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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/00250
 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: August 1, 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: UF00028419:00250

Full Text






Port St. Joe, site of the $10,000,000
duPont Kraft Paper Mill and the
St. Joe Lumber & Export Co., one
of the South's largest Saw Mills.


TH E

The Horn Newsnanpr of Nn M-*..-s


The Star is dedicated to setting
forth the Advantages, Resources,
Attractions and Progress of Port
St. Joe and Gulf County.
-11~, I~- ~L-""'--L


ome newspaper o or wes or as uture Industrial Center


VOLUM PORT ST. JOE, GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, AUGUST 1, '1941 NUMBER


LIEUTENANT-COLONEL


Phoeoy 8r7ws Blrothe
Its Sergeant York no more. The
national hero is a colonel now.
Colonel James Gleason of the
Tennessee State Guard has an-
nounced that it's Lieutenant-Col.
onel Alvin York, and the Fen-
tress county World War hero
has accepted the appointment.


Brown Trio Will

Be Heard Tonigl

Famous Family of Musicians Pt
senting Interesting Program
At School Auditorium

The Brown Trio, consisting c
Harry K. Brown, cellist; his wif
violinist, and their 15-year-ol
daughter, Dorothy, pianist, will 1
heard in a musical program at tl
high school auditorium this ev
ning at 8 o'clock, being present
by the local Epworth League.
The program, which includes s
lectionss by the master composer.
is as follows:
Part I
"March Militaire," Schubert ...
......................... Tri
"Prelude," Rachmaninoff ......
................. .Piano Sol
"I1 Trovatore," Verdii-Hayward ..
.................... Violin Sol
"The Swan," Saint Saens ......
...................... Cello Sol
"Zampa," Herold .............Tri
Part II
"Cavatina," Raff ............Tri
"Indian Love Call," Friml ......
.. ................. Vocal Sol
"Gypsy Rondo," Haydn ......Tri
,'Imagination,"- Zacharewitch ...
.............. Violin Sol
"A Perfect Day," Carrie J. Bond
............................ Tri
All music-lovers are urged to ai
tend this presentation tonight anm
tickets may be obtained from mem
bers of the Epworth League o
purchased at the door.
---------
'ADMISSION FOR MATINEE
TO BE SCRAP ALUMINUIV
PThis week a container for scraI
aluminum was erected in front o
the Port theater in which all al
uminum gathered in the recently
inaugurated drive will be placed.
In order to speed up collection
Manager Roy Williams announces
that a special matinee will be held
tomorrow morning at 9:30 and the
only fee for admission will be a
piece of scrap aluminum.

Pensacola Wisito -
Miss Catherine Lister of Pensa.
cola is the guest of her brother-
in-law and sister, Dr. aid Mrs. A.
B. Ward.

Returns From Warm Springs
Lenohr Brown, a patient at the
Warm Springs, Ga., sanitarium, ar-
rived last Friday to spend several
weeks with her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Qharles Brown.


C


~Bc.
II
~ass


STUDENTS OF VACATION BIBLE SCHOOL


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July 14 to 25 at the First Baptist church.


TEACHERS OF VACATION BIBLE SCHOOL
TEACHERS OF VACATION BIBLE SCHOOL


School Here Not

Up to Full State

Requirements

Wewahitchka Plant Rates, While!
Negro Schools Are Not As
Yet State Recognized

Tom Owens, Gulf county super-
intendent of public instruction.
'Tondlay received a report from the
office of Colin English in regard
to this county's schools.
The report stated that -the We-
wahitchka school center is recog-
nizedi as meeting state require-
ment, and limited recognition is
given the. Port St. Joe school.
Four other white schools and all
of the negro schools in the county
are not as yet state recognized.
The document said: "State re-
ports, show the highest rating for
Gulf county schools in qualifica-
tions of teachers and principals,
administration and instructional
aids (including school libraries).
Principal school needs include bet-
ter preparation for fire emergency,
placing of all school activities un-
der the principal's control and, in
one school, improved lighting, tol-
let facilities and classroom walls."
A state-wide summary shows
that at least one-fourth of the
white school centers of Florida
fail to meet many essential state
.standards.
---- ------

Dr. Ward Has Back i

Broken In Crash !

Injured When Car Overturns In
Collision While Returning
From St. Augustine

Dr. A. L. Ward of this city is
confined to a hospital in St. Au-
gustine with a broken back suf-
fered Monday night when the car in
which he and County Commissioner
George Tapper were riding was
struck by another machine and
overturned. Tapper received minor
cuts and bruises. The two men had
gone to the Ancient City to attend
the 167th district meeting of Ro-


Kiwanians Given

Trade Stimulation

Talk At Meeting


Tallahassee Visitor Urges Closer
Business Relations Between the
Farmer and Urban Citizen

Principal speaker of 'the evening
at the meeting of the Port St. Joe
Kiwanis club held at the Port Inn
Thursday evening of last week
was J. V. Knaipp, Tallahassee KI-
wanian, who spoke on "Agriculture
and the National Defense Program
As It Is Affected by, the Impact of
War," as a part of the Rural
Trade Stimulation Week program,
,He stated -that Kiwanis is inter-
es.ted in rural trade stimulation
because there should be a closer
business relation between the far-
mer and urban citizen, based on
their mutual understanding and
appreciation of each other's busi-
ness and their attitude toward it.
He said that the differences be-
tween farmers and city men are
purely superficial. Both read. the
same newspapers, listen to the
same radio programs and ride in
the same make of cars; that here-
in lies opportunity for Kiwanis to
foster not only the principles of
the Golden Rule, but to promote
an increase in rural trade by
adopting some such slogan as
"Values to be exchanged must be
equal.'
Mr. Knapp, going fully into the
many phases of his subject, stated
that agriculture is called. our pri-
mary industry, but that it is more
'than-that-it is life itself.
An unexpected guest was Wal-
ter Ingram of Kiwanis Interna-
tional headquarters at Chicago,
Swho spoke briefly on basic ideals
lof Kiwanis, driving home the
thought that those joining Kiwanis
with the idea of political or busi-
ness gain would not make good
members, since the ideal of KI-
wanis is not what one can selfish-
ly, gain, but service to fellow men
in the causes of good government;
happy homes and a country safe
for democracy.


Star International as representa- In the absence of President Jim
o tives of the Port St. Joe Rotary Loan Rate On Rosin Hawaiians To Play For Boundis, Dr. J. R. Norton, first
o club. Increased Half Cent Dances At Beacon Hill vice-president, requested Al Thorn-
Dr. Ward will be placed in a_ ton, president of the Tallahassee
cast Saturday and as soon as he Members of the Florida delega- Starting last evening, Neal Ic- club, who was present with a
is able to travel will be carried to tion, including Senators Andrews Cormick's Hawaiian Troubadours large delegation from the neigh-
a Pensacola hospital 'for further and Pepper and Congressman Bob and his all-electric string band boring city, to conduct the meet-
Streatment. Sikes, attended mee'e'ings with of- will play every Thursday night at ing. Mr. Thornton introduced the
Dr. Mildred Baranco of New Or- ficials of the Commodity Credit Van's Place, Beacon Hill, for a members of the capital city dele-
leans, sister of Dr. Ward, arrived Corporation in Washington last series of round and square dances. nation as well as Mr. Knapp, the
yesterday to take over the doctor's week which resulted in an increase In addition to the string music, speaker of the evening.
practice until such time as another in the loan rate for rosin to 21/2 members of the band render vocal
physician can be secured to carry I cents per pound. Naval stores op- selections and little Miss Juane- SEVENTEEN TO LEAVE FOR
on until Dr. Ward is able to be era,'ors state that this increase will alya McCormick, 11 years old, is CAMP BLANDING AUGUST 6
about again, which it is estimated be of great benefit to the industry. featured in songs and tap dance The largest contingent of Gulf
will not be for several months. Tle former loan rate on rosin numbers. county, selectees yet slated to go
Mrs. Ward and Mr. Tapper left was two cents per pound!. The an- J. C. Martin, manager of Van's, to Camp Blanding is scheduled to
Yesterday for St. AugusUtne, where nouncement of the increased loan states that 'those attending the leave next Wednesday, August 6,
Mrs. Ward will remain with her rate was immediately reflected by initial presentation last evening when 17 young men will report for
husband l he is removed toan advance in the price of rosin were well pleased and enthusiastic induction.
Pensacola. on the open market, in their praise of the musicians. In tlhs call are Richard C. MN-
Naval stores operators have had The Hawaiians broadcast daily hon, Roy E. Taylor, Charles W.
Return to Va'ldosta ja number of very unfavorable from 2:30 to 3 p. m. over station Sheppard, Willie L. Tharpe, John
Mr. and Mrs. Orin McCranie years. Increased operating costs WDLP, Panama City. P. Burnham, Joseph D. Sherrer,
have returned to their home in Val- threaten to more than consume in- -- Flemon S. Harris, Emory L. Rob-
dosta, Ga., after spending a week creases 'in turpentine quotations, No Generals Play Golf In .ertson, William 0. Harrelson, Wil-
here as guests of Mrs. Sally Mont- and an increased loan value for Quincy Says WelcomeSign Tarvis Jordan,is James W. Burns,oe
romery. rosin appeared necessary ,to bol-arvis Davis Jr., onroe
-e-----t prices for that commodity Duncan, HarleysA. Richards, Al-to
"Scotty" Back from Hospital s pc Faces of 43rd Division troops Williams. Thomas M. Glisson and
I. Lilienfeld returned home dur- passing through Quincy this week Jeff Dykes.
ng .the week-end from St. Peters- PORT NBWS on route to Louisiana maneuvers -.---
burg, where he had. been receiving S.S. Jean of the Bull Line sailed were all smiles-and for good rea- Will Leave For Indiana
treatment at the veteran's hos- Monday for Baltimore with carg- son, Ir. and Mrs. W. C. Forehand
pital. 4 of paper from St. Joe Paper Co. .The New England outfit was and daughter, Betty, of Highland
---- ------ ------------ greeted with a banner across the View, expect to lefve this week-
Mrs. Joe Mira and daughter Do- Governor Is Visitor street reading: "Welcome 43rd Di- end for Kokomo, Ind., to visit Ms.
lores returned home Sunday from Gov.ernor and Mrs. Spessard L. vision-Quincy Junior Chamber of Forehand's son, W. C. Forehand
New York, where they had visited Holland of Tallahassee visited in Commerce-No Generals Play Golf Jr. They expect to spend about
relatives for two month,. t'tis *ity Monday afternoon. Ire." ten days on the trip.


_ __


Officers for the Daily Vacation Bible School which concluded an
11-day session with presentation of diplomas Sunday, evening at the
First Baptist church, were: Rev. J. W. Sisemore, principal; Wilber
Wells, secretary; Jim Windham, treasurer; Miss Virginia Pridgeon,
pianist, Teachers: Mrs. C. L. Fain, Mrs. W. L. Waller and Mrs.
Wilber Wells, Beginners; Mrs. P. B. Fairley, Mrs. W. J. Daughtry,
Miss Flord Mae Cason, Miss Juanita East and Miss Jewel Lewis,
Primary; Mrs. Tom Strickland, Miss Gwendolyn Spencer, Mrs. E.
C. Cason, Mrs. Raymond Warren, Mrs. John Kelley and Mrs. Teel,
juniors: Mrs. Florazelle Connell, Mrs. Victor Johnson and Mrs. J.
. .Sisemore. Intermediates. All teachers are not shown above.








T STCIU
an


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

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

Subscription Invariably Payable In Advance
One Year........$2.00 Six Months......$1.00
Three Months..........65c

-*.< Telephone 51 --

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.


WHAT WOULD 'OLD HICKORY' DO?
We were thinking last evening about what
Andrew Jackson would do to Hitler if he
were here today-in the White House, pre-
sumably.
After considering "Old Hickory's" many
activities we reached the conclusion that if
he were here today he would lick the living
tar out of Hitler.
Who can doubt what Jackson's foreign
policy would be? Witness his settlement of
the Spoliation Claims against France, totaling
25,000,000 francs, owing since the Napoleonlc
Wars. France had paid all nations except us.
Presidents came and went, none of them get-
ting anywhere against France's barrier of pb-
lite evasion and delay. Jackson ordered the
secretary of the treasury to write out a draft
on France for the first installment due.
When the draft came back unpaid, he or-
dered the navy ready for sea duty. France
honored the draft.
The incident was typical, not exceptional.
Genuine respect for American rights abroad
dates from Jackson. He reduced complex
problems to terms anyone could understand.
He would have seen the present conflict as
presenting the American people a choice be-
tween continuing their way of life and fight-
ing for it-or accepting Hitler's.
More than any other chieftain of our re-
public, Andrew Jackson exemplified the power
of WILL-the ascendency of spirit to lead
men to deeds beyond their strength and to
triumph over odds so great that ordinary folk
stood in terror of them.

POETIC JUSTICE
The Georgia legislature, upon the urgent
pleas of the railroad interests, refused to
allow the Southeastern Pipe Line company to
run its Port St. Joe-Chattnooga tube under
railroads and highways.
Secretary of the Interior Harold Ickes, in
the interest of national defense, requests that
Georgia cut gasoline consumption one-third
due to shortage of the commodity on the east
coast, which situation would not have oc-
curred had this and other pipe lines been al-
lowed to proceed with construction.
Result will be that Georgia will lose about
$8,000,000 in revenue derived from the six-
cent tax on gasoline which annually raises
approximately $25,000,000, or nearly one-half
of the state's tax revenue.
State auditor says such a move would force
Georgia to adopt drastic economies or else
raise new taxes

Newspapers are like women in some re-
spects. They have forms; they always have
the last word; back numbers are not in de-
mand, and they carry the news wherever
they go.

An economist predicts the national debt
will be large in the year 2000. Must be the
sort who takes candy -from babies and shoots
fish in a rain barrel.-Memphis Commercial
Appeal.

Won't be long before you'll be burning fuel
eQ you'd better buy it now before the rush
starts.


ARE YOU A PART TIME CITIZEN?
Being a citizen in a democracy is a full-
time job. In other forms of government, the
citizenry make up the background, appear-
ing' only in mob scenes to cheer. on the rulers
of the nation.
Btut there is no room for part time citizens
in our .form of government. Our government
is us-what we make it. Ours is the fault it
the wheels of government do not run smooth-
lv, for the laws we make are the roadbed,
and the men we elect are the machine.
Are you a part time citizen? Do you fulfill
all your duties as a voter-or do you just
show up1l at election time to cast your vote
without due consideration of the full qualifi-
cations, record and principles of all candi-
dates?
Are you a part time citizen? Do you obey
the laws you have had a hand in making--o
is your only thought when you break what
seems like an inconsequential little law that
if you get away with it, it's all right?
Are you a part time citizen? Do you evi
dence interest in all issues or only in those
problems which directly concern you-and
then object when other groups do the same
and infringe on your prerogatives? Only as
citizens work for the common good of all can
democracy progress.
Are you a part time citizen? Do you lend
an ear to alien subversive elements who tell
you how much better conditions are or would
be for you were there a different form or
government? Do you thoughtlessly pass on
these tales without checking on their accur-
acy or considering their source?
Are you a part time citizen? Do you stana
up for democracy or do you condemn its mis-
takes without consideration for the good it
has to offer? Do you stress only its short-
comings and never its long range program
which slowly but surely, and in spite of
stumblings, discrimination and detours, is
making this country of ours the best in which
to live?
Now, as never before, the United States
needs the full-time allegiance of all its peo-
ple. Don't be a part time citizen!-Vidanla
(Ga.) Advance.

PAUL REVERE'S HORSE
Announcement of a tiny new auxiliary en-
gine that will extend the flying range of
bombers, now in mass production for the
navy, brought about a brief spurt of interest
in its inventor, Charles L. Lawrance. Law-
rance has invented other airplane engines in
his time which were used to break existing
flight records, but he has never sought or re-
ceived public attention.
The occasion of his latest invention, which
will be of great service to defense, calls to
mind a story told concerning him. Once a
well-wisher inquired why Lawrance seldom
received credit when others, who depended
upon his inventions for their success, were
wildly acclaimed.
"After all," Lawrance answered humor-
ously, "who ever heard the name of Paul Re-
vere's horse?"
This quiet spirit of service is characteristic
today of thousands of engineers and research
workers all over our country, who are mak-
ing their individual contributions to our na-
tional security.

Just this noon we heard that the most pop-
ular restaurant drink is soup.-Columbus
Ledger. \Ve've heard it, -too--in several dif-
ferent keys.

A move is on to instruct people in balance.
ing the diet, or how to handle a cafeteria tray
without slopping the coffee into the grape-
fruit.-Atlanta Constitution.

Wonder what's become of "September
Morn," Jim Farley and the old-time Chau-
tauqua ?

When things quiet down up there in Geor-
gia maybe the weather down here is Florida
will become cooler.


THE ONLY ROAD HE CAN TAKE,


V


The argument between the ladies
of 'the Garden Club had been
heated. So heated, in fact, that
when Mrs.. ones got home she was
still hot and bothered.
"The very idea-" she sputtered
to her hIuts;ind, "'o say. things like
.hat when things are in the state
;hey are today!" And. tlen, "I tell
vou. T-enry, there ought to be a
law against people talking ikc-
biAl .."
"Now, now, Martha," her hus-
band said, "you sit right down and
:'lax while a bring you a drink of
cold water."
Slie fanned herself with the
brim of her hat and was able to
s-ifle as she took the water.
"How would you like it if there
were a law that kept YOU from
having YOUR say?" he asked her
"But what I say makes sense!
t needs to be said," she replied.
"I wonder if Mrs. Brown would
agree with you about that?"
"Of course not, Henry! She
thinks she's right and I'm wrong.
Bit of course ."
"Of course you BOTH have a
right to your own opinions, and
what's more, you have a right to
ex-''ess them. even if it does get
you all riled up. This is a de-
wn'nra"y. my dear, and in a de-
mocracy the citizens have the
privilege of saying what they think


-'ibout everything under the sun.
Usually we don't think much about
this right, but at a time. like this
when emotions run high and peo-
ple disagree violently we begin to
wonder if the other fellow should
have 'the right to express HIS
opinions. We begin to suggest that
perhaps certain meetings be pro-
hibited. .."
"And shouldn't they? Didn't it
make you fighting mad to hear the
things they said at the municipal
,uildiug the other night?"
"'i' course it did. But not so
much I couldn't remember that
the kind of liberty we have in
this country couldn't exist if it
weren't for free speech. The citi-
eens of the United States have
-:'d what they thought about
things from Colonial days on down.
And out of discussion, disagree-
-i!,.t and more discussion has
:'ome the whole fabric of our rep-
resentative democracy.
"We're building a great army
tnd producing quantities of arma-
ments in order to defend what we
call 'The American Way of Life.'
Wouldn't it be plain silly to go
to all this effort and sacrifice and
then lose our essential liberty '5y
throwing away one of our most im-
portant heritages-the right to say
what we think when and where
and to whom we please?"


Senator we can be proud of.
My neighbor, Henry, he says:
The Low Down j. where do you git the idea it's
from jjust maybe some U. S. senators
Willis Swamrp who can't read or write? How
about .the voters, he says. You
i.--n- =. know, Henry surprises me some-
Editor The Star: times-he gits off some pretty
i good .ones.
Folks living' in states where Yours with the low down,
their U. S. senator is just a so-so JO SERR..
kinda person and ain't got no opin- -
ion of his own-they got nobody President F. D. Roosevrt prac-
ts iind fault with, 'ceptin' them- ticed law with Ca-nter. Lcdyard &
selves. They elec!td the gent. It's Milburn of New York from 1907
o:!'ir own funeral if the feller they to 1910, and was a member of the
sent to Washington chn't read too firm of Roosevelt & O'Connor from
gcod, or maybe even write much, 1924 to 1933.
and has to let somebody tell him I ---
what it's all about and how he is Although scientists have only
gotta vote. tabulated 7000 of such colors and'
,But you take us Florida crack- shades, the human eye is capable
ers and our Mr. Pepper we sent of noting differences among 2,000,-
up there to Washington-we got a 000 different colors and shades.


0


.


FRIDAY, AUGUST 1, 1941


THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA


PAGE TWO









FR Y AU T 1


Hostelries of Florida
Valued At $408,091,000 Sociey Personals
Society Personals .
According to figures compiled
by statisticians in the office of the LANETA DAVIS, Editor
state hotel commission, the pres- ... ....
ent worth or replacement value of
the hotels, apartment houses and RUTH CIRCLE HOLDS METHODIST CIRCLES
the hotels, apartment houses and PROGRAM MEET MONDAY
rooming houses of Florida is ROYAL SERVICE PROGRAM MEET MONDAY
rooming houses of Florida is
placed' at $408,091.000, covering The Ruth Circle of the Baptist Circle No. 1 of the Methodist
buildings, equipment, including fur- Missionary society held the regu- Women's Society for Christian
nishings of rooms, lobbies, offices lar Royal Service program at the Service met Monday afternoon at
and ball rooms and banquet halls, church Monday afternoon with the home of Mrs. George Patton
but not including real estate. Mrs. W. C. Pridgeon as leader. The with fifteen members pr.eent. The
The total is broken down as devotional was given and an in- home was beautifully decorated
follows: Hotels $178,858,000, apart- teresting program, "Changes In wih elw flowers. Mrs. Floyd Hunt,
meant houses, $134,518,000, and : Orie ," was developed by chairman, was in char-;e, and after
rooming houses, not including pri- Mrs. J. O. Baggett, Mrs. Joe Mor- a short business session Mrs. 1.
ate homes which accommodate oc- row, -Mrs. Curtis Palmer,, Mrs. W. R-awsey gave an interesting talk
casional paying guests, $94,175,000. H. Howell, Mrs. L. E. Voss and on "'Goat Souls at Prayer," aul
Mrs. Kate Harrell. The program Mrs. A. M. Jones used "Will the
Advertising doesn't cost-it pays!' was closed with prayer and a Bible Save the Church?" as her
short business meeting was held theme. The hostess served ice
,with Mrs. Howell presiding. At cream and cake for refreshments.
DR. J IC. COE this time plans were made for at- Mrs. Roy Gibson was hostess to
tending the associational meeting Circle No. 2 at her home on Long
D E N T I S T held in Millville yesterday, after avenue Monday afternoon, with
Office Hours: 9 to 12; 1 to 5 which the meeting was dismissed Mrs. J. L. Temple, chairman, in
Sunday By Appointment by repeating the Mispall. charge. The scripture was read by
Costin Bldg. Port St. Joe Mrs. Pat Lovett. followed with
Mr. and Mrs. L. P. Sutton and prayer by Mrs. Gibson After the
DllllYllHlllllllllchildren, Merita and Elbert, left business session the hostess served
IF ANYBODY HAS- Saturday ,to spend several days in a frozen dessert to the eight mem-
Eloped Tuscaloosa, Ala., visiting relatives. bers present.
, Married Merita remained, in the Alabama Circle No. 3 was entertainment
Divorced city to spend several weeks witf Monday afternoon at the home of
Had a ire her grandparents. Mrs. Omar Branch. After a short
Sold a Fiarme art *business meeting and: program, a
Sold a Farm or ,
social hour was enjoyed.
Been Arrested Mrs. E. D. Mouchette expects to a h a
Ob Your Guest --


J.een JL uuF L J Uk
Started in Business
Left You a Fortune
Bought a New Home
Swiped Your Chickens
Met With An Accident
Had a Visit From the Stork
THAT'S NEWS
TELL THE EDITOR
Phone 51-The Star
illllllllllll!llllllllllllll llllllllli 1llllll l !ll l!lllllllllllll!


return ,to ner uoume in ~ lBirming-
ham, Ala., ,Sunday after spending
the past three weeks here as the
guest of her son-in-law and diaugh-
ter, Mr. and Mrs. Miles Hurlbut.

Mr. and Mrs. V. G. Sangaree, Mr.
and Mrs. W. F. Randolph and Mr.
and Mrs. Jimmie Mahon of Ap-
alachicola visited in this city Sun.
day.


PORT THEATRE
Theatre Opens Sundays at 1:45 P. M. and 8:30 P. M.
Saturday 1:15 Daily 2:45 Admission 10c-16c-30c


GO TO THE MOVIES FOR ENTERTAINMENT P

SATURDAY AUGUST 2


-- Also-

"ADVENTURES OF
CAPTAIN MARVEL"
and
RIOTOUS CARTOON


Irs. Sadie Lee Werngren and
daughter, Mary Lina, of St. Louis,
Mo., will arrive ,tomorrow to spend
several days here as the guest of
her mother, Mrs. M. B. Smith.
Anna Lee Werngren, who has
been visiting in the city for the
past three weeks, will return to
St. Louis with them.

,Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Fillingim and
fa'ily were called to Hosford Sat-
:dn.y die to tle illness of Mr.
Fillingim's mother.
-I:,'" *
\ITr. and Mrs. Miles Hurlbut and'
small son, Kenneth, and Mrs. E.
.:.-ihette visited in Panama
City Wednesday.

Ti!,i' iises Juanita Parker and
'.; --rurite Rish of Wewahitchka
visited in the city Wediles-ay.

'\ Clay Lewis Jr., was a busi-
ess visi-tor in Jacksonville Wed-
resday and Thursday.


Churches


LEGION AUXILIARY MEETS
WITH MRS. COBURN
ih's. Lovie Coburn was hostess
to the American Legion Auxiliary
last Friday evening at her home
on Iocg avenue. The meeting was
called to order by Mrs. Coburn, the
president, and reports from vari-
ous officers were received after
the opening ceremonies.
During the meeting it was de-
cided io hold all meetings at the
homes of members, the next meet-
iig to be held with Mrs. Annie
Cook as hostess. Plans were made
for the linen shower for the crip-
pled children's home in Pensacola
which is sponsored by the Legion
and Auxiliary. Final plans for this
shower will be made later.
After adjournment a social hour
was enjoyed.

Highways of Florida Are All
'Commercialized' Says Council

Terming Florida highways "the
most commercialized roads in the
country," the National Roadside
Council calls attention 'to a recent
article entitled "A Motorist's View
of U. S. 1 from Maine to Florida."
which declares that Florida, from
Jaelsonville to Miami, has more
signs, more billboards and more
commercial enterprises of all sorts
than on an equal mileage of U.
S. 1 in any other state.
The new billboard' law of Flor-
ida should bring about a vast im-
provement in the appearance of
our highways, bult the state still
has much to do before it can over-
come the stigma which now rests
on it from the standpoint of road
desecration.
-- *-(- ---
Jimmie George of Tallahassee is
the guest this week of Joe Sharit
Jr.

Miss Rhoellen Smith of Sumatra
returned to her home yesterday af-
ter spending several"days here as
the guesi of her uncle and aunt.
Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Spence.
-k
A diamond is the hardest of all
materials. The hardness of the
emerald is approximately 7.5; that


*" of the sapphire and ruby is about
'Chief of Police Troy Jones spent 9, and of tlfe diamond. 10.
Wednesday in Marianna on busi- ---- ----
ness. Competition for silk from still
:' tnrother lahric is found in ,the full
W. C. Roche spent Tuesday in fashioned lisle stocking of sheer
Carrabelle on business, cotton mesh now developed by the


TRUE OR FALSE?


FOR BETTER

HEALTH
Milk is an energy food. It is
easily 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

WARREN PINSON
Local Representative


TUESDAY, AUGUST 5


IDENNIS MG S P E C I A L I

S j''A HAY- ON THE STAGE -
,: JIMMY SMITH and His
S FiECTIONATELY
/ DIXIELAND

^gauPe BARN DANCE

No Advance In Price!


Personally, we don't believe in
prophecies foretelling the future,
iut sometimes they make interest-
ing reading and at times come re-
Inarkably close in their predic-
tions. So we are presenting to our
readers the predictions of Boriska
Silbiger, a prophetess of Hungary,
in regard :to the outcome of the
present World War. True or false.
it s!'ill would be interesting to clip
it out and look at it again a year
-o:n today:
Boriska Silbiger, who in January
o:-told the death of Hit'ler and as
a consequence got herself thrown
into the hoosgow, said: "The war
will c:nd in 1912 with Hitler's
etilb;i and the collapse of Naziism.
But Ihe belligerent powers will be
: x::h.i:auled i.Lat there will be no
'I' ;I! i o ';it cd in the conm-
mon sense of the word. Whoever
survives it will live to see a new
and better world.
"In 1942 America will enter the
war, which by that time will be
a univereal war. One of the most
important parts in the war will be
played by Ireland. The Axis will
ask for an armistice early in 1942.
"Japan will begin to move at the
end of the year (1941). She will
try to start trouble in -the eastern


hemisphere, but will be checked
by a western power. In South
America trouble is brewing."
Some forecasts made by Boriska
have come to pass with extraordi-
nary precision. During the closing
months of 1935 she wrote:
"In January 1936 the king of a
mighty empire will suddenly die.
He will be succeeded by his eldest
son, but the reign of his successor
will not exceed 12 months, after
which time he will renounce the
throne."
January, 1936, King George V
died. King Edward, who succeeded
him, abdicated one year later to
marry Wally Simpson, and became
Duke of Windsor.
Going beyond the present war,
Boriska also prophesied: "The
world after the peace will be so
different and there will be such so-
cial and national upheavals that it
is impossible to describe it."
Where Boriska made her big mis-
take was in predicting Hitler's
death "swiftly and dramatically"
-which sounds like a prophecy of
suicide.
However, we can sit back and
see whether the future can be
changed by putting a prophetess
in jail.


NERVOUS TENSION
Shows in both face and manner
You are not fit company for
yourself or anyone else when you
are Tense, Nervous, "Keyed-up".
Don't miss out on your share of
good times. The next time over-
taxed nerves make you Wakeful,
Restless, Irritable, try the soothing
effect of
DR. MILES NERVINE
Dr. Miles Nervine is a
scientific formula com-
pounded under the super-
vision of skilled chemists
S- d In one of America's most
modern labora-
e, tortes.
i fiV Why don't Yea try it?
r j Read fuol directions
SAcin package.
at your D=- store


GENE AUTRY


O llG Smiley Burnette


-OWLSHOW --

10:30 P. M. > A gptV

REGULAR ADMISSION n T HE DARK -

Plus CARTOON


SUNDAY MONDAY

August 3 and 4
William Powell is a She!
Myrna Loy Plays Up to


I


~I""~~"


'FRfDAY, AUGUST 1, 1941


THE STAR, PORT ST-. JOE, GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA


PAGE THREE


The Bahama Islands carry on
three times more trade with the
United States than with any other
country. Imports amount to more
than $4,000,000 a year and exports
are around $700,000.
I __ _______ A. ___
The ancient name for the Rock
of Gibraltar was Mons Calve, one
'of the Pillars of Hercules.


IN CIRCUIT COURT, GULF
COUNTY, FLORiDA
I. C. Nedley, Complainant,
vs.
Evelyn Thames Nedley, Defendant.
To Evelyn Thames Nedley:
Notice is hereby given that suit
has been filed against you in the
above styled cause for a divorce.
You are hereby required to appear
in said suit on the 1st day of Sep-
tember, 1941, at Court House, in
Wewahitchka, Florida, and plead,
answer or otherwise defend the
same andi in default thereof, a de-
cree will be entered against you
upon the matters and things set
forth in the Bill of Complaint.
This order to be published once
each week for four consecutive
weeks in The Star, a weekly news-
paper published in Gulf County,
Florida.
Witness my hand and official
seal this 21st day of July, 1941-
(Official J. R. HUNTER,
Seal) Clerk of Circuit Court.
7-25 8-22








PAGE FOUR THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA FRIDAY, AUGUST 1, 1941--~


AMERICA ON GUARD!

Enough aluminum for 60,000 cof-
fee percolators is needed in mak-
ing a modern bombing plane.


ROOM AND:
BOARD
BY THE
4 WEEK $7.00

Dining Room
-4!
Open to the Public
Club Breakfast, 6 to 9.... 25o
Lunch, 12 to 2 ...........35c
Dinner, 6 to 8 ...........35c


: MRS. M. 0. FREEMAN
Corner Reid Ave. and 3rd St.
Griffin Grocery Building



MIDWAY PARK
On Waterfront, Calhoun-Gulf I
County Line


Main Entrance for YOUR
Fishing Pleasure
DEAD LAKES
Good Fishing
Good Boats
Good Cabins
Good Beds
Good Meals
Good Guides
COME IN AND REST!
I Am YOUR Servant- Let
Me Serve YOU!


JOHN HENRY'JONES


Plenty of Action In

'A Shot In the Dark'

Owl Show Picture at Port Packed
With Suspense; It Should
Please Mystery Fans

A film that will please all mys-
tery fans (and also those who are
not mystery fans) with its in-
triguing plot, is "A Shot In the
Dark," which plays at the Port
theater's Owl Show tomorrow eve-
ning at 10:30.
A picture backed with suspense.
perfectly cast and excellently di-
rected, it will prove entertaining
movie fare for everyone The'
story involves an innocent man
who for some sirange reason con-
f'sslos to: two brutal murders.
William Lundigan gives a fine
performance in the role of a
newsnaperman whose sideline is
amateur sleuthing and\ gets plenty
of opportunity to show his mettle
when the police are baffled by the
two murders. Nan Wynn is right
at home in her portrayal.of a night
club singer. She is the one person
who can make Lundigan forget
about crime and everything else
when she's around.
Ricardo Cortez plays the part of


a night club owner with plenty of
trouble. They are racketeers, mur-
derers, and the nost complex of
all, a jealous ex-girl friend, bril-
liantly portaryed byi Lucia Carroll.
When she and a friend of Cortez'
are murdered, he is blamed by the
police. However, an alert detective,
palyed by Regis Toomey, doesn't
agree with his colleagues and to-
gether with Lundigan sets out to
prove Cortez innocent.
For action, thrills, adventure and
a surprise ending "A Shot In the
Dark" cannot be siLipassed.


CLASSIFiED ADS
SALESMEN WANTED
MAN WANTED for lawleiglh touted
of S00O families. Write todla.
BR\a\leil;h's, Dept. FAH-199-SA,
Memphis, Tenn. 1*
ROOMS FOR RENT
IF YOU have a room for re-nt.
why not place a classified adver-
tisement in The Star. The cost is
low and returns are gratifying. .
Try it today. tf
MISCELLANEOUS
LEGAL FORMS-The Star has on
hand a few Warranty Deeds and
Mortgage Notes. Call at The
Star office.


St. Andrews Pioneers
Will Hold Reunion

The first annual picnic of the
Old Pioneers of St. Andrews Bay
will be held Wednesday, August
13 in the oak grove on the grounds
of Judge Ira A. Hutchison. near
Ware's Point in St. Andrews. A
basket dinner, together with an
old-fashioned fish fry, will be
served, with music and short ad-
dresses following.
Any person who came into the
Bay country, either by birth or im-
migration, prior to December 31,
1890, is invited to attend this af-


------4._c------ -. ---*.




Advertising
IS


Good News

Specially now, when the world
is so full of strife, misery and
anxiety, it's good to be able to
get the pleasant news that comes
in the ads.
About a light-hearted summer
turban... sportswear coolly stolen
from the men a refreshing
hot weather beverage .
A pipe that promises a smoke.
treat ... a light straw hat for the
steaming brow...
The ads are reminders that life
can't all be woe.. reminders to
be as normal and comfortable as
possible .. reminders to which
you can sensibly respond. Foi
.the ads lead you to sound values


A Major Company ... Capably Represented
Jefferson Standard progress is the result of service rendered by its representatives-people
who have made a study of Life Insurance so that they can give helpful and wise counsel.
Jefferson Standard representatives have a complete service available and want to help you
protect tomorrow, today. Call upon the undersigned freely-no obligation.


47 AGENCIES

IN 26 STATES


* JULIAN PRICE, President Founded1907 GREENSBORO, N. C. *


| ;i7"TE TOP TAM I COMPfANY



FOR PROMPT SERVICE

PHONE 100 *

--DAY OR NIGHT--
STAXIS ALWAYS AVAILABLE IN FRONT 'i
OF ST. JOE TEXACO SERVICE STATION

prirLrirzrCL -LuYNoIV to WOW -


".. that all men are created equal... endowed... with certain inalienable rights,
< that among these are Life, Liberty and the Pursuit of Happiness-"
T -Thomas Jefferson-Declaration of Independence,
AJurmo0NSTANDARD OMT o
A ,On every Jefferson Standard Policy, this trade mark and phrase appears-
"A Jefferson Standard Policy is a Declaration of Independence for the Family."
175,000 people-in all walks of life-have signed this declaration.




We Can Help You Protect Tomorrow, Today!
* When combined with a feeling of security for pany in which to insure the security of yourself and
your loved ones, the Pursuit of Happiness reaches your family, these achievements of the Jefferson
a high plane. As a guide to the selection of a com- Standard will prove helpful.

FACTS FROM A FINE RECORD
(These figures, from our June, 1941 report, again reach a new high in Jefferson Standard progress and service.)


fair and sign the membership roll,
Ask for F. W. Hoskins, secretary.



LET US FILL THAT
PRESCRIPTION
Bring us your next prescrip-
tion. Only fresh, full quality
materials are used. Only qual-
ified pharmacists do the
compounding

LeHARDY
PHARMACY


----


THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA


FRIDAY, AUGUST 1, 1941.1-


PAGE FOUR