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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/00233
 Material Information
Title: The star
Uniform Title: Star (Port Saint Joe, Fla.)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: W.S. Smith
Place of Publication: Port St. Joe Fla
Creation Date: April 4, 1941
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).
 Record Information
Source Institution: 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: UF00028419:00233

Full Text






The Star-Florida's fastest grow.
ing I:ttle newspaper--drdicated to
the betterment and upk-uilding of
th,- City of Port S4 Joe.


THE


STAR


The Home Newspaper of Northwest Florida's Future Industrial Center


Port St. Joe-Site of the $7,500,00
DuPont Paper Mill-Florlda's fast
est growing little city. In
the heart of the pine belt. f


VOLUME IV PORT ST. JOE, GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, APRIL 4, 1941 NUMBER 26


Music Festival To To Organize Local

OpenInDeFuniak Defense Councils

Springs April 0th St. Je Men Invited to Attend Or-
-- ganization Meeting to Be Held
Port St. Joe High School Will Be Today In Tallahassee
Well Represented In .
Annual Event '0;ganization plans for local C'e-
:- e conni'iis hlirou;hout Florida
Members of the Port St. Joe i :ll 1b: l:u 1lln'!ld in the house
high school band and glee club are 'c r '': : t'he st: ae (api.ol at
practicing feverishly for the West Tl''alahassee this i't'rinoon at, a
F:3rida Music Festival which will incmttirg of !ader-s of the Third
c0:nvene in DeFuniak Springs April Co':~irAsiLuo;l DL.tri:t, in charge
10, 11 and 12 for the fiflh succes- o' Cn'l n1. B:'o:i:ri of T'rmpa, vice-
s:ve year. Events, as in former c!:ai:nan of the ~,'a:e def:unse
years, will center around the Chau- co inc.il.
tauqua auditorium at DeFuniak. o;- rnor Sessard I,. Hoilanld,
Maintaining i:.s reputation for cha-i'mii of hIie state de 'ese
osl'ita!ity, the city of DeFuniak council, called tihe meeting and
S-,riigs has sponosred the refur- h-s issued in:vi;a'ions to May-or J.
b:shing of Palmer College 'ormi- L. Sharit. County Commission
tries for the comfort and conveni- Chairman George Tapper, Robert
:ce of festival guests. Private Bellows. county Red Cross chair-
tomes will again extend a wel- man; T. M. Schneider, commander
c: me hand to young musicians and of the American Legion post, and
lonr modern hotels will accommo- W. S. Smith. publisher of The
date guests who come each year Star.
to witness the parade, enjoy the The purpose of the meeting is
in.ssed glee club and band con- to outline the state defense pro-
?erts and observe distinctive dis- gram and to work out details ot
plays by community and service organization for civilian defense
programs, W.PA. in each county. Those called to
From an enrollment of five the meeting will be expected im-
bands and 400 glee club members mediately to assemble civic,. fra-
n 1937, the festival has grown to ternal, veteran and patriotic organi-
!0 bands and 17 glee clubs, as en- nation n leaders in their communu.-
oiled for the 1941 competition. ties for the purpose of establish-
------- ing defense units.
GADI WHITE NAMED Adj. Gen. Vivian Collins of St.
LEGION COMMANDER Augustine stated yesterday that
1500 rifles had been issued for lo-
...~.. ... .- ,^.i tv.n Mon- cal defense units in the state and o


Counting U LUthe mai voes
day night by members of the Gulf
-;ounty American Legion post re-
vealed that Gadi White of Wewa-
hit.chka has been elected* to the
office of post commander; T. M.
Schneider, first vice-commander;
C. A. Lupton, second vice-com-
mander; W. H. Wellington, third
vice-commander. Clarence Pridgeon
-was re-elected as finance officer
and C. H. Johnson was returned
as adjutant.
Named -to the board! of trustees
for the building fund were O. N.
Griffin, Byrd Parker and Fritz
Christiansen.

CALIFORNIA BLITZKREIG

California publishers are going
to "blitzkreig" Florida, April 21-
May 1, when a group of 100 or
more California editors and pub-
lishers will accompany President
Roy Brown of the National Edi-
torial association to its convention
to be held in Jacksonville. Two
ex-governors of the state will be
In the party as well as other dig-
nitaries.


that the state would buy uniforms
oi nickel gray with orange trim-
mings.
----------

Governor Sets

April 14 to 19 As

Wildlife Week

Urges People of Florida to Protect
And Propagate Game for
Future Generations

Governor Spessard L. Holland
yesterday called on citizens of the
state to join in a program of con-
servation and protection of wildlife
resources in proclaiming Florida
Wildlife Restoration Week, April
14 through April 19. The "week"
coincides with National Wildlife
Restoration Week authorized in a
proclamation by President Roose-
velt.
The governor urged citizens "to
translate this short period of con-
centrated attention and enthusiasm
into a year-round', sustained pro-
gram.


"May it stand," he said, "as an
ILAM HEADS BAR ASSN. inspiration and as a starting point
Robert R. Milam of Jacksonville for some new actual accomplish-
was elected president of the Flor- ment toward saving for our people
lida Bar association at the closing the bounties nature has provided
session of its convention in Tampa. for us.
-"We of Florida have been boun-
SLewis Attending Legislature teously endowed with nature's
MIr. and Mrs. E. Clay Lewis Jr., creatures-fish, animals and birds.
and children will leafe today for It is our duty to protect what we
Tarpon Springs, where Mrs. Lewis have and to take steps toward re-
an;d the children will visit while storing that which we have, pos-
E. Clay is in Tallahassee 'during sibly, wasted in the past, so that
the legislative session, through intelligent protection and
S ------- observance of our laws we can en-
Home From Honeymoon joy nature's' gifts and pass them
D r. and Mrs. J. R. Norton re- ;n to posterity."
turned Monday from their wedding I
trip to the southern part of the WOMEN TO MEET IN JAX
state. The Florida Federation of Wo-
men's Clubs will hold its 1942 con-
SIXTEEN BASES IN STATE vention in Jaeksonville, according
Florida now has 16 army and to Mrs. Thurston RoDerts, presi-
navy bases within the state. Ident.


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SEIZED ON SPY CHARGE


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PAPER MKRS--SP O


PAPER MAKERS SPONSOR
EASTER DANCE APRIL 12

Local No. 379, International


Brotherhood of Paper Makers, will
sponsor an Easter dance at the
Centennial auditorium Saturday
night, April 12. The affair will be-
gin at 10 o'clock and music will
be furnished by the ever popular
Curttis Davidson and his' orchestra.
Admission will be $1.10, and a
cordial invitation is extended to
the public to attend.

MEMORIAL FOR GIM GONG

George A. Zabriskie, president
of the New York Historical society,
has arranged for the erection of a
suitable memorial at the grave of
Lu Gim Gong, noted Chinese hor-
ticulturist, who created the type
of orange that bears his name,


Is Mystified By

Pipeline Delay


Petroleum Consultant Unable to
Fathom. Stand Taken By
Georgia Legislature

Robert C. Wilson, petroleum con-
. sultant in the office of production
management at Washington, D. C.,
said last Friday it was "difficult
to understand" the Georgia legis-
lature's unwillingness to pass en-
abling legislation to permit the
completion of the Southeastern
SPipeline corporation's line from
Port St. Joe, Fla., to Chattanooga,
Tenn., through the state.
He made this assertion before a
house interstate commerce sub-
committee during testimony on a
survey of the petroleum resources
of the United States.
The Georgia senate recently
voted down a proposal to authorize
the pipeline company to lay its
line under highways and railroad
rights-of-way.
'"It seems fortunate that it is
possible to have such facilities
constructed by private capital if
the legal difficulties can be elimi-
nated," Wilson told the committee.
"It is difficult to understand the
unwillingness of the Georgia legis-
lature to pass the necessary en-
abling legislation in view of the
recent united recommendations of
the president andl the 'ecretaries
of war, navy and the-lfiterior, but
it would seem fhat it must be
based on a lack of appreciation ot
the seriousness of the situation."


Health Unit To

Give Smallpox

Immunizations

Dr. Lamb Urges All Parents Have
Children Inoculated Against
Smallpox and Typhoid

Dr. R. J. Lamb, director of the
Gulf-Franklin-Wakulla health unit,
states that the health department
is preparing to give every parent
in these three counties an oppor-
tunity to have typhoid immuniza-
tions and vaccination against
smallpox given their children for
protection.
At present neither of these im-
munizations are compulsory, but it
is always well to be safe in case
an emergency unexpectedly comes
up. After an epidemic of any dis-
ease appears it is too late then to
get effective resistance, as it is
usually from six weeks to three
months before the immunizations
have reached their maximum de-
gree of protection, so it is always
much better to be safe than sorry.
"I want to discuss my policy of
giving typhoid immunizations,"
said Dr. Lamb. "Public health of-
ficials have found by experience
that after a person has had the
three doses' of typhoid serum given,
the chain of immunization can be
more effectively maintained by giv-
ing then one small dose each suc-
cessive year than by using the old
method of three doses every two
or three years. In giving it this
way, the dose is so small that the
unpleasant reaction that appears
sometimes is almost never notice.
"My advice to parents is that
if your child had the typhoid! shots
last year, tell me so on the request
slip that is sent you, and we will
just give the small dose each year,
then your child will be safe. In
:case they did not get serum .in


Fish and Game

Association In


Meet Tuesday


Discuss Proposed Legislation To
Come Before tLegislature
This Session

Gathering 35 strong at the Port
Inn Tuesday night, members of
the Gulf County Fish and. Game
Protective association discussed at
length proposed fish and game
legislation scheduled 'to come up
before the coming session of the
legislature (the list of 12 recom-
men.dations was published in last
week's issue of The Star).
The association members were
favorable to the majority of the
recommendations, but do not be-
lieve that there should be a closed
season on black bears and alliga-
tors. They also did not believe the
limit on certain varieties of fresh
water fish should be cut down.
Talks were made by various
members of the association on re-
stocking the county, with quail and
other wildlife.
It was' announced, by Secretary
Sammy Patrick that the associa-
tion had ordered 35 sheets of wild-
life stamps to be sold to members
and others during Wildlife Restor-
ation Week April 14 to 19.

PAPER COMPANY FIVE
SECOND IN TOURNEY

The basketball team of the St.
Joe Paper company placed second
in the finals P! the Georgia-Flor-
ida Gold Medal basketball tourna-
ment held last week in Tallahas-
see. They were runners-up to Pan-
ama City, which took first honors.
Greenville placed third and Foley
fourth.
The local team was made up of
Peck Boyer, Claude Adams, Hub
Chason, Johnny Parker, William
Trawick, Autha Forehand, Harold
Palmer, Guy Little, "Red" Herring,
Alton Dendy and S. Sconiers.
Making the all-tournament team
were Chason, Parker andl Palmer.
Chason and Palmer were rated as
among the three most outstanding
players and Chason was cited for
sportsmanship.
Parker ranked as high-point man
for the tourney with 55 counters,
also high-point for a single game
with 21.
The boys received a large trophy
as a team and individual members
received small statuettes.
-k--
Returns to Valdosta
Miss Blythe Burnettt has re-
turned to her home in Valdosta,
Ga., after spending the past week
in Port St. Joe and Apalachicola
visiting friends and relatives.

Accepts Position In Valdosta
Miss Jane Fields left last week
for Valdosta, Ga., where she has
accepted' a position.


three doses in 1941 and then each
successive year. If parents will
co-operate with the health depart-
ment and private physicians in this
manner we can stamp out typhoid
fever and small pox in this county
forever.
"When a request slip is sent to
you for permission to immunize
your child, please return the slip.
If you want our service sign 'Yes,'
and if you do not care for our ser-
vice sign and check 'No,' and in
this way we. can complete our
school record and we will have


'1940, please allow us, to give the done our duty as your servants,"


Richard C. Hottelet of New York,
a member of the United Press
Berlin staff, who was arrested
on suspicion of espionage for an
enemy power. His arrest was
..aid to be connected solely witn
his private activities and had
nothing to do with his journal-
istic work.


Fillingim Heads

Paper Makers

officerss of Local No. 379 Installed
At Meeting Held Last
Evening

At the regular annual election of
officers of local No. 379, Inter-
ational Brotherhood of Paper
lakers, held Thursday evenifig of
asr week, M. J. Fillingim was
named as president of the organi-
aion for the ensuing year.
Other officers elected were W.
E. Whaley, vice-presirent; L. P.
utton, corresponding and record-
ng secretary; Bob Wallace, fi-
ancial secretary; W. C. Taunton,
treasurer; Curtis Evans, inside
uard; H. C. Spence, outside
guard; I. W. Dodson, deputy; Cur-
is Adams, assistant deputy; P. B.
tarrell, W. L. Crawford and I. O.
iupton, trustees.
The new officers were installed
t the regular meeting held' last
eight.
C. C. Wilson, who has been pres-
lent of the Paper Makers for the
ast two years, declined to have
is name placed in nomination for
e-election.
Local 379 has been very active
i promoting the welfare of Port
t. Joe and surrounding communi-
es and will continue to keep up
his good work under the new
regime.


E


I









~c~~WO TESTRP~T T JE~~VFCetNYFLRii FIDYARI 4 14


THE STAR
Published Every Friday at Port St. Joe, Fla,
by The Star Publishing Company
'. SMITH, Editor

EIltered 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......$1.00
Three Months..........65c

-f Telephone 51 I)-

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


TURNING POINT IN THE WAR?
Yugoslavia's revolt against the country's
pro-Nazi regime, together with Britain's vir-
tual annihilation of the Italian fleet, may
prove to be the first disintegrating crack in
the expanding Axis structure. From de-
mocracy's standpoint, the coup which resulted
in the overthrow of Yugoslavia's prince re-
gent and ministers pledged to Nazi accord,
could not have been better timed. It came
at the peak of Berlin's celebration in honor
of the new Japanese foseign minister, Mat-
suoka. In view of the turn events have taken
in the Balkans it is not hard to imagine the
chagrin of Hitler. Nor is it difficult to visual-
ize Matsuoka's own reactions. Certainly
these new developments, coupled with Brit-
ain's continued successes in Africa, should
cause Tokio to review its position more care-
fully before deciding on "all out" participation
in the war.
On the other hand, Yuogoslavia's determi-
nation to defy Germany may be the spark
that will ignite the fires of revolt against the
aggressor in those countries now groaning
under the Nazi heel.
The war cannot be won in the Balkans,
but the beginning of the end could very well
be effected there. If the Battle of the Balkans
actually takes place, as now seems close to
inevitable, the war will really enter its de-
cisive phase.
In any event, Yugoslavia's action, following
that of Greece, sounds a new and inspiring
note of hope in democracy's grim battle
against the forces of depression.

We've got a real optimist here in Port St.
Joe. He believes the world is getting -better
every day-but he isn't sure about the nights.

A girl scout is a boy who is always scout-
ing for girls.


WHY NOT HELP THE LITTLE FELLOW?; ONLY A DIME -"Nothin' .cin', chum; I've ate
We've been wondering lately why the fed-.. Paihandler: "Buddy, can you two breakfasts already-what I
ea gwvant is a di-me."
eral government, in- all its rehabilitation ef-"'spate a dimle?"


forts,. has never offered, adequate .help and
encouragement to real small businesses.
Financial aid, has been extended to agricul-
ture to the point of subsidation.' Large busi-
nesses have been bolstered. Homeowners
have been rescued. In many many ways the
government has done much to put .certain
groups of people and certain classes of busi-
ness on their feet. But to small business
men like most of us here in Port St. Joe, the
government has offered little more than an-
noying red tape and a certain amount of
hardship.
The main trouble may lie in the fact that
to the federal government dabbling in mil-
lions and billions, a smal business is one cap-
italized at about $100,000 or more. The small
business as we know it, especially in the
South, seems to be too small a fry to bother
about. Yet when we come right down to it.
these small businesses are an essential part
of the backbone of the nation.
There are many real small businesses per-
forming a real service to the communities i,
which they are located, and many of them
are suffering from lack of opportunity te
modernize and expand. Some sort of help tc
this group would result in better conditions
in many small towns and cities.

Congratulations to Georgia for putting the
entire state on eastern standard time. Nov
Florida needs to follow suit and yank th(
northwestern section of our state out of tlu
central standard time belt. Sometimes it v
very confusing to residents of Port St. Jo
to have Wewahitchka and Panama City run-
ning on central time while we have eastern,
time. Perhaps the change could be made by
this session of the legislature.

This is what we call helpful co-operation:
A Panama City man was arrested by a speen
cop, who borrowed a pencil from him to mak(
out the ticket.

In Olympia, Wash., when the state seinat
decreed that visitors must remove their hait-
the house of representatives resolved tlhe
senators entering the house chamber must
take off their shoes.

There's something wrong with Ireland ii
refusing to join England in the war. That's
the first time we've ever heard of Irishme.,
refusing to get into a free fight.

A woman slipped and fell in front of thi
postoffice the other day, and the first thing
she looked for was a run in her stocking, their.
she sorta felt about to see if she was bruised.


Jones: "No, but I'll buy your --
breakfast." Advertisi:, g df'Osn't cost--it pays'


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, GULF
COUNTY FLORIDA,
IN CHANCERY
CLYDE A. ATTWOOD, plaintiff,
vs. MARY N. ATTWOOD, defend-
ant.
The State of Florida:
To: Mary N. Attwood, 1810 West
Ontario Street, Philad'elphia,
Pennsylvania.
It is hereby ordered that you
are required to appear on the 5th
day of' May, 1941, before the above
entitled court, to the Bill of Con-
plaint filed against you in trhe
above entitled cause, and The Star
is hereby designated as the news-
paper in which this order shall be
published once a week for four
consecutive weeks.
WITNESS the Honorable E. C.
Welch and Ira A. Hutchison as
Judges of this court an.d the seal
of this court in the City of We-
wahitchka, Gulf County, Florida,
this 1st day of April, 1941.
(Court Seal) J. R. HUNTER,
Clerk of Circuit Court,
Gulf County, Florida.
E. CLAY LEWIS, Jr.
Solicitor for Plaintiff 4-4 5-2
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, GULF
COUNTY FLORIDA,
IN CHANCERY
C. L. CO:STIN, plaintiff, vs.
PORT ST. JOE COMPANY, a cor-
poration, and W. M. FLAGLER,
et al.
The State of Florida:
To: Port St. Joe Company, a cor-
poration, and W. M. Flagler, if
alive, and if dead, to his un-


known heirs, devisees, legatees,
or grantees;
And' to all persons having or
claiming an interest in the follow-
ing described lands:
Lot five (5) Block thirty-two
of the City of Port St. Joe, Flor-
ida, according to the official
map on file in the office of the
Clerk of the Circuit Court oe
Gulf County, Florida, in Plat
Book (1) pages 16 and 17; said.
map showing said lot to be lying
in and a part of that part of Sec-
-tion one (1), Township eight (S)
South, Range eleven (11) West
lying South of the right-of-way
of the Apalachicola Northern
Railroad.
GREETINGS:
C. L. Costin, having filed in thls
court his sworn bill of complaint in
this suit, the nature and purpose
of which is to determine tne title
of the plaintiff to the land! herein-
above described, to be a good and
sufficient absolute fee simple title,
to have all claims a:,a interests of
the defendants, and each of them
in and to the said lands passed
upon and determined', to remove
clouds upon the plaintiff's title to
said land, to quiet and confirm the
plaintiff's title thereto, and in
which bill of complaint, the plain.
tiff states that he believes there
are persons interested in the land
herein involved and hereinabove
described, whose names are un-.
known to him, and having further
named' therein certain persons as
known by name -to him the said
plaintiff, be as not known by him,


the said plaintiff, whether they o'
any of them are dead or alive, ano
as believed by him, the said plain-
tiff, if living, to be interested il.
the property and premises hereii
involved and hereinabove d'escrib-
ed, and if dead, to have been in.
terested therein;
,And having made all person-
having or claiming any interesL :-
the above described land parties
defendant to the said bill of com-
plaint;
And having demanded from the
Clerk of the Circuit Court in ane
:or Gulf County, Florida, the man -
ing of an order requiring such per-
sons and parties to appear to h;;
said bill of complaint upon a day
not less than 28 days nor more
than 60 days from the date ol
the making of said order;
IT IS, THEREFORE, ORDEi-iED
that each and every the defenlaunt
above named, designated and si ::
fied are hereby required to appear
herein to the ilJ iiiiit bill of com
plaint herein filed on the 5th cday
of May, 1941, and' that this order
be published in The Star, a news-
paper published in Gulf County,
Florida, once a week for four con-
secutive weeks.
WITNESS my hand as Clerk andI
the seal of said Court, this 1st day
of April, 1941, at Wewahitchka in
the county and state aforesaid.
(Circuit Court Seal)
J. R. HUNTER,
Clerk of Circuit. Court,
Gulf Coun.y, Florida.
_ CLT.AV TC YTWTTI Tq


. uliitor fr Plintiffr.
Solicitor for Plaintiff


4-4 5-2


Listen to the Voice of Firestone with Richard Crooks, Margaret
Speaks and the Firestone Symphony Orchestra, under the direction
of Alfred Wallensteln, Monday evenings, over N. B. C. Red Network.



e sse Tsxaco Service

601 O C* 4&.. ~ C<&tt *.A C *


RAG69-Two., ....


FRIDAY, APRIL 4,I 1941.


THE STAR, PORT ST. J10M, GVLF eO.UNTY, FLO)RIDA








THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, OVFkP C UNTY, PLORIDA


Society


Local P.-T. A. Hostess At,
School. of Instruction
The Port St. Joe Parent-Teacher
association .was hostess to the
Franklin-Gulf Council of the P.,T
A. at the high school auditorium
Wednesday, with Mrs. Dave Gas-
kin of Wewahitchka presiding.
Mrs. G. L. Landrum of Pensacola
was the guest speaker for the oc-
casion.
The following program was car-
ried out during -the day: 9:30,
registration; 10, business hour and
devotional; 11, recreation; 11.05,
conference, presidents, publicity,
summer round-up, study groups,
executive committee, summer in-
stitute, state convention; 12:00,
lunch; 1:30, reconvene, singing,
report of registration and an-
nouncements; 1:35, "The P.-T. A.
With a Purpose"; 1:45, dialogue,
"The Old President Helps the
New" with membership, room rep-
resentatives, hospitality, programs
and projects, finance and budget;
2:40, recreation; 2:45, "Policies
and Guiding Principles"; 3:05,
question box; 3:25, closing re-
marks.
The next meeting will be held in
Apalachicola the first Friday in
September.

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Buckles of
Kissimmee have returned to their
home after spending several days
here visiting Mr. and Mrs. Thos.
R. L. Carter.


Gulf County

Dairy Milk

BALANCES YOUR DIET
Most people eat things because
they "like" them without
thinking whether they're get-
ting the vitamins essential for
good health. That's why it's
wise to supplement every meal
with a glass of milk; its
precious vitamin value will


balance


your diet, enjoyably.


PURE! FRESH! RICH!
WHOLESOME!
SFrom Tested Cows
Our Milk is produced and
bottled under sanitary condi-
tions to assure its purity


Gulf County Dairy
H. M. McCLAMMA, Manager
Patronize a HOME dairy!
I.


- Personals

LANETA DAVIS, Editor


FRIDAY, APRIL 4 1941


I


Mrs. Basil E. Kenney spent from
Tuedsay through Friday, in Mari-
anna this week.

Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Rollins were
business visitors Saturday in Pan-
ama City.


METHODIST SOCIETY MEETS
WITH MRS. T. S. GIBSON
The Methodist Society for Chris-
tian.Service met Monday afternoon
at the beach home of Mrs. T. S.
Gibson. Mrs. R. W. Smith pre-
sented the study and Mrs. Floyd
Hunt opened the discussion on the
scriptures. A short business ses-.
sion was held during which Mrs.
B. T. McKnight was selected' as a
delegate to attend the conference
of the society at Greenville, Ala.
Following the meeting the hostess
served refreshments.

J. H. Cook of Apalachicola was
a business visitor in the city last
Friday.

Jimmie Williamson of Panama
City was a business visitor in the
city Tuesday.

Mrs. B. B. Conklin and Mrs. W.
H. Wellington :spent Saturday in
Panama City.

Miss Marilyn Solomon returned
to the city Sunday after spending
a week at her home in Perry.

Mrs. Mary Lovett and Miss Ella
Lov.ett.returned Sunday from Ap-
alachicola where they spent sev-
eral weeks visiting relatives.


PAGE THREE


- Churches:


PLUMBING


ST.


HEATING


JOE


EPISCOPAL AUXILIARY MEETS
Mrs. Basil E. Kenney, Jr., was
hotsess Monday afternoon to the
Auxiliary of the St. James Epis-
copal church at her home at Ken-
ney's mill: The entire hour was
devoted to thd Lenten study, the
topic, "China."
U
Mrs. Lamar Bledsole and daugh-
ter Jane have returned to their
home in Tallahassee after spend-
ing several days in the city as
guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Gloeck-
ler.

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Nedley of
Apalachicola visited in this city
Wednesday.

Miss Te Warren spent the week-
end in Apalachicola visiting rela-
tives and friends.

.Mr. and Mrs. Elgin Bayless and
sons of Tallahassee were week-end
guests of Mrs. Nora Howard.



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


BAPTIST LADIES HOLD Dr. J. R. Norton and Miss
STEWARDSHIP PROGRAM Brownie Carter Are Wed
The Baptist Missionary society Miss Brownie Miller Carter,
Held its stewardship program at youngest daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Sthe church Monday afternoon with Thos. R. L. Carter, and Dr. James
Mrs. Victor Johnson as leader. Robert Noron of this city, son of
The meeting opened by singing Mrs. J. H. Norton of Harrison,
"Channels of Blessings," followed Ark., were married at 11 o'clock
with short talks on "Stewardship" Saturday morning at the beach
by Mrs. Johnson, Mrs. J. O. Bag- home of the bride's parents in the
gett and Mrs. Curtis Palmer. A presence of the immediate fam-
playlet, "Wake Up," was presented ilies. The ring ceremony was per-
by Mrs. Fred Maddox, Mrs. Dodson, formed by the Rev. W. A. Daniels
Mrs. W. C. Pridgeon, Mrs. W. H. of the Presbyterian church before
Howell, Mrs. A. E. McCaskey and an improvised altar of gladiolus,
Mrs. Johnson. Prayer -was by Mrs. snapdragons and fern.
J. W. Sisemore, after which a The bride, an attractive brunet,
contest was enjoyed, followed by entered the living room with her
a short business session with Mrs. father, by whom she was given in
Howell presiding, marriage. Her attendants were her
After the program and! business two sisters, Mrs. L. G. Bernal ot
meet a :social hour was enjoyed this city and Mrs. Robert Buckles
with the Ruth Circle as hostess, of Kissimmee, and' Miss Sue Nor-
Next meeting will be a business ton of Tulsa, Okla., sister of the
session at the church 'Monday. groom. Attending the groom was
r* his brother, D. W. Norton of Tulsa,
P.-T. A. BRIDGE TOURNEY Okla.
WILL OPEN TUESDAY The bride wore for her wedding
The Port St. Joe Parent-Teachers gown an attractive faraway blue
association has completed plans costume suit with blue and white
for a bridge tourney, -the first accessories; her shoulder corsage
round of which will be held at 8 was of iris and freesias.
o'clock next Tuesday evening in Mrs. Norton came to this city
the Centennial building, with her parents seven years ago
Everyone is invited to partici- and until her marriage was em-
pate, and are urged to attend by played by the Florida Light and
couples, if possible. There will be Power company. She is a graduate
a grand prize for the winner at of the Hume-Fogg high school of
the close of the tournament, which Nashville, Tenn., also attending
will be April 22. business college in that city.
The play will continue one night The groom came to this city four
each week for 'three weeks and years ago following his year of in-
there will be no eliminations. terneship and resident physician
Arrangements to participate in at St. Luke's hospital in Jackson-
the tourney may be made with ville. He is a native of Arkanass.
Mrs. Howell Hampton. The price Mr. and Mrs. Norton are at home
will be 35 cents per person per Ito their friends on Garrison ave-
night, or 75 cents for three nights, nue.

MEMBERS OF WOMAN'S CLUB MR. AND MRS. SAUNDERS
STUDY FLOWER ARRANGING ENTERTAIN SUPPER CLUB
At the 'regular meeting of the The members of the -',r!-1 i.
Woman's club held at the Centen- Night Supper club were enter-
nial building Wednesday afternoon, tined last week at the home of
Robert Nedley of Apalachicola pre- MIr. and Mrs. H. H. Saunders. The
sented a series of stereopticon centerpiece for the dining table
slides on "Flower Arranging." was an attractive arrangement of
Others than members and visi- spring flowers, balanced by tall
tors from Apalachicola and Wewa- lighted tapers. Following, the de-
hitchka enjoying this showing licious supper, cards were enjoyed.
were thiry NYA girls an.d.Mrs. B. Present were Mr. and, Mrs. M.
A. Pridgeon, local home economics Fleischel Jr., Mr. and Mrs. B. E.
instructor. Kenney, Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Hunt,
A short business session was Mr. and Mrs. E. Clay Lewis Jr..
held at which final plans. for the Dr. and Mrs. A. L. Ward, Mrs. El-
bridge party to be held at the Port gin Bayless. of Tallahassee and
Inn were outlined by Mrs. D. B. Mrs. Thomas Ward of New Or-
Lay. leans.


THE

LEGISLATURE
In Session
AT TALLAHASSEE

APRIL 8 JUNE 6

You Should Know What
Your Representatives Do


THE


FLORIDA TIMES-UNION
has a special staff of correspon-
dents who will give complete
and accurate coverage of all
done during the session.

By Carrier 25c Weekly
By Mail .$1.05 Monthly


PLUMBING

F. J. CORBIN, Manager

PORT ST. JOE, FLA.


I _


ROOM AND

BOARD
BY THE fft
WEEK $74

Dining Room

Open to the Public
Club Breakfast, 6 to 9....25e
Lunch, 12 to 2 ...........35c
Dinner, 6 to 8 ..........35c


MRS. M. O. FREEMAN
Corner Redk Ave. and 3rd St.
Griffin Grocery Building





I


WHITE TOP TAXI COMPANY



FOR PROMPT SERVICE

PHONE 100 *

DAY OR NIGHT
TAXIS ALWAYS AVAILABLE IN FRONT
SOF ST. JOE TEXACO SERVICE STATION C)


L-L


~L~s~i~n~ses~.~


F






PAG FORTESAPR T OGL 0CY LRO RDY PI ,14


River Oozing With
Gold, Says Inventor

Expects to Take $30,000,000 a Year
From Chattahoochee With
Secret Machine
As many times as the editor of
The Star has crossed the Chatta-
hoochee river-and the Apalachi-
cola river, too, into which the
Chattahoochee flows-he never re-
alized that there wasi a fabulous
fortune flowing beneath him just
,waiting to be picked up. That
murky color of the water ain't
caused by mud. No, sir!, You know
what makes it that way? Gold, by
crackee. Yes, sir, thar's gold! in
that thar river!
At least that's what Benjamin
P. Tuggle of Atlanta asserts. He
says he has perfected, after three
years of work, a machine that will
extract collodial gold from the
iChattahoochee.
He claims that $45,000,000 worth
of the precious metal washes down
the stream every year (we don't



We Want'-
1936 FORIS
(All Body Types)
1936 CHEVROLETS *
1939 FORDS
1939 CHEVROLETS .
1940 Any Make or Model-
We need a number of the
above make and year
model cars. If you own
one and you are consider- *
ing trading for a new car *
See Us At Once
WE ARE GIVING TOPS
-------o--~
ST. JOE MOTOR:
COMPANY


AVOID TROUBLE!
... If your car gets out of con-
trol you know what happens
-TROUBLE.
It's the same way with
your system, so it's wiser to
rely on your doctor and our
accurately compounded pre-
sciptions... There can be no
trouble then.
LeHARDY
PHARMACY


FOR BETTER
HEALTH
Milk is an energy food. It is
easJly digested and is grand
alone or with other foods.
Enjoy the benefits of the
valuable vitamin content of
Fresh Milk.

Pasteurized for Your Protection


SOLOMON'S

DAIRY
SHELBY STRINGFELLOW
Looal Representative


know how he arrives at this fig-
ure, but there it is), and he esti-
mates that with the use of his new
machine he can realize a net profit'
of $30,000,000 yearly. Which is a
nice trick if. he can do it.
Mr. Tuggle (no relation to Elmer
Tuggle) says he will install his
machine in the riven, tests of the
water having shown collodial gold,
far finer than "float" or "flour"
gold, which can be recovered by
his secret process at a rate of


from two to five cents worth per
ton of water processed.
He explains the source of this
enormous amount of gold by- say-
ing it has been eroding from
Georgia mountains for centuries
and, finding its way into the river.
He claims his machine has been
tested and proved successful. In
fact, he reveals that he already
has extracted $6 or $7 worth of
gold in some of his tests.
When asked if he had been


given government approval for his
machine, Tuggle replied: "Hell, I
ain't askin' the government or no-
body -else to- approve these ma-
chines. I know what they'll do."
--~---------
The New York public library
has file of a million pictures
which it lends out on the same
basis as books.
---- ------
'Mrs: M. B. 'Smith returned to
the city Thursday from St. Louis.


It won't be long before Spring's here and new and used car sales will be booming. Prices on used cars are apt
to go up! Sobnow's the time to buy while we're cutting our stock and our prices to clear the decks for the flood
of cars we'll trade in on new ones sold in the Spring rush.
We've got to have space for the Spring trade-ins. Hence the drastically cut prices on our present stock.


THESE WILL SELL FAST
1935 FORD FORDOR '34 PLYMOUTH SEDAN
SEDAN- $1 9 fn9 A Real Buy for $99 50
1941 Tag ........ Someone at ...


JUST ONE but
WHATTA BUY!

1938 Dodge Coach

$369.00


VALUES THAT. SAY "BUY NOW!"


'38 FORD TUDOR. New

Good Tires $349.00
Good Tires ... "


BIG SELECTION of MAKES

and MODELS to choose from

COME IN AND MAKE US

AN OFFER


CAN YOU MATCH *k-


THIS ONE FOR

$99.50
1933 Plymouth Sedan



DON'T MISS THESE!

1937 Ford Fordor

$295.00


* SPECIALS


In Trucks and Commercials

1940 FORD PICKUP
Clean As New
$475.00


'38 CHEVROLET COACH
New Paint $349.00
Going at .......0


PRICES
GOOD ONLY
FOR DURATION
OF SALE
ENDS APRIL 12, 1941


SEE THE

SAVINGS!


1933 Ford Fordor

$129.00


1938 International Pickup 1933 Chevrolet Coupe
$195.00 $129.00

1939 CHEVROLET TRUCK
158 Inch Wheelbase Dual Tires 1936 Plymouth Sedan
$369.00 $195.00


'37 Ford Tudor Truck 1938 CHEVROLET PICKUP

$319111100 Stake Body
$319.00 $2900

'37 Ford Tudor Truck
$299.00 REME BER Every Car and Truck
In This Sale Carries
Our Full Guarantee
Here's What's Behind Your Purchase:
1937 Ford Tudor If within 30 days any mechanical defect
shows up, we will correct it in our shop on
$299.00 a 50-50 basia


S ST. TOE MOTOR


AUTHORIZED FORD DEALERS


1938 Willis Sedan

$249.00



You Won't Find Better

Buys Anywhere In

Northwest Florida!



CO.


PHONE 37


WAIT FIVE MINUTES


THE6 STAR, PORT ST. JOE, GULF CD*iRrY, PLORIVAA


FRIDAY, APRIL 4, 1941


PAGE FOUR


PORT ST. JOE.