The star
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/00061
 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: December 8, 1939
Frequency: weekly
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Port Saint Joe (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Gulf County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Gulf -- Port Saint Joe
Coordinates: 29.814722 x -85.297222 ( Place of Publication )
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1937.
General Note: Editor: Wesley R. Ramsey, <1970>.
General Note: Publisher: The Star Pub. Co., <1970>.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 2, no. 7 (Dec. 2, 1938).
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: 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: UF00028419:00061

Full Text

The Star-Florida's fartestgrow.
ing little newspaper--dedicated-to
the betterment and upL'uilding of
the City of-Port St Joe,


Pnrt St. Joe-Site cf the $7,500,000
DuPont Paper Mill-Florida's fast.
est growing little city. In
the heart of the pine belt.

The Home Newspaper of Northwest Florida's Future Industrial Center


Committees Named

At C. of C. Meeting

Expect to Hold Joint Session With
Wewahitchka Business Men's
Club Next Month

Committee appointments for the
ensuing year were made at the
regular membership meeting of
the Port St. Joe Chamber of Corn
merce held Monday evening in the
Masonic hall.
The matter of bringing farm
families into the county for colon-
ization purposes was discussed and
Secretary T. W. Wilson, who has
been working on the matter for
-some time, was named chairman
Sof a committee to work on the
It was also planned to hold a
Joint meeting next month in this
city with the Wewahitchka Bust-
ness Men's club in order to work
out matters -dealing with the en-
tire county.
Committee chairmen and mem-
bers named' at Monday night's ses-
sion are as follows:
Port Development-T. E. Fisher,
(Continued on Page 4)

State Legion Head


Spessard Holland of Bartow who
announced Sunday that he would
be a candidate for governor at
the Democratic primaries.

Mayor Endorses

Xmas Seal Drive

Urges Every Citizen of City to
Enroll In Crusade Against

Coming Thursday Mayor J. L. Sharit yesterday en-
dorsed the Christmas Seal drive

William C. Brooker Will Address
Tri-County Meeting of

As announced in The Star -last
week, William C. Brooker, state
commander of the American Le-
gion, will be the main speaker at
a meeting of Legionnaires from
Bay, Franklin ana Gulf counties t6
be held at the Centennial building
-next Thursday evening, December
All members of the American
Legion, ex-service men and their
wives are'invited to attend' the
affair, the main feature of which,
outside the visit of the state com-
mander, will be a chicken and
dumpling dinner.
_. _. --- .


T. W. Wilson, secretary of the
chamber of commerce, this week
-received a letter from George
:Clements, who was in charge of
publicity for the Centennial cele-
bration here a year ago, in which
he says, among other things: "I
sincerely wish my wife and 1
could make the trip to Port St.
Joe if only to renew the fine ac-
quaintances we made. .
can't remember when I formed
such a good opinion of a place as
I did while in the big little city
of Port St. Joe."
Mr. Clements at present is in
Winter Haven, in charge of puu-
licity for the Orange Festival.

H. I. Collins of the U. S. Engi-
neer's office in Mobile, will be in
this city Tuesday for the purpose
of holding a hearing in regard to
developing the south channel in
St. Joseph's Bay. All interested
parties will be given an opportun-
ity to show what benefits will ac-
crue by this development.
The hearing will be held at the
Port Inn.

The Lions club, in conjunction .
with the fire department, will be
in charge of the New Year ball to
be held in the Centennial audi-

sponsored by the Florida Tubercu-
losis association and in charge lo-
cally of Mrs. G. A. Patton and a
committee of citizens.
"The general public is always
keenly interested infially campaign
that has for its purpose the pro-
tection and preservation of human
life." Mayor Sharit said. "Nation-
wide safety campaigns have suc-
ceeded in reducing fatalities from
accidents year by year, even
though these figures still reach
appalling numbers.
"Preventive medicine has made
,reat strides, but not to medical
science alone can the gradual con-
quest of tuberculosis be credited.
The annual sale of Christmas
Seals, begun in 1907 in the United
States, provides to millions of peo-
ple everywhere an opportunity to
co-operate in this campaign to
"onquer one of mankind's most
dreaded enemies.
"I heartily commend the sale ot
these stamps of health and urge
every citizen of Port St. Joe to
enroll in the crusade against tu-
berculosis under the emblem of
the double-barred cross."
Strings of colored lights are be-
ing swung across Reid avenue in
preparation for the Christmas sea-
-on. and it is the hope of those in
"harge of placing the lights thaw
the "juice" will be turned on by
tomorrow night.

A14w '

HcIp to Protect Your
Home from Tuberculosis

Schooner Docks

Nine Days Late

J. W. Clise, Scheduled to Make
This Port November 27,
Arrives Wednesday

Sailing majestically up the bay,
the four-masted schooner J. W.
Clise of Jacksonville, arrived Wed-
nesday to take on a cargo of SOu,
)00 feet of pine lumber from the
St. Joe Lumber & Export com-
pany. The .vessel, the first sailing
ship to put in here since 1924, was
scheduled to dock on Monday, No-
vember 27.
The schooner, 190 feet long ana
having a displacement of 845 tons,
is owned by the Putnam Lumber
company. She was built in Seattle,
Wash., in 1909.
A considerable number of inter-
ested spectators were on hand to
see the schooner dock Wednesday.
She will be in port until some
time next week and undoubtedly
will be viewed by a large number
of local people, as tlis type o0
vessel is quite a curiosity in these
days of steam. ;
------- S-~-

Seedling Pines

Are Available

AAA Reimbursement and Reduced
Cost of Stock Promises Big
Increase In Plantings

Gulf county landowners desiring
pine trees for reforestation put-
?oses should make their applica-
tions immediately, warns District
Forester James N. Wilson of Pan-
ama City.
Reimbursement to farmers for
tree planting possible under the
AAA, combined with the 'reduced
cost of planting stock announced
by the Florida Forest and Park
Service, promises to make this .a
banner year for reforestation and
will probably result in a shortage
of planting stock.
Wilson states that the reforesta-
tion of cut-over and abandoned
farm lands has already provided
itself a profitable investment.
Trees planted only six to ten years
ago on waste landis are showing
liameters of 6 inches and heights
of 30 feet. Once planted, the only
additional care needed is fire pro-
Among the plantings in Gulf
county are those of Charles Mor-
gan planted in 1931 one mile nortt
of Wewahitchka, and that of W.
G. Hardy at Overstreet. The Hardy
planting was begun with four
acres in 1933 and has been in-
creased regularly until it totals to-
lay more than 150 acres. The S.
Joe Land & Development company
has three experimental plantings,
one opposite the White City look-
out tower and two approximately a
three miles north of the tower. r
Trees may be secured now from
the nursery at Olustee, Baker C
county, at $1.75 per thousand, oi-
$2.35 shipped anywhere in the
state prepaid. Orders may be
laced by writing Forester Wilson
at Panama City, or to the Talla-
hassee office of the forest service.
Mr. and Mrs. Aubrey R. Tomlin-
son announce the birth of a
laughter yesterday morning, De-
cember 7. Mother and' daughter
are doing nicely.

Born, Sunday, December 3, to
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Thorne of this
ity, a son.

101 Years of Progress In

Florida To Be Observed

In St. Joe Next Tuesday

Legion Post Will

Dispense Cheer

Yuletide Baskets Will Be Given to
All Underprivileged Chil-
dren of County

In keeping with established cus.
tom, Gulf County Post 116, Ameri-
can Legion, will distribute baskets
of fruits, nuts and candy to the
underprivileged children of the
county on Christmas Eve, the ter-
ritory north of the canal being
taken care of by a group from W-
wahitchka and the southern part
of the county by a delegation from
Port St. Joe.
The post also voted, at the meet-
ing Monday night, to send a check
to the veterans' hospital at Ba>
Pines to be used in dispensing
Yule cheer among the inmates.
The organization also voted to
sponsor a team in the city baske.-
ball league this winter and: will
provide a' manager and suits for
the players, ; ,, ,.
--------~--4 -

Red Cross Drive

Is Nearing Goal

Lacks But o100 of Reaching-$1250
Mark Set; Time Has Been

Mrs. Basil E. Kenney, Sr., roll
call chairman for the Red Cross
membership drive in Gulf county,
reported yesterday that $1150 had
been taken in and that but $100
more was needed to reach the
goal of $1250 set for the county.
She states that time of the drive
has been extended in order that
the additional memberships may
be secured, which would give this
county the distinction of being the
only county in the state to reach
the goal set. She appeals to all
who have not yet subscribed to do
so at once.

It was announced Tuesday af-
ternoon, following the regular I
meeting of the county school t
board, that B. B. Conklin had been
named to fill the unexpired term
of the late W. E. Murdock who b
was re-elected to the local school i
board at a recent election.
-- --- i:
Earl Luper and Dr. A. L. Ward
Attended the dinner meeting of
reserve officers of this district f
leld Tuesday night in Panama v
City. h

Will Mark 101st Anniversary
Of Signing of State's First
Constitution at Old Saint
Joseph In 1838.

Considerable rain has fallen on
Florida since those statesmen
gathered at Constitution Hall in
old St. Joseph 101 years ago to
formulate the state's first organic
law, and great progress has been
made by the great commonwealth
of Florida in that time.
The memory of these men and
the constitutional convention will
be commemorated here Monday,
December 11, when the residents
of this and neighboring cities will
gather at the Centennial building
for a ceremony in observance of
the event.
The American Legion post will
hold a flag raising ceremony at 9
o'clock in the morning and Old
Glory and the Florida state flas
will float over the building all day.
Joe Lilienfeld, bugler, will sound
th-e "Call to Colors."
At 8 o'clock in the evening
Mayor J. L. Sharit, acting ia'
chairman in place of C. A. Le-
Hardy, who is ill, will call the
gathering to order and E. Clay
Lewis, Jr., will introduce G. Pierce
Wood, speaker of the house at tne
recent session of the -legislature,
who will deliver the main address.
The band of the Port St. Joe
high school will be present to pra-
vide stirring music for the oc.
--C-- 1

At the annual meeting of the
Florida State Chamber of Cont.
merce held in Tampa this week,
J. L. Kerr of this city was re-
named as director-at-large in this
Carl D. Brorein of Tampa was
elected president of the organiza-

Harold Smith, youngest son of
Mrs. M. B. Smith of this city, who
for the past four years has been
pianist with Bill Farmer's orches-
tra of Dothan, has joined the Sam-
mie Graham Band of Albany, Ga.
The orchestra is furnishing music,
)eing used as extras and as stand-
ns for the Paramount picture,
'The Biscuit Eater," which is be-
ng filmed, near Albany.
C. A. LeHardy has been con-
ined to his bed, for ten days past
with pneumonia. At last reports
he was said to be somewhat inm-

'Secretary T. W. Wilson of the
chamber of commerce reports that
word has been received that two
whistling buoys will be placed in
St. Joseph's Bay. one at the chaz-
nel entrance and one inside the

Selwyn Chalker and Miss Enid
Mathison. of the Gulf county
health unit, are attending the an-
nual convention of the Florida
Public Health association now in
session in Jacksonville.



rlw" E


Society Personals Churches The Girls' Auxiliary of Ameri- Lodge Notices
can Legion Post 116 held its regu-
LANETA DAVIS, Editor lar meeting at the Legion hut yes- Order of Eastern Star
terday afternoon with eight pres- Meets on second and fourth
ent. Virginia Pridgeon preside. Tuesday of each month n the
PARISH SUPPER IS WOMAN'S CLUB RAISES The meeting was called to ordei Tuasdays ofver postoffice. Vi
HELD AT LEGION HUT AChurh SUM FOR STAGE DRAPES and reading of the minutes heard tors who are members are cor-
The members of St. James Pai- Following regular opening rou- and approved. Report of the treas- dialy invited t be present.
ish and their families enjoyed a .tine of the Woman's club hela urer was accepted. Plans were
American Legion
delightful supper at the Legion hut ST. JAMES EPISCOPAL Wednesday afternoon at the Cen- made for the Auxiliary to prepare Gulf County Post 116 meets the
last Saturday night. The two Rev. Frank Dearing, Rector tennial building with Mrs. W. A. a basket for a needy family for Gulf County t oshird meets teh
tables were decorated with vases Services at St. James Episcopal Smith in the chair, it was an- 3hristmas, also for the girls to t a the Liondays
of yopon centered with tall red church every Sunday evening at nounced' that $440 had been raise sing carols on the Saturday night mon a Legion Hut
tapers. After thanks was returned 7:45 o'clock. through advertisements on the cur- before Christmas. After singing St.JoLodge meets second
by Bishop Frank Juhan, the Tadies Church school every Sunday at Lain for the Centennial auditorium 'God Bless America," the meeting and fourth Friday nights at 8:30
of the auxiliary served a delicious 10 o'clock. stage, assuring the velvet over- was adjourned. a oudanihta
supper, during which time inter- Holy Communion services on the drapes and a cyclorama drop. The o'clock in Masonic hall.
testing talks were given by Rev. third Sunday at 9:30 a. m. curtains will be installed the lat- -RS. HUTiSON HOSTESS
E. Hodigkins of Christ church, 1 -- er part of January. TO BRIDGE CLUB Miss Eileen Arnold returned to
sacola, Bishop Juhan of Jackson- FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH The fine arts committee re- Mre. George Hudson was hostess the city Monday following a sev-
ville, and Rev. Frank Dearing of eV J. W.Sisemore, Minter F T30 d o Geg cHuso wasehosts eral days' visit with her parents
ville, and Rev. Frank Dearing of Rev. J. W. Sisemore, Minister ported $13.80 as proceeds from to her bridge club this week. The in Quincy.
St. Andrews church, Panama City. 9:4a.m.-Sorning Wosh. their party and that $10 had been giving room where two tables were
Present were Mr. and Mrs. Rob- 11:00 a. m.-Morning Worship. ivng room where two tables were
Present were Mr. and Mrs. R 7:00 p. m.-B. Y. P. U. paid on the club room blind's, also in play was beautifully decorated
ert Bellows and son Bobby, Mr. 8:00 p. m.-Preaching service. hat 38 teaspoons had been pur- with potted plants and cut e flow-
and Mrs. Fred Curtis, Mr. and Mrs. W. M. U., Monday, 3:00 p. m. chased and Mrs. H. Lilius had do-ers. At the conclusion of play and Yr
W. A. Smith, Mr. and Mrs. B. B. Prayermeeting Wednesday, 7:30 p. nated a 32-piece silver set to the tallying of scores, prizes were pre- Y o T o
Conklin, A. E. Conklin, Mr. and m. Teachers meeting, Thursday, club. ened o rs p rer,
M7:M. 7 m sented to Mrs. Ralph Carter,
Mrs. T. Alsip, Mr. and Mrs. Tho.. 7:30 p. m. The Christmas party with ex-. igh, and Mrs. Billy Allen, second
R. L. Carter, Mr. and Mrs. T. ASSEMBLY OF GOD change of gifs was discussed andRefreshmentslepie
Owens, Miss Lila Carter, Mr. and plans made to hold it on Decehi- i e nl
Ted Frary Miss Brownie Carter and Rev. E. T. Corbin, Pastor plans made to hold it on Dece- with whipped cream, and coffee
Mrs. Ted Frary, Miss Brownie Car- Full-time services ber 20. A play will also be prr- were served to Mesdames John
Full-time services were
ter, Mrs. Mary Lovett, Miss Ella 10:15 a. m.-Sunday School. scented at that time.. o*owers, B. A. Wo6d, B. J. Hull,! .
Lovett, Mr. and, Mrs. Sammie Da- 11:00 a. m.-Preaching Service. Games were enjoyed, winners Ralph Carter, Roy Williams, Billy i
vis and son Carlyle, Mrs. Philip 7:30 p. m.-Evangelistic service, being Mrs. Edwin Ramsey and
Lovett, Mrs. M. B. Smith, Mrs. Prayermeeting every Wednesdy Mrs. Roy Gibson, after which the Allen and Chism.
night. . r Q .
Fuller, Mrs. Hilton Lewis, Mrs. hostesses, Mrs. B. W. Eells, Mrs. M w
Roberts and children Billy and METHODIST CHURCH E. H. Horton and Mrs. Franklin te and Mrs. John Hewitt spent
Betty, Mrs. Nick Comforter, Mrs. D. E. Marietta, Minister Jones, served refreshments. then Westville visiting
J. B. Gloekler, Mrs. B. E. Kenney, Services Every Sunday relatives of Mrs. Hewitt.
Jr., Miss Claudia Houstoun, Capt. 10:00 a. in.-Churcn School. ST. JOSEPH'S ALTAR a
John Maddox, Dr. J. R. Norton, 11:00 m.-- ning worship. SOCIETY IN MEETING Mrs. Ralph Carter visited Mbn-
Dr. A. F. Thomas, Bill Ebersole, 73g The St. Joseph's Altar society day in Panama City.
Floyd Hunt, Bishop Juhan, Rev. PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH met Monday afternoon at the
Hodgklns and Rev. Dearing. 10:00 a. m.-Sunday School. home of Mrs. A. J. Navarre. Fou- Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Drake spen% Is An Ideal
ir 11:00 a. m.-Preaching service, lowing the regular business, plans Sunday in H-6lford, guests of Mr.
BAPTIST WOMEN ENJOY 8:00 p. m.. second and fourth were made for the children-s and' Mrs. C. A. Reed. Christmas Gift
PROGRAM MONDAY Sundays-Evening services. Christmas party to be held De- Every recipient of this "per-
Members of the BapTist Mission cember 22. A committee composed J. W. Chapman and Tom May sonalized" gift will consider
ary society met at the church MRS. BRADBURY ENTERTAINS of Mrs. Robert Tapper, Mrs. B. W. of Tallahassee were guests Mon- himself lucky, and you'll be
Monday afternoon for the first MARIE JONES CIRCLE Eells and Mrs. Charles Stevens, day of Mr. and Mrs. Sammie Davis. saved tedious shopping trips
program of the week of prayer Mrs. J. C. Bradbury was hostess was appointed to obtain a crib or have given perfect
and itfil 'have given perfect
and a business session. Following Monday afternoon to the Marie the church for Christmas. Mrs. J. Miss Claudia Houston spent las, gifts. In addition, photographs
regular opening and Bible study Jones circle of the Methodist Mis- J. Darcey, Mrs. B. Carpenter ant Thursday in Tallahassee with her take on increased sentimental
reports were received from the sionary society at the home o Mrs. Murphy Brown were named parents. value as the years go by.
secretary, treasurer, circle chair- Mrs. T. H. Stone, with Mrs. J. L. as a committee to buy' refresh- t Yr
men and general chairmen. Temple, circle chairman, presiding ments for the party. Mrs. W. L. Mrs. W. A. Smith spent Thurs- Make Your Appointment
The following program was then over the business meeting. Bragg will be in charge of music day in Tallahassee. No. Avoid the Rush!
presented: Talk, "Need of Prayer Officers for the coming yeal for the affair. All members were Poehler Studio
for the World," Mrs. A. E. Mc- were elected as follows: Mrs. urged to attend with tKeir chil- Bishop Frank Juhan of Jac:soh-n- Po t J
Caskey; "Appeal of Foreign Mis- George Suber, circle chairman; dren. Following adjournment, a ville and Rev. E. Hodgkins of Pen- Monument Ave. Port St. Joe
sion Board," Mrs. D. Lupo; devo- Mrs. Edwin Ramsey, treasurer; social hour was enjoyed, sacola spent Saturday in the city.
tional by Mrs. E. B. Dendy; "Ni- Mrs. Franklin Jones, secretary e
gerian Notes," Mrs. H. M. Ham- Mrs. Ralph Swatts presented a PRESBYTERIAN AUXILIARY,
mock; "Progress in Nigeria," Mrs. review on the mission study too.. MEETS WITH MRS. JERVIS THEATRE
M. J. Fillingim; "Rumanian Bap- Mrs. Ramsey rendered a solo, at- Mrs. A. W. Jervis entertained THEATRE
tist Work," Mrs. C. A. McClellan; ter which Mrs. Temple dismisseO members of the Presbyterian Aux- OPENS OPEN
"Work in Hungary," Mrs. O. F. the business session. iliary Monday afternoon with Mri- DAILY OPEIN
Powell; "Much Encouragement in Mrs. J. E. Bounds entertained B. E. Kenney presiding. Follovw- 2:45 P. M. Saturday 1:1
Jerusalem," Mrs. J. W. Sisemore. the guests during the social hour ing the devotional a motion was
The society will meet at 2:30 with several piano selections, at carried to buy a piano for the Continuously Sunday 1.:45
this afternoon and at 3 o'clock for -vhich time the hostess served re- church. The church roll was gone
the balance of the week of prayer. freshments to the 13 members and over and a visiting committee ap- Phone 109 for Program Roy Williams, Manager
three guests, Mrs. T. H. Stone, pointed to invite all to attend the
MRS. W. C. PRIDGEON IS Virginia and Ralph Swatts, Jr. services. Mrs. Kenney asked the s LAST TIMES TODAY!
HOSTESS TO J. A. M. CLUB & co-operation of all in aiding needy
Mrs. W. C. Pridgeon was hos- MARRIAGE ANNOUNCEMENT families of the community and' all AMERICAN
tess to the J. A. M. club Monday Mr. and Mrs. J. Davis are a- responded unanimously. 'ALL AMERICAN FOTBA
night at her home on Reid avenue. nouncing the marriage of their The Auxiliary will meet next "WAR AT SEA!"
Sewing, games and contests were daughter, Velma, to T. W. Hinote Monday evening at 7:30 o'clock at
enjoyed ",nd prizes were presented on October 10 at Apalachicola, the beach home of Mrs. T. R. L. SATURDAY, DEC. 9 Double Feature!
to Mrs. 6. E. Boyer and Mrs. E. C. Judge Sawyer officiating. Carter.
Prirlgeon. Plans were made forthe Miss Davis came to this city *r HIT NO. 1 -- HIT NO. 2 -
annual Christmas party to be held with her parents several months P.-T. A. TO PRESENT WIE 'RNGFERS DE ONCE MOR "W*'....- .
December 18 at the home of Mrs. ago, attending the local high CHRISTMAS PROGRAM NORTH of the RIO GRANDr
Sammie Davis. school. Mr. Hinote is also a new The regular meeting of the Par- $ ,
The hostess served a delicious resident of the city, being con- ent-Teacher association will be .. E
salad plate. cake and coffee to nected with the Cooper-Hlnote held Thursday evening, December -(.:-Veda Ann, Barg_ :'eig
Mesdames W. H. Howell, S. u. barber shop. The many friends of 14, at 7:30 o'clock in the school ...
Pridgeon, J. M. Smith, B. A. Pric- the young couple join with The auditorium The Christmas pro-, "DICK TRACY RETURNS"
geon, E. C. Pridgeon, C. E. Boyer, Star in wishing them much hap- gram will be presented at this
J. A. Connell, H. A. Drake and piness. time and all members are urged to SUNDAY MONDAY DECEMBER 10 AND 11
Miss Myrtice Coody. be in attendance.
t W. W. VanDergrift arrived in the U DARRYL F. ZANUCK'S production of 7 q"o.
Mr. andi Mrs. Bob Kingry and city last Friday from Thomasville, Steve McPhaul arrived in town it .l -AYFA-AMEFH
the Misses Kathleen Saunders and Ga., where he is employed, and last Friday from Tampa for a riU
Allah Mae Darcey spent Thursday this week he and Mrs. VanDergritt brief visit, returning to the south- i. I. d BENG E AAn RTf
of last week in Dothan, Ala. left for the Georgia city, where ern city Tuesday. Steve is looking IN BUSTER EATEN DONALO MEE
they expect to remain for several considerably better and seems to TECHNICOLOR CEO CIVOT C r EDDIE COLULI
Mrs. R. Coburn, Miss Myrtice weeks, be in fine spirits. A I, Cen.k'- Pict
Coody and Billy Coody spent last fr "Let's Talk Turkey News
Friday In Cottondale. Mrs. W. S. Smith has been con- Mrs. Charles Doyle andi Miss
f fined to her bed this week with an Eva Doyle of Apalachicola were TUESDAY, DEC. 12 WEDNESDAY, DEC. 13
Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Saunders attack of bronchitis. She is some- guests of Mr. and Mrs. Chester
and daughter Susan returned Sun- what improved today and expects Edwards on Thanksgiving.
day following a several days' vifs to be up and around shortly. *& *A
in Spring City, Tenn. *& Mr. and Mrs. L. G. Sutton ane
4* Mrs. J. E. Rollins and daughter. children spent last Friday in Pan- L. 1, j.h. r auSe
Bandmaster Dan Farmer will at- Peggy returned Sunday from Gor- ama City. .PATHE*WYMAB "----
tend the West Florida Bandmas- don, Ala., where they spent the fr "Teacher's Pest" News Ted Florta and Orchestra
ters association meeting in Marl- ThanksgivTng holidays with rela- Mr. and Mrs. M. B. Larkin were
anna tomorrow, ties. week-end visitors in Bristol.




- D D

Rev. D. E. Marietta, pastor or
the Port St. Joe Methodist church,
was reassigned to the local pas-
torate by Bishop J. L. Decell at
the close of the 1939 session of
the Alabama Methodist Confer-
During the early part of the
conference formal consolidation o?
the Methodist Episcopal Church,
South, the Methodist Episcopal
Church, North, and Methodist Pro-
testant Church was completed.

The annual convention of the
Tin Can Tourists of the World Is
to be held in Tampa February 12
to 25. Officers will be elected on
February 23.

Day and Night Service
Standard Service PHONE
Station 1013
Reid Ave. at 2nd

Hundreds have tried them and
recommend them highly
Unconditionally -Guaranteed

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

When You Pay Your

"Your Home Town Paper"


Glasses fitted when needed
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4e 4



Distributors for
Local Representative
- --* I--- -^-*- ^- .- .-- <

-- -- -- -- ------------------- --- .
Editor-in-Chief. Margie Kirkland
Asst. Editor.....David Maddox
Society Editor...Evelyn Tharpe
Joke Editor........Earl Brown
Reporters .............. Paul
T Johnson and Lillian Chandler
Sees All, Knows All, Tells All About Port St. Joe High School

TOY MATINEE BRINGS The Lions are planning for a
IN 150 TOYS FOR TOTS food matinee at the theater Decemr-
The toy matinee staged Satu- ber 23 for the purpose ol securing
dy by the Lions club nd the foodstuffs for distribution Christ
day by the Lions club and the
Boy Scouts, with the co-operatioh mas Eve to needy families.
of the Port theater, brought i t Aa A AA ..
approximately 100 old and 50 new '..v
toys for distribution at Christmas
to underprivileged children of the
city. The old toys will be repaired
and repainted by the scouts.
~ ~a ~ 1~8.g


The student council held its
regular session Tuesday in the
band room and from now on all
meetings of the council will be
held there.
One thing in particular was dis-
cussed, to get the six home rooms
of the high school to make up
boxes of food, clothing, etc., to be
given to the needy at Christmas.
Due to the fact that we will be
out of school at Christmas time,
it was decided to turn these boxes
over to one of the civic clubs and
let them give them :out with other
baskets. After talking with Prin-
cipal McPherson, he suggested
that perhaps we should give them
right here In school at the time
the home rooms have their trees.
It hasn't been worked out yet, but
the idea will be carried out, and
it is desired that the whole school
co-operate 100 per cent. It is the
hope that everyone can and will
bring something to give those pu-
pils who will be taken from the
lower grades.
The condition of the school
campus was also discussed and it
was decided to ask if it would be
possible to remove the gate that
is on the front corner of the yard.
We are sure that this will help
the looks of the school ground.
After talking over a few more
smaller items, the meeting was
adjourned to meet two weeks

The seniors put on a dance last
Wednesday week in the Centennial
building, and quite a number were
present for an enjoyable time. This
was the first dance given by the
seniors, but more are to follow.

The juniors are putting on a
"Who's Who" contest to discover
who is the most popular, funny,
conceited, etc., pupil-boy and
girl-in Port St. Joe High.
They have prepared ballots with
these titles on them with a blank
space for the name to be written
in opposite. The ballots will be
sold for five cents. The votes will
be counted before chapel so the
winners can be announced in as-
sembly. They anticipate having
the winners up on the stage so
the student body can get a good
look at them.
It is hoped the entire high school
body will take an interest in the
contest and buy ballots, as the
money will go toward the junior-
senior banquet to be held in the

Six senior boys who ordered
belt buckles at the time the rings
were ordered, this week received
their buckles which are gold with
a purple "S," the school colors.
The boys are proud of their em-
blems and are showing them off
to everyone in school.
The seniors are looking for
their rings before the Christmas
holidays and expect to receive
them some time next week.

The football season ended last
week for the St. Joe Sharks when
they played the Wewahitchka De-
mons. The Sharks played an ex-
cellent game, as usual. The score
was 18-8 in favor of St. Joe when
the Demons forfeited the game,
making the final score 1-0 in favor
of St. Joe.

'Hollywood -Cavalcade' Depicts

Screen's Greatest Story---It's Own

The romance of Hollywood, from
bathing beauties to world pre-
mieres, has been staged anew and
the highly entertaining result is
"Hollywood Cavalcade," starring
Alice Faye and Done Ameche.
Great stars of today and great
personalities of yesterday tell this
human drama of today. Those
memorable Mack Sennett bathing
beauties, the Keystone Cops, Bus-
ter Keaton, Ben Turpin, custard-
pie comedy, Al Jolson-they're all
in this picture playing Sunday ana

made for the film when Al Jolson
sang again "Kol Nidre" with
which he electrified the world in
the first talkie, "The Jazz Singer."
The triumph of the beloved dog
star, Rin Tin Tin, is also commem-
orated, the canine star being im-
personated by his own great-
Exciting Film Saturday
Exciting and crammed with ac-
tion, "Smashing the Money Ring,"
playing Saturday at the Port, de-
picts adventures of the U. S. Se-
cret Service, and stars RonalI

Monday at the Port theater, and Reagan and Margot Stevenson.
will warm your heart with the Bristling with excitement and

happiest memories of 1001 thrill-
ing yesterdays.
Mack Sennett' makes his first
appearance before the camera
since 1917. Buster Keaton, veteran
pie slinger, tosses 19 custard pies
at Alice Faye. The Keystone Cops
present hilarious scenes in which
they disport feverishly about in
the interests of law and disorder.
Don Ameche, who plays the di-
rector-hero, will recall to mind the
great megaphone-wielders of the
'teens and early 20's, while Stew-
art Erwin carries on the tradition
of the demon cameraman whq
wore his cap backwards.
The days when Douglas Fair-
banks and Mary Pickford ruled
Hollywood's social life will be re-
called when Alice Faye married!
her leading man and they become
known as the "Lovers of the
What was perhaps the most sig-
nificant scene in pictures was re-

comedy, the' plot, besides being a
story of hazardous adventure, pre-
sents the opportunity to learn the
methods of the department which
wages an unceasing war against
Air Show On Wednesday
Timely as tomorrow's headlines,
"20,000 Men a Year," playing at
the Port theater Wednesday only,
features Randolph Scott, Preston
Foster and Margaret Lindsay. Tbh
story was inspired by the Civil
Aeronautics Authority program for
training civilian fliers in the na-
tion's colleges.
Randolph Scott is the instruc-
tor at a small college. Foster plays
a CAA official with hard head,
fast fists and a soft heart. He's a
tough buzzard with eagle's feath-
ers. Margaret Lindsay has no use
for fliers-until she falls in love
with one!
The picture is filled with plenty
of thrills, drama and comedy.





Dec. 15

ADMISSION 10c and 25c


We have the sub-agency for the

and can move your furniture any place in the
United States, Canada or Mexico.
Full Insurance Carried At All Times

Red'Horton's Transfer
---- ^.^.-----L- -- --- *---- ---- -4_^




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

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

At Your Drug Store:
Small Bottle 250
Large Bottle $1.00
Dr. Miles Nervine is also made In EMW
vescent Tablet from.






TH E STA R Perhaps the most important thing relating
S.S.T. to the Christmas custom is to have the pre,-
Published Every Friday at Port St. Joe, Fla., ents well selected. There was a time when
by The Star Publishing Company an enormous quantity of useless and semi-
W. S. SMITH, Editor useless stuff was given away. Over-ornate
bric-a-brac which people discarded as soon as
Entered as Second-class matter, December 10, possible, excessively handsome books the
1937, at the Postoffice, Port St. Joe, Florida, possible, excessively handsome books the
undei- Act of March 3, 1879. reading matter of which was hackneyed and
commonplace stuff, gaudy pictures that would
Subscription Invariably Payable In Advance discredit any home-such offerings were once
One Year........$2.00 Six Months......$1.00 cm y m e er hors were spen
Three Months..........65c commonly made. Weary hours were spent
in writing letters of thanks for such inappro-
--( Telephone 51 ).- private presents.
After a time, it began to dawn on people
The spoken word is given scant attention; that gifts should either have some practical
the printed word is thoughtfully weighed.
The spoken word barely asserts; the printed use or else some real beauty. People became
word thoroughly convinces. The spoken word tired of having to write effusive letters of
is lost; the printed word remains.
is lost; the printed word remainsthanks for things they did not care a particle
for. Hence they stopped giving that kind of
DEALING IN FUTURES thing themselves.
The world of tomorrow is something which Some people will always lack taste, and
catches the imagination of all of us at some will not know the difference between gaudy
particular time. We like to envisage its and grotesque stuff on one hand, and articles
planes and its contours,, the achievements of that suggest culture and refinement. But the
science, what Port St. Joe and Northwest producers and sellers of gift articles have
Florida will be like 50 years from now, and been forced to educate themselves, so as tt
the perfection of man which will fashion the discriminate between the tawdry and the ex-
terrestrial realm nearer to our idea of Utopia. cellent, and consequently the things offered
We hope that the world of tomorrow will in stores for Christmas show an immeasur-
be a better place to live in than the world of able improvement over such offerings of a
today-that our experience and that of those period say twenty-five years ago.
who have gone before us will have smoothed If you don't know just what to select for .
out the rough places for our children and for Christmas gift, tell your problem to our good
our children's children, folks here in the stores of Port St. Joe. They
From out of the box of Pandora disease have made a study of the gift question. They
came to blight the hopes and happiness of can tell you what articles will make the most
mankind. In our world of tomorrow each one substantial gifts, and which ones conform to
of us would want to reduce suffering and ill- the principles of good taste.
ness to the least possible minimum. At this You can trust their judgment if you are in
time of year we have an opportunity to be doubt. Much can be said in favor of giving
practical about that desire. It is one thing to the most practical kind of gifts this year.
wish and another to do. Christmas Seals are People will appreciate some useful article for
now on sale and have been mailed to prae- which otherwise they would have to spend
tically everyone in Gulf county-Christmas their own money.
Seals which have sponsored a movement for
many years to bring about a.worthy goal- LIGHT OF FREEDOM
the gradual eradication of tuberculosis. Those who used to forecast that if a war
Our world of today is still struggling broke out in Europe sentiment in this coun-
against a powerful enemy in this dread dis- try would swiftly grow martial, were appar-
ease. Tomorrow's world need have none of it ently mistaken. All the evidence indicates
if we have a real desire to conquer it. that the great bulk of our citizens are grimly
B3uy Christmas Seals! determined that this time we shall stay out
-- -and that, irrespective of our sympathies,
MINES ARE BIG PROBLEM IN WAR Europe's quarrels are not ours.
The incredible destruction of shipping, Certainly there is reason in this point of
principally allied and neutral, which has taken view. For if the war goes on for years to a
place in the early months of the war, has bitter and exhausted end, all that is best in
military observers all over the world scratch- Europe will be submerged, perhaps for gen- I
ing their heads. No one, apparently thought erations. It is here, in the western hemisphere
sinkings would reach such a total-177 ac- where there has been no major war for three- ]
cording to reports up to yesterday. Today quarters of,a century, that the fruits of civil- i
the mine and the U-boat, rather than the air- ization must be protected and nurtured and 1
plane and the tank and the cannon, are the developed.
most effective instruments of warfare. We have many big jobs to do at home in
Of the two, the mine has proven by far these unpredictable times. And the biggest of S
the most effective-U-boat sinkings are now those jobs is to see that the light of freedom t
far in the minority. The German surprise which has been extinguished in so much of
technique of releasing mines from submarines the world, is kept burning here undimmed. T
and smaller, parachute-equipped mines from
airplanes, has proven extraordinarily success- -AA fairly good definition of an extempor-
ful. It is obviously in violation of international aneous speech is this one we picked up from c
law. But it takes a strong idealist today to an exchange: One when the speaker doesn't I
believe that a blockaded nation fighting for know what he is going to say before he starts t
existence is going to pay more than lip serv- and his audience doesn't know what he has
ice to that code. said after he finishes.
The rumor that the Germans have per-
fected some magnetic device which attracts Statistics show that seven out of ten peo- I
mines to ships passing some distance away, ple in the United States ride in automobiles.
is discounted 100 per cent by scientists, No mention was made of the remaining
for various technical reasons. Far more likely three, but we imagine they spend their time \
is the assumption that the seas have been dodging them.
literally strewn with free mines, which makes r
a knowledge of planned mine fields next to Fashions may change in men's clothes
useless to ships. In addition, it is believed somewhat, but men hope it never comes to
British mines have broken loose during where they wear their trousers up to their
storms from their fields and are also floating knees one season and drag them on the
about freely, a hidden menace to all shipping. ground the next.-Everglades News.
How to clear the seas when the war is over
seems to be a potential problem that no one There is one consolation about President
has yet been able to answer. Roosevelt advancing Thanksgiving a week- c
the turkey leftovers won't last until Christ- 1
Some men keep up with what the women mas. T
are wearing these days, but personally, we're

too timid to look.

Trade at home and get your Giold Stamps.



't 3


Committees Named Spessard Holland

At C. of C. Meeting Out for Governor

(Continued from Page 1)
chairman; H. A. Kidd, George
Tapper, W. G. Alsip, Robert Bel-
lows, W. H. Hudgins.
New Industries-W. O. Ander-
son, chairman; Basil E. Kenney,
Carl Soderberg, A. R. Yarborough,
Richard Porter, Louis Emrich, H.
W. Soule.
City Development-Basil E Ken-
ney, chairman; J. J. Darcey, Larry
Evans, W. S. Smith, Miles Hurl-
bitt, C. L. Costin, Byrd Parker.
'Farm Development and Colonlz-
ing-T. W. Wilson, chairman; B.
E. Kenney, A. R. Yarboraugh,
Kenneth Creech.
Membership-J. J. Darcey, chair-
man; W. W. Barrier, Rev. D. E.
Marietta, Charles H. Brammer, G.
W. Hudson, George W. Cooper.
Housing-Dwight Marshall, chair-
nan; C. G. Costin, B. E. Kenney,
Jr., Pete Bernal, B. A. Cogdill, W.
C. Pridgeon, D. B. Lewis.
Public Health-Selwyn Chalker,
Jr.. chairman; Dr. J. R. Norton,
Dr. L. H. Bartee.
Civic Improvements Selwyn
Chalker, Jr., chairman; Dr. L. H.
3artee, Dr. J. R. Norton, C. A. Le-
Hardy, Horace Soule, J. S. Shirey,
E. M. Watts, W. W. Barrier.
Parks and Playgrounds-T. M.
Schneider, chairman; 'Rev. 3. W.
Sisemore, Rev. H. F. Beaty, T. H.
Stone, L. W. Owens, C. W. Hor-
on, J. C. Martin.
Finance-J. Lamar Miller, chair-
nan; B. B. Conklin. Henry Lillus,
Joe Hauser, M. P. Tomlinson, 3.
3. Blount, W. H. Hudgins.
Entertainment George Tapper,
chairman; C. H. Brammar, S. C.
Parker, C. J. Sullivan, Miles Hurt-
but, S. P. Jenkins, Ivey Vanland-
Advertising -and Publicity-C. H.
Brammar, chairman; R. F. Outlaw,
Roy Williams. W. F. Poehler, L.
L. Zimmerman.
Public Relations-J. L. Sharit,
chairman; G. Pierce Wood, B. E.
Kenney, E. Clay Lewis, Jr., H. A.
Kidd, Robert Bellows, T. R. IL.
Carter, J. R. Hunter, W. R. Con-

J. Tom Watson, Tampa attorney,
announced Saturday that he will
be a candidate in the Democratih
primaries next spring for the of-
'ice of attorney general.
Watson outlined his conception
of the duties of the office and
iased his platform and future

policy on it. He
legislature from
county and was a
he supreme court.

Entry of Bartow Solon Raises
Gubernatorial Candidate
Roster to Nine

Spessard L. Holland of Bartow
who recently made a visit to Port
St. Joe on a tour of the state to
feel out the pulse of the voting
populace, announced Monday that
he will be a candidate for gover-
nor of Florida in the Democratic
primary of next May.
Holland, who is now completing
eight years in the state senate,
stated that he would announce hsl
platform in detail about January
1, and would wage an active cam-
paign throughout the state. He
said he, would take a position on
every issue confronting the state
and pertaining to the high office
of governor.
Other candidates who have an-
nounced formally for the Demo-
cratic nomination-for governor rn
the past few months include Bur-
ton Schoepf of Tampa, Walter B.
Fraser of St. Augustine, Francis
P. Whitehaf-- of Deland, J... H.
Clancey of Panama City. Rev. ,.
E. Barbee of Jacksonville, Ira C.
Walker of Ocala, B. F. Paty of
West Palm Beach and J. H. Roc-
gers of St. Petersburg.


The Florida State Cattlemen's
association will hold its annual
meeting in Panama City on Jan-s
ary 10. Plans for the session art
now being made by directors of
the association. The meeting wilT
be the first to be held by the or-
ganization in Northwest Florida.

To have cows or not to have
cows roaming the streets of We-
wahitchka was the highlight oL
a city election held in the 'county
seat Wednesday and the "not to
havers'" won out by 123 to 10i.
Dr. Thomas Meriwether was re-
elected mayor and Joe Whitfield'
city clerk. Dr. G. D. Camp and L.
C. Jolnes were re-elected as coun.
It was stated in last week's is-
sue of The Star that Mrs. Anna
L. Forehand Cooper had purchased
a number of small cabins from the
St. Joe Lumber Co. and would
move them to her property in the

served in the Gaulding Subdivision. This was n:
Hills6iorough error, as all lots unsold in the
candidate for Gaulding Subdivision are owned
by Mrs. Mattie Gaulding.



FRIDAY,. DECEMBER. 8,. 1939- '
I .-;






To the Pioneers- V/
Who worked to hew this great state
out of a wilderness, we do honor, and
trust that we of today will bear ever
onward the heritage they have be-
stowed upon us.
Local Representative

We Are Proud-
To be in business in Port St. Joe upon-
the 101st anniversary of the signing
of the state's first constitution.

We Join In Observance
On the occasion of the 101st anniver-
sary of the signing of Florida's first
constitution, we join in the commem-
oration of this historic period.

Our hope is that Florida will
grow and prosper during the next 101
years as it has in the past century.

Motor Parts



Saint Joseph, site of the Constitutional Convention which drew up Florida's
first organic law in 1838, has gone with time, but in its place we have a
virile, hustling seaport and industrial center making a nation-wide bid for
recognition, a healthy youngster that is going places among Florida cities.
During the 101 years that have passed since that momentous event took
place at old Saint Joseph, Florida has progressed at an amazing speed and
kept pace with national progress until today it ranks as outstanding for its
tourist attractions, agricultural and industrial development.
As we complete the first step forward into the second century since forma-
tion of this great commonwealth, we feel that the time is appropriate and
the occasion fitting to commemorate in revived memory the deeds of those
in our state who 101 years ago and less fought for and achieved things
which make the march of progress a little more definite. a little
less wearisome.

We Point With Pride-
to the fact that this city was the site
of the Constitutional Convention which drew up
the document creating the State of Florida.

Port Theatre

We Look to the Future-
Like the ancient city of Saint Joseph, which
was the outstanding city of Florida 101 years
ago, we feel that Port St. Joe will far sur-
pass the fame and glory achieved by the old
town and will develop into one of Florida's
leading industrial centers.

Location: First Store on Right on Panama City Road After
Crossing Canal West of Port St. Joe
Highland View We Appreciate Your Patronage

We feel that this is a fitting occasion to com-
memorate in revived memory the deeds of the
early pioneers who fought for and achieved
the things which made this great and pros-
perous State of Florida what it is today,

St. Joe Ice Co.
Max Kilbourn, Prop. Phone 47

One hundred one years ago Florida was a veri-
table wilderness, sparsely populated and with no
means of rapid travel or communication. Today
it is one of the most modern and up-and-coming
states of the Union. Tomorrow should see it
unequalled for its tourist attractions, industrial
and agricultural development.

Prices Right Clerks Polite

* to the great commonwealth of
Florida upon this auspicious occasion,
the 101st anniversary of the signing
of the state's first constitution.


Long Live Florida!
S. During the 101 years since the
first constitution was signed, Florida
has kept pace with national progress
and today ranks as outstanding in the
ED GEORGE, Proprietor

Old St. Joseph-
* had no modern dry cleaning
establishments, but today's city of
Port St. Joe has one of the most up-
-to-date in this section of Florida. It
Where Dry Cleaning Is An Art

to Florida and to Port St. Joe
upon the 101st anniversary of the
signing of the state's first organic-aw.

Support Your Home Town Store

The State Was Born-
at old St. Joseph 101 years ago,
and we are proud to be a resident of
the modern city of Port St. Joe upon
the 101st birthday of the great com-
monwealth of Florida.
Guest Billiard Parlor
Lester Guest, Prop.




Make your "Merry Christmas" lasting this year with gifts for your home. Remember
when you give Furniture, you're giving to every member of the family and
you're giving not only for Christmas, but for years and years to come We are
W making it easier for everybody with this Christmas Sale that lets you make a small
down payment on any purchase and the balance payable on easy terms.

We are Listing But a Few Items Here---You Must Come to Our Store
to Appreciate the Varied Stock to Select From

Ssigns. Several sizes
P and styles to select
m $$21.95

Modern cabinets with a world ot
Space, quality and style built
Switch latest features for years of
RUG, 6x9 feet FREE
with each Cabinet

$24.95 and
9-Piece Bedroom Suite!
Poster Bed There are few finer things in life than the thrill of a beautiful Many Thrilling Gifts
0 Vanit possession such as this lovely modern bedroom suite. The richly fo
SVanity designed fronts are carefully hand-finished. The suite is strongly r the Home
Vanity Bench made of solid, reinforced hardwood throughout with veneerite -
e finish, with molded tops and mortised-in side panels- OCCASIONAL CHAIRS 7-WAY FLOOR LAMPS
Chest Drawers drawers are smoothly finished and dovetailed. Have the thrill OCCASIONAL CHAIRS 7-WAY FLOOR LAMPS
Mattress of this luxurious bedroom suite in your $5.95 $7.95
home NOW! Only $1.25 down and many
SSprigs months to pay the balance under our lib- LAUNDRY BASKETS
Two Pillows eral payment plan. During this sale we EN A
are pricing this 9-piece suite at................ $1.25 $1.50
Red Mountain Sentinel and Westinghouse THROW RUGS
Made of solid virgin pig iron. Guar- ING MACHINES
wanted against warping or cracking A SENSIBLE GIFT! INDIAN BLANKETS SEWING MACHINES
anteed against warping or cracking g (A ^ ., 9f
(You can have a genu- $1.95 $39.50
RANGES $39.50 m i e sentinel or West-
N $u.5 inghouse Radio in you
No. 8 Cook Stove $19.95 home for a small down n
payment and conveni- Living Room Furiture
No. 7 Cook Stove $12.95 ent terms. Nowhere
a plse will your radio A clever touch here and there will transform your home
Red Mountain dollar buy so much into a place of charm and inviting comfort. A few well-
proven, guaranteed and chosen pieces, such as the Overstuffed Suites we carry,
HWDO1]D 0HEdATvEURS jL C o a Table and Lamp, a Desk or Occasional Chair, a Plat-
These heaters cannot be equalled for $16.95 form Rocker or a Serving Table, will wake up a room
service at this low price. Sturdy heat- and up and make it live with new beauty.
ers that will give a lifetime of service RADIOWe have Studio Beds at $39.50-Overstuffed Suites at
STABLEDO FR EE $59.50-Platform Rockers at $14.95-Occasional Chairs
$3.50 to $1695 w Radio purchased durngthis sale at $5.95-Serving and End Tables at various prices.
with each Radio purchased during this sale