The star
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/00452
 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 15, 1945
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: UF00028419:00452

Full Text



The Hom~e Nwbi*piper of NortIri*.t Ftwkls Fuluee Iumdsmbtri#m Ceter

; Official
N.wapaper '
*Gulf County


The Armored School 4-H Short Course
Fort Knox, K00 4-H Short Course
Dear Editor Bill-Please renew
my subscription to The Star as Gulf County Well Represented As
soon as it expires. Not knowing Instruction Resumed After
when it expires, thought I'd better Three-Year Period
write -immediately. (Ed Note: You ___
guys in the U. S. don't have to Outstanding Florida 4-H Club
make a written request for re- girls from 37 counties, 340 strong,
"newals, only those overseas.) attended the 30th annual 4-H girls'
- -We've been having some very short course at Florida State Col-
nasty weather here, cold and rainy tege for Women at Tallahassiee last
and have been in the field, every week as the climax to their year's
day this week with a bunch of project work under the direction
tanks, al' sizes. Yesterday dry of their county home demonstra-
and dusty; today cold and rainy, tion agents. Attending the course
and if you've ever driven a tank from Gulf county werg Dorothy
you know what that means. Minus an d Mary Wooden, of Port
We have had a couple of acci- St. Joe; Mildred O'Neal, Mary
dents, too, one serious. One fel- Ellen qay, Amy Lou Rish, Merle
low tried to bite a chunk out of Meredi.th, Alia Davis, Inez Boze-
an M-5 and one of the instructors man, Lela Griffin, Shirley Whi!-
was ripped, open bp a big log.. He's field and Patty Readfearn, of We

in bad shape. So far I only have
a bruise on my 'back which I got
in. the turret, and you really take
a beating up there if you have a
cowboy driver such as I generally
Well, I have to go back to the
field this afternoon, so reckon I'd
better sign off.
Frank E. Childera.

After loading up M/,S Frank
Milenik of Hollidaysburg, Penn..,
with boiled shrimp and' beer at
the Legion meeting Wednesday
night he got real expansive and
a ve Ye Ed a holder natch of I

wahitchka; Maxine Guilford, Over-
street, and Peggy Hardy, of White
(Turn to 'Short Course' Page 2)

Muiclh Data MulsQt

Census Figures

Add New Fuel to


South Floridians Asking That Sen-
atorial Districts Be Shifted
According to Population

New fuel was added to the Flor-
ida legislative reapportionment
fire Monday with release of of-
ficial state census figures showing
South Florida counties are en-
titled to three more house seats at
the expense of North Florida coun-
ties if the. legislature follows the
constitutional formula and sets- up
house representation on, the basis
of the new population figures, It
would mean a further strengthen--
ing of the South Flbrida balance
of power in the hose.
South Floridians, who are in a
minority in the senate, are also
pointing out that three small North
Florida counties which have sen-
ators, to themselves lost population
while several southern counties

V. -u<. .* s.' ^,were gaining. They insist that the
SCompiled In state's 67 counties be shifted to
De COepl U fl orm 38 senatorial districts with

"Re. Vet Hospital approximately equal populations.
S North Florida legislators insist
-- that the number of districts be in-
Washington Columnist Says Con- creased, basing senatorial repre-
struction of Projects Still sentation upon geography rather
Long Time Off than population.
The constitution provides that
With Port St. Joe in the race house representation shall follow

Governor Caldwell

Praises Legislature

Says Body 'Did Grand Job As a
Whole'; More than 350 Acts
Have Become Law

More than 350 acts 'of the Flor-
ida legislature became state law
Tuesday with Governor Caldwell's
comment that the 1945 regular ses-
sion "did a grand job as a whole."
Most of the bills which went
into the larw books without the
governor's signature of approval
or disapproval were measures of
local application. They included,
however, the $27,469,395 general
appropriations, bill for paying ex-
penses of 'the state's departments
and agencies during the next two
Along with the general appro-
priations bill, which sets up nearly
$3,000,000 a year more, in expense
fund's for the departments and in-
stitutions than they receive a1
(Continued on page 6)

'Tipperary' Sends

Nephew of St. Joe

Man to Nazi Prison

Instinctive Recognition of Whis-
tled 'Tune By Woman Spy
Is Give Away

$21,650 In Bonds

Is Sold At Rally

Tuesday Evening

For Articles Provided By Business
Firms of City; Ladies' Ball
Game Quite An Event

,Gulf county was $21,650 nearer
its quota of $110,000 in the Seventh
War Loan Drive this week as the
result of the bond rally held Tues-
day evening at Centennial Field.
This amount was raised 'through:
the, auctioning of various articles
donated by business firms of the
city. Purchases were as follows:
'Carton Lucky Strike cigarets,
$550, Glenn Boyles; salt water fish-
ing reel, $2500, R. S. Carver; pair
ladies' hose., $100, C. G. Costin;
one month's laundry at Creech &
Brooks Laundry, $2,200;, C.. G. Cos-
tin; 5 gallons gasoline, $800, C. A.
McClellan; dinner for two at Fran-
ces' Grill. $100, C. G. Costing; hair-
cut and tonic at Hammock barber
shop, $200, Dr. A. L. Ward; auto
battery, $1000, Dr. A. L. Ward;
carton Camel cigarets,, $2100, Geo.
Wimberly; $10 worth of groceries,
$1300, W. 0. Anderson; two frog-
tleg dinners, Miles' Sandwich Shoip,
$250. Dr. Ward; pyrex ovenware,
$500, R. S. Carver; 10-pound' red-
fish, $100. C. G. Costin; carton
Camel cigarets, $1250, T. M. Sch-
neider; 10 gallons gasoline, $700,
C A McClellan: car wax j rh $500

gave x econ Bader, Aph uiu. With many other communities fo0I the formula of three members for The next time 2nd! Lt. Royal D. I v
the Second Brigade, Amphibious a George Tapper; large oval pic-
Engineers. for our collection. Sgt. a proposed veterans' hospital tuo each of the five biggest counties, Goldenberg, nephew of T. M. Sch- ture, $300. Joe Mira; one month's
ilenik, who is stationed at Camp be located somewhere in North- two for each of thenext 1, and neidler of Port St. Joe, hears the dry cleaning at Creecs, $750, Dr.
G.-ordon Johnston, had never eaten west Floridta, it ieaksi that a ainum- one eacli for- the other 44. In re- song "It's a Long Way, to Tipper- Ward.; rayon rug, $275, Joe Mra;
shrimp previously, and before we her of local citizens have quite a guard to senatorial reipportion- ary," he won't turn around to seeBarke;
could stop him he had downed job on their hands in the compila- ment, the constitution prescribes a who is whistling it. tra-vel hit, $200, C. G. Costing; tire
three of 'em without removing the tion of facts and figures for sub- population basis but no specific The last time the 24-year-old B-24job T. ider
outer husk. One of his buddies mision to the federal board of formula. navigator heard the song he was recap ob, $450. T. M. Schneider;
who was also partaking of the hospitalization in Washington. 'The legislature is now in i's sec- disguised as a Frenchman attempt- berly; toy wol George Wim-
lucious morsels, said: "Look here, In reply to a letter recently sent qnd week (as we go to press) of ing to escape from the Germans nersy; toy wool dog, $700, W. O.
Frankie, you're supposed to take Congressman Bob Sikes by Mayor the special session for reappor- in France. A split-second recog- An ders-n; large floude, $100, C.
off the cellophane before you eat L. S t, the congressman's tioning the ste,, which s so dif- tion of the song, whistled by a G. Costin; carton chewing gum,
'em." secretary said. in part: "Other lo- ficult a problem that nothing has Fr-ench woman, led to his capture $1025, Dr. Ward; 1000 lterhe
calities have submitted the invita- (Continued on page 6) by the Germans and then 30 days and 100. envelopes, The Star, $1100
DARCEY PROMOTED tion and offered, land sites, aerial in the hands of the gestapo, fol- (Turn to 'Bond Rally' Page 2)
H, Q. 10TH AIR FO'RCE, India- photographs of which were in- DON'T BLAME US IF lowed' by 15 months as a prisoner
Burma Promotion to staff ser-. eluded along with complete maps YOU DON'T RECEIVE of war. GULF LIFE ALLOCATES
geant of Wilbur G. Darcey, hus- of the land showing accessibility A STAR NEXT WEEK 'Recently returned from France, $25,000 TO GULF COUNTY
band of Mrs. W. G. Darcey, Jack' by highway, etc. A. transportation -Lt. Golden'berg related his experi- IN 7th WAR LOAN DRIVE
sonville, Fla., has been announced map would prove helpful, along A number of "final" subscrip- ences from February 1944, when
'by Maj. Gen. Howard C. Davidson, with a general description of rail tion notices were sent out this his B-24 was' shot down over the Last Fridlay a check for $25,000
commanding general of the. Tenth and bus schedules; describe the Week by The-Star, so if you've re- French coast by anti-aircraft fire. was presented to S. L. Barke W&3
Air Force. water supply and other utilities; eeived one and haven't yet come in "The first thing I knew, our the Florida Bank by E. M. Stanfili,
A gunner with the 7th Bombard- annual rainfall, mean temperature, to renew, don't blame us, when bomb bay was ablaze. A full ,burst local representative for the. Gulf
ment Group of the Tenth that op- food supply, and everything you you fai' to receive your Star nex: of flak had exploded among the Life Insurance Company, for the
rates against the Japs in the can think of that might facilitate week. bombs. 'as lines and hydraulic purchase .of war bonds allocated
India-Burma .theater, Sgt. Darcey the operation of such an institu- We hate it worser'n anything to system. The ship was doomed ano to Gulf county 'by the company.
has been in the armed forces 24 cut off one of our .subscribers- the pilot ordered' us to 'hit the iMr. Stanftl recently replaced W.
months, seven, months. in this the- "In. your brief, request that we'd rather cut off a toe--but be- silk.' I came down in an apple o- L. Waller as representative for
aer of operations. He hols;the In yur br reque tween the paper situation and 'the chard and hit with a terrific Gulf Life in Port St. Joe.
Air Medal those responsible for the seleion postoffice regulations we can't shock. As I lay there, a couple of __
DI Cof this site be sent to Port St. Joe keep you on our list longer than French farmers came over and I
DISCHARGED for an inspection of the site or 30 dlays after the expiration date asked the into hide me.. They took NORTON IN OUTH FLORIDA
R. H. Reddick, who with his wife sites which you folks have to of- of your subscription, me to a barn and. hid me deep in We received the following post-
visited here a week with friends, fer. I don't know when they wil! So if you wan'.t 'to keep us happy the hay; so deep, in. fact, that card, this week from Mrs. J. R.
has. just received his discharge reach 'this stage of the project, but andi continue to receive The Star, when. a German patrol came look- "Brownie" Norton: "Just received
from the navy after two years of I feel, sure that a very careful sur- come in when you receive your, ing for me they searched: the barn from Pop the June 8 issue of Star,
service. vey will be carried out before any first notice andi pay up-it will twice without locating me. but haven't had time to read same
s ^ final action is taken." save us a lot of bother and time "When the Germans had left, as yet; am looking forward 'to it
ADDRESSES In Frank A. Kennedy's "Wash- in not sending out two additional the Frenchmen brought me a civil- with the greatest of pleasure. J.
Pvt. H. M. Hammock, 916845, inigton Treadmill" column. last Sun- notices. ian outfit. I told them I wanted to R. says tell you we're headed for
Naval Hospital, Ward 19, Mare day, that writer had this to say: --- --------go to Paris where I might make Key West and a ride over that fa-
Island, Calif. "It's becoming apparent that all Teaching Bible School it 'back to England with the assist- mous highway you gave so much
Pfc. H'nes P. Richards, 34248767 (iSee 'Vet Hosepital' Page 4) Miss Carolyn Baggett left Sun- ance of the. underground'. publicity, a while back."
994th Mat. Sqdn.,' 559th Air Serv. *---- day for Crestview, where she wiill (See 'Tipperary' Page 4)
Group, APO 14454 c/o, Postmatesr, WANNA.BUY A FORD? teach in the daily vacation Bible ----- ----- Enter College Summer Session
San Francisco, Calif. Anyone wanting to buy a 1934 school for two weeks. WE'RE SHORT TWO. STORIES Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Horton car-
,S/,Sgt. W. T. "Bill" Whaley, Tudor Foi'd' probably very cheap, ----- ------ We're short two good stories for ried' Monzel Roberts and Edward
34783061, Cd. C, 757th Rwy. Shop (we don't know what kind of con- Attending'ICamp Meeting this issue. "Alphabet" Carter had Bartee to Milledgeville, Ga., Sun-
Bn., APO 350 c/o 'Postmaster, New dition it's in) can enter bids on Rev. and. Mrs. Alton McKeithen promised' us something on census t1iy where the two young men en-
York, N. Y. t' the jaloppy with City Clerk Mark left Wednesday for Louisville, Ky., returns for Gulf county (popula- tered summer session of Georgia
S/Sgt. Denver C. Miller 14137431 Tomlinson up to 8 p. m. June 19. to attend the 'summer session of tion now 7,010 as compared, with Military College.
490th Bomb. Sqdn., Box 13, APO The notice of sale is on page six camp meeting. 6,951 in 1940), and Horace Soule -
210 c/o -Postmaster, New York. of this issue of The Star. ----- ----- (the rat) had. positively assured us Attend Family Reunion .
---- ----- ----- Returns To Duty After Visit that he. was going to .give us. a Mrs. W. J., Ferrell, Mrs. J. A.
Vacationing In Alabama. Home From College i~vt. Carlton Philyaw left last writeup on the municipal hospital Connell and Miss..Ruth Moore Con-
Roy. Evans left Saturday .for' a Miss Amelia Gibson arrived this .'riday for Sheppard, field, Texas, inan ial condition. Maybe nall-attended, a.-family .reunion'in
week's .cation. In Birmingham i# effroifi Maron, VA.; where'ihe' after a few dayd' vtsit here with they'll .get the lead out of their Wewahitchka Sunday at the. home
and other points in Alabamtna. attended college the Pst term. his parents. trousers by next week. of Mrs. Harriet RowelL


Publlehed Every Friday at Pert Lt. Joe, rl.
by The Star Publihing Compamy
W. 8. SMITH, Editer

Entered as second-class matter, December 10, 1987, at the
eostoffice, Port St. Joe, Fla., under Act of March 8, 1879.
One Year ....... $2.00 Six Months .......$1.00

-.- Telephone 51 })l-

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 auch advertisemet-l

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 Wreng
Tokyo is a smouldering wasteland. The
palace of the Japanese emperor is reported to
be considerably battered. Great industrial
cities like Nagoya, Yokohama and Kobe -are
being flattened by American bombers with
their loads of blockbusters and incendiaries.
Yet it is paper--plain, ordinary paper like
that turned out by the St. Joe Paper Comne
pany, made from pulpwood-that is striking
deepest terror ini the hearts of the Japanese
warlords. ,
In a home-service broadcast, addressed to
the Japanese people and picked up by Ameri-
can listening posts, the Japanese procurator
general was heard to say: "The enemy has
recently been dropping in earnest on various
areas, bombs and leaflets which can be called'
paper bombs. The leaflets are all aimed at
causing anti-war thoughts and antagonism
among the military, governmental and civilian
people. Those who pick these up will please
hand them in immediately to the nearest po-
lice station. It is necessary that every indi-
vidual make himself fight against them with
strong nerves."
Only a great fear could have prompted such
a broadcast. It is fear born of truth, and theo
realization that the truths expressed in those
leaflets could break the chains that bind the
ignorant Japanese people to slavery.
So pulpwood products are performing a-
multiple .mission in this war. Pulpwood is
providing the paper with which to wrap, pack
and tag the supplies sent to our fighting
forces. It is furnishing the smokeless powder
with which Japan's great cities are being
smashed, and it is providing the 'paper bombs"
which are destroying Japanest militarism
from within.

It is stated that in some places on the
Mississippi River the moccasins are so numer-
ous the frogs jump backward into the bushes
instead of toward the water.

Keep smiling-and Buy Bonds!


A three-judge federal court in
session Monday at Tampa held
Florida's. anticlosed! shop constitu-
tional amendment was not in vio-
lation of the federal constitution.
In a unanimous opinion, the court
said the amendment voted by Flor-
idlians was, an appropriate exer-
cise of the police power of the
It dismissed a temporary injunc-
tiol granted March 19 on petition
of the American Federation of La-
bo.r and 56 affiliated unions
against enforcement of the amend-
ment by the state attorney gen-
Labor unions had contended
that the amendment was in viola-
tion of Article I of the federal con-
stitution prohibiting any state from
passing any law impairing the ob-
ligation of contracts.
The amendment, adopted by
voters of the, state last fall, pro-
vides that a man shall have the

Will our soldiers in the European theater
be returned to their native land immediately
(barring time for policing Germany) or will
they be transferred to the Asiatic .fr6nt with-
out being given a chance of a furlough home?
These are questions of tremendous import-
ance to both the soldiers and to their families.
Some argue that the soldiers would find it
easier to be transferred direct to the Asiatic
front while they are still in. military harness
than to be furloughed home for 30 days, only
to be transferred then across the Pacific to
fight the Japs.
The American soldier, time out of mind,
has held it to be his inalienable privilege and
right to gripe when conditions did not suit
him. This question of what is going to be his
fate now that the European war has ended,
he feels, comes under that category. There
is much to be said for his argument that, after
having risked his health, limbs and life itself
in fighting the Hun, if he has beep so lucky
as to escape uninjured, he should not be put
in jeopardy a second time.
While the soldier of the United States may
gripe when he feels he is being unjustly
treated, nevertheless, once he is convinced
that the orders given him are based on justice
and the best interests of his country, he is
ever ready to shoulder any added burden
which. the authorities may ask him to assume.
This is all part of the American tradition.
Much as soldiers hate war, they recognize
that they are all citizens of a free republic
and, as such, they do not have to be driven
with threat of whip, spur or bayonet in order
to do their duty. It is their full wish to carry
their share of the load in preserving their
country and their homes. That is why Amer-
ica is strong, and America will remain strong
so long as that point of view prevails.
Present indications are that the best brains
in this country are keenly aware that they
must find a solution to the various compli-
cated problems that plague the world and this
country. The GI Joes on every battle front
have ;done their part. The civilian population
on the home front has done its part. Similar
co-operation in peacetime will result in bring-
ing prosperity and .happiness to people at
home and abroad. The present world up-
heaval has cost too much in blood, sacrifice
and money not to have,a better world evolve
from the ruins. No doubt it will take time.
The achievements of this war must add up to
a postwar world that will yield some compen-

Money doesn't necessarily mean happiness
for its possessor. It is very debatable whether
a person having $20,000,000 is any happier
than the person having $19,000,000.

Speed the day when a man will pay as much
attention to his own body as he does to his
auto body.

right to. work whether he belongs
to a labor union or not, and pro-
hibits employers from making
union or nonunion affiliation f
condition of employment.

Mrs. Madelifie Whitaker return-
ed last Friday to her home in. Pan-
ama City after a visit of several
days here with'Mrs. W. J. Daugh-
Ashley Costin left Saturday for
Ocean Springs, Miss., for a two
weeks' visit with friends.
Miss Patsy Watson of Dothan,
Ala., is visiting her aunt, Miss
Christine Cargle, for a few weeks.
Mr. and: Mrs. Rush Chism have
as their guests this week Mrs. W.
C. Gilmore, Mr. and Mrs. B. C.
Wooten and daughter Pattie, an-d
Billy Joe Griffith, all of Birming-
ham, Ala.
Mrs Percy Corbin and son of
Blountstown are guests this week
of Mr. and Mrs. C. A. McClelran.
Miss Betty Ann Smith of Balboa.
Canal Zone. is the guest this week
of her aunt, Mrs. V.eria Smith.

Returns To Jacksonville
George, Owens returned to Jack-
sonville Wednesday after a three-
day visit here with his (brother
fand family,, Mr. and Mrs. A. 'J.

A Time and Place for. Everything
She: "Johnnie, don't you love
driving on a night like this?"
Johnnie: "Yes, darling, but 1
thought I'd. wait until we get fur-
Ather out in the country."

Pick the Spot
He: "Where can I get hold, of
She: "I don't 'know; I'm awfully

Miss Dorothy Whaley of Tusca-
loosa, Ala., arrived last Friday for
a visit here with her sister-in-law,
Mrs. Bill Whaley.
Mrs. Verna Smith and Miss Sara
Kelly spent last week-end in Jack-
sonville. -

"ead The or to a IrtNM.



That card we received from
-'Brownie" Norton, referred to on
another page, leaves us all up ii
the air. It was. a picture of a bath-
ing 'beauty standing next to four
large tarpon with the caption, "It
takes a real fisherman to land
these beauties in Florida." We're
in doubt whether it means the girt
or the fish. Explanation,. please.
That battling lineup on the Le-
zion te'm wih Jeff Plair follow-
ing Heck Jones shoul':l ought be
Changed. Heck gets on' base ana
then Jeff gets, up and knocks, a
three-bagger or a home run and.
has to ploN down to keep frork
running over the puffing H.eck.
After seeing, that handsome sign
we "painted" on the picture of his
store in last weexs, issue of The
Star, J. R. Cbestnut just had to
have a sign painter make a rea-
sonable facsimilie of same on his
storefront to keep people from
pestering him to death with ques-
tions as to where "that sign was
we saw in The Star."
George Wimberly literally took
his hair in his hands when he-vol-
unteered to umpire that ladies'
softball game Tupsday night, for
had! any of those females thought
he was giving them a bad decision
they might have pulled out what
few remaining locks he has.


(Continued From Page

W. 0. Anderson; glass bake dish,
$200, George Tapper; box choco-
lates, $300, C. G. Costin; carton

Luckies, $400, C. G. Costin; 25 lbs.
hen chow, $100, Dr. Ward.
As the bids were. getting rather
low at this stage, it was decided!
to hold a number of other articles
for another auction later on.
Auctioneers were Glenn Boyles,
Harry McKnight and B. B. Conk-
lin, ably assisted in ballyhooing by
Jimmy Greer.
,Main feature of the evening, and
probably the one that really drew
the crowd, was a ladies' three-inn-
ing softball- game -between blondes
'and brunettes which resulted in a
score of 11 to 5 in favor of the
dark-haired' girls.
The blonde team was made up
as follows: Mrs. Mildred Kenning-
ton, c; Miss Marylyn Rowan, p;
Mrs. Nell Mitchell, Ib; Mrs. Mil-
dred Mira, 3b; Mrs. Jeff Plair, sf;
Miss Dorothy Trawick, ms; Mrs.
-Lamar Miller, rf; Mrs. Eubanke,
2b; Mrs. Homer Stokes,- cf; -Mise

Lois Manasco, If; Joe Gloekler,
The brunette team. was made up,
of: Miss Emily Ogilvie, ss; Miss
Betty Lane, 3b; Mrs. Ruth Soule,
Ib; Miss Jewel Covington, p; Mrs.
Fischer, sf;. Miss Sally Traweek,
2b; Miss Marguerite Williams, c;
Mrs. Colleen Owens, If; Mrs. Julia.
Creech, cf; Mrs. Marigene Taln-
ton, rf; Mrs. George McLawhon,
cf; Paul Fensom, manager.
Following the auction, a three-
inning exhibition game-was played
'by Rotarians and Kiwanians,, with.
Capt. Robert Tapper and, Charley
McClellan as the star players. We
never did find' out what the final
score was.
Another attraction of the eve-
ning was a number of selections
played by the high school band.


(Continued from Page 1)
Resumed after, a lapse Of three
years, the short course provided a.
week of special instruction in gar-
dening, canning, nutrition, poultry,
safety, self-improvement and per-
sonal grooming, music, clothing,
care of the sick, posture, exterior
and, interior home improvement,
conducting a 4-H Club, and news
reporting. It contained a number
of inspirational and recreational
features also.
Centered around the theme;
"Florid'a 4-H girls .at work for
worthwhile living," the course
gave. the girls both inspiration
and training to return to their
counties and assist their club
members in rendering even larger
wartime service to their country
in the months ahead.
Both the girls and their leaders
saw demonstrations in the utiliza-
tion of fruits with small quantities
of sugar, the weaving of rugs, tex-
tile painting with stencils and
screens, making feather comfort-
ers,' making butter and ice cream,
killing and dressing chickens, and
other practical and timely subjects.

Such Grammar!
"Her niece is rather good look,
ing, I think."
"Don't say 'her knees is,' say
'her knees are'."

Same Old Story
He: "Something seems, to be
wrong with this motor. It-'
She: "Don't be so foolish. Wait
until we get off the main road."

Some Question There
"They say swimming is the best
thing to develop poise and, grace."
Oh, yeah. Didja ever get a close
look at a duck?"



FRIDAY, JUNE 15, 1945-


.... [ JUNE. 5. 14

Trees Back Up Fighter
It requires five trees annually to
equip and maintain each man in
Canada's armed forces, a Canadian
lumber journal reports. Quarters,
mess hall, chapel and recreational
'facilities take one tree. Another is
needed to create food, clothing,
tanks, guns. and ammunition. The
remaining three are used in the pro-
duction of explosives, planes and
gun stocks and in shipyards and

Eyes Examined Glasses Fitted

IF you drive in at
Sunny State for
service and don't
get your wind-
shield cleaned, we'll give
you your purchase! .


Hellcat fits Deck

U.S. Navy Photo
PHILIPPINE SEA Soundphoto These photos were snapped
aboard a light carrier near the Philippines recently. Top photo shows
Ensign P. C. Myers of Arbuckle, Calif. landing his Hellcat precarious-
ly close to the port side of the flight deck as men on the catwalks
scurry for cover. Bottom photo shows the-plane as it went over the
side, breaking apart just back of the cockpit. One wing and the belly
tank are still in the air as the other wing smashes into the catwalk.
Ensign Myers is still in plane.


* The purity and uniformity of the
drugs and chemicals we use in com-
pounding your physician's prescription
are ensured by the vigilant chemists of
Control Laboratories. Even during the
manufacture of a simple product a score
or more of exacting tests for purity are
made. Thus, we compound prescriptions
with full confidence in the reliability of
the ingredients your physician prescribes.
We use Merck Prescription Chemicals

Smith's Pharmacy

Phone 5

Port St. Joe

We Fill Any Doctor's Prescription

If. ouHadMYJOB
take care of the family-you
would realize that business girls
are not the only ones who some-
times get Headache and Tired
Aching Muscles. We home girls
often work just as hard and have
just as many Headaches, just as
many Stomach Upsets and get
just as Tired.
About a year ago, I first used

I find that it eases my Aching
Head, takes the kinks out of Tired,
Aching Muscles and brings relief
when I have Acid Indigestion.
' The family says I am a lot
easier to live with since I lNave
known about Alka-Seltser.
SHave you tried ALKA-SELT.
ZBRl If not, why don't you got
a package tdayt l rge package
.S. Smafl also tot
the glmU at f r mM ,

Progress of Timber,

Grazing and Game

Idea Holds promise

State-Wide Program, Partially In
Effect In Gulf County, Bodes
Well For Agriculture

IProgress and increasing interest
in the timber-grazing-game pro-
gram bode well for the future of
Florida agriculture. The plan is
state-wide in scope and in Gulf
county a number of ,ranchers and
landowners are co-operating to the
fu'lest extent in developing the
program here.
The program, developed and
proposed to Florida landowners
three years ago by Louis T. NIe-
land, agricultural extension serv-
ice forester, has attracted wide-
spread attention from farmers,
cattlemen and other landowners of
this state and also from foresters
in this and many other states.
It is only logical that it should
meet with favor by landowners,
for its primary purpose is to In-
crease the value of the land and
the products that come from the
land now and, in the future. In a
nutshell, the idea is to utilize the"
land for the purpose to which it
is best suited.
Some land is more suited to cul-
tivation than other land, some is
more suited to forests and game,
and some is more suited to live-
stock production. Many farmers
have all three types on their farms.
To realize maximum benefits and
profits from all the land by de-
voting the different types to their
best possible purposes Is the aim
of the program.
If this program is 'widely de-
veloped over the state-and the
indications are now quite promis-
ing-it will not only mean larger
-income. from the land during the
next few years, but it will also
mean that the land will be im-
proved as time goes on. In other
words, it will increase the future
production possibilities of the land'.
War needs are, calling., for enor-
mous quantities of forest products
and even though efforts are being
made to cut only the trees that
should be cut according to good

lllll lll illl l n '! i!lil ti iIiii !iin ii| illi lllli llfli ll l! illillll
, Processed Foods-Blue stamps:
N2 to S2- valid. expire June 30.
T2 to X2 now valid, expire July 31.
Y2, Z2, Al. Bl, Ci now valid, ex-
pire August 31; D1 to I H now
valid, expire September 30.
Meats and: Fats Red stamps:
E2 to J2 now valid, expire June
30; K2 to P2 expire July 31; Qs
to U2 expire August 31; V2 to Z2
expire Septemlber 30.
Sugar Sugar stamp 36 is now
valid, expires August 31. Good for
five pounds.
Shoes-Airplane stamps 1, 2 and
3 now good. Next stamp (to be
designated) will become valid! ou
August 1.
Gasoline-A15 coupons are valid
through June 21.

'The 1945 legislature proved to
be a "tax and spend" group, for

they levied $26,500,000 in new
taxes and approved expenditures
of $4.300,000 more thaf 'that and
dipped! into the $10,000,000 general
revenue balance on hand in A-pril
to pass out $3,700,000 in deficiency
appropriations and extra current
expenses. This did not include the
cost, of the session, nor does; it
cover costs of the extra session,
which is, estimated at $2000 daily.
forestry management, it is inevit-
able that many will tbe removed
that must be replaced. The exten-
sion program provides for replac-
ing these trees, and also for plant-
ing hundreds of thousands of trees
on lands which are now bare but
which could produce good forest
It also provides for continued
development and improvement of
lands best suited to forests and
game and the lands that are best 1
suited to grazing.
Demonstration areas, embracing
the purposes of the program have
been established in many counties
and farmers in other .counties are
approving the idea and planning
on similar developments. This
trend bodes well for the future of
Florida agriculture.

Rev. 0. D. Langston. Pastor
9:45 a. m.--Church school
11:00 a.m.--Morning worship.
6:30 p. m.-Youth Fellowship.
7:30 p.m.-Evening worship.
Woman's Society meets Mon-
days at 3:00 p. m. Prayer meeting,
Bible study and choir practice
Wednesday at 7:30 p. m.

Services every Sunday evening
at 7:30 o'clock.

Reav. W. A. Daniel, Pastor
Sunday school 9:45 a. m.
Preaching services every first
and third Sunday at 11 a. m.
You are cordially invited to-wor-
ship with us.

Chemical Paradox
A new water-soluble adhesive
makes possible weatherproof con-
tainers made out of paperboard for
the armed forces. These boxes will
support 500 pounds per square inch
after being submerged 24 hours in

89 PROOF Was $4.66 $3.25
NOW '.3
HAVANA CLUB Puerto Rican Rum $3 25
86 Proof Was $4.21. NOW....-.. ..
RON CHIKOTO Puerto Rican Rum $325
86 Proof Was $4.21. NOW....-.. ..


Our Customers

Are Spoiled...

It's partly our fault. We helped
to spoil 'em. They've learned to depend
on us for good printing because we
never fail them.


Fine Commercial Printing Phone 51

Kenney Mercantile



A Complete Line of

Groceries Meats Dry Goods




Martin's Beach Club

On the Gulf Between Port St. Joe and Tyndall Field
8:00 P. M. TO

For Reservations Call Marigene Taunton, Port St. Joe

Special Invitation to the YonIg Folks

AFTERNOONS 2 TO 7 P. M. Under Reliable Supervision
%-% A- .- .**.-A------------ < s- ---



PRID~AY,- JUNE 15, 1945


Vet Hospital nations committee and the senate
S p A finance, committee must approve
(Continued from Page 1) another bill appropriating the
necessary construction funds.
of the Florida communities now O'These measures are quite a
seeking one of the three proposed long time off yet."
veterans' hospitals very nearly wil' As yet no definite site has been
spend in promotional work the selected in Port St. Joe for sub-
first cost of the three institutions, mission to the veterans' bureau,
when and if they are built. Hos- though two or three have been
pitals, it seems, have a peculiar mentioned. If, as Columnist Ken-
fascination for chambers of com- nedy states. no appropriation, has
merce. A look at the facts will yet been made, though local citi-
show, however, that the same civic zens were under the impression
efforts in attracting a small but that the money had already been
profitable local industry would pay allocated', then we here in Port St.
more dividends. .. Apart from Joe should have ample time in
the first construction cost, the only which to gather the necessary
net gain to any community is the data for submission to the bureau.
payroll of the hospital staff and -
the money that relatives miliht Training Faalitics
.spend while visiting the patients. I Most recent army statistics indi-
Svtrans administration cate that the fatal accident rate is
only one for every 43,478 hours of
announcement that 72 more hos- primary flight. On the basis of 100
pitals are planned is exactly that miles per hour that is only one for
-they are planned'. Before it may 4,347,800 miles! The record for ba-
become locally profitable to organ- sic and advanced training likewise
ize a drive for one of the three is remarkably safe. As a matter of
fact, one large A.T.S. school doing
projected Florida institutions, con- primary flight training has flown
gress first must pass an authoriza-, over 395,000 hours without a single
tion bill. Next the house appropri- fatality.


40 gallons of mlk, and grows big, I URI*
I'vigorous, thrifty calves..Saves tim, .
labor, and money.
Start 'nr with TARTIMNA



Lots of MiLK
Built to keep cows
in condition for top
production and long
milking life.
Depend on

Quality Eggs
Complete feed for
lots of premium
quality eggs with
delicious flavor.
Rely on Layena

withh THREE-WAY Action!
Only water table to act as germ
9- .^' C killer, bowel astringent, fungi-
cide. Easy, economical to use. ,




Our supplies of this
i AA killing-power AT HOME
spray are now good. ASf m ME
Costs only 1 c per Sp.AY Grow a BIG hog fast-
day per cow. Order have lots of pork and
now. plenty of red gravy. It's i '.
PURINA easy when you- ATEKA


S*For Top Quality Eggs
Get eggs with uniform yolks, strong
shell, delicious flavor. CompleteA LZ A
feed-your choice, mash or pellets. LYENA

St. Joe Hardware Co.


(Continued from Page 1)

"The Frenchmen sneaked me
out of the barn, and covered me
with hay in a wagon, and then,
drove to the railway station. The
driver stopped near the station ana'
the four Frenchmen with me went
to the station and bought tickets
for Paris-and one for me.
"Soon the train for Paris came
along and we boarded it without
incident. We took our places in
the crowded car. I tried to be as
nonchalant and as (French as' pos-
sible. which was a hard thing to
dio as I rubbed elbows, with Ger-
man soldiers and SiS troopers.
"The train was well on its way
to Paris. The Frenchman seated
beside me w as talking with a con--
rade. I leaned back, and began
congrautaltin.g myself on. a nice
stroke of luck. 'Hell,' I thought.

with the help of the underground
I should be o-ut of France and back
in England in'a onuple of weeks.'
"Lost in my thoughts, my ears
suddenly picked up a song some-
one was whistling across the aisle
'from me. It was 'It's a Long Way
to Tipperary.' Unconsciously 1
looked up and, turned slightly, to
see who might be whistling the
"That's all I. had to do. A French
woman was, doing the whistling. I
didn't realize it until a few min-
utes later when a German soldier
tapped me on the shoulder and
told me I was under arrest. The
woman was a spy in the employ
of the Germans. She rode the
trains and if she saw anyone who,
looked like an English or Ameri-
can flier dressed in, French clothes
she started whistling a song fa-
miliar to them. Invariably, the
fliers would look to see who was
whistling the song. It was, a dead
giveaway. In a matter of seconds
the woman would signal a, i ,
soldier andl the'.fliers were cap-
"Anyway. when the German sol-
d(ier tapped me on the shoulder, I
tried to play the string out. i
handed him my 'ticket. He mean
business. He scowled, waved the
ticket aside and ordered me to
"The incident had aroused the
French in the car. Someone point-
ed out the woman who had given
me away. As I was leaving I turned
and saw several women spitting at
her and the men calling her vile
names,. What happened after that
I don't know."
After being taken from the train
Lt. Goldlenberg was grilled by the
gestapo and then given. 30 days in
solitary confinement. He then was
sent to Stalag Luf't 3 in Sagan,
(Germany--one of the immense air
force prisoner of war camps. On
January f4. 1945, he was moved to
Stalag 1.3-D in Nurniberg, since the
Russians were advancing rapidly.
He states that life at Nurnberg;
"was hell." with little food and
practically no medical attention.
There was no fuel and in a despei-
ate effort to keep warm the pris-
oners began ripping the barracks
apart for fuel.
The prisoners were moved to an-
other .camp at Mooseberg as the
American armies neared) Nurnberg
and Lt. Goldlenberg was 'there on
April 29 when cavalary reconnals-
sance units of the 14th Armorea
Division bariel.ed down the road,
blew in the gates and released the
thousands of prisoners.
"When those recon men came
into Moosb6rg." said Goldenlberg.
"'we really mobbed them. You
could 'aunmh a ship in the tears
we shed."
Lt. Goldrenberg's mother visited
here last January with Mr. and
Mrs. T. M. Schneider while her
son was still a PW at Sagan.

Although it was known for centu-
ries that objects could be magnified
with lenses, it was not until the 13th
century that the knowledge was
used to correct visual shortcomings.

Phone 55



(The lines above may look like a
mystic maze. But if you close one
eye and tilt this pag to the posi-
tion shown, you can e- "ly read four
famiiar words.)


M AYBE you won't thank us for
reminding you of the H C of L. But
it doesn't seem nearly so high when
you look at it in the light of your
electric bill!

Almost alone among household necessities, the price of electricity
hos not spiraled upward with war. In fact, we have. reduced both
residential and commercial rates. since the war began.
That's especially good pews now, but it continues a long-time trend.
Electric prices have been coming down so steadily that THE AVER-
If our bill is no' smaller, it's because you're using more electricity
to do more jobs than you did then. But the saving is THERE.
It has been accomplished in spite of rising costs and taxes-on top
of huge war demands for service that were met without delay, shost-
age or rationing.
It was done by efficiency and experience and sound BUSINESS
management-by the same American enterprise which built our
notion and on which its futewe depends.


up "

.Mrs. F. M. Campbell of Wewa- The ball game last Sunday be-
hitchka, former teacher and Gulf teen Tyndall Field and the Gulf
county NYA supervisor, has been Coast Sluggers (colored) resulted
named as welfare worker for this in an 8 to 3 win for the soldiers.
county. This makes nine wins. and! three
Mrs. Campbell will bein the losses this season for the Sluggers.
welfare office at Wewahitchka on The Sluggers play Dale Mabry
Monday of each week and at the Field next Sunday and a St. Pe-
welfare office at the city hall sday of each tersburg team June 25 and 28.
Port St. Joe on Tuesday of each
week. Until July 1 she will be at,
these offices only by appointment. F Paint Machines
On Wednesday, Thursday and Fri- Painting black machines gray or
On f Wednesday, Thursdlay and' Fri- pastel colors often improves the see-
day of each week she will do field ing conditions more than would
work. greatly increased illumination.

Let Us Quote You On Your





B. B. "Red" MORROW

P. O. Box 39

r----- -- =_LI~IS"L'"~~ TU~Y

FRI!DA~Y, JUNE 15, 1945


R JUNE 15. 1

Rev. 0. D. Langston announces
that the annual vacation Bible
school will open at 9:30 Monday
morning at the Methodist Church
and continue for two weeks. A'-l
children, of the city are invited to
attend the school.
Teachers will be: Mrs. M. J.
Donaldson and Mrs. Holsenback,
Beginners.; Mrs. Pervis Howell and
Miss Margaret Smith, Primaries;
Mrs. Ralph Swatts and Mrs. 0. D.
Langston, Juniors; Rev. Langston,
Intermediates. Mrs. Swatts and
Mrs. Roy Evans will be in charge
of the music.

Mrs. Durel Brigman and daugh-
ter Carolyn, and Mrs. Della Good-
son left last Friday for a two
weeks' vacation in Westville with
relatives and friends,

tlhdnousta I


It's your representative.
It speaks for you in places
you cannot go. You want
your letterhead to give
your prospect assurance
that it represents a firm
of high standing.


"Your Home Town Newspaper"


Miss Barbara Edward's honored
Miss Evelyn Taunton. bride-elect,
with a bridal shower last Saturday
at her home on Long Avenue.
The lace-covered table was cen-
tered with a punch bowl sur-
rounded with fern and) pink ole-
anders.. from which the hostess
served delicious punch. together
with cookies, to those present.
The honoree sat in the bride's
chair. where she received many
lovely gifts from her many friends
who gathered to offer her congra't-
ulations. The wedding will be an
event of July.

Mrs. B. J. Bateman and' son of
Horn'erville, Ga.; are visiting this
week with Mr. and' Mrs. W. T.

Mr. and Mrs. A. Morgan Jones
Jr., of New Orleans., are the guests
this week of Mrs. A. M. Jones.
Mrs. Horace Soule and son, Hor-
ace Jr., and Mrs. Bessie Powell
made a business .trip to Panama
City Monday afternoon.
Mrs. Leroy Gainous andi children
spent Thursday of last week In
Panama City, guests of Mrs. J. J.
Miss Joan McKeithen, Mack and
Billy McKeithen are visiting in
Panama City this week with their
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Jack

AVE you tried Alka-Selt-
ofr for G. a on Stomach.
SSour StoMeh, "Merala
t Aftr" and Cold Distreym
SIf not, why not? Pleasnt.
3 prompt in action, effective.
^ k Thirty cents and Sixty

FOR reliet from Functional Nor-
vous Disturbances such as Sleep-
eMgness, Crankiness, Exeiability.
Nervous eadathe and Nervous In-
di tion. ,Tablets a 8 and 7 .
-Liquid 25# and $1.00. Read dirso-
tlon* and use only as directed.

A SINGLE Dr. Miles Anti- Y
Pain Pill often relieves
Headache, Muscular P ain L
,or Functional Monthly Wl
ilnso.-25 for 24t o 1S2 7
fors.00. Get them at.your
drug store. Read directions Wi
and use only as directed.

-1:- *



TO GET UP TO $300.00!


Confidential Loan Co.







R. F. HALLFORD, Paster Telephone 156
SUNDAY, JUNE 17, 1945
9:45-Sunday School for all.
11:00-Morning Worship. Sermon topic:
"Why God Takes Away Branches," John 15:2a.
6:55-Baptist Training Union.
8 :00-Evening Service. Sermon topic: "Expectant
, Waiting and Glad Receiving," Luke 8:40b.
-.. --. ----- ...----------------- --.-- --

the hostess served delicious home-
made ice cream and' cake.
The next meeting of the circle
will be at the home of Mrs. Charles
Brown on the fourth Monday. In
the meanwhile, members are urged
to study the entire fourth chapter
of Philippians.

Enjoying,,a most delightful house
party at Beacon Hill last week
were Mr. and Mrs. Gus Creech and
baby, Mr. and Mrs. Dan Brooks
and family, Mr. and Mrs, J. E. Rol-
lins and Miss. Peggy Allen, all of
this. city; Miss. Jane Findley, One-
onta, Ala.; Mr. and Mrs. LaRue
Horn and' family. Dothan, Ala.;
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Huxford. Perry,
Fla.; Mrs. W. L. Bouton and son.
Birmingham, Ala, and Miss Gail
Bice. Gadsden'. Ala.

The Mary Vic Mauck Circle or
the Methodist W. S. C. S. met Mon-
day afternoon at 'the home of Mrs.
John Rowan with eight members
and one guest present.
Mrs. 0. D. Langston opened the
meeting with prayer and the ae-
votional was given 'by Mrs. R. G.
Mrs. Nobie Stone presided over
the business session. The Bible
study, from chapter VIH of "The
Radiant Heart," was led by Mrs.
J. L. Temple, assisted by Mrs. Rp.
wan and Mrs. L. C. Rester.
After the meeting, a social hour
was enjoyed' during which the hos-
tess served refreshments to her

Mr. and Mrs. 0. J. Smith and
daughter of Hinesville, Ga,. have
recently moved here to make this
city their home.
iMr. and Mrs. Bill Crowson of
Niceville and Mrs. Laura Martina
of Sopchoppy were saying hello to
friends here Saturday.
Mrs. Lillian Chambers of Tampa
is the guest for several weeks! of
her sister and family, Mr. and' Mrs.
B. H. Smith.

Mrs. Bud Gaskin and daughter
of Blountstown attended' the mis-
cellaneous. bridal, shower given in
honor of her sister. Miss Evelyn
Taunton Saturday night.
Mrs. Charles Doyle and Miss
Eva Doyle of Apalachicola were
guests Saturday of Mr. and, Mrs.
Chester Edwards.
Mrs. R. S. McLean and small
daughter of Hollywood, Fla., are
guests for a few days this week
of Dr. and Mrs. A. L. Ward.

Po vT 'u,'Vtr ., ', v -

, Port Theatre

A Martin Theatre



In TectI'srn1-'


Iwo&. 2

Mir. and Mrs. L. L. Allen had as
their guests Sunday Mrs. Mary Al-
len and Mrs. Agnes Folsom and
children of Marianna. Mrs. Willie
Pelt of Bonifay and Mrs. Leland -
Calloway of Chattahoochee. a u "TRIGGER"
Pvt. and Mrs. R. D. Perry of "TRIGGER". h.
Bainbridge. Ga., are guests of Mrs. th e v mes.
David Hinote. this week. Mrs.
Perry entered the local hospitaler 3 of Serial
.Monday morning for an operation. Chapter 3 of Serial
Mr. and Mrs. James Greer re- "BRA.ENDA -STARR
turned home Sunday night from
Athens, Ga. They were accom- REPORTER"
panied home by Miss Judy Greer
of Cusetta, Ga.. who will spend FEATURE NO. 2 -
the summer here.
Mr. apd, Mrs. R. H. Reddick of THE THREE STOOGES in
Williston are the guests of friends "YOKES ON ME"
here this week.
Mrs. E. A. ,Sims and son from
Grand Bay, Ala., left Saturday af- SUNDAY, JUNE 17
ter several days' visit with Mr.
and Mrs. H. E. 'Bosarge at Cape
San Blas. irt-l RollHKc "
Mrs. Ellen Kirkland had as her .-
guests over the week-end, Mrs.
Datie Lupo and Mrs. Emma Dor-
sey of Mobile, Ala.
Miss Mamie, Kelly of Dawson,
Ga., is the guest this week of Mrs.
Verna Smith and.Miss! Sara Kelly.
Mr. and Mrs. L. P. Mercer and
Mrs. Ralph Williams spent several
days in Bonifay 'this week visiting
Mrs. A. J. Trawick and baby of
Bay Harbor spent last Friday here
as guests, of Mrs. J. L. McQuaig.
'Mrs. Fred Maddox and Ellen
Marie McFarland made a business- "BEACHHEAD TO BERLIN"
trip Monday to Blountstown.

Port St. Joe, Fla.


S- _- -- .- -
June 18 and 19



---- Short Subjects -




Chapter 4 of Serial


June 21 and 22

--Al o -


The Ruth Lawrence Circle ofi Officers of Willis V. Rowan Post The following item of local in-
the Methodist W. S. C. S. me't 116, American Legion, were in- terest appeared in the last issue
Monday afternoon at the home of stalled Tuesday night at a meet- of "The Amphibian,'" Camp Gor-
Mrs. Mark Tomlinson, who pre- ing held at The Hut. Following don Johnston weekly newspaper:
sided over the meeting. the installation service, a brief "A wedding of widespread in.ter-
Upon completion of the busi- meeting was held and, then the est in camp will be that of Miss
ness, the meeting was turned over hungry crowd sat down to a shrimll Evelyn Taunton, post civilian em-
to Mrs. Ralph Swatts, who pre- supper with all necessary trim- ploye, and Pfc. Frank Troutz, 112th
sented the following program: mings, including beer. Harborcraft Training Co., which
Quiet music, Mrs. Tomlinson; Officers for the enusing year will be solemnized in Port St. Joe
call to worship, "Rejoice in the are: T. M. Schender, commander; in July.
Lord always, and again I say, re- Heck Jones, vice-commander; R. "Miss Taunton, daughter of Mrs.
joice"; song, "Rejoice Ye Pure In E. Rich, adjutant; Joe Grimsley, C. C. Taunton of Port St. Joe, was
Heart"; prayer, in unison; song. finance officer; Artnur Lupton, voted 'Miss Camp Gordon Johns-
"A Charge to Keep"; study, chap- chaplain; Whaley Johnson, ser- ton" during the Fifth War Loan
ter VII from "The Radiant Heart," geant-at-arms; W. S. Smith, post Drive. Pfc. Troutz, son of Mr. and
conducted by Mrs. Tomlinson; pi- historian. Mrs. Leon S. Troutz of New Jer-.
ano solo, concert 'transcription of I ,sey, has been a member of the
"I Love to Tell the Story," Mrs. Mrs. Anton Markovic and daugh- Harborcrafter's orchestra since its
Ralph Swatts. ter of New York City were recent organization here on the post."
At the conclusion of the meeting guests of Mr. and Mrs. Leroy f

- - - - - --- - - - - -



FRIDAY, JUNE- 15, 1945

,*- Ato THE S TUUN


RABBITS Giant New Zealand
white rabbits; $3.00 per pair. See
Joe Donaldson, 4th St. 6-15*
RESTAURANT Frances' Cafe.
Must sell on account of health.
Troyi Jones, Port St. Joe. 6-1 3t
FISHING POLES Cured fishing
-poles for sale. Creech & Brooks
office, Monument Ave. 4-6tf
rent or purchase. Call B. W.
Eells, Phone 39 or 100. 5-25.tf
trip to Atldnta week-end June
16; 2 adults, 11-year-old child. Ref-
erences exchanged. Call Ralph E.
Rich, phone 75-W. 1*
Port St. Joe Lodge 111. Regular
A meetings 2nd and 4th Fri-
days each month, 8:00 p. n).
Members urged to attend;
visiting brothers welcome. J. L.
Temple, W. M.; G. C. Atkins, Sec.
Notice s given that on June 19
1945, the City of Port St. Joe will
sell' to the highest bidder for casn
the following described motor ve-
hicle: 1934 Ford Tudor, Motor No.
18 883550; P
Bids must be submitted in sealed
envelopes plainly mavred "Bid on
1934 Ford Tudor. for opening Juae
19, 1945," and. may 'hbe deposited
with the City Auditor and Clerk
4ny time nrior to 8:00 P. M. ES'T,
June 19, 1945.
1 Right is reserved 'to reject any
nd all bid's:
6 8-15 City Auditor & Clerk.
By order of the City Commission
of City of Port St. Joe, Florida.
We will meet on July 2, at 10:00
a. m. for hte purpose of hearing
complaints and receiving testi-
mon as to the va.luesfixed, by the


Anyone who might be inclined to
think that it isn't hot weather in
the rear of the power company of-
fice on a summer night should
have been on hand the other eve-
ning when Welton Roche as-
sembled his bundling (sometimes
bungling) crew of Kiwanlans and
tied up the collection of clothing
for United Nations Relief. Welton
said he had no idea we had so
much energy until he saw it melt-
ing off us. The committee reports
that something like 3200 pounds
of clothing was shipped from Gulf
county. Nice going, Welton and
Bob Mize on the shipping job. .
Nice going, too, all you workers
who made this collection possible.
We agree it was no one- or two-
man job.
Cub Scouts from Kenney's Mill
are Inviting another den from town
to an outing next Wednesday eve-
ning. The 'local pack is in some-
thing of a dilemma since "Chuck"
Gibson announced that he will have.
to relinquish 'the job of cubmaster.
Those of us who were fortunate
enough to hear the fine concert
rendered' by the young people's
choir of the Baptist Church Sun-
day evening enjoyed a rare treat.
Few of us realize the fact that we
have a wealth of talent among our
young people right here in Port
St. Joe, and we need the oppor-
tunity to hear them more often.
They deserve all the support and
encouragement we can give them.
Enough praise cannot possibly be
given to the song and band 'direc-
tors who are doing such a fine
job. for the boys and girls. And
that was also a humdinger of a
concert put on by the band at the
bond' rally Tuesday night.
We are approaching 'the half-way
mark in bond purchases in Gulf
county, and it's going to take lots
more effort on the part of the "E"
bond buyers more "cans" than

Softball Results

The High School took the Ki-

wanians 7
to go into

to 3 last Friday. night
a second-place tie with

GOVERNOR. CALDWELL arate., agencies Jinto five, general
PRAISES LEGISLATURE classifications .
Establish a chair of real estate
instruction at. the University of
(Continuedfrm Page 1) Florida.
present, the governor left his sig- Raise pensions of Confederate
nature off other laws that will: e pve ,a and othei, or 'fd6 nfrom

gion. Appropriate state hotel commis-
S, 4 sion surplus fund's to a vocational
Mrs. Harry McMinn and children training school for hotel employes
of Laurel. Miss., are the guests particularly for discharged army
this week of Mr. and Mrs. Cliff and navy cooks and bakers.
Chatham at their home at Ken- Permit construction of a new
ney's Mill, supreme court building instead of
Mrs. E. E. Ruley and children the addition, to the present struc-
returned, home recently from Bell ture authorized by the 1941 legis-
City. La., where they visited rela- lature.
tives for a month. Consolidate the state's 270 sep-

until your shoes 'are entirely
worn out! Have them repaired
now. We give you savings and
satisfaction with quick and
dependable service.


County Assessor on real and per- "cant's" on the. part of a whole
sonal property for the year 1945. lot of citizens. We'll put the drive
Boardof County Commissioners, ver, of course, but not by just
By W. R. Connell. Chairman, saying so.

Notice is hereby given that the following described lands, or so
much thereof as will be necessary to pay the amount due for taxes
of 1944 herein set opposite to the same, together with cost of such I
sale andk advertising, will be sold at public auction on Monday,' the
second day of July, A. D. 1945, at the hour of 12:00 o'clock, noon, at
the Court House door, the County of Gulf, in the City of We.wahitchka,
State of Florida:

D 0
I- I-,

0 W ZU
W 0 < C <
Wi I- Z: < *,h

S'E of SW1/4, SW1/4 of
SE% ................. .4
Lot 26. Blk. F, Alderson'
Sub. ..................25
Lot -9, Camp Palms ....20
Ei of NEI ...........34
Lot 6, Bk. 7, Beacon Hill 31
Lots 7, 8, Org. less % acre
in NW ,part sold to J.
W. Rainer ............31
1/% of SW ............32
Lots 7, 8, Bk. 3, Yons Adid 5
Lot 12, Blk. B, Highland
View ................. 26
Lot 15. Blk. C, Highland
View ................ ..26.
Lot 1, Blk. C, Gaulding
Sub. .......... ..... 26
Lots 7, 8, Blk. C, Bay-
view Heights .........26
Lot 12, Blk. D, Bayview
Heights ...............26
Lots 9, 12, BIk. D, Bay-
view Heights .........2.6
Lot 16, Blk. G; Bayview '
Heights ..............26
N12 Lot 5, Blk. A, St. Joe "
Heights ................. 2
8 Lot 4, Blk. B, St. Joe
Heights .............. 2
Lots 1, 3, Blk. 23, Port St.
Joe ..................... 1
Lot 27, Blk, 36, Port St.
Joe ......... ......... 1
Lot 4, Bk. 60, Port St. Joe 1
Lot 5, Bk. 61, Port St. Joe 1
Lot 7, Blk. 61, Port St.
Joe ................. 1
Lot 6, Bk. 62, Port St. Joe 1
Lots 10, 12, Bik. 65, Port
St. Joe ...... ....... 1
N2 Lots 2, 4, 6,Blk..I,
Oak Grove ...........13

80 Delia Ash ...........$ 6.35
Mrs. Allen Cox ..... 1.35
E. W. Neat ....... 12.00
80 Ruthford Allen ..... 3.25
C. G. Costin ....... 3.10

90 Paul Carter ........ 51.01
80 Paul Carter ........ 6.20
Virginia P. Moore .. 4.02
George Bennett .... 12.92
M. I. Harper 1943-44 9.70
J. P. Morrison ..... 2.30
B. Yon Est ........ 2.20
N. A. Johnson ..... 6.00
David. Hollin'gton .. 6.93
W. J. Todd ........ 6.30
Nero Hopps ......... 8.07
J. B. Godwin ....... 6.3u
Lawson & Lupton .. 23.33

Dewey Davis ....:.
S. .. Jordari......
Jofifi Okefe .......
.Harold C, Palmer,
1943- .1944 ....
q.'Ai. Lupton 1943-1944 ..

If wishes were horses...

" ; beggars would ride" goes the old pocketful of good hard cash.

Which is just another way of pointing
out that wishing, by itself, isn't a very re-
liable way to get what you want.

You're going to want a lot of things a
few years from now. And when it comes to
getting them, nobody so far has discovered
anything more useful than a nice, big

Keep Faith with our Fighters

Buy War' Bonds for Keeps



. 3 11 R. R. Kingry 1943 .. 5.40
8 11 J. L. Hughs ....... 7.22
S Tax Colecor, 'Gulf County, Flerida.

6-62 I- .- ,

Put every single cent you can spare into
War Bonds now. Hang on to those War
Bonds. Let them bring you back $4 for
every $3 you put in.

There's no way to equal that process for
getting what youwant a few years fromn
now-and for getting what-we all want
most of all today: VICTORY!-



Fkijl~A~t 9. is,", '~S



the Rotary C!ub. The box score: Permit cities to levy taxes of up $50 to $60 a month.
Team- 1 2 3 4 5 6 7-R HE to 10 per cent of the amount of
School .. 0 1 2 0 2 2 0- 7 11 2 10 percentof the amount o --
Kiwanis 0 0 0 2 1 0 0- 3 9 5 light, water and gas bills. CENSUS FIGURES
Monday night the Legion de- Outlaw damage suits for aliena-
feated a makeshift Maintenance tion of affections, breach of con- (Continued from page 1)
team 19-5to hold top position. The tract to marry, and seduction, been done about it for the past 20
box score: Set up a more liberal retirement years in spite of the fact that the
Team- 1 2 3 4 5 6 7- R H E system for state employes and of- constitution requires that the state
Legion, .. 6 '3 0 6 1 3 x-19.21 4 ficials. be redistricted every 10 years..
Main. ... 0 1 0 1 2 1 0- 5 10 5 Prohibit false and misleading aa- Governor Caldlwell is to be com-
CLUB STANDINGS Ivertising by opticians and- optom- mended for calling the special sea-
Team- W L Pct. etristsa. sion and, while indications are at
American Legion .... 7 3 .700 Increase the salaries of the gov-. this. writing they will not, it is to
Rotary Club .......... 6 3 .687 ernor from $9000 to $12,000 a year be hoped that our lawmakers will
High School ........ 6 3 .667 and those of cabinet officers, pa-'finally se't aside their selfishness,
Kiwanis Club ........ 5 4 .556 role commissioner and several and greed and reapportion the
Paper Makers. ...... 3 6 .333 other administrative state offl- state as it should be. However,
Maintenance ......... 1 9 .100 cials. !the fight is bitter, and' no one can
First Half Games Yet to Be .Played Appropriate $25,000 a year to predict how long it may last or
June 14-'Rotary and School. the Everglades National Park comn- how 'bitter it Will become.
June 15-iPaper Makers and Ki- mission. ---- ---
wanis. Authorize establishment of co- Benny Pridgeon of Wewahitchka
June 18-High School and' Main- operative hospital service, plans. is visiting this week with his aunt.
tenance. Authorize state 'hospital surveys rMrs. Ben Dickens, and cousin,
June 19-Kiwanis, andt Rotary. in an effort to obtain federal "Jig'gs" Pridgeon.
June 22-Paper Makers and Le- funds for postwar construction.