|UFDC Home||myUFDC Home | Help ||
ALL ISSUES CITATION SEARCH THUMBNAILS MAP IT! PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
-THE.IW&fTARflAT ST. JOE. GULF COUNTY. PLORIDA
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1954
by Jetterson Macham<
The Travelers S'ely Service 1 c -
"There: A 1400 mile weekend irip!pianned io te split
by- MARGIE ROGERS
Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Butts and
family, Mr. and Mrs, Warren Yea-
ger and'Mr. and Mrs. Royce.Butts
and daughter attended the reunion
of the latter's family, Mr. W. B.
Blow and brother, J. BB. Blow.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Story visit-
ed in BlLountstown over the week
at the Trinity Methodist Church of
Millville were Misses Barbara Gay,
Martha Ray And Margie Rogers,
Glenn Garrett and Rev. Charles Bo-
,Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Henderson
spent the week end in Pansey, Ala.,
.with the latter's father and brother.
-'Mr. and Mrs. Ralph. Macumber
and sons, David and S tevie have
as their house guests, the former',s
relatives: from New Hampshire.
Mr: and iMrs. Jeff Duval and
daughter, Gynn spent the week end
in East Point, with. Mr. Duval's
end with Mrs. Story's brother and Mr. and Mrs. Archie Floyd and
family, Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Coxwell. children spent Sunday in Marianna
Attending the :Methodist Youth visiting in the Florida Caverns:
Sab-District meeting Tuesday night Henry Kelly spent a few days in
f'he lassi g igcene
Bonifay with his nephew and fam-
ily, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Martin.
The Highland View Church of
God is, holding an old fashioned
revival each, night at. 7:830 on 6th
Streetin Highland View. The re-
vival will continue throughout next
'week. Everyone has a special invi-
ttaion. The Rev. Boyette, pastor,
announces. The Rev. Jesse DeGoul-
den of Lakeland is the visiting evan-
The members 'of the Highland
View MYF of the Methodist Church,
held their monthly social at the
bach on ,Saturday night, October
16. Games were played and wei-
iUers, soft drinks and coffee were
served to the following: Mr. and
Mrs. W. H. Weeks, Mrs.' Eula Ro-
gers, Rev. Charles Boland, Glenn
Garrett,. Albert and Richard Bish-
op, Lewis and Margie Rogers, Patty
Redd, Martha Ray, Barbara Gay,
Gwen Lee, Dan Hatfield.
Jack Kallis, husband of Mrs.
Velma Kallis of Jacksonville, spent
the week end with his wife and
baby, Mrs. Jack Kallis. Mr. Kallis
is with the U. S. Navy, stationed
Mr. and Mrs. J. .W. Martin and
Mr. and Mrs.'Skeet Clark and
daughter spent a week in Eustis,
visiting with friends and relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Reylons of
Millville, and Mrs. Faye Loy of
Highland City and PFC. Arlene
Worthy of Fort Benning, Ga.,
were the Sunday guests of Mr. and'
Mrs. Junior Glass and family.
Mr. and 6rs. Sam Gay of Altha
and Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Gay of
Kinard were the Sunday guests of
Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Sims and Mr.
Sam Kay is also a patient at the
SiSgt. and Mrs. Ivis E. Pinter
are the proud parents of a daughter.
The young lady weighed 7 lbs., 1
oz. and has been named Rita Kar-
en. The baby was born on October
6, on the island of Guam, where
Sgt. Pinter is now stationed.
FREDDY JOINES WINS
AWARD IN MUSIC CONTEST
Freddy' Joines, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Alfred Joines of Garrison Ave-
nue, is the recipient of' a $5.00
award from a "musical memory
book contest" given by Mrs. T. S.
Frary, piano teacher.
Much time and effort was spent
on the book's contents, making it
sons of Bonifay spent the week a very interesting and artistic re-
end with Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Kelly. cord.
Mr. and Mrs. Royce Corbitt. and ---------
children spent the week end in
Graceville with relatives. Star Want Ads Get Results
The Basic Idea
Behind the All-New
On Display October 29 and 30
*iBuUT 30 years ago General Motors Cor-
. portiono. presented to America a new
scar ca'lied Pontiac. This new car was tile
---,' w;i of a very specific idea.
Th was this: to create a car which took
its styI, its engineering principles and its
features from the very best and most expen-
sive in America-and to build these into a
car pi-iced just above, the very lowest!
Naturally, such an idea produced a wonder-
ful and highly popular car-a car which mil-
lions of satisfied owners have driven with
outstanding pride and pleasure.
Now, nearly three decades later, an entirely
new Pontiac has been created for 1955-a car
completely new from the ground up!
One thing, however, about the 1955 Pontiac
remains unchanged-its basic idea-to offer
the American public the very finest car that
can possibly be built to sell at a price within
easy reach of any new-car buyer.
When you see the new Pontiac on Friday
or Saturday-Oct. 29, or ,30-you will be. im-
mediately impressed by its remarkable nie -
styling. No other car in the world looks lk-
this new Pontiac!
When you drive it you will hbe is', ~.b;cd o -
its performance. For the 1955 Pontiac in"
produces the powerful new Strato-Strcal-
V-8, an all-new engine that has already beeL
proved -in more than 3 million test miles:
When you price the new Pontiac you will
come face to face with the basic Pontiac
idea-you will be agreeably surprised that
so much car, so much sparkling newness,
so much luxury, so much downright good.
ness can be priced so near the very lowest.
We cordially invite you to come in on Fri-
day or Saturday and see for yourself what a
superb all-new General Motors masterpiece
has been created to carry the wonderful
name "Pontiac" for 1955.
WIMBERLY PONTIAC COMPANY
Corner Second Street and Monument Avenue PHONE 94
Port St. Joe, Florida
Sarma City spent the week end vis-
NEWS FROM iting with friends and relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. Josh Dykes and
OAK GROVE daughter, Clarie, spent Saturday
visiting with friends and relatives.
By HELEN NORRIS Allen Norris motored to Panama
-City Tuesday on business.
Honored On 13th Birthday We are sorry to say that Mrs.
Mrs. J. T. Campbell honored her Jewel Callahan is ill and her many
daughter, Trena on her 13th birth- friends wish her a speedy recovery.
day with a party Friday evening Miss Minnie Ola Ray of Dothan,
from 7 to 9 p.m.'Several games were Ala., spent the week end visiting
played and refreshments of cake, with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. L.
punch and cookies were served to P. Ray.
the following: Juanita Norris, Ca- Mr, and Mrs. Wallace Hall and
therine Elliott, Carrie Jo Walker, daughter of Marianna were the din-
Pat O'Brien, Buddy Love, Bobby /ier guests, of Mr. and Mrs. Cleve-
Bell; Gypsie Love, Barbara Wil- land Hall Sunday.
fiams, Zola Ray, Patsy Smith, Du- Mr. and Mrs. John Lee and chil-
wayne Knight, Mary 'Ann Pitts, dr.en spent Saturday in Panama
Dennis Williams, Celimae and Ger- City visiting with friends and rela-
aldine Campbell and the honoree tives. ,
Treva. It was reported that all had Mr. and Mrs. Joe Burns and chil-
a wonderful time. dren spent Sunday in St. Andrews
Mr. and Mrs. Gene Ernest of Pan- with friends and relatives.
Before the luster comes the goad the high school gymnasium will con- ily". It is a three-act comedy with
Take comfort, for the truth is plain, clude the festivities of the day. 12 characters, six boy& and a t
For every human being the road "Greatest Show Onumen t T heme girl.
That rounds perfection winds monument heme
through pain. The annual staff has chosen, I Tryouts for the various p"artN
Oliver St. John Gogarty "The Greatest Show Oni Earth" aswill be held Thursday and friday,
Homecoming Festivities Planned the theme o the '5 onuent. and practice will begin the follow
Miss Boncile McCormick, football Janice Lanier and her assistants, ing week.
queen, will reign over the Home- Jiggs Pridgeon, Margaret Denny, -
coming festivities on Friday, Octo-hI Ann Davis and Carolyn Traweek
lber 29 when the Sharks meet the are responsible for the art work. Star Want Ads Get Resul t.
10 DAY SPECIALS-OCTOBER 21 THROUGH 30
Boyles' Brings Better Buysl
Soft, Flexible, Comfortable
Green suede elastic gore wedge
heels. Black suede ballets trimmed
DRES E K in black patent leather.
$9.98 Children's Rayon Panties
Values to $19.50
All new. All first quality. Buy now 4pr. $ 1 00
and save. Lovely wools, dressy taf- Sizes 2 to 12. Solid white and
fetas, long wearing rayons, tough pastels
gabardines, smart cotton.
S, Sizes 9-15; 1020; 14/2-22 Women's Rayon Panties
Sizes 5.to 7. Whites and pastels
MEN'S LAY-AWAY NOW FOR FALL
FLANNEL SHIRTS MEN'S JACKETS
51.99 each $4.95 each
Lined rayon gabardines, guaranteed zipper
front. Slash pockets
Regular $2.19 Values W, d
Assorted Patterns. Sanforized Warm, Lined
Sizes, Small, Medium, Large Boy's JACKETS from $2.95 ea.
BOYS' WARM COTTON rBoyles Repeats A Sell Out item
FLANNEL SHIRTS MEANS'
2 for $3.00 CHAMBRAY SHIRTS
Regular $1.69 Each
Sites 6 to 18. Completely Washable $ r .00 eac.h
SIZES 2 TO 5 $1.00 EACH Full cut. Sanforized. All Sizes
Beautiful, colorful, New Stripes,
C AMBR AY
4 yds. 98c
Full 36" Outing Flannel
Dark, Stripes and Solidi s Value to $10.95
Wonderful for shirts-Ideal for All sizes in this special value group.
REULAR 49c Several Sof these BIG BUYS a must
now for your fall wardrobe.
Men's and Boys' SOX
4 pr. $1.00
Falcy cottons. Strong elastic tops
YES, MORE ARE IN! A brand
new shipment of those lovely
fully lined Rayon Gabardine.
SIze 9-15; 10-20; 1422I
Grey, green, wine, black, blue
Blountatown eleven for St. Joe The 60 page book will contain
F ay PUS INN eigs t5hooepoming Sh ill several sections class pictures
SYhow b captain, Joe Adams. and snapshots. The Monument ra
wy MARTHA cosTN Pep Club President, that the day's sit.
e par at 4:00 rin tuthe n e as Marie ta d2 Cha0; 1-2
Thmenouht- F-the inWardresks floats, from clubs and home rooms, sponsors, Mrs. W. C. IVey, are to
The doubt or even the despair, pys,..dfcorated cars, bicycles and be congratulated for a job well bot-
t A MPer i u st diinN The half tipe siow and corona- Juniors Select Class Play
hi t rowneing planned jointly by On Friday, December 3, at 8:w
An irritha tion Inrtoewshell 'the pep club and the band. p.m. in the High School Auditor-
And 10, the luminous pearl grows, An elaborate homecoming dance rna, the Junior Class will preheat
'Tue law is inescapable: sponsored by the Junior Class in their play, "That Crasy Smitlh Faa-
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 Man, Floor Man, Oolumnist,
Reporter, Proof Reader and Bookkeeper
entered as econd-class matter, Denember 19, 1087, at tld
eosut office, Port .t Joe, rla., under Act of Mlarcih '187W.
SUBSCRIPTION INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
ONE YEAR $3.00 SIX MONTHS $1.50
THREE MONTHS 127.15
-f TELEPHONE 51 8-
TO ADVERTISERS--In case of error or omissions in adver-
tisements, the publishers do not hold themselves liable for
damages further than amount received for such advertisement.
The spoken word is gren scant attention; the printed word,
is thrughtfully weighed. The spoken word barely assert;
the printed word thoroughly convinces. The spoken wdrd
is lost; the printed wird remains.
1 Pepole Have The Right To Know
/ (From The Miami Daily News.)
Florida's juvenile court secrecy law, passed
three years ago, is currently under fire in var-
ious sections of the state.
The law' bans the public from sessions of
juvenile courts and bars examination of their
records except by a chosen few. The law is
based on two theories: If the youthful offen-
der's name becomes public, he is disgraced
among his associates and therefore likely to
become a hardened criminal. The other is that
a juvenile commits an offense to gain recogni-
tion and public knowledge is what he is after.
Objections to the law are numerous. One
is that behind the juvenile court "iron curtain,"
juveniles are being "coddled" and not properly
disciplined. Another is that groups of repeat-
-ers in crimes are growing up to plague the
state when they reach adulthood. Another is
that contrary to American principles, the sec-
recy makes the judge something of a dictator
in proceedings over the life of any youth brot
before him, and that in secrecy often is bred
,corruption. And there are others.
We know, of no instance where judicial
dictatorship is presently being practiced.- But
the real danger in the law is that it makes pos-
sible such abuse. "Only the child involved in
the case, the'parents or legal custodians of the
child, their attorneys and such other persons
they may request or the judge direct, shall be
permitted to be present," the law states.
Juvenile Judge Beckham welcomes the press
at local hearings, although the law prohibits
reporting of the proceedings. Other juvenile
judges, empowered to exercise exclusive juris-
diction over the case, might not be as tolerant.
But this newspaper questions any law which
deprives the people of their right to know in
governmental and particularly, in judicial pro-
ceedings. These are constitutional principles on
which our freedom is based. The burden of
proof that their law is good in the three years of
our experience with it still rests on its defenders.
Change In Weather Stirs Up
The forecast indicates that by the time
this is read things will be warming up from
the cold snap which plunged the mercury to
within three degrees of the local record low
The fall's ,first cold snap always gets a
varied reception., There are the hardy souls
who loudly remark on how delightful it is
with ill-coceoled contempt for their chilled
fellows. And there are also the complainers.
bn the whole, human nature being what
it is, the complainers are probably the majority.
And the complaints about the cold come from
just about the same people who complained a
few days., ago about how hot the summer has
been, how slow the fall was in coming, and so
For a minority of the human race, the "di-
vine discontent" with things as they are is the
spark that results in progress. But f6r the ma-
jority of us, complaints exist ;in and for them-
selves, and lead to nothing but further com-
plaints from those around us who don't like
to hear our complaints all the time.
The cold wave actually resulted from Hur-.
ricane Habel's passage off the coast, the wea-
ther experts say. It created a "trough" that
sucked in cold air from the West. We might
well be happy that we got that instead of the
trough of destruction the hurricane brought to
But most people will continue to complain.
And they'll complain if it gets hot anytime soon,
too. There's a 'good description of it all in the
"As a rule, a man's a fool:
When it's hot, he wants it cool,
When it's cool, he wants it hot-
Always wanting what is not."
A personal car of distinction
..with Trigger -Torque performE
You'll be delighted at the wealth of convem-
iences the Thunderbird offers. Two tops ore
available: a disappearing fabric top .
and an easy-to-lift-on hard top. The extra-
wide vinyl upholstered seat is foam-rubber-
cushioned power-operated 4 ways.
Windows roN up ... by power, if you like.
There is a tachometer ... and a clock with a
sweep second hand. There is a telescoping
steering wheel. And you can have power
steering and power brakes.
Come in today for
SCaner Highway 98 and 4th Street
Something totally fresh is here-a bewitch-
ing new all-steel beauty that sets the styling
keynote for other Ford can to oome.
But, styling gives the merest hint of what
the Thunderbird has to offer. In traffic and ow
the open road the Thunderbird's Trigger-
Torque performance is literally a revelation.
Here is hair-trigger response fleet, liquid
agility .. backed by a reserve of swift, sure
power to meet safety's every demand. Trigger-
Torque performance stems from' Ford's new
Thunderbird Special V-8 a high-torque
engine with 4-barrel carburetor, dual exhausts,
wide-opening valves and Ford's famous low-
corner with gi
the product o
have made F
JOE MOTOR COMPANY
crat rally, I figured you all were 'any other candidate.
n Las t going to vote with the party so we On the, other hand, the Repub-
Washingon ut them on your car tb save you lican are desperate for any Con-
the trouble. Of course, anyone who gressional seat that they think they
I SEE SAW doesn't want them on their cars might win. The Washington head-
are free to take them off-and no quarters are sending their heavy
by WIN PENDLETON hard feelings." Most of them stayed artillery down. For example, Sec-
on. retary of Agrcilulture Benson, Mrs.
POLITICS IN FIJORIDA-This And what doeos the race look Ivy Baker Priest, Treasurer of the
column is not being written in like? If you talk to ardent Demo- United States, and John Roosevelt,
Washington-but is being typed crats, they will say Haley. If you son of the late president who has
out on the porch-in the shade of run into a rabid.Republican, he will turned Republidan. This figures,
a century old oak tree-with the say Sutton. ,So, we took to the because "Smokey" himself is a
blue waters 61 Lake Eustis trying streets and talked ,to a cross-sec- turn-coat-having served as mayor
To lure me away from my work. tion of the people. Most of those of Lakeland as a Democrat.
This scene is due to haunt me in we talked ,to, had never heard of Although many "issues" are be-
the coming months when the either o fthe candidates and fig- ing kicked around, the race as we
rough weather takes over the na- ured they weren't going to bother see it boils down to just these items
tions capital. But I have a reason to vote at all. 1. an a Republican Congressman
for being here. The problem that Haley faces is be elected in Florida? 2. Can out-
With the general election right to get .the overwhelming number of side (foreign) help sway a local
on top of us, the focus of news ha iregisered Democrats to go to. the election? Will, the Democrats bo-
shifted from Washington back to polls. They just naturally outnum- other to go to the polls? We won't
the individual districts. The ,can- ner .the Republicans in the 7th Dis- know the answers to these ques-
didates are on their hustings and trict. Many of the Democrats figure tions until N bvember 3rd. In the
the verbage is flying. And to get they have already elected their meantime, you try to figure it out.
the story it was necessary to come governor and aren't bothered about --
1Looked around ,Sarasota, where
a real turnout of the Florida Con-
gressional delegation was on hand
to help Jim. Haley in his fight
against E. B. (Smokey) Sutton.
Those on hand to help were Sena- --a\ -
tor Holland an d Congressmen '. "-
Campbell, Bennett, Sikes, Herlong,
Haley, and Matthews. This group
appeared together in an exciting
and lively two-hour panel of ques-
tions and answers staged in the
Sarasota auditorium by the Kiwan-
Is 'Clubs of Florida, Before and
after this appearance, all joined in /
Various fish fries, barbecues and
other meetings to lend a hand to
One interesting gside-light to these
gatherings was the sight of Con- Guaranteed Good PERFECT BiC0UIT
gressman Charlie Bennett always : U .
wearing his coat while the other 10 1
visitors were more comfortable in
their shirt sleeves.- Looks like the F '_, 0|
talk about him running for the Sen- 2
ate is beginning to sink in.g hard
Haley's people are working hard
and taking nothing for granted- ." I'a'4 1
although the odds are in his favor.
During one of the night barbecues Florida Grade 'A' Small Wth $5. G cery Or
we attended, his friends worked S1 d 0
hard to pwl'ace a bumper sticker G
on everyone of several hundred '
parked cars. From .the platform,
Haley said "Since this is a 'Demo-
Fir' Ask Our Cashier About Our 2 Great
S- Sirloin STEAK, 1 Sweet juicy
S_-- Si', Ground BEEF lb ORANGE
Luncheon Bologna 29c Red Delicious
Half or Whole
Tenderized HAMS lb. 53c *Piggly Wiggly
Southern Prize -
WEINERS lb. 39c Guaranteed Go
SHRIMP 2l bs. 95c
ance Nabisco Premium
Saltine Crackers lb.23c
gn. And you can have the i f
with the transmissions of your '
ventional, Overdrive, or new LYKES CHILl can 19 C
Joint Front Suspension not only Borden Limit 6 Cans
is your ride, it also allows; the BISCUITS 1
to handle with utmost ease to
greatest stability. Pound Box Fresh
if the same advanced engineer- CRAN BRI* .
same manufacturing skilL) that 1
ord products so dependable, so Ocean Spray Can
so desirable to so many. Cranberry Sauce 15 c
SFamily Night, Friday
Limit 5 Pounds With $5.00 Ord
SUGAR 5 Ib.bag39c OYSTERS
ARMOUR'S Limit 6 Cans For Dumplings
Canned Milk can 10c HENS
SWEET 4 Pounds
pt stJ., Florida POTATOES Ilb. 5c HAMBUR'
Feot-AN-Moutah *is --
False alarms have become an e*-
couraging *men in the beatG
against foot-and-mouth disease -
Mexico. Several times during the
past few months, Mexican stock-
men and inspectors have urgently
reported animals affected wt .
symptoms of this disease. In every
instance, however, diagnosis has
shown some other infe;4top to be
the cause, such as foot rot 4r
vesicular stomiatitis. The fact that
no outbreaks of foot-and-mouth dis-
ease have been seen in Mexlt
since the end of 190 has given now
hope that it eventuallyy may be
When Furnace Is ",FalmtUMe"
Because the household rumpUs
room frequently houses the furnace,
the demand has developed for fW*
naces with exterior jackets that are
as colorful.and attractive as furni-
ture. FMo the purpose, induitrtal
finish engineers have developed spe-
cial finishes in striking colors which
resist heat, scratching and marring
and are easy to keep clean.
LM 2 gal 69c
is doz. lOc
5 lb. baa 59c
Ground to Order
)od As There Is
coffeee 2 oz. 49c
and Dressing-Ca. Shipped
s, and Dressing-G9. Shipped
i nit STAR, PORT ST. JOE, GULF COUNTPv, FLORIDA
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 2,, 1964
i"'~ fILRSAY QCZBRL1 15.TESA, POTS.JRG.L-.JNY Lb
, hI&= ,
lCopyrighted Material -
Syndicated Content -
Available from Commercial News Providers"
- a 11 R
Dairy heifers should not be bred
before they are 15 to 18 months of
You get so much mOir'e car
for so little more money... when you
You're out ahead in every way with a 1954 "Rocket" Engine
Oldsmobile! For this year's Oldsmobile is even further ahead
of the field than the famous "Rockets" of the past! Ahead in '
styling! Long and low-level with a dashihg sweep-cut flair,
dramatic panoramic windshield, dazzling new duo-toning-
distinctiyely Oldsmobile! Ahead in power! High-compression
"Rocket" Engine power with more torquIe per dollar than
in any other car! Ahead in features! Oldsmobile offers all the
power features* to take out the work, leave in the fun! And
ahead in money, too-because this car will stay new for years-
hold its value at trading time! Cc- your "Rocket"
ride. Now's the best time t' Over to Olds!
S*Safety Power Steering, Pow&s
S"ROCKET" ENGINE M
SEE YOUR NEAREST OLDSMOBILE
Is optional at extra cost
Mor Clmq.ge In
Act A-i Listed
By HARRY N SCOTT
(District Manager of the Dothan
Social Sr,';ty', Office)
I spent an enjoyUjle. hour with
a. 68-year-old 1he other kvy. He tQd..
ime that the increase in his o 1ily
benefit checks was going to mean
a lot to him and his wife I agree
with him when he observedd that
the increase.brought about by the
1954 Amendments to (he Social Se-
curity.Act would help the men and
women already getting their month-
ly payments as well as those who
would be getting them in the fu-
But I knew that there was some-
thing else on his' mind, and I was
right. He had heard that ;the test
for earning without loss of benefits
had been changed. Of course, he
realized that the test has a pur-
pose. Without. it, the cost of the
social security program would be
greatly increased. And people who
weren't able to work at all would
not be able to get the higher bene-
fits 'which help them to meet to-
day's living costs.
"Still, for some of the benefi-
hospital operating room or has lost
all his marbles. It is an old Japa-
nese custom. The poor gaggediguy,
simply has a cold. He is thoughtful
and considerate enough to keep-
his mouth covered so, when he
coughs or sneezes he won't scatter
germs all over hell's half acre like
we do in this country.
What goes for the Japanese, also
goes for natives'of most every oth-
er country. If we really got to
know our world .inelgkbors we
would find them pretty nice sort of
folks. As nice as we THINK we
are, perhaps, -,
is and how
my visitor r
treated his .
"I w"-ork par.
pany by whichT
played before I
me in when the
o er. Last wl
1 WO *
more .t \
%,.,-Pev'roeti L tr
Farm Product Demand
A very strong demand for most
farm products is in prospect for
1951, according to U. S. department
of agriculture estimates.
TRADE AT HOME
Dr. Charles Reicherter
HOURS S TO 5
PHONE SUNSET 5-56G655
CLOSED WEDNESDAY AFTERNOONS
RITZ THEATRE BUILDING
PANAMA CITY, FLORIDA
- qp- .
?" OLD S '
jT- L _PAYl- -PLOff PSER,':.11..J954..
TE In sapan, you take off your shoes
TOO LATE before you enter a home. That's
TO CLASSIFY smart, says Annarinq. Here in
America we generally take ours
BY RUSSELL KAY off when we get IN the house any-
S____how, but if company comes we
rush madly to put them on again.
A friend of mine who has just WHY? We track in dirt and mud
finished a stretch with the Armed and then take our shoes off. Why
Services in Japan dropped by to the ta ourshoe off. Wh
swap conversation and present me in like the Japanese?
with a copy of "When We Get Back Here we wear collars, coats,
Home," a clever little book about neckties and uncomfortable clothes.
life in Japan as compared with life There they wrap their guest in a
in the States. It was written by cool comfortable kimona and he
John Annarino and illustrated by sits on the floor instead of a chair.
BOnce you get used to it, you learn
stationed at Appama, Japan. to really like it.
The GI's first impression on ar- Mo st Americans, particularly
rivine in Japan is that the Japa- taose away from home, are more
nese are a screwey lot. From the inclined to be arrogant than cour-
Western viewpoint they do every- teous. It is a bad habit, and we
thing wrong. Their costumes and could take a lesson from the Japs.
customs, habits and practices, are theirr word for "'Please" is "Dozo",
haywire. After a fellow has been and just about everything they say
there a year or so and really gets starts or stops with it. Instead of
to know the Oriental, they find he shaking hands as we do, the Japa-
is charming, gracious, courteous, nese bow. They don't just bow once,
kindly and along, long way from they bow again and again. In Nip-
You Are Cordially Invited To Attend
Long Avenue Baptist Church
REV. J. C. ODUM, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 a.m.
MdWRNt WORH P 11-00 a.m.
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION ...-. 6:45 p.m.
EVENING WORSHIP -..._ ... 7:30 p.m.
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) 7:30 p.m.
Meeting In The High School Auditorium
VISITrRS ALWAYS WELCOME
fl' .' .
pon, Junior learns to bow and .say
"Dozo" "before he learns to walk
Here,/it usually takes a good sound
cu'ff' on the ear to get a "Please"
out of the brat, and he'd kick you
in the shins'before be would bow.
Restaurant service in Japan is
wonderful. The most important
thing in a Japanese eating estab-
lishment ia the customer. When he
enters the place everybody from
the lowliest bus boy to the proprie-
tor starts bowing from the waist.
Waiters march ahead to lead him
to a table. His chair is pulled out,
his napkin tucked in, and his wa-
ter glass filled before he 'has time
to get his breath. He is thanked
for coming, thanked for ordering,
thanked for eating and thanked
again when he leaves. No one ex-
pects a tip; they give service be-
cause they are supposed to and
because they enjoy it.
The Japanese have learned a
lot of English since the occupation
army, took over. They have diffi-
culty putting the words together
in proper order but they generally
manage to get over the big idea.
One highway- sign reads "Speed
Keep Strictly". A cafe sign reads
"Nobody Can Find Out More Nice
Place Than Ours". A Jap garage
announces, special service with a
large sign that reads "We Specialist
Webster may turn over in his
grave occasionally. Advertising
men may join the Foreign Legion
Englislh teachers may hide their
impressionable pupils, but as one
GI puts it, "What does it matter
so long as what they are talking
about we know?"
A' newcomer to the Land of the
Rising- Sun -gets a genuine start
whe 'he is walking down the street
and. counters a. guy wearing a
mask over his mouth. He wonders
if the fellow has escaped from a
.) of Sc
a Tr;a' very gun with the resp.
".s :t;e first rule of gun safety
S Guns carried into camp or
r:ot in use, must always be unlo;
have actions open; guns always
to the shooting area.
3 Always be sure barrel and'i
tions, and that you have only .art
for the gun you are carrying Re 've
chamber before firing. -.
-4 Always carry your gun so hatf you
reaction of the muzJze, even if yoA stmbl
on until you are rea4osho
5 Be sure of your target before yo '
know the identifying features of fte g re
6 Never point a gun at anything yc'.
shoot; avoid all horseplay while handl.n
7 Unattended gun should be unloaded;
munition should be stored separately beyond
8 Never climb a tree o., fence or jump-a
loaded gun; never pull a qgurItoward you by th
9 Never shoot a bult" at flat, hard surf acl
face of water; when; at target practice, be sure
stop is adeQcuate. ..
10 Avoid alcohoic drinks ,f ore 'r during s
-: ',- :'
Rrintd fr n WATCH THAT MU ,
'i qafnttities to anyq i"ter.d in henft
ing and shooting safefy. Send request to SPO
BUREAU. 250 East 43rd Street Ni .'
TH SAR PRTST 1" I.-CDUTY FORb
THE SA PORT ST J GL FHi -
4f elec- flow of current. This phenome-
; incan- non became known as the Edison
son dis- Effect and proved to be the basis
t small of the electron tube. Mr. Edison
'egs of is shown here in 1912 holding one
aI the of his Edison Effect lamps.
Pion Of Electric Light
ed 0'n 75th Anniversary
ing many the 'world.
I after, the Throughout America, everyone
ut the elec- associated with the electric light
uidu.stry of and bower business-including your
brauting the neighbor, the Florida Power Cor-
birth this poratiomi-is helping to observe this
ole 'world very special birthday year. In the
".hort space of 75 years, the busi-
4th the- ness has grown from one experi-
Sfirst mental light bulb to an industry
on serving 50 million customers,. m-
7he -plbying 300,000- persons and valued
'd at 'over 25 billions of dollars.
Biggest TV Show
It is appropriate that perhaps
Mrs. Coker Hostess To
Highland View G. A.'s
The Ninos Dios G. A.'s of the
Highland View Baptist Church met
Tuesday, October 12 at 4:15 p.m.
at the home of Mrs. C.' L. Coker
for their regular weekly meeting.
June Coker and Valeria Roberts
led the group in repeating the
watchword and allegiance.
The secretary called the roll and
read the minutes of the last meet-
ing. The group voted to elect his-
torian. Officers were elected as
follows to serve for the new year;
Gloria Gainous, mission study chair-
man; Emrogene Sculley, coupon
chairman; Melba Dean Armstrong,
A program, "Pioneers For Christ"
was presented by Valeria Roberts,
Patsy Coker, June Coker, Gloria
Gainous, Gail Roberts, Dauhrice
Keels and Fayette McCormick.
Carolyn Clark led the group in
A cake sale was suggested to
raise money for the Lottie Moon
Patsy Coker closed the meeting
with prayer after which refresh-
ments weresserved to the Misses
Valeria and Gail Roberts, Betty Jo
and Fayette ,McCormick, Dauhrice
and Marilyn Keels, Patsy and June
Coker, Carolyn Clark, Gloria Gain-
ous, Melba Dean Armstrong, Mrs.
Edna Floyd and Mrs. Ruth Har-
By PATSY COKER
Star Want Ads Get Results
put together for this one program.
This is' the largest network for a
single show in the history of tele-
vision. Designed to dramatize the
place of electricity in our lives, the
show will be presented by David
0. Selznick, famed motion picture
producer of such all-time hits as
of tt'Gone With The Wind", "Rebecca",
of te'biggest single celebration, and .nd many others
ago the oneshared by the most people, may others
the will be a nation-wide two-hour tele- ; Florida Power Corporation is one
ie de- vision show. Television itself is a of some 150 electric 'utility .and
iat in- direct development from one of manufacturing companies which
'er in- Thomas Alva Edison's 1,907', U.S. will sponsor the television tribute
.patents-a plating, device to pre- to electrical progress and to Thom-
vent blackening of .jght bulb .he as A. Edison, the great American
ctricity called the "Edison Jffect". genius who summed up his whole
pf mass The program, scheduled / for plhlosophy and the whole, meaning
live free Sunday,'October 24 At 9 to II1 p.m., of his work when he said: "I wish
possess- eastern standard thiae, w .be car- to make people happy to bring
highest ried by 310 statior:srf th eABC, joy and cheer into this world of
history of, CtS, DuMont a..a NBC networks ours. And God knows we need it."
REM EM BER It's so easy to win ...
nothing to buy no cars to name
no essays to write!.
YOU CAN WiN When you receive
your Chevrolet Treasure Chest ticket in
the mail, fill it out complete-bring it
to our dealership and deposit it in our
Treasure Chest box.. It's that easy!
You can win a beautiful new Chevrolet
model in the Bel Air, "Two-Ten," or,
I Vk ~ ~
"One-Fifty".series-and the car comes
equipped with Powerglide Automatic
Transmission, Chevrolet heater and de-
froster, and direction signals. It is pos-
sible to win up to the very last drawing,
so the sooner you get your ticket in, the
more chances you have to win one of
40 great NEW CHEVROLETS!
ring your Treasure Ohes Tik tin' to us
-GARRAWAY CHEV ROLE COMPANY
Corner Williams Ave. and 4th St.
24-Hour Wrecker Service
a 4 0
-five years ago on October 21,
-a Edison gave the world the
-t. light bulb. From this
'anew age of elec-
Sing" is -avail-
aig experts will
_r lighting P.nd
fy room of your
available to you
Ration. JU- 'hone
' of every dollar
SGulf Life policy
* f is invested
7 in the South.
SVery few people can put aside enough while working
to avoid a major drop in their standard'of living"
when they retire,. UNLESS...
... they determine now to do something to 'guarantee
the continuation of a steady, adequate income
after retirement. Gulf Life's economical retirement
income plans have provided retirement independence
for thousands. Your Gulf Life representative
will be glad to tell you how easy it is to start now.
Without obligation, he can also show you how
your present life insurance policies can help you
with your retirement plans.
"A Southern Institution Since 1911" Home Office, Jc ::sonville, Florida
IERCER, Superintendent, Telephone 341-W
. CHASON, Agent
Port St. Joe, Florida
win a gres ,t new CHEVROLETr Freel
THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, GULF COUNYj FLORIDA
T-OL- '- -
. : aaqw
T T PTMC N LIIT TC YA
'?kIUflflAV EOCTOBER 21. 1964
ED THE SUNDAYCS Continue Study of
READ THE SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON Book, "Under Three Flags"'
M P --
The Woman's, Society of Christ-
ian Service held their. regular
monthly study Monday afternoon
at the church with Mrs. Fred Davis
and Mrs. J. L. Temple in charge of
the worship service.
The meeting was opened with
prayer by Mrs. Davis and a contin-
uation of the mission study book,
Long Avenue Circle 1 '
Meets With Mrs. McKnight
Circle 1 of the WMS of the Long
Avenue Baptist Church met Tues-
day, October 19 at the home of
Mrs. Harry McKnight on Long Ave-,,
The program chairman, Mrs. J.
C. Odum, presented the devotional
and the program, "Make Straight
A Highway For Our God". Mrs. A.
P. Martin, circle chairman, presid-
"Under Three Flags" was given, ed over a short business session
Mrs. Roy Gibson, Sr., presided and dismissed the group witl
over a brief business session. -prayer.
Guest speaker for the afternoon Mrs. McKnight, assisted by her
was Mrs. Mary Cameron, rural daughter; Dianna, served refresh-
worker and deaconess of the Ala- ments to Mrs. A. P. Martin, Mrs.
bama Conference, Aroy District. W. R, Ramsey, Mrs. Herman Bar-
She spoke briefly on and presented bee, Mrs. J. C. .Odum and Mrs.
slides to illustrate, "The Mission of Jimmy McNeill.
the Woman's 'Society of Christian Mrs. Jimmy 'McNeill, president
Service Around The World". of the Long Avenue WMS visited
The meeting closed with prayer. with the circle for the meeting.
tl feavef there.
bi 1'lae ero I.N112t01
a ngu -awor ng h0
tO ltinto ler eyes. I n -bno
ool into er faith pure a,,
Look Intoehert* IWorld lnsfr e
kil bring' s gee peace houer. ecild
toinorro Wl ey seet hean upon
be^r^ e "O~ S.. 9Sd hl. I see
Look into see and trust and hop
joy and hapPiiess .Isee love Lord say
ereYe and Iear our tod
L ook into tt ise eylon shall not en ter intothe
of C, d.&look into hluY
of little Zhiid, II little children YOhi. U ke
you become aet us praY for child
"Unle of God. Sunday. t worl&-
ilngdoln to C, to our
LetUs go o
faith tet usbigaltli
ro CHURCH SUNDAY
SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON
ANNOUNCEMENT$S y evw. THOMAS L. MILLER. any world created and sustabil
0 Pastor, St. James Episcopal Church by we men and women here o
earth. Regardless of whether rmn
PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Job 24:1, "Why, seeing times are earth. Regardless ofod wheorth" r a
Rev. Wm. Iverson, Pastor not hidden from the Almighty, do bad world", if it is without G
Sunday, 9:45 Sunday School they that know Him not see his then iba s without value to .I
11:00 Morningth Worship days A man can be just as far from Got
7:00 Youth Fellowship. Why, indeed! Why cannot we see sitting in a luxurious home -sup
8:00 Evening Worship. that the days given to as come from rounded by handsome furnishings,
Monday, Women of the Church the Almighty? Not only the days, idly clipping his stock coupons, thi
3:15 Circle but all that is contained in the days man can be just as far from Got
8:00 Circle 2. comes as a gift from the Almigbty. as the man .stinkingly, revolting.
Wednesday, 7:00 Choir Practice The physical things that we so nastily drunk lying in th most ab-1
8:00 Prayer Meeting, The Trinity dearly love to manipulate come jectly filthy gutter.
from God. The love of friends and And do you. see we have answered
family that we either cherish or our question. Times are not hidden.
Highland View Baptist Church abuse come from God. The days from the Almighty, but men thai
Rev. iP. G. Safford, Pastor. and the things in them are His days know Him seek to forget their
Prayer Service, Wednesday 8:00. -and this fact we would all be knowledge because they want to
a SI pleased to i r set pp their own "world". If we
9:45 a.m. S e o We would all like to think that can set up our own "world" we oc.
9:405 a.m. Sunday School the "good world" we live in is also make the rules and regulations-
:00 a.m. Morning Worship. created by us. That we. have had We can make ourselves the god and.
Training Union success and that we own this house, worship our accomplishments. Wp
8:00 p.m. Evangelistic Service that farm, this car, those stocks can be the star of the show. We
7:00 p.m. (Wed.) Choir Practice and bonds, this dog and that cat, will have no responsibility to any,
:00 p.m. (Wed) Prayer MeetingjAlA these valuable and interesting one or anything but ourselves.
t i tt, possessions symbolize the "good Now, this is all true whether we
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH world" that we have created for are the "success" or the "failure",
Rev. L. J. Keels, Pastor ourselves .They are our creation Either way we create an arrange-
Sunday School, 9:45 ajn. and possessed by us lock, stock and meant whereby we stand paramount.
Morning. Worship, 11:00 a.m. barreL I either the "success" or the
Training Union, 8:00 p.m. Now and then we see some poor "failure" would acknowledge tha
3Eening Worship, 8:00 p.m. unfortunate soul that is "unsaccess- God is the center of all-the giver
Woman's Missionary Society, Mon- ful", a "failure". He lives in hte of the days of life-then they wonu,
day at 3:00 p.m. whiskey jug or he had bad friends have to atter their entire life. The.
Junior R.A. and G.A. and Intermed- or he is just plain sorry. We say' would have to enter into the
late G.A. on Monday at 4:15 p.m. that he too made his "had world". "world" of God and submit then
Intermediate R. A. Tuesday at 4:00. He made his .bed and now he has selves to His rule. This both wouln
Preaching at White City Mission 0o sleep in it. He hasn't got, any- admit but they are loath to give
Tuesday at 8:00. thing and he will never have any- up their kingdoms-'their "'good"
thing! Just plain sorry, and "bad" worlds. They would .r
I I Seeing that nothing is hid from their be the monarch ,ha the s.O-.
ST. JOSEPHiS CATHOLIC the Almighty, what do you suppose j et, power is more desirable than
CHURCH is His view of the two worlds des- humility, authority more desgaWle
8th St. between Monument and cribed above? Undoubtedly he than love. They assert themselves
Long Avenuesr and in so doing control others-
Rev. Robert O'Sullivan, Pre would find both of these worlds they have rejected God. They know
1st Sunday of each month; intolerable, for both of these worlds God-but they shall not bow down
Mass 8:30 a.m., Confessions, are godless. God cannot fit into and serve Him.
o 000 to":0 a cmh. o Highland View WMU Presbyterian Auxiliary
Other Sundays of each month. 'I M n eti
Mass 10:30 a.m. Confessions, Meets At Church Monday Has Monthly Meeting
10:00 to 10:20 a.m.
Holy Days of Obligation. The Woman's Missionary. Union The Women's Auxiliary of the
Mass 7:30 a.m., Confessions of 'he Highland View Baptist First Presbyterian Church heX
,.nn m7 -.on 0 .' Church met at the church, Monday their regular monthly business
I:UU toIY V alm.
LONG AVENUE BAPTIST
J. C. Odum, Pastor
Meeting in High School Auditorium
9:45 a.m., Sunday School
11:00 a.m. Morning Worship
1:30 p.m. The Baptist Hour, WDLP
6:45 p.m. Baptist Training Union
8:00 p.m. Evening Worship
8:00 p.m. (Wed.) Prayer Service
Nursery open for all services
Public cordially invited
Highland View Methodist Church
Rev. Charles Boland, Pahtor
10:00 a.m. Sunday School
11:00 a.m. Morning Worship
6:30 p.m. Methodist YouthrFellow-
8:00, p.m. Evening Worship
8:00 p.m. (Wed.) Prayer Service
Oak GroVe Assembly of God
Lloyd D. Riley, Pastor
10:00 a.m., Sunday School
This Series of Advertisement is Contributed to the
Cause of the Church By the Following Merchants
MOUCHETTE'S STYLE SHOP
316 Reid Ave. Phone 288
FULLER'S SUPPLY COMPANY-
Fishing Tackle Shetwin-Williams Paints
Phone 231 213V2 Reid Ave.
J. LAMAR MILLER, Agent
Standard Oil Company.
Phone 127 1st. and Garrison
COSTIN'S DEPARTMENT STORE.
"For Service and Quality"
208 Reid Ave.
ST. JOE HARDWARE COMPANY
Hardware, Paints, Building Supplies
Phone 14 203 Reid Ave.
BOYLES' DEPARTMENT STORE
"Pay Cash and Pay Less"
222 Reid Ave.
209 Reid Ave.
328 Reid Ave.
McCOY'S DEPARTMENT STORE
'Your Family Shopping Center"
308 Reid Avenue
St. Joe Furniture & Appliance Co.
Low Down Payments -- Easy Terms
205-207 Reid Ave.
"Exclusive But N'ot Expensive"
Phone 65 410 Reid Ave.
PIGGLY WIGGLY SUPER MARKET
Home Owned by E. J. Rich and Sons .
Phone 306 205 3rd Street
West Florida Gas & Fuel Company
"Our ftolling Pipelines Never End"
Port St. Joe, Fla. Phone 342
DANLEY FURNITURE COMPANY
"Make Your House A Home"
309-11 Reid Ave.
MODERN FURNITURE. CO.
"Go Modern With Use
232 Reid Ave.
a.m. Morning Worship
p.m. Evangelistic Service
p.m. (Wed.) Prayer Service
p.m. (Fri.) Christ Ambassa-
ST. JAMES EPISCOPAL
Minister In Charge
7:30 a.m., Morning Prayer
1;:00 a.m. Morning Worship, and
prayer. I .
9:45 a.m. Church School
7:00 p.m. Young People's Service
BEACON BAPTIST CHURCH
Rev. John T. Dudley, Pastor
Sunday, School, 10:00 a.m.
Morning Worship, 11:00 A.M.
B.T.U., 7:00 P.M.
Evening Service, 8:01 P.M.
Hour of Power, Wed., 8:00 P.M.
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
Fred L. Davis, Pastor
9:45 A.M., Sunday School
11:00 A.M., Morning Worship
6:15 P.M., MYF, Seniors, Inter-
7:30 P.M., Evening Worship
':30 P.M. (Wed.) Prayer Service.
8:00 P.M, (Wed) Choir Rehearsal
3:00 P.M. (Mon.) Class for Jrs.
3:00 P.M., (Thurs) Class fo r Pri-
Nursery open on Sunday morn-
You are invited to worship with
Kenney's Mill IBaptist Church
W. B. Holland, Pastor
9:45 a.m. Sunday School
11:00 a.m. Morning Worship
8:00 p.m. (Wed) Midweek S vice
6.45 p.m. Baptist Training Union
8:00 p.m. Evening Worship
Everyone invited to all services
GO TO CHURCH SUNDAY
afternoon at 3 pman. for the Royal
Service, program conducted by
Mrs. C. M. Phelps.
The meeting opened with prayer
by Mrs. Archie Floyd, and the busi-
ness session was conducted by Mrs.
Homer Echols, WMU president.
Those taking part were Mrs. C.Q
A. Phelps who gave a report on
mission fields in the Far East; Mrs.
Archip Floyd, Mission fields in
Africa; Mrs. Phelps gave mission
fields in Arabia; Mrs. P. G. Safford
gave mission work in Latin Amer-.
ica and Mrs. Ruth Burch gave mis-
sion fields in Europe.
The meeting closed with Mrs.
Safford leading in prayer.
- Next Tuesday afternoon Circle 1
will meet in the home of Mrs. C.
A. Phelps; Circle 2 in the home of
Mrs. W. W. Garrett; and Circle 3
in the home of .Mrs. Leo Kennedy.
First Baptist WMS Meets
For Missionary Program
meeting in th home of Mrs. Bavr-
sil Kenney, Sr, at Kenney's Mill
with Miss Margaret Evans, hostess.
. The meeting opened with prayer
by Mrs. R- M- Spillers. Mrs. R.. .
Prows presided over the business
session in place of the president
Mrs. C. W. Long.
Mrs. Hcnry Campbell presented
the program, '-"A Report on the
Mission Work being done by the
Women of the Church". Those tak-
ing part were Mrs. Lawrence Bis-.
seft who gave, 'Mission Work in
the Mountains of Kentucky"; "Mis-
sion Work with the Indians in Ok-
lahoma" by Mrs. Bissett; Mrs
Charles Garraway gafe -Missioa
Work Among Negroes"; Mrs. Tom-
my Mitchell gave "How the Ad-
vancement of Radio ad TV have
helped in the mission work .. a
whole"; and Mrs. C. W. Long mga
'Evangelism". The program conel*-
ed with a prayer by Mrs. Long.
The hostess assisted by MA.
Kenney served refreshments to theO
The WMS of the First Baptist followig present:. M JArea.
Church Aet at the church Monday Bissett. Mrs. C. W. Long, Mrs. 3
for the re missionary program D. Prows, Mrs. R. M. Spilers Mr&'
with Circle No. I in charge. hales Gar ay, Mrs. TOM
The theme was, "Make Straight Mitchell, Mrs. C. Grice, Mrs. M. IL
A Highway for Our God". Elder, Mrs. John Robert Smith aa
'Mrs. C. G. Costin gave the devo- Mrs. Ella StebeL
tional reading scriptures from
Isaiah 20 and Matthew 3- Mrs. J- REV. ANDERSON WILL BE
0. Baggett led in prayer- The dis- GUEST SPEAKER AT ST. JAMES
cusisons in the program were giv- ,Rev. William Anderson of l.'
en,by Mrs. S. C. Pridgeon, Mrs. W. Trinity Episcopal 'Church of Apa-
Ranmsey, Mrs. Tom Parker, Sr., Iachicola will be the guest speaker
Mrs. M'. J. Martin, Mr. Clifford and celebrate Holy Communion ad
Tharpe with Mrs. W. R. Scott dlos- the 11:00 a.m. service. Sunday. aS
ing the program with a prayer that St. James' Episopal Curch.. Wi-
we might be more zealous in our tors are always welcome.
missionary learning and giving this -
year- First Baptist YWA
Next Monday all circles will meet Elects New OfRmsM
at the church and elect the new'
circle officers for the year. After Miss Joy WilHamson was elect
which' Miss Marietta Chafin will oft e -Yd _g W m
tell the WMS about her recent mis-ed president of the g Wo
sionary o Auxiliary of the First iapti*
sionary. tour of Cuba.
____'___ Church in a meeting dbd m We*-
S A nesday night of last week. am.
Mrs. Weeks Presides At Henry Ayers, youth leader, was
Highland Vmew WSCS hostess in her home at HighlanS
IView. Other officers elected wvw
The Highland View WSCS met Miss Catherine Marshall. vice-
at the church Wednesday, October president; Mi-s Gail Bateman, see-
13 at 8'"a.m., with nine members reta'ry-treasurer; Miss Linda Gal
present. Sarah Weeks, president, Pyle, program chairman; Miss Mar-
presided. This meeting was opened jitta Chafin, community i.!sions
with anll singing, "Tis So Sweet To chairman; Miss Laura WhitfieR,
Trust In Jesus",' followed with the publicity chairman; Miss Anna DR-
scripture lesson taken from Psalm v-s social, chairman and Miss Fays
25 and prayer by Dolores PratLt. 'arker, mission study chairman.
The theme for this meeting was After the business season am&
"The Master Calleth Thee" and the election of officers, the host-
"Jesus Teachings Concerning Wo- ess assisted by Miss CharmMn
men" given by Lois Pratt. The Mjiss Williamson served' rert
meeting was closed with prayer by 'ments to tle members prmeset.
Gypsy McNeilL Miss Chafin dismissed. the meaf-
-ling with prayer.
About 40 billion light bulbs; i
have been made in the United Malaria kils 'about 75*OW gw,
States. ple in India every ,year.
The electrum used by ancient I A nautical mile is one aISetUe
peoples w asabout 75 per cent gold of a degree an a great ie.r*i. 4
.and 25 per cent silver. The earth. ,,, .
I ~- Il-L I I
THE GTAR, PORT .. ST. JOF" GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
THE STAR. PORT ST. JOE, GULF COUNTY, PLORDA
Can Integration be Rightl
Folks talk of integration of the
'GAINES.VLLE, YOU ALL
COME!" and "Take a Holiday
the Gator Way" says vivacious
Carolyn Stroupe, inviting. Flori-
daians to the University of Flor-
iSda of Florida Homecoming Oc-
tober 29 and 30. Carolyn, a West
Palm Beach senior who is both
Miss University and Miss Home-
coming will reign over the week
end until the 1954 queen is
LMrs. C. E. Duckworth (formerly Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Barrier and
Thelma E. Davis) and baby left Wade Barrier, Jr., returned from
for Fort Hampton, N. Y., Tuesday, New Orleans, La.; Sunday night
October 12 Where she will board a after spending a week there. Mrs.
]LDane for North Africa to join her Barrier entered the New Ochsner
husband, S-Sgt. C. E. Duckworth Foundation Hospital for a check-
who is stationed there. up while there.
white for years!
a CLEANS ITSELF!
STARTS WHITE. .. STAYS WHITE ... keeps your home
-sparkling white long after ordinary -paints have be- m
come dull and dirty. That's IWccause Du Pont "40".
Outside White House Paint is self-cleaning! Due to
the unique blend of pigments and 'oils, 'this fine;
S ext'a-durailoHouseP hibai< ua11ly cleans itself under
norna.i exposure to sun, rain iand weather pro-
-vided, of course.. that) dense shade or excessive '
accumulations.of dust and soot do not
retard this "self-cleaning" process. $
IDu Pont House Paint is also. available $6,35
in a wide range of modern colors. Gal In 5-gal. cans
\ DU POINT CEMENT AND STUCCO PAINT
Easy to apply, hides beautifully, covers like magic.
6 1 Fortified with "Dulux" resin and special oils, it
stays beautiful for years. Fine for weathered asbes.
tos shingles too!
DU PONT TWO-PURPOSE HOUSE PAINT
For combination wood-masonry houses. Stops
staining on brick or stone located below painted-/
areas. Goes on easily-tough and durable-
protects for years.
DU POINT "DULUX" TRIM AND SHUTTER PAINT
dries fast-has superb resistance to fading and
mildew. 3 shades of green and 5 other handsom*
1U0 POET PORCHI AMI FLOOR ENAMEL
Quick drying, hard, extra-durable. Especially made -
for wood or concrete Boors, porches, steps-inside
or out. Resist hard wear, rain, sleet and snow
HARDWARE and SUPPLY CO.
IM 4, a&nd 4 PORT ST. JOE, FLA.
.races in our time
As though. we,have ,committed in
the past an awful crime---
And yet the Lord designed it in
His clearly written codes,
Or what can mean the Scripture
charting bounds of their
We've heard the rabid bellowings
of politics of late,
Yet felt that segregation was no
subject for debate!
We foil a helpless victim of the
sentiment, that rose
Which brought the High Court
ruling that is bound to add
Let all who will be faithful .in
the searching of the way
The mixing of the races has dis-
turbed another day,
And they may. be more willing
to submit unto the plan
Of segregation given in God's ora-
cles to man.
Oh, we should be more careful
that fair treatment we- pro-
For all of God's creation who in
,all the world abide,
But that. does not oblige us to
embrace them in our arms,
Or think of all as equal in both
culture and in charms.
God warned His chosen, people of,
'the. nations in the land
Of Canaan, and advised them not
to join them hand in hand.
He put a certain difference between
I the tribes of earth,
And those who dare observe it
will preserve their social worth.
The custom-s and the habits of
all people vary some,
And few of every nation will, be
competent to come
Together in a manner that would
please 'the minds- of all,
Because it pleased the' Master to
erect the color wall. .
We read somewhere in scripture
of a mongrel multitude
S(ontinued From Page 5)
Who gave a bit of trouble to dis- month in which he neither earned
rupc the attitude more than $80 as an employed per-
Of Israel' in their journey toward son nor rendered substantial ser-
theland that God had given, vices as a self-employed person.
And Moses had to calm the folks My 68-year-old friend asked me
whose consciences were riven. if the new earnings test applied
Sonl yto jobs covered by ,social so-
The palm of integration would not curity as it had under the old law,'
make an ideatfway .I told aim that the law had chang-
To solve the racial problem: ed on that point. The $1,200 limita-
Equal justice, balanced pay, Lion on earnings for beneficiaries 24 |
As well as good facilities to give applies to all earnings from employ-
to all' a chance, nmant whether :fom work covered
Would serve a nobler purpose, if
our nation would advance. .. .. .. ......
Folks talk -of- integration but they
fail to realize
The things they are inviting, or
their. speech would. be .more
No one would want mixed mar-
riages, yet they would surely be,
If legal bars were broken down
by any court decree!
The races can improve themselves
among their 'own if they
Would only 'study values of their
freedom in our day.
The rude and long repressions that
have gendered needless fear
Are passing fast as people' sense
their better judgment here.
The will of man to do a thing
against the Word of' God
Would not decrease our troubles,
and it may apply the rod
Of judgment to our nation. Let
us act as Christians should,
And all who live among us will
admit that we are good.
That fellow pulling punches againstt
a long established rule
Is not so much a friend of us, and
he may be a tool
Of those who would divide us that
we'd be ,an easy prey
When enemies attack us in their
shrewd and sullen way!
The grace of God should lead us,
and the love of God should
Beside 'us in our fellowship to
keep this blessed land
From. troubles that ensnare us.
Treat all races kind and fair,
But keep them with their kindred
to be happy with them here.
-Southern Baptist News
TRADE AT HOME
"We're going to circle those
dates on our calendar October,
when I get my first increased bene-
fit check, and January 1, 1955,
when the new earnings test will
apply to me."' He was smiling when
he walked out of the office, and
that smile is one of the gratifying
parts cf my job as your social se-,
by social-security or not. was 75. "When does this earnings test
But I thought that it was a good There are other advantages for become effective?"
time to tell him that the law had partially retired people under the "It will be applied to. your: earn-.
rhanged the age when the earnings new law. I'm going to explain them ings beginning January 1, 1955,"
test was no longer effective. The in one of my later articles. The I1
gentleman promised to read, about Expected For Visit
new amendment has a provision the other provisions which might Gene Chisim is expected tomor-
which places no test on the amount affect him. He had one other ques- row, from Rome, Ga., where he is
of a person's earnings when he is, tion for me before he hurried home employed, to be the guest of .his
72 or over, no matter what job heIto tell his wife about the new law parents, Mr. and Mrs. Rush Chism.
has.' Under the old law, this age and how it would affect them. ---- -*---
Well, they could .
be coming out with j
a seven-cylinder car!
a retired person can earn without
losing a check. This caused me to
lose the rights to my checks for
three whole months.
"I didn't think .that this earning
test was quite fair when I learned
that my brother could have net
income up to $900 in a year when
he worked for himself and not lose
any of his retirement benefits. In
addition, he could have. earnings of
as much as $900 a year in covered
employment. Tell me, does the
ne wlaw change that in any way?"
I was quick t oassure my elderly
friend that under the new law, be-
ginning January' 1, 1955, his bro-
ther would total his net self-em-
ployment and employment income
over the year. And the 68-year-old
gentlenian would have the same
yearly earning test as his brother.
Th9 test has been made the same
for both the employed and the self-
employed beneficiary. Under the
new test no one will lost a month's
benefits for each nonth in which
he earns above a specified amount.
Beneficiaries who are wage earn-
ers are now permitted to add their
wages over the year in the same
way that the self-employed people
did before the change.
And the earning test is now$1,-
200 a year instead of $900. Under
the new law, this means that all
self-employed and. employed bene-
ticiaries may work throughout the
year at $105 a month and lose
only one month's check. The old
law would have caused the em-
ployed workers to lose all 12
checks for that year. Or they may
earn $400 in each of three months
and lose nothing, whereas before,
the employed workers would have
!ost three months' payments.
I explained to my friend that
when he does make over $12,00 in
a year, he will lose his right to
one month's check for each $80 r 1
fraction of $80. But under the new*
law, he will lose no check for any
_ ;--i I _~ _~_;_
153: Chevrolet $1 "01'
WAS $1645 i
2-door 11210" with, Powerglide*
Fadio and heater, one *wner
I low mileage
i'53 Crevrolet $1395-
2-door "210", Radio, Heater, A
two-tone one owner beauty
'53 Dodge $1249
Don't-miss this one
152- Oldsmobile, $1695
4-door '198", All extras, One
Owner Laike New
4-door Stylefine deLuxe,
Radio and Heater
'51 Plymouth $779
2-door Concord, New paint
Radio and Heater
.51 Crevrolet 4r-"
4-door Stylellne, beluxe
Radio and Heabee
151 Mercury $69S
!-4*or Club Coupe-New Oalni
Many more olde'
Models at Wholesale
THURSDAY, OCTOBER __jf "4.
See the Burnv and Allen Show Alalndail 8:00 P.M. on thie CBS TV Network
The 'new MotoamicChevroAets Ai It b.e- seen by ev e-rybody
at the same tlmebright and e'arlv,`,Th4ri,4,4Y,. octobev
Our gigantic- sale has -aIr-esfdy-d6nWmced our customers that
JUS OME prices are at an, all tirne low for top used car value. Every,
OF EM thing is bargain pri s' We need the'room!
ced to move fa t.
Drive home an OK used car backed by our Written warranty.
Gaffaway 'U'llievrolet Company.
"After Tito Sale, We Serve"'
- -' L~'.9
-G.ARRAWA C. EV 0L C m "p N-
PORTST.JOE FL. N Car Dealers, Please
THJSAO'' I'2, 94TESAPR T JOE GUL CONY FRID PAG NU
COMING TO' THE
SUN. MON. TUES.
OCT. 31 NOV. 1- 2
WED. THURS. FRI.
NOVEMBER 3, 4, 5
ROMK HUDSO"ARiaE DAHL
SUN. MON. TUES.
NOVEMBER 7, 8, 9
NOVEMBER 10, 11
SUN. MON. TUES.
NOVEMBER 14, 15, 16
CLARK GABLE and
VIVIAN LEIGH in
"GONE WITH -THE.
WED. THURS. FRI.
NOVEMBER 17, 18, 19
Activities In '54
TALLAHASSEE The 247
Troopers of' the Florida Highway
Patrol and 45 driver's license ex-
aminers of the Department of Pub-
lic Safety made 610,946 direct con-
tacts with motorists in the first
nine months of this year.
In a report on activities for the
first three-quarters of 1954, the
Qopartment said that 247 troopers
made 405,715 enforcement contacts
while the 45 examiners contacted
215,231 persons for driver's license
Enforcement contacts included
171,488 by arrests, written warn-
ings and faulty equipment notices
and the investigation 6f 10,901
wrecks; added to that is 279 ap-
prehensions, 52,73'2 assists for mo-
torists plus the 181,216 trucks
which were weighed by the weights
The report gave concrete figures
on enforcement and driver license
contacts, but could not give any
accurate report on how many per-
sons listened to the 2,973 radio
talks, 1,496 speeches made or the
1,063 safety film showed in the
nine months period.
"'Needless to say, there is that
unseen radio and TV audience," de-
clared Director H. N. Kirkman, "of
which we have no 'head count', but
I am sure hundreds of thousands
listened to, or saw our troopers
during those programs."
Percentage wise, almost every
phase of the Department's work in-
creased sizably in the three quar-
ters of a year report.
On the other hand, however, ar-
rests in September went up 48 per
cent over the month a year ago,
and the nine months arrest figure
was up 19 per cent over a like per-
iod of 1953.
The weights section of the De-
partment showed the over-all ac-
Livity leader for the first nine
months of the year. Its activity was
up 82 per cent.
The men stopped and weighed
181,2164 trucks-to determine if
they came to weight requirement
by Florida law-and found 2,075
overweight. Their owners paid
indicative of traffic activity was
the 45 per cent nine month increase
in the number of written warnings.
That total' went from 38,921 in
1953 to 56,504 this year.
The miles patr-olled' by the state
troopers was up 22 per cent to
6,994,416 miles-and the hours on
duty increased by 19 per cent over
a like time in 1953.
The driver's license division x-
amined 215,231; less than half, or
105,123 passed the examinations,
while the other 110,109 failed or
had their exam papers incomplete.
I ( ( _IL I ~
bless you all.
THE TRIKOSKO FAMILY
Week End Visitors
Jimmy.Cestin and Frank LeHardy
of Georgia Military Academy in
College Park, Ga., were the, guests,
of their parents over the wYe&t
end. Jimmy, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Cecil Costin, Sr., has just been
made a Lieutenant in his com-
Visit In Sneads
Mr. and Mrs. Buck Griffin and
sons and Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Grif-
fin of Blountstown spent Friday
in Sneads and Marianna.
Shopping Panama City
Mrs. Percy Fleishel, Mrs. Tom
Coldewey and Mrs. Paul Fensom
were shopping in Panama City
The Road To Modern
Health and Happiness
I- Through Scientific
See Dr. L. H. Bartee
Regardless of your illness,
Fot remember .... nor-
mal spine is your best ass tr-
ane.- of lasting health.
Port St. Joe
motoraimic Chcvro;i tor 1955
will be on display beginning Oct. 28s
GARRAWAY CHEVROLET COMPANY
Corner Williams Ave. and 4th St. Phone 388
It t@! 4 tila il 44 a g g tll t I; '
7e r/4 r
SUN. MON. TUES.
NOVEMBER 21, 22, 23
WED.- THATURS. FRI
NOVEMBER 24, 25, 26
WED. THUfRS. FRI
SUN. MON. TUES.
NOVEMBER 28, 29, 30
C Gry COOPER Susan HI.WARD
'^ hihard WIDMARI /
Wed. Thurs. Fri.
DECEMBER 1, 2, 3
GREGORY PECK and
JENNIFER JONES in
"DUEL IN THE SUN"
GARDEN CLUB IS TAKING
ORDERS FOR PANSY PLANTS
The Port St. Joe Garden Club is
now taking orders for pansy plants.
Mrs. I. C. Nedley will be glad to
take orders. if you will call her.
Plants will be 50c a dozen and the
orders will be delivered within six
Visit. Over Week End
Donald Ramsey and George At-
kins students at Florida State Uni-
versity were the guests of their
parents over the week end.
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Blount were
business callers in Panama City,
TRAINING SCHpOL WILL BE
HELD, FOR CHURCH WORKERS
The Presbyterian Church will
hold a Leadership .Training School
on Tuesday of next week for lead-
ers, branch heads, youth, Sunday
School and other workers will be
Supper will be served at 6:30 im-
mediately preceding. the classes.
Mr. and Mrs. George McLawhon
announce the birth of a son, Octo-
ber 13 at the Port St. Joe Municipal
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Folsom Max-
v'ell are announcing the birth of
a son, Ralph Folsom, III, on Octo-
ber 16 at the Municipal Hospital.
Mrs. Henry Campbell was the
luncheon guest of her sister, Mrs.
Ernest Spiva, Tuesday, in Panama
Attend Bay Hi Game
Among those attending the Bay
High-Bradley High of Cleveland,
Tenn., football Igame in, Panama
City Friday night were Mr. and Mrs.
rHenry Campbell and Mr. and Mrs.
S. B. Shuford.
Dairy Industry Profits
Increased profits in the dairy in.
dustry come with increased butter.
Self -seals punctures
on running wheels
/ e protects against bruise blowouts. **
NO INNER TUBE TO BLOW OUT!
A NEW SET!
y ..:. Tf, _, ) .
GULF SERVICE STATION
AUBREY R. TOMLINSON, Owner
Port St. Joe, Florida
It is unwise to pay too much But it is worse to pay too little
LEGAL ADVERTISING Menu IsiListe For ... -week End Visitors Visit I ,QFuria. p-ri...
Mis Sibbie Brinson, Miss AnMr. and Mrs. Bert Mufland c
INVITATION TO BID Eleni ntary WHITE CITYL W i dren, Beut, Jr., Michael, Bobby ami1t
INVITATION TO ID Eleetary School Costin, Miss Helen, Durant MndI
CITY OF PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA lry Sc by MRS. GEORGE HARPER Connie wMre Sunday guests of Mra.
PROJECT 1954 (H) -- Mis Peggy Philyaw, students at B. H Munn in DeFuniak Springs.
The City of Port St. Joe, Florida, Monday, October 25 Florida State University were here Mrs. Raymond Hightower visited 'Mrs. Munn recently celebrated her
will receive sealed. bids. until 5:00 Barbecue ,beef on bun, hash over the week end visiting with her parents and friends in Vernon 83rd birthday.
P.M., November 9, 1954, for bitum- brown potatoes, cabbage and pine- their parents and friends.I a..
incus ditch paving and drainageSu
structure along the south side and apple salad, bun, butter, chocolate a Mrs. Elmer Faille and ployees J. W. Price, C. C. Hal,
west end of first street in the City pudding and milk. Guests of Sharits Myacht party, m Cil han Jack Crutchfield of Tallahassee and
of Port St. Joe, Gulf County, Flor- Tuesday, October 26 Mrs. Helen Cameron of, Troy, excellent ofluck catching bas B. D. Henderson of Pensacotl
ida. Pork with rice, cranberry sauce, Ala., is the house guest of Mr. and l sent a very enjoyable day at Lake
Detailed plans and proposals may Lake Wibuico Monday ald Tuesday.'Wimico Friday. They caught fi~h
be obtaied from the office of the string beans, wheat bread and but- Mrs. Joe Sharit on Monument Ave- Lake Wimico Monday d Tesday. mico Thy
City Clerk at the City Hall in Port ter, peanut butter candy, and milk. ue. Monday, the catch yielded 36 bass and cooked supper on the bank.
St. Joe, Florida, for the sum of Wednesday, October 27 ---- _____ and Tuesday was another good re- George Harper was guide.
$3.00 per set. Lima beans, buttered corn, tos- Guests oort. --C"-----
reThves the right toreject any orida, sed salad, corn muffins, butter, Mr. and Mrs. H. G. Hughes of Four Sing Oil Corporation em-i TRADE AT HOME
all bids received. apple sauce and milk. Mobile, Ala., were the guests of
R. W. HENDERSON Thursday, October 28 their daughter and son-in-law and *
City Auditor and Clerk Stew beef with vegetables, (po- family, Mr. and Mrs. Rush Chism "/ 'r fp'
tatoes, onions, celery and peas), the first of the week. They were -'. W /00 .
CARD OF THANKS slaw, white bread, butter and milk. enroute home after spending a va-
We would like to attempt to ex- Friday, October 29 cation in St. Petersburg, with rel. 'AC.
generosity our apndprayerscia option all oufo r thehelp, Macaroni and cheese, buttered atives and friends. .?A
friends during a very trying time peas, celery sticks, lettuce and to-
for us. Our hearts are full of gra- mato salad, wheat bread, butter,
titude and thankfulness. May God ice cream and milk. tar Want Ads Get Result. nl
_r"UftSIDAY 1 `700"jjjR' 21, 1964
THE ST~AR, PORT ST.- JOE, GULF:COUNTY,. FLORIIDAI
9A0 TIN tnt STR R T O.GLFCuT, I H t~AOTlE ~t
P4R RENT' Furnished cottages at
St.. Joe Beach. Rates by week or
month. Special rates for perman.
at tenants. Anderson Cottages.
0li1 87 or 9-2321. tf
Carnival Jimmy Costin Receives
Carmv Promotion At GMA
(Continued from page 1) -
dy; eighth grades will sell hot-dogs James C. Costin, son of Mr: and
and run a game of darts and bal- Mrs. C. G. Costin, 706 Monument
loons; ninth grades will sell cakes Avenue, Port St. Joe, has been ap-
and be in charge of ping-pong tab-,pointed a Cadet 2nd Lt., in the
les; tenth grades will sell cold Corps o, Cadets of Georgia Military
drinks and run the game of ring the Academy, College Park, Georgia.
COTTAGES and apartments for pegs on a board; eleventh grades
rent at Beacon Hill by the month will tell your fortune and run the
from $46 to $75. Furnished. Costin's wll tell your fortune and run the
ettages. Phone 2412. 9-9-tfc touse of horrors and sell coffee;
and the twelfth grade will sponsor
FOR RENT: Upstairs and down- a floor show and be in charge of a
Stairs apartments. Upstairs fur-
gished, downstairs either way. 223 square dance.
7th St., Phone 402-W. tf In looking over the activities of
FOR RENT: 3-Bedroom furnished the day as listed here, it is as-
house. 212 9th Street. Call 285. sumed that you can find something
*- that will interest you. Everyone
FOR RENT: Furnished bedrooms
and apNrtments. Private baths is expecting to have a night of fun
202 Monument AVe. 4tp-10-21 and if you aren't there, you will
- ...-- certainly miss a lot. Plan to come
nice furnished one and two bed- out and bring the family and "eat,
seom apartments. All new equip- drink and bp merry".
ment. Phone 9102. Reasonable. tf For further information concern-
FOR RENT: Furnished apartment. ing the night of fun, be sure to
Also one nice room. Phone 63-J. read your "Star" next week.
Cadet Costin has been a student
at G.M.A. for three years, and a
brief resume of his school activi-
ties during gthat time is as follows:
Cross Country Team, 52; "B"
Football Team, '65; School paper,
circulation, 53-54; School paper,
Circulation Manager, 54-55; Floor
Commander, 53-54, 54-65; Sgt. F-C,
Pvt. Robert Jeter Moved
To Duty In Germany
5TH DIV., GERMANY--Pvt. Rob- 1
ert Jeter, 18, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Robert H. Jeter, Clair Cottages, I
Port St. Joe, recently arrived in
G-rmanv fr- d, t + ith the Sth T In-
FOR SALE fantry Division.
SPECIAL SALE- Band Boosters The "Red Diamond" division is
REBUILT WATCHES, 17 and 7 (Continued from page 1) receiving intensive training in
jewel movements, regulated and
test-run. $10.00 to $17.50. southern Germany as part of the
PARKER'S JEWELRY will call for an outlay of at leas Seventh Army.
302 Reid Ave. 3t Port St. Joe $1500.00, and is quite a hurdle for Jeter last stationed at Fort Leo-
the organization, hampered as it IJetrd last stationed at t Leo-
FOR SALE Oil heater with twin is with such a small representation nard Wood, Mo., is now an engin-
ot burner, tank of kerosene and eer in Tank Company of the divi-
dand. $40.00. Call 166. from band parents. The annual con- eer in Tank Coma of thedivi-
tribution to the band by the County sion's 10th Infantry Regiment.
OR iSALE:A 2 bedroomm hou edition School Board is spent solely for in- He entered the Army in April of
Garrison Ave. In good condition. 0
Only $6,300. strumnents, Mr. Dean stated, adding 1954.
FOR SALE: Small 2-story house on that it is very important to con- --'
Ninth Street. $4200. 4tc tinue this practice if the band is PRESBYTERIANS WILL
FRANK HANNON going to have superior instruments OBSERVE LAYMAN'S NIGHT
Registered; Real Estate Broker going to ave superior instruments,
211 Reid Ave. Phone 61 so necessary to concert music. Sunday the Presbyterian Church
FOR SALE: Scratch pads, ditto "A general improvement contin- will observe Laymen's Night at the
psper, second sheets, sales books ues in our band," stated Mr. Harris, 7:30 preaching services. Laymen of
Mest checks. THE STAR, Phone "and we want the best in its class. the church will have charge of the
ZI for delivery. We must have the support of the he Laymen will bring
FOR SALE: 28-foot cabin boat. Ford entire community in this most im- the message on "Men Witnesses,
engine. Good condition. Must.sac- portant endeavor, in order to at-Men Worshippers, Men Steward-
rafice for 'cufck sale. Phone 307-W tain our goal." ,.
or write P. O. Box 912. Terry Hinote, former president A .. a.^ ,A n. +p
fl~~ ~ h djtIunlu thQL,
WANTED AT ONCE. Man with car
for Rawleigh business in Gulf
County. See E. A. Addison, 262
Springfield, Parama City, or write
Immediately to Rawleigh's, Dept.
FAT-101-JL7, Memphis, Tenn. 3t
and a very active band booster urg-
ed members to study ways and
means for raising funds to meet
the need for uniforms next year.
Dr. H. E. Bartee Gives
Address To Wewa Rotary
STOP AND SWAP-Headquarters Dr. H. E. Bartee, Chiropractor
ftr your used furniture and ap- from Port St. Joe, addressed the
pliances. 213 Reid Avenue, Phone Wewahitchka Rotarians last Wed-
$91. WE BUY AND SELL. tfc nesday at their regular luncheon
Keys Made While You Wait meeting.
35c EACH In his opening remarks he told
Bicycle Repairing All Makes the group of the rigid controls
exercised by the administrators of
Reel Parts and Repairs chiropractic schools, and by the
state authorities in states where
chiropractic is approved by law.
NEED TV OR He explained that students of
this system are required to take
RADIO SERVICE? coursework in many of the scien-
For a quick, expert check-up tific areas required of medical stu-
of your set's performance (no dents before they proceed into the
matter what the make Call details of chiropractic itself.
SUS. We offer free prompt pick- Chiropractic, he continued, is
up and delivery servlee. All a system whereby, through pro-
work and parts guaranteed. per adjustment of the joints, es-
TV ANTENNAS INSTALLED pecially of the spine body disease
is corrected or cured. "Accurate
PHONE' 2413 adjustment of, the spinal column
S- is important to the comfort and
LODGE NOTICES well being of the mind and body"
R. A. M--Regular convocation of he said.
St. Joseph Chapter No. 56, R. A.
., 2nd and 4th Mondays. Alt visit Return From Jacksonville
ng companions welcome. J. B.
2rlffith, II, High Priest; H. R. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Dowd and
Wage, secretary. da,, a Kthl,.'..... r..t... i oL.._
SAMARITAN LODGE No. 40, 1. 0.
0. F.-Meets first and third Thurs-
days, 7:30 p. in Masonic Hall. All
members urged to attend; visiting
rothren invited. R. R.E. Williams,
h. G., H. H. Shirley, V. G. Bill Car-
MASONIC TEMPLE F. & A. M.-
Port St. Joe Lodge 111 Regular
meetings 2nd and 4th Fri.
4 days each month, 8:00 p. m.
Members urged to attend;
visiting brothers welcome. R. F.
Scheffer, Jr., W.M.; Paul V. Player,
gugnte7 r, at ieen returned Sun-
day from Jacksonville, where they
combined a business and pleasure
trip of several days.
WILLIS V. ROWAN POST 116,
THE AMERICAN LEGION. Meet-
ing first and third Monday nights
800 p.m., American Legion Home.
Meeting night ev.
ery other Monday.
al Meetings at Moose
Hall, 310 Fourth St.
S report Will W e earon [ 1 n. e
Presbyterian Men's Convention held
recently in New Orleans which al-
most 8,000 Presbyterian men ga-
thered from the Southern states.
Week End Visitors
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Robinson
of Tallahassee were the week end
guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Sex-
ton at their home on Woodward
Avenue. Mrs. Robinson is the sister
of Mrs. Sexton.
CLUB 22 MET MONDAY IN The meeting was in the form of
- HMOME. -OF MtS. GRFIN a"bithday party and all enjoyed
!an evening of fun and games. Sev-
Club 22 met Monday October 18 eral prizes were presented to those
in the home of Mrs. Buck Griffin winning the most points. Mrs. Grit-
with chairman, Mrs. Ruth McCor- fin was assisted in serving 'the
mick in charge of the meeting, guests by Alden Farris.
BLACK and PINK
Austi-Atchis n Company
Port St. Joe, Fla.
Guest From Rome
Roy Gaskin of Rome, Ga., was
a visitor in the city Saturday. The
Gaskina were former residents of
St. Joe and made their home on
-- m, I, I III I T H El- U r: u au""
TRADE TODAY T IRLL
AGE DIN yoUR PRESENTTIRES
r ;t Vtiste'. rtnth ; :; ..
Miss Etta Catherine Martian
freshman at Florida State Unirer.
saty was the guest of her parents;
Mr. and Mls. Chris Martin 'at Bea
De Luxe Champions
Used as Original Equipment
for the Past Several Years
on America's Finest Cars
Buy 1st Tire at \
Reg. No-Trade-in \
Price of $20.60 /
Get 2nd Tire for/
Now Owned By
MR. and MRS.
601 Long Avenue
ALL SIZES BLAK AND WHITE
ELC 25 E -'l-ALLS
SIDEWALLS SALE PRICED
price I st tire '
31.40 15.70 38.45
Get 2nd tire
Get 2nd tire
6.00- 16 $25.25
~Pluj lox and yo,~r t..o rrcoppable te,
rice Ist tire
Get 2nd tire
Sds *.. Get Ready
A D.sinvite ,A D
Smooth s er Ahera
on Ste e, w y % ,Sl
DURING Bi 5niversarY Sale!
-~~ ar ~ UUJ
and enjoy sure-footed
-... iil IcEr
Firestone el e & Nio SAopy Store
FAMILY STYLE SUNDAY DINNER
SERVED EVERY SUNDAY FROM 12:30 to 2:30
Choice of Vegetables and Meat, Dessert
Coffee or Milk
Adults, $1.50 Children 75c
Van Horn's Restruant
At Beacon Hill
DODGE hu tson better wat
Don't take chances! With smoo s re wet and
bad skid, especiallY when streets are wet and
new Firestones with their wider, flatter, safer tread
_es-- -ven under worst weather
- ---~ --
test STAR P"r ST. OC GULF CWM, LAND
TH U Tn #bAY, 0&djliA .,Ae i '-
'Plus fox and your tn'o recappable l.'re
B. W. EELLS, Owner
PORT ST. JOE, FLA.