The star
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/00304
 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 14, 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: UF00028419:00304

Full Text

- ~ I

moLMA I E EVERY Buy War Boids T
i iEvery Pay Dby
.Ai BOND DAY Let's Double
STOP$ SPMDIN-SAVE DOLLARS The M1e4 Newsi per of Northwest Florida's Future Industrial CenterQota


Flag Raising

To Be Held At

A.W.S. Tower


Little Interest

Being Shown In

A.W.S. Post He:


S lScrap Count Big
W' yAT

SBs. In the Aggregate
Kiwanis Club Presenting Banner Chief Observer Finds It Neces-
And Pole, and Is Having sary To Draft Observers
Structure Painted To Make Up Staff Everybody Can Help In Some
0 Way In Getting Out
A flag-raising ceremony will be The matter of rounding up a suf- The Junk
held Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock icient number of observers to
at the Air Warning Service ob- an the Port St. Joe Air Warning i.
servation tower in front of The T service ,observation post for 24- Mr. and Mrs. Average Citizen of
Star building when, with appropri- hour-a-day duty has be.n dragging Port St. Joe, intensely patriotic,
ate ceremonies ,the Port St. Joe long for several months and due eager to take part in anything
'Kiwanis club presents the na-. the lac of volunteers to stand that w aid in owning the war,
tional banner to the post. 'The 1 two-hour watch once a week are constantly asking themselves
club is also providing a flag pole I: chieff Observer W. S. Smith has what they can do. to be. of service.
and is having the observation been compelled to resort to The editor, being chief observer
tower painted a battleship grey, 'drafting" local citizens in an el- 3f the Air Warning Service ob-
the painters having started on the E j i mort too. secure the 84 necessary to servation post in Port t. Joe,
Ir servation post in Port St. Joe,
job yesterday. man the post. could answer their question by
Program for the occasion is as ..i In an interview yesterday iby Seaman First Class Robert Le- telling hem they could serve a
follows: i id'itor W. S. Smith of The Star, roy Smith, U.S.N., who is serv- two-hour shift once a week in the
"America" .......... Assemblage Jhief Observer Smith said: "I ing on the U.S.S. Alabama. Sea- observation tower, but that isn't
Prayer ... Rev. 0. D. Langston A can't understand this lack of in- man Smith is the foster son of what we started writing about and
kervie" .e i orge S en A sdde b s a c hat terest in this most vital cog in our Mr. and Mrs. R. V. Coburn of is a puerly local matter.
Service". George Snowden 'A sudden blast sank a collier that
"Origin of Our Flag As An Em- was under U. S. Navy escort in a defense setup. Of course, we have Port St. Joe and lived here for
blem of Dmocracy"..J. Sharit onvoy on theAtlant coast-he quite a number of patriotic citizens 17 years before joing the colors. aci ir
"Origin of ,the Swasika"...... as ascrie tor drienes y who stepped forward eagerly, at He is a graduate of St. Joe high. phique tha would skmit them
.... .......... .... Larry Evans facewith a towel after being near the first -call for observers to man (The Star will appreciate photos of young pysue t wul t
Raising of U. S. Flag ....... blinded and choked by the oily the tower, and the majority of men from Gulf county serving in the armed to the. specialists corps or to the
.... American Legion Post waters. A quick and efficient job them have been as regular as forces. All pictures must be in uniform.) WAAC, these good people have a
"Star Spangled Banner ... was doneby the Navy in rescuing sense f frustration, a sense of
................... Assemblage survivors. It so happened that the clockwork in showing up for their
"Courtesies of Flag" ...........I Navy Department had permitted a .shift. But I know there are at Drver Li e to uselessness, that in the aggregate
....... ....Rev. Langston, photographer and. several cor ast several hundred people in rice contribute to the total of "com-
"God, Bless America" ..........I spondents aboard,-none of whom splacency" wch has been a ground
............ Marigene Smith bargained for the ensuig incident Port St. Joe who could serve two Be On Sae Shortl agency" wch has been a ground
The public is cordiallyn such sort order. hours once a week without incon- of complaint in his city.
The public is cordially invited eniencing themselves a bit True, they can save things for
to be present and take part in the veniencing themselves a bit. eye
ceremony t and tke pt in te "As a last resort I have been Old Licenses Must Be Carried the junk pile that has become so
ceremony. Bicycles M St sending out 'draft' cards to those When Application Made important in making up the de-
W. iiciencies; but the .joriudiny house-
'"- gl whom I feel can serve and. while For 19 mit iencies but the ordins-y bou e-
(OAST GUArn TAKF~ .9OVER Be iRefs tered all of fiii have- not responded For 1943 Permit hoi's wst so mall ,ad m-
ST. ANDREWS Yfavorably-in fact, quite a number patently so unimportant, that m6os
The United States Coast Guard of them have even failed to ac- According to word received this of the folks think it less than
will take over the facilities of thb Recent Ordinance Passed By City knowledge receipt of the card or week from Tallahassee, automo- worthwhile to preserve and con-
St. Andrews Bay Yacht club near Dads Will Soon 'Be En- come in to give the usual thread- bile drivers licenses for 1943 will tribute the odds and ends that
Panama City as 'headquarters of forced By Police [bare excuses-I have had fair suc- be offered for sale by County commonly go to the incinerator or
a coast patrol. The club will be cesss, and I hope to have all shifts Judge J. E. Pridgeon beginning the garbage can, and so these are
used as a base of operations for All bicycle owners of Port St. filled by this time next week." about August 20. Present licenses lost so far as the scrap movement
about 75 craft to be used for ant- Jo will shortly be required, to The last batch of cards sent out expire September 30, and new 11- is concerned.
submarine patrol along the Gul register their two-wheel steeds at by the chief observer went to the censes must be obtained by that Obviouslyi the ordinary house-
coast in this vicinity.
coast in this vicinity.athe city hall in accordance with following: Mrs. J. D. Prows, Mrs. date. No extension will be given, hold's output does not amount to
In addition, a sub-station or an ordinance passed about two iJ. B. Gloeckler, Paul Fensom, Pat All drivers must take their 1942 much in itself. However, if all the
about 20 craft will be establishemonths ago by the board of city Patterson, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Also- licenses to the county judge when homes in Port St. Joe take the
at' Apalachicola. commissioners but which has not brook, Ronald Childers, S. P. Shu- they apply for the new permits. same view, and the millions of
-been enforced pending arrival of ford, John Gould, Fred McLean Information on this license will be homes throughout the nation fol-
STO CLOSE RHA OFFICE license plates., which are now on and Richard Porter. None.f these transferred, to the new license, lowed suit, the war machine would
Mrs. B. E. Kenney, will attend the way from the manufacturing names appear on the chart pub. thereby saving time for the appli- be deprived of thousands of guns,
a meeting of the executive board plant. Upon their arrival the pub- listed below, but if they indicate cant. tanks and airplane necessities-
of the Northwest Florida Regional lit will be duly notified and a their willingness to take a watch --- and so the individual home is de-
Housing Authority in Panama City period of grace will be allowed be- their names will be placed, on the Signs Up With Navy oidedly important!
next Thursday at which time the fore police start checking on the chart next week. Rudolph Pippin, who has signed An old flatiron, which in mod-
matter of closing the Panama City bikes. : ------- up for his second stretch in the ern homes usually lies forgotten in
RHA office will be taken up. Cost of registration will be 50 Private Clarence Christmas vis- navy, expects to leave today for the kitchen closet, or may func-
----- cents, and it is pointed out by ited Monday and Tuesday with his Birmingham, Ala., from whence he tion as a door-stop, can be trans-
Mr. and Mrs. T. 0. Hart of Opp, city officials that this is not a parents. Mr. and, Mrs. D. N. Christ- will go to the stationed assigned lated into two steel .hdimets or 30
Ala., .visited Monday with Mr. and revenue-prod.ucing scheme for the mas. He is stationed at Keesler him. Mr. Pippin will enter as a hand grenades.
'Mrs. J. D. Teal. (Continued on Page 6) Field, Miss. chief machinists mate. The broken lawn mower can be
translated into half a dozen three-
SI 1 '- o- o*, -inch shells; an ash can means two
machine guns; an old wash pail
Personnel of Port St. Joe A. W. S. Observation Post produ three bayn'cts. and
iistcardrd g ri:a _e2 can becomeS.
..------wh n the government gets it-
Slen hose may recap an essential
jeep tire, and so on indefinitely.
12M.-2A.M. J. B. Gloeckler MaSey Wlard Tom Montgomery Gordn T'homas (These aren't the editor's figures
2--4A.M. Jake Belin Bill Howell W. A. Biggart -we got 'em from government
statistics, so we can't prove that
4-6A.M. M. P. Tomlinson, C. H. McKnight Tom Parker W. A. Biggart any of the articles mentioned can
be made from the various items of
S6-8A.M. S. L. Barke Lois Crosby T. H. Schneider J. E. Bounds J. B. McKissac R. H. Outlaw W. M. Ebersole junk, not having the necessary
equipment to convert, say, a gar-
S --10A.M. Tom Morrison Mrs. B. E. Kenney 0. D. Langston 1a ge can into a cariridge. So we'll
Mr. and' Mrs. Dorothy Anderson have to take the data on faith.)
10A.M.-12M. Geo. L. Snowden Margaret Belin Mrs. Tom Coldewey Edward Eells Jimmie Palmer
Multiply the stuff thrown away
12M.-2P.M. Amelia Gibson Mrs. L. Gainous each day by the hundreds of homes
Min Port St. Joe and the millions
Mrs. W. S. Smith Mrs. D. C. Smith
2-4P.M. W. W. Barrier Mrs. W. M. Howell Mrs. F. Hewitt Mrs. P. F. Farmer Mrs. J. Grimsley Mrs. M. Fleislel of homes throughout oAr nation
Tomnmy Hull and the shortages which bring
4-6P.M. E. Clay Lewis Jr. Mrs. P. F. Fensom W. A. Childs W. A. Childs Mrs. Agnes Minus Gale Traxler Jr. : O'lt rationing and priorities
Mr. and Mrs. Helen Worth Mr. and Mrs. v-"'l1d be pretty well wiped out.
6-_P.M. H.I. Woodin J. D. Teal M-s. W. A. Childs Monte Larkin J. T. Simpson Miss Cook In this lies the answer to the
8-10P.M. Edward Bartee Tom Coldewey J. L. Temple F. M. Rowan Ferrell Allen Mrs. Wm. Moseley WayneTaunton conundrum-what can I do to help
win the war?
Mrs. Gus Creech win the war
10P.M.-12M- J. O. Baggett L. L. Zimmerman I Robert Tapper Joe Mira Nell Connell Judge Chafin G. R. Mize It may be something of a nuis-
I T J a;e (Continued on Page 2)
1% 1. 1. : jei.


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

-4 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.

Our Country Right or Wrong

It's a funny thing, but when we write a
long, hefty editorial on this or that every-
body seems to agree with it, but when we
write a three-line squib about something, the
chances are it will raise a furore or a fur-
row, or something like that.
Last week we commented editorially
thusly: "Britain has had forced savings for
over a year. 'Canada has just recently put it
in the budget. We wouldn't be at. all sur-
prised if we didn't have it here soon." Arid
umpsteen people have been on our editorial
neck about that-just as though we were
going to instigate' the forced savings plan.
We're not particularly in favor of it, and.
apparently the government isn't either, for
in both its legislative and executive branches
the government so far has shown remark-
able agility in avoiding coming to grips with
the forced savings issue. Our old friend Hank
Morgenthau says he hopes that the sales ot
War Bonds will be sufficient to absorb the
excess consumer income, thereby .tempo'r-
arily dodging the issue.
And our congressmen throw up their
hands in holy horror when the subject is
mentioned, probably looking upon the forced
savings idea as a political ogre of horrible
mien-which might cost them votes next No-
vember. They'd probably favor it after the
first of the year.
However, now that we're on this subject
it looks like that, whether for good or bad,
some kind of forced savings will have to be
adopted eventually, because the pockets of
the people, especially those in lower income
brackets, are better lined with coin of the
realm than they ever have been before, due
mainly to the huge sums being spent for war
production. And at the same time the supply
of goods available to we civilians is steadily
diminishing-and it will keep on diminishing
until the war ends, unless some sort of pro-
duction miracle is pulled out of the hat.
And this combination of heaps of ready
cash and less goods on which to spend it
adds up to but one thing-inflation.
And there's only one way to prevent in-
flation, and that is some method of absorb-
ing this excessive income of John Doe Pub-
lic. Sure, taxes could be soaked on every-
thing, but right now the tax bill is pretty
close to the limit, and if more taxes are
poured on there'll go up such a yell that all
our congressmen and lawmakers will start
looking for a rabbit hole to crawl into.
Therefore, (correct us if our reasoning is
erratic) forced savings constitute the answer.
We might not like the idea of forced sav-
ings right now, but after the war is over
and the probable slump shows up, and our
savings are turned loose we'd be singing
the praises of the bright lad who thought up
the idea of forced savings.
Now, if anybody's got a better argument
to put up than that, let 'em step forward
.:now or forever hold their peace.

Wonder if the rubbers in bridge could be
turned in on the scrap drive?


Now is the time to start a real "clean-up
campaign" in Gulf county, since the War
Production Board has under way its great
nation-wide scrap materials drive and as the
furnaces are roaring to produce more steel
for tanks, planes and aircraft carries and
Uncle Sam's scrap pile is rapidly diminishing.
The need for scrap and more scrap is becom-
ing more and more urgent, and it's up to us
to search it out.
And Uncle Sam isn't the only one who is
feeling the shortage. Hitler is also having
trouble keeping Axis furnaces fed with scrap.
But what a difference between his way and
the American way of collecting it! Confis-
cation of all unused iron and steel in Ger-
many has been ordered by der fuehrer, with
the campaign enforced by uniformed police
under Heinrich Himmler, Gestapo chief.
We don't do things that way in this coun-
try. No, our people don't need to have their
scrap confiscated. They are eager to help
All kinds of materials are badly needed In
the war effort, and while many people have
the idea that only metal is sought, they
should also remember that the collection cam-
paign will extend to all kinds of old junk,
such as burlap, old rope, hemp, rubber, cop-
per, zinc, lead, and in fact anything that has
any salvage value.
There are people in Gulf--county who can
find plenty of junk around their respective
places while others have already decided that
they have none of it around. It's the latter
class that the promoters of the salvage cam-
paign are trying to reach, because they aiL
the ones who have what has been termed
"hidden assets" so far as this drive is con-
cerned. They would, of course, be willing to
turn it in, but just won't make the effort to
look around and find it.
Now is the time to start looking in the
kitchen, under the house, in the garage and
attic and in the back yard, and be prepared
for 'the big "junk rally" scheduled for some
time next week. It may be only a pair of old
hair curlers, or an old flat iron, but now that
it has served its useftilness around the home,
drag it out and send it on a journey for the
good of democracy.
Raising our quota will not be child's play,
but in every drive of whatever sort Gulf
county has always gone "over the top," sc
let's get busy and "get in the scrap."


Today is the anniversary of the Atlantic
Charter, signed by Roosevelt and Churchill,
which pledged the United Nations to make
bur after-the-war world safe for freedom of
speech, freedom of religion, and freedom
from want and fear:
Since that pact was signed, most of us
have given up the companionship of sons and
brothers, though we can be thankful that no
Gulf county boys have yet lost their lives,
new autos, radios, and many cherished ways
of living. It is well to pause, now and then,
to consider what life would be worth without
those four freedoms which we are sacrificing
to preserve.
If inflation comes it will not be the corpor-
ations that will be reduced to misery and
privation. It will be the workers, whose high
wages will buy less and less the higher and
higher they go.-New York Times.

Let it sink deep into your mind that thou-
sands of people are so hungry they would
gladly eat the scraps from your table if they
could get them.-Arcadia Independent.

With the rationing of razor blades, we ex-
pect to see a number of gorgeous beards blos-
soming in Port St. Joe shortly.

Suggestion to our municipal judge: Instead
of giving speeders fines of $10 and costs,
why not assess a fine of one tire.

WNAR 501i4AN65

"Junior catches on quickly"



As the first bolls of cotton start
-oward gins which this year will
'ulg., with what looks like a big
cottonn crop, OPA reminds growers
tlat there is a price ceiling on
charges for ginning cotton.
Disappointments face Plort :t.
Joe youngsters who've been pilot-
ing toy aircraft all over the house
and yard. WPB orders controlling
balsa wood virtually eliminates
model planes.
New Prospect For Cattle
A ,possible solution to one beef
and da-iry cattle raising problem
in the South is seen in WPB's
dehydration program. South-rn
farmers need a winter carbohy-
drate feed for large-scale cattle,
operations, and experiments toa

States. Latest estimates show war-
time America will require employ-
ment of between four and five
million additional women workers
by this time next year.
This will bring real changes to
every community more
working wives, fewer household
servants, less bridge playing, per-
haps, less time for gossip.
Meat Shortage
Beef and pork are scarce just
now-in fact, a couple of ,times re-
cently here in Port St. Joe you
couldn't buiy a steak to save your
life. Men' in uniform eat more
meat, but civilian supplies are ex-
pected to increase within 60 days.
OPA has slapped a price ceiling
on lamb and now controls all meat
items except poultry.

Cind ways to increase a southern It's no longer necessary for a
battlee industry for war needs have fellow to have a string of academic
developed sweet potato meal. degrees to become an army officer
''s inmate by. drying southern- .. The metal in burned-out
grown sweet potatoes, and tests light bulbs is worth saving. .
show that steers gain faster and' OPA has warned drug stores tp
.ows produce more when fed on it discontinue the new practice of
than when fed 'on corn. charging a penny for paper cups
Jobs For Women in addition to the price of a drink.
Latest figures show 13,000,006 As far as we know .this hasn't
women employed in the United been done in Port St. Joe.

The Low Down
Willis Swamp

Editor The Star:
The U.S. A. is the champion na-
tion for contests. We have hog
callers' contests, and drum majoi-
ettes knee showing' contests, and
bathin' beauties in high heels. !
ain't never yet seen anybody
swimm;,' in high heels, but also
I've never se n a bathin' beauty
near a7-y water. And in all thfe
contest so far--no difference

any froggin'. You tell' em for me
that we got the biggest frogs down
here than any place in the U. S. A.
I cured some frog hams last win-
ter and I swear to goodness they
ar. so big you can't tell em from
regular hog hams.
Yours with the low down,


(Continued from Page 1)
ance to deliver the stuff to the
central collection point, but war
brings a thouasnd nuisances, and
it .is wll worth the trouble. Otto
Anderson, one of the big squeezes

which one--y-ou gotta show lots of in the local junk drive, knows that
teeth. Also. you gotta be able to there is going to be an enormous

oapen w w:e ensnuhl so everybody
can se 'vn at least to your ton-
sils, a." asFo mebbe that hole in
your sock.
I l'av" sepn enough i dimples on
i'ee-. t F.. no I sayg t(o t enry
why V'"'- v- a h3v comopthin' new.
W'hy -' ,."e0- t for t1'.h- nation's
big.g.t "'c r -- everybody could
entpe" A'.lht, says Henry. .you
could get into that one your own-
-p-1-.-ToN wvn111Ol't neod to show
yo0u t"n~ 17'i. '-cu could just shor-
your i:rcr!?ce. Henry pulls some
pretty good' ones.
P'- '- way. sneakin' o' suckers.
I ain't -ee' Doc Ward and Buck

amount of scrap turned in, and he's
worried about where he's going to
put it. Let's not disappoint him,
and bring in so much scrap that
he'll be worried bald.
The second of a series of three
arvertisemnents urging the general
participation of the public in the
salvage campaign to aid the war
appears in this issue of The Star.
R ad it and ac:' It will be greatly
to the credit of Port St. Joe and
Gulf county. It's a way in which
many of us can help win the war.
The philosopher who stated that
all men are liars must have been

Alexander down this way doln' fooling with politics.


.FRID?Y, AUGUST- 14, 1942


R" A S 4 4H T P T O, U COUN T ,P

Powell, Skelton,

Dorsey Click

In 'Ship Ahoy'

Laughter and Music Vie for First
Place In Film At Port The-
atre Sunday Monday

Eleanor Powell keeps up the
pace of her inimitable tap dancing
with unique new routines in "Ship
Ahoy," the M-G-M musical which
plays at the Port theatre Sunday
:and Monday.
The charming Miss Powell, who
has been called the world's great-
est feminine tap dancer ,by the
Dancing Masters of America, does
not carry the Iburden alone. Red
Skelton is in there pitching laughs
:and Tommy Dorsey's top-flight
band provides scintillating melody.
The plot is consistently excit-
ing, but it also manages to keep
pitching around in gales of laugh-
ter. Virginia O'Brien proves her-
self a oomedienne of rare ability,
as well as a singer of ear-tickling
tunes. Bert Lahr clowns fore and
aft and Miss O'Brien sings in the
hilarious dead-pan style which
made her famous Skelton, as a
wooer of Miss Powell, was never
better, even surpassing his initial
screen triumph in "Whistling In
the Dark," which lifted him to
Miss Powell's dancing, always a
spectacular feature, establishes a
new record with five novelty num-
bers. One of- them is a literal
Morse code dance in which she
actually taps out an important
message. There"are also a La Tor-
ria specialty, in imitation of a
bull fighter; a soft shboe dance and
a tap in competition, or in har-
mony, with Buddy Rich, the crack
drummer of Dorsey's orchestra.

Something In a Name
Chief of Police Freeman (pro-
ducing his noitebook)': "What is
your name?"
Motorist: "Alastair Cypriano."
Freeman (putting away his note-
book): "Well, don't let me catch
you speeding again."

Hope for Him
Police Sergeant: "Is the man
dangerously wounded?"
Cop: "Two of the wounds are
fotal, but the other one isn't so

Every man's idea of nothing to
do is keeping house.


I First Time Since State Formed, At
Old St. Joseph In 1838

Florida's income hit the billion
dollar ceiling last year! And for
the first time since the state's
first constitution was drawn up at
jold St. Joseph in 1838, according
to the research division of the
Florida State Chamber of Com-
merce, in quoting figures fur-
nished it 'by the United States De-
partment of Commerce. One bil-
lion, fifty-five millions was the
exact amount, that sum giving
Florida twenty-third place in the
Union. This state ranks thirty-
sixth in population.
This huge 1941 income is broken
down as follows: $634,000,000 in
net salaries and wage, $63,000,000
earned. in other labor classifica-
tions, $168,000,000 earned in profits
of all types, and $190,000,000 ac-
cruing in dividends and interest.
Floridians last year earned $345,-
000,000 more than they did in 1940,
an increase of 48 per cent, whereas

the national increase for the same
period was 11 per cent.
In 1929, Florida ranked twenty-
ninth in income. Since that year,
Florida's share, in the national in-
come has risen from .86 per cent
to 1.15 per cent.
Approximately 85 per cent of me-
tallic license plates in use in the
United States were made by in-
mates of penal Institutions.



Unusual Order Fails To Stump
Tampa Civic Leader

Trenton C. Collins, Tampa civic
leader who was primarily respon-
sible for bringing Warner Broth-
ers to Drew Field at Tampa for
the filming of their feature pic-
ture "Airforce,'' told' movie offl-
cials that Tampa could provide
"everything" they might need in
the way of props and extras.
His hand was called in a big
way last week when Director
Howard Hawkes phoned him in
the middle. of the night and said:
"We gotta have 200 Japs and Fili-
pinros first thing in the morning."
Collins gulped, thought fast and
then answered: "Okeh, you'll get
The next iiorning Collins rolled
onto the set with several truck-
loads of Cubans he had recruited
from Ybor City. Makeup men got
busy and in no time at all turned
them into Japs and Filipinos.
When Director Hawkes arrived he

was dumbfounded.
"The drinks are on me," he tolt
Collins. "You sure can deliver the
goods. They are the best synthetic
Nips I've ever seen."

There are 4,794 miles of navi-
gable streams in Louisiana, a dit-
tance farther than from ,San Fran-
cisco to Tokyo.


BY THE anoo
WEEK $80

Dining Room

Open to the Public
Club Breakfast, 6 to 9....26@
Lunch, 12 to 2...........400
Dinner, 6 to 8 ...........400

Coi ner Reid Ave. and 3rd St.
Griffin Grocery Building

Shows in both face and manner
You are not fit company for
yourself or anyone else when you
are Tense, Nervous, "Keyed-up".
Don't miss out on your share of
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Why don't you tr itr T
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Let's blast Japan-and Germany-and Italy-with the chain
lightning of destruction that can be built from the scrap in
our cellars, attics and garages, on our farms and.in our places
of business.
Scrap iron and stee, other metals, rubber and waste
materials It will all be used to make tanks, ships, planes
and the fighting weapons our boys must have. It is needed
at once.
Sell it to a Junk dealer give it to 'a charity or collection
agency-take it yourself to the nearest collection point-or
consult the Local Salvage Committee... If you live on a farm,
and have found no means of disposing of your Junk, get in
touch with the County War Board or your farm implement
Throw YOUR scrap into the fight!

This message approved by Conservation Division

This advertrisnont paid for by the American Indusries Salvage Committee
(represeniiag ad with funds provided by groups of leading indurial coacerm).

Local Salvage Committee, Phone: 37 Port St. Joe

Marc Fleishel, Chairman
W. 0. Anderson
Robert Bellows

Horace Soule
Joe Mira
S. C. ,Pridgeon

C. A. Soderberg
Nick Kelley
Mrs. B. E. Parker, Wewahitchka









Florida.East Coast (Flagler System) which has been Iistrator of the Alfred I. duPont With control wre.i.edi from .the half of the' $45,00,000 F. E. 0.
Railroad Returned To in control of Wall'Street interests 'estate, and S. I. Lynch of Miami, Morgan'interests, the Florida Easi bond issue.
Florida Ownership (J. P. Morgan & Co.) was re. real estate operator, joined hands Coast railroad comds-back at last --- ---
--turned to Floridai ownership re- in a partnership which gives them to Florida ownership; The Ball- Few of us would be worth much
The Florida East Coast railroad cently when: Edward Ball, admin- control of the road. Lynch interest represents over if taken at face value.


WHEREAS, The Legisature of 1941,
under the-Constitution--of 188, 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. 194Z 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 Ldditional 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 know' 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
General Election to be held on the
first Tuesday after the first Monday
In November. 1942, as follows:
I "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 Monday 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 'n January 1949."
Approved by the Governor. June 12,
Filed in office of Secretary of State,
June 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 ot Two 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
Bridge 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-
ditional 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 allteout-
standing bonds issued by any county
or special road and bridge district
prior 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
the next General Election to be held
in 1942. as follows:.
"Section 16 (a). That beginning
January 1.st. '1943. and for fifty (50)
years thereafter, the proceeds of two
(2c) cents'per gallon of o the total tax
levied by the State law upbn gasoline
and other like products of petroleum,
now 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 Drovlded 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 according to said contribu-
tions. Such funds so distributed shall
be admrini-tred by the State Board of
Admi i"tri"''n as hereinafter oro-
(b) rhe Governor as Chairman. the
`ntate Trea-urer and the State Comp-
troller shall constitute a body cor-
norate to be known as the 'State
Board of Administration,' which Board
hall succeed to all the power, control
and authority of the statutory Board
of AdmlnlLration. Said Board shall
have. in p rlition to such powers as
may be co'-'erred upon it by law. the
management. control and supervision
of the proceeds of said two (2c) cents
of said taxes and all moneys and other
srsets which on the effective date of
this amendment are applicable or may
becomee applicable to the bonds of the
-everal counties of this State. or any
snecia! rosd and bridge district, or
theirr special taxing district thereof.
suedud orlor to July let. 1931. for road
-""d bridge purposes. The word
'"r-''"' as used herein shall include
-'r 'w.rrqnt.s nntps snd other

forms of indebledness;. sllsed for roW
and bridge purposesby 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
BOardA of C'ounty' Commissioners and
Bond Trustees and of any other
Authority of special road and bridge
districts, and other special taxing die-,
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 Board,
shall' have, the" power from time to
time to issue refunding bonds to ma-
ture within the said fifty (50) year.
period, for any' of said: outstanding,
bonds or Interest thereon, and to se-,
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 not;
at a greater rate'of interest than said
bonds'now bear;' and to Issue,. sell or
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 not
,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 Ilereunder, to purchase the
matured -or maturing bonds particl-
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
bonds, the value thereof as an invest-i
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 the'
rate of three (3) per cent per annum.
(c). The said Board shall annually
use said funds in each county ae-
count, first, to pay current principal
and interest maturing, if any, of said
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 (8o0%) er
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-
missioners of such county for use on
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 required to
render-this amendment of full force
and operating effect from and after
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-i
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,'
1941. i
Filed in office Secty of State, May,
13. 1941.

an Amendment to the Constitution of
the State of Florida to be known as
Section 3 of Article XVII, 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 vear A. D. 1942,1
Section 3. If at any regular or spe-'
cial or extra session, the Legislature,
by vote of three-fourths of all mem-1
bears 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.
This Amendment shall not be held to
supersede or in anywise affect any.

existltig povision ; or0' en constitution
relating to Amendments, but shall be
regarded as an additional method
Amendment thereto.
Approved by the Governor. May 5,
Fildd In office Sectyi of State. May 5,
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 a. Section
32 of said Article 18, 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 Commission,
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,
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
thove 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 District; 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 sext 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 'Special 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 be, 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 Secion to be known as
'Section 30 of said Article 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 Tuesdity after 'the first Monday
in November 1942, as follows:
Section'30. 1. From'and after Jan-
uary 1. 1943, the management. restora-

tion. conetivatioh ana reulation, of
the birda, game, fur bearing animals.
and fresh water flib. of rne Stae of,
Florida. and the acquisition, estabL-bh-
ment, control., pnd,. management, of
hatcheries," saintuAries. 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 Conmmission
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 shall annually
select one of 'tht61 minibers as' Chair-
man of the Commission.
2. The first member, .ot the Com-
.mssion shall be" apiointed on Janu-
ary 1. 1943 and shall serve, respectively,
for one, two: three, four arid five
years. At the expiration of each of
such terms, a successor shall be ap-
pointed to serve for' a term of five
3. The members of t1e Commission
shall receive no compensation for: their
services %s such, but each Commis-
sioner shall receive his necessary tray-v
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 prescribed
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, freshwater 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 purposes. 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 may enact any
laws In aid of. but .ot 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 fpr the viblatlbn 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.
Filed in office Secty of State. May
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 April.
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-
Ittiton of the County Commissioners
of said County adopted November 14.
1930, designated as Resolution No.
Another of the said Districts shall
comprise the tenrtory, 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 Commissloners'
Districts shall comprise the territory
which was on the first day of Anril
1941, embraced in Commissioners' Dia-
trict No. 1, as described in Book "F"
of the minutes of the County' Com-
missioners of said County, at page 194
et seq., and also all thq territory which
was on the Tirst day of April, 1941,
embraced in Election Precincts num-
bered 75 to 82, Inclusle, .as estab-
lished by the aforesaid Resolution No.
t Another of. the said Districts shall
comprise the territory which was on
the Ist. day of. April. .191, embraced
in Conimissioners' District No. 3, as
described in Book ".fit. the.Minutes
of the County CoMImissners of said
County, at Dpae 14 't see except

the territory. embraced in the arose-
said Election Precincts numbered 75
to 82. inclusive, and 26 to 32. inclusive.
and except,such parts of Election Pre-
cincts numbered 56. 60 and 61 as lie
east of the western Shoro of Biscayne
Another or' the said Commissioners
DLitricts shall comprise the territory
which was on the 1st day ot April.
1941, embraced in Commissioners Dis-
trict No 2 as described in Book .'P"
of the Minutes of the County Com-
missioners of said County at page .194
et seq.. except the tPrritory 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 of Biscavne
The County Commissioners who
shall be elected In Dade County at the
general election In 1942 s Ehall hold of-
fice for the term of two years for,
which they shall have been elected
and tpeLr terms of office shall not
be affected by this amendment: bun'
thereafter there ball be in each of
the Districts established by, and mt
ptrsuance of, this amendment
County Commissioner who shall reside
In his Dlsttict but who shall be nor.a-
nated and elected from the County as
Large. Every County Commissioner ot
Dade County who shall be elected at
the general election in 1944 and ih-.re-
after shall hcjd;.office, for a term of
four years. The powers. duti's and
compensation of such County Cord.
missioners shall be as from time to
time provided by law,
Approved by the Gboernor. May 2R
Filed in'office Seciv' of Staite. May
28. 1941.

an Amendment to Section 1. of Article
X of the Constitution of Florida, Re-
lating to Homestead and Eemnption.
so as to Permit the Wage-. Salary or
Income from any cour.:e Whr.ooever
Due to any Person the Herd o ,. Parm-
ily as Provided Therein. to be the
Subject of. Garnishment t the Ex-
tent of not more than 25% .thereof in
the' Courts of this State, as May be
Provided by Law, for the Payment of
any Obligations Arising by Express or
Implied Contract .Subsequent to the
Adoption of this Amendment; and
Further Providing Exemptions thereto
in Cases of Income of Less than
Twenty-five Dollars 'per -Week Except
as to Necessities of Life as May be
Defined y the Legislature..
That the following amendment to See-
tion 1, Article X of the Constitution
of Florida. authorizing the garnish-
ment of any wages, salary or income
due any person who is tie. 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 Represents-
'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 hmad.'of a family residing
In this State, shall be the subject of
garnishment in the courts of this
State as -ma' be. provided by law, to
the extent of not .more than 25% ot
such salary, wages aind '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
oer week except to necessities of life
ns 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, Relatiag 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. relating to 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 la' 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. D,I942.
A. GRA RAy .
Fe'. Secretar of State.


FR' 115AYy, )!4G&6t-i_- zt,942



Mrs. J. A. Christmas and Mrs.
W. S. Smith spent the day Tues-
Sday with Mrs. Charles Stebel at
White City.

Mr. and Mrs. Elgin Bayless ot
qrAthp auet this

Tallahassee are e gues US
week of Mrs. Nora Howard. PILOT CLUB ENTERTAIN
Learning a foreign language is The Port St. Joe Pilot club en-
fine. It's also a good idea .to get a tertained members of the Kiwanis
strangle-hold on the native tongue, club and their wives, about twenty
members of the Panama City Pilot

Office Hours: 9 to 12 1 to 5
Sunday By Appointment
Costin Building Phone 88

Ritz Theatre Building First Floor

tAAA AAAA AA^----,^ -- -
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with 3 color discs......

club and Mr. and Mrs. B. E. Ken-
ney at a beach party Tuesday
evening at Beacon Hill.
Swimming was enjoyed in the
Gulf, a delicious picnic lunch
served by the Pilots and dancing
enjoyed at Van's until a late hour.

Mrs. S. L. Barke entertained

the Thursday Bridge Luncheon
club yesterday at her home, serv-
ing a delicious luncheon to her
guests at the noon hour.
Enjoying this affair were Mes-
dames Floyd Hunt, H. H, Saun.
ders, B. E. Kenney, M. Fleishcl
Jr., Elgin Bayless and Mrs.Barke's
house guest, Mrs. Strapnell.

iMr. and Mrs. F. O. Drake and
children of Tallahassee spent sev-
eral days this we.k at Beacot
Hill and Port St. Joe.

Mrs. Fred Nelson of West Palm
Beach is visiting her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Charlie Stebel, for sev-
eral weeks.

Miss Joyce Samford returned to
ir home here Wedpnsdayi from
Mobile, where she had been visit-
ing Mrs. John Sowers'.

Luther Christmas of Fitzgerald.
Ga., is the guest of his father and
mother, Mr. and Mrs. D. N. Christ-
mas of Highland View.

Mr. and Mrs. B. E. Kenney J3-.
and children, Jacquelyn and Ann.
left Wednesday for Cblufibus, Ga..
to spend the week-end visiting
-" D,-. an, M'rs. ''ainey.

Rev. O. D. Langston, Pastor
9:45 a. m.-Church school.
11:00 a. m.-Morning worship.
7:15 p. m.-Youth Fellowship.
8:00 p. m.-Evening worship.
The Woman's society meets
Monday at 3 p. m.
First Tuesday after first Sunday,
official board meeting.
Wednesday, 8 p. 'm., prayer and
Bible study. Choir practice.

R. F. Hallford, Pastor
9:45 a. m.-Sunday School.
11:00 a. m.-Morning worship.
Topic: "Prayer Which Gets Re-
7:00 p. m.-B. T. U.
8:00 p. m. -Evening worship.
Sermon topic: "There'll Be Some
Changes Made."

The J. A. M. club met Monday.
evening with Mrs. Eula Pridgeon
at her White Cit.y home. After an
hour of sewing and chatting the
hostess served a delicious friea
chicken dinner to Mesdames S. C.
Pridgeon, Carter Ward, C. E. Ste-
bel, Della Spotts and G. S. Crox.
ton, and the IMisses Myrtice Coody
and Edna Davis.

Mrs. N. A. Baltzell of Marianna
and daughter, Mrs. 'Merriman o:
Ft. Benning, are spending the
week at the Baltzell cottage at
Beacon Hill.

Mrs. C. F. Scruggs and daugh-
ter Doris, Mrs. C. T. Boswell and,
daughter Alva, Mrs. G. T. Boswell
and Miss Norma Jean Lewis, all
of Mobile, Ala., arrived in Port
St. Joe Wednesday and are the
guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. 1M.

The regular monthly council
meeting of the Methodist Youtt.
Fellowship was held Monday eve-
ning. It was strictly informal and
was held on the steps of the
church to take advantage of the
cool breeze. But four members
and Rev. and Mrs. O. Dl. Langstoi,
ye're present.
The matter of selecting a new
counselor was brought up and it
was decided' to ask Mrs. J. L.
Temple to act in this capacity.
It seems a bad time to seek a
new counselor, since our attenc-
ance has dropped o.ff so lately, bui

we need a new one, so come on,
you L.ague members, don't let
your League down! Let's all get
together and work when we get
a new counselor.
Joe Sharit Jr., our treasurer, is
going to leave shortly and re
signed his office. Julian Raburh
was named as treasurer, although
he is already vice-president. It
looks as though we will have to
double up lots on our officers.
No social was held, last month,
but Sallie Traweek, our recrea-
tion chairman, is working on a
party of some kind for this month.
Evelyn Taunton wfl have the
worship program Sunday evening
and all members are urged to be
on hand.
1* *
Mrs. Elgin Bayless, who is vis-
iting here with her mother, Mrs.
Nora Howard, spent last week in
Pensacola visiting relatives.
,i 4 i?
Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Vandegrift
of Ozark, Ala., were visitors in
this city Saturday.

Mrs. Fannie Turner of West
Palm Beach is the guest of Mr.
and Mrs. Charles Stebhl.

Mrs. L. R. Trapnell of Tampa,
sister of Mrs. S. L. Barke, who
h*.s been visiting here the past
week, will leave today for her
home. She will be accompanied
by Hazel Burnett Barke, who will
v.sit in Tampa.

'' Ty**iiiii.'fl "iii 'i^ iiigih'^ lli


Opens Daily 2:45, Continuously
Saturday 1:00 Sunday 1:00




'The Apache Kid'


'Captain Midnight'

August 16 and 17


Assets $109,000,000

Capital, Surplus and Con-
tingency Fund over

$128,000,000 paid in policy
benefits since organization in

185,000 pol
Standard I

C/ow mh iA I u9"?

"How much is 'enough' life insurance?" Because family needs differ, that question
can best be answered with the advice and cooperation of a trained life underwriter.



TODAY, life insurance is purchased primarily to replace lost income.
What monthly income will your present life insurance give your
family? Figure it out-then ask yourself: Will my life insurance
insure the "life" of my family?
If your answer is "no," let our representative explain a policy designed
to meet the present-day need for more income at less cost-THE

icyholders own Under this plan a $10,000 policy will provide an income of $96.10
00 Jefferson per month for ten years guaranteed. ... And the investment is only 80c
Life Insurance. per month per $1,000 (age 35) for the first five years, and the regular
* Ordinary Lift rate thereafter. (Issued only to Preferred Risks-mini-
to make hiohlv mum $2,500.)

WILL $4000
At 3% interest,
$4,000 in life insur-
ance will give your
family an income
of $100 per month
for only 42 months.



Chapter No. 3


Cmr,.r *i ,rG i.rZr':

-T W F Ill- LW


ipl__ nillllil inmflal

Society Personals Churches
PHONE 51 MRS. W. S. SMITH, Editor PHONE 51
) -: ~ ,



FRIDAY, AUGUST .14, 1942



PAGE~~~~~~~~~~~~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ SI H TR Oi T O.GL OUTF^1AFIAAGS 414


(Continued from Page 1)
city treasury, but is for the pro-
tection of bicycle owners. Plates
are costing the city 231/2 cents
each, and other incidental ex-
penss in connection with inaug-
urating the registration system
wi'l run the cost up to about 30
cents per plate, which does not
include the time of city employes
in issuing the tags.
Bicycle plates will be available
not only to those residing in the
co:pornte limits of Port St. Joe
but to anyone outside the city
limits who desires to take advant-
age of the protection afforded by
4<-- -----
2000 Years to Disintegrate
It takes 2000 years for radium
to disintegrate by one-half.


Gasoline Problem ... S:: T... Su

Federal Authorities Beginning To
Look With Favor On
Florida Plan

Stream of Water, Not Spray

While we may never need the
information in Port St. Joe, we
shoul.i kilow that m methods of

The first ray of hope, for the fighting, incendiary bombs have
early solution of the eastern gaso- bjen radically changed from the
line shortage came last week when instructions we received during
it was rev-aeld by Senator Claude the recent defense school.
Pepper in Washington that fea- Instead of the spray of water on
e-al authorities are beginning to the bomb, civil defense authorities
look with. favor on the Flo:ida have discovered that a jet of war
plan, advocated iby Governor Hot- ter played on an incendiary bomb
land and others. to haul 20,00i- will do in a matter of seconds
gallon steel storage tanks of oil b1y what the spray required several
barge for conveyance to eastEW'n minutes to accomplish. By using
aboard points, the jet, a firefighter may deal
Pepper said 280 such sLeel co'- with several bombs lying naarnby
trainers already had been locatoil before any of them has time to

in Florida and Georgia, and he en-
timated the number available
would run over 1000.
Governor Holland has reported
that a number of barges are ava'.-
able now and other could be buiit

Pepper said the barges could be
Men Wanted for Rwleigh Rots used mainly to receive the flw .01
of SO families. Good 'profits foril 'cross the Florida pip line no10
hustlers. Write today. Rawleigh's, ill progress of construction, to b-
Dept. FAHK-199S, Memphis, Tenn. completed by fall, and that tl'e.
WANTED TO BUY i11l' might traverse the F'i. Myers
Stuart canal by this method.
BICYCLE WANTED-Lady's bi- "T!he main th'ng is to get a su'-
cycle. Must be in good condition stantial wooden barge program
and reasonably priced. Write Box under way at once," said Senator
73, Care The Star, or call at The Pepper. 'I think it wil b? done
Star office. 7-24tf through the co-operation of the
MISCELLANEOWPB and the Office of Defense
LABORERS WANTED "We need, all the wooden .barges
Rato 5f. ajid 6i ..ents per hour for we can build. If we don't havw
8-hour day. Time and one-half enough steel containers we can
overtime over 8 hours; Saturdayen ones for carrin
and Sunday all overtime. Working use wooden ones for carrying
1 days per week. heavy oil usable as fuel along the
H- E. Wolfe Construction Co., Inc. seaboard. Successful runs have al-
Airport, Apalachicola, Florida ready been mae through the Ft.
MILITARY STATIONERY Myers-Stuart canal."
If you have a husband, brother, Federal officials are likewise

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

now beginning to realize na.
thousands of people spend their
- winters in Florida primarily to
"keep warm" and are beginning to
listen to the sound arguments ad-
vanced .by the Florida Stata
Chamber of Commerce and other
groups who contend that if people
'are permitted to travel south this

do material harm, while under the
spray system sufficient time would
have elapsed for a serious and
perhaps uncontrollable fire t o
brak out.
The effect of the reaction that
takes place when water strikes
burning magnesium has been mis-
interpreted. as an explosion, and it
has been thought that personal in.
jury might r-sult. "This concept
tion of the terrors of the lire
bomb has instilled unjustified;
fears," defense authorities point
out, explaining that the opera:
can stand father away from thu
bomb when he uses a j-t of wa
ter, and that the flying particles
are therefore less likely. o stri:;'c
T'l" amount of water necessary
to dispose of a fire bomb by the
jet method is said to be much less
than half the amount required by
the spray method.
Every opportunity must be takeir
to obtain cover when a fire bomb
is attacked, though there is little
apparent danger for an unprotected
,operator, says the release. There
is, however, even less danger
when a shield or blanket is em-
--_--4(-- '
It pays to advertise-try it!

winter it will result in conserving
millions of barrels of fuel oil that
otherwise will b-: needed.

WAR INSURANCE FOR of the property..
FOREST PROPERTIES The covearge is being m'de,
possible through the War Damage
Coverage Will Be Provided For corporation, established as. asub-w
ercanable Time sidiary to th-e Reconstruction Fi-
Merchantale Timberorporation
nance Corporation

War damage insurance for for-
est properties is announced by
State Forester H. J. Malsiberger in
a notice sent out this week to
i.ndowners co-op rating in fire
control wiLh the Florida Forest
and Park Service.
While details of the administra-
tion of the insurance are still not
available, Malsberger stated that
coverage would be provided for
merchantable timber at a premium
rate of 15 cents per $100 per year
without limit. This means that in-
surance will be granted up to the
value of large timber holdings.
However, if insurance to the
full value of property is not car.
ried, partial losses will be paid
only in ratio to the amount of in-
surance carried on, the full value

II ll l l l l ll l 11111 1111 1111 1111 111 Ill lll l ll l l
Had 'a Fire
Sold a Farm
Been Arrested
Been Your Guest
Started in Business
Left You a Fortune
Bought a New Home
Swiped Your Chickens
Met With An Accident
Had a Visit From the Stork
Phone 51-The Star




JAR 45te



a FoOD 61OR' I



24 lbs. 83 48 lbs. $1.59
lona 100
COCOA, 1 lb. Can......
Iona No. 2 Can
No., 2 Can Orange 27)
JUICE, 2 for -......... .
A & P Picnic 250
SPINACH, 3 Cans ..
A & P No. 2 Can 270

1 LB.
JAR 25t

2 LB45"

JAM, 1 lb. Jar


White House 2 Ib. Jar 1
Ann Page 8 Oz.
Ann Page 1 Lb. Jar 27I
Raspberry Jelly ..........
Ann Page 8 Oz. 100
Crabapple Jelly ..--...-
White House 2 Lb. Jar
APPLE JELLY .........

1 Pound Loaf

MARVEL Enriched.BREAD 11 c

Popular Brands

CIGARETTES Carton $1.35

It took a lot (
Vital electric power has been pro-
vided whenever and wherever needed by
this Company without interrupting serv-
ice to commercial and domestic cus-
Such an enviable record has been
possible only because of the foresight
of the men who began years ago to build
super-power ways and generating sta-
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portions of the area served.
This Company began years ago build-
ing and planning for almost any event-
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for increased production-we were ready.

planning .
These power-ways were "ahead of
their time" a few years ago-but now
they have become vital highways of war.

This Company, operated by seasoned
management trained in each individual
job, is planning NOW for our VICTORY
of tomorrow while we continue to serve
the needs of today.



White House Evaporated

MILK 4 Large Cans

Sunnyfield Assorted



Pickled PIG FEET, 14 Oz....21 Ripe
WILSON'S MOR, 12 Oz....35 BANANAS, 2 b..
IBANANAS, 2 lbs-..
Sunnyfield Crisp 9'Key
RICE GEMS, 3 Oz. 2 WJ LIMES, Doz. ........1
Pillsbury's Best, P. or S. R. 65 2Lima
FLOUR, 12 lbs ...---..-..--- BEANS, 2 lbs ...-

Br'er Rabbit
Scot Paper
Toilet Soap
IVORY, Large
Floating Soap
AJAX, 3 Bars
White Sail Soap

o 190 White
3 oz.... .. i GRAPES, lb.....---- 15
1 "10 Large P
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100 Large Heads 1
..------- LETTUCE .......... 13
1 Idaho 1
..-..- 13iPOTATOES, 3 lbs. 1
., 2 FMorida 2
oz., 2 for AVACADOES, 2....

Hard Water Soap 190 Bell
KIRKS, 4 Bars ....----.... PEPPERS. 3 for .-

Owned and Operated By the Great Atlantic & Pacific Tea Co.

Reid Ave. and Third St.

7 Varieties




; '' '

I M0161