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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/00752
 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: March 16, 1951
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Port Saint Joe (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Gulf County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Gulf -- Port Saint Joe
Coordinates: 29.814722 x -85.297222 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1937.
General Note: Editor: Wesley R. Ramsey, <1970>.
General Note: Publisher: The Star Pub. Co., <1970>.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 2, no. 7 (Dec. 2, 1938).
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000358020
oclc - 33602057
notis - ABZ6320
lccn - sn 95047323
System ID: UF00028419:00752

Full Text








PORT ST. JOE
A Progressive
Community With a
Modern, Progressive
Weekly Newspaper


"T r v _w


THE STAR
Official Paper for Gulf
County, Devoted To the
Continued Development
of the Entire County
!


"Port St. Joe -The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chattahoochee Valley"


VOLUME XIV FORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, MARCH 16, 1951 NUMBER 25


State Finance Will

Be Top Problem of

Legislative Session

Despite Plenty of Issues In Offing,
No Slam-Bang Fight Is
Anticipated

There are plenty of issues ready
for the Florida legislature when it
*convenes April 3 for its 1951 ses-
sion, but few that threaten to pro-
voke the slam-bang fights of some
past sessions.
That's the way it appears to be
shaping up now, but, of course, any
number of things can come up to
change the picture before the law-
-makers meet. And once they get
-underway, some matter to which
nobody may be giving much thought
at present could develop into' the
big issue of the session.
As usual, the biggest problem on
the horizon is financial-whether
to raise more money to keep up
with growing demands of the school
and welfare systems and pay for
proposed additional state services.
But even that -problem seems to
center around how to revise the
sales tax-not the question of en-
tering new fields of taxation that
-have caused many legislative rows.
Some want to cut out the present
exemptions, others want to reduce
it to a flat 2 per cent across the
board, and some want to do away
with it entirely.
Let's take a look at some of the
outstanding pieces of legislation.
These are either measures the law-
makers themselves have said they
will introduce or proposals backed
by officials or organizations power-
ful enough to make it likely their
-projects will appear in bill form.
The state's retail merchants want
the laws against passing bad checks
tightened, and they also want coun-
ties to have authority to set up
small claims courts which could
settle depts up to $250.
There will be strong backing from
law enforcement officers and out-
side interests alike to abolish the
system of letting sheriffs, justices
of the peace and constables to keep
their fees. The proposal is to put
them on regular salaries and turn
their fees into the general fund.
The game and fresh water fish
commission will be back with its
previously rejected proposal to as-
sess "cane pole" fishermen $1.00 a
year as a license fee.
It is quite likely that the legisla-
tors will be asked by school backers
to put a constitutional amendment
on the next general election ballot
to permit homesteads to be taxed
for school purposes only.
County judges intend to ask that
the law requiring a three-day wait-
ing period before marriage licenses
are issued be done away with, since
they are losing business to Georgia,
which has no waiting period.
Organized crime and gambling
and its effect on the state probably
will loom large in view of the Ke-
fauver crime investigating commit-
tee's Florida findings.
The state welfare 'board and the
milk commission both will probably
be on the legislative griddle, as will
a number of other agencies.
(Continued on page 8)

FIREMEN FIGHT STUBBORN
WOODS FIRE SATURDAY
The volunteer firemen battled a
stubborn woods fire at the corner
of Long Avenue and 16th Street for
several hours' Saturday afternoon
and showed some of the knowledge
gained at the recent firefighters'
school held here.
They were called out again at 3
a. m. Sunday as the fire flared up
again.


reAdditional Workers Revival Opens Monday Gulf County TB and
Doom Gulf coas eaguse Vinter in ed At First Baptist Church Health Association
.In Annuari Moeetin


The custom of hiring ball play- ,3 :uS '
ers on teams in the Gulf Coast --


League in past years seems to
have put the kibosh on the league
this season, since a couple of the
entries last year refused to come
in for the 1951 season if' such
practices are allowed.
The second league meeting here
last Sunday found only represen-
tatives present from Apalachicola
and Port St. Joe.
President Tom Owens states
that these two teams will 'organ-
ize with local players and start
the season, with the hope that
other teams will join in the league
later. Both Blountstown and We-
wahitchka have indicated a will-
ingness to play provided paid ball-
players will not be rung in.
SJ 4 e **e*t* A **o 4*<

St. Joe Gets Another


Campaign for Gulf Coun'ky Is Now
In Full Swing Under Chair-
manship of Joe Dowd

Joe Dowd, chairman of the Gulf
county fund drive for the American
Red Cross, has his campaign well
under way this week and reports
the following volunteer workers for
the Port St. Joe area:
Mrs. H. C. Brown, team captain.
Volunteer workers: Mesdames S. H.
Jammes, Rush Chism, Henry Ged-
die, Bill Ford, Henry Maige, W. I.
Cardin, J. Lamar Miller, Franklin
Chandler, Gordon Thomas and B. E.
Rawls.
Mrs. Tom Owens, team captain.
Volunteer workers: Mesdames Gus
Creech, Howard McKinnon, Robert
Bellows, Mary Fuller and Harvey
Solomon.


Cigaret Tax Dividend Mrs. B. H. Dickens Jr., team cap-
tain. Volunteer workers: Mesdames
City Clerk Ben Dickens received Leo Shealey, Terry Hinote, Homer
a check this week for $1,418.88 as Philyaw, Otis Pyle, R. 1H. Brinson
Port St. Joe's share of the state cig- and Leonard Belin.
Mrs. P. D. Prows, another team
aret tax for January. captain, has been so busy organiz-
Wewahitchka knocked down $378, capain, has been so usher, y organiz-
Apalachicola $1,316.95, Carrabelle a ing and working for her tean that
total of $109.03, Panama City $11,- ;she hasn't yet turned in her names.
total of $09.03, Panama City $11,- Business district.: Mrs. John Kra-
723.63, and Blontstown $1,534.57. mer and Mrs. Lamar Hardy.
Panama City hasn't received its High school: Mrs. Tom Alsobroo
dividend for the past two or three High school, Mrs. T. G. Alsobrook.
months due to the fact that it has Elementary school, Mrs. Richard
failed to cut taxes in accordance Porter.
with a ruling set up in the law. Jake Belin. chairman of special
Total state collections for Janu- gifts committee..
ary came to $1,433,064.36, of which Chairman Dowd desires to thank
$286,692.98 went to the state tu- Otis Stalworth for the 'use of his
berculosis board-a-ndthe remainder public address system, and' Welton
of $1,146,371.38 was distributed to Roche for providing a truck and
eligible municipalities, driver to skyhoot it around town.


ERROR OF $112,000
In totting up.the total appropria-
tions for road work in Gulf county
to be done this year by the state
road department, we overlooked a
little matter of $112,000 in the sec-
ondary system, which brings the to-
tal to $494,511 instead of $382,511,
as we stated in last week's Star.
This included $66,000 for county-
wide projects and $46,000 for three
miles of road from State Road 30 to
Indian Pass.

Former Instructor Visits
Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Watson of
Little Rock, Ark., visited Sunday
with Mr. and MIrs. C. G. Costin. Mr.
Watson was a former professor in
the local high school a number of
years ago.


Evangelistic Services Will Be Con-
ducted .By Rev. J. E. Rawlinson
of Columbia, S. C.

Beginning next Monday evening,
March 19, at 7:30 and continuing
through Easter Sunday, the First
Baptist Church will be engaged in
special evangelistic services.
Rev. J. E. Rawlinson of Columbia,
S. C., will do the preaching, and the
music will be under the direction of
Frank Eifert of Columbus, Ga.
The first service will be Monday
night at 7:30, and beginning Tues-
day services will be held each
morning at 7 o'clock and each eve-
ning at 7:30 through next Saturday
night. On Easter Sunday the Sun-
day school will meet at 9:45 a. m.,
morning worship service at 11 a.
m., Baptist Training Union at 6:15
p. m., and the evening worship ser-
vice at 7:30 p. m.
A cordial invitation is extended
the public to attend any or all of
these services.

Infant Daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. W. C. Brown Dies

Juanita Brown, infant daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Brown of
Highland View, died at 11:45 Sun-
day night at the Port St. Joe Mu-
nicipal Hospital.
Graveside services were held at
4:00 p. m. Monday at Niceville, with


interment in the family plot.
The Comforter Funeral Home of
this city was in charge of local ar-
rangements.

Snow, In ST. JOE?


The editor of The Star didn't see
Called Here By Father's Death it personally, it being too cold to go
,Sgt. and Mrs. Monroe Duncan and out at 8 a. m., but we have been in-
daughter Helga Marie of Camp Car- formed by a number of reliable wit-
son, Colo., and Thomas Duncan of nesses that between 8 and 8:30 a.
Haines City, Fla., returned to their m. Monday snow fell in Port St.
homes Sunday after being called Joe, later turning to sleet. Our wife,
here last week by the death of their who is fully acquainted with details
father, J. Duncan. of the constitutional convention
ah JW.ua held here in 1838, says that the last
time it snowed in Port St. Joe was
Proud Parents in 1933.
Mr. and Mrs. Ernie Moore (nee ------
Miss Margie Kirkland) of Dade-' Carrabelle Wins Cage Tourney
ville, Ala., are the proud parents Carrabelle won the Apalachicola
of a daughter, born March 13 at an Valley girls' basketball tournament
Auburn, Ala., hospital. held last week-end in Apalachicola.
-- Apalachicola ranked second, Boni-
Patient At Hospital fay third and Vernon fourth. Fay
Mrs. Quincy Hardy of Overstreet Hill of Port St. Joe was named as
is a patient at the Port St. Joe Mu- a member of the all-tournament
nicipal Hospital. team.


' RICH'S SUPER-MARKET IS LATEST ADDITION TO ST. JOE BUSINESS DISTRICT


Latest addition to the business district of Port St. Joe is Rich's Super-Market, owned and operated by
E. J. Rich, which recently threw its doors open to the public. Located at the corner of Third Street and
Williams Avenue, the concrete block structure is 60x85 feet and has a floor space of 5,100 square feet.
Erected at a cost of $15,000, this new establishment handles a complete line of fancy and staple groceries,
fresh fruits and produce, frozen foods and meats, these latter being kept in seven modern freezer cases.
Mr. Rich started in business in 1946 at a small stand on Reid Avenue and today has expanded to this mod-
ern, up-to-date establishment which employs ten people to care for the needs of its customers.


Committee Named To Build Blood
Bank for Emergency Use;
Officers Named

By LILLIAN McNAIR
Great enthusiasm was manifested
at one of the largest meetings ever
held of the Gulf County Tuberculo-
sis and Health Association Monday
evening at Kennevan, the home of
Mrs. Basil E. Kenney, at which time
Miss Frances Neil, district director
of supervisors, and Miss Edna
Prince, field director, met with a
group of more than thirty people.
The Christmas Seal sale report
was given by Mrs. J. E. McLeod,
who stated that of the 1200 letters
mailed in the county but 462 re-
sponded. Total receipts for the seal
sale amounted to $841.10.
The treasurer, Mrs. Kenney, gave
the following report of expenditures
for the past year: Health education,
$85.08; case finding, $124.38, and pa-
tient service, $436.67.
Mrs. R. D. Prows and Mrs. H. L.
McKinnon were elected at this time
to represent Gulf county at the an-
nual meeting of the Florida Tuber-
culosis Association which is to be
held April 4-6 in West Palm Beach.
The president, Silas Stone, ap-
pointed a committee to contact the
Port St. Joe Municipal Hospital in
regard to making X-ray pictures for
the association On contacts, sus-
pects and arrested cases.
The most important committee
appointed by the president was that
consisting of B. B. Scisson and Mrs.
Jaimens--Preston, ji ?t'n. r.'y ;'.it,--
George Core and Mrs. W. E. Gil-
bert of Wewahitchka. The function'
of this committee will be to build
up a blood bank by soliciting resi-
dents of the county to donate blood
which can be used in cases of emer-
gency for Gulf county patients who
are in the sanatoriums at Marianna,
Lantana and Orlando.
Mrs. Robert Tapper, chairman of
the nominating committee, at this
time presented the following slate
of officers for the ensuing year:
Silas R. Stone, president; George Y.
Core, vice-president; Mrs. Watson
Smith, recording secretary; Mrs. B.
E. Kenney, treasurer; Mrs. Tom
Mosely, corresponding secretary; H.
H. Saunders, roll call chairman, and
Miss Clara Pate, roll call secretary.
The public relations committee is
headed by Mrs. H. L. McKinnon,
with Mrs. J. W. Hendrix and Mrs.
Lillian McNair as co-workers.
Others attending this meeting
were Mesdames C. D. Spears, Buck
Griffin, Margaret Stimpson, W. H.
Weeks, Rush Chism, John Blount,
Catherine Brown, J. C. Arbogast,
and Ralph Nance; Messrs. Wayne
Buttram, Joe Dowd, Tom Coldewey,
J. L. Fuller, J. J. Veasey and Terry
Bird, director of the Gulf county
health department.
The governing board of directors
for the association for the year is
made up of all those mentioned
above.

LEGION POST TO ELECT
OFFICERS MONDAY NIGHT
All members of Willis V. Rowan
Post 116, American Legion, are re-
quested to be on hand at Monday
night's meeting, as the annual elec-
tion of officers is to take place, and
Commander Pete Comforter is anxi-
ous to shove his job onto the shoul-
ders of someone else.

Enlists In Army
Ernest Lowery Jr., has enlisted in
the army and left Tuesday of last
week for Fort Jackson, S. C., where
he will receive his basic training.


S$BR










PAGE TWO H STAR PI IST GULF C T OII R M C I6 I


Gladiolus Circle Studies
Flower Arrangements
The Gladiolus Circle of the Port
St. Joe Garden Club met Thursday
afternoon of last week at the home
of Mrs. H. R. Maige, with Mrs. I.
C. Nedley as co-hostess.
Mrs. S. L. Laughlin, Mrs. V. V.
Moore and Mrs. W. G. Cornett from
the Panama City Garden Club gave
demonstrated talks on Oriental
flower arrangiing. Mrs. Laughlin
stressed the restraint and simplicity
of Oriental flower arrangements,
Mrs. Moore gave general rules ap-
plicable to any type of flower ar-
rangement, and Mrs. Cornett gave
the five points that the judges use
in flower show juding. Of the five
points-simplicity of design, color,
distinction, relation to container,
and condition of material-she said
the first three are the most im-
portant. Many lovely and original
arrangements were made during the
meeting.
The guest speakers judged the
miniature arrangements brought by
the members, with first place going
to Mrs. T. J. Mitchell, second place
to Mrs. F. L. Jones anA third to
Mrs. I. C. Nedley. Mrs. G. W. Cooper
won the door prize, a ming tree
made by Mrs. Nedley.
At the conclusion of the meeting,
lemonade, sandwiches and cookies
were served to fourteen members
and four visitors.

Mrs. Garrett Complimented
With Surprise Stork Shower
Mrs. T. 0. Poitevant and Mrs.
James Horton complimented Mrs.
Durante Garrett with a surprise
stork shower Tuesday evening at
the Florft Power lounge. A lace-
covered table held seasonal flowers
and favors were the usual appro-
priate white triangles. Games were
enjoyed, with prizes going to Mrs.
Al Smith and Mrs. Horton. A bassi-
nett decorated for the occasion, held
the many lovely gifts for the hon-
oree.
Delectable refreshments of salad,
,potato chips, ritz crackers, cookies
and coca-colas were served to Mes-
dames N. E. Dees, W. G. Varnadoe,
J. A. Garrett, L. W. Cox, E. L. El-
lis, E. F. McFarland, W. L. Jordan,
Al Smith, Carolyn Hill, Earl Chitty
and James Wise, and Miss Edythe
Garrett.
'Sending gifts, but not 'present,
were Mesdames Gordon Thomas, W.
C. Byrd, Dave Maddox, Jack Shef-
field and Lizzie Raiford.

Cpl. Frank J. Pierce and
Miss Lucille Bolin Wed
Mr. and Mrs. F. J. Pierce of this
city announce the marriage of their
son, Cpl. Frank J. Pierce, to Miss
Lucille Bolin, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Arthur Bolin\of Crossville,
Tenn., on Sunday afternoon, March
11, at 2:00 o'clock in the home of
Judge B. B. Habdy at Pascagoula,
Miss.
Witnessing the ceremony were
Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Pierce, Evelyn
Pierce, Paul Pierce and Mrs. B. B.
Habdy.

JUNIOR GIRLS' AUXILIARY
IN STEWARDSHIP PROGRAM
The Junior Girls' Auxiliary of the
Baptist Church met Monday after-
noon at the church for the steward-
ship program, with Mrs. E. R. Du-
Bose, counselor, in charge. Gail
Bateman, president, brought the de-
votional and an interesting pro-
gram on stewardship.
Present for the meeting were
Patsy Daniels, Peggy Scott, Celia
Tomlinson, Gail Bateman, Catherine
Elliot, Rose Mary Tomlinson, Bar-
bara Sykes, Susan Gainous, Phyllis
Lewis, Martha Ray, Carolyn Byrd
and Marjorie Rogers.


Resources Conservation
Is Garden Circle Subject
The Azalea Circle of the Port St.
Joe Garden Club met Thursday af-
ternoon of last week at the home of
Mrs. G. F. Lawrence, with Mrs.
George Wimberly as co-hostess.
Mrs. Paul Blount, co-chairman,pre-
sided in the absence of the chair-
man, Mrs. Don Birath. Routine busi-
ness was conducted and reports
given. After the treasurer's report
was received, the circle voted to
add $12.50 to the "Garden Center"
fund.
Subject of the program for the
afternoon was "Conserving Florida
Resources," and James L. Veasey
made a most interesting talk on
the topic. He pointed out that Flor-
ida has one of 'the highest forest
fire rates in the nation and that
when the forests are destroyed the
soil erodes, plant life fails, wild
life dies out, and as a result our
human resources suffer.
It is a nation-wide policy of gar-
den clubs to work for the protec-
tion and conservation of all natural
resources.
Specimen blooms of iris, pansy,
eorge Wimberly as co-hostess. Mrs
were exhibited. First place in ar-
rangement w~nt to 'Mrs. J. C. Arbo-
gast, second place to Mrs. G. F.
Lawrence, and third to Mrs. Ralph
Nance.
Present at the meeting were Mes-
dames C. D. Spears, Buck Griffin,
Durel Sikes, Chauncey Costin, J. C.
Arbogast, Kenneth Brodnax, Paul
Blount, Gordon Thomas, R. Nance,
G. Wimberly and G. F. Lawrence.

BETHROTHAL ANNOUNCED
Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Padgett of
this city announce the engagement
of their daughter, Wilma, to Pfc.
Benjamin W. Neel, son of Mrs. A.
B. Brown of Grand Ridge. The wed-
ding is to be an event of early
spring.

Visitor From Marianna
Mr. and Mrs. D. D. McCaskill of
Marianna visited here Sunday with
Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Garraway.


Social Activities

Personals Clubs Churches

MYRTICE 0. SMITH, Editor PHONE 51


Dr. Joseph B. Spear
OPTOMETRIST
Eyes Examined Glasses Fitted
Broken Lenses Duplicated

APALACHICOLA, FLORIDA



Dr. Charles Reicherter
OPTOMETRIST
EYES EXAMINED
GLASSES FITTED

RITZ THEATRE BUILDING
FIRST FLOOR
HOURS S TO 5 PHONE 5665
PANAMA CITY, FLORIDA
CLOSED WEDNESDAY AFTERNOONS


&if ^sty Colds Leave :


WEAK AND RUNDBQ" ll


fA DA COL CAN HE LP

If Your System Lacks Vitamins Bi, B2, Niacin
and Iron, Which HADACOL Contains.

When a nasty cold leaves you in a weakened and run-down
condition, HADACOL can help build you up if your system is lack-
ing in Vitamins B1, Bs, Niacin and Iron, important elements con-
tained in HADACOL. Many folks have found that this fine family
formula helps overcome these deficiencies and soon they feel good
again.


Mrs. A. Jiminez, 141 East
13th St., Port Arthur, Texas,
gave HADACOL to her young
son, Floyd, after he had re-
covered from a bad cold
when she heard how HAD.
ACOL was helping folks suf-
fering from deficiencies of
Vitamins B1, B, Niacin and
Iron. It helped him so much
in regaining his strength and
energy that Mrs. Jiminez says
she is always going to have
HADACOL on hand for
Floyd.
Here is Mrs. Jiminez's
statement:
"My son Floyd was very
subject to colds. He's eleven
years old, and he was run-
down, didn't seem to have
an appetite at all, and just
simply lacked energy, I
heard about HADACOL on
the radio, and it was about
this time that Floyd was just


recovering from a siege of a
bad cold. .-
He was
very run- .
dow n,
lacked an ,
appetite,
and I start- '
ed giving .
him HAD- ...
ACOL. Af-
ter about a
bottle and
a half I A
could no- Floyd Jiminez
tice an improvement. His ap-
petite picked up and he had
increased strength. I think
HADACOL has done won-
ders for' Floyd, and can't
praise it enough. I have con-
tinued to give him HADA-
COL and intend to always
have it on hand for Floyd."
r


Men, women and children,of all ages are praising HADACOL
for supplying Vitamins B,. B, Niacin and Iron which their systems
lacked. Don't let that "After-Cold Run-down Feeling" drag you
down-HADACOL can help you, too, if you suffer such deficiencies.
Sold on a strict money-back guarantee. 'You'll feel greal after
the first few bottles you take or your money back. Trial size, $1.25;
large family economy size, $3.50. ADVERTISEMENT


HELLO, WORLD!
Mr. and Mrs. Charles R. Garraway
of this city are the proud parents of
a 6-pound daughter, born Sunday,
March 11. The little lady has been
named Catherine.

Mr. and Mrs. Walter M. Graham
of this city announce the birth of a
daughter on Monday, March 12.

Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Willis of White
City announce the arrival of a son
on Wednesday, March 14.
(All births occurred at the Port St. I
Joe Municipal Hospital.)

JUNIOR WOMAN'S CLUB IN
MONTHLY DINNER MEETING
The Port St. Joe Junior Woman's
Club met Tuesday evening at Hotel
St. Joe for the regular monthly din-
ner meeting, with the president,
Mrs. Bernice Solomon, presiding.
New business was discussed and a
nominating committee was named
to select a slate of officers for
election next month. Representa-
tive George Tapper was the guest
speaker, taking for his subject "How
a Law Becomes a Law."
Members in attendance were Mes-
dames Bernice Solomon, Irene Ram-
sey, Lois Strickland, Louise Maza-
rol and Frances Chason, Miss Dor-
othy McDonald and Miss Frances
Kern. Guests were Miss Mary Ann
McFarland, Miss Amelia Gibson and
Miss Hazel Burnette.

(Additional Society on page 7)


TO ENROLL CALL BETTY FENSOM, Phone 87





i EASTER SPECIAL u

$15.00 COLD WAVES------$10.00

$10.00 COLD WAVES--- $ 8.00

MACHINE WAVES-----$6.50 and up

WE ARE CLOSED TUESDAY AFTERNOONS EXCEPT
BY SPECIAL APPOINTMENT



MABEL'S BEAUTY SALON

MABLE BAXLEY, Owner and Operator







IPort Theatre


"DEDICATED TO COMMUNITY SERVICE"

THEATRE OPENS SATURDAYS SUNDAYS AT 1:00 P. M.
CONTINUOUS PERFORMANCE DAILY AT 2:45 P. M.


RHYTHMICS

(Exercises to Music for Women)

For Health. Posture. Grace

and Streamlining Your Figure


PARISH HOUSE
Monday and Thursday
9:00 9:45 A. M.


CLASSES BEGIN
MONDAY. MARCH 19
6 Weeks Course $6.00


A Martin Theatre


SPort St. Joe, Fla.


LAST TIMES TODAY!

GINGER ROGERS

JACK CARSON
in -

'THE GROOM WORE

SPURS'

LATEST NEWS and
Cartoon "SNOW FOOLING"

SATURDAY One Day Only

DOUBLE FEATURE

PROGRAM
--- FEATURE No. I


SUNDAY MONDAY


.-- Also ---
LATEST NEWS and
Cartoon 'KING TUTTS TOMB'


TUESDAY WEDNESDAY


--- Plus --
"CRASHING THE MOVIES"
and "HERMAN'S HERD"


THURSDAY FRIDAY


"WOMANON THE

RUN"

Chapter 3 of Serial
"CODY OF THE PONY

EXPRESS"
--- Plus ----
Cartoon "BEECH NUT"


------ Plus ---

NEWS and Cartoon "LAND
OF LOST JEWELS"


0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0410000 S *S*0 4 $g a e e o -04


PAGE.TWO


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


FRIDAY, MARCH 16, I1r-1







FIDY MARC 16, 195 THE STR POR ST JOE GUFCUTFOIAPGHE


THE IVORY-BILLED WOODPECKER
A












.. WE BE

H
The ivory-bill, largest North it was once used by the Indians to
American woodpecker, was once tip their spears and arrows! An
widespread, but today persists effort is being made to keep this
only in two or three scattered lo- interesting bird from dying out
*calities. A colony of these birds, completely; the area where it was
long thought to be extinct, was recently discovered has now been
recently discovered in a swamp set aside as a bird sanctuary due
near Blountstown. to the cooperation of the St. Joe
The ivory-bill is a black and white Paper Company of Port St. Joe and
bird, big as a crow; the male has the Neal Lumber Co. of Blounts-
a flaming scarlet crest. Most char- town, which concerns granted use
acteristic is the pure white beak, of several thousand acres of their /i
which is so hard and sharp that timberland as a preserve. --
MESDAMES BURKE AND BABBS Robins like cherries and take a
ENTERTAIN WESLEYAN GUILD heavy toll if trees are not protected.
Mrs. Bennie Burke and Mrs. Mary
Babbs were co-hostesses to the
Wesleyan Service Guild Thursday
afternoon of last week at the Meth-
odist Church at the regular busi-
ness meeting. Thirteen members
were present. Men, t
Mrs. George Suber, spiritual life has be
leader, assisted by Mrs. Jack Hut-Spruce
chinson, led the devotional, using Spruce
the subject, "What the Cross Says." cannot
Mrs. Ary Chason led in prayer, af- ) S HIGHEST
ter which Mrs. Verna Smith read A QUALITY! SewejI.
the minutes of the previous meet- LOWEST lon and
ing and Mrs. M. P. Tomlinson gavePRE4
the financial report. PRICE! to 46, r
During the social hour following SOLD EXCLUSIVELY AT A&P STORES Selecti
the -meeting the hostesses served shown!
delicious refreshments carrying out A A
the Easter theme.
SI t FINE CHICK FEED It's HA
WHITE CITY CLUB PLANS
FOR COUNCIL MEETING 25 lbs. $1.24 for on
A 'business meeting of the White STARTING MASH
City Home Demonstration Club was
held Wednesday afternoon of last 25 lbs $1.36
week at which time plans were *
made for the county council meet-
ing to be held March 28 at the
White City community building. l B T
Present at the meeting were Mes- LAYING PELLETS
dames E. L. Antley, Bill Avary, H. When y
A. Hardy, Bud Hatcher, Bob Smith, 25 BL $ 1 32"
Claudia Sewell, J. R. Shirah and 2 i s $1. 3
Dorothy Strength. z .
Visits Over Week-end
Mrs. C. E. Campbell of St. An- SC AT FH EED
drews visited 'here over the week- S lR T H I LI
end with her sister and husband, 25 lbs 100 lbs. '..
Mr. and Mrs. Z. B. Adams. 25 lbs. 100 lbs.
$1.15 $4.51
A A
20%

WODDAIRY FEED

FOR SALE 100 Ibs. $4.92

Half-Ton Pickup LAYING MASH
Load LAYING MASH
25 lbs. 100 lbs.
$3.00 $1.29 $5.02
Call ---- od

DUREN'S STORE t *,s
PHONE 66$1
Port St. Joe Florida 321 Reid Avenue $ .
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA


ATTENTION, MEN! BOYLES MAKES IT EASY TO


DRESS UP FOR EASTER









AT THE PRICE RISE!.. YOU REAP THE SAVINGS.. BETTER HURRY!


IERE'S TWO VALUES THAT CANNOT BE BEAT!


his sensational Doubleheade
en planned especially for
Up, Perk Up and Dress Up for
make a better choice thar
The fabrics are Rayon Gabi
d Acetate, Tropical Rayons..
egulars, shorts, longs ... me
n of patterns and colors


YES, CURLEE NYLON AND RAYON



SUITS








VALUES UP TO $39.50
r Suit Event SEWELL SUMMER
you! Let's
r Easter. You
n Curlee or U I s
ardines, Ny-
Sizes 34
st complete
we've ever
VALUES UP TO $35.00


MRD TO BELIEVE, but you can buy a complete head-to-foot Outfit
S. HERE'S WHAT YOU GET FOR THIS SINGLE PRICE!
1 SEWELL SUIT worth $29.50
1 WRIGHT HAT worth $ 3.95
I Pair STAR BRAND SHOES worth $ 7.95
3 v M 0 1 VAN HEUSEN SHIRT worth $ 2.95
1 VAN HEUSEN TIE worth $ 1.50


Plus Tax


1 Pair WEAR-PLUS SOX worth...


'ou buy this Complete Outfit you'll save $6.85. Can You beat that?

/ ,MOTHERS! SOMETHING NEW FOR BOYS!
/ -:< MO-NYLON SUITS $13.75
(RAYON and NYLON) FOR BOYS 8 TO 16
SCoat and long pants washable, won't tear, won't snag .
cool and attractive .. GUARANTEED BY MONARCH!
SPECIAL OFFER! Boys' Panel Ribbed
TEE SHIRTS 69c
With pocket. Colors are blue, maize and tan. Sizes small,
medium and large.'. You'd expect to pay $1.00!

EASTER TIES FOR BOYS----59c and 69c
Ready-tied four-in-hands or colorful bows. For age 4 to 16.


ear a, eight



straw! *
keep a cool head
summer!


95 to $9.95


Van Heusen SPORT SHIRTS for Men $2.95 to $4.95
Tulane SPORT SHIRTS for Men -------$2.25 to $3.95
Cortley SWIM TRUNKS for Men $2.95
Paris Belts and Suspenders for Men $1.50 & $2.00
Colorful Sport CAPS for Men and Boys 59c to $1.25
Zelan CLOTH HATS for Men -----$1.50 and $1.95


de /


.50


-,_ -- i


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


PAGE THREE


FRIDAY, MARCH 16, 1951









PAGE FOUR THE STAR, PORT ST. JOE, GULF COUNTY, FLOR~DA FRIDAY, MARCH 16, 1951~


THE STAR
Published Every Friday At 306 Williams Avenue, Port St.
Joe, Florida, By The Star Publishing Company
W. S. SMITrr, Editor and Publisher
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Man, Floor Man, Columnist,
Reporter, Proof Reader and Bookkeeper
Entered as second-(lass matter, December 10, 1987, at the
Postoffice, Port St. Joe, Fla., under Act of March 8, 1879.
SUBSCRIPTION INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
DNE YEAR $2.00 SIX MONTHS $1.00
THREE MONTHS $127.15
--4 TELEPHONE 51 p-
TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omissions in adver-
tisements, the publishers do not hold themselves liable lor
damages further than amount receiAed for such advertisement.
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

MOBILIZE FOR DEFENSE
The Red Cross fund campaign this year comes
at a time when the nation is at a critical period
in its history-a time when the resources of every
individual and organization must be prepared
for an all out effort to strengthen our spiritual
and material forces.
As an organization, the Red Cross has an im-
portant part of the job to be done. The govern-
ment has assigned to it the duty of procuring
blood for military and civil defense needs; the
training of 20,000,000 people in first aid, more
than 1,000,000 in home nursing, and hundreds of
thousands as nurse's aides. In addition, the Red
Cross must carry forward its responsibilities to
the armed forces-personal services which can-
not be given by the military but which must be
provided if we are to have a strong-hearted fight-
ing force. For these, and its regular duties, the
Red Cross this year needs $85,000,000, and of
this amount Gulf county has been assigned a
quota of $1500.
The Red Cross campaign slogan, "Mobilize


THE LOW DOWN
---_ -from ---
WILLIS SWAMP

Editor The Starr:
Tryin' to kum up with a 200-wurd
reesun why this here land of ourn
-with its long record of usin' com-
mun horse-cents-shud find itself
"in its present unezy bed, is today's
,task. We're in our confused di-
lemma frum listening' to outbusts
longer than 200 wurds. Full half-
-hour rozy fireside chats, 2 kolumn
kolumns, have bin our menu. After
which we figgered we new un-
der which shell wuz the pea-but
under which it wuzn't.
We've fokused our bi-nokulars on
a ignis fatuus, which meens-if
you ain't bin keeping' up on your
latin-ignis fer fire and fatuus fer
foolish-will-o'-the-wisp fer short.
Talkative folks kum to town in
droves-the lunch klubs lissen, the


charge of buckshot.
Any college can make. doctors to order, but
editors has to be born.

Trade with your home-town merchants.


rprt'i['irs lisst-n .We binttold to re-
lax, we cud have prosperity via
spendin'-that the4 Govt. cud make
ruff rodes smooth-that more and
more Govt. debt ain't important,
it's jist owin' the money to our
own selves. Mor'n half our citizens
has lost their equilbrium. We bin
worn-to a frazzle frum talk.
Now, nice people, all of you rno
better-all of you 'bin around-all
of you no .that the barker at the
cirkus is a salesman. He sells tick-
uts. Put 2 and 2 together-and when
you amble down to the lunch club,
or enny place else to tune in on
sum Saver-of-the-Nation, don't be a
sukker.
Yours with the low down,
JO SERRA.

Fowl Paralysis
Fowl paralysis is caused by a
virus that may be spread in the
droppings, through hatching eggs,
and by healthy-looking chickens
which serve as carriers of the dis-
ease.


FOR AN AFTERNOON OR EVENING

OF ENJOYMENT
---- COME TO -------

ST. JOE BAR AND BILLIARDS
j Phone 114 Port St. Joe, Florida


Dollar for Dollar


"yu caPt eaontiac


: b m4 -


-M 4hw E.6


4 Copyrighted Material

."-- Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"


* -
-.- -


Yours for Years of

Dependable Transportation!


America's Lowest-Priced Straight Eight
LowestlPriced Car with GM Hydra-Matic Drive
(Optional at extra coat)
Your Choice of Silver Streak Engines-
Straiglt light or Six
Thb Most Beautiful Thing on wheels


When you buy a Pontiac you buy more than.
pride of owning the most beautiful thing on
wheels-you buy a car that will deliver com-
pletely satisfying, carefree performance year
after year.
Your eyes will tell y-u Pontiac is a beauty,
every time you see one-and the records will
prove Pontiac's dependability every mile you
drive one. Dollar for Dollar You. Just Can't
Beat a Pontiac!


BARRIER & WIMBERLY PONTIAC CO. 21o MONUMENT AVENUE
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA


-
- a -
~ .- EM
* -


for Defense of Your Family, Your Community, P. Tomlinson and Miles Hurlbut
and the Nation," points up one way the average TEN YEARS AGO have all 'been down with the meas-
American can put his strength into the effort for T N YEAI AGO les this week.
Telephone Line To Be Extended
our defense. From the Files of The Star The St. Joseph Telephone & Tele-
The American people have always generously graph Company this week ordered
given money to the Red Cross-pow we must do Diphtheria Fatal To Child necessary materials for extension
more. We must, of course, provide the funds for Robert Eugene Davis, 13-month- of its lines from this city north
the organization's operations. In addition, we old son of Mr. and Mrs. Dewey Da- through Wewahitchka to an undes-
Svis of this city, passed away last ignated point.
must give our blood, our talent, and our time- illnessof Engagement Announced
to help protect ourselves in any catastrophe two days from diphtheria. Funeral Mrs. Addie Bond of Blountstown
which may strike, such as the hurricanes in Flor- services were held Saturday after- announces the engagement of her
ida last year. Inoon at the Youngstown cemetery daughter, Kathryn Naomi Dearing,
The Red Cross belongs to all of us-all who with Rev. C. Waller officiating. to Gerge Y. Core of this city, son
want to help, all who need help. It deserves our Six Selectees Going To Camp alachicola.
whole-hearted support. B. W. Eells, head of the local se- Burch Cannon
lective service board, states that Miss Ruby Cannon of Cross City
three colored draftees, Andrew S. and Maurice Burch of Port St. Joe
EDITORS HAS TO BE BORN' Ash, Max Williams and Willie Mc- were quietly married last Saturday
(The following article is supposed to have been Nair, left Tuesday for Camp Bland- in Wewahitchka.
written by a Kansas school boy). ing, and that 'three white selectees. __
I don't know how newspapers got into the Luther Eldridge, Frederick Sutton Advertising doesn't cost, it PAYS!
and Albert J. Melvin, will leave to-
world, and I don't think God does, for He ain't morrow for Blanding.
-got nothing to say about them in the Bible. I Army Mobile Unit Signs Up Twelve Smokey Says:
think the editor is the missing link we read of and When the army's mobile recruit- r FIHTIN
that he stayed in the business until after the ing unit pulled out of Port St. Joei FO5TrD OF FIREGFoLKS
flood, came out and wrote the thing up, and has Monday night it had signed up Olin O /k sTOP
been kept busy ever since. Crawford, George Dasher, Kenneth STAITING E.
If the editor makes a mistake, folks say he BeWillirnard Boyless and William Hor-n, Hidur Sorenson and
ought to be hung; but if the doctor makes mis- ton for three-year 'turns, and W. J.
takes he buries .them and people don't say noth- Ludlum, Gordon Mayo, D. B. Rich,
ing because they can't read Latin. When the Quincy J. Heath and James Stevens
editor makes mistakes, there is a big lawsuit and for selective service training of one
swearing, and a big fuss; but if the doctor makes War. V
"Wards Victims of Holdup Artist
one, there is a funeral with flowers and perfect Leaving the San Carlos Hotel in
silence." Pensacola early Monday morning,
A doctor can use a word a yard long without Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Ward were held
him or anyone else knowing what it means, but up in broad daylight by a lone ban-
dit and Ward was relieved of his 6 9
if the editor uses one, he has to spell it. If the wallet containing $25. --
doctor goes to see another man's wife, he charges Down With Measles caWhe there a forest fire- man had
for the visit, but if the editor goes he gets a Mayor Joe Sharit, City Clerk M. a careless hand!


Wo Rdieve
Misery Of, kip S
go


166611
-UMIDORTADWS-SMI PAST P"ll


PAGE FOUR


THE STAR, PORT ST. j'OE, GULF COUNTY, FLORIOA


FRIDAY, MARCH 16, 195T


o o


* *


o


(#r









PAGE FIVE


m H 5


Time At Hand for
Feeding Shrubbery

College Agricultural Expert Gives
Pointers To Create New Growth
and Up Flower Production

In Port St. Joe, like elsewhere in
this neck o' the woods, the sap's
rising, growth buds are swelling,
and it's time to begin fertilizing
shrubs.
Dr. H. F. Wolfe of the University
of Florida College of Agriculture
says that this current mild weather
after the unusually cold winter is
bringing out new shoots fast and
that if nutrients are available as
growth begins the plants will get a
good start and develop maximum
new growth for foliage and flower
production.
A complete commercial fertilizer


soak the ground with water, spread
fertilizer thinly over the root area
(one-half to one pint for a two-
foot shrub, two to four pints for
100 square feet of shrubbery bed
containing small plants, and one to
two quarts, depending on spread of
branches, for six-foot shrubs), rake
mulch back in place and then wash
in the fertilizer with a sprinkler.

Boyles Awards Merchandise
Certificates To 13 Winners

In connection with his big fifth
birthday anniversary sale, Glenn
Boyles last Saturday afternoon is-
sued 13 merchandise certificates to
13 lucky customers, Editor Bill do-
ing the drawing.
The lucky people getting the cer-
tificates were Jennifer McKinnon,
$25; Mrs. F. L. Jones, $10; Mrs. R.
H. Brinson, $5. Ten $1 certificates


is satisfactory for all shrubs, he went to Mrs. Carl Armstrong, Mrs.
says. In general they include 6-8-4, Herbert Dykes, Mrs. J. W. Hen-
4-7-5 ano 5-10-5. It is well to use a drix, Mrs. M. F. Brown, Miss Mil-
mixture in which at least 25% of dred Amans Mrs. Charles Smith,
the nitrogen is derived from or- Port St. Joe; Mrs. Herbert Wilson,
ganic materials, as this type will East Point; Miss Margie Sapp, We-
assure nitrogen for the plant over wahitchka; Mrs. E. B. Young, Oak
a rather long period. Grove, and Mrs. Leon Phelps, High-
For acid-loving shrubs, the fer- land View.
tilizer should contain no materials -- ---
that would neutralize soil acidity; Newsmen Talk Over
if the fertilizer label does not show
this, only special fertilizers pre- Legislative Matters
pared for such shrubs should be
used. A clinic of newsmen at Florida
Deciduous shrubs-spiirea, crape State University, .Tallahassee, last
myrtle and oriental magnolia- week agreed that little effective
make a growth flush only in the law on gambling will be passed at
spring, so they need spring fertil- the coming session of the legisla-
izer even more than others. On ture, schools will get their extra
sandy soils like we have in St. Joe, $20,000,000, the sales tax will be
it is advisable to divide the fertil- strengthened but changed little ba-
izer, applying half at beginning of sically, the state milk board may
growth and the other half a couple have to concede cheaper milk to
of Alonths later, says Wolfe. schools and charities but otherwise
Fertilization of evergreen woody will stay in office.
shrubs depends on whether shoot Changes in Florida's "taste test"
growth or flower production is the citrus code passed in 1949 may be
most important. If growth is the made, but opinion seems to be that


most important, they should be. fer-
tilized at the beginning of each of
the several growth flushes they
make during the year. If flower
production is primary, a couple of
applications should be made before
May, but none after May.
In fertilizing shrubs, Dr. Wolfe
says, it is well to rake back mulch,


Governor Warren will hold the line
with his veto power if too much
tinkering is done with one of his
major administration measures.

The falling death rate, not a
rising birth rate, is responsible for
the world's tremendous increase in
population during recent years.


No Unemployed
No one in Gulf county received
unemployment compensation dur-
ing the week ending March 2, ac-
cording to the state industrial com-


mission. 'Visits Daughter and Family
Mrs. Fannie Herring of Malone
Co-Inch-Idence
The average girl's waist is about visited here last week with her
28 inches, or about the same as the daughter and family, Mr. and Mrs.
length of the average man's arm. W. 0. Nichols.


orR de.,.You can paymore

butyou cani buy hbeter!
Jounce, pitch, and sway are things of the past when
you own a '51 Ford. That's because Ford's new Auto-
matic Ride Control self-adjusts to all types of
roads for maximum smoothness. It's a
"Look Ahead" Ford feature.


ForDVfB...You can paymore

but you cant buy better!
For '51 Ford "Looks Ahead" to bring you new Fordomatic*
Drive the newest, smoothest, most flexible Automatic
transmission ever! The great new Fordomatic never lags,
gives you trigger-quick getaway and easy "rocking!' in
snow or mud. *Opfonol on V-8 models at extra cost.





but yu, can# buy betIer!
For years ahead, Ford's elegance of style will rule the road
New "Color-Keyed" Fordcraft Fabrics, "Safety-Glow"
Control Panel and new "Colorblend" Carpeting are ag
custom-matched to Fo'-d'-. exterior colors.


43 "Look Ahead" Features
plus FORDOMATIC* Drive


ST. JOE MOTOR COMPANY


Phone `7
PORT ST. JOE FLORIDA


-


-K NW--Id -1


-c. .


I IF,#I p I.


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


FRIDAY

I


IleSI








AGEL SIX TH STR POR ST.- OE, GUL CONY LRDFIYMRH1,91


Sgt. Bill Garrett Gets ary War flintlock rifle on a rec-
Co a B g n tangular blue background superim-
Combat Badge In Korea posed over a wreath. It is worn by
the soldier over his left breast
Sergeant First Class William M. pocket above his campaign ribbons.
Garrett, son of Mrs. Mary I. Gar- ---
rett of this city, has been awarded "Dog House" Gets Addition
the Combat Infanryman's Badge in Doc Morton has added what he
Korea while serving as an infantry- calls a "Puppy House" to his pres-
man with the 7th Cavalry Regiment, ent "Dog House" on Reid Avenue


ist uavalry Division.
This badge, which is only awarded
frontline combat infantrymen, dis-
tinguishes the actual fighting man
from the rear area and service
troops in a combat zone. A solider
must ,be a member of an infantry
regiment to be eligible to receive it.
The badge itself consists of a
miniature replica of a Revolution-


opposite Danley's, and is now of-
fering his customers service in a
10x12,foot open-air pavilion at the
rear of his eating establishment.
Grass Silage
Grass silage is an ideal winter
feed for dairy cattle. A much high-
er percentage of feeding value is
saved in silage compared with hay.


SPECIALS!



15 BIG DAYS


MARCH 9 TO 24


COMPLETE MOTORS$ 3 50

TUNE-UP V
(DODGE, PLYMOUTH, FORD and CHEVROLETS)


REMOVE CARBURETOR AND BOIL OUT.
CLEAN AND SPACE PLUGS.
INSTALL POINTS IF NECESSARY
CHECK TIMING.
ON CHEVROLETS-SET TAPPETS.


(Parts
Extra
if
Needed)


BRAKE SPECIAL (All Models)


Reline Brakes, Check Master Cyl-
inder and all Wheel Cylinders
Material and Labor Complete


$100.85


Government Says
Worn Out Equipment
May Be Replaced
Business Firms, Farmers and In-
stitutions of Gulf County Are
Given 'Green Light'
The federal government has acted
to help business firms, farmers and
institutions of Gulf county to con-
tinue in operation so that the na-
tion's existing equipment in the
production of goods and services
may be maintained at peak effici-
ency.
According to information received
by The Star from the U. S. Depart-
ment of Commerce in Atlanta, ar-
rangements have been made for
warehouses, factories, retail and
wholesale establishments, service
shops, farms, hospitals, schools. li-
braries, churches and federal, state
and local governmental agencies in
the county to obtain equipment and
supplies for maintenance, repair
and operation of present facilities.
The action was necessary because
of the government's program now
being administered by the com-
merce department's National Pro-
duction Authority to conserve for
remabilization purposes certain raw
materials in 'short supply. Under
this program, portions of such prod-
ucts as steel, copper, aluminum,
etc., of which there is a relative
shortage in the country today, are
being diverted for use in the manu-
facture of war materials, resulting
in a growing scarcity of such ma-
terials for other purposes.
So, in order that equipment now
being used by farmers, business es-
tablishments and institutions of
Gulf county in the production of
goods and services may not deteri-
orate to the point of disuse, the
NPA has given those in charge of
that equipment the right to use pri-
ority orders in requesting replace-
ment parts.
A specific,, procedure for taking
care of such,'requests has been es-
tablished in Regulation 4 issued by
NPA, and it is suggested that those
interested should request further


information regarding NPA's action
from the nearest field office of the
department of commerce, which in
in this area is located at Room 425,
Federal Building, Jacksonville.


Would Paint a Rainbow
The annual production of color
pigments would paint a rainbow
reaching from Boston to Baltimore
with stripes a thousand feet wide


A Variety of






Desigi~:l To Please!


r ( 4


Easter Bunnies, Stationery, Toys and Games,
Knick-Knacks and a host of other things for
a Happy Easter!


Chocolate Bunnies

^ and Candy Eggs

To fill baskets or hide for
the children's egg hunt!

HANDSOMELY DECORATED

EASTER BASKETS

from 39c to $1.98

Empty Baskets 5c to 69c


SHOP EARLY FOR A COMPLETE ASSORTMENT
OF NEW MERCHANDISE!


S9 5c TO $5.00
EAB E B STORE
"THE STORE WITH A SMILE"


VALVE GRINDING JOB SPECIAL


(Dodge, Plymouth, Ford, and
Chevrolet) Material and Labor-


-$16.00


RING SPECIAL
DODGE and PLYMOUTH $39 50
Rings, Gaskets, Oil and Labor --.---- .
CHEVROLETS (Rings, Gaskets Oil 335.00
and Labor S35m00
FORDS (Rings, Gaskets, Oil and $42.50
Labor SUM

We do all kinds of interior work on cars, such as Seat
Covers, Door Panels and Head Linings. See our New
Spring Patterns in Plastics and Fibers for Seat Covers.
. WHEN WE MAKE THEM THEY FIT!

We are pleased to announce that Mr. Loston Carter,
formerly with Garraway Chevrolet Company, is now
in charge of our Repair Department. He will appreci-
ate his former customers calling on him when in need
of any automotive services.



McGOWIN MOTOR

COMPANY
"YOUR DODGE AND PLYMOUTH DEALER"
PHONE 129 PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA


NEW LIGHT-DUTY trucks


Model L-110, I15-inch whe-lbase,
61 ,-f,.)t pickup body, 42.'0) lbi
GVW. Pickups in the L-110), L-120
and L-130 Series include 115, 127
and 134-in. wheelbases, 61/2, 8 and
9-ft. bodies, GVW's to 8,600 lbs.


with big-truck TOUGHNESS
There's a brand new kind of comfort in mighty easy to handle, too. Call or come in
these International Trucks- and they're for a demonstration, soon.


M. G. LEWIS


& SONS GARAGE


aeINTERNATIOi e money'AL TRCK

INTERNATIONAL 4iNA TRUCKS


I- -' I I I -~ -


r jamspHrw--


PAGE SIX


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


FRIDAY, MARCH 16, 1931







F'rDAY, MARCH 16, 1951


ADDITIONAL SOCIETY
(Continued from Page 2)

Royal Hearts Teachers
and Officers In Meeting
The meeting of teachers and offi-
cers of the Royal Hearts class of
the RBatist Sundar school woas held


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


BAPTIST W. M. U. IN REGULAR
MONTHLY BIBLE STUDY
The Baptist W. M. U. met at the
church Monday afternoon for its
regular monthly Bible study. The
meeting was called to order by the
vice-president, Mrs. W. C. Pridgeon.
A song, "The Kingdom Is Coming,"
followed with prayer by Rev. L. J.
Keels, opened the meeting.
A short business ses io fnollowdr


HOLY WEEK SERVICES AT
ST. JAMES' CHURCH
Rev. Lee Graham, Pastor
Palm Sunday
7:30 a. m.-Holy communion.
8:15 a. m.--Men's breakfast.
9:00 a. m.-Adult Bible class.
9:30 a. m.-Sunday school.
11:00 a. m.-Morning prayer and
litany.


Monday
Thursday night of last week in the during which all W. M. U. members communion
home of the class teacher, Mrs. were reminded to bring Easter gifts 3:00 p. m.-Adult Bible class.
Homer Lovett. The living room of sox for the children's home. Rev. 700 p. -Twilight service.
was lovely with bowls of spring Keels had charge of the Bible study,. m. ght service.
flowers placed at vantage points, taken from the Book of Judges. He Tuesday
Mrs. George Cooper, president of gave an interesting discussion on 7:0 a. m-Holy ommusice.
the class, opened the meeting by the life of Deborah. The meeting 7:00 p. m.-Twilight service.
reading the 15th Psalm, followed was then closed with prayer by Mrs. Wednesday
with prayer by Mrs. Lovett. The C. M. Palmer. 7:00 a. m.-Holy communion.
minutes were read and the roll Circles will meet Monday, March 7:00. p. m.-Twilight service.
called, with but two absentees, Mrs. 19, as follows: Circle I with Mrs. 7:30 p. m.-Choir rehearsal.
Vera Burge and Mrs. Charles Gill. Homer Lovett, Woodward Avenue; Thursday (Maundy Thursday)
er a Burge and Mrs. Charles Gillere Circle II, Mrs. C. G. Costin, Monu- 7:00 a. m.-Holy communion.
Reports frand atgrthistime, duere iment Avenue; Circle III, Mrs. Joe 8:00 p. m.-Commemoration of
received, and at this time due to
SFerrell, Long Avenue; Circle IV, the Last Supper.
the illness o Mrs. Dorminy, Mrs. P. B. Fairley, Palm Boulevard; Friday (Good Friday)
captain of Group 2, Mrs. W. L. Smith
SCircle V, Mrs. Vera Burge, Oak 12 noon-The Three Hours Ser-
was named to take her place Grove; Circle VI, Mrs. C. M. Palmer, vice, commemorating the time in
Mrs. J. C. Culpepper, chairman' rc C
Ninth Street. which the Christ hung on the Cross.
of the committee to visit newcom- ,
ers to our city, reported that two
new members were enrolled last Visiting Son and Family To Reside In Mobile
month and stressed the need of vis- Mrs. Charles R. Garraway of Mo- Mr. and Mrs. Bill Carr and chil-,
iting and enlistingthese newcomers bile, Ala., arrived Monday for a dren left last Saturday for Mobile,
tng and enlisting these wcmers visit with her son and family, Mr. Ala., where they will reside in the'
as members. Mrs. Lvett, the'class and Mrs. Charles R. Garraway Jr. future.
teacher, gave a talk on her ideas of
building a- Sunday school class, af-
ter which the social chairman an-
nounced that a social for both the I THE PU BD hI
nien's and women's classes is be- i U L I
ing planned for April, to be held at
Wayside Park, Mexico Beach.. Beginning SATURDAY, MARCH 17, we will close
The president urged all who are Saturday afterndoois instead of Wednesday af-
interested in hearing a good Bible ternoons. .. Your co-operation will be
study, as only the teacher, Mrs.a
Lovett, can bring one, to be present great appreciated.
at 9:45 Sunday morning, March 18.
Garraway Chevrolet Company
It you haven't paid your '51 Red
Cross dues, do so today! . .. .


THE SPOTLIGHTS ARE STILL ON OUR



2 th ANXaIVEBSIRY


14 Days Left To Save During This Great
Event! Sale Ends March 31!


4-PIECE BEDROOM SUITE


MAPLE FIN


ISH (Available in Mahogany)
$4 119.^ 8",50


BED
CHEST
VANITY
BENCH


3-PIECE PORCH GROUP


1OQ,00 MILES FROM NOW


A New BUNTING Creation
Finest Steel Construction! New
beauty and comfort for your porch
at real savings-!-,. A ,full-length
glider, porch chair and rocker. .
Strongly built of finest steel-cov-
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enamel! Several colors to
choose from.
Glider Chair Rocker


VERY SPECIAL


S59.50
OTHER CHOICES
Love Seat -.-.- $29.95
Table ........----.- $ 4.95
Spring Base Chair .. $27.50


OCCASIONAL

CHAIRS
or ROCKERS
FOR ANY ROOM
Assorted Covers

S1.95


DANLEY

WASHER
Modern Conventional
Washer Makes Wash
Days a Pleasure!

$119.50


#Elfengineering advancements- ma

GREATER VALUE THAN EVER
T HE DODGE reputation for dependability
and long car life is a matter of record....
a record of thirty-seven years... a record no
other car can match.
And with the many new advancements engi-
neered into the great '51 Dodge, this famous
dependability makes Dodge an even bigger
value, an even bigger dollar buy.
Yes, everything about this great new Dodge
-the way it looks, rides and handles-tells you
that here's a car built to deliver years and
miles of dependable, low-cost service.


ke traditional Dodge dependability
5 minutes tells why. Give us just five
minutes. Let' us show you how you could
pay up to $1,000 more and still not get all
the extra room, handling ease and rugged
dependability of this great new 1951 Dodge.


1951 Depenfable



%ust a few dollars more than the lowest-pricedcars!


McGOWlNu MOTOR COMPANY l
Corner Baltzell Avenue and 4th Street Port St. Joe, Florida


FIBRE RUGS
For customers who.seek Big Values in All- "9.95
Year Rugs! New patterns, 9x12 _._... ---

DROP SIDE BED STROLLERS

FOR BABY A24.50 s" $10 95
emi-Pane Is Hedqur Sters or Nursery Needs
Our Store Is Headquarters for Nursery Needs!


PORT ST. JOE FLORIDA


p S 6


PAGE SEVEN


_-__ IICIIII I II Ib


' "









THE STAR. PORT ST. JOE, GULF COUNTY, FLOR'DA


To See New Granddaughter
Mrs. Ellen Kirkland left Tuesday HIGHLAND VIEW NEWS
for Dadeville, Ala., to visit with her VIE W NEW
daughter and husband, Mr. and 1W
Mrs. Ernie Moore, and see her The revival at the Church of God
brand new granddaughter, born on closed Sunday night after an all-day
March 13. fellowship service with delegates
from the Oak Grove and Highland
CARD OF THANKS View Assembly of God churches and
May-we express our sincere thanks iRev. and Mrs. Price of West Bay.
for the many acts of .kindness ex- Dee and Hazel Brock of Alford
tended us, for .the cards and flow-
ers, during the illness of our hus- visited their mother, Mrs. T. Brock,
band and father. We especially de- at the Port St. Joe Municipal Hos-
sire to thank the co-workers of Mr. pital Sunday. Mrs. Jesse Henderson
1Duncan at the St. Joe paper mill iof Marianna and Mrs. Emma Coon
for all their favors.
Mrs. J. W. Duncan and children. of Cottondale also visited with Mrs.
Brock during the week.


CLASSIFIED ADS

FOR SALE
TRAILER-For sale, my equity in
1950 all-aluminum house trailer.
Fully equipped. Phone 144-J or see
Mrs. Henry Raiford, Port Theater,
Port St. Joe. 3-23*
REAL ESTATE FOR SALE
5-ROOM HOUSE located corner of
7th St. and Long Ave., 150-ft lot,
formerly belonging to Mrs. Emma
Redd. If interested see Mrs. M. F.
Daughtry. 3-30*
AUTOMOTIVE FOR SALE
1949 4-DOOR MERCURY SEDAN-
Radio, heater, overdrive and new
tires, very clean, for only $1,695.00.
Garraway Chevrolet Co.
1950 CHEVROLET 4-door Fleetline
DeLuxe. Radio, white side walls,
Monica blue color, low mileage, one
owner, $1595.00. Garraway Chevro-
let Co., Port St. Joe. 3-2tf
1949 CHEVROLET Sport Coupe-
All extras, black, one owner,
$1495.00. Garraway Chevrolet Co.,
Port St. Joe. 3-2tf
SPECIAL SERVICES
.AECAP YOUR OLD TIRES
Riibber is getting scarce! Help the
'war effort by having your old tires
-recapped. We guarantee all-work.
.Prices reasonable.
ST. JOE MOTOR COMPANY
RECAP SHOP
:Phone 37 Port St. Joe, Fla.
LOST AND FOUND
LOST-Small ladies' wrist watch,
rose gold, 21 -jewel Canterbury,
silk band. Reward. P. 0. Box 791,
or phone 54 J. Mrs. T: O0. Poite-
-vant, Port St. Joe. 3-23*
SALESMEN WANTED
QUIT LOOKING FOR WORK-Es-
tablish yourself in a profitable
ItRaleigh Business. Be your own
iboss. No experience necessary.
Write immediately 'to Rawleigh's,
Dept. FAC-101-236, Memphis, Tenn.
FOR RENT
FOR APARTMENTS See The
Shirey Apartments. tf
LODGE NOTICES
IR. A. M.-Regular convocation of
St. Joseph Chapter No. 56, R. A.
M., 2nd and 4th Mondays. Air vlsit-
ing companions welcome. J. L. Wil-
son, High Priest; H. R. Maige, Sec.
(MELODY REBEKAH LODGE NO.
.22, 1. 0. 0. F.-Meets 2nd and 4th
'Wednesdays at 8 p. m. in Masonic
1hall. Minnie Lee Mahon, N. G.;
Mary E. Weeks, Secretary.
MASONIC TEMPLE F & A M-
sort St. Joe Lodge 111. Regular
X meetings 2nd and 4th Fri-
days each month, 8:00 p. hn.
/* Members urged to attend;
visiting brothers welcome. Milton
Chafin, W. M.; G. C. Adkins, Sec.
Work in M.M. degree Friday, March
23. Special Communication March
30; work in E.A. degree.
SAMARITAN LODGE NO. 40, 1.0.
0. F.-Meets first and third Wed-
tiesdays, 7:30 p. m. in Masonic hall.
All members urged to attend; visit-
ing brethren invited. Fred L. Hill,
N. G.; J. F. Miller, V. G.; Theo
Bishop, Secretary.


Rev. and Mrs. J. R. Wilkins of
Bonifay were week-end guests of
Mr. and Mrs. J. L. McQuaig.
Mr. and TMrs. Jim Whitfield spent
the week-end with Mr. and Mr. Jack
Haddock of Vernon.
The many friends of Weston Car-
ter are sorry to learn of his injury
and wish him a speedy recovery.

LUNCHROOM MENU

Monday, March 19
Diced Pork with Brown Gravy
Mashed Potatoes Green Salad
White Bread Margarine
Cookies Milk
Tuesday, March 20
Meat Loaf with Cranberry Sauce
Buttered Squash Spanish Rice
Wheat Bread Margarine
Banana Pudding Milk
Wednesday, March 21
Boiled Great Northern Beans
Steam Fried Onions Corn Bread
Buttered Greens Margarine
Chilled Canned Tomatoes Milk
Thursday, March 22
Fish Salad on Lettuce
Fresh String Beans Wheat Bread
Potatoes in Cream Sauce
Cherry Cobbler Milk Margarine
Friday, March 23
Cream Chicken on Mashed Potatoes
Tossed Salad White Bread
Gingerbread with Fruit Sauce
Milk Margarine

STATE FINANCE
(Continued from page 1)
Probably one of the biggest time-
consumers, outside of local bills,
will be the matter of creating two
new congressional districts to add
to Florida's present six.
There will be hundreds of other
measures dropped into the hopper,
but right now, these seem to be the
main ones.
-----K-----
Will Spend Easter With Parents
Miss Willa Dean Lowery, who is
doing lab work at the University, of
Florida, Gainesville, in connection
with her state health board work,
will arrive Thursday of next week
to spend Easter here with'her par-
ents, Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Lowery.

Week-end Visitors
Mr. and Mrs. Ted Davis and two
daughters of Pansy, Ala., and Mrs.
Mildred Witherite and two daugh-
ters of Bascom visited here over
the week-end with Mr. and Mrs. A.
C. Stephens.
----------
Observes Birthday
Cpl. Frank J. Pierce, who is sta-
tioned at Fort Campbell, Ky., cele-
brated his 19th birthday March 10
at his home here with Mr. and Mrs.
J. F. Pierce and family.

Leave for Tampa
Mr. and Mrs. L. R. Nichols and
children, who have been making
their home here for the past sev-
eral months, left Tuesday for Tampa
where they will make their home.

Chemical agents obtained from
filbert nuts are used to give Amer-
ican cheese a superior flavor.


TERMS


ARRANGED Vu F. *


18-INCH ELECTRIC "HUFFY" MOWER

* Lightweight A Child Safer-Blades Guarded
Can Operate It Both Front and Rear
* Starts Instantly-Quiet Cutting Height Adjust-
* V1 H.P. Electric Motor able from 1 to 3 Inches
0 Underwriters Listed


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GRASS SHEARS


Level Head
GARDEN RAKE
* Lightweight
* Long 60-Inch 1 4
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SIZE 6.00-
lp YOUR OL





FACTORY-METHOD NEW
Applied on Sound Tire Bodies or on Y

BARGAINS* IN OTHER SIZES
6.50-16.......... ..2 for 21.50
6.50-15 ............2 for 21.20
6.70-15............2 for 21.00
7.00-15............2 for 25.20
7.00-16............ 2 for 25.70
*Prices Include Your Old Tires
. . .


LIMITED STOCK!
FEATHERWEIGHT

LAWN MOWER






So lightweight, a woman or child
can push it! Made of tough alu-
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16-inch cut. Ball bearing reel.
Rubber tires. Adjustable cutting
height -% to 1 in.


16 AND
D TIRES





TREADS
our Own Tires \


GET THESE EXTRA VALUES ...
25% Longer Mileage-Made of Cold Rubber i
0 Same High Quality Tread Materials as Used
in New Tires
Same Tread Design as in New Tires
Same Tread Depth as in New Tires
SSame Tread Width as in New Tires
0 New Tire Guarantee

0 0 0 OO 0O


FIRESTONE HOME AND AUTO SUPPLY STORE


B. W. EELLS, Owner


_. ... --- ... g i gr -


PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA


PAG hIM


FMDAY, Z~ 13, 95


4PAr.F- tr-r..T


I


6~now