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The star
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01276
 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: May 12, 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: UF00028419:01276

Full Text







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PkeR COPY


i MONEY TALKS--Let's keep
it where we can speak with it
once in awhile-Trade with
your home town merchants


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


TWENTY-THIRD YEAR


SORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA


THURSDAY, MAY 12, 1960


No Truth In

Shutdown Rumor

For once barber shop rumor is
wrong, we are happy to report.
Questioning Tom S. Coldewey,
vice-president in charge of op-
erations of the St. Joe Ppper
Company early this week, The
Star learned that the rumor that
the local mill would shut down
for a 28 day period was complete-
ly false.
In questioning Coldewey fur-
ther, he stated that no shut-
downs are schdeuled for this
week or next. He did say that
If business conditions remain as
they are now, it will necessitate
occasional shutdowns of from a


Ma Hi 's 'ecal o.

Michigan em i


Strike Is Now eek Old


Music Panorama

Set For Next Week

The Port St. Joe High School
Parents and Teachers Association
is sponsoring the first Gulf Coun-
'ty Music Panorama on .Thursday,
May 19 -at the football field.
The program will be put on by
all Gulf County music students


Daily Negotiations Between Union

And Labor Seek to End Walk Out

The work stoppage of the United Mine Workers local
against the Port St. Joe plant of Michigan Chemical Corporation
completed its seventh day yesterday with negotiating teams of
the union and the company still in conference seeking an agree-
ment.


NEW CITY COMMISSIONERS -,re pi.:tjr-j above t.:i L-th uith of f'fiC.e lat Tuesday ,nitht in the
Council Chambers of the City Hall. The oath was administered by City Auditor and Clerk, R. W.
Henderson. Pictured above taking the oaths are, left to right, Commissioner Frank 'Hannon, Commis-
sioner John Robert Smith and Mayor-Commisioner J. L. Sharit. The 'Commissioners will each serve
'a two-year term in office. (Star photo)



Jaycee's Receive Charter


Long Avenue Baptists To Observe

Seventh Anniversary This Sunday


-The Long Avenue Baptist Church
will' observe its seventh anniver-
sary this Sunday, May 15. The
Church was organized on May 10,
1953 with 44 charter members.
Since the date .of organization the
church has received 367 members
into its membership.
The Reverend Gordon Carpenter,
'pastor of .the 7'1-'t Baptist Church
of Concord, Califc:.;ia, will be the,
guest speaker at the morning wor-
ship service. The Reverend Lloyd







*.. .













REV. GORDON CARPENTER
guest speaker
G.reen. recent graduate 'at Baptist


Father Stevens To

Conduct School

Father Lee Stevens, a member
of the Order of the Holy Cross, an
Episcopal society of monks, will be
at St. James' Church to conduct a
School :of Prayer beginning Mon-
day night, May 16'and dting Wed-
r.esday night, May 18. For? he three
nights the lectures will start at
E:n0 p.m. Father Stevens is a mem-
-..:r of the Order of the Holy Cross
njL,,c.s tery near New York City.
The Order of the Holy Cross is
St..-up of .monks belonging to the
Ei, ,-copal Church. They are priests
.-.rd laymen living what is techni-
,:,llv known as the "Religious
Life."
Father Stevens is one of the
fo.:.tr. preachers in the Episcopal
Church. He is 'one of the most pop-
iu !..r Missioners and Conductors in
t~r- country. He is so popular that
-hi. schedule is usually full for two
ur three years in advance. The lo-
': i: i: church has had to wait a year
Lir him and are having him now
ocly because he will be on his way
to peak 'to the men of the Diocese
i C".mp Weed near Carrabelle.
-kSammy's On Top

Sammy's On Top


Port St. Joe's Junior Chamber of
Commerce received its Charter
Tuesday night at a banquet held
at the City Restaurant.
Jim Dye, of Tallahassee, Nation-
al Director of the United States
Jaycees, presented the charter to
newly elected president, R.- H.
Ellzey.
Forty-seven Jaycees, their wives
and guests attended the banqcet.
Guests present were Jerry Cle-
mons, president of the Panama City
Jaycese, parent of the local Jay-
cees, Jim Dye, National Director of
Tallahassee; Bobby Yates, Talla-
hassee Jaycee President; Wilson
Wright of Tallahassee, State Jay-
cee Secretary and Bob Wicke of
DeFuniak Springs, District Jaycee
Vice-President.
On the program were Jack Seig-
'ler of Panama City who gave a
humorous talk keeping the Jaycees
'and their guests laughing for the
15 minutes he had the floor.
Bob Wicke installed the new of-
ficer and director slate, 'elected on
April 26. He installed -as president,
R. H. Ellzey; First Vice-President,
John Howard; Second Vice-Presi-
dent, Ashley Costin; secretary,
Roy Burch and treasurer, Ted Can-
non. Directors installed were: Har-
ry Tison, Wade Barrier, Wesley R.
Ramsey, Marty Begley and R. H.
Lamberson.
In presenting the charter, Dye
charged the Port St. Joe Jaycees
that "you have a great responsibili-
ty to all of the people of your com-
munity to 'build for a better corn
nmunity and train leaders that your
people may be proud of."


week to ten days..He stated that 'Doth vocal and instrumental. Her-
If the general business picture man Dean, Port St. Joe High School
improves, the mill operating band director, is in charge of the Boat Club Plans Sunday
improves, the mill operating o Cuise To Cochran Landing
schedule will also, improve, program. Crui se To Cochran Landing
scedew .la-- This will give the students of The St. JoeBoat Club wll meet
music in this county an opportunity tonight .at 7:30 in the Florida Pow-
Vocational Class to perform and sh to the public er Lounge.
the accomplishments 'of the school

To Gradu- at year. The Club will make final plans
STickets will be on sale this Sat- for a ,power cruise to be held Sun-
ua M 14\tl, owtn byl day. The cruise will leave the
Thomas A. Owens, 'Superinten- urdayMay 14, downtown y -oat Club basin at 9:30 and will
Stac House Youth Committee. Ad- I
dent of Public Instruction announc- it tickets will be $1.00 and stu- travel ia water to Cochran Land-
ed this week that .graduation ser- dnt tickets c T $ldew aed s ing near Wewahitchka. All cruise
vices will 'be held tonight at 8:00 dent tickets 5c. Tom Coldewey ismembersare asked to bring a ic-
p.m. at the High School Auditor- in charge of ticket sales. nic lunch. /
ium for a vocational educational o i Cruisemas er Frank McDonald,
class in basic mathematics and will go to the Stac House Commit-
class in basic mathematics tee under the guidance of the Ex- reported that the Club's last cruise
electronics. ecutive Committee of the PTA for on May 1 to Bay City at Apalachir
The class has been held each use in sponsoring the Stae House cola was a big success with 47
Tuesday and Thursday night pri- Youth .Activities. .. people taking part in the .cruise.
marily for employees of Vitro
Weapon's Services 'employees sta-
tioned t Cape Sanrt Bas. Employ- Pre-School Registration for First Graders

were also enrolled. A class of 60 By El
wl ,...radu Planned By St. Joe ElementarySchool
During the graduation program, -
John Clark of the "V!i.o Corpora- Pre-School registration will be
tion 'at Eglin Air Force Base will Area Nurses Meet held tomorrow, Friday, May 13. All
preside. B. B. Scisson, Gulf County In Wewahitchka parents are urged to bring their
Supervisor, wili give the welcome pre-school children (who will be
address. sij years old by January 1, 1961)
The In service ,Study Group ofi a
Andy Erickson, vice-president of Theto the Port St. Joe Elemenatry
the Vitro Cororation be the public Health Nurses fromBay, School for registration. Registra-
main speaker of the evening. Creed Calhoun, Franklin, Gulf and Wakul- tion will be held in the primary,
Mefford will introduce the speaker. la Counties held, their monthly building from 8:15 a.m. until 12:30
Platform .guests will be Tom S. meeting othn Mah Departmentwahit, h- pm.
Coldewey, Mark Filmodeg and a It is very important for you to
John Drew. Miss Mercedes Murphy, RN, register your child if he will be in
Thomas A. Oweng' will present Mental Health Worker, Florida school next year. With the infor-
the ,graduation certificates. State Board of Health, presided. nation that the school receives
-Phases of mental health, problems from this registration, the school
n Addr of patients carried' on the case officials are better able to make
Student A dresses loads of the Public Health Nurses concrete plans fof next year. If
tr Cib Meting and functions of the Mental Health your child is registered, you will be
Rotary WU u eeting workers were discussed. Informa- notified by card this summer stat-
tive literature on stress and emo- ing the date and time for him to re-
The Port St. Joe Rotary Club tions, problems of children, every- port for the testing program. Fail-
heard Bo Williams, a member of day tensions, alcoholism, epieppitcs ure to register your child very of-
the Port St. Joe High School Stu- and, physical health were given to ten delays him in pupil placement
dent Council tell of a recent trip each nurse and trainee present, and takes from him the opportun-
.made by four of the Council mem- The next meeting will 'be held in Ity to take his placement or readi-
bers to a 'convention held recently Blountstown at the Calhoun Coun- ness tests in a controlled environ-
in Pompano Beach. ty Health Department on June 14 ment.
Williams said that the purpose with Dr. Edward Flemming, Assist- It is important that you bring
of the convention was to ready stu- ant Director of the Bureau of Ma- 'the birth certificate or certified
dents for leadership. The theme of ternal and Child Health, Florida copy of 'birth for your child. No
the meeting was "World Peace State Board of Health and Mrs. registration will be complete with-
Through Youth". T h e Student Gaston, Sunland Training Center, out this information.
Council is the student governing Gainesville, presiding at the all day Principal Hubert Richards said,
body at ;the Port St. Joe High program. "Cooperation of our patrons in
School and teaches the students I Those attending were: Miss Mar- years past has been splendid and
the elective process and the re-
the elective process and the re- tha Ballew, St. Petersburg; Mrs. I know that you will continue to
tponsibity of holding goer Gall Juerling, Panama City; Miss work with us in making the best
tahenext meeting of the State Georgia Sampson, Haines City; possible school environment for
The next meetingMiss Doris Nelson, Haines City; our boys and ,girls."


Bible Institute, will be the visit- Of Men Softball Wright reminded the Jaycees Student Council will be held in Tal-
ing speaker for the evening wor- U IOfM n S ,oT uall that theirs is a job of promoting lahassee.
ship hService. a L g the development of young men to Williams explained that the S'u-
Th'e Anniversary Dinner will be ptanding promote community development. ient Council was very active in
served at the church following the --- the local school. Continuous ac-
morning worship service. Rev. J. tivities sponsored by the Council
C. dum, pastorning worofship service. rche. J. Three games were played in the Elementary PTA include sponsorship of "FunNigh"
la f oll o theacirsa Port St. Joe Men's Softball League T*h at the beginning of school during
leave following the anniversary this past week. Last Friday eve- Will MeetT oight whiqh 'the new students to senior
dinner for Mlan Beach where he ning, Local 740 defeated Vitro Blue and junior high are welcomed to
will attend the annual meestConting of to push their record to five wins W. L. Winters, president of the the school; Homecoming Parade;
he Southern Baptist Ch convention and five losses. On Saturday, the Elementary School PTA has an- College-Career Day .at which time
Theth Long Ane Chrch has -doubleheader between the Lions bounced that the 'organization will the students are polled as to their
entycompleted the third and f Club and Sammy's Auto Repair was meet 'tonight at 7:30 p.m. at the chosen vocation or school of higher
nal unit to their educational build- postponed because of wet grounds Elementary School Auditorium. learning. The Student Council then
ing. The main auditorium of the and will 'be rescheduled at a later Winters said the meeting is regu- attempts to get a qualified speaker
church will be built later. The new date. larly scheduled for Thursday, May from ,each vocation or school that
sanctuary will be built on the cor- On Monday evening, the Lions 19, but a conflict 'has caused the a preference is shown for, to speak
ner of Long Avenue and Sixteenth Cub defeated Vitro Red 7 to 3. change in dates, to the interested students on how
Street. The auditorium will face The Lions scored all of their runs The meeting tonight will feature they .should prepare themselves to
Long Avenue.in the first two innings, with pitch- 'the election and installation of new qualify for their choice.
The church cordially invites er Sasm Johnson pitching no-hit officers for the 1960-61 year. Guest of the club was Elvin Rich-
- friends and visitors to attend the ball until the fourth inning, when All members are urged to at- ie of St. Louis, Mich.
anniversary services. Vitro Red scored one run. In the tend. The Club's annual Ladies Night
K second game Woolford's Standard --I will be held on Thursday, May 19
Legion Auxiliary Service edged out Vitro Blue 12 8 nda he Star To A Friend at Van Horn&.
to 11. Woolford's got off to -a big 9 -
Sets Poppy Day lead early in the game and Vitro Local 740 5 5 Meeting Called For
Blue came back to close the gap Vitro Blue 2 9 Girl Scout Mothers
The Willis V. Rowan, American to within one run, but it wasn't Vitro Red 2 9
Lgeion, Post 116 has 'designated quite enough as Woolword's took Friday night Woolford's Stand- All mothers int,.ested in plac-
May 28 at "Poppy Day" in Port the game 12-11. and Station will play Vitro Blue ing their daughters in a Brown-
St. Joe. Here are the standings as of to- starting at 7:30 and the Lions Club je, intermediate or senior Girl
Elise Rogers of the American Le- day: will play Vitro Red in the second Scout Troop next fall, are invited
gion Auxiliary is chairman of the TEAM W L game. to attend a meeting to be held
Poppy Committee. [ Stmmy's Auto Repair ----------7 1 On Saturday, Sammy's Auto Re- In the Elementary School Audi-
On Saturday, May 28, be sure to 'Lon's Club 7 2 pair and Local 740 will play a dou- torium, Tuesday, May 17 at
wear 'a Poppy for remembrance.' Woolford's Standard -....... 7 4 ble header starting at 2:30. 10:00 A.M.


Mercedes Murphy, RN, Mental
Health Worker, Florida State
Board of Health; Collie Pitts, PHN,
Panama City; Ann. Holley PHN,
Panama City; Nita Townsend,
Crawfordville; Elvesta Wall, PHN,
Apalachicola; Betty Gaskin, PHN,
Blountstown; Ruby Gilbert, PHN,
Wewahitchka and Roberta Harden,
PHN, Port St. Joe.
IC ---- ~


Fire Department

Gets Two Calls

The Port St. Joe Volunteer Fire
Department has been called to ac-
ition two times during the past
week.
. Sunday afternoon, the Depart-
ment was called out by a car be-
ing ablaze on Reid Avenue parked
in front of Thames Jewelry Store.
The back seat of .the -car, belonging
to Pat McFarland caught fire and
burned. Fire damage was limited
to the rear seat of 'the automobile.
Monday morning the department.
was called to the home of Mr. and
Mrs. W. M. Lynch .at 206 Long
Avenue where a burning pan of
toast prompted the lady of the
house to ,call the department. That
husband truly received a burnt of-
fering for breakfast.
No damage was done to the
home. [


OT--O---HR-- --


Company vice-president Fred De-
Maestri -told The Star yesterday
that the company and union are
close to agreement but that still
there were several matters to iron
out.
Michigan Chemical production
and maintenance workers ha\'3
called a "work stoppage" is their
attempt to secure a 12 cents hoar.
ly wage boost from the commAay.
Company officials say they ha-a" a
five cent immediate raise w'th a'-
other eight cent boost in a year.
Leroy Stokes, president of the
local union and UMW repre ,ita-
tive Adam Mair of Mobile, Ala..
are conducting the workers side of
the negotiations with Michigan
Chemical officials.
The negotiation teams met Mon-
day, Tuesday and were in .session
yesterday .at press time, .trying to
come to agreement.
Union people say ,the workers
are seeking wage boosts which
would ".match the lowest pay scale
at the Glidden Co." here in Port
St. Joe.
Company officials say their pay
scale is comparable to the Glidden
scale and is above their nearest
competitor in a like manufacturing
field.
Asi of yesterday, picketing at the
plant was peaceful with no inci-
dents reported.
---$ -5------

H-View School

lans Registration

Friday, May 13, beginners -for
the school year 1960-61 are expect-
ed to register at the Highland View
Elementary School, in Room Six.
The principal of the school, Hoo-
ver Herringtion, urges that each
parent register their first grade
children. This information w Ill
greatly facilitate the planning for
the new school year.
Youngsters may ride the regular
scheduled school bus if other trans-
portation is unavailable. The child's
birth certificate or other legal in-
formation to verify -age, must ac-
company the child when he regis-
ters. All children must be six years
of age prior to January 1; 1961
who enter school during the 1960-61
school term.
The regular first -grade will not
attend school on Friday. The time
from 8:30 will be given to the new
class of 'beginners.


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MEW M .CCHINE- i i0 'i '.I .- .l r .. ,. .-rirt.ri -ut f
the St. Joe Paper Company Woodyard, looking over a new -machine
.delivered this week. The .machine was made especially for the
SJPC by the Caterpillar Corporation. It is made to clean bark
from the wood chutes. The machine is designed to scoop up the
,bark and either dump it to the front or the shovel will swivel to
allow for side dumping. The machine cost about $23,000. (* photo)


NUMBER 33


GO T CHRCHSUNDAYA


T~EST~





























Pictured above are, standing left to right, Mrs. Byron Eells, Jr.,
Mrs. Kenneth Brodnax, Mrs. Thomas Sisk and Father Paul
Hogarty, Pastor of St. Joseph's Church. Seated are, Mrs. La-
mar Hardy, Mrs. William Wager and Mrs. Wesley Grace.

Catholics Hold Organizational Meeting

For September School of Religion


Presbyterian Women Hold
General Meeting Monday
The general meeting of the
Presbyterian Women of the Church
met Monday, May 2 in the social
hall :of the church with 15 mem-
bers- present.
The meeting was opened by Mrs.
Dell Bissett with the reading of
scripture followed 'by prayer.
Various committees and chair-
men gave their reports. A report
was heard from Mrs. Leslie Spil-
lers, church historian, on the ac-
complishments of the Women of
the Churchwork for the year 1959.
The women will sponsor a recep-
tion for the new pastor and family,
Rev. and Mrs. Boyd B. Underwood
on Sunday afternoon, May 22 'at
thie Presbyterian Manse. Further
plans will -be announced at a la-
ter date.


The organizational meeting fo
the September program of th
School of Religion of Saint Jos
eph's Parish was held recently a'
the Rectory.
At the luncheon meeting, this
Confraternity of 'Christian Doc
trine group prepared for a teach
ers' workshop to be conducted by
the Missionary Sisters of the Most
Blessed Trinity. The Trinitarian
Sisters are well known throughout
the country for their leadership
guidance in catechetical training
Their institute will be held her
in Port St. Joe in June.

First Baptists Have
Royal Service Program

The First Baptist WMS met a
the church Monday afternoon for
the Royal Service program.
Mrs. W. M. Chafin was in char'g


After the business the program of the program. The topic of th
was presented by Mrs. Bill Brown. program was, "You Can Tell".
The theme of the program was, Those taking part on the program
"Resetting the Direction of A were Mrs. W. I. Garden, Mrs. L. Z
Man's Life". Coffee and cakes Henderson, Mrs. C. A. McClellan
were served and the president, Mrs. Mrs. Edwin Johnson, Mrs. W. C
Jim Perritt dismissed 'the group Nichols and Mrs. Arnold.
with the repeating of the mizpah Next week the WMS will mee
benediction. in the homes as follows.
-Circle No.- 1, Mrs. Brady Jordan
Mississippi Visitors Circle 2 with Mrs. Wesley Ram
Mr. and Mrs. P. B. Fairley and ey.
'twin daughters of Moss Point, ICircle 3 with Mrs. Edwin John
Mississippi spent the week end son. -
here visiting their parents, Mr. and Circle 4 with Mrs. Lonnie Bell.
Mrs. W. L. Smith. Sr., and Mrs. Young Matron's Circle with Mrs
P. B. Fairley, Sr. Otha Whittle.
450


by N("

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active work and play. Wear it loose or tied,
strapped or bare-shouldered, for the most
comfortable, all purpose and
becoming casual outfit ever!
pink or blue stripes,
small, medium or large
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1010 PALM BOULEVARD


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5


Flower Show

In Tallahassee

The Tallahassee HemerocaEi,.i
Society and the Tallahassee Gar-
den Club is presenting their sixth
annual Hemerocallis Show at Eth
LaFayette Park Community C-
ter in Tallahassee on May 21 fromCt
2:30 to 6:30 6p.m. Admission to their
show is 50c.
Any grower .of Hemerocallis in.ta
exhibit but entries in horticulture
division .must have been grown b:.
exhibitor. Out of town exhibito,:.r
are welcome.
Exhibits will 'be received Satur-
day, May 21 from 7:45 a.m. until
10:45 -a.m. No entry will be acc ept
ed for competition 'after this hour.
No entry may abe removed until
after 6:30 ,p.m. Saturday, May 21.
Uniform containers will !be fur-
nished by the Committee for the
Horticulture Division.
Entry tags for the horticultural
classes may be obtained from Mrs.
W. P. Bevis, 439 W. Park Avenue,
or Mrs. Ritchie Rosa, Thomasville
Highway.
Advance application for entries
in the artistic classes must be made
by May 14,: with Mrs. J. Fred Ben-
nett, 222 Crest Street, Tallahassee,
Phone 8-8885.

First Baptist
First Baptist


y Circle 7 Meets

t Circle No. Seven. of the First
Baptist Church met in the home of
. Mrs. Walter Owens Wednesday
e morning, April 20 at 9:30 a.m.
1Mrs. Emory Robertson opened with
prayer. The following members
were present and took part on the
program: Mrs. Emory Robertson,
Mrs. George Davis, Mrs. Francis
Kirkland, Mrs. Pope Fendley and
t Mrs. Walter Owens.
r After a short business meeting
the Circle was dismissed with
e prayer *by Mrs. Owens.
e Those present enjoyed refresh-
ments -served iby Mrs. Owens.
a. -- --K --
, Presbyterian Men

Hold Spring Rally

a. Three outstanding Southern
- churchmen will address 'the annual
Spring Rally of the Florida Presby-
t- ery Men at Gulftreat, near Panama
City on May 13 and 14. They are
Dr. George Manford Gutzke of Co-
. lam'bia Seminary, James V. John-
son, Jr., of the Presbyterian Gen-
eral Council, in Atlanta and Paul
M. Edris, pastor of First Presby-
terian Church in Daytona Beach.
The Men's Rally theme ,this
spring is "Meet Your Maker". It
will 'begin with registration at 5; 00
p.m., CST, on May 13, followed 'by
dinner and an .address by Dr.
Gutzke. He will also 'present an
early morning devotional on Satur-
day. James Johnson and Paul Ed-
ris will speak to the men Saturday
morning.
James V. Johnson, Jr., was li-
censed and ordained in this Pres-
bytery in 21952 after graduation
from Princeton Theological Sem-
inary. He served as assistant pas-
tor ,of First Presbyterian Church of
Pensacola from 1952 to 1955, then
as pastor of First Church in Nat-
chez, Mississippi, to 1958. In 1957
he assumed his present position as
Secretary of Stewardship, The Gen-
eral Council, Atlanta. His address
will be, "Acknowledge God's Pri-
ority."
Close to 200 men are 'expected
to attend, including representatives
from the First Presbyterian. Church
in Port St. Joe.
-(

Cowden Appointed

Sales Manager

William W. Cowden has been
named 'sales service 'manager for
Georgia-Pacific Paper company ef-
fective immediately, according to
Albert G, Naudain, sales vice presi-
dent of Georgia-Pacific Paper com-
pany.
With St. Joe Paper Company for
the past six years, 'Cowden's duties'
included general assistance to the
sales manager and service depart-
ment supervision.
He has 'been past vice-preisdent
Kiwanis club for three years in
Port St. Joe, Florida, and past pres-
ident, Little Boy's Baseball. Port
St. Joe.
After attending Ohio university,
Cowden graduated from Florida
State University, Tallahassee.
Cowden's headquarters will be in
the Equitable Building following a
period of indoctrination at Georgia-
Pacific's Toledo paper mill.
Cowden's wife and two sons will
join him in Portland, Oregon, where
they will make ,'their home.


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florlas


-^ -,~ .o ..-.- ,. .. ..... ..
t. :


Ed Floore Has Birthday Party
Ed Floore, son of Mr. and Mrs. and Jill- Kindergarten.
Carey Floore, was the recipient Pictured above are the 'boys
of many gifts Wednesday, May 4 and girls helping Ed enjoy the
when he celebrated his fifth occasion.
birthdayy with a party at the Jack


GLADIOLUS CIRCLE
MEETING POSTPONED
The meeting of the


Circle of the Port St. Joe Gardea
Club 'has been postponed until fur.
Gladiolis their notice.


THURSDAY, MAY 12, 1960


I


Phone 7-5801


Port St. Joe, Florida


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L."


FATHER LEE STEVENS
FATHER STEVENS will conduct a School of Prayer at St.
James Episcopal Church next week. See story on page one.


Large Selection of Styles and
colors


TABLE LAMPS


$9.95 up


Chennile Bedspreads ----------$5.95
Viscose Throw Rugs --------$3.95 up
35-Pc. Set Dishes -----------$14.95

ELECTRIC FANS

-- LATEST HIT RECORDS AT ALL TIMES --


MODERN Furniture Co.


Phone 7-8231


232 Reid Ave.


YOU'LL DO BETTER...


I..






,CURLiE

LOTYrESI





Take it Easy...
Fashionably


Here's the easy-livin' sports coat
that puts you fashionably at
ease, day or night at the
club or in front of a party buffet.
Styling? Superb, naturally-it's
Curlee! Comfortable? These
new whisper-weight coats make
you lool' '-ain to be sure you're
actually wearing one!
Stop in today, while our racks
still boast a complete -'lection
of all the new Curlee as and
patterns.











Men and Boys Wear
Outfitters for Dads and Lads


',"'~'l~"g
"' ~' .







V


eii".F


Be 'tUR OLDS DEALER'S!
Better when you buy. because you get more car for your money with a '60 Olds!
Better while you drive because Olds has the smoothest, quietest ride you've ever tried!
Better at trade-in time, too because your investment holds when you so over to Olds!


FLOYD CHEVROLET COMPANY
PORT ST. JOE, FLA.
-- May Is Safety Month-Check Your Car Check Your Driving Check Accidentsl-


,' ^


Announcing....


Your Kingsberry Master Builder-Dealer




KNNGSBERV'



As advertised in "Saturday Evening Post", "Look"
and "Living for Young Homemakers"

Dramatic New Designs -- Ingenious Use of
S P A C E -- Brings You More Home for Your
Money Than Ever Before.
SEE US FOR

Complete Planning Service

38 Designs to Choose From

WE WILL BUILD ON YOUR LOT -


Barrier Builders







YOU and YOUR ENTIRE FAMILY ARE INVI TED TO


L,--NEWc

ZN1i1INi(PJN] Depa


of Their


and MODERN

rtment Store


FRIDAY, MAY ,13- 9:00 A.M.
We have tried to give you a store that will make your shopping a pleasure. A home-owned store that we are proud of, and feel that it will be an asset to
the City of Port St. Joe. We will have air conditioning, large rest rooms, 4 large dressing rooms, modern lighting, spacious aisles, and 4200 square feet of
floor space. We will, as in the past, try to give you quality name brands, merchandise at competitive prices, and in larger selections.


We Will Carry In Our Store Famous Make
LADIES DRESSES
Like NELLY DON, LAMPL, MR. SIMON,
MARTHA MANNING, TONI TODD,
PERSONAL
MATERNITY DRESSES by PHIL JACOBS
$9.98 to $26.95


GRAND OPENING SPECIAL
Ladies Full Fashion
NYLON HOSE

2 Pair for $1.00


1' A Complete
S" New
A Ladies'

Department'

CHILDREN'S DRESSES
By NANNETTE. 6 Mos. to 3 yrs. CINDERELLA,
3 yrs. to 14 yrs. ALLYSA, 7 to 14.
LADIES By JANTZEN
SWIM SUITS SHIRTS
BERMUDA SHORTS


WIN A DOOR PRIZE
EACH DAY FOR A WEEK
Donated by the Following Distributors


SOLOMON BROTHERS COMPANY
Fieldcrest Elcetric Blanket


STEINER-LOBMAN DRY GOODS
Morgan Jones Chantilly Spread
LEVI STRAUSS COMPANY
Men's Casual Pants
LIBERTY TROUSER COMPANY
1 Pair Men's Dress Pants
NORRIS CASUAL SHIRT COMPANY
1 Man's $3.98 Sport Shirt
LEE OVERALL COMPANY
1 Pair Men's Overalls
BERKSHIRE HOSIERY MILLS
1 Pair Ladies $1.65 Nylon Hose
WOLVERINE SHOE COMPANY
1 Pair Men's Hush Puppies
LAMPL FASHIONS
1 Ladies $12.95 Dress
LAMBERT SHOES
1 Pair 81 x 99 White Sheets


2 DRAWINGS EACH DAY -- 11:30 A.M., 5:00 P.M.
All you have to do is register when you come In


OPENING SPECIAL
LADIES' BRIEFS
RAYON TRICOT
Colors and White
3 Pair $1.00


LADIES' SLIPS
By ARTEMIS, and ROGERS
Rayon and Nylon

$3.98 to $12.98


OPENING SPECIAL
FIELDCREST SHEETS
81 x 99 White ----$1.99
81 x 99 Colored ---$2.49
PILLOW CASES $ ,,0
White 2 FOR *1.00
Opening Specials
Large Fieldcrest Plaid Towell, Reg. $1.98 $1.69
Solid Colors
Large Size Bath Towel, Reg. $1.00 --------79c
Fluffy Face Towels---------------2 for $1.00
Wash Cloth ------------------6 for $1.25


-~~i[ -. -. --P" ~ CL PC~L L L- pB--b L- 4~--SI~~~~sL~r--T~~P$I


FREE REFRESHMENTS
ALL DAY OPENING DAY


FREE GIFTS
FOR THE CHILDREN


FREE GIFTS
FOR THE LADIES and GENTLEMEN


___ -~


OPENING SPECIAL
LARGE BEACH TOWELS- $1.98
Reg. $2.98 Value
I-..-- iB>

OPENING SPECIAL
Ladies, Children's and Mens'
Rubber
SANDALS
49c pr.


Light and Cool

SUMMER SLACKS
by LIBERTY
Dacron and Wool, Dacron and Rayon,
Rayon, Arnel and Rayon

$6.95 to $10.95


Shop In
Comfort With
Pleasure


at


OPENING SPECIAL
Boy's Plaid

SPORT SHIRTS
Sizes 10 to 16

$1.25


OPENING SPECIAL
Men's JANTZEN.
SWIM TRUNKS



OFF


Grand Opening Special

SANDALS

Crepe Sole.


Spr.,


Grand Opening Special
MEN'S

SPORT SHIRTS


.$


Grand Opening Special
LADIES'
Summer Blouses
Assorted Colors and Sizes


W


"e~l~~lllll~eU


OPENING SPECIAL
Pampered
COTTONS
Reg. 98c yd.

79c yd.


OPENING SPECIAL
FIELDCREST
SPREADS
Reg. $8.95 and $9.95

$6.95


Sb Bermuda Shorts


~(4)


For Men and Boys

$2.95 to $6.95


Sport Shirts
By NORRIS CASUAL.
GANTNER and COOPER

$2.95 to $5.95


Port St. Je's Newest and Most Modern
Home-0wned Department Store
Where You Will Find the Friendliest Service
In Town


LADIES
SHORT and
SHIRT SET
Matching
$2.98


.1OST IN'S


h~b~B~6~P--asrsv~sPs~nl L~1~111


~C--- ~--~--- 1ICbb----- L~---~" ~p--L-~ll-----~D~t~arlsnrmea~Plp~~ee~i


hw~.l~r~P4lsr~l~ll~~ -- ~~IsT-~. li~--------a I ~sa. I~e~~---UB~g-II~Eas~r(bUsWI~L-fORii~


i~e~C~e~!~E~~.rd*--------- Jul-9e





- ---l-,rl;~ ~y '. vt~i~a~ ~;estiS~~~*~~~b-ohi c ibiF~~jl~i~~. -~~~~s~r~~~~


We Reserve Limit Rights


Plenty of Free Parking

Air Conditioned, Spacious
Aisles

Specials for May 12, 13 and
14


.... the second big week of
the nationally known brands
you know and trust. Shelf
after shelf of famous products
to choose from, and at prices
that will save you more on
your weekly food bill. This,
together with friendly service
and shopping convenience,
makes IGA the place to shop
all year long.


I TABLERITE! IGA's SPOTLIGHT ITEM .. LOOK!


CORN FED FRESH PORK


'SWIFT'S SEMINOLE SLICED


LB.


PALM VALLEY


C


Each


2LB.


TABLERITE BEEF

New York STEAK


LB.


IDEAL or SUNBEAM -- 13 OZ. LOAF
BR[m8
BAl R BL KlB2ra=


ISc


2 FOR


IGA EVAPORATED


SWIFT'S PREMIUM Shank Half


3 CANS


BLUE PLATE SALAD


QUART


NABISCO
VANILLA
STANDARD BRAND -- NO. 303 CAN


WAFER


Large
Box


4 CANS


33c


49c


Golden Ripe


POUND


CALIFORNIA SUNKIST


LARGE BOX
IGA DETERGENT
DOUBLE
COLA 6 Bottle Carton GIANT SIZE


25c


29c


ARMOUR -- NO. 10 JUG
C KING OIL


$1.29


Dozen


~S~B~IS~3~~ ~r ~


Ism


"`


AdmllhL

s


1 An
TOMATOES,


AM
BANANII


ml
2 AdftILM
%7c,


-LIMORS~








"HE! StAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, MAY 12, 1960



COST: 1 ICE CREAM SODA A DAY
If your doctor prescribed an ice cream soda a day
for 10 days to get you out of a sick bed you'd take
your "medicine" gladly with little thought to
its cost. When figured on the basis of the quantity
of medicine the doctor asks you to take every 24
hours, today's prescription rarely costs you more
than a daily ice cream soda. But it does something
no ice cream soda can do. It cures disease.
Today's Prescription Is the Biggest Bargain In History

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




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

SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:30 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"


ETAOIN SHRDLU
by WI$tEY R. RAMSEY

So we finally got caught peek-
ing over Russia.
The papers are full of the auda-
city of the U. S. for taking a look-
see over Russia. Personally, we
are relieved that the Government
Isn't just sitting back with a "wait
and see" attitude in connection
with a possible attack from Rus-

You can bet they have 'been ac-
tive enough in mapping our defen-
ses and offenses.

A week of comparative calm and
quiet settled over The Star office
this week, as the voters thinned
out the candidate crop some-what
last Tuesday. Of course, this calm
and quiet atmosphere has its draw-
backs too-when -the candidates
are eliminated rat the polls they
quit 'spending 'money on campaign
material at the same time they
stop coming in to jaw awhile.
We can't have everything.

We got right amused Monday
when we picked up the papers and
saw where a Senator from Illinois
was raising all amount of cain be-
cause, it was his opinion that the
South was sending its worthless


To The Good People of Gulf Couty:


May I express my sincere thanks and deep appreciation to
my good friends who supported and worked for me during the first
primary.,

The voters of Gulf County have declared a desire by their
vote for a change in Commissioners for District Number One. I hon-
estly and sincerely solicit the support of the voters who supported
Mr. Cumbie in the first primary and ask them to join us in bringing
about the change they obviously want.

I further invite those who cast their ballot for the incum-
bent on May 3rd to reconsider, and weigh the qualifications for the
office with regard to the best interests of our county.

I want to be your County Commissioner. I know that I
can represent the people of all the county fairly, impartially, and
economically, and I honestly believe that you think so too.

Thanks again for your wonderful support, and I humbly
ask you to return to the polls on May 24th and .

--- ELECT -






YOUR COUNTY COMMISSIONER

FROM DISTRICT NUMBER ONE

(Paid Political Advertisement)


Treat For Graduates!


Top off the Graduation exercises with a party and let
these clever ice cream "graduates" serve as dessert! So easy on
the hostess, too! For the main course, the boys and girls would
love having both frankfurters and hamburgers on toasted, mustard-
spread rolls, served with sliced dill pickles and a salad.. Serve pitch-
ers of milk, a fruit punch and then surprise and delight them
with this easy-to-make dessert. For a special touch, roll the nap-
kins diploma-style and tie with the school colors.
Ice Cream Graduation Dessert
1 quart vanilla ice cream
2 cans (about 2-2/3 cups) Angel Flake Coconut
12 chocolate-coated graham crackers
Maraschino cherries
Chocolate chips
Jam
Scoon ice cream into balls and place in a "ruff" ot iaKe coconut
on serving plate. Press a chocolate-coated graham cracker on top
of each ball for the "mortarboards." With a bit of jam fasten short
tassels of ribbon on top of "mortarboards." Cut a slice of mara-
schino cherry for the mouth; use chocolate chips for eyes. Serve
at once. Makes 12 'servings.


Negroes to Chicago to live off the many dollars and much time trying
State of Illinois and the City of to persuade i Sou utui "to treat bur'
Chicago. Negroes as well as the North does".


The good Senator and a host of
other Yankees have spent, a -good


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



FOR EXPERTr

Electrical Repairs
and

Contracting

IT'S


WALL ELECTRIC

COMPANY
DIAL BAll 7-4331


Rambler Sets




Sales Record!


More people bought Ramblers in You get the widest choice of compact
April than ever before in history. cars. 33 models, 17 station wagons.
More people switched from other You get proved economy. Proved by
makes to Rambler. Here's why! more than a million owners .
You get top quality at lowest price, proved in official economy runs.
Rattleproof Single-Unit* construc- Rambler resale value is proved tops.
tion exclusive Deep-Dip* rust- Your Rambler dealer can show you
proofing ... finest craftsmanship, the proof. See him today.
SPfioneered y Anmerfcan Motors
Go to your Rambler Dealer's "Sales Spectacular"- Get a Spectacular Deal


America's Lowest-Priced Car
RAMBLER AMERICAN
2-Door Deluxe Sedan
*1795
ntlau ,lm ^ -, Based on manufacturer's suggested
factory livered price at Kenosha
optional equipmentextra. '


WIMBERLY' MOTORS, INC.

Corner of Second St. and Monument Ave.


These humble "Negroes, for the
most part uneducated and depend-
ent on their friends for jobs to
do to make money for food and
clothing-well, they just figured,
"we'havedit so'goad here, and those
Yankees 'up in Cu.:igo say they
want us 'to' have 4t. as. well as the
Negroes up there-I'll just take
myself up to Chicago and all will
be catfishin' and no working."
The Senator goes on to say that
we -are keeping our good, respon-
sible Negroes "'here in the South.'
Nobody has told anybody they
have to stay in .the South. Those
who do, generally do so because
be knows he has never had it so
good-nor will he 'ever have it so
good as hea doet 'in' the" South--
white or black. '
Instead of raising -sand at the
Southern custom of living, the
Senator mnght just take a year or
two and study just what makes
the Southern way of life so good
and apply it to his "Chicagos" of
the North and he wouldn't be so
concerned with these "irresponsir
'ble Negroes coming to our cities."
The South. didn't send them
North, Senator-you invited them.

Co'stin's open up their brand
spanking new department store
Friday when they open up for busi-
ness bright and early in the morn-
ing 'after 'being closed this week
since Tuesday.
If Cecil Costin was a believer in
bad luck, omens, or signs, he
would more than likely put off his
opening to Saturday or set it up
to Thursday.
Costing is opening his hew store
on Friday the 13th!
Of course, if he believed in bad
luck signs, and sutff, he probably
wouldn't have stayed in business
this long-so good luck, Costin's,
in spite of your foreboding opening
day.

Some people have to be convinc-
ed the hard way.
We were talking to a friend of
ours Tuesday and the conversation
worked around to his plans to
trade for a new car.
This friend had tried every deal-
er in town for a trade offer. After
'he got the 'offers he decided he
might save money by going to Pan-
a4ma City and trade-since it seems
to be the mistaken consensus of
opinion that Panama City loves
Port St. Joe so much, they can get
a cut price on anytLi'tiu'..
Was he surprised!
"Those jokers over 'there are
robbers!" he exclaimed-not mean-
ing 'the words literally but inferring
that the prices were higher than
in Port St. Joe.


He wound up trading right here
in Port St. Joe. He is still chastis-
ing himself for wasting the time,
money and nerves going to Pan-
ama City to try to save a dollar.
He could run that new car for a
week on what he spent going to
Panama City.
And these conditions don't stop
with the car dealers. You just try
a little pricing and you will ee
that Port St. Joe merchants are
ready to deal right.
---- 1t ---


THE STAR

Published Every Thursday At 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida
By The Star Publlshing 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 $12730
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.



Making A Bad Matter Worse

Dsecribed by Republican Senator Barry Goldwater as one
more item- in the Eisenhower "dime store New Deal", and by
Democratic Burr P. Harrison as a "Townsend Plan-Rube Gold-
berg", HEW Secretary Flemming's substitute for the Forand
medical-care-for-the-aged Bill faces rough going on both sides
of the: Congressional aisles.
The conservative Chairman of the Republican Senatorial
Campaign Committee denounced the administration plan as "so-
cialized medicine in spite of its camouflage and asked: "What
is voluntary about a plan which will entail the participation of
every taxpayer whether he wants to or not? What is free about a
plan which has the Federal Government intervening in any way
at all? Where in the Constitution is the Federal Government
given the right to become a Federal doctor?"
This proposal, he charged, is but another act in the strange
drama of a soun-dollar, balanced-budget, less-Federal-control ad-
ministration which repeatedly presses for measures destructive of
these aims. "We could well call these actions the dime store
New Deal."
The Senator cited Federal aid to schools, depressed areas
and the $1 minimum wage as example. For 830 years, he said,
the Republican Party has said the welfare state and centralized
government are wrong, but argued at the same time that "a little
bit is all right."
Representative Harrison called Dr. Flemming's brain-child
more socialistic, more unsound and ultimately more expensive
than the Forand bill".
Perhaps, like the Kilkenny cats, each measure will destroy
the other.
Why couldn't the problem be solved, Senator Goldwater
wants to know, by allowing full tax deductions to an individual
or a company for any amount provided for meideal care? Or
wouldn't that be good politics?



Boy and Dog Replaced

In a recent survey made by Perdue University the old adage
of "a boy and his dog" was brought up to date by "a boy and
his car", and those whose teen-agers have felt that a car is a
necessary requirement toward better living can fully understand
this.
This nation-wide poll made by Perdue showed that one
out of three High School sophomore, junior and senior boys owned
his own car, which would give credence to the fact that cars
have an edge on the old adage. It is said that there is some
question about the above figure, but there surely can be no doubt
about the ever-increasing numbers of teen-agers taking to the
highways in cars, and of the threat to traffic safety many of
these represent.
The brighter side of the picture is represented by the driver-
education courses offered by many high schools in the state. Pro-
gressive insurance companies are giving a welcome discount, we
learn, to graduates of accredited training programs.
The tempo of living, as far as teen-agers are concerned, has
been modernized to an amazing degree, with automobiles help-
ing along with the "get there in a hurry" idea.
It is our belief that the driver-education programs in our
schools is not only good, but it gives a necessary foundation as
young people reach the age when driving an automobile is sanc-
tioned by law. Exchange


THANK YOU

I wish to thank the voters of Gulf County
for their vote and support in my behalf.


J. L. (Big Jim) GODWIN

(Paid Political Advertisement)




--- THANKS --


To the people that voted for me on May 3.
I would like to say that I will always be
grateful to you.

FOY SCHEFFER, Jr.

(Paid Political Advertisement)


I


I~l~~Bs~. OWN"~


I


I








Kiwinas Hear Science Program M
B. B. Scisson, Gulf County Su- science program, financed partly getting $3,000.00 annually from the
pervisor of Education spoke to the 'by the National Defense Education Federal Government for science
Port S.t Joe Kiwanis Club Tuesday !Act. teaching in the public schools.
explaining the local school's new Scisson said that Gulf County is Gulf County is matching this money
providing funds for science aids 3
that the schools would not ordin-
arily have. For instance the mon- ..
TELEPHONE: BAII 7-4191 ey is.being used to purchase teach- .
SOPEN DAILY. 2:45 P... ng aids that the schools can put "'
to good use, but probably would
sATURDAY, 2: P.M.AT D not be 'bought through the Gulf
County budget. Out of the program .
TLuinr'c^v A -,j mlr Av the Port St. Joe Elementary School


CECIL KDEMILLE
THI
!AV s
tsT
Ft. a b mol OWN 1


SATURDAY ONLY



......RANDOLPH



STARRING
FATS DOMINO
JERRY LEE LEWIS
.BUDDY KNOX
JIMMY BOWENIE
CHARLIE GRACIE
-THE FOUR COINS J JOAN LESLIE
Featuring the COUNT BASE BAND c ELLEN DREW
with JOE WILLIAMS NDO MANY MORE Alexander KNOX


SUNDAY, MONDAY and TUESDAY


YUL BRYNNER KAY KENDALL


WEDNESDAY, THURSDAY and FRIDAY


THURSDAY an FRIDAY


BRIGITTE BARDOT delightful Dr. Wilson T. Sowder, State

advisors to the United States Del-
.7e nation to the 13th World Health
Assembly currently meeting in Ge-
'..' .: neva, Switzerland according to an
,, ... announcement issued this week by
-S -- ."'. Assistant State Health Officer, Dr.
AAlbert y. Hardy.
Ipr. Sowder was selected pri-


YOU


My sincere thanks to the people of Gulf County for their

very kind and wonderful support for my candidacy in the

first primary. I will sincerely appreciate your vote and sup-

port on May 24.




G. S. 'Jack' Croxton

(Paid Political Adv.)


OFF TO CONVENTION--Above is the Port St. Joe High
School Student Council delegates as they prepared to leave
for a recent State Convention in Pompano Beach. The dele-
gates were loaned a car for transportation by Tommy Prid-
geon of Pridgeon Insurance Agency. The delegates, above
from left to right, are: Glenn Alligood, faculty advisor James
Moore, Bo Williams, Richard Thompson and Bob Kerrigan.
r.iarily as a representative of far this year.
State Health Officers. He is cur- Ranger Hardy reminds us that
rently serving as the President of it takes from 12 to 15 years to re-
the State and Territorial Health iace a ,timber stand after it is
Officers comprising officials from burned and urges continued care
the 50 states and three territorial with 'fire in the w oods.
areas. The other advisors include ._____ _.
the Secretary of Health of the


bas purchased a portable labora-
tory that may be wheeled from
class room to class room offering
the -materials that the Elementary
children need to conduct scientific
experiments on their level. The
'high school has !been able to pur-
chase microscopes, model eyes,
ears, 'torsos, etc. for their study.
The program has also provided
a centralized testing program for
a seven-county group with testing
machines in Marianna for prepar-
ing and grading achievement tests.
Scisson said that the cost of con-
ducting these tests from a national
source has limited local schools to
spot tests for IQ's, etc. The new
program allows for such tests to
'be performed at relatively low cost
and ease on all 'students in the
school on a peirodic basis.
Scisson said that 'these tests
were invaluable in ascertaining a
student's need's, scholastically, up-
on 'entering high school for gradua-
tion purpose, and to prepare 'him
for college. Scisson pointed out
that schooling was becoming so
complicated that students needed
something of this sort to help him
meet his specific needs. The tests
also keep a constant check on the
student to evaluate his progress in
scholastic achievement.
FILM LIBRARY
Another realm of this Govern-
ment financed science teaching is
a new film library that has recent-
ly been furnished Gulf, Calhoun
and Liberty counties through- the
National Defense Education Act.
This library sets up some 100 films
o science 'subjects and provides
projectors for science classes in
the three county area. The films
cover science material from Ele-
mentary grades through high
school. The three-county area will
receive $9,200.00 this year for -the
project. Both of these areas of
governmaent-financel science em-
phasis programs are to be carried
out for five years, with an equal
amount to be spent on the pro-
grams during the five years.
'BOY'S STATE' SPONSOR
The Kiwanis Club voted to fi-
n'ance the sending of a boy to the
annual state Boy's State observ-
ance this year. The Boy's State
candidate is chosen by the faculty
of the Port St. Joe High School. He
will go to Tallahassee sometime in
June to participate in the opera-
tion of a mythical state.
Guests of the club were Bob
Bosque of Fort Sill, Okla. and
George Boyer of the Key Club.

Dr. Sowder Picked To
Participate In WHO


PEST !
CONTROL
HOMES
STORES
INDUSTRY
FREE INSPECTION
924 W. Brevard St.
TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA


James' Gems. .
Ir "' -.- J F-',


JILLL Ir MAKE HIM fAKE ME .

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 BAll 7-5431



ASK ABOUT THE NEW S-2 INHALANT SOLU-
riON A PLEASANT AND PROMPT RELIEF
EVEN FROM THE MOST DISTRESSING
SYMPTOMS. IN S-2 YOU GET THE BEST
-FOR LESS!!
CAMPBELL'8 DRUG STORE
Port St. Joe, Florida


TO MY FRIENDS OF GULF COUNTY:

I wish to express my deepest appreciation to the voters

of Gulf County for your continued confidence in me by re-

turning me to office. I wish especially to thank those of

you who worked so diligently in my behalf. To you and the

fine people of Gulf County, I am eternally grateful and will

do my utmost to justify your faith in me.


Thank you,


Byrd E. Parker
Your Sheriff

(Paid Political Adv.)


MERCURY'S














INCLUDING FINE-CAR FEATURES THAT COS'P
YOU MUCH, MUCH MORE ON OTHER CARS

For a smoother, quieter ride: 7" to 8' longer wheelbase, 447 to 494
pounds more weight, plus larger tires and bigger rear springs. For
your comfort: A more spacious passenger compartment, up to 652
cubic inches more foot room for center-seat passengers, de luxe
interiors, wall-to-wall carpeting, greater visibility (up to 21% more
glass area). Come see and compare. Get our deal on the better low-
price car. Mercury for 1960.
*Suggested base retall price. Add t a -porte-
tlon gad local taxes. WUtewell Mtires oia.


CO.


PST. JOE MOTOR
Port St. Joe


Commonwealth of Puerto Rico, the
Executive 'Secretary of the Ameri-
can Pubjic Health Association, the
Professor of Surgery, the Indiana
University Medical School and rep-
resentatives from the State Depart-
ment, the International Health Or-
ganizations, the Medical Service to
the Armed Forces and the United
States Public Health Service.
The five person delegation- itself
is headed by Arthur S. Flemming,
Secretary of Health, Education and
Welfare.
a-----a----

Forest Ranger Says,
'Beware of Forest Fire'
Forest Ranger Alton Hardy say-s
that summer is here (regardless of
any cold weather that might hap-
pen along) and the woods are put-
ting forth their green summer at-
tire.
Ringer Hardy says there a'e
now more 'than 100 acres that will
not look very ,good for several
years due to 14 careless fires so

L (, SCIENTIFIC


THANK


Plorida


- --


~ps~nrea~r~e.c P LB~IRIP I--- --I II


i-HF 8YAR. Fort SL J'oe, FIIL


I wish to say "Many Thanks" to the

people of Gulf County for the wonderful

vote I received on May 3.


I ask you to please vote for and sup-

port .




Roy V. Harper

SCHOOL BOARD MEMBER

DISTRICT NUMBER TWO

(Paid Political AdT.)


THURSDAY, MAY 19, 1960


ltorida






a


- solo


A WEALTH OF VALUE-


.--TA


-'a-----


GA., ALA. Grade 'A' Dressed and Drawn Whole Limit 2 with $5 Order HOME GROWN FRESH RIPE
RYRS EAC TOI


MATO s


POUND


LAKE TALQUIN
BACON


2 Lb.
Pkg.


FROSTY MORN
SAUSAGE


Lb.


USDA GOOD
LDER
SMALL LEAN


98c


39c


59c


FRESH CRISP
CUKES
GREEN
PEPPER


PLYMOUTH
OLEO


Ea.


2 LBS.


ICEBERG


2 Heads 25c


39c


KING PHARR -- ASSORTMENT NO. 303 CANS CAN
TURNIP GREENS ,-- -,,- --
MUSTAfS A GREENS'S .
SPAGHETTI, with Tomato Sauce,
EARLY JUNE PEAS----..
PORK and BEANS ---------
BLACKEYE PEAS


HI BALL -- 10 LBS.


.79c -


FORREST PARK


SPRUCE -- 4 ROLL PKG.


3 TALL CANS


10 OZ. French Market -- WITH GIANT TUMBLER


39c


T-E A


VAL VITA SLICED -- NO. 2Y2 CAN
PEAC HES. 29c

h .


PLYMOUTH -- NO. 10
COOKING
OIL


LAURA LYNN -- LB. BOX
SLTi ES


$1.19


SOUTHERN CHOICE -- V' GAL.
RANGE DRINK


25c

39c


Treasure Chest
IS NOW UP TO
40,000 -Green Stamps
CLUES MAY BE FOUND AT .
PIGGLY WIGGLY BUNGALOW SHOP
PATES' SERVICE CENTER


Thursday Door Busters
4:00 to 6:00 P.M. We Reserve Limit Rights
ORANGES each 2c
Large EGGS ---doz. 39c
PLYMOUTH
SALAD DRESSING --- qt. 29c
CENTER CUT
PORK CHOPS -- lb. 49c


- -- -. ___________________________________ -


45c


69c


Lb. Tin


r~e~-ba teas lllr ~


Htint


luntr6








SIn .many eases, parents whS ais survey, the insurance company re
r--a t Se 1not good drivers themselves, act cords show that trained drivers ase LarSon Announces Reduction In
as instructors. These parents ran as much as 50 percent safer. Some- Hom
stop lights, :speed where they 'times the difference is even great- Te iInS ran Plan
shouldn't and set an example that er.
encourages their youngsters to do In one state the .driving record of i
the same. 1,500 youngsters taught to drive by TALLAHASSEE-In approving a sought. He said its approval in
S rFOCUS They .are the parents that con- parents, showed that they had three new homeowners' type insurance Florida becomes effective July 15,
ON KEEPING k tend that accidents happen to oth- 'times .as .many accidents and viola- .policy, State Treasurer and Insur- 1960.
HON KEEPINGer folks' kids, they say, "My boy itions as an equal number who ance Commissioner J. Edwin Lar- Rating Bureau officials said the
is a good driver, I taught him 1my- learned to .drive through a high son announced this week another new policy will be available in five
'THE PICTURE self." When an accident occurs -school ,driving course., reduction in insurance rates am- different forms containing cover-
S" they immediately blame it on the Another interesting fact brot outing to more than two million ages for various .classifications of
OF other fellow and refuse to accept out was that students who drive a dollars per year. dwellings, replacing the present
HEthLTHe fact that their offspring could iar -or owned one consistently made 'Homeowners A, B and C 'policies.
have been in the wrong. lower grades than. sutden'ts who Filed by the Florida Inspection The officials said there were over
A recent survey conducted 'by -an did not drive or own cars. Driving and Rating Bureau and the Trans- $10 million annually in direct writ-
Don't neglect those safeguards insurance company reveals some distracted them and affected their portation Insurance Rating Bureau, wings by FIRB and TIRB members
that mean so much to healthy impressive information on the sub- school grades. : for 'their members and subscribers, and subscribers, for this type cov-
physical and emotional growth ject .of teen-age .drivers. It shows Parents who harbor the illusion which includes stock .and mutual erage. They anticipate a continuing
and d enalchecus lI d that of six million teen-age drivers that their child is smarter than companies, the new policy will pro- and increasing demand for the
ate care of any irregularity will in 1958, 2.2 million of them had 'ost and is a,good driver ignoring vide eligible insureds an overall pack age type policy.
mean a healthier, happier child- accidents. This maens that over a ibe real facts are letting them -average rate reduction of up to 22
hood. third were involved in accidents selves in for plenty of grief and per cent. The policy incorporates
Should your child need a pre. that caused millions of .dollars in heartaches. in 'one package all the principal NewspaperS
scription filled, bring it to us property damage, cost many lives' They are stunned an d.unbeliev- coverages normally required -by
for prompt, dependable service. and left countless .maimed or in-ing when a phone call advises homeowners. These include fire, Ging Stronger
Sj.ed. themtat'hono h extended coverage (windstorm),
M ja=ed, i them that their -son or daughter is comprehensive ,personal liability
According 'to the company survey in 'the hospital' in critical condition (,medical payments, etc.), personal The demand for newspapers is
Buzzett's Drug Store 34 *percent of the senior boys in 'a and that a companion who was rid- property at home and in some in- greater than ever despite compe-
check 'of 30 'high schools had been ing n 'the car with hilm is 'dead. The stances away from `home, and ,burg- 'tition from television and radio, D.
Port St. Joe; Florida involved in accidents and in most ,car is a total loss, insurance may lary. Tennant Bryan, president of the
cases had been driving a year or cover it, 'but does not reimburse you .Commissioner Larson said ano- American Newspa'per Publishers
TOO LATE TO more. Over nine percent of this for those agonizing hours while their advantage 'of the new policy Assn. said recently.
CgrouP had officially reported ;two your child lies .between life and is that it offers insureds a greater "Not many years ago, the pro-
CL A SS I or more accidents. 'death, or the months 'of worry over choice of deductibles 'while filling phets of gloom were citing the rise
By RUSSELL KAY In a three-year period,-safety ex- law suits and ,damage claims, the the needs of 'the individual 'as ,to of television -as a certain indica-
perts, estimate that about 90 per loss of 'time appearing in court and the various forms 'of coverages Lion of the decline and ultimate fall
It is normal and natural 'for a cent 'of our teen-aged :drivers will the frightful expense attached to of the newspaper," he told the
en-ag to w t to dr be involved in an -accident, sio you the whole ordeal. t nwsa e t
teen-ager to want to drive the fam- see it is not someone else boy or Parents should realize that a car youngster is as ,dangerous as a ANPA annual convention.
ily m ar. If-properly instructed and the re- lbut yours. in he hands of an rresponsble gun and have strict rules where "But it has now become 'abun-
made to fully understand the re- u ch are trying to helpn he nd o eonble use of the car is concerned., aantly clear that neither television
responsibility they undertake in do-, I s. a .. t
ag ec uethe ,situation with driver education
irg so, a large percentage of them -*' -
can drivewithsafetytothemselvascourses and these are helpful but New Joh nson M
an drive with safety to themselves the schoolinstructioaloneisnot COMPLETE PHOTO SERVICE
and to others. enough, it must 'be backed up by motors for
Unfortunately, many teen-agers the parents themselves. PORTRAIT COMMERCIAL
are allowed to drive by indulgent High school trained drivers had MOVIE FILM BLACK and WHITE COLOR
parents with little or no instruc, far fewer accidents and received FAST QUALITY ROLL PILM SERVICE
tion and no effort to impress upon half as many traffic tickets as
them the responsibility thev are those taught by their parents or ART TIO
assuming. an other youngster. Confirming the v BLYNART STUDIO6
S104 Bayview Drive Phone 7-8681 Highland View, Fla.


THE STAR. Port t. Joe. Fla. THURSDAY, MAY 12, 1960


or any other existing medium can
displace the newspaper which
alndg with food and utilities re-
mains an indispensable daily ser-
vice in the American home."
Bryan, 'publisher of the Rich-
rmond, Va., News Leader and Times-
Dispatch, addressed a general ses-


United States.
The ANPA president said there
was no basis for fear that the in-
creasing number ,of single owner-
ship newspaper .cities was leading
to a growing monopoly of news
outlets.


sion on the third day of the con- ta c T '- 'n <-" L
vention. their own home town papers-most
DOING THEIR JOB people 'of this country are within
Bryan told the .convention the easy reach of papers published
elsewhere-and have ready access
newspapers were doing their job to dozens of news magazines and
well as attested by the sale of broadcast media," 'he said.
some 58 million copies daily in the


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THE CHURCH OF GOD
of Highland View
-- WELCOMES YOU l
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 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.


fastest moving Sea-Horse
ever launched!
See the mighty V-75 and six
other exciting new 1960
Johnson models from 3 to
40 hp-now on display in
our 1960 Sea-Horse Power
Preview. Now's a good time
to talk trade-in!


ST. JOE
Hardware & Supply Co.


You Are Cordially Invited To Attend

Long Ave. Baptist Church
REV. J. C. ODUM, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 a.m.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 a.m.
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION --- 6:45 p.m.
EVENING WORSHIP 8:00 p.m.
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) 7:30 p.m.
Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
Air Conditloned For Your Comfort

VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME


ELECT

DOYLE

COMMISSIONER OF AGRICULTURE
Pd. Pol. Adv.


- ---w


ht


AP


No wonder wagons are number one with so many
buyers of 1960's number one seller! Count up
the reasons yourself: WIDEST CARGO AREA
in Chevy's field-a whopping 5% feet wide ...
FULL COIL SUSPENSION that rides right
loaded or light BIGGEST CHOICE OF
ENGINES AND TRANSMISSIONS including


satin-smooth, shift-free TURBOGLIDE*... and
a long list of Chevrolet delights like ROOMIER
BODY BY FISHER. Your *optional at extra cost
dealer can show you that
YOU CAN'T BUY ANY VROLET
CAR FOR LESS UNLESS
IT'S A LOT LESS CAR. for economial taportion


Save-right now-during the Spring Fever Selling Spree at your local authorized Chevrolet dealer's



FLOYD CHEVROLET COMPANY


:A4 Qualified by Fc--For Governor

(Paid Political Adv.)


PHN 0 ILASAEU OTS.JE LRD


- I c ---- -1 I~


,.:,


PHONE 7-4a1


401 WILLIAMS AVENUE


PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA







rHE iT'A1 Port St. Joe, Florida THUkRDAY, MAY 12, 1960 R. A. NEWS
The R. A. Chapter of the High-
NEWS FROM Mrs. Sid Joses and family this land View Baptist Church met Mon-
week. day night. In their program they
ih d View John Hewitt and Mrs. J. W. Wo- studied about a missionary in Af-
By HAZEL C-REAMER ten visited during the week end rica. The chapter's Bible study
Phone 7-4EA97 in Walton County with friends and was- th e22nd Psalm. Those pres-
relatives. ent were Johnny Richter, Tommy
Jimmy Cox left Friday for Im Friends of Mrs. Dwight Minger Adams, Ray Peterson, Larry
pJimal Beach, California, where he will be interested to learn she s Branch, Pat O'Brian, Ted Whit-
pel Beach, California, where home from the Muniipal Hospital. field, Jerry Branch, Wayne O'Brian,
will States Navy as an Aviation Me- Both mother and son are doing Larry Richter, Jerry Harbuck,
States Navy as an Aviaton Me- fine iJames Keel and their counselor,
chanic after hav!sg a two week, ." I. e 1on
visit with his parents, M B. A. Aplin of Pensacola is visit- 'Gene Cox.
Sing the E. R. Batson family this BIRTHDAY PARTY
Mrs. Clinton Cox and famil.. wee. ts family this BIRTHDAY PARTY
Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Gregory weekMichael Lynn Wood, son of Mr.
and family of Glasgow, Kentucky, Mrs. L. H. Kelly, Mrs. Ruth Wil- and Mrs. Lynn Wood 'of Highland
spent several 'days with Mr and lia'ms, Mrs. Margie Cumbie and View, was honored with a party
Mrs. W. H. Weeks last wee&. Mrs. Eula Rogers visited Sunday Wednesday, April 27 lelebrating
Mrs. Ru'th Patton and son of Tal- in Sopchoppy with friends and rel- his fourth 'birthday. The guests en-
lahassee are visiting her mother, !atives. joyed several games and refresh-


\ace Ifleals With DAIRY SPCI(fl,










- -d -Use fresh dairy products for delicious meals
S oS that cost so much less! Balance thrift and taste
with dairy foods in main dishes, desserts, snacks!

Much Better Tasting -
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Not too rich or too thin! Use -- j.- -
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HEAVY CREAM _


SOUR CREAM BUTTER MILK EGGS _"

--Call us for regular, home Delivery!- -- '- '

Phone NEwton 9-4383, Collect --c


HARDEN'S 4


SDAIRYI -

Gulf County's Only Home-Owned Dairy -
Wewahitchka, Florida .


Historical ScOIty Seeks To Have

Train Wheels Placed In Local Museum

By CHARLES B. SMITH any way possible in having the
wheels placed in the Museum at
The regular meeting of the St. Constitution Park.
Joseph Historical Society was held
at 3:00, Saturday, May 7 in the .A.report was made htat .through
Chamber Room of the Municipal 'the efforts of Dr. Joe Hendrix and
Building. Mrs. Ned S. Porter, pres- the Chamber of Commerce of Port
ident, presided over the meeting. St. Joe that a feature article con-
A .copy of 'the letter to Bobby cerning Old St. Joseph and modern
Hurst and the members of the Port St. Joe will appear in the St.
Cudas Club of Panama City from Petersburg Times in about six
Mayor J. L. Sharit thanking them weeks. The feature writer 'and
for their services rendered in re-- photographer were in Port St. Joe
covering th wheels .of the old loco- last week making pictures .and ga,
motive from St. Joseph Bay was thering information. Thef were
read. The letter also thanked them
for cooperative spirit in desiring
that the wheels 'be placed in the
Museum in Port St. Joe for display.
A copy 'of the letter to Claude J. j
Willoughby, Supervisor of District
1, Florida Park Service from Em- |
met L. Hill, Director of Florida U
Park Service was read. The letter
requested Mr. Willoughby to aid in \ -'
,ments of 'cakes, ,crackers, candy _.. .L\
and punch were served. Those at [ iI. .
,tending were: Carol' Wood, Ricky .
Clark, Ronnie Wilson, Ricky, Joe,
Philip, Lind.a and Shirlev T:harpe. sc


Ricky Gomillion, David and Paul
Wood, Donna Sue Posey, Darlene
land Vicki Gargus, Imogene, Jim-
my, Terry and Glenda Floyd, Ben-
na and Angie Butts, Gwen and Gail
Duval, Doug Kelley, Brenda Clme-
ents, Elaine -and Johnnie Pickron,
Diane, Peggy, Debbie and Terry
Dykes, J.an and Pinki Pickron. He
received manany gifts and the party
was enjoyed 'by everyone.


Thanks

To :my many friends of Gulf
County:
I wish to thank you one and all
that supported me is my cam-
paign for the office of County
Commissioner in District 5. Al-
though I was defeated in the first
primary, I count it a great honor
to have met so many friends in
person and have the pleasure of
shaking your hand and visiting
in your homes.
As I can't see all of you at this
time, I take htis method to again
thank you for your supporting
me.
I am sure many of you wanted
me to serve you in this office, so
God being my helper and guide,
four years from now we will be
trying again for this same job.
Thanking you once more and
may the good Lord bless you.
Your friesd truly,
Jesse

ANDERSON


iimaterially aided by four miiembers Mos Point, Mississippi. The Post
of the St' Joseph Historical Society office has asked me to please take
Mrs. Ned.S. Porter, Mrs. Fred Mad- [care of this little matter.
dox, Mrs. R. H. Brinson and Jesse You remember how I used to
Stone concerning the history of St. Jkid you about The Star not having
Joseph. anything in it worth reading. Now
Members present Saturday were ;I really do look forward to getting
Mrs. Ned S. Porter, Mrs. R. H. !the paper and I read 'everything in
Brinson, Jesse Stone and Charles it-even the adds and small
B. Smith. print.
-- We like it here very 'much and
LErTTER I like my job, but I sure do miss
LETTER TO St. Joe and I don't 'believe that
there is any (place exactly like the
THE EDITOR old "home town
Yours very truly,
P. B. Fairley
Dear Wesley: Moss Point, Mississippi
Please change my mailing ad-1 --
dress to 1104 Lawrence Street, 4dvertlsino doesn't cost--It PAYS
N


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- 1951 CADILLAC -----

WILLYS PANEL TRUCK

1950 CHEVROLET-------


This Week Only Specials -
Power Steering and Power Brakes, Radio and Heater
1957 BUICK ------ $1595.00
Automatic Transmission Radio and Heater -- A Clean Car
1956 PLYMOUTH-----5$795.00

1955 F 0 RD -----------$565.00
2 Ton Truck -- 2 Speed axle

1953 GMC TRUCKK -- $395.00


ST. JOE MTO CI0.

FORD FALCON THUNDERBIRD MERCURY
322 Monument Avenue Phone 7-3737


LOOK. AT Swin the rade1

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FOR DELER

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BEST SELLERS! BEST VALUES! BEST TRADES on the world's most succassfiui compact cars!


ST. JOE MOTOR


CO.


Port St. Joe Florida
_--- For An A-I Used Car Be Sure to See Your Ford Dealer


This is a reprint of a letter mailed this week to all employees of the Michigan Chemical Corporation
who are employees of the Port St. Joe plant.



MICHIGAN CHEMICAL CORPORATION

May 6, 1960


To: Michigan Chemical Corporation
Employees on strike and their families.

As you know your Union called a strike against your Company on May 5, 1960 at 8:00 A.M.

The Company is very concerned because this action also affects the families of its striking employees.

With the calling of the strike by the Union, the Group Insurance program covering non-working,
striking employees automatically terminates on May.15, 1960 at 12:00 P.M. However, being concerned
with the immediate welfare of the families of Michigan Chemical employees, the Company will keep this
Group Life, Accident, Hospitalization and Weekly Sick Income Insurance in effect by paying both the
employees' and Company's premium due May 15th, even though the Company has no obligation to do
so. This means that you will have insurance coverage through May 22nd, and at no cost to you.

For the week of May 23 to May 30, the Company will continue its insurance premium, even
though there is no contract or agreement in force; but employees must pay their share of the premium
at the Personnel Office to keep it effective.

After May 22 non-payment by' employees of their portion of the premium will, of course, cancel
their insurance. A waiting period and, possibly, a physical examination may be required on lapsed in-
surance before reinstatement can be made. These are conditions over which the Company has no control.

Employees will be informed at the time of making the May 23rd payment whether or not the
Company will continue to contribute to non-working employees' insurance.

We hope that this policy wil lease the minds of everyone involved because we realize the import-
ance of a good insurance program during this trying period.

Sincerely,


/s/ FRED A. DeMAESTRI
Vice-President








W& o t SM A OU1d 1 'if6ytot ) of ,,; Vw; MIa hAtly Ka MOTHER OF P04A L A, LA
uWtSelyO GtmC l kins, membershlpr Mr & Dean Bt4!, RESIDENT PASS8 AWAV Highlan W VA 1S
Installs New Officers ens literature and publications; M. Annie L st of lita eted With Dinner
Mrs. Naomi Ewing, missionary ed.u- Georgia passed away in the BaR ee W in-D n
cation; Mrs. Louise Thompson, bridge, Ga., Memorial Hospital, on
The Wesleyan Service Guild of christian social relations; Mrs. Wednesday, April 27, at 2:00 a.m. The intermediate Girl's Auxiliary
the First Metohdist Church of Port Nancy Shuford, publicity and Mrs. Iat the age of 83 years. of the Highland View Baptist
St. Joe met at the church Tuesday Joan Wise, supply work. Survivors include .four sons, two Church was served luncheon in the
night :at 8:00 p.m., with the presi- At the close of the meeting the daughters, one of which was Mrs. home of Mrs. Bill Cumbie Tuesday
dent, Mrs. Dean Stevens, presiding, two hostesses Mrs. Naomi Ewing Hubert Brinson of Port St. Joe, 12 night in connection with GA focus
The meeting was opened with a and Mrs. Eleanor Nicholsen served 'grandchildren and two great grand- week.
devotional given 'by Mrs. Nora delicious refreshments to all the 'children. The G. A. color theme was used
Beasley, entitled, "Patience", members present. Also present was Funeral services were h e 1 d throughout the entire meal, which
After a 'business session, new of- Mrs. Eunice Brinson. Thursday, April 28, from the Cli- was prepared by Circle One.
ficers were installed for the ensu- The next meeting of the Wesley- max Methodist Church at 4:00;p.m. Plans to attend the coronation
ing year. Mrs. Dean Stevens instal- an Service Guild will be in the Rev. James Hendrick of Macon of- service at the Parker Church in
led the following officers, Mrs. No- home of Mrs. Joan Wise. ficiated. Interment was in Cedar Parker May 23 'have been made by
ra Beasley, president; Mrs. Jackie ,-- Grove Cemetery. -Ivey Funeral the girls.
Quarles, vice-president; Mrs. Eliza- Visiting Parents Home was in charge of arrange-
beth Tomlinson, treasurer; Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Bob Bosque and ments. Oklahoma Visitors
Debbie Tankersley, secretary of children of Greenville. S. C., are Mr. and Mrs. Bill Wrenn of Clin-
promotion; Mrs. Eleanor Nichol- itin with Mrs'. Bosue'sarentsrs. Bi .renn o in-
promotion; eanor itis with Mrs. Bosque's parents.


HAS YOUR


"RAINY DAY"


ARRIVED?


Being deluged with
bills? See us. A personal
loan may be easily arrang-
ed on your signature alone.
Pay off your debts .
repay to us at LOW BANK
rate s. Monthly budget
terms.


EXTRA-FAST SERVICE


Member FDIC and Florida


N .~


FOR EMERGENCY LOANS


National Group


Mr. and Mrs. Talmadge Hal'l Tur-
ner, Sr., announce the birth of a
daughter, Linda Sue on May 5.
Mr. and Mrs. Dwight Lion Min-
ger announce the birth of a son,
Gary Leon on May 6.
Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Lee Stacey
announce the birth of a boy, Rich-
ard Lee on May 9.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Leonard Ad-
ams announce the birth of a daugh-
ter, Sadie Elsie on May 9.
Mr. and Mrs. Donnie Lee Crumm
announce the birth of a son, Don-
nie Russ on May 6.
(All births occurred at the Port
St. Joe Municipal Hospital.)

Masonic Lodge To

Observe Anniversary

Masonic Lodge, No. 111, Port St.
Joe will hold its annual anniversary
banquet at the Centennial Building,
Saturday, May 14 at 7:00 p.m., ac-
cording to W. M. Pope Fendley.
All Master Masons and families
are invited to attend.

Advertising Doesn't Cost It PAYS


Announciui


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PATE'S Service Center

PHONE BAIl 9-1291 223-25 Monument Ave.
. II I


Owull lo044, I t, ri d o0adeyt-. Bt Mr$ wfAft, Port *, 4a6, Of&
Or we -silt borsf trade .yoU. se at -


The Star. Phone 7-&161.
FOR SALE: 25 foot cabin cruiser
with 65 hp motor. Sleeps two,
Gibson or call BAll 7-5771.
head, galley, $1200.00. See B. Roy
FOUND: Farris Bryant who wants
to serve Florida's people as Gov-
ernor for -the next four years. He
needs your help and vote on May
24.
FOR YOUR WATKINS Products
needs call 0-1195 or write W. L.
Burkett, Box 482, Port St. Joe. 4-21
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
GO GULF COUNTY! Go to n .the


Route 3, 128


Panama City, Florida
Call AD 4-3223


THANK YOU

I gratefully appreciate the good vote and support you
gave me in the May 3rd Primary. My desire to win
in the second primary is exceeded only by gratitude
and appreciation for your trust and confidence in me.
After careful consideration I hope you will cast your
vote for your Commissioner who has faithfully served
you for the past seven years. Thank you.

GEORGE W. COOPER

(Vaid Political Advertisement)


THURSDAY, MAY 12, q960


tleoeased.
NOTICE OF FILING PETITION
FOR FINAL DISCHARGE OF
ADMINISTRATRIX
TO ALL WHOM IT MAY CON-
CERN:
Notice is hereby given that I
have filed my final returns as ad-
ministratrix of the estate of FRAN-
CIS MICHAEL HALL,, deceased;
that I have filed my petition for
final discharge, and that I will ap-
ply to ithe Honorable Sam P. Hus-
band, County Judge of Gulf Coun-
ty, Florida on May 13th, 1960, for
approval of the same and for final
discharge as administratrix of the
estate of FRANCIS MICHAEL
HALL, deceased.
LULA R. HALL,
Administratrix of, the
estate of Francis Michael
Hall, deceased. ,


tun, tOklahoma and M r. au'und Mrs. ------'----- vv--.--
Connie Mize of Cushing, Oklahoma polls for Farris Bryant on May RE-ELECT
are visiting (this week with Mr. 24. ----- -- GEORGE W. COOPER
and Mrs. Wesley Ramsey. Mr. Mize kF YOU ARE INTERESTED in CANDIDATE FOR COUNTY
is a brother of Mrs. Ramsey and saving money see us for anything COMMISSIONER FROM
Mr. Wren is her you need in your home. STOP and DISTRICT NO. 5
Mr. Wrenn is her half brother. SWAP SHOP. DISTRI .
My record as county commission-
SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call er for the past seven years will
1 ailt Ads Gjet KesultU Buford Griffin, Phone 7-7011 for show that I have conducted myself
quick expert service. tic in office with honesty, sincerity,
'-'19A' ,--efficiency, always bearing in mind
9LAS riED ADS that-the interests of the people
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, came first.
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA. Being well aware that I am a
THERE WILL BE a regular com- IN CHANCERY. servant of the people, I have made
munication of Port St. Joe Lodge IN RE: Adoption of every effort to serve the people
No. 111, F&AM every first and RITA SUE LEE, |well, and with honor. If re-elected,
third Thursday at 8:00 p.m. -a minor. H my humble promise is that I will
NOTICE TO SHOW CAUSE continue to serve the people to the
TO: JAMES B. LEE, whose address best of my ability.
is unknown. I have found great pleasure and
ROBERT H. TRAWICK, W. M. YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED I satisfactios in public service; there-
POPE FENDLEY, Sec. that a petition has been filed in fore, I am seeking re-election to
All Master Masons cordially invited the ,above styled Court 'by Emory this important office. So I ask for
. A. M.-Regular convocation of M. Cumbie and -wife, Josephine your continued loyal support and
St. Joseph chapter No. 56, R. A Inez Gumble for the adoption by I ask for your vote.
I., 2nd and 4th Mondays. All visit- Emory M. Cu.mbie of Rita Sue Lee, GEORGE W. COOPER
lng brothers welcome. a minor, 'and you are reuirrequired to (Paid Political Advertisement)
David H. Jones, High Priest, serve a copy of your answer or ob-.
Joel Lovett, Secretary sections .to show cause why said
MOE FOR petition should not be granted, on RE-ELECT
LAWN MOWER FOR RENT: $1.00 Honorable Cecil G. Costin, Jr., At- A J. STRICKLAND
hour. Cut your lawn and let me torney for 'Petitioners, 221 Reid *
worry with upkeep of mower. Gulf Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida, and CANDIDATE FOR COUNTY
Service Station, Aubrey R. Tomlin- fiie the -original in the office of COMMISSIONER FROM
son, Phone 7-7501. tie Clerk of Circuit Court of Gulf DISTRICT NO. 1
County, Florida, on or before the I am grateful to you for your
WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 116, 13th day of June, 1960. splendid support in my last cam-
THE AMERICAN LEGION. Meet- Herein fail not or a decree pro paign for this office, and I am, plac-
ing first and .third Thursday nights confesso will be entered against ing my name before you again for
8:00 p.m., American Legion Home. you. your favorable consideration.
SAMARITAN LODGE No. 40, 0. WITNESS my hand and the seal During this, my first term in of-
F.-Meets second and fourth ofsaid Court at Wewahitchka, fice, I have at all costs served the
Thursdays, 7:30 .m in American G.ulf County, Florida, this 9th day people of Gulf County conscien-
Thursdays, 7:30 P.m in American of May, 1960. riously, thoughtfully, fairly, straight
regionn Hall. All members urged to // GEORGE Y. CORE forwardly, keeping in mind that the
attend. Clerk Circuit Court interests of you, the people, are my
Noble Grand: Bernard Prdgeon Gulf County, Florida primary interest.
.qa-primary in'Phanresth


FOR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished
cottages. $45 per month. Ander-
Aon' Cottages, St. Joe Beach. ttec
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 tbe seen' at
1305 Monument Ave. or call 7-5781
or 7-3371. tfc-4-14
FOR SALE:, Three bedroom house
on 15th St. Floor furnace, lnsu-
lated, hardwood floors and other
nice features that must be seen to
appreciate. FHA financing. Only
$350 down plus closing cost. 3t-4-14
FOR SALE: Three bedroom house
on Fourth St. This large 'home
can be sold for only $7,000.
FOR SALE: Large three bedroom
house on McClellan. Living rm.!
and den, two baths. $10,500.
We can assist you in financing'
any of these houses. 3tc-4-7
FRANK and DOT'S AGENCY
221 Reid Ave. Phone BAll 7-3491


FOR SALE: 28 foot cabin .cruiser.
Inboard motor, completely over-
hauled. Head, 2 bunks. $500. ee
John Smith at Smith's Radio and
TV. Phone 7-5591. t c
FOR SALE: 20" Emerson window
fan with thermostat, 2-speed and
reversible. Used one season and in
excellent condition. Reason for sell-
ing, moved to Mississippi. See W.
L. Smith at 1303 Long Ave. 2tc
FOR SALE: Chucker partridge
eggs or chicks (depends on how
fast you get here). Elmo Ford,
Phone 7-3786.
FOR SALE: Thor wringer type
washing machine and 3-speed, 20
inch window fans. Phone 648-4438.
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.
WANTED: The .best qualified gov-
ernor to serve the best needs
for all of Florida.
FOR SALE: Two and three bed-
room house at Mexico Beach.
Call 9-1113. tic-3-31
WANTED: A -man of proven deeds
'and words of .service for years
and years-to be Governor of
Florida.
FOR SALE
Nice home located on two lota
on Woodward Ave. 3 bedrooms, one
bath, big living room, big kitchen
and dining room, carport, storage
room and breezeway, hardwood
floors, 1440 square feet of living
area exclusive of .carport and stor-'
age room. Can finance under GI or
FHA.
4 new homes located on Cypress
Avenue. Paved streets, curb and
sidewalks, financed under GI only.
Nearly completed.
3 bedroom home located on two
lots on 10th Street.
2 bedroom home at Howard
Creek and all furnishings, $4,750.
PRIDGEON AGENCY
411 Reid Ave. Phone 7-7741
LOST: States' rights and a segre-/
gated way of life.
FOUND: A man whose proven
ability to help fight for state's
rights and Southern idealism-Far-
ris Bryant, "best qualified by far".
FOR SALE: 5 horsepower, 220 volt
General Electric motor. 1800 rpm


SEAL 41-5-12 i will appreciate your support
-- :during this campaign and will be
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S honored and pleased to have you
COURT, GULF COUNTY, cast your vote for me on election
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE. day, Tuesday, ,May 3, 1960.
IN RE: Estate of I A. J. STRICKLAND
FRANCIS MICHAEL HALL, I (Paid Political Advertisement)


THANK YOU VOTERS

I appreciate the vote that the people of Gulf
County gave me in the first primary.
It made me proud of my friends in Gulf County.
I hope that you will all be interested in the elec-
tion and go to the polls on May 24 and elect me as your
County Commissioner in District 3 for each and every
person in the county.
I make the promise that I will make you a good
County Commissioner.

T. D. (Doc) WHITFIELD


To My Friends of Gulf County:
THANK YOU ... I am grateful to you for your sup-
port you gave me on May 3.
Regardless o is elected in District 1, let us all
work fo- 'ulf County.
Th (

-ORE (Ted) CUMBIE


We have an A-.
St. Joe and Marianr.

dries. We feature the
er. No experience necess
time. Open 24 hours a day,


hopingg center in Port

Self Service Laun-
d duplex wash-

operated in spare

ays a week. Moderate


(Paid Political Adv.)

Carlton

States

Stand

On

Segregation


Reprinted 'from Miami Herald
Sunday, May 8
In sharp contrast to his mild-
mannered first primary campaign
that had his supporters gnawing
their fingernails, Doyle E. Carlton,
Jr., came out swining Saturday for
the final round starter of the gov-
ernor's race.
He ohagred his opponent, Farris
Bryant of Ocala, with making the
racial question the top issue to
beeloud and "'bury the real issue
of Florida's progress."
He charged Bryant with "ties
and alliances with the special
Interests of the state."
He charged him with "half
truths" and deletions in the Bryant
'campaign literature reporting his
(Carlton's) reaction on the recent
speech of Gov. LeRoy Collins on
the lunch counter "sit-downs."
Former House Speaker Ted
David,of Hollywood, who immed-


lately threw his support to Carl-
ton, after he was knocked out of
the race himself, sat at the
speaker's table at the breakfast.
So did Judge Frank Smathers, fa-
ther of Florida's junior U. S.
senator and a long-time friend of
the Carlton family.
"I am the only man left in this
race who is not hog tied to spec-
ial interests," Carlton said, "and
I hope to convince the voters of
that fact.
: "I .egret that the racial issue
'has been brought into this cam-
paign. But it has been, 'and I feel
I -must state my position and re-
cord on that subject-and the re-
cord of my opponent,
"I have never been a demagogue
on this issue, and I will not 'be one


now.


"I will do all I can within 'the
law to preserve segregation, but
we must follow a lawful course.
We cannot, and must not, become
another Little Rock."
He told of his support at the
1956 special session of the Fabi-
sinski report which, he said,
"urged livery legal an dlawful
method of preserving segrega-
tion," and-which would have giv-
en the counties the responsibility
of handling that law. "That re-
port plainly said we would work
in a lawful manner.
"We passed th'e pupil assignment
law," he said, "and it still 'stands
in Florida.
"While we were doing that on
one hand, any opponent was work-
ing for the so-called interposition
resolution, declaring null and void
the power of the U. S. Supreme


Court.
"This was not honest, and as a
Harvard lawyer, Mr. Bryant knew
that. It could have no good effect.
I say he did that for votes.
"Virginia passed the same pu-
pil assignment law we passed.
But with it they passed that in-
terposition resolution. The fed-
eral court there ruled that their
laws must be judged together-
and their pupil assignment law
was knocked out.
"Virginia was ordered into mas-
sive integration. Its schools closed.
-"This is the *course Mr. Bryant
advocated for Florida. It was not
honest, and he knows it.
"Becoming .governor of Florida
is important to me, 'but it is not
the most important thing in mny
life. I think I will -be governor, but
I will not win if by so doing I must
resort to demagoguery, deal in
half truths, and make alliances
with special interests."











BAII 7-3161


FLORIDA BANK at Port St. Joe


down payment. Bank financing. Write to .


Cecil Bullard


~L~`-;;aitrrarsdC~~


~s~g~k~s~-cr-- ICII-r~


sen, recording secretary; Mrs. Ju- Mr. and Mrs. George H. Wim'berly,
dy Parker, spiritual life chairman; Sr., and family.
Mrs. Fay Pridgeon, local church ~
activities; Mrs. Frances Baumgart, Advertisin, doesn't cost-It PA '