The star
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/00251
 Material Information
Title: The star
Uniform Title: Star (Port Saint Joe, Fla.)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: W.S. Smith
Place of Publication: Port St. Joe Fla
Creation Date: August 8, 1941
Frequency: weekly
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Port Saint Joe (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Gulf County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Gulf -- Port Saint Joe
Coordinates: 29.814722 x -85.297222 ( Place of Publication )
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1937.
General Note: Editor: Wesley R. Ramsey, <1970>.
General Note: Publisher: The Star Pub. Co., <1970>.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 2, no. 7 (Dec. 2, 1938).
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000358020
oclc - 33602057
notis - ABZ6320
lccn - sn 95047323
System ID: UF00028419:00251

Full Text

S Port St. Joe, site of the $10,000,000
' duPont Kraft Paper Mill and the
St. Joe Lumber & Export Co., one
of the South's largest Saw Mills.


The Home Newspaper of Northwest Florida's Future In l Center

The Star is dedicated to setting
forth the Advantages, Resources,
Attractions and Progress of Port
St. Joe and Gulf County.


J. T. McNeill, Old

Time Resident, Is

Taken By Death

Passes Away Saturday At Indiar
Pass Home After Illness
Of Two Years

James Thomas McNeill, old time
resident of this section, who came
to Gulf county in I1904, passed
away Satu'-day at. his Indian Pass
home at the age of 83 years fol-
lowing a lingering illness of more
than two years' duration.
Mr. McNeill, who was born April
26, 1858, in Cumberland county,
North Carolina, was the owner of
several thousand acres of timber-
land in the vicinity of Indian Pass
and was one of the best known and
beloved residents of this section.
Funeral services were held at
the.home Sunday afternoon with
Rev. D. E. Marietta, pastor of the
Methodist churh, of which Mr. Mc.
Neill was a member, in charge.
Interment was in Jehu cemetery,
near Wewahitchka. Active pall-
bearers were J. L. Sharit, George
Maddox, W. O. Anderson, R. P.
Nedley, C. R. Witherspoon, C. H.
Johnson, J. L. Temple and Stan-
ford Bra-gdon. Honorary pallbearers
were H. L. Oliver, R. D. McLeod,
Dr G. E. Weems, George Patton,
Tom Gibson and! T. H. Stone.
In addition to his widow, Mr. Mc-
Neill is survived by a son, James,
of this city; a daughter, Mrs. W.
A. Walker of Palatka; an adopted
daughter, Mrs. H. M. Barfield of
Hahira, Ga., and an adopted son,
Herman G. McNeill of Brooklyn,
N. Y.
Mrs. Ruth Allen Smith of Port
St. Joe is one of the authors whose
poems are included in "The nook
of Modern Poetry, 1941," an 800-
page volume just released by a
New York publishing house.
More than 12,000 writers living
in every part .of the United States
and Canadla competed for a place
in this volume, but only a small
percetnage of these were found to
write poetry of sufficient merit to
be accorded a place in the book.
-- ---- -------
More Men for Highway Patrol
Eightyi-two new men have been
added, to the Florida State High-
way Patrol under the expansion
program authorized by the last


A "V" flag shown fyling atop a
midtown hotel in New York.
This brings the "V" signal cam-
paign that the English have in-
spired throughout Europe to this
side of the Atlantic in the cam-
paign to beat Hitler.



"Little Bill' Windliam
Passes Away Wednesday

William Windham, 16, one of
the twin sons of Mr. and' Mrs. P.
H. Windham of Kenney's Mill, was
called by death Wednesday at a
Mobile hospital after suffering
since last November from rheu-
nmatic fever. Funeral services and
. interment took place yesterday af-
ternoon in Chatham, Ala.
S"Little Bill," who was very popu-
lar in school and an athlete of
some ability, is survived by his
parents and ,his twin brother,
iJames, of this city; an older
brother, Perry Windham of Alex-
ander City, Ala., and three sisters.
Mrs. Erwin Chunn of Jackson.
MTss., Mrs. Janice W. Blount of
Chatham, Ala., and Mrs. James
Outlaw of Buffalo, N. Y.
At his bedside when he passed
away were his mother and one
sister, Mrs. Blount.

Kiwanians Hear

Talk On Defense
I)__ T ..._.._ .._

Star-Packed Cast Wm. C. Stokes Is umberman

In 'Ziegfeld Girl' Drowned Sunday Basil E. Kenney Points Out Many
Uses of Lumber In National

James Stewart, Judy Garland, Tony Seized With Cramp While In Deep Defense Program
Martin, Hedy Lamarr, Lana Water; Services Held Mon-
Turner In Vivid Story day At Apalachicola The outstanding feature of the
-- regular meeting of the Port St. Joe
Bringing together the greatest William Clay Stokes,, 32, an cm- Kiwanis club, held Thursday eve-
all-star cast in years, headed by plQyve of the St. Joe Lumber & Ex- ning of last.week at the Port Inn.
James Stewart, Judy Garland, Tony port company, was drowned Sun- was a talk on "Industry and De-
Martin. Hedy Lamarr and Lana day afternoon whi!il si.'.imlingl in fense" delivered by Basil E. Ken-
Turner, "Ziegfeld Girl," playing the Gulf at Beacon Hill. It is re- ney of the St. Joe Lumber 'and Ex-
Sunday and Monday at the Port 'ported by witnesses that Stokes port company.
theatre, emerges as a spectacular was swimming in deep water and "The department of agriculture,"
successor to the Academy award apparently was seized with a said Mr. Kenney, "has called at-
winning "The Great Ziegfeldi." cramp. toution to the possible substitu-
The breathtaking new musical; The young man was brought in' tion of modern wood products for
brings back the magic name o l by Ceorge Bray and artificial res- many of the defense materials in
America's ace producer of musical piration was used in an effort to which critical shortages now exist.
spectacles in an authentic back- revive him. but to no avail. Plastic plywood offers the possi-
stage story which would provide Dr. L. H. Bartee and Dr. Mildred bili-y of meeting the needs of the
thrilling dramatic entertainment Baranco were called to the beach aircraft industry for a material
even without its lavish musical and' gave their verdict that death that will help alleviate the present
setting. was caused by drowning. aluminum shortage. Manufacturers
Others in the star-studded cast The body was taken to a Pan- of training planes have been ad-
are Jackie Cooper, lan Hunter, Ed- ama City undertaking establish- vised to start adapting their de-
ward Everett Horton, Charles Win- I ment and funeral services and in- signs to some other material.
ninger, Paul Kelly, Eve Arden and terment took place Monday after- "This year 200,000 new freight
Philip Dorn. -noon in Apalachicola. cars must be built, and next year
Song hits in the picture are Mr. Stokes is survived by his 160,000 more. Steel is not available
'-You Stepped Out of a Dream," mother, Mrs.. Clay Stokes, and a for the upper framework and sid-
staged with a dazzling show-girl brother, W. M. Stokes, both of Ap- ing. The car builders have been
parade; "Minnie From Trinidad." alachicola. told by OPM that they must us'e
done in an exotic tropical setting; ----- wood .... Lumber is housing our
and "We Must Have Music," .ea- Pastor To Hospital troops in their present camps and
tured in the brilliant finale Rev. J. W. Sisemoer left Mon- new sites are constantly being
----- day for Memphis, Tenn.. where he designated, and offshore, at New-
H. HINSON INJURED will undergo treatment at.the Bap- foundland, Puerto Rico, Bermuda.
AS CAR OVERTURNS tist hospital. Trinidad, the Canal Zone, Cuba

H. Hinson, operator of Hinson's
;Fruit Market, was seriously in-
jured ,Saturday morning when
the car he was driving overturned
on Dead Man's Curve ten miles
south of this city after it was
struck by a hit-and-run driver.
Mr. Hinson, who was brought to
'this city for first aid treatment
Sby Edward Jones and George Har-
Sper, suffered a broken leg, a had
I scalp wound and cuts and bruises.
i Asks Radio Network for Patrol
Florida will appeal to the fed-
Seral government for funds to es-
tablish a statewide radio network
to serve the state highway patrol
and local law enforcement units in
crime prevention and defense
Will Make Home In St. Mary's
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Carter ex-
pect to leave next week for St.
Mary's to make their home.


99 & $ memBBan,
This is the symbol that repre-'
sents eventual destruction of Hij-
lerism. Although the "V"' is verbo-
ten by the-Nazis, it is now seen on
all sides in the overrun countries
of Europe. It is also heard tapped
out on tables and store-windows-
three short and one long, its equiva-
lent' in the Morse code.
STo date, infuriated Nazis have
thrown into jail thousands of people
in occupied Burope for scrawling
the "V" on walls and sidewalks,
and for "telegraphing" it by means
of -applause at their movies..
:It's now even heard-on the radio
in this country. Editors use it in
their papers, and business firms on
their stationery

and other sites, the troop housing
problem is being quickly solved by
the use of lumber.
"Modern warfare is industrial
,warfare. World War II is being
fought on the basis of material re
sources and capacity to fabricate
Them. National defense dominates
SAmerican industrial thinking, and
the lumber industry offers all of
its facilities toward the defense
that is needed to uphold our de-
Mr. Kenney's address was giver
Ithe closest attention and earned
deserved applause.
Dr. J. R. Norton presided at ;he
meeting in the absence of Presi
dent Jim Bounds, and Bert Hull
hadi charge of the program, whi:'
also included a vocal solo by Mis"
Gwendolyn Howell, accompanied by
SMiss Clarice Chafin, the club's mu-
isical director.
County Farm Agent J. B. White
of Wewahitchka made a welcome
addition to the membership of the

Port St. Joe Is

Logical Site For

New Shell Depot

Data Being Furnished Navy De-
partment In Effort to Get
$2,300,000 Project

Last month the house naval
committee was told that the. navy
desired to establish a new $2,300,
000 naval ammunition magazine in
the Gull Coast area so that "long
haul shipments to the fleet in the
Caribbean and to the Panama
Canal Zone may be. made without
ship escort." It was contemplated
at that time to locate the depot in
the vicinity of New OGrelans..
But since that announcement
was made it has been decided to
designate the magazine somewhere
else in the Gulf Coast area instead
of at New Orleans due to the fact
that there is no assurance that
the land would be available at New
Orleans. The project would re-
quire approximately 10,000 acres
of land.
-With New Orleans out of the
picture, Port St. Joe interests im-
mediately got busy in an-effort to
have this city designated as thl'
location for the depot, and Mayor
Sharit sent the following telegram
to Chairman Vinsonil othel-aoQ

naval affairs committee:
TJ,1 l-

n Inmu

July 19, :u tJL
Chairman Vinson,
House Naval Affairs Committee.
Washington, D. C.
Morning press indicates navy
proposes big shell depot on Gulf
Coast that long haul shipments to
fleet in Carib:oean and to Panama
Canal Zone may be made without
ship- escort. Port St. Joe, on St.
Joseph's Bay landlocked harbor is
-an ideal location andi perhaps
nearer these points than any ether
on the Gulf. Ample dock facilities
available and necessary lands are
available in large tracts. Chamber
of Commerce and other civic or-
ganizations and city of Port ut. Joe
extremely anxious co-operat- na-
tional defense and will appreciate
hearing from you, and if you desire
will send representatives to confer
with your committee at any time
you suggest.
J. L. SHARIT, Mayor.
As a follow-up in working from
all possible angles, letters were
(Continued on Page 4)
------- <------C
Named District Radio Chairman
Mrs. Madeline E. Whitaker of
this city has been named as radio
chairman for the Third District by
Mrs. Jane Fleetwood, district presi-
dent of the American Legion Aux-


Gerald Robinson, 14, of Scran-
ton, Pa., crowned champion as
he won thie 19th annual national
marble tournament at Wildwood,
N.J. Gerald, previously the east-
ern section marble titleholder,
defeated the class of the coun-
try for the big honors.

I ----~

Then the elegant Field -Marshal Hermann Wilhelm Goering, man of
many medals and the No. 2 Nazi, may look today as he does above
(right) in this old photograph, which has just come to light. When
this photo was taken Herr Goering was a visitor at a concentration
camp. Unconfirmed reports, from Germany assert the Heir Desig-
nate of Fuehrer Hitler is now a prisoner, in a Nazi concentration
camp, having fallen into disrepute with other heads of the National
Socialist Party.



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,
unde- Act of March 3, 1879.

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

-4 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 printed word remains.

You don't have to be an authority on in-
ternational power politics to figure out why
the Vichy government invited Japan to oc-
cupy and "protect" French Indo-China. The
Machiavellian hand of Hitler can be clearly
seen in this potentially explosive move. The
Vichy government is completely a pawn of
the Nazis. And Hitler, who is now fighting
the two-front war which he always said he
would avoid, may profit materially from
trouble in the Pacific. So long as the Japan-
ese saber-rattlers remain in power and pur-
sue their imperial policy, it will be necesasry
to keep much of the American navy in the
Pacfic, and it will also be necessary to di-
vert much of our army and military supplies
to our Pacific possessions. It is altogether
likely that what Hitler would like to see is a
full-dress war between Japan and the United
States, in order to keep us from giving maxi-
mum aid to Britain.
This government's reaction to Japan's move
into Indo-China was precisely what was ex-
pected. 'We have long been criticized for per-
mitting oil exports to the Nipponese-and it
is an ironical fact that while we have been
giving our moral support and some material
support to China, we have also been supply-
ing Japan with most of the gasoline that has
made the war against China possible. Presi-
dent Rooesvelt, queried at a press conference,
said frankly that the government had per-
mitted oil exports in the belief that if we
shut off these vital supplies Japan would at
once attempt to seize Indo-China and other
rich areas, and so cause a Pacific war of the
first magnitude. In other words, the govern-
ment was trying to localize conflict. That
policy has now proven a failure. A start to-
ward an embargo on all commerce with Japan
has been made, and Britain and her posses-
sions have followed suit.
From now on, a treasury license will be
needed to take any Japanese assets out of
this country, or to send anything of any kind
to Japan. As a press dispatch said: "The as-
set 'freezing' order put the treasury in a po-
sition to turn the economic screws on Japan.
Just how hard they will be applied may de-
pend on future events in the Far East."
It is difficult to exaggerate the importance
of the economic whip we hold over the Jap-
anese empire. Japan buys the bulk of many
vital supplies from us. On top of that, we have
long been Japan's best customer. Most ex-
perts believe that if Japan loses the Ameri-
can market she will be in a desperate eco-
nomic position. So far as we are concerned,
our sales to Japan are but a drop in the bucket
compared with our total trade. We buy noth-
ing from Japan we cannot do without. Mrs.
America may have to forego silk stockings
in the future, and use substitutes such as ny-
lon, but that can hardly be considered a great
From the purely military point of view,
Japan has quite a job on her hands. The war
in China seems as far from conclusion as
ever, and involves a tremendous drain on
Japanese resources-men as well as materials.
Britain is no weakling in the Far East, and
the Churchill government is taking as tough
a line with Japan now 'as we are. In the

event of actual hostilities, full naval collab-
oration between England and the United
States will undoubtedly be immediately ef-
fected. Some think that this country should
base ships at the great Singapore base now.
There is little doubt that Britain would give
enthusiastic permission if the right to do this
were requested.
There is also talk to the effect that Hitler
may persuade Japan to attack Asiatic Russia.
That, too, would be a tough assignment. Rus-
sia is powerful in the East, and the Japanese
army isn't regarded too highly by the mili-
tary experts. However, those who know the
Japanese character think it very possible that
the Nipponese war lords may have finally
decided to shoot the works, even if that
eventually involved national suicide and the
reduction of Japan to the status of a third-
class power.

(E. H. Thomas in The Cadiz (Ky.) Record)
He was just a kid on that day in 1927, Mr.
Lindbergh, when he read the big headline in
the paper. "On His Way to Paris," it said,
and he prayed a rather crude boyish prayer
that you'd get there safely. You got there
safely and had all the world at your feet. Yes,
you had more than that; this boy worshipped
you; you were his hero-he called you
"Lindy." Perhaps they all did, but in this
boy's dreams it was just he and Lindy.
You flew many miles in a plane together-
a plane conjured in the imagination of a boy,
as real to him then as the bombs dropping
over England should be to you now.
That boy prayed another prayer, prayed
that he would some day see you face to face
-shake your hand, hold it tight and tell you
how he helped you in your flight across the
Atlantic. He was never alone during those
days, you were always with himn wherever he
went. You never knew it, of course, but you
were there just the same. And the cardboard
Distinguished Flying Cross, copied from th,
picture of the real one you got, rested on his
chest exactly the way you wore it: your pic-
tures, clipped from newspapers, hung by the
dozens on the walls of his room.
Fourteen years have passed since that great
day in your and his life. Things are different.
The boy has grown up, has come face to face
with a world that isn't pleasant, but one .wc
are all going to have to face-including yoiu,
Mr. Lindbergh. That dream of the boy, that
some day you two would meet, he held for a
long time. But now-it doesn't matter, Mr.
Lindbergh. That boy loves life,, loves freedom
and his country; and that boy with whom youl
flew in the cockpit of dreams may some day
fly again; but this time he will fly-alone. 1
know, Mr. Lindbergh, for I was that boy.

The majority of Americans readily admit
that Senator Burt Wheeler is doing every-
thing in his power to embarrass the present
national administration. However, it is ad-
mitted that they hesitate to think that a
member of the national congress is a willing
tool of Nazi Germany.
We don't think Senator Wheeler is in com-
munication with Hitler, neither do we think
he is the willing tool of the German dictator.
But we do think his doctrine is predicated
on the same human emotion as Hitler's, and
that doctrine is hatred.
The Montana senator has an undying and
uncompromising hatred for President Roose-
velt. That one emotion has blinded him to
every other possible human element. His sole
purpose in life just now is to block any meas-
ure which bears the president's seal of ap-
proval. He doesn't care if it's for the best
interest of the nation or not.
We never have thought Hitler would win,
because his doctrine is based on hatred. Some
day, somewhere, even if the human elements
are unable to stop him, a divine providence
will. No doctrine of hatred will ever succeed
in this world-and that includes the doctrine
of Senator Burt Wheeler.-Florida Advocate.

k V- n e

The Deluge, A. D. 1941


The Low Down
Willis Swamp

Editor The Star:
If you squint over the shoulder
of most any person reading' a news-
paper, you'll see, 9 times in 10,
that it's' the picture page they're


Thrilling Entertainment
In 'Dead Men Tell' at Port

Mates! It's entertainment ho! as
Charlie Chan,, that incomparable
screen sleuth, ba-ttles the ghost of
a pirate 100 years dead for $60,-
000,000 in buried treasure!
It happens in "Dead Men Tell,"'
his latest 20th Century-Fox thriller
playing Satudr;y only at the Port
theatre. With Sidney Toler playing-

perusin'. Charlie Chan, this new mystery-
'Way back yonder, years ago, a adventure has a grand featured
chain' tobacco outfit always ad- cast, including Sheila Ryan, Robert
vertised with just pictures- no Weldon, San Yung-and Don Doug-
readin' matter. Folks who chewed las.
couldn't read, they said. But I When eight men and women in
don't know if it's the same now. search of buried treasure board the

with people who look at the fun-
nies versus reading' editorials, etc.
But anyway, I just run Into a
picture of a feller, where it shoved
':int scratching' his head and looking'
't a calendar. He was -ponderin' a
plenty. The artist had fixed up the
calendar so you could see, if you
work 5 days a week. you work all
day Monday and part of Tuesday
to pay taxes. You only keep the
money you earn on Wedneslay,
Thursday and Friday, and part of
The picture wasn't on the funny

page, but if y;ou missed it, you
don't need to worry. The tax col-
lector, when he rings the door bell
he'll tel: :ou all about it. He's
quite a dluck thataway.
Yours with tre low down.
A small boy who was staying at
his uncle's farm rush indoors one
day and breathlessly exclaimed
i-at a mouse had fallen into a
:iurin of milk.
"Did you take it out?" asskedl his
"Of course not," answered the
boy, "I put the cat in."

"How'd ypu come out in that
fight with your wife the other
"Aw, she came crawling to me
on her knees."
"Yeah! What did she say?"
"Come out from under that bed.
you coward!"

"Suva Star" the course is set-
full steam ahead toward excite-
ment and drama, as Charlie Chan
proves that dead men do tel! tales!
ISecond feature on Saturday's
bill is Hopalong Cassidy in "Bor-
i der Vigilantes." In add-ition there
will be the regular chapter of the
serial thrill. "Adiventures of Cap-
tain Marvel."

Moving To Pensacola
Mr. and Mrs. Pat Shannon will
leave during the week-end for Pen-

sacola to make their future home.

Miss Ruth Moore Connell under-
went a tonsilectomy at a Panama
City hospital last Saturday.



Good News

Specially now, when the world
is so full of strife, misery and
anxiety, it's good to be able to
get the pleasant news that comes
in the ads.
About a light-hearted summer
turban... sportswear coolly stolen
_______ h i m

o-- *--_ I tm me men a refresnmg
Parole Commission Attorney hot weather beverage .
Paul E. Raymond of Deland,
dean of the Stetson law school, A pipe that promises a smoke.
has been appointed assistant attor- treat.. a light straw hat for th
eey general and will act an legal
ld.visor to the newly-created Flor- steaming brow...
ida parole conmiission. The ads are reminders that life
---- ---^C --- --
Spending Vacation In Detroit can't all be woe reminders to
Jimmie Greer left last Friday for be as normal and comfortable a -
a week's vacation to be spent in
Detroit, Mich. possible ., reminders to which
S'- you can sensibly respond. Fo
Ecology is the science of ,the re- ,
lationship of plants and animals the ads lead you to sound values
to their environment.


f ". x







Maurice Burch asd Mrs. Ronald OCteC y
Childers were honored with a
joint birthday party last Friday
evening by Mrs. Burch at her
home at Kenney's Mill. Vari-col-
ored flowers decorated the home MRS. BASIL E. KENNEY
for the occasion, and the dining HONORS RICHARD MAHON
table, which was covered with a Honoring Richard Mahon, who
lace cloth, was centered with a left Wednesday to serve out his
beautiful birthday cake. year's military training at Camp
At the conclusion of the eve- Blanding, Mrs. Basil E. Kenney en-
ning's pleasures the honor guests tertained Saturday evening with a
were presented with many lovely buffet supper at her home at Ken-
gifts and ,the hostess served ice eny's Mill. Following the supper,
cream and cake. games were played.
i* f *Those enjoying this affair with
BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT the honoree were Mr. and Mrs. B.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred McLain are E. Kenney Jr.. W. T. Edwards, Mr.
announcing the arrival of a 912- and Mrs. Roy Gaskin, Miss Mar-
pound) son on August 1 at their garet Belin, Miss Dorothy Trawick,
home on McCelllan avenue. Miss Martha Belin, Miss Marigene
h Smith, Miss Clarice Chafin, Messrs.
Mrs. B. B. Conklin spent Tues- Walter Cooner, Howard Taunton,
day in St. Andrews, the guest of iEdwin Hickey, Frank Hannon, Al
her mother, Mrs. M. J. Thompson. Schneider and John Lane.
fa *

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

Mr. and Mrs. M. K. Hurlbut
spent Sunday and Monday in
Birmingham, Ala.

Mr. and Mrs. D. H. Bynum of
Wewahitchka visited in this city

Theatre Opens Sundays at 1:45 P. M. and 8:30 P. M.
Saturday 1:15 Daily 2:45 Admission 10c-16c-30c


2 BIG A2 August 10 and 11
--- HIT NO. 1- I One of the Greatest

HOPALONG TURNS ON Casts In Many Years!


*--.WILLIAM BOYDE Latest News Events
HIT NO. 2 -
Aug,;st 13







ixkiean arn hanc









The engagement of Miss Ang
lina Davis of Ozark, Ala., to Jes
V. Stone, son of Mr. and Mrs.
H. Stone of this city. was a
nounced Tuesday evening at
party given in honor of Miss D
vis at Van's by Mr. Stone. Aft
delightful swims in the Gulf, dan
ing and' games were enjoyed.
During the evening the youi
people were entertained with se
eral vocal selections by Mrs. Sad
Lee Werngren and Miss MaryLii
Werngren of St. Louis, and Mr
Jack Samford, and several piai
selections by Miss Pebble Va
Horn. At the honor guest tab
were seated the host and Miss D
vis, Mrs. T. H. Stone, the perso
nel of Danley's store and the a
sisting hostesses, who were Mi
Betty Jo Temple, Miss Elain
3ore, Mrs. B. W. Bells, Mrs. C.
raunton, Mrs. J. L. Temple ai
Mrs. George Gore.
Refreshments were served
about sixty young people and cha


The regular meeting of the Wo-
men's Society for Christian Serv-
ice of the Methodist Church was
aeld Monday afternoon at the
church with Mrs. A. M. Jones pre-
siding. The meeting was opened
with a song and prayer by the
leader, after which the business
,vas transacted and announcement
made of next Monday's meetings.
Circle No. 1 will meet at the home
of Mrs. Thomas McPhaul; Circle
No. 2 will meet with Mrs. J. L.
Temple, and Circle No. 3 will meet
it the home of Mrs. C. H. John-
iThe members were then invited
into the junior Sunday school
.oom, which was "beautifully dec-
orated with seasonal flowers, and
Mrs. Jones waste honored with a
-urPrise birthday party.. A lovely
irthitday cake formed the center-
piece for the table, which was cov-
ered with a lace cloth. Cake and
ice cream were served as refresh-
-nents. and the honoree was the
recipient of many attractive gifts.

There will be a call meeting of
executives andt committee chairmen
)f the Port St. Joe Woman's club
leld next Wednesday afternoon at
O'clock in the club room at the
'es-tennial building for the pur-
)ose of selecting officers and
-hairmen to replace those who
iave moved away. All members
,re asked to be present.

There will be no services at the
it. James Episcopal church Sun-
lay evening, as the Rev. Frank
Dearing is on vacation.
or <>
Mrs. Paula Hoarde 'and small
laughter will leave this week-end
for their home in Tampa after
-pending several weeks here as
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Per-

Mrs. Ralph Williams of Panama
City has been called to the bed-
',le of her daughter, Mrs. George
MTcLahon of this city, who is very
ill following a fall she received in
Panama City last week.

Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Bruner and
sons of Montgomery, Ala., are the
guests this week of Mr. and Mrs.
Wilbur Wells and family at their
beach home.

Miss Angelina Davis will return
Sunday to her home in Ozark,
Ala. While in the city she has
been the guest of Mr. and Mrs. T.
H. Stone and family.

Miss Myrtice Coody entertained
the J. A. M. Sewing club Monday
evening at her hon1m on Third
street. Sewing and chatting were
enjoyed, after which the hostess
served refreshments of pea salad.
lemon pie, saltines andl iced tea to
Mesdames W. C. Pridgeon, A. D.
Lawson, E. C. Pridgeon, Sammie
Davis, Leroy Gainous, C. G. Costin.
W. H. Howell, S. C. Pridgeon, J.
M. Smith and I- A. Drake, Ed-
ward and Anthony Pridgeon, Doro-
thy Ann Samford and invited
guest, Mrs. M. L. Fain.

Complimenting Mrs. Elizabeth
Kearney of Savannah, Ga., Mrs. R.
A. Costin entertained Wednesday
evening of last week at her home
on Monument avenue. Following
introductions, checkers and other
games were enjoyed after which
delicious refreshments were served
by the hostess, assisted by the
Misses Margie and; Dorothy Cos-
tin, Gewel Lewis and Lillie Pearl

Miss Gwendolyn Spencer enter-
tained Monday evening with a
birthday party at Van's Recreation
Hall at Beacon Hill. honoring Miss
Juanita East of Monroe, La,, who
is the guest of her sister, Mrs.
Marion Grogan. Dancing was en-
joyed throughout the evening, af-
ter which delicious refreshments
were served. The honoree received
many lovely gifts as mementoes of
the occasion.

Mrs. Sadie Lee Werngern and
daughters, Mary Line and Anna
Lee, will leave this week-end for
their home in St. Louis, Mo., aftei
spending several days here visit
ing relatives. Mrs. D. C. Smith and
Miss Marigene Smith will accom-
pany them home for a visit of sev-
eral weeks. Enroute to St. Louis
they will visit points in Georgia
and Alabama.

Mrs. Aubrey Tomlins of Dothan.
Ala., and Mrs. Jack Childs and
son Robert of Bonifay spent last
Friday and Saturday here as the
guests of Mrs. M. B. Smith and' Mr.
and Mrs. Sammie Davis.

Miss Geraldine Smith of Tampa
arrived in the city Tuesday to
spend some time visiting with her
uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. W.
S. Smith.

Fred Perry returend to the city
Sunday after spending a week in
Donaldsonville, Ga., as the gues
of his parents.

well established. Route experience
helpful but not necessary to start.
Write at once. Rawleigh's, Dept.
FAH-199-102, Memphis, Tenn. 8

IF YOU have a room for rent,
why not place a classified adver-
tisement in The Star. The cost i8
low and returns are gratifying. .
Try it today. tf

LEGAL FORMS-The Star has on
hand a few Warranty Deeds and
Mortgage Notes. Call at The
Star office.
I. C. Nedley, Complainant,
Evelyn Thames Nedley, Defendiant.
To Evelyn Thames Nedley:
Notice is hereby given that suit
has been filed against you in the
above styled cause for a divorce.
You are hereby required to appear
in said suit on the 1st day of Sep-
1tember, 1941, at Court House, in
Wewahitchka, Florida, and plead,
answer or otherwise defend the
same and in default thereof, a de-
cree will be entered against you
upon the matters and things set
forth in the Bill of Complaint.
This order to be published once
each week for four consecutive
weeks in The Star, a weekly news-
paper published in Gulf County,
Witness my hand and official
seal this 21st day of July, 194-.
(Official J. R. HUNTER,
Seal) Clerk of Circuit Court.
7-25 8-22


Milk is an energy food. It is
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alone or with other foods.
Enjoy the benefits of the
valuable vitamin content of
Fresh Milk.

Pasteurized for Your Protection



Local Representative

A grand old Christian gentleman
S C 'Hurc es who lived v long and useful life
e** -i L l in the service of God.
IA call rang out from that land on
Swift as an arrow that passes by
The brave heart that was here
L N AUX IARY P S Was ready to go and knew no fear.
LEGION AUXILIARY PLANS Jesus beckoned, and by, His side
LINEN SHOWER FOR HOME Together they crossed the Greal
:e- The local American Legion Aux- Divide.
se iliary unit will hold a linen shower Tired but happy he has reached
the goal--
T, next Tuesday, from 3 to 6 p. m., The wonderful, beautiful home of
n. at the Centennial building for the the soul.
a benefit of the Crippled Children's He is just away,
)a. Convalescent Home at Pensacola. In another room, we'll say;
And his spirit is continually near
er which is under supervision of the 'o those he loves and holds most
3c- Auxiliary units of the state, dear.
Each unit has been asked for May your rest be sweet and your
ng various articles and the Port St. mantle of peace spread over all
vwho love you.
.v- Joe Auxiliary has been requested -Mrs. R. A. Costin.
.ie '.0 furnish sheets, pillow slips, -
na bath and hand 'towels, and single Mrs. B. R. Bateman of Attapul-
rs. bed size blankets. A reception gus, Ga., was the week-end guest
no committee will be on hand Tues- of Mrs. C. C. Taunton and family.
n. day to accept all donations, which Q A
le will be acknowledged with grati- Miss Lunnette Hammock, who is
)a. tude. attending a business school in
n. The reception committee will be Jacksonville, spent the week-end in
Is. made up of Mrs. Lovie Coburn. this city with her parents.
ss president of the local Auxiliary, -
ne Mrs. B. E. Parker and Mrs. Rubye IE AD
C. Pridgeon; Mrs. Jessie Wellington A I FE AD
nd and Mrs. Zola Maddox will make
up the refreshment committee. SALESMEN WANTED
to Mrs. Madeline B. Whitaker is the
crippled children's AVAIIABLE AT ONCE, nearby
Chairman of the crippled cildrens Raweligh Route. Good opportun-
committee. ity for man over 25 with car. Trada

-FFLjDAY, AUGUST 8, 1941



- -- ---- ...-. nnloi, 't, U AlAU T l
WSB BARN DANCE Extension of Balanced Feed For COLORED WOMAN DIES AS Sunday afternoon and witnesses
AT PORT TUESDAY Hogs Brings Profits RESULT- OF FALL FROM CAR stated that her leg caught in one
Due to a miu n d Th Phone Service To Gulf County Man Falling from the rear of an of the wheels, throwing her under
Star announced last week that A* open truck which was moving at the truck, which passed over her
Jimmy Smith's Dixieland Barn IS Authorized C. L. Morgan of Wewahitchka the time, Rena Williams, 48-year- body. She was rushed to the office
Danc trpe fm Station WSBhas found that balanced rations old colored woman suffered in- of a local doctor where she was
Atlanta, would be at the. Port t u or hogs pay, according to an ar- juries which resulted in her death treated, but internal injuries re-
ater last Tuesday. This was in er- Holland Grants Local Concern Au. ticle from the Agricultural News Sunday night. suited in her death.
water last Tuesday. This was in er- thority to Operate In Leon Service of the University of Flor- The accident occurred near the
fouled to play next Tuesdayn A- And Wakulla Counties ida. He sells about $100 worth ot Lewis garage on Monument avenue Advertising doesn't cost-it pays!
uled to play next Tuesday, Al-
gust 12. hogs a week.
There will be no advance in the After work was stopped by a At the suggestion of County
price of admission, and in addition court injunction several weeks ago Agent J. B. White he fed four
'to the radio artists "The Get- the St. Joseph Telephone and Tele- hogs ion two floored pens, giving W I P T I PAN
Away," featuring Robert Sterlinggraph company of this city last two nothing but corn, salt andl wa- W T T P TAX CA
and Donna Reed, and "The March w"e"k was granted authority by ter, and the other two a balanced
of Time" will be seen on the Governor Holland to operate tele- ration of corn, peanut meal, tank-
screen. "-..uiiO er\vce in Wakulla and age. green feed, minerals and wa- FOR PROI PT SER TICE
The theatre will open at 2 p. m. Leon counties. ter. The hogs were weighed at the
Tuesday instead of the regular Ove protests of the Southeast- beginning and end of te feeding
opening time of 2:45. ern Telephone company of Talla- period, which lasted two months. @ II
hassee, which now has lines in It was found that the total cost
Mrs. Elizabeth Kearney returned those two counties, the governor including labor, ,of producing a DAY OR NIGHT
to her home in Savannah, Ga.. Sun- permitted the local concern to pound of gain on corn alone was A "
day after spending several days amend its charter to authorize the 12 cents. On the balanced ration TAXIS ALWAYS AVAILABLE IN FRONT
here as the guest of Mrs. R. A. extended service. a pound of gain cost only 6.1 cents, Q OF ST. JOE TEXACO SERVICE STATION
Costin. Attorneys for the St. Joseph just over half as much.
companyny said the firm intended to As a result of this demonstration
construct lines from Carrabelle to eight other Gulf county hog raisers
LET US FILL THAT Tallahassee, which would serve are now feeding balanced rations
PRESCRIPTION Sopchoppy, Panacea, St. Teresa, and mineral mixtures.
Wakulla ,Springs and other com- Mr. Morgan also found vetch to
Bring us your next prescrip- munities. Six miles of poles have be a good grazing crop for hogs.
tion. Only fresh, full quality been erected across the mouth of He now plans to have grazing
materials are used. Only qual- the Apalachicola river paralleling crops for his hogs all year, using
ified pharmacists do the .jorrie bridge, corn, peanuts, cowpeas, oats and
compounding' Another .line, which already has other crops.
:been built to Wewahitchka, will -_ -N----O -
LeHARDY extend ,to Tallahasese by way of PORT ST. JOE LOGICAL
Blountstown, Bristol, Hosford and SITE FOR SHELL DEPOT
PHARMIACY fackson Bluff. The two lines would Scientificfoo1,-proofequipment
not come into Tallahassee, but at- (Continued from Page 1) eliminates chance in motor
torneys said they would request dispatched to United States Sena- check-upsinourmodemaServic
connections at the city limits with tors Claude Pepper and Charles O. Department.Andyou'llknowin
FASHION MODELS WANTED southeasternn Telephone company Andrews in order that they might advance what the labor and ma-
The fall season brings many demands facilities. use their influence in having the aerial cost will be. Let us put
from fashion illustrators, and phofogra- In a hearing before the gover- shell depot located here. The let- your car in jam-up running or.
phers for new faces and figures. Prepare lor, who has control over all tele- ter to Senator Andrews follows: der. Drive in today.
now for this specialized and highly paid ihone company charters, the St. July 23, l941.
profession., oseph company lawyers, said the July 23, 41drews. ONLY
The Illinois Photo Sound Studios have extensionn was necessary to serve nuited States Senate,
perfected a new idea whereby you, in interestss on the Gulf Coast which Washington, D. C.
the privacy of your own home, may lo not now have telephone connec- Dear Senator Andrews-I amn at-
acquire the poise and posture neces- ions with the capital. teaching copy of telegram ltans
sary to be rated among America's top The ;St. Joseph company, which emitted to Chairman Vinsjn of h, i
flight models. No expensive trips from has been operating in Gulf, Bay, Houso Naval Affairs Committee on
-July 19th. which is lf-oxplnm'tO ,el Save on Gas
home are necessary you qualify franklin, liberty. Gadsden and I wish that you would use your
under the expert guidance of models Calhoun counties, was stopped last best auspices in helping me t) so By Having
who are at the peak of their chosen lay from erecting po!es along one cure this if it be possible. Your Motor
profession. -f the proposed routes by a Leon fi syourwell ow, there are In Shape
ficient large tracis of laud to be In shape
Write immediately for details on The county circuit court ruling which had in this victu:ty to accomilo-
Art of Fashion Modeling. said it did not have charter au- adtIe an ammuuution depot of this
FASHION MODELS INSTITUTE thority to operate in Leon and k'nd, and in al ition thereto we
159 E. Chicago Avenue, Dept. M Wakulla. have tree first class hig'hlways en-
159 E Chicago Avenue Dept. M Wakulla.tering Port St. Joe, as well as
Chicago, Illinois ~ truck lines, and the entire Ap-
Funds Are Set Up To alachicola Northern railroad has
'""--- Continue Control Of been rehabilitated during the past
Cofour years and will now accommio-
R O O M A N D White-Fringed Beetle date alny amount of traffic offered. PHONE37 PORT ST. JOE, FLA.
I have nor. as yet had a reil PORT ST. JOE,
B O A R D At the request of the governors f',O Cairl ilson.ell aware
You, persc:-ally, are 'well aware
BY THE Af four Gulf Coast states-Florida, of the advantages offered at Port
WEEK -the. United States Department of ful landlocked harbor of Port St.
SAgriculture has allotted funds for o t. seph's Bay. This bay i
w has allotted funds for ill care for most any of our stip. "
Dining Room continuing the federal-state can- other than the large battleships.
paign to combat the white-fringed Yours very truly,
Open to the Public beetle in these states. J. L. SHARIT, May-r.
The white-fringed beetle, a de- Washington. D. C.
Club Breakfast, 6 to 9....25 c c While no reply has yet been re- ,-
Lunch, 12to2structive pestof cotton, crn pea
Lunch, 12 to 2 ..........35lvet beans, tobacco, pota- ceived from Chairman Vinson, the
Dinner, 6 to 8 ..........35c oes and many other crops, has following very encouraging tele-
been found in limited parts of gram was received Tuesday from
MRS. M. O. FREEMAN ,omtheastern Louisiana, northwest- Senato Pepper:
ern Florida, and southern Alabama August5, 911
Corner Red Ave. and 3rd St. Hon. J. L. Sharit,
Gorfineid Aver aBd d St. and Mississippi. where the de- Port St. Joe, Fla. \ .'
Griffin Grocery Building i)artment of agriculture and the Re your letter 23rd and telegram
---... ...... four states have co-operated in July 19th to Congressman Vinson.
,............ -keeping the pest from spreading Location now being studied Iby ARE there days when it seems
to other states and becoming a navy. Suggest you t a that the radio, the ringing ofa
R IDW AY PARK ntowd co aadable information and submit to e raio, the ringing of
MIDWAY P K nationwide crop hazard. Lieut. A. D. Hunter, Room 3431, the door or telephone bell, the
On Wa Cf I The control campaign began in Bureau Yards anid Docks, Navy clatter of dishes, or even the laughter and voices
On Waterfront, Calhoun-Gulf 1937, soon after the beetle was Department, and advise me. Re- of children nearly drive you frantic--days when
County Line first discovered in the United gards. y ou are restless, and cranky?
Main Entrance for YOUR States. Plant-quarantine officials pertaining to this sec- Do you lie awake nights?
Peu believe it was brought to this d
Fishing Pleasure believe it was brought th tion is being compiled for the When these hectic days and wakeful nights in-
S country accidentally frnavy department and when all terfere with your work and take the pleasure out
DEAD LAK EES I America. matters are taken into considera- of 14 for you, try
Good Fishing tion, particularly the fact that DR. MILES NERVINE
Good Boats St. Joe Phone Company Port t. Joehas one of the finest Dr. Miles Nervine is a combination of effective
Good Cabins To Serve Gunnery School harbors on the Gulf Coast, much nerve sedatives. Originated nearly sixty years
Good Beds closer to the Panama Canal Zone ago. it is as up to date as today newspaper.
Good Meals The St. Joseph Telephbne and than any other harbor outside of Dr. Miles Nervine has brought relief to millions
Good Guides Telegraph company has underway Tampa, that we have dock facili- of nervous sufferers. You may find it exactly what
a line to the gunnery base now ties second to none, and that the you need. Red full dl-
COME IN AND REST! being constructed in Bay county. necessary 10,000-acres of land is Will you try Dr. Miles Nervine? ,rctions in
I Am YOUR Servant- Let The new line will traverse the en- available, there is an exceptionally '.. Your druggist has it. package.
Me Serve YOU! tire field and will connect with good chance that we may get this Large bottle $1,00
the Southern Bell system at Pan- $2,300,000 navy project here. Small bottle 25
ama City. 1
It is more sinful to cheat than
JOHN HENRY JONES ,. Hardwoods are increasingly im. to .beg, but some can cheat and
---- --... portant as sources of cellulose, yet retain their self-respect.

SD-A V I / Al A