The star
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/00138
 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: June 9, 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: UF00028419:00138

Full Text

The Star-Florida's fastest grow.
ing little newspaper-dAdicated to
the betterment and upbuilding of
the City of Port St Joe. T

Port St. Joe-Siti of the $7,500,000
U 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


Road Patrol Soon

To Be Organized

Will Be Financed Through Bill
Providing for State
Drivers' License

-S-reedy organization of Florida's
state road patrol was forecast-
here today as 'the 1939 legislature
left for Governor Cone's approval
a bill iol,,-i idil for a state driver's
license and another measure au-
thorizing the establishment of a
new departmd-if'to enforce safety
laws on the highways. The road
patrol bill vests in the governor
full power to make all appoint-
.i ments, including the:'patrol direc-
tor. 'Money derived from the i1
censes will be usea to finance the
patrol... *
A fee of 50 cents will be charged
for each license and $1 .for chauf-
feurs' licenses. Tne law requires
that there license shall always, be
bn the person while driving. Li-
censes will be revoted for using
a car to commit a crime, drunken
driving, for hit-and-run driving
and false ,rsrtr."r r;. Suspensions
will occur when' a driver has been
in two or more accidents andi for
forfeiture of bond, which is con-
sidered a conviction.
Drivers now driving, who have
driven a car for one year or more,
can get a permit without an ex-
amination. In the future all new
applicants will be required to take
an examination.
No person under tne age of 16
can operate a car, neither can a
person who. has been convicted of
using a car to commit a crime or
who is an habitual user of nar-
cotics, the feeble-minded nor an
insane person. Deafness will not
bar a person from securing a li-
cense, nor would any physical de:
fect which could be remedied.
Asher Frank, director of the
(Continued on Page 6)

Six Issues to Be On

November Ballot

Legislature Passes Constitutional
Amendments To Be Sub-
mitted To Voters

As a result of tlhe 1939 session
of the Florida legislature, six
constitutional amendments will be
submitted to the electorate on the
November, 1940, ballot for ratifi-
They are:
An amendment to add a seventh
justice to the supreme court to
prevent tie votes.
-An amendment to insure con-
tinuation of 'equal distribution of
race track monies among the 67
counties of the state.
Elimination of real estate taxes
for state purposes.
A proposal lengthening from
two io four years the terms of
county commissioners..
An amendment 'providing that
property of widows will be ex-
empted from taxation on a value
in to $500.
An amendment authorizing a
state parole system similar to
that of the federal government.

Continued Receipts Increase
Will Soon Warrant City
Delivery Service

Indicating the rapid growth of
Port St. Joe during the past two
years, the Port St. Joe postoffice
will be advanced to the second
class on July 1, according to no-
tice received this week by Post-
master H. A. Drake.
The business or the office has
shbwn a continued growth since
developments were started here
in the spring of 1937. Postmaster
Drake reports an increase of 239
per cent in postal receipts for the
quarter ended March 31 of this
year over the same period in 1937.
It is quite unlikely that any other
postoffice in the state of Florida
has shown this rate of increase
.iiiug the period stated.
Early in April of this year, the
office was moved from the .old
cramped quarter into the new
leased building erected by the
Masonic lodge. The new location
affords a much more comfortable
arrangement, but ir the present
growth continues, according to
Mr. Drake, it will soon be neces-
sary to add additional nests of
lock-boxes to ,the 553. already in-
In this connection, it is hoped
that the office receipts will In the
near future allow the establish-
m'enet of city delivery service.
Such a service would serve our
people in a more convenient man-
ner and would do away with the
long waits during window conges-
tions at the office following ar-
rival of mails. There are, of course,
certain other requirements for
the establishment of free delivery
service, such as good sidewalks,
house numbers andt street paving.
The advancement in class of
the local office definitely places
Port St. Joe among the growing
cities of Florida, and if postal re-
ceipts continue to increase on the
same scale in the future as in the
past two years, undoubtedly our
postoffice will in a few years be
in the first class.

In order to keep up church at-
tendance during the coming sum-
mer months, Rev. D. E. Marietta
of the First Methodist church and
Rev. J. W. Sisemore of the First
Baptist church have joined forces
in the promotion of a joint church
loyalty campaign which will open
next Sunday and continue through
August 13.
The series of ten sermon topics,
which will be given in each church
at the same tima, promises to
be something unusual, and every-
one is urged to attend one of
these churches each Sunday dur-
ing the campaign.
Topics, with comment, for the
series, follows:
Sunday Night, June 11-"What
Sin Causes the Most Sadness?" If
you could' remove one sin from the
world and only one, what would
it be? What sin breaks more
hearts and causes more sadness
than any other?
Sunday Night, June 18 "The
Ninety and Nine." This service



will be truly beaul.rui, something
different-a musical pageant.
Sunday Night, June 25 "Hen-
Peckedi Husbands and Foolish
Wives." Special seats. will be re-
served for all hen-pecked hus-
Sunday Night, July 2 "The
Secret of Happiness In Married
Life." Gifts will be presented to
the couples married the longest,
couple most recently married.
couple with the most children
present at the service, and a beau-
tiful gift for the yo-ungest grand-
mother present.
Sunday Night, July 9--"Divine
Healing-Is It of God or Santa?"
Is this doctrine from Heaven or is
it a doctrine of Hell? You, will
learn why your prayer was not
Sunday Night, July 16 "Fu-
neral Services for the Living
Dead." Who are tie living dead
with their names on our church
roll? Living corpses in the church!
('Continued on Page 5)



New Church Here

Dedicated Sunday

Presbyterian Congregation Thanks
All Who Aided In Making
Edifice a Reality

Clyde Roberts, 19, Killed and
Three Injured At White
City Floating Bridge

Clyde Roberts, 19-year-old son
of Mrs. Rena Cox Roberts of
Quincy, :was killed and his three
companions injured about 3 o'clock




Contends Schools Would Be
Closed Without Income
From Merchants

Governor Cone Tuesday vetoed
the legislature's bill repealing the
one-half per cent gross receipts
tax which produces' $2,000,000 a
year for public schools. Without
the money, the governor said,
"practically all or our public
schools will have to be closed."
"The gross receipts tax which
this bill seeks to repeal," the gov-
ernor wrote in his veto, "was or-
iginally passed, for the benefit of
Ihe school system.
"The legislature of 1939, just
adjourned, has failed and omitted
to provide funds for the schools,
although it did increase the ap-
propriation for them, and in-
creased, many other appropriations
without making any provision to
play said sums of money.
"If this bill becomes a law, the
schools will have no funds to pay
for operating expenses, and prac-
tically all of our public schools
will have to be closed.
"As much as I am in sympathy
personally, with relieving the tax-
payers of many aax burdens,
which I have at all times sought
to do. I cannot sign-this bill, and.
therefore, I veto tie saine.""'
The legislature raised the pub-
lic school appropriation, by voting
$1,400,000 emergency fund for
each of the next two years, in ad-
dition to the $11,385,000 already
_...--. .
Menhaden are reported to be
coming into the bay In large num-
bers and' several fairly large
catches have been made by boats
of the Menhaden corporation dur-
ing the past few days. According
to Robert Bellows tne plant pos-
sibly will be in full operation next
--- -
We urge all of our readers to
turn to page four of this issue
and read Russell kay's column,
"Too Late to Classify." It con-
tains a story of unusual interest.

Joint Loyalty Campaign To

Keep Up Church Attendance

Dedication services held Sunday LlUt y IIII wl Lt
at te new Presbyterian church mobile in which they were riding
at thle new Presbyterian church
Struck the floating bridge over the
were very interesting and drew a ntracoastal waterway at Whte
intracoastal waterway at White
large number or people. There
large umber o people. ThereCity at a high rate of speed.
was considerable disappointment
over the fact that Guy M. Beaty, Young Roberts' neck was broken
who gave $2000 toward construe- and he died a few minutes after
tion of the church, could not be being removed from the over-
present to deliver the dedicatory turned car by Jim Sealy, J. A.
address. However, Mr. Beaty's talk Stebel and D. T. Bridges. John
on "Why Co-operation?" was read Brady, one of his companions, suf-
to the assemblage. Mr. Dowell fered, a broken collarbone and
also was unable to take part, but two young girls, Ruby Flournoy
will give his address at a later and Ella McManus received bad
date. cuts and bruises.
Rev. J. W. Sisenmre of the First The body of Roberts was car-
Baptist church, Rev. Glion Benson ried to this city by Mr. Stebel,
of the Episcopal church and Rev. and the other three were brought
D. E. Marietta of tie First Meth- here by Sealy and Bridges for
odist church were present and first aid treatment.
greatly added to the occasion by It is understood that the four,
short and apt talcs. The dedica- all from Quincy, nad spent Sun-
tory sermon and' prayer was by day at a Panama City beach and
thie pastor, Rev. H. F. Beaty. that their car had become stuck
Two solos, one by Miss Adelaide in the sand, causIng them to be
Hardy and' one by' Miss Alice late in returning, to' Quincy.
Baggett, were greatly enjoyed. where the two young men had to
Miss Baggett's song was especi- report for work Monday morning.
oily appropriate, being "The Little Apparently they were traveling at
White Church." a high rate of speed' and did not
The pulpit was dedicated; in the know of th'e bridge, which must
name of Rev. William E. McI1- be crossed slowly when the tide
wain, D.D., who gave the money is low.
for it. and brass plates were According to Deputy Sherit?
placed on seats and other parts of i Homer Coe, who investigated the
the church in memory of those accident with Sheriff Byrd Parker,
who had' given hlerally to build the car struck the incline on tire
the edifice. Other plates will be far side of the bridge, turned over
placed later, as others have given in mid-air anid' struck the pave-
money to help complete the build- ment about 30 feet beyond the
ing. The church is free from debt bridge, coming to rest approxi-
(Continued on Page 6) mately 100 feet beyond in the
-- middle of the highway.
Fidr lers Co vee The body of young Roberts was
tdkeen to Quincy by the Clark am-

In St. Joe Tonighlt Iulance from River Junction and
1n1 St. Oe TOngh tV other three passengers were
taken to that city by the Smith
At Contest Being Staged In Cen- ambulance from Quincy.
tennial Auditorium Under No inquest was held in the
Legion Auspices death of Roberts asthree wit-
nesses, Bridges Sealy andi Harvey
Old-time fiddlers from all sec- Larimore, bridge tender, were
tions of Northwest Florida are ex- present when he died.
pected to gather in Port St. Joe Accidents of this type at the
this evening to participate in the White City canal crossing will
Fiddler's Convention -elng staged soon be eliminated, as the state
under auspices of Gulf County road department will soon start
Post, American Legion, at the, construction of a draw span at
Centennial building, this point similar to that over the
Word, has been received, from canal west of this city.
fiddlers in Blountstown, Wewa-
hitchka, Panama City, Marianna, TEACHERS WILL SUE
Apalachicola and other surround- COUNTY SCHOOL BOARD
ing cities that they will be on
hand this evening with expecta- A number of local teachers
tion of carrying otr the first prize whose names were removed from
of $10. Second prize is $7.50 and the county's list of teachers on
third award is $5. the ground that they ale not have
It is expected that the conven- certificates as required by law,
tion will bring forth rosin-sniffers, have entered suit against the
from far back in; the piney woods county school board.
who haven't been near civiliza- It is understood the local teach-
tion for nigh onto ten years, and ers will be represented by Attor-
each is expected to be accom- ney Henry McClellan of Blounts-
panied by his family and neigh- town. while the board' has re-
bors. tainedi Amos LewIs or Marianna.
Following the contest, an old- Wilbur Wells, me::ber of the
time square dance will be held, school board, stated yesterday that
with occasional rouna dances, to he did not know whether the case
music furnished by the fiddlers. would be heard in Panama City
Everyone is extended a cordial or Wewahitchka, but that in
invitation to be present at this either case it was expected to
shindig this evening. come up tomorrow.

Society Personals Churches Launching a ten weeks' Church
Society MPersonals Churches Litt, Tr Loyalty Campaign, a banquet was
LLtAETA e K o w n held at the Baptist church Mon-
LANETA DAVIS, Editor day night for the officers of the
MIethodist and Baptist churches.
BIRTHDAY PARTY A f irh IS HONORED AT PARTY Iared and seed d uy the Women's
A birthday, party was given, by Atthe Honoring her guest, Miss Syl- Missionary societies of the two
the Ladies' Auxiliary of the Pres- via Hidalgo of New Orleans, Miss churches.
iInteresting talkH were given bN
byterian church oan May 20 as' an METHODIST CHURCH Juliette Darcey entertained Satur- Interesting talks were given by
endowment fund for work in Af- D. E. Marietta, Minister day afternoon with a surprise .' the ministers, Rev. J. W. Sise-
rica in memory of Edmonston Services Every Sunday birthday party at the home of her more and Rev. D. E. Marietta, and
Fearing. The basement or. the 10:00 a. m.-Churcn School.
Fearing. The basement:00a. m.- rnng worship parents on Hunter Circle. Upon ". by Rev. H. F. Beaty, who was an
church, where the party was. held, 7:30 ,m.--Evening worship. arrival of the honoree the guests-. m invited guest, on "Loyalty," and a
was decorated' with small pines were presented. Games were en- .. 2 tentative program for the work
4 ", during the campaign was pre-
and spring flowers. FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH joyed and. prizes awarded the _1.duig the u was .r.,
A musical program was pre- Rev. J. W. Sisemore, Minister winners, Ellis Stephens and Jim- sent. Forty-eight guests partook
sented by Mrs. W. A. Smith, ac- 9:45 a. m.-Sunday School. mie Palmer. After the games, all the repast
companies at the piano by Mrs. 11:00 a. m.-Morning Worship. were invited into the dining room
J. Taylor, and several accordion 7:00 p. m.-B. Y. P. U. to partake of refreshments. The Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Bradbury
numbers were rendered by Miss 8:00 p. m.-Preaching service.tables were attractively arranged spent Tuesday in Wewahitchka.
Virginia Stoutamire. A beautiful W. M. U., Monday, 3:00 p. m.
Prayermeeting Wednesday, 7:30 p. with flowers, and a birthday cake z 1 -
birthday cake bearing the inscrip- m. Teachers meeting, Thursday, with 13 lighted candles formed. Scabiosa Blue Moon, which won Mrs. B. B. Conklin and Mrs. H.
tion "1912-1939" was presented by 7:30 p. m. the centerpiece. Cake, sandwiches enocrable entione flo 1 s.A G. Wellington spent Tuesday in
the members of the auxiliary. A and lemonade was served to six- Blountstown.
free will offering of $16 was taken, ASSEMBLY OF GOD teen members of the younger set. Shakespeare was wrong. A rose
including contributions from Mrs. Rev. E. T. Corbin, Pastor All wished the young honoree y another name would not smell
J.R.Hute adMr. so Flltie ericsas sweet. Suppose it were chris-
J. R. Hunter and' Mrs. J. K. Iso- Full-time services many more such happy birthdays. tened with the Latin name for -
bell of Wewahitchka. 10:-15 a. m.-Sunday School. *S i "itch," which is scabiosa. It might
Cake and punch was served to 11:00 a. n.--Preaching Service.tle known and as sel
Cake and p h 7:30 p. m.-Evangelistic service. METHODIST MISSIONARY ton be as ttle known and as sel.
fifty guests representing the vari- rayermeeting every Wednesday CIRCLES MEET MONDAY which does beathat ame.
ous denominations of the city. night. The circles of the Methodist Mourning Bride is another name
Y B E C IRT R TRAN Missionary society held their reg- for Scabiosa, but is not much bet-
EETS WITH MRS. HOWELL Rev. H. F. Beaty, Minister ular monthly business meeting at ter; it is also called "pincushion
Rov;cr," but that name is not at-
The Monday Bridge club mem- PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH the church Monday afternoon with tractive and quite undeserved. The
Thes were entertained this week Rev. H. F. Beaty Minister Mrs. A. M. Jones. Sr., presiding. scabiosas, indeed, have been con-
at the home of Mrs. M. Howell 10:00 a. .-unday School. The meeting opened ith song, istntly out of luck with names
but that hasmsot kept them from y
11:00 a. m.-Preaching service. "O Jesus I Have Promised," with being an ambitious, 'progressive
on Long avenue. ases o c 8:00 p. m., second and fourth Mrs. Ralph Swatts at the piano. family.
flowers were used in the living Sundays-Evening services. The scripture was read by Mrs. The blossoms from two to three SATURDAY-JUNE 10
room where tn a tables were Rev. Beaty will preach in We- Jones, followed with the Lordes inches in diameter are double, and
placed for play. Following severalwahitchka the first Sunday night Prayerrepeated in unison.Reports borne on long stems, on bushes ROY ROGERS in
progressions, scores were tallied growing to thirty inches high.Its
and prizes i presented toe Mrs at 7:30 o'clock, and in Liberty were heard from the secretary, chief merit is probably found in its 'Come n Rangers
and pris p to Mrs. county the third Sunday night. Mrs. J. C. Bradbury, the treasurer, exceptionally wide range of color,
S. Smith, high, Mrs. W. C. Cogs- Mrs. H. C. Spence, and finance of- and the rich hues which it produces.
dill, cut, and Mrs. J. S. Grimsley, S. JAMES EPISCOPAL ficer, Mrs. George Patton. The Red, blue and yellow, all are found
traveling.in the scabiosa in delightful va- LONE RANGER COMEDY
traveling. Rev. Glion Benson, Rector district conference was discussed riety. Lovely true pink, pale lay-
Delicious salad, ice cream, icd 10:00 a. m.-Church School. and delegates named, after which ender blue, brilliant scarlet, and a _
te and cookies were served to Services first and third, Sunday the meeting was dismissed by the crimson almost black are found in
Mesdames J. S. Grimsley, W. C. well field varieties. OWL SHOW 10:30 P. M.
Cogsdill, W. S. Smith, T. V. West- nights at 7:30. Rev. D. E. Marietta.
Cogsdill, W. S. Smith, T. V. West- Communion service fourth Sun- th s one.of the choice cut flovw-
brook, Tom Mitchell, Ben Graves, day mornings at 7:30. MRS. RUSH CHISM ateur-s grown n variety by man SEC S
P, D. Farmer and Roy Williams. day mornings at 7:30. MRS. RUSH CHISM amateurs wvho, find pleasure in ar- THE THRELL1'G StCRETS
P. D. Farmer and Roy Williams. --- ---- ENTERTAINS AT BRIDGE ranging flowers for indoor decora- OF THE
MISSIONARY SOCIETY IN Mrs. Rush tion. The plants are easy to grow
Mrs C EMISSIONARY MortonSOCIETYrs. Harry SIMrs. Rush Chism entertained from seed, and if the flowers are
Mrs. C. E. M ton, Mrs. Hrry BUSINESS MEETING the members of her bridge club at picked off as they fade, flowering
roomme of Tcsoville, a e The monthly business meeting her home on Woodward avenue will continue until the plants have
end guests of Mr. and Mrs. Dell of the Baptist Woman's Mission- last Thursday afternoon. Summer been killed by frost.
ary society was held Monday af- flowers in vaiied colors decorated RONALD REAG
SMan ternon at the church. The meeting the rooms in which play was en- MRS. DARCEY ENTERTAINS .
Doyle Smith, stude at Louisi- was opened with the assembly joyed, and following several pro- CATHOLIC ALTAR SOCIETY o, HU K ti. tm. rE.i ScrttPeK iiy by Ey.
)DrylcStd h, st d nl Smith OrJ knal SercnP P 0y f1tOby WHRA-
ana Tech, Rustin, La., returned singing "I Love to Tell the Story." gressions prizes were awarded to Mrs. J. J. Darcey was hostess to ,xOk ofu.s.S4ed,,y 'Ae' co,,)iE bS W H. it-
unda sen he sumer va- The scripture was read by the Mrs. J. E. Bound, high, Mrs. W. the Altar society of the Catholic
cation here with his parents, Mr. president, Mrs. J. 0. Baggett, and A. Wood', second high, and Mrs. church Monday afternoon at her
and Mrs mithtaken from Psalm 91. The roll Bob Smith, traveling, home on Hunter's Circle. The MUSICAL COMEDY
was called with 28 present. Re- A salad course witn iced, drinks Lord's Prayer repeated in unison
1 ports of circle chairman and offi- was served to Mesdames J. E. opened the meeting an-d was fol- *9*
cers were given an..' all urged to Bounds, W. A. Woods, B. J. Hull, lowed by reading of minutes of SUNDAY MONDAY
RE A L ICE visit the sick and shut-ins this John Sowers, H. C. Spence, John the previous meeting. The treas- June 11 and 12
week, a committee being ap- Blount. J. J. Morrow, George Coo- urer's report was read and ac-
IS 'HEALTHY and pointed for this work. per, W. M. Howell and Bob Smith. cepted and bills presented were
After the business routine, the tr ordered paid. The meeting was \ Mickey's back again
SAFE' session was dismissed with prayer MRS. RAMSEY ENTERTAINS then adjourned to enjoy a social "THI H #ARDVS
by Mrs. Palmer, to meet in circles THURSDAY BRIDGE CLUB hour, at which time the hostess I IG H'
next Monday as follows: Martha Mrs. Edwin Ramsey entertained served sandwiches, cake and soft .E IN
circle with Mrs. W. C. Pridgeon, the members of the Thursday drinks to members present. BCdiE PRRKE Frl HOLDENI
Lydia circle with Mrs. Daisy Sta- Bridge club this week at her C recRed by GR n SODEN
i Dlrectcd by G iffe B. Selix
S ten, and Mary circle with Mrs. M. home on Long avenue. Beautiful Mr. and Mrs. James H. Kelly of t'. $
/ J. Fillingim. cut flowers, added to the attrac- Wewahitchka were visitors in this M* G-.M SHORTS
SG O B tiveness' of the living room where city Monday. MM UH RS
JUNIOR G. A. OF BAPTIST the guests were entertained. At NIES
CHURCH IN MEETING the conclusion of play, appropri- Miss Roxie Nichols of Tallahas-
The, Junior Girls' Auxiliary of ate prizes were presented. De- see was the week-end guest of Mr. ''-' ***0 *
the. Baptist church met at the licious refreshments were served and Mrs. Fred Maddox. THURSDAY FRIDAY
church Tuesday afternoon and ad- to members present.r Q r
Sojourned to the home of Mrs. Mat- Mrs. R. R. Hodges of Marianna June 15 and 16
tie Smith to hold their meeting. Rev. D. E. Marietta, Mrs. J. L. is spending this week in the city-
S *ir The meeting opened with song, Temple, Mrs. J. T. McNeill and visiting friends. ,
I'l., i "We've a Story to Tell the Na- Mrs J. C. Bradbury attended the'
I i tion." Devotional, From Isaiah 40th district conference of the Metho-
lI 1 chapter, was followed with the dist church in Blountstown Wed- Lar ioong o u Exs lontu
Girls' Auxiliary AIlegiance and nesday. Meals, Reasonable Rates
REAL ICE watchword. Plans For next Tues- MRS. WA. SCOTT
diay's meeting were discussed and Miss Sylvia Hidalgo of New Or- 268 Chestnut Street
IS MORE the session dismissed. leans is the guest of her uncle andASHEVILLE N. C.
"p 1 f aunt, Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Darcey. 'AVL .-
Economical Mrs. Carlton Worthington of r
Lake City arrived Sunday in Port Copper Cubbage of Jacksonville PHONE 41 SOFT WATER USED
Low cost and guaranteed St. Joe for a visit with her hus- was a business visitor in the city
put-mae REAL Ice more band. The Worthington's are do- Tuesday and Wednesday. Evening Appointments
economical and serviceable. ing some house-hunting, as Mr. M ADAM S BEAUTY SHOP
Daily deliveries give you the W. is employed' by the St. Joe Pa- Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Wolcott left ADAMS BL/\U Y SHOP
best guarantee of satisfaction per company, and they expect to Thursday for points in Pennsyl- PERCY ADAMS, Proprietor
make this city their home. vania.
PHONE 47 *** SP TAL w, .
Mrs. John Sowers and daughter, Miss' Eva Doyle of Apalachicola I A Advertisement
ST. JO E ICE Jerry. expect to leave tomorrow was the week-end guest of Mr. SHAMPOO, FINGER WAVE, MANICURE
for Hodge, La., to visit relatives, and Mrs. Chester Edwards. and ARCH. All for ................... 1.00
COMPANY $3.50 OIL WAVES-2 FOR 5.oo00
Miss Tommy Lou King of Vilas Roy Williams was a business .
MAX KILBOURN, Prop. is the guestthis week of Mr. and visitor in Panama City Wednes- WORK GUARANTEED MONUMENT AVENUE
Mrs. M. B. Larkin. day. '...


FRIDAY, JUNE 9, 1939


" -J

Jack Garner Will Seek

Presidential Nomination

Close friends of Vice-President
Garner disclosed Saturday that he
has decided to seek the presiden-
tial nomination at the 1940 Demo-
cratic convention even if President
Roosevelt should be a candidate.
Garner was said to be convinced
that his name should go before
the convention, regardless of the
.strength of any opposing aspirants
for the nomination, and that he
had approved efforts of supporters
to line up convention delegates in
his behalf.
A Garner-for-President organi-

nation already has been formed
and has mailed about 30,000 let-
ters to Democratic voters urging
support of Garner for the presi-
dential nomination. His friends
feel that he will -have an excel-
lent chance for the presidential
nomination if he exerted his in-
fluence to win delegates.
Some of Garner's supporters be-
lieve he could make political cap-
ital by breaking his self-imposed
rule of silence and speaking out
on national issues during. the next
few months.

@ Harris d Ewing
Vice-President of the United States, and leading in the poll of Democratic
candidates to succeed Roosevelt.

Personal Glimpse

Of 'Jack' Garner

By Old Friend.

A rare, intimate glimpse of John
Nance Garner, the man, is contained
in a column entitled "Perspective,"
written in News Week magazine by
Editor Raymond Moley, former as-
sistant secretary of State under Presi-
dent Roosevelt.
"It's true that Mr. Garner is pic-
turesque," he says. "But he's pictur-
esque only because his method of life,
which is simple and natural, contrasts
so weirdly with the sham living that
goes on in Washington. So far as I can
see, he's a man who lives his life as
he wants to live it. If he were the
manager of a ranch or the president
of a banl or the publisher of a news-
paper with no possible political ends
to serve by 'quaintness,' he would still
do just about as he does.
"He doesn't live simply because he
wants to get vptes. He lives that way
because he is a simple man. He re-
fuses to go out to dinners because he
wants to go to bed early and get up
early. He smokes cigars because he
likes cigars. He goes hunting because
he likes to hunt.
"The Garner scheme of things
shoutsto the world: Here 1 am-no
mystery, no deception, just a man
trying to do his job. Speaking politi-
cally, if that's what you want, O..
If it isn't what you wan., good-by and
no hard feelings.
"There's nothing cheap or unreal
about all this. No man who's putting
on an act can serve in the Congress
:of the United States for 35 years and
still keep the affection and respect of
his discerning colleagues.
"Mr. Garner doesn't read an awful
lot, except the newspapers. He learns
a lot from talking to people. The gar-
den of his mind is carefully pruned.
"Now that it's become fashionable
again to salute the flag and stand up
when The Star-Spangled Banner' is
played, it can be said with impunity
that no man loves his country with
more unabashed fervor than Mr. Gar-

ner. If he seems to be less concerned
about resounding phrases like 'Amer-
ica's destiny in the world' than some
others are, that's because he's so pas-
sionately anxious to see America be-
lieve in itself. He's convinced of the
durability of democracy as a way of
life for tht American- people. He
knows that any danger democracy
faces in the United States eomes not
from without but from within-when
people grow careless, indifferent,
"Mr. Garner is no nineteenth-cen-
tury free trader. He believes in pro-
tection for American farmers, for
American industry. He believes that
the concentration of financial power
witnessed in the last generation was
bad for the country. But, unlike
Borah and Brandeis, he doesn't look
with horror on big business. He takes
the view that probably some busi-
nesses are more efficient when they're
big and some businesses are better
for the public when they're little, and
that it's the government's job to try
and find out which are which. He
profoundly believes that much of the
early New Deal legislation was sound.
but he shrewdly points to a lack of
coherence in its later phases.
"He's for organized .abor. but made
no secret of his alarm over sucL ex-
cesses as the sit-down strikes: to him.
the sit-down strikes were nothing
more or less than a forcible seizure
of private property. He's against the
continuous growth of spending in the
government-not only because he sees
financial chaos at the end of such a
course, but because spending has been
accompanied by increasing executive
"No man has exercised more power
in Congress over the years than Mr.
Garner. It is a power that does not
rest on patronage. The vitality of his
mind, the ripeness of his political
judgment, the warmth of his affection.
his unfailing, unmitigated honesty
have compelled the admiration of Re-
publicans as well as Democrats, of
radicals and conservatives, Eastern-
ers and Westeners. All this despite the
tradition that the Vice Psesidency is
a role of impotence.
"Mr. Garner has made a throne out
of a political sarcophagus."

Read the ads-it pays!

Puerto Ricois 12 times as dense- and more densely populated than
ly populated as the United States, Ithe state of Connecticut.

Resolution By House Pays

Tribute To Speaker Wood

Hardy Family

Is Coming Again

In New Picture

Sixth of Series, "The Hardy's
Ride High," Introduces New
Members of Cast

The sixth of the Hardy Family
pictures, titled "The Hardy's Ride
High," plays Sunday and Monday
at the Port Theater. The new
story taks the familiar group to
Detroit in response to the start-
ling news that they have inherited
a fortune.
The same cast which has scored
in previous pictures appears again
with several additions. Lewis
Stone portrays Judge Hardy;
Mickey Rooney is again the irre-
pressible Andy; Fay Holden ap-
pears as Mrs. Hardy; Cecilia
Parker is the daughter; Sara Ha-
den is the maiden Aunt Milly, and
Ann Rutherford enacts the role of
Mickey's girl friend, Polly Bene-
dict. Don Castle is the admirer of
New in the cast, are Virginia
Grey, appearing as a cabaret'
glamour girl who attracts Mickey;
Minor Watson as an admirer of
Aunt Milly; and John King as a
young millionaire.
The family encounters legal dif-
ficulties over the expected fortune
in Detroit. Judge Hardy, facing an
opportunity to win the money by
a bit of dishonesty, faces the is-
sue -squarely and they return to
Carvel. as poor as ever but equally
as honest.
"Let Us Live' wednesday
"There, but for the grace of
God, go I" may be considered the
true theme of "Let Us Live," play-
ing Wednesday at.the Port.
True motion picture entertain-
ment, the picture deftly weaves
romance, murder, injustice, tragic
*error, fear andi hope in brilliant
fashion. Appearing in the cast are
Maureen O'Sullivan, Henry Fonda
and Ralph Bellamy.

Gasoline Tax Bills

Sent To Governor

Claim Measure Will "Save Coun-
ties" and Provide Money for
State Road Department

Now awaiting the 'signature of
Governor Cone to become law,
compromise gasoline tax bills,
adding $262,749,000 to amounts to
be paid to counties for roads they
built, were passed by the house
last Friday in short order. They
already had been approved' by the
The bills broaden and extend
far into the future the original
ideas embraced in laws passed in
1931 which set up state repayment
to counties for roaas they built
and turned over to the state high-
way department.
The 1931 laws provided for the
counties to be paid $107,688,000.
The new bills provide for the
counties to be repaid for interest
they have paid andi Interest stiB
to be paid on originally issued
highway bonds. These items total
$237,086,288. In addition. counties
will be paid, for $25,663,200 worth
of other roads they have built.
,Representative Burks of Pasco
called the program "the greatest
piece of legislation," because he

said it would "save the counties
and at the same time tale care of
the road department" in its main-
tenance and construction of high-

Jimmy: "Did; your father com-
plain about my staying so late
last night?"
Julie: "No. On the contrary. He
asked me how I could be so
thoughtless as to let you go to
work without any breakfast."

It pays to advertise-try it!

George Pierce Wood, represen-
tative from Liberty county and
general manager of the DuPont
interests in Port 'St. Joe,. where he
spends 95 per cent of his, time,
was paid tribute last Friday by
the members of the house of rep-
resentatives at Tallahassee for his
services as speaker by the adop-
tion of a resolution as the 1939
session of the Florida legislature
drew to a close.
The resolution, signed by every
member of the house, follows:
"Be it resolved by the house of
"That it is heresy declared to
be the sense and sentiment of this
house and of each and every
member thereof:
"1. That H.on. G. Pierce Wood,
as speaker of this house, has ex-
ecuted his duties in such accur-
ate and efficient manner as to jn-
vite the admiration and respect of
every member.
"2. That the decisions of Hon.
G. Pierce Wood as presiding of-
ficer of this house have been uni-
formly and invariably fair, just
and beyond criticism.
"3. That by his cheerful and
tireless efforts to expedite the
business of the house without
denying to any representative a
fair opportunity to perform his
own official functions, Mr. Wood
has well earned the .gratitude and
admiration of the people of the
state of Florida, as well as the in-
creased affection and respect of
the members, of this house.
"4. That at the end of the ses-
sion, after many soul-trying days,
every member of this house bars
in his heart the deepest feeling of
confidence in and high esteem for
its speaker, Hon. G. Pierce Wood.

About Your

Is In the HEART of the
Dead Lakes Fishing Area
Gulf County's north line cuts
the Dead Lakes at the
Meet Your Friends At
On the Waterfront
Postoffice Address

Yes, And Painful
'Acid Indigestion, Gas on Stont
ach, Hearthburn, are usually
caused by eating or drinking "hot
wisely but too well."
Try ALKA-SELTZER for re,
lief from these and other discom-
forts caused by an over acid
ALKA-SELTZER is more than
an alkalizer. It contains an anal-
gesic, (sodium salt of aspirin) for
pain relief in Headache, Neuralt
gia, Colds and Muscular Aches
and Pains.
Sold by all druggists in thirty adA
sixty cent packages.
Served by the
glass at drug store
soda fountains.


,------------ -------------- --



Prompt and Efficient Service Always



SShe Tells Everything You Wish To Know g,
Without having seen or heard of you before, will
tell you of your private affairs, giving you dates,
facts and figures thatwill amaze and benefit you.
Strange, true and fascinating are the words that
flow from the lips of this gifted and unrivaled
Palmist. Not only will she read your life like an
open book, but also help you out of your troubles.
reunite the separated. settle lovers' quarrels, en.
able you to win the esteem. love and affection
of any certain one, restore lost affection, bring
sunshine and happiness to discordant families
give reliable information and advice on all prob-
lems of life such as love. courtship, marriage.
changes, travel, business, stock apd investments.
Permanently Located at
14 Mile South of Hugh Sills Variety Store
-- -- -- -


"5. That this resolution b e
spread in full upon the journal of
the house."





FRIDAY, JUNE 9, 1939

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

Entered as Second-class matter, December 10,
1937, at the Postoffice, Port St. Joe, Florida,
under Act of March 3, 1879.

Subscription Invariably Payable In Advance
.One Year........$2.00 Six Months......$1.00
Three Months..........65c

-'.{ Telephone 51 "--

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 Drinted word remains.

sand dollars a year to go to college, but he
won't try to learn a trade unless he gets top
FLAG DAY wages. The result is that nobody is learning
Next Wednesday, June 14, is Flag Day and a trade and within a very few years there
it will mark the one hundred sixty-second will be jobs with nobody sufficiently skilled
anniversary of the appearance of the Ameri- to take them.
can flag among the banners of the nations. Young men should give this serious con-
Let us see, to it that "Old Glory" is flown isideration. Make application to some good
from every available staff in Port St. Joe. craftsman to work for small wages until you
The United States flag is unique in the deep have acquired knowledge and skill, and be-

and noble significance of its message to the
entire world, especially in this day of dicta-
tors. It carries a message of national inde-
.pendence, of individual liberty, of idealism, of
It symbolizes national independence and
popular sovereignty. It iis not the flag of a
reigning family, a royal house or a power-
mad individual, but of more than one hun-
dred twenty million free people welded into
a nation, one and inseparable, united not only
by community of interest but by vital unity
of sentiment and purpose; a nation distin-
guished for the clear individual conception of
its citizens alike of their duty and privileges,
their obligations and their rights.
It incarnates for all mankind the spirit oQ,
liberty and the glorious ideal of human free-
dom; not the freedom of unrestraint or the
liberty of license, but an unique ideal of equal
opportunity for life, liberty and the pursuit
of happiness safeguarded by the stern and
-lofty principles of duty, of righteousness and
of justice, and attainable by obedience to
self-imposed laws.
Let us accord our flag honor and loyalty!

Tle editor couldn't close up shop last
Thursday to go fishing on the opening day,
and there was too much job work to get off.
Friday, but he did manage, by locking the
front door to keep out custoiners, to get
away by.Saturday noon and put in a half day
on the Dead Lakes.
Now we never did claim to be tops as a
fisherman, but we generally managed to
bring home enough to cover the bottom of a
good-sized skillet. Not so Saturday, however,
for all we caught was half a dozen dinky
little bream that we tossed back as soon as
we removed them from the hook.
Our wife was pulling in enormous shell-
crackers and bream, but all we could do was
sit and cuss. We changed- our worm for May
flies, we spit on the bait, we got out and
walked around the boat three times, we
called upon the spirit of Izaak Walton to
come to our aid-but all to no avail-it just
wasn't our day to catch fish.
We're going again at the earliest oppor-
tunity and we intend to sit in that boat un-
til we develop corns if it's necessary to do
that to bring home a string.

That series of ten feature Sunday night
services laid out by Rev. D. E. Marietta of
the First Baptist church and Rev. J. W. Sise-
more of the First Methodist church, begin-
ning next Sunday, strikes our fancy, and it
is our intention to endeavor to hear all of 'em.

We understand Dave Sholtz is considering
running for United Stites senator against
Charles O. Andrews. "Our Dave" (self-
styled) ran a poor third against Claude Pep-
per in the last election.

e fore very long you will be able to have the
- pick of the jobs. at respectable salaries-and,
-above all, you will have a steady job.-Win-
f ter Haven Herald.
*'-. "
California's Hi Johnson said in the senate
Wednesday that someone ought to tell "Be-
lieve it-or-not" Bob Ripley about the sugar
quota ruling of our national government. "I
believe," said the senator, "he would be in-
terested in many of the inconsistencies to be
found in it (the farm program).
"Do you suppose Ripley would be startled
to learn, that Florida, with the finest soil and
climate conditions for growing cane, is not
permnitted to grow sufficient to make sugar
to supply the needs of Florida and is com-
pelled to buy sugar for her own consumption
from Cuba, although- amply able to supply
Caustic criticism, but deserved. Yes, some-
,one should tell Ripley about it. Better, tell
the president, and Secretary Hull, who makes
these reciprocal trade treaties and who, with
Secretary Wallace, imposes such fool restric-
tions on the productive power of the country.
Truly, as the archbishop of Canterbury re-
marked when, on a visit to this country a few
years ago he was asked by a newsman what
he thought of the federal restriction on the
production of foodstuffs, "it looks as though
you people (of the United States) are throw-
ing- God's gift into -His face."-Bradenton

We thought those young men and boys
running around with their shirt tails hanging
out we're just too dang lazy to tuck 'em in-
side their pants, but now we find that they
-ire supposed to be worn that way a la

London hopes that her balloon network
will provide adequate protection from air
raids. Our national seat of government at
Washington is well protected these days, too,
by a network of political trial balloons.

Editor Larkin Cleveland of the DeFuniak
Springs -erald editorialized last week on the
high silk shoes that women used to wear
years ago. Nowadays they wear below-the-
ankle slippers showing half their feet.

From the noise they make, owners of the
two-wheeled vehicles are trying to make
Port St. Joe motorcycle-conscious.

These rainy days right now may be a pain
in the neck to you fishermen, but they're
very necessary to make the garden grow.

Some people cast their bread upon the
waters with the expectation that it will re-
turn to them with a slice of ham between.

Lius everywhere. They w er
T Lz f O Si taken in and made to feel so much
Too L e' tO s at home that they decided to be-
come citizens. Tney played golf
By RUSSELL KAY with the local insurance man,
bridge with the banker's wife,
-went fishing with the hardware
The local newspaper, particu- coaler.
larly the small town weekly, ren- Because of the knowledge they
ders. a greater service to the com- had gained from the local paper
munity than any other single they wene able to converse intel-
agency. Faithfully and constantly ligently on any subject. They did
it mirrors the life and activity of not have to ask anyone where to
the territory it serves. With pride go foi merchandise or service.
it points to the progress andi de- They knew that Tony ran the shoe
velopment; with alarm it records repair and shine shop; that the
the evils "and weaknesses that re- Palace was the leaning drug store.
tard' growth and advance-ment. Eve-rywhere they went they found
No better yardstick for the familiar landmarks: the new wing
measurement of a town or city on the courthouse, Ike Feinberg's
can be found than the newspaper flashy neon sign, the narrow
that week in and week out gives bridge to the east of town where
a running account of local hap- the Thompson boy crashed his
openings, accurately reflects the car and was kill-a, the new traf-
ainms and interests of its citizens, fic light at First and Main, the
their achievements and shortcom- roadhouse that there had.been so
ings, their work and their play, many complaints about, the new
weaviig from these individual per- creation center built with WPA
sonalities the composite .spirit funds,
and personality of the community d o
itsel. nd so, from tile coluiins. of a
The influence and importance of small town weekly paper, they be-
the local newspaper is strikingly cam' as familiar ta'the com
illustrated in a recent article in n
resid(led there many years. Thliey
"Coronet,' which tells of a young reside teea ey
New York couple whose 'friends cameae citizens of a ton they
ham' never seen anr: never heard
were always referring to people nee seen ane n
d things "back home.," of until a few months before,
wVishing that they might have a could call folks by their first
home town'" to talk about, they names, paiticipate in Its activities
dccid-d to adopt one. So, getting and take their ulace with the old
out their atlas, they picked out a timers as "good crtzens."

small town in Indiana. A town
they had never been to-in fact
had never hear. or-but they
termied it their "home town." And
to familiarize themselves with it,
they subscribed for the local
weekly paper, diligently reading
every line and every advertise-
in a few months they came to
know just about everybody worth
knowing in the town. They had
their favorite grocer and- automo-
bile dealer, enjoyed commence-
ment exercises at the high school,
imagined themselves at the Sun-
day school picnic, took keen inter-
est in the doings of the city coun-
cil. As pictures' of citizens ap-
peared they studied them and
could talk intercstmgiy and intel-
ligently about their ."home town."
It was a fascinating game and.
they looked forward eagerly for
the coming of their "home town'
So they decided to pay their
adopted town a visit and, piling in
their car, they drove there. Going
straight to the .newspaper office
they introduced themselves to the
editor, told him their story and
he, amazed, published it in the
next issue.

Annually w'e spend large sums
for elaborate ana costly booklets
and folders, issuers ny chambers
of commerce, to attract visitors
and prospective homeseekers. But
none of these, no matter how at-
tractively prepared, have the ap-
peal or the actual selling power
of the local newspaper. Recipients
of such literature'know that it is
prepared to present only. the
GOOD. These picture books say
"eine churches," -good schools,"
etc. abstract information that '
means little and makes no real
On the other hand, the newspa-
per takes you to the churches, the
schools-from its columns you
gain an intimate knowledge of all
that happens-the good and the
bad. Any community desiring to
attract new citizens can find no
better sales literature than its
"Home Town" newspaper. Send it ',
out and it will do a selling job
that will put the finest chamber
of commerce booklet ever issued
to shame.
A colt's long legs are not "full
length" at birth, as some people
believe. The average draft colt
will add seven inches from elbow

As a result they received invita- to ground by the time it is grown.

James R. Reed, field'agent for the state
department of -vocational education, points to
a problem that has been and will continue to
confront industry in the future. That prob-
lem is the lack of apprentices in all trades.
With colleges and universities overflowing
with students trying to crowd into the pro-
fessions, there is scarcely a young man today
trying to learn a trade. Machinists, masons,
carpenters, bricklayers, printers, electricians
and all other trades are being neglected, and
the time is not far distant, as the men now
engaged in those lines are steadily growing
older, when a tradesman will command a bet-
ter salary and have a more lucrative position
than your young professional men.
A young man will pay upwards of a thou-




Mrs. C. C. Parker of Lake City
arrived Sunday afternoon for a
visit of several days withMrr. and
Mrs. E. C. Cason.

Mrs. J. W. Smith, who has been
visiting with" Mr. ana m rs. W. S.
Smith for two weeks past, re-
'.turned Wednesday to Sumatra.
i\ f
'Mrs. F. A. LeHardy and little
son and Mrs. Henry Lilius and
small daughter are spending this
week at Beacon Hill.

For over 70 years, thousands
upon thousands of people have
proven by their purchases that they
consider Wintersmith's the nest
Tonic for Malaria. Wintersmith's
must be good-or else it wouldn't
be sold all over the South and in
21 foreign countries! .. If you have
Malaria, get a bottle today, and
follow the directions on the label.



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


Glasses fitted when needed
Made In Our Own Laboratory
All Work Unconditionally
Office Hours: 9 a. m. to 6 p. m.


It's Time To


Where the food is of the
best where the service
is- laiompt and efficient
'... ,and where you get



-T v v ,,,,,, ,,, v,,,, v



For Each and Every Bottle
of Milk or Cream We Deliver
Is Protected With a

Use Only




Pasteurized for Your

St. Joe City Team

Loses Two Games

To Papermakers

Hard-Fought Games Result In De-
feat of Towners; Carrabelle
To Play Here Sunday

The St. Joe Paper company team
took the St. Joe City team to the
cleaners for two games this week
in the Gulf Coast League, the
score for last Sunday's game be-
ing 11 to 9 and Wednesday's tilt
8 to 7. Both were hard-fought
and the city boys have hope of
downing the Papermakers in fu-
ture games.
Box scores of the two games
Box Score Sunday's Game

Paper Mill- AB R
C. Wood, ss... 6 2
Clark, Ib ....... 3 0
Council, 3b ..... 5 3
J. Wood, If ..... 6 2
Quarles, 2b .... 44 0
F. Johnson, 2b.. 1 0
Core, rf ....... 5 1
Harrell, cf ...... 5 0
Sowers, c ...... 3 1
Robbins, p ..... 3 1
Tryon, p ....... 0 0
Knowles, p ..... 1 1


0 0
0 5
1 0
0 0
0 3
2 0
0 1
0 1
0 0
0 0
1 0
0 0

Totals .......42 11 15 4 10 10
St. Joe City- AB R H E PO A
Player, 1 ....... 4 1 1 1 2 0
Mitchell, 2b .... 4 2 1 1 2 1
B. Owens, 3b ... 3 1 2 1 2 0
Porter, cf ...... 1 0 1 0 0 0
Dendy, ct ..... 3 0 0 0 0 1
Tapper, lb ....3 1 1 1 5 0
Wadsworth, rf.. 5 1 0 1 1 0
T. Owens, ss ... 3 1 0 0 0 3
Morton ....... 1 0 0 0 0 0
Yarborough, c .. 5 1 2 0 0 0
Hinote, p ..... 3 0 1 0 0 3
Swatts, p ...... 2 1 0 0 11
Totals .......37 9 9 5 13 9
Batted for Owens in ninth.
Two-base hits-Player, Porter,
C. Wood, Council, J. Wood, Core.
Three-bas'e Hits-Council. Stolen
Bases-Player, B. Owens, Wads-
worth, T. Owens 2, Swatts, Coun-
cil, C. Wood, Core, Sowers, J.
Wood. Double Plays-T. Oweng to
Mitchell to Tapper; C. Wood to
Quarles to Clark.
Winning pitcher-Knowles. Los-
ing pitcher-Hinote. Umpire-C.
E. Boyer. Base umpire-Chalker
McKeithen. Scorekeeper Mrs.
Karlene Owens.

-Box Score Wednesday's
Paper Mill- AB R H
C. Wood, ss .... 5 1 1
Clark, lb ...... 5 3 3
Council, 3b ..... 5 1 1
J. Wood, If ...... 4 1 1
Quarles, 2b ..... 2 1 0
Core, rf ...... 3 1 1
Rowan -....... 1 0
Harrell, cf ..... 2 0 0
Miller, p .... 2 0 1
Sowers, c .......3 0 1
Knowles, p ..... 4 0 1
Totals .......36 8 10
St. Joe City- AB R H
Gwin, 3b ....... 5 1 1
Swatts, p ...... 4 2 0
Mitchell, 2b .... 5 2 0
Porter, cf ....... 5 0 3
Alsip, rf ....... 2 0 0
Dendy, cf ...... 3 1 2
Tapper. b ....4 0 2
Crump, If .......5 1 1
Yarborough, c .. 3 0 0
Chavers, p ..... 3 0 0
Hinote, p ...... 1 0 0

1 2 1
1 11 0
2 0 2
0 1 0
3 2 3
0 1 0
0 0 0
0 2 0
0 1 0
0 0 0
0 0 3
7 20 9

Totals ........40 7 9 3 14 3
Umpires-Simmons and Mahon.
Scorekeeper-Billy Coody.
Carrabelle meets the Paper-
makers here Sunday, while the!
City team goes to Apalachicola.
Wednesday the City team will
play Apalachicola on the local
'field, while the Papermakers trek
to Carrabelle.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Hauser and
small daughter returned' Wednes-
day from Marianna where they
have been visiting relatives.

Mrs. J. B. Gloekler and' daugh-
ter, Virginia, returned Saturday
from Pensacola were they vis-
ited for a week.

Projected City Will Be Settled By
People of Arabic and Syrian
Descent and Birth

DUNEDIN, June 8 (FNS)-An
unique community will be founded
near here-to be known as the
city of Mecca. The purpose of the
project is to afford' people of
Arabic and Syrian descent and
birth a place where they can live
together in homes of Arabic archi-
tecture and observe all the tradi-
tional customs of their homeland.
The city was created by a special
act during the last week of the
state legislature, the bill provid-
ing for the'city limits to include
180 acres, with provisions for fu-
ture extensions.
The new city, namedl for the
famous hgly Moslem eity of Mecca
in -Arabia, will be located about
two miles from Dunedin on State
Road 229. It will te laid out un-
der the supervision of Sheik Kah-
lil Ben Ibrahima Al-Rawaf of
niejd, and' George Deeb of St.
Petersburg, former Panama City
A church and school will be
built in addition to the homes, and
a Mecca corporation already has
been formed to establish a fac-
tory in the city. Tne plant will
manufacture ladies' dresses, bath-
iing suits, robes, uniforms and
men's cotton apparel, and is ex-
pected to give employment to a
large number of the new city's
After people become established,
city officers will Te ertcted, and
Mecca will operate under the city
manager form of government.
It is expected that growth of the
new city will be rapid, as recent
figures show some 500,000 people
of Syrian and Arabic descent in
the country today.
Mrs. J. H. Cooper of Ochloch-
Mrs. J. H. Cooper of Ochloch-

r a r nee, Ga., is the guest of her son
Nobbie Stone arrived Monday to and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs.
spend a short time in the city George Cooper.
with his parents before going to
Columbia, Ohio, to attend summer Miss Rachael McDaniel left
school. Mr. Stone has been princi- Monday for her home in Bristol
pal of the school at Venice for after spending the past week here
the past term. as the guest of Mrs. Lucile Hutto.

NEW YORK. -Prominent in
the sculptural adornment of the
New York World's Fair w1ll be
four statues dedicated to "The
Four Freedoms"--Speech, Reli-
gion, Press and Assembly. They
are the creation of Leo Friedland-
er. This figure, "Freedom of the
Press," is 30 feet high and, with
the others, stands at the intersec-
tion of Constitution Mall and
Rainbow Avenue

Mr. and Mrs. Elgin Bayless and
sons, Elgin, Jr., and Tommy, were
week-end guests of Mrs. Nora

Herbert Bernal of Nashville,
Tenn., is the gueet of his brother
and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs.
Pete BernaL

Miss Lila Carter, who has been
in Tallahassee during session of
the legislature, returned to this
city Saturday.

E. C. Lewis returned to the city
Saturday after spending the past
two months in Tallahassee attend-
ing the session or tme legislature.

Save by reading the ads!

(Continued from Page 1)
If you want to know just who they
are, attend this service.
Sunday Night, July 23-"Precf-
ous Promises of Jesus." Read a
Gospel each week preceding this-
service. Check the promises of
Jesus. See how many you can.
find in the four Gospels. Which
do you consider the most precious,
promise ever made by Jesus?,
Sunday Night, July 30-"Spirit-
ism.-Can the Living Communicate
With the Dead?" What is the
latest startling discovery of. sci-
ence? This, message will be edu-
cational, entertaining and some-
thing out of the ordinary. Spirit
slate-writing will be demonstrated
and questions in sealed envelopes
will be answered:
Sunday Night, August 6- "Is
America Headed Toward Corm-
munism?" Has capitalism failed?"
Is Socialism the way out? What is-
God's answer as recorded) in the
Sunday Night, August 13 "'
Sermon on a Raised, Windbw
Shade." After enjoying the nine
great unusual .messages preceding
this one, come prepared to hear
the most startling facts that have
ever been revealed from any pul-
The Trans-Siberian railway is
the only rail line that crosses
Asia from west to east.


Spend the week-end in
West Florida's best fish- :
Ing grounds I

BOATS With or with-
out guide-at reasonable
rates. .. Hotel ac-
commodations within the
means of everyone.


J. 'Jim' SMITH


FRIDAY, JUNE j. 1939,



On The World's Fair Ranch


The legislature, in th'e last-min-
ute rush Friday night, okehed a
bill which would prohibit the sale
in Florida of convict-produced or
manufactured gooos.
A telegram was read from Wil-
liam C. Green, president of the
American Federmion of Labor.
urging legislative approval of the
measure. Green said the law would
be "of great benefit to the free
labor of Florida and the nation."
J. J. Blount, manager of the
Danley Furniture store, here, .left
Sunday for Chicago to visit the
furniture mart ana select the la-
test designs in home furnishings.
He was carried to Opp, Ala., by
J. J. Morrow. where he joined H.
D. Danley for the trip.

The S.S. Dorotny of the Bull
Line is scheduled to arrive Sun-
day on regular call.
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Williams and
little son expect to leave tomor-
row for a week's visit to points
in Georgia.

Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Sharit and
so., Joe, Jr., and Bo'by Bellows
returned' to the city Sunday after
spending the past few weeks in

High Quality

Low Cost





I'~a A~T( VWednesday and Saturday 4
Music By Midnight Sheiks
All Dances Conducted In An Orderly Manner

Delicious A
*^^ -'.A A A A A ^^ '^!K -f^^l>tB ^ ^

,." "


It couldn't happen anywhere except on Sally Rand's Nude
R-:ch at the California World's Fair, but here's "Randy-Dandy,"
;a yeung donkey born at the Exposition rancho, getting a bath. The
pfemiine ranchers of the Gayway, who do their daily chores in so
ifitvtY clothing, are Barbara Knowlton (left) and Eleanor Blaise.

Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Hunter and
Mrs. J. K. Isabell of Wewahitchcka
visited in this city Sunday, at-
tending dedication services of the
Presbyterian church.


FOR SALE-Small farms close in.
Prices reasonable. Liberal terms
and small down payment. If pur-
chased this month, no interest
will be. charged on deferred
payments. Call The Star, phone
51. 6-2 3t

FOR-RENT-New houses at Bea-
con Hill. Front lot facing Gulf.
Furnished, running water. sani-
tary conveniences, electricity.
Apply T. W. Wilson, or Box
495, Port St. Joe. 3-3tf,
UNFURNISHED 9 by 18-foot cab-
ins; cei:ed overhead and sides;
good water; $6 month. Apply St.
Joe Lumber Co. 12121tf
IF YOU have a room for rent,
why not place a classified adver-
tisement in The Star. The cost is
low and returns are gratifying. .
Try it today. tf

To Learn Printing Trade
Boy or young man wanted who
is willing to work for practic-
ally nothing at start in order to
learn newspaper and job print-
ing business from ground up.
Must learn press feeding and
hand composition first. Instruc-
tion on Linotype "will follow if
applicant shows ability and a
spirit of sticktoitiveness. If you
don't want to learn a trade that
will assure you employment the
rest of your life, don't answer
this advertisement.
Phone 51 Port St. Joe

Among appointments by Gover-
nor Fred Cone confirmed Friday
by the senate was that of A. M.
Jones as harbormaster for Port
St. Joe for two years beginning
May 16, 1939.
Other appointments confirmed
were those of H. D. Marks, C. G.
Costin, C. Brooks, L. W. Owens
andi Robert Bellows as commis-
sioners of pilotage for four year
terms as of December 7, 1937.
Sebren Jackson of Carrabelle
was named harbormaster for Apa-
lachicola for two years beginning
July 10. 1939.


(Continued from Page 1)
but needs .several hundred dollars
to make some needed additions
and finishing work.
The Presbyterians of the city
take this means or thanking all
who helped in making this beau-
tiful church a reality.
Sunday's service was closed
with benediction pronounced by
Rev. D. Hodges.
Visitors were present from sur-
rounding cities and towns and
as far as Tallahassee.


(Continued from Page 1)
Florida Safety Council, said:
"Passage of these bills crowned
with success. a 12-year campaign
by the safety council. I am sure
the decrease in highway casual-
ties, brought about through the
work of this new patrol, will dem-
onstrate the necessity for the new
department. Florlaia now takes its
place in the ranks of states. oper-
ating road patrols for the protec-
tion of life and property."
The new patrol will consist of
60 men and it wll be a non-politi-
cal organization! under civil serv-

WaSoi1- -You're WGoing to Get
So You're Going to (et


,..t ,

:.: ;?-E;-;.
'li '



You will need Wedding Invitations, and we are right here t.. -serve,. '.

We will furnish your 50 luxurious ENGRAVED Weddiir, .Iii'it'. *:.r

Announcements for only $8.95 This includes the r.l;tc, .l as

inside and outside envelopes to match-with 66 choices of I th>-ris ,-f' vl-u

to choose from. Naturally, we will have to have :i little ,l.':ii,.:e

notice on an order of this character.

However, if you are in a hurry and just can't possibly wait for the minister

to intone "I now pronounce you-" we can furnish you Wedding Invitations

on a few hours' notice at a cost of $4.25 for 50 with envelopes to match.

We can also furnish Engraved Visiting Cards (plate included) with 66 styles

styles of lettering to choose from, for $2.00 per 100. In addition we

also handle a line of Engraved Business Stationery-Letterheads, Envelopes

and Cards-for the particular business and professional man.

Drop in at our shop and ask to see samples.



Fine .Commercial Printing

Port St. Joe, Fla.


~clc~*bess~ce~.~KYY1~s-~~~Y-~~ V .~ ~-

lg_ _



Mrs. A. Belin of Little Rock, Mr.' and A L. -ooWl ler of
Ark., arrived last Friday to visit I Tallahassee a nt the week-end in
her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. this, city, g sts of Mr. and Mrs.
an' Mrs. J. L. Temp-e. Huel Crlett.

PHONE TR PA T Monument
54 I 1 MR PAR S Avenue
NATIONALLY KNOWN PARTS for Trucks and Automobiles



F Y, JUN E 1939