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UFPKY NEH LSTA



The star
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/00110
 Material Information
Title: The star
Uniform Title: Star (Port Saint Joe, Fla.)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: W.S. Smith
Place of Publication: Port St. Joe Fla
Creation Date: November 25, 1938
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Port Saint Joe (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Gulf County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Gulf -- Port Saint Joe
Coordinates: 29.814722 x -85.297222 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1937.
General Note: Editor: Wesley R. Ramsey, <1970>.
General Note: Publisher: The Star Pub. Co., <1970>.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 2, no. 7 (Dec. 2, 1938).
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000358020
oclc - 33602057
notis - ABZ6320
lccn - sn 95047323
System ID: UF00028419:00110

Full Text





Porf St. Joe-Site of the $7.500,000
DuPint Paper Mill-Florida's fast.
S .t growing lit:l city. In
the heart of the pine belt


THEU


STAIR


The Star-Florida's fastest" grow.
ing little newspaper-dedicated to
the betterment and upbullding of
the City of. Port St. Joe.


JOIN US IN CELEBRATING T HE 100TH ANNIVERSARY OF THE SIGN ING OF THE STATE CONSTITUTION, DECEMBER 7-10, 1938


PORT ST. JOE, GULF COUNTY FLORIDA, FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 25, 1938


NUMBER 6


.'l Entertain Centennial Quests BUILDING TO 0Cludi Ball of

-, ..BE READY FOR Ci .

CENTENNIAL Centennal W uld Be

WORK IS BEING RUSHED ONauteous Speta
CITY'S $75,000 MUNICIPAL
STRUCTURE


Overlooking beautiful landlocked
St. Joseph's Bay, the $75,000 mu-
Sncipal building of classically mod
S,''rn' design being erected in Monu-
, Tment. Park on the site where Flor-
ida's first .state constitution was
:,enned 100 years ago, will be
readyd, except for minor, interior
m finishingg touches for the four-day
SCentennial Celebraton, beginning
i ,- December. 7,- of the constitutional
convention's centennary.-
Si i. A large crew of men is at work
t r i 1 on the Ampoasng memorial building
of '.biod'red modern, .stylQ. It ia
Pil I Mebuilt. f concrete blocks, separated
T I 1 at iaier-valby broad exterior pl.
S' last~rs, 'smartly fli'ted. It contains
a large stage wl Bh, dressing
rogms, ,an auditorium capable of
seating 101,b which wil be used
for exhibits and dancing during
the ..fete, ~n- office and museum
rooms a4d' a second-story portico
from which b ay be itewed, the
open r hannel;lo the,Gulf of Mex-
acoand the vast mill of the St. Joe
'Paper company
'The building, which stands di-
formandes each of the four days 'rectly .back of -.the ,monument
-of thie oelibration. "Decemibe'r' i7. erected inn1922 to 'iari tihe his-
S, 9 and 10, as a free feature. torical spot of the 1638: 'conven-
This is but one of several acts tion; is approached from-lbe main.
Qwitie.,wti-ertr"' tow"'ry'the en- highway 'down three sweeping,.
tertainment during tfhe four days alm-lined drives, one of which
of merry-making planned. terminates- in front of the monu-
ment.
ristehindmas Seathe memorial building. a
Ch mile horse racing track is. baiiig
laid out and fenced, with provision
Ar Now On Sale being. made 'inside the railing for
a football i.eld...Both. racing. and,
football will be featured events.at
S:al Th's Year, Derigned by Lloyd the celebration.


Coe Is An Especially Ar-
t:,t c Piece of Work


Port St Joe has been given The 1938' Chrihtmas' Seals 'made
inuch very desirable publicity this their appearance' yesterday when
week.- Newspaper: using the As- the Gulf County Tuberculosis as.
Esciated Pres- service carried yes- sociartion .-aunched its-annual sales
terlay morning and~- afternoon a n this county: .
"comirebensive-strory of the prep- 'The seal this year is especially
rations be.inr m:ir, f:,_r .the cele- artistic,. showing ..a mother '"and
bration of tlie icent,-unary of the her two children
drawing utI o( ti e rste constitu- I in costumes of the
ion' here in 1p 3 V.ict rian era
. '-The AMunicipa: Reco-rd, in its No- lighting a Christ-
b-eoer iN,- wrh ; intended to mas candle in the
Sa sou-ienir of the convention of 'window. In color.
ty mayors and 'comimsioners to and .in design., he
held_ In Pensacola the first sseal is highly re.
ree d.ay of Decen-ber. devotes :'On this year's- sheet of Christ-
several pa'ges to stories of the bjy Lloyd Ooe of New York.
Cetenpial to be held in Port St. guarded art work. It was designed
Joe. which were prepared, by mas Seals, the four corner stan.ps
George H. Clement. -are different. Portraits of pioneers
k Almost the entire edition of the in tuberculosis history appear-
ovember issue of Florida Public Laennec, the- Frekcnmaap who in-
rkJs Is gIven over to the Cen- vented- the stethoscope in 1819;
nnal and to a number.of stories Koch of Germany, who discovered
ustratlve of what Port ,St. ,Joe the germ of tuberturesis in 1S82;
Doing in the way of proving its Trudeau, who -established modern
claim to btng -.,e of the leading sanatorium treatment of tubercu-
industrial communities in ,the losis in the -United States In 1S85.
state of Florida. This issue is gen- and -Einar Holboell who. In 1904,
ousiy illustrated. The text was introduced the" Idea of selling
prepared by T. W. Wilson, secre- Christmas -Seals to'fight tubercu-
tary of the Port St. Joe Chamber. loils:- .
f Commerce, and copies of this Another feature of interest this
'magazine may be secured at his year is the'us" ef two crosses in-
fi c.. stdad: of one. Theionly other seals
S. wich -have carried, two' -crosses
BAND BOOSTERS CLUB "were those for '1919 and 1923.
ELECTS ITS'OFF'ICERS -: ----
At a meeting- of the Band OLD AGE -REPORT
!Boosters club this week the fol. :ulrng October 1,146 new cases
:owing officers were elected: -Hen- w11re--added to Florida old age as-
-dersdn Spence, president;. Mrs. sistance payrolls; 33.. cases were
Sesse Smith, treasurer, and 1 W. reisittated; -273 cases .were closed
ilson, treasurer. ... : and 70 cases were suspended. -:4'


4-g
GET BRIDGE CONTRACT
In a number of bids for road.
and bridge construction opened
Tuesday by the state road depart-
ment, in. Tallahassee,.. the J. S.
Walton company of Milton was
the apparentlA successful bidder
for construction of a. bridge over
Wetappo creek in.Gulf county on
Road 52. Amount of their bid was
$17,751.15.


the.Trail of Tbrculosis


Boy Scoput having tuberculin, skin
test-a 'mhiis of telling if tubercu-
losis .grms are present fn his' body.
Tuberculin testing activities are car-
ried olo throughout the year by the
income :received, from Christmas
Seals.

..-Send The Star to a friend.


MANY MATTERS If Plans Now Being Talked
SEArie Worked Out Satisfac-
TAKED Wt AT orily; Old-Fashioned Danc-
AL 1 ing Would Be Featured.

C OF C. MEETING1 As the date- for the* Centennial
S. -r Celebration approaches, great :in-
terest is.being manifested''in tlie''
BODY HEARS PLANS FOR CEN.-social events which will be held in
TENNIAL; WILL SPONSOR connection-' therewith, including
ENTRY IN STATE REGATTA lncheons to didtiguisbedl uests;
receptions and' .teas to. -visiting
.The .Port St. Joe Chambet of ladies, -and particularly to the :
Cobi1ne-ce met llst Friday evening dances which will be held each of':
in the Legion hall for its regular the -four evenings of the ce;ebra-
session with a large number of tion. '
members percent, and four visi-! The Port St. Joe Woman's club,
tors, George H. Clements, '.who is the Parent-Teachers, association
hand;igi the publicly aif pro- jand other organizationsaof womep
gram for 'the coining Centennial are maniesting 'a keen' interest.
Celebration; J. F. Gasthoff, who is Meetings are being held and de-
building the floats for the celebra- tails are belne discussed. It is very
lion, andMr.' and. Mrs. W. W. Van- generally conceded that special at-
Dergrlft of Oak Grove. mention must be'paid'visting ladies,.
During, the period allotted to en- particularly, the wives. 'and.d dau'gh-i
tertainment. Mrs. VanDergrlft re- ters ot celebrities who have been
cited In negro dialect a lengthy invited to make addresses" at the
discourse of an old colored preach- more thoughtful programs of the
'er, which was a fine rendition and celebration. Several ladies 'already.
was followed by sich a'storm of hae .offered to', open uip their
i.ConLibuned on Page' ).." homes to receptions, teas' and
other forms 'of entertainment. i
L _- I" ,'' -. -. .. ,


Red Cross Drive

To Be Continued

Due To Fact That Some Are Not
Able T6d Pay Dues "At
Present Time

Rev. H. F. Beaty, in charge of
the Red, Cross roll call for Port-
'St. Joe, stated yesterday'that'the
'me er.ujrhip drive will continue
through next week, and longer if
necessary, as some who want to
subscribe are noot able to give
their dollar at the present time.
"The Red Cross is a great fac-
tor in giving us a generous and
world-wide view,'' said Mr. Beatv.
"We give hoping never to receive
anything in return, for it is. given
only in emergencies.
."Fifty cents of your dollar is
kept'in Gulf county and well used.
The remainder is senit tto national
headquarters to care for any na-
tional or international disaster.
Some people misunderstand, or are
misinformed as to the use of these
funds. No one in the county gets
anything' for their services or ex-
penses; we give that over and
above the $1.00. Also none of the-
national officers and workers are
paid, :from this fund, 'for there is
an endowment fund that pays all
the salaries and expenses of the
national organization.
"You and I may never need it,
yet we are exposed to' dangers
that may cause us to be in' greit.
need of emergency help.
"One use that we hope to make
of a part of oir funds is to estab-
lish emergency stations and, to
train'classes''to care for accidents
iand disasters when "they 'come,"'
"concluded Rev. Beaty. "How little
the average person knows of 'the
use of medicines, and "how to
handle an injured person. Many
'people are killed by being handled
Imnproperly and 'his training might"
save nany'lives in Port' St. Joe
and 'Gulf county.",


So far as' the dances are con-
cerned, one of which will be held
each' night of the four-day cele-
bration, it s the consensus of opin-
ion that they should be properly
sponsored so as to take them out
of the realm of public dances. By
this it is. not meant that they will
hb exclusivee" or "high-hat," or in
any way restricted, except to the
extent that undesirable behavior
on the part of participants shall
be absolutely eliminated. To this
end it 'has been decided that the
entire program of-dances shall be
in charge of a committee of men
and that each dance will be spon-
sored) by ladies, the duties of
whom 'it will be to see that visit-
ing ladies are made to fee'; at
home. that no wallflowers be per-
mitted to go unnoticed-, and that
the stag line shall be kept in or-
der. The names' of the general
committee of men, or of the four
committees of sponsoring ladies
have not yet been made public.
With regard to the dance on the
closing night-Saturday night, De-
cember 10, which will be the grand
finale of the celebration-many
ideas have been, advanced with a
view toward making it one of the
outstanding social events, not only
of West Florida, but of the entire.
state. Among suggestions offered
have been that it' be a military_
'ball, that it 'be a period" costume
ball, that' it be a masquerade ball,
with other variations.
At a meeting of the executive
committee of the Woman's club
held this week, and which was at-
tended by General Ohairman J.IL.
Sharit and -his assistant, George
H. Clements, the latter made the
suggestion that inasinuch as he
was deeply Interested in lthe so-
cia 'affairs 'of the celebration,
purely'*from the point of view of
a showman, and with no social
axes to grind, social enemies to
punish or social frIends to reward,
he would 'like to suggest that as
a diversion from tihe routine of
dancing for the last ball of the
(Continued on Page 5)


O7ME II


T'he management of the Cen-
tinnial Celebrato h bas engaged
[be Peerl-ss Potters, one of the
,-os'. ietsatlonal .n4. 'Jurjling
.-.eria; Octs linown to the amuse-
.ent world, to give two per-


CITY IS GETTING

.:-MUCH PUBLICITY

Papers and Magazines Devoting
Much. Space To Centennial
Celebration Plans


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1,


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RAG .~ N TH ST R POR ST JOE FL R D R DO E B R 2, 193


Society Personals

LANETA DAVIS, Editor


MARTHA CIRCLE MEETS AT CATHOLICC BENEFIT BRIDGE
HOME OF MRS. McCLELLAN ENJOYED AT LEGION HALL
'The Martha Circle of the Bap- Mesdames Bragg, Mira and Ed-
tist Missionary society held their wards were co-hostesses last Fri-
regular meeting Monday afternoon day afternoon at the. benefit
at the home of Mrs. Charles Mc.-'bridge held at the!' Legion hall..
Clellan at Oak Grove. Mrs. .Me, The l~al; gwas. decorated, with gold
Caskey presided. ''chrysanthemums, which made a
Topic for the meeting was lively setting for the eight tables
"Thanksgiving." The devotional, of bridge' which were in progres-
taken from the Book of Psalms, sion'duriq g Ihe 'afternoon. When
was read by Mrs. McCaskey and scores were tallied Mrs. Pete Ivey
followed with prayer by Mrs. E. was presented with high prize, a
C. Cason. The regular, business, set of, salad plates, andi Mrs. B. W.
roll call, minutes, reports and col- Eells, was 'awarded low prize, a
election were disposed of, after kitchen novelty. Sandwiches and
which Mrs. W. C. Pridgeon was punch were served to the guests.
appointed White Cross chairman. Proceeds of the affair will go, to
The Bible study questions were the Catholic Altar society.
discussed and Mrs. Dendy ap-
pointed Bible study chairman. INTERMEDIATE CIRCLE
Mrs. McCaakeN called for Thanks- IERED TE CRC E'
I MEETS AT CHURCH,
giving testimonials, after which TheIntermediate Circle of the
the meeting was dismissed by Mrs. Girls' Auxiliary of the Methodist
Dindy. Hot coffee, sandwiches and church met Wednesday afternoon
wafers were served by the hostess. at the church for their regular
MRS. A. C. MONTGOMERY meeting. The program opened with
HONOREE AT SHOWNTGOMER roll call, followed by study of the
HONOREE AT SHOWER manual. The song, "We've a Story
Mrs. Asa Montgomery was com-
Mrs. Asa Montgomery was com- To Tell To the Nation," was fol-
plimented with a stork shower l b Margle
Mnbday, at the home of .Mrs. W. lowed with prayer y
Crgeon. Pnk and' white was Kirkland. The home of Janell
C:-; Prigeon. Pink and white was I o te
I Pridgeon was chosen for the next
used as the color scheme for the Pridgeon was chosen for th next
deliltful affair meeting place, after which the
Tjln arria r scriptures, John 15; 1-7, were read
Uipon arrival of the honor guest, ^ ^
of the guestby Mrs. Holliday. The meeting was
twy' of the guests, dressed as a dismissed wit prayer by Mrs.
St a e dismissed with prayer by Mrs.
doctor :and a nurse., arrived with
a huge satchel in which were Holly.
many lovely gifts, which were
presented ,to Mrs. 'Montgomery. MESDAMES BOUNDS AND
The hostess served, fruit punch, TALLEY CO-HOSTESSES
and cookies as refreshments. Mrs. J. Bounds and Mrs. W. Tal-
a* 1 Z ley were co-hostesses at a bridge
WEDNESDAY BRIDGE CLUB party Tuesday afternoon at the
MEETS: WITH ~,RS. SHANNON hIome of Mrs. Talley. Three tables
Mr. J. Shannon was hostess to were placed for play in the living
the Wednesday Bridge club this room, which was attractively, dec-
' ieeE t her d hofie on Long ave- orated with vases of ..chrysanthe-
nue. Two tables were placed for mums. After several progressions,
play, and after several progres- prizes were presented and the hos-
sions, prizes were presented to tesses served a delicious salad
Mrs. P. J. Farmer, high, and Mrs. course and soft drinks.
Carl Trammell, low. Nut bread,
frozen salad, sandwiches and tea ATTEND MILITARY BALL
were served to Mesdames D. C. Among those from Port St. Joe
Smith, W. M. Howell, T. V. West-. attending the military ball in Apa-
brook, P. J. Farmer, W. S. Smith, lachicola Wednesday night were


METHODIST WOMEN-
CONTINUE MISSION STUDY
The Susannah Wesley and the
MarieJones Circles of the Meth&
dist church met in thechurch ait
ditorium Monday afternoon for A
continuation of their fall mission
study. .. 'i. :
"The Kingdom Is Coming" was
sung, after which Mrs. Tom Gib
son led the prayer. After a shori
business session, at which time
the secretary read a card received
from Mrs. W. E. Boyer, Mrs. Roy
Gibson conducted the study. Tak-
ing part in the discussion were
Mesdames Ralph Swatts, Gibson,
Ankrum, J. L. Sharit and E. Ram-
sey. -. ..
Mrs. Fred Maddox was an in-
vited guest at the meeting and
spoke of the problems confronting
our community. Mrs. Maddox is
one of the adult education workers
in the county and is thoroughly
familiar with existing -conditions.
Mrs. G. A. Patton dismissed the
meeting wth prayer.

NEW BAPTIST CIRCLE MEETS
WITH MRS. W. W. BARRIER
The new circle of the Baptist
Missionary society, the Lydia Cir-
cle, held its first meeting Monday
afternoon at the home of Mrs. W:
W. Barrier, with Mrs. Staten as
hostess. Mrs. Curtis Palmer pre-
sided.
The meeting opened with the
devotional, taken from the 23rd
Psalm, followed with prayer.
Officers for the new circle were
elected' as follows: Mrs. J. F. Mil.
ler, chairman; Mrs. W. H. Howell,
secretary; Mrs. C. Matthewson,
treasurer; Mrs. S. C. Pridgeon,
personal service; Mrs. W. O. Mar-
tin, social service. Bible study was
taken front' the Book' of Exodus
and taught by Mrs. H. M. Ham-
mock.
Refreshments of hot chocolate,
sandwiches and cookies were
served to the twelve members
present. Two new members were
welcomed at this meeting.

MRA ,(ARTER HOSTESS


disclosed before, and when he had by cutting of the canal, causing
finished, all present had a clear an increase in mosquito breeding
picture of the many events that places in this section was take
are, planned. 'Mr. Gasthoff also up, andi the secretary :was -in-
offered, a few remarks, telling of structed to .cbntat' officials 'ho
how some of the floats will appear have charge of. this with the idea
and of plans to have the city dec- of having these strictures removed
orate for this event, at once, allowing the water to
Mr. Gastoff said that he would drain into the canal.
have large "Welcome". banners-
erected at all approaches' to the Mis. .'C. Cason, Mrs. J M. Pat-
city in time for the Centennial, at terson and Mrs. A. C. Montgomery
no cost to the city. visited Tuesday in PanamaL City


H. C. Spence and C. Trammell. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Mira, Mr. anna ,n r,,r nH*, During the business session, C.
I ,. -' Mrs. B. L. Kelly, Mr. and Mrs. E. TO MARY CIRCLE Tovey, chairman of the port Mr. and Mrs. Jo Hauser and
MRS. GAILLARD ENTERTAINS L lupfer, Mr. and Mrs. Dewitt The Mary Circle of the Baptist development committee, told of little daughter spent Sunday in
Mrs. B. C. Gaillard entertained Marks, Mr. and Mrs. B. C. Gail- Missionary society met Monday his recent visit to the. Waterways Marianna, guests of relatives.
with one table of bridge Monday,lard, Mr. and Mrs. W. Quarles, afternoon at the home of Mrs. Congress and of the matters taken
afternoon at her home on Sixth Mr. and Mrs. B. H. Graves, Mr. Chism, with Mrs. R. Carter as hos-up there pertaining to this city.
street. After the. hour of play, and Mrs. B. Harrell, Mr. and Mrs. tess. Mrs. O. F. Powell, chairman, He is director for this district in
scores were tallied and prizes pre-' Frank LeHardy, Miss Iva) Mae presided. the congress. Mr. Tovey also told
sented. Delicious refreshments Nedley, Byron Eells and Miss The meeting opened with the of plans for this city's participa-
were 'served by the hostess to Kathleen Nedley. devotional, followed with prayer tion in the "Orange Box Regatta"'
Mesdames Joe Mira, W. A. Wood i by Mrs. Powell. Minutes were to be held at Mount Dora on
and B. J. Hull. Mrs. A. M. Mitchell left Monday read and approved, roll called and Washington's birthday. More de- l
^ C for a two weeks' visit in Paducah, one new member welcomed. A re- tails of this will appear later, but
Miss Aileen Arnold, teacher in Ky., and Metropolis, Ill. port was given on Miss Susan briefly, the chamber of commerce
the city school, left Wednesday to | a & Adams' visit last week. The week is sponsoring an entry in this re-
spend the Thanksgiving holidaysI Pat y Loi*ett returned last Fri- of prayer to be held next week gatta from Port St. Joe. Any boy
with her parents in Quincy. day from a hospital in Atlanta, for the Lottie Moon Christmas of- in the city who so desires may
.f a a IGa.. where he had been receiving fering was 'discussed, after which build a sailboat of the required
Miss Julia O'Quinn left Wednes treatment for several weeks. the Bible study was led by Mrs. specifications, plans of which were
day to spend the. holidays .with .* Powell. Following the Mjzpah, the published some months ago in The
friends in Troy, Ala. Mrs. Louis Presnell and son of hostess served delicious refresh- Sta, and enter into a competition
B is ,, Star, and enter into a competition
M Brooksville ar the guests this ments. on a date to be announced, later.
Miss Erline McClellan left Wed- week of Mrs. L. R. Holliday. t The winner will be sent as this
nesday and will spend the Thanks- PRESBYTERIAN SERVICES city's contestant 'to the regatta.
giving holidays with' friends in Rev. Clark Dean of Panama Rev. H. F. Beaty, Minister The chamber also,guaranteed for
Atlanta, Ga. City was visiting in the city Tues- Services both morning and night 60 days, an order for cloth for WV 91
Sa day. in the new Presbyterian church, uniforms for the high school band,
Mrs. Mercer Treadwell and a Sunday, November 27. Sunday: the order being placed\ through a
daughter, Ann, are spending the Mrs. Edith Stone Daffin of Pan- school at 10,a. m. Come! local merchant at no profit to You add greatly to the indi
Thanksgiving holidays with Mrs. ama City was in .Port St. Joe on himself. This is the spirit that of your greeting cards when
Treadwell's family in Tuskegee, business Tuesday. Mrs. R. Coburn, Mrs. George will win for our band. Arrange- viduality and imwf a.ss
Ala. f Gore,. Miss Elaine Gore'and Miss city today to confer with the see- )ou have your name printed
a Charles Parker left Wednesday hitchka was visiting friends in this '--,.-"- o spend Thanksgiving with made by WPA sewing units in the
for Tuskeegee, Ala., to spend the city Saturday. Miss Gunn's parents.: state wherever possible to find See our selection 21
Thanksgiving holiday with his seamstresses capable of this type beautiful card, all different,
wife, who is visiting.relatives in Mr. and Mrs. T. M. Schneider Guy; M.. Beaty,. who did the of work. Mr. Studebaker. WPA in handsome'box, with your---
that city. and family spent Sunday in Chip- boiler aind pipe covering for the district supervisor, will be in the' name printed, for
O r Q ley. St. Joe Paper company mill, with city today to confer with thte sec- A 50-cent deposit now will
The Misses Emeline and Martha A his Wife and small son, spent the -"tao- on thb matter and to Rl- assure you: of your cards in
Belin and Jake Belin spent yes- Rev. J. W. Sisemore and J. W. week-end here with his brother, lot the garments so that they will amle time for Yulefid malt
terday in Panama City with their Dameron made a business trip Rev. H. F. Beaty. On Monday they be completed in time for use dur- amp to fe fand reltide ml.
parents. to Atlanta Monday, returning the started to Mexico, taking with ing the Centennial. i
following day. them Miss Lettie Beaty, a mis- A movement was also started
Mrs. Charles Brown- and chil- fr sionary, who has been visiting to have a trailer camn located in
dren, .a.xie Gem and Lenora, of Mrs. Ross Coburn, and son, here with her brother, Rev. H. F. time for use of visitors to the e St
A.nalachicola, spent the Thanks- Bobby, returned Monday from a Beaty. Mr. Beaty and his family Centennial who arrive in trailers.
givingg holidays in this city with,visit of several days in-Greens-'expect to return through Port St. This is a worthy movement, for POT JOEFLA
%.har.es Brown. boro. iJoe next month. some among them may decide to


M"NY MATTERS
TALKED OVER AT
C. OF C. MEETING

(Continued from Page 1)
handciapping that she came back
for an encore.
Mr. Clements spoke'on the Cen-
tennial plans and brought out
many things that have not been


Have We Any Civic Pride?


Twelve days from today the celebration marking
the lCOth anniversary of the siriihg' .of Florida's" first
Constitution at old St. Joseph will open in Port St. Joe.
Thousands of visitors from all sections of .Florida, and
tourists from over the entire"natidn will be in' the city.
What .yill be the impression they take away. with them
if they see our streets and alleys littered with rubbish
of 'all sorts'and the yards of our homes grown ;up to
grass and weeds? .We don't have to tell yolui-you
would receive the same impression if you visited some'
other city on a like occasion and found it in a similar
condition.
If every property owner would take a couple of
hours off, to tidy up his premises between now and De-
cember 6 the, effect on the beauty of the city would be'
so marked that it would be positively astounding. The
city officials have crews of men at w6rk cutting grass
and weeds along our streets and on vacant lots,, but that'
work will be wasted unless individuals clean up thir,
property too. Our sesee' of civic pride should sptur,',s
to this small effort. '
Anid, too, if ever' -store front were to be gaily be-
decked with flags, banfie'rs and buntingi this would also
add to the success of the celebration. A number of' our;
business men have already, signified their intention to
decorate their places of busineSs for the big week, and'
if all were to do this the business section of Port St.'Joe"
would be a sight long to be remembered.
Let's not "let George do .it"--supposing we all be
"George" and do it ourselves.


04P6-k-AG o-'f


THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA


FRIDAY, NOVEMEER,!25,1.930


locate in POrt :S. Joe. It is felt
that we should do as much a's pos-
sible to see that those who wish
to visit our city in that way may
find accommodations here. The.
matter was taken up by the:*ec-
retary with the city commissioners
Tuesday evening and he was :as-
sured full co-operation.
The matter of the small creeks
and bayousi that were hblockedl nff


t








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last year. -New Mexico's rate of
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great improvement over the pre-
vious year when the rate was
129.3.
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Our BOATS are New, Dry
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This FRIENDLY CAMP -is
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Senator Andrews

Working Strong

For Centennial

Family of Solon Came To Florida
Before Convention Was Held
In Old St. -Joseph

United States Senator Charles
O. Andrews, senior senator from
Florida, who has been making al-
most continuous trips to all parts
of the state during the past six
weeks, is a strong booster for the
success of the Centennial Celebra-
tion to be held in Port St. Joe and
has been talking it up not only in
Florida, but.in Washington, D. C.
In a letter to the editor of The
Star, Senator Andrews has this to
say:
W. S. Smith, Publisher
The Star
Port St. Joe, Florida
Dear Mr. Smith-I believe that
the 100th anniversary of the sign-
ing of the state's first constitution
will be one of tne most 'glorious
celebrations ever held in our state
and I. am. doing:what I can to pub-
licize it in my' trips throughout
the state, in the hope that it will
be possible' for' l;erally thousands
of Florida people ,to, attend and
enjoy the inlapiratipn' that they
will naturally r:feie;e.
It so happens that my family
came to the state of JFlorida over
one hundred years ago-before
the first Constitutional Convgn-
tion-so this celebration, to me, is
one that I look forward to.. with
deep interest. I only wish it were
possible for. our ancestors who
met in the' first Constitutional
Convention..to come back to Flor-,
ida and .see the development
which has .occurred .there in Port
St. Jbe. .Its gr owt.;ifrom a -tiny
fishing village on t.e Gulf.through
adversity.and hardship, to one, of
the most:beautiful and thriving
communities, in our state should
be, I 'believe, an inspiration, not
only to many otner communities
4in Florida, but to each individual
citizen.
Port St. Joe, in 'my opinion, is
on the threshhold ofl a glorious
future. Its splendid deep water
harbor will welcome the ships of
the world as time goes by, and I
believe that security, prosperity,
,eace and happiness will be found
there during the years to come.
I congratulate you, as publisher
of The Star, and the public-
spirited men and women who com-
prise the Centennial commission
and who' have devoted their time,
energy and ability in behalf of
this program, which I am certain
will be a most outstanding suc-
cess, and one which will be re-
membered'for many years to come
by all of us whio will be fortunate
enough to attend.
With kind personal regards and
good wishes, I am,
Sincerely yours,
Charles O. Andrews:


DR J.C. COE
DENTIST --
Office Hours: 9 to 12; 1 to 5
Sunday By Appointment
Costin Bldg. Port St. Joe



EYES EXAMINED


Glasses fitted when needed
Made In Our Own Laboratory
Office Hours: 9 a. m. to 6 p. m.

Dr. Newberry
OPTOMETRIST
PANAMA CITY, FLA.


PREPARE FOR

HOLIDAY RUSH

AT CHRISTMAS

Little Community Postoffice Will
Be Busy Place Until After
The Yultide Season

CHRISTMAS, Fla., Nov, 25-
(FNS) It may be true in most
parts of the country that "Christ-
mas comes but once a year," with
cheer and merriment, despite all
the hard work that goes with the
Yuletide season.
But down here in this little
town which wearied soldiers many
years ago christened "Fort Christ-
mas" when they had completed
erection of their palmetto log
fort, Christmas-even aside from
the name of the community-is a
long drawn out affair, for hardly
does one holiday season end than
another one begins.
And it's the hardest on young
and pretty Juanita T.ucker who,
besides housewifely duties, is the
postmaster of this small commun-
ity, and as, such must supervise
the cancellation ot thousands' of
letters from people all over the
world who want their friends or
children to get a letter post-
marked right from the legendary
headluart.rs of everything that
goes with the Yuletide.
Last year more than 50,000 let-
ters were run through the cancel-
lation machines and sent td, nearly
every nation "on the globe'. This
year even more are exp.'cted to be
sent her for re-mailing to every'
section of the world.
In 1934, be'nt'o n'ending the
growing holiday 'mail rush, 'the
postoifice department ordered- dis-
continuance of. the name Christi
nas,",-b ut, a flood of lriet-r. m
Small over the nation protesting
against the change, brought re-
scinding of the order, and this
year authorities, seeing nothing
could be done about it, shrugged
and. sent Mrs. Tucker. a new ultra-
high speed cancellation machine
to allow .her to keep up with the
last minute rush of mail.
Among the prized possessions
of the little postmistress are twc
Christmas cards which come to
her each year, one signed "Frank-
lin Delano Roosevelt" and the
other "James A. Farley." She has
received, one from both men 'ever
since she became postmistress in
1932.
Stamp collectors and autograph
seekers also keep her busy, and
not a day goes past that she does
not have to autograph a letter for
some fan.

WELFARE BOARD TO
PLAY SANTA CLAUS

Gulf County's Share For Novem-
ber To Exceed That of October

The state welfare board, adopt-
ing the role'of. Santa- Claus, will
place nearly half a million dol-
lars in the stockings of recipients
ef old age assistance and aid to
the blind this Christmas. The
checks will .be mailed out early
and will help to stimulate holiday
*shopping, expected to attain a new
high due to the receding of the
recession.
The comptroller will be re-
quested by. the .state board to
speed up the mailing of checks so
that. all recipients. -may have
spending money for, the Yuletide.
Arrangements have been com-
pleted at Jacksonville for getting
the payrolls to the comptroller's
.office 'early,
The amount to be distributed in
Qulf county will .exceed that for
October. when $1,433 .for old age
assistance and $91 for aid to the
blind was paid out.'

An international agreement re-
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over 1600 tons gross weight. d


WE HAUL ANYTHING-

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Prompt and Efficient Service Always

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PH ONE 70


PORT ST. JOE, PLA.


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PAGE THREE


THM SBTAk P ORT..8'. S-JOE, .FLORIDA~.. .


FRIDAY, NOVE.M.BER 25, 1938









r


THE STAR
W. S. SMITH, Editor and Publisher

Issued every Friday at Port St. Joe, Florida,
from The Star Building

Entered as Second-class matter, December 10,
1937, at the Postoffice, Port St. Joe, Florida,
under Act of March 3, 1879.

Subscription Invariably Payable In Advance
One Year ......$2.00 Six Months ....$1.25
Three Months ......65c

-.'{ Telephone 51 .1--

The spoken word is given scant attention;
the printed word is thoughtfully weighed.
Th spoken word barely asserts; the printed
word thoroughly convinces. Thie spoken word
is lost; the printed word remains.

BEAR WITH US
The editor desires to apologize for the fact
that this week thispage is devoted to clipped
editorials .and none of home origin. We are
so doggoned rushed with getting out,0our Cti-
tennial Edition and. trying t' catch. ip .on, 'a.
big rush of job printing that we're much,
much busier tha;n-the proverbial one-armed
paper hanger with the :hives. At least, these
editorials are .the cream of the crop iidd all
are good reading

DID YOU SLEEP THRU THE ELECTION?
Crying over. spilt millf has long been recog-
nzied as one of mian's most futile occupations,
but in spite-of this .fact, it is hard"'to- suppess
a mIO:n i. i:r t.>, regard Tuesidavy' turn-out at,
the pol:' ls. h-"anythini -but mitseral:t.v di.ap-
poionting. ,
rT.: thit-k -that .:;"nly ,'one-0 electpr in ce, ry'
four .' :ho. \x re qualified' thl',-ught en'iu lh,l,:f
this prn-ileee to, trouble himsel.f'to enter "th.1
polls! .
Trvlt-e,;-er- was cpp'-,titr':i to onl- oue Tin--
drilate 'On the ticket. Tihe.r !ere no. bi2 i-
sues or no mud .slin.-ii-. tI: .::,t',; the popular
fancy-but thete wc-re: i':lur i!nil.rtanlt ailI.-md-
m ents tc. til itL"-ut ti't.'t: l .1 te d
upon, and any one of them niiglit iieae l'recn
lost because of such wholesale :ii-idtFrecnce
on the part of 75 per cent of th, qu1u-ificil
elector.
If the Democratic voters'of Florida, become
too firmly addicted to the habit of sleeping
through general elections, we might wake up
some fine morning to find a F.c:|.'lulli:iia or
two occupying seats that. we thought would
continue to be ours for no better reason than
that they always had been.-Starke Tele-
graph.

IS AVIATION A CURSE?
When the Wright. brothers developed the
first successful airplane 35 years ago, their
great accomplishment was hailed as another
triumph of man for the advancement of civil-
ization. Every new advance in the flying art,
since then has been similarly acclaimed.
But in later years events have happened to
make one wonder whether, after all, aviation
is a blessing or a curse. We are thinking par-
ticularly, of course, of the practice of' bomb-
ing civilian populations by military airplanes
in time of war.
_Such inhuman bombings, resulting in the
wholesale slaughter of women, children and
other noncombatants, have increased in' num-
ber and frightfulness from Year to year-in
Ethiopia, in Spain and in China. And the fren-
zied preparations for aerial-warfare being
madej'y supposedly civilized nations indicate
that we haven't seen anything' yet.
While, a European war has. been averted
for the present, peace is not-likely to continue
for any great length of time, unless the de-
mocracies completely surrender themselves
to the domination of the dictators. When
war comes, the airplane will present a menace
more terrifying than any the world has .ever,
known.
Then mankind may indeed regret that the
airplane and other mighty engines of destruc-
tion were ever invented. And once more we
may say with Puck: "What fools these mor-
tals be."-Punta Gorda Herald.,


LOOK FOR THE DOLLAR
.: When, men are .deeply involved ;in strife,
-here is a common explanation. "There is a
woman at the bottom of it" How often this
is true! And When it is' not true, another
statement is: "There is a dollar at the bottom
of it."
Taking the dollar as a symbol of economic
advantage, we have in the dollar the true
cause of all the strife and conflict that curses
our world. Of course there are pretexts,
scores of.themn, but only one real cause-the
dollar.
All this appeal to patriotism and devotion
to country is pretext as practiced by those
who would enlist a whole people in pursuit of
the dollar. That is what Japan is doing; that
is what Italy is doing; that is what Germany
is doing, and-is that what England is doing?
And the United States?.
No, Hitler is.not concerned about Nordic
blood-he has little or none of it himself. He
is not against the Jews because the Jew is
non-Aryan. It'is not'because the Jew is im-
moral, or.'because the Jew is..Inferior to any
other people. It.is because the Jew has the
dollar. And Hitler needsthe dollar.
Yes, right now Hitler needs the dollar more
than he rieds anythingg els", anid that Jew's
dollar is the only dollar, he, an get. Germanj
is poor, very poor. Germany can carry great
.armaments because her people are willing to
work cheap, very cheap; and to live hard,.
'ery'hard. :But' een so, she cannot carry on
,without money.. Hitler must have money. He
cannot..borrow .it, The democracies of the
\.wrld hafve ..le: gold" He canitot make it in'
international ti-ad. A mistristful world is
-:animing the d,',r 'of tirade" in "his face. The
le:s, of Central Eurtn.pe control a vast hoard
of treasure. And'a glimpse at the pages of
ii-t,,r, shli:.\, a ftuler just-how to get it.
Hiiil. is irr.t th'e first to despoil the Jew toa
I-r\ out dreanims ,t' concpest.' The excuse,
rh-r pretext,*!hi;,.s hben l ,ii-e 'but the' ali has
I..len the salme- nuiic,'..."'From early days
.l...\'n to the prcritt, every. epoch has seen it
ipeated. Again tl-hei ie.w s columns :picture it.
I le Jev-sn.mun-t I.':, -l'l.Ol.0HIio) for the mad
r-cnz'- of an ~irri-puii-illie youth who seeks
r.li-e ltc uf a petty -.citi-I.. .. ,
But this is only the begi4iing.. Gold, and
more gul-l, will' be demanded of GermanJews,
of Italian Jews, of the Jews of every dicta-
tuLr-lWip. The Jews will be wronged by the
violence of robbers, but worse wronged by
the government seeking a pretext for their
heartless plundering. -
It is a dangerous time to be rich, especi-
ally -for a nation to be rich. It would be well
for Uncle Samto ponder this truth well. In
vast vaults in, the dark and bloody grounds of
Kentucky are hidden the world's greatest
stores of gold.-Holmes County Advertiser.

RELIEF FROM.RELIEF
Good news falls from the lips of Harry L.
H-opkins, federal relief administrator. Under
the sunshine of private re-eliployment the!
WPA rolls have been shrinking, he says, and
he expects an early curtailment of WPA
spending to lead to a permanent reduction
after July 1. Mr. Hopkins remarks, however,.
that it is not yet sure whether the available
funds for WPA can be spread out to suffice
until March 1, as asked by President Roose-
velt
The administrator seems not to have men-,
tioned that, this was more than a request by
the president; it was an instruction by con-
gress when it voted the $1,425,000,000 spe-
cial appropriation for recovery and relief last
June. Congress was then fully aware of the
relief needs generated by the business reces-
sion, and these needs' have since been as-
'-uagedL. S.iri.:. the New Deal goes in so en-
thusiastically for breaking precedents, it
might be suggested to Mr. Hopkms that he
could do an excellent job of precedent-break-
ing by ':actually ttirning back an unexpended
balance after March 1.-Christian Science
alance a t er a c ..

Better start doing that Christmas shopping
now-it won't be long!


, GID DY-A PP!I


MOONSHINE' IS

FILTHY LIQUOR

Reports of Beverage Department
SShoWliThat'llegal 'Shine' Con-
tains Almost'Anything

If Florida's "shine" drinkers
could examine the' reports on file
in the office of the state beverage
department showing conditions ex-
isting around unlicensed stills cap-
tured by. agents, .th -market for

i'onshine .would become .nqn-ex-
istent. "
Prohibitionists i'u'e&' to call, it
:"filthy liquor" and addicts of the"
flowing bowl have been heard to
refer to it as "hog-wash," but
neither of these adequately de-
scrib'a the putrid' brew distilled
from stinking mash .containing
buzzard mature, dead i'ats and
thickened with crushed or, decayed,
flies, beetles 'and bugs. However,
these reports show that is the kind
of liquor our' moonshine drinkers
are getting. .
Acting under, instructions given
to the, department by Governor
Cone, a close co-operation has
ben set up by the department b'e-.
tween Its agents; federal officers,
county sheriffs, constables and
municipal officers. As a result of


START PAYING

UNEMPLOYMENT

CLAIMS JAN. 1

Port St. Joe and Other Nearby
Cities To Be- Served Out of
Panama City Office

It became an assured, fact Mon-
day that Florida will pay benefits
to eligible unemployed workers
starting January T 1939. This..,e--,'
came known .by.. an. aitoi no m.t
'by : Wedell C.:Heaton,, chairman
of tu:. Florida '.:Inc;strila' Conimru.
,sion, and; Harold 0. Wall, acting
director: of the state 'unempl6y-'
ment service, that 95 state em-''
ployment offices 'will be opened'
throughout the state.
One of these offices will. be es-
tablished at Panama: City and an
interviewer will call in Port St:
Joe, Apalachicola and' 'Carrabelle
one day. each week and accept
claims for benefits andl applica-
tions for. employment; A i'egular
schedule for calls in Port St. Joe
will be announced' as soon as br-
ganization plans are completed.
The state-wide employment serv-
ice was established by. the 1937
legislature and. will work in con-
junction with the unemployment


this co-operation, much greater compensation division in distribut-


-efficiency in' the locating and seiz-
ing of unlicensed stills has been
made possible. increasing the reve-
nue of the department which goes
to the old age assistance fund, to
the blind fund and to the depen-
dent children's fund. The public
health is also protected against
the distribution of a brew which
would prostrate a maggot.
These stills are found through-
out the state. One report tells of a
still found under a cypress tree in
Indian Lake, about 12 miles north-
east of Ocala. Buzzards roosted on
the limbs of the tree and on the
open barrels containing the mash,
and buzzard manure was found in
the barrels and in parts of, the
still.
Another report says a still was
found on Cramer Island in Lake
Okeechobee. The water used to
mix the mash came from a mud
hole, and dead chickens and four
big rats, svodien to the point
where they were ready to burst,
had been added to mash to hasten
fermentation.
In the mash found with a still
on Tenth avenue in Tampa, dead
rats and cocdkroachles were found.
Mash found about five miles north
of Lakeland was so thick with
flies, roaches.and all kinds of filth
that it'was soupy-and so on, "ad
nauseum."


Agents of the state beverage de- a


g jobless benefits to eligible un-
nployed Florida workers starting
inuary 1, 1939, the employmarn
rvice be i.n g the designated
agency for the payment of bene-,
:s.
The unemployment coinpensa-
on division was also established
y the last legislature and charged
ith collecting contributions upon
e total payrolls of employers of
ght or more.' workers except
here specifically exempted by
.e law.
The first contributions were
aid in October, 1937, and to date
he division has collected nearly
'0,000,000. This money is on de-
,sit with the treasurer of the
united States and' can .be used
ily for paying benefits to eligible
lorida workers.
Immediate functioning of the
employment service, after a lapse
S18 months; following a contro-
ersy between Governor Cone'
id the social security board over
appointment of a state director
r the employment service, is
promised by Heaton.
__ __-- _- -
Pepper is freely used in season-
g food in the tropics because it
imulates perspiration, thereby
soling the body.

artment know that there is such
thing as "filthy liquor."
/
/ '


FRIDAY, 'NO .VEMB15ER:f25, 1,~933


I


THE ST,R, PORT, ST.JOE, FLO-RIDA


PAGE FOUR.


i"








~FRDA, NVEBER25 198 TH STRPOR.S. JEFLOID --1-' PAGE1 F-IE


TINE RENDITION

GIVEN BY BAND

Plumbers To Be Used For the
Centennial Celebration -'
S Are Played

-4nyone who missed the band
concert last Sunday overlooked a
rare treat, for the band boys and
girls presented, the finest program
they have given to date. Some of
the numbers they have been prac-
ticing for the Centennial were
played and received hearty ap-
plause. One number in particular,
"Over the Alps," not only brought
forth much applause, but alse
verbal plaudits and comments from
the audience. This is a lengthy se-
lection, and parts of it present a
weird, oriental style.
Our city is proud of the band
and congratulates Director Dan
Farmer on his fine achievement
of molding these boys and girls
into a unit that can go out and
give; creditable performances''in
public a year after first organize:
ing.
A noovement is on foot to secure'
new uniforms for the band in time
foi:the Centennial, and many of
our 'citizens are lending aid to this'
movement in order to have the
band' make a presentable showing.
The Band Boosters club is work-
i?~ hard on this plan, '-d-.it is
honed to have everything neces-
rary. done within the next ;.few
days so that the uniforms may be
made during the following' week.
Any suggestions that might be of-
fered in this regard will receive
utmost consideration. If everyone
gets ,behind this movement with
the proper energy and spirit, it
cannot fail.

CONCLUDING BALL OF
CENTENNIAL WOULD BE
BEAUTEOUS SPECTACLE

(Continued from Page 1)
celebration series, a beautifully
costumed-and brilliantly flood-
lighted, floor show .be given in
series.
Carrying out his idea in .detail,
Mr. Clements suggested that inas-
much as the celebration as a whole
was for the purpose of bringing to
bhie attention of the modern world
a knowledge of the manners and
customs of those who, 100 years
ago laid the foundation for the or-
ganization of the great state 'of
Plorida. it would. be well to carry
that idea even into the entertain-
ment. He.laid before the ladies
present" a suggestion that the
darces of a cEntury ago-the min-
uet, the lancers, the Virginia reel,
Pnd other period dances, be re-
vived by' a double quartet or a
fi',Ple\.qiiarttt of young men and
women properly costumed in the
expansive 'skirts. the pantalettes,
'!e low necks and short sleeves,
th'e, fihu's of lace, the powdered
hair done :hgh, the beauty patches
and so on, for the women, and'the
flowered' coats, the satin knee
h-epches. the silk stockings, the
?ilver-buckled shoes and the white
queued wigs for tiie men.
..His ,d;ea nas that after r a few
*"'b-he: modern dances, ,ithe trained
lancers Ie brought on .'or five or
ti mIinute s in the iirnue*' for in-
stance!: after' another interval of
modern dancing, ths lancers, and
after another interval, the stately
'irginia real. which might resolve
Itself into a Paul Jones or pos-
Fiby into an exhibition of old-
"-.irrlr' square dancing.
Tihe 'adies seemed to like the
ieea ard appointed a committee to
eind' out where a teacher might be
secured to train the double or
tfinle quartet to dance the old-
f.shioned dances. There the mat-
"'r stands at the time of going to
rpess. but/the idea is being dis-
:I.ssed everywhere, including Pan-
~ma City .and Apalachicola, and
'orre is a very, general belief that
'", "suggestich will be ca tried' out.


Preparing for Active

And Useful Life


Young girl, recovering from tuber-
culosis in a sanatorium, learning
typewriting to enable her to earn at
least part of her living wnen she is
discharged. Moderni:nmedical science
not only treats the sick body, but
aims toward vocational rehabilita-
tiod,. These activities, which are'
aided by;Christmas Seals, are result-
ing in hundreds of men and women
returning' to useful lives.

Centennial Attracting
.. ,..Nationwide Attention

That the celebration of the cen-
tennial of the drawing up of Floi-
ida's first state constitution In,
this .city December 7 to 10, next,
will be, as its sponsors hoped it
would be, nationwide as well as
statewide in character, is being
manifested by the interest being
taken in it by men of national
prominence.
Among them ar e President
Roosevelt, Postmaster General J.
A. Farley, many members of the
national congress, in addition to
F:orida's representatives therein,
and others, including John: H.
Perry and Frank Parker Stock-
bridge, whose histories of the
state are widely read, and Barren
Collier, one of the most active de-
velopers of the state.
The army and navy will each
be represented by troops and" na-
val vessels, and their respective
'contingents will play a prominent
part in dedication of the new Cen-
tennial building now being erected.
_---------
PRESBYTERY COMMITTEE
INSPECTS CHURCH HERE
A committee from the Florida
Presbytery visited Port St. Joe
this week to give approval to the
new Presbyterian enurch, looking
to making a loan to care for the
Indebtedness and finishing of the
building.
Rev. C. G. Partridge of Pensa-
cola headed the committee. Other
members were Rev. Clarke Dean,
Mr. Hodges and Mr. McKinnon of
Panama City and F. A. Symonds
of Marianna.
~-K
HORSERADISH TREE
A horseradish tree will be
planted in the patio of Florida's
exhibit at the New York World's-
Fair. This tree produces the oil-
of-Ben used by watchmakers. Its
roots are used as a substitute,for
horseradish and its leaves for sea-
oning and in pickles. i.

Mrs. R. Y. Yent and Mrs. M. Y.
Revells and son, Steve, arrived in
this city Wednesday to spend the
holidays with Mr. and Mrs. Thos.
McPhaul.

'Mr. and Mrs. Ross Watson left
V7rTlnesday to spend the holidays
in New Orleans with their daugh-
ter, who is attending" school ,fin.
that city.

Mrs. Harry Saunders was called
to Spring City. Tenn.. this week
due to the illness of her mother.

H. A. 'Cook left Tuesay for Mon-r
roe, La., to spend, the holidays.


they were,unmindful of this neces- ---------
sary conservation work, but they Mr.a d Mrs. Joe Hauser and
are not any longer. We have big daughter spent Thursday in Pan-
fish dealers any one of whom pro- ama City.
duced ten to fifteen million pounds Or *
of fish in past years whose pro- Mr. and.: Mrs. T. M. Schneider,
,ductign now is cut to three mil- attended -.the home-coming fes-
fion pounds annually. These men tivities Thursday at the Florida
appreciate and welcome the work State College for Women in Tal-
of the conservation department," :ahassee.
he said '
Florida's supply of:s seafoods is
being drained, not -only by an in-
,creasing commerce, but also by
hundreds of thousands of pleasure
fishermen who travel from all over
the world to spend their ,leisure
months In a state thaf affords the
finest fishing. "This sport fishing
is a tremendous asset," .Dowling
said. "Every town and hamlet in '' l
Florida is benefited by these mll- -1
lions of dollars the tourtst spends
while here to go fishing. This an-
nual turnover is estimated at more
than twice as much in dollars, and
cents as that represented by the
commercial fishing interests."
The conservation department
lias announced that a program f
conservation for sports fishfhig'is
underway, and the proposal is to
protect the supply of. fish, pre-
vent, destructive practices and
regulate the business so as to in
sure a continued supply, and Flor
ida's tourist attractions will re-
main in full bloom for all time to
come.


___ ------
'GATOR COMES TO WHISTLE
An alligator that responds' to a
whistle, just like a dog does, is
one of the features of Highlands
Hammock, state park, a short dis-
tance from Sebring. It is called
"Mississippi" and can be seen
daily in the, canal at the entrance
of the park. She eats. from the
hands of the guides and makes no
attempt to "bite the hand" that's
feeding her.

TWELVE WELFARE BOARDS
There are 12 district welfare
hoards in Florida wtib a combined
membership of 103 men and wo-
men. All serve without pay, re-
ceiving no compensation of any
kind for their services, 'although
they are reimbursed for actual ex-
penses incurred in the discharge
of their: duties. .
"' -. -,-<---*-----T- '
.Daffodils can be made to bloom
?* Than.ksTvrivrh a'nd Christmas if
tl-' bulbs are stored at 50 degrees
Fahrenheit for' a month or more
before planting and hothouse forc-
Ing.
S----*
A fish called the "desert sar-
dine" is still found in springs in
Death VaTley, a survivor of the
ancieMi -tiime whbn fhe valley was
.-'r"'- the sea.

Sugarb1,ets mannifactur3 s sugar
in, their leaves, then transfer it
to the root for storage.
---
H. TK-'. '--. ref,rl Wed nes-
cTpv.r ro" b hus'iners.'trip to Wash-.
:--'on D. C.


servicess Offered
ELECTRIC WIRING-In all Its
branches, reasonable. Fixtures
and Fans. Repairs
HENDERSON ELECTRIC
COMPANY Port St. Joe
Home Office, Apalachicol. Box 313

' I' I II I--


8 ( LIGHT CONDITIONING



THIS EASY WAY!


MODERN

I. E. S.


LAMPS

at Low Prices!

Table Model ..$3.95
Jr. Floor ..... 6.95
Bridge ........7.95
Three ite .... 8.95
and up


BRIGHTEN those "dark areas" In
the home with modern I E. S. Better
Sight Lamps and benefit from the
many advantages of proper lighting.


L E. S. Lamps give far more use-
ful light for the same amount of
current than many old-fashioned,
dark shaded reading lamps. '

Light Condition your home and
add to its beauty wi'i this new
style modern type of Lamp. Your
Light Conditioning Dealer or any
employee of this company will be
glad to give full details about these
new, practical indirect Lamps.


"'-. a to Your 7. E.S. LAMP DEALER TODAY

Or Ask Any Employe of


FLORIDA POWER

CORPORATION


W T PRliT Formnn FrankliriAnd & Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Ezell and Mr.
Iulf Medical Society and Mrs. A. E. McCaskey and son
SA T spent Sunday in Panama City.
SEAFOOD SUPPLY A Franklin-Gulf county medical Mr andMr. W C. .
association for tne members of .Mr. and Mrs. W. Roche spent
the Florida Medical association in unday in Panama City with
Conservation Department WiH:lIn;- these two counties, was formed fiends.
augurate Program To Prevent ,Tuesday' at an organization meet-
Destructive Practices ing held in Apalachicola, with Dr.
SN. A. Baltzell of Marianna, district-: L ASIFIED AbS
'_ .i "g councilor for the association, pre-
"Every incoming tide brings a sidinge. "g
-newt supply of fish to Florida's
new suppler of fish to Florid-a's The society is the first to be FOR RENT
long shoreline, but it is the state's formed in about 10 years and is
responsibility to protect and build the thirty-fourth in the state Dr. FOUR-ROOM house in Oak Grove
up this supply against the de- Chapman Dykes of Carrabelle was Subdivision; $20 month. Lights
structiv practices of man, the d president of the new or- and water included. See W. L.
great predator," R. L. Dowling,.ganization. Bragg. 11-18tf
supervisor of conservation, told' __ --
commissioners of agriculture from ROOMS FOR RENT
many states attending their na-
tional convention at Miami this ON WHOLESALE TAX ROOMS-with .adjomnng baths, hot:
week. The -special .tax on wholesalers water; eat.s Quiet and close to
"We have a demand from the 1 i. b th-. 1937 legislature was bus s
25,000 regularly employed fisher- upheld Wednesday by the state- ity. Phone 1042. 1*
men to conserve this food wealth supreme court at Tallahassee. IF YOU have a room for rent,
and preserve the fishing resources The law levies $1.50 on each why not place a classified adver-
for the future," Dowling said. $1000 of stock in addition to the tisement in The Star. The cost is
low and returns are gratifying."t
"These interests will tell you their flat $25 state license on whole- Try it today. tf
business' is slipping. In the past sales.


PA69'FIVE


I


,THE STAR,._.PORT ST, JOE, FLORIDA -:' -


^.FRIDAY,, NOVEMBER 25, 1938





SSI T S R P.O. ... R : py *- .. -
UH l M u H M\ 111.4E


8


1

9

3


LET'S
LL I u


TELL


THE..


,. -




DECMBE 7 T 0 10, ..19
For this very purpose a Souvenir Edition of The Star,, commemorating the 100th Anniversary of the Signing of
: : the 'State's First Constitution at Old St. Joseph'in 183& is now almost complete. Copies of this edition
will be mailed throughout the nation, telling the world of our achievements, our State, Gulf County, and the
wonderful development in Port St. Joe during the past eighteen months.
Surely you, too, will want extra copies of this strikingly interesting edition. Your friends in other parts of the
state and nation are anxious to know about what is going on in this section. ., The Centennial Celebra-
tion Edition will give t th desire infornati a
Wew mail copies of thisa edition anywhere in the United States for ten cents. Reserve your copies NOW!
-d..
4,. r"R .
9 .AD VERTISERS
',* a You still have time to get your advertisements in this Special Edition-IF YOU ACT QUICKLY! The forms
S."';' on the last run wil cse next Wednesdy afternoon November 29.
. .' ' '-.. . 4. ,. ; :' "
,a .'. 4, .>. .: ,--';: .l" ,:,i, ** ;,' ;. . .. ,, ,


b.K


STAR"


K-~r~mUa I4 I--~sll ~


. : "
:.. .. ." '? t ,.


I


. U


0


F~F(PC aVYabt BAR;1~j


PAGE SIX


THE STAR. PORT ST. JOE,'F!.ORIDA,'


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ABOUTf: FLOR;IDA'S":


3