.
le under, are privileged to be, wel- Check the list, boys, and see how
come the opportunity to, appreciate many you can use. I venture to
criticism, set the record straight say, ,all of them before the cam- Mr..and Mrs. Robert Francis An-
and have lives that are open books. paign is over. thony Scanlo, Sr., announce. the
Assail, warn, let it go without Voters bored with lengthy ac- birth of a son, Robert Francis An,
saying, have integrity that has counts of candidates' speeches and thenyo, Jr., on April 24.
never been questioned, have abid- harangues on radio and TV, can he ,birth occurred at the Port
ing faith in, challenge, speak fear- memorize this list and 'apply it to St. Joe Municipal Hospital.
lessly, are singularly honored have most :any candidate in .any race to


bolita
sheets
Negro
. They
parters
Stations.
on said
aonth's
off. He
ila, the
ict su-
to the

Jail at
eni.. 55.
charged
ad con-
ng lot-
at $2,-

a simi-


oe two rity, lash out 'at political machines, grind, have limited campaign funds,
ause of decry special interests, hit hard at speak from a full heart, intend 'to


irregularities in his arrest, inefficiency, deplore religious bias, see to it that, adhere to the policy
Chief of Police H. W. Griffin 'told take opponents to task, and warn of, and will put on a sound basis.
The Star .that Kitchens has been of .creeping socialism and job com- Seek to return the office to the
gone from Port St. Joe for the past piacency. path from which it has strayed, will
few months., leave the doors open, will weigh
They call for reorganization, have all viewpoints, will take it to the
KEMP FAMILY REUNION a mandate, heed public clamor, 'people, will make any sacrifice,
SCHEDULED FOR MAY 1 hear the call, won't be intimidated are touched by no breath of scan-
The annual Kemp family reun- *point to their records, won't balk dal and ask humbly.
ion will be held on May I at the 'at sweeping reforms, see a clear
,old homesite at Wetappo Creek. and present danger, preserve our IWill defend their opponents
All friends and relatives .are cbr- way of life, .ask nothing for them- rights to, will proceed without fear
dially invited .to attend, selves, or favor, are faced with, consider
I Don't seek office on a personal it a signal honor, muster their for-
Visitors From Wewa .basis, .trust ithe American people ces, confidently await, take their
Mrs. Estelle Griffin and Mrs. 0. ito reject foreign isms, refrain case to the people of, seek the best
M. Thomason of Wewahitchka vis- from engaging in, press forward, advice, effect many changes in, ac-
!ited with Mrs. W. S. Smith Sunday envision a glorious future, display .cept the support of, harbor no
afternoon. Confidence and regard their oppo- grudges, concede graciously.


spare themselves the necessity of
listening .or reading.
Not being a Floridian Mr. Ander-
son never followed a campaign of
Jerry Carter or he certainly would
have included in his, summary those
famous campaign tid-bits that have
won election after election for the
grizzly old warrior to wit: "Vote
for Carter and 'get more fun out.
of life." "I'm running because I
need ithe job, I have elevenf reasons,
all relatives." "I'm just a cheap;
politician."
Cut out this column and keep it
handy next time you listen ,o a po-
litical talk. See how many of the
above phrases you can check off.

Guests of Costins
Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Costin, Sr.,
had as their guests their daughter
Mr. and Mrs. Dwayne Williamson
of Pensacola, last week end.


CLASSIFIED ADS
Midget Investments With
Giant Returns


A1 i I V U II IJ II I I
We Are Proud to Announce That We Are Developing
RIVERSIDE PARK SUBDIVISION ON CHIPOLA RIVER
Bordering WEWAHITCHKA, FLORIDA, On Its South Boun-
dary. Both Riverfront and Inside Lots Are Carefully Restrict-
ed for Homes and Cotatges. You May Arrange To Buy A Lot
for 25% Down With Monthly Payments As Agreed Upon.
Our Representative Will Be At The Subdivision All Day
Saturday, April 30 and Sunday Afternoon, May 1.

HIGH AND DRY -- WELL ABOVE FLOOD LEVEL

BONNER REALTY
REAL ESTATE GENERAL INSURANCE
56 E. Beach Drive Panama City, Fla. Phone SU 5-5965
toin-i~rfffiiB~r-i0 -Nma auiii 1A-r a> ONi -iini rirciriiti -tiAR


FL.U R :u~ii'r Md.,..ULI.C 1


20 Years Law and Public
Service Experience


given their best years, hold in.rev-
reence, hold in contempt, have
wives who don't want 'them to run,
are 'giving up good paying jobs and
are forced ito speak out against.
Observe groundswells, have en-
thusiastic followings, are urged by
their friends, are appalled, seek to
fill the void :created by, will not be
compromised, ask for .a return to,
will not sell out, have no ax to


*Great Buys In

Living Room Furniture

1-2-Pc. Kroehler Suite __ $159.95
Reg. $229.95-Slightly used. Green, rubber
cushions. Like new.
1-2-Pc. Nylon Suite --- $139.95
Reg. $219.95-Used. Looke new. Red nylon
cover. Excellent condition.
2-2-Pc. Sofa Bed Suites $89.95
New Reg. $109.95.
1-2-Pc. Sofa Bed Suite $179.00
New Reg. $239.95-Sofa Sleeps 2. Maple. Early
American cover. Platform rocker.

1-Studio Divan $69.95
New Reg. $89.95-Converts to double bed or
two cots.

4-Platform Rockers $15.95
New Reg. $24.95

2-Large Sofas --- $199.95
New Reg. $249.95-100 inches long. Rubber,
cushions, tufted backs.

1-Simmons Sofa -----$139.95
New Reg. $179.95-Makes single bed. Trend line.

1-Simmons Hide-A-Bed $199.95
New Reg. $259.95-Brown cover.

1-Kroehler Sectional __- $189.95
New Reg. $239.95-Rose beige. Rubber cushion.


* Odds and Ends

1-Bookcase Bed ------$17.95
Used-36 inch Mahogany.
1 -Zenith Record Player -- $79.00
Used-Rebuilt Automatic Zenith. Reg. $139.00.
1-Portable TV --- $79.95
14" Screen demonstrator. Westinghouse.
2-Crib and Mattress ---- $29.95
New Reg. $39.95-Thayer white or natural


* Savings On Bed

Room Furniture ,

1-4-Pc. Modern Suite $189.95
New Reg. $219.95-Blonde. Large triple dresser,
Chest and Bar Bed and Large Tilting Mirror.
1-7-Pc. Ensemble -- $169.00
Used, like new. Solid maple finish bed room
group. Includes, Box Spring and Mattress.
1-Twin Bed Suite -----$149.95
New Reg. $179.00-Knotty pine. Includes two
beds, Dresser and Cheat.
2-4-Pc. Bedroom Suites $89.95
New. Rge. .$109.95
1 -Maple Chest on Chest $49.00
New Reg. $89.00-Williams
1-Lane Cedar Chest $59.95
New Reg. $89.95
2-Lane Chests ------- $24.95
Ne i -R'eg. $39.95'
1-Cedar Robe -------$37.95
New. Reg. $49.95

1-Mattress & Box Spring $34.95
Used. Double Innerspring

4-Hollywood Beds -----$59.95
Reg. $79.95-Single size. Includes Box Spring,
Innerspring' Mattress, Headboard and Legs.

* Early Bird Specials
FIRST COME FIRST SERVED
Quantities Are Limited -
25' Garden Hose --------$1.00
With nozzle.
20X26 Oilette Picture --- 97c
In attractive wood frame.
Glamorene Oven Cleaner ---- 59c
5 Cell Flashlight --------$1.19
Complete with batteries.
Refrigerator Sets ---------87c
Plastic. ': ii'a


FRIDAY, SATURDAY and MONDAY AT DANLEY'S-BE HERE EARLY!


YOUR CREDIT IS GOOD Low Cost Financing On

WHY WAIT BUY NW! S MANY OTHER VALUES
WHY WAIT ---BUY NOW! f nYnleq
e BR LOOK FOR THE SPECIAL SALE TAGS!
Phone BAll 7-3151 309 Reid Ave. H ,' CO Free Delivery


j".< ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ _^~f1+* ^!^.yK f.TI?^^ g < ,^|^ ^^ ... ^-T .'r^^r--,:i^^ ,^ ,,,'t'- *.i ....- .r.. .___ ... [.___2- 2 .....?- -I'7-,.....


* Dining Dazzlers


1-8-Pc. Dining Suite-- $99.95
New Reg. $179.95. Blonde. Table with extension
leaf. 6 chairs and buffett.

2-Drop Leaf Tables ----$69.95
New Reg. $119.95-Mahogany.

1-Table and 6 Chairs $199.95
New Reg, $269.00-Walnut. Kroehler.

2-5-Pc. Daystrom Sets $119.00
New Reg. $139.95-Decorator colors.

2-5-Pc. Plastic Top Dinette $39.00
New Reg. $49.95.

1-5-Pc. Daystrom Dinette $79.95
New Reg. $119.95-Plastic top (shop worn).

1 -Table with 2 Benches $14.95
Used-Good condition.

1-5-Pc. Dinette ---- $39.95
Used-Reg. $79.50. /



* Appliances


1-Laundromat ------ $149.95
Reg. $219.95. Used slightly. Westinghouse.

1-Bendix Washer ---- $39.95
Used semi-auvtomatic.

I-Laundromat ------ $139.95
Used Reg. $319.95-Westinghouse.

1--Elec. Water Heater --_ $39.95
Used-50 Gallon Round.

1-Refrigerator -------- $59.95
Used-6 ft. New paint. Westinghouse.

1-Westinghouse Washer $49.95
Used-Portable automatic.


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I


A Service o :Your Doctor of Medicine,
Your Locald M medical Society and the
Florida Medicqal Association.
WHAT IS A
PRESCRIPTION?
The small bit of paper the
doctor gives a patient and calls
a prescription contains the di-
rections from the physician to
the druggist for preparing and
dispensing medicine. Aside from
the name of the patient, the pre-
scriptiqn consists. of four parts.
The first part is indicated by
the symbol Rx. :Rx stands for
the Latin verb derivative "re-
cipe"-meaning to take. Many
persons have a misconception
that this mark on a prescription
is a relic of ancient hocus-pocus
when the priest used mystic
words or symbols to impress the
patient as hlie muttered some
abracadabra while administering
medicine.
The second part of a prescrip-
tion gives the name and amount
of each drug or preparation to
be used. The third part contains
brief directions to the pharma-
cist to mix and make or divide.
Finally, the fourth part has to
do with. directions to the patient
for taking or using medicine. It
is usually preceded by the Latin
abbreviation "sig.",meaning
"write" or "label" and followed
by the signature of the doctor
who wrote the prescription.
It is customary to write the
ingredients of the prescription
in Latin, not to mystify the
patient, but because Latin names
are official and as such are
recognized everywhere by phar-
macists and physicians. Federal
legislation has placed restric-
tions oi the sale of drugs and
official and nonofficial drugs
are now classified as restricted
.and nonrestricted. The label on
:a restricted druM must carry the
words "Federal i,.w prohibits
dispensing without a prescrip-
tic-."
-one tablets co:ntaiing pre-
sc'iptions h".ve heen found '
which dat- I ark to thie t:mns cf
Chtops, ti ","2t ani kin',-
about 3700 R.C. I're-c options,
th rfcore, are prac: -.Oly as old
as







^-7




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