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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02149
 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 13, 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: UF00028419:02149

Full Text













FORTIETH YEAR, NUMBER 21


IE STA
Industry Deep Water Port Fine People Safest Beaches in Florida
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA THURSDAY, JANUARY 13, 1977


Low Bid of $171,240 Accepted


Library Construction Pact





Awarded Kolmetz Co.


Construction of the new Port
St. Joe Branch of the Gulf
County Regional Library
should get underway in just a
few weeks, after nearly a year
of planning and locating funds
to construct the local facility.
The Gulf County Commis-
sion voted unanimously Tues-
day morning to accept the low
bid of Kolmetz Construction
Company of $171,240, to build
the new building.
The library was originally
scheduled to go out for bids
last November, but unfavor-
able soil test reports in the
first desired location called
for a delay while tests were
made in a second location. The
building will be built on the
east side of the Gulf County
Courthouse on county-owned
property.
Kolmetz was the low bidder
in a field of seven firms
seeking the job. The bids
ranged from Kolmetz' low of
$171,240 to a high of $215,000.
Construction of the building
es expected to take 180 calen-
dar days.
IN OTHER BIDDING ac-
tion, the County Commission
accepted the low bid of Pilot
Machinery Corp., of Jackson-
ville of $63,955 to furnish the
county with a new excavating
machine. The machine will
replace a practically new-
piece of equipment which
caught fire and burned last
fall.
The bid was close between
Pilot and Leary-Owens, with
the allowance made on trade-
in of the burned piece of
equipment making the differ-
ence. Leary-Owens would
make no allowance for the
trade-in, while Pilot offered
$8,000.
Representatives of Leary-
Owens and Pilot questioned as
to whether the other had met
specifications or not, but ex-
amination of the bids by Road
Superintendent Lloyd Whit-
field and Mosquito Control
Supervisor Tommy Pitts re-
vealed that both machines
failed to meet specifications in
minor areas, but both were
acceptable.
Delivery of the machine is
expected to be made in 60 days
or less.


BEACHES WATER
Engineer Robert Nations
informed the County Commis-
sion Tuesday that he had
found out there is no grant
money available for construc-
tion of a water system for the
beaches area. The Commis-
sion had hoped to install a


system in this area with a
government grant under the
public works program.
Nations told the Board his
studies show a system can be
installed which would pay for
itself from user fees.
Nations said, "This wouldn't
be a city-type water system


with a fire plug on every
corner, but it would provide
good potable drinking water
for the people in ample
amounts with a limited num-
ber of fire plugs available."
Nations went on to explain
that fire plugs could be added
at a later date with only a


Sheriff Ken Murphy and Chief H. W. Looking on are Patrolmen Bob Lightfoot, left
Griffin, seated, examine a counterfeit $20.00 and Larry O'Shall. -Sheriff's Dept. photo
bill passed at the Jr. Food Store last week.



Two Men Arrested for


Passing Phony $20 Bill


Two men were arrested here in Port St.
Joe last Friday night on a suspicion of passing
counterfeit money in a local convenience food
store.

According to information released from
the Port St. Joe Police Department and the
Gulf County Sheriff's Department, Agnes
Mashburn called the Police Department at
9:28 p.m., Friday and reported that a
customer had just passed a counterfeit $20.00
bill. Mrs. Mashburn is a clerk in the Jr. Food
Stores and said several of the bogus twenties
had been passed in the Panama City stores
and all Jr. Food Stores had been alerted on
the matter.


Work Started On Water Project
Big machinery was put into use on Monday of this week unloading the large
cast iron pipe which will connect the City's old water tatrwith the new one to be


Officer Bob Lightfoot was dispatched to
the Jr. Food Store where he apprehended
William J. Kimbrel, age 25, and Robert
Edward Estes, age 25, both of Panama City
Beach.
During the search of Kimbrel and Estes
by officers Lightfoot and Larry O'Shall,
paraphernalia used in smoking marijuana
was discovered. Kimbrel and Estes were
carried to the Gulf County Jail and after
investigation by the officers and agents of the
Treasury Department, it was determined that
the two men had no knowledge that .the bill
was counterfeit. However, Estes was charged
with possession of narcotic paraphernalia by
the Port St. Joe Police Department.


minimum of piping changes
necessary.
Commissioner Leo Kennedy
made a motion to proceed with
Nation's plan for providing a
water system financed under
a bond issue, but the Commis-
sion decided, instead, to have
Nations bring back a report on
the projected costs to the
customer before initiating any
construction or bond issues. In
the meantime, the Commis-
sioners themselves will ap-
proach residents of the bea-
ches area to get their feelings
on the project.
Nations said he may have
the customer cost figures at
the next Commission meeting
in two weeks, but that he
would surely have them by the
first meeting in February.
Nations also notified the
Board that the Oak Grove
water and sewer system is
ready for bidding as soon as
the plans are approved by the
financing agency, Farmer's
Home Administration. Na-
tions said he had sent the
plans to FHA in November.
OTHER BUSINESS
In other items of business,
the County Board:
-Agreed to close a portion
of an alley at St. Joe Beach
behind the home of Henry
(Continued on Page 8)


N ew t e r for a county-wide program with Mrs. Mary
N ew Djirector Elliott, secretary of the recreation office.
Clenney and his family have just moved to
John Clenney, the new Gulf County Port St. Joe from Tennessee. Hle is married to
Recreational Director came on the job this the former Miss Sandra Bracewell of Port St.
week and immediately began to go over plans Joe. -Star photo


School Board Takes TransitionWell


The Gulf County School
Board had a routine and
smooth meeting for its first
effort under the guidance of
the new Superintendent, Wal-
ter Wilder, Tuesday morning.
The Board did some shifting
of teachers within the system
to cover three vacancies
which had developed through
resignations. The shifting of
personnel allowed the vacan-
cies to be filled without adding
new personnel.
In the transfer, Wayne Ste-
phens will go to Port St. Joe
High School to teach junior
high science. Woodrow Busby
will replace Stephens as PE
teacher at Highland View


constructed behind the baseball field on Long Avenue. The pipe will supply
water from the treatment plant on the St. Joe Paper Canal to the storage tank
for distribution to the southern section of the City. Financing for the project was
by a Farmer's Home Administration loan secured by the City. The loan is
repayable over a period of 30 years. -Star photo


Elementary.
Jan Gaskin will fill a vacan-
cy in the Wewahitchka Ele-
mentary school and Mrs. Ca-


It's Hazardous

On the Point
Area sports fishermen
were being alerted this
week by the Corps of
Engineers that a hazardous
condition exists at the point
behind the Coast Guard
station on St. Joseph's Pe-
ninsula.
Silt coming down the
Apalachicola River has
formed a quagmire on the
beach side of the point in
this area and is considered
dangerous. The build-up of
silt is said to have the
characteristics of quick-
sand and should be aviod-
ed.


Hit, Run

Accident

Reported
News of a hit and run
accident here in Port St. Joe
was released this week in a
joint release by Sheriff Ken
Murphy and Chief of Police H.
W. Griffin of Port St. Joe.
According to the law en-
forcement officials, a Ford
sedan owned by M. P. Tomlin-
son was parked next to the
curb near his office on Monu-
ment Avenue, which was
struck in the rear by a vehicle
driven by Franklin Branch'of
East Point.
Branch reportedly left the
scene of the accident and was
apprehended about three min-
utes later two miles north of
Port St. Joe on State Road 71
by Sheriff's Deputy Jack Da-
villa.
Branch was charges with
reckless driving and leaving
the scene of an accident by
Port St. Joe assistant Chief
Roy Robinson and with driv-
ing while intoxicated and fail-
ure to have a driver's license
by Deputy Jack Davilla.


thy Colbert will fill a vacancy
in the Highland View Elemen-
tary School.
The Board has voted to
participate in a foreign stu-
dent exchange program if the
plan meets State Department
approval. Under the plan,
foreign and local students
would change places with
each other for a semester of
school. The program is prac-
ticed by other schools and is
designed to promote interna-
tional understanding.
With Spring hopefully just
around the corner, the School
Board began making plans
Tuesday to conduct a county-
wide clean-up program of
school property throughout
the county. Superintendent
Wilder said special emphasis


will be paid to the grounds of
the various school campuses
in both ends of Gulf County.
A change order was issued
Tuesday in the construction
program for the new gymna-
sium in Wewahitchka. The
change would have closed
back seating installed in the
gym.
Previous plans called for
open-back seating which
would make a dangerous sit-
uation in the minds of the
School Board.
An updated hospital insur-
ance program has been ap-
proved by the Board for all
non-instructional personnel.
The insurance plan previously
furnished was up-dated to
reflect a higher cost in medi-
cal services.


Hospital Goes



On Cash Basis

Municipal Hospital commissioners took decisive steps
in a meeting Monday night to curb the mounting number
of bad debts which the hospital is accruing from unpaid
bills.
Hospital Administrator David Dunham told the
Commissioners that the hospital has already piled up
$80,000 in unpaid bills since the first of the fiscal year
which began in October. Hospital commission chairman
Gerald Sullivan called for action by the Commission
which would aid in collecting the bills due and still offer a
medical service for those who need it and cannot pay.
As a result of the meeting and an hour long discussion,
the Commissioners decided to begin a policy immediately
of requiring either a cash deposit equal to the expected
stay in the hospital by all patients or its equivalent in
insurance coverage.
These requirements are relaxed only in the cases of
emergencies when a patient must be admitted immediate-
ly. In these cases the deposit will be asked for but not
required as a basis of admittance.
All charity cases will be decided upon by the board on
an individual basis.
The Commissioners took the action due to the fact that
figures show taxpayers of Port St. Joe are picking up the
unpaid bills of patients from all over the county and
adjoining counties. Figures presented to the Board by
Dunham showed that 45 percent of the patient load at the
hospital is by residents of the city, while nearly 80 percent
of the unpaid bills are from patients who reside outside the
City.


-AML.


15c Per Copy












4>Ie TWO THE STAR, Port St.SJoet,W la. URSDAY, JA. 13, 1977


- ft-
4,

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-THE STAR-
Published Every Thursday at 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida
By The Star Publishing Company
Second-Clss Postage Paikat Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
WeV ey R. RaLmsey ........................... ......... Editor and Publisher
Willam H. Ramsey ............................................... Production Supt.
Frenchie L Ramsey ................................................ Office Manager
Shirley K. Ramsey........................................ Typesetter. Subscriptions
POSTOFFICE BOX 308 PHONE 227-3161
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456

SECOND-CLASS POSTAGE PAID AT PORT ST. JOE. FLORIDA 32456

SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
IN COUNTY-ONE YEAR, 15.00 SIX MOS., 13.00 THREE MOS., $127.50
OUT OF cOUNTY-One Year, $6.00 OUT OF U.S.-One Year. S7.00

TO ADVERTIlERS-Ir' case of error or omissions in advertisements, the publishers do not hold themselves liable
for damage further than amount received for such advertisement.

The spoken word Is given scant attention; the printed word is thoughtfully weighed. The spoken word barely
aserts; the printed word thoroughly convinces. The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.


EDITORIALS:


1,.GCE TWO


'saflonro~~-c~~---i. isz, *fl


ERA Prepares for Its


Last Ditch Effort

th the advent of the opening of with the promoters of the amend-
ate Legislative session just ment.
Sthe corner, the women's
are cranking up their forces .We can not see where the ERA
:e another stab at getting the will give women~r anyone else
Rights Amendment passed anything they are not now guaran-
SF id a oer legi teed under the Constitution. It now
bout the nation. With just a guarantees the rights of all men
about the nation. With just a
nore states ratifying the (this includes ladies, since the word
ment, it will be added to our 'man' is interpreted to mean human
ution and it will become law. beings). If the women's libbers think
women's libbes feel the this amendment will give them
ment is line ers fey to g e something they don't already have,
we think they could best be using
m equal rights with men and
m equainrights withn equ and their energies to some other more
* minorities an equal shot at fruitful pursuit.
)dies this country has to offer. fruitful pursuit.
Florida, the amendment has In our viewpoint, ERA would
ept at arm's length for several require women to do many things
is and appearances are that it they had rather not become involved
ail once more to gain a in. So, in closer examination, we feel
ty this session. With the the Equal Rights Amendment could
ie drawing near for ratifica- be better named the Equal Require-
the amendment, it appears as ment Amendment .
year is the year, of do or die We have enough yetuirementb.,


Poor Coffee Drinker


The high price of coffee is the
choice topic of conversation these
days of coffee drinkers, so it should
qualify for space in an editorial
column, since an editorial column
exists to discuss the pros and cons of
the things happening around us
every day.
The discussions about coffee are
sort of narrowed down so far as
subject matter is concerned: all
conversation seems to be directed at
the high price of the bean which
draws millions together several
times each day.
With coffee now hovering
around $3.00 per pound devotees are
beginning to talk about switching to
fea, hot chocolate even to the
point of doing without a beverage to
drink with breakfast of a morning or
to break for several times a day.
This writer can only say he told


you so when it concerns drinking
coffee. We had the premonition all
along that drinking coffee would
come to no good end. Now, the coffee
drinkers are hooked on the caffeine
and it's costing them dearly.
We have even heard of some
who were not coffee drinkers, start-
ing to drink coffee now that the price
is high. They figure anything which
costs so much must be good.
The word is that the coffee
harvest was frozen out last year,
with nearly three-fourths of the crop
lost to cold weather. This doesn't
bother us a bit, since we are
addicted only to the ice which froze
the coffee bean, placed in a glass of
water, a Pepsi or a glass of smooth
fresh milk.
Eat your heart out coffee drink-
ers. If the oil price don't get you
down, the coffee price will.


Considers Future Of


Taxation In State, Nation


-By Sen. Ken Plante,
Minority Leader
As the Florida Legislature
prepares to consider increas-
inr your tax load and a new
administration in Washington
talks of using billions of tax
dollars to create new jobs, we
night review a centuries-old
story of an earlier nation.
Discontent with a lack of
individual freedoms, a group
of: pilgrims left their own
country to move to an un-
civilized land. Using a founda-
tio'nof belief in God and hard
work, they began to build a
colony while the rest of the
Brld doubted they would
survive. But the pilgrims per-
sisted and developed a society
v hich had no patience for the
veak and degenerate. Intol-
eiant of wrong doing, they
bliilt a gallows which they
used to punish criminals.
:.As they prospered, the pil-
grims engaged in trade and


commerce. Others soon joined
them and noble words such as
"liberty," "justice," and
"freedom of speech and wor-
ship" began to be written.
Showing a sudden interest in
their growing new land, an
older nation sent men to
gather taxes from the colo-
nists. Alarmed, the colonists
sent their representatives to a
general assembly, and a gen-
tleman farmer was chosen to
be their leader. United under
his leadership, the colonists
won the fight against the
interfering nation, established
independence as a nation, and,
following the formation of two
houses of government and
selection of members to the
two houses to represent the
people, a republic was form-
ed.
Subsequently, however, a
civil war divided the new
country, and its leader, who
tried to keep the republic


united, was assassinated.
Eventually, the nation came
together under one great
government, but many of the
nation's elected officials
became ambitious for power.
They made deals with leaders
of various factions. The repub-
lic also became involved with
other nations, and such al-
liances brought wars and wars
brought-taxes. At first, the
citizens didn't seem to mind
because war did increase
trade and industry, and the
taxes really only affected the
rich.
But all was not well, be-
cause the farmers petitioned
for government subsidies and
price supports. To obtain
support for the growing
bureaucracy, government
helped the farmers by buying
surplus crops, storing them,
where they rotted. Next came
the industrialists seeking tax
money for their special


Who's Who

Listed
Forty-four Gulf Coast Com-
munity College students have
been selected to Who's Who
Among Students in American
Junior Colleges.
These students, nominated
by the faculty, students and
staff of GCCC, for their aca-
demic achievements, service
to the community, leadership
and extra curricular activi-
ties, and future potential, join
a very select group of students
from throughout the United
States who are each year
named as the most outstand-
ing students from their
respective colleges.
Selected to Who's Who from
this area were: Mary Fran
Allen, Gayla Bowen, Jan
Hammock, Pamela Parker
and Carolyn Roney.



E have a
nice weekend...


LETTERS.


ETAOIN SHRDLU

By WESLEY R. RAMSEY


I GOT MY DEER this year, even though I
didn't fire a shot.
Last Sunday afternoon, about dark, Fren-
chie and I were tooling along near the Florida
line on the Bainbridge road above Chattahoo-
chee, coming home from a visit to the in-laws in
Warner Robins, when three young deer bounded
across the road in front of us. One of them didn't
make it and our trip home was delayed for a
while with a busted radiator.
The "happening" took place in an area
where several houses were bunched together
near a country church, so I walked across the
highway and called brother Will in Chattahoo-
chee and asked him to get me a wrecker and
come give us a lift the eight or nine miles into
Chattahoochee. Within a few minutes here he
came, with a wrecker driven by a man he called
Coley, right behind. Coley hooked to our car and


* *


to the Editor


January 4, 1977
Dear Editor:
After checking with one of
our county commissioners, I
understand that as a public
service, you are printing the
minutes of the commissioners
meetings at a very reduced
price.
My hat is off to you for this
great service. If you charged
the regular rate, the service
would be very expensive to the
taxpayers. As a taxpayer I am
very grateful to you.
There is one other great
public service that you could
render the citizens. I would
like to see as many news-
papers as possible check into
the COUNCIL ON FOREIGN

interests.
Having now become all
powerful, the government
guaranteed to protect the
people from everything. But.
that cost money, so taxes grew
and grew with free housing,
free food and free entertain-
ment coming next. With the
larger tax burden came the
decline of the middle class.
Crime reached such propor-
tions that it was unsafe towalk
the streets at night.
A senator named Cicero led
a few citizens who spoke out
against constant foreign aid,
public spending and the drain
ing away of the people's tax
money, but he was publicly
branded a reactionary and
immediately ignored.
As the nation fell deeper into
debt, it joined an international
group of nations which exploit-
ed her. Taxes continued to
increase and the nation
became totally corrupt. The
middle class was completely
gone and civilization no longer
existed.
True, this is a condensed
version of the rise and fall of
ancient Rome, but I am sure
that you could relate to many
of the events without having
taken a course in ancient
world history.


RELATIONS and the TRI-
LATERAL COMMISSION and
inform the public of the pur-
pose of these organizations.
They are very hush-hush and
the controled news media
never mentions them. These
organizations are designed to
overthrow our Government.
Our President-elect, Vice-
President-elect and most of
the new cabinet are members
of one of these organizations.


Excluded from membership
in the C.F.R. and the TRI-
LATERAL COMMISSION are
BLACKS and WOMEN. They
are both being used to accom-
plish the goals of these organ-
izations.
If you are interested in
learning more about these
groups you can order the
paper back book C.F.R. Part
II from the publishers THE
INDEPENDENT AMERI-
CAN NEWSPAPER, P. O. Box
636, Littleton, Colo. 80120.
Over government does not
allow this book, and several
others, to be sold at book
stores.
Sincerely,
Clyde M. Melvin


It's Only Your



MONEY


"Blue Chip Off The Old Stock"
By GERALD A. LEWIS
Comptroller of Florida


You might assume that
most stock market experts
know all the answers when it
comes to Wall Street. If they
don't know all the answers,
they no doubt know all the
words. In reality, however,
not even the latter statement
is true. For few, if any,
masters of the market are
able to define one of the most
commonly used market-
related terms "blue chip."
Most people have no
problem with the term's
derivation. It obviously
traces back to the game of
poker, wherein there are
three colors of chips, the blue
holding the highest value.
But there are a few ways to
spot blue chip stock that
might help take the mystery
out of this popular, but
frequently misunderstood
expression.
First, in order to spot a
blue chip stock, look for a
history of solid profits, even
through years of economic
recessions. Don't simply
look at a company's record
in times of economic booms
- the real test is the firm's


performance amid a shakey
economy.
Look for a continuous
growth potential and
dividend payment prospects.
The company's outlook
needn't be flashy, but a
steady, reliable rate of
ascent can't hurt.
Another way to tell a blue
chip is by the company it
keeps. Recognize the leaders
in an established industry.
Names that are household
words usually didn't become
well known without the
strength and solid
background of its corporate
parent. In blue chip stocks,
the oldies and biggies are
often the goodies.
But remember, a blue chip
alone does not necessarily a
successful investment make.
What is a blue chip today
might wind up less
promising than its "an-
cestry" indicated. But for
the most part, blue chip
represents those virtues held
dear in the hearts of most
investors solidity, con-
sistent growth and security.


Wi
the St
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libbers
Sto mak
-Equal
here ii
tures a
:few r
-amend
:Constit
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Eamend
:tee the
'to give
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-will f,
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5


towed it to Chattahoochee, brother Will loaned
me his car and we came on home.
That may sound like a costly way to get a
deer, but I bet it cost considerably less than the
ones some of our hunter friends have managed to
bag this year.

I'M GLAD I DON'T eat at the home of Jo
Ann York. Jo Ann is the author of a book entitled,
"How I Feed My Family on $16 a Week".
She doesn't even have to list the items she
feeds her family; if it costs only $16 a week it's
bound to be poor fare.

I HAVE IT RELIABLY that Billy Carter has
had his beer license lifted by the Georgia
Bureau of Investigation for selling beer on
Sunday.
Billy's brother, Jimmy, is the president-
elect of the United States and a deacon of the
First Baptist Church in Plains, Ga. Billy's beer
license is news in the first place because
Baptists just naturally frown on this sort of
thing.
A nephew of mine is a Deputy for the
Houston County Sheriff's Department. He was in
on the find of the bodies of the Florida trooper
and New York businessman killed by Robert
Knowles last year. He has been with the Sheriff's
Department long enough to be in the know about
what is going on behind the scenes.
The newspapers said Sunday that Billy is
having his license investigated. My nephew told
me Friday night the license had been lifted by
the GBI for Sunday sales. He assured me I could
report this as a fact and you would be the first to
know the true story publicly.
Billy should know better than to take license
with his license.

DID YOU SEE Roy Gibson and George
Tapper at the Super Bowl on TV Sunday? They
were there. Or maybe I should say they were
supposed to be there. They told me Thursday
at Rotary Club meeting, they were going.
I didn't get to see the Super Bowl on TV since
I was out deer hunting, but I was listening to it on
the car radio and had the score 16-7 Oakland
when I bagged my game.
Since the TV cameramen usually pan the
audience hunting for pretty girls, I am sure you
must have seen Roy and George, if you could
recognize them. They usually congregate in the
same areas as pretty girls.

I WANT TO KNOW SOMETHING: when did
coveralls get their name changed to jump suits?
About the hottest piece of leisure clothing
going these days are jump suits. Back when I
used to wear them to work in, they were called
coveralls and were designed to keep your street
clothes from getting dirty, or were a handy
garment to carry tools in.

EVEN WITH JIMMY CARTER'S announc-
ed plan to prime the economy with an estimated
$30 billion program which can only mean $30
billion added to the nation's deficit, I can't see
where he is all bad.
We need another $30 billion added to our
deficit about like we need another shower this
week here in Port St. Joe. Carter said he was
going to fight the nation's economic ills and he
seems to be set on doing it like his predecessors
- with a borrowed buck.
Again we say he can't be all bad. I saw in the
paper Sunday where the former Father, Phillip
Berrigan was arrested in Plains for picketing the
Carter homestead. If Berrigan disapproves of
Carter, there must be some good there
somewhere.


- I


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURHSDAY, JAN. 13, 1977


'-5




Al Mercy


Flight

The newborn daughter o
the late Mrs. Carmela Stewar
is tenderly placed aboard i
U.S. Navy helicopter fron
Pensacola Naval Air station
for transfer to Pensacola'l
Sacred Heart Hospital Wed
nesday afternoon of last week
The transfer was arranged bj
the Gulf County Ambulance
Service.
-Star photh


I











Parkers in Evangelistic


Meetings at OG


Parker Evangelistic Party


Assembly

To prove that the church
can help fill the spiritual void
in your life now, the Parker
Evangelistic Party will be
conducting special meetings
at the Oak Grove Assembly of
God Church, located on Madi-
son St., Oak Grove, begin-
ning January 12 and continu-
ing through January 23. The
meetings begin each night,
except Saturday at 7:15 p.m.
and on Sunday at 6:15.


Rev. Don Parker and his
wife, Sharon, have launched
numerous outstanding evan-
gelistic meetings throughout
the U. S. and Canada. Mrs.
Parker is an accomplished
accordionist and plays. the
Cordovox at each service.
Rev. Parker sincerely be-
lieves that the basic answer to
the unrest of the "Now Gener-
ation" is a return to the old-
fashioned principles of the
Bible along with an up-to-the-
minute experience with Jesus
Christ as Savior.
A veteran of 12,years on the
evangelistic field, he punc-
tuates his sermons with real-
life illustrations and speaks in
a forthright manner.
Members of the Oak Grove
Assembly of God extend a
cordial invitation to the public
to attend these special meet-
ings.


New Medicare B



Guide Available


A new informational guide
entitled "Six Helpful Hints to
Speed Up Your Medicare B
Payments" is being made
available to Florida senior
citizens by Blue Shield of
Florida, the Medicare B car-
rier for most of Florida. Its
purpose is to better inform
Medicare patients as to how
and when to file their Medi-
cai0'W;B" -claims -'for' more
profnpt and accurate service.
Medicare Part B is that part
of the federal government's
Medicare program which
helps pay senior citizen's doc-
tor and medical bills. Certain
disabled persons under age 65
also may qualify for Medi-
care B coverages.
With a statewide volume
of nearly five million Part B
claims received by Florida
Blue Shield in 1976, over
70 percent of these were filled
out by Medicare patients
themselves and submitted
directly to the processing
center in Jacksonville. The
new informational-guide gives
important facts, from a
claim processing standpoint,
that are important for Medi-
care patients to know so they
will not experience delays in
getting their Part B entitle-
ments.
For example, the Medicare
patient should file his claim
for medical services as soon
as possible after receiving
those services. A simple claim
-one for only a few medical
services--can be processed
much faster than one that has
many bills attached to it. Also
many Medicare beneficiaries
are under the impression that
a second claim cannot be filed
with Medicare B until all
previous claims have been
processed and paid. The new
information guide clears up
this misconception.
SOther important claim filing
pointers include:
-Avoid the End-of-the-Year
Rush-Because of the season-
al increases in Florida's popu-
lation during the winter
months, the Medicare B claim
volume has great fluctuations.
Medicare patients should
avoid saving up all their bills
until the year's end and then
sending them in for process-
ing. For example, it is better
to forward them on a regular
t.asis, as soon as a claim is
incurred, rather than wait
until the year's end.
-A Paid Bill Is Not Re-
quired for Filing a Medicare B
Claim-This is another mis-
conception among many
Medicare patients. If the
patient receives an itemized
bill from his doctor, even
though it is unpaid, he can
send it with his completed
claim form to Medicare for


processing.
-Be Sure the Claim Form
Is Filled Out Correctly-A
companion informational fol-
der, first published in 1974 by
Florida Blue Shield entitled
"For the Medicare Patient
Who Fills Out His Own Claim
Form" outlines easy step-by-
step instructions in properly
filling out the Part B claim
form. Some 80,000 claims
monthly are delayed in pro-
cessing because of incorrect
or missing information, either
on the claim form or the item-
ized doctor bills, which federal
regulations require in order
for the claim to be processed.
Incorrect or missing informa-
tion must then be obtained by
letters or telephone calls to
beneficiaries and doctors'
offices, resulting in processing
and payment delays. Federal
regulations do not permit
Medicare B carriers to return
incomplete claims to the
patients.
Medicare beneficiaries are


urged to obtain both the new
information guide and the
step-by-step claim filing
folder. Both have been widely
distributed to doctors' offices
and Social Security offices and
mailed directly to beneficiar-
ies with their processed Part
B claim payments. Persons
desiring these guides may also
obtain them by writing to the
Communications Department,
Blue Cross and Blue Shield of
Florida, P. O. Box 1798, Jack-
sonville, Florida 32231.


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JAN. 13, 1977


Port St. Joe Nuclear Plant OK Given

School Lunch
Florida Power Corporation The license, in essence, Presently, the plant
announced recently that the gives the company permission undergoing start-up te!
company had received an op: to bring the 825 megawatt without any power b
I J Ierating license for its Crystal plant to full power, contingent generated. It is planned
> LRiver nuclear power plant. have the plant generation
The license was issued by the upon successful completion of five percent of its capal
I-: f-iv -1 --_ ---cent onaf itas caput


Port St. Joe Jr.-Sr. HS
Lunchroom Menus
Monday, Jan. 17
Barbecue beef on bun, ham-
burger with bun, French fries,
green beans, cherry pie, milk.
Tuesday, Jan. 18
Chili dog with bun, lima
beans with ham, carrot and
raisin slaw, onion rings, lime
jello, roasted peanuts, rolls,
milk.
Wednesday, Jan. 19
Hamburger with bun, spag-
hetti, whole kernel corn,
French fries, lettuce, tomato,
pickles, apple crisp, milk,
rolls;
Thursday, Jan. 20
Oven fried chicken, rice
with gravy, string beans, fruit
cup, rolls, milk.
Friday, Jan. 21
Ham and cheese sandwich,
hamburger with bun, baked
beans, cabbage slaw, peaches


with cookie, milk.

Port St. Joe Elementary and
Highland View Elementary
Lunchroom Menus
Monday, Jan. 17
Barbecue beef on bun,
French fries, green beans,
cherry pie, milk.
Tuesday, Jan. 18
Hamburger with bun, whole
,kernel corn, lettuce, tomato,
pickles, roasted peanuts, lime
jello, milk.
Wednesday, Jan. 19
Pork and gravy, rice, tur-
nips, tomato wedge, corn-
bread, peanut butter delights,
milk.
Thursday, Jan. 20
Chicken pot pie, tossed
salad, field peas, rolls, fruit
cup, milk.
Friday, Jan. 21
Hot dog with bun, baked
beans, cabbage slaw, brown-
ies, milk.


Services Held On Monday

for Kirkland Infant


Funeral services for infant
baby girl, Deborah Ann Kirk-
land born Saturday night,
were held Monday at 3:00 p.m.
at the graveside in Holly Hill
Cemetery, with Rev. Bobby
Taylor of the White City
Assembly of God Church offi-
ciating.
She is survived by her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Daniel
Wayne Kirkland, Sr. of Port
St. Joe, one brother, Daniel
Wayne Kirkland, Jr. of Port
St. Joe; her paternal grand-
parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Rudolph Kirkland of White
City; maternal grandparents,
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Hanna of
Port St. Joe; great grand-
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Archie
Williams of Apalachicola, Mr.
and Mrs. Willie Newson of
White City, Mr. and Mrs.
Coleman Kirkland of Port St.
Joe and Mrs. Daniel Hanna of
Altha.
St. Clair Funeral Home of
Port St. Joe was in charge of
all arrangements.


SELL THAT TRASH FOR
CASH WITH A CLASSIFIED
AD


SNuclear Regulatory Com-
mission on Thursday, Decem-
ber 30, 1976.


pre-plannedU Ltests Uuring Ltle
start-up sequence and NRC
review of the test results.


I BUILDING MATERIALS CENTER


by late January with full
power production to follow in
the spring.


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- II L I.-II-~I. II-


PAGE THREE











PAGE F T


Mrs. Mclntosh, Billy Rich



Historians Making Plans


for Their Annual Meeting


tie St. Joseph Historical
Sa iety met Saturday after-
noon, Jan. 8, in the conference
room of the fire station. In the
chair weas Mrs. Ralph Swatts,
Sr., president, and others in
attendance were: Mrs.
Charles Brown, Mrs. Herman
Dean, Mrs. Nobie Stone, Mrs.
George Suber, Miss Netta Nib-
lack, Mrs. R. H. Brinson, Mrs.
James T. McNeil, Jr., and
Jesse Stone.
lqrs. Swatts opened the
meeting with a New Year
thought by Aldaus Huxley,
"Grow Some New Wood", and


: Dr. Alden A. Gannett

Dr. Gannett

to Conduct

Bible Study
Dr. Alden A. Gannett, Presi-
dent of Southeastern Bible
College, Birmingham, Ala-
bama, will give a Bible Study
this: weekend, January 14, 15
and 16 at Faith Bible Church,
801. 20th St. Services will be
Friday and Saturday nights at
7:30 and Sunday morning at
the.11 o'clock worship hour. A
special teenage study will be
held at 9:45 Sunday morning.
Dr. Gannett, a noted Bible
conference speaker, is well
known to this area. He is a
former student and teacher at
Dallas Theological Seminary,
author of several tracts and
pamphlets, minister-at-large
of 'nevangelized fields mis-
sion: and was president of
London Bible College.
Fiith Bible Church invites
you to come share this Bible
study series with them. A
nursery will be provided for
children under five.

Read the
Classifieds
/


with a prayer by Robert Louis
Stevenson, "A Prayer for the
New Year." .
Miss Netta Niblack, iepoit"
ing for Wayne Childer, who
was unable to attend, present-
ed to the group the original
charter of the St. Joseph His-
torical Society which had been
beautifully framed as one of
the 1976 projects of the
society. She also reported that
the speaker for the annual
meeting woIld be ex-Senator
Robert Williams of Tallahas-
see, Director of the Florida
Archives (including the State

Modern Math

Course Added

Here by GCCC
Gulf Coast Community Col-
lege has added MS 103 Modern
Mathematics to its schedule in
Port St. Joe for the second
semester. The course will
provide an introduction to the
basic concepts of Modern
Mathematics and includes an
introduction to the metric
system.
The course will begin Mon-
day, January 7, at 6:30 p.m.at
the Port St. Joe High School.
Anyone interested in the
course should be present at
this first class meeting.
This course will satisfy
basic math requirements for
an AA degree.


Library and the State Mu-
seum). To meet the conveni-
.ence of the speaker,' he date
had been set for Satuiday,
Feb. 26.
Committees for the Feb-
ruary meeting were an-
nounced as follows: Program,
Wayne Childers; .Dinner, Mrs.
Paul Fensom; Mrs. R. H.
Brinson and Mrs. John Robert
Smith; Decorations, Mrs.
Nobie Stone, Mrs. Charles
Brown and Mrs. Herman
Dean and Invitations, Robert
Ellzey and Maybel Swatts.
Officers for 1977 were elect-
ed as follows: President, Mrs.
Ralph Swatts, Sr.; Vice-presi-
dent, Wayne Chiders; Re-
cording Secretary, Mrs.
James T. McNeil; Cor-
responding Secretary, Mrs.
Paul Fensom and Treasurer,
Mrs. Herman Dean.
Miss Niblack, book chair-
man, reported that the society
now has only 119 copies of
"The Great Tide" and only
four copies of Louise Porter's
"Lives of Old St. Joseph".
Anyone desiring a copy of
either 'of these books may
contact her.
Mrs. Dean requested that all
members bring 1977 dues to
the annual meeting.
For reservations to the Feb-
ruary dinner meeting, please
call Miss Netta Niblack, 648-
7664, or write to Box 165, St.
Joe Beach, or call Mrs.
George Suber, 227-3431 by Sat-
urday, Feb. 19.


"Miss Sara" Honored with


Party, Lunch, Recently


Mrs. Sara Kinney McIntosh
was honored with a noon
luncheon at the home of Billy
Joe Rich, Jr. recently. The
Christmas party was in honor
of the many years of service
that Mrs. Sara has given so
graciously to the community.
She has been a leader of
community projects and func-
tions and has worked to see
the city grow. A symbol of
gracious Southern hospitality,
Mrs. Sara has opened her
home of friends time after
time in giving parties in honor
of any occasion.
Guests arrived between
11:30 and 12 noon as the party
was to be a surprise. Then, at
noon, Mrs. Sara arrived with
Mrs. Tom Parker, Jr. Every-
one greeted her as she entered
the room with a big surprise.
Mrs. McIntosh was presented
a corsage of Christmas carna-
tions with gold trimmings.
After a brief visit in the
living room, the guests then
moved into the dining room
where hot and cold hours
d'oeurves were served. Mrs.
Tom Parker Jr. served coffee
and tea from the silver ser-
vice which was the center-


point of the table. The party
rooms were decorated with
burning candles and festive
floral appointments. The
guests then returned to the
living room where they enjoy-
ed listening to Christmas
carols and visiting with each
other.
Those guests attending
were: Mrs. Jean Atchison,
Mrs. Gannon Buzzett, Mrs.
Robert King, Mrs. J. Lamar
Miller, Mrs. B. Roy Gibson,
Jr., Mrs. W. E. Whaley, Mrs.
Robert Fox, Mrs. W. S.
Quarles, Jr. and Mrs. Lamar


Hardy. Hosting the occasion
were Billy Rich, Jr., Miss
Carol Barton, Bill Wall, Miss
Jeri Rich, Mrs. Philip Barton
and Mrs. Tom E. Parker, Jr.

CARD OF THANKS
My thanks to many friends
for your expressions of love
and concern during the recent
illness and death of my
mother, Mrs. S. J. Brown of
Ocala. The cards, flowers,
food and especially your pray-
ers are deeply appreciated.
Mrs. Tom Ford


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.
S Church Training ...................... 6:30 P.M.
S Evening Worship Service .............. 7:30 P.M.
S Prayer Meeting (Wed.) ............... 7:00 P.M.

S"Come and Worship God with Us"
j- EwEO :4W wwwIw.V CWIY
--


S


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

Drive-in Prescription.Windo' s
Phone 227-5111


Wedding Staionery

by Mc Phersons
See it today!

Star Publishing Co.


PAGE FOUR


I a--%


THE STAR, Part St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JAN. 13, 197.7



































their donations when they are called upon next week.
M oth ers P lan arch Dimn the photo above, David visits with young March of
Dimes workers Gail Clark, Mano Whitehead, Sandra Young,
Brenda Rushing, David, Jody Herring, Connie
The Gulf County March of Dimes held its organizational Raffield, Linda Rushing, Steve Pierce and Patricia Lowery.
meeti ngin te rrsT. -i.A ietna- -a n o anuary...


meeting in the First united Metnoaist nChurcn on January 6.
9- Mary Sandlin brought David McRee with his mother, to
talk with the Port St. Joe volunteers. David is the poster child
for the March of Dimes campaign this year.
The Mother's-March is planned for January 15 through
17. Mrs. Janet King is chairperson of this year's March. She
and her campaign workers ask that everyone be generous in


DAR Schedules

January Lunch


The January DAR luncheon
is scheduled for January 19, at
the Garden Center on 8th St.
The meal will be served at 12
o'clock by members of the
Garden Club.
This New Year's meeting
should prove most interesting.
It will be conducted by Mrs.
Paul Fensom, regent of St.
Joseph Bay Chapter, and the
program will be presented by
Mrs. Nobie Stone, chairman of
National Defense. At each
meeting of the chapter Mrs.
Stone presents to the mem-
bers pertinent information
relative to this subject. At this
time she will present as
speaker Jacob C. Belin, presi-
dent of St. Joe Paper Co., who
will speak on "The Role of
Industry in Our National De-
fense."
According to Mrs. Fensom,
in this meeting delegates and
alternates are to be named to
the Diamond Jubilee Con-
ference to be held in Miami in
March and to the Continental
Congress of Daughters of the
American Revolution to be
held in Washington, in April.

Ms. Lightfoot
Club Speaker
Ms. Terry Lightfoot, a ran-
ger at St. Joseph State Park,
will be guest speaker at the
uary meeting of the Port
Joe Garden Club. Ms.
ightfoot will give general
information on the park and
facilities. Information will
also be given on the plant
communities, wild flowers,
trees and snimal life located
on the park grounds.
Everyone is invited to meet-
ing today to be held at three
p.m., at the Garden Center on
Eighth Street.


All members are urged to
attend the Geneological Work-
shop which will be held in
Panama City, February 21
and 22. For further informa-
tion about this workshop, call
Mrs. Fensom or Mrs. Bill
Simmons, or Mrs. Charles
Brown.


In the lower photo, he is shown with, front row, left to
right: Helen Ramsey, Mrs. McRee, David, Janet King and
Linda McNeill. Second row, left to right: Betty Ruth
Fleming, Hazel Blackburn, Elsie Blount, Wistalone Dor-
many, Margie Ely, Louise Parker, Gladys Brown and Mary
Sandlin. -Star photos


Jo Hobbs On
FSU Dean's List
Jo Hobbs, the daughter of
Mrs. Shirley T. Hobbs and the
late Major C. N. Hobbs had
qualified for the Dean's List
for the fall quarter at Florida
State University. To qualify
for the Dean's list a student
must carry 12 quarter hours of
study and maintain a 3.50
overall average.
Jo is a senior at Florida
State University majoring in
physical education.


Custom-Made.


Collecting

Funds for

Stewarts
A drive has been initiated
to collect funds to assist the
family of Carmela Stewart
in their time of need.
Mrs. Stewart died in the
Port St. Joe Municipal
Hospital due to complica-
tions after child birth and
the family is in need of
funds to help with funeral
and hospital expenses.
Anyone wishing to assist
may make contributions at
either the Florida First
National Bank or the Pier
98 Restaurant.
For further information,
those interested should
contact Dorene Greene,
coordinator of the fund, at
229-3515.


MYF Elects

New Slate

of Officers
The Methodist Youth Fel-
lowship of the First United
Methodist Church elected
officers for 1977 at their
meeting held Sunday evening,
Jan. 9.
Elected to serve for the
coming year were: President,
Ricky Taylor; Vice President,
Kevin Watts; Secretary, Rod-
ney Herring; and Treasurer
Brian Melton.
Randy Herring and Lisa
Melton are the leaders of the
group and serving as counse-
lors are Mr. and Mrs. Billy Joe
Rish, Mrs. Jim Gregg and
Mrs. Kenneth Herring.
Officers and counselors will
meet in the senior high room
this Sunday afternoon at four
p.m. to plan the year's pro-
gram for the youth.

BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT
Mr. and Mrs. Donnie Shef-
field of Hampton, Va. an-
nounce the birth of a daugh-
ter, Rebecca Gail, born on
January 2, weighing six
pounds, five ounces.
Paternal grandparent is
'Mrs. Jack Sheffield of Port St.
'Joe. Maternal grandparents
are Mr. and Mrs. James Good-
man of Hampton, Va. Great
grandparents are Mr. and
Mrs. Donald Adams, and
great great grandmother is
Anna Adams of Port St. Joe.


--- W" "_.W-OW-amp-ow-a=- -M.-=W
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.
Wednesday Night ..................... 7:00 P.M.

Corner 20th St. & Marvin
For information
call 229-6969
4 no w6- M.- -0 = -


0 .


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Cabinet Hardware Sandpaper White Glue
Contact Cement Counter Topping


Custom Marble Tops and Access.
Vanity Tops End Splashes Window Sills -


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Butcher Block and Butcher Block Furniture


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SO\ 1 Dap Acrylic Latex Caulk
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Tube for 10 Tubes LIMITED
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Glen's Cabinet Shop

Highway 71 White City Phone 229-6017
I 71 Whit Cit Phrone -6017


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JAN. 13, 1977 PAGE FIVE


Rites Held for Mrs. Stewart


Mrs. Carmela R. Stewart,
17, died January 5, Wednes-
day, at Municipal Hospital,
following childbirth. She was a
resident of 5241/2 C 4th St.
She is survived by her hus-
band, Alonzo F. "Louis" Ste-
wart of Port St. Joe; an infant
daughter of Port St. Joe; her
mother and stepfather, Mr.
and Mrs. Kenneth Ryan of
Panama City; her father,
Frank Ramundo of Bronx,
New York; and three half-
sisters, Elizabeth Ramundo of
Bronx, New York, Donna
Ryan and Debra Ryan of
Panama City; a half brother,
Kenneth W. Ryan, Jr. of
Panama City; grandparents,
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Bernstein of
California.
Funeral services were Sat-
urday morning at 11:00 a.m.

BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT
Mr. and Mrs. Steve R.
Taylor of Port St. Joe an-
nounce the birth of their
daughter, Lindsay Stokes on
January 5 in Gulf Coast
Memorial Hospital. She
weighed eight pounds, 51/
ounces. Also welcoming the
new arrival home was her
sister, Jill.
Grandparents are Mr. and
Mrs. T. S. Chandler of Blake-
ly, Georgia and Mr. and Mrs.
John Taylor of Cohasset,
Minn.


,. .

Zyris Jahada lHill
He's Two
Zyris Jahada Hill, the child
of Linda Hill, will celebrate
his second birthday on Friday,
January 14.


at the graveside in the family
plot, Holly Hill Cemetery, with
the Rev. Father David O'Shea
officiating.
Active pallbearers were
David Wayne Scott, Jason


If you don't

tell people....







How


are





they




going




to




know?


Dykes, Robert Dykes, Freddie:
Watkins, Bobby Hitchcock:
and Raymond Mathis.
All services were under the
direction of Comforter:
Funeral Home.


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... 5:30 P.M.
CHOIR REHEARSAL (Wednesday) .... 7:30 P.M.



Registration for

DANCE

CLASSES

STAC HOUSE

Friday, Jan. 14 2:30-5:30
Strausbaugh School of Dance

* Ballet
* Tap
* Acrobatic
* Jazz
* Adult Classes also
Special Classes for Teenagers

Classes will meet on Fridays

If you are unable to attend
registration please contact

Mary Elliott 229-6119
or


Barbara Straubaugh -


785-0768


When you have items

you'd like to buy or

to sell, or a room or

an apartment to rent,

telling people with

a Star Classified Ad

is as easy as dialing


227-3161.


Why not


place your ad

tomorrow?


The Star





227-3161


I,!










El
IV










P
ImI








ii


II






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Ii







tI


EeoeeES@UeeeE.U....U.U.UoE@OU@UO eeUO'eU@U eU@U~e


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'/4 Bu.$
Bag


Bell Pepper


Bag 39C


Yellow Squash Lb.39C


Pole Beans


Large Bunches
Turnips, Collards,
Mustard
Fla. Vine Ripened
Tomatoes .
10/49c,'


RICH'S IGA

Jan. 13-14-15, 1977


Lb.49


~ III I -~P- -- I I


I L I ~a~srs~rrs~B--~ -c, LI I


I Ir- I I, I


HEINZ KOSHER
DILL PICKLESS
32 Oz.
Jars
79t









Men Charged

On Pot Count
According to Gulf County
Sheriff Ken Murphy, a vehicle
driven by Charles Keith
Brown,, age 22, of Cape San
.Blas Coast Guard station, was
apprehended on St. Joe Beach
Sunday morning at 1:23 a.m.,
by investigator Jim Buchanan
and Deputies Tolliver, Watson
and Nichols.
The driver and Archie Wil-
liam McMullon, age 24 and
Eugene A. Dykes, age 26, both
of Port St. Joe, passengers in
the vehicle were charged with
possession of marijuana,
more than five grams.

Youth Choir In
Night Service
Rev. Billy Heaton, pastor,
Stanley Young, Minister of
Music and Youth and the
members of First Baptist
Church invite you to attend
their evening service this
Sunday, Jan. 16 at 7:30 p.m.
The Youth Choir will pre-
sent the musical "Because He
Lives", which will prove to be
a rewarding experience.


THE STAR, Port St. Joe. Flp THURSDAY, JAN. 13. 1977 PAGE SEVEN


6 Sharks All-Conference
The Gulf Coast Athletic Conference coaches have met
and selected the All-Conference team for the past football
season. The Conference is made up of Blountstown, Port St.
Joe, Chattahoochee, Florida High and Wakulla.
Six members of the Sharks' team were tapped for


Doreen Green, standing, and secretary sheet at the Panhandle Alcoholism Council
Martha Brown, look over their appointment office here in Port St. Joe. -Star photo



Panhandle Council Aids


Gulf County's Alcoholics


What is mankind's oldest
disease? It's hard to say. But
from the dawn of recorded
history, it's clear that man
brewed for himself various
,alcoholic beverages. So, the
problem drinker must have
been with us for at least 5,000
years-probably a good deal
longer.
SThe tragedy is that until
quite recently, nobody realiz-
ed that alcoholism is definitely
a disease, and not just the
moral failure of self-indul-
gence or weak will power. It
can be treated and cured-but
the victim of alcoholic addic-
tion urgently needs help. The
best kind of help and support
is tlat provided by his or her
own family.
The program in Gulf County
recognizes that alcoholism is a
treatable condition or illness.
It is further recognized that
many myths surrounding al-
coholism can inhibit the rec-
ognition of this condition as a
public health problem. Efforts
of Gulf County representa-
tives of the Panhandle Alco-
holism Council, Inc., are dedi-
cated to providing effective
counseling and educational
efforts to dispel inaccurate
conceptions of the alcoholism
problem and alcoholics. The
ultimate philosophical goal is
to restore the alcoholic in the
community.
If you have an alcohol
"related problem, either of
your own making or with a
loved one, the Gulf County
office of the Panhandle Alco-
holism Council stands ready to
help.
Information and counseling


is available in Gulf County at
the office of the Council at 321
Reid Avenue, phone 229-3515,
in Port St. Joe.
Dorene Greene is the coun-
selor for the Gulf County office
and is ready and willing to
assist anyone with an alcohol
related problem. She at pres-
ent is counseling approxi-
mately 48 people in Gulf
County, who are both active
and inactive alcoholics. All
work done by the Council is


under strict confidentiality
laws.
Members of the local advis-
ory council include: chair-
man, Al Hargraves; Judge
David Taunton, Maedel Jack-
son, Rev. Otis Stallworth,
Wanda Brown, Leo Shealey,
Kathy Sellers, Mrs. Kenneth
Herring, Rev. Hugh Daniels,
Ralph Swatts, Sr., Allen Stew-
art and Dr. David Radke,
director, with main offices
located in Panama City.


All-Conference honors. These players are shown above, left
to right: Chester Fennell, Keef Pettis, Ray Lawrence, Curtis
Williams, Jay Fleming and Jody Taylor. In addition to the
All-Conference honors, Ray Lawrence was named the most
outstanding football player in the District and will compete in
the all-star game in August of this year. -Star photo


Puppets, Singers

At Overstreet
The Jubiliation Singers and
Puppet Players of Long Ave-
nut Baptist Church will
present a program of music
and drama at Overstreet Bible
Church, on Saturday night,
Jan. 15, at 8:00 p.m. EST.

Garage Sale
Members of the congrega-
tion of the Highland View
Methodist Church will be con-
ducting a garage sale at the
church this Saturday from
10:00 a.m. until. The garage
sale is a project to raise funds
for the church.

CARD.OF THANKS
The family of McClain H.
Elder would like to acknow-
ledge with thankfulness the
many kindesses extended to
them by Dr. J. Wayne Hen-
drix, the staff at Municipal
Hospital and our many friends
in the community.


Sharks Take Three Big


Wins In Past Week


The Port St. Joe Sharks had
a perfect week this past week,
adding three wins to their
belts with not a single loss.
The Sharks won over Pan-
ama Christian, Chattahoochee
and Rutherford to run their
season record to seven wins
against only two losses.
Last Thursday night, the
Sharks scored over 100 points
in a game for the first time
this season, blasting Panama
Christian, 104-69.
The Sharks had only a seven
point lead at half time, but
really opened up in the third
period, scoring 34 points while
holding the Crusaders to only
16.
Preston Gant had a season's
high in scoring with 31 points
to lead the Shark scoring.
Sidney Nixon added 15, Robert
Thomas 12 and Gary Bolden 10
to score in double figures.
Mike Barr scored more than
half the total points for his
team, with 35 points for the
night.
Score by quarters:
Port St. Joe 20 21 34 29-104
Pan. Christian 15 19 16 19-69
PORT ST. JOE-Gant, 14-3-
31; Thomas, 5-2-12; Larry,
3-0-6; Nixon, 6-3-15; Rogers,
4-0-8; Lane, 3-1-7; Roberts,
1-4-6; Fennell, 1-5-7; Rich,
1-0-2; Bolden, 5-0-10.
CHRISTIAN-Driscoll, 5-1-
11; Barr, 12-11-35; Barrett,
0-0-0; Lacey, 3-2-8; Ellzey,
0-0-0; Collins, 0-2-2; Larson,
T., 4-0-8; Larson, P., 2-1-5.
Friday night, the Sharks
travelled to Chattahoochee
and put a 98-59 drubbing on the
Yellow Jackets.
The Sharks put together a
big 40-point quarter, with big
scoring from four members of
the Shark squad.
Robert Thomas piled 34
points in the basket, while
Raymond Rogers added a
healthy 22 and Preston Gant
and Sidney Nixon each added
17.
Whaley led the Jackets with
20.
Score by quarters:
Port St. Joe 20 22 40 16-98
Chattahoochee 12 19 12 16-59
PORT ST. JOE-Gant, 8-1-
17; Thomas, 17-0-34; Larry,
2-0-4; Nixon, 6-5-17; Rogers,


9-4-22; Roberts, 2-0-4.
CHATTAHOOCHEE Hol-
land, 5-6-16; Whaley, 9-2-20;
Thomas, 1-0-2; Hosey, 2-2-6;
Boykin, 3-0-6; Marlowe, 1-0-2;
Bradley, 1-1-3; McMillian, 2--
0-4.

Behind by as much as 10
points at one point in the
game, the Sharks kept peck-
ing away at the Rutherford
Rams Monday night and end-
ed up with a 68-64 win over the
Panama City team.
The Rams had their 10 point
lead with three minutes re-
maining in the game when the
Sharks "got hot" and outscor-
ed them 14-2 in the final
minutes.
The Sharks were five points
down at half time, but surged
back with a 23 point third
period to take the lead, only to
lose it again in the first part of
the last period.
Robert Thomas was the big
offensive gun for the Sharks
with 24 points. Sidney Nixon
added 16 and Preston Gant 15.
Raymond Rogers had 10 for
the Sharks.
Terry Long scored 37 points
for the Rams.
Score by quarters:
Port St. Joe 14 16 23 15-68
Rutherford 12 23 12 17-64
PORT ST. JOE-Gant, 5-5-
15; Thomas, 10-4-24; Larry,
1-0-2; Nixon, 3-10-16; Rogers,
4-2-10; Fennell, 0-1-1.
RUTHERFORD-Long, 17-
3-37; Young, 0-2-2; Gray, 2-0-4;







I Rew


-C IA-


Moore, 1-0-2; Zeigler, 2-0-4;
Jones, 6-3-15.

During the coming week,
the Sharks will be idle until
Monday night, when they will
host Mosley at 7:00 p.m.
Tuesday night of next week,
the team will travel to Bay
High for a 6 p.m., CST game.


We Don't Say We Have the

OBest
O^OS T S36 &^ SS.TfWi jas iiSa fif
nmmmomRS


In the World



Do Thc


. We'll Let You

It.

To Reserve

Your Bushel

Call

| Indian Pass

Seafood Co.



227-8781


Under New Management


Gulf-Fresh
Seafood


Steaks


serving you
Happy Hour
Mon-Sat.
4-6pm

653-8897

if Road Apalaehicola 4 j


Open
Everyday
fAm- lOnm


Biuf


Dine Out.


Sunday Dinner
Try Our Buffet,, .00
Salad Bar $3.00
Baked Turkey Dressing Cranberry Sauce
Southern Fried Chicken
Roast Beef and Gravy Meat Loaf
VEGETABLES- Fresh Green Beans-
Fresh Turnips Fresh Candied Yams -
Whipped Potatoes Old Fashion Macaroni Cheese
Glazed Carrots
Tea or Coffee

Wednesday Spaghetti Nite
All you can eat served with 2 50
cole slaw, French bread, tea id 0
or coffee.

Friday Steak Nite
Rib Eye Stea, Baked Potato, 3 0
or French Fries, Green Salad $3.00
with choice of dressing, tea or
coffee.
SUNDAY: Open7a.m.to3p.m.
WEEKDAYS: Open 5:30 a.n. to 8:30 p.m.
We have on hand at all times a variety of
Homemade Pies and Cakes


PAULINE'S
RESTAURANT


Fresh
Channel
Catfish


Frog
Legs


Loraine & Lucious Sexton
look forward to


Rt~prP~Opn~ul~~J~+a~y~r~mspl~aa~~r&'P


~aMP~iE~P~i~P~n~e~aai5~~ps~rs~8~~tlo~Pb


.,i~pr~---- ---- ---- -------ll~rPnCu---~~-~UIY~~ Y-~sRldlY~ WYT~lilL


* *


412 Reid Ave.


Phone 229-6864


. 0


;:::


ugreakaway

lostauranaat & Loungelb


Fill lwp fr










PAGE EIGHT


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 Pharmacy



BUZZETT'S
DRUG STORE
Ph. 227-871 817 William
Conveonltn Driveln Window
Plenty of Frme Parking


Say You Saw It

In The Star


THURSDAY, JAN. 13, 1977


Robert Arnold III


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.


I


Sikes Voices Disapproval


Robert Arnold

Celebrates
Robert Arnold III will cele-
brate his second birthday
Saturday, Jan. 15, at his.home
in Jacksonville. He is the son
of Mr. and Mrs. John Robert-
son Arnold, Jr. of Jackson-
ville.
Grandparents are Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Wall of Port St.
Joe and Mrs. John Arnold of
Jacksonville.


Biddy Cage
T A__


The present program has
been months in preparation
and the number of people who
finally will be assisted is small
in comparison to cost. Con-
gressman Sikes said that this
situation has caused him to
have serious reservations
about the value of this type of
public works program. He
added that a man in a small
county or community who is
unemployed has an even
greater problem of providing
a livelihood for his family than
a person who also is unem-
ployed but who lives in a


(Continued from Page 1) Leagues Ae Mrs. Etheridge Fiddles
Being Formed

Library Anyone interested in work- Around with Rotarians
*/ ing with the Biddy League


Cassani.
-Agreed to put the "No
Wake" law into effect imme-
diately on that portion of the
Gulf County Canal from the
draw bridge to Basic Mag-
nesia.
-Heard a report from Bill
Sullivan of the Panhandle
Health Systems Agency, Inc.,
that possibility of securing a
Veterans Administration out-
patient clinic for Gulf County
is not feasible, according to
VA.


basketball teams this year
in either a coaching or an
officiating capacity should
contact John Clenney at the
Gulf County Recreation De-
partment or call him at 229-
6119. Office hours are nine
a.m. to five p.m.
Also several people are
needed to help with the
seventh and eighth grade bas-
ketball teams.
This would benefit the
community and you, think
about it.


One would be surprised at
the talent available here in
Port St. Joe if he were to take
inventory of what is available.
Some of that talent was
displayed Thursday of last
week at the regular meeting of
the rotary Club when Mrs.
Jean Etheridge presented a
concert for the Rotarians on
her fiddle.
Mrs. Etheridge played sev-
eral standard fiddling tunes on
two instruments for the Rotar-
ians.


Guests were Tom Neese of
Florence, Ala., and Keyettes
Teresa Sweet and Vanesse
Willis.

VISITS WITH SONS
Mrs. Jack Sheffield visited
with Mr. and Mrs. Donnie
Sheffield and daughter Cheryl,
in Hampton, Va. She was
there for the arrival of their
second daughter Becky.
She als6 visited Mr. and
Mrs. Jackie Sheffield and son,
Bryan, in Deland, Fla.


Congressman Bob Sikes has
expressed concern and regret
that most of the counties in
Florida's First District, and
particularly the smaller coun-
ties, were ignored in the
selection of the new public
works projects. "Apparently
the same inequitable distribu-
tion of projects took place
throughout the nation," Sikes
said. "I have no quarrel with
the projects that were select-
ed, but I am disappointed that
so many meritorious projects
were left out."


nate against any person on the
ground of race, color or
national origin in its policies
and practices relating to
applications for service or any
other policies and practices
relating to treatment of bene-
ficiaries and participants in-
cluding rates, conditions and
extension of service, use of
any of its facilities, atten-
dance at and participation in
any meetings of beneficiaries
and participants or the exer-
cise of any rights of such
beneficiaries and participants
in the conduct of the opera-
tions of this organization.
Any person who believes
himself, or any specific class
of individuals, to be subject-
ed by this organization to
discrimination prohibited by


larger community where
there are more potential
opportunities for employment.
Despite his concern about
the operation of the program,
Congressman Sikes has stated.
that he will join in the efforts
to increase the size of the
program so that projectsnow
ready for award can be consi-
dered without further delay.

STATEMENT OF
NONDISCRIMINATION
St. Joseph Telephone and
Telegraph Co. has filed with
the Federal-Government a
Compliance Assurance in
which it assures the Rural
Electrification Administra-
tion that it will comply fully
with all requirements of Title
VI of the Civil Rights Act of
1964 arid the Rules and Regu-
lations of the Department of
Agriculture issued there-
under, to the end that no
person in the United States
shall, on the ground of race,
color, or national origin, be
excluded from participation
in, be denied the benefits of, or
be otherwise subjected to
discrimination in the conduct
of its program and the opera-
tion of its facilities. Under this
Assurance, this organization
is committed not to discrimi-


SERViCES


Shetland pony, 5 yr. old
gelding, very gentle, $50.00.
With saddle and bridle. Call
227-4832 or come by 612 Madi-
son Ave. 2tp 1-13

Country Club membership
for sale. 229-5296. It 1-i3

1971 20' travel trailer, Intre-
pid, self-contained. Can be
seen at 3rd St. and 4th Ave.,
Beacon Hill. 2tp 1-13

"The Great Tide", a beauti-
ful hardbook edition is in its
sixth printing, one of Florida's
most famous historical novels
written by Rubylea Hall, for-
mer resident of Port St. Joe, is
now on sale at Campbell's
:Drug Store, Buzzett's Drug
Store, Pauline's Restaurant,
Economy Washeteria or con-
tact Mrs. Eunice H. Brinson,
229-4171. Ideal for gifts.
tfc 1-13

357 Magnum revolver with
6" barrel; 2 hp Sea Gull
outboard motor; Q beam
Search Light, 200,000 candle
power, 12 volt. Phone 229-8315.
ltp 1-13

Bassinet with white ruffle,
$15.00. Pad included. Phone
229-8104. Itp

Piano for sale, $200, beauti-
ful finish with mirror. Needs
tuning. 648-3762. 2tc 1-13

Lovely antique pendant
watch. Sacrifice $200.00. Call
227-3151 or 648-3197.
tfc 1-6

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


DRY cleaning
easier, faster, ans
HOST. Rent our m
Joe Furniture, 229


CB Radios and n
tronics sales and s
Monument Ave.,
8100. Open daily fi
nine p.m., Satur(
a.m. to five p.m.

12' galvanized ca
229-6961.

FOR STANLEY
PRODUCE'
Cag Betty Gi
648-7534


I will demolis
garages for mate
6402.

23' Nomad tra
self-contained, air
new. Call 229-5271
p.m.


carpets is
safer with
machine. St.
-1251.
tfc 10-23


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

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

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





Lot on St. Joe Beach for
sale. 648-4135. Itp 1-13


12' x 60' mobile home, par-
tially furnished, carpeted, 2
BR, 1 acre of land, cleared and
part landscaped, in White
City. Complete with new deep
well and pump, 10 x 10' utility
bldg., with concrete floor.
Also: King size bedroom suite,
$50.00. Phone 229-5692 after
5:00. tfc 1-13


OAK GROVE
3 BR house, 202 Chero-
kee St. $10,000.00.
ST. JOE BEACH
3 BR masonry house
on two lots. Landscaped,
chain link fence, very
good buy at $22,500.00.
DEAD LAKES AREA
2 BR frame house near
Bryant's Landing on one
acre of land. To sell
furnished for $12,500.00.

2 BR house on six lots in
C. F. Hanlon's Subdv. To
sell for only $7,000.00.
FRANK HANNON
Reg. Real Estate Broker
227-3491
After Hours Call
229-5641 or 648-5364
3tc 1-13


arnne elec- New brick home, 2112 Long
service. 106 Ave., 3 BR, 2 bath, separate
phone 229- living room and dining room,
ive p.m. to kitchen, breakfast room, built-
day, eight in appliances, family room,
tfc 10-7 laundry room, 2 car finished

noe trailer, garage, central heat and air,
tfc 12-23 attic fan, carpet. This is a
spacious, liveable house with
HOME many special features not
mentioned. Must see to appre-
rt ciate. Phone 229-6639, Steve
Lawrence. tfc 11-18

tfc 7-15 VETERANS $300 down.
We have 2 new brick homes
h houses, for sale in Wewahitchka.
trials. 229- These homes have 3 BR, 2
tfc 1-6 baths, central heat, carpet,
garage, etc. FHA and conven-
vel trailer, tional financing available.
Second like Call collect 205-794-6711
1 after 5:00 Dothan. An equal housing op-
tfc 10-7 portunity builder. tfc 9-23


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

3 BR house, bath, LR, DR,
kitchen, den, carpet, l1l lots,
$15,000. Can be seen after one
p.m. 516 9th St. tfc 11-25

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

Two-story home, 1902 Monu-
ment Ave., 3 BR, 3 bath.
Phone 227-7221 or 229-6474.
tfc 8-21

House, 3 BR, 1'2 bath, Ir, dr,
Kitchen, block, one year old,
$28,000. 229-6319. 2110 Long
Ave. tfc 11-1


New brick home, 3 bed-
rooms, 2 bath, fireplace, 1,800
sq. ft. Call 229-8119. tfc 7-22

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 at White City, 3 bed-
rooms, 2 baths, 1:14 acres of
land. Call 229-1138 after 5 p.m.
tfc 9-23



HOSSF N5E


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


Beacon Hill: Furnished 2
BR apartment for rent, adults
only, no pets. 648-4208. Itp 1-13

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


Unfurnished 2 BR house for
rent. 227-3261. ltc 1-3

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

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

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.





1966 Skylark Buick, $150.
Call 648-5370. 4tp 1-13

1973 Ford pick-up, Ranger
XLT, power steering, power
brakes, air condition, auto-
matic. transmission, radio,
good body and engine, leaving
area. $2,100. Call 648-5335.
Itp 1-13

1974 Pinto station wagon,
auto. ,air, radio and heater,
excel. cond. $2,000. Call Bob
Moss, day 227-3151 or nite 648-
3157. tfc 1-13


1967 Plymouth 4 dr. V-8,
runs good. Cal 648-4387. Itp

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, loaded, call
227-8241 before 5 p.m., after 5
p.m., call 229-6129. tfc 11-11

WANTED
Wanted: 120 gallon LP gas
tank. Phone648-7823. Itp 1-13

Wanted: Good used oyster
boat. Call 904-265-3304.
3tc 1-6

Wanted: Aluminum cans for
the retarded adults. Monies
derived from sale of the cans
will be used to purchase
supplies to be used for activi-
ties. Please call 229-6327 or
bring by the Center at 113
Main St. 1-6

Wanted to Buy: 14' or 15'
boat trailer. 229-6961.
tfc 12-23




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.
R.A.M.-Regular cn, .. 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.

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


Opportunities

WORK AT HOME in spare
time. Earn $250.00 per 1000
stuffing envelopes. Send 25c
plus stamped, self-addressed
envelope to: R.P. SALES, P.
O. BOX 8327, MERRILL-
VILLE, INDIANA 46410.
4tc 1-13


GLEN'S CABINET SHOP
Kitchen Cabinets -
Vanities Mill Work
Cabinet Hardware & Tops
White City, Hwy. 71
Glen Combs
Shop 229-6017 or
229-6530
tfc 1-13


Septic Tanks Pumped
Carefoot Septic Tan
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


Out
Ak


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


All types carpet and vinyl
flooring installed. 10 years
experience. For free measure-
S ment and estimate, call Ron-
,? aid Ross, 229-6822. tfc 12-2

d gun, Lawn mowers, tillers and
rdless garden tractors repaired.
edition. Economy Motors & Garden
Is and Center, 301 Hwy. 98, HV,
229-6001. tfe n8_


th

fc 1-6


ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
Meets
Fri. at 8 p.m., Sun. at 4 p.m.
St. James Episcopal Church
Parish House
tfc 4-24

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 tfc

L and L 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 Weldini
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
Want to Do It Yourself?
Then come see us for Stan-
ley tools, hardware, paneling,
paint, lumber.
Earley's Hardware &
Building Supply
Hwy. 98 W. tfc 8-5 229-2763


VINYL REPAIR SERVICE
We repair cuts, tears, ciga-
rette burns. Also vinyl clean-
ing and reconditioning. For
free estimates call
648-5272
tfc 1-7



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


Your SHERWIN-WILLIAMS
PAINT Dealer in
Port St. Joe



tcovn




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





















tfc 8-5


House Needing Repair?
Skilled Carpenter
Will Do Repair Work
of Any Kind
Call 229-6271
2tp 1-13

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

GRIFFIN'S
Refrigerator & Air
Conditioner Repairs
Call
229-6492
All work guaranteed
tfc 12-2


"Ithink it was something I ateo"

Rkid.a.Bug

kills bugs for
up to six months,
and saves you about $100 yearly
in costly pest control services.
Use of Sprayer free with
purchase of Rid-A-Bug
HURLBUT SUPPLY CO.
306 Reid Avenue
Port St. Joe Florida


Wouldn't You Really
Rather Have Cable TV?





For Cable TV
Installation In Port St. Joe

Phone 229-7232
Or Visit the Telephone Company
Business Office


Title VI of the Act and the
Rules and Regulations issued
thereunder may, by himself or
a representative, file with tha
Secretary of Agriculture,
Washington, D.C. 20250, or the
Rural Electrification Admini-
stration, Washington, D.C.
20250, or this organization, or,.
all, a written complaint. Such
complaint must be filed not
later than 180 days after the
alleged discrimination, or by
such later date to which the
Secretary of Agriculture or
the Rural Electrification
Administration extends the
time for filing. Identity of
complaintants will be kept
confidential except to the ex-
tent necessary to carry out the
purposes of the Rules and
Regulations.


Allen's Restaurant


NOW OPEN

Breakfast and Dinner

Open 6 A.M., each morning

Mon. Sunday

Located at corner of Main St.

and Avenue A


S. w ___


- -1












Hunts Slated for



Joe Budd Area


The Game and Fresh Water
Fish Commission has an-
nounced plans to conduct two
modern firearms hunts on the
Joe Budd Wildlife Manage-
ment Area in Gadsden County.
A Commission spokesman
said the hunts have been sche-
duled because of lack of par-
ticipation by quota permit
holders during the previously
scheduled primitive weapons
hunts.
The special three-day hunts
will follow the regular season
and will be from January 21-23
and January 28-30. Hunters
wishing to participate in these
hunts must submit a written
request to the Commission.
No special application
forms are necessary. Hunters
need only write the Commis-
sion, giving the name, address
and wildlife management
area stamp number of each
hunter to be considered. Up to


five hunters may apply in a
single envelope but all enve-
lopes must have the words
"Joe Budd Hunt" written in
large letters on the outside.
Hunters should indicate
which weekend they prefer
and can apply for both week-
ends. A quota of 120 hunters
has been set for the two hunts.
In addition, the area has been
divided into four zones with a
limit of 30 hunters per zone.
Successful applicants will
be sent a permit as soon as
their requests are processed.
All letters should be ad-
dressed to: Wildlife Manage-
ment Division, Game and
Fresh Water Fish Commis-
sion, 620 S. Meridian St.,
Tallahassee, Fla. 32304. Re-
quests must be postmarked
not earlier than January 3 nor
later than January 14. Hand
deliveries will not be accept-
ed.


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JAN. 13, 1977 PAGE NINE




SSt. Vincent's Manager


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Legal Advertising


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOUR-
TEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE
STATE OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
GULF COUNTY.
FLORIDA FIRST NATIONAL BANK at
Port St. Joe, a National Banking Asso-
ciation with its principal office in Port
St. Joe, Florida,
Plaintiff,
vs.
JAMES R. LECKIE and ROSEMARY
LECKIE BROWN,
Defendants.
NOTICE
TO: ROSEMARY LECKIE BROWN
Rt. Box 719
Delta, Ohio 43515
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that a Com-
plaint to Foreclose on the Mortgage
given to Florida First National Bank at
Port St. Joe, Florida has been filed in the
above styled Court and you are com-
manded to serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any, on FRED N. WITTEN,
Attorney for Plaintiff, whose address is
303 Fourth Street, Port St. Joe, Gulf
County, Florida, and whose Post Office
Address is P. O. Box 87, Port St. Joe,
Florida 32456, on or before January 27,
1977, and file the original with the Clerk
of this Court either before service on
Plaintiffs' Attorney or immediately
thereafter; otherwise a default may be
entered against you for the relief sought
in the Complaint to Foreclose.
WITNESS my hand and the Seal of the
Court at POrt St. Joe, Gulf County,
Florida, this 15th day of December, 1976.
GEORGE Y. CORE,
Circuit Court Clerk
By:
Deputy Clerk 4t 12-23

BID NO. 218
The City of Port St. Joe, Florida,
invites bids on the following described
items:
200'-1V2" fire hose, double jacket,
neophreneor rubber lined, mini-
mum 400 Ibs. test with National
Standard hose threads; rocker
lug couplings attached and all
gaskets therefore.
300'-2/2" fire hose, double jacket
neophrene or rubber lined, mini-
mum 400 Ibs. test with National
Standard hose threads; rocker
luq couplings attached and all
gaskets therefore,
FURNISHED IN 50 FOOT LENGTHS
Bids shall be sealed in an envelope and
plainly marked "Bid No. 218". All bids
must be F.O.B., Port St. Joe, Florida,
and approximate delivery date shown.
Bidders are requested to submit bids in
item sequence and totaled. The City of
Port St. Joe reserves the right to accept
or reject any or all bids, waive any
formalities and to choose the bid deemed
best to meet the City's needs. Bids must
be good for 30 days after opening.
Bids must be submitted to the City
Clerk's Office, P. O. Box A, Port St. Joe,
Florida 32456, on or before 5:00 P.M.,
E.S.T., January 18, 1977. Bid opening
will be held at the Regular City
Commission Meeting January 18, 1977,
at 8:00 P.M., E.S.T in the Municipal
Building, Port St. Joe, Florida.
-s- Michael J. Wright,
City Auditor and Clerk 2t1-6

BID NO. 219
The City of Port St. Joe, Florida,
invites bids on the following described
item:
Approximately 135 yards of commer-
cial type carpet installed.
Plans and Specifications may be
obtained from the City Clerk's office.
Bids shall be sealed in an envelope and
plainly marked "Bid No. 219". All bids
must be F.O.B., Port St. Joe, Florida,
and approximate delivery date shown,
The City of Port St. Joe reserves the
right to accept or reject any or all bids,
waiv, any formalities and to choose the
bid deemed best to meet the City's
needs. Bids must be good for 30 days
after opening.
Bids must be submitted to the City
Clerk's Office, P. O. Box A, Port St. Joe,
Fiorida 32456, on or before 5:00 P.M.,
t.S.T., January 18, 1977. Bid opening
will be held at the Regular City
Commission Meeting January 18, 1977,
at 8:00 P.M., E.S.T., in the Municipal
Building, Port St. Joe, Florida.
-s.oMichael .1. Wright,
City Auditor and Clerk 2t 1-6

BID NO. WWP103
The City of Port St. Joe, Florida,
invites bids on the following described
chemicals:
Chlorine-Approximately twenty (20)
one ton cylinders to be delivered in
truck load lots of five (5) cylinders
at a time. Chlorine must be free of
any contaminants. Cylinders shall
be steamed and inspected before fill-
ing. Valves shall be rebuilt before
each filling and washers attached.
The cylinders shall be clean and
painted without excessive paint
build up that would prevent applica-
tion of emergency equipment. Cylin-
der numbers and weight numbers
shall be well defined on each cylin-
der and it shall have a vendors tag
attached with his name, address,
emergency telephone number, fill.
ing date, tank number, tare weight,
chlorine weight, and gross weight.
Chlorine-Approximately seventy five
(75) 150 lb. cylinders to be delivered
In lots of fifteen (15) cylinders at a
time. To meet specifications above.
Calgon--100 b. bags, crushed (un-
adjusted)
Calcium Hypochlorite-Approximate.
ly 1,200 Ibs. 100 lb. drums 65 per-
cent available chlorine.
Alum-75 percent commercial, 100 lb.
bags ground.
Bids shall be sealed in an envelope and
plainly marked "Bid No. WWP103". All
bids must be FO.B., Port St. Joe,


Florida, and approximate delivery date
shown. Bidders are requested to submit
bids in item sequence and totaled. The
City of Port St. Joe reserves the right to
accept or reject any or all items bid,
waive any formalities and to choose the
bid deemed best to meet the City's
needs. Bids must be good for 30 days
after opening. Each item is to be
considered a separate bid.
Bids must be submitted to the City
Clerk's Office, P. 0. Box A, Port St. Joe,
Florida 32456, on or before 5:00 P.M.,
E.S.T., January 18, 1977. Bid opening
will be held at the Regular City Com-
mission Meeting January 18, 1977, at
8:00 P.M., E.S.T., in the Municipal
Building, Port St. Joe, Florida.
-s- Michael J. Wright,
City Auditor and Clerk 2t 1-6

BID NO. WWP104
The City of Port St. Joe, Florida,
invites bids on the following described
item:
One (1) Barnstead Still. 3.8 L-HR. 115.
230 Volts, 60 HZ, 1 Phase.
Bids shall be sealed in an envelope and
plainly marked "Bid No. WWP104". All
bids must be F.O.B., Port St. Joe,
Florida, and approximate delivery date
shown. Bidders are requested to submit
bids in item sequence and totaled. The
City of Port St. Joe reserves the right to
:cept or reject any or all bids, waive
any formalities and to choose the bid
deemed best to meet the City's needs.
Bids must be good for 30 days after
opening.
Bids must be submitted to the City
Clerk's Office, P. O. Box A, Port St. Joe,
Florida 32456, on or before 5:00 P.M.,
E.S.T., January 18, 1977. Bid opening
will be held at the Regular City
Commission Meeting January 18, 1977,
at 8:00 P.M., E.S.T., in the Municipal
Building, Port St. Joe, Florida.
s- Michael J. Wright,
City Auditor and Clerk 2t 1-6

BID NO. WWP105
The City of Port St. Joe, Florida,
invites bids on the following described
item:
One (1) Conveyor Unit, 9" x 12' long
screw conveyor, speed 5 rpm,drive
on discharge end, through flared,
discharge bottom standard spout
bottom trough end flared with feet,
packing gland and outboard pillow
block bearings
top trough end flared with feet.
Flanged faced thrust bearing, stan-
dard, thrust
I-saddle -flanged with angle clips (to
be field fitted)
motor totally enclosed, fan cooled,
220-240 v., 3 phase, 60 cy.
conveyor angle 18 degrees
Bids shall be sealed in an envelope and
plainly marked "Bid No. WWP105." All
bids must be F.O.B., Port St. Joe,
Florida, and approximate delivery date
shown. Bidders are requested to submit
bids in item sequence and totaled. The
City of Port St. Joe reserves the right to
accept or reject any or all bids, waive
any formalities and to choose the bid
deemed best to meet the City's needs.
Bids must be good for 30 days after
opening.
Bids must be submitted to the City
Clerk's Office, P. O. Box A, Port St. Joe,
Florida 32456, on or before 5:00 P.M.,
E.S.T., January 18, 1977. Bid opening
will be held at the Regular City
Commission Meeting January 18, 1977,
at 8:00 P.M., E.S.T., in the Municipal
Building, Port St. Joe, Florida.
-5- Michael J. Wright,
City Auditor and Clerk 2t 1.6


%.


Presents $32,228 Check


St. Vincent National Wildlife
Refuge Manager Charles No-
ble presented a check for
$32,228.49 to Cecil Varnes,
Chairman of the Board of
County Commissioners of
Franklin County at the County
Commissioners meeting in
Apalachicola on January 4. An
annual revenue sharing pay-
ment is made to Franklin
County as a result of the 1968
acquisition of St. Vincent Is-
land for inclusion in the Na-
tional Wildlife Refuge System.
St. Vincent Island is located in
Franklin County.
The .Refuge Revenue Shar-
ing Act provides for annual
payments to counties in which
National Wildlife Refuges are
located. For each individual
National Wildlife Refuge, ei-
ther 3-4 of one percent of the
adjusted land value, or 25
percent of revenues from sale
of refuge products (timber,
etc.), whichever is the greater
amount, is paid the county
annually. These payments are
earmarked for public schools
or roads.
The source of funds shared


with counties is not from
appropriated funds. These
funds are obtained through
sale of refuge projects or
resources on any of the 380
wildlife refuges in the Na-
tional Wildlife Refuge System.


The receipts are 'pooled' to
provide the fund from which
counties containing refuges
over the entire nation receive
an annual share of wildlife
refuge revenues.


Airman Lewis Selected


for Medical Training

SAN ANTONIO-Airman
Robert L. Lewis, Jr., son of
; Mr. and Mrs. Robert L. Lewis,
. Sr., 241 Avenue A, Port'St.
Joe, has been selected for
technical training at Sheppard
: -:. AFB, Texas, in the Air Force
medial service field.
The airman recently com-
., ... pleted basic training at Lack-
land AFB, Tex., and studied
the Air Force mission, organi-
zation and customs and re-
ceived special instruction in
,. human relations.
Airman Lewis attended Port
St. Joe Jr.-Sr. High School and
has studied at Stetson Univer-
Airman Robert L. Lewis, Jr. sity in Deland, Fla.


Forestry Division


Selling Dogwoods


Panhandle visitor, Mrs. L.
A. Nicholson, of Memphis,
Tennessee, takes advantage of
the Division of Forestry's
flowering dogwood tree offer
and above, purchases 100
trees from Forest Ranger
Milton Strength. These dog-


wood trees are still on sale for
$6.00 per hundred, plus a $1.00
delivery charge.

Persons interested should
contact their local Division of
Forestry Field Office on W.
15th St. at Panama City.


FHP Reports Pedestrian


Deaths Are Increasing


Pedestrian deaths are in-
creasing at an alarming rate
said the Florida Highway
Patrol recently.
Colonel Eldrige Beach, Pat-
rol director said, "Prelimi-
nary figures for 1976 indicate
that 492 pedestrians died as a
result of being struck by a
motor vehicle. This is an
increase of 34 over. the pre-
vious year."
Patrol records show that
deaths were almost evenly
divided between rural and
urban areas. The director
urged all interested persons to
get involved in every possible
way to help reduce "this
senseless slaughter on our


highways."
Almost one of every four
persons killed in 1976 in Flor-
ida was a pedestrian. Ages 10
to 14 had the fewest deaths
while those over 75 had the
highest percentage. Most
deaths occurred while the
pedestrians were crossing
where there was no intersec-
tion or crosswalk.
Colonel Beach concluded by
saying, "While all pedestrians
need to be reminded of the
dangers of walking in the
roadway, we feel that special
emphasis should be placed on
instructing the younger chil-
dren while they are in their
learning years."


You Are Cordially Invited to Attend


LONG AVENUE


Baptist Church

Corner Long Ave. and 16th St.


SUNDAY SCHOOL ....................
MORNING WORSHIP .................
CHURCH TRAINING ................
EVENING WORSHIP ...............
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) ....


Rev. J. C. ODUM,
Pastor


9:45 A.M.
11:00 A.M.
5:45 P.M.
7:00 P.M.
7:00 P.M.


Jerome Cartier,
Minister of Music


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

Ju an r"sn


Ttidon't have to be a Scrooge to get the

most for your money. At Firestone we've got

Iow prices on quality built, long-lasting tires!



4-PLY POLYESTER CORD


DELUXE CHAMPION 6


This wide,
strong tire
is smooth
and easy on
the road
and easy on
your budget.


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!
Your dollars go a long way with
this rugged, long mileage tire.
It has two strong fiberglass
belts and a polyester cord body.


A78-13 Blackwall.
Plus $1.75 F.E.T. and old tire.

BLACKWALLS

Size Price F.E.T.
678-14 $31.00 $1.98
C78-14 32.00 2.05
E78-14 33.00 2.27
F78-14 36.00 2.43
G78-14 38.00 2.60
H78-14. 41.00 2.83
F78-15 37.00 2.54
G78-15 39.00 2.65
H78-15 42.00 2.87
J78-15 43.00 3.03
L78-15 45.00 3.14
All prices plus tax and old tire.
Whitewalls add $3 to $5


FREE MOUNTING

Open an Tretone

Account! 1)

we also honor...
SBankAmericard Master Charge
-Diners Club *American Express
SCarte Blanche


BLACKWALLS
Size Price F.E.T.
B78-13 $23.00 $1.84
C78-14 24.00 2.04
D78-14 25.00 2.12
E78-14 26.00 2.25
F78-14 29.00 2.39
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 3.08
All prices plus tax and old tire.
Whitewalls add $ 2 each.


STEEL BELTED

RADIAL 500

The gas-saver!
A wise investment! This double
steel belted radial offers long
tread life and savings on
gasoline (see us for test data.)


B78-13 Blackwall.
Plus $2.11 F.E.T. and old tire.

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 3.07
GR78-15 68.00 2.97
HR78-15 73.00 3.15
JR78-15 76.00 3.31
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 "2M66" SERVICE

Phone 229-1291 216 Mon. Ave.
as-B.-- ._,...P t*^,_^


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INCA


H MONEY!
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PLAY


SB STARTS
WEDNESDAY
k/-. JANUARY 12


BINGO MAGIC IS THE
MOST BUNNDERFUL GAME
IN TOWN! ,


FUN! FREE! EASY!
0 Get a Free Bingo Magic
Collector Card at your checkout
counter or store office. No
purchase necessary. Each card
contains 5 Bingo Magic Games
worth $2, $5, $10, $100 and $1,000.


* Each time you visit our store, pick
up a Free Bingo Magic Game
Ticket (with 4 markers.)


* Punch out the perforated markers
on your game ticket and match
them to the squares on your
collector card. Just follow the easy
rules on the back of your collector
card.

61 500


CHART


Odds vary depending on number of game
tickets you obtain. The more tickets you
collect the better your chances of winning.
ODDS CHART EFFECTIVE JANUARY 12,1977.
ODDS I OR
2f GAME
TICKETS
PRI/E ( I ()N ( AME I (;GAME MAGIC
VAIl PRIZES TICKET TICKETS DICS


~I Xii


51 11xi


TOTAL. ()
PRICES


,I2I
XI


'I', (II,


1 ii 1244)
SI167
" 18 I6I),
I~~ ii 2 4


I 1410
I1In I?'


I 9N4')
I1 4114


I II II(
I11 ii II


1 33:14
1 ii 24')
In 1.5)


In1 .1')
In 6m


Scheduled termination date of this promotion
is April 12, 1977.
This Game is being played in 98 participating
Piggly Wiggly Stores located in Alabama,
Georgia, Mississippi, Florida, Louisiana and
one (1) Dixie Dandy and one (1) Dixie Discount
Store located in Georgia.


LUCKY MAGIC DISCS \
Increase your chances of winning Cash Prizes.
Collect ten (10) Magic Discs and exchange
them for ten (10) FREE Game Tickets. Your
ten (10) FREE Magic Discs may be exchanged
for ten (10) FREE Game Tickets at our store
office.


TO


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4.1.S


Quailly Rights
Resered e


None Sod
To Dealers


Swifts Premium Beef Chuck

STEAK


I.
or Mwe


Bone In


Fresh Ian Gwnad
BEEF


69t


Fresh Lean Assorted

PORK

CHOPS


Swift's Premium Beef
RUMP ROAST
Swift's Premium Beef
CHUCK STEAK


LB. 99C
LB. 89C


Swift's Premium Beef
SIRLOIN STEAK LB. .39
Swift's Premium Beef o
SHOULDER ROAST LB. 88


Loin End
PORK CHOPS
Swift's Premium Beef
CUBED STEAK LB.


LB. 89C
$1.49


Rib Eye STEAK LB. $2.39
Government Inspected Frozen
BAKING HENS 5 to7 lb. 59
avg. wt.
Swift's Premium Beef
T-BONE STEAKS LB. $1.69


Fresh
PORK STEAK
Fresh
PORK ROAST


LB. 89C
LB. 890


Swift's Premium Beef
Sirloin Tip ROAST LB.$1.39


Swif
BO


Swift's Premium Beef
0Bone In Full Cut

ROUND ..

STEAK "814".8


Not's Premium Beef
NELESS STEW LB. $1.19


S


38


/


ILI


2$
Dozen


59


Starkist Lht Chunk
TIIMA 6.5 oz. can


(Dlmonte


Del Monte Golden
59 CORN


Del Monte
CATSUP


14 oz.
bhe.


Swift's Blade Cut
CHUCK
ROAST

Lb.69


Piggly Wiggly
Del Monte 1and Holland Dutch
SUGAR PEASQ'6t,5ICE CREAM


PR VUESEIL


Li1it wikh $1
more additional pur


S


Mr. 6. French Fried 100% Pure Forida
OTATOS Blue Bird Frozen
POTATOES Orange
, .49 JUICE
a ic 6 pak pa $an
;ea Pak oGnn o6


SHRIMP FRIES'14 o:I
Sea Pak
SHRIMP-N-BATTER 890
Minute Maid 12
LEMONADE 2 szes U9


can


McKenzie Cut
OKRA 16'oz. size
McKenzie Blackeye
PFAS 16 oz. size


Piggi Wgg49 Buftermilk Parkay Regular Round White 10 Ib. bag
S"pak e OLEO POTATOES
2 *raftkV$aA1 Skcing
9 CHEESE 09 TOMATOES
11. 1b
Kraft American Single Wrap Fresh
Vj < E ET CHEESE FOOD 1' 12 z 9 CUCUMBERS
Merico Butter-Me-Not Selected
60 O M BISCUITS 9- 0. 3C BELL PEPPER
C "' Sunnyland Soft R
065 WHIP OLEO l b. 71 DISHESS


DIN


7 oz. es
7oz. sizes


Del Monte Pineapple Pink Mothers Best Selfising
GRAPEFRUIT DRINKS ans99 CORN MEAL
Del Monte Pineapple 46 oz. Mothers Best
GRAPEFRUIT DRINK cn 99 QUICK GRITS
Del Monte Pineapple nz. T Hunts
ORANGE DRINK 2cans99 TOMATO SAUCE


Martha White Quality Tablets
5 Lb. Bag ALKA-SELTZER 25 coun
FLOUR 9 y, Dry or Nonnal
.Unt I v TERRIFIC SHAMPOO


5 b. bag 89

1 box 39C


15 oz. can


t bottle


12 oz.
hnttlp


691


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WE WELCOME A' A WE WELCOME
U.S.D A. U.S.D.A.
FOOD STAMP FOOD STAMP
SHOPPERS SHOPPED S


SHOPPER


Specials for
January 12 through 15


Grade


PIGIY WIGGly


FRYERS


SIlb.
Packed 2
to bag


iI~TA1F


3 Ib.
can


,39

3 for39
3 for 39


5 Ib.
bag


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FROZEN 19-P-MMUS


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SHOIOLDER.II .
ROASt'


r Fresh
PORK
STEAKS
...b. 77C
LA ':


Strickland Pure Pork
SMOKED
SAUSAGE
$1 17


Fresh
PORK ROAST
USDA Choice Blade Cut
CHUCK ROAST
USDA Choice 7-Bone
CHUCK STEAK


LB. 69'


69'
99


Family Pack
FRYER PARTS LB 69.
Family Pack
FRYER WINGS B 49'
Family Pack
Backs & Necks 19


Standard Grade 49C
WHOLE FRYERS 49.


Fresh Pork
NECK BONES
Smoked
PICNICS
Smoked Lean
SLAB BACON
Rath's Roll
SAUSAGE
USDA Choice Beef
TOP SIRLOIN


LB. 49C
LB. 69c
LB. 69

LB. 79c
LB. $199


USDA Choice
ROUND STEAK
USDA Choice
TOP ROUND


$149
1 LB.


LB. $169


USDA Choice $159
BOTTOM ROUND $l .
USDA Choice Sirloin L 59
TIP STEAK LB. $1
USDA Choice 1 59
SIRLOIN STEAK $19
USDA Choice $6
T-BONE STEAK 169


USDA Choice Shoulder $ 09
ROUND STEAK LB.
USDA Choice L29
SWISS STEAK $ L.
USDA Choice $ 09
Boneless Stew LB.
Center Cut i 39
PORK CHOPS $ LB
USDA Choice Lean Fresh
CUBE STEAKS $LB.


Apalachicola
OYSTERS


LB $189


.,..'r -^ v -* : ... .. -
S*17 Oz. Del Monte Cream
S:,,'Sle or Whole KerneLI

Corn

;.


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16 Oz. Del Monte Cut
Green
Beans


4


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SPA
10





8
SS
- a
po'!I.


Fine Fare
Paper Towels

2 Rolls 99






Morton
POT PIES
3 Pi87e


Brown,
Home Sty
or Chicken


A~ s0]=(

4 1 00


s/s Oz. Pillsbury
GRAVY MIX
le0 E
n lOG


3/9
0*m
S

/.6S S S


24 Oz. Quaker
QUICK GRITS
2 Boxes69


-U I U i I II III


Florida
G'fruit


3
For


10 Lb. Bag
POTATOES

99c


3 Lb. Yellow
Yellow Onions

59'


Baking
POTATOES


2


Lbs. 49'


Large Florida
Navel Oranges

2 For 29C


Juicy
LEMONS

6/69'


UloI''II I ~II


Golden or Red Delicious
APPLES


3


Lb. 100


Reg
POTATOES

15


Georgia
YAMS
Lb. 19'


Regular

Oranges


3


32 Ounce


SAVE WITHOUR11 VALUE


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