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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/00264
 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 7, 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: UF00028419:00264

Full Text






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


The Home Newspaper of Northwest


The Star is dedicated to setting
forth the Advantages, Resources, <
Attractions and Progress of Port
SAR St. Joe and Gulf County .

t Florida's Future Industrial Center ------- 1


VOLUME V PORT ST. JOE, GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1941 NUMBER 6
,, ..


TB X-Ray Clinic


Will Be Held All

Day Tomorro


Dr. Lamb Urges Examinatic
Be Taken If There Is Any
Suspicion of Tuberculosis

Final arrangements for the Gu
county tubercuolsis clinics hai
been fixed as follows:
The mobile X-ray unit will t
in Wewahitchka this afternoon a
the high school building, begin
ning at 1 o'clock and continuing
until every person in that are
has had an opportunity to hav
their X-ray made. Both white an
colored will be taken, and ampl
room is avaialble for every perso:
to lbe adequately cared for, an
everyone is urged to come earl:
in order that the unit can finish
before night.
The X-ray equipment will be in
Port St. Joe all day tomorrow, a
the health unit on Sixth street
White persons will be examined iI
the morning and colored in the
afternoon.
Dr. R; J. Lamb, director of the
Franklin-Gulf-Wakulla health unit
urges every person desiring this
service to be on time at the hours
scheduled so that everyone can be
served.
"This is a rare opportunity for
any person that is -in any way
suspicious of themselves or any of
their children or friends of *pos-
ibly having early tuberculosis' to
have this done," said Dr. Lamb,
"for it is the early cases of tu-
berculosis when found that offer
the best chance of recovery, for
tuberculosis can be cured if found
early, providing you co-operate
with your physician or your local
health department.
"I urge you to consult your fam-
ily physician and ask him to give
you a request slip. If you do not
have a physician, apply to the
local health departmentt"

DR. NORTON NAMED
KIWANIS PRESIDENT
FOR ENSUING YEAR

At the election of officers held
Thursday evening of last week by
the Kiwanis club, Dr. J. R. Norton
was named as president for 1942,
succeeding Jim Bounds, who will
automatically become second vice-
presidlent.
Other officers chosen were Bert
Hull, first vice-president; Vic An-
derson, treasurer; Larry Evans,
secretary. Directors: Tom Colde-
wey, Byrd Parker, John Blount, W.
C. Roche. Roy Williams, Lindsay
Temple and Alex Young.

RED CROSS WORKERS
WILL MEET MONDAY


GERMAN SOLDIERS SEEKING SOVIET SNIPERS


This picture, passed by the Germ
fantrymen forcing their way into
been firing upon advancing Germ


Voting Light In

School Election

County Now Composed of But Two
Districts; Millage Is Set At
3.5 For School Purposes

Voting on the proposed consoli-
dation of school districts and the
election of school trustees in Gulf
county Tuesday was extremely
light, approximately 25 per cdnt of
the qualified electors casting their
ballots.
In the Port St. Joe district Bert
Hull, Bernard Pridgeon and W. $.
Quarles were named as trustees,
theirs being the only, names ap-
pearing on the ballot, andi the
Oversteret school district was
made a part of this, district. Nine-
teen voles were cast at Overstreet
and 45 in Port St. Joe.
In Wewahitchka, where no one
qualified for trustee and the names
were written on the ballots, J. A.
Barrington, George Gaskin Jr., ann
Tom Grinslade were named as the
trustees and the Bucklorn district
was consolidated with Wewa-
hitchka. Thirteen votes were cast
at Buckhorn and 69 at the county
seat
The voters approved whole-heart-
edly a millage of 3.5 to be used
for school purposes.
The school board will meet in
Wewahitchka today for the pur-
pose of canvassing the vote and


issuing


Rex


Miller's
Un



Anoti
''On rC


Miller's
Red Cross Roil Call campaign Wedneg
committee members will meet at tomorrc
an 8 o'clock dinner Monday night for thil
at the Port Inn for the purpose of age of
developing plans for the member- offered
ship drive which opens shlort-ly. These
Cit tomers
Miller's Move to Panama City for the
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Miller and are pre


dacighter moved to Panama City
last Saturday. Mr. Miller is in the
personnel department at Tyndall
Field.

Week-End Guests of Sulllvans
Mrs. C. WV. Simmons andi Mr. and
Mrs. Clarence Sullivan of Laurel
Hill were week-end guests of Mr.
-and Mrs. C. J. Sullivan.


PRESIDENT PROCLAIMS
CIVILIAN DEFENSE WEEK

President Roosevelt has pro.
claimed November 11 to 16 as
"Civilian Defense Week,'" and the
proclamation asks Americans "to
'become better informed on the
many vital phases of the civilian
defense program, and of opportu-
nities for th-E participation of
every individual American in die-
fense of our priceless heritage."


Duck Hunters

Are Disappointed


On Opening Day


However, Indications Point to
Excellent Shooting Later
In the Season


Red Cross Doin Gulf county hunters who roamed
SRed& Cross Doing Ithe swamps in search of ducks on
Work At Home As the opening day, and since, re.
Turned empty-handed or perhaps
Well As Abroad/ with but one or two birds.
SA A However, Horace Soule, who
keeps tabs on the migration of the
Mary .^-tivities Seing Carried On waterfowl from the time they
In This Time of Stress Re- start leaving their northern feed-
an censor, shows two German in- quires Support of All ing grounds, reports that at pres-
a house from which Russians had ent there are a few ducs coming
an troops. into this territory and that theoming
Much has been written of the into thi territory and that the
work that the Red Cross is doing impending cold weather should
St. Joe High Sharks to aid the victims of war abroad, bring plenty. He states that they
But just as important and inter- are now in the Carolinas where
Remain Undefeated testing is the work being done for exceptionally good shooting is be-
the army, navy and the.. defense ing enjoyed by the nimrods. So
Down Sophoppv 40 to 8 Here Fri prograhere in local hunters should take heart,
Down Sopchopp 40 to 8 Here Friur own coun- keep their guns oiled up and shiny
day Night; Will Play In try. Almost all of andl be prepared to bring back
Altha Today us have sons their limit shortly.
brothers a n d' Wild geese in considerable num-
A strong undefeated team ot friends in thelbers have been reported on St.
Sharks ran roughshod over a burly army or navy, Vincent's and St. George'e Islands,
but green Sopchoppv high school '.ni n r,,nn, and it is of in- off Apalachicola, and probably a


team last Friday night on Centen-
nial Field and defeated them by
a score of 40 to 8.
Thomas Chatham, acting captain
of the Sharks, won the toss and
elected to receive. Taking the ball
on the kickoff the Sharks marched
to a touchdown without losing the


KU GUlU terest to every
civilian to know just what the
Red Cross is able to do to benefit
them directly.
The training of a million and a
half men' for modcr:-r warF:';. is
not without its hazards. Shock
and accident victims often need


pigskin. rney continued to score the immediate administration of a
almost at will, and led 20-0 at the blood plasma transfusion. A con-
hal-f. Isignment of dry plasma is now be-
The Shark's B team played prac- ing used in maneuvers. Labor.
tically all of the second half and' tories equipped to process whole
continued the work of tihe first blood into dry blood are needled
string by piling up 20 more points. and will be needed in increasing
Sopchoppy scored in the last number in the event this country
quarter when one of their big becomes involved in the war.
boys returned a ptunt for 70 yards Meanwhile the Red Cross has
to a touchdown. undertaken to provide the navy
The Sharks will journey to Al- with 100,000 units of dry blood,
tha today to meet the boys of and already nearly 20,000 donations
that town on the gridiron. The lo- have been made in seven cities.
cal boys anticipate making this As the taking and storg of ts
tilt their eighth consecutive win. plasma entails skilled supervision
Next Friday night at 8 o'clock and ork, thousands of nurses are
the Sharks will tangle with a needed, and Red Cross volunteer
strong Apalachicola team on Cen- nurses' aid organizations are re-
tennial Field. This will be the ceiin instruction. The corps Is
last home gaming of the season, (Continstruction. The corps Is
last home game of the season, on Page 3)
(C~ontinued on Page 3


the official returns, and a record-breaking crowd is -
-- expected to witness the contes.t.
The St. Joe boys have high Two for One Price
call One Cent i hopes of going through the regu-
S ale Undelar season ui defeated so they can At Port Monday
Sale Underwaymeet the South Florida champions
Iin a game to decide the six-man
Drug Store Is Offering football champions of Florida. Last Bring a Friend, Buy One Ticket
SDrug tore s fferngear the championship game was And See an Exceptionally Good
unusual Bargains During played in Ocala, and Chattahoo. Picture, 'Swing It, Soldier'
Four-Day Sale chee won it handily.
Manager Roy Williams of the
Port theatre has secured one of
her of the famous Rexall SCHNEIDER IS NAMED AS RE- f
'ent Sales" is underway at EMPLOYMENT.COMMITTEEMAN the newest pictures out for sho-
ing Monday only-in fact, it is so
Drug Store, having opened Brig. Gen. Vivian Collins, direc- new that he could get no news re-
sday and continuing through tor of selective service for Florida, leases or advertising matter on it,
ow. But two days remain this week announced the appoint- as this material has not yet been
rfty buyers to take advant- ment of T. M. Schnieder of Port prepared.
the unusual bargains being St. Joe as re-employment commit- The picture is "Swing It. Sol-
at this time. teeman for the Gulf county, selec- dier," and presents an array of


e sales, during which cus-
mao purchase two articles
price of one, plus one cent,
'sented for the purpose of


tive service board. I radio talent never before gathered
Mr. Schn.eider was especially se- for one film. It should please any
elected! for the important work of radio or picture fan, for included
assisting returning service men in the cast are Ken Murray. Don


[imamg new rimenias or tne store by either securing reinstatement
and for the famous Rexall prod- to their former positions or ob-
ucts. At no other time are these training employment where the
Items offered at such rock-bottom man has no old job to which to
prices, return.
J. Gale Trax.ler, manager of the Committeemen serve without
store, states that .de to present compensation other than theknowl-
conditions they may not be able edge that they are doing their
to replace this merchandise when part in the gigantic scheme of na-
(Continued on Page 2) tional defense.


Wilson, Frances Langfordi, Brenda
and Cobina, Hanley "Daddy" Staf-
ford, Senor Lee, Skinnay Ennis
and his orchestra. Kenny Stevens,
the Three Cheers and Stop, Look
and Listen.
The tale is about an army con-
scriptee who, released from serv-
ice, returns to his job as radio ex-
(Continued on Page 6)


t
)


i


lot of people will have this succu-
lent bird to grace their table on
Thanksgiving Day, what with the
price of chickens and turkeys go-
ing sky-high. Incidentally, the edi-
tor of The Star, who lPys no &1im
to being a hunter, could say, soinh
mighty fine things about anyone
who might casually drop in and
leave a wild duck or goose on
the editorial desk.
Only the duck season is open at
present, but those whose taste
runs to squirrels, fried or stewed,
are licking their lips in anticipa-
tion of opening of the regular na-
tive gime season November 20.
Hunters should remember that
a state law this year prohibits
use of guns of more than three-
shell capacity. Automatics which
hold more than three shells must
be plugged.

- ---
GAME ASSOCIATION
IS GIVEN REPORT ON
FEDERATION MEET

At the meeting of the Gulf
County Fish and Game Conserva-
tion association held Monday eve-
ning at the Port Inn a report was
made by the president, J. A. Whit-
field of Wewahitchka, on the state
federation meeting held recently
in Jacksonville. which he attended
as a representative of the local or-
ganization.
It was brought out at Monday's
meeting that more than 100,000
fingerling.bream have been planted
in the waters of Gulf county and
that the fish hatchery near We-
wahitchka would be reopened in a
short time.

Returns to Miami Naval Base
AugusT Mahon has returned to
the Miami naval base after spend-
ng last week in this city with his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Ma-
ion.
-- -----------
Dismissed From Hospital
A. E. Conklin was dismissed
rom a Panama City hospital yes-
erday to his home in this city.
.- 3-4-------
Attends Wedding In New Orleans
Miss Thelma Johnstone has re-
urned to the city from New Or-
eans, where she was an attendant
t the Whitney-Allen wedding.










G T1


A. THE TATTLER


Buck Walters ........ Editor
Marigene Smith ... Reporter
Fay Scheffer ...... Reporter


"Sees All, Knows All, Tells
All About Port St. Joe
High School


DOWN WITH THE STAGS!!
Most of the boys of the Port St.
Joe high school seem to be trying
to make "suckers" out of the girls
-and -they are doing a pretty good
job of it.
They never ask a girl to go to a
school dance. Could it be that
they don't want to pay the girl's
way in. or that they just don't
want to .be with any certain girl?
Well whatever it is, it
certainly shows what poor sports
the boys are.
If you have noticed, you have
seen that a boy usually takes a
girlhome from a dance, a show or
anything, but he never asks one
to go with him. He just goes to a
show and findIs out which girls are
there. If he sees one he likes-he
goes in and "flops" down by her.
and then, after the show, he takes
her home. That shows what a poor
gentleman he is!
If the girls would put their foot
down and not go to any more
dances or not allow a boy to sit
with her in a show tuiiess he took
her in-maybe some of this would
be stopped.
Boys, why don't you try being
courteous sometimes and ask a
girl to go some place with you?
You'll see the difference!
(Ed. Note: Readi your Tattler
for a reply to this next week.)

COMMERCIAL CLUB
The Commercial club met las-t
Priiay at the usual time. During
the meeting the constitution of the
organization was voted on and of-
ficers elected. The members of
the club plan to accomplish a lot
and welcome anp new members.

BAND NEWS
By Barbara Edwards
The Port St. Joe high school
band attended the St. Joe-Panma
City football game in Panama City
Wednesday night and at the half
put on special maneuvers.
The band also palyed at the St.


Joe-Sopchoppy game last Friday
night, andl-:a-drill exhibition was
given at the half.
The band led the Hallowe'en
Carnival parade Saturday evening,
starting at the Port Inn and
marching through town and play-
ing several numbers at -the carni-
val grounds.
Band officers were elected Wed-
needay as follows: Talmon Smith,
captain; John Lane, first lieu-
tenant; Frank LaGrange, second
lieutenant; Don Marietta, sergeant;
Barbara Edwards, librarian.

GOSSIP
What about it, Dan C. Is Foy
your brother-in-law or not?
It seems that so-me of the junior
girls sure were interested in some
of the senior boys not going to the
dance Friday night!
Why- does Bennie hang around
Bobby B.? Could it be that she
wants him to put in a good word
for her?
It seems that Ruth and Thomas
aren't: seen together so much
nowadays. What about it Brother?
"Sissy" W. sure was in a flutter
Wednesday. Was Pee Wee the
cause?
Why didi Foy and Buck get 30
minutes each in shorthand? Was
the teacher already' mad at them?
It seems to us that a certain
senior boy really likes a girl, but
it doesn't do him any good. P. S.
-The girl doesn't go to school.

REXALL ONE CENT
SALE UNDERWAY

(Continued from Page 1)
present stocks are gone. So he
urges everyone to stock up now
for future needs.
Sales yesterday and Wednesday
at Miller's were exceptionally large
and indications point to a complete
sell-out of a number of items, sw
buyers had better hurry in order
to get the items they are in need
of.


"""""""~~~~~-~-~----~~~~~-


GASOLINE USERS TO
PAY MORE IN TAXES

The Florida petroleum industries
committee points out that highway
users in thTs state will pay an ad-
ditional 25 per cent or more in
gasoline taxes this year due to
higher federal tax, plus increased
,use of motor vehicles in bringing
men and jobs together and in
mobilizing goods over the high-
ways for defense industries. In
1939 a total of $27,859.000 In state
and federal gasoline taxes was
collected in this state.
LEGAL ADVERTISING
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN:
Notice is hereby given that the
undersigned, pursuant to the "Fic-
titious Name Statute," House Bill
No. 1175, Chapter No. 20953, Laws
of Florida, 1941, will register with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court, in
and for Gulf County, Florida, upon
receipt of proof of the publication
of this notice, the fictitious name,
to-wit: ST. JOE FISH COMPANY.
under which I am engaged in
business at Port S.t. Joe, Florida.
That the party interested in said
business enterprise is as follows:
Atlon McKeithen.
Dated at Port St. Joe, Gulf
County, Florida, November 7, 1941.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, GULF
COUNTY, FLORIDA, IN CHAN-
CERY.
A. R. Yarborough. plaintiff, vs.
Marjorie H. Yarborough, defendant.
On Monday, the 1st day of De-
cember, 1941. the defendant, Mar-
jorie H. Yarborough is required to
appear to the bill for divorce tiled
against her in this cause, and The
Star is hereby designated' as the
newspaper in which this order
shall be published once a week for
four consecutive weeks.
Witness my hand and the seal
of said Court this 31st day of Oc-
tober, 1941, at Wewahitchka, Gulf
County, Florida.
(SEAL) J. R. HUNTER.
Clerk Circuit Court.
E. Clay Lewis Jr..
Solicitor for Plaintiff. 11-7-28


MIDWAY PARK
On Waterfront, Calhoun-Gulf I4
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



Be Sure It's
GULF COUNTY DAIRY
MILK!


,~ TAXIS
OF ST.


ALWAYS AVAILABLE IN FRONT -1
JOE TEXACO SERVICE STATION


7V. l( ^ A RE there days when it seems -
Sthat the radio, the ringing of
the door or telephone bell, the
clatter of dishes, or even the laughter and voices
of children nearly drive you frantic-days when
you are restless, and cranky?
Do you lie awake nights?
When these hectic days and wakeful nights in-
terfere with your work and take the pleasure out
bf life for you, try
DR. MILES NERVINE
Dr. Miles Nervine is a combination of effective
nerve sedatives. Originated nearly sixty years
ago. it is as up to date as today newspaper.
Dr. Miles Nervine has brought relief to millions
of nervous sufferers. You may find it exactly what
you need. Read full dl-
Will you try Dr. Miles Nervine? reactions in
S Your druggist has it. package.


4,r;AOAG-

,DOsIrMVgL)' EMP/H4 TICALL)'
77YZYLA4RGES7TPREZ-77EST,
7A4S72KS7-ST PP/MO a-nc
15'E.T COST6'AIED C-HORL
12kIGcA 7119,22E=41Y4/J5S


Perfect physical fitness is re-
quired of sailors in the U. S. Navy
and Naval Reserve. Excellent ath-
letic facilities are provided both
afloat and ashore.
Pictured above are bluejackets
on the aircraft tender U.S.S.
Wright holding basketball prac-
tice on shipboard. Almost every
ship in the U. S. Navy has its own
,bastball team Rivalry among


the crews of the various crafts
runs high. In addition to basket-
ball-football, baseball, boxing,
bowling, wrestling and tennis all
rank high as sports with Uncle
Sam's- sailors. Organized intra-
fleet competitions are held for most
sports. Trophies and individual
awards usually are presented to
the championship, winning teams
and player ,M..,ab "' e


Pure! Fresh! Rich!
Wholesome!
Drink plenty of Milk and
be sure of getting that
precious sunshine vitamin
-Vitamin D... Our milk
is sunshine in a bottle!



Gulf County Dairy


HIS h C 48I
OWLY I~rII
-'N-AL M^lt'-
:Jj'i5K>BBL4
-'' AL~S1 .~
TOTALLY?1Y~T


ANR/5 715
30c~f/
pm~CB~~
C11, #TA 1A
8 Ifs1B


Port S t. Joe




MONDAY N OV-


Avenue A --- Next to Ball Park


NAVY COURTMEN PRACTICE

BASKETBALL ON SHIPBOARD


Trade at home-your local mer- t
chants have just what you want. arad g t lt




WHITE TOP TAXI COMPANY



FOR PROMPT SERVICE

PHONE 100 N

--DAY OR NIGHT


FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 19141


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


PAGE TWO








FRIAY NOVMBE 7,-- 1941-- TiI TR OTS. OGL ONY POIAPG


Remember the ise&. Store for the BEST Values In Town!!


The Rexall Drug Store Original





1 Cent Sale


TWO for the Price of ONE

Plus ONE CENT


MILLER'S SDROUG
STORE
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
Millions of thrifty shoppers wait months for this gigantic
value offering sale. It's Rexall's way of making new
friends. On special occasions we offer a few of the items
advertised here at prices lower than regular list prices.
But at no time do we offer this merchandise at such
rock-bottom prices as during this sale.
Notice: Due to National Emergency Conditions we may
not be able to add additional merchandise when these
stocks are gone. So shop early and avoid disappointment.


MI31 ANTISEPTIC
SOLUTION
Big favorite as a mouth wash
ior discomfort of colds, as a
gargle. Antiseptic even when
diluted 2 to 1.
49c FULL PINT SIZE
2 FOR 50 A RECALL
2 Product

Puretest A B D G
CAPSULES
Four vitamins all in one cap-
sule. Simple, easy-to-take.
Guaranteed for you.
$1.15 Pkg. of 50 Size
2 for $1.16
A REXALL Product
KLENZO COCOANUT OIL
SHAMPOO
Oils aid in preventing dry,
brittle hair after shampoo.
Mild and safe for proper
cleansing.
50c FOR 51C A Rexall
Size tJC Product
PROTECT SKIN WITH
ILASOL
A big favorite for many years.
Soft, creamy, delightful.
509c FOR 51 A Rexall
Size C Product
REXALL THEATRICAL
COLD CREAM
The kind that the stars of
stage and screen use because
of extra thorough cleansing.
75c.1 lb. 2 for 76c
Size
A REXALL Product


25c Size Wood-brite
FURNITURE POLISH
19c Package of 5 Klenzo
SUPER-THIN RAZOR BL


Rexall Compound Cherry Bark
COUGH SYRUP
Loosens phlegm-soothes irri-
tated membranes-brings new
comfort for irritation of stub-
born colds. 7 oz.
50 2 FOR 51 A Rexall
Size C Product
25c Size Rexall 2 for
TOOTH PASTE .......- 260
PURETEST
EPSOM SALT
Quick, effective laxative


15c 8 oz. Size
2 for 160
A RECALL


25c 1 lb. Size
2 for 26
Product


PURETEST
CASTOR OIL
Sweet, nutty flavor is more
pleasant to take.
25c 3 oz. O
Size 2 for 26c
A REXALL Product
Chocolate Flavored
RECALL O. SRLiES
Gentle, yet thorough action.
Free from harmful griping.
Children love them.
50c Pkg. 2 for 51
of 60 Size or 51c
A REXALL Product
REXETTES
Sanitary napkins that are de-
lightfully soft and comfort-
able-fully absorbent.
One Doz. for 91
Size 2A for31c
SizeXALL Product
A REXALL Product


2 for 260

UDES ......------ 2 for 20o


5c Size Flexo-Knit
DISH CLOTHS 2 for 6
10c Size Ray's
SCOURING PADS 2 for 11
10c Size Scout
FLASHLIGHT BATTERIES ...-...-----...... 2 for 110
10c Size Rexall
MENTHOL INHALERS 2 for 11


10c Size K!enzo Weave
WASH CLOTHS .....
20c Pkg. 200 Size Klenzo
FACIAL TISSUES


ADRIENNE CREAMS
Choose from cleansing or cold
cream and get real value In
famous Adrienne Creams.... -
This Is a chance you may
not have again.
50 2 FOR 51 A Rexall
Size 2 Product

Lord Baltimore Pound
Paper or Envelopes
Fine quality vellum-in the
most popular style and size.
Correct for the best occasions.
60 sheets-50 envelopes,
500 2FOR 51c A Rexall
Size 5 Product


25c Size
TOOTH
BRUSHES


Klenzo
2 for
260


2 for 11

2 for 21#


Firstaid Tape and Bandage
Combination
Quick way to dress wounds.
Should be in every home.

ize 2 for 26c
A REXALL Product
10c Size Cake
Bouquet Ramee
SOAP 2 for 114
PURETEST
MILK OF MAGNESIA
Meets your most exacting
tests. Pleasant, free from dis-
agreeable earthy flavor. Care-
fully manufactured for best
results.
50c 2 FOR 51 A Rexall
Size tC Product


AS LONG AS THE SUPPLY LASTS ,
BOX OF 6 CAKES

SAVON AU LAIT SOAP
What a value! Just imagine-you get 6 full size cakes of this
delicately scented, high quality soap at this extremely low
price. For home or guest use in the very smartest homes.
Ideal as a smart appreciated gift. Be sure to get yours.
COMPLETE 37 REMEMBER ONLY ONE
PACKAGE TO A CUSTOMER

5 AS LONG AS THE SUPPLY LASTS ow
Medford Linear Check STATIONERY
The smartest stationery package you've seen in a long time.
Smart, correctly styled-for every occasion. 48 sheets-4,
envelopes to match. Especially easy writing paper finish.
Package in fancy tan, blue or gary boxes. A real value!
COiMPLETE )4.-. REMEMBER ONLY ONE
FOR 0a TO A CUSTOMER

-o AS LONG AS TH- SUPPLY LASTS ,.
2 Large 50 Bottles of ILASOL LOTION and Pkg.
of 200 KLENZO FACIAL TISSUES
A value that you will especially appreciate during fall and
winter days. You'll love Ilasol for keeping skin and hands
soft despite wind and sun. Many uses for Klenzo Facial
Tissues. They are tough, absorbent.
ALL 5C REMEMBER ONLY ONE
FOR 51C TO A CUSTOMER

SYMBOL Water Bottle or Syringe

WATER BOTTLE .. FOUNTAIN SYRINGE .


Made from pure, fresh, live
rubber strong well made
for plenty of service. Full 2
quart size.


$1.19
Style


2 for $1.20


Made with the same care and
quality as the Symbol Water
Bottle. Complete with pipe,
tubing, etc.
1.19e 2 for $1.20
Size ^Ir^ .i


Famous ADRIENNE Face Powder

AT ONE CENT SALE PRICES
It's the value event of the year-Adrienne Face Powder at One
Cent Sale Prices! Adrienne Face Powder at the regular price
offers you value at half what you often pay-so here is super
value for you. Long-clinging, tone-blending 2 for 51c
powder that brings out the glow in your
beauty. A Rexall Product. 50c Size

QUIK-BANDS A Readymade Bandage
Ready for you when most needed. Each band- 2 for 29c
age protected in transparent wrapping. 36 size


3 FOR THE PRICE OF ONE SUPER VALUE COUPON

g DURING THIS SALE ONLY


39 3 Tubes REXALL MILK OF MAGNESIA
TOOTH PASTE with


Here is a super value! the way we make
real friends. You get 3 tubes for the price of
one. Neutralizes mouth acids as it cleanses.
Aids in keeping teeth clean and sparkling.
Clip this gigantic value coupon nowl


these


coupon
and only


39c


NAME E
U U
* ADDRESS H
* Cash redemption value 1/10 of One Cent g
* The offer herein contained is not extended In any state or lo- a
* cality where redemption or issuance is prohibited or restricted
rN iE n aEM 0i0E0N a N E E l 8 InN Eln aL1


I All Rewall Products Sold on a Money.Back Guarantee *


Billroy's Tent

Show Will Play

In City Monday

Sensational Oriental Dancer Tops
Star-Studded Attractions To
Be Presented

Billroy's Comedians bring to this
city the greatest attraction ever
presented with any musical revue
under canvas, in the person of
Ming Toy, the sensational Chinese
dancer, who comes to American
audiences directly from. the orient.
Compared with Ming Toy's"Dance
Terrlfique," the fan dance and the
bubble dance pale into insignifi-
cance. She is the. leading, but at
the same time only one of the
many starstudded attractions in
the personnel of Billroy's Com-
edians which, with its company of
80 people; including many lovely
chorus girls and 15 -vaudeville acts
will be presented) in Port St. Joe
for one night only on Monday,
November 10, in a huge tented
theater located at Avenue A, next
to the ball park. There will be
free parking for all cars.
The doors of the tent open at
7:15 p. m., with overture by the
Rhythm Swing-o-Pators at 7:30,
and the curtain is at 8:15. Bill-
roy's famed popular prices will
again prevail, with ladies free
when accompanied by one paid
adult admission.

UNSANITARY KITCHENS ARE
BEING COMPELLED TO CLOSE
The very rigid rules imposed by
the state hotel commission, relat-
ing to the sanitary condition in
which kitchens of restaurants and
dining rooms and every other
place in which food Is prepared
and served to the public must be
kept', are being rigidly enforced,
according to Commissioner Hunter
G. Johnson.
Of the more than 11,000 eating
places of all kinds thus far li-
censed in Florida this season, ap-
proximately 500 have been asked
by deputy hotel commissioners to
clean up or close up.
_r-~
RED CROSS DOING WORK AT
HOME AS WELL AS ABROAD


(Continuedl from. Page 1)
enrolling women from 18 to 50 In
the appeal for 100,000 women to
volunteer as assistants to graduate
nurses to offset a threatened acute
shortage of professional nurses.
Redi Cross field directors, co-
operating with 3700 chapters over
the country are handling personal
and family problems which develop
among the 300,000 soldiers engaged
in field training. They are assist-
ing commanding officers in solv-
ing emergency problems that de-
velop in the soldiers' homes dur-
ing their absence.
The Red Cross has already pro-
vided more than $1,000,000 worth
of athletic equipment to aidl in
maintaining morale among the
soldiers and sailors. The army is
erecting recreation buildings at 65
camps, which the Red Cross will
furnish and operate.
Behind the front lines of the U.
S. defense program a million Red
Cross workers and volunteers are
on the job, making surgical dress-
ings, learning the rudiments of
emergency mass feedings, hospital
work, first aid, and scores of other
duties in the all-out effort of na-
tional defense.
To carry on these varied activi-
ties, which directly affect the faiT-
ilies of the million and a half
boys now in the service of their
country, the Red Cross depends
upon the individual contributions
made by the folks back home.

Our contest is not whether we
ourselves shall be fre e, but
whether there shall be left to
mankind an asylum on earth for
civil andl religious freedom.-
Samuel Adams, 1776.


JUST 2 DAYS MORE Friday and Saturday
NovPmber 7 and 8


These Are Just a FEW of the More Than 250 Gigantic Values

Offered During This Unusual Four-Day Sale!


FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1941


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


PAGE THREE









PAG. FUR...T...OT.T.....UL.....T....RD.F.DA OV MB R 94


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

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

-<]{ Telephone 51 j.-

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.

ARMISTICE DAY

C OME NEXT TUESDAY, 23 years will have
passed since that first Armsitice marking
the end of the World War, the war which
was to end all wars, the war we bought to
make the world safe for democracy. Today
it is not a case of making the world safe for
democracy-it is one of keeping America safe
for democracy.
Armistice Day is a day for sentiment, and
it is proper and fitting the nation pay hom-
age on this day to the men who sacrificed
their lives for an ideal. But the day also has
a deeper significance than its sentimental
side alone it is a day for reflection
and contemplation as well. Tuesday, when
we pause for one hushed moment at eleven
o'clock in memory of our war dead, let us
use that memory as a warning of the ghast-
liness of war.
With the world again a raging inferno of
war it is well that we take time out to think
back to those days of twenty years ago and
more, to think of the present, to try to fore-
cast the future to resolve more
firmly than ever that we will drive foreign
isms from our land, that we will keep our
America safe for democracy.
Looking over the nation today, it is as
though time has not moved, that all the in-
tervening years since 1917-18 were a feverish
dream, for again, as in 1917-18, we are call-
ing out our youth to train for war.
It is right and proper to remember the men
who died in the World War, to remember
them with tenderness and love; they did their
job, even as our young men today are pre-
paring to do their job should the need arise.
So it is fitting to turn for a moment to
yesterday's dead, even though a new genera-
tion now marches in the ranks that knew
their undaunted tread, and to turn once again
to those deathless words of Lincoln, the
most solemn memorial ever pronounced over
the graves of soldiers:
that we. here highly resolve that
these dead shall not have died in vain; that
this nation, under God, shall have a new
birth of freedom, and that government of the
people, by the people, and for the people,
shall not perish from the earth."

FREE PRESS AND FREE MEN
T WAS NO ACCIDENT that the men who
made the American Constitution singled
out just one private business-the press-to
guarantee it freedom.
They knew that the truth makes men free.
The revolution which is now tearing the
world from its civilized roots is a crisis in
journalism. The murders and concentration
camps of dictatorships are unspeakable, but
what makes Nazism and its friends truly un-
speakable' is their corruption of the minds of
men from within.
By lies and frauds they lead men to agree
to their own enslavement. By the destruc-
tion of free journalism, they lead men even
to desire their own enslavement. Because the
press is dead in Europe, its people are slaves.
This is the real poison of our times. The
only antidote is truth. Truth, however un-
palatable. Truth, not in a time capsule, but


in the ears of the people.
Unless they know the truth, the people
cannot govern themselves. And if they cannot
govern themselves, dictatorship and slavery
are inevitable.
That is why the men who made the Ameri-
can Constitution gave the people the right
to know the truth. They guaranteed a free
press and charged that press with the respon-
sibility of presenting the truth. A fighting
right and a fearful responsibility.
The American press is free-free from the
choking hand of government control, free to
buy the best talent in the world, free to
guard the liberties of a free people. Free
also to commit moral and intellectual suicide,
free tIo be vicious, unfair and venal, free to
seduce the people into their own enslavement.
That is the latitude of a free press. That Is
why the editor's responsibility is so grave,
why he must guide the policy of his publi-
cation with conscience and integrity, with
courage and wisdom.
Since it is run by human beings and not
angels, the press makes mistakes. But cen-
sorship is not the remedy, because it always
raises more evils than it solves. The only
control of a free press in a free country must
be that of the people. They alone can be
trusted with the job.
It is their right and their duty to raise
their voice in alert and discriminating criti-
cism. It is the responsibility and the solemn
duty of the editor to heed the voice of the
people.
That is the remedy, simple and old-fash-
ioned, the only remedy for a democracy.

FREE NATIONS OWE POLES A DEBT
While we observe Armistice Day next
Tuesday let us remember ravished Poland,
for if any nation knows what war means,
Poland does. Never in recent history has hu-
manity been so disregarded as in the case of
Nazi aggressions on Poland. Never has a
conqueror been so ruthless in his complete t
suppression of a formerly free people.
France, Holland, Belgium and the Balkan t
countries have been beaten, too. But only
upon Poland has Hitler installed the full ter- i
ror of Iis new Eur'opean order. The cruelties
in FraIn'e have been tame compared to those


inflicted on thli great Polish people.
Poland is being slowly murdered by Hitler,
but its resistance and brave stubornness Is
one of the miracle tales of this war. Poland
has found no more glory than the continued
fight against Hitlerism it is waging today.
Polish bravery is legendary, and today is
standing as a torch for other conquered coun-
tries to take up. Even the British, stubborn
and brave as they are, sometimes have to
magnify their own concepts of bravery to
understand Poland's fight.
Unlike the appeasement group the world
over, the Poles are a living example of the
crusade against Hitlerism. They refuse to be-
lieve that Hitler is a man of destiny, that
Germany is a predestined "greatest" nation.
'The Poles have faith in the world in which
we live. They refuse to believe that every-
thing is lost because the conqueror has baret
his fangs. There are no appeasers among the
Poles and there is none who believes that
man is inferior to Hitler's robots wrapped in
the swastika.
For all of its present woe, Poland still
holds a place high among nations. So, on
Arm.qfrp i i D lpf ii hb-pq n hr bif f


t


S THE INVASION OF AMERICA -


E'VE always been good at chines and skill and men. But to-
saving things we women. day America is faced with a task


Those old coats in the hall closet,
that box of buttons frugally cut
from blouses andi shirts before we
turned them into mop rags, even
:hose pieces of string and folded
paper- in the kitchen drawer. At
times the family has made fun of
is for hanging on to things be-
cause. as we said. some day they
'might come in handy." The chil-
lren growinllg up in an age of
plenty have shaken their heads
Over us: and our husbands. used
o the larger ways of business.


have been amused.
But now and in the months to
come no one is likely to ridicule
our little piles of savings. Already
"they're coming in handy," as in-
dustry begins to scrape the bot-
tom of the storage space where
there has always been such an
abundance of metal-of paper-of
rubber-of lumber and oil. Plans
are under way to make house-to-
house collections of old materials
for industrial use and individuals
are beginning to rescue things out
of the attic instead of always go-
ing downtown to buy something
new.
America has always been a land
.of plenty; plenty of space, plenty
of raw mat11erials, plenty o mi


greater than any she has ever un-
dertaken. Today she is arming to
the teeth in order that she may
hbe invincible herself, and at the
same time is producing millions of
dollars worth of arms for those
countries fighting for the things
we believe in. For the first time
in our history we are using our
plenty to the limit.
Women have always played a
part of importance in this free
world, but today, with our defense
efi:ort rising to new heights, we're
going to be called upon to play a
still more important part. It won't
be spectacular. We won't get any
medals for wh-at we must do, but
it will be essential. It's
up to us to get along cheerfully
with many fewer commodities than
we've been used to to
stretch incomes cut into sharply
by defense taxes to save
not only string and old coats, but
food, newspapers, fuel, and a hun-
dred other things of daily use.
Finally, by our own faith and
courage, it's up to us to keep the
morale of the country strong and
resilient. For you see, the time
has come at last when the things
that we, as simple housewives, can
do for the nation itself will come
in very handy.


PU.




Lii II~aitAL~dy iC U~ I IcL~i d. I 12I ~cty~ Isther an tim ,o atitc ot itfi n' el siuuntnIan Ii, wifli


rmibstiLIce uad, ItL US UI rtCCIIC ad UItC plil cLyi Is there any time TOr athletics see(ii a I I nay!liutIn UtcintZl, wIi
for Poland and her brave people. on board ship? Yes, the navy en- diesel engines, radio, electricity
courage athletic competition. On and sound.
Can a sailor ever wear civilian
As we get it, the difference between the most ships there are wrestling, clothes. Yes, sailors can wear
farmer and the boll weevil controlling the boxing, basketball and baseball civilian clothes while on leave or
cotton crop is that the boll weevil doesn't teams. liberty in U. S. ports, but not in
get paid.-Greensboro News. How many signal alphabets are foreign ports.
used in the navy? Three. They are Are there library facilities on
Never forget to do today the thing you the flag, the semaphore and the ships of the U. S. navy? Yes, every
Stomorrow-thenInternational Morse. A seaman, ship is equipped with a library,
would like to put off until tomorrow-then first class, is taught all three meth- varying in size rrom 2000 to 150
it won't be necessary tomorrow for you to ods of communication thoroughly. volumes, depending on the type of
remember to not put the things off until Is special training required for ship.
next day, or some other time. a sailor to be assigned to a sub- How large was the U. S, navy
marine? Yes, men who volunteer force In the Pacific 100 years ago?
Wonder what's happened to the "Thirty for submarine work are trained at It consisted of the U.S.S. Consti-
Dollars Every Thursday" movementthe submarine school at New Lon- tuition (Old Ironsides) and two
Dollars Every Thursday" movement? don, Conn. This training offers armed schooners.


THE STAR, PORT aT. J~rs, GULF CO-UNTY, FLORIDA


PAGE FOUR


FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1941










Ed George was a business visi- The right of voting for represen-
tor last Friday in Panama City. tatives is the primary right by
Society Personals Churches oter ri a ptected
So take away this right is to re-

DR. J C. COE LANETA DAVIS, Editor uce a man to slavery, for slavery
consists in being subject to the
SD E N T I S T -- .vil of another.-Thomas Paine.
Office Hours: 9 to 12; 1 to 5 WOMAN'S CLUB HOLDS ALTAR SOCIETY PLANS P.-T. A. CARNIVAL ----
Sundays By Appointment INTERESTING MEETING TO HOLD 'HOT DOG' SALE NETS TIDY SUM
Costin Bldg. Port *t. Joa Advertising doesn't cost-it PAYS!
The regular monthly meeting of Mrs. N. F. Allemore entertained The Hallowe'en carnival hela __
the Port St. Joe Woman's club the members of St. Joseph's Altar last Saturday evening by the Par- -.-- ,,,:.---
was held in the club rooms at the society Monday afternoon at her ent-Teachers association was a de-
Centennial building Wednesday af- home on Garrison avenue. Seasonal cided success, and netted the or-
Sternoon with the president, Mrs. flowers decorated the living room ganization $188.53. Total receipts
R. W. Smith, in the chair. The where the guests were entertained, were $251.39 and expenses $62.86.
meeting was opened' by prayer, a During the ,business session More color in the decorations
DR. C. L. REICHfE TER verse of "America" was sung and plans were made for a "hot dog" and the well-spaced booths added
REGISTERED OPTOMETRIST the Salute to the Flag given. sale to be held tomorrow, proceeds to everyone's enjoyment. It was
EYES EXAMINED-GLASSES FITTED During the business session Mrs to go to the society treasury. not difficult to pick out the most
41 Following the business meeting popular gae-darts-which was A R N
Ritz Theatre Building First Floor R. A. Costin announced that she Following he business meeting popular game darts which was A MARTIN THEATRE
PANAMA CITY, FLA.isl woulr d see that all magazines do- sandwiches, cookies and tea were especially enjoyed by the men. Re-
.. .. nated to the club would reach the served by the hostess. ceipts by booths were as follows: Opens Daily 24, Continuously
s cd Fe Basketball throw, $10.45; baseball Saturday 1:00 Sunday 1:00
Service club at TyL r ndul Field. WILLIAMS' CELEBRATE throwing, $11.82; hot dogs, soft ROY WILLIAMS, Manager
R O O MD r ent eves i as ndpacted WEDDING ANNIVERSARY drinks, $36.68; bingo, $47.33; can-
R O OM 1A aD current events quiz as part of
Sthe program, Mrs. H. C. Spence Mr. and Mrs. Roy Williams cele- died apples, popcorn, $11; candy. LAST TIMES TODAY
A R having highest score. Rev D. E brated their seventh wedding an- $13.56; cakes, cookies and pies.
STHE Marieta gave an interesting talk niversary last Friday with open $12.62; fishpond, $5.35; ice cream, Rndo l
BY THE arietta gave an interesting talk
Delegates selected for the dis-uring the day and presented the $27.80; horseshoes, $5.10; coca- D Gne

Diin strict meeting held in Wewahitchka popular young couple with lovely cola, 11.24; dats $4250; ee Tierne
D g oo yesterday were Mrs. G. A. Patton, gifts and best wishes. (voting), $6.89. i A4a* K4e* ii-.
I, The president of the P.-T. A.,
Open to the Public ars. H. Dickens, Mrs. R. A. Cos- GIRLS' AUXILIARY MEETS Mrs. W. H. Wellington; Mrs. J. B.
Club Breakfast, 6 to 9....26 similar meeting will be held in this Mary Louise Wooden was hos- Gloeckler, carnival chairman, and SATURDAY ONLY
Lunch, 12 to 2...........40e city on Tuesday, November 18, tess to the Intermediiate Girls'Au- Mrs. T. V. Morris, finance chair-
Dinner, 6 to 8 .......... 40c when rs. Thurston Roberts, state xiliary at the home of her parents man, thank everyone for their co-
president, and Mrs. Joseph Gray, on Hunter's Circle Thursday eve. operation in making the carnival
-state treasurer, meet with the lo- ning of last week. Mrs. Tom a success, and especially thank
MRS. M. 0. FREEMAN cal club. Members are urged to StricklandL, the leader, gave the The Star for giving such excellent HIT NO. 1
Corner Reid Ave. and 3rd St. keep this date il mind and try to devotional, after which a short publicity.
Griffin Grocery Building be present at the meeting business session was held. A so. LI- BOYD
b'~ ..cial hour followed with members JOHN BLOUNT OBSERVESn B
Mr.- and Mrs. 0. enjoying games and contests, after BIRTHDAY ANNIVERSARY
Mr. and Mrs. W. Nicholswhich the hostess serve delect- John Blount observed his birth- pwih '
BUhave returned from Blountstown able refreshments. day last Friday evening with a RUSSELL AYDEN
S where they visited relatives. party for the personnel of Dan.
Mr. R d r ad s l METHODIST SOCIETY MEETS ley's furniture store. Decorations HIT NO. 2
Mrs. Richard Porter and small The Woman's Society for Chris- for the occasion were in the Hal-
daughter, Barbara, spent last week tian Service of the Methodist lowe'en motif and games and con-
Sin Apalachicola, the guests of Mrs. church met Monday afternoon at tests also aided in carrying out
R. G. Porter and Miss Emily Por- the church with Mrs. A. M. Jones the scheme for entertainment. The
ter. presiding. After a song and prayer host was presented with many at- 20h Century jFoxP;-W
S! LEGAL ADVERTISING Iservice the regular business rou- tractive gifts, after which refresh-
tine was carried out. It was an- ments were served.
S NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS bounced that next Moilday would I I
NAME LAW begin the mission study. The BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENTS
TO WHOM hereb giv t the meeting was closed w-th prayer by Born, Sunday, November 2, at
Sundersignec, pursuant to the "Fic- Mrs. G. A. Patton. Dr. J. R. Norton's clinic, to Mr.
titious Name Statute," House Bill & and' Mrs. Douglas Nail, a son.
Attractive but easy to man- No. 1175, Chapter No. 20953, Laws BAPTIST LADIES MEET with BRENDA JOYCE
age hairstyles were create of Florida, 1941, will register with The Baptist Missionary society Mr. and Mrs. 0. D. Stringrellow Joan DARWELI SheldeL; LEOWARD
for people like you who the Clerk of the Circuit Court, in
for people like you who and for Gulf County,Florida. u met at the church Monday after- announce the birth of a daughter
have to push curls in place receipt of proof of the publication noon with the president, Mrs. W. Wednesday, October 22. The little Serial: "JUNLGE GIRL"
and be ready to go in five of this notice, the fictitious name. H. Howell, in the chair. After the lady has been named Annie Lou.
minutes flat. Ask for our to-wit: PRINCESS BEAUTY SHOPregular business routine plan
Simplicity Wave. It involves under which I am engaged in busi- regular
lity ave. I invls ness at Port St Joe, Florid'a. were made for beautifying the Born, Saturday, November 1, to SUNDAY ONLY
all the waves and curls you That the party interested in said church grounds and for completing Mr. and Mrs. A. Adams, a son.
want, but leaves out the. business enterprise is as follows: equipment in the church kitchen. Ronnie Phillips Adams. The Flying Aces of the con-
fussiness. iat Lu LeHardy.oe, Gulf Next Monday's meeting will be a --- quered countries, but their
RINGLETS $2.00 up County, Florida, October 7, 1941. Bible study held at the church. Born. Tuesday, October 27, to courage is not conquered!
MARCELL $20 up Mr. and Mrs. Charles Marlow, a
MARCEr $0 s. M. 0. Baggett and Miss
CREAM OIL $500 LET US FILL THAT Margaret Baggett of Pensacola 'A
PRESCRIPTION have returned to their home after 11r. and Mrs. B. B. Conklin and
spending several days here as the Mrs. Sammie Davis last Friday
n Bring us your next prescrip- guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Bag- visited A. E. Conklin, who is a B
CA 'S BEAUTY tion. Only fresh, full quality gett and family, patient at a Panama City hospital.
materials are used. Only qual- rA a Donald Duck News
SHI'P ified pharmacists do the Mrs. C. J. Sullivan and small Horace Kelly spent Thursday in
Si compounding daughter visited relatives in Flor- Elba, Ala., with his parents.
Coastal Highway in Eastala, Ala.. Wednesday and Thurs- MONDAY ONLY
Milvial H- Near Panama ity LeHARDY day of this week. Roy Stanley left Saturday for
PMRR C AR andmt EUNIC ACYV Mobile, where he has accepted a
MR. CARR and EUNICE PHA VRM ACY Mr. and Mrs. Olin Armstrong position.
and family of Headland. Ala., will Q ,
spend the week-end here as guests Mrs. J. M. Smith and daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Sammie Davis. ariene, and Miss Martha Belin AFTER 6 P. M.




C.J a ited Wednesday with Mr. and Mrs. Buy ONE Ticket Get
SAVE C. ,-. Sullivan was a business J. E. Rollins.yticket 1FREZ
Lowest monthly payments SAVE MONEY visitor in Atlanta and omeG n., your fri
of any new full-sized car. IN 10 WAYS Wednesday through Friday of this Mrs Lewis of Florla, Ala..
1 Lowest purchase price, week. nent Sunday in this city as the KEN MURRAY
A year and one-half to pay. Lowest down payment. guest of Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Siul- FRANCES LANGFORD
S3 Lowest monthly payment. Mrs. WV. J. elin visited rela- livan. DON WILSON
THE NEW 1942 4 Lowest insurance cost. ties in Port Walton and Milton BRENDA and COBINA

6 Lowest oil cost, per mile. Dr and Mr rs. W. A. Norris and
W L Y eLowest oil costr pene.MSpc- Weked In Ancient City SKINNY NNIS nd Orch.
7 Lowest upkeep cost. rs. Harold Phillips and son Dr and s. end A.isit Norris in
THE 8 Lowest depreciation, and Mrs. R. V. Scott and son have family were week-end visitors in
PEOPLE'S CAR 9 Up to 35 miles per gallon returned to their homes in Live St. Augustine. "SS^ T
With the asme engine tha gas. Oak after spending several days
powers U. S. Army "Jeeps." 10 Upto40,000 miles on tires. here as guests of Mr. and" Mrs. lR. Birmingham Visitors
-, S. Carver and family. Mr. and Mrs. Harley Combs of .
T ?Birmingham, Ala,. were the guests
M. G. LEWIS & SONS GARAGE Mrs. Milton Bryan and daugh- last Friday of Mr. and Mrs. B. B. .
ter Evvie, of Columbia, Ala, were Conklin. "PERILS of the JUNGLE"
Monument Ave. Port St. Joe, Fla. week-end guests of Mr. and Mrs. ----- c
J. M. Smith and Mrs. M. B. Smith.Advertising doesn't cost-it pays! nm i lllllllllll


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


PAGE FIVE


FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1941










POPEYE, THE RECRUITING OFFICER, DEVELOPS A PICTURE!


'BUT, POPEE,, IF -/Oi'R:-E OKAW
I DOM'T KNOW OTHERWeLUl THE
WHETHER THE ) NiJv'S G OOD FOOD
MAVY WILL WUIT' PLEI4 O' VTAM"'lJlr
TAKE ME W LILL BUILD 4A LP!!
I'M KIND OF HERE'S A PICTURE
SLIM, WOU /: TAKE OF A BO' SIX
KNOWl! MONTHS
SAG, ) !


THl OY lEr cj/I LEAr~.MiMh] TO BE\
AN ELLCT~-lCIA!N O TA' H t-UHE N)
HE cIETS OUT OrF TH' NAVJ4
HE'. PRERPRED FOR CI'.'IL 9
LIFE YWA OULIHT T'EE
I1, H;M, rkOW!


1,1-INOA KNOW!OW
LOOK!!
THERS HEL IF THE W.W4Y
GOES DID THAT VFOR HIM,
Now!! Jm ME UP
rnel--H Nowr

_j 3j /
I-. ~ rl
NI .'~8


TWO FOR ONE PRICE
AT PORT MONDAY
(Continuedl from Page 1)
ecutive after promising a buddy
to look after his wife who, al-
though expecting the stork, is pur-
suing a radio career. He mistakes


her sister for the wire whose wel-
fare he is to safeguard and, in ar-
tempting to db so, makes a lot or
trouble for everybody and con-
siderable humor for those who
find humor in such matters.
The film is at its best when the
entertainers are engaged in their


several specialties and when tlhe
ten musical numbers are being,
performed. This is most of tnt
time, and the numbers range from
"Annie Laurie" to swingeroo.
J,.st to show his patrons that
his heart is in the right place,
Manager Williams is making a


special occasion of this Monday
showing by allowing two persons
to attend the theatre for the price
of one ticket. So, if you have a
friend, bring him or her along, buy
one ticket, and you both can see
this amusing film for the price of
one admission-after 6 p. m.


Let us recollect it was liberty,
the hope of liberty for them-
selves (our forefathers) andI us
and ours, which conquered all dis-
couragements, danger and trials.-
John Adams.

Advertising doesn't cost-it pays!
Advertising doesn't cost--it pays!


WHICH OF T45 JOBS



DO YOU WANT RIGHT NOW?


] Aviation Machinist
O Printer
[ Photographer
DI Bandmaster
O Painter
O Stenographer
l Electrician
l Patternmaker
O Pharmacist's Mate
D Metalsmith
[ Shipfitter
O Baker
Li Optical Mechanic
Li Dental Technician
O Bugler


0 Torpedoman
El Radioman
El Boilermaker
0 Aviation Metaismith
0 Turret Captain
0 Seaman
l Carpenter
O Horizontal Bomber
O Ordnanceman
LD Molder
L Yeoman
O Steward
L Bombsight Mechanic
D1 Boatswain
L Quartermaster


L1 Aerographer
O Diesel Engineer
- Fire Controlman
O Fireman
l Diver
L Parachutist
O Welder
D] Water Tender
O Storekeeper
] Hospital Apprentice
O Cook
O Musician
E] Commissary Steward
O Gunner
] Signalman


1* J6BRi -


SHow you can get steady pay with regular increases up to
$126 a month (and keep) guaranteed by the U. S. Navy.


LOOK WHAT THE U. S. NAVY
AND NAVAL RESERVE OFFER YOU
FREE TRAINING worth $1500. 45 trades and
vocations to choose from.
GOOD PAY with regular increases.
EACH YEAR you are entitled to a generous
vacation period, with full pay.
GOOD FOOD and plenty of it.
FREE CLOTHING. A complete outfit of cloth-
ing when you first enlist. (OverS100 worth.)
FREE MEDICAL care, regular dental attention.
FINEST SPORTS and entertainment. Boxing,
baseball, swimming. And movies, too.
TRAVEL, ADVENTURE, THRILLS-You can't
beat the Navy for them!
BECOME AN OFFICER. Many can work for
an appointment to the Naval Academy or
the Annapolis of the Air at Pensacola.
FUTURE SUCCESS. It's easy for Navy-trained
men to get good-paying jobs in civil life.
RETIREMENT-PAY for regular Navy men.


TODAY, the Navy offers you the.chance of a lifetime
to get to the top in a job of your -hoosing. What's
your hobby? Radio... flying...mechanics? The Navy can
make you an expertein your field through free training
worth $1500 a year or more... training that pays big
dividends whether or not you remain in the service.
You don't need money. You don't need experience.
The Navy gives you both. And it guarantees you regular
cash pay plus all living expenses while you learn.
If you can qualify, promotions will come your way reg-
ularly. And pay increases go with them. After only four
months you get a raise in pay. And by the end of your
first enlistment you may increase your pay seven times.
As a Navy man, your future is assured. You embark
on a life of travel, adventure, thrills. Many may rise to
be commissioned officers. If you complete 20 years or
more of service, you may transfer to the Fleet Reserve
with a substantial income for life. If you return to civil
life, your skilled Navy training makes it easy to land a
good-paying job.


rEC/IYN/.41 TRW4/N/VW WORTH ~500.
'OAE A NAVAL EXPERT IN RAD/O
TON, E LECTR/c/IZ OR /YE1ARY'FI/
WER Tr4PES AND VOC4T/ONW.
W fOOAD PY W//r/LEF// 4 LEARN
Ase YMOR /OB MI94? TH/S /SKr
















It's a great life in the Navy! Red-blooded, he-man
sports, ashore or afloat! Boxing, wrestling, swimming,
baseball, football! Free movies. And you get frequent
shore leaves at home and in such exciting far-flung places
as Hawaii, Alaska, Latin America, the South Seas, New
York-places most men only read about.

Get this FREE BOOKL ET
Mail coupon for your free copy of "Life
in the U.S. Navy." 24 illustrated pages.
Tells pay, promotions, and vacations
you can expect. ..how you can retire on
a life income. Describes how you can
learn any of 45 big-pay trades .. how
many may become officers. 27 scenes **
from Navy life showing sports and games
you may play, exciting ports you may
visit. Tes enlistment requirements,
and where to apply. If you are between
17 and 31 (no high school required), get this free book now. No
obligation. Ask the Navy Editor of this paper for a copy. Or
telephone him. Or mail him the coupon. You caa paste it on a
penny postal card.


WEAR THIS BADGE OF HONOR! Ifafterreadingthe
free booklet you decide to apply for a place in the
Navy, you will receive this smart lapel-emblem.
It is a badge of honor you will be proud to wear.


Are you considering joining a military service? ri? ---ea-.... ot ..---. -oiB
WHY NOT WHY NOT C OSE THE NAVAL to the Navy Editor of this newspaper Fa
Don't ~~jt. Ch,: the Na al Fe.I r,, I,nL-th jf tim. rn-m-untin in their en-
',,'w. The. Secrt.-r ,fth. N ,vy h t li tmnt." -* Without any obligation on my part whatsoever, please
announced: "All me-n no..,'v enii~ng itrn Hm nmbehr- th.e r1uL- N- ,y and ', send me free booklet, "Life in the Navy," giving ful de-
the Neval R-..-Fi will tbe r-taun.d n N'-'. 3 .1,il :..r iT :,.:u nth ,. l;.' tails about the opport-nities for men in the Navy or
actie Na y duty tbruj.-un-h. ut th.., per- lr. tr-in.nr n :r...-. '. I-. m- .... Naval Reserve.
jod f th>-nition--ilc r .'. -nc but rht l ; P ILI r u.;pih.;c1, ijn in t r.e t? y -. j -
t. .. -our. 13L'6 N i%, --d .;rlo m r' rf


", ". -'-- -I
o,:,n after th. m ,"-cr ', ..theisr e uJI ,bti ib the Nl '. ... ",.- Scnd .-'" -- L7--, "' Name Ae,, -- |
ice can be Fp'rt-d, ro--.rlc ,:,t th. in theci -,upon no,.-, r,
S\' ... = -F.*' '-'1 Address |
,... ., "-? v ;; '**- ...... t .. I Town StatPe
4V s- -s w .f-aa aB


.. .. .. .. ..


You're the kind of a boy
the Navy wants

Haveyou got ambition? Do you want to learn o
trade that will pay good money when your enlist-
ment is up? Then the Navy is the place for you. In
the Navy, your pay is gravy. And you can learn any
one of fifty-odd skilled trades. No board bills. No
food bills. No doctor's bills. Even your first $118.00
worth of uniforms are free!
So, if you are 17 or over, the best thing you can
do is yet a free copy of the illustrated booklet, "Life
in the U. S. Navy," from the Navy Editor of this
newspaper.
SERVE 4OLIR COUMTRW!
C a BUILD WOUR FUTURE!
',-. (ET IMTHE MAV4 MOWS


Lr---- ---- __--~gF---^y-rjyr~-L-a- -~--IF~~-8------l--.~~~~----i~C~DI ----V- --C --- 'Cb- I


1IIIPe~--~e I -IC I-~-L-


00


i I I I ~ ~91


P',GE SIX


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


FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1941