The star
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/00362
 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: September 24, 1943
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: UF00028419:00362

Full Text


(The Star wants photos of Gulf county men
serving In the armed forces. Pictures, whici
should, be in uniform, will be returned.)
5 illi lllllllllliiiii llllli ini f ii illin !ii ullm lill
Aviation Student James McNeill
son of Mrs. G. A. McNeill, an
Aviation Student John Lane have
entered the Army Air Center at
Nashville, Tenn.
The, two will -take physical and
psychological examinations to de
termine for which 'branch of air
crew service, bombardiering, navi
gating or piloting, they are besI
fitted. Physical training, academic
ptudy and military drill are also
part, of the training at the center.
This.is the, first step in a training
program that will eventually grad-
uate McNeill and Lane as commis-
sion'ed officers, with wings, in the
Army Air Forces.
Both young men are 19 and are
graduates of the Port St. Joe high
You folks who are sending gift
pac.kages to your men in the serT-
ice, here's a little 'tip from the
ei itor, a guy who knows: Don't
wrap the items in fancy tissue pa-
per, use a copy of The Star if he
doesn't receive it, or some other
paper if he is a Star subscriber.
If there is some space left in the
box, drop in a magazine you have
finished reading, or today's issue
of some daily paper. HIe'll apprect-
ate it and so will his buddies, for
practically every piece of reading
matter reaching the men overseas
is passed! from hand to hand unfil
it is in tatters.

Gdeorge Core Asks 'forThe Star
Floyd Hunt dropped in at The
Star office Wednesday and. sub-
scribed for the paper for a year
to be sent to Cpl. George Y. Core,
with an anti-aircraft battalion in
Louisisria on maneuvers.. He said
that George had been moaning for
some time to have The Star sent
to him. Incidentally, George says
that he bumped into John Dendly,
who is with an armored division.

Sends Photo From New Guinea
Opl. E. R. Dubose, who is sta-
4ioned in New Guinea, sent a
photograph of a group of; natives
to his wife. The group, Papuans,
are strong and healthy looking
and have frizzlyy" hair. All wear
a minimum of clothing. Mrs. Du-
bose, .who works at Miles 5 and 10,
we feel sure will *be glad to show
the photo to anyone interested.

Gets Good Conduct Medal
Mrs. J. W. Duncan yesterday
subscribed for The Star, to be sent
to her son, Sgt. Monroe Duncan,
,who is a cook with the Field Ar-
,tillery at Fort Dix, N. J. She
stated, that Monroe had just re-
turned from maneuvers in Tennes-
see and that he had been awarded
the good conduct medal.


The Home Newspaper of Noithwest Florida's Future Industrial Center


, Price Panel Head

Calls Attention to

SNew Ceiling Prices
t Asks That Customers Report Al
Overcharges to War Price
and Rationing Office

- C. G. Costin, .chairman of thi
- price panel of the. Gulf county
t war price and, rationing board
a yesterday issued a statement call
ing attention to the new cellin
. prices on food items recently es
tablished by the Jacksonville dis
- trict OPA office, and requesting
- the co-operation of merchants and
consumers in this new anti-infla
tion program.
The order issued by the Jack
1 sonville office, effective the second
week in September, specifies In
'dollars and cents the top lega
prices on some 150 important food
items in Florida. Copies of the
price list are available at the lo
cal board office on Reid avenue.
"Our price panel has been given
the responsibility for administer
ing this new program,'" Costim
said. "We anticipate that in the
beginning, due to misunderstand
ing or carelessness on. the part of
the merchant, consumers may find
some prices in excess of the legal
ceilings. All such overcharges or
attempted overcharges should be
reported immediately to our office.
"Forms on which consumers can
report violations are available at
the board office. Every complaint
(Continued_-qn page 4)

Tax Collections

Over State High

Gulf County One of Four Collect-
ing One Hundred Per Cent of
1942 Real Estate Levy

Give. credit to Uncle Edd Prid-
geon, tax collector, for being on
the joib, -for accondling to a 'report
from the office of State Comp-
troller J. M. Lee at Tallahassee,
Gulf county is one of four coun-
ties in the state that have, col-
lected- every penny of' their 1942
levy on real estate. The othei
counties are Bradford, Collier and
According to the figures put oun
'by the comptroller's, office, 98.88
per cent of a levy of $18,033,149.84
in 56 counties has been collected
--an unequaled record for Florida.,
Only, $208,220.30 of last year's
taxe's remain uncollected after thb
June sales of ,tax delinquent prop-
(Continued on Page 4)

St. Joe Hi Grid WEE F WAL

Squad Rounding WEEK W A

s Into Condition LOAN DRIVE OPENS

1 Coach Hannon Reports 21 Out for _A.
Practice; First Tilt Td Be At Gulf County Yet Has $7000 of
Apalachicola October 1 Gul County Yet Has $7000 of
Gulf County Quota to Raise; Last-Day
e Coach Frank Hannon of Port St. Quota Rally for Wednesday
Y Joe high 'school announces that he 3rd War Loan
, has 21 boys on the St. Joe Sharks The last week of the Third War
- football squad who are battling Loan Drive started today with ap-
a for starting positions when the
- first game is played with Chapman proximately $7000 yet to be raised
- high on October 1. He states that. ? ? ? ? on Gulf county's quota of $56,039.
g the boys have been hard at wor Up to yesterday afternoon Bond
for almost two weeks Preparing . Drive Chairman Horace Soule had
for the coming gridiron season. $56,039 a total of $49,000.
Six games have already 'been "Every campaign or-drive, after
placed on the schedule, ghd an at- $55,000 starting off at top speed, runs into.
tempt is being made to get two hard going along toward the fin-
more games. $50,000 ish line," said Soule. "These last
Among the 21 candidates are seven days are going to be the
five lettermen from last year's $45,000 toughest part of this d.ive. We're
squad. 'These boys have put on ad $40,000 confident that we will exceed the
ditional weight and are expected quota set but we are not letting
to be the nucleus of the team this $35,000 up and have our plans formulated
year. They are Gale Traxler, quar- for a last-minute sprint. I'm call-
terback; Tommy Kelly, right half; $30,000 ing on every man, woman and
Alfred Rhames, left half; RalpB child in Gulf county .to buy just
Silvia, end, and Donald Linton, $25,000 one more bond or one more stamp
end. $20,000 during these last seven days."
John Williams., a newcomer .to As a climax to the three-week
the squad, is showing up well at $15,000 drive, a grand rally and dance Is
the center position and will prdb- scheduled for Wednesday night
ably start the opening game in $10,000 at the Centennial auditorium, be-
that position as his closest rival, ginning at 7:45, and everybody is
Glenwood iStevens, will be out two $ 5,000 invited, to attend and bring. their
weeks with a badly, sprained ankle. spare change and checkbooks; with
Noland Rawls and Roy Lee Burch them.
will also see some service at cen- It is to be a gala affair with all
ter, along with- Jimmy 'Guilford. '. kinds of devices on. hand to pro-
J. C. Evans and. Carl Guilford mote the sale. ot bonds 'nd stamps
will probably relieve Linton and such as bingo games, dartboards,
Silva at the end positions. Backs Kiwanis ClubBond wheels of fortune, number games,
that have been showing well are raffles and a country auction. No-
George Philyaw, Wayne, Taunton Rally Brings $6,600 body loses, everybody wins, since
and Carl Weeks. Taunton will not all transactions and prizes will be
be able to play during the first Amphibious Truck and Jeep R in the form of War Stamps and
few games due to dislocated arm. Amphibious Truck and War Bonds. Civic organizations
Other, members of the squad arm Offered Bond: and Stamp Buyers participating in the affair are the
Alwyn Garrett, Henry Lunsford, Prove ,Profitable Attraction Rotary club, Kiwanis Club, Pilot
Duant Garrett, Ralph McElreath, club, St. Joe Woman's club, the
Amos Rhames, Ed Bartee and Billy By far the most interesting day American Legion and the Paper
Gibson. of the Third War Loan Drive in Makers Local.
Their first game next Friday Port St. Joe, occurred last Satur-. Big event of the evening will be
with Chapman high should be close day afternoon when the Kiwanis the awarding of a $1000 War Bond
(Continued on Page 2) club sponsored a bond rally on at 10:30 o'clock to some lucky in-
Reid avenue in front of the post- dividual Music for -the dance, bte-
'SURPRISE NIGHT' FOR office, offering free rides in jeeps ginning at 9:30, will be furnished
PORT THEATERGOERS andi two huge amphibian trucks to by the Tyndall Field orchestra. The
---- bond and stamp buyers. A total of dance and reserved tables will be
Manager Ben Rivers of the Port $6,600 was credited to the civic in charge of the Pilot club, sand-
theater has inaugurated what he c6ub's total for the afternoon's wiches and hot dogs will be of-
calls 'Surprise Night" for his pa- work. fered by the Woman's club, and
ttrons, to be -held every Wednesday In addition to the "ducks" antd soft drinks will be handled by
night at 9:30 o'clock. jeeps, an airplane turret gun truckT frommy Thompson.
Manager Rivers promises fun was present from Tyndall Field Everybody is urged to be present
for everybody, and profit for some. and anyone interested was allowed at the Centennial auditorium next
If you didn't attend the show last to climb into the gunner's seat; op- Wednesday night to assist in giv-
Wednesday evening, do so next rate the twin .50 calibre machine ing the final shove to' 'put Gulf
Wednesday and learn all about it. (Continued on Page 4) ,county over the top in this Third
War Loan Drive.
SRemember, it's YOUR duty!


DUTCH PILOT IS By PAULINE OWENS o t'f down Reid avenue. Imagine
KILLED IN CRASH To a casual observer, Port St. the surprise of one and all when
Joe was a city teeming with ex- the bumps were hardly felt (ten
One Dutch pilot was killed and citement last Saturday. But every- wheels with enormous tires). One
two other Royal Netherlands fliers one in this vicinity knew that it of the passengers remarked that
attached to the Army Air Forces was a bond rally sponsored by the he would like to trade the family
gunnery school at Tyndall .Field Kiwanis club. car for one like this.
parachuted ito safety in the sky The crowd was gathered in front Straight to the bay down Fifth
over Mississifipi Saturday night. of the postoffice, and from Grand- street we went and out into the
The fliers were en route from pa and Grandma to Junior and water, amid the squeals of excite.
Tyndlall Field to Jackson, Miss., Sister they were, exictedly await, ment and a frantic grasping of the
when their planes encountered bad ing a ride on the amphibian. So, nearest thing to hold onto.
weather near Meridian. The pilot half afraid, but with a terrific de- Like a duck takes to water, the
and passenger of one of the planes sire to ride in one of these mod- amphibian seemed as much at
leaped to safety., but the pilot of ern monsters, young and old clam- home in the water as it did on
the other, who was flying alone, .bered aboard. land. Slowly at first, but gatheri-
died, in the crash of his ship. After a few minutes wait that ing speed as it went along, the
Name of the pilot killed is being seemed a lifetime, the driver amphibian plowed through the ws-
withheld pending notification of 'climbed into the driver's seat and ter. With the cool Gulf breeze
the next of kin. I the enormous machine lumbered bolwing in their faces, each pas-

senger 'felt a new sense of won-

Ration Book Four

To Be Issued Soon

derment and appreciation of the
works of modern science and me- Designed for Use Beginning In No-
chanics. vember and Will Last a Pe-
To make the trip more exciting, riod of Two Years
the major in command, who ac-
companied the amphibian I was War Ration Book 4, for use be-
in, lost his sun helmet right there: ginning in November and designed
in the middle of the bay. So there to last at least two years, was ex-
we were with everyone trying to, plained this week by OPA.
grasp the hat floating serenly on The n.e.w book, to be issued at a
the waves just out of reach. With nationwide schoolhouse registra-
careful maneuvering it was finally tion the last 10 days of October,
picked up with the aid of a boat- will combine point and unit stamps.
hook, part of the equipment of There will be .384 stamps, printed
the "duck," and we continued on in blue, red, green and black.
our way. After coming ashore I The red andl blue stamps will be
heard Editor Bill remark' to the used in conjunction with red and
major, "Why go to all the trouble blue tokens, to I* introduced early
(Continued on Page 2) (Continued on page 4)














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, Fla., under Act of March 3, 1879.
One Year.......$2.00 Six Months.......$1.00
Three Months............. 65c

-.< Telephone 51 >)-

TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omissions in adver-
tisements, the publishers do not hold themselves liable for
damages further than amount received for such advertisement.
The spoken word is given scant attention'; the printed word
is thoughtfully weighed. The spoken word barely asserts;
the printed word thoroughly convinces. The spoken word
is lost; the printed word remains.

Our Country Right or Wrong

Milk deliveries into Port St. 'Joe were cut
off almost two weeks ago, and yet nobody
seems to care whether we get milk or not,
whether the health of our children and our
babies is endangered by lack of this com-
modity. A lot of people are talking about the
matter but no one seems willing to do any-
thing about it.
Recently in Panama City a milk shortage
developed and the people over there didn't
stand around wringing their hands and moan-
ing. They took the matter up with the proper
authorities, with their congressman and sen-
ator in Washington, and soon sufficient milk
to meet most needs was flowing into their
city and has continued to do so.
One of the reasons we are getting no milk
is that dairymen cannot produce and deliver
it at the ceiling price set by OPA, and they
are drying, up or selling their cows. We can't
blame them for that, for we should not ex-
pect them to operate at a loss.
The same situation prevails all over the
nation, not just in this area, and the matter
is now before :.:i.niress. As usual, the matter
has ,developed into a squabble over whether
the dairymen should receive a subsidy or be
allowed to increase the selling cost of their
dairy products.
Practically all of the people we have talked
with in Port St. Joe say "Let them raise the
price of milk, we're willing to pay more for
it if that will bring it back." And that proD-
ably would be found to be the general opinion
all over the nation.
A subsidy to the producers will not solve
the problem. They should be allowed a fair
profit over their cost of production. A goV-
ernment subsidy merely adds to the already
heavy tax burden and places the dairyman
in the position of accepting a dole, a "hand-
out," or charity-whatever you want to call
it-from the people he serves.
We in Port St. Joe could take the matter
up with the regional OPA office, and the
answer we probably would get would be
something like this: "Your dairymen have
been delivering milk to Port St. Joe at such
and such a price, therefore they must con-
tinue to deliver it at that price." Sure, but
if the dairyman can't show a profit he isn't
going to bring in the milk, regardless of what
the OPA says. And he'll probably tell the
OPA to go straight to.
What we need to do here is to take the
matter up with Washington authorities,
through our senators and congressman, to
allow the price of milk to be increased in
this section, regardless of the OPA.
A committee should be formed immedi-
ately to handle the matter or the city gov-
ernment itself should take it up.

From the way Allied planes are battering
the Fortress Europe, there won't be a wall
left intact against which to stand Herr
Schickelgruber when they take him out to
shoot him at sunrise.

Congress may not do anything to suit youth
-but it keeps on trying.

Perhaps some readers of The Star are won-
dering why we are devoting so much space
to the Third War Loan Drive. Well, folks,
it's because we consider this war loan for in-
vasion one of the most important things in
the world, and we will continue to consider it
so until the drive ends.
Reports from the Gulf county home front
indicate that the people of the county are
considering the Third War Loan just as im-
portant as we consider it.
It may be 'a bit premature, and then again
it may not be, but from here it looks like
Gulf county will go way over the top of its
quota of $56,039. Most people are buying
more than that extra $100 bond over their
regular monthly quota.
And folks, that is something, for most of
us are not what you might call "monied," but
just plain everyday working people.
To those of you who have bought your ex-
tra bond in this campaign we say "well done."
To those of you who have not yet bought
that extra bond, we say "buy it today!"
Americans on the home front are going to,
show Americans on the fighting front that
+Ii;' (-CTTPD ---- __ + + 1-- --1 I-.



"Great guns and little fishes!'
was the average exclamation heard
Saturday afternoon when the? two
army amphibian trucks "ducks"
iun the lingo of the army-rolled
up Reid, avenue: Saturday .after-
noon to take bond) and. stamp
buyers for a ride out into the bay
on the Kiwanis Day drive of the
Third War Loan. And they are
appropriately named, for with the
low, tub-shaped body, they some-
what resembled ducks as they
waddled down the street and
hesitated momentarily before, div-
ing into the water's of the bay.
The kids were tickled spitless
over the opportunity to ride in one
of these seagoing monstrosities,
and on every hand could be hear
cheeps of "Daddy (or mama, as
the case might be), give; me five
dollars to buy stamps so's I can,
ride in that there thing." .
And' not only the kids were en-

Lils is JU war, not just the soldiers war, -
thralled bvy t h e "ducks" the
the sailors' war and the marines' war! gronus were, almost as bad, and
grownups were. almost as bad, and
There are seven days left. Get that bond- I think mo-re adults rode, in- them
that extra bond-if you have to sweat blood than children.
to do it! Remermiber, our boys are spilling Hig Stone tried to sneak on for
blood for us! a ride without his wife, and im-
agine his surprise when his wife
-1 )bl)obbed up right beisde him-she'd
A -GOOD START become fascinated with the ug:y
ducklings and bought a bond, too,
A recent newspaper article says that Ches- iorderlings and bought a bo nd .Bentoo
in order to ride-. .... And Ben
ter Bowles, acting administartor of the OPA, Dickens, I think he bought three
said in an interview that merchants should be bonds for three rides. I don't
protected against "needless meddling, snoop-' know whether it was for the ride,!
ing, and gestapo methods." That is good news in the ducksk" or because of the
to merchants of Port St. Joe who have been two fascinating WACs that came
to merchants of Port St. oe who have been with' it and who, were selling the
doing their level best to help carry out the bones. And C. A. Soder-
complicated and multitudinous OPA rulings, berg bought three bonds so that
Merchants and consumers alike know that he could take' his father and wife
the OPA must be-supported. Anything Mr. :for. the ride. .... I watcher.
thp p';pression on the face of Mrs.
Bowles can do to simplify.OPA methods and -1 .i ped at the
... Knb:.rle a; ,I I ",.-k'.l. stopped at the
conduct its operations: alofig truly American water's edge and then plunged in.
lines of fair play, will gain public approval There was .,a look of alarm, and
and co-operation, the knuckles of her hands which
Mr. Bowles would have'to spend a week in grasped the side of the truck.
a local grocery store to find out what the turned white machine held o firmly.eon
Port St. Joe merchant is up against in try- smoothly, her face and fingers red
ing to comply with OPA regulations. -It is laxed, and a smile tilted up the
almost a safe bet that neither Mr.' Bowles corners of her mouth. For one, I'd
nor any of his official family would attempt say she enjoyed the trip .. 1-
to read or comply with the blanks and form noticed Editor Bill up in front him
with which the average; merchant is bom- hog the best position-and he
barded by the OPA, without consulting a seemed( to "be getting a big kick
lawyer-and the average small merchant has (whether it was the WACs or the
no lawyer. rid, 'tis- hard to say.). I heard. him
An authority who has looked into the mat- remark that he wishnged he had car-
teried his deep-sea fishing tackle.
ter says more than 7800 Pages, averaging at And speaking of those WACs-
least 2000 words each, mu-t be comprehended when they plunked themselves
and complied with by food retailers. How A down at the typewriters in the Ki-
many OPA officials, with no customers clan'- i'alis booth to rie out the rbon
oring to be waited on, ori ration stamps to1 -u b K pre e a gen
sort, could read, much Ies, comprehend such' rush by ooth to help em.sent to get
an overwhelming array Of regulations an,! J;n ,:lount and J. C. Farnell,
red tape? '- .ig tactics of the football field,
Surely there is fome :way to simplify, squirmed in over the writhing
rather than complicate OPA practices, in the mas and held their posts most or Bill.
St p t r the afternoon, though Edito-r Bill.
interest of the producers, the merchants and Glenn Boyles and J. A. Williams
the consumers. did manage to squeeze in for a.
'-short time. Too bad Doc

A soldier back on a furlough says the new Norton had so many patients that
he, couldn't get out of his office, or
army rifle weighs 8.69 pounds. He found thai he'd have geen in the booth to(o.
on recent maneuvers, however, the decimal And those jeep rides! Supposedly
point dropped out after a few hours.-Titus- for the kids, there were just as
ville Star-Advocate. many, adults in the foreshortened
puddle-jumpers. And what a ride
%_75 those Coast Guard drivers gave the
Best Simile of the Week: Private James customers! Tearing over sidewalk-s
Braddy of Dublin, Ga., in telling of his ac- and curbs and through the bushes
tivities in the Solomon Islands, said in regard and sand bedis-wow, it was a
to Jap snipers: "They couldn't hit a bull ineal thrill. Anyway, a lot
ah of us are better acquainted with
the back with a bass fiddle." some of the vehicles that are com-,
"-- monplace to the boys in the serv-

Barbers in Illinois are forbidden to talk ice.
about the war. It's a good idea, but those A woman spends considerable
three words,- "about the war," weaken it.- time, thought, energy and money
Philadelphia Inquirer. in keeping personally presentable.
a ___Being a woman is a lot of trouble,
Z= but, for all we know, it may be
Keep smiling-and buy War Bonds! worth it.


(Continued; From Page 1)
of salvaging that helmet wheA.
the army would issue you a:s-,
other?" Then quoth the major,
removing the headpiece, "See that
label?-tlais is my lucky, ha."
"Well, bless my; soul,' said the ed-
itor, ""Rangoon, India!" "Yep," re-
plied the major, "I came back two
months ago."
After circling the navy boat an-
chored in the bay andl approach-
ing the shore, the wheels were
thrown into gear. Occasionally we
would pass over a sand bar and we
could feel the wheels take -hold
and carry us across. And so we
rolled, onto the land with as ..much
ease as we entered the water.
Then back down Monument ave-
nue, a tijrn at First street, and -we
came to a standstill -in the exact
place that about fifteen minutes
before we were waiting in sus-
pense for the- trip to -begin. It
was over, and with regret every-
one climbed down with tho
thought that this day would be re-
membered a long time,
The dollars in war stamps and
bonds .raised at this rally will be,
uesd, to buy guns, ammunition, a
new lease on life and millions of
othea things that our boys need to
defeat the war tyrants on this
earth who are interfering with our
American way, of life.
Yes, we all enjoyed the ride and
we felt 100 per cent lbeatter .to
know that this particular kind of
enjoyment was helping us on the
road to VICTORY.

(Continued From Page 1)
when last year's record of the
Oyster City team is taken into
consideration, but Coach Hannon.
feels that his -boys will comSa out
with the heavy, end of the score.
Other games scheduled. thus far
are as follows:
,,.rh:' -Blountstoivn, here.
October 15-Carrabelle, here.
October 22-0Open.
October 29-Apalachicola. here.
November 5-Blountstown, .there.
November 12--Carrabelle, there.
November 19-Open.
Coach' Hannon states that. all
home games will be played at
night on Centennial Fieldl if night
football is allowed, in the Gulf
C-oast area, otherwise they will bk
played in the afternoon. Definite
information on this matter is ex-
pected to be forthcoming within tna
next few days.

ALL SET for a good full day's
work when a nagging head-
ache sneaks up on you. You suffer
and so does your work.
I Ready for an evening of relax-
ation and enjoyment-a pesky,
headache interferes with your fun,
rest, enjoyment or relaxation.

Anti-Pain Pills
usually relieve not only Head-
ache, but Simple Neuralgia, Mus-
cular Pains and Functional
Monthly Pains.
Do you use Dr. Miles Anti-Pain
Pills? If not why not? You can
get Dr. Miles Anti-Pain Pills at
your drug store in the regular
package for only a penny apiece
and in the economy package even
cheaper. Why not get a package
today? Your druggist has them.
Read directions and use only as
-directed. Your money back if y6a
are not satisfied.





Mrs. Gussie Garland- Norton of
Harrison, Ark., arrived Thursday
of last week for a visit with her
- brother andi sister-in-law, Dr. and
Mrs. J. R. Norton. She is assist-
ing the doctor at his office.

The war will end sooner and
later-spooner than the pessimists
think it will, and later than the
optimists predict.


BAPTIST CIRCLE MEETS P.-T. A. H FIRST school auditorium.
WITH MRS. N. KELLEY MEETI NG YEAR New committee chairman were
Circle No. 2 of the Baptist W The Po" Joe ParenMt-Teacher introduced as follows: Member-
M. S. met Monday afternoon at associate' eld its first meeting ship, Mrs. W. S. Quarles; hospl-
the home of Mrs. Nick Kelley at of the school year Thursday tality, Mrs. Massey Ward, chair-
Kenney's Mill. after f last week in the high man, Mrs. J. R. Smith, Mrs.. Glenn
A very interesting Bible, study school ditorium with Mrs. J. O. Boyles.; luncheon. Mrs. R. R. Mi-
was given by .Mrs. Kate Harrell Bag 1 presiding. nus; beautification, Mrs. W. H.
and Mrs. C. M. Palmer, followean ght of ihe program was Wellington room representative
with prayer by Mrs. C. McCleilan. th gh school band under the Mrs' Ned S. Po rter,
Mrs. Palmer, assisted by Mrs. L. dion of Bandmaster Franki Following the meeting, cookies,
E. Voss, Mrs. W. Ramsey, Mrs. C. 'ick. Mr. Lodwick's. talk on brownies and punch were served
W. Pridgeon and Mrs. Kelley. gave /work done during the summer by the lo.spitality committee.
a short but interesting proga-am o.n' the music department .of the ,BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENTS
"Youth." /orida State, College for Women BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENTS
After a short business session nd the development of harmony Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Earnest an.
presided, over by Mrs. J. 0. B in music was very interesting. The nounce the birth of a daughter on
gett, the meeting was dismiss hand played several hymns to i- Friday, eptem
with prayer by Mrs. Hunt a lustrate his talk on harmony., and r
delightful social hour fol also some well-rendered marches.
during which -the hostess ed Nobe Stone, new supervisor announce the ,birth of a son on
ding which -the hostess Noble Stone, new supervisor oi September 18, 1943.
refreshments to the eleveer"m Gulf and Franklin county schools,
bers present. gave the devotional and explained B M r v, ....

- what his work includes. He also
explained the. state law regarding
a devotional period in school and
expressed the view that this time
should be devoted to a character-
building program.
S Prof. W. A. Biggart noted, the
problems facing the school thib
yea-r, but stated that he felt the
school year had made a good, start.
He also introduced the teachers.
During the .business meeting
there was some discussion of thi
recommendation of the executive
board, that no carnival be held this
year at Hallowe'en, but that baker.
goods sales be, given to raise
money. A motion was made and
carried at this time that those In
favor of continuing the, carnival
meet with the executive board at
the next regular meeting on Octo-
ge,r 14 at 3:30 p. m. in the hig-I

Mr'. and M rs. R. v. yat are
the proud parents of a son, born
Saturday, September 18.

Mr. and Mrs. George Whitting-
ton are announcing the birth of a
son on Monday, September 20.

Mr. and' Mrs. J. J. Edenfield an-
nounce, the birth of a son on Mon-
day, September 20.

iMr. and Mrs. Joe Grimsley, Mrs.
W. S. Smith and Miss Josephine


You Can Still .
Your Home 0
Up to $20

- Se
We Do

qt T

Grimsley spent Sunday in DothaL, *.e J '
Ala., where the itwo. ladies con-
sulted an eye specialist.

SComing to tt

A Martin Theatre :

e Us For Estimate -
Millwork and Build Boats

oe Lumber Co.

Port St. Joe, Fla.



'Constant Nymph'
You MUST See It!


"Th udering

Chapter 9 of Serial

"Overland Mail"


NO. 2-
-. ,
51 .h


Chapter 3 of Serial



THE END of September is in sight.
And the end of September brings us
close to the end of the 3rd War Loan
If you haven't bought $100 worth of
extra War Bonds-extra, mind you-dig
up that money and buy your share today!
Men who are fighting for you ... bleed-
ing for you ready to die for you .
'are waiting for the news that you people
ht home are backing them up 100%.
They know what invasion costs in blood

and lives. They know, too, what it costs in
equipment, munitions, supplies, that must
reach the front in a ne\;r-ending stream.
And they're counting on you for the
money that goes to keep that stream
No matter what you have to sacrifice
.. no matter how much it pinches.., you
cannot let them down!
They're calling on you to hurry, hurry,
hurry! Get that $100 extra into War
Bonds before the drive is over.

September 26 27

September 30 October I

Thi Advertisement Sponsored by the Following Business Establishments of Port St. Joe:



News Events and

T R L Carter

and Mrs W Ramsey

Who's Superstitious?" "PORTRAIT of a GENIUS"

Turn right now to the Port tie-
ater advertisement and qee if
your name is in it. If so, you can
call at The Star office and get a
free pass to the Port.

What this country'needs is fewer
peolile telling us what this oounz-
try needs.

Office Hours: 9 to 12 1 to 5
Sunday By Appointment
Costin Building Phone 88




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FOR SALE- Double-size Beauty-
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excellent condition. Phone 35.
Mrs. George Lunsford at Hurl-
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Street. 9-24*
FOR SALE-1937 V-8 Ford; good
,tires; $326 cash. St. Joe Lum-
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FISH BAIT Fresh, clean worms
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cost mouueq'



- On the Screen -

A Whiz Bang!


bay.. and no one knows how many
took advantage of the opportunity
to ride in the fast-moving, puddle-
jumping jeeps ;sent here through
courtesy of the Coast Guard.
More details of the day may bt-
gathered from the article by Paul-
ine Owens, "A Victory Ride In an
Amphibian," andi the "Stadust and
Moonshine" column on page two.

(Continued from Page 1)
received will be investigated. The
name of the complainant wi'l not
be revealed, but he will be in-
form'ed of -the results of the in-
vestigation when it is concluded.
"Merchants will be given every
opportunity to. correct uninten-
tional mistakes and to come into
voluntary compliance," concluded.
Mr. Costin. "Penalties will be im-
posed only in the case of persist-
ent violations. One of these pen-
athlies is the right of any customer
to collect from a merchant through
court action three times the
amount of any overcharge, or $50,
whichever is greater, plus court
costs and attorney fees.."

(Continued from Page, 1)
,State officials attributed thte
record collections to war pros-
perity, Governor Holland's no-com-
promise tax program and! Com..
troller Lee's bargain-counter mer-
chandiising of tax delinquent prop-
erties. The state government re-
ceives nothing from the county tax
on real estate.

Copyrighted Material

SndicatedCon ent

Available from commercial News Providers"

- -.~.- -
-~ 0 -
-~ -
S -


L AP a mately 600 adults and children
S LAP TBHATAPI rode the amphibians out into tht

- -~ -

(Continued from page 1)
guns, which fire 800 rounds a min-
ute, and otherwise, operate the tur-
ret just as a gunner on a plane
would. Those, who took advantage
of this chance to become more fa-
miliar with some of the imple-
ment's of this war got a real "kick'
out of the turret gun.
A further display of war materiel
consisted of an exhibit of airplane
bombs from the little 100-pounders
up to the" one-ton "block busters.'"
This came here from Dale Mabry
Field' at Tallahasese.
But one of the biggest attrac-
tions of the exhibit, at least for
the menfolks, were two WACs
from Dale Mabrey, Sergeant Car-
mel A. Ponti and Pfc. Rosa Hill.
.These two attractive, young ladies
were the cynosure of all eyes in
their uniforms, and aided greatly
in the sale of bonds and stamps.
It was estimated) that approxi-

RATION BOO.,OUR BAPTIST CHURCH SERVICES receipt of proof of publication of
R. F. Hallford, Pastor this notice, the fictitious name, to-
(Continued from ;wit: ST. JOE BAR, under which I
in 1944 and given as" 1 9:45 a. m.-Sunday School. am engaged in business at Port.
stinamp expend gituren s fo nge in 11:00 a. m. -Morning worship. St. Joe Florida. That the party.,
mp expenditures dairy Sermo topic: "On to Pentecost!'" interested in said busine-s ente -
products and processed f 7:00 p. m-B. T.U prise is as follows: J. E. BOBBITT'.
The green stamps will' 7:0 p m.B. T. Dated, at Port gt. Joe, Gulf
one green "interimi used 8:004) p. m. Evening worship, County, Florida, September 3, 1943.
on an "interim sis" wlu Topic: "Salvation-Conscious." 9-3 10-8
stamps, much in the mann the -'
brown stamps of Book 3 are Advertising doesn't "osA-it PAYS!
being used; in the meats-fats KEEP THEM ON
Tw.eveaof 96unit stamps, prim NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS Comfortable, well repaired
in black, are designated for suga NAME LAW Comfortable, well rep an aid to foot
The same number are marked torO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN: hewor shoes are an aid the first sign
coffee, which no. longer is ra- Notice is hereby given that the hea At the first sign
Bioned. These and 72 others market designed, pursuant to the "Fic- of wear, have us repair! /
l be r e f a -pus Name Statute," House Bill
"spares" will be reserved for any 1175, chapter No. 20953, Laws The LEADER
additional foods rationed, says +lorida, 1941, will register with
OPA. .lerk of the Circuit Court, in SHOE SHOP
anG'r Gulf County, Florida, upen

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THE STAR, Fl~ttl ST. JuE, _~_~ ,;,


dlb& SOPS Qdp%