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STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
MONEY TALKS-Let's keep
It where we can speak with It
once in awhile-Trade with
your home town merchants
"Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chattahoochee Valley"
.aORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1958
Shark Jayvees Still Unbeaten; Sharks Go To
Bay Hi Tonight
Trounce FIS 20-0 Tuesday Port St. Joe's football Sharks
will take to the road tonight for
Panama City to do business with
Hor Radio Operators Complete 'Dry
Run' of Emergency Communications
by WP$.<-EY R. RAMSEY
Most of the columnists of the
nation have been busy reporting
on such earth-shattering news as
vicunas, Formosa, Lebanon, moon
rockets, Eisenhower's vacations
But how many of them have op-
ened their eyes to the revolution-
ary events taking place about them
How many have officially noticed
the advent of the "hula-hoop"?
They're the greatest craze to hit
the youngsters since Elvis joined
Even Life magazine, who usually
notices such innovations in our ev-
ery-day life has only had two
,pages on this recent craze.
Port St. Joe's radio "Hams" par-
ticipated in their first emergency
communications drill practice last
The "Hams" drilled on providing
communications within a radius of
10 miles of Port St. Joe in a simu-
lated disaster with emergency
power. All of the seven ham sta-
tions participating did not actually
use emergency power, but all went
through the motions of hooking up
to the emergency.
The emergency network covered
the Port St. Joe -area and beach
area to the Bay County line.
Central headquarters was sta-
;tion K4RZM, operated by. Durel
Brigman. Included in the network
were stations K4RZF on emergency
power at the St. Joe Paper Com-
pany and operated by A. P. Jack-
son and emergency mobile station
W4MXN operated by Harry Brew-
ton were both on an actual emer-
gency status. The following sta-
tions were on simulated emergen-
i... TZ T *, n.....n f 3 1- T^. A M-
Hula-hoops are to be found in 'Y; : '4"L up b uy uo eAl-
the most odd places. good, South St. Joe; W4SGG, oper-
For instance, the other day, a ated by Pope Fendley covering the
friend of ours who is moving from Beacon Hill area; W4ALN operat-
Port St. Joe, Doybe Retherford, ed by Tom Alsobrook serving the
came by to pay his subscription St. Joe Beach area; KN4UPI, op-
just before he left town Monday rated by Eugene Zeak, serving
(bless him). In his car was the the Ward Rdge area
ever present hula-hoop, Everything The 'hams" connected with area
else went by moving van, but the disaster headquarters in Fort Wal-
hula-hoop was in the car. ton Beach and another station at
I Seagrove Beach took part in the
The other night we arrived home l
from work about dark and there, The drill ironed out plans for an
was one of our three daughters emergency communications system
standing In front of the- television between Port St. Joe and the out-
watching "Popeye", eating a sand- side world in case of afr emergen-
wich--and never missing a lick on cy.
her hula-hoop. Ambidextrous.
While soliciting some advertising ewa Club Plans
from Floyd Chevrolet the other day B ig Gospel Sing
-,f 0- A.- _- .+
we looked out th Le window over a
the Medical Clinic and there was
a little girl of about five years old
waiting out on the Clinic lawn to
see the doctor. Her hula-hoop was
'On Garry Moore's television show
Tuesday night, they had a French
poodle on the show that could hula-
Frenchie (the little woman, re-
sented 'that-a dog could hula-hoop
and she hasn't learned yet-but
she has tried).
I shall not try it.
'Yes sir, the hula-hoop 'has had
quite a popularity. They are now
as ,plentiful in Port St. Joe as
kitchen ranges. Every home should
have at least one.
The Junior Woman's Club of
Wewahitchka is sponsoring an
all-night sing October 24 begin-
ning at 8:00 p.m. at the lona The-
atre. The program will feature
"The Harvesters" and "The lor-
ida Boys" Quartettes.
Admissions are: advanced ad-
ult tickets, $1.00, at the door,
$1.25. Children 50c. Coffee, sand-
wiches, drinks and pop corn will
be sold during the program.
All proceeds will be used by
the Club to aid underpriviledged
Mr. and Mrs. P. H. Day and
daughter Juanita and Mrs. Carrie
Amos from Panama City were the
Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs.
,Wayne Buttram and family.
B. B Scisson Will Head Methodist
Annual Every Member Canvass
Tuesday night the Port St. Joe
Junior High football team played
the Florida School for Boys of Mar-
Freddy Bowdoin kicked off for
Port St. Joe and Richard Slauter
received the kick. With good block-
ing he took it up to the Red Devil's
40 yard line. St. Joe took over af-
ter four downs, the Red Devils mak-
ing only five yards.
The Sharks went for two touch-
downs in the first half. Freddy
Bowdoin kicked both extra points,
and at the end of the half the score
was, St. Joe 14, Marianna 0.
In the third quarter, St. Joe made
another touchdown but failed on
the extra point. At the end of the
third quarter-St. Joe 20, Marian-
In the last quarter the 'B' string
took over for a touchdown, but
there was a flag on the pray against
Marianna and Coach Gunter sent
his first string back in.
Marianna fought like Red Devils
Bay High's Junior Varsity.
The game will be played to-
night (Thursday) at 8:00 p.m.
Port St. Joe time. You will take
special notice of the time since
it was eroneously reported in the
Panama City papers yesterday
that the game would be played at
8:00 p.m. Panama City time.
The game will be played at
8:00 p.m. PORT ST. JOE time.
The game will be played on
'Bay High's Tommy Oliver 'Field.
Port St. Joe fans should re-
member where their recent bou-
quets for team support came from
and be on hand in Panama City
tonight to support all those good
things said about you.
Health Education In
Schools Is A Must
"School Health Education" was
the topic of talk given by Jack
Mahon, principal of the Highland
View Elementary School to the Ki-
School Wl Be -T arrival To
Closed Friday arrival To
Port St. Joe High School will
have its first Evaluation Day of
the 1958-59 school year on Friday, H
On this day the pupils do no:
come to school. Instead, the parents
are invited to come to school at A E Ia Rin r IA/;l
any time during the day and con-
sult with the various teachers about
the progress of their children.
Teachers use this day to consult
with parents, complete records,
and plan for future teaching. Dur-
ing the school day starting at 8:35
and 'ending at 3:30, the various
teachers may be located in rooms
James Moore, 7A, Room 10.
Miss Marjorie Austin, 7B, Room
Robert Stahlecker, 7C, Room 9.
Miss Carol Fox, 7D, Room 11.
Mrs. Jacque Price, 8A, Room 13.
James Gunter, 8B, Room 15.
Mrs. Katherine Ivey, 80C, Room 14
Mrs. Earnestine Sims, 8D, Room
Mrs. Edith Stone, 9A, Room 2.
James Traweek, 9B, Science Lab
Mrs. Eula Pridgeon, 9C, Home
rrews res ni
The Gulf County Forest Fire re-
cords show to date that Gulf Coun-
ty has had since January 1. 1958,
five incendiary fires, burning 50.9
acres; 10 lightning fires, burning
14.6 acres; 12 careless fires burn-
ing 1215.5 acres. 'Comepairing this
uIg I UlUUt villi
Start At 3:00
At a recent meeting. of 'the Ele-
mentary PTA executive board, it
was decided that the annual Ele-
mentary PTA Hallowe'en Carnival
will be held on Saturday, October
25, at the City Park at the foot of
with the same 'period in 1957, the Heading up the Carnival plans
records show four incendiary fires and activities will be a committee
burning 15 acres; 16 careless fires composed of Mrs. Robert Fox, Mrs.
burning 1182.6 acres and 12 light- Tom Coldewey and Mrs. Gannon
cirg fires, burning 31.5 acres. Buzzett. PTA -president, R. H. 'Ell-
According to County Ranger, A]- zey will be parade chairman.
ton Hardy, this shows a decrease of Ellzey reported 'that this year a
five in the total number of fires little stimulus has been applied for
this year and 947.1 fewer acres the costumed members of the an-
burned in 1958. "However". Hardy nual Hallowe'en parade. Three pri-
said, "this record can be improved zes will be awarded in costume
by every individual doing hii part judging. The prizes will consist of
to help make our county a better 'a $25.00 savings account first ,prize
in the remaining seconds of the wanis Club at their weekly lunch- Mrs. Lillian Kennington, 10A, fire record".
game, but couldn't get a touchdown. eon meeting Tuesday of this week. Commerce consider
At the end of the game the score Mahon, who majored in public Lamar Faison, 10B, Room 4. "1958 has seen considerable
was St. Joe Sharks 20, Marianna Mahon who maord n publc Harry Herrington, 10C, Room 6. rainfall", says Hardy, "This has
Red Devils, 0. health education at the university, Howard Blick, 11A, Room 7. helped to reduce the acres burned
Boys making up the first string gave an interesting talk on the Mrs. Floye Howard, 11C, Room 1. for the year and also has helped
line-up were: Larry Davis, Freddy future effects of school health edu- Dave Nicholson, 11C, Room 3 to contain careless fires". Hardy
Bowdoin, Richard Arnold, George cation on our citizens of tomorrow. Mrs. Margaret Biggs, 12, Room 8. pointed out that the rains have let
Boyer, Robert Costin, Chesley Fen- Mahon cited the miserable health Mrs. Eleanor Nicholson, P. E., up now and the grasses and wood-
som,. Nelson Hall, Courtney Martin, record s of inductees to the armed Library. lands are getting dry. Careless
Michael McKenzie, Blaine Tharpe, services and traced their effects Herman Dean, Band, Music Dept. fires are easier to get out now and
Richard Thompson and Joe Wha-'back to poor health habits. Marion Craig, P. E., Library. they can do considerable damage.
ley. Mahon said that one of the num- James Yadon, Ind. Arts, Shop. Hardy urges that if you burn
Other boys who saw action were: lber one goals of public education Miss Netta Niblack, Librarian, trash, don't leave until it is dead
John Graham, Ronald Forbis, Clif- today is stressing good health ha- Library. out. Don't try to burn without good
ford Wimberly, James Gibson bits and trying to discover health precautions first. With the coming
Tommy Grimsley, Curtis Hammond defects in pupils. Examinations are hunting season, Hardy urges hunt-
Harold Keels, David Nance, Tom- held regularly of students to de- EplSCopal Churchmen ers to be extra careful with camp
my Stevens, Robert Settlemire, |termine any health defects and fires and cigarettes.
Tommy Williams and Carl Zimmer- correct them at an early age. If W|l Fry Te u e If you spot a woods fire, report
man. found at an early i poor health it at once to your nearest area ran-
____"____ defects can usaaUl} be corrected Next Wednesday, October 22, ger or call t,. Joe fire tower.
S t by the time a ,person is grown, he the Episcopal churchmen of the The Forestry Serv,' o will pay all
Burning Grease Brings said. Discovery of physical defects St. James' Episcopal Church will toll charges for such calls.
also makes a child understand his sponsor, a fish fry from 6:00 p.m. Hardy urges your cooperation to
UUt Fire department defects and take means of pam- to 8:00 p.m. at the Parish House. help keep Gulf County Green.
-pering that defect to the extent Tickets can be obtained from any -
The Port St. Joe Volunteer Fire that it will not impair their educa- member of the Church group. The A
Department was called to action tion or training for a useful life. .prices for the plates will be $1.00 ROtarians Learn A out
yesterday morning by a burning Guests of the club were Ed Bob- for adults and 50c for children. How' To Live Happy
frying pan. bitt and Gene Cox of the Key Club. Everyone is urged to attend and
A pan full of grease caught fire .bring your friends.
in the home of Karl Marshall, Jr., Leave For Alabama The Port St. Joe Rotary Club
at 705 Long Avenue calling the Mr. and Mrs. Doyle Retherford Mo iy* m heard a good lesson on how to live
-department into action, and children left .Monday for lrtality rom Alcohol a happy life Thursday of last week.
The fire was out on arrival of Linden, Alabama, where they will R R In Flor a Rev. Si Mathison, who conducted
the department. No damage was make their home. Onor a revival meeting at the First Me-
done to the house except to the thodist Church last week, was the
,paint in the kitchen of the home. Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Ramsey and JACKSONVILLE-Deaths related guest speaker.
The paint on the walls and ceiling children from DeLand will spend to alcoholism are o a slow rise inisite of a ppy
near the Marshall's range had been this week end with Mr. and Mrs. Florida. This somber belief wa The first requisite of a happy
smoked and blistered by the blaze. 'Weley Ramsey. expressed in the monthly statisti- jife is to keep a happy heart. "A
cal report of the Bureau of Vital somber outlook on life breeds a
T i Statistics of the Florida State somber person", said Mathison. He
S ift Shop Run gning Out Of Board of Health released this week. said that the secret to happiness Is
Se *e k nWith some qualifications, the re- to be happy with what you have and
Merchandise Seeking Donations port indicatedanapparent increase assume an optimistic outlook on
in the rate of deaths in which al- life. "Too many people are prone
cohol or alcoholism was a factor, to try too hard to keep up with the
"The Thrift Shop shelves are al- and prior to that, recoratei A total of 226 deaths in which Jones' ", he said. A person, in or-
most bare and our stock of used rooms, bought silverwar,3, shoes, the consumption of alcohol was der to be happy, should spend more
clothing is lower than it hals ever art air cndiptioneir for the nu rserv ...i.dn^ t. bl P fan t b time counting his own blessings
'been" according to Mrs. Lawrence
Bissett, -president of the Hospital
Auxiliary. "As you know, the Hos-
pital Auxiliary operates the shop
with a two-fold purpose-to provide
Burke Briggs Scisson, Supervisor I serviceable clothing to those who
of Public Instruction in Gulf Coun- cannot afford new things, and to
ty since 1949, .has been named gen- make money to purchase needed
eral chairman for the Every Mem- it-ms for the Municipal Hospital."
ber Canvass-a budget-building pro- ::.. Outfitting children for school
ject that is getting underway at i id providing warm clothing for
the First Methodist Church. iio':'^ :'l rL coming winter has almost de-
Briggs, as he is known through- plted the stock of the Thrift
out the county and state education- Snop, and the shop is sending out
al circles, is an active civic and .' an urgent call for donations of
church worker. In the local church thingg your family no longer
he serves on the Official Board and ; ars but which would certainly
teaches the Men's Class in the .1 b)e useful to someone else.
Adult Department of the Church .. The Thrift Shop has a committee
'School. composed of Mrs. Tom Coldewey,
He is a member of the Rotary Mrs. Tom Hutchins and Mrs.
Club and is Cub Master for Cub C George Anchors, who will be happy
.Scout Pack 47. ; to call at your home to pick up any
In his profession he has served bundle of clothing you might have.
as an officer in the local and dis- All you need to do is telephone any
trict education associations,, and 4 member of this committee.
on various committees for the Flor- "Please help. us to help others,"
ida Education Association. He has Mrs. Bissett urges. That outgrown
recently been appointed to the BURKE B SCISSON sweater will keep a shivering child
State Department of Education goodess to them. The actual pro- warm this winter. Those. scuffed
Committee on Curriculum Develop- igram as it is now being worked shoes will help a barefoot boy. That
ment out, wil be carried out during the dress you are tired of will help a
Mr. Scisson reports that commit- remainder of 'October and through mother who has gone without nex,
tees for the Canvass have been a November. things to clothe her child."
pointed and that a training pro- x_ -- "Last year you not only provided
gram has been set up for the teamsMS WILL MEET clothing for those not so fortunate
who will conduct the visitation part Sunbeams of the Long Avenue as yourself, but you also, from
of the program. The aim of the Baptist Church will meet Monday the funds realized from the sale
Every Member Canvass, he says, is afternoon at the church at 3:00 of this clothing, helped to buy a
to help all those who pledge to do p.m. All members are urged to at- ki-g needed institau'on-sized refrig-
so in recognition of God's great 'tend. eratic for the Mu.uci.pail Hospital
al"al uI-u6I'-'*snocL0u0 --si -lerep. Jad na repor ta uJ a -"-- ----- -- -
and a multitude of other items", the attending physician occurred and not in trying to earn more
A'rs. Bissett reported. in Florida in 1957. The report sur- blessings.
Whatever you can spare would mised that there may have been The next requisite for a happy
be a great aid to the Hospital Aux- more that were not so reported by life was to, labor leisurely. Mathi-
iliary in their work, an you arthephysician out of deference to son pointed out that laboring lei-
iliurged to extend a helping hand. the family. Of these reported deaths surely and laboring lazily are en-
Make up a bundle and cail one of nearly two thirds, or 148, were said tirely different. He pointed out that
the committee members today. (Continued On Page 4) (Continued on Page 4)
Don't Shoot Farmers; Psirtl i
Citv I-rnt NFADIscuI~ss
donated by Citizens' Federal Sav-
ings and Loan Association. A sec-
ond prize of a $15.00 savings ac-
count donated by the Florida Bank
at Port St. Joe and a third prize
of a $10.00 savings account, also
donated 'by the Florida Bank at
Port St. Joe.
Handling the booths for this year
[FIRST GRADES: Fish pond, wet
sponge and darts.
SECOND GRADES: Hot dogs
THIRD GRADES: Coffee, candy
FOURTH GRADES: Hamburgers.
FIFTH GRADES: Cold drinks,
House of Horrors and Cake Walk.
*SIXTH GRADES: Bowling Al-
ley, Bean Bag and Baseball Throw.
The vrade wll form at 2:30 ,p.m.
at the coraE- of-P~sa Street and
Reid Avenue. The parade will get
underway at 3:00 p.m., led by the
Port St. Joe High School Band.
Neal Kemp Taken
By Death Wednesday
Neal Kemp, age 73, of Wewa-
hitchka passed away late yester-
day afternoon in a Panama City
Hospital. Mr. Kemp is a half bro-
ther of Mrs. Coleman Tharpe of
Funeral services will be held at
10:30 a.m. today at the home of a
son, Harvey Kemp in Wewahitchka
conducted by Elder Jack Sims. In-
terment will be in the Kemp Ceme-
tery at Wetapo.
Comforter Funeral Home is in
charge of arrangemnets.
Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Dockery at-
tended the 50th Wedding Annivre-
sary Sunday of Mrs. Dockery's
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Lewis of Carrabelle.
Want Ads Get Results
It pays to advertise try it
GO TO CHURCH SUNDAY
They're Out of Season .'- -' '"
Hunting season is now open. Beach First-Graders to H-View
Again this year many hunters who
have never been in the woods be-
fore will take a gun and a dog and Parents of first grade students in to attend the discussion toward al- he felt that the best solution for
start to look for game. The ftr- the City of Port St. Joe met l.-t leviating crowded conditions in the this year would be to secure an-
mer, being an early riser, has fre- Thursday night at the Elementary school. There are now four first other first grade teacher and create
quently been taken for game, stat- School to discuss having all first grades with an average of 365 pu- another first grade class in hte
ed Asher Frank, Director of the graders from the beach area shi+t- pils to the room. School people aver Port 'St. Joe Elementary School. He
Florida Safety Council. ed to the Highland View Elemen- that this is too many pupils to a proposed taking five children from
itary School 'to alleviate crowded ropmi in these low grades and ad- each first grade class for the new
In 1957, there were 62 persons conditions in the St. Joe Schools. vise cutting down the number to a class.
killed and many injured by fire' class. Richards asked the School The group agreed with Richards,
arms. Early one morning near Jay, This subject was first broached 'Board prior to school opening to but will still take the matter o
Florida, while hunting for turkeys, just before the start of school and assign the beach children to the the School Board at a future meet-
a boy mistook his father for game mulled about for two months be-'Highland View School, where only Ing asking that the first grade pu-
and shot him. Ifore parents of the beach childre.i about 15 pupils are enrolled in the pils of next year living North of
The above is just one of many :met with the School Board r un- first grade classes, to alleviate the the canal be stopped at the High-
accidents that happen throughout bers two weeks ago to request that crowded conditions, land View Elementary School.
the state during the hunting sea- the children be left as they ai e. I Last Thursday night, the town No definite date for the meeting
son. 'The meeting was only a short onu 'parents, discussed asking the was set at the Thursday meeting
"Hunters, take safety precautions 'of 'the barest routine and it was school board again to shift the pu- but it was expected that a meet-
while in the woods. Look out for thought that the matter was ended pils to the Highland View School ing will be set up with the School
poisonous snakes. It's always wise there. and asked Richards for his opinion Board in the very near future to
to take along a well stocked first This week a group of Port St. in the matter. Richards said that discuss the matter.
aid kit, and be sure that you know Joe parents, headed by Bill Winters since the children have already be- Approximately 30 parents were
what you are shooting at," urged met at the Elementary School and gan in the local schools and have in attendance at the meeting Thurs-
Frank. invited principal Hubert Richards, already attended a full six weeks, ;day.
''si-Vy*.'"*^". ^v~ In ^ipM^n^- *"W St^1
THE TOTAL IS LESS AT
*HE TOTAL IS LESS AT IGAi j L' i:5B THE TOTAL
GA. RED FANCY PACKED NO. 303
WHITEHOUSE NO. 303
RE I ,
-- NO. 2/2 Can
ALLEN ALL GREEN -- TALL CAN
SUPREME -- BIG SCOOP
M Neighbor !
When it comes to trying to give
our customers everything, we
feel that friendliness rates on
top of the list.
Nothing is more satisfying to us
than a contented customer. So come
i !et us serve u Y You'll
HUNT'S -- TALL CAN
CALIFORNIA BUSH'S -- TALL CAN
BLSH'S -- TALL CAN
SUPERFINE (With $5.00 Food Order or More)
or LITTLE CROW
ARMOUR'S STAR NO LIMIT NO FOOD ORDER
SHORTENING LB. TIN
EVERY DAY LOW PRICES -
STRIPE TOOTH PASTE Lg. size 31c
STRIPE TOOTH PASTE Giant Size 53c
CAMAY SOAP, Reg. Size 2 for 19c
CAMAY SOAP, Bath Size 2 for 29c
IVORY SOAP, Personal Size 4 for 25c
IVORY SOAP, Medium Size 2 for 19c
ZEST SOAP, Bath Size 2 for 39c
ZEST SOAP, Regular Size 2 for 29c
CHEER WASHING POWDERS Lg. box 33c
DASH WASHING POWDERS Lg. Box 41c
JOY LIQUID, Reg. Can 39c
SPIC AND SPAN Reg. Size 29c
DUZ WASHING POWDERS Large Box 35c
COMET CLEANSER, Reg. Size 2 for 33c
OXYDOL WASHING POWDERS Lg. Box 35c
PERFECTION LONG-GRAIN RICE 3 Lbs. 41c
BRYAN BEEF AND GRAVY -----. Lb. 53c
RED BIRD VIENN SAUSAGE 3/2 Oz.------ 3 for 39c
PRARIE BELT OIL SAUSAGE 92 Oz. 29c
GERBER BABY FOOD, Strained 6 for 59c
NO. 10 JUG
McKENZIE'S FRESH FROZEN
SKSa RSHerr s
McKENZIE'S FRESH FROZEN BABY OR FORDHOOK
CRESTMORE CUT GREEN -- 303 Cc
MAYFIELD CREAM STYLE
kP P-L ES
an 4 FOR
in~-~~u~w I -
IGA M TmI
TOTAL IS LESS AT IGAj
-r-' ~: 'A.
IGA VV'"P""~hlWW""gl"~~illii5; 3;illl=Mt~S~7i~i`~~
TRELLIS EkARLY GARDEN 303 cAN
THE TOTAL IS LESS ATI
HE TOTAL IS LESS ATI
~~~den Fr~esh Produrce
ONE YEAR. 13.00 SIX MONTHS $1.50 THREE MONTHS $127.50
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
botered as second-class matter, December 19, 1987, at the Postoffice, Port St. Joe,
Florida, under Act of March 8, 1879.
DIAL BAll 7-8161
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
The spoken word 1s 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.
Miss Ann Pate Honored With
Miscellanious Calling Shower
Miss Ann Pate, bride-elect of Guests arriving during the ap-
this month, was honored recently
with a miscellaneous calling show-
er at the lovely new home of Mrs,
W. H. Carr on Monument Avenue.
Hostesses for the occasion were
Mrs. Bob Ell'zey, Mrs. Dave Mad-
dox, Mrs. Jack Hammock, Mrs.
Doyle Retherford and Mrs. Al
pointed hours were greeted by
Mrs. Maddox and presented to Miss
Pate, Mrs. Frank Pate, Jr., sister-
in-law of the honoree and Mrs.
Bernard Pridgeon, Sr., mother of
the bridegroom-elect, who received
them in the spacious living room.
All crystal appointments were
used on the refreshment table,
I The Bnalo w Shop
1010 PALM BLVD.
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
FLANNEL PAJAMAS $2.98
SKI FLANNEL PAJAMAS_ $3.98
Nashable Corduroy Robes $7.45
THE BUNGALOW SHOP will wrap your Christmas pur-
chases, plain wrapping will be free of charge-for novelty
wrappings there will be a small charge. The BUNGALOW
SHOP will mail your out of town packages for a small
Beginning Friday, October 17, Register With Each Pur-
chase at the BUNGALOW SHOP, for the $5.95 Faerie
SLIP to be given away Thursday, Oct6ber 30. The
Blouse will be given away today at 5:00 p.m.
-- POPULAR PRICES FOR THE POPULAR SET --
HE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1958
Publulhed Every Thursday At 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida
By The Star Publishing Company
W sLErY R. RAMSEY Editor and Publisher
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Man, Floor Man, Oolumniat, Reporter, Proof Reader
pines was given by the members Meetings Scheduled
directed by Mrs. SNancy Mills, pro-
Mrs. J. E. Creel, 1958-59 Circle The WMS Circles of the Long
Avenue Baptist Church will meet
Chairman, presided. Reports were next week in the following places:
given and new work planned. Of next week in the following places:
given and new work planned. Of Circle No. 2 with Mrs. M. L.
special interest was the report of Circe No 2 with Mrs. M. L.
Mrs. N. D. Baldwin, on the work Br at 160r Garrison Avenue,
being accomplished by the YWA Tuesday morning at 9:30.
as plans for the immediate future 'Circle No. 3 will meet with Mrs.
Mrs. Byron Smith was a visi E. Voss at 1034 Woodward Ave.,
tor and assisted in presenting the Tuesday at 8:00 p.m.
program. The November meeting Circle No. 4 with Mrs. Bobby
will be in the home of Mrs. Ramsey, Bowden 02 Woodward Avenue,
1211 Palm Boulevard. A brief per- Tuesday at 8:00 pm.
iod of fellowship and delicious re- Ci cle No. 5 wi1 meet w evth Mrs
freshments were enjoyed at theN. G Martin, 1611 alm Boulevard
conclusion .of the meeting. Tuesday, at 8:00 p.m.
y At Chism Home
Expected Visitors Leave Fort Alabama
Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Ramsey and Mt;I and Mrs. Doyle Retherford
children from DeLand will spend and children left Monday for
this week end with Mr. and Mrs. Linden, Alabama, where they will
Wesley Ramsey. make their home.
which was overlaid with a linen i
cut-work cloth over yellow. The IISS
punch bowl, placed at one end of
the table, was surrounded by ivy, Tea Shower Tuesda
interspersed with yellow mums, ar-
tistically arranged to taper grace-
fully to the edge of the table. Dain- The home of Mt.. Rush Chism
ty petits fours and mints in pastel was the setting for a tea shower
shades of green and yellow further Wednesday afternoon compliment
complimented the fall c olo r ilg Miss Patsy Wilder, whose
scheme. Mrs. Retherford .presided marriage to Lieutenant Peter Hi.
at the punch bowl, assisted by Mrs. dalgo will take place Sunday, Oc-
Ellzey. tober 19, in the First Baptist
Guests were invited by Mrs.- Church at 4:30 p.m.
Smith to view the many lovely The honoree, attractive in a dress
gifts received by the honoree. of navy crepe with matching .actes-
The guest book was displayed on series, received many lovely gifts
a round table covered with a floor- and was presented with a silver
length white organdy flounce. A tray by the hostesses, Mrs. Chism,
nosegay fashioned of yellow mums Mrs. Cecil Costin, Sr., Mrs. Ralph
!and greenery was placed beside Nance, Mrs. Perce Fleishel, Mrs
the guest book, which was presided Barney' McCormick, Mrs. Milton
over by Mrs. Hammock. Chafin and Mrs. Terry Hinote.
Miss Pate was lovely in a .pale Among the many guests was Mrs.
pink velvet sheath dress, featuring IByron Wilder, mother of the bride-
a rolled collar and .push-up sleeves, to-be.
She was presented a 'beautiful Autumn flowers of yellow and
white carnation corsage by the hos- j boe cri
tesses. bronze carried out the color scheme
Mrs. Pate's corsage of pink car- throughout the house.
nations was attractive with her Coffee, tea and cakes were serv-
.dr.ess of blue wool crepe. ed to the guests calling during the
Mrs. Pridgeon chose for the .c-appointed hours.
casion a lovely lace dress of navy
blue, which was complimented by Kitchen Shower Fetes
her pink carnation corsage. I
The wedding of Miss Pate and MISS Patsy Wilder
Bernard Pridgeon,. Jr., will be an
'event of Saturday afternoon, Oc- Miss Patsy Wilder was feted
tober 25, at 3:00 p.m. in the First Tuesday night at a kitchen shower
Baptist Church. held at the home of Mrs. Tommy
Pridgeon, Jr. Assisting the hostess
arion Cowherd Circle were Miss ances 'Hall and Mrs.
Met October 3 The honoree was attractive in
ta sheath dress of navy faille with
The Marion Cowherd BWC of the matching accessories.
First Baptist Church met October Centering the buffet table was a
13 in the home of Mrs. J. C. Cul- unique vegetable arrangement de-
pepper for its monthly Royal Ser- picting -a pair of love birds.
vice and business meeting, with Among the 23 guests present
seven members and the circle ad- was Mrs. Byron Wilder, mother of
visor, Mrs. 'Wesley Ramsey, pres- the honoree.
An interesting program on Sou- Long Avenue WMS
them Baptist work in. the Philip- A e e W l
STARTERS and GENERATORS
REPAIRED and EXCHANGED
PATE S SHELL SERVICE
First Baptist Circle
Met Tuesday Afternoon
Circle No. 1 of the First Bap-
tist Church WMS met Monday, Oc-
tober 13 at the home of Mrs. Clar-
ence Pridgeon with five members
and one visitor present. Mrs. Van-
landingham opened the meeting
with prayer. Officers for the new
year were elected as follows:
Chairman, Mrs. E. H Vanlanding-
Co-chairman, Mrs. C. D. Spears.
'Sec. and Treas., Mrs Bobby Bax-
Publicity chairman, Mrs. Bobby
Program chairman, Mrs. Clarence
Mission Study, Mrs. Clarence
Stewardship Chairman, Grady
Social Chairman, Mrs. Rush
Children's Home Chairman, Mrs,
Community Mission Chairman,
Mrs. C. D. Spears.
After further business, Mrs.
Vanlandingham dismissed the meet-
ing with prayer. Delicious refresh-
ments were served 'by the hostess.
GO TO CHURCH SUNDAY
I AM HAPPY TO ANNOUNCE. .
That I am now in a position to help you
buy any kind of car you may be interested in at
a real saving to you.
COME AND SEE ME
Start your Christmas shopping at the BUNGA-
LOW SHOP and shop under the holiday charge
The Only Exclusive Used Car Dealer in Town If Your
Credit Is Good Anywhere It Is Good At Hutchins
New or Used On Terms to Suit Your Budget
SEE ME AT
HUTCHINS MOTOR CO.
J. C. (Chris) MARTIN
1017 Woodward Ave.
The NEW In Smart Men's Fashions for FALL
For business, pleasure, general wear,
For Fall spell real quality and the
last word in good looks. Fine for any
occasion around the busy clock.
Where smart people gather --
you're sure to see CURLEE!
CURLEE has many smart fabric pat-
terns in the fall suit and sport coat
lines. There is sure to. be a style to
win your approval.
"Dress Right With Curlee You Cadt Af
d rof Not To-
Dress Up Time is Stetson
Hat Time.. .
Make Your Selection of our New
Dress up that new Winter Wardrobe In High Fashion
With the distinctively new
Hundreds of patterns await your
selection now. Many new won-
derful fabrics including wash
and wear cottons, wool and acri-
Priced From $3.95 to $9.95
"For Quality Merchandise, Make Your First
New Fall Colors In Careful Attention Has Been Given WE FEATURE
ESQUIRE SOX The Selection of Our NUNN BUSH SHOES
"The Smartest Thing On NEW ACCESSORIES for Men
Two Feet" for Fall "The Ankle Fashioned Oxford"
Hubbard Easy Fit '' The News Mother Has Been
SLA U!Waiting For .
SLACKS The New Manhattan 100% All Cotton
Hubbard Slacks have won a Wash and Wear
secure place in the fashion DRESS SHIRTS
field as the preferred line for DRESS SHIRTS
easy fit. Hubbard Slacks are. Needs no starch little or no
cut in a wide variety of size ,, pressing. Many collar styles to choose
and proportions to insure a From. Sizes 14 to 17%. White.
correct fit and handsome style to any build,
Priced From $8.95 to $16.95 r Price $ .0
dIt At .
PHONE BAll 7-8171
.. .... I 1 I I Il \. l i
Phone BAIl 7-9291
SYLVANIA'S new "Sylouete" styling is only 10 inches thick -- the most ad-
vanced in styling -- the most advanced in engineering -- See SYLVANIA
before you buy. Four Year Guarantee On Picture Tubes.
"We Service All Makes TV Sets and Radios"
1 229 Reid Avenue
If It's New for Dad or Lad You'll Fin
"OUTFITTERS for DADS and LAD
410 REID AVENUE
REPAIRED and RECORD
223 Monument Ave.
CAMELLIAS MUST GO NOW!
Many Varieties -- Large Sizes
Now Is The Time To Plant Your
Calendula Stock Snaps Double Shasta Daisies
Our Flower Shop is FULL of House Plants and Dish Gardens
We Also Have A Good Selection of
SHRUBBERY All Sizes AZALEAS
Visit With Us and Look -- Our Prices Are Always Right
You Are Cordially Invited To Attend
Long Ave. Baptist Church
REV. J. C. ODUM, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 a.m.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 a.m.
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION __ 6:15 p.m.
EVENING WORSHIP 7:80 p.m.
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday)' 7:80 p.m.
Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Third St. and Baltzell Ave. C. BYRON SMITH, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 A.M.
TRAINING UNION 6:15 P.M.
EVENING WORSHIP 7:80 P.M.
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) --- 7:45 P.M.
"Come and Worship God With Us"
15 Years Experience Work Guaranteed
Furniture Repaired and Refinished the Right Way
THE REFINISHING SHOP
GEORGE W. PECK, Sr., Proprietor
Mexico Beach Warehouse Free Estimates
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
Port St. Joe, Florida
Sunday School 9:45 a.m.
Worship Hour 11:00 a.m.,
Methodist Youth Fellowship --. 6:15 p.m.
Worship Hour 7:30 p.m.
THE RTAR, Port St. Jo. Fla.
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1958
By MARGARET BLOUNT
Sixty-five members attended the
Stac House Saturday night. Danc-
ing was enjoyed by everyone.
A ping pong tournament was
,played among the boys. The winner
'or the night was Bob Munn. Hot
dogs were sold, and will be sold
each Saturday night for 20c, with
the exception of covered dish sup-
There will be a covered dish
supper this coming Saturday night.
So let's all plan to -attend. Also be
making plans to attend the Stac
House November 1 for a Hallo-
we'en masquerade party.
We would like to thank Mrs.
Carbonneau and Mrs. Parker for
being fine chaperones last Saturday
night. And also thank our director,
First Baptist Circle 2
Meets With Mrs. Cox
Circle No. 2 of the First Baptist
Church met in the home of Mrs.
.L. W. Cox Monday afternoon with
seven members and one visitor,
Mrs: S. P. Stevens of Louisville,
Mrs. Jadine Ellis, program chair-
man, brought the devotional taken
from John 3:14-31 using as her
topic, "For God So Loved The
After the ,program, which was
taken from the Royal Service mag-
azine a business meeting was con-
ducted by Mrs. Wesley Ramsev.
Good reports were given by all
chairmen. A visitation program
was stressed and all members were
urged to attend the associational
meeting to be held at the First
Baptist Church Friday.
Mrs. J. 0. Baggett dismissed he
group with prayer and delicious re-
freshments were enjoyed during
the social hour.
Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Rinehard of
Plainfield, New Jersey, were visi-
tors of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Sutton
:. i "..
No one else is exactly
like you, darling, and
these jaunty juniors fit
you as perfectly and as
individually as your own
personality. Try "Perma.
lift"* "Date Mates" today
--your happiest discovery
since you first found
out about boys.
S #20--"Self-Fitting" Bra conforms t;.
- your exact cup size and "Neveride"
, band keeps your bra in place always.
. 4 Pretty cotton, $2.00
-#21-"Self-Fitting ontour Bra
S Lovely cotton, with "Neveride" band.
Foi ,-- Magic Oval Pantie--
CAN'T RIDE UP-EVERI Nylon power net.
$3.95 n fall colors.
LOOK FOR THIS CUTE, EASY-TOTE "DATE
~ ~ ekx '~l
B L A NE T S Water Heater replacing a tiame-type
LA N K appliance. Get full details from your
5 0% WOOL FLORIDA POWER CORPORBATION dealer or plumber or call our nearest
Double Bed Double-Thickness office.
Formerly $4.95 :
Week End Specials At
Ladie's Fall Dresses
Formerly $10.95 and $12.95 9.00
NOW ONLY ----- _-900
Sizes 7 to 15 10 to 20 12V2 to 22V2
ONE RACK of DRESSES ---------$5.00
Men's Fall Pants
Formerly $7.95 and $8.95 00
NOW ONLY ----U
Men's Fall Jackets
Formerly $7.95 to $10.95 5 .0
NOW ONLY ----5._-__----500
Boy's Fall Jackets
Formerly $6.95 to $8.95 A r
NOW ONLY -----_______-----------
Formerly $5.25 to $5.95 3.99m
I ~ Y -- -- -r -- -- -~-~F-----~--a -aQ --- _L I
-- -p, --- I~
AR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1958
Classified Ads Bring Quick Results
ington, Holmes and Walton County.
They report a nice visit.
Mr. and Mrs. Connie Love of Co-
lumbus, Ga., were the week end
guests o fher brother and faAily,
We are glad to welcome a new
nieghbor, Mrs. May Waters and
children to Highland View and hope
they will enjoy living in this com-
Say goodbye to shoveling coal, hauling heavy ash cans-
annoying dirt, soot and oil film. Just turn a dial for clean,
healthful, automatic heat with Warrengas. Conveniently
stored outside your house, Warrengas brings modern .
gas heating to any home.
Plan now! Don't go through another winter with
heating that's old-fashioned, undependable, expensive
and inefficient. Switch to easy, convenient Warrengas.
It's so s:Je, too... safety controls on modern gas furnaces
turn off gas-instantly-if the pilot goes out.
Best of all-you'll cut your heating bills with this
modem fuel. Many users report Warrengas actually
costs them less than coal.
ALL OUR USERS ARE WARM FRIENDS --- --
SEE Y00 LkAER. IM GOING TV
Stop In or call us today
WEST FLA. GAS & FUEL CO. City Restaurant
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA At the Bus Station
A style, size and width to fit every child
LAUNDERETTE and DRY CLEANERS
On Monument Ave., next to IGA
OPEN 6 DAYS A WEEK 7:00 A.M. TO 6:00 P.M.
Completely modern washers and dryers to handle all your
laundry problems. Why go on washing the old fashioned
way with no investment, except our moderate charge,
you can have afully-equipped, modern laundry right at your
very finger tips. Come in today, and enjoy the comfort of
a completely automatic laundry without the large Investment
needed to purchase one.
DREW B. HALL
_ -CrsQ~--~,-oP~.r~' -~I Ir
Mr. and Mrs. James Pickett Kilbourn of Port St. Joe
announce the engagement and approaching marriage of their
daughter, Eda Ruth, to Ottis Melton Taylor also of this city.
The wedding will be an event of Saturday, November 1 at St.
James Episcopal Church at 3:00 o'clock in the afternoon.
No invitations are being sent locally, but all friends and rela-
tives of the couple are invited.
Scripture reading was taken from Guests From Georgia.
Matthew 9:32-38 by ,the president, I Mrs. W. J. Belin had as her
Mrs. Ruth Harbuck followed by guests last week, Mr. and Mrs. W.
M. Ebersole from Macon, Ga., and
prayer by Alice Macomber. All offi- Mr. and Mrs. H. N. Haygood of
cers present gave their report. The Mobile, Ala. Mrs. bersole and
group welcomed Mrs. Mims back M a a rs
after her long illness. The meeting daughters.a areMrs.
was dismissed with ,praye by Mrs. ____ ______
Wayne Peterson. O TO CHURCH SUNDAY
Now .. all America sees the one that's truly new!
Like all 59-OChevies thelmpala Sport Sedan has Safety Plate Glass all around.
It's shaped to the new American taste. It brings you more spaciousness and comfort with a new
Body by Fisher. It has a new kind of finish. New bigger brakes. Vast new areas of visibility.
New Hi-Thrift 6. It's new right down to the tires!
Chevy's all new for the second
straight year! Here with a fresh
Slimline design that brings en-
tirely new poise and proportion
to automobile styling. Inside the
new and roomier Body by Fisher
you'll find truly tasteful elegance.
And you'll have clear seeing from
every seat. The new Vista-Pano-
ramic windshield curves over-
head-windows are bigger, too.
When you take the wheel, you
find-Chevy's newness goes down
deep. A new steering ratio makes
handling easier than ever. New
suspension engineering gives
you a smoother, more stable
ride. There's a new Hi-Thrift
6 that goes and goes on a gallon
of gas. Vim-packed V8's. New
and bigger brakes. Even tougher,
safer Tyrex cord tires.
There's still more! A new finish
that keeps its shine without wax-
ing or polishing for up to three
years. Impressive new Impala
models. Wonderful new wagons
-including one with a rear-fac-
ing rear seat. And, with all that's
new, you'll find those fine Chev-
rolet virtues of economy and
practicality. Stop in now and see
the '59 Chevrolet.
It's a smart thng to send them back-to-school in
Robin Hood Shoes. They take lots of rough
wear and keep their good looks. Bring your
child in today and choose from our large range
of styles, sizes and colors.
AL JEW ALL OVER AGAIN!
see your local authorized Chevrolet deal i
FLOYD CHEVROLET Co.
Port St. Joe, Florida
NEWS FROM -' Mr. and Mrs.-Gene Adkin. re-. CHURCH of. CHRIST
turned home Sunda from Fort James Cullins. Minister
Highland VieW White where they were called due 'Bible Study .................. 11):1:1 a.m
By MRS. EULA ROGERS to the -death of Gene's father, H. B. Worship Service .....-. 11:00 a.m.
By MRS. EULA ROGERS Williams. 'Evening worship ......... 7:3 p.m.
Mr. and Mrs. Chester Adams CHURCH of GOD
ent the week end in N The Church of Highland ViewI Re-. B. W. Suggs, Pastor
spent the week end in Niceville
with Mr. and Mrs. Angus Harrelson invite you to worship with them. Sunday School .............. Iti:ii a.m.,
and childrend Mrs. Angus Harreon BAPTIST CHURCH Morning Worship ............ 11:00 a.m.
Mr.and Mrs. Dick Dickerson and ...... Rev. Allen Price, Pastor -......- Evening Worship ......... 7:30 p.m.
children and Danny Williams of ,Sunday School .......__--... 9:45 a.m. Wednesday, 8:00 p m. Youth Fel-
Panama City spent th eweek end A. D. Roberts, Supt. lowshtp meeting.
with Mr. and Mrs. James Kelley; Morning Worship 11:00 a.m. FIRST PENTECOSTAL CHURCH
Rev. and Mrs. B. W. Suggs, Mrs. Training Union 6:15 ,p.m. Rov. J J. Hill, Pastor
Gracie Van Camp, Mrs. John Dady, Calvin Little, Director 'Sunday School ................ 9:45 a.m.
Mrs Edna Adams and George Ga- Evening Worship .....-------... 7:30 p.m. Morning Worshp ...... .... 11:00 a.m.
ney attended camp meeting of the Monday, .3:00 p.m. Sunbeams and Evening Worship .......... 7:30 p.m.
Church of God in hipley Sunday WMS; 4:30 p.m. Jr. G. A. Wednes- Tuesday, 3:30, Ladles Auxiliary. I
night. day, 5:30 p.m. Int. G A; 6:30 pm .Wednesday. 7:30 p.m., Prayer aer-
Mr. and Mrs. Franklin Davidson choir ,practice; 7:30 pm. Prayer vice. Friday, 7.30 p.m. Youth meet-
and girls of Goldsboro, N. C., spent meeting. ing.
.last week with their brother and ASSEMBLY of GOD CHURCH
family, Mr. adn Mrs. J. D. David- Rev. T. C. Earnest, Pastor JUNIOR GA's
son and son. sunday School .--------10:00 a.m. The Junior G. A.'s of the High-
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Weeks of Morning Worship .......--- 11:00 a.m. land View Baptist Church met at
Alexandria, Va. ,spent the week end Evening 'Worship ------- 7:30 p.m. 4:30 Mcnday. Linda Graham called
with Mrs. Week's sister and fa- Tuesday, 2:30 p.m. Ladies WMC; the meeting to order. After the
ily, Mr. and. Mrs. Jeff Duval and 7:30 p.ni. Youth Fellowship. Wed- program, the group discussed a so-
girls. nesday, 7:30 p.m. Prayer Meeting. cial. Mrs. Graham dismissed the
Friends and relatives here of J. METHODIST CHURCH group with prayer.
R. Chestnut of Macon, Ga., are glad Rev. J. C. Parker, Pastor
to learn that he is back at his Sunday School .......--.. 10:00 a.m. BAPTIST WMU
home and is improving nicely af- Joel Strait, Supt.
ter undergoing a very serious oper- Morning Worship .-...... 11:00 a.m. The Highland Vie wBaptlst W-
ation which kept him in Macon MYF s6:30 p.m. MU met Monday at 3:1.1 p.m. tor
Hospital for over two months. a business meeting with six mem-
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Chestnut re- Mrs. Marion Praker, Pres. bers presir-t. The meeting opened
turned home Friday afternoon af- Evening Worship -----....... 7:30 p.m. with alligig the WMU song.
ter spending the week visiting with Wednesday, Prayer meeting at "Come Women Wide Proclaim",
their relative a n frieia inT ah 7:30 p.m.- and all repeating the watchword.
***'- *^fc 'ft -s ^- <- ^- "^..^ ^^.^
- ----- -.l --
- 1 iX'~-w
McCORMICK'S Red & White Super Market
HIGHLAND VIEW, FLORIDA
Red and White is a voluntary group of independently-owned stores operating in 44 states and in all of the provinces
of Canada, which total over 6,000 stores. They combine their purchasing power, thus passing on these savings
to the customer.
Red and White offers the advantages of a chain store system of operation, BUT KEEPS OWNERSHIP OF THE STORE
IN THE COMMUNITY. Red and White originated in 1921 and now is the largest group of food stores on this
McCORMICK'S SUPER MARKET OFFERS THESE RED and WHITE OPENING SPECIALS -
RED & WHITE VACUM PACKED -- Reg or Drip
RED & WHITE EVAPORATED
RED and WHITE -- Pint Size
RED and WHITE -- 14 Oz. Bottle
RED and WHITE -- 303 Size
RED and WHITE -- 12 Oz. Jar
PeanutButter 3 FOR $1
RED and WHITE -- JUICE -- 46 Oz. Can
PINEAPPLE 3FOR $1
RED and WHITE -- Quart Size
FLORIDA GRADE 'A' WHOLE -- Dressed and Drawn LB.
SMOKED PICNICS, 2 to 6 Lb. Avg. ---lb. 39c
SUNNYLAND and SUBER EDWARDS
FR AN KS ------ 12 Oz. Package 39c
HALF or WHOLE 6 to 10 Lb. Sides RANGER LB.
U. S. GOOD
INSTANT DRY MILK
Register for the Beautiful
To Be Given Away
This Car on Display
This Week End
Nothing to buyl-Just regis-
ter each time you visit your
RED & WHITE STORE.
With R & W
Purchased at Reg. Price
U. S. NO. 1
Celery and Carrots
OUR VALUE -- 303 Size
2 LB. BAG BARKER'S
RED and WHITE -- TOMATO
3 LB. BAG -- WEBB'S LONG GRAIN
MIX 'EM UP! !
Blackeye Peas, Baby Limas, Whole or Cut Okra,
Corn, Squash, Turnips, Collards and Mustard
8 OZ. CHICKEN, BEEF and TURKEY
BUSHEL BASKET OF
FRIDAY and SATURDAY
OCT. 17 and 18
8 a.m. to 8:30 p.m.
Drawing 5 p.m. Saturday
I I 'i IRIIIIILI~~I' P IN Bpi==l
EVKYBODY SAVES AT PIGGLY .'"y
SAVES AT PIGGLY WIGGLY
'euAODY SAVEM AT PGGLY WIGGLY
NOTHING tastes better these coolish days than a delicious, crusty
pork roast or perhaps you'd prefer a big platter full of sizzling,
taste-tempting pork chops. Whatever your preference this is the time
of year when pork tastes best and costs least so shop PIGGLY WIG-
GLY's big Pork Sale! The very best variety of tasty pork cuts at SALE
PRICES! Shop Piggly Wiggly and see for yourself!
MAXWELL HOUSE LB. TIN
B ^3 R
^^Si wa SBit
ARMOUR'S With Beans
HI-BALL -- 10 LB. BAG
6 MONTH FLOOR
FLA. GRADE 'A' MEDIUM
BANQUET Beef, Chicken and Turkey
ZEST SOAP --3 for 52c
OXYDOL-- 2 pkgs. 63c
CLEANSER-----2 for 41c
SPIC & SPAN ------29c
HICKORY SMOKED PURE FORK LB.
FRESH PORK LB.
a- mvu ww--X
Hl Av M
ARMOUR'S TRAY PACK LB.
LEAN MEATY SPARE LB.
FRESH PORK NECK 2 LBS.
50 S & H GREEN STAMPS
THIS COUPON WILL ENTITLE YOU TO 50
EXTRA S & H GREEN STAMPS WITH ANY j
PURCHASE OF $5.00 OR MORE
LIMIT-1-COUPON PER FAMILY
OFFER EXPIRES OCT. 18, 1958
'g I'I- VVERYBODY SAVES AT PIGGLY WIGGLY
EVERYBODY SAVES AT PIGGLY WIGGLY
at Your PIGGLY WIGGLY
SEE IT TODAY COME ON IN AND REGISTER
Only persons over 18 years of age will be eligible to win.
Employees of Piggly Wiggly and their Immediate families
will be Ineligible to wip.
DRAWING, NOVEMBER 22
A VALUABLE PRIZE WILL BE ANNOUNCED EACH
MONDAY prior to Grand prize Drawing.
EVERYBODYY SAVES AT PIG0'V WIGGLY
S hoo ad, raspberry-apple sauce, white
Elementary School bread and milk.
Tuesday, October 21
Lunch Room Menu Hot dogs with saucebuttered po-
tatoes, cabbage slaw, peaches and
Port St. Joe Elementary School milk.
Monday, October 20 Wednesday, October 22
Sausage, baked beans, green sal- Turkey pie, buttered spinach,
AIR CONDITIONED FOR YOUR COMFORT
321 Reid Avenue Port St. Joe, Fla.
PRICES GOOD OCTOBER 16, 17 and 18
ANN PAGE TOMATO -- 14 OZ. BOTTLES
ANN PAGE REALLY FRESH
YELLOW OLEOMARGARINE LB. BOX
A & P GOLDEN SWEET WHOLE KERNEL
17 OZ. CAN
raisin and apple salad, wheat
bread and milk.
Thursday, October 23
Spaghetti and meat sauce, snap
beans, celery sticks, cherry pie and
white bread and milk.
Friday, October 24
Macaroni and cheese, green but-
ter beans, cabbage and carrot sal-
ad, parker house rolls, fruit jello
'ST. JAMES CHU-RCH
Rev. G. D. Underhill, Rector
The 20th 'Sunday after Trinity,
'October 19. 7:30 a.m., Celebration
of the Holy Eucharist, 9:45 am.,
Church School. 11:00 a.m., Morn-
ing Prayer and sermon. Note: The
regular monthly Parish Covered
Dish dinners will start again im-
mlediately after this service. Be
sure to bring your covered dish and
stay for food, fun and fellowship.
7:30 p.m., The Episcopal Young
Churchmen. 7:00 p.m. (CST) Eve-
ning Prayer and sermon at St.
John's Church, Wewahitchka
It pays to advertise try it
Want Ads Get Result,
To My Friends and Customers
I am now associated with the St. Joe Motor
Company as Sales Manager. I cordially in-
vite you to drop by and see me tnd let me
-- show you the "Most Perfectly Proportioned
Car" in America today the 1959 Ford.
I'll be looking for you!
ST. JOE MOTOR COMPANY
PHONE BAII 7-3737 322 MONUMENT AVE.
JIMMY STEVENS TAKING DOROTHY M. MOUNT
PART IN MANEUVERS COMPLETES MILITARY COURSE
*SAN DIEGO, CALIF.-Jimmy J. FORT SAM HOUSTON, Texas-
Stevens, seaman, USN, son of Mr. Second Lt. Dorothy M. Mount, dau-
and Mrs. Carl Stevens of Port St. ghter of Mr. and Mrs. Ira L. Mount,
Joe, aboard the heavy cruiser USS Sr., 191 Avenue D, Port St. Joe, re-
Toledo, is taking part in a First cently completed a military orien-
Fleet Striking Force Exercise, station course for newly commis-
nicknamed "Barnstorm", during stoned medical service officers at
Oct. 13-17, off the coast of Southern Brooke Army Medical Center, Fort
California. Sam Houston, Texas.
Lieutenant Mount is a 1954 grad-
"Blue" offensive forces will train uate of George Washington High
in launching carrier 'air attacks
against a large land mass. Oppos-
ing "Orange" defenders will coun-
ter the attacks using submarines,
aircraft and other modern wea- 'MR. and, n
The exercise will include train-
ing in the use.of guided missiles,
the surface to surface 'Regulus I", 1
surface to air "Terriers" and air |
to air "Sidewinders" and "'Spar-
rows", representing the operational
missiles in ,the Navy today. '
Operations such as "Barnstorm"
serve to keep ships of the First
Fleet in a high state of combat rea- .
diness preparatory to deployment
to the Seventh Fleet in the West-
GO TO CHURCH SUNDAY
S. GULF COUNTY
i Are Invited
TO BE OUR GUESTS
at., October 17-18
The Showing of the All New
"ADOE~ OD MEDAL t,'h
A.JARE cMEthGaI d.I -cpofEli
St. Joe Motor Co.
Phone BA1l 7-3737
322 Monument Avenue
Dressed and Drawn Grade 'A' Broad Breasted
TURKEY HENS Ib. 45c
SUPER-RIGHT FULLY COOKED Half or Whold LB.
Ford brings Thunderbird WOLD S M ST
elegance to the low-price field with 2.2LLY ND
BEATlTIFUILY ]PJRO]P TED
OPEN DbAlLYj4 .9 1"
SATURDAY, 12:45 P.M.
TELEPHONE: BAlI 7-4191
THURSDAY and FRIDAY
* WARNER BRO.
In WA NNEcoLow .
3' ~ F, 't
SUNDAY and MONDAY
IT'S BARDOT "
AT HER BIGGEST,
BOLDEST, BEST! .
CHARLES BOYER .
RELEASEDTHRIF UNITED ARTISTS
TUESDAY ond WEDNESDAY
Styled, powered and priced for today's driving!
There never was a Ford like this before Its
classic new design was awarded the Gold Medal
of the Comit6 Frangais de l'E16gance at the
Brussels World's Fairl With new Thunderbird
flavor in each lively line and tastefully new
interiors, these 59 Fords are beautifully pro-
portioned for elegant driving.
Power, performance and economy are served
up in new proportions, too. All standard Ford
engines-Six or Thunderbird V-8- thrive on
regular gasoline at regular prices. You save up
to 5 cents on each gallon! There's a new alumi-
nized muffler that normally will last twice as
long as conventional mufflers used on other
cars full-flow oil filtration that lets you
change oil at 4000 miles instead of the 1000
often recommended new Tyrex cord tires
for greater economy and safety a brilliant
new Diamond Lustre Baked Enamel Finish
that's so durable you won't have to wax it ever
.. and two new economy power-transmission
teams that will bring you savings automatically.
That's why we say, for '59, Ford is truly a
masterpiece of underpricing!
NEW economy team Number One! Get all
the high performance of a completely new.
Fordomatic Drive teamed with a Six or Thun-
derbird V-8-at a price that puts automatic
driving within everyone's car budget. It's a sim.
plified Fordomatic with nearly 1/ fewer parts.
NEW economy team Number Two! Take
'Ford's versatile new Cruise-O-Matic Drive, add
the responsiveness of Thunderbird Special V-8
power and you have the last word in automatic
driving plus the "built-in" overdrive savings
of an economy-geared axle.
Altogether NEW in everything you can see.feel or toucn!
Come in and get that NEW FORD FEELING in the cars with Thunderbird elegance
ST. JOE MOTOR
Port St. JeWEl5%4%4
FREE DOOR PRIZES
FREE FAVORS FOR KIDS /
Drop in with the whole family to see
this truly "family" car.
~-" ,'' 1.t
Port St. Joe
THE 4TAR, Port St. Jo., FIa. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1958
FIRST BAPTIST BROTHERHOOL chicken, ham hock and green
MET TUESDAY NIGHT beans, salad, hot rolls, apple tarts
The Brotherhood of the First and ice cream to the 23 members
Baptist Church met Tuesday night present.
for their regular monthly meeting. Rev. McCalister, a missionary to
The WMS served a meal of fried Brazil who is spending a furlough
here in Port St. Joe showed a mo-
School and a 1958 graduate of vie to the men and told of the mis-
Florida A & M University. She is sion work to that country.
a member of Alpha Kappa Alpha
Sorority. GO TO CHURCH SUNDAY
; LESS AT
TOTAL IS LESS AT
THE TOTAL IS LESS.AT IGA
I A FOODLINER
B 1Port St. Joe, Fla.
\ K ic
At IGA your savings are in the "total" not
on just one or two specials. If you haven't
visited your neighborhood IGA Food Store to
make the "Total Test" then why not do
t today? Discover as thousands of others are
Joing, that the actual savings are in the
'total" at the bottom of the register tape.
:HECK YOUR "TOTAL TAKE" .
WITH AN IGA "TOTAL TEST".
AL IGA VALUE
GEORGIA GRADE 'A', D & D (WHOLE)
Limit 3 With Food Order
like good ol' frying
SWIFT'S PREMIUM PORK
5 LBS. $
SEAFOOD RedRoe MULLET 4lbs.$1.00
^SEAw FApalachicola OYSTERS pt. 95c
SWIFT'S PREMIUM FRESH PORK.
SWIFT'S PREMIUM SLICED
SWIFT'S PREMIUM ALL MEAT
12 Oz. Pkg.
F ER TO BE GIVEN AWAY
FREE! AS INDICATED BELOW FREEI
GENUINE LEATHER COWBOY OUTFIT ---------OCTOBER 25
TELEPHONE REPAIR UNIT, 32 Piece Set----- --NOVEMBER 8
GOLDEN WEST COW GIRL DOLL ------- NOVEMBER 22
SET OF FOUR FIRESTONE AUTOMOBILE TIRES --- DECEMBER 6
BRIDE DOLL WITH EXTRA DRESS-----------DECEMBER 20
SWIFT'S PREMIUM TENDERIZED
SHANK HALF or WHOLE LB.
SWIFT'S PREMIUM EXTRA HEAVY BEEF -- ROUND
TOTAL IS LESS AT IGA THE
ICAIGA III -- THE"a -q~L~rH
SllsllW?~Pls~dllllP11~8~111~~ IIIIPlL"C I~ ~- II-I r I I I I -r
; -r 1 ~Y~sar~-~b~--"- I -- r -- la
~pra ~ m 3I---~-'THE
TOTAL IS LESS AT IGA I
SA LE AT
FOR RENT: New 3 bedroom house
with oak floors. Unfurnished. At
St. Joe Beach. Also small furnished
house in Highland View. See J. D.
Clark. Phone 7-7771. tfc-9-25
FOR RENT: Furnished cottages
and garage apartments, two to
four bedroom. For permanent or
temporary occupancy. Reasonable
rates by month or week. See Mrs.
C. E. Thompson, Beacon Hill, or
Call BAll 9-1184. Costin's Cottages,
Beacon Hill. tfc-9-4
FOR RENT: One and two bedroom
attractively furnished apartments
Cool in summer, warm in winter.
Gas heat, window fans. They have
to be seen to be appreciated. ALSO
NICE TRAILER PARKING SPACE
Phone 7-8820 or 9-9133, Wimico
Lodge Apartments and Trailer
Park, White City. tfc-7-17
FOR RENT: See Mrs. Shirey for
apartments and houses, furnished
and unfurnished. Phone 7-8058. tfe
FOR RENT: Furnished cottages
and apartments. See Otto Ander-
FOR RENT: 2 houses, 2 bedrooms.
Unfurnished. In Oak Grove. Nice
2 bedroom at Beacon Hill, unfur-
wished. Call 7-3696. 4tp-9-11
FOR RENT: Furnished apartment
for couple. 216 9th St. J. F. Dan-
FOR RENT: 3 room unfurnished
apartment. $35 per month. Com-
pletely private with venetian blinds.
Cold and hot water furnished. 123
2nd Ave., Phone 7-3023. Mrs. Shell-
FOR RENT: 3 bedroom house. Un-
furnished. 212 9th Street. Call
FOR RENT: Furnished cottage at
Beacon Hill. Reasonable. See Si-
FOR RENT: On 8th St. Highland
View, neat one bedroom house,
inside plumbing, carport, porches,
fenced in lot. $22.50 a month to
responsible party. Inquire within or
Marion Whitfield, 7th St. 2tp
FOR RENT: Furnished apartment
$45 a month. 808% 1,6th St. See
Joe Christian or call 7-4616. tfc
FOR RENT: Two bedroom furnish-
ed upstairs apartment at 216%
Sixth Street. Phone 7-5756, Mrs.
FOR RENT: Houses, furnished and
unfurnished. All close 'to town.
Phone 7-5341 or 7-8141. Itp
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom, unfurnish-
ed apartment. Close in. $38.00 a
month. Inquire 1904 Garrison or
phone 7-8642. tfc-
GO TO CHURCH SUNDAY
" Consolidation loans for all your bills
' Improvement Loans for your home
" Loans for replacing home equipment
" Loans for buying a new home
- Loans for building a new home
M. P. TOMLINSON
403 Monument Avenue
Prescriptions compounded by
a GRADUATE Pharmaolst
JOHN ROBERT SMITH
Designed exclusively for you!
Your prescription is ordered to suit your
health needs .. that is why we cannot
counter-prescribe, or make any changes
In amount. The doctor orders better
health. We supply it!
For Best Resul
lOn Any item
0o F 0 n Our Store
Thurs., Fri. and Sat. October 16, 17 and 18
You Must Bring This Ad ForDiscount
ALL DISCOUNT SALES MUST BE FOR CASH
I IShop forMen
t Phone 7-2491 323 Reid Avenue
r* -X V- -* ^ .-- ^-
FOR SALE: 7 room house with sep-
arate garage and two room small
building on same lot. Mrs. Mitchell
Peters, 164 4th St., Apalachicola.
FOR SALE: Used oil burning floor
furnace. $15.00. Can be seen at
301 15th St. Phone 7-4301. itc
FOR SALE: Just received a new
shipment of 75 fox and deer
hounds, price $45.00 each. Trial al-
lowed, for the rest of 1958. Will
trade for your bird dogs. Suwannee
River Kennels. Phone HY 3-4436,
Chiefland, Florida. ito
FOR SALE: '53 Buick standard
shift, 2 door hard top. Excellent
condition. Small down payment,
1 o w monthly payments. Phone
1 House and 1 vacant lot at
House on McClellan Ave.,
3 BEDROOM HOUSE on Mon-
SEVERAL NICE HOMES for
sale in different parts of Port
St. Joe. We help you arrange
financing. If you are inte:est-
ed in owning your own home,
please contact us.
E. TOM PRIDGEON
Reg. Real Estate Broker
FOR SALE: A spacious three bed-
room masonry house with living
room, den and separate dining
room. Located on 90 ft. x 150 ft. lot
in very desirable residential sec-
tion. Only $400 down.
A NICE two bedroom house on Mc-
Clellan Avenue. Only $8,500. Can
be financed through FHA with
small down payment.
THREE BEDROOM HOUSE with
a large den and large kitchen.
Has fireplace, porch and other de-
sirable features. Total price only
THREE BEDROOM, two baths, den,
,dining room, living room and
kitchen, hardwood floors. This
house is less than three years old.
Total price $13,500. We can assist
you in financing any of these fine
Registered Real' Estate Broker
Ph. BAll 7-3491 221 Reid Ave.
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house. 2
baths, living, dining and kitchen.
Wall to wall carpeting in part of
house. Good location. Close to
town. Corner lot fenced in. See at
528 6th St., or phone 7-7616. tfc
FOR SALE: 2 bedroom home in
Oak Grove, 503 Madison St. Con-
tact J. L. Godwin 'at 603 Kenney's
PORT ST. JOE
FOR RENT or SALE: Spacious
home in nice section of town.
Three bedrooms, two baths. Home
is less than two years old.
FOR RENT: Three bedroom un-
furnished house on 9th St.
FOR SALE: Nice three bedroom
home, on Garrison Avenue. Yards
are well developed. Many fine fea-
tures such as barbecue pit in yard
and fireplace in den with a built-
in woodbox. Only $400 down plus
closing. Balance can be handled by
a long term FHA loan.
SEVERAL good size lots in nice
section of town.
Wliliam J. Rish, Reg. Broker
Ruth C. Soule, Reg. Salesman
116 Mon. Ave. Port St. Joe, Fla.
COASTAL REALTY CO.
FOR SALE: Lot 75' x 180' On 10th
St., East of Garrison Ave. $850.
See Karl Marshall-or call 7-7966.
MAN OR WOMAN
Responsible person from this area,
to service and collect from cigaret
dispensers. No selling. Car, refer-
ences, and $600 to $1800 investment
necessary. 7 to 12 hours weekly
nets up to $350 monthly income.
Possibility full-time work. For local
interview give phone and particu-
lars. Write International Distribut-
ing Co., P. 0. Box 865, Okla. City,
SAMARITAN LODGE No. 40, 1. 0.
0. F.-Meets first and third
Friday, 7:30 p.m., in Masonic
Hall. All members urged to attend;
B. B. CONKLIN, N. G.
visiting brethren Invited.
J. C. MARTIN, Secty.
THERE WILL BE a regular com-
munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
No. 111, F&AM every first and
third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.
ROBERT W. SMITH, W.M.
ROY L. BURGH, Secty.
Ail Master Masons cordially invited
LOYAL ORDER OF MOOSE
Meetings at Moose Hall, 310
Fourth St.. meeting night every other
R. A. M.-Regular convocation of
St. Joseph Chapter No. 5,6, R. A.
M., 2nd and 4th Mondays. All visit-
ing brothers welcome. R. W. Smith,,
High Priest. H. R. Maige, Secretary. l
,dvertlaing doesn't cost-It PAYS
t .- .^^"x -' ... (." ,'.,
^ ^^ "''-"; ("----
In I52 fCor daring to trans- l)erf'r
late and print the Bible into the unto a
language of common people othy
William Tyndale of England word h
was strangled and his iody that I
burned. He is not the only one thee"
to die because of his faith in The
this remarkable book. Hun- for bel
dreds have willingly gone to the supren
martyr's death because of their declare
desire for other men to know all-sufli
and believe the message of the to you
Bible. They believed there was way to
something in the Bible for the conditi
people. from s
One of the oldest books, and godly I
larger than most, the Bible was Sir
about 1500 years in the making letters
and was written by nearly 40 books.
different men. Five hundred "Bring
years ago when the printing voted
press was invented the Bible as such
we know it was already more whose
than a thousand years old yet sands
it was the first book to be one S
printed. Since that first edition weak
it has never been off the presses. "There
It continues to be the best-sell- me the
ing book year 'after year after Bap
year. Surely these very facts books
make you curious. You say, stand
"What is in the Bible for me?" the me
Let the Bible itself answer they n
your question: "All scripture other
is given by inspiration of God, ance c
and is profitable for doctrine, Bible
for reproof, for correction, for import
instruction in righteousness: Why
That the man of God may be message
in ueath rate per hundred thousands
In comparison with other years
1957 showed the highest rate. Since
1949 the rate has risen from 3.3
to 5.3 per hundred thousand. Some
of the increase may be due to less
reluctance on the -part of report-
ing physicians to mention alcohol
as a contributing cause. of death.
However, it is possible that this
does not account for all of the rise.
GO TO CHURCH SUNDAY
C. P. ETHEREDGE
605 Maddox Street
. 1,. '-
ll good woir 2 ;---
3:16-17). A;so, -Thy
have I hid in ,'r'!," I4 .
rniaht not i- an' st
Bible is your guiid c.ok
ief and behiaviour and is
ie over all creed. and
tions of faiLh. It is lie
cient revelation of Gorl
. It will show you the
o God, will explain the
ons of your salvation
in, and.will guide you in
Walter Scott, man of
and author of many
when he lay dying. said:
me the book." His de-
attendant, perplexed by
an order from a man
library contained thou-
of volumes, asked which
cott wanted. And the
hut clear reply came:
e is but one book-bring
tists believe that other
will help you to under-
God and to appreciate
message of the Bible; but
most emphatically say no
book and no other utter-
an take the place of the
or stand equal with it in
y not read it and find its
ge for you?
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1959
By CUBIE R. LAIRD
Silage Making Rolling Secretary Benson as the answer to
The silage making practice is be- the problems of low farm income
ing used by several of our cattle- and over-production. The new farm
men now to prepare good quality law (in the form of amendments to
winter feed for their cattle., Iexisting law) does not go as far in
E. C. Harden, Rudy Gaskin, Coy the direction of free enterprise as
Brogdon, Clyde Brogdon and C. L. the Secretary advocates-but it
Morgan have all built silos now and takes a giant step, and foreshadows
ensileil crops such as corn and sor- further advances on this route
ghum. Both trench and bunker type next year.
silos have been constructed.
Let's remember that permanent
pasture grasses make good silage Gulf Cuts 27,448
too. In fact almost any green
growth, which would ordinarily Cords of Pulp Wood
make grazing for cattle, can be
SPECIAL SERVICES Rotarians Learn
(Continued From Page 1)
HAVE TOOLS, WILL WORK: Plas- a person does his best work and
tering, stucco, concrete or small
odd jobs. Several years experience, actually accomplishes more when
Work guaranteed. J. J. Wood, ph. he takes his time at what he is
BAll 7-8436. 906 10th St. 4tp-10-2 doing. One who fights his work is
BEACH LOTS FOR SALE: $25.00 unhappy with his job and does not
down. $10.00 per month. R. L. accomplish his ultimate output. He
Fortner, Mexico Beach, tfc-7-17 stressed that a job should be well
NEW CAR OWNERS: Prot th done and a full measure of time
bright new uphclstery with tailor should be put to a task without
made-seat covers. Many fabrics to pushing yourself.
choose from. Butler's Trim Shop, Lastly, Mathison said we should
Corner Second and Reid. love lavishly. "Not only love God
SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call with all your being, but love your
Buford Griffin, Phone 7-7011 for neighbor as yourself, as the Bible
quick expert service, tfc-5-2 has commanded". Mathison said
-'ADE US that useless article for that a person would be surprised
something usefal. STOP and how many good people there are
'WAP. around hinm everyday if he wotld
Keys Made While You Wait just "love people".
35c EACH All these things add up to a hap-
BICYCLE PARTS py life free from strain, ulcers,
WESTERN AUTO heart trouble and anxieties.
HUNTING & FISHING LICENSES Visitors of the club were Rev. C.
BOATS and TRAILERS E. Bradley and Ed Smith of Port
Reel Parts and Repairs St. Joe and Bill Ebersole.of Macon,
WILLIS V. ROWAN POST 116, Georgia.
THE AMERICAN LEGION. Meet- -
ing first and third Monday nights Mortality On Rise
%00 p.m., American Legion Home.
(Continued from page 1)
UPHOLSTERY WORK: Does your to be due to alcoholic cirrhosis of
furniture In k old? Bring it to
Butler's Trim Shop, corner Second the liver. Alcoholism, the gradual
and Reid for expert rebuilding, deterioration of the body due to
FOR FAST, EFFICNT PLUMBtoo much alcohol in the blood, ac-
ING SERVICE. Call Bill's Plumb- counted for 55 deaths. Alcoholic
ing. Phone 7-7846 or 7-8161. tfec psychosis, such as delirium trem-
ens, was mentioned in six deaths.
lug money see us for anything Males accounted for nearly two
Yon need In your home. STOP and thirds of the deaths, with the non-
SWAP SHOP. whites slightly ahead of the whites
LAWN MOWER FOR RENT: $1.00 percentagewise. Females, account-
hour. Cut your lawn and let me ing for about one third of- the
worry with upkeep of mower. Gulf deaths, also showed the nonwhites
Service Station, Aubrey R. Tomlin- Just slightly ahead of the whites
son, Phone 7-7501. J u... ,
in QO-O ra-f.e n- nren noa-Ii
TADLAHASSEE-In 1957, pulp-
wood production in Gulf County
reached 217,448 cords, according to
a report released in September by
the U. S. Forest Service. Gulf Coun-'
ty ranked 30th in production in
Honors for the highest produc-
tion for last year go to Baker Coun-
ty, where 86,824 cords were cut.
State-wide, the figure reached a
total of 1,947,379 cords of pulpwood.
This placed Florida fourth in the
South behind Georgia, Alabama
While total pulpwood production
for the South dropped off last year
by 18,000 cords, Florida managed
to keep the decline to only two
tenths of one percent. This was
the best in the South where pro-
duction dropped as much as twenty
per cent in one state. Only Ala-
bama increased the pulpwood out-
put and this was one and a half
'Of interest in the wood produc-
tion picture for Florida is the rise
in use of hardwoods. Last year's
cut of 26,000 cords was the highest
to date. Formerly, less than one
thousand cords of hardwood were
harvested in any single year.
'Greatest state-wide pulpwood
production was attained by Geor-
legilaion Congress approved in
the past session. n gia with 3,859,000 cords followed
The key to farm production, in- by Alabama, 2,294,000; Mississippi,
The key to farm i- 2,076,000; and Florida with 1,947,-
come and spending during the im- 379 cords.
mediate years-ahead lies in the
principle adopted now for the first Baker County with its 86,824
time in 20 years by the Congress cords of pulpwood ranked 14th
as being national farm ,policy. among the more -than 900 counties
The principle holds that agricul- in the 12-state U. S. Forest Ser-
ture, and the nation, will prosper vice report. The highest production
from farm production adjusted al- report b yone County was 169,468
most purely by supply and demand. cords cut in Baldwin County, Ala-
Less g ov ernment interference, bama.
more 'freedom" for the farmer.
This is the doctrine advocated by
Don't Throw Your Old
Shoes Away .
Bring them to us and let us
--- fix them like new.
^ W-OPIF 225 REID AVE.
Presented by your Doctor
r1 Medzicne as a Health LISTEN TO
Service ol the Florida Med.
ical Associat i on anI vour T
Local Medical Society. L Thln tD UA tU i
LENGTHENER OF LIFE
In union there is strength anil
possibly longer lite. Applied to mar-
riage, a man united with a woman
in marriage lives healthier and
longer than thle man who remains
;ingl-.. There seems no scientific
explanation for this fact, but it is
ti-ue as presented by the Mortalitv
Analysis Section, National (Office
f Vital Statistics, United State
public c Health Service.
The death rate of bachelors i.
early two thirds greater than that
of husbands, while the death rate
of widowed and divorced men is
twice that of lihusbands. If there is
)e thingthat hat most students of the
subject agree upon it is that mod-
eration as exemplified in married
tie is conducive to a longer life.
Family responsibilities call for
moderation, not only in physical
activity but in living habits.
Married people probably have a
tronger motive to take care of their
health [or the sake of each other
and family. Mutual concern of mar-
rned couples often leads themin to
seek medical services earlier when
There are other factors which
likely enter into the difference in
death rate between married and un
married males. A man conisidering
himself in poor health conceivable!
would hesitate to assume the re-
,ponsibilities of marriage. And
healthy persons are more likely to
be selected as partners than the
So the difference in de;' rate-;
between the married and unmarried
may come partly from an element
Of. selection that prompt, fral!e:
mie:i and women to avoid -inrriage.
Married people in general have a
much longer expectation of life anil
a relative freedom from many an(
Iii IeUgP1151i IIUUl
EACH SUNDAY 4:00 P.M.
Over Radio Station
1570 On Your Diat
DAL BA 4MW
ensiled. The process keeps it al-
most as good a feed as if it were
grazed, and it will keep indefinite-
Gulf County will again have a
County exhibit in North Florida
Fair in Tallahassee the last of this
month. It will be a honey 'display
this year. Mr. and Mrs. L. L. La-
nier were selected by a local com-
mittee as Gulf County's Outstand-
ing Farm Family for 1958 to be
honored at the fair by the Talla-
hassee Chamber of Commerce, the
North Florida Fair Association and
the Tallahassee Democrat newspa-
per. They will attend a banquet
Friday night, October 31 in honor
of all outstanding farm families
from several West Florida Coun-
ties. They will be escorted to the
fair grounds on Saturday morning
November 1 and given free .passes
to the fair.
Agriculture Act of 1958
The Agricultural Act of 1958 is
a document of tremendous signifi-
cance to the entire agribusiness
community. Its vast implications
go far beyond the few commodities
It launches a new era in the
practical economics of farming,
according to officials of the Depart-
ment of Agriculture-who were pri-
marily responsible for the type of
..... L- = .T::. Z- .=/