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"Port St. Joe -The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chattahoochee Valley"
VOLUME XllI PORT ST. JOE, FL-ORIDA, FRIDAY, JANUARY 13, 1950 NUMBER 16
Polio Appeal To
Open In County
Annual, Fund Raising Cam-
paign To Continue Thru
A record number of civic and so-
cial organizations in Gulf county
have united to carry the 1950 March
of Dimes campaign through its most
crucial test, says Henry Campbell,
county director of the March of
Dimes committee. The annual fund-
raising drive of .the National Foun-.
dation for Infantile Paralysis will
open next Monday and continue
through January 31, ending with a
birthday ball sponsored by the Pa-.
per Makers Union.
Epidemic aid funds of the na-
tional foundation, Campbell said,
were depleted by 1949's record high
infantile paralysis epidemics in
which more than 40,000 children and
adults were stricken with-the dis-
ease. These funds were expended
not only in caring for new cases,
but in continuing treatment for
thousands of patients stricken dur-
ing the serious outbreaks of 1948.
"We are faced with the 'cer-
tainty that about 17,000 victims of
1949 must be cared for during most
of 1950, the greatest carry-over case
load in the 12-year history of the
national foundation,' the March of
Dimes county director stated. "That
alone calls ,for. a record-brea1ing-
campaign. But, further, we must
stand ready to help.-iew victims of
outbreaks we know will hit many
areas next summer-possibly, right
here in Gulf county.
"When we add to all this', the
cost of continuing vital rea;eai': li
(Continued on page 10)
Building Permits for
Year Total $450,000
Exceed 1948 By $315,907, Indicating.
Continued Growth and Expan-
sion of Port St. Joe
Building permit totals are always
indicative of growth and. expansion
of any community, and such being,
the case, Port St. Joe is still grow-
ing-and rapidly-for the total of
building permits issued during the
past year by the city clerk's office
exceeds those of 1948 by $315,901..
During the past twelve months
20 permits were issued for a total
of $450,076, as compared with 17
permits issued during 1948 for a to-
tal of $134,175, according to Clerk
Ben Dickens, who compiled the fig-
ures for The Star.
Among the larger permits issued
were $161,000 for 'the new school
plant going up near the Centennial
Auditorium, $81,181 for the recently
completed municipal building at
the corner of Williams Avenue and
Fifth Street, $63,425 for the new
colored school, $16,970 for the Wim-
berly Motor Company building at
Monument Avenue and Second, and
$13,500 for Welton Roche's building
-on Reid Avenue opposite the post-
New Store At Highland View
Earl Rich has opened a grocery
and market at Highland View and
will specialize in seafood and pro-
NEW SUBSTATION UNITS GIVES CITY MORE JUICE
-" .. .. : .-i .; .. *.,.:.. _.. ....
In order to keep pace with the rapid growth of Port St. Joe, the Florida
Power Corporation last Friday installed three new transformers at the
local substation, increasing the output from 1000 KVA to 1500 KVA.
Size of the new 500 KVA units may be seen when the one on rails at
the right of the picture is compared to the old 333 KVA unit in the cen-
ter. The installation work was done by Bob Taylor and Dick Parrish
and their crew, from Winter Park. Efficiency of their work of instal-
lation can be realized when power for the city was cut off, for but eight
minutes during the change-oyer. Rich Porter, local manager, states
that the new units should- take care of the growth of our city for the
next two' years. -Photo by Maige.
Authority On School
As Speaker for PTA
Dr. Mode L. Stone To Address Lo-
cal Organization Next Thurs-
Dr. Mode L. Stone, faculty mem-
ber of tLhe .coleg'e of education,/
Florida State University, Tallahas-
see, will be the principal speaker .it
the monthly meeting of the Port
St. Joe Parent-Teacher Association
next Thursday night, January 19,
at. 7:30 o'clock in the school audi-
torium. His tropic for the evening
will .be "The Development of the
According to Paul Fensom, pres-
ident of the P.-T. A., this will be a
program which should appeal to all
parents who have children in school
and he, urges all to attend, for Dr.
Stone is rated by educators as one
of the" outstanding authorities on
school problems in the state.
A movie will also be shown to
give added appeal to the talk by
Buses will run their regular sched-
iled routes' so that parents will be
able to attend.
"Better be on hand early," warns
Fensom, "as all the best seats will
be taken by 7:15."
Ghost Show Is Being
Sponsored By Kiwanis
The local Kiwanis Club is spon-
soring an entertainment on Friday
night, January 27, which promises
to be a real thriller. The Buck Bro-
thers Ghost Show will be given in
the school auditorium, with action
slated to get underway at 8 p. m.
An afternoon matinee will be pre-
sented for the benefit of the school
children. This is scheduled to be-
gin at 2:30 and will last for approx-'
imately 40 minutes.
Steel for New Garage Arrives
A load of prefabricated steel roof
trusses has been dumped on the lot
at the corner of Williams Avenue
and Fourth Street preparatory to
the beginning of construction qf
duce. the new building to house, the Gar-
4- raway Chevrolet Company.
Visiting In Chipley --------
Mrs. W. T. Thames is spending: Father of J. F. Ford Dies
several weeks in Chipley visiting ] J. F. Ford was called to Sylves-
her daughters, Mrs. Kelly Douglas. ter, Ga., recently due to the death,
and Mrs. Louise Nepper. of his father, W. S. Ford.
McKnight Is Named
To Head 1950 Cancer
Drive In Gulf County
Sharit Will Again Serve As Chair-
man of Campaign In Port
Gulf county'p fight against cancer
wiln 'ie led for thbie'ext 12 months
by Harry McKnight of this city. His
appointment as' Gulf county com-
mander for the Florida Division, of
the American Cancer Society was
made public this week by Mrs. Mal-
colm Smith of Tampa, division ex-
"As county commander, Mr. Mc-
Knight holds one of the most im-
portant posts in what is going to be
the greatest effort ever undertaken
in Florida to stop the 1500 or more
preventable deaths cancer is caus-
ing here each year," Mrs. Smith
The entire cancer education pro-
gram in Gulf county will be under-
McKnight's direction, as will the
lay service program to help assure
treatment and aid for all those can-
cer strikes. McKnight announced
yesterday that J. L. Sharit will
again serve as campaign chairman
for Port St. Joe.
The work that the committee will
do will have a direct bearing on the
future health and safety, insofar as
cancer is concerned, of one out of
every six men, women and children
alive in. Gulf county today, because
that is the number medical statis-
tics forecast will be struck by can-
cer at some time during their lives
-one in six.
Revival To Open At
Rev. S. J. Allen' announces that
a revival will be held at the Pres-
byterian Church beginning Sunday,
January 22, and continuing through
Sunday, January 29, with services
held every evening beginning at
The evangelist will be Rev. Mc-
Coy Franklin of Madisonville, Tenn.
Visitor From Wewa
Mrs. Harriet Rowell of Wewahit-
chka visited here this week with
her daughter, Mrs. Florrie Connell.
While here she attended the meet-
ing of the Order of Eastern Star, of
which she is a member.
St. Joe Paper Co.
Box Plant Begins
Will Make Containers of All
Types; Brings Another
Payroll To City
The initial order for kraft corru-
gated paper boxes this week was
run through the box plant of the St.
Joe Paper Co. which has been under
construction for several months
past and which began operations
last Friday, about two weeks ahead
The plant, known as the Con-
tainer Division of the St. Joe Pa-
per Company, is under separate
management, with John Donnell of
Sarasota in charge of operations
The plant, which will employ ap-
proximately 40/ workers and add a'
new, payroll to the city, will make
corrugated and other type boxes of
varying sizes. The new building in
which it is housed at the south end
of the main mill, is 300 feet long
and 100 feet in width.
This is the fourth box factory to
be built by the duPont interests,
others being located at Hacken-
sack, N. J., Houston, Texas, and
Opened To, Men and Women for
Courses At Any Grade Level;
Also Refresher Courses
Mel Magidsoh, director of the
Gulf County Veterans Institute be-
ing conducted here, announces that
plans have been made whereby
both veterans and non-veterans will
be able to enroll, and for additional
courses to be offered where suffi-
cient demand is shown.
Magidson states that veterans
who are high school graduates may
now enroll for refresher courses
where formerly they could not. The
courses will be paid for by the Vet-
erans Administration, but the vet-
eran will receive no subsistence
Non-veterans, both men "and wo-
men, are now eligible to enroll for
courses in any grade level, from
elementary school through high
school. These students will be re-
(Continued on page 10)
R. M. Ingram Dies
At Highland View
Reginald M. "Slim" Ingram, 42,
was found dead in bed at his home
in Highland View Friday morning
by Dick Campbell, who had been
staying with him while his wife
was visiting in South Florida.
Graveside services were held at
3 p. m. Saturday in Magnolia Ceme-
tery, Apalachicola, with Rev. Alton
McKeithen officiating and the Com-
forter Funeral Home in charge of
arrangements. Pall bearers were
Watson Smith, Billy Rae Stafford,
Roland Mahon, Carl Goodson, Cur-
tis Bray and George Parrish.
Ingram is survived by his wife,
Nina Gladys Ingram; one daughter,
Mam'y Gladys Ingram; two step-
children, Henry Raiford and Mrs.
George Tucker, all of this city; and
two sisters, Mrs. Vera Pollis of Ap-
alachicola, and Mrs. Mae Boyers of
Out for Off- Year
tive and School Board
Members Up In Gulf
The off-year political campaign is
already underway throughout Flor-
ida witfi U. S. Senator Claude Pep-
per already announcing his candi-
dacy for re-election and J. R. Year-
wood of Fort Meade tossing inl his
hat in the same race. It is expected
George Smathers of Miami and sev-
eral others will also join in this race
before the January 31 deadline.
Representative George Tapper in-
forms lis that he will be up for re-
election, and as yet he has no op-
position, though it is rumored that
there may be one or two others
seeking to unseat him.
County Commissioners B. E. Ken-
ney Jr., and Jim Daniel, who were
elected for two-year terms, are up
for re-election, and if returned to
office will serve a regular four-
year term. As yet we have heard of
no opposition in these two races.
On the county school board the
terms of L. P. Sutton, district 3,
and Joe Whitfield, district 5, will
expire. No contenders as yet.
Other state offices to be filled in-
clude two supreme court justices,
two members of the railroad com-
mission, congressmen from each
district, and, membera of the vari-
ous party committees.
A couple -of aspirants have al-
ready entered the railroad commis-
sion race, but as yet no candidate
has been talked of to joust with
Congressman Bob Sikes.
Last day for filing on these vari-
ous offices is January 31.
Kiwanis Hears Talk On.
Speaker Urges Development of Ed-
ucational and Recreational
Port St. Joe Kiwanians heard a
discussion on juvenile delinquency
ald the accompanying duties and
responsibilities of the public at
their weekly luncheon meeting at
Hotel St. Joe Wednesday noon.
This was given by Probate Judge
Robert L. McCrary of Marianna,
who is also an active Kiwanian.
The speaker challenged the club
members to develop better recre-
ational a n d educational facilities
for the youth of the community in
order to decrease the causes for
juvenile delinquency. He also ex-
pressed the belief that parents
could do much toward making the
lives of youngsters more abundant
by simply taking up more time with
them in their search for happiness
An added attraction on the pro-
gram were musical selections and
several' stunts presented by three
boys from the Florida Industrial
School at Marianna.
FREE CHICKEN DINNER
FOR EVERYBODY TODAY
There'll probably be a line a
block long in front of Gene's Cafe
today, as everybody is invited to
drop in for a free chicken dinner, to
be served between 11 a. m. and 1
This offer is being made by E. J.
Rich of Rich's Curb Market, who
has leased the cafe and will operate
it in future.
|AE THESTR1POT T.JO, UL CONY FLRDIRDY JNAY1,15
Personals Clubs Churches
MYRrICE 0. SMITH, Editor PHONE 51
Melody Rebekah Lodge
Installs New Officers
At a most impressive ceremony
Wednesday evening in the Masonic
hall, Melody Rebekah Lodge No. 22
held its annual installation of of-
The hall was attractively decor-
ated with seasonal flowers, and on
arrival of guests and lodge mem-
bers they were served a delicious
covered dish supper formed around
fried chicken. After the supper, all
retired to the main auditorium for
Members of the Panama City and
Lynn Haven lodges-acted as install-
ing officers, being Edna Hunter,
deputy marshall; Pastella Allen, fi-
nancial secretary; Irene Pitts, treas-.
urer; Vannie Jacobs, noble grand;
Luella Gebo, vice grand deputy
warden; Marion Triplett, guardian;
Effie.White, chaplain; Pastella Al-
len, recording secretary.
Officers installed for the ensuing-
year were Elwyn Blount, noble
grand; Minnie Lee Mahon, vice
grand; Mrs. W. H. Weeks, record-.
ing secretary; Fannie Brown, treas-
urer; Cora Lei'-Miller, financial sec-
retary; Mrs. J. F. Miller, chaplain.
Some twenty visitors were pres-
ent from Panama City and Lynn
Haven to witness the ceremony.
DOROTHY SINGLETARY IS
HONORED ON BIRTHDAY
Mrs. T. S. Singletary and Mrs.
Elmer Purtell were co-hostesses last
Friday when they honored their
daughter and niece, Miss Dorothy
Singletary, on her eleventh birth-
day-at the Singletary hpme on Long
A number of games were enjoyed
During the afternoon, and favors of
bubble gum, balloons andd.baskets
of candy were presented each guest.
Birthday cake, cookies and ice
cream were served to Clifford and
Linda Tharpe, Neese and Henry
Lilius, Cecile and Rosemary Tom-
linson, Betty and Bobby Ward, Dor-
othy Allen, Jean Mahon, Barbara
Mitchell, Delores Chism, Lois Jean
Love, Joyce Aultman, Valeria Rob-
erts, Barbara Eells, Robert Mont-
gomery, Martha Jean Hammock,
Ava Jordan, Clovette and Carlyn.
Hanlon, Tommy and Gerald .Hug-
gins, Carol LeHardy, Francis Mc-
Gill and Jimmy Montgomery.
On departing for their homes, the
guests voted the party a lovely af-
fair and wished Dorothy many more
t It t
BAPTIST W. M. U. MEETS FOR
MONTHLY BIBLE STUDY
Members of the Baptist W. M. U.
met Monday at the church for the
regular monthly Bible study, with
Mrs. C. M. Palmer in charge, who
used the scripture from the fourth
chapter of Ephesians for her les-
son. The meeting was opened with
song, "Christ for the World We
Sing," followed with prayer by Mrs.
L. E. Voss. After the Bible study
and a short business session, the
meeting was closed with prayer by
Mrs. Ralph Nanee.
Circle meetings next Monday are
as follows: Circle 1 with Mrs. C. W.
Enfinger, Kenney's Mill; Circle 2
with Mrs. T. E. Parker, 7th Street;
Circle 3 with Mrs. I. W. Carden,
6th Street; Circle 4 with Mrs. Mil-
ton Chafin, Garrison Avenue, and
Circle 5 with Mrs. Donald Birath,
Visitors From Panama City
Mrs. Claudia Williams and son
Horace of Panama City visited here
Thursday of last week with Mr. and
Mrs. John Beasley.
I Limbs do not move up as a tree
White City Club Installs
New Officers for Year
Officers of the White City Home
Demonstration Club for the ensu-
ing year were installed Tuesday af-
ternoon at the community building
as follows: Mrs. J. C. Price, presi-
dent; Mrs. Henry Sewell, vice-pres-
ident; Mrs. Jack Croxton, treas-
urer; Mrs. E. L. Antley, secretary.
The impressive ceremony was pre-
sided over by Mrs. J. W. Willis, as-
sisted by Mrs. Wilma Revell, home
Following the installation, the
new officers conducted the regular
business session during which Mrs.
Horace Braxton was elected to
serve on the social committee, of
which Mrs. Willis is chairman. Mrs.
Sewell and Mrs. Antley were named
as delegates to the county council,
with Mrs. D. R. Hatcher and Mrs;
Cecil Conger as alternates.
Mrs. Revell gave an interesting
I demonstration on the conversion of
kerosene lamps to electric, and the
club members were delighted with
this information, as there are quite
a number of these lamps in their
homes which are not being used.
Mrs. Whittington of Port St. Joe
was welcomed into the club as a
member at this time.
Mr. and Mrs. James A. Nicolardi
of this city announce the birth of a
son, David Elton, on January 6.
Mr., and,M1M-s. Jessie E.. Strickland
of this city are announcing the ar-
riva) pf a daughter. Edna Lucinda,
or, Monday,-January 9. .
(All births occurred at the Port St.
Joe Municipal Hospital)
MRS. TOMLINSON HOSTESS TO
WESLEYAN SERVICE GUILD
The Wesleyan Service Guild met
Thursday evening of last week in
the home of Mrs. Mark Tomlinson,
with Mrs. Marion Craig presiding.
Mrs. Tomlinson gave the devo-
tional and a very inspiring talk on
the fourth chapter of "Women of
the Scriptures," the topic being
"Across, the Boundaries of Race."
Miss Margaret Smith read from
the scriptures the stories of Rahab,
the Hebrew slave girl; Naomi and
Ruth, and Jesus and the woman at
After a short business session,
delicious refreshments were served
by Mrs. Tomlinson and Mrs. Loyd
Tubb, co-hostess, to Miss Margaret
Smith, Miss Sarah Kelly, Mrs. Dot
Craig, Mrs. Verna Smith, Mrs. Nora
Beasley, Mrs. Susie Chason, Mrs.
Gladys Huggins, Mrs. Doris Wheal-
ton, Mrs. Hilda Maxwell, Mrs. Min-
nie Evans, Mrs. Bennie Burke, and
Mrs. Ruth White, a new member
received into the circle at this time.
Dr. Joseph B. Spear
Eyes Examined Glasses Fitted
: We are open every day in'
the week, INCLUDING
We Serve Only the Best
AND SUNDAY SERVICES
Rev. S. J. Allen, Pastor
9:45 a. m.-Sunday school.
11 a. m.-Morning worship. Ser-
mon topic: "Witnessing."
7:30 p. m.-Evening service. Ser-
mon topic: "The Eternal Security
of the Believer."
Wednesday--rayer meeting at
8:00 p. m.
Beacon Hill Chapel-Preaching
service 3:30 p. m. Sunday. Every-
one cordially invited.
ST. JAMES' EPISCOPAL CHURCH
Rev. Lee Graham, Pastor
Second Sunday after Epiphany
7:30 a. m. -Holy communion.
9:30 a. m.-Sunday school.
11:00 a. m.-Morning prayer and
Tuesday-Meeting of the Soule
Circle of the Woman's Auxiliary at
home of Mrs. G. F. Lawrence, 7:30
Wednesday Choir rehearsal at
7:30 p. m.
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Rev. L. J. Keels, Pastor
9:45 a. m.-Sunday school.
11:00 a. m.-Morning service.
6:15 p. m.-B. T. U.
7:30 p. m.- Evening worship.
Wednesday, 7:30 p. m.-Prayer
KENNEY MILL BAPTIST
Rev. W. B. Holland, Pastor -_
10:00 a. m.-Sunday school.
.11:00 a. m.-Morning service.
6:30 p. mn.-B. T. U.
7:30 p. m.-Evening worship.
Tuesday, 7:30 p. m.-Prayer ser-
vice. Everyone is cordially invited
to attend all services.
ASSEMBLY O 4,Fa4 CHURCH,
Rev. Bill Britton, Pastor
10:00 a. m.-Sunday school.
11:00 a. m.-Morning worship.
8:00 p. m.-Evangelistic service.
Wednesday, 8:00 p. m.-Special
study on "The Jewish Tabernacle."
Friday, 7:30 p. m.-Young peo-
ple's C. A. service.
Saturday, 8 p. m.-Messages on
the Holy Spirit, baptism and speak-
ing in tongues.
CHURCH OF CHRIST
Services held at the parish house
Sunday afternoons at 4:00. Con-
gregatibnal singing. Sermon by J.
Leo Patton. A cordial invitation to
attend is extended the public.
ST. JOSEPH CATHOLIC CHURCH
Fr. Alban O'Hara, Priest
Mass the first Sunday of each
month at 8 a. m. Other Sunday at
10:15 a. m.
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
Rev. Loyd W. Tubb, Pastor
9:45 a. m.-Church school.
11:00 a. m.-Worship service.
6:30 p. m.-All children's and
young people's meetings.
7:30 p. m.-Evening worship.
To Clean Suede
To clean dark colored suede arti-
cles, rub them with an art gum
eraser or a rubber sponge.
For Crisp Lettuce
Add salad dressing to lettuce just
before serving so that the leaves
will be crisp.
Dr. Charles Reicherter
S RITZ THEATRE BUILDING
I HOURS: B TO 5 PHONE 560
PANAMA CITY, FLA,
Closed Wednesday Afternoons
A Martin Theatre P Fort St. Joe, Fla.
THEATRE OPENS SATURDAYS SUNDAYS AT 1:00 P. M.
,CONTINUOUS PERFORMANCE DAILY AT 2:45 P. M.
"Dedicated To Community Service"
--- FEATURE NO. I ---
Chapter 11 of Serial
'Batman and Robin'
and 'Hop, Skip and Chump'
*SUNDAY-One Day Only
SUNDAY-One Day Only
-- Also ---
MONDAY-One Day Only
--- Plus ---
TUESDAY, JANUARY 17
ONE DAY ONLY!
--- ON STAGE--
"GIRLS IN CELLOPHANE"
"GIRLS IN GOWNS AND
MUSIC OF KAY KYSER
By the Famous
-- ALSO ON SCREEN --
'KEEP 'EM FLYING'
BUD ABBOTT and
-- Plus --
Chapter 10 of Serial
'GHOST OF ZORRO'
--- Also ---
LATEST NEWS EVENTS and LATEST NEWS EVENTS and
"OFTEN AND ORPHAN" "OUT OF TOBACCO LAND"
.- fl S ,fl-- --- --
Returns To Duty Ella Mae Montford of Blountstown
Cpl. Loyce Davis left yesterday spent the week-end here with Mr.
for Camp Lee, Va., for a new as- and.Mrs. Louie Tappan.
signment after spending' some time -- .- -
here with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Brewton and
Dewey Davis. children of Oak Grove visited last
children of Oak Grove visited last
Week-end Visitors week in Mobile, Ala., with relatives
Mrs. Laura Montford and Mrs. and friends.
THE MODERN BEAUTY SHOP
Now Under New Ownership and Management
We specialize in the new contour cutting and shaping of
the hair. Will give you our mosf conscientious service
WE INVITE YOUR PATRONAGE
THE STAR,PORT ST. JOE, GULF COUNTY, FLORID
FRIDAY, JANUARY 13, 1950
Boyles Blows Prices Down Again This Week With More
NEVER BEFORE SUCH A
HURRICANE IN JANUARY!
Look what blowed in from the cotton fields of ol' Alabam!
* This big truck is available as weight rating. ranges from 28,-
a truck-tractor or straight truck. 500 to 35,000, with most profit-
Four wheelbases-155,161, 179 able payload specified for you
and 215 inches. Heavy-duty all by the exclusive International
the way through, and special- Truck Point Rating System. Let
ized to your particular hauls as us show you the profit-making
only Intenaional can. Gross opportunities this truck offers.
M. G. LEWIS & SONS GARAGE
PORT ST. JOE, FLA.
County Women To
of Floor Finishing-
Hlome Demonstration Club Mem-
*bers Plan- for All-Day Affair
Thursday,: January 19
Old floor-new flAdr! Thi. change^
will take plac'e'on January 19 at J1)
a. m. in the home of Mrs. J. T.
Land, located between Port St. Joe
A representative of a sanding ma-
chine company in Jacksonville will
give this floor-finishing demonstra-
tion in co-operation with the Gulf
County Home Demonstration Coutn-
cil. Arrangements for this meeting
were made through Mrs. Bonnie J.
Carter, extension home improve-
ment specialist, and Mrs. Wilma A.
Revell, Gulf county home demon-
The council cordially invites all
women in the county to see this
demonstration. One room in Mrs.
Land's home will be ,completely re-
finished during the--day, and any
person present will have the oppor-
tunity to use the equipment, and
every step in the work will be ex-
This- demonstration will be in the
form of an all-day meeting, and
everyone is expected to carry a cov-
ered dish or something similar for
Emory Cason In Hospital
News w,'s reBjv'ed here Monday
'hIghCl bV MR.'a4d.i4rs E. C. Cason"
that their son, Emory, had arrived
back in the States from Europe and
is in a government hospital at
Portsmouth, Va., where he will re-
ceive treatment. His present ad-
dress is: Emorydason, FA 2535104,
*U.S.N.A., Ward C-17, Portsmouth,
Home From Vacation Trip
Mr. and Mrs.' J. F. Daniell re-
turned last week from a two-week
vacation spent with relatives in Pa-
latka, Jacksonville, Fla., and Kings-
land, Ga. They were joined by their
son and family, Mr. and Mrs. James
Daniell of Winclester, Tenn., for
their visit in Palatka.
It pays to advertise-try it!
DAILY HORSE FEED 90% 100 lbs. $3.75
LAYING MASH | SCRATCH FEED
100 Lbs. 25 Lbs. | 100 Lbs. 25 Lbs.
$1.23 $4.5 1 1.05 4 13
1/2 LB. LOAF HOME STYLE TUB BUTTER lb. 71c
Marvel BREAD 18c
No. 2'/2 CAN NUL L
IONA PEACHES 21c 1 lb. 20c 1 lb. 31c
U. S. No. 1 POTATOES 10bs.
NOT JUST ORDINARY SHEETING, but a firm, smooth, heavy cloth suitable for hundreds of
uses. A quantity mill purchase makes, this Hurricane Feature possible!
Here's Another Strong Blow From 01' St. Louis
In the Mule State!
FUN AND FROLIC
Yes, this fabric has a kick like a
Missouri mule now, for the
first time at this low price. About
8 smiling colors!
Working MAn! We're Blowing Hard for You!
For the FIRST Time
ARMY TWILL PANTS ,5I
Shirts to match.
FREE Poll Parrot COMIC BOOKS
Blowed In For Boys and
Here's a No. Two Blow
Marked Down 25%
BLOWED DOWN 20%
MEN! ONLY A FEW MORE
A FLAT PRICE OF.
See and you'll know
about Boyles Blowed
Girls With Parents
Here's A Windup Puff On
17 ONLY FALL
COATS and SUITS
Already marked down
20% .... Now blowed
,down 20% more! Prices
are now so flat they're
Blowed in back door today!
Top and Bottom Luxuriously
Lace Trimmed Mojud
They're so beautiful we
had to mention them in
this ad. See for yourself!
Published Weekly By
Port St. Joe, Florida
'Tips From Aoreas Our
Counter To Wise
DEAR SHOPPERS-This BARGAIN HURRICANE is really
blowing prices down and wise customers in. Never before have
we witnessed a HURRICANE in JANUARY! Looks like it'll
blow out this week-end, so you better breeze in today and pick
up your share of the casualties!
Yours Hurricane Struck,
R. GLENN BOYLES.
Yards for 1
FINE QUALITY 36" S I
UNBLEACHED SHEETING $ 1 *
Friday, January 13, 1950
- --- --Iv
THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, GULF' COUNTY, FLORIDA
FRIDAY, JANUARY 13, 1950
........ THE.S.AR..OR. ST.......G.L..COUNTY,..LORI.A..RI.AY,.JANUARY 13.I '
Published Everi Friday At 306 Williams Avenue, Port St.
Joe, Florida, by The Star Publishing Company
W. S. SMITH, Editor and Publisher
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Man, Pressman, Floor Man,
Reporter, Columnist, Janitor and Printer's Devil.
Entered as second-class matter, December 10, 1937, at the
Postoffice, Port St. Joe, Fla., under Act of March 3; 1879.
SUBSCRIPTION INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
ONE YEAR $2.00 SIX MONTHS $1.00
THREE MONTHS $127.15
-f TELEPHONE 51 t "-
than occurred. The interest-bearing surplus be- SCHOOL LUNCHROOM WILL
gan piling up in 1940, and the war, legal and ac- SERVE DEER MEAT TODAY
counting problems prevented earlier distribution. The Port St. Joe school lunch-
Some contend that your friend (he ain't ours) room will serve deer meat today
Harry Truman held up payment of the dividend through the courtesy of Allen Le-
Sd p p o Grone, game warden.
until this election year, hoping to influence the The deer, a doe, was confiscated
outcome of elections all over the nation. from a hunter who should have
We don't know what the Gulf county vets are known better, it having cost him in
going to do with their money, and really it's the neighborhood of $100. Rather
ne of our affair, for its their rightful money expensive meat those kids at school
none of our affair for its their rightful money be eating.
will be eating.
and it's their privilege to spend it as they will, LeGrone said he was in a predica-
whether. they wipe out debts, buy necessities, or ment, as the lunchroom at Wewa-
squander it on riotous living.
TO Relf..e-.d Ifl
TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omissions in adver-
tisements, the publishers do not hold themselves liable lor OUR FIRST 'SNOW BIRD'
damages further than amount received, for such advertisement.
fhe spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word bird" Thursdy fter-
is thoughtfully weighed. The spoken word barely asserts; noon of last week. He was a pot-bellied speci-
the printed word thoroughly convinces. The spoken word
is lost; the printed word remains, men with a fast line of chatter (a characteristic
of these varmints), and done his doggondest to
Our Country Right or Wrong sell us a line of "up-to-the-minute bookkeeping
---- books that are essential to all small businesses."
G. I. DIVIDEND WILL BE 'SHOT IN ARM' He wanted The Star to take the "agency" for
Within the next two months former servicemen the line. All that was necessary was to stock a
will be receiving their "dividend" payments from half dozen "samples" at $1.50 per sample, and
their national life insurance, and this $2,800,000,- "they'd sell like hot cakes." When we tiredly in-
000 to be turned loose in the nation will give formed him that we weren't interested, he came
business a "shot in the arm" of huge proportions. back with "Don't you want to make money?"
We don't know how much will be paid out to And we informed him that we were making too
veterans in Gulf county, but it should be a fairly much now and couldn't find a place to pile up
sizeable chunk of dough, since it is estimated any extra dollars. .. He left, sadly shaking his
that payments will average about $175, with head aat our apparent stupidity.
some ranging as high as $528. Already some mer- head at our apparent stupidity in failing to take
chants of the county are planning to sell goods, advantage of such a "golden opportunity."
to.these G. I. recipients, with some of them of- I
fering goods with. no down payment, the mer- Women's hats may look funny-but we've seen
chandise to be paid for when the veterans get some men's lodge bonnets that come in the same
their checks. class.
This money is not a "bonus," but is money due
the veterans because insurance premiums were Men brag about their achievements and vwo-
based on tables which anticipated more deaths men brag about their ailments.
TEN YEARS AGO OAK GROVE NEWS
By MRS. PEARL McFARLAND
From the Files of The Star A
Mrs. J. U. Krth1un, hI returned
C. C. Taunton Taken By Death home after a visit in Alabama.
C. C. Taunton, 43. passed away at Mr. and Mrs. Allen Norris enter-
his home on McClellan Avenue at trained Saturday night with a fare-
11 o'clock Tuesday morning follow- well party for their brother-in-law,
ing an illness of three days. Funeral Ivis E. Pinter, who is leaving for
services were held Wednesday from overseas duty. A large crowd of
the Methodist Church at Carrabelle friends gathered to enjoy the af-
with interment in the Carrabelle fair. Mrs. -Pinter, nee Emily Dykes,
cemetery. has remained here to finish high
Tapper Announces school.
George G. Tapper today officially Mr. and Mrs. Walter Padgett and
announces his candidacy for county family visited relatives in Holmes
commissioner from District 5, Port county during the week-end.
St. Joe. Mrs. Everett McFarland gave a
Ferrell Levins party last Friday afternoon honor-
Woodrow Ferrell and Miss Myrtle ing her son Patrick on his seventh
Ruth Levins were married Satur- birthday. Delicious refreshments
day night, January 6, at the home of were served to about 25 guests who
Rev. J. W. Sisemore. Only a few came to celebrate with Pat.
intimate friends of the couple were Mr. and Mrs. Earl Fussel and
present at the ceremony.
Announcement is being made of
the marriage of Miss Mary McCa-
hill, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. S. S.
McCahill of Miami, to Samuel Mc-
Call of this city. The wedding, took
place September 16, 1939 at Flor- / 1
Liberty Courthouse Burns
A fire of unknown origin de-
stroyed the Liberty county court-
house at Bristol early Tuesday
morning. The building, built 3i
years ago, was one of two remain-
ing wooden courthouse in Florida.
Returns To Studies
Miss Lucina McCoy, who is a stu- W HAT'S NE ?
dent at Palmer School of Chiroprac- VHATS N W ?
tic at Davenport, Iowa, returned OYour physician is continually study-
last week to resume her studies af- ing, the advances in medicine and
ter spending the holidays here with surgery. He watches new investiga-
her mother, Mrs. Gladys McCoy, tions in both fields, and is prepared,
and other relatives, when necessary, to prescribe new
4( products developed in famous research
Cypress On Increase laboratories. We, too, keep abreast of
The recent joint federal-state new developments and are ready at all
woodland survey shows that cy- times to fill your physician's prescrip.
press has increased 20% in Central tion promptly and accurately.
Florida, but that all types of saw- JOHN ROBERT SMITH
timber in that area have declined PH eEm IT
18%. Pharmaceutical Chemist
------ PHONE 5 'PORT ST. JOE
Plant an ash tray in. your car and We Fill Any Doctor's Prescription
save a tree in our forests.
family have moved to Alabama.
Hancil, Norris is improving after
a leg injury he received Thursday
of last week while working.
Advertising doesn't cost-it pays'
IOMID O TARLETF-SAME AMS R LRMf
WE CAN KEEP YOI
a SPIRITS DU
S ST. JOl
t~w U. WUSS SUS*SS
o* **** **** ****se,
U IN THE BEST OF
PORT ST. JOE, FLA.
- - - - - -
NOTICE TO OUR CUSTOMERS
There will be ,no milk delivered in Port St. Joe and
surrounding communities on Sunday until notice
by Harden's Dairy or Guilford's Dairy of resump-
tion of Sunday delivery appears in The Star.
Distributors of Bassett's Dairy Products
Distributors of Bayou George Guernsey Farms Prodmcts
Overdr ve at NOD ExtraCost
ON WILLYS '4' AND '6' STATION WAGONS
With Overdrive Your Car Travels 42% Farther on Each Turn of the Engine
On most cars, you must pay up to $100
or more EXTRA for overdrive. On
Willys "4" and "6" Station Wagons, you
pay NOTHING extra for overdrive, the
fuel-stretching "cruising gear"' that
travels you 42% farther on every turn
of the engine. At speeds over 30, over-
drive cuts engine speed 30% without
reducing car speed gives extra mile-
age, quieter operation, longer engine
life. Come in and see the many othe,
features of these great cars-road-
smoothing Planadyne suspension... all.
steel body... low-pressure tires... wash-
able interior ... super-visibility... easier
maneuverability of 104-in. wheelbase
IT'S TWO CARS IN ONE!
M. G. LEWIS & SONS GARAGE
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
.THE STAR, PORT ST. JOgO IU.L.; CUNTY, PFORIDA
hitchka also wanted the deer, but
he had promised it to St. Joe. "The
next one goes to Wewa," said Le-
LOSE A O
Maybe it's on the floor-in your closet...
For every pair of worn shoes you can put
back in service will repay you several dol-
lars in wear at today's shoe prices.
Pick up that money. Bring in your worn
shoes and let us make them like new
-at little cost.
The Leader Shoe Shop
Our New Location
203 Third Street Phone 363:
J R 1T GYP
Greatest Doorbell Ringing
Campaign In History of
State Opens April 1
Next April 1 will see the greatest
doorbell-ringing campaign in Flor-
ida's history get underway when
the census bureau sends out 2,296
persons to count the state's popula-
tion and assemble other facts and
The organizational setup for the
17th decennial census in Florida
will include Onumerators directed
by crew leaders under the super-
vision of district supervisors. Area
supervisors will head up the over-
Beginning on April 1, the census
takers will assemble facts on popu-
lation, homes and farms. Eight dis-
trict offices will 'be set up in the
state-at Jacksonville, Orlaado, Mi-
ami, Sarasota, Pensacola, Tallahes-
see, Tampa and West Palm Beach.
Gulf county, along with Calhoun,
Franklin, Gadsden, Jackson, Jeffer-
son, Leon, Liberty and Wakulla,
will come under the Tallahassee
district office, which will employ
13 district office workers, 11 crew
leaders and 155 enumerators, for a
total of 179.
Personnel for the district offices
will not be employed until a few
weeks before the counting job be-
gins April 11, and no enumerators
will be hired until late March.
The nose-counting is expected to
take about two weeks in. the urban
areas and about a month in the
rural sections. Agriculture forms
will be sent to farmers in advance
by mail and the completed forms
will be picked up by the enumera-
tors when they come around to ask
the questions on population and
The result will not be known for
some time. It is now planned to
submit the official population fig-
ures for each of the states to the
president on December 1, 1950. It
will be December 31, 1952, before
all reports analyzing the census
picture in detail are completed.
The 1940 census showed Florida
had a population of 1,897,414. It has
increased heavily since then, how-
ever, and a recent estimate showed
the state will be able to have seven
instead of the present six congress-
Oldsters Most Likely
To Be Traffic Victims
Due To Fact They Do Not Allow
the Time To Cross Street That
Their Slower Pace Demands
"Pedestrians who are 65 years or
older are 11 times as liable to be
killed in traffic as persons between
the ages of 25 and 44," Director H.
N. Kirkman of the Florida High-
way Patrol said, in stressing the
necessity for elderly people to be
extra cautious in crossing streets.
"Reasons for this appalling pe-
destrian death rate among our old-
sters are that they do not allow the
time to get across the street that
their slower pace demands, that
they sometimes try to hurry and
fall in front of approaching ve-
hicles, and that they do not watch
carefully enough for approaching
cars," Kirkman explained.
"Too frequently, elderly people
depend upon vehicles to slow down
or stop for them," he said, "not re-
alizing that the driver may not see
them or may not be able to stop in
time to avoid hitting them."
Plywood Comparatively New
Commercial 'plywood as known
today dates from 1905, when it was
first produced in St. Johns, Oregon,
although the art of "veneering" was
known to the early Egyptians.
PRICES SLASHED TO THE BONE TO CLEAR
OUT ALL WINTER MERCHANDISE!
81 x 99
$4.95 now $2.95
$2.95 now $1.95
$3.95 now $2.95
Were $4.95 S 95
NOW -- ---.9
Other Woolens $1.29 yd.
1 Table-Were $17A
up to $2.95 1'm
Ladies' Winter Coats
LADIES' WASH DRESSES _$1.79
Ladies' FLANNEL GOWNS $1.69
LADIES' SLIPS ---$1.79
NEW SPRING PATTERNS
PRINTS 39c yd.
MEN'S WINTER SPORT
1 GROUP SUITS $10 O
WERE $29.95! ALL WOOL!
1 GROUP SPORT COATS
WERE $19.95 WSU.UV
1 GROUP NATIONALLY ADVERTISED SUITS
ALL WOOL WERE $55.00 $32 50
NOW .W.. ...
Size 3 to 6
4 to 12
WERE UP TO $4.95
2 PAIR 1.00
3 SHIRTS 1.00
Formerly up to $9.95
Lr sl~ k~L-
THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
FRIDAY, JAN U.Akfl 3, 1950
THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA'
State Retailers Assn.
Says Warren Attempts
'Purge' of Legislature
Avers Governor Inappropriately Se-
lected Holiday Season To Sep-
arate Sheep from Goats
"Throwing discretion and sports-
manship to the wind, Governor Ful-
ler Warren inappropriately chose
:the holiday season to attempt a
purge of the Florida legislature,"
says a special bulletin received this
week by The Star from the Florida
State Retailers Association. "The
governor's separation of the 'sheep
from the goats' was indeed a classic
blunder," the report to 6000 retail-
ers in the state declares.
"Purges and the theory that the
king can do no wrong are foreign to
the American way of life," the bul-
letin continues. "It was a sad day
when they became a part of the
Florida political scene. The right
to honest differences of opinion is
still a precious American heritage."
Titled "A Purge By Any Other
Name Smells Just As Bad," the bul-
letin declares that the governor's
radio address of December 26 dis-
closes that he keeps two lists of
legislators-his approved list and
"the other one." "Inasmuch as his
address is its own worst indict-
ment, we are reproducinig it for
wide distribution," adds the bullet-
"Casting aside all other consid-
erations, including greater effici-
ency and economy in state govern-
ment operation, the governor's in-
dictment of 16 senators and 39 rep-
resentatives was based on only one
issue. Most of these legislators are
men who, unlike the governor, had
made and then KEPT their pledges
to the people of Florida. Many of
them held the conviction that busi-
ness-like administration of affairs
of the state should precede addi-
tional tax burdens."
The association's message to the
merchants of Florida made special
mention of the fact that all May
primary candidates for the legisla-
ture, seeking election or re-elec-
tion, must declare themselves and
qualify by not later than January 31.
Many Municipal Forests
Since 1710, when the first com-
munity forest was begun in the U.
S., over 4000 municipally-owned for-
ests have come into existence ix
THURSDAY FRIDAY SATURDAY
POTATOES 10 lbs. 39c
SUGAR 5 Ibs. 45c
FLOUR 10 lbs. 88c
ORANGES doz. 25c
ONIONS lb. 7c
BAKE-RITE 1 lb.
CRISCO 3 Ibs. 97c
PARKAY 1 lb. 27c
PORK FEET 8 oz. 32c
c .tl _n -
MILK 2 Large 24c
MAXWELL HOUSE COFFEE 1 lb. can 84c
CHOX HOT CHOCOLATE 1/2 Ib. 20c
TIDE 2 Large 54c
JERGEN'S 1' BRIDAL BOUQUET 5c
Toilet Soap 4 for 19c
ONE LARGE BOX
SAVO BLEACH 13c DUZ SOAP FLAKES 29c
PURE CANE SYRUP McCORMICK
Gal. 95c /2 Gal. 55c PURE EXTRACT 13c
TOMATOES 2 No.2 24c
BARTLETT PUMPKIN can 15c
PEAR HALVES lb. 25c PUMPKIN can 15
MONARCH 1 Lb.
DRIED FRUITS OF PEANUT BUTTER 35c
ALL KINDS THESE ARE ONLY A
MONARCH 1 Lb. 3 oz. FEW OF OUR MANY
ASPARAGUS 39c BARGAINS!
AT KENNEY'S MILL
This Will Be A
VALUES TO $6.95
200 Pairs of
Ladies' House Shoes
Values to $3.98
PORT ST. JOE
' C ~ Ir I re i r II
You Don't Want To Miss Out On
This Terrific Sale, So Come
Early--Bring Your Friends
FRlbAY, JANUARY M 1050~
FRIDAY. JANUARY 13. 195~ THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE. GULF COUNTY. FLORIDA PAGE SEVEN
New Pfy mouth i'pec~la1 HeLuxe Fouv-DpoF -r
~.t. -~'~ Mh
increases visibility and its lines
blend into the car's new stream-
'he ) youth : ,ecial DeLuxe four-door sedan, one of n:n^ new models, is shown above.
Te c-r contains important styling changes and improvements for safety and comfort. Its high
compression engine and many mechanical features provide lively, economical performance.
NOW ON DISPLAY
New Streamline Model Can
Be Seen At McGowin
The. 1950 Plymouth car, with im-
portant styling changes and im-
provements for safety and riding
January 12, C. A. McGowin, owner
of the McGowin Motor Company,
.There are new lines in the sil-
houette which give the new Ply-
mouth a longer, lower, more stream-
lined appearance. The changes are
readily apparent whether viewed
from front, rear, or side.
.The new Plymouths may be seen
in Port St. Joe at the McGowin
Rear fenders, which are bolted on
styled and lengthened. A larger
rear window on club coupes and
four-door sedans, slightly greater
over-all width, and alterations on
the rear deck provide a longer,
heavier, road-hugging appearance
for all models. The grille has been
simplified and made more massive.
It consists of two large horizontal
bars with a curved-down top mem-
ber and a single vertical bar at the
center. Above the grille the Ply-
mouth nameplate appears in larger
comfort, went on display in Port St. for economic.Il removal Tn.l..case re- uuock etes, anu a Deas, m,
T ...an t .,ho,,,.t the nontryv on 'airs are necessary, have been re- colorful medallion has been placed
lining motif. The window is set in
a newly designed locking rubber
There are larger bumpers on both
front and rear. In addition to pro-
viding greater protection for the
grille, rear deck artd fenders, the
bumpers add materially to the gen-
eral appearance of massiveness.
The theme of simplicity which
has been carried out in the medal-
lion and nameplate on the front has
-been continued in the ornamenta-
tion of the rear deck. The block-
letter nameplate, the license plate
light oriiament, the license plate
recess, and the T-shaped luggage
compartment handle are styled to
accent the car's low, sleek lines.
Combination tail lights and stop
lights are set into each rear fender.
The redesigned instrument panel
provides new backgrounds qf trans-
parent gunmetal on spun aluminum
coupe. The DeLuxe group consists
of the four-door sedan, club coupe,
two-door sedan, three- passenger
coupe, and the all-metal Suburban.
.The cars are available in nine col-
ors. In addition, there are' special
colors available for the Suburban,
the station wagon, and the convert-
ible club coupe. a..dv.
Initiated- Into Sorority -
Miss Lucina McCoy was initiated
into Alpha grand chapter of Sigma
Phi Chi sorority of the Palmer
School of Chiropractic at Daven-
port, Iowa, on December 16.
The balsa wood found in Ecuador
is considered inexhaustible because
it replenishes itself in four to five
Jo n. -og- LMeCL-LYVl '-
YOU WILL WANT TO SEE THIS! FROM NATION'S ITE SrTB N T LEADING THEATRES!
SUPER VODVIL AND FAMOUS SHOW GIRLS
FAMOUS LATIN QUARTER
FROM PALACE. N. Y,
ALL IN ONE
SUPER STAGE SHOW
N ON STAGE KARSTON'S '"FOLLIES OF 1950"
I-NPERS 0 N! '
See the thrilling
Just Arrived from Paris! See the thrilin
THE OOH-LA-LA LADY the STRIPS'
OF THE STRIP --
MMSLE. STA'-EFUJL OF
R E N E
W H E"E E
THE REASON MEN
NEW FASHION FAD
FA P A NE'
2- GIRLS! SEE MODELS
IN SCANTIES GOWNS
AND STREET DRESSES
YOU'LL BE WEARING 'EM SOON
FOLKS! EVERY ONE ELSE WILL SEE IT!
BE SURE YOU DO!
TUES. JAN. 17
ALSO ON SCREEN
with Ted Donaldson
MATINEE and NIGHT
-- at --
4:37 6:59 and 9:21 p. m.
. [ -
THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
FRIDAY, JANUARY 13, 195,
over the nameplate.
Described as "Packed with value
and ready to prove it," the new
Plymouth was characterized by D.
S. Eddins, president of Plymouth,
as "The greatest car value we
have ever offered the public."
"When we speak of value," Ed-
dins said, "we mean that we have
combined beauty with sensible styl-
ing, that we have achieved big-car
performance with small-car econ-
omy, and that the mechanical ex-
cellence of which we have always
been proud has maintained its high
The front and rear tread have
been increased, 'a factor which in-
creases stability, eases tire loading
stress on curves, and enhances the
car's general appearance. Thirty-
two per cent larger than on pre-
vious models, the new rear window
for the gauge dials, speedometer,
radio dial and clock. The gunmetal
finish is also used on the radio
grille screen. There are larger ro-
tary switch knobs which are easier
Features for performance, com-
fort and safety which were pre-
viously introduced in the Plymouth
line have been retained. The car
has characteristic interior roomi-
ness. ample head and leg room and
wide, deep chair-height seats. The
six-cylinder, 97-horsepower engine
has a 7 to 1 complession ratio. The
combination ignition and starter
switch, automatic electric choke,
super-cushion tires, safe-guard hy-
draulic brakes and the safety-rim
wheels are among the "high-priced
car" features contained in the new
The new Plymouth line includes
nine automobiles in the Special De-
Luxe and DeLuxe groups. Special
DeLuxe models are the four-door
sedan, the club coupe, the station
wagon, and the convertible club
hlnoL- 1ffArQ nnrl s. hiffp.r. more
P~f- IUH TH STR PORT- ST. JOE GUFCUT.FOIAFID' AUR 3 1
County Service Officer Fund of the meeting. field worked under in 1949. Upon vote the in charge of all road work and that all road
'F l.lies of C" mig William H. Linton ...............$96.25 Commissioner B. E. Kenney was duly following voted: Aye, unanimously. work should be approved by such. commis-
ll I Agriculture and Livestock Fund seated as chairman for the board of county s ue cnairnman announced that Jim S. Dan- sioner before any project is begun.
S rc. R. Lair.d .. ........ ... $160.40 commissioners of Gulf county for the year iel be, and le is hereby appointed commis- There being no further business to come
S T TLeona Tailor ................... 35.00 1950 at 9:52 a. im. sooner in charge of county road work for the before the board at this time, the board did
10 Port Theater Tuesday apter 291.1, Florida S T chairman asked for nominations for a yeaf 1950, and all county road problems be then adjourn until the 10th day of January,
tules, the nanme of Mrs. Kate L.aPrade Buit- vice-chairman for the year 1950. Whereupon directed to Mr. Daniel. The road superinten- 1950, at 9:00 a. m.
r Wewa----- tules itchka Forida a r there was a nomination by J. F. Miller ani dent was informed by the chairman of the Attest: B. B. KENNEY,
With 'Girls In Cellophane' Fashion the (t nfelcrate iension roll, .... ::,,,. I seconded by l'eter G. Strange, that Jim S. appointment of Mr. Daniel as commissioner GEORGE Y. CORE, Clerk. Chairman.
Show Featuring Transparent her combined annual report for the year ,ar 1950 Therc beingno other min action
Cellophane Styles 1949 and the same was ordered filed in the chairman called for a vote and the fol-
office of the clerk of circuit court as part lowin r voted: Are unanimously. or-
of tile county records. The chairman asked the clerk to rendo any
A "Girls In Cellophane" fashion erepo te following count officers' pictis tht had been received for the
bonds were examined and found to be in position of attorney for the board oif county
show, featuring the thrilling new full force and effect according to the bond- commissioners, prosecuting attorney in tie
ing company, to-wit: toty jidge's tout, and road stlerioten
transparent cellophane styles, is George Y. Core, clerk circuit court. dent.
one of-the highly entertaining fea- J. F. Miller, county commissioner. Whereupon the clerk read the following
one ofthe highly entertaining ea obe Gay, county commissioner. application, to-wit:
.Tim S. Donniel. county comms .ioner. Wewahitchka, Florida i F I l
Basil E. Kenney Jr., county commissioner. December 27, 1949
Peter (;. Strange, county commissioner. Honorable Board of County Commissioners
SM A. Hill. deputy sheriff. Gulf County, Florida
l T. D. Whitfield, county road superintendent t. ewahitchika, Florida.
George Y. Core, documentary stamp agent. Gentlennn- We, the undersigned attor-S Ivncated Citle
Samuel A. Patrick, tax assessor. neys of Gulf county, tlerby make application
'S -U i Edd. C. Pridgeon, tax collector, to your honorable board for the position of A l l e frm CilN ro ir "
J E. Pridgeon, county judge al torneys for the board and as prosecuting Available from Comm er ial News Provider
B. E. Parker, sheriff. attorneys in the county judge's co,'rt, of
Burley E. Parker, deputy sheriff. Oulf county, for the year 1950, under the
Mrs. C. G. Rish, supervisor of registration. same contract, terms and conditions as en- -
Upon motion by J% m S. Dianiel, seconded terd, ito with us at your regular meeting
by J. F. Miller and duly carried, said bonds lin ,anuary 1949. 4 o am- -
atire accepted and approved for the year 1.95. Your consideration of our application will __
Application for admission to the Florida be appreciate. /CEC COSTIN, Jr
State Tuberculosis Sanatorium was duly ap- s/F. M. CAMPBELL. *
.. proved for Ii4. Etheline Gortman as a Gulf I
county patient under the same terms as other The clerk announced that no other appli- -- k b -4
county.patients cation for any county job had been received
There being no further business to come at the clerk's office. -
before the board at this time, the vice-chair- Wherupon there was a motion by Jim S. 4 mII i 0
man asked for a motion for a chairman for Daniel and seconded by J. F Miller and duly
1"the year 1950. carried, that F. M. Campbell and Cecil G. .me 0 0 e
Whereupon there wsas a nomination by Jim Costin Jr., be re-employed as county prose-
S. Daniel and seconded by J. F. Miller, that cutting attorneys in the county judge's court *
B. E. Kenney Jr.; be appointed chairman for and as attorneys for the board of county
this board for the year 1950. There being commissioners for the year 1950, under the
no other nomination, the vice-chairman called same terms and conditions as entered into -- -
for a vote and the following voted: Aye: Jim in and for the year 1949. Upon vote the fol-
S. Daniel, J. F. Miller, B. E. Kenney and lowing voted: Aye, unanimously. -
Peter G. Strange; nay, none Whereupon Whereupon there was a motion by Jim S. -.
Peter G Strange, vice-chairman and presiding Daniel and seconded by .. F. Miller, that T.
at this meeting in the absence of Tobe Gay, D. Whitfield be re-employed as county road
chairman, invited B. E. Kenney to take the superintendent for the year 1950, and under
1 chairman's seat and preside over the-balance the same terms and conditions as Mr. Whit-
tures of the all new Karston's "Fol-
lies of 1950." This nationwide gal-
axy of big-time vaudeville acts and
famous show girls plays the Port
Theater next Tuesday.
Beautiful show girls will model
these transparent gowns, scanties,
and even street dresses. Fashion
experts say all the girls will be
wearing them soon.
This famous show, new from be-
ginning to end, "features a nation-
wide galaxy of big-time vaudeville,
and famous show girls from such
places as the Palace Theater, New
York; the Oriental Theater, Chi-
cago; the famous Latin Quarter,
and many others.
Send Tthe Stal to a friend.
MINUTES OF COUNTY
Wewahitchka, Florida, January 3, 1949.
The Board of County Commissioners, Gulf
County, Florida, met this date in regular
session with te following members present:
Peter G. Strange, Vice-Chairman, Jim S.
Daniel, J. F. Miller and B. E. Kenney. At-
torneys Costin and Campbell, the sheriff,
clerk and road superintendent were also pres-
The meeting came to order at 9:00 a. m.
and the following proceedings were had:
Minutes of the December 13th and 25th
meetings were read, approved and adopted.
The following bills were presented, ex-
amined, approved and ordered paid from the
several county funds, to-wit:
Tobe Gay .. ................. $ 47.50
J. F. Miller .. ....... ........ ... 51.42
George Y Core ..... ........... 200.0!G
Samuel A. Patrick .................. 300.00
Mrs. J. A. Glenn ................ .71.25
Mrs.C. G. Rish ............... 71.25
20% Tax Account .............. 40.30
Mrs. Allie Porter .............. 6.00
Mrs. Mamie Brewer ............. 8 00
W T. Strange ................. 15.00
The H. & W. B. Drew Co. ........ 330.15
The Gulf County Breeze ......... 5.25
George Y. Core ................ 19.00
P. F. McDaniel .... ........ 33 71
B. E. Parker E. arker .. ....... .. ...... 39.00
J. S. Daniel ................... 51.40
B. E. Kenney ........... ...... 53.92
F. M. Campbell................. 23.75
Cecil G. Costin Jr . ..... 23.75
Wilna A. Revell ................ 147.20
J. E. Lalier .. ................ 125.00
Co. Officers Retirement Fund ..... 30.00
J. R. lHunter .................. .50.00
Mrs. B. E. Cmbie ............ .. 8.00
Mrs Grace Dunlap .............. 10.00
\ rIs. Eva McK liuhen ............ 15.00
oComnmrcial Office Supply Co.. ..... .1.25
St. Joseph Tel. & Tel. Co. ........ 19.36
Connel WA water Works .......... 18.00
J. E. 1ridgeon ..... ............ 3.75
Fine and Forfeiture Fund
Game & Fresh Water Fish Comm... $ 11 50
Gulf Dru"g C mpany .......... ': 1.75
Cecil G. Costin Jr. ............. 40.38
S.. Y. Core ................ . 5 25
L. R. Brown : ...... ........ 102.36
J B.E. P ri(teon .......... .... .. 53.00
F. If Campb1erl ........... ..... 40.38
B. F. lE arker ........ ...... 01.98
Road and Bridge Fund
Binforil-Tootihaker Tractor Co. .$ 1.99
AI sie Kemp .................. 173.90
Alton Ha l ..................... 154.01)
J. A. Stevens .................. 40.00
J. ) I. Saunders... .............. 5.00
T. D. Whitfield ........... ....... 1O0.01)f
_N L. W hitfield ................ li 0 70
Ross Stripling ................ 0..o. l
R. R. Rowell .... .............. 120.00
Mothers Pension Fund
MSr:. Minnie Paul ................ .$ 3.00
Airs. Ruhy Atkins ............... 3.00
'Mrs. Rosa Stevens .............. 3.00
Mrs. Alma Lee Jones ......... .. 3 00
Mrs. Tom Parker ................. 10.00
Mrs. Mae P. Creamer .............. 6.00
Mrs. Lula Beard ................. 3.00
Mrs. Eliza Williams ......... ..... 3.00
Mrs. Izella Lister ........ ...:.. 6.00
Mrs. Jessie Walsingham .......... 3.00
Mrs. Race Dunlap .............. 3.00
Mrs. Minnie Patterson ............ 3.00
IMrs. Omie Blackmon ............. 6.00
Mrs. Bessie Glass ...... ......... 60.00
AND REAR '
Coronet 4-Door Sedan
Nothing will thrill you like this year DODGE!
You could pay a thousand dollars more and
not get all the new beauty extra room '" '
famous ruggedness of this great new Dodge -
INSIDE, you get the head room,
leg room, hip room so you can
I sit naturally, ride in complete
comfort all day long.
On the outside, Dodge compact
design gives you the edge in park-
ing, in busy traffic.
Out front, a sleek new grille
enhances Dodge well-bred beauty.
Come in for a "MAGIC MILl
Sm i ins)tration Ride
Ask ;:..v Dodge dealer for a "Magic
Mile" demonstration ride. Prove
fta yourself how much more Dodge
gives for your money in sound
engineering and dependability.
While in the rear, a huge new pic-
ture window allows safer vision-'
gives a wonderful feeling of inte-
Drive the new Dodge. Feel the
surging power of the big high-
compression "Get-away" Engine-
the amazing smoothness of Dodge
Fluid Drive. Come in today!
YOU'LL THRILL to Dodge roominess.
Seats are "knee-level" for comfort.
Plenty of head and hat room, elbow
and leg room too!
YOU'LL THRILL to the velvet smooth.
ness of gyrol Fluid Drive. No-shift
Gyro-Matic optional on Coronet
models at moderate extra cost.
Lowest-priced automatic transmission to
free you from shifting, available or,
Coronet models at moderate extra cost.
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
NOW ON DISPLAY . . SEE IT TODAY!
McW0 IN MOTOR COMPANY
I I_ __1_~ I __ _
FRIDAY* -JAN -1950. -!9d
THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
FRIDAY. JANUARY '13, 1950 THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE. GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
Writer Says Florida
Has Best Racing Law
In the United States
Points Out It Gives Specific
Benefit To Practically
Everyone In State
Because it ear-marks the reve-
nue for the counties and the ola
age pension fund, "Florida has one
of the most equitable and intelli-
gent racing laws in the country."
This opinion on the Florida racing
law is expressed by one of the na-
tion's leading sports writers, George
Krehbiel, in a series of articles in
the Detroit News.
The Florida law "gives specific
benefit to practically every person
in the state," writes Krehbiel.
"Thousands of Floridians, who have
never seen a horse race derive
heavy financial' benefit from the
races, and they have come to look
forward to this annual harvest of
racing tax dollars as important in
their lives in the communities in
which they live."
There are four horse tracks ini
Florida. Hialeah and Toopical Park
are located in Dade county, Gulf-
stream in Broward, and Suansine
Park is in Hillsborough. "Yet these
three revenue-producing counties,
receive no more revenue from the
racing tax dollars than do the
other 64 counties, regardless of
their populationn" it is pointedout
in the articles. "The funds allotted
to counties' are divided equally
among all 67 counties.".
Of every dollar wagered at Flor-
ida horse tracks, five cents goes to
the old-age pension fund, and three
cents to -the counties. Each county
.j,dcides as to how its racing reve-'
nue-which totaled .l2A.40 last year
-will be used.
lHearing To Be HeldlNixXt.
SWednesday on Appeal of
A. N To Kill Doodlebug
Since no notice of further post-
ponement of the hearing before the
railroad and public utilities com-
mission of the application of the
Apalachicola Northern Railroad Co.
to discontinue operation of the
"Doodlebug" in passenger and ex-
press service has been received, we
take it for granted that it finally
will be held next Wednesday at 10
a. m. in the court house at Ap-
A number of interested citizens
of Port St. Joe have expressed their
intention of attending the ringg
to protest disconltinuance of service
and they will also carry with them
a petition bearing a lengthy list of
Representatives of other com-
munities served by the railroad will
also be on hand.
Illlllllllll lllllllllllllllllll llllll illlllllllllllll lllll llllllllll
IF ANYBODY HAS-
Had a Fire
Sold a Home
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
TELL THE EDITOR
Phone 51 THE STAR
1950 Coin .0cfnrr
Yes, it looks like a very small
Iron lung. You can help make it
powerful beyond ts *Ize. Your
dimes and dollar Silling this mmln-
real ohs@ in hospitals across the
country. Join the March of Dimes,
Car Owners In U. S.
There are over 40 million car
owners in the U. S. and more than
Sn million Americans who drive.
Kiwanis To Observe
Local Club Planning Program Next
Week Under Direction of
Next week, January 15 to 21, Ki-
wani International will observe the
35th anniversary of its founding,
and G. F. Lawrence, president of
the Port St. Joe Kiwanis Club, an-
nounces that plans for the observ-
ance program will be under direc-
tion of the committee on education
and fellowship, of which Harry Mc-
Knight is the chairman.
Established in Detroit on Janu-
ary 21, 1915, the community service
organization has grown from one
unit to a vast network involving
more than 3000 clubs and 200,000
members throughout the United
States, Canada, Alaska, Hawaii and
the Yukon Territory.
Visitor From Baltimore
T. L. Radase of Baltimore, Md.,
visited here recently with his fam-
ily. While here they visited in South
Florida. Mrs. J. W. Duncan accom-
panied them back to St. Joe after a
visit in Haines City.
TWO SCOUTS OF TROOP 47 RECEIVE EAGLE AWARD
Tommy Simpson (left) and Charles Callahan, the two members of Boy
Scout Troop 47 who Monday night of last week received Eagle Scout
badges at the Court of Honor. -Photo by Maige
HOUSE BURNS TUESDAY than Peters, was occupied by three
NIGHT IN QUARTERS colored families.
A house in the colored quarters
was almost completely demolished An oak, marking a former Indian
by fire of unknown origin Tuesday burial ground on the Nacogodoches,
evening. Texas, high school grounds, has a
The house, which belonged to Na- spread of 175 feet.
Ai'kenAe~ sl Jki
GARRAWAY CHEVROLET COMPANY
S., Zoo,k &// amrundi andyou//ono7 w '
.. 'o B",STA" MARO bWD BUYl
Z/RS7. and.fnest.. atZouwes Cost/
Chevrolet-and only Chevrolet-brings you all these major advantages at lowest
cost-NEW STYLE-STAR BODIES BY FISHER NEW TWO-TONE FISHER INTERIORS
.- CENTER-POINT STEERING CURVED WINDSHIELD with PANORAMIC
VISIBILITY BIGGEST OF ALL LOW-PRICED CARS EXTRA-ECONOMICAL
TO OWN-OPERATE-MAINTAIN PROVED CERTI-SAFE HYDRAULIC BRAKES
INTRODUCING CHEVROLET'S EXCLUSIVE NEW
OPTIONAL ON DE LUXE MODELS
. AT EXTRA COST
7/;~?rC9A' i9esf 5e,4~'#r ,~
THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, GULF COUNTY, PLORIDA
FRIDAY,,JAN UARY,13, 1960
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
E THE STAR, PO- 8T. JOE, GULF CUNTVY, FLORIDA I R YLM ARY&
FOR RENT-Large upstairs unfur-
nished apartment in Oak Grove.
Phone 266-W. 12-16tf
FOR APARTMENTS See The
Shirey Apartments. tf
UPRIGHT PIANO in excellent con-
dition, $200; may be seen at
home of Bob Shaw. Also clarinet in
good condition, $35. See Mrs. P. D.
Farmer, phone 266-W. 12-16tt
FOR SALE-Rollaway bed with in-
nerspring mattress; good condi-
tion; priced reasonable. Mrs. A. M.
Jones, Sr. Phone 63-J. 1-13tf
Your Photo While U Wait!
Bust and Full Length Photos
THE PICTURE BOX
Opposite Danley Furniture Co.
WHILE YOU WAIT!
35c Each 2 for 50c
Brooks Hardware and
Sporting Goods Co.
S G N S
of All Kinds, By a City-Licensed
THE PICTURE BOX
Opposite Danley Furniture Co.
It pays to advertise try it!
R. A. M.--Regular convocation of
St. Joseph Chapter No. 56, R. A.
M., 2nd and 4th Mondays. Ai! visit-
5ng companions welcome. Fennon
Talley High Priest; H. R. Maige,
SAMARITAN LODGE NO. 40, 1-0.
0. F.-Meets first and third Wed-
nesdays, 7:30 p. m. in Masonic hall.
All members urged to attend; visit-
ing brethren invited. Theo Bishop,
N; G.; F, L. HlIi, Secretary.
MELODY REBEKAH LODGE NO.
22, 1._O. 0. F.-Meets 2nd and 4th
Wedr esdays at 8 p. m. in Masonic,
hall. Visitors invited. Eliza Lawson,
N.G.; Mrs. Mary Weeks, Secretary.
MASONIC TEMPLE F &. : M
'ort St. Joe Lodge6'111. Regular
A meetings- 2nd and 4th Fri-
days each m6nth, 8:00 p. nm.
S Members urged to attend;
visiting brothers welcome. W. L.
Jordan, W. M.; G. C. Adkins, Sec.
TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN
On and after Friday, January 13,
1950, I will no longer be responsible
for any debts except-those con-
tracted by myself.
1-13 2-3 JEWEL WIIFKS..
NOTICE OF PROCEEDINGS FOR THE
CLOSING OF A ROAD
TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN:
You will take notice that the Board of
County Commissioners of Gulf County, Flor-
ida, upon petition of W. C. Forehand, will
at 10 o'clock A. M., C S.T., on the 24th day
of January, 1950, at, the County Courthouse
in Wewahitchka, Florida, consider and de-
termine whether or not the county will re-
nounce and disclaim any right of the county
and public in and to any land or interest
therein delineated upon any map or plat
recorded in Gulf County, Florida, which said
street is more particularly described as fol-
That portion of Second Street of High-
land View Subdivision of Gulf County,
Florida, lying west of Gulf Coastal
Highway 98, abutting Lot Six (6) of
Block E, and Lot. One (1) of Block D
of said Subdivision.
Persons interested may appear and be
heard at the time and place above men-
BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
OF GULF COUNTY,
By TOBE GAY,
Residents of City In
Tizzy Over New Cars
Now On Display Here
Hordes of Prospective Purchasers
Dashing Frantically Up and
Down Automotive Row
New car.addicts of Port St. Joe
and vicinity have been in a heady
whirl all this week trying to keep
up with the new 1950 model cars
on display and checking the new
Getting a slight jump on competi-
tors was the Wimberly & Barrier
Pontiac Company, which had one
of the new Pontiacs on display the
Then came the McGowin Motor
Company with the new Dodge line,
followed with announcement of the
new Plymouth, which' was put on
C. R. Garraway had the new line
of Chevrolets for customers to look
over last Saturday, ,and parking
space in front of his car emporium
was at a premium.
And, of course, Otto Anderson's
Ford dispensary was open as usual,
although the new Fords came out
some time back.
Out at the M. G. Lewis & Sons
Garage on the Panama City high-
way Hilton Lewis has been proudly
displaying the new line of step-
down Hudsons, not to mention the
International Truck line.
All in all, it has been a busy week
for those car owners and mebbe-so
car owners who like to keep up
with what's new in the automotive
(Continued from page 1)
and the educational programs of
the national foundation, it becomes
clear that only a united community
effort can boost the March of Dimes
to a total sufficient to do a job al-
most twice as big as ever before."
The challenge will be met in Gulf
county, Campbell predicted, even as
it.has inpast years.
The coin collectors this year are
in the form of miniature iron lungs.
"When we fill these miniature res-
pirators," said Campbell, "we help
to empty the real iron lungs."
CARDS OF THANKS
* We wish to extend our thanks
and appreciation for the many acts
of kindness shown us, for the cards,
visits, and beautiful floral offerings
during the recent illness and death
of our loved one.
Mrs. B. H. Smith.
Ernest and Charles.
We wish to thank our friends for
the many kindnesses extended us
and for the floral offerings in the
death of our husband and father.
Mrs. R. M. Ingram and family.
I wish to thank my many friends
for the lovely cards, flowers and
trays, for their visits and the many
other acts of kindness extended me
during my stay in the hospital and
my convalesence at home. May God
bless you all is my prayer.
Mrs. W. H. Howell.
Send The Stal to a. friend.
COMFORTER FUNERAL HOME
24- HOUR AMBULANCE SERVICE
Phone 326 Day or Night
MEET YOUR .
LeHARDY'S BAR | q
'WE HANDLE ALL TYPES OF INSURANCE
FIRE LIFE CASUALTY BONDS
We recommend fire Insurance because its easy to start a fire
as BUCK ALEXANDER
Franklin Chandler Named
To State Safety Council
At the request of Governor War-
ren, who last month reactivated
the governor's safety council, an
organization formed to save lives
in Florida, Mayor Jake Belin this
week named Franklin W. Chandler
as safety chairman for the city.
In replying to Warren's letter,
Mayor Belin said: "Mr. Chandler
has shown a great deal of interest
in the welfare of the citizens of our
community, and I know he will
work with your safety council just
as diligently and with all the en-
thusiasm and interest that he has
"The city commends you for re-
activating the safety council. If
any of the city officials of Port St.
Joe can assist you in the program,
please call on us for whatever help
you think is necessary."
Cp----. Rupert McKee
Cpl. Rupert McKee
Is Heard Over CBS ferings.
Cpl. Rupert McKee of this city,
a member of the 42nd Infantry
Scout Dog Platoon, was heard over
the CBS network Monday midnight
when he was interviewed on the
"Inside Germany" program put out
by the public information service
of the U. S. army. The program or-
iginated in Belingstad, Germany.
Corporal McKee spoke interest-
ingly on the work he and his com-
rades are doing with the dogs.
(Continued from page 1)
quired to pay for all books and sup-
plies, however, and also an instruc-
tional charge of about 35c per hour.
If the demand warrants, courses
will be offered in accounting, eco-
nomics, business arithmetic, busi-
ness principles and management,
typing, and merchandising.
Classes are now being held each
week day, Monday though Friday,
at the high school building. One
session runs from 4:30 to 7 p. m.,
and the second from 7 to 9:30 p. m.
Interested persons are urged to
contact Mr. Magidson -at once in
order that the schedule can be set
up to. accommodate the largest
number desiring the new course of-
than just a /
It's your representative.
It speaks for you in places
you cannot go. You want
your letterhead to give
your prospect assurance
that it represents a firm
of high standing.
Let Us Design Your Next
At present there are approxi-
mately 45, white veterans enrolled
and 47 colored. The colored stu- THE STAR
dents are attending the institute in T
the colored school, and new courses "Your Home Town Newspaper"
will be offered there as well.
THURSDAY FRIDAY SATURDAY
Dressed FRYERS lb.- 39c
GOOD RIPE FRESH
BANANAS Ib. 12c TOMATOES Ib. 10c
IRISH WASHINGTON STATE
POTATOES 10 Ibs. 29c APPLES lb. 10c
CABBAGE pound 4c
FLORIDA MEDIUM GERBER'S
EGGS dozen 47c BABY FOOD 3 jars 29c
CHOICE CHOCOLATE COVERED
PORK CHOPS Ib. 49c CHERRIES 1 lb. box 49c
Dressed HENS I'b. 43c
OYSTERS Quart $1.39
TIDE Washing Powder 24c
FREE Chicken Dinner
(FRIDAY ONLY 11:00A.M. TO 1:00P.M.)
NOW UNDER MANAGEMENT OF E. J. RICH
RICH'S CURB MARKET
601 Long Avenue
PORT ST. JOE, FLA,