The star
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/00303
 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 7, 1942
Frequency: weekly
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 )
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: UF00028419:00303

Full Text



S.... ......,- -,~4 ..L ,.LL, The Home Newspaper of Northwest Florida's Future Industrial Center our Quota V


Floridians To Plane Spotters Recap Your Old

Ballot On Nine Hear Talk and Ties s der of
Ballot On Nine mView Picture Tires Is Order of

Amendments iew itue Ration Board
Representatives of Air Warning

Drive Started Here

For 30 Tons Scrap

Service Stress Importance of
Observation Posts
f-. __-j A r- Tx-i

tattstory or .bate oergelan A. C. listings and
-Corporal Tom Sorrell of the Air
Nine proposed constitutional Warning S'irvice office at'Jackson-
ville gave talks and presented a
amendments, the greatest number le g talks and noted
in the history of the state, will be sound film at the high school au
ditorium Wednesday evening bhe
adopted or rejected by the voters dorium Wednesday eveninterest
of Florida in the November gen- fore approximately 100 interested
'eral el-ction, according to word cal itizes. Th lecture and ilm
.from Secretary of State R. A. Gray. stressed the importance of ground
The proposed amendments cover observation posts in our defense
the widest range of subject mat-'system and pointe d out the im
ter, touching on some of the fun- 'portant part civilian plane spotters
damiental features of the state play in dlefenso plans.
government. They, involve gasoline i The meeting was opened by De-
tax revenues and their distribu- fense Council George L. Snowden
tion, exemption of lodge properties who, after a brief talk, introduced
from taxation, establishment as Corporal Sorrell who stated that
constitutional bodies of the. com- the army and navy look upon the
SAir Warning Service as the first
mission of game and. fresh water Air g Srvice as te first
fish and the conservation commis- line of defense and that if the
ion, and giving to civilians fail to do their part there
ion, and giving those roads in-should be no kick if, in an emer-
c: eased power.
.. I t nrv h- nhr nv and n vv fail tn

Careful Use of Old Tires To
Govern Permits For New
Purchases In Future

Under a r cent .amendment to
tire rationing regulations, all pasi-
aiger cars, except those driven by
people who must necessarily travel
at high speeds, 'are required to
have their tir-s recapped or re-
creafed "to complete exhaustion"
before .they are eligible for a new
tire, the local rationing office re-
Complying with this regulation
'is not optional with the appli-
cant, and if ha runs a ,tire beyond
a stage of recapping or retreading
it is his own fault, and an appli
cation for a new tire should not
be approved." the strict new reg-
ulations signed by W. C. Sher- 1
man, state rationing administra-
tor, pointed out.


is Part of Nationwide Attempt
To Get All Scrap For
War Industries

To meet the nation's war needs
for scran iron anirl steel and other
s- .--'e ...rials, a new intensive
d. -..: is b-.ing launched in Port
St. Jole to obtain 30 tons of scrap
materials, it was announced yes-
terday by Marc Fleishel Jr., chair-
man of the local salvage commit-
tee. In Wewahitchka the salvage
Committee is headed, by-Mrs. B. E.
Parker, and she likewise, aided by
h:.r committee, is launching a sal-
vage drive in the northern part of
Gulf county. The drive is part of
the nationwide effort announced
by Donald M. Nelson, WPB chair-
"As the war becomes more in-
-tensive on the various foreign

H-ere are the chief provisions of y y "' Please do not issue a certifi- Private Fred Perry (left), son fronts," said Mr. Fleishel, "the
the proposed amendments, the full do their part. Late for one single new tire it of Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Perry of need for scrap materials has in
text of which will be found on Corporal Sorrell then introduced recapping or retreading can be Donaldsonville, Ga., a former em- creased steadily." He declared
page four of this issue of The Star: Sereant Hastings who launched .e," Shrman requested, direct- ploye of the Gulf Hardware and that while collections of various
1. This proposal would write into a detailed explanation of o ing that a certificate should not Supply company, and Private types 'of .salvage have already been
Into the constitution thie. 1941 legis- the AWS is operated and exactly be issued to an applicant for a Horace Davis, formerly employed made here, the expanding require
lative act changing the plan of di- what occurs when observers pk new tire if the applicant had at the LeHardy Pharmacy, who ments of the war program hiav
vision of gasoline taxes from three up their phone and say Army "ruined a tire by not having it re- have been transferred from Kees- made it necessary to obtain mucn
.cents to the road department and Flash." capped or retreaded where thS ler Field, Miss. Private Perry larger amounts of materials.
three cents to county bonds, to During the course of his talli service was available and -it was is now stationed at Daniel Field, "The American steel industry
four cents for roas'"andt.wo.cents Sergeant Haistiigs pointed out the his fault." Augusta, Ga.. for advance, train- this year hopes to produce a
for, bonds. The distribution would important part the -civiliansrninay A top sped of 40 miles an hour ing, and Private Davis I a,. beer, record-breaking 85,000,000 ton 'd
be continued in effect for 50 years, in taking art in the Air Warning for private automobiles was fixed sent to the Curtis Wright Serv- steel-as nauTh-:-"__...11 igign
by f which time county bonds issued w ervtion .osts a th e backbone by Mr. Sherman, who advised lo- ice Schoo:l at Bufialo N. Y. Both countries put together can palae.
for the building of roads now observation posts are e cal rationing boards that speeds in are in the Air Corps. Our country alone this year is go-
part of the state system would be our defense maneuvers held excess of .this figure should be (The Star will appreciate photos of young ing to produce 'three tons of steel
largely retired.sa tat m er h considered "abuse" of tires. The men from Gulf county serving in the armed for every two tons the Axis can
twohd set uph amendment also ino Louisiana and elsewhere i foos state highway patrol is co-operat- forces. All pictures must be in uniform.)turn
would set up the stat been proven thatthe AS is o ing ingoverning those speeds To bri steel rodution up to
administration as a constitutional proof and that in spo e so and -filing appropriate reports. Plane Spotters the industry's full capacity of 9(1,-
body and give it almost absolute planes the system worked a----- 000,000 tons in 1942, however. our
control over the handling of county lutely per ct c lity Placed In Still Needed steel industry needs an extra 6,-
his administration from the prov- an interesting sound film showing 000,000 tons of scrap steel for its
nce of the boards of county co- operation of filter and control defense Rental ,s Patriotic Duty of Every Citizen n sad Fleischel. Ever
missioners. The state board would centers of the AWS. Wh o Is Physically Ableno can s
be given .authority to refund county Area By OPA To Take Shft from Port.St. Joe will swell out.
road bonds, without increases in C unty Schools T ships and planes.t of t
interest rates, where that action effort to Halt Every airplane that fles over ships and lanes." a
pte bem.Is Part o National Efortbers f the local committee
was deemed necessary. Open September 7 Rising Living Costs,ays Gulf county, day or night, is fo- headed by Mr. Fleishel, which ha
2. Provides a method of quickly Henderson oed though a system of report- charged Mr. Fleshelv, ich ham gn
amending the state constitution! in- to an army "filter center" in charge of thAndersonalvage campaign
when an emergency is declared to I Board of Public Instruction Draws Thomasville, Ga. In addition to the or
exist. Instead rocf waiting for the Up Operating Budget For Mayor J. L. Sharit this weekre- post in Port St. oe there are aton, obert Bellows, Horace Sou
general election of the ,next year, Ensuing Term ceivd a -telegram from Price Ad- number of other observation p JoeMira, S. C.Pridgeon,Nick Kel-
general election of tape next yea, ministrator Leon Henderson stat- n various partsr obse. county, an ley and C. A. Soderberg. Head-
people, would permit the legisla- At a meeting of the Gulf county ing that Port St. Joe had been de- wth he exc tio o ot St quarters of the committee will be
ture to submit the amendment to board of public instruction held in claimed a defense rental area as Joare fully manned and served at the, St. Joe Motor company.
the people by a three-fourths vote Wewathichka last wcek the board part of the war economic program. vol r In addition to scrap iron and
of both houses, and then call set September 7 as the opening "This action is taken as an im- h teer steel the materials to be co-
But here in Port St. Joe there steel, the materials to be col-

special election to be eld within date for county schools for the orant part of the broad ationai aren't enough volunteers to keep leced are brass and other non-
six months for its ratification or 1942-43 term. The Christmas vaca- effort to half rising living costs the ne ttn ro e ferrous metals, rubber;, rope and
reaction. period will begin December 18, and to assure maximum and most com airplane s particularly on fats. The collGc'tion depot at which
3. Sets up the game and fresh the schools reopening January 4, efficient production .for war pur o serve four hours on the scrap ion and other salvage may
3.water fish commotion as: a perma. 1943. poses," stated the telegram. be left will be at the hSt. Joe Mo-
water fish commIision as. a perma- 1943. poses," sated the telegram. (Continued on Page 6) tor company. Fats are to be taken
nent constitutional board, giving Bus drivers nam.d by the 'board Mayor Shat will receive de- ----- to mpany. Fats are tobe taen
it authority to fix bag limits on or the ensuing term were as fol- tailed instructions by mail as to to your local butcher.
(Continued on Page 4) s ows: 'Tommy Williams, Lister's the area includ.d.in the order and MORE OLD RECORDS Mr. Fleishel said that all local
S(ConStill to Wewahitchka; Clarence states that full co-operation in 'the WANTED FOR BOYS civic organizations would be calleC
IVANNING SMITH WITH Whitfield, Overtstreet to Wewa- matter will be given the OPA by upon to assist in the drive.
ENGINEERS AT BELVOIRIhitchka; C. R. Smith, Diamond's this city. The campaign for the collection "An increasing number of boys
Pvt. Manning B. Smith of Port Mill to Port ISt. Joe; Roland. Hardy, Undoubtedly the order has been of phonograph records for the use from Port St. Joe and Gulf county
St. Joe has reported at Fort Bel-' (Continued on Page 6) issued due to the projects now un- of boys in the .service has not are. seeing active service," he said.
voir; Virginia, to begin basic train- (Con tIu d er way at Carrabelle. 'and Apa- brought the desired, results from "We on the home front must see
ir; Virginia begin nasic a mm-i OE P T lachicola and the proximity of the the people of iGulf county. The to it that industry shall not lack
igi of Company D, 4th Training REGULATE JOOK BOXESI city to Tyndall Field. American Legion reports many the materials needed for ade-
r of Company D, 4th Training REGULATErcords received, but the total is (Continued on Page 3)
Battalion. Upon completion of the The board of city commissioners stationed At San Dieo far below the quota assigned this ----
course, Private iSmith will be at their meeting Tuesday evening Stationed t San Diego county GASTON DICKENS TAKING
eligible for transfer to an en- passed an ordinance prohibiting Billy Wallace, who joined the co those cracked or FIELD OFFICERS COURSE
gineering unit. 'the playing of jook organs and mu- Marine Corps a short time ago, is aReords, are valuatbe for thedr Capt. Gaston L. Dicen
wlamaoed. are valuable for their Capt. 'Gaston L. Dickuens, 27, son
Manning will receive basic train- sic machines within the city now in the Marine Air Corps and salvage value as material for mak- of Mr. and Mrs. B. H. Dickens oE
ing on land originally surveyed by limits between the hours of 11 p. is stationed at San Diego, Calif. ing new records suitable for the this city is now attending Field
Geo. Washington, formerly owned m. and 8 a. m. from Monday to ------ nrpcse inwt nord i Officers Course No. 7 of the Field
by his step-daughter, and almost Friday, inclusive, and from mid- Promoted To Private First Class Officials of thO Legion post ask Artillery school at Fort Sill, kla.,
within the shadow of Mt. Vernon, night Saturday to 8 o'clock Mon. James ,S. Johnson of this city, you to look around and gather according to information .from the
the home of Washington, less than day morning, who is stationed at Camp Lompoc. such records now in your home or public relations office at Ft. Sill.
three miles away up the Potomac The ordinance goes into effect Calif., has been promoted to pri- place of business. Leave them at Captain Dickens reported to Fort
river. Friday, September 4. rate first class. Schneider's store. Si't from Camp Gordon, Ga.

Is Greatest Number of New
Proposed Changes In
H i:.- _r C'L_, I






i -

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

En-tered 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 #--

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

Our Coun-try Right or Wrong


As far as we can learn, the group of 1-A
men in Gulf county has been exhausted. for
some time, and in order to fill quotas assigned
the local draft board is continually reclassify-
ing the men registered to get sufficient to
make up the necessary number. This causes
confusion, uncertainty and worry to draftees
and their families.
It isn't the fault of the local board that
they have to dig into the deferred lists, be-
cause they have to fill the assigned quota,
whether or no, and it proceeds to reclassify
enough men to do so. As a result, men with
a certain degree of dependency are being
taken. And all the time other draft boards
have more 1-A men than they need. They are
young, single and without dependency proo-
lems. Yet many of them may wait weeks or
months before the quotas assigned to their
particular boards cause them to be called.
We believe this could be corrected by
adopting a system 'of state quotas -.in,_lr .-.lhic
all 1-A men would be called up. fr.,'..'ilra.t
boar:di which had them before an.. Oth-er;
\ouid. be 'diafted. Recent figures indicate
ihat tlh. i.- are approximately 9,500,000 single
men without dependents on the draft lists of
the nation.,Every available man among them
should be taken before any reclassification is
considered. They expect it-why not call

The greatest war shortage facing the
United States is rubber, but now it begins to
look as if something definite and construc-
tive is about to be done
It is stated that new and faster processes
will produce, before the end of 1943, 34,000,-
000 more automobile tires than were ex-
pected. Further, synthetic rubber will be bet-
ter on the whole than natural rubber, and its
cost will not be materially greater.
This -doesn't mean that any motorist can
afford to "burn up" his rubber on the theory
that replacements will soon be available. Mil-
itary needs'will absorb most, and perhaps all,
the synthetic rubber produced for a long
time to come. Rigid conservation of rubber,
as a result, remains an absolute necessity,
and motorists will do well to follow the order
of State Director W. C. Sherman to hold driv-
ing speeds down to 40 miles an hour or less.
----" ,- -

A senate sub-committee is planning a trip
to Alaska to look into onr. defenses there.
Perhaps they will be able to dispel the tog
that has hampered operations in the Aleutian

If you burn coal, better buy it now-might
not be able to get it when winter comes, due
to the transportation shortage.

A lot of drivers don't know it, but tooting
a horn won't make a stalled engine turn over.
s- a

If you lose time you can never find it.


Gents and Kind Sirs: On Thursday of the
present week, along in the shank of the eve-
ring, your humble petitioner and his tom cat
wvas setting out on the front steps not saying
a word to. nobody, but waiting for a breeze
to come along and fan their fevered brow.-,
when a cat belonging to a neighbor came
sashaying across to where we was at anc
mnde sonic coarse remarks to our cat down
in its throat, and our cat got up and frizzled
up his fur and told the neighbor cat it was
everything it called him and two more on top
oi that. A\nd the neighbor cat kept on casting
aspirin at our cat until our cat walked over
and took a poke at the neighbor cat, clawing
cun<-ulh fur off to mnike a small-sized pair- of
kitten britches. And the neighbor cat seen he
had reckoned without his host, as we editors
say, and it lit a shuck and club up a tree
in the yard.
.\lout this time the party who owns the
cat came out on her front porch and says did
we run her cat un the tree. And we told her
no ma'am we did not. And she says well, our
c:it did, which was the same thing. And we
told her our cat and us was in two different
lines of business altogether, and neither had
anything, whatever to do with what the other
one done, but if she wanted us to we would
sic our cat on her cat and make it jump out
of the tree. And she said we'd better not if
we know what was a-ood for us, and if we
didn't climb up the tree and get her cat down
she would have the law on us. And rather
than have an argument, we clumb up the tree
and said kitty, kitty, to the neighbor car,
which acted like it didn't have no sense, but
kept on getting farther away every time we
clumb up any closer, and finally we got our
on a little limb where we didn't have no no-
tion. of going, and we told the lady who is
proprietor of the cat that the only way we
seen to do was to shake it off. And she said
we'd better not if we knew what was good
for .us. And we told.-her we couldn't spend
the balance of our life setting astraddle of a
rimb hollering kitty, kitty, kitty, to a pin-
headed idjit that wouldn't pay uz no mind, as
we was a -molder of public opinion and there
.was a whole lot down at the office in an un-
molded form that required our attention. And
she said, sarcastic like, yes, that that's what
she'd heard, and if we didn't get her cat down
she would see if there wasn't some law in
the land against a person running another
person's property up a tree and leaving it
there. -
And when we seen we couldn't do nothing,
we dumb down, and the cat is still uo there
and hollers real mournful at night. And what
your humble petitioner wants to know is, has
the city got any such officer as a Official Cat
Getter or something, and would it be asking
too much to ask you to do something quick,
as matters are rapidly approaching a crisis
or a focus, or whatever you call it, and we
have to walk two blocks out of the way to
keep from being told about what's coming
off if don't get that cat down.- Macon

An ardent prohibitionist in Tennessee is
urging "drys" not to ride on synthetic rubber
tires made from grain alcohol, saying: "Fel-
low prohibitionists, let us refuse to use this
product of an evil industry in any way, shape
or form as we have in the past. We had rather
walk than ride on tires made of alcohol."' In
our opinion he should be whooping it up for
more tires made from alcohol, as the more
alcohol used for this purpose, the less there
will be for making liquors.

England has had forced savings for over
a year. Canada has just recently put it in the
budget. We wouldn't be at all surprised if
we didn't have it here soon.

..- People who long for the good old days
would hate to read this stuff by a candle.-
Bradenton Herald.

-W -w












tA I ~i.'l
klll '
F 'T r-4~., 4 i- m

Folks' who believe our dictator ing costs, and OPA has dena-

enemies operate with smooth ef-
ficiency don't know that the Nazis
are. now afraid of a food shortage
on the-ir home front.
Axis powers are having plenty of
trouble in their own back yard.
None of the conquered peoples
has really been conquered. Nazi
short wave' .broadcasts demon-
strate that they are badgered ana
harassed, by continued resistance,
and. now they fear food short-
age. The Gestapo has moved in on
the German food front to silence
complaints from the people, and
fighting continues in the "con-
quered" Balkans.

U. S. Food Prices
On our own food front, prices
not under OPA control have risen
sharply-lamb and roasting chick-
.ns are up 10 per cent, apples are
now 50 per cent higher than March
prices for the fruit. Controlled
foods, like beef. veal and pork,
have remained, steady.
We have no food. shortage. The
few things that are hard to get are
scarce .because we're sending them
to folks who need them worse
than we. The dictators ar,
taking food away from those who
need it more than they,
Price Enforcement
No uniformed Gestapo is con-
trolling inflation over here. It's the
people who suffer from high liv-

critically put .enforcement squarely
up to them.
Effective immediately, customers
may sue storekeepers who violate
the regulations by overcharging
them. Retailers who lose such suits
will have to pay the customers
three times the overcharge or $50
-whichever is greater-plus fees
and costs.
SProduction Goes Ahead
Reports for the first half of 1942
show that we have .doubled and
tripled our output of planes and
anti-aircraft guns and ships. In
view of our losses in the Battle
of the Atlantic, the report on in-
creas'ed ship production equals
news of winning a battle.
Insiders are worried over the
disappointing flow of scrap metals
to 'blast furnaces which can't ob-
erate without scrap. Anyone -who
knows of a scrap metal pile and
doesn't act to see that it gets into
production is helping our )enemies.
Silver is going to replace scarce
copper and scarcer tin in 'engine
bearings, solders and electrical In-
stallations. For centuries the most
treasuneid metal in the world, gold
now stands alone as the world's
most useTess war metal.
But we're not fighting for gold
or for the traditional values It
represents. We're fighting to pre-
serve freedoms far money import-
ant to us all.

liar I ever -did see lived. IThis
I slippery was picking' wild berries
The LOW DOW whin a bear took after him, as he
from tells it. It was n.p and tuck, with
Willis Swanii Ithe bear doing' -the nippin'. BuL
P finally he escaz.ed, he said, but not
S'til he .reached the ice At this
Editor The Star: point a bystantrer thought he had
.the gent cornered. How did you
Somebody will say he represents ice in July? he
escape on the ice in July? he
labor-his heart aches for abor- asked. Well, said slippery, the
and he gits elected to something. bear took out aftei me in July,
Of all the known prevarications u s Decbe tha
but is wasn't until Dec mmber that
and truth-stretching, there are few oiled him
that will surpass this claim of
"blees.i'" for labor." Labor has Yos wit ie down,
been so busy tendin' to its own JO SERRA.
job. it ias paid too little attention -
to riddin' itself of the leeches and American Taj Mahal
spongers. The Singing Tower at Lake
.When some duck rises up on his Wales, Fla., has been called the
hind laigs and tells a bold and Taj Mahal of America because of
outright untruth ,that he represents its exquisite architecture and set-
labor, nobody questions him. And ting.
now the sicker Is in the saddle. --- -----
He's gonna be hard to corral and I Permissible production of civilian
unseRa Catchin' up with him will footwear in Great Britain this year
be as ihard as it was' up in Ten- will approximate 60 million pairs,
n-ssee once, where the greatest 50 per cent of the pre-war average.





FRIDAY, AUGUS-r 7,,1942-



How You Should *

Address Letters to W l'

Overseas Soldiers *WAR BHUBS
The Army's fighter planes are the
'Some Mail Is Returned Because of finest in the world and develop
Erroneous or Insufficient speeds up to 400 miles an hour.
They cost approximately $100,000
Address each, provide fighter escorts for the
huge flying fortresses, and combine

Although the army postal serv-
ice has delivered .millions of let-
ters to American soldiers through-
,out the world, some mail intended
for soldiers at overseas stations is
being delayed or returned to the
Sender because of erroneous or in-
sufficient addresses.
The following 'instructions are
issued by the war department to
enable the families and friends of
soldiers to address .their letters so
that they will be delivered prompt-
ly.. :Mail addressed to army per-
sonnel serving outside the contin-
'ental limits of the United States
should clearly show:
1. The grade, first name, middle
initial and last name of the .per-
son addressed, followed by his
:army serial number, if known.
2. The letter or number of the
company, or other similar organiza-
tion of which the addressee is a
3. fThe designation of the regi-
ment or separate battalion, if any,
-to which the company belongs.
4. The army postoffice number
'in care of the appropriate post-
.master, for example:
Private JoTn J. Doe (Army Serial Number)
iCompany H, 315th Infantry
,APO 981, Care Postmaster
San Francisco, California
The name and address of the
.sender should ibe written in the
upper left corner of the envelope
.and sufficient space should be left
'to allow for a forwarding address.
,It is stressed that location of an
,overseas station should not be
-used, and there should. be no ref-
erence \in' correspondence which
might associate the army .postof-
fice (APO) number with the geo-
graphical location of the unit.
Before a soldier leaves for an
overseas station, he will be fur-
nished an APO number and in-
structions that mail 'be sent in
care of the postmaster of-a cer-
tain city. This information should
be sent by the soldier to his fam-
ily and friends so that their mail
will reach him with the least pos-
sible delay.
If the APO number does not ap-
pear on a letter, it is necessary
to check the number and organi-
zation, causing considerable delay.
Mail addressed to army person-
nel at posits, camps or stations
within the continental limits of the
United States should show the
same 'information as prescribed for
units outside the continental U. S.
except that postoffice address of
the post camp or station should be
use d, preceded in appropriate
cases by the APO number if ap-
Mail addressed to army person-
nel on maneuvers within the con-
tinental U. S. should show the
same information as prescribed
for -outside the continental U. S.
Prior to beginning of maneuvers,
the postoffice department, with
the concurrence 'of the army, will
designate the postmaster in whose
care, mail for personnel involve'-
will tbe addressed.
Soldiers are advised to inform
relatives and friends of the correct
method of addressing their mail.

First Pro Baseball Player
Alfred J. Reach of Brooklyn was
the first professional baseball
player, being engaged to play for
the Philadelphia Athletics in 1867.
The first complete professional
team was the famous Cincinnati
Red Stockings of 1869, ten men
drawing $9500.

Males under 18 year' in Ger-
many are not entitled to smokers'I
ration cards and women over .35
may obtain half rations.

speed, range, altitude and blistering
fire power.

America's plane production plants
are working over-time turning out
thousands of these fighter planes.
War Savings Bonds will help pay
for them and the American people
are committed to at least ten per-
cent of their income to finance their
cost in War Bonds. Every Ameri-
can, buying his share every pay day,
will make it comparatively easy to
supply our army and navy air corps
with these supreme Eagles of the air.


(Continuedc From Page 1)
game, set open and closed seasons
"on a state-wide, regional or local
basis," acquire hatcheries, sanctu-
aries, etc., and in general to. ex-
ercise control over hunting and
fresh water fishing.
4. Provides for the nomination
and election of circuit judges just
as other county and state officials
are elected. At thia present time
circuit judges are. nominated in
the primaries and appointed by
the governor for terms of six
years. The governor is not legally
bound .to appoint the judge nomi-
nated' by the voters, though cus-
tomarily he follows the nomina-
tion choice. If adopted, this amend-
ment will become effective with
the primary and general elections
in 1948, and all judges will take
office in January, 1949. All terms
of office of judges will expire and
new terms start in January, 1949
5. Provides that the legislature
may vest in the state board of
conservation "authority to make

needed for War

In the attics and cellars of promptly, the full rate of production
homes, in garages, tool sheds, cannot be attained or increased; the
and on farms, is a lot of Junk necessary tanks, guns, and ships cannot
and on farms, is a lot of Junk be produced.
which is doing no good where it The rubber situation is also critical. In
is, but which is needed at once to spite of the recent rubber drive, there is
help smash the Japs and Nazis. a continuing need for large quantities of
scrap rubber. Also for other waste mate-
rials and metals like brass, copper, zinc,
Scrap iron and steel, for example. Old lead, and metals like brass copper zinc
radiao.rs. 'l* thq rn *ne j e,1) rr; U lead, and tin.

I-aulaturs, ienguns lo pipe, reingerators,
garbage pails, broken garden tools...
It may be rusty, old "scrap" to you,
but it is actually refined steel, with
mcst impurities removed-and can be
quickly melted with new metal in the
form of pig iron to produce highest
quality steel for our war machines.
Even in peacetime our Nation relied
on scrap to provide about 50% of the
raw material for steel. Now production
of steel has gone up, up, UP, until.
today America is turning out as much
steel as all the rest of the world com-
But unless at least 6,000,000 addi-
tional tone of scrap steel is uncovered

America, needs your active assistance
in rounding up these materials. The
Junk which you collect is bought by
industry from scrap dealers at estab-
lished, government-controlled prices.
Willyou help?
First-collect all your waste material
and pile it up.
Then-sell it to a Junk dealer, give it
to a charity, take it yourself to the
nearest collection point, or get in touch
with your Local Salvage Committee.
If you live on a farm, consult your
County War Board or your farm im-
plement dealer.
Throw YOUR scrap into the fight!

This message approved by Conservation Division

7is advertisement paid for by the American Industries Salvage Committee
(rgpreseiing and with fuds provided by groups of leading industrial concerns.)

PHONE: 37 Port St. Joe

Marc Fleishel, Chairman
W. O. Anderson
Robert 'Bellows

Horace Soule
Joe Mira
S. C. Pridgeon


,' One old radiator
will provide
scrap steel need-
ed for seventeen
.30 calibre rifles.

One old lawn mower will
help make six 3-inch shells.

One useless old
tire will pro-
vide as much V :
rubber as i
used in 12 gas '11

One old shovel will help
Make 4 hand grenades.


Scrap iron and steel.
Other metals of all kinds.
Old rubber.
Rags, Manila rope, burlap bags.
Waste Cooking Fats-strain into a
large tin can and when you get a pound or
more, sell to your meat dealer. *
Waste paper and tin cans, as announced locally.
NOT NEEDEDat this time: Razor blades-glass.

C. A. Soderberg
Nick Kelley
M-rs. B. E. Parker, Wewahitchka

and establish 'rules and regula-
tions without regard -to uniformity
of application, relating to the con-
servation of salt water fish and
salt water products." If power is
granted 'by legislative enactment,
following adoption of this amend-
ment, the conservation commis-
sion will be empowered to control
closed .seasons and other matters
relating to commercial and sports
fishing in salt water.
6. Provides for the creation of
two new state 'senatorial districts,
giving West Florida an additional
senator and Southeast Florida one
senator, increasing the total num-
ber from 38 to 40 state senators.
Gulf andi Calhoun counties would
be .the 40th senatorial district and
Broward county, on the lower east
coast, would 'be the 39th. This
amendment is understood to have
been proposed as a means of get-
ting around the constitutional re-
quirement for reapportionment of
legislative representation at regu-
lar intervals.
7. Provides for redistricting the
county commissioner districts of
Dade county.
8. Provides for garnishment of

"not more than 25% of such sal-
ary, wages and income'' of the
head of a family on incomes in
excess of $25 a week.
,'9 Provides for exemption from
taxation of property of corpora-
tions when at least one-fourth
thereof is used for "religious,
scientific, municipal, educational,
literary, fraternal or charitable
Intensive campaigns ftor and
against the ratification of various
ones of the amendments are said
to be planned ito familiarize the
voters with their provisions.
Humming Sand Hill
In the 'Peninsula 'of Sinai, on the
eastern shore of the Redl Sea, is
the famed Jebel Nakus, or Hill of
the Bell. This musical sand hill
gives out a sound like that of a
humming top, rising and falling
with undulations.

I""~ it'siis U _men to b-
thrifty. If you save you are
thrifty. War Bonds help you
to save and help to save
America. Buy your ten per
cent every pay day.



PAne 7WROe



DRIVE STARTS HERE them. what equipment she has that !as pipe or heating equipment in the "Please get out this scrap rs
FOR 60 TONS OF SCRAP "Every housewife can play an ourtilved its usefulness. An old iron garage, unused wire clothes hang- Port St. Joe-and get in tMl
-important part in this drive. She p't or a knife in the kitchen, the ers in a closet-these are a few or scrap."
(Continued From Page 1) should cafid~ay inspect all of her ste.] springs of an old upholstere'a the itr.ms that will provide pounds -------
quately arming and equipping house furnishings-to find out '~-air in the attic, some discarded and pounds of scrap. It pays to advertise-try it!


WHEREAS, The Legislature of 1941,
-under the Constitution of 1885, of the
"State of Florida, did pass 9 Joint
Resolutions proposing amendments to
-the Constitution of the State of Flor-
'ida. and the same were agreed to by
.a vote 'of three-fifths of all the mem-
bers elected to each house; that the
'votes on said Joint Resolutions were
'entered upon their respective Journals,
with the yeas and nays thereon, and
they did determine and direct that
the said Joint Resolutions be sub-
mitted to the electors of the State at
the General Election in November.
Secretary of State of the ^-tate of
Florida, do hereby give notice that a
,will be held in each county in Florida
on Tuesday next succeeding the first
Monday in November. A. D. 1942. the
said Tuesday being the
-for the ratification 'or rejection of the
said Joint Resolutions proposing
amendments to the Constitution of
the State of Florida, viz:
an Amendment to Article Five of the
Constitution of Florida by Adding
Thereto an Additional Section Relat-
Ing to the Election of Circuit Judges
That Article 5 of the Constitution of
-the State of Florida be amended by
adding thereto an additional Section
to be known as Section 46 of said
'Article relating to the Election of Cir-
'cuit Judges be, and the same is hereby
agreed to and shall be submitted to
the electors of the State of Florida
for ratification or rejection at the
CGeneral Election to be held on the
first Tuesday after the first Monday
'An November. 1942, as follows:
'""Section 46. Circuit Judges shall
hereafter be elected by the qualified
-electors of their respective judicial
'circuits as other State and County
,officials are elected.
The first election of Circuit Judges
shall be held at the General Election
'in 1948 to take office on the first
Tuesday after the first Mo day in
January, 1949, for a term of six years.
The terms of all such offices as they
shall severally exist at the time of
adoption of this Amendment shall be
!and they are hereby extended to ter-
minate on the first Tuesday after the
'first Monday in January 1949."
'Approved by the Governor. June 12,
Filed in office of Secretary of State,
une 13, 1941.
-an Amendment to Article IX of the
Constitution of the State of Florida
Relating to Taxation and Finance, by
Adding Thereto an Additional Section
Creating a State Board of Adminis-
tration: Prescribing its Powers and
"Duties, and Providing for the use of
Proceeds :of TW6 Cents per Gallon of
-the Gasoline or Other Motor Fuel Tax
for (1) the Payment and Retirement
of All Outstanding Bonds Issued By
Any County or Special Road and
SBridge District Prior to First Day of
July, A. D. 1931, for Road and Bridge
'Purposes, and for (2) Public Highway
That the following amendment to
Article IX of the Constitution of the
-State of Florida relating to Taxation
.and Finance by adding thereto an ad-
Sditional section to be known as Sec-
"tion 16 of said Article IX creating a
State Board of Administration; pre-
-scribing its powers and duties, and
,providing for the use of the proceeds
of two cents per gallon of the gasoline
or other motor fuel tax for (1) the
,payment and retirement of all out-
standing bonds issued by any county
mor special road and bridge district
lprlor to the First Day of July, A. D.
'1931. for road and bridge purposes,
,and for (2) public highway purposes.
is hereby agreed to and shall be sub-
-mitted to the electors of the State of
"Florida for ratification or rejection at
Sthe next General Election to be held
in 1942. as follows:
"Section 16 (a). That beginning
'January 1st. 1943, and for fifty (50)
,years thereafter, the proceeds of two
(2c). cents per gallon of the total tax
.levied by the State law upon gasoline
and other like products of petroleum,
lnow known as the Second Gas Tax,
.and upon other fuels used to propel
motor vehicles, shall as collected be
-placed monthly in the 'State Roads
'Distribution Fund' in the State Treas-
ury and divided into three (3) equal
parts which shall be distributed
-monthly among the several counties
as follows:
One part according to area, one part
-according to population, and one part
,according to the counties' contribu-
tions to the cost of State road con-
struction in the ratio of distribution
as provided in Chapter 15659. Laws of
Florida. Acts of 1931. and for the pur-
poses of the apportionment based on
the counties' contributions for the
cost of State road construction, the
amount of the contributions estab-
lished by the certificates made in 1931
pursuant to said Chapter 15659. shall
be taken and deemed conclusive in
'computing the monthly amounts dis-
tributable n cording to said contribu-
tions. Surh funds so distributed shall
be administered by the State Board of
Adntni'- -1'nrn a hereinafter Pro-
(b) Ir'h Governor as Chairman. the
State rrensirer and the State Comp-
Stroller -hall constitute a body cor-
norate to be known as the 'State
Board oi Administration.' which Board
shall succeed to all the power. control
and authority of the statutory Board
If Admin-sti'tion. Said Board shall
have. in '-iitlon to such powers as
may be cr" ferred upon it by law. the
marsseme'--. control and supervision
If the proceeds of said two (2c) cents
'of said taxes and all moneys and other
5.cssts which on the effective date of
"this amendment are aDplicable or may
1'ecomp applicable to the bonds of the
severall counties of this State. or any
'ecrila! ro-d and bridge district, or
-ther special taxing district thereof.
"'-ned prior to Jnlv 1st. 1931. for road
",d bridge purposes. The word
'"-"c" as used herein shall Include
r- rr'n*a nntpe ni either

forms 'of indebtedness issued for road
and bridge purposes by any county or,
special road and bridge district or
other special taxing district, out-
standing on July 1st, 1931, or any re-
funding issues thereof. Said Board
shall have the Statutory powers of
Boards of County Commissioners and
Bond Trustees and of any other
Authority of special road and bridge
districts, and other special taxing dis-
tricts thereof with regard to said
bonds, (except that the power to levy
ad valorem taxes is expressly withheld,
from said board) and shall take over,'
all papers, documents and records,
concerning the same. Said BoardD
shall have the power from time to'
time to issue refunding bonds to ma-i'
ture within the said fifty (50) year'
period, for any of said outstanding!
bonds or interest thereon, and tos-
cure them by a -pledge of anticipated
receipts from such gasoline' or other
fuel taxes to be distributed to such,
county as herein provided, but noti
at a greater rate of interest than said
bonds now bear; and to issue, sell orl
exchange on behalf of any county or'
unit for the sole purpose of retiring.
said bonds issued by such county,' or:
special road and bridge district, or,
other special taxing district thereof,
gasoline or other fuel tax anticipation
certificates bearing interest at noti
more than three (3) per cent per an-
num in such denominations and ma-
turing at such time within the fifty
(50) year period as the Board may
determine. In addition to exercising
the powers now provided by statute
for the investment of sinking funds,
said Board may use the sinking funds
created for said bonds of any county
or special road and bridge district, or
other unit hereunder, to purchase the
matured or maturing bonds partici-
pating herein of any other county or
other special road and bridge district,
or other special taxing district there-,
of, provided that as to said matured!
boids, the value thereof as an invest-
ment shall be the price paid therefore,
which shall not exceed the par value.
plus accrued interest, and that said
investment shall bear interest at their
rate of three (3) per cent per annum. '
(c). The said Board shall annually,
use said funds in each 'county ac-
count, first, to pay current principal
and interest maturing, if any, of Saidi
bonds and gasoline or other fuel tax
anticipation certificates of such coun-
ty or special road and bridge dis-
trict, or other special taxing
district thereof: second, to estab-
lish a sinking funr account to meet
future requirements of said bonds and
gasoline or other fuel tax anticipation
certificates where it appears the an-
ticipated income for any year or years
will not equal scheduled payments
thereon; and third, any remaining bal-
ance out of the proceeds of said two
(2c) cents of said taxes shall monthly
during the year be remitted by said
board as follows: Eighty (80%) per
cent to the State Road Department for,
the construction or reconstruction of
State Roads and bridges within the
county, or for the lease or purchase
of bridges connecting State highways
within the County, and twenty (20%)|
per cent to the Board of County Com-i
missioners of such county for use onj
roads and bridges therein.
(d). Said Board shall have thel
power to make and enforce .all rules
and regulations necessary to the full!
exercise of the powers hereby granted
and no legislation shall be requiredtO
render this amendment of full for
and operating effect from and fter
January 1st, 1943. The Legislature
shall continue the levies of said taxes
during the life of this Amendment,
and shall not enact any law having
the effect of withdrawing the proceeds
of said two (2c) cents of said taxes
from the operation of this amend-
ment. The Board shall pay refunding
expenses and other expenses for serv-
ices rendered specifically for, or which
are properly chargeable to, the account
of any county from funds distributed
to such county; but general expenses
of the Board for services rendered all
the counties alike shall be prorated
among them and paid out of said
funds on the same basis said tax pro-
ceeds are distributed among the sev-
eral counties; provided, report of
said expenses shall be made to each
Regular Session of the Legislature,.
and the Legislature may limit the ex-
penses of the Board."
Approved by the Governor. May 13.'
Filed in office Secty of State, Mayi
13. 1941.

an Amendment to the Constitution of
the State of Florida to be known as
Section 3 of Article XVI, Relating to
That the following Amendment, to
be known as Section 3 of Article XVII
of the present Constitution be and
the same Is hereby agreed to shall be
submitted to the electors of the State
at the general election of Representa-
tives to be held in the year A. D. 1942,!
Section 3. If at any regular or spe-
cial or extra session, the Legislature,
by vote of three-fourths of all mem-
bers elected to each House, shall de-
termine that an emergency requiring
an early decision by the electors of the
State exists, an amendment to this
Constitution dealing with the subject
matter of such emergency may be pro-
posed, and if the proposed Amendment
be agreed to by a three-fourths vote
of all the members elected to each
House. the same shall be entered upon
their respective journals with the yeas
and nays thereon. Thereupon, at the
same session, the Legislature shall pro-
vide for a special election to be held
not less than ninety nor more than
one hundred eighty days after ad-
journment and for publication of
notice thereof, at which special elec-
tion the proposed Amendment shall be
submitted to the electors of the State
for approval or rejection; provided,
that if a general election of Represen-
tatives is to occur within said period,
such Amendment shall be submitted
to the electors at such general elec-
If a majority of the electors voting
upon the proposed Amendment shall
adopt the Amendment, the same shall
become a part of this Constitution.
"his Amendment shall not be held to
supersede or in anywise affect any

existing provision oI tne Constitution
relating to Amendments, but shall be
regarded as an additional method
Amendment thereto.
Approved by the Governor. May 5,
Filed In office Secty of State. May a.
an Amendment to Article Sixteen of
the Constitution of Florida, by adding
thereto an additional Section Permit-
ting the Legislature to vest the Powers
of making Rules and Regulations Re-
lating to the Conservation of Salt
Water Fish and Salt Water Products
in a Board or Commission.
That Article Sixteen of the Consti-
tution of the State of Florida be
amended by adding thereto an addi-
tional Section to be known as Section
32 of said Article 16. authorizing the
Legislature to vest the power of mak-
ing rules and regulations relating' to
conservation of salt water fish and
salt water products in a board or com-
mission, be and the same is hereby
agreed to, and shall be submitted to
the electors of the State of Florida
for ratification or rejection at the
General Election to be held on the
first Tuesday after the first Monday
in November, 1942, as follows:
"Section 32. The Legislature may
vest in such Board or Cohmission.
now created or that may be created
by it, authority to make and establish
rules and regulations without regard
to uniformity of application, relating
to the conservation of salt water fish
and salt water products."
Approved by the Governor. June 12,
1941. '
Filed in office Secretary of State,
June 12. 1941.

an amendment to Article 7, Section 3,
of the Constitution of the State of
Florida, Relative to Census and Ap-
portionment, by Amending Section 3.
of said Article so as to Designate
Broward County as a Senatorial Dis-
trict and designate Calhoun County
and Gulf County as a Senatorial Dis-
That the following amendment to
Section 3 of Article 7 of the Con-
stitution of the State of Florida, rela-
tive to Census and apportionment.
designating Broward County as the
thirty-ninth (39) Senatorial District,
and Calhoun County and Gulf County
as the fortieth (40) Senatorial District,
be and the same is hereby agreed to,
and shall be submitted to the electors
of the State of Florida for ratification
or rejection at the General Election to
be held on the first Tuesday after the
first Monday in November. 1942. as
Section 3. The Legislature that shall
meet in regular session A. D. 1925 and
those that shall meet every ten years
thereafter, shall apportion the repre-
sentation in the Senate. and shall
provide for forty (40) Senatorial Dis-
tricts, such Districts to be as nearly
equal in population as practicable.
but no County shall be divided in
making such apportionment, and
each District shall have one Senator;
provided that Broward County, Flor-
ida, shall constitute the Thirty-ninth
(39th) Senatorial District, and Cal-
houn County. Florida and Gulf Coun-
ty, Florida, shall constitute the For-
tieth (40) Senatorial Distiict; and at
the same time the Legislature shall
also apportion the representation in
the House of Representatives, and
shall allow three (3) Representatives
to each of the five most populous
counties, and two (2) Representatives
to each of the next eighteen more
populous counties, and one Represen-
tative to each of the remaining coun-
ties of the State at the time of such
apportionment. Should the Legislature
fail to apportion the representation in
the Senate and in the House of Rep-
resentatives, at any regular session of
the Legislature at any of the times
herein designated, it shall be the duty
of the Legislature or Legislatures suc-
ceeding such regular session of the
Legislature, either in Sdecial or Regu-
lar session, to apportion the repre-
sentation in the Senate and in the
House of Representatives, as herein
provided. The preceding regular Fed-
eral or regular State Census, which-
ever shall have been taken nearest
any apportionment 'of Representatives
in the Senate and in the House, of
Representatives, shall control in mak-
ing such apportionment. In the event
the Legislature shall fail to reappor-
tion the representation In the Legis-
lature as required by this amendment,
the Governor shall (within thirty days
after the adjournment of the regular
session) call the Legislature together
in extraordinary session to consider
the question of reapportionment and
such extraordinary session of the Leg-
islature is hereby mandatorily required
to reapportion the representation as
required by this amendment before
its adjournment (and such extraordi-
nary session so called for reapportion-
ment shall not b limited to expire at
the end of twenty days or at all, until
reapportionment Is effected, and shall
consider no business other than such
Approved by the Governor, June 7,
Filed in office of Secretary of State,
June 9, 1941.
an Amendment to Article IV of the
Constitution of the State of Florida
Relative to the Executive Department,
by Adding thereto an Additional Sec-
tion to Create a Game and Fresh
Water Fish Commission.
That the following Amendment to
Article IV of the Constitution of the
State of Florida relative to the Execu-
tive Department .by adding thereto an
additional Section to be known as
Section 30 of said Artidle IV, creating
a Game and Fresh Water Fish Com-
mission be and the same is hereby
agreed to and shall be submitted to
the Electors of the State of Florida
for ratification or rejection at' the
General Election to be held on the
first Tuesday after the first Monday
In November 1942, as follows:
Section 30. 1. F om and after Jan-
uary 1. 1943, the management, restora-

tlon conservation and regulation, ot
the birds, game, fur bearing animals.
and fresh water fish. of the State ot
Florida. and the acquisition, establish-
ment, control, and management. ot
hatcheries, sanctuaries, refuges., reser-
vations, and all other property now
or hereafter owned or used for such
purposes by the State of Florida, shall
be vested in a Commission to be
known as the Game and Fresh Water
Fish Commission. Such Commission
shall consist of five members, one
from each congressional district, as
existing on January 1, 1941. who shall
be appointed by the Governor, subject
to confirmation by the Senate The
members so appointed call annually
select one of. their members as Chair-
man of the Commission
2. The first members o. the Com-
mission snall be appointed on Janu-
ary 1. 1943 and shall serve respectively
for one, two. three, four and five
years. At the expiration ot each of
such terms, a successor shall be ap-
pointed to serve for a term of five
3. The members of the Commission
shall receive no compensation for their
services %S such, but each Commis-
sioner shall receive his necessary trav-

eling or other expenses incurred while
engaged in the discharge of his Of-
ficial duties, but such shall not ex-
ceed the sum of $600.00 in any one
4. Among the powers granted to the
Commission by this Section shall be
the power to fix bag limits and to fix
open and closed seasons, on a state-
wide, regional or local basis, as it may
find to be appropriate, and to regulate
the manner and method of taking.
transporting, storing and using birds,
game, fur bearing animals, fresh water
fish, reptiles and amphibians. The
Commission shall also have the power
to acquire by purchase, gift. all prop-
erty necessary, useful or convenient
for the use of the Commission in the
exercise of its powers hereunder.
5. The Commission shall appoint,
fix the salary of, and at pleasure re-
move, a suitable person, as DIrector.
and such Director shall have such
powers and duties as may be describedd
by the Commission in pursuance of
its duties under this Section. Such
Director shall, subject to the approval
of the Commission, appoint, fix the
salaries of. and at pleasure remove,
assistants, and other employees who
shall have such powers and duties as
may be assigned to them by the Com-
mission or the Director. No Commis-
sioner shall be eligible for any such
appointment or employment.
6. The funds resulting from the
operation of the Commission and from
the administration of the laws and
regulations pertaining to birds, game,
fur bearing animals, fresh water fish,
reptiles and amphibians. together with
any other funds specifically provided
for such purpose shall constitute the
State Game Fund and shall be used
by the Commission as It shall deem
fit in carrying out the provisions
hereof and for no other Durposes. The
Commission may not obligate itself
beyond the current resources of the
State Game Fund unless specifically
so authorized by the Legislature.
7. The Legislature mav enact any
laws In aid of. but not inconsistent
with, the provisions of this amend-
ment and all existing laws Inconsist-
ent herewith shall no longer remain
in force and effect. All laws fixing
penalties for the violation of the pro-
visions of this amendment and all laws
Imposing license taxes, shall be en-
acted by the Legislature from time
to time.
Approved by the Governor. May 5.
miled in office Secty of State, Mav
5. 1941.

an Amendment to Article VIII of the
Constitution of the State of Florida,
Relating to County and Municipal
That the following amendment to Ar-
ticle VIII of the Constitution of the
State of Florida relating to County
and Municipal Governments, to be
numbered Seciton 11 of said Article
VIII, be and the same is hereby agreed
to and shall be submitted to the elec-
tors of the State for ratification or
rejection at the next general election
to be held in November, 1942, to-wit:
Section 11. The County Commis-
sioners of Dade County who shall be
elected at the general election in 1942
shall Immediately after the beginning
of their terms of office, redistrict
Dade County into five County Com-
missioners' Districts to be numbered
by the said .Commissioners from one
to five respectively, and delineate the
boundaries of such Districts in such
manner as to include within the re-
spective Districts territory as follows:
One of the said Commissioners' Dis-
tricts shall comprise the territory
which was on the 1st day of Aoril.
1941, embraced within Election Pre-
cincts numbered 24 to 32. inclusive,
and also such parts of Election Pre-
cincts numbered 10, 56, 60 and 61 as
lie east of the western shore of BIs-
cayne Bay, all as established by a reso-
lution of the County Commissioners
of said County adopted November 14,
1939, designated as Resolution No.
Another of the said Districts shall
comprise the territory, and only the
territory, which was on the 1st day
of April, 1941, embraced in Commis-
sioners' District No. 4 and Commis-
sioners' District No. 5, as described in
Book "P" of the Minutes of the Coun-
ty Commissioners of said County. at
page 194 et seq.;
Another of the' said Commissioners'
Districts shall comprise the territory
which was on the first day of April
1941, embraced In Commissioners' DIs-
trict No. 1, as described In Book ""
of the minutes of the County Com-
missioners of said County, at page 194
et seq., and also all the territory which
was on the first day of April, 1941,
embraced in Election Precincts num-
bered 75 to 82, inclusive, as estab-
lished by the aforesaid Resolution No.
I. Another of the said Districts shall
comprise the territory which was on
the 1st .day of April, 1941, embraced
In Commissioners' District No. 3, as
describe In Book "F" of the Minutes
of the County Commissioners of said
County, at Mae 194 et seq except

the territory embraced in the arorc
said Election Precincts numbered 75
to 82. inclusive, and 28 to 32. inclusive.
and except uch Darts of Ellcti'n Pre-
cincts numbered 56 60 and 61 us lie
east of the western Shore or Biscavne
Another oI tne saia Commissionern
Districts snail comprise the terrriqry
which was on the st day o0 April
1941, embraced in Commissioners Dis-
trict No 2 as described in Boo. 'F'
of the Minutes of the County Com-
missioners of said County at pafie 194
et seq. except the territory embraced
in the aforesaid .Election Precincts
numbered 24 and 25. and such part of
Election Precinct number 10 as lies
east of the western shore nf Biscavne
The County Commissioners whc
shall be elected in Dade County at the
general election in 1942 shall hold of-
fice for the term of two years for
which they shall have been elected
and their terms of office shall no'
be affected by this amendment: ov'
thereafter there shall be in each G!
the Districts established by. and I.
pursuance of, this amendment
County Commissioner who shall res:.-
in his Distlict but who shall be nr~"-
nated and elected from the County &
Large Every County Commission-r of
Dade County who shall be el'"-cd a,
the general election in 1944 and.! ,.;ire
after shall hold office for a t"r.rn o
four years The powers. duti:.~ i.nd
compensation of such County Cc'.o-
missioners shall be as from time tr
time provided by law.
Approved by the Go'?ernor. Mav 22
Filed in office Sectv of( t n-
28. 1941.

an Amendment to Section 1. of Artic:.
X of the Constitution of F 'l-ida. .Ze
lating to Homestead and E:'"n'm:!*
so as to Permit the Wages. .iia:-y or
Income from any source W'.tsrever
Due to any Person the Ifehd of 'e.nm.
ily as Provided Therein. to be the
Subject of Garnishment to Ithe Ex-
tent of not more than 25% thereot in
the Courts of this State, as May be
Provided by Law. for the Pavmen' o!
any Obligations Arising by Express or
Implied Contract Subsequent to the
Adoption of this Amendment: and
Further Providing Exemptions theretr
in Cases of Income of Less than
Twenty-five Dollars per Week Except
as to Necessities of Life as May v
Defined oy the Legislature.
That the following amendment to Sec-
tion 1. Article X of the Constitution
of Florida. authorizing the garnish-
ment of any wages, salary or income
due any person who Is the head of a
family, as provided therein. to the ex-
tent of 25% thereof, be. and the same
is hereby agreed to and shall be sub-
mitted to the electors of the State in.
the General Election of Representa-
tives in 1942 for their approval or re-
jection; that is to say. that Section 1
of Article X be amended by adding
thereto the following Section:
Section 1-A. That the salary
wages and income from any Source
whatsoever due and owing, or to be-
come due and owing to any person
who is the head of a family residing
in this State. shall be the subject of
garnishment in the courts of this
State as may be provided by law. to
the extent of not more than 25% of
such salary, wages and income. for
the payment of any obligations arising
by express or implied contract sub-
sequent to the adoption of this
amendment. provided, however, that
the Legislature shall not extend the
right of garnishment as herein pro-
vided where the salary Is $25.00 or less
"ar week except to necessities of life
-s may from time to time be defined
by the Legislature.
Approved by the Governor. June 11
Filed in office Secty of State. June
11. 1941.

the Amendment of Section 16 of Ar-
ticle XVI of the Constitution of Flor-
ida, Relating to Taxation of Property
of Corporations, with Certain Exemp-
tions for Religious, Scientific, Munici-
pal, Educational. Literary, Fraternal
or Charitable Purposes.
Section 1. That the following
amendment to Section 16, of Article
XVI of the Constitution of the State
of Florida. relatingto t taxation of the
property of corporations, with certain
exemptions for religious, scientific, mu-
nicipal, educational, literary, fraternal
or charitable purposes, be, and the
same is hereby agreed to, and shall
be submitted to the electors of the
State of Florida, for ratification or
rejection, at the next general election
to be held In 1942: that Is to say that
the said Section 16 of Article XVI of
the Constitution of the State of Flor-
ida be amended so as to read as
"Section 16. The property of all
corporations, except the property of a
corporation which shall construct a
ship or barge canal across the penin-
sula of Florida, if the Legislature
should so enact, whether heretofore
or hereafter incorporated, shall be sub-
ject to taxation, unless such property
be held and used to the extent of at
least one-fourth thereof, for religious.
scientific, municipal, educational, lit-
erary, fraternal or charitable pur-
poses." Provided however, this amend-
ment shall not affect the provisions
of Sections 12 and 14 of Article IX
of the Constitution of Florida.
Approved by the Governor, June 11.
Filed in office Secretary of State.
June 11, 1941.
The votes cast in compliance with
said proposed amendments, and the
cavnass, declarations and returns
thereof, shall be subjected to the same
regulations and restrictions as are pro-
vided by law for general elections in
the State of Florida.
have hereunto set my hand
and affixed the Great Seal of
the State of Florida, at Tal-
SEAL lahassee, the Capital, this the
1st day of August, A. D11942.
-;,i' Secretary of State.




SA S 7

Robert Bellows Jr., left yester-
day for a three weeks' visit with
relatives in Washington, D. C.

Society Personals Churches
PHONE 51 MRS. W. S. SMITH, Editor PHONE 51

Ritz Theatre Building First Floor

S- -

They so ) 1lp ;, up red 1 .:t; .. ,

for anything by keeping a
full line of home medical
needs on hand.


with 3 color discs......

. .Tv-T T T -- '

BY THE 58.00
WEEK .] M *

Dining Rooma

Open to the Publit
Club Breakfast, 6 to 9....260c
Lunch, 12 to 2...........40C
Dinner, 6 to 8 ...........40c

Corner Reid Ave. and 3rd St.
Griffin Grocery Building

At a special call meeting of the
Order of Eastern Star held Tues-
day. evening in the Masonic hal]
-et t'e order of Worthy Matron
Lovi. Coburn, two new members,
the Misses Lillian Johnson and
Ma-gie Kirkland, were initiated
into the order.
Following closing 'of the cha'ner:
refreshments were served to about
twenty m0 mbers and visitors.
Next Tuesday night is the regnu-
lar meeting night of the local
chapter and all members and. visi-
tors are urged to be present.

Born, Thursday, July 30, to
?r. and Mrs. WV. C. Williams, a 9-
pondl son. The young maln has
been named. Edward Hardy.

Born, Friday, July 31, to Mr. and
Mrs. C. G. Spicer, a son.-

Miss Josephine Grimsley re-
turned Sunday from a two weeks'
visit in Cincinnati, Ohio. She was
....... ~.~ '~i horn'?, by her aunt.
Miss Jamie Gilder, who will spend
:some time here with the Grims-
ley family.

SMr. and 'Mrs. Austin Huggins
had as their guest over the week-
end th'e former's father, G. .W.
Huggins of Andalusia, Aal.
j* *
-: ... .' t -','r. Ome'" Tranch have
returned to the city and Mr.
Branch is again employed at the
St. Joe. Paper company.
7 1 .
Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Thompson
Jr., of Thomasville, Ga., were the
weekend. guests of Mr. and Mrs.
J. C. Culnepper.

Office Hours: 9 to 12; 1 to 5
Sunday By Appoiritment
Costin Bldg. Port St. Joe



The newest. smartest sensation of the year-two decks of deluxe
quality playing cards, each imprinted with a different name,. and
packaged in a handsome gift box! You can have any two name--
even odd nicki.cnes--if : Ju wish. Come into our office, or send
your order by c.-:i. u;ir.n the coupon below.-

THE STAR-Po-t St. Joe, Fl-.

Enclosed is $1.50 to pay for two decks, of imprinted playing cards.
The names to appear on each deck are and
Ship the cards to: NAMW

S R. F. Hallford, Pastor AT CHURCH MONDAY
9:45 a. m.-Sunday School. The Woman's Missionary Union
11:00 a. m.-Morning worship, of the Baptist church met at the
Sermontopic: "Abounding Iniquity church Monday afternoon for its
Freezes Christian Love." regular business meeting, with
7:00 p. m.-B. T. U. Mrs. WV. H. I-owell presiding.
8:00 p. in.-Evening worship. The meeting was Dop)uld wiLh
Sermon topic: "You Either H.ave song followed with the devotional
or You Have Not." given by MrqS. I-owell. Following
W the usual business, reports of com-
METHODIST CHURCH mitt.e chairmen and the treas-
Rev. O. D. Langston, Pastor uror's report, tihe Auxiliary coun.
9:45 a. m.-Church school, selors submitted their reports and
11:00 a. m.-Morning worship. the three circles also presented!
7:15 p. m.-Youth Fellowship, reports of activities.
8:00 p. m.-Evening worhip. A nominating committee wa'-
The Woman's society meets a ppoi:' tcd at this time mtad up of
Monday at 3 p. mn. Mrs. L. E. Voss, 'Mrs. Charl's Ac-
First Tue.sday after first Sunday, Celllan and iMrs. Nick Kelley.
official board meeting. I1, c :1 PnS i was closed with
RWednesday, 8 p. m., prayer and a so:ng and si.-teuce. prayers.
Bible sludy. Choir practice. : '
HOLDS SOCIAL AT CHURCH During the business session 'of
Mmribers of the Baptist Adult the Methodist Youth Fellowship
Union gathered at the church last last Sunday night the matter of the
Friday evening for a mianst enjoy- coat-hanger drive was discussed
ible program under the direction and every member was requested
of Mrs. WV. J. Daughtry. to turn in all hangers possible.
A short devotional and prayer which will be sold to raise mone:-
were given by Rev. R. F. Hallford for the treasury.
following which Mrs. C. M. Palmer The regular council mes'in-
gave, a talk on "What the Training,which was to have been held Moi.
ITnion Means to the Church," and day evening has been postponed
a welcome was extended to th: until next Monday evening, and it
visitors present by Mrs. n'aughtry. is hoped that all officers will b
Clames and contests were en- present as a new sponsor will be
joyed, songs sung and, refresh- selected at that time.
ments served. Mrs. O. D. Langston has beer!
Q bringing song books to the meet-
The Misses Betty Sue MMcPhau! !ings and songs will be practice:!
and Maxie Gem Brown left Friday !in an effort to form a young peo-
p e's car. ofr yugp

for Jacksonville to visit with the
former's aunt and uncle, Mr. and
Mrs. Jack Anderson.

Mrs. D. C. Mahon, who has' been
visiting in W-st Virginia for some
time, returned to this city Sunday
and is the guest of Mr. and Mrs.
G. A. Patton.

Mrs. Charles M.cNair arrived in
'he city Sunday for a visit with
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. E.

Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Chatham have
as their guests the former's father
and sister, W. O. Chatham and
1irs. Edward Hooks 'of Laurel,

Mrs. M. -P. Tomlinson left this
weck to spend her vacation in
Savannah. Ga., with her brother-
in-law and sister, Dr. and Mrs. C.
C. Burns.

Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Ferrell have
is their guest the former's brother.
R. T. Ferrell of Kansas Oity, Kan..
who arrived Monday.

pie's choir.
rWord was received this week
from Billy Wallace, ex-chairman o,
the recreation committee, who Is
now with the Marine Corps at San
Diego, Calif. Bill was very active
in our league during the time he
was an officer, and we want all
members to write him. The pres!-
dent will gladly give his address
to any members desiring to write.
"Dumpy" 'Gibson will be in
charge of the worship program
at 7:15 p. m. next Sunday and it
is hoped there will be a big crowd
mn hand'.

Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Simpson re-
irned Sunday night from a week-
'nd visit in Bainbridge, Ga. They
vere accompanied home by their
"wo children. Myrtle and, Tommy.
who had besn visiting in the Geor
ia city with their grandparents.

Mr. and Mrs. Howard McKinnoim
visited with relatives Sunday ii

Mr:. and Mrs. J. D. Teal and son
Billie left this week 'for a vacation
to be epent in Alabama.


Midsummer Clearance




At Panama City's Leading Store




Op..-ns D ilN. 2:45, Continuously
S-turday 1:00 -- Sunday 1:00

Aaureen ,. ''" ':''
O'HARA '-- I...-' .:
John I 4i, := U J-r-'3


--- FE.TURE 1 1 --


,.: .....- f

Also Chapter No. 3

'Captain Midnight'
\ ": '"M ; li *i:-' .1'"

In Gorgeous Technicolor'D
Also Chapter No. 3

SCaptain Midnight'


In Gorgeous Technicolor


P-- ,4



Wife Takes

a Flyer""

Also Latest Issue


132 Harrison Ave. PANAMA CITY, FLA.


. . .. -- -,- -. -4 ".T g- ,











Great Danger of

Forest Fires In

Case of Air Raid

State Forester Asks Landowners
To Take Good Care of Fire
Fighting Equipment

Iere in Gulf county, in case of
an air raid, one of the big dangers
.would be from forest and grass
fires, and in this connection an
appeal for the care and mainten-
ance of forest fire equipment is
voiced by H. J. Malsberger, state
forester, which he directs to land-
owners of this section whose for-
est acreages are under fire pro-
"The growing difficulty in se-
curing fire-fighting tools and their
i::creasing importance in the state
de''ense program makes the situa-
tion doubly acute." Malsbcrger
states. He points out that forest
fires may be used by fifth column-
ists to guide aerial attackers to
*strategic points, while the smoke
from the same fires interferes with
th:: movements of defense forces
and hampers the accuracy of anti-
aircraft batteries. Saboteurs may
also employ, forest fires both in
their activities and to cover up
i.ier operations.
'n the event of aerial attacks on
smaller communities, or the rural
sections, much of the damage that
might occur would begin in the
t-orm of woods and field fires ig-
nited by falling bombs. Organized
crews to fight such fires should be
a part of every local defense plan
and forest fire tools should be
their weapons.
"In view of the part that woofs
fir.s can play in national defense,
it is more than ever important
that c:-':-thing possible be done
-o p..-vent and promptly control
fires," states Malsberger. "Some
states have already passed laws
making the setting of a woods lire
an act of sabotage." He urges that
those who have fire tools keep
them in the best possible repair
and, if the tools are beyond use,
salvage all parts that can be used
for repair and replacement pur-
Appointed As Aviation Cadet
Sergeant Willis V. Rowan, sta-
tionied at .Westover Field Air Base,
Springfield, Mass., has been ap-
point d as an aviation cadet and
is now taking primary training.

WV '

Class 1-B Men

Being Drafted

Limited Military Duty To Be Given
Selectees Unqualified For
Combat Duties

Word comes from Washington
that the first o: an estimated one
million men holding a def rred 1-B
classification in the draft because
of :ninor physical defects were ac-
c 1::':. S.A- dar / for linite'i mili-
tary service
Undlisclosad quotas to ib"e iillo
by meni with fiullty cye-i h, ito.th
and other def'ets wlib-h disquali-
fie. there 'or 'nmay ( omb1at duties
went out July 3 to local boards.
to become effective August 1.
Those ccentctd nnder the r -
laxed standarTds will be assigned
to duty with corps area service
commands and the war department
)Yverbhe3d. it is announced.
By calling eParth month a number
of men who are physically capabl-
o' performing limited military
service, it will be possible to re-
lea.se almost an 'ecual number of
fully qualified soldiers for duty
-ilt task forces, the war depart-
me)t said in announcing the new
AlN ady a relatively small num-
ber r' nmeon iromr the 1-B classifi-
cation have been called i'nto serv-
ic- in New '-ork '.nd fitted into
defense posts. How many may be
inducted altogether may depend,
offi-ials 'nulicated. on the experi-
enrce with the, first nation-wide
A firect'ive to local boards from
naoionus R)I loctive service head-
quarters indicated that a large
n-onortfin of the August quota
would "b composed of men with
faulty teeth.
The relaxed regulations permit
induction of men whose weight
and chest measurements-are under
or over regular standards, but are
otherwise fit.
Those with noor eyes, or even
with one eye, may be taken, pro-
vided the vision can be corrected
with glasses.
Enters Vocational School
Foy Sheffer left this week for
Corpus Christi, Texas, where he
will enter a vocational school.
--- ---
Edison Inventor of Mimeograph
The mimeograph was invented
by Thomas A. Edison, patent num-
ber 180,857, August 8, 1876.



iu6ndreds Of Thousands Of Times
Each Year Dr. Miles Nervine
Makes Good
When you are wakeful, jumpy,
restless, when you suffer from Nerv-
ous Irritability, Nervous Headache,
Sleeplessness, or Excitability, give
a chance to make good for YOU.

Don't wait until nerves have kept
you awake two or three nights,
until you are restless, jumpy and
cranky. Get a bottle of Dr. Miles
Nervine the next time you pass a
drug store. Keep it handy. You
never know when you or some
member of your family will need it.

At Your Drug Store:
Small Bottle 25 '
Large Bottle $1.00
Red fai directions in packa


(Continued from Page 1)
Overtstreet to Port St. Joe, ana
C. C. ErnLst, )McNieill's to Port St.
The following budget for the
school year was adopted by the
board and submitted to the state
department of education for ap-
Federal Sources ........$ 687.50
State Sourc.s ........... 52,312.50
County Sources ........ 17,960.00
Total ,Current Sources..$70,960:06
Balances ............. 8,205.54
Total available Cash and
Current Receipts .......$79,165.54
State Free Textbooks ... 2,194.79
Grand Total .......... $81.360.33
General Control.........$ 4,225.00
Instruction ............. 48,496.00
Operation of Plant ..... 4,600.00
Maintenance ............ 3,000.00
Auxiliary Agencies ..... 6,175.00
Fix. d Charges .......... 1.575.00
Crepital Outlay .......... 3,245.00
Total Proposed Expend. $72.391.54
Reserves ............... 6,774.00
Total Appropriations and
Reserves ...... ........ .$79,165.54
State Free Textbooks ... 2,194.79
(' and Total .......... $81,360.33


(Continued from Page 1)
night shift and. theu attend .to
their regular business during the
day. The chief observer is cn-
denvorina- to cut down the night
shifts to two hours, instead of the


WANTED-Man with car. Route
experience preferred but not
necessary to start. Rawleigh's,
Dept. FAH-199-M, Memphis, Tenn.
cycle. Must be in good condition
and reasonably priced. Write Box
73, Care The Star, or call at The
Star office. 7-24tf

$5 PAID FOR NAME of prospect
resulting in an order for Art
Work amounting to $30. Myrtle
Langston, Telephone 46. It
If you have a husband, brother,
son or sweetheart in the Army,
Navy, Marine or Air Corps, why
not send him some stationery
with his name. and address printed
on it, together with the emblem
of the branch of service he is in?
Bond paper with blue or black ink.
Phone 51 Port St. Joe

Why pay more when you can pur-
chase good Protection for a basic
rate of $1.00 per month? Provide
money to pay your funeral and
other expenses the American way.
Age limits 1 to 75 years, maximum
benefits up to $1,000, no medical
examination. Write today, we will
mail you literature or will send an
agent to see you at our expense.
Soliciting Agents Wanted.
P. O. Box 3033 Orlando, Fla.
Notice is hereby given that Marc
Leonard Fleishel, Jr., and Vida Ball
Fleishel, husband and wife, resi-
dents of Gulf County, Florida, will,
on the 18th day of August, A. D.
1942, at Ten O'clock A. M. C.S.W.T.,
or as soon thereaTter as the mat-
ter may be heard, petition the Hon-
orable Ira A. Hutchison, one of the
Judges of the Circuit Court of Gulf
County. Florida. for an order per-
mitting them to adopt Shirley
Grace McConnell, an infant, and
declaring said child to be the child
and heir at law of the said Marc
Leonard Fleishel, Jr., and Vida
Ball Flishel.
This July 16th, 1942.
7-17 Marc Leonard Fleishel, Jr.
8-7 Vida Ball Fleishel.






Jar 33%

Pint Jar -

- 21

Ann Page Thrifty Nice White
MACARONI, Pkg..... ONIONS-2 ibs. ..-........ .
Ann Page Economical Idaho
SPAGHETTI, 8 oz..... POTATOES-3 lbs. ..-. 170
Ann Page EGG .50.Tender String
NOODLES, 8 oz pkg. !BEANS Pound .......... 10
Wisconsin 35 Large Bunch
CHEESE, lb .......... CARROTS -
Feishchman's 3 Firm Heads
YEAST, each ............ LETTUCE 13

Cereal-GRAPE English
NUTS, 12 oz. pkg..... 1i PEAS 2 lbs.

Veg. Shotrening ~I Fresh
SPRY, 3 lbs. ............ TOMATOES Po
Cereal 50 Alberta
Ceral 5#PEACHES( lbs...

Sunnyfield Asst.
Cereal Packages ....1
7 Oz. Package 13

PEANUTS-2 l'b.

Well Bleached

White House


4 Large Cans


und .... 2

.... 25

30 c

Popular Brands

CIGARETTES Carton $1.35


8 Oz. Can



25 Ibs.
Laying Mash 87c
Growing Mash ........... 85c
Scratch Feed ............ 67c
Dairy Feed, 24% ......
Dairy Feed, 20% ......
Fine Chick Feed .. 77c
Starting Mash 81c

100 lbs.

Washes Silks, Woolens 23 Toilet Soap 21
RINSO Large ...... LUX -3 Bars..........
Silver 2 Toilet Soap
DUST Large ..-- LIFEBUOY, 3 ars.... 1
Toilet Soap 19 Powders 139
SWAN Small, 3 for BON AMI-12 oz......


Owned and Operated By the Great Atlantic & Pacific Tea Co.
Reid Ave. and Third St. PORT ST. JOE, FLA.

four now being served, anf a lot their duty ,to their country.
more observers are needed. There Let's have a little more co-opera-
are quite a number of vacant spots tion. Call or see Chief Observer
on the day side, too, and though W. S. Smith at The Star office and
he and his wife try hard enough, volunteer for one shift a we.ek.
it is obviously impossible for him Everyone must do his part, and:
to serve 30 to 40 hours each week this is a real opportunity.
and earn his daily bread .too. It How about it, Mr. and Mrs. Port
*is the patriotic duty of every citi- St. Joe?
zen who is physically able to do ---<
-o to take one, of th_. two-hour Marianna Flyer Decorated
In Port St. Joe a relatively Capt. David 'G. Rawls, son of
small number of citizens are co- Mrs. Ruth Rawls Hodges of Marl,
a)erating in this important job, anna, who piloted a Flying Fort-
and a. number of these have signed press on a hazardous mission
a,) to stand two watches during against the airport at Ken.iari,
thle week. Some few, when ap- Dutch East Indies, on June 26. was
preached to assist in this duty, awarded the bronze oak leaf clus-
have refused point-blank, without tIr last week in lieu of an addl-
going to the trouble of giving the lional silver star. The award was
usual groundless exuses of the presented by Lieu't. Gn. George
Others. Some of these persons live H. Brett, commander of Allied air
within sieht of the observation ,forces in the southwest Pacific.
owner while many of those who ----
are doing the job are using their Massachusetts has supplied more
automobiles to drive four and five secretaries of the navy than any
mi1ls--because they consider it other state.


FRIDAiY, AU;GU-ST 7, 1942

oAr.E E iY