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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02152
 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: February 3, 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: UF00028419:02152

Full Text


















FORTIETH YEAR, NUMBER 24


I[E STA
Industry-- Deep Water Port- Fine People Safest Beaches in Florida
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 1977


Citizens


Shows


Increase

As it was for most associa-
tions, 1976 was an excellent
year for Citizens Federal Sav-
ings and Loan Association,
Charles Stevens, manager,
reported last week. Savings
deposits increased by
$1,151,416.03 and loan demand
held up well' throughout the
year. Savings customers re-
ceived the highest dividends
paid in the history of the
Association. In addition, sav-
ings funds were channeled
into home and other type
mortgages making a signifi-
cant contribution to the-local
economy.
"Prospects for 1977 have all
the earmarks of another good
year," Stevens said. "Much,
of course, depends on the
initial moves made by the new
Carter Administration."
Stevens said Citizens Fede-
ral is entering the new year in
its strongest position ever. At
year-end 1976, assets totalled
$9,472,210.77 up $1,268,685.63
over the previous year. In the
last 12 months the Association
paid $484,438.06 in interest to
their savings depositors. After
paying savers and covering its
operating expenses, the
:Association was still able to
put aside $93,042.52 for re-
serves and surplus, which now
totals a healthy $861,030.53.
The Association opened for
business 20 years ago with,
assets of $200,000.
,Citizens Federal Savings
"and Loan Association of Port
St. Joe celebrated its 20th .
anniversary with a dinner for
its officers, directors and em-,
ployees at the Hut on Febru-
ary 1st.


SCity to Try Once More





for Promised Grant


Oak Grove Water Rates Are Established


Mrs. Pauline (Polly) Sowers is shown the Gulf County Health Clinic from Dr. W. T.
receiving a gift for her long years of service to Weathington, doctor for the Clinic.


Health Department Loses


Services of Mrs Sowers,


Mrs. Pauline Sowers step-
ped down in retirement from
her position, with the Gulf
County Health Department
last week. Mrs. Sowers ended


22 years of service with the
local public health'ser vice.
She was honored with a
retirement luncheon Friday at
noon at the Pier 98 Restaurant


Rich's Supermarket Sold


CHARLES SASSER


-One of Port St. Joe's three
super markets changed hands
this week. Rich's IGA, located
at the corner of Williams
Avenue and Third Street, was
sold by Bill Rich to Kenneth
Rich of Bonifay.
The new owners took over
operation of the store on
Friday of last week and will
continue to operate under the'
IGA franchise.
The new owner is a Holmes
County businessman, inter-
ested in several operations in
and near Bonifay.
Manager of the local IGA
will be Charles Sasser, who
has already moved to Port St.
Joe along with his family.
Sasser has been in the IGA
operation for 15 years. He and
his family are. now making
their home at 119 Wescott
Circle. Sasser and his wife
have three children: Rhonda,
13; Randy, 11 and Sherry, 9.'


by members' of the 9ulf
County: Health Departmefit
organization.
Attending the luncheon were
Mrs. Roberta Harden,' Mrs.
Ruby Gilbert, Mrs. Era
Luckie, Mrs. Helen Gilley, N.
C. Schweikert, Dr. and Mrs.
W. T. Weathington, Mrs. Julia
Creech, Mrs. Nancy Howell,
Mrs. Kathy Sellers, Mrs.
Frances Meriweather, Mrs.
Midge Eldridge, Mrs. Fran
Mayo and Alva Hall. .
Shown presenting Mrs.
Sowers with some of the many
lovely gifts is Dr. W. T.
Weathington. director of the
Gulf County Health Depart-
ment.

School Begins
New Session
The Gulf County Adult
School will begin a new ses-
sion Monday, February 7,
according to the director,
James Mclnnis.
Courses being offered on
Monday and Tuesday of each
week from 6:00 to 9:00 p.m.,
include: Drivers Education
for adults, Typing and Book-
keeping.
Those needing additional in-
formation concerning the
courses may call 227-5321.


The Port St. Joe City Com-
mission will send a delegation
to Atlanta next Thursday in
search of some federal money
which has been promised but
not yet delivered by the En-
vironmental Protection Agen-
cy.- .
Last August, the EPA prom-
ised to deliver on a previously
promised $4.3 million grant
for construction of Port St.
Joe's Wastewater Treatment
Plant within 60 days. The
money still has not been
received.
The EPA promised the
money to the City before
planning was ever started on
the facility to encourage con-
servation of land in this area
from having to build three
separate treatment facilities
for the two industries and the
City, who now use the facili-
ties of the Wastewater plant.
As a matter of fact, the EPA
-pushed the City and two
industries into the project.
In the meantime, the guard
has changed in Atlanta and
with it, the attitude toward the
grant to Port St. Joe.
The problem now is a mat-
ter of designation. The State
equivalent of the EPA classi-
fies the local plant as an
industrial treatment center
Which has one set of criteria
'Tor condition of outfall water.
The EPA classifies the plant
as a domestic treatment facil-
ity which has another set of
outfall specifications. The
plant meets the state outfall
requirements for industrial
plants but does not meet the
federal requirements for do-
mestic plant outfall.
The problem is that the EPA
cannot give grants to indus-
trial plants, hence the local
designation as a domestic
facility; if you grasp all' of
that.
The trip next Thursday will
be to try and get some of the
rules relaxed as to require-
ments for outfall content un-


der the EPA rules for domes-
tic plants.
If the Commission is suc-
cessful in this endeavor they
will have put on the best act
this side of James Whitmore's
"Give Em Hell Harry" and'
get more money for about the
same performance time.
Also included in the deal is a
tentative agreement by the
EPA to bend the rules if
periodic tests are made for
toxicity of the local outfall and
also an agreement to make
changes to the plant to meet
EPA standards for outfall if
technology ever becomes
available for doing so. The
plant is presently doing as
well as science and machines
know how to make it do so far
as treatment is concerned.
Also the EPA agrees to pro-
vide the money for these
changes if they are ever
made.
OAK GROVE WATER
The Commission came to an
agreement Tuesday as to how
much each customer in Oak
Grove would be charged for
water and sewer services
from a new system which will
be built in the area this year.
The Commission met with
members of the Gulf County
Commission last Thursday
night in an informal session. to,
discuss the matter.: At this
meeting County Commission
chairman Everett Owens put
it to the City Commission that
they wished to provide a
system which would pay for
itself, give adequate service
and still be within the finan-
cial means of the average
customer.
Tuesday, the Commission
came up with a price of $8.50
for the services, including
service, billing and mainten-
ance by the City of Port St.
Joe.
Clerk Mike Wright gave the
Commission figures showing
the cost of the service, antici-


pated service costs and added
a 20 percent surcharge to
cover any major repairs to the
system in the future.
The County has said pay-
ment of the construction loan
to Farmers Home Adminis-
tration will cost each cus-
tomer approximately $5.49 a
month for an average bill of
about $13.99 a month.
The City will present these
figures to the County at their
next meeting on Tuesday,


February 8.
HOSPITAL TRUST
City Attorney William J.
Rish advised the Commission
members Tuesday night that
the Municipal Hospital has;
been remembered in the will
of a deceased citizen and-a'
trust fund set up with the
earnings to go to the Hospital.
S. L. Barke, who had served
for many years as president of
(Continued On Page 2)


Dr. Hendrix Appointed

Director of Florida Bank

Dr. Joseph P: Hendrix. was
Selected this past week as a
director of the Florida First
National Bank at Port St. Joe.
Dr. Hendrix fills a vacancy
Rmleft by, the resignation of
Robert Freeman.
Hendrix assumed his duties
with the beginning of the new
bank year in January, after
being approved for the posti-
tion atthe annual stockholders
meeting, held Thursday, Jan-
tuary 20.
Hendrix operates a general
medical practice here in Port
St. Joe, where he has practic-
ed medicine for many years.
.He As.ialso active in state
medical associations and with
the Academy of Family Prac-
DR. J. P. HENDRIX tice, a national organization.

Sunday Pick-Up of Mail Is

Resumed by Local Post Office


According to Postmaster
Chauncey Costin, since prior
to Christmas there has been
no. provision for a Sunday
dispatch of mail from the Port
St. Joe Post Office; however,
starting this past Sunday an
evening pick-up of mail was
resumed.
Outgoing mail deposited in


the out-of-town collection box
in front of the Post Office after
5 O'Clock on Saturdays and up
until 5 O'Clock on Sundays will'
be picked up and dispatched,
according to the Postmaster.
Postmaster Costin further
stated that there will still not
be any incoming mail to Port
St. Joe on Sundays.


Historians Begin Pushing



for Museum Expansion


The St. Joseph Historical Society is, embarking on a
project to add to the historical display at Constitution State
Park at the southern end of Port St. Joe. The Society
prepared a resolution this past week and presented it to the
City Commission Tuesday night for their endorsement,
calling for a major addition to the Constition Museum, now
operated by the State of Florida in the Park.
Jesse Stone, acting for the Society told the commission
that the reason for the park's existence is to mark the signing
of Florida's first Constitution, which was drafted here in
December of 1838 on the site where the museum now sits.
Stone said the present museum set-up offers very little
information and gives very little space to the drafting and
signing of the state's first Constitution.
Stone told the Commission, "What we are proposing, and
hope you will join us in, is construction of an entirely new
wing to the present museum and make it a replica of the
original Constitution Hall where the original Constitution was
signed.
Stone toll the. Commission the Society is asking for the
replica to be built adjacent to the west end of the present
Constitution Museum and place a scene inside the building


depicting the signing of the Constitution. "We would also like
to see more displays concerning the constitution inside",
Stone said, "along with portraits of all the original signers
and a replica of the original document put on display."
Stone told the city Commission, "We feel too little
attention and space is given over to the original signing,
which is a major event in the history of our state".
Stone said the Society would have the State Park Service
construct an exact replica of the old Constitution Hall on the
site, reconstructing the old hall faithfully both inside and
outside.
Stone pointed out that presently, the Museum dedicates
most of its space and emphasis to life in early Port St. Joe
and early Florida. "This is fine", Stone said. "we need to be
reminded of the things the museum reminds us of, but we feel
emphasis needs to,be placed more emphatically on the
signing of the Constitution".
The Commission endorsed the Society's idea and agreed
to draw up a resolution to the State Park Board requesting
expansion of the park museum complex to include
reconstruction of the old Convention Hall.


Girl Scouts Lisa Porter, Kimn Dupree and Cynthia Miller
present their troop's sponsor, Pauline Mouchette, with a box


of cookies as a token of their appreciation to her.
Star Photo


Girl Scouts Start Cookie Sales


Girl Scouts in the Apalachee
Bend Council, which includes
Port St. Joe, kicked off their
annual Girl Scout Cookie sale
Friday of last week.
Girl Scouts from Holmes to
Taylor counties began ringing
doorbells at 3:00 p.m., on
Friday and will continue
through February 12, offering
the cookies for sale. They have
five delicious varieties of the
sweets for sale: mint, short-


bread, sandwich cremes, pea-
nut butter sandwich and pea-
nut butter patties. The cookies
sell for $1.25 a box.
When customers buy Girl
Scout cookies, they not only
are receiving a delicious pro-
duct, but are also supporting
Girl Scouting in their com-
munity. Profits from the sale
directly benefit girls in a
variety of ways. Each troop
receives 121/2 cents per box
sold for troop program sup-


plies, projects of camp-outs.
Girls may also pay their own
way to residence camp by
earning cookie certificates
which are awarded on the
basis of the number of cookies
sold.
Cookie profits realized by
the Council go directly into the
camping program. A camp for
All Seasons, the new residence
on Lake Talquin, was built
largely with profits from cook-
ie 'sales. Camp Eleanor on St.


Andrews Bay in Panama City
is maintained by cookie
money. Tents, canoes 'and
cooking equipment used by
the girls for week end camp-
ing are all paid for with cookie
money.
Members of Girl Scout
Troop 248 are shown in the
photo giving their sponsor,
Mrs. Pauline Mouchette, some
Girl Scout cookies as they
began their sale Friday. Their
leader is Mrs. Bunny Miller.


15c Per Copy










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It's no secret that the County
Commission has held back on its
known responsibility of coming up
with a solution -to handling solid
waste disposal here in the. County.
They have known for the past three
or four years that the present
method of disposal is not accept-
able to the Department of Pollution
Control.
This isn't to say the County
Commission has been wrong in its
-posture of waiting until the state of
Florida forces a move before mak-
ing it. In the past, the state has
become involved in several local
options for service to the people
&Icause the local government
%Duld not, on its own initiative,
Psume their responsibilities. State
and national government has step-
Id_ in where locai -,vernment has
Mled to provide, '-
- Now, the county finds itself
ced with a crash program of
coming up with a method of dispos-
$g of our solid waste while work-




IT


Even though we cast our presi-
dential vote for Gerald Ford, we
didn't expect too drastic a change
"-from the Carter administration. We
even expected the Carter adminis-
tration to be a pretty capable guide
for our nation. Certainly we didn't
expect to see just more of the same
in the way of tax rebates, priming
the pump, trying to get the econo-
'ify back to normal.
: President Carter's method of
pump priming includes a rebate of
:tax money in the amount of $50.00
*:to be returned to the people.
Already, this has been proven to be
'n ineffective method of getting
things started again. Earlier, tax
,,payers received rebates of up to
$200. This planned $50.00 rebate
g.,,e.ms pretty tame compared to the
200.
What can a person do in this
:rday and time with $50.00? Not


Election

ii election will be held by
a dents of the North Port St.
area next Friday, to select
4Ig.overning board for the
F6reation center located on
zirW old Washington High
- iool site.
SFive members will be pick-
--from a list of 24 candidates
=J= serve on the governing
abrd. Selection will be from
iE open ballot, listing the
"lIgible names with space
provided for write-in candi-
dates.
'The five members receiving
t@ most votes will serve as an
executive council and the
;-rAmaining candidates will
t.serve in the capacity of an
-advisory committee.
- he election will be held in
the director's office of the
Washington High gym begin-
ning at 7:00 p.m., Friday,


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, FEB. 3, 1977


24- THE STAR -
A Pubu Mhed Every Thursday at 3M0 Wlllds Avenue. Port St. Joe, Florida
By The Str Publshing Company
SeconMd-ams Postg PalWat Port St. Joe, Florida 32M
S Waey R. amsy ........................... ................. Editor and Publisher
V. Wigam H. Ramsey .............................................. Production Supt.
Frenchie L. Ramsey .............................................. Office Manager
SidAry K. Ramsey......................................... Typesetter, Subscriptions,
POSTOFFICE BOX 308 PHONE 227-3161
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456

SECOND-CLASS POSTAGE PAID AT PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 324

SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
IN COUNTY-ONE YEAR, S5.00 SIX MOS., $3.00 THREE MOS., $127.50
OUT OP COUNTY--On Year, $6.00 OUT OF U.S.-One Year. 17.00

TO ADVERTISEIS-.n case of error or omissions in advertisements, the publishers do not hold themselves liable
for damage further thmn amount received for such advertisement.

Thee spoken word Is glvde scant attention; the printed word is thoughtfully weighed. The spoken word barely
asiertst the printed word thoroughly convinces. The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.


Il


EDITORIALS:


Sharks

Entering

Tourney

Port St. Joe boys and girls
varsity basketball teams will
be competing in the Gulf Coast
Conference Tournament, be-
ginning tonight in Blounts-
town.
The girls team will be
playing at 7:00 p.m., tonight,
when they meet the Chatta-
hoochee Yellow Jackets.
Saturday night, the winner
of tonight's girl's game will
meet the Wakulla County War
Eagles for the girl's Confer-
ence championship. There are
only three girls' teams being
entered in the tournament.
Port St. Joe's boys draw a
bye in tournament play to-
night. The only boys game on
tap tonight is a contest be-
tween Florida High and Chat-
tahoochee at 8:30 p.m.
Friday night, the winner of
Thursday's game will meet
*,, Wakulla at 7 00 in the opene .
Port St. Joe will take the court
for the first time in the'
tournament against Blounts-
town at 8:30 p.m.
Saturday night at 8:30, the
surviving boys teams will
square off for the Conference
championship.
Port St. Joe has met only
two of the the other four teams
competing in the tournament.
The Sharks have defeated
Blountstown one time this
season on the Tigers' home
court. Chattahoochee has fal-
len to the Sharks twice this
season.
Wakulla County has the best
record of any. team in the
contest. The War Eagles have
lost only twice this season.
Port St. Joe is right behind
with only three losses.
Admission to all the tour-
nament games will be $1.50 for
adults and $1.00 for students.
Although Blountstown is in the
Central time zone, all times
quoted are Port St. Joe time.


K


ing under the whip of a deadline.
The present system of disposal
has served us well. It was the
cheapest and most useful tool avail-
able to get the job done. Now, we
can -no longer bury our waste
because the water table is to high,
it leaches through the buried gar-
bage, a situation which is said by
the Pollution Control people to be a
pollutant.
While biding their time, the
County Commission hasn't been
idle. They have been buying time.
In the interim between the first
warning and the present time,
additional expertise has been ar-
rived at in disposing of solid
wastes. The costs of early trial and
error are over. We now are. told
that after the initl investment for*
equipment, .the ,dunty can! handle
our solid waste at less cost than
the present method.
This alone justifies the delay in
action by our Commission.


't Go Far


much. We can't see where the
$50.00 rebate will help hardly any-
body, but it can cause a traumatic
shiver in the national treasury.
We've had 30 years of proving
the Government can't spend itself
into fiscal stability nor give its
people financial security with bor-
rowed dollars. If we have proven
anything in the last 30 years, we
feel this has been proven beyond
any shadow of a doubt.
Why then, do our leaders insist
in trying the same old thing? Why
not come up with a new idea? It
may not work, but neither does the
tested method of cash gifts.
, The best way we can imagine
to encourage our people to spend
their money and bring back active
commerce in our country is to put
our national financial house in such
an order that the people will have
faith in it being the same tomorrow
or next year as it is today.


to Pick Committee


February 11 and will continue
until all have had a chance to
vote.
The recommended candi-
dates are as follows: Rev. Otis
Stallworth, Nathan Peters,
Jr., Clarence Monette, Thel-
ma Lewis, Mary Pittman,
Adelle Jackson, Willie Otis
Smith, Hubert Thomas, Calvin


Pryor, Doris Rouse, Sammy
Stallworth, John Lewis, Rev.
Gary Leslie, Julius Shackle-
ford, Elijah Smiley, Phyllis
Willis, Rawlis Leslie, L. C.
Clark, C. L. Sylvester, Her-
man Williams, Charlie Kim-
brel, Geraldine Capehart, Eu-
gene Thomas and Rev. Wiley
Hopps.


Film Scheduled at Library


The film, "Black History
Lost, Stolen or Strayed", will
be shown at the Port St. Joe
Library on February 8, Tues-
day, at five p.m. EST. This
film, which is narrated by Bill
Cosby, will be shown to com-
memorate February as Black
History Month. ,
This 54-minute film deals


with the attitudes which have
shaped the life of a black
American. Also achievements
of black Americans that went
unrecorded are brought out,
and Cosby reviews the tradi-
tional' non-recognition of
Africa's contribution to West-
ern culture and shows the
Hollywood stereotype of a
black American.


Leave for

Washington

Representative Billy Joe
Rish and Ted Cannon, Presi-
4dent, Port St. Joe Rotary Club,
extend best wishes to the first
group of Port St. Joe High
students who are off to the 1977
Presidential Classroom at the
capitol in Washington, D.C.
'- 'Six students were selected and
only two students will attend
-o the classroom per trip. Repre-
S. tentative Rish and the Rotary
t Club have given donations for
each student toward this ac-
tivity. Other students who will
attend the 1977 Presidential
Classroom are Rhonda Her-
ring, Donna Pitts, Raymond
Sewell and Elijah Smiley.
In the photo at left, Cannon
and Rish see Vicki Land And
Teresa Sweet off on their trip
Saturday morning.

PAU~, -Star photo


ETAOIN SHRDLU

By WESLEY R. RAMSEY


I am alone no more.
No longer do I have to depend on my
poodles, Sidney and Pierre or the part Siamese
cat, Houdini, to offer the fidelity, the care, the
love, the loyalty of a pet. My pet horizons are
broadening and becoming more diversified.
I now have a pet rock a pet rock
complete with its own pillow, crib and neck tie.
Don't get me wrong; I didn't buy it. My pet
rock was a valuable gift from some secret
friend.
One day last week, I came back from


Pet Rock, sound asleep


Man Rescued from

Disabled Boat In Bay


Proclamation
State of Florida
Executive Department
Tallahassee

WHEREAS, the 'spirit of voluntarism is one of the
philosophies upon which this Nation was founded; and
WHEREAS, today, Americans from all walks of life are
making a gift of time and talent to some.kind of volunteer
service which is designated to help others or to work for a
cause; and
WHEREAS, more than 21;000 school volunteers during
1975-76 .contributed significantly to the extension and
enrichment of the education of our youth while utilizing and
serving a broad spectrum of Floridians of all ages, interests
and backgrounds: and
WHEREAS, workingutinder the direction, and guidance of
teachers and administrators, trained volunteers are of
invaluable assistance not only in accomplishing clerical
tasks but also in providing students with the individualized
instruction and attention that they so desperately need; and
WHEREAS. the recognition of the school volunteer
movement is designed to focus attention on the efforts and
contributions of school volunteers for thousands of Floridians
of all ages; and
WHEREAS. the recognition of school volunteers
provides a basis for a continuing commitment by all interests
in education to increase the utilization of school volunteers in
the classrooms of Florida;
NOW. THEREFORE, I, Reubin O'D. Askew, by virtue of
the authority vested in me as Governor of the State of
Florida, do hereby proclaim February 1977, as
SCHOOL VOLUNTEER MONTH
in Florida and urge all citizens to recognize and support the
thousands of Floridians who are voluntarily working to
improve the quality of education in our schools.
IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I have hereunto set my hand
and caused the Great Seal of the State of Florida to be affixed
at Tallahassee, the Capital, this 3rd day of December in the
year of our Lord nineteen hundred and seventy-six.
REUBIN O'D. ASKEW
GOVERNOR


According to Sheriff Ken
Murphy of the Gulf County
Sheriff's Department, at 1:30
Thursday morning, an emer-
gency call was received by
C.B. radio from the shrimp
boat Po-Jo that her rudder
was broken and the captain
was unable to control her. At
that time the boat was several
miles out in the bay.
Captain Roy Marshall, who
also heard the call, reported
that he would go out and tow
the Po-Jo in if he had some
help. Deputies Jack Davila
and Raymond Watson board-
ed Capt. Marshall's boat and
assisted in towing the Po-Jo to
the docks, arriving at about
4:00 a.m.
Sheriff Murphy expressed
his appreciation to Captain
Roy Marshall for his assist-
ance.

(Continued From Page 1)

City
the Florida Bank at Port St.
Joe provided in his.will that
his estate would be set up in a
trust. Earnings from the trust
would go to his heirs as long as
they lived, but, after their
death, the proceeds from the
trust would go to the Munici-
pal Hospital.
It will be several years
before the Hospital will realize
an income from the bequest,
but in a matter of time the
hospital will be his benefici-
ary.


dinner to nni a pet rock, lying in a crib on a
gold satin pillow, awaiting, abandoned on the
door step of the office. At first, I was furious
that someone would abandon a small pet rock,
such as was left on my. door step in such cold
weather, without even a blanket on to keep it
warm. I thought someone had played a cold,
cruel, heartless trick on my new pet rock and
had thrown it away, unwanted, not caring what
happened to it. But a small note attached,
explained that the pet rock had been especially
reared for me, prepared for me, and presented
by an anonymous friend from Howard Creek.
Mine isn't your usual pet rock. When I saw
the rock in its trundle, lying on my door step, I
thought it was your ordinary mongrel pet rock
which was the misbegotten offspring of an
agate and piece of sandstone. It could be of no
earthly use to anyone because of its mixed
n try.
S pedigreeanclIsed with my pet. rock told
of its origin in" Cl6rado, where rocks began'.
That's like saying a person can trace his
ancestry back directly to Adam. He comes
from the original line of people. My pet rock
comes from the original rock from Colorado
where rocks began.
There's no use beating a path to my
doorway trying to talk me out of my pet rock.
It's not often one comes across a thoroughbred
like this, so I am going to hang on to it.
In due time, my pet rock is bound to turn
into a diamond.

One of the fringe benefits of being editor of
The Star is getting invited to all the banquets
and special award programs designed to
recognize our young people who excell at one
endeavor or another.
I guess, that in the past years, I have
attended at least 20 annual football banquets
and they never cease to be a pleasant evening,
as well as a good meal.
I don't know how they do it but, even
though the banquets offer the same awards and
kudos each year, the banquets are still
different from year to year. The award
speeches are usually unique to the situation
and individual and the speakers, even though
they almost invariably talk about football,
seem to get a special twist into their message
that tells the young men and their guests that
there is more to life than playing or football,
but that both play a measureable influence in

what the young man becomes..
People who coach young people are special
individual. Whether the coaching is little league
baseball, swimming, track, football, basketball,
tennis or reading; those who coach young
people almost invariably are interested in the
improvement of the kid he is teaching. It is
more than a job or a duty performed.
Maybe some of these coaches especially
the volunteer ones don't know the fine points
of what they are trying to teach. They may not
even be very good coaches. From what we
have observed in the different organizations
here in Port St. Joe, the kid benefits most from
knowing the person involved in his particular
activity cared enough about his welfare to give
up his time he could be- spending for his own
pleasure or pursuits. The young person seems
to benefit more from observing this trait in
adults than he does in the finesse the coach or
teacher is trying to put across.
I had three little boys in my life. They were
pistols. The experience I got from raising them
made me say more than once, "It takes
someone who doesn't have little boys to love
them." Of course this observation was face-
tious. One sure sign of someone loving little
boys is someone who will take up their time
with them: especially those who belong to
-someone else.


*~ ~


This Time, Delay


Was Justified


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


i
*










Elementary School Joins Others


In Testing Teaching Concept


It's Only Your



MONEY


"Lending Lingo"
By GERALD A. LEWIS
Comptroller of Florida


Most terms associated
with borrowing money are
well-known by the average
person. But there are a few
which could pose a problem
in certain credit situations if
you are not aware of their
meanings. They are part of
the less frequently used, of-
ten misunderstood, vocabu-
lary of credit. Everyone who
obtains loans or buys on
credit should know these
terms and their meanings.
One term with which the
layman is often unfamiliar is
the term "chattel mort-
gage". This type of mort-
gage is a legal document ini
which the borrower's per-
sonal property is put up as
security for payment of a
debt, but is usually left in the
possession of the borrower
as long as installment pay-
ments are kept up.
Another misunderstood
term is "conditional sales
contract." This is a type of
installment agreement
under which the borrower
does not legally own the pro-
duct until the final payment
is made. In some areas the
borrower must make pay-


ments whether or not he or
she is satisfied with the pur-
chase.
A third term which hasn't
seen much notoriety is "dol-
lar cost". This term refers to
the total price of credit in-
cluding service charges and
interest. Essentially, it re-
fers to the difference be-
tween what you obtain as a
loan or merchandise and
what you pay back.
Finally, the term "right of
rescission" is particularly
significant in this state since
it refers to the right of the
consumer to cancel a con-
tract under certain circum-
stances within three days of
signing. This right is usually
used in home improvement
contracts, and the home im-
provement contractor must
indicate this right to you in
your contract. The same also
applies, according to a Fed-
eral Trade Commission rule,
to sales made by door-to-
door salesmen.
The more you know about
the vocabulary of credit, the
better you'll understand the
procedure when you decide
to borrow. (AFNS)


Port St. Joe Elementary in
Gulf County is among 22 in the
state field-testing a new con-
cept in teaching, the Florida
Linkage System. The $1.2
million federally funded sys-
tem will help teachers and
principals pinpoint and solve
school problems by link'ag
them to resources that meet
their needs, including mater-
ials, training, ideas and peo-
ple.
Teachers and principals
participated in a workshop in
Orlando January 17-21 to prac-
tice skills needed to make the
linkage system work for their
students.
Those who attended the
training workshop from Port
St. Joe Elementary were:
Janet Anderson, Barbara
Shirley and Christine Wil-
liams.
University and school dis-
trict staff working with them
in the linkage system and at
the workshop are: Bob Ruane
and Alan Scott, P.A.E.C. Con-
sortium Teacher Education
Center; and Tom Healy, Uni-
versity of North Florida edu-
cation professor.
The Florida Department of
Education is coordinating the
30-month project, one of seven
such projects in the nation
funded by the National Insti-
tute of Education, part of the
U. S. Office of Education.
University of Florida pro-
fessor Bill Drummond, the
system's training director,
was encouraged by the large
turnout and positive evalua-
tionrs received after each ses-
sion of the workshop. "Case
Study of a School," "The
School as a Social System,"


Gadsden County Commis-
sioner Ben Duncan was instal-
led for a second term as
President during the session.
Also installed were the Rev.
Issac Allen of Wakulla County,
first Vice President; John
Eubanks of Liberty County,
second Vice President; Jef-
ferson County Commissioner
Healy Mordaunt Bishop, third
Vice President; and Holmes
County Commissioner John
Clark, secretary treasurer.
NWFPAC Planner Linda
Lester reported that nearly all
of the funds granted recently
by the Economic Develop-
ment Administration under
the Public Works Act were
awarded to metropolitan ar-
eas. Delegates were informed
that Congressional action was
needed to allow rural areas
with high unemployment to
compete for these funds in
case of future appropriations.
A second $2 billion appropria-
tion is anticipated from Con-
gress.
John Williams of the Florida
Department of Environmental
Regulation noted that West
Florida counties are not in
compliance with the State's
Solid Waste mandates and he
urged County Commissioners
attending to insure that their
respective counties comply
with the State Law. Counties
found not to be in compliance
with the solid waste laws can
be fined up to $10,000 per day.


Read the
Classifieds


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, FEB. 3, 1977 PAGE THREE
.


GIVE WITH LOVE
0 0 0 0 0 a





Free 2 lb. Gold Chest of Chocolates
to the married couple who have been married Sweethearts for the longest
number of years. If you think you might qualify, register at Boyles. No
purchase necessary. Free candy and bubble gum for our customers


OBITUARIES


Sister of Mrs. Mitchell Dies


Mary Alice Payne Walker,
2, of Highland Beach, died
Friday in West Florida Hospi-
tal in Pensacola after a short
illness. She is a native of
Milton.
Survivors include her wi-
dower, Cameron Walker of
Highland Beach; a son, Cam-
eron Walker, Jr. of St. Louis,
Mo.; two daughters, Mary
Constance Walker of Jack-
sonville and Catherine Alice
Mielke of Boca Raton; her


Dr. Cook at

Nazarene
Dr. Franklin Cook will be
guest speaker at the Church of
the Nazarene Sunday night at
7 p.m. Dr. Cook is in charge of
admissions and public rela-
tions at Travecca Nazarene
College in Texas.


I ------M- am.
the members of the g


'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
-=W lll "OW -M. .9m "W l e- -- l* - -Ml I


mother, Anna Vera Payne of
Milton; four brothers, Guy
Payne of Macon, Ga., Samuel
L. Payne of Jacksonville,
Richard W. Payne of Milton
and Thomas J. Payne of Mc-
Clenny; four sisters, Anna
Vera O'Neal and Elizabeth
Grant, both of Pensacola, Nell
Mitchell of Port St. Joe and
Patricia Wolfe of Lake City,
S.C.; and six grandchildren.


Funeral services were held
Sunday at two p.m. in the
First Baptist Church of Milton
with Rev. Joe Bamberg offi-
ciating. Interment followed in
the Milton cemetery. Lewis-
Sowell Funeral Home was in
charge of arrangements.
Pallbearers were Earl
Lewis, F. M. Fisher, Ray
Helms, Buck Renfro, Maurice
Presley and Archie Glover.


Mrs. Boyles

Sister Dies "

In California
Mrs. David Bagozzi passed
away January 21 at Kaiser
Permanette Medical Center,
Los Angeles, California. She
is survived by her husband,
two daughters, Jean Carr:bf
Los Angeles and Jhin
Conrardy of Albuquerque,
New Mexico; two sisters,
Mrs. William E. Perkins, of
Lynchburg, Virginia arid
Mrs. R. Glenn Boyles of Port
St. Joe.


WHILE OTHERS MAYGUESS

ON CAR REPAIRS...THE PERSON BEHIND
THE NAPA COUNTER KNOWS!
NAPA has been providing top quality
vehicle parts for over 50 years. Besides
long experience and a reputation for 1 I
quality, NAPA offers you something
more-the expertise of its count- /
er people.
People behind NAPA counters, un-
like those at mass merchandisers and
discount stores, are trained to give you
friendly and courteous advice on every-
thing from simple adjustments to major
repairs.
So, if you seek advice as well as top-
quality parts, visit your local NAPA
store. The person behind the NAPA ,gB
counter knows.

/St. Joe Auto Parts, Inc.
Phone 227-2141 201 Long Ave!
we help keep America moving


"Contingency Planning and
Trouble Shooting," and "How
to Get the Most from Meet-
ings" were a few of the
sessions included in the work-
shop.


Council


Stresses


Progress

Harmony and unity was the
order of the day Thursday at
the annual meeting of the
Northwest Florida Planning
and Advisory Council held in
Marianna.
Delegates to the regional
council-representing city and
county governments in a 10
county regional stretching
from Walton to Jefferson
counties were unanimous on-
the following points:
-That the regional councils
direct a substantial portion of
its energies toward economic
and industrial planning and
development.
-That a corridor in Jackson
County stretching from Cot-
tondale and Alford on the
west, including Marianna,
Grand Ridge, and encompas-
sing Sneads and its Apalachi-
coal River port Facility be
designated as the region's
primary Growth Center.
-That the Council head-
quarters be moved from Bay
County and relocated at a site
more geographically central
to the district.
-That strength for rural
counties lies in unity and that
any and all attempts to split
the district be resisted.
Interest was high as some 90
delegates, economic develop-
ment specialists, sat through
the day-long session to ap-
prove programs aimed toward
developing plans and obtain-
ing state and federal grants
that will spur economic deve-
lopment in the region while at
the same time preserving the
broad agricultural, forestry,
seafood and tourism base of
the area.
Attending from Gulf County
was County Commissioner
William R. Branch.


Ill I


A I Jil I Ilk' I






PAGE FOUR THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, FEB. 3, 1977


Mrs. Jones Seated


As Rebekah


Noble Grand
Melody Rebekah Lodge No.- Secretary, Countess Harwell;
22 installed Mrs. Elizabeth Deputy Treasurer, Marjorie
Jones as Noble Grand in an Strickland; Deputy Chaplain,
open installation Saturday Doris Smith; Deputy Musi-
night January 22. cian, Lois Daniell; Deputy
Mrs. Shirley Webb presided Inside Guardian, Nellie Wool-
at the opening of the installa- slaire; Deputy Outside Guar-
tion, where she welcomed dian, Estella Parramore.
guests for the evening. 'Her Officers installed at Melody
message of gratitude was were: Mrs. Elizabeth Jones,
extended to her fellow.officers Noble Grand; Mrs. Faye
and members for their assis- Gardner, Vice Grand; Re-
tance during the year of 1976. cording Secretary, Lois Dan-
Mrs. Webb then turned the niell; Treasurer, Onnie Her-
meeting over to Mrs. Flora ring; Conductor, Addie Good-
Long, pro tern installing offi- son; Warden, Margaret Shi-
cer. Mrs. Long served as pro rah; Chaplain, Merle Weeks;
tern for Mrs. Grace Tucker, Inside Guardian, Maxine Ro-
District Deputy President of binson; Outside Guardian Jes-
District 2 who is ill. Other sie Owens; L.S. to N.G.,
installing officers of District 2 Jeanette Lee.
are; Deputy Warden, Ora Officers to be installed later
Dean; Deputy Secretary, Gla- are; Financial Secretary,
dys Jones; Deputy Financial Aline Hightower; R.S. to N.G..


Kelly Ann Burkett

Kelly Ann

Marks First

Kelly Ann Burkett celebrat-
ed her first birthday January
24 with a party at the home of
her parents, Mike and Peggy
Burkett.
Many of Kelly's friends and
relatives enjoyed cake, coffee
and punch with her, Kelly is
the granddaughter of James
Jones and Jean Jones and Mr.
and Mrs. G. L. Burkett, all of
Port St. Joe.

IT'S A GIRL
Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Nobles, Jr., of Ocala, have.
announced the birth of a
daughter, Melissa Janine
Nobles, January 23. The new
arrival has a four year old
brother, Bobby Nobles.
She is the granddaughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Bill Fleming
and Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Nobles, Sr. of Port St. Joe.



HELPLH
STOP CRIMES
Governor's Crime Prevention Committee
Tallahassee, Flori0da


Hazel Sims; R.S. to V.G.
Violet Harrison; L.S. to V.G.
Elaine Handley.
After the installation the
New Noble Grand, Mrs. Eliz-
abeth Jones gave her accep-
tance speech and then intro-
duced her family. Vice Grand,
Mrs. Faye Gardner thanked
her lodge members for elect-
ing her to her office. Refresh-
ments were then served to the
guests from Panama Lodge
15, Friendship 25, and other
guests from Panama City.
Melody 22 had the honor of
having the State Rebekah
President Elsie Cole and her
husband, George who is Grand
Representative to the Sov-
reign Grand Lodge for the
evening installation.'

Club to

Study

Violets
African Violets will be the
topic for the February meet-
ing of the Port St. Joe Gar-
den Club. Mrs. Mary Harrison
will conduct the program and
encourages everyone to bring
violets to show, and share
information they might have
concerning their plants.
The February meeting will
be held Thursday, February
10 at three p.m. at the Garden
Center on 8th Street. Every-
one interested in African Vio-
lets is invited.

CARD OF THANKS
The Glenn Boyles family
deeply appreciates the pray-
ers, flowers, cards and many
acts of kindness during the
illness and death of Mrs.
Boyles' sister, Mrs. David
Bagozzi of Los Angeles, Cal.

Mrs. Glenn Boyles who left
January 14 to go to the bed-
side of her sister, Mrs. David
Bagozzi in Los Angeles, Cali-
fornia, returned home Tues-
day, January 25.


Pamela Ann Parker


Engaged


Mr. and Mrs. Thomas E. Parker, Jr. announce the
engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter,
Pamela Ann to Steven Craig Lawrence, the son of Mrs. Beth
Carter Lawrence of Panama City, and Raymond E.
Lawrence of Port St. Joe.
The bride-elect is a graduate of Port St. Joe High School
and Gulf Coast Community College. She is presently
employed at the Faith Christian School in Port St. Joe.
The prospective bridegroom is a graduate of Port St. Joe
High School and is employed at Sylvachem Corporation.
The bride-elect is the granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs.
B.W. Wilder and Mrs. Thomas E. Parker, Sr. and the late
Thomas E. Parker, all of Port St. Joe. The prospective
groom is the grandson of Mrs. Garland Lawrence of
Chattanooga, Tennessee, and the late Garland Lawrence and
Mrs. Eunice Carter and the late Mr. J.L. Carter of Vernon.
A March 12th wedding is planned in the First Baptist
Church of Port St. Joe. All friends and relatives of the couple
are invited to the wedding and reception.

Ron Herring

On Dean's List

LIVINGSTON-A total of
151,students were named to
the Dean's List at Livingston
University in Livingston, Ala-
bama, for the fall, 1976 aca-
demic quarter, according to
the Office of the Registrar. A
2.25 average on a three-point
system must be maintained
during the quarter with the SALE I
student taking a minimum
course load of 15 quarter hours
in order to make the honor's
list at LU. 3
Ronald J. Herring of Port BATI
St. Joe was one of those named Yo
to the Dean's List. He is the Cove
son of Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Cv
Herring of Port St. Joe. ,


Farmers Home Creates



New Home Loan Field


The Farmers Home Admi-
nistration has begun a pro-
gram through which it will
guarantee rural housing loans
made by commercial banks,
savings and loan associations,
and other private lenders,
Claude L. Greene, Jr., State
Director for Florida, an-
nounces.
FmHA, the rural credit
agency of the U.S. Depart-
ment of Agriculture, will gua-
rantee up to 90 percent of the
principal and interest of these
loans.
Guaranteed housing loans
will be available for moderate


income borrowers who cannot
get housing mortgage credit
without a guarantee. Appli-
cants who cannot qualify for
guaranteed loans may apply
for loans mad3 by FmHA.
At present, the USDA agen-
cy will offer loan guarantees
only under its single family
housing program. FmHA will
continue to make single fam-
ily housing loans with its own
funds. It will also continue to
make but not guarantee loans
for rural rental housing, farm
labor housing, housing site
development, and other pur-
poses.


Single family housing loans
are made in open country,
towns of up to 10,000 popula-
tion, and certain designated
towns of between 10,000 and
20,000 population. They fin-
ance modest but adequate
housing and related facilities,
Mr. Greene, explains.
Loans may be used to buy,
build, improve, repair, or
rehabilitate houses and relat-
ed facilities, and to provide
adequate water and waste
disposal systems.
Guaranteed loans will be
made only to applicants with
moderate income, defined by
FmHA as adjusted gross in-
come of less than $15,600 per
year for residents of Florida,
and not eligible for FmHA
subsidized rural housing
loans. Low income applicants
may be eligible for subsidized
rural housing loans made by
FmHA.
Loans to be guaranteed are
limited to 97 percent of the


market value of homes and
sites for the first $25,000 and 95
percent of the loan in excess of
$25,000. The borrower must
have equity from his own
resources, in the form of cash
or land for the down payment,
notes Mr. Greene.
The top limit for a guaran-
teed rural housing loan to a
resident of Florida is $33,000.
The maximum repayment
period is 33 years.
Mr. Greene also reports that
FmHA regulations provide
lenders who obtain guarantees
for rural housing loans options
for selling, assigining, or sel-
ling participation in the gua-
ranteed parts of these loans.
FmHA regulations require
that the lender making a
guaranteed rural housing loan
be a local lender--located in or
doing business in the area
where the house is located.
To apply for a FmHA gua-
ranteed rural housing loan,
contact your local lender.


The Pastor of the Highland
View United Methodist
Church announced this week
that Steven Tracey Pierce will
be recognized as a candidate
for the Ordained Ministry at
the Sunday morning worship
services next Sunday, Febru-
ary 6th.
Reverend James Morris
said the Sunday is set apart by
the Church as Steve Pierce
Day. The events of the day will
be a message and a service of
recognition led by the District
Superintendent Lloyd H. Kim-
brough at the 11:00 a.m.
service. A certificate will be
given. Lunch will be served at
the Church by the congrega-
tion at noon.
The certificate will be the
beginning of Steve's prepara-
tions for the Ministry which
will consist of a Bachelor of
Art degree and a Bachelor of
Divinity degree which is ex-
pected to take Steve seven
years. Although the United
Methodist Church does ap-
prove and place men in the
pastoral ministry before re-
ceiving a full degree, Steve
expects to pursue a degree
before entering the full minis-


"It is easier to stay out than
get out." Mark Twain


.1 I I I I.. I-I -


Valentine's Day and the

Love Bundle Go Together

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flower traffic.

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-Il


try.
Steve transferred his mem-
bership to Highland View
from the Trinity United Meth-
odist Church in Perry in June
of 1975. He and his family have
given much to the spiritual life
of the church. He is head of the
JOY Choir which is made up of
youth from Highland View and
Honeyville United Methodist
Churches.
Steve is a senior at the Port
St. Joe High School where he
has obtained several honors..
He is drum major in the High
School Band which has ob-
tained very high ratings
through the band district.
Steve has three sisters all in
the Port St. Joe school.
Steve also uses his musical
ability at the piano and music
leadership in his church.
Everyone is invited to join in
this occasion.

For

Ambulance

Call
227-2311


I- !f I ^ f$1.29





E CAN *
)N SIZE
'rice $5.99


Steve Pierce to


Enter Ministry


Electric bills go up
when the temperature drops
Already it's being called the terrible winter of '77.
And one result of the extremely cold weather we've
experienced will be higher electric bills for all of us. For
power consumption is up. Way up!
The reason for this is primarily heating. During colder
weather, you can actually double the amount of heat
you use in any one month. Your water heater works
harder too. And, since days are shorter, you use more
electricity for lighting.
So make an extra effort to conserve power whenever
possible. Set your heating thermostat at the lowest
comfortable setting for you. Watch your other appliance
usage, especially your range and laundry appliances.
Use hot water sparingly.
And, for other conservation suggestions, pick up a
copy of our booklet, "How to Conserve Your Electric
Dollar," at your nearest Florida Power office.
With the cost of all energy going up, it's important to
conserve in every way you can.
FLORIDA POWER CORPORATION






THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY. FEB. 3. 1977 PAGE FIVE,


Consider Maintenance In


Landscaping Property


Girl Scouts Invested, Rededicated


The Church of Christ was
beautifully decorated for the
candlelight investiture and
rededication ceremony, which
was held on the night of Jan.
21 by Girl Scout Troop 245.
Following the welcome ad-
dress, Troop leader, Mrs.
Reva Lane, presented Johnny
Cooley with a certificate of
sponsorship in appreciation
for his contribution and inter-
est in Troop 245.
The traditional flag cere-
mony was led by chairperson
Cathy Weber.
Twenty Brownie Scouts be-
came Junior Girl Scouts, when
they made the Girl Scout
promise to try to live the Girl
Scout Law.
Mrs. Alice Ward and Mrs.
Shaleen Smith awarded each
girl a pin after she made her
promise.
Those receiving pins were:
Kristi Angerer, Angela Bar-
bee, Denise Champion, Di-


anne Burrows, Vickie Cannon,
Sandra Chancey, Tonya
Cross, Kristi Gregg, Lori
Gregg, Tracy Jenkins, Hope
Lane, Konya McCall, Lisa
Marshall, Connie Plair, Trina
Roberts, Shelly Raffield, Re-
nee Smith, Paula Ward, Cathy
Weber and Leslie Wilder.
Shelly Raffield was honored
with her Cookie patch and
wings were awarded to Kristi
Angerer, Denise Champion
and Tracy Jenkins.
Regina Smith was Invested
as a Brownie Scout by Junior
Girl Scout Hope Lane.
Reva Lane presented Alice
Ward and Shaleen Smith,
assistant troop leaders, and
Judy Barbee, Cookie Chair-
person, with lovely rose cor-
sages in appreciation for their
devotion to the Girl Scout
program.
In closing the Girl Scouts


Comforter Funeral

Home
Gulf County's First
' Beginning 31 Years of
-,:..Continuous Service .. --
Pete, Hortense & Rocky Comforter
Telephone 227-3511



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


sang "Girl Scouts to-gether",
"White Coral Bells", and
"The Doodle le do".
Cookies, fruit punch and a


cake decorated with the Girl
Scout emblem were served to
the many guests, immediately
after the service. The Scouts


were especially grateful to
Mrs. Angerer who prepared
and served the delicious
punch.


Want to Know What


Graduates Are Doing


The State Department of
Education, Vocational Divi-
sion and the sixty-seven (67)
school districts of Florida,
conduct a follow-up activity
with former students each

Cub Scouts
Report Activity

Laden Month
This month all Cub Scouts
had the opportunity to exer-
cise their imaginations think-
ing of what the world of
tomorrow will be like. Each
den had discussions and play-
ed games concerning their
future world.
Den 2 took a field trip to
Cape San Blas and was given a
guided tour of Vitro Services.
L.Atlthe-Paek meeting each.Cub
Scout had the opportunity to
enter a spaceship in the
Annual Space Ship Derby.
Each Cub whittled, sanded
and painted his space ship.
John Earl won 1st place, with
Edward Whaley coming in 2nd
and Richard Coffey coming in
a close 3rd.
Awards were also presented
to the following boys; Mike
Huggins, Wolf Badge; Tim
McFarland, Gold Arrow; Her-
man Jones, Bobcat; Cecil
Linton, Bobcat and engineer
pin; Keith Farmer, engineer
pin and Seth Howell, engineer
pin.
Through an oversight, Tim
McFarland and Brad Prid-
geon were left off the Novem-
ber report. They received
their Wolf Badges at the
November meeting. Congratu-
lations Cubs on a .job well
done!


year. This activity keeps the
school district and state in-
formed as to: where our
former students are; what
they are doing; how well their
experiences in the schools
have prepared them for the
challenges of life, work, train-
ing and-or continued educa-
tion.
This feedback can be very
valuable in assisting the
school districts and state eva-
luate courses and programs
being taught in the schools.
Students who have complet-
ed one or more vocational
programs will receive the
State green Vocational Form
with a white Gulf County
supplement attached to it.
Non-vocational former stu-
dents will receive the white
Gulf County form.
. Its iKRrt n t;h, t these
forms be completed and re-
turned as soon as possible.


Parents and friends are asked
to encourage all former stu-
dents to complete and return
their forms immediately. If
you have difficulty or don't
understand and need assis-
tance, you should call 227-4493,
in Port St. Joe and ask for
Mrs. Lewis or Mr. Barnes.
Follow-up forms will be
mailed February 11, 1977, to
all students who graduated
from Gulf County Schools in
June, 1976. A random samp-
ling of students who graduated
in June, 1974 and June, 1975,
will receive a Gulf County
form also.
Gulf County students parti-
cipating in this activity has
always exceeded the state
average. One year 83.5 per
cent of former graduates com-
pleted and returned their
fj'ms. The 1976 graduates
anticipate a 100 percent com-
pletion and return.


In any type of landscape
development, maintenance is
a very important considera-
tion. This phase of landscap-
ing and gardening should be
planned in the original design.
Design and arrangement
should not be too fancy. Use-
less curves, odd-shaped flower
beds and hedges only add to
confusion and to maintenance
work.
Avoid a scattered arrange-
ment of beds, shrubs, trees
and garden features. Every
object in the garden should
have some reason for being
there. Spotty design is difficult
to maintain. Group plantings
of shrubs and flowers are
more attractive and much
easier to care for.
Steep terraces are quite a
problem when lawn mowing is
necessary. Long, gentle slopes
look more natural and allow
free movement of lawn-mow-
ing equipment. A retaining
wall oftentimes is the more
economical method in the long
run.
The choice of plant material
will definitely affect the main-
tenance work. Native mater-
ial requires less upkeep. Try
to choose some of the slow
growing and dwarf type
shrubs, particularly for small
properties because pruning of
the shrubs can become quite a
job.
Present-day gardeners are
using less of the clipped-hedge
type of plant such a ligustrum,
privet, boxwood and others.
Dwarf yaupon, azaleas and
holly are some shrubs which
require a minimum of prun-
ing.
A walkway that is flush with
the ground with no edging
material is much easier to
maintain than one that has a
flower border or some other
low-edging material.
More maintenance is re-
quired for flowers on a square
foot basis than for any other
plant in the garden. However,
flowers are usually the most
desired plant in the landscape
because of color. Select flow-
ering plants such as daylilies
which have minimum main-
tenance requirements.
Flower beds can be edged


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Phone 639-2225
Wewahitchka, Florida
., BSpecializing In

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with bricks or flat stones that
are sunk into the ground to
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such as Bermuda and centi-
pede.


A mulch will help keep down
weed growth, conserve mois-
ture and save work.
It is very easy to take in too
much lawn area, especially
for homeowners in rural
areas. Never overextend your-
capabilities.


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An exciting new recipe book that provides ideas for
seating and service, buffet service and seating, table
and room decorations as well as menus and recipes.
The recipes provided in this book are favorites of many
Georgia governors, senators, Atlanta mayors, com-
missioners, and noted famous historians as prepared
by their wives and daughters.
This week, The Sugar Plum Tree is featuring a
CHEESE RING RECIPE-"PLAIN'S SPECIAL"
The recipe is a favorite of Mrs. Jimmy Carter, and we
would like to invite you to come by on
Friday, Feb. 4 Try Mrs. Carter's special.
Also, we will have plenty of cookbooks on hand for you
to look at.
ANNOUNCING:
THE OWNER IS IN THE STORE
Billy Rich and Carol Barton are now in the shop to help
you with your every gift and floral need. Call or come
by and let us help you make a selection for that special
person on your gift list.
Arriving Daily: Many new gift lines fresh from the
Atlanta gift market.
The

Sugar Plum Tree
FLORIST and GIFT SHOPPE .


PRESCRIPTIONS


FILLED WHILE YOU WAIT


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available. We carry a large supply of prescription :
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THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, FEB. 3, 1977 In Apalachicola River and Tributaries



Game Fish Tagged by Biologists


If you catch a fish with a
strip of plastic protruding
from its back, there are people,
who want to know about it.
The U. S. Fish and Wildlife
Service, in cooperation with
the Florida State Game and
Fish Commission, has ini-
tiated a five-year study of the
Apalachicola River and some
of its tributaries. The title of
the Panama City-based opera-
tion is "Apalachicola River
Fishery Project".
The purpose of this project
is to determine the condition
of the fish stocks, the location
.of spawning and nursery
areas, the migratory habits
and the degree of direct utili-
zation of the fishery resources.
This will allow the biologists to
assess the need for manage-
ment and will provide data to
initiate development of a
management program for
consideration of fish resources
in the scheme of development
of the Apalachicola River


basin.
One of the primary concerns
of the project is the move-
ments and habits of anadro-
mous fish. Anadromous fish
are those which spend time in
salt water but return to fresh
water to spawn. This group of
fish in the Apalachicola River
includes striped bass, Ala-
bama shad, sturgeon and skip-
jack herring, all of which are
being tagged in an effort to
learn more of their habits.
The fishery biologists are
spending much time and effort
in tagging these fish, but
without the help of the sport
'fishermen, their efforts could
be in vain. It is important that
the fishermen be on the look-
out for these tags and to get
the necessary information to
the biologists.
Methods of obtaining fish
include the use of gill nets,
beach seines, larval nets,
trawls and electroshocking.
All fish captured are mea-


sured and returned to the
water.
Fish and Wildlife biologists
are tagging striped bass, stur-
geon, Alabama shad and skip-
jack herring along the entire
length of the Apalachicola
River from Jim Woodruff
Dam on the Georgia-Florida
line to the town of Apalachi-
coal and will tag year-round
for the next five years. The
tags are yellow plastic, spag-
hetti-like streamers which
protrude approximately two
inches from the fishes' back
just beow the dorsal fin.
Anyone catching a fish with
a tag should either call, col-
lect, 1-904-763-1059, or write
Apalachicola River Fishery
Project, 1612 June Avenue,
Panama City, 32401, and give
the number printed on the tag,
date and location caught. The
tag is the fisherman's trophy
as the biologists only want the
above information and not the
tag itself.


Senators Here

Tomorrow
Senator Pat Thomas and
Senator Jim Glisson will be in
Port St. Joe Friday morning
at 10 o'clock at the Port St. Joe
Jr.-Sr. High School. Their
purpose is to present public
awareness concerning the
three-year mandatory sen-
tence bill and aid to victims of
violent crimes.


; EMATCI CAM
DESTROY A
gl MILLION TREES


Florida First National Bank Is Sponsoring A




&S?] Y BOOK (@SYY


Weary Willy Wows Ringling

Greatest clown of them all, Emmett Kelly officially opened the new
Ringling Museum of the Circus in Sarasota. Bursting through a large
paper hoop and delighting an opening night crowd of 1,000 circus fans on
hand, Kelly was joined by fellow circus superstar, Bandmaster Merle
Evans in the opening ceremonies. Part of the State-owned and operated
Ringling Museums, the new Museum of the Circus now stands beside the
world-famous Art Museum, Asolo Theater, and Ringling Residence as an
integral part of the complex. (AFNS)


welcome to our

lb
L3n


SSix Lynn Haven Runaways


Apprehended Near Overstreet
S Six juvenile female rin- area. Deputies Watson, Tolli- arid urne over to 'th Divi
awaysys from Lynn Haven were ver, Lanier, Davila, and Aux- sion of Youth Services.
.:picked up in the Overstreet iliary Deputy Ragen, were Sheriff Murphy expressed
'area Thursday afternoon at dispatched to the scene and his appreciation to the peoph
-approximately 3:30 p.m. by found the girls hiding in the of Overstreet for their assis
:deputies of the Gulf County woods. tance in locating the girls.
-Sheriff's Department, accord- Further investigation re-
ing to Sheriff Ken Murphy. vealed the girls had broken Jerome Barnes
A call was received from the into a house and stolen food
Lynn Haven Police Depart- and clothing. Joins Iaculty
,ment that the girls were The runaways were charged Joi acuty
'.possibly in the Overstreet with breaking and entering At GCCC


,d


Legal Advertising


PUBLIC NOTICE
The Board of County Commissioners
of Gulf County, Florida, hereby gives
official notice as to Its regular meeting
dates beginning January, 1977:
There shall be two (2) regular
monthly meetings on the following
dates:
Ist monthly meeting on the second
Tuesday of each month at the hour
of 9:00 a.m.
2nd monthly meeting on the fourth
Tuesday of each month at the hour of
7:00 p.m.
BOARDof COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
's- Everett Owens, Jr., Chairman
It12.3

BID FOR POLICE CAR
The City of Port St. Joe, Florida,
invites bids on the following described
.vehicle:
One (1)-New 1977 model 4-door Auto-
,mobile to be used as a police car with the
'following specifications:
S1. Battery 80 amps, alternator, 80
amps.
o 2. Instrument Package, amp meter,
:'oil pressure gauge, temperature gauge
;,and certified speedometer installed in
-,dash
U 3. Undercoated
. 4. 15" Wheels
. 5. Tires G78 x 15 (4 ply)
6. Heavy duty bench seats, all vinyl
7. Automatic transmission, 3 speed,
.:heavy duty
8. Body type 4 door
S9. Directional signals
S10. Color Black with white top, white
Rear deck and upper half rear doors and
Fenders
11. Factory air conditioner, heater
..and defroster
*n 12. Spotlight -5" heavy duty, mounted
on left side front door post with Inside
control
13. Oil filter heavy duty
14. Engine 8 cylinder with minimum
:.390" displacement, 2barrell carbueretor
15. Heavy duty springs and shock
:absorbers
16. Windshield wipers two speed,
:electric, minimum
17. Wheelbase.. 119", minimum
18. Outside mirrors, rear view right
:and left
19. Power steering
20. Power disc brakes heavy duty
-fade resistant
Z 21. Cooling system heavy duty, with
:coolant recovery system
22. Radio AM transistor, factory
'installed
23. Safety shield heavy duty solid
amount plexiglass shield installed behind
-front seat, extending from floor to roof
-car
24. Factory installed fast idle arm
-adjuster
25. Warning lights double mounted
"strobe lights, mounted on cross bar,
:lights to be 9" in diameter and 8W in
-height, minimum. Lights to produce 4
'-million candle power in bright position,
';minimum, with blue dome covers.
26. Sound system PA.siren speaker


mounted on light bar, polished
num finish
27. PA-Siren electronic combii
public address and siren wired th
speaker on light bar with "I
Manual, Wail,,Yelp and Hi-Lo" n
to include microphone installed
28. Include all standard equip
and safety features
29. Equal or better above spei
tions
Bids shall be sealed in an envelop
plainly marked "Bid for Police Car
bids must be F.O.B., Port St.
Florida, and approximate deliver)
shown. Bidders are requested to s
bids in item sequence and totaled
City of Port St. Joe reserves the ri
accept or reflect any or all bids,
any formalities and to choose th
deemed best to meet the City's n
Bids must be good for 30 days
opening.
Bids must be submitted to the
Clerk's Office, P. 0. Box A, Port St
Florida 32456, on or before 5:00
E.S.T., February 15, 1977. Bid ope
will be held at the Regular City Con
sion Meeting February 15, 1977, a
P.M., E.S.T. in the Municipal Bui
Port St. Joe, Florida.
.s. Michael J. Wright,
City Auditor and Clerk


Two new faculty members
have been added to the staff of
Gulf Coast Community Col-
lege. Dr. Charles Chase and
alumi- Jerome Barnes both have
nation been added to the staff of the
rough college's Technology pro-
Radio,
nodes, gram.
Barnes, a native of Port St.
pment Joe, will teach four varied
cifica- courses in the Technology
peand program. He received his
r". Al degree from the University of
Joe, South Florida and taught
udate there for over two years
i. The before returning to Northwest
ght to Florida. He is the son of Mr.
waive
,e bid and Mrs. Frank Barnes of
needs. Port St. Joe.
after Dr. Chase, a native of New
Scity York, will instruct courses in
i. Joe, anatomy, physiology, and re-
P.M
ending lated dental theory dealing
minis- with pathology and pharma-
t 8:00
hiding, cology. He received his M.D.S.
from the University of New
York, and his D.D.S. from
2t 2.3 Columbia University.


Dr. D. C. Blanchard
ANNOUNCES HIS ASSOCIATION WITH

Dr. G. T. Newberry AND Dr. J. E. Corry
In the Practice of Optometry

NEWBERRY OPTOMETRIC CLINIC
470 Harrison Ave., Panama City, Florida
Monday thru Friday Saturday
8:30-5:30 TELEPHONE 769-1686 8:30-12:00



FIRST BAPTIST

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

"Come and Worship God with Us"


Winners to be

announced


March 24,

1977


Florida First National Bank


Phone 227-2551


at Port St. Joe


MEMBER: FDIC


- ---- --II W w1


PAGE SIX


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.


There will be three categories made up of
grades 1 and 2, 3 and 4, 5 and 6, with prizes
of $25.00, $15.00 and $10.00, offered in each
division. To enter, come by Florida First
National Bank, register and pick up your
coloring book entitled "Welcome to Our
Bank". All books must be returned to the
bank no later than 6:30 p.m. Friday, March
4, 1977.


^=goo












THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY. FEB. 3, 1977 PAGE SEVEN


Football Awards Handed Out At



Annual Banquet Saturday Night


Ray Lawrence, Chester
Fennell, Keef Pettis, Curtis
Williams and Keith Neel took
the big awards, those selected
by the team members them-
selves, at the annual football
banquet held Saturday night
in the Commons Area of Port
St. Joe High School.
Members of the team make


Port St. Joe's basketball
;Sharks continued to win this
tveek, with victories over
'thattahoochee and Mosley of
'Panama City.
: The Sharks had four players
scoring in double figures last
Friday night, as they won over
the Jackets, 87-75. Robert
Thomas led the scoring with 26
points followed by Sidney
.Nixon with 20, Raymond Rog-
-ers with 19 and Johnny Lane
)ith 11.
White paced the Jackets
with 22 points.
Port St. Joe took A one point
margin after the first quarter
nd were ahead all the rest of
the way, out-scoring the Jack-
ets in every period but the last
,hen the Jackets matched
them point for point.
; Score by quarters:
-Port St. Joe 15 26 19 27-87
bhattahoochee l4 17 1 27-75
PORT ST. JOE-Thomas 11-
4-26; Nixon, 8-4-20; Rogers,


6-7-19; Lane, 5-1-11; Roberts,
0-3-3; Fennell, 2-2-6; Bolten,
0-0.0
CHATTAHOOCHEE Hol-
land, 4-2-10; White, 10-2-22;
Thomas, 5-1-11; Hosey, 4-0-8;
Boykin, 4-3-11; Wicks, 2-0-4;
Malone, 2-1-5; Hanes, 0-0-0;
Bradley, 1-0-2; McMillan, 1-
0-2.

Monday night, the Sharks
took an early 10-0 lead over
Mosley of Panama City and
went on to defeat the Dolphins
62-52 on the Mosley home
court.
The Dolphins had the lead
only once, briefly, in the
second period, before the
Sharks iced the game in the
third period with an eight
point scoring margin.
Robert Thomas was the big
gun for the Sharks for the
second game in a row, sinking
26 points in the winning effort.
Sidney Nixon pumped 20 mar-


the selections as to which of
their number receive awards
for Most Enthusiastic, Most
Improved, Best Tackler, Best
Blocker and Most Valuable
Player.
Ray Lawrence was tabbed
for the Most Valuable Player
award by his teammates.
Lawrence has signed a grant-


in-aid scholarship with the
University of Florida after
being a regular on the Shark
squad for three years. Keef
Pettis was named for the Best
Blocker award with Chester
Fennell receiving the vote of
his buddies for Best Tackler.
Keith Neel was named'Most
Enthusiastic and Curtis Wil-
liams the Most Improved.
Player letters were award-
ed to: Duane McFarland, Vic
Gilbert, Ronald Pickett, Alan
Samson, Rick Taylor, Keith
Neel, Curtis Williams, Jay
Fleming, Ray Lawrence, Jody
Taylor, Wade Stoutamire,
Barry Nobles, Greg Ingram,
Joey Fontaine, Tom Bouing-
ton, John Anderson, Joe Wil-
son, Keef Pettis, Chester Fen-
nell, and managers Greg
Wood and Chris Adkison.
All-Conference selection
awards went to Curtis Wil-
liams, Jay Fleming, Ray Law-
rence, Jody Taylor, Keef Pet-
tis and Chester Fennell.
Cheerleader sponsor, Mrs.
Luwana Patterson presented
letters to Cheerleaders Tam-
my McMillian, Sonja Robin-
son, Vanessa Willis, Jeri Lew-
is, Vicki Land, Teresa Fort-
ner, Debra Stutzman, Nancy
Knox and Mary Margaret
Bray.
TRAMMELL SPEAKER
Allen Trammell, defensive
coach for the University of
Florida spoke briefly to the
guests present at the banquet
and heaped praises on the
heads of the Port St. Joe
coaching staff. Trammell told
the audience that head coach
Wayne Taylor commands re-
spect in the high school coach-
ing community throughout the
state of Florida.


KEITH NEEL... Most Enthusiastic

--Star Photos--


RAY LAWRENCE... Most Valuable Player


Summer Softball Officials Should Sign Up


Any person intending to
officiate softball in the city
league this year should come
to the Gulf County Recreation


kers through the hoop.
Mosley's Tyrone McCray
led all the scoring with 32
points.
Score by quarters:
Port St. Joe 14 14 20 14-62
Mosley 8 15 12 17-52
PORT ST. JOE-Thomas,
10-6-26; Nixon, 9-2-20; Rogers,
2-2-6; Lane, 1-0-2; Roberts,
1-0-2; Fennell, 1-0-2; Law-
rence, 2-0-4.
MOSLEY-B. Huguenard,
1-0-2; Kirkland, 3-3-9; Rogers,
1-1-3; McCray, 13-6-32; C.
Huguenard, 1-0-2; Henderson,
1-0-2.
The Sharks now own an 11-3
record for the season.
Tonight and tomorrow
night, the Sharks will be
involved in the Gulf Coast
Conference Tournament, be-
ing played in Blountstown.
Next Tuesday night, the
Sharks will travel to Tallahas-
see to meet FAMU.


Department office to submit
your fee and receive your
letter of recommendation to
the Florida Amateur Softball


Association.
Registration fee to the Fla.
Amatuer Asso. is $8.00 (pay-
able only to the Fla. Amatuer
Softball Asso.). No one will be
allowed to officiate in the city
league .that does not hold a
certified officiating card in-
cluding games and tourna-
ments. This is required of
sanctioned A.S.A. sponsored
leagues.


HELP WANTED

Bay Memorial Medical Center
Panama City, Fla.
Full and Part-time Positions Now
Available for
Registered Nurses
Licensed Practical Nurses
for Emergency Room, ICU, Medical, Surgical,
Mental Health, OB LabOr and Delivery.

Positions Also Available for
Medical Lab Technician ASCP

APPLY: Larry Murphy, Personnel Director
Bay Memorial Medical Center
600 N. McArthur Ave. Panama City, FL
Call 904-769-1511, ext. 499
(Equal opportunity employer)


0 A-


Trammell told his listeners
that there is a lot of criticism
these days of the money spent
for athletics. He declared,
"You have participated in the
greatest pastime America has
ever found." He said, "You
won't remember your record
or how much or little you
played, in years to come, but
you will remember that you
participated and be glad you
did."
Trammell said athletes owe


the world something. "Young
people look up to you for your
having participated in their
favorite game. You can lead
him by getting involved in
community affairs in what-
ever area possible."
The speaker told the team
that there are three types of
people in the world: those who
make things happen; those
who watch things happen and
those who wondered what
happened. He challenged the


young athletes to be in the
category which makes things
happen.
In winding up the night's
activities, Coach Taylor heap-
ed praises on the fathers who
support the program, the
Quarterback Club for their
support, every level of the
school administration, and es-
pecially the band and cheer-
leaders for "their tremendous
contribution to the entire pro-
gram".


RAY LAWRENCE, CHESTER FENNELL ... Team Captains


-----m-m|||d|" ---------m*------


CONOL

LUNC

HOME-COOK



Redeemc

Restau
(Not Good on E

$1.00 off on Large


Combination

PIZZA


CO


50' off on Medium
Combination
PIZZA c

$1.00 off for 2 Me


Delivery service Ca


I
,EY'S

HES

ED MEALS



able at 1

irant
Delivers) ;

Pizza Reg. $3.85

vith $285
)upon Made to Order

Regular $2.50

$900
with $200
:oupon
medium 'PIZZAS

5:30a.m.
II 227-7561. til10p.m.


.. . . .


Shrine of Memory


Select
Blue Granite G^ LLAG HER
and
Georgia Marble RONALD HLAINE
Memorials Aim

,- - ,'-,55~ji ........ r 5" o",



"All Kinds of Cemetery Work"

Call

JODREAH' DeFuniak Springs
1926 1972 892-3213


Bob K. Ingram, Owner, Mgr.


Ingram Memorial Co.

P. 0. Box 602, Hiway 90 West DeFuniak Sprigs
Across from the Airport


Jay Fleming wesea plaque teCeech WiywOilW


KEEFP rnS ... Sfleeolcker


CURTIS WILLIAMS... Most Improved


'Sharks Continue to Win; Take


Two More Victories During Week
















PAGEIIGH HRDAFB 317 H STR-otSt oF


A pharmacist daily assists the sick
and Injured bydispensingto them
the most advanced, medicine in
the world. Through his product
he eases the pain of tragedy, pro-


tects the health of our community
and hefos make life longer and
more comfortable. If you're inde-
cided about your future, consider
a career in Pharmacy. It's a field
of importance, responsibility, and
challenge... overflowingwith grati-
fying personal rewards.

YOUR RECALL PHARMACY


BUZZETT'S
DRUG STORE
Ph. 2274871 817 WHUlam
CaW d O-n riVIn WlndoW
Plenty of Fm Parming


The first fighthouse, in the 'U.S. was built in 1719 on
Little Brewster Island to guaid Boston Harbor.


Under the law, social secur-
ity disability payments can be
made to eligible workers and
their families if the worker is
severely disabled and not
expected to be able to do any
substantial gainful work for a
year or more.
"Medically that means a
physical or mental impair-
ment that is expected to last,
or has lasted, for at least 12
months--or is expected to re-
sult in death," Robinson said.
The actual decision on whe-
ther or not a worker is
disabled within the meaning of
the social security law is made
in Florida Disability Determi-
nation Services by two disabi-
lity evaluation specialists, one
of them a doctor, according to
Robinson.
In most cases they reach a
decision based on the medical


reports from sources listed by
the worker-the doctors, hos-
pitals, and other institutions
that have treated the disabi-
lity. The worker is responsible
for charges, if there are any,
for these reports.
"Or they may need addi-
tional medical information,
tests, or examinations to
make the decision," Robinson
said. "The Government pays
for those."
The disability evaluation
specialists decide whether or
not workers can be expected
to do their usual:work or any
other work for which they're
.qualified. Age, education,
training and previous work
experience may all be consi-
dered.
Conditions ordinarily con-
sidered disabling under the
social. security law include


severe heart disease, progres-
sive cancer, a severe mental
illness, permanent kidney fail-
ure, and loss of major function
of both arms or both legs.
"The definition of disability
under the social security law
is a comparatively severe
definition," Robinson said.
"People can be eligible for
disability benefits under some
other programs but still be
ineligible under the social
security program."
The worker is notified of
Florida Disability Determina-
tion Service's social security
disability decision in an ek-
planatory letter.
If benefits are to be paid, the
letter tells how much a month
they'll be and when to expect
the first check.
If the worker is found ineli-
gible, the letter explains why


and tells how the decision can
be appealed.
"The Florida Disability De-
termination Service also con-
siders whether or not voca-
tional rehabilitation services
might help a disabled worker
get back to work," Robinson
said. "The services include
counseling, teaching of new
skills, training in the use of
prostheses, and job place-
ment. They may be offered to
people not eligible for social
security disability benefits as
well as to people who are."
Social security benefits can
also be paid to severely dis-
abled people who were dis-
abled before age 22 when a
parent is eligible for social
security benefits or has died
after working long enough
under social security.
The Social Security Admi-


'4


nistration is an agency of the
U.S. Department of Health,
Education and Welfare. The
local social security office is
located at 1316 Harrison Ave-
nue, the phone number is
769-4871.

A BROKEN MATCH.'..
SHOWS THATSOMEON
WANTED TO BE ,KV
SURE IT WAS

I AD OUT


The decision on whether or
not disabled people are eligi-
ble for social security disabi-
lity benefits is a joint effort of
the Social Security Adminis-
tration and Florida Disability
Determination Services, ac-
cording to Dave Robinson,
Social Security Representa-
tive for Gulf County.
To get benefits, a disabled
worker must have worked
long enough and recently
enough in jobs covered by
social security. "Most work-
ers need 612 years of covered
work with 5 years of it in the 10
years before they became
disabled," Robinson said, "al-
though for workers disabled
before age 31, the requirement
decreases with age to as little
as 1'2 years of work."
"The work record is verified
by social security," he said.


1974 Yamaha 350 RD motor-
cycle with front disc brakes,
sissy bars and luggage rack.
Recently tuned, new plugs &
points. $550.00 with helmet.
Phone 227-5973. ltp 2-3

Reduce safe & fast with
Go-Bese Tablets & E-Vap
"water pills". Campbell's
Drugs. 4t 2-3

KEEP WARM with a hand
crocheted colorful AFGHAN,
$35. Call 648-6023. 2tp 2-3

1968 Honda 160CC, good for
parts only, $50.00; electric
stove, $10.00: Phone 2274M06
before 12:00, after 4:30. Utp

One six ft. & 12 ft. tandem
wheel flat bed trailer. All-
welded construction, $350.00.
Call 648-3600 after 1:00 o'clock.
tic 2-3

No. I Drive In Theater
Apalachicola, Fla.
Friday Saturday
Feb.4&5
Big Teenage Show!
HOLLYWOOD HIGH
Show starts 7:15 p.m.
Come early. Eat supper at
.Apalach at Breakaway Lodge,
'then enjoy the show.

650 yard trammel net, 400
yd. gill net. Call 227-8305.
tfc 1-27

Kenmore zig zag sewing
machine, 8 decorative stitches
-excellent condition. Call 229-
16369. tfic 1-27

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

"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

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

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

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

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


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

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

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

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






MAINTENANCE
UTILITY JOB
Mechanical ability required.
Duties include general utility
work including tank gauging,
barge handling, and plant
maintenance. A general know-
ledge of boiler operations is a
definite plus.
GOOD WAGES & BENEFITS
Apply in person to:
AMERADA HESS
CORPORATION
First St. & Baltzell Ave.
Port St. Joe, Fla.
An equal opportunity employ-
er m f

DIRECTOR
Needed: Director for Acti-
vity Center for Retarded
Adults. Minimum require-
ments: 4 yr. college degree,
two years work experience
with administration and
supervisory duties. Some
knowledge of the needs of the
retarded, a sincere desire to
work with the retarded, and
must be willing to relocate in
the Gulf County area. Re-
sumes accepted until Feb. 20,
1977.
Address to: Gulf Co. Associa-
tion for Retarded Citizens,
Board of Directors, P. 0. Box
296, Port St. Joe, Fla. 32456
3t 2-3

Teaching Supervisor:
A four-year degree in fields
related to rehabilitation of the
handicapped, mentally retard-
ed, early childhood develop-
ment; social and-or rehabili-
tative sciences; recreation,
speech, occupational or physi-
cal therapy; or nursing. It is
essential that the Teaching
Supervisor have teaching ex-
perience with the handicapp-
ed. An understanding of men-
tally retarded persons, and an
ability to work with others is
necessary.
Address to: Gulf Co. Associa-
tion for Retarded Citizens,
Board of Directors, P. O. Box
296, Port St. Joe, Fla. 32456.
3t 2-.3
Waitress. cook, dishwasher.
Must have own transporta-
tion. Call 229-8315. Itp 2-3

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.
0. BOX 8327, MERRILL-
VILLE, INDIANA 46410.
4tc 1-13


HELP WANTEDi New rFOR RENT


Secretary-Aide: I New brick home, 3 bed- NO heed for wet carpets.


Minimum requirements:
Graduation from an accredit-


ed high school is required. At
least one year of work exper-
ience in a secretarial position
shall be required. Should have
a sincere interest in helping
retarded persons and be ac-
cepting of their handicaps.
Address to: Gulf Co. Associa-
tion of Retarded Citizens,
Board of Directors, P. 0. Box
296, Port St. Joe, Fla. 32456.
3t 2-3

City of Port St. Joe is now
accepting applications for a
Recreation Supervisor for
Washington High gym. Appli-
cant must meet Title II CETA
requirements. Those interest-
ed should come by City Hall
for applications. It 2-3


WANTED

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

Job Wanted: House clean-
ing, call Marlene Silvia. Call
227-8141 after 7:30 p.m. 3tp 2-3






There will be a regular
communication of Port St. Joe
Lodge No. ill, 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.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





Furnished one bedroom
house in town. Call 227-5111.
Smith's Pharmacy. tfic 2-3

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

Classified Ads
Get Results


Lot for Sale:,St. Joe Beach,
nice yard, with facilities for
trailer. 75' by 150' depth. For
information call 227-8241 or
229-6129. tfc 1-20

Frame house, completely
furnished, fireplace, metal
garage, greenhouse full of
plants. 400' new chain link
fence at Dalkeith. 639-5335. No
calls collect please. 4tp 1-20

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.
Phone 229-5692 after
5:00. tic 1-13

VETERANS $300 down.
We have 2 new brick homes
for sale in Wewahitchka.
These homes have 3 BR, 2
baths, central heat, carpet,
garage, etc. FHA and conven-
tional financing available.
Call collect 205-794-6711
Dothan. An equal housing' op-
portunity builder. tfc 9-23

3 BR house, bath, LR, DR,
kitchen, den, carpet, 11 lots,
$15.000. Can be seen after one
p.m. 516 9th St. tfic 11-25

House, 3 BR, 112 bath, Ir, dr,
kitchen, block, one year old,
$28,000. 229-6319. 2110 Long
Ave. tfic 11-1

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

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. tfe 10-7

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


rooms, 2 bath, fireplace, 1,800 Dry clean them with HOST.
sq. ft. Call 229-8119. tfic 7-22 Use rooms right away. Rent


2 BR apartment for rent.
229-6538. tfc 2-3

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






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

1976 Chevy van, loaded, call
227-8241 before 5 p.m., after 5
p.m., call 229-6129. tfc 11-11






For Rent: 3 'BR furnished
trailer, carpet, washer, dryer,
dish washer, Overstreet. 648-
7581. tfc 2-3

For Rent: Small commer-
cial building in Oak Grove,
suitable for offices, beauty
shop, child care center. Phone
229-6875. 2tp 1-27

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

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. tfic 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.

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


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


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, tic

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

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


NEED CASH OR JUST
CLEANING HOUSE?
Sell me that unwanted gun,
highest cash paid, regardless
of age, make or condition.
Also buying extra barrels and
parts.
Red Carter, Gunsmith
St. Joe Beach
tic 1-6



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

Septic Tanks Pumped Out
Carefoot Septic Tank
229-8227, 229-2351,
and 229-6694.
tfc 7-1


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

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



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


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. tic 8-5 229-2763


SERVICES


Sharron Sunshine
CERAMICS
Now open for all your
ceramic needs
Call 227-8716
or come by the shop at
Jones Homestead.
Firing also done.
3t2-3_

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

FOR TV REPAIRS and
Zenith Sales see K&D TV and
Sound at 301 Reid Avenue. Call
227-2071.' tfc-1-27

Lawn mowers, tillers and
garden tractors repaired.
Economy Motors & Garden
Center,. 301 Hwy. 98, HV,
229-6001. tfec 8-5

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


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








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




















tc 8-5
acfe8-


For Prayer Needs
Call 648-6260
Night or Day
For body, soul or spirit
tfc 2-3


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

All types carpet and vinyl
flooring installed. 10 years
experience. For free measure-
ment and estimate, call RonI6
aid Ross, 229-6822. tfic 12-2

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




Painting, Carpentry &
Masonry work done
Jimmy Griffin
Call 229-1711
tfc 2-3


"Ithink it wos something I ate."



kills bugs for
up to six months,.
and saves you about $100 yearly
in costly pest control services.
Use of Sprayer tree 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


Social Security Has Formula for Deciding Disabled


BEACHES
2 BR frame with large
living room and screened
porch, 1 block from high-
way with good view of the
Gulf, on paved road at
Mexico Beach. A bar-
gain at $13,500. CALL 648-
5364 FOR APPOINT-
MENT.,

3 bedroom masonry
house on two landscaped
lots, chain link fence. To
sell for only $22,500.

JONES HOMESTEAD
Large 4 bedroom frame
dwelling on 9 lots, $26,000.

2 bedroom frame dwell-
ing on large lot. To sell for
only $6,000,

OAK GROVE
3 bedroom frame, with
insulation overhead. A
good buy at $9,500.
FRANK HANNON
Reg. Real Estate Broker
227-3491
Associates:
E. B. Miller 648-5364
Patty Miller 648-5364
It 2-3


Follow Smokey's advice-
break your matches!


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.


PAGE EIGHT THURSDAY, FEB. 3. 1977







U


RICH'S IGA

February 3-9, 1977


LOOK FOR THE BLUE TABLERITE LABEL IN
EVERY PACKAGE YOUR DOUBLE ASSURANCE
OF TENDER DELICIOUS MEAT!

*- 'SHORTENING

CRISCO,


WE BUY THE BEST WE SELL THE BEST AND IF
YOU HAPPEN TO GET A PIECE OF MEAT THAT IS
BELOW OUR STANDARDS LEASE RETURN IT
AND WE WILL CHEERFULLY REFUND YOUR
MONEY


Choice Quality Heavy Western Choice Quality Heavy Western
Chuck Steak LB.79c Shoulder Roast B.99
Choice Quality Heavy Western Choice Quality Heavy Western
Sirloins LB. Brisket Stew LB.39"
Choice Quality Heavy Western 1 59 Choice Quality Heavy Western
T-Bone Steak LB.$ 59 Rib Stew LB. 69
Choice Quality Heavy Western 3 Down Small
Sirloin Tip L. 9 Spare Ribs LB. 99C
Choice Quality Heavy Western Blade 5 Pounds or More
Chuck Roast ...68 Ground Beef LB. 59
Choice Quality Heavy Western Boneless Georgia Premium Fresh
Rump Roast L. 139 Baking Hens LB. 590
Choice Quality Heavy Western Top 5 Pounds or More
Round Steak LB Ground Chuck LB. 88
Choice Quality Heavy Western Bottom INTRODUCTORY OFFER-New IGA Muchmore
Round Roast LB.135 Sliced Bacon LB. 99_
Choice Heavy Western
SMOKED ,'-: ROUND

PICNIC STEAK
k STIEAK.


Lb.


Lb.


Borden's or IGA

MILK


$


Gallon


LID CEE TL



GOLDCOR





~-e



3 Lb.






"EVERYDAY LOW PRICES"


IGA FRUIT


COCKTAIL


0


FRENCH'S BIG TATE
INSTANT POTATOES
IGA
TOMATO JUICE
SUGAR SUBSTITUTE
SWEET N LOW
TAOPICANA
ORANGE JUICE
RONCO MEDIUM OR WIDE
NOODLES
IGA MACARONI & CHEESE
DINNER


16 Oz.
Boxes
46 Oz.
Cais
30 CI.
Pkgs.
"2 Gal.
12 Oz.
Pkgs.
714 Oz.
Pkgs.


99*
69*
59t

95t
55
33t


Potatoes TOMATO
Lb. 19 Lb. 39 -
Juicy Firm Head
LEMONS \ LETTUCE
Dozen 49 Each 29


MINI CHIPS P.
FRENCH
CHILI-0 MIX Pk.
IGA


DISHWASHER
CLEANER
SPIC & SPAN
SOAP
SAFEGUARD
READY MIX
D-CON


3 Lb.
Ca ns


I


58


:14


31t
95'
$159

35t
$169


35 Oz.
Btls.
54 Oz.
Boxes
Bars
1 Lb.
Pkgs.


L A


I A
MAYONNAISE]E


Jars
79
















THURSDAY. FEB. 3. 1977
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.


Youth Laws


Due Overhaul


Laws governing the treat-
.-inent of youthful offenders
will undergo close scrutiny
' during the 1977 legislative
session, according to Rep.
Billy Joe Rish, Chairman of
the House Judiciary Commit-
tee:
Rish, Democrat of Port St.
Joe, has appointed the Select
Subcommittee on Youthful
Offenders to study "produc-
tive alternatives" for dealing
with young offenders. The'
subcommittee will be chaired
by Rep. Gwen Cherry, D-
Miami.
"We want to examine the
statutes, court procedures
and rules to see if they ade-
quately handle the special
problems 'involved with
young crimnial offenders,"
Rish said. "Our goal is to
achieve justice for youthful
-offenders as well as society."
Rish expressed concern
about the effectiveness of the
current laws. "Right now,"
he said, "we see young people
:arrested for their second or


third offenses who go free
because they aren't quite old
enough to be treated as adults.
The law obviously doesn't
solve their problems. At the
same time, the law does little
to protect the public from
crimes committed by young
offenders."
Among the proposals the
subcommittee will study is a
measure that would result in
more young people being tried
as adults. Such a bill passed
the legislature last year, but
was vetoed by Gov. Reubin
Askew. Rish said the sub-
committee will meet with
opponents of the bill to "iron"
out some differences."
"Some of those who were
against the bill last year have,
told me they might have been
wrong," Rish said. "We're all
going to sit down, look at what
we disagree on, and end up on
some mutual ground."

READ THE CLASSIFIED
FOR GOOD BARGAINS


Legal Ads

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOUR. West, at a point 2442 feet Westerly from
TEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE intersection of said North boundary of
STATE OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR S/ of Section2withthemeanhighwater
GULF COUNTY. line of St. Joseph Bay; thence Easterly
-- Case No.76-135 along said Westerly projection of the
L. CHARLES HILTON, JR., et. al., North boundaryof said S of Section 2to
Plaintiffs, said mean high water line; thence
vs. Southerly, following the mean high
SLAWRENCE E. COOPER, et. al., water line of St. Joseph Bay to the point
Defendants. of beginning; said submerged land being
' NOTICE OF SALE PURSUANT TO in Sections 2, 11 and 14, Township 9
CHAPTER 45. South, Range 11 West, containing 420.7S
Notice Is given that pursuant to a acres, more or less, and lying and being
Summary Final Judgment dated Jan- in the County of Gulf, In said State of
uary 28, 1977, In Case No. 76.135, of the Florida, including any accretions to the
Circuit Court of the Fourteenth Judicial said South one-half of said Fractional
Circuit, in and for Gulf County, Florida, Section 2 and to the said Fractional
in which L. Charles Hilton, Jr., and Sections 11 and 14. (Less exception noted
eorge Daniel and John D. O'Brien, below)
.Trustees, are the Plaintiffs, and Law- THERE IS SPECIFICALLY EXCEPT.
,, ,rence E. Cooper, First National Bank of ED from Parcels VII, VIII nd X des.
Chicago, John P. Paris, and The First crbed above the following described
'National Bank of Atlanta, are theDe. property, to-wit: follow dcrb
-. -, pendants, I wllJ sell to the highest and
best bidder for cash in the lobby at the. Begin at the point of Intersection of the
;! ront (Northwest) door of the Gulf South line of the North half of Section 14.
S- county Courthouse, in Port St. Joe, Gulf Township 9 South, Range 11 West, and
County, Florida, between the hours ot the Eastern rightof way of State Road30
'" 1:00 o'clock A.M., and 2:00 o'clock and extend a line East along said South
P.M., Eastern Standard Time, on Feb- line of the North half of said Section 14
C a. ruary 28, 1977, the following described and the South line of the North half of
property set forth In the order of .S cton 11, Township. 9uth, Range 1)-.
Summary Final Judgment, towll wi West$ Y Ot&00flfrltalrn t'ilona by-
DESCR) BED on Exhibit "A", Pages 1 line that is parallel to State Road 30 for-:
and 2, attached hereto and made a part 1375 feet; thence turn right along a line
hereof, that is parallel to the South line of the
DATED: January 31, 1977. North half of said Section 13, Township 9
South, Range 11 West for 1000 feet;
: GEORGE Y. CORE, Clerk of Circuit thence turn left along a line that Is
Court, Gulf County, Florida, parallel to State Road 30 between the
.By: -s- George Y. Core, Clerk point of beginning and the North line of
"-(SEAL) It 2-3 Section 13, Township 9 South, Range 11
West for 2000 feet; thence turn left along
PARCEL I: Section 8, Township 9 a line that Is parallel to the North line of
South, Range 10 West. Section 12, Township 9 South, Range 11
PARCEL II: The North one-fourth of West for 1060 feet; thence turn left along
'Section 17, Township 9 South, Range 10 a line that Is parallel to the second call
West. above for 875 feet; thence turn right
PARCEL III: Section 7, Township 9 along a line that is parallel to the South
South, Range 10 West. line of Section 12, Township 9 South,
eRange 11 West for 375 feet; thence turn
PARCEL IV: Section 18, Township 9 right along a line that is parallel to State
South, Range 10 West. Road 30 for. 3875 feet; thence turn right
PARCEL V: All of fractional Section 19, along a line that is parallel to the South
Township 9 South, Range 10 West, lineofsaid Section 12, Township 9 South,
EXCEPT that certain tract conveyed to Range 11 West for 1000 feet; thence turn
Money Bayou Company by instrument left 90 degrees along a line for 750 feet;
recorded in Deed Book 12, Page 223, thence turn left 45 degrees along a line
Public Records of Gulf County, Florida, for 1125 feet; then right for 45degreesfor
and described as: Beginning at a point 375' to a point on the North line of Section
on the North boundary line of the right- 12, Township 9 South, Range 11 West;
of-way, of State Road No. 10; said point then turn left for 1140 feet to a point on
being marked by a concrete monument, the Eastern right-of-way line of State
-.: aforesaid point of beginning being 1300 Road 30, then turn left along the Eastern
feet Easterly, measured along State right-of-way line of said State Road 30
Road No. 10 from the East end of the for 7923 feet to the point of beginning.
bridge across Money Bayou, and being LESS, ALSO, that part of Section 19,
also 1560.4 feet South, and 2577.8 feet Township 9 South Range 10 West,
Westofthe NE Cornerof said Fractional Toneeip n South, range Wtheste
SSection 19, and being also 62.81 feet conveyed to State of Florida for the use
South and 272.07 fee at East of a United and benefit of State of Florida Depart.
Southament of Transportation In Official
States Primary Triangulation Monu. Record Book 54, Page 931, of the Public
ment marked 'Peninsula 1934", from Record Book 4l Page931,of he Pblic
said point of beginning run thence North Records of Gulf County, Florida.
7 degrees, 10 minutes East 200 feet to a LESS: The northern most 200 feet of the
point marked by a concrete monument, South 1/2 of fractional Section 2, lying
thence North 82 degrees, 50 minutes between State Road S-30 and the Mean
West 1500 feet to a point marked by a High Water Line of St. Joseph Bay.
stake, thence South 7 degrees, 10
minutes West 280.4 feet to a point in the IN THE UNITED STATES DISTRICT
Center line of State Road No. 10, thence COURT FOR THE NORTHERN DIS.
continuing South 7 degrees, 10 minutes TRICT OF FLORIDA
West 753.8 feet to the average high water Marianna Civil No. 76-40
*.' mark of the Gulf of Mexico, thence in a NOTICE OF MARSHAL'S SALE
:Northeasterly direction along the ave. THE UNITED STATES OF AMERICA,
rage high water mark of the Gulf of Plaintiff
Mexico which now bears South 88 vs.
degrees, 15 minutes, East 1506.73 feet'to WILLIE FLOYD NOBLES and
S.a point, thence North 7 degrees, 10 DOROTHY NOBLES, his wife,
'minutes East 692 feet to the point of Defendants.
" beginning, and containing 30.88 acres, NOTICE Is hereby given that under and
more or less. by virtue of a Final Decree of Fore.
ALSO EXCEPT: closure rendered on the 3rd day Of
.All that part of said Section 19 lying December, 1976 by the United States
*. Soth of the right-of-way of State Road District Court for the Northern District
,. S-30 and West of the said Money Bayou of Florida, Marianna Division, in the
tract, said part heretofore deeded to W. case above styled in favor of the
S. Wightman, Trustee. Subject to the Plaintiff, the undersigned appointed in
S1 right-of-way for State Road S-30. said Decree will on 25th February, 1977
-PARCEL VI: The South one-half of at 12:00 o'clock noon EST in front of the
Section 1, Township 9 South, Range 11 Gulf County Courthouse door In the City
West. SUBJECT to the right-of-way for of Port St. Joe, Florida, offer for sale
State Road S-30. and sell at public outcry to the highest
PARCEL VII: Section 12, Township 9 bidder for cash the following mortgaged
South, Range 11 West. SUBJECT to the property, situate, lying, and being In
right-of-way for State Road 5-30. (Less Gulf County, Florida, and described as
exception noted below), follows:
PARCEL VIII: Section 13, Township 9 The South 45 feet of Lot 4 and the
South, Range 11 West. SUBJECT to the North 30 feet of Lot 6, Block 4, Pine
right-of-way for State Road S-30, if any: Ridge Addition to Wewahitchka,
(Less exception noted below). Florida, a subdivision of part of Sec-
PARCEL IX: That part of Fractional tions 23 and 26, Township 4 South,
Section 24, Township 9 South, Range 11 Range 10 West, Gulf County, Flor-
West, lying North of the right-of-way of ida, according to the official plat
State Road S-30. thereof on file in plat book 2, page 8,
Public Records of Gulf County,
PARCEL X: All of the South one-half of Florida.
Fractional Section 2 and all of Frac-
- flonal Sections 11 and 14, all of said SALE SUBJECT TO CONFIRMATION
sections being in Township 9 South, OF THE COURT
S...ange 11 West. TOGETHER WITH a Method of Payment: Cash, Postal
certain tract of submerged bottom lands Money Order or Certified Check, pay.
conveyed by the Trustees of the Internal able to United States Marshal.
Improvement Fund of the State of Dated: 1-10-77
Florida by Instrument dated November EMMETT E. SHELBY
24,1964 and recorded in Official Records UNITE STATES MARSHAL 41.2
SBook 23, page 328, Public Records of UNITEDSTATESAARSHAL 4t1.?
Gulf County, Florida and described as: REGISTRATION OF
:.: Beginning at the Intersection of the FICTITIOUS NAMES
South boundary of Section 14, Township 9 We the undersigned, being duly sworn,
..South, Range 11 West, at its intersection he erne ng ys
S" with the mean high water line of St. do hereby declare under oath that the
Joseph Bay, being 1747,feet Westerly names of all persons interested in the
from the Southeast corner of said business or profession carried o under
section 14; thence running Westerly the name of PIER 98 RESTAURANT at
along proecon of saId South boundary 302 Fourth Street, Port St. Joe, Florida,.
.of Section 14 a distance of 1025 feet; and the extent of the Interest of each, is
thence North to a point on projection as follows:
'-' -'Westerly of the North boundary of SV2 of Robert V. Rogers, 100 percent.
Section 2, Township 9 South, Range 11 -s. Robert V. Rogers 4t 1.27


)z. with Beans 12 Oz. Medium and Wide Pepsi, 7-Up,

S2/99 Noodes3/l Dr. epper 89


Merita Hot Dog or Reg. 56;

Hamburger3/99 i


Buns 3/99fO'


1**:,A "


PAGE TEN














THURSDAY, FEB. 3, 1977 PAGE ELEVEN
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.




Port St. Joe

r' School Lunch



MENUS


Port St. Joe High School
Lunchroom Menus
Monday, Feb. 7
Hamburger with bun, bat-
tered fried fish with bun, cole
slaw, lettuce, tomato, pickles,
mayonnaise, catsup, baked
beans, peaches with cookies.
Tuesday, Feb. 8
Fried chicken, rice with
gravy, string beans, straw-
berry jello, rolls, milk.
Wednesday, Feb. 9
Hamburger with bun, tuna
salad on lettuce, French
fries, lettuce, tomatoes, pic-
kles, whole kernel corn, apple
crisp, milk.
Thursday, Feb. 10
Chili with beans, lettuce,
tomato, pickles, hamburger
with bun, cabbage slaw, Eng-
lish peas, chocolate cake with
icing, crackers, milk.
Friday, Feb. 11
Lima beans with ham
slices, hot dog with bun,
French fries, tossed salad,
Lincoln's birthday cake,


cornbread, milk.

Port St. Joe Elementary &
Highland View Elementary
Lunchroom Menus
Monday, Feb. 7
Battered fried fish with
bun, cole slaw, baked beans,
peaches with cookies, milk.
Tuesday, Feb. 8
Fried chicken, rice with
gravy, string beans, straw-
berry jello, rolls, milk.
Wednesday, Feb. 9
Hamburger with bun,
whole kernel corn, French
fries, lettuce, tomatoes,
pickles, apple crisp, milk.
Thursday, Feb. 10
Chili with beans, cabbage
slaw, English peas, chocolate
cake with icing, crackers,
milk.
Friday, Feb. 11
Lima beans with ham
slices, tossed salad, French
fries, Lincoln's birthday
cake, cornbread, milk.


iBowling



I News


Gulf Co. Men's League
Last Monday night on lanes
one and two, the U. S. Coast
Guard dropped all four games
to the 10-Pin Lounge. Donnie
Cox was high for 10-Pin with
486. Top roller for Coast Guard
was Chief Berry with 459.
Lanes three and four saw
Campbell's Drugs take three
-..from q Highland View Super-
ette. Campbell's had three
men over 500: R. B. Richard-
son with 522, Barry Richard-
son with 510 and Ralph Ward
with 503. Larry McNeel's 461
was tops for H. V. Superette.
On lanes five and six it was
Butler's Restaurant taking all
four from Tommy's Shirt and
Trophy. Harry Lowry led the
way for Butler's with a 581
series and 231 game. Larry
Brooks was high for the Shirt
& Trophy team with 457.
Standings: W L
Butler's Restaurant 20 4
T.'s Shirt & Trophy 15 9
10-Pin Lounge 14 10
Campbell's Drugs 13 11
H. V. Superette 7 17
U. S. Coast Guard 3 21

Winter Mixed League
The Winter Mixed League
met in action on January 25,
with Team Two winning three
games .from Sylvachem on
lanes one and two. James
Hicks led Team Two with a 189
game and 528 series. Bobby
Hicks bowled a 174 game and
457 series for Sylvachem.
On lanes three and four,
Dairyburger won four games
from St. Joe Paper Co. Harry
Lowry had a 211 game and 584
series for Dairyburger. David
Howell bowled a 175 game and
483 series for St. Joe Paper Co.
On lanes five and six, 4-Bea-
cons won four games from
Team Eight. Fred Kleeb led 4-
Beacons with a 188 game and
501 series. Steve Wombles
bowled a 167 game and 456
series for Team 8.
WJOE Whammos and
Fiesta Food Store split, each
taking two games, on lanes
seven and eight. Craig Besore
led Whammos with a 178 game
and 476 series. Nett Henderson
had a 190 game and 509 series
for Fiesta Food Store.
Standings: W L
Dairyburger 60 12
Sylvachem 46 26
WJOE Whammos 42 30
Team 2 38 34
4-Beacons 34 38
Fiesta Food 28 44
St. Joe Paper Co. 23 49
Team 8 17 55

Wed. Night Ladies' League
Wednesday night on lanes
one and two, Pate's took four
games from the Play Girls
with Ruby Lucas rolling a 433
series. Nita Whithurst was
high bowler for the Play Girls
with a 377 series.
C & G and St. Joe Furniture
met on lanes three and four,
with St. Joe Furniture coming
out on top with a four game


sweep. Jo O'Barr had a fine
557 series and a 201 game for
the Furniture team. Lou Mork
paced C & G with a 434 series.
The Alley Kats got back on
the winning track by winning
three games from the Bank.
Norma Hobbs had a 181 game
and a 470 series for the Kats.
A. J. Martin rolled a 434 series
for the. Bank.
Mary Whitfield had a fine
series of 512 and a 185 game to
lead the Superettes in a four
game win over Pepsi Cola.
Betty Fain was top bowler for
Pepsi Cola with a 415 series.
Standings: W L
St. Joe Furniture 541 17%
Superettes 52 21
Alley Kats 43 29
Florida Bank 34 38
Pate's 32 40
Pepsi Cola 27 43
C&G 25 47
Play Girls 20 52

Thursday Nite Ladies' League
The Thursday Nite Ladies'
League met on January 27,
with Ralph and Henry's
coming out on top of the Cow
Girls with three games. Tomi
Sheffer bowled a 169 game and
409 series for Ralph & Henry's.
Eleanor Williams (sub) bowl-
ed a 158 game and 418 series
for the Cow Girls.
On lanes three and four,
Loonies won four games from
Tomlinson Abstract. Connie
Ross led Loonies with a 169
game and 456 series. Pam
Barbee bowled a 133 game and
360 series for Tomlinson Ab-
stract.
On lanes five and six, High-
land View Motors won three
games from Surefoots. Bertha
Clayton (sub) bowled a 178
game and 489 series for High-
land View Motors. Hanna Jus-.
tice had a 141 game and 393
series for Surefoots.
On lanes seven and eight,
Renfor won four games from
Red Hot Mamas. Brenda Liv-
ings led Renfro with a 180
game and 428 series. Mary
Whitfield (sub) bowled a 167
game and 436 series for Red
Hot Mamas.
Standings: W L
Renfro 59 121
Ralph & Henry's 54 18
H. V. Motors 44% 27%
Loonies 44 26
Bowen's Cow Girls 34 38
Red Hot Mamas 19 53
Surefoots 16 56
Tomlinson Abstract 15 57

ElizabethCramer

On Dean's List
Students named to- the
Dean's Honor List in the
University of South Dakota
School of Education have been
announced by Dean Thomas
E. Moriarty.
Elizabeth A. Cramer,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Frederick Cramer of Port St.
Joe, was named to the honors
list.


ury 3, 4,5, 6, 7, 8

while Supply Lasts Basis Sorry, No Rainchecks







u1 ri


Prices Guaranteed
Feb. 2 thru 5


none
sold
to dealers


Pi9ggly Wigg Tomato
SAUCE 3
Good Value Whole
Kernel or Cream Stye
CORN
Piggly wiggly

DINNERS 4
Pig Wiggly
CATSUP
Piggly Wiggly Haled or
Sliced Yelow Cling
PEACHES


CKPigg WiVggly Whole 0
-tTOMATOES3 16i" |

P t oAA Sunset Gold hal
Pok &O |0ICEMILK hal
^is~~I IBrl. ii


WE WELCOME _ACET UD
U. S.D. A-
S FOOD STAMPS
S SHOPPERS -...":..


Piggly Wiggly
Blue


Odds vsir djr|oirlnl nlor f)I gam
OI 'ikt ls ht ,li .r I ll ltore k tis you
collect ihe t r r clilt rs of nning.
ODDSCHARTfEtCT(If JANUARY 12.1977.
ODDS FOR '
26GAME
NUMBER ODDS FOR 0DDS FOR TICKETS
PRIZE OF ONE GAME 13 GAME PLUS 10
VALUE PRIZES TICKET TICKETS MAGIC DISCS
11,000 72 1 i 11930561 9,177 1 3314
1090 690 1Ii 12449 I 1 958 I 1 346
10 959 1 n 8.957 I n 689 1 n 249
5 1,595 1 n5.386 1 n 414 n 150
2 35D00 1 2454 1 n 189 1 n 68BB
1 61.520 1 140 i 11 In 39
TOTAL
NO
PRIZES 68336 1 it 126 1 10 I n 35
Scheduled trl, inltion d ot of this promotion
is April 12. 1977
Tlt Game, I,, ,ninpltvwd in 98 participating
Piggl, U'gic S lald ill Alabnl.oo
Georgw.N Mlssissi]pp t londii Ijuisiarna and
one ( I ) i[)x ).and. ,id ot o 1) Dixie. Discount
Stores t h edltd i l t ( ` ie 1


Standard Grade

FRYER


Ptahn weon PII~
PORK RAT


5 .or more


Fresh lean Ground

BEEF


Swift's Premium Beef
CUBED STEAK
Sliced
BEEF LIVER
Tender Beef
SHORT RIBS


USDA Grade "A" Fresh Fryer
LEG QUARTERS LB.


LB. $149


LB. 490
LB. 69c


57c


USDA Grade "A" Fresh Fryer LB.
BREAST QUARTERS59c


Fresh
PORK STEAK
Fresh
PORK ROAST


Loin End
PORK CHOPS


LB. 89C
LB. 890
LB. 89"


Packed
2 to bag

Lb.
No Limit


2 Lb. Pkg.
Log Camp Sliced
BACON $129
.':*'*.'*:


Swift Premium Standing Rib
Cut Free and Wrapped For
RIB EYE or $1 39
RIB STEAK Lb


Swift's Premium Beef
CHUCK ROAST LB-


79C


Swift's Premium Beef $1 39
SIRLOIN STEAK LB. $1.39


Swift's Premium Beef LB.
SHOULDER ROAST


99C


Swift's Premium Beef $4 6
T-BONE STEAKS LB 1,69
Swift's Premium Beef
Sirloin Tip ROAST $1.39
Swift's Premium Beef LB. 4 A
BONELESS STEW $1.19


Swift's Premium Beef
RUMP ROAST


LB. 99


Limit 1 with $10


Government Inspected Frozen
BAKING HENS 5 to vg.


or more additional purchase


Effective $4 34
TYLENOL TABLETS1oo count I
Very Dry QQl
DIAL ANTI-PERSPIRANT5 oz.99
Piggly Wiggly Cola,
GrapeOrange 12oz.
CANNED DRINKS 6 cans89s
Piggly Wiggly Blue Lake
or cutGREEN BEANS l can' 8
Piggly Wiggly Garden 16 oz.
GREEN LIMAS 26cans 750


Piggly Wiggly with Roots
TURNIP GREENS
Piggly Wiggly
FRUIT COCKTAIL 2


Piggly Wiggly
TOMATO SOUP


16 oz.
cans

cans 88


211 oz.39
cans 3W


V


-A


Piggly Wiggly Self-Rising or Plain

FLOUR


Chicken, Turkey or Beef
PIGGLY WIGGLY POT
i.. sA


l Ib. bag
Limit 1 with $10
or more additional
| purchase


edduo"104,


GRAP


IA\ .A


JUICE 6 pak cn.
$ nn Good Value Crinkle Cut
PIES 4 8'z.1 POTATOES
P 0 Wiggly0
WHIPPED TOPPING
131SCUITSP E p e
Bjlr^^ jB a


Piggy Wiggy Buttermilk U


11 O QUARTER
,FznR 4 K nR4 UeR OLEO QUARTERS


NOgl NOg
A iirrvr on


5 lb. b$149
5 Ib. bag


G2


9oz.$100


Pepsi-Cola 7-
Dr. Pepper

6 ^^ J


28 Oz.
Bottles


Piggl Wiggly

RTEI


3 lb. can
limit 1 with
10.00 or more
additional
L purchase


Red Wicious


Sweet
POTATOES
Sf19


ba"^
Canadian
RUTABAGAS
15'


17--if IV .AJV;U.S.D.A-
N. FOD'SAMP SHOPR LFOOD STAMP
SHO4PMRS


I I


-d


qm*am


LABEL

SLE!


49 oz.
box


AWiggl
NAIl


59


i.79'
$139


--- KAL


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