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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02148
 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: January 6, 1977
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
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 )
 Notes
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: UF00028419:02148

Full Text














FORTIETH YEAR, NUMBER 20


Industry Deep Water Port Fine People Safest Beaches in Florida
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA' THURSDAY, JANUARY 6, 1977


County Has New Sheriff and




Superintendent of Schools


Gulf County's veteran former sheriff,
Byrd E. Parker, presents the commission of
office to Sheriff Ken Murphy, left, in


.

.. ,..


A't








ceremonies Tuesday morning. Shown in back-
ground are Police Chief H. W. Griffin and
Public Defender Fred Witten. Star photo


It was a cold a blustery morning Tuesday
when Gulf County's veteran Clerk of the Circuit
Core, George Y. Core, swore Ken Murphy into
offices as Gulf County's fifth Sheriff in its 51 year
history. The short ceremony, attended by about
75 people was held on the concrete entrance
porch to the Sheriff's office in the Gulf County
Courthouse.
Core acted as master of ceremonies for the
brief ceremonies which included short talks by
Public Defender Fred Witten and Sheriff
Murphy.
With Murphy for the swearing in ceremonies
were his immediate family and his mother and
two sisters from De Funiak Springs.
Murphy introduced his family as "the ones
who have stood behind me through all this",
referring to the rigors of the campaign, which
saw him oust Sheriff Raymond Lawrence from
office after one term in office.
Witten outlined the duties of the Sheriff as
the one who is charged with "conserving the
peace in his county ... the officer charged with
the- duty of suppressing tumult, riots, unlawful
assembly. He is a man of tremendous power and
responsibility."
Witten quoted from a speech by former
president John F. Kennedy when he said, "For


those to whom much is given much is required.
And when at some future date the high court of
history sits in judgment on each of us, recording
whether in our brief span of service we fulfilled
our responsibilities to the state, our success or
failure, in whatever office we hold, will be
measured by the answers to four questions:
First, were we truly men of courage. Second,
were we truly men of judgment. Third, were we
truly men of integrity. Finally, were we truly
men of dedication."
Murphy was presented his Commission of
Office by former veteran Sheriff of the county,
Byrd E. Parker. Parker served as the County's
third Sheriff from 1938 to the time of his defeat,
four years ago.
In his remarks, Murphy said he was pleased
to receive his Commission from Parker, "A
man. I've admired for many years."
The newly-installed Sheriff also pledged,
"My staff and I will always serve you with your
best interest at heart and with honesty. The
doors of my office will always be open to
everyone."
SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS
Following the swearing in of Sheriff Murphy,
the scene moved to the meeting room of the Gulf
County School Board where Walter Wilder took


office as the county's sixth Superintendent of
Schools.
Again, it was Clerk George Y. Core who had--
the responsibility of administering the oathk
office to Wilder. "
Wilder introduced his family to the audience
present and expressed his appreciation for their
help and patience during the campaign.
School Board attorney, Cecil G. Costin, Jr.,
charged Wilder with his duties as chief officer of
the county school system. He said, "You are
assuming the duties as chief administrative
officer of schools." He told Wilder he would-
function as secretary and administrative officer
of the School Board, keeper of the records,
custodian of properties and the responsibility for
recommending personnel for hiring or dismissal.
Costin said he felt one of the biggest
problems Wilder and the School board would
face in the future would be negotiations under.
the new collective bargaining law for public-
employees.
Wilder said he was, "Overwhelmed, awed:
and challenged" by the responsibilities he was:
charged with. "I will need the continued support:
of everyone in order for our schools to function-as
they should". Wilder said.


Hospital Concerns Board


The Port St. Joe City Com-
mission faced their first meet-
ing of the new year with an
agenda containing only four
items and no visitors with
problems which needed solu7-
tions.
Even so, the Commission
had enough problems to work
on to fill out a regular meet-
ing.
One of these problems was
the Municipal Hospital, which
has been one of the focal
points of the Commission's
attention for the past several
years. While the hospital is
currently operating in the
black, the Commmission is
concerned over the mounting
number of delinquent ac-
counts and the swelling
amount of money tied up in
bad debts.
Mayor Frank Pate remark-
ed, "I don't know how much
longer we can ask the tax
payers of Port St. Joe to go on
paying for medical care for
people all over Gulf and
Franklin county, who come
use our facilities and don't pay
their bills. It's not fair to the
tax payer of Port St. Joe".
Pate and Hospital Commis-
sioner Jerry Sullivan remark-
ed that this year has seen a
bad debt of over $70,000 pile


M.H. Elder

Died Tuesday

In Hospital
McClain H. Elder, age 76,
passed away Tuesday night in
Municipal Hospital following a
lengthy illness.
Elder had been a resident in
Port St. Joe since 1944. He was
employed by the Apalachicola
Northern Railroad until his
retirement a few years ago.
He is survived by his widow,
Mrs. Mildred Elder of Port St.
Joe; two sons, Ben M. of Silver
Springs, Md., Rev. Monroe
Timothy of Quincy; two
daughters, Mrs. Margaret
Clark of Fairfax, Va., and
Mrs. Alice Yadon of Memphis,
Tenn.; 12 grandchildren; a
half brother, Hightower Em-
mons of Pensacola; three half
sisters, Mrs. Rurel Odom of
Atmore, Ala., Mrs. Tom Lis-
enby and Mrs. Naomi Lisen-
by, both of Wallace, Ala.
Funeral services will be held
from the Faith Bible Church
Friday afternoon at 1:00 p.m.,
with the pastor, Rev. Hugh
Daniel, officiating. The body
will lie in state in the church
for one hour prior to the -.
services.
Interment will be in the
family plot of Holly Hill
Cemetery.
All services will be under
the direction of Comforter
Funeral Home.


up. "This money, if paid,
would allow us to reduce our
rates or purchase much-need-
ed equipment", Sullivan re-
marked.
Both Pate and Sullivan sug-
gested that the Commission
meet with the County Com-
mission and trN to work 6tit
some plan where the county
would help with indigent and
bad debt patients from outside
Port St. Joe or assume a
partnership in hospital opera-
tion. "We can't continue on the
way we have", Pate said.
"The tax payers of Port St.
Joe put nearly $200,000 in local
tax money into the hospital
during a two year period to
furnish medical facilities for
everyone who would come to
use them."
The Commission was in
agreement that things would
not get so bad the City would
consider closing the hospital,
but that things have already
gotten bad enough that the
hospital is going to have to go
to a policy of requiring a cash
deposit above what insurance
will pay for elective surgery
or hospital stay.
MAILGRAM
To oppose a move by Com-
mon Cause to keep U.S. Con-
gressman Bob Sikes from
being named to continue as
chairman of the Armed Ser-


vices Committee, the Com-
mission agreed to send a mail-
gram to the Florida delegation


in Congress
Sikes.
Sikes was


in support of

recently repri-


manded by the House
Representatives, based
(Continued on Page 2)


Phon eCmpany Granted


Rate Increase Monday


Subscribers of St. Joseph Telephone and
Telegraph Company will probably see an
increase in their bills beginning with the
February billing, according to B. A. Prid-
geon, Jr., Assistant General Manager of the
locally based utility.
The company was granted its first rate
increase since 1962 by the Public Service
Commission this week in a ruling Monday.
St. Joseph Telephone and Telegraph had
applied for a rate increase two years ago, but
it was denied in the fall of 1975. The company
made application for the increase in March of
last year. Monday's vote by the PSC approved
that application.
Most of the change in rates is reflected in
the business telephone rates, which the PSC
says receives a greater rate of use than
residential telephones, thus, they should pay
more.
The company received approval of the
following rates:
Service connection charges will go from
$5.00 to $20.00 for residences and from $5.00 to
$30.00 for businesses. Monthly extension rates
will go from $1.50 to $1.65 for residences and
from $1.75 to $2.00 for businesses.


Girl Cagers Open Season
THE GIRLS' BASKETBALL TEAM of Port St. Joe
Jr.-Sr. High School is shown above. Left to right kneeling
are: Diana Sealey, Linda Hudgins, Sandra Pittman and
Sharon Speights. Back row, I to r, are: Coach Elaine Peters,


Single party residential monthly rates for
Alligator Point customers will rise from $6.00
to $7.40. Monthly single party business rates
at Alligator Point will go from $10.25 to $17.65.
At Tyndall Air Force Base, residential
single party rates will go from $6.00 to $8.35 a
month. Business rates for single party
customers will increase from $8.75 to $20.05
monthly.
Carrabelle and Wewahitchka customers
will pay $7.80 a month for residential single
party lines, up from $4.75; $6.15 for residen-
tial two-party, up from $3.95; $5.85 for
residential four-party, up from $5.00; $18.75
for business single party, up from $8.25;
$15.65 for business two-party, up from $7.25;
and $14.30 for business four-party, up from
$8.00.
All the rest of the company's customers,
including those in Hosford, Chattahoochee,
Apalachicola, Bristol and Port St. Joe, will
pay $7.80 a month for residential single party
service, up from $5.25; $6.15 for residential
two-party, up from $4.20; $5.80 for residential
four-party, up from $5.00; $18.75 for business
single party, up from $9.50; $15.65 for
business two-party, up from $8.25; and $14.30
for business four-party, up from $8.00.


Stephanie Russ, Mary Dell Adkison, Pam Cony, Beverly
Bolden and Asst. Coach Ann Aldridge. Not shown are Villetta
Bryant and Pam Walker. This team of girls will go up against
Wakulla Friday night here in the high school gymnasium.
Game time is 6::30 p.m., with admission set at $1.00 for adults
and 50 cents for students.


Superintendent of Schools Walter Wilder administered by Clerk of Circuit Court
takes his oath of office Tuesday morning, George Y. Core. -Star photo


Commission Joins



Protest of Fund


Release Manner


Port St. Joe's City Commis-
sion joined other cities north
of Gainesville, Tuesday night,
in protesting the manner in
which a recent grant of some
$365 million in public works
money was allocated during
the last week in December.
The public works bill was
announced late in the year for
cities which had plans com-
pleted for public works. This
criteria alone put many cities
out of the running for the
funds, since there wasn't time
to get plans drawn.
Port St. Joe and several
other cities had plans waiting,
but to no avail.
Port St. Joe had asked for
funding to install a huge drain
pipe from Knowles Avenue to
the drain ditch which runs
through Forrest Park, giving


JC Banquet

The Port St. Joe Jaycees
will have their Distinguished
Service Award banquet Jan-
uary 22, highlighting Jaycee
Week January 16-22.
Members of the local club
are asking local citizens to
assist them in selecting an
outstanding young man in the
community to be honored at
the awards banquet. The only
qualifications are that he be
between the ages of 18 to 35,
and has been active in the
local community in some way.


drainage relief to residents
along the eastern city limits
line.
The project was turned
down, as were most of the
others applied for north of
Gainesville.
Two types of financing were
available, 30 percent of pro-
ject funding and 70 percent of
project funding.
None of the 70 percent
financing was approved in all
of north Florida. Only Duval,
Nassau, Baker, Leon, Santa
Rosa and Escambia counties
received 30 percent funding of
projects. Nearly all of the 70
percent funding was centered
in the populous counties of
south Florida.
When the plan was made
public, it was designed for
counties with high rates of
unemployment. Gulf was one
of the highest at that particu-
lar time.
Mayor Frank Pate remark-
ed at the Commission meeting
Tuesday night, "It appears to
me as if this distribution of
funds was rigged".
City attorney William J.
Rish said he was personally
going to investigate the distri-
bution of funds.
Clerk Mike Wright said it
was his information that this
was the first of several public
works findings and possibly
Port St. Joe could be success-
ful in one of the succeeding
releases.


WILLIAM E. WHITE


White Joins

Natural Gas

Company Staff
Mr. William E. White of
Panama City joins St. Joe
Natural Gas Company as As-
sistant Manager and Super-
visor of Service commencing
January 1, 1977. Mr. White has
been connected with gas sales
and service for eighteen
years, having formerly been
with Alabama Gas Company
as a Master Serviceman and
with West Florida Natural
Gas Company at Panama
City. Mr. White has extensive
experience in the field of
service on gas air condition-
ers.
Mr. White, his wife Marjorie
and sons Keith 14 and David 12
will be making their home ji
Port St. Joe at the end of this
school year. They are present;
ly members of St. Thomas
Episcopal Church in Panama
City.


I


15c Per Copy










PAPE TWO THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY. JANUARY 6, 1977



THE STAR -
Published Every Thursday at 306 WilliamIs Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida
By The Star Publishing Company
Second-ClasI Postage Patat Port St. Joe. Florida 324%
Wesley R. Ramsey ............................................ Editor and Publisher
William H. Ramsey............................................ Production Supt.
Frenchle L. Ramsey ............................................... Office Manager
Shirley K. Ramsey....................................... Typesetter, Subscriptlons
POSTOFFICE BOX 306 PHONE 227-3161
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456

SECOND-CLASS POSTAGE PAID AT PORT ST. JOE. FLORIDA 3245

SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
S IN COUNTY-ONE YEAR, $5.00 SIX MOS., 3.00 THREE MOS., $127.50
SOUT OF COUNTY-One Year, 6.00 OUT OF U.S.-One Year, $7.00

TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omissions In advertisements, the publishers do not hold themselves liable
Sfor damage further than amount received for such advertisement.

S The spoken word Is given scant attention; the printed word i thoughtfully weighed. The spoken word barely
asserts; the printed word thoroughly convinces. The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.
s s :


EDITORIALS:




New Offic



Importai

We now have a new Sheriff and
new Superintendent of Schools here
-i Gulf County. With the exception
6f the changing of the guard at the
White House in Washington, D.C.,
Hie transition mandated in the
November elections is now complete
and we can get on with the business
4f breaking in new public servants.
: Here in Gulf County,, the school
System has been a sensitive area for
:he'past few years. The"system, like
.ach of us, has been caught up in
inflation and suddenly, everyone
realizes they are spending a whale of
i lot of our money. All of a sudden,
&e.have become interested in the
School system because of this ex-
penditure.
S By virtue of the job the system
eoes, it has always spent a lot of our
looney, percentages considered. In-
flation haslhultiplied the number of
|llars for the same job to an
attention-grabbing number.
Our county chief law enforce-
ient agency will have a new leader
to take over that operation. For only
i the fifth time in its 51 year history.


Little


"Happy

New Year"

The girls in the front office
of St. Joseph Telephone and
Telegraph Company, always
manage to keep an attractive
display on a table in the lobby
of the business office on Fifth
Street. Usually, the display
pertains to the telephone com-
pany and the services it offers.
Around holidays, however,
the "architects" of the dis-
plays begin to wax poetic and
come up with a plan which
tells, graphically, the theme of
the season. Their talents were
put to the test during the
Christmas holidays, when
they were faced with coming
up with a Christmas display
one week, then, in the matter
of only a day's time, changing
to the new year theme.
This is what they came up
with t he New Year baby in
his traditional top hat. wishing
everyone who came into the
office a "Happy New Year".
Star Photo


ials Begin


nt Tasks


Gulf County is seeing a new face
behind the county Sheriff badge.
Both new men,, Walter Wilder
and Ken Murphy, received election
by narrow margins as elections go,
but nothing out of the ordinary for
this past election year. All elections
seemed to be pretty evenly divided,
with a land-slide election almost as
rare as an incumbent being re-elect-
ed.
This means both men are going
to need the help and cooperation of a
lot of people who voted for someone
else in order for them to do their job
effectively. It's a sure bet they
cannot fight those who voted against
them and do their job all at the same
time.
We plan to give them that
cooperation so long as they do their
job in an efficient and capable
manner. We limit our cooperation.
thusly, not because we voted for or
against the candidates but because
we feel it is our peculiar duty in this
business to oppose them when they
do wrong or are lax in their duties.
We feel you, as citizens, have the
same responsibility.


More State Control


It shouldn't be too hard to sniff a
property tax increase wafting on the
breeze, with the article put out last
week by the state Department of
Revenue.
The Department says there are
60 of Florida's 67 counties which
need their taxable property valua-
tions increased. Undoubtedly this
will include Gulf County, which has
fought a running battle with the
Department of Revenue, ever since
it got into the property appraising
business, to keep our valuations at
an acceptable minimum.
:- More and more, as each county
and municipality dig deeper and
deeper into the state's matching
pocketbook every year, the state
gets more and more interested in
just how much we are doing for
ourselves. As a matter of fact, the
state is now insisting that each
county assess property at a fair
market value to get a reasonable tax
dollar on a local base rather than
depend to an extraordinary degree
on the state purse for local operating
ntoney.
SMost of us who pay taxes aren't
too worried about how much the


YContinued from Page 1)

Commission

Concerned
charges filed by Common
Cause.
The Commission voted to
send copies of the Mailgram to
th$, Florida delegation, Com-
mon Cause and to the Con-
gressional delegation in
charge of making the appoint-
ments.
UTILITY LINES
Commissioner Wesley
Ramsey suggested the Com-
mission explore the possibility


valuation of our property is, so far as
valuation goes. What bugs us is that
the present valuation and millage
limits allowed taxing agencies, to
dig a sizeable hole in the pocket of
someone who has managed to
scratch around and work all his life
to own a piece of property. Here we
sit in a state which isn't allowed to
spend what it doesn't have (fortun-
ately) and still we try to keep up,
with all the programs the Federals
come up with and finance on the
'installment plan. We can't do it
without burdensome taxes.
Many of our tax dollars are
going to match financing for manda-
tory programs which the govern-
ment is financing through borrowed
money. We must pay cash by the
first of every April.
We'd like to see the local
Property Appraiser once again in
charge of our valuation of property
and let the state and federal
government penalize us with their
gifts when we fail to appraise at 100
percent. Then, if we want the help
we'll assess the local taxes. If we
want to get only half a loaf when
others get the whole loaf, we can
choose to do so.


of passing an ordinance re-
quiring future utilities- to be
placed underground. He asked
that future lines and replace-
ments of present facilities be
placed underground in order
to beautify the town and for
safety.
The Commission agreed to
explore a proposed Ordinance
making this requirement law
at the next meeting.
Attorney William J. Rish is
to present the Commission
with sample ordinances for
their study.
OTHER BUSINESS
In other items of business,
the Commission:
-Heard a report from Clerk


Wright that municipal elected
officials are not included un-
der the recently passed Sun-
shine Amendment requiring
public disclosure of income
tax returns.
-Considered a request for a
street light at the corner of
Avenue C.
-Authorized Water Plant
operator Tom Burch to attend
a water quality meeting in
Orlando in January.
-Agreed to send Clerk
Wright, Hospital Administra-
tor David Dunham, Curtis
Lane and Walt Carefoot to
Norfolk, Va., to secure gov-
ernment surplus machinery
for the city and hospital.


Offering

Recreation

Programs
The Gulf County Recreation
Department will be offering
new programs for the new
year. Listed below are some of
the activities, with mor to be
released next week.
CERAMICS
Classes in Ceramics and
Community Activities will
begin at the White City Com-
munity Center on each Mon-
day and Thursday from six to
nine p.m.
MACRAME
Macrame classes will start
January 10, and will meet
each week on Monday and
Tuesday nights, from six to
nine p.m. The classes will be
held in "C" Pod at Port St. Joe
High School.
BASKETBALL
Both Biddy League and 7th
and 8th grade Leagues are
now being organized for bas-
ketball competition. The Bid-
dy League is for boys in the
fourth, fifth and sixth grades.
Boys wishing to play may
obtain registration forms
from Coach Floore at the
Elementary School or may see
the new Recreation director,
John Clenney.

Anyone desiring more infor-
mation on any of the courses
or activities being offered
should call the Gulf County
Recreation Office, 229-6119,
located upstairs in City Hall.


ETAOIN SHRDLU

By WESLEY R. RAMSEY


- -""" """


ANOTHER THING THE GOVERNMENT
can't make up its mind about these days is
whether or not to continue giving the Swine Flu
shots, which were supposed to be given to every
person in the nation who might be susceptible to
the new strain of influenza.
First, a few people who happened to have
had the shot died and the vaccine was put in the
cooler for a while to see if it caused the deaths.
As many people as were given the shots in the
first surge of the program, some were bound to
die within days after receiving their innocula-
tion. If this didn't happen, the government could
be sure they had a side effect to the shots they
didn't bargain for they preserved life
indefinitely. The odds were bound to be in favor
of some dying, whether or not it was caused from
the flu shots; especially since the first emphasis
of the program was among the older people of
the nation.
Now, a few people among the millions who
have received the vaccine have developed a
paralysis of a temporary nature. Some of these
paralysis victims had the flu shot. Enter the
victim once more.
People have been taking regular flu shots for
years without all this publicity. Both the
vaccines for the regular and Swine strains of flu
are made in virtually the same manner and from
the same ingredients.
The next thing you know, the Government
will take beef roast off the market and ruin


Damon McNair, left, is being congra-
D am on M akl es tulated on his retirement from Apalachicola
Northern Railroad by Chief Mechanic,
Charles Wall. McNair had put in 40 years of
Last Trip service with the railroad and was working as
a fireman at the time of his retirement.
-Star photo


Sunday dinner for millions each and every week.
I say this will happen since more people died last
year from choking to death over a piece of meat
than has contracted the temporary paralysis
from the flu shots or from any other source,
whatever.
The Government must remain consistent in
our:protection.

I ROLLED UP MY SLEEVE and took my
Swine Flu shot early in November. Thus far
there has been no side effects from the shot. As a
matter of fact, five minutes after the shot had
been given, even the pin prick sensation from the
needle was already forgotten and there has been
no more side effects. I didn't die. Some say I
move like I was paralyzed, but I suffered from
that disease before I got the flu shot. Some call
that condition "laziness". I call it conserving
energy (which, again, is what the Government
has asked us to do).
I even took a regular flu shot, which is
something I have never done before in my life. It
must work, since I haven't had the flu. Of course,
I have had the flu only once in my life and that
was back about 1950 when I woke up on a
Thanksgiving Day wishing I hadn't awaken.
I don't know enough about medicine to know
whether the flu shots really work or whether they
have the psychological value of the coated sugar
pill, but I don't think they can hurt anything.
More people get reaction from taking penicillin
than from flu shots and people still risk the
penicillin shot as opposed to suffering from
infection.
All things we introduce into our body have a
risk involved. Some risks are worth it.

NEXT WEEK, GET READY It's "Anti-
Smoking Week" in America. This is just one of
the interesting bits of information you wouldn't
know unless you read The Star.
That also means you shouldn't burn The Star
starting a fire in the fireplace this next week.
The Star will smoke when you put a match to it.

THE NEW YEAR OF 1977 is nearly a week
old by the time you will read this. That leaves
only 51 more weeks to go to 1978. So far the new
year reminds me a great deal of the old one.
According to a projection of things to come
in the United States within the next 12 to 14 years,
the succeeding new years will bring us more and
more people to Florida.
The predictions of the experts in these things
say Florida. will be near the top in population
growth between now and 1990, which is only 13
years away. Florida is expected to experience
about a 25 percent growth in this period of time,
during a season of nearly zero growth rate for
the nation as a whole.
This means people are going to move to
Florida from other places. I can't blame them,
but where are we going to put them? Possibly the
law makers have finally required us to do
sc.'nething we needed. Every county and
municipality in the State must come up with a
plan for orderly growth and use it as a guideline
in the future. Maybe we don't have the facilities
to care for this growth, but at least we have
decided where we will put them if and when they
arrive.











Sharks Bump


Blountstown


The Port St. Joe Sharks
dumped the Blountstown Ti-
gers on the Tiger home court
Tuesday night, 58-56 in a fairly
even match.
The score was tied 23-23 at
half-time. The Sharks had
out-scored the Tigers 17-6 in
the first period and the Tigers
came back to out-score the
Sharks, 17-6 in the second
period. Everything was.even
in the third period, with both
teams putting 12 points
through the nets. The Sharks
managed a two point margin
in the last stanza to win the
game.
Daryl Nixon was leading
scorer for the Sharks with 18
points. Robert Thomas added
16.
The Sharks had only four
points from the foul line, while
the Tigers collected 14 free
ones.
The Tigers were led by Kurt
Garrett and Fernando Jack-
son, each with 12 points.
Score by quarters:
Port St. Joe 17 6 12 23-58
Blountstown 6 17 12 21-56
PORT ST. JOE: Gant, 4-1-0;

Papermakers
Elect Officers
United Paper Workers In-
ternational Union here in Port
St. Joe has elected its slate of
officers for the coming two
years. The union has mem-
bers in the operation of St. Joe
Paper Company.
Officers selected by the
membership to serve in lea-
dership capacities are: Troy
Jones, president; J. W. Bou-
ington, first vice-president;
Alfonzo Lewis, second vice-
president; Wallace Tillery,
Box Plant vice-president;
Norman Martin, recording
secretary; Leroy Dearinger,
financial secretary; Marvin
Cross, treasurer and Louie
Tillman, Abitibi vice-presi-
dent.

Course Is

Offered On

Investing
The Gulf County Adult Insti-
tute is offering a course
entitled Introduction to Invest-
ing. The course instructor is
Charles L. Boyer. Mr. Boyer is
an Account Executive with
Merrill Lynch, Pierce, Fenner
& Smith, Inc.
Many of you may remember
Mr. Boyer from when he
attended Port St. Joe High
School. After completing high
school he graduated from
Florida State University and
has also finished several in-
vestment courses with the
New York Stock Exchange.
This course is to begin
Tuesday evening January 11
and will meet each Tuesday
from 7:00-9:00 p.m. for six
weeks. These classes will
meet in Port St. Joe High
School in a room to be
announced. There will be no
charge for this course.
Please call 227-5321 after
January 2, and leave your
name and address. This in-
formation is needed.


Thomas, 8-0-16; Larry, 2-1-5;
Nixon, 9-0-18; Rogers. 3-1-7;
Roberts, 1-0-2; Fennell, 0-1-1.
BLOUNTSTOWN: Garrett,
5-2-12; Casey, 4-2-10; Jackson.
6-0-12; Simmons, 1-1-3; Bailey,
2-4-8; Capps, 3-5-11.
During the coming week,
the Sharks will be at home
tonight against Panama
Christian. Friday night, the
team is on the road to Chatta-
hoochee. Monday night, the
Sharks will travel to Panama
City to meet Rutherford.

Baptists Set

Film for

Sunday

"The Gospel Blimp", a color
film based on Joseph Bayly's
book, is coming to First
Baptist Church at 7:30 p.m. on
Sunday, Jan. 9.
This film tells the story of a
group of enthusiastic but mis-
guided church people who set
out to take the Gospel to the
people of their town through
the use of a blimp.
There's many a laugh when
they try to find responsible
pilots; when their "fire-
bombs" keep falling in all the
wrong places; when their
public address system goes
haywire. Later, when well-
meaning evangelism begins to
change to "what's-good-for-
public-relations", and Chris-
tian principles start to fall by
the wayside, there is a lesson
to be learned.
"The Gospel Blimp" is not
just entertaining comedy,
though it could stand on its
own in that category. Through
it all, there is a familiarity
about the people and the
feelings they have that makes
one stop and wonder whether
this couldn't really happen.
The thoughtful message that
persistently comes through
lingers long to challenge and
inspire. Young and old alike
will want to see this excel-
lent picture. It is a delightful,
witty comment on our mid-
century willingness to substi-
tute committee action for per-
sonal responsibility.
"The Gospel Blimp" was
produced by Valley Forge
Films and released through
Gospel Films. Inc. of Muske-
gon, Michigan.
Brother Billy Heaton, pas-
tor, invites the public to view
this film.

Organizing
Tonight for
Mother's March
An organizational meeting
will be held tonight at 7:30
p.m., at the First United
Methodist Church for workers
in the annual Mother's March
of Dimes.
Volunteers for the annual
fund raising event are needed
and urged to attend the organ-
izational meeting tonight. The
March of Dimes collects dona-
tions on a national level to
raise money for research in
fighting birth defects.


PRESCRIPTIONS

FILLED WHILE YOU WAIT


Fast and friendly prescription service is always
available. We carry a large supply of prescription
drugs along with remedies that can be purchased
without prescriptions. We also maintain a complete
record of your prescription purchases and can furnish
you with a copy instantly for income tax purposes.


SMITH'S

Pharmacy


)


Reg. $189.00 value



Love Seat


One Only
at This

Sale Price


Group of

Occasional Chairs

by Broyhill and Kroehler


THE STAR, Port St. Joe. Fla. THURSDAY, JANUARY 6. 1977 PAGE THREE'


4 piece Bedroom

Dresser, mirror, bed, chest


This handsome Italian Provincial adds a special look of
beauty that endures after many styles lose their appeal.
The distressed, grained pecan finish richly enhances the
refined, stately lines of this ensemble and each piece is
impressively ornamented with delicate carved effects. All
cases feature matching, high-pressure plastic tops, dove-
tailed and center-guided drawers. This exciting value
demands a second look. See for yourself.


Jamison


Slumber

Regent


Cj~/~ -------~- -I--I L-l-UL sI~C-- P ~1Bs





dn~aa
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Your choice of sizes at reduced prices! Formerly much

higher priced-hurry while quantities last!
Danley offers this best-seller so you


20%
BIGGER

%--

2-pc. set
QUEEN SIZE 60 x 80"
Sale $179


KING SIZE 76 x 80"
Sale $249 3-pc. set


-' : ~


get a great


opportunity to save money-especially in the Dig new
modern sizes. Superb comfort from the puffy deep-
quilting. Famous firmness from hundreds of coils.
Don't miss out on this great sale.

FULL SIZE 54 x 75" $ 2


SET "


I


$119


Some 12 Price

as Low as


$8900


Drive-in Prescription Window42
Phone 227-5111


Consists of 2 twin sofas and large storage table -
Makes perfect sectional corner
group of beds. Reg. $359.00 $

3-Pc. Corner Group 17


by Bassett Durable, easy-to-clean covers


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PAGE FOUR


In a candlelight setting of
beauty and reverence Inky
Nan Parker, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Charles McGowin
Parker, became the bride of
Vic Noel Adkison, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Nesby Clio Adkison.
The ceremony was solem-
nized in the sanctuary of the
First United Methodist
Church of Mexico Beach at
half past six o'clock on the
eighteenth of December with
the father of the bride officia-
ting and the Reverend J.C.
Odum assisting.
Nuptial vows were ex-
changed before an altar ac-
cented with arrangements of
mixed flowers and softly light-
ed by the glow of lighted
tapers from the candle trees.
The family pews were desi-
nated by cascades of satin
wedding bells and satin rib-
bons. The aisle of the church
was aglow with imported Eng-
lish holly topiary trees holding
lighted candles.
Pre-nuptial organ music
was presented by Mrs. Wil-
liam Allen Cathey, cousin of
the bride. Her selections were
"O Promise Me", "0 Perfect
Love", "I Would Weave a
Song For You", "Reverie"
and "Theme from Romeo and
Juliet". Mrs. Cathey accom-
panied Charles Gordon Tho-
mas, Jr., brother in law.of the
bride, as he sang "I Love You
Truly", "Because" and at the
benediction "The Lord's Pray-
er".
The bride, given in mar-
A riage by her father, wore a
gown of ivory sata peau and
peau de ange lace. The empire
bodice held a high neck with a
crown collar and bib of lace
outlined with narrow crystal
ruching. Highlighting the pat-
tern of lace on the bodice and
appliques on the cuffed bishop
sleeves were iridescent se-
quins and pearls. A narrow
ribbon encircled the waist'
leading to back fullness which
flowed into a chapel train. The
hemline was of crystal pleats
with a band of pleats reaching
upward in a panier effect. Her
chapel length veil of illusion
was caught to a cloche head-
piece of matching lace. Her
only ornament was a pearl
and diamond cluster ring, a
gift from the groom.
Attending the bride as her
matrons of honor were her
sisters, Mrs. Ernest Carmel
Thursday and Mrs. Charles
Gordon Thomas, Sr., of Pen-
sacola. Bridesmatron was
Mrs. Fred Kembro, of Apa-
lachicola, sister of the groom.
Bridesmaids were Miss Mary
Dell Adkison, Miss Martha
Adkison,. sisters of the groom,
Miss Kim Thursbay, niece of
the bride, and Miss Candy
Cathey, cousin of the bride of
Pensacola. Her attendants
were attired in floor length
gowns of burgundy matte
jersey fashioned with ruffled
V necklines, fitted sleeves
with ruffled cuffs and softly
gathered skirts held by self
belt and streamers. They each
carried dainty silver baskets
of pink daisies and baby's
breath. Attached to each bou-
quet was a monogrammed
wedding bell which gently
rang as they ascended the
aisle, a gift from the bride.
Also a gift from the bride was
a silver filigree wedding bell
necklace worn by each at-
tendant.
Miss Lalla Sue Thomas,
niece of the bride from Pensa-
cola, served as flower girl. She
was attired in burgundy matte
jersey in a style fashioned in
the same manner as the
bridesmaids. She too wore a
filigree wedding bell and scat-
tered rose petals from a petite
silver basket with silver bell
attached.
William Thursbay, nephew
of the bride, dressed in bur-
gundy Edwardian suit with
pink ruffled shirt fashioned in
the same manner as the
groomsmen, served as ring
bearer. He carried the rings
on an ivory heart shaped satin
pillow with ange lace edging.
Charles Gordon Thomas,
Jr., nephew of the bride, was
his aunt's page and carried
her train. He was dressed in
an ivory sata peau suit with
short pants, ruffled shirt and
knee socks.
The bridegroom chose his
father, Nesby Clio Adkison as
best man. His usher-grooms-


men were Martin Brooks Ad-
kison, brother of the groom,
Fred Kembro of Apalachicola,
Wendell Whitaker, brothers in


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JANUARY 6, 1977


Miss Inky Nan Parker and Vic


NoelAdkison UnitedIn


law of the groom, Ernest C.
Thursday, Charles G. Tho-
mas, Sr. of Pensacola, bro-
thers in law of the bride, and
James Cosby Parker of
Blountstown, cousin of the
bride.
' Junior usher-groomsmen
were Ernest Charles Thurs-
bay, nephew of the bride, and
Chris Adkison, brother of-the
bride.
For her daughter's wedding,
Mrs. Parker selected a dress
of pale yellow chiffon., The
gown featured a V neckline,
angel sleeves and a midriff
accented with venise lace and
delicate beads. The skirt was
gently flared into a floor
length style. A cymbidium
orchid complimented her out-
fit.
Mrs. Adkison chose a floor
length gown of green matte
jersey with matching jacket
and an orchid corsage.
Grandmothers of the bride,
Mrs. W.O. Cathey, Sr.'chose a
floor length peach jersey gown
with chiffon angel sleeves.
Mrs. G.U. Parker of Blounts-
town, was attired in soft
turquoise with matching jac-
ket. Both wore orchid corsa-
ges. _
The wedding was directed
by Mrs. Charles Browne.
Following the ceremony,
the parents of the bride enter-
tained with a reception at
their home. On the Colonial
front porch a giant cedar
Christmas tree with white
sparkling lights was the focal
point. White baskets of lace
fern were placed on either side
of the door.
Mr. and Mrs. Tollie Mullins


Mrs. Vie Noel Adkison


greeted guests at the door and
Mr. and Mrs. W.O. Cathey,
Jr., aunt and uncle of the bride
welcomed them into the foyer
before a background of holly
garlands and silver baskets of
pink daisies and presented
them to the receiving line.
Miss Janis Schweikert re-
gistered the guests at a table
covered with a white lace and
linen cloth embroidered in
pink. The table held a frosted
candle with the wedding invi-
tation set into it.
The bride's table also cover-
ed with an imported white lace
and linen cloth, was centered
with a divided four tiered
weddingcake. In each division
of the cake graceful swans
held the delicate tiers in place.
The fourth tier held a bouquet
of dainty flowers to be thrown
to the bridesmaids. A four
branch candelabra, holding an
arrangement of Forever
Yours roses and pink snaps
interspersed with gypsophilia
and baby's breath, was placed
at one end of the table. A silver
punch bowl graced the other
end. Serving the bride's cake
were Misses Wanda Smith of
Blountstown, Lisa Melton,
Joni Shores and Melody Smith.
Presiding at the punch bowl
were Miss Pam Cathey, Miss
Tawny Burch, and Miss Tre-
nia Burch, cousins of the bride
from Pensacola.
Assisting Mr. and Mrs. Par-
ker in caring for their guests
were Mr. and Mrs. James
Parker;,of Blountstown, uncle
and aunt of the bride.
The emphasized decor in the
den area of the home was a
chocolate groom's cake, on an


First United

Methodist Church
Constitution and Monument
Port St. Joe, Fla.
JOHNIE W. McCURDY, Minister

.CHURCH SCHOOL ...................... 9:45 A.M.
PREACHING SERVICE ......... 11 A.M. &7:00 P.M.
METHODIST YOUTH FELLOWSHIP .... 6:30 P.M.
CHOIR REHEARSAL (Wednesday) ...... 7:30 P.M.




FIRST BAPTIST

CHURCH
Corner Third Street and Baltzell Avenue
REV. BILL HEATON, Pastor
STANLEY E. YOUNG, Minister of Music & Youth
Sunday School ......................... 9:45A.M.
Morning Worship Service ............. 11:00 A.M.
Church Training ...................... 6:30 P.M.
Evening Worship Service .............. 7:30 P.M.
Prayer Meeting (Wed.) ............... 7:00 P.M.

"Come and Worship God with Us"
i *- '


ecru lace and
table, decorated
grapes. Two bra
entwined with r
compotes comp
corations. Ser
groom's cake
Allen Cathey,
bride. The mant
was the focal po
draped mirror
branched antiqi
adding its char
The gifts wer
tables covered
The center table
Christmas tree
white wedding
dainty pink ri
gundy ribbons
bells to the tre
festive air. I
Hodges, Robin
LeAnna Rudd
rice from silver
bells to the gue
In the solarii
and tea tables,
floor length C
bridal cloths ov
centered with E
bouquets of pin
dy. Mrs. Hugh
Atlanta, Georg
Joe Whaley ser
an antique silv
while Miss Fa
Delray Beach i
Kerigan poured


bowls and rice
sts.
um the coffee
overlaid with
Chantilly lace
er satin, were
zdwardian silk
k and burgun-
L. Sinclair of
;ia, and Mrs.
rved tea from
er tea service
ly Sinclair of
nd Mrs. Jack
I coffee from a


Rehearsal Dinner Given In Honor of

Susan Cramer and Mike McLawhon


Bride-elect Susan Cramer,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Frederick M. Cramer of Port
St. Joe, and her fiance Mi-
chael McLawhon, were honor-
ed on December 17 at a
rehearsal dinner given by the
groom's parents Mr. and Mrs.
George B. McLawhon of Port


The seafood dinner was held
at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Edward E. Wood of Port St.
Joe. The home was beautifully
decorated for Christmas and
individual tables were deco-
rated with white tablecloths
and wide, bright-pink satin
ribbons. Candle holders with
-;L--A.. ndnnlik rin


were hand-made of varnished,
maroon and white scallop
shells. Larger shells of other
varieties were used for serv-
ing pieces.
Members of the bridal party
and both families attended the
dinner. Out of town wedding
guests were also present.


St. Joe. pink candles aim napk i nig s GARC Meeting
s GAR C Meeting
F This Afternoon
r S. j The GARC will hold
Po rt ,St. Joe January meeting Thursda
5:30 p.m. at the Adult Act
S ho (ICenter, 113 Main Street.
School Lunch Election of new officers
EU S fbe on the agenda. Mem
Sand other interested per
are urged to attend.

Sr Ranger Will


Marriage

golden wedding anniversary
coffee service belonging to the
bride's grandparents Mrs.
G.U. Parker of. Blountstown
and the late Mr. G.U. Parker.
Acting as floor hosts and
hostesses wer Mrs. W.O. Ca-
they, Sr., grandmother of the
bride, Mrs. V.J. Stafford aiid
Mrs. T.R. Cathey, Sr., of
Selma, Alabama, great aunts
of the bride, Mr. and Mrs. Val
Cathey of Pensacola, uncle
and aunt of the bride, Mr. and
Mrs. A.E-Joines, Mr. and
Mrs. Barnie Earley, Mr. and
Mrs. James Guilford, Mr. and
Mrs. Raymond Hardy, Mr.
and Mrs. Joe Rehberg, and
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Browne.
The bride and groom are
both graduates of Port St. Joe
High School and Gulf Coast
Community College. Mrs. Ad-
kison chose for her travelling
outfit a burgundy three piece
suit and hat with candlelight
blouse. She complimented the
costume with brown boots and
accessories.
After a week in Gatlinburg,
Tennessee in the 'Smoky
Mountains they will be at
home in Pensacola where they
will both be attending the
University of West Florida.
Out of town guests were
S: Mrs. G.U. Parker, Mr. and
Mrs. James Parker, Miss
"-" Y Wanda Smith, Mr. Jim Par-
ker, Mrs. R.L. Bailey, Mr. and
Mrs. Gene McClellan, Miss
Mary Foster, Mrs. James
Neal McCaskill, Mrs. Harry
McClellan and Mrs. Margaret
Hewitt of Blountstown. Dr.
and Mrs. J.G. Parker, Mari-
anna, Mr. and Mrs. George
Epling, Col. and Mrs. Ed
Hubbard, Miss Janie Hub-
bard, Mr. and Mrs. Randall
Newton, Randy and Tammy,
Panama City, Keith and Kevin
linen covered Adkison, Vernon, Miss Faye
d with frosted Sinclair, Delray Beach, Mrs.
ass candelabra Hugh L. Sinclair, Atlanta,
oses and brass Georgia, Mrs. T.R. Cathey,
pleted the de- Sr., Selma, Alabama, Miss
ving at the Carline Medlin, Gregg and
was William .ChadKembro, Apalachicola.
cousin of the REHEARSAL DINNER
tle in the room Mr. and Mrs. N.C. Adkison
int with a holly entertained the families and
and a five attendants with a rehearsal
ue candelabra dinner at the Long Avenue
m. Baptist Church.
e displayed on The U-shaped table was
in white linen, covered in handsome linen.
e held a white Arrangements in the bride's
trimmed with colors of burgundy and pink
bells holding graced the tables. A buffet
ce bags. Bur- dinner was served to the
attached the guests.
ee giving it a BRIDESMAID PARTY
Misses Tracy Miss Nan Parker entertain-
Kimmell and ed her bridesmaids with a
passed tinted party in her home following


Comforter Funeral

Home
Gulf County's First

Beginning 31 Years of
@ Continuous Service
Pete, Hortense & Rocky Comforter

: Telephone 227-3511
*::9:;:9:!K; :9K'K':<-:M+O-%e;; xx x 5


Notice of Annual Meeting

of members of Citizen's Federal Savings
and Loan Association of Port St. Joe





The annual meeting of members of Citizens Federal Savings and
Loan Association of Port St. Joe will be held on Thursday,
January 20, 1977, at 2 o'lock p.m., EST, in the office of the
association at 401 Fifth Street, Port St. Joe, Florida, for the
purpose of electing directors for the ensuing term, and to transact
any other business which may legally come before said meeting.
C. J. Stevens, Jr.
Secy. Treas.

Citizen's Federal will be closed for business at 12 o'clock noon on
Thursday, January 20, 1977 in order to hold the annual meeting of
members.





CITIZEN'S FEDERAL

Savings and Loan Association

of Port St. Joe


French fries, string beans,
lettuce, tomato, -pickles,
brownie, milk.
Wednesday, Jan. 12
Fried chicken, mashed
potatoes, carrot and raisin
slaw, peaches with cookies,
rolls, milk.
Thursday, Jan. 13
Battered fried fish with bun,
tartar sauce, baked beans,
cabbage slaw, lemon glaze
shortcake, milk.
Friday, Jan. 14
Lasagna, string beans,
French fries, pineapple upside
down cake, rolls, milk.


sq7 r


their
ay at
ivity

will
bers
'sons


Speak to Club
Ms. Terry Lightfoot, a ran-
ger at St. Joseph State Park,
will be guest speaker at the
January meeting of the Port
St. Joe Garden Club. Ms.
Lightfoot will give general
information on the park and
facilities. Information will
also be given on the plant
communities, wild flowers,
trees and animal life located
on the park grounds.
Everyone is invited to the
January 13 meeting (next
Thursday) to be held at three
p.m. at the Garden Center on
Eighth Street.


Port St. Joe High School
Lunchroom Menqs
'Monday, Jan. 10
Hot dog with bun, hambur-
ger with bun, French fries,
tossed salad, lettuce, tomato,
pickles, mayonnaise, catsup,
pear cobbler, milk.
Tuesday, Jan. 11
Barbecue beef with bun,
hamburger with bun, French
fries, lettuce, tomato, pickles,
onions, whole kernel corn,
applesauce with graham crac-
kers.
Wednesday, Jan. 12
Fried chicken, mashed
potatoes, with gravy, carrot
and raisin slaw, peaches with
cookies, rolls, milk.
Thursday, Jan. 13
Tuna salad, hamburger with
bun, baked beans, cabbage
slaw, lemon glaze shortcake,
milk.
Friday, Jan. 14
Ham and cheese sandwich,
lasagna, whole kernel corn,
French fries, pineapple upside
down cake, rolls, milk.

Port St. Joe Elementary
Highland View Elementary
Lunchroom Menus
Monday, Jan. 10
Chili with beans, cabbage
slaw, whole kernel corn,
crackers, pear cobbler.
Tuesday, Jan.11
Hamburger wilh bun,

her wedding rehearsal. She
presented them with their
gifts at this time and served
delicious hors d'ouvres pre-
pared by Mrs. Jack Kerigan.
BVD SHOWER
Vic Adkison was entertain-
ed with.a BVD shower by
his groomsmen at the Par-
ker's beach house following
his wedding rehearsal. He
received a variety of gifts and
refreshments were served
that Mrs. Jack Kerigan had
prepared for the occasion.


YOU'LL LOVE THE CHANGE.


WEIGHT


WATCHERS

The Authority.

Toll Areas Call Free
1-800-432-2041
-..........'


GOLDEN ANNIVERSARY
In honor of the
Fiftieth Wedding Anniversary of
Mr. and Mrs. B. A. Pridgeon
all friends and relatives
are invited to a reception
from 2:00 until 5:00 on
Sunday afternoon, January 9 at
the First United Methodist
Church Fellowship Hall in
Port St. Joe.
No invitations are being
sent locally.


,i .. ,,. ,,




























A whole new

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Program.



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I! f s IGA
Turnips Collards Il OiRANGE JUICE
MustardGE JU 3/97E
Mustard 12 Oz.3-.,
Ca ns 3JP/97'


HANDY PAK
FRENCH

TOTINO'S
PIZZAS


FRIES
2 Lb.
Pkgs.


2/97T


VICK'S (REG. $2.39)
NYQUIL W $169
VICK'S (REG. $1.85)


FORMULA 44 Bts.
VICK'S (REG. $2.00)


FORMULA 44-D


3O z.


VICK'S (REG. $2.19)


13 Oz.
Pkgs.


DAY CARE


KRAFT MIACL-Lt IIMAULAKIIN
6-STICK


1 Lb.
pkgs.


BALLARD
BISCUITS


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97'


COMPARISON
IGA GIANT
SANDWICH
BREAD 24 o.
JIGA KING SIZE
<.^SANDWICH
BREAD 20 0z
IGA BROWN & pkgs.
SERVE ROLLS of 12
IGA HAMBURGER
kBUNS
BUNS of 8


IGA HOT DOG
BUNS


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BRANDS

69'

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$129


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Jan. 6-7-8, 1977
14 ft. fiberglass boat 20 HP Mercury Motor Trailer
$80000


HI-D1-1

PAPER TOWELS
Big
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2/77t


HUNT'S

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32 OZ.
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--- --


$1491


8T'












PAGE SIX THURSDAY, JANUARY 6, 1977 THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.




Uiri Cards of Appreciation


A SUCCESS STORY

...that's the story of our
Rexall Pharmacy...and
it's all because of YOU!
Yes...our success de-
pends on your satisfac-
tion with our service and
our products. That's why
we recommend and fea-
ture Rexall quality pro-
ducts. And, that's why
you can always expect
prompt, courteous atten-
tion to your needs! Call
on us soon...and see!

Your A / Pharmacy



BUZZETT'S
DRUG STORE
Ph. 227-3371 317 Williams
Cnvenlint Drive-n Window
Plenty f Free Parking






A delicious salad is spinach
served raw with raw mush-
rooms, crumbled bacon and a
vinegrette dressing.


CARD OF THANKS
As the Christmas season
and the New Years holidays
draw near, my family and I


Bowling

On lanes one and two Mon-
day night Campbell's Drugs
poured it on as they swept four
games from Butler's Restau-
rant. Johnny Linton led the
Campbell team with a 539
series and a 214 game. Duke
Jones was top man for Butlers
with a 526 series.
Lanes three and four had
Highland View Superette tak-
ing three games from U.S.
Coast Guard. Joe Davis led
the Superette team with a 531
series. Chief Berry was top
man for the Coast Guard with
a 459.
On lanes five and six it was
Shirt & Trophy splitting with
10-Pin Lounge each taking two
games. David Roche led the
Trophy Center with a 534 while
10-Pin had Randy Weston top
man with a 475 series.
Standings: W L
Shirt and Trophy 5 3
Campbell's Drugs 5 3
H. V. superette 5 3
Butler's Rest. 4 4
10-Pin Lounge 4 4
U.S. Coast Guard 1 7


would like to give recognition
and praise, to the Gulf County
Ambulance Squad. This ser-
vice is made up of EMT's,
some of whom we know per-
sonally, and we know all these
people who are members of
the squad are dedicated to the
health and well being of the
citizens of Gulf County.
They are men and women
who give unselfishly of their
time and efforts. It takes
many hours of training and
study to become an EMT:
hours that could be selfishly
spent if they chose to spend
their time that way. But,
fortunately for the people of
Gulf County, they don't. No
matter what the hour or the
weather conditions, when the
call comes in, that someone
needs help, it is good and
comforting to know that in just
a few short minutes that help
will be there.
We know that we share, with
the other citizens of Gulf
County, appreciation for the
dedication and concern of
these EMT's as they perform
their duties.
So as the holidays draw
near, we wish each and every
member of the Gulf County
Ambulance Squad a Merry
Christmas and a Happy New
Year and an uninterrupted
one, which will mean that the


citizens of Gulf County are
having a safer and happier
Christmas.
Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Stitt, Jr.
CARD OF THANKS
A special thank you to each
one that visited me in the
hospital, for the gifts, flowers,
cards and prayers. I would
also like to say thank you to
the ones that have visited me
since I have been home from
the hospital.
May God bless you all.
Inell Stutzman
CARD OF THANKS
I sincerely thank all the
folks in St. Joe tor your
prayers, visits, flowers and
cards during my recent stay
at St. Joe Municipal Hospital.
My appreciation is given to
the staff of the hospital and
Dr. Simpson for the care and
consideration that I received.
May God bless each of you
always.
Sally Malone

BIRTII ANNOUNCEMENT
Mr. and Mrs. William Ran-
dy Walden proudly announce
the birth of their daughter,
Georgette Elise, on December
3, 1976 in Heidelberg, Ger-
many. Grandparents are Mr.
and Mrs. Robert L. Johnson
and Shirley Walden, all of Port
St. Joe.


Keith Bags A Big Buck ,prodly (lisplay'ing the rack of the seen point. 160 pound
huck ihe killed in the Ed Ball Wildlife reserve. Sitting in on
Iast Wednesday Keith Barnes realized what many old the excitement was Keith's cousin. Brad( Thurshy.
hunters dream of. he bagged his first deer. Keith is shown -Star photo


4 SERVICES' 5


"a FOSO A


Couch, very good condition.
Also have some Gulf Coast
College text books. 229-6239.
Itp 1-6


CB Radios, Johnson, Craig,
Surveyor, antennas, base sta-
tions, terms available. West-
ern Auto. tfc 3-4


Lovely antique pendant 23' Nomad travel trailer,
watch. Sacrifice $200.00. Call self-contained, air cond., like
227-3151 or 648-3197. new. Call 229-5271 after 5:00
tfc 1-6 p.m. tfc 10-7


Mirrors for sale: 7" x 70",
$1.50; 10" x 70", $2.00. Pick up
at Smith's Pharmacy or Raf-
field's Fisheries. tfc 1-6

Set of five 10" tires, mount-
ed on wagon wheel, 4,000 miles
$300. Fits GM truck. 648-7755.
1t 1-6

Electric stove, $35; also,
paino, $100 equity and take up
payments. Call 227-2021 or call
227-5941after 3p.m. 3tc 12-30

Thomas electronic organ, 49
keys, 8 central knobs and bass
pedals. $100. Call 648-7945.
2tc 12-30

1973 Honda 175, bought new
in Jan. 75. 50 year old man
turned kid for a year. In
excellent condition, never
misused. Will part with for $50
equity and assume 16 pay-
ments of $33.66 per month.
Call 639-2807, no collect calls
please.

For sale or rent: Double
wide mobile home (Harvard),
-central air cond. Can rent spit
in Mexico Beach or move. 3
BR, 2 baths, dishwasher, dis-
posal, 60 foot patio and alumi-
num awning. Above ground
pool with deck built around.
$12,000. Rustic Sand Camp-
ground. 648-3600. tfc 12-9

DRY cleaning carpets is
easier, faster, ans safer with
HOST. Rent our machine. St.
Joe Furniture, 229-1251.
tfc 10-23

CB Radios and marine elec-
tronics sales and service. 106
Monument Ave., phone 229-
8100. Open daily five p.m. to
nine p.m., Saturday, eight
a.m. to five p.m. tfc 10-7

12' galvanized canoe trailer,
229-6961. tfc 12-23

FOR STANLEY HOME
PRODUCTS
Call Betty Gilbert
648-7534
tfc 7-15

30' shrimp boat with 327 250
h.p. engine. Completely rig-
ged, $2,750. Contact Kirkland's
Boat Landing. 227-8827. tfc 9-16

I will demolish houses,
garages for materials. 229-
6402. tfc 1-6


Custom-made wooden name
plaques, for mail boxes, front
gates, door posts, etc. Econo-
my Motors & Garden Center,
301 Hwy. 98, HV, 229-6001.

Firewood for sale, short
2x4's. You load pick-up truck,
$10. We load and deliver dump
truck full, $25. 229-6380. tfc 10-7




L 6*

1976 Chevy Bonanza van,
full customized and loaded
with many extras. 227-8581.
4tp 1-6

1972 Cutlass Oldsmobile,
new maroon paint and recent
transmission overhaul and
engine tune-up. 8-track stereo.
good tires. Call 227-4001 before
4 p.m. After 4:00 p.m. 229-
6333. 2tp 1-6

1975 Mazda, take up pay-
ments $100.74 month. Call
227-7871. 4tp 1-6

1965 Comet; trailer, 12 ft.
skiff; 200 yard gill net. Can be
seen at 509 8th St., Port St.
Joe. tfc 1-6


1976 Chevy van, loade
227-8241 before 5 p.m., a
p.m., call 229-6129. tf

WANTED

Wanted: Good used
boat. Call 904-265-3304.


Wanted: Aluminum ca
the retarded adults. A
derived from sale of th.
will be used to pur
supplies to be used for
ties. Please call 229-6
bring by the Center
Main St.

Have a highly pro
jean and sportswear sl
ladies fashion boutique
within 3 weeks. We p
everything you need ti
inclu. store fixtures, tre
grand opening, and beg
inventory. Your invest
$14,500. Call collect (90
7612, ext. 201 for more
mation. NWF, Inc.

Wanted to Buy: 14'
boat trailer. 229-6961.
tf


One lot on St. Joe Beach, one
lot on Mexico Beach. Call
648-3791 for information.
2tp 12-23

Lot, Cape San Blao, gulf
side, easy access to beach.
Contact J. S. Reynolds, 3302
W. 15th St., Panama City, Fla.
Phone 785-0462. 4to 12-16

3 BR house, bath, LR, DR,
kitchen, den, carpet, 1' lots,
$15,000. Can be seen after one
p.m. 516 9th St. tfc 11-25

Brick veneer home, 2 yrs.
old on 1 acre, fenced, 2 BR, 2
baths, living room 18' x 28',
wall to wall carpet, blond
paneling, screened cook out
12' x 20', cement blocks 3'
high, 14 x 16 shop, pump
house, laundry and motor
house shed, 3 car garage, deep
well (iron 2 parts per million),
kitchen, dish washer, ice
maker, elec. stove; heat gas
circulated vented. Air, large
window unit in wall. Mr.
Morgan, Rt. 1, Box 150,
Howards Creek. 229-1167.
tfc 11-4
VETERANS $300 down.
We have 2 new brick homes
for sale in Wewahitchka.
These homes have 3 BR, 2
baths, central heat, carpet,
garage, etc. FHA and conven-
tional financing available.
Call collect 205-794-6711
Dothan. An equal housing op-
portunity builder. tfc 9-23

3 BR house, 2 baths, 3 lots on
Palm Blvd. For information
call 227-2181. tfc 11-4


d, call
after 5 Two-story home. 1902 Monu-
c 11-11 ment Ave.. 3 BR. 3 bath.
Phone 227-7221 or 229-6474.
) tfc 8-21

oyster House, 3 BR, 11 bath, Ir, dr,
kitchen, block, one year old,
3tc 1-6 $28,000. 229-6319. 2110 Long
Ave. tfc 11-1
ans for 4 BR, extra large den, fully
Monies carpeted, central heat and air,
e cans $28,000. By appointment 'only.
rchase 1907 Long Ave. 229-8152.
activi- 4tc 12-9
327 or
at 113 New brick home, 3 bed-
1-6 rooms, 2 bath, fireplace, 1,800
sq. ft. Call 229-8119. tfc 7-22
fitable
hop or New brick home, 2112 Long
.Open Ave., 3 BR, 2 bath, separate
provide living room and dining room.
o open kitchen, breakfast room, built-
aining, in appliances, family room,
,inning laundry room, 2 car finished
stment garage, central heat and air.
4) 764- attic fan, carpet. This is a
infor- spacious, liveable house with
many special features not
mentioned. Must see to appre-
or 15 ciate Phone 229-6639, Steve
Lawrence. tfc 11-18
fc 12-23


Two BR home, large store
front at 110 Duval St. 229-6152.
2tc 12-30

Business lot on bay, ideal for
bait shop or small trailer
parking. Will get trailer for
reliable party. Call 653-9928 or
write Box 812, Apalachicola,
Fla. 32320. 2tc 12-30

New brick home at 106 Yau-
pon Ave. 3 BR, 2 bath, dining
room, living room, den and
kitchen. Call 227-2291 or 229-
5302. tfc 10-7

House for sale at 228 7th St. 3
bedrooms, with duplex apart-
ment. 229-6538. tfc 9-30

House at White City, 3 bed-
rooms, 2 baths, 134 acres of
land. Call 229-1138 after 5 p.m.
tfc 9-23






Furnished house for rent at
528 7th St. Call 648-7581 or 229-
6897. tfc 12-30

FOR RENT: Furnished
large 2 bedroom house, auto-
matic heat, carport, laundry
and storage room. Call 229-
6777 after 6 P.M.

Beach cottage for rent. Call
648-5144. tfc 9-2


Furnished two bedroom
apartment for rent. 227-3261.
Itc 1-6

Furnished apartment for
rent, 510 8th St. Call 229-6895
before 5:30; 229-6827 after
5:30.

For Rent: Two BR apart-
ment. 229-6538. tfc 12-2







1 BR trailer and 2 BR trailer
at St. Joe Beach, Canal St. For
more info call 648-5650. For
Sale: 1967 extra clean Impala
Chevrolet, good cond., for
more information, call 648-
5650. tfc 1-6

Business lot on bay for rent,
ideal for bait shop or small
trailer parking. Will get trail-
er for reliable party. Call 653-
9928 or write Box 812. Apalach-
icola. Fla. 32320. 2tc 12-30


For Rent: One 2 BR house
on Duval St. at Oak Grove,
also one 3 BR furnished house
on Beacon Hill. Call 229-6961.
tfc 12-16
Two mobile home sites at
Rustic Sands Campground.
Mexico Beach. $30.00 month.
Laundry and rec hall. 648-3600.
tfc 12-9

NO need for wet carpets.
Dry clean them with HOST.
Use rooms right away. Rent
machine. St. Joe Furniture,
229-1251. tfc 10-23

Public address system.
Owned by the Port St. Joe
Kiwanis Club. A new system
operable on either battery or
current. Call Ken Herring,
227-5281 for rental. tfc

Why live in the crowded
city? Move your mobile home
to peace, quiet and tran-
quility. Water, garbage collec-
tions, yards mowed, live lei-
surely. Gulf privileges. Only
VA approved mobile home
park in Gulf County. Ski
Breeze Meadows Trailer
Park, 9 miles southeast of
Port St. Joe on Hwy S-30.
Come out and enjoy the quiet.
tfc 5-6

CARPET Cleaning with
HOST couldn't be easier. Just
brush and vacuum for clean,
dry carpets. Rent our HOST
machine. St. Joe Furniture.
229-1251. tfc 10-23

For carpets cleaned the way
professionals do it-at a frac-
tion of the cost, rent Rinse N
Vac, the portable steam car-
pet cleaning system. Avail-
able at Western Auto, phone
227-2271, 219 Reid Ave.





There will be a regular
communication of Port St. Joe
Lodge No. 111, F. & A.M.,
every first and third Thursday
at 8:00 p.m.
R. C. CHANDLER. W.M.
F. E. Brogdon. Sec.

There will be a VFW meet-
ing the third Tuesday of each
month in the American Legion
Hall. tfc 6-19

R.A.M.-Regular c,-. ,a-
tion on St. Joseph Chapter No.
56. R.A.M. 1st and 3rd Mon-
days, 8 p.m. All visiting com-
panions welcome.
J. L. SIMS, H.P.
E. William McFarland, Sec.

S.\Y VYO S\W IT
IN THlE STAR


/ICE
ciga-
clean-
. For


fc 1-7

SOut


VINYL REPAIR SERVE
We repair cuts, tears,
rette burns. Also vinyl
ing and reconditioning
free estimates call
648-5272
t

Septic Tanks Pumped
Carefoot Septic Tai
229-8227, 229-2351,
and 229-6694.



NEED CASH OR JU
CLEANING HOUSE
Sell me that unwanted(
highest cash paid, rega
of age, make or con
Also buying extra barre
parts.
Red Carter, Gunsmi
St. Joe Beach
t


ALCOHOLICS ANONY
Meets
Fri. at8 p.m., Sun. at4
St. James Episcopal C
Parish House


LEWIS FLOOR CLEANING
All Types
229-6482 or 229-6447
tfc 9-20

Tires Now Installed
FREE
In Our Own
Auto Service Center
Western Auto Assoc. Store
227-2281
3-4 tfe

L and 1, Repair
and Rental
for Repairs to Washers, Dry-
ers Refrigerators, Air Condi-
tioners and all appliances,
plus rental of large and small
tools. Sandblasting done also.
Call 648-5272
tfc 1-7

ST. JOE MACHINE CO.
Machine Work Weldinn
506 First Street
Phone 229-6803
Machinist on duty all day
Every day

Carpentry Work Done
Reasonable Rates
Jimmy Johnson
Phone 227-7657
tfc 8-19

Complete Wood Shop
Custom Cut Lumber
Wa lit to Do It Yourself?
Then come see us for Stan-
ley tools, hardware, paneling,
paint, lumber.
Earley's Hardware &
Building Supply
Hwy. 98 W. tf 8-5 229-276:
tf -


For Your
Painting &
Wallpaper Needs
Call
"SPOTBALL"
Phone 227-5716.
12tc 1-6


nk Professional help with emo-
tional problems and-or con-
cerns. Gulf County Guidance
tfc 7-1 Clinic, Port St. Joe. 227-2691 or
227-7586. tfc 11-14

ST GRIFFIN'S
E? Refrigerator & Air
d gun, Conditioner Repairs
ardless Call
edition. 229-6492
Is and All work guaranteed
tfc 12-2
th
Lawn mowers, tillers and
:fc 1-6 garden tractors repaired.
Economy Motors & Garden
Center, 301 Hwy. 98, HV,
MOUS 229-6001. tfe 8-5


4 p.m. All types carpet and vinyl
'hurch flooring installed. 10 years
experience. For free measure-
tfc 4-24 ment and estimate, call Ron-
ald Ross. 229-6822. tfc 12-2


Your SHERWIN-WILLIAMS
PAINT Dealer in
Port St. Joe


HURLBUT SUPPLY CO.
306 Reid Avenue
Port St. Joe, Florida


GLEN'S CABINET
SHOP
Kitchen Cabinets
Vanities Mill Work
Glen Combs
Shop 229-6017 or 229-6530
Port St. Joe, Fla.
tfc 12-2





















tfc 8-5


REPAIRS
Aluminum screens and doors,
carpentry, house repair, mill-
work, roof repair and re-roof-
ing.
SMITH & SON WORKSHOP
Phone 229-6018
Port St. Joe
tfc 7-22


Lawn & Gardening Needs
Feed
Lawn Mower &
Small Engine Repairs
Economy Motors &
Garden Center
301 Hwy. 98 H.V.
229-6001
tfe 8-5



Wouldn't You Really
Rather Have Cable TV?





For Cable TV
Installation In Port St. Joe

Phone 229-7232
Or Visit the Telephone Corpany
Business Otfice


T5






Family pack
FRYER
Quarters


2 Breast Qtrs,
2 Giblets
2 Leg Qtrs.


33e


Loin End
PORK
ROAST

Ie(


Whole Slab
BACON


USDA Choice
CUBED
STEAK
$149


10' Lb. Extra Sliced


First Cut
PORK
CHOPS
Lb.69


USDA Choice
GROUND
CHUCK


USDA Choice Boneless
SWISS
STEAK


$


A I


Boneless USDA Choice$ USDA Chc,'.$ Whole Sn9mokcl d
TOP e SIRLOIN *1? Round Steak LB. 49 B-B-Q Chicken $249 PICNIC HAMS 69L
USDA Choice USDA Choice Blade Cut Family Pack Smoked
T-Bone Steak $169 CHUCK ROAST 69C FRYER PARTS 69 L. PORK CHOPS 1SLB


USDA Choice
Sirloin Steak l59


Lean
STEW MEAT


Chicken
LB $109 Necks Backs


USDA Choice Bnoeless Brisket Chicken
Chuck Roast LB$109 STEW BEEF 39C ING
USDA Choice Bone-In USDA Choice $1Hoop
Chuck Steak L.99' Shoulder Roast$19 CHEESE


USDA Choice Boneless USDA Choice Boneless
Chuck Roast $19 Chuck Steak


Pearl or Gold Crest Brand
LB.$119 TURKEYS


Hormel Pure Pork
. 19' SAUSAGE $149
Lykes Economy
L. 491 T-Bone Steak $1?


Hog Head
LB. $59 CHEESE
Smoked
LB. 49 KNUCKLES


L. $119
LB.59


IL.EA ESHOiPINw


Quarters

Parkay


2/


49 Oz.

FAB


Limit 1
with 510 00
or More
Food Order


32 Oz. Kraft
GRAPE
JELLY


goC


16 Oz. Van Camp
Pork &
Beans

3/ go


32 O *z.
BI :Ste ChilrT
Q qW _jrlT ifpgp ??* Vek Parmagian'


Pints
ALCOHOL
4/$100


Fine Fare
BLEACH
Gallon 69


4:1


16 Oz. Fine Fare
Coffee Creamer
93c


15
'Armoilt ChD

5cI


2 Lb. Frozen Lynden Farms
FRENCH FRIES
2/99c


, --- olow 11U1 a


Iceberg
Lettuce


10 Lb. Bag
POTATOES
99'


3 Lb. Yellow
Yellow Onions
59'


Juicy
LEMONS
6/69C


Baking
POTATOES


2


Lbs.


49


~eag-8is ~Lc-LW.V muu I us.~~~baemp b~


Golden Ripe
BANANAS
19C
..A ft
'M mm


Cello Bag
CARROTS
29


Reg
POTATOES
15c


Sweet
POTATOES
19'


32 O.Fn


--]d.


Ic


Golden and
Red Delicious
Apples

3ALb























































Quality Grocery Well Remembered by Old Timers


Many old-timers of Port St. Joe
remember the Quality Grocery, which
was located at the corner of Reid
Avenue and Second Street, in half of
what is now St. Joe Hardware's


building. This picture was made inside
the old Quality Grocery during the
Christmas season of December, 1938
and shows the manager, S. C. Pridgeon,
and the market crew.


Shown from left to right are: Billy
Montgomery, Pridgeon, Brooks Ken-
nington and Asa Montgomery. The
photo was furnished to The Star by
Brooks Kennington.


PAGE EIGHT


THE STAR. Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JANUARY 6;, 1977


~'~YI 1~1~~~


It's Only Your



MONEY

Bank Services We Know and Love
By GERALD A. LEWIS
Comptroller of Florida


Change In

Afternoon

Bus Stops
The Gulf County School
Board has authorized a
change in afternoon bus stops
for students living in the 1st -
4th Street area of Port St. Joe.
The regular afternoon stops at
5th Street and Woodward Ave-
nue and 5th Street and Gar-
rison Avenue have continued
to create much concern for the
safety of the children.
In order to eliminate confus-
ion for the driving public and
provide greater safety for the
children, the afternoon stops
,have been changed. Beginning
January 3, 1977, area students
riding Bus 29 will get off at 4th
'Street and Garrison Avenue.
Area students riding Buses 23
and 24 will get off at 4th Street
and Woodward Avenue. The
morning stops will remain on
5th Street.

Recycling Unit

Sets Schedule
Starting the new "recy-
cling" year in Apalachicola,
the Reynolds mobile alumi-
num recycling unit will be
stopping every other Tuesday
in January to pay the public
15c a pound for their clean,
household aluminum.
From 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m.,
every other Tuesday, Jan. 11
& 25, the unit will be at County
Dock. Boat Base, Avenue "E"
and Water Street.
Apalachicola citizens recy-
cled 9,954 pounds of aluminum
last month and received
$1493.10 from 'Reynolds Alu-
minum Recycling Company.
Reynolds Aluminum Recy-
cling Program's nationwide
toll-free number is an infor-
mation service regarding re-
cycling.


C.G. Cutter "Dependable" Coming for Visit


at Paper Company Dock


The U.S. Coast.Guard Cutter
DEPENDABLE will visit Port.
St. Joe on Tuesday, January
11. This port call is intended
for familiarization with her
areas of operations and is part
of an extensive 9 day patrol in
the eastern part of the Gulf of
Mexico.
The DEPENDABLE is com-
manded by CDR John H.
Holmead, III and has a com-
plement of 10 officers and 65
enlisted personnel. She is a 210
foot Medium Endurance Cut-
ter -home-ported in Panama
City. Since 1969. she has been


the mainstay of Coast Guard
Search and Rescue in the
eastern Gulf.
The DEPENDABLE will
moor at the pier at the St. Joe
Paper Company in Port St.
Joe on Tuesday, January 11.
An open house will be held
from 1:00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m. All
persons are cordially invited
to visit the ship during these
times.
Public access to the open
house will be by the McKenzie
property south of the mill.
Parking space will be avail-
able adjacent to the old city
warehouse.


ER
I -~r~le

~~Jc~ LD~tJ~-~Lp~~CO.1


A4t,
m,^.w i


-=l" a ;
Qk -u


Falconry Is Still Popular Sport


~c~cer-s r- ; p gWe've Got 4~8 1
~811
~5 -- l:--~a -:
-i:~b~
r ...
i

~~~-L r~jrx.e~ %
R :'1'' /~ .~-. .' n~~i3~i~Ss~F~ : F. ."' ;: 'i; B


~' i"
' 4s


.. -,. ..
., ~ ~~~ "'
.. .. .. 2 ..& ".Z .


OUR BEST SELLING REALISTIC
NEW! Realistic's TRC-452 40-channel mobile CB
-transceiver has a phase-locked loop synthesizer
for precise frequency accuracy on all 23 "old"
channels and all 17 of the new ones. No crystals
to buy, ever! RF gain control. Switchable ANL.
Illuminated S-RF meter and channel selector.
Even has mobile PA and external speaker jacks,
:plus LED modulation indicator and adjustable
squelch. With plug-in dynamic mike, mobile
mounting bracket and power cables. For any 12


21-1521


Ad19s




395


VDC vehicle.

Still a Still A Few 23 Channel CBs Left
at bargain Prices




Radio thaek



St. Joe Auto Parts


Phone 227-2151


201 Long Avenue


Using a hawk or falcon to
hunt has been recognized as
an established sport for cen-
turies, dating back to. Medi-
eval Days when it was usually
reserved for royalty.
Today, the sport of falconry
continues to enjoy a limited
popularity among those indi-
viduals dedicated enough to
pursue this highly sophistica-
led and time-consuming acti-
vity.
In cooperation with the U.S.
Fish and Wildlife Service, the
Game and Fresh Water Fish
Commission will begin im-
plementation of a joint state-
federal falconry permitting
program beginning January
1977. All practicing as well as
aspiring falconers will be
required to pass a written
examination in order to be
eligible for a permit in 1977.
The multiple choice exam
will concern itself with ques-
tions on bird care in captivity.
biology and natural history of
the species, techniques of
training and applicable rules
and regulations.
Once an applicant has pas-
sed the exam. a Commission
representative will inspect the
facilities and equipment 'm
order to insure compliance
with certain minimum stan-
dards. All approved permits
will then be submitted to the
federal agency for its signa-
ture under this joint program.
Examinations will he given
beginning in Januairy at any of
the Commission's five region-
al offices. After an applicant
passes, no future examination
will be required in order to
renew a permit or for a
change in permit classifica-
tion.


More information on the
permitting procedure or ap-
pointments for the examina-
tion can be obtained by con-
tacting the Regional Law En-
forcement Captain at the
Commission's offices in Pa-
nama City, Lake City, Ocala,
Lakeland and West Palm
Beach.


Shrine of Memory


Select

Blue Granite
and
Georgia Marble
Memorials


A


1/


"All Kinds of Cemetery Work"


JOSEPH H. a
D'A ND R-EA
/ 1926 172


.ii~r3RP, hBob


Call

DeFuniak Springs

892-3213

K. Ingram, Owner, Mgr.


Ingram Memorial Co.
P. 0. Box 602, Hiway 90 West DeFuniak Springs
Across from the Airport


89c

-NO ADDITIONAL CHARGES-
NO ADDITIONAL CHARGES


For A


No Appointment Necessary
Full Selection of Poses
No Age Limit
All Work Guaranteed


Beautiful



11x14


LIMIT: 1 Per Person 2 Per Family
Additional Subjects $3.95
Groups $1.59 Per Person


Living color Portrait



2 & 13 Photo Hrs.
Jan. 12 & 13
J 10-1, 2-5

Wed. & Thurs. -DOLLAR STORES]

Port St. Joe, Fla.

CHILDREN UNDER 2YRS PHOTOGRAPHED FREE


Today's banks are offering
an increasing number of ser-
vices for all their customers.
For instance, doctors may
rely on some banks to handle
patient billing and fee collec-
tion. Share holders may have
dividend checks sent directly
to their bank for deposit or
for automatic reinvestment.
But even if you're not a doc-
tor or a shareholder, many
banks are now offering spe-
cial services for typical cus-
tomers.

One service is automatic
bill paying. Many banks
have started paying some of
a customer's routine month-
ly bills, such as telephone or
water. With a customer's au-
thorization, some banks will
even deduct installment loan
payments or insurance pre-
miums from your account.

Another convenience being
added is an automatic line of
credit, also known as "tap
credit" or "revolving loan
accounts". With this system,
a customer with a good cred-
it rating is granted a desig-
nated maximum amount of
credit, either through a reg-
ular checking account or
through a special checking
service. In these cases, you
may either write checks for
a predetermined level over
your balance, or you might
be given a separate book of
checks to write against a
specially designated maxi-
mum. But this arrangement
is obviously only appropriate


for the financially responsi-
ble. "Tap credit" can be a
temptation to overspend,
and those with no will power
should avoid it.
One more service some
banks are adding is account-


ing and financial assistance.
This may include tax and fi-
nancial accounting and
counseling, bill payments of
everything from installment
loans to parking tickets, plus
accurate record keeping of a
customer's cash flow. Natur-
ally, this service is not free,
but sometimes it is worth the
payment of bills and precise
bookkeeping.
These are only a few of the
services being offered by
some banks for increased
customer convenience. The
future promises numerous
innovations, including the
"electronic fund transfer
system" to make banking
more accommodating than
ever. (AFNS)


-0- -'.7.
the members of the


Church of Christ
invite you to meet with them:
Sunday Morning Bible Study ........... 10:00 A.M.
Sunday Morning Worship .............. 11:00 A.M.
Sunday Night ......................... 6:00 P.M.
WednesdayNight ..................... 7:00P.M.

Corner 20th St. & Marvin
For information call
S229-6969
4 -- --- -


You Are Cordially Invited to Attend

LONG AVENUE

Baptist Church
Corner Long Ave. and 16th St.
SUNDAYSCHOOL .................... 9:45A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP ................. 11:00 A.M.
CHURCHTRAINING ................. 5:45 P.M.
EVENING WORSHIP ................. 7:00 P.M.
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) .... 7:00 P.M.
Rev. J. C. ODUM, Jerome Cartier,
Pastor Minister of Music


-- r I-~pl --=-= I-- ---~- -


i


-- -- -- --


~rs~.
~
Ph~
p'

:.:
















Time to Dress Up Your Property


Another year is just about to
end! The major holiday is
*over. Who feels like doing
anything with plants? Proba-
bal no one. There is time to
contemplate some of those
mundane plants around your
home, says FNGA. But what
can be done to brighten the
place with little work? And,
what plants could be used that
everyone else is not planting?
There are many little used
plants that really should be
considered. At least a dozen or
more are rarely seen. Some of
them are: Breynia, Thevetia,


IN THE CIRCUIT COU
TEENTH JUDICIAL CIRC
STATE OF FLORIDA, It
GULF COUNTY.
FLORIDA FIRST NATION
Port St. Joe, a National B
ciation with its principal c
St. Joe, Florida,
Plaintiff,
vs.
JAMES R. LECKIE and
LECKIE BROWN,
Defendants.
NOTICE
TO: ROSEMARY LECKIE
Rt. Box 719
Delta, Ohio 43515
YOU ARE NOTIFIED
plaint to Foreclose on th
given to Florida First Nati
Port St. Joe, Florida has bee
above styled Court and y
* manded to serve a copy of
defenses, if any, on FRED
Attorney for Plaintiff, who
303 Fourth Street, Port
County, Florida, and whos
Address is P. O. Box 87,
Florida 32456, on or before
1977, and file the original w
of this Court either before
Plaintiffs' Attorney or
thereafter; otherwise a de
entered against you for the
in the Complaint to
WITNESS my hand and tl
Court at POrt St. Joe,
Florida, this 15th day of Dec
GEORGE Y. CORE,
Circuit Court Clerk
By.
Deputy Clerk

IN THE CIRCUIT COU
TEENTH JUDICIAL CIRC
STATE OF FLORIDA, If
GULF COUNTY.
FLORIDA ENGINEER
CIATES, INC.,
Plaintiff,
Vs.
EDDIE SHELLEY, SH
CONSTRUCTION AND
MENT CO., INC., W
WALKER, It., TRUSTEE,
WALKER, II., JAMES
AND RUTH M. WALKER
Defendants.
NOTICE OF ACT
TO: Eddie Shelley.
,Carpenter Road.
East Fishskill (Hope,
New York 12533
Shellbuilt Constructio
lopment Co., Inc.
22 West 48th Street
New York, N.Y. 10036
YOU ARE HEREBY NC
an action toimpose and enf
the following property in
Florida:
Beginning at the SW cor
tion 11, T9S, RIOW, Gi
Florida: thence N Odegre
along the West line of said
1873.61 feet to a point tha
feet from the NWcorner
11, thence S 89 degrees 4
555.53 feet to a curve con
West having a radius of
delta angle of degrees
a chord bearing of S
17'05" W, thence run
curve for an arc distant
feet, thence N 89 degree
for 1430.38 feet, thence
21'13" W for 76.69 feet, t
degrees 38'47" E for
thence N 0 degrees 2
157.29 feet, thence N
38'47" E for 511.27 feet, t
degrees 56'40" E for
thence S 60 degrees 03
410.00 feet, thence S
56'40" W for 19.03 feet,
degrees 03'20" E for 476
the easterly line of Gulf C
thence S 29 degrees 56'4
said County line for 448
the Northerly r-w line of
r-w) being a curve conc
North, having a radius
Feet, a delta angle of
18'14", a chord of 664.36
chord bearing of S 83des
W, thence run along sai
an arc distance of 666.6
point of reverse curvatu
radius of 1841.03 feet, a
of 14 degrees 00'00", a
stance of 226.05 feet, anr
said curve, being the No
line of SR 30 (66' r-w),
distance of 449.85 feet,
degrees 45'30" W, along
early r-wof SR 30for 899.8
West line of Sec. 14 T9S,
County, Florida, thence
16'03" E along said sect
2846.94feet to the p.ob.
being in Sections 11 ar
R1OW, Gulf County, F
training 162.71 acres mor
Section 11, and 161.15ac
less in Section 14.
has been filed against
Shelley and Shellbuilt (
and Development Co., Inc.
severally, and each of
required to serve a cop
written defenses, if any,
ROBERT M. MOORE
P.O. Box 248
Port St. Joe, Florida
Plaintiff's Attorney, on or
14th day of January, 1976,
original with the Clerk o
either before service on
Attorney or immediately
otherwise a default will
against you for the relief d
the Complaint.
WITNESS my hand and
Court on the 10th day of
1976.
GEORGE Y. CORE,
Circuit Court Clerk,
SBy: -s. Elizabeth M. Curr
Deputy Clerk

BID NO. 218
The City of Port St. J
invites bids on the followir
items:
200'-1/2" fire hose, do
neophrene or rubber
mum 400 Ibs. test w
Standard hose thrt
lug couplings attack
gaskets therefore.
-2'/" fire hose, dc
neophrene or rubudr
mum 400 Ibs. test w
Standard hose thri
lug couplings attack


Odontonema, Thryallis and
Murraya. Each one has a
characteristic of its own. Each
could be used somewhere in
the landscape to brighten up
the otherwise drab green.
Breynia (jacobs coat) is
colorful, easy to grow and
generally disease and insect
free. It is a small shrub. At
best, it will struggle to attain a
height of ten feet. The shrub
has interesting patterns of
color. Basically, it is maroon
with a marbeling of white and
green. The plant is evergreen.
Branches may zig-zag for an


even more interesting effect.
This is a plant that can be used
for hedges or as a spot of
color. Unfortunately, it is not
extremely cold tolerant but
will come back from the roots
if frozen.
Thevetia (lucky nut) is a
rambling shrub that grows
almost twenty feet high. It has
a milky sap, with evergreen
leaves that resemble the com-
mon oleander. Normally the
plant is grown for the butter-
cup yellow flowers that are
produced in great profusion.
These are produced mostly in


Legal Advertisements


IRT, FOUR- gaskets therefore. bids in item
UIT OF THE FURNISHED IN 50 FOOT LENGTHS City of Port
N AND FOR Bids shall be sealed in an envelope and accept or r
plainly marked "Bid No. 218". All bids waive any f(
ALBANK at ust be F.O.B., Port St. Joe, Florida, bid deemed
and approximate delivery date shown, needs. Bids
rankingg ASSor Bidders are requested to submit bids in after openil
office in Port item sequence and totaled. The City of considered
Port St. Joe reserves the right to accept Bids must
or reject any or all bids, waive any Clerk's Offic
RSMAY formalities and to choose the bid deemed Florida 3245
best to meet the City's needs. Bids must E.S.T., Jam
be good for 30 days after opening. will be held
Bids must be submitted to the City mission Mei
Clerk's Office, P. O. Box A, Port St. Joe, 8:00 P.M.,
SBROWN Florida 32456, on or before 5:00 P.M., Building, Pc
E.S.T., January 18, 1977. Bid opening 5. Michael
that a Com will be held at the Regular City City Auditor
Commission Meeting January 18, 1977,
ie Mork age at 8:00 P.M., E.S.T., in the Municipal
onal Bank at
en filed in the Building, Port St. Joe, Florida.
en filed in the B
ou are com- .s- Michael J. Wright, The City
your written City Auditor and Clerk 2t1 -6 invites bids
N. WITTEN, item:
se address is BID NO. 219 One (1) Ba
it. Joe, Gulf The City of Port St. Joe, Florida, 230 Volt
e Post Office invites bids on the following described Bids shall
Port St. Joe, item: plainly marl
e January 27, Approximately 135 yards of commer bids must
4ith the Clerk cial type carpet installed. Florida, and
e service on Plans and Specifications may be shown. Bidd
immediately obtained from the City Clerk's office. bids in item
fault may be Bids shall be sealed in an envelope and City of Port
relief sought plainly marked "Bid No. 219". All bids accept or re
Foreclose. must be F.O.B., Port St. Joe, Florida, any formal
he Seal of the and approximate delivery date shown, deemed besl
Gulf County, The City of Port St. Joe reserves the BidS must t
member, 1976. right to accept or reject any or all bids, opening.
waive any formalities and to choose the Bids must
bid deemed best to meet the City's Clerk's Offic
needs. Bids must be good for 30 days Florida 3245
4t 12-23 after opening. E.S.T., Janm
Bids must be submitted to the City will be he
JRT, FOUR- Clerk's Office, P. O. Box A, Port St. Joe, Commission
UITOF THE Florida 32456, on or before 5:00 P.M., at 8:00 P.M
N AND FOR E.S.T., January 18, 1977. Bid opening Building, PC
will be held at the Regular City
Commission Meeting January 1 977, Michael
ING ASSO- at 8:00 P.M., E.S.T., in the Municipal City Auditor
Building, Port St. Joe, Florida.
-s. Michael J. Wright,
HELLBUILT City Auditor and Clerk 2tl-6 The City
DEVELOP- BIDNO.WWP103 invites bids
ILLIAM A. \ item:
The City of Port St. Joe, Florida,
rILLIAM A. invites bids on the following described Oe (1) C
T. McNEILL screwcon
chemicals: screw co
on dischi
Chlorine-Approximately twenty (20) disc
one ton cylinders to be delivered in discharge
ION truck load lots of five (5) cylinders boom
a! a time. Chlorine must be free of packing
a,, ic.ln.ar..na.f C. i,,d r. nal, block bea
wel Junct) e e:ilea.-d.,. i.r.od i.pl ciIei CecGrE1.l top troug
ing. Valves shall be rebuilt before Flanged,
n and Deve. each filling and washers attached. Isadde
The cylinders shall be clean and saddle
painted without excessive paint be field
6 build up that would prevent applica- 220-240 v
ITIFIED that tionof emergency equipment. Cylin- conveyor
force alien on der numbers and weight numbers Bids shall
Gulf County, shall be well defined on each cylin.
der and it shall have a vendors tag plainly mark
bids must I
ner of Sec- attached with his name, address, Florida a
ulf County, emergency telephone number, fill. shown. Bidd
ees 16'03" E ing date, tank number, tare weight, ids in i
SSec. 11 for chlorine weight, and gross weight. City of Port
at is 3406.39 Chlorine-Approximately seventy five accept or e
Of said Sec. (75) 150 lb. cylinders to be delivered any formally
13'57" E for in lots of fifteen (15) cylinders at a deemed best
cave to the time. To meet specifications above. Bids must b
1288.92 feet, Calgon--100 Ib. bags, crushed (un opening.
,56'58"and adjusted) Bids must
13 degrees Calcium Hypochlorite-Approxiriate Clerk's Offic
along said ly 1.200 lbs. 100 Ib. drums 65 per Florida 3245
ce of 66.35 cent available chlorine. E.S.T., Janu
es 38'47" E Alum-75 percent commercial, 100 lb. will be hel
N 0 degrees bags ground. Commission
hence N 89 Bids shall be sealed in an envelope and at 8:00 P.M.
466.69 feet plainly marked "Bid No. WWP103". All Building, Po
1'13"E for bids must be F.O.B., Port St. Joe,
89 degrees Florida, and approximate delivery date s. Michael .
hence N 29 shown. Bidders are requested to submit City Auditor
26.55 feet,
3'20" E for
29 degrees
thence S 60
6.00 feet, to
county Fla.,
10" W along
11.49 feet to
f SR 30 (66'
aved to the
Sof 2342.62
16 degrees
feet and a
Irees 24'37"
d curve for
61 feet to a
re having a
delta angle
tongent dis-
d run along
ortherly r-w
for an arc
thence S 76
I the North.
14 feet to the
R10W, Gulf
N 0 degrees
lion line for
All lying and
nd 14, T9S,
lorida, con- Business Cards
e or less in Business Forms
res more or
Raffle Tickets
you, Eddie
Construction Letterheads
., jointly and
f you are Envelopes
py of your
to it on Statements
E,Esq. Invoices
32456 Brochures
r before the
and file the Circulars
f this Court
i Plaintiff's Invitations
thereafter; Menus
be entered Me
demanded in Programs
seal of this Booklets
December,
Announcements

ibie,
4t 12-16


oe, Florida,
ng described
uble jacket, T he
r lined, mini- t r I
Nith National
eads; rocker
:hed and all PUBLISI-
ouble jacket Telephone 227-3
lined, mini F
Nith National
heads; rocker PORT ST.
:hed and all


the warmer months. As a free
standing specimen where it
can spread out, it attains great
beauty. Following the flowers,
there is an angled yellow fruit
produced. It contains several
black seeds that germinate
readily.

Odontonema (firespike) has
long graced the homes of the
country folks. They knew a
great plant. It has large light
green leaves that are lance
shaped. Under the proper
conditions, firespike can grow
to six or eight feet, although it
is rarely seen this large.
Firespike produces a mass of
stems that are covered with
carmine red flowers during
the warm summer and fall
months..The flowers are tubu-
lar and resemble miniature
firecrackers. This resemb-
lance has provided the plant
with another common name -


the firecracker plant. The
plant is very tender and may
be frozen only to return the
following season.
Magnificent glossy green
foliage and bright yellow flow-
ers characterize Thryallis.
The twigs are very fine with
medium textured leaves. It is
evergreen. Flowers are born
on new growth and may
completely cover the shrub.
Do not expect more than eight
or nine feet from the plant.
Fragrant white flowers.atop
this plant make it very desir-
able. The leaves are com-
pound and a very dark green.
The common name of Mur-
raya is orange jasmine from
the shape of the flowers. It will
grow up to twenty feet. Expect
flowers to be on this fine shrub
almost all of the year, says
Florida Nurserymen and
Growers Association.


Courses Offered



by Gulf Coast


spring semester, telephone
the Office of the Registrar,
769-1551.


TIE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JANUARY 6, 1977 PAGE NINE




Audubon Showing Films


Exciting nature films, nar-
rated by the men who actually
made them, are offered to the-
public by the Bay County
Audubon Society each year.
This year's series begins on
January 6 with "Footloose in
Newfoundland ', a pleasant
roam through the Canadian
province which includes a 900
year old Viking settlement
and wilderness areas full of


wildlife such as finback
whales, moose, caribou, and
bears. This color film will be
shown by the photographer,
Tom Sterling.
Other films in the series will
be "The Vanishing Eden:
Florida's River of Grass" on
January 23, "Sky Island: Ari-
zona's Chiricahua Mountains"
on February 6, "The Living
Jungle" on February 24, and


"Papua New Guinea" on
March 10.
All films are held at the Gulf
Coast Community College fine
arts auditorium on Highway
98. The ones scheduled for
Thursday will be shown at
7:30 p.m.; the two scheduled
on Sunday will be shown at
2:30 p.m. Admission is $1.50
for each film or $6 for a season
ticket. All students are free.


I -



Gaskin-Graddy Insurance

Phone 639-2225
Wewahitchka, Florida

Specializing In

CARS BUSINESS PACKAGE POLICIES .o,


MOTORCYCLES



AIRPIANIS




WMILEt HOAUSL


FIRE LIFE BONDS


So AIIstate
0 imwr Wou'reingud hands.

RTFORH
Ask About Our Convenient
Payment Plan

In Port St. Joe Every Tuesday

In Sears Catalog Store


MOTOR NOMO




BOATS



TRUCKS


sequence and totaled. The
St. Joe reserves the right to
eject any or all items bid,
ormalities and to choose the
best to meet the City's
must be good for 30 days
ng. Each item is to be
a separate bid.
Sbe submitted to the City
:e, P. O. Box A, Port St. Joe,
16, on or before 5:00 P.M.,
uary 18, 1977. Bid opening
at the Regular City Comn
eting January 18, 1977, at
E.S.T., in the Municipal
irt St. Joe, Florida.
J. Wright,
and Clerk 2t 1-6


ID NO. WWPI04
of Port St. Joe, Florida,
on the following described
instead Still. 3.8 L-HR. 115.
s, 60 HZ, 1 Phase.
be sealed in an envelope and
ked "Bid No. WWPt04". All
be F.O.B., Port St. Joe,
approximate delivery date
ers are requested to submit
sequence and totaled. The
St. Joe reserves the right to
ject any or all bids, waive
lies and to choose the bid
t to meet the City's needs.
be good for 30 days after

be submitted to the City
e, P. O. Box A, Port St. Joe,
;6, on or before 5:00 P.M.,
jary 18, 1977. Bid opening
Id at the Regular City
Meeting January 18, 1977,
., E.S.T., in the Municipal
irt St. Joe, Florida.
J. Wright,
and Clerk 2t1.6

ID NO. WWP10S
of Port St. Joe, Florida,
on the following described

conveyor Unit, 9" x 12' long
nveyor, speed 5 rpm, drive
large end, through flared,
e bottom standard spout
tough end flared with feet,
gland and outboard pillow
rings
h end flared with feJt.
faced thrust-bearing, stan-
rust
flanged with angle clips (to
fitted)
tally enclosed, fan cooled,
., 3 phase, 60 cy.
angle 18 degrees
be sealed in an envelope and
:ed "Bid No. WWP105." All
be F.O.B., Port St. Joe,
approximate delivery date
ers are requested to submit
sequence and totaled. The
it. Joe reserves the right to
iect any or all bids, waive
ties and to choose the bid
to meet the City's needs.
be good for 30 days after
3be submitted to the City
e, P. 0. Box A, Port St. Joe,
6, on or before 5:00 P.M.,
iary 18, 1977. Bid opening
Id at the Regular City
Meeting January 18, 1977,
., E.S.T., in the Municipal
rt St. Joe, Florida.
J. Wright,
and Clerk 2f 1-6


You don't have to be a Scrooge to get the

most for your money. At Firestone we've got

low prices on quality built, long-lasting tires!



4-PLY POLYESTER CORD


DELUXE CHAMPION,


This wide,
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is smooth
and easy on
the road
and easy on
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as $


low

as


"A" size
5-rib
design.

A78-13
Blackwall.
Plus $1.74 F.E.T
and old tire.


DOUBLE BELTED

DELUXE CHAMPION

1977 new-car tires!
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It has two strong fiberglass
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A78-13 Blackwall.
Plus $1.75 F.E.T. and old tire.


BLACKWALLS

Size Price F.E.T.

B78-14 $31.00 $1 98
C78-14 32.00 205
E78-14 33.00 2 27
F78-14 36.00 243
G78-14 38.00 2 60
H78-14- 41.00 283
F78-15 37.00 2 54
G78-15 39.00 265
H78-15 42.00 2.87
J78-15 43.00 303
L78-15 45.00 3.14
All prices plus tax and old tire.
Whitewalls add S3 to S 5


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BLACKWALLS

Size Price F.E.T.

B78-13 $23.00 $1.84
C78-14 24.00 204
D78-14 25.00 2.12
E78-14 26.00 2.25
F78-14 29.00 239
G78-14 30.00 2.55
H78-14 32.00 2.75
G78-15 31.00 2.58
H78-15 33.00 2.80
L78-15 35.00 308
All prices plus tax and old tire.
Whitewalls add $2 each.










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BLACKWALLS

Size Price F.E.T.

BR78-14 $55.00 $2.22
CR78-14 56.00 2.31
DR78-14 58.00 2.42
ER78-14 59.00 2.49
FR78-14 63.00 2.69
HR78-14 71.00 307
GR78-15 68.00 2.97
HR78-15 73.00 3.15
JR78-15 76.00 331
LR78-15 79.00 3.47
All prices plus tax and old tire.
Whitewalls available in most
sizes add $2 to $4 per tire.


Prices shown in this ad available at Firestone stores. Competitively priced wherever you see the Firestone sign.





PATE'S "66" SERVICE


216 Mon. Ave. Phone 229-1291


I


~-lpny_ _~III~~JY~-~I~~~IC-~~~i~--~I -~----- ---~ --~-~-lsm~TLI~-IYIn~y~q*-yl


Two air conditioning cour-
ses, one course in Data Pro-
cessing and one course in
engineering are four of the
new technical classes being
offered by Gulf Coast Com-
munity College during the
spring semester. All spring
semester classes begin Jan.
10.
"Air Conditioning and Heat-
ing Theory and Fundamen-
tals" and "Applied Refrigera-
tion and Electrical Princi-
ples" both will be offered in
the evenings on Tuesday and
Thursday, respectively, from
6:30-9:15 p.m.
"RPG Programming and
Operation" and "Construction
Planning and Estimating"
will meet Thursday evenings
from 6:30-9:15.
These new courses are only
a smattering of the classes
available through the col-
lege's 30 Associate in Science
Degree Programs. Technical
and human service degree and
certificate programs include
Banking, Dental Assisting,
Hotel-Motel-Restaurant Man-
agement, Marine Technology,
Real Estate, Accounting, Se-
cretarial Science and Nursing-
Registered.
Registration for these and
other courses began Tuesday,
Jan. 4. On this date evening
students may register begin-
ning at 6:30 p.m. in the Fine
Arts Auditorium. Day stu-
dents, with appointments,
registered Wednesday and
all students may register
Thursday. Registration Wed-
nesday and Thursday will be
from 8:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. in
the Fine Arts Auditorium.
For information regarding
registration or a schedule of
courses being offered in the


Be thrifty...buy











Standard
Grade


Allen's
TOMATOES


Sunset Gold
ICE MILK
Good Value
Tiny SIwee
PEAS


Packed 2 fo bag


3


16 OZ.
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8ec


Del Monte
half 9C FRUIT 16 OZflRc
ga.5on 5 COCKTAIL 2 cans c
SPenny Chicken, Liver
16 oz. Beet or 15 oZ. 16
cans S DOG FOOD can I6


Allen Medium China Dolt
Green 1 oz.w C E
LIMAS 3 ons RICE


3


1 lb.
bags


99c


.C Swift's Premium Beef
Bone In Full Cut

RObU. 1o4
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5 Ibs. or more
Fresh Lean
GROUND
BEEF

li. 69c


Swift's Premium Beef
Rib Eye STEAK LB.


$2.39


Government Inspected Frozen
BAKING HENS s5: t7 b. 59
Swift's Premium Beef
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Fresh
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LB. 89C
LB. 89C


Swift's Premium Beef
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Fresh Lean Boston Butt

PORK

CHOPS


Sliced
BEEF
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Swift's Premium Beef
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CHUCK STEAK


.. 99c
LB 891


Swift's Premium Beef $139
SIRLOIN STEAK iL.*.


Swift's Premium Beef
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3


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TATER TOTS Sk /"
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Sea Pak "'r )16 oz.$4
HUSHPUPPIES L pkgs.


1.25 I .
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FISH 14 oz. (
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Welch Frozen 12 oz.
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16 OZ.
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Buttermilk
BISCUITS 79C
6 oak cOn.
Pilsbury Cinamon rnA
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Sfiggigy Wiggly Selected


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Pink, Gold, White or Aqua
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UGA


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WE WELCOME
U.S.D. A
FOOD STAMP
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WE WELCOME
U.S.D.A-
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20 OZ.
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