<%BANNER%>
The star
ALL ISSUES CITATION SEARCH THUMBNAILS MAP IT! PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02158
 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: March 17, 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: UF00028419:02158

Full Text













r


-I~RTIFr V AD IIIMUBRLD 3n


'a



m I


For Vocational Education i

For Vocational Education


HE STA
Industry Deep Water Port Fine People Safest Beaches in Florida
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA THURSDAY, MARCH 17, 1977


15c Per Copy


Building Going Up


After a bad start due to
terrible weather in this area,
the contractor, Kolmetz Con-
struction Company, is now
making rapid progress in the
construction of a new voca-
tional education complex here
in Port St. Joe on the high
school property.
The new building contract
was*let early this year but
progress has been slow due to
the inclement weather.
SAccording to Superinten-
dent of Schools, B. Walter
Wilder, the complex was sche-


duled to be completed by July
1, but he says the contractor
says he will still be able to
complete .his work before
school starts again in the fall.
"This is all we're after"
Wilder said.
The new building will be
almost identical to the present
vocational education building
and will house the auto me-
chanics and building trades
shops. These facilities are now
housed in the main high school
building. The emptied space
will be used for NROTC
classes and the academic


program of the industrial arts
curriculum, Wilder said.
The new building will cost
$280,000, including all fees and
is being paid for out of the
county share of state capital
outlay money and matching
federal funds. There are no
local tax funds going into the
project.
When the new building is
completed, nearly doubling
the size of the industrial
vocational facilities, the entire
area will be enclosed in a
chain link fenced compound to
secure the area.

*


~~ t..-w.i

r .- -rc .7 T -cL' 4'~j
I'--
ml ,,3-j .; e-


Money, Insurance Still Negotiable


Progress On Teacher Pact


Progress is being made in
reaching a h.orking contract
between the teachers and
management of Gulf County
Schools, Superintendent of
Schools, B. Walter Wilder said
this week.
The teachers and school
management have negotiated
since last summer to try to
reach an agreeable working
contract, with no final agree-
ment as yet.
Wilder said the two parties


have agreed on all points
except money and insurance.
Wilder said the school sys-
tem has made a wage increase
offer of five percent for each
salary step, with no proposals
made on the insurance item.
"We didn't have these items
budgeted this year", .Wilder
said, "and with state notifica-
tion that we will have our
funds reduced about $40-$50,-
000 this year, we don't have
much to work with".


The Superintendent said a
Special Master will be in Gulf
County on March 24 to try to,
arbitrate an agreement be-
tween the two parties by
giving his definition of what a
fair settlement should be, in
view of the situation.
Wilder pointed out that the
decision of the Special Master
is not binding on either party.
Teachers have been work-
ing all this year without a
contract.


Walls going up on Vocational Educational building





Chamber Joins In Fight


To Keep Hospital Emergency Room Operating


Public concern continues to
grow over the closing of the
emergency room at the Muni-
cipal Hospital, scheduled for
April 1. Mrs. Wanda Brown,
acting in her capacity as


Rish Feels the



Public Pulse


Representative William J. Rish dem-
onstrated the formula which keeps him in
office, unopposed, Monday night, in
hearings concerning the coming session
of the Legislature. Rish conducted
hearings here in Port St. Joe in the early
evening Monday and then on to Wewa-
hitchka for a later meeting.
The young but veteran Legislator
seemed to reflect the thinking of the
citizens of his district in his proposed
Legislative bills he said he is supporting
or will introduce. Primarily, Rish said he
would not favor a tax increase nor did he
see much interest in an increase among
his fellow Legislators.
Rish said he was going to push for
one tax increase and that was a 10c per

''-


Robert Newman poses a
problem


fifth tax on liquor to finance the
rehabilitation of alcoholics. "I think the
ingredient which made alcoholics* should
pay for their treatment", Rish said.
Rish said taxes haven't been raised
in Florida in three years, but he felt the
increased tax return from increased
prices and taxes would allow the state to
give a raise in pay to its employees-
especially the lower paid ones.
Of local interest, Rish said he would
introduce bills to:
-Go back to the old method of
liability auto insurance. "The no-fault
method is costing car owners too much
money. Comparable insurance coverage
is lower in other states without no-fault",
he said.
-Support a mandatory sentence for
persons convicted of burglary. He said
such mandatory sentencing had reduced
armed robbery 39 percent in the state.
-Work for a $550,000 grant for
construction of the third phase of Sunland
Recreation Center on St. Joseph Penin-


sula and at least an initial $100,000
funding for the beginning of construction
of an addition to Constitution State
Museum in Port St. Joe. The expansion
would be a replica, complete with wax
museum, of the signing of Florida's
original constitution.
-Introduce legislation to exempt
citizens 65 years of age and older from
paying all school taxes.
-Support legislation to 'fight a
growing practice of organized crime of
investing in Florida business to "laun-
der" dirty money.
PEOPLE CONCERNED
The two dozen people who attended
the hearings here in Port St.-Joe off and
on during the evening were concerned
mostly with the increasing tax burden in
various phases and of the growing
regulations over many things which
provide a livelihood for many people.
Ed Ramsey of Port St. Joe was
concerned that prices, taxes and fees
keep rising while retirement incomes,
remain the same. "Pensions don't go up
with groceries and taxes", Ramsey
noted.
Rish said he hoped his bill for the
elderly and stand against new taxes
would help in this matter.
Bob Newman of Port St. Joe was
concerned over the increasing burden of
unemployment compensation, work-
man's compensation and reports fdr both
required of small businessmen.
Newman felt too many small busi-
nessmen were put in the higher assigned
risk rate as a matter of form rather than
through past performance. He also felt
a deductible on the insurance would
reduce the rate somewhat on workman's
compensation. He felt an annual report


REP. WILLIAM J. RISH


would be sufficient for small business.
Jimmy James, Gene Wood and
Chester Harper presented a petition to
Rish containing "hundreds" of signa-
tures, requesting that the Gulf of Mexico
off the shores of Gulf County be left open
to shrimping the year round. For the past
few years, a portion of the Gulf has been
closed to shrimpers for certain periods of
time. The shrimpers object to this,
saying it serves no good purpose.
SRish said their thinking was backed
by the Department of Natural Resources
who says the shrimping isn't affected by
closing or leaving open the portion of the
Gulf in question.
Rish said, "As of this minute, the
Gulf is open and as far as I am concerned
it can remain so."
Mrs. Grady Joiner was concerned
over Rish's stand on the coming ERA
vote in the Legislature. Mrs. Joiner said,
"I hope you oppose the bill".
Rish replied, "I have opposed it in
the past and intend to continue doing so.
My mail runs about 13 to one against
ERA and I will follow both my conscience
and my mail in opposing the measure".


Gene Wood and Jimmy James interested in Gulf shrimping


president of the Chamber of
Commerce, expressed the in-
terest of the Chamber for
keeping the service operating
at the regular meeting of the
SCity Commission Tuesday
nifht.
Mrs. Brown said the Cham-
ber Board of Directors were
unanimous in wishing the
service to continue and offer-
ed the help of the Chamber in
doing jia,.t.lhey could o.k.eepp
the ER from closing.
"We have approached the
County Commission about
helping in this matter", Mrs.
Brown said, "and we will be at
the next meeting Tuesday
night to further seek their aid
for financing needed in order
to provide the necessary staff
for the emergency room".
Mrs. Brown indicated the
Chamber Directors are
mounting a campaign to have
interested citizens at the
County Commission meeting
Tuesday night to try and
influence the Commission into
giving their aid.
"The emergency room ser-
vice is necessary to people of
this area", Mrs. Brown said.
"As it stands now, it looks as if
somebody is going to have to
die from lack of emergency
attention before there is any
move made to keep the ser-
vice operating".
Hospital Board chairman
Gerald Sullivan explained to


Mrs. Brown that the City had
gdne as far as it could finan-
cially, in providing hospital
care for the people in this
trade area. "We have picked
up the deficits in years past
and continue to guarantee the
financial operation" of the fa-
cility. The tax payers of Port
St. Joe just can't be expected
to pay another $170,000 a year
in taxes to operate the emer-
.-gency room. We just don't
have the money", Sullivan
emphasized.
W. P. Comforter, another
citizen interested in maintain-
ing the service pointed out,
"There are some men walking
the streets of Port St. Joe
today because of the emer-
gency care they received at
this hospital. When someone
Sdies between here and Pana-
ma City while seeking emer-
gency medical aid, this thing
will become real then".
Sullivan replied, "That's
true, and I hope it never
comes to that".
Sullivan pointed out that the
City tax payers had paid as
much as $120,000 a year from
tax revenues to operate the
hospital during lean years. He
intimated that had emergency
care salaries been put on top
of this expenditure the City
would have been in a bad way
financially. "We just need
help", Sullivan said. "It's as
simple as.that. We just can't


Fred Maddox, Pioneer


expect the City tax payer to
carry the entire load alone".
PASSES RESOLUTION
The Commission adopted a
resolution opposing a plan by
Governor Reubin Askew to
exempt the first 750 kilowatt
hours of electricity from util-
ity taxes.
The City has a limit of $6.00
charged on any utility regard-
- less of how much is used and
the law would reduce by more
(Continued On Page 3)


Schools Out

Al Day Friday
Gulf County students will
have a chance to enjoy this
balmy Spring weather
Friday.
All students will enjoy a
holiday from school this
Friday, March 18, as teach-
ers will be attending an In-
service Workshop.


Papers Stolen from


Judge's Office Files


The Gulf County Sheriff's
Department is currently in-
vestigating a reported burg-
lary of the office of County
Judge David Taunton, accord-
ing to Sheriff Ken Murphy.
Sheriff Murphy said his
office was notified on March 2
by the Judge's secretary, Mrs.
Wyvonne Hattaway that about
200 documents had evidently
been burglarized out of the
Judge's office some time be-
tween February 21 and Feb-
ruary 24. According to Sheriff
Murphy, Mrs. Hattaway re-
ported that the documents
were missing from files label-
ed, "FHA and St. Joseph Bay
Country Club Investigation"
and about 15 deeds had been
taken from a file labeled, "MK
Ranch".


Resident,Taken by Death .riv
Drive Buil


Fred Maddox, a long-time
resident of Port St. Joe, died
Saturday, March 12, in the
Municipal Hospital. Born in
Apalachicola February 7,
1889, he was the eldest son of
the late John and Charlotte
Maddox. His family moved to
Gautier Hammock on St.
Joseph's Bay in 1893 and later
moved to Black's Island, liv-
ing there until his father
entered the Navy during the
Spanish American War in
1898. The family returned to
Apalachicola.
In 1905, he, his father and
brother, Roy, were employed
to take soundings along the
shore of the bay to determine
the site of the AN Railroad
dock. He was later employed
by the Civil engineers in
building the AN Railroad.
During his piloting career, he
piloted the old sailing ships as
well as the steam vessels. In
later years, he was an em-
ployee of St. Joe Paper Co.
Mr. Maddox joined the Nation-
al Guard unit in Apalachicola
in 1906 and remained in the
Guard until the unit went into
the regular Army in 1917. He
served with the American
Expeditionary Forces in
France during World War I.
He was a charter member of
the American Legion Post in


Apalachicola and Port St. Joe,
a member of the V.F.W. and
Masonic Lodge of Port St. Joe.
Survivors include: his wife,
Mrs. Zola M. Maddox; son,
David B. Maddox; four grand-
children, Mrs. Charlotte M.
Pierce, David C. Maddox,
Donald. B. Maddox and Eva
Maddox, all of Port St. Joe.
Funeral services were held
at three p.m. Monday at the
First Baptist Church of Port
St. Joe with the Rev. B. E.
Heaton, pastor, assisted by
Rev. J. C. Odum. Interment
followed in the family plot of
Holly Hill Cemetery.
Active pallbearers were:
Otis Pyle, George Tapper,
Walter Graham, Cecil Costin,
Jr., Jesse Stone and Leo
Kennedy. Honorary pallbear-
ers were: W. J. Herring, Bill
Felming, Emory Stephens,
Joe Ferrell, Andy Martin,
John Robert Smith, W. R.
Coleman, Frank Pate, Frank
Hannon, Marion Craig, Walter
Wilder, Gene Raffield, Rep.
Billy Joe Rish, Bill Rich, B. A.
Collier, Grady Player, Ralph
Branch, Bill Parker and Jake
Belin, and members of the
American Legion and VFW
Posts of Port St. Joe.
Comforter Funeral Home
was in charge of arrange-
ments.


The papers were reportedly
taken while the Judge was in
Gainesville attending school,
Murphy said that Mrs. Hat-
taway had discovered the
papers were missing and had
reported the problem to his
office.
The Sheriff said his depart-
ment is conducting an inten-
sive investigation into the
matter and has already lifted
finger prints from the file
cabinets where the files were
kept and have sent them to the
FBI for processing.
Murphy said there was no
forced entry signs to the office
or the files. He said several
keys were "floating around"
to the Judge's office among
custodial personnel, former
employees, etc.


Hiding to


Save Hospital ER


Chamber Enlists Word Goes Out


Citizens' Help
The Port St. Joe Chamber of
Commerce Board of Directors
has started a concentrated
campaign this week to get
citizens interested in main-
taining emergency room ser-
vices at the Municipal Hospi-
tal here in Port St. Joe.
The Chamber president,
Mrs. Wanda Brown has issued
an appeal and is emphasizing
that appeal- in an advertise-
ment in The Star this week, to
urge citizens to approach the
County Commission to enlist
their aid in saving the emer-
gency room services.
The Chamber Board of Di-
rectors is calling for concern-
ed citizens to join them in
appearing at the County Com-
mission meeting next Tuesday
night at the Gulf County
Courthouse to encourage the
Commission to consider giv-
ing their help.
The Emergency Room is
scheduled to be closed at
.midnight, March 31.


from Dunham
David Dunham, administra-
tor of Port St. Joe's Municipal
Hospital is notifying all area
news media this week that
Municipal Hospital will e
closing its emergency room at
midnight, March 31..
The emergency room is
being closed down due to-a
lack of doctors to properly
staff the operation and the
lack of ready funds to hire
special emergency room doc-
tors to staff the facility.
Dunham said it would cost
in the neighborhood of $20.00
per hour, 24-hours a day,
seven days a week to cover the
emergency room with trained
physicians.
Dunham said the Hospital
and its governing board was
reluctant to close the service,
offered to the entire area.
Dunham said, "If we keep
the emergency room open we
must have it properly staffed
with doctors. Since we cannot
do this, we have no alterna-
tive."


. F


t


.M-.F L L I-/ M-WA











!A QT SA. r St. Joe Ii a. T M 17. 197

S -THE STAR-
PuMuiWed evwry ThuWdy at s3m0Wllllt Avenue, ort St. Joe, Floriad
sy The Star Pubuhing Company
.e, Secondeaas Postage Paiat Port St. Jo.e Florid 3ss
:::; IL it. lamsey ............................ ................. Editor and Publisher
WUllam H. Ram y ............................................ Production Supt.
F he L.amsey.......................se................... Office Manager
SlidY K. Ramsey......................................... Typesetter, Subscriptions
POSTOFFICE BOX 308 PHONE 227-3161
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456

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

SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
IN COUNTY-ONE YEAR, $5.00 SIX MOS., 13.00 THREE MOS.. $127.50
S OUT OPr COUNTY--O Ywr, o.0 OUT OF U.S.-One Year, S7.00

1TO AVRTISERS-n case of error or omissions in advertlsemeht. the publishers do not hold themselves liable


rllsement.

ed word is houghtfully weighed.The spoken word barely
Iken word is lost; the printed word remains.
%<^<<.9<^^^ Kt


Ve Get In


th Ba?

selves with trying to scrape up a few
left-over crumbs.
It was our experience, express-
ed on several occasions in these
columns that this was the situation
which has existed under the NWF-
PAC in the past. If Bay County was
discontented with their share of the
federal goodies under the old set-up,
it only stands to reason they expect
to reap even more benefits under a
new organization. Just where/would
this leave Gulf County, or Walton for
that matter.
It might just be that with big
Bay County out of the organization,
smaller counties, such as Gulf, may
have a better chance of receiving
more of the services they need from
the NWFPAC. Let's not voluntarily
place ourselves right back in the
Same situation we are escaping
"from.


er dnas further than amount received for such adve

; The spoken word Is given scant:attention; the printed
ag eris the printed word horoughly convinces. The spo


EDITORIALS:





Should


SBed wit

i,. ~ The Gulf County Commission
Sas a serious decision to make in
a whether or' not to act on the
h oruggestion of Cmmissioner Billy
2Branch that ,the county drop its
S4embership with the Northwest
= Florida Planning Advisory Council
-nd join forces in a new council
V ich Bay County wishes to formu-
ate, along with other coastal coun-
-ities.
We see by the Washington
SCounty News where they have the
Same misgivings over such a plan
for their county. We expressed
Ourselves to Commissioner Branch
After the meeting last Tuesday.
S We feel the county should take
f areful consideration of this move,
s since it is our opinion that big Bay
: County would reap most of the solid
Food from an alliance with smaller
S Gulf and&Walton; with: the smaller
p counties lavin. tI content them-




Green Cons

President Carter took the advice
Sof his environmentalists and his
budget people and slashed construc-
Stion funds on 18 hydro-electric dams
from the budget recently. Luckily,
the Senate reversed the President's
Move last week and the dams are in
Sthe program still. Carter's attempt-
Sed move may have saved a lot of
Future money, bui ft would also end
up costing us when we consider what
we would have hf'd to pay the Arabs
in an oil bill to make the power the
dams would 'not' produce.
With our power crunch, it seem-
j ed to be a bad move on the
President's part. It also seemed to
be a wasteful move since millions of
dollars have already been sunk into
' the projects.
Some of the dams may have
Needed stopping, but in the parched
West, where they live or die agricul-
, turally on irrigation and where
electric oower is needed, it seemed
SPresident Carter suffered a slip of
Sthe veto pen.
S We place most of the blame of
'Carter's move on the environmen-
Stalists who seem to have taken the
Extinction of man as their long range
plan. Man has definitely taken a

Many Are Now Delinquer



STags Due

- "Many people are not aware Pridgeon said
they now must purchase their exists because
automobile tags during the notices are sent
2 month prior to their birth tag is delinquer
date", Tax Collector Harlancd said.
: Pridgeon told the Kiwanis Pridgeon also
S Club Tuesday at their regular that the new law
: meeting, auto owners to k
; Pridgeon said approximate- their tag receipt
: ly 25 percent of the automo- all times.
biles on the road' today are Pridgeon told
driving with out of datelicense the auto popular
: *tgs because they have forgot- people populate
8 ',en the change in' the tag law County is growing
S:wJhich makes tags due on the average of 200 ai
! isato owners birthday. "The each year", he p
f-i y after their birth date, the present; the coun
tags are delinquent", Prid- sors office sells
geon said. ly 7,962 tags a.


back seat to animals and insects in
many actions of the environmental-
ists thus far.
This is a pity, as we see it, since
the environmentalists are losing
their credibility even among those
who are interested in preserving our
resources, air and water. More and
more people are beginning to look
with a jaundiced eye on their reports
and warnings.
Kevin Phillips the syndicated
columnist, charges that the environ-
mentalists are dedicated more to the
preservation of their own jobs than
they are to the endangered wild
flowers, musk oxen, lichen, sala-
manders and the curly-haired wood-
pecker. He says the dedicated
among them have fought dams and
hydro-electric projects to a stand-
still and gives as their reason the
preservation of their own power and
position in the nation today.
Phillips even goes so far as to
state, "For many environmental-
ists, the critical green considera-
tions involved are not the chloro-
phyll but the cash".
Mr. Carter should consider Phil-
lips' words in the instance of the
curtailed dam projects.


sideration


fbit rEARS,-MEHM-S VOr
COWJGRESS HAvW 88An/
IA) TrE FORFtspgAoJT
OF ne e EmgiGY C.VSls...


Letters

to the


Editor
u
March 9,1977
Mr. Wesley Ramsey
c-o The Star
306 Williams Ave.
Port St. Joe, Fla.
Dear Mr. Ramsey:
I don't think it's right for
you to talk around in circles
about the tax payers taking
over the meeting. It would be
unconstitutional not to let the
tax payers be heard in our
county government meeting.
It is time for all the taxpayers
to be heard.
Last Thursday'in your paper
you said that some of our tax
payers were rude in the
meeting and used to much
time. The Commissioners only
meet twice a month and the
tax payers have a lot of pro-
blems, like our road problems
and job problems. I know and
most of the black people
know that you have refused to
respect the deity of black
people.
From a concerned tax payer
Marion Daniels
307 Ave. A
Port St. Joe, Fla.

The fastest speed at which a
giant tortoise can crawl is
about five yards a minute.


MoRE THAN A Y ORA
V56IS44TIVE Bob WE HAIiM
AECA/ ASSOWELY OS7UYM A


Rats have become resistant
to the traditional rat poison-
warfarin-and the public has
turned to yellow phosphorus to
control the rodents. One result
is that children are being poi-
soned too, says a report
received by the Florida Medi-
cal Association.
The rat poisons containing
yellow phosphorus are pastes
to be spread on bread or
crackers and left for the
rodents. But children also are
attracted to these baits, re-
searchers report.


On Birth Date


this situation
no warning
out until the
It", Pridgeon
Pointed out
also requires
:eep a copy of
in their car at
the club that
ition and the
ion in Gulf
g. "We sell an
additional tags
pointed out. At
Ity Tax Asses-
approximate-
year for an


incone.-of $186,370.73. "This
includes' all sorts of tags",
Pridgeon said.
Another new tag law re-
quires that mobile home own-
ers: who have their homes
parked on their own property
to have a permanent "RE"
tag on their mobile homes. "If
the home is on rented proper-
ty, they must have a "MH"
tag", Pridgeon said.
The Tax Collector also told
the Kiwanians that county
taxes are due by the end of this
month. "If payment is delayed
until-April, a penalty of three
percent is assessed and if


payment is delayed until May,
the tax certificates are adver-
tised for sale", Pridgeon said.
A new wrinkle in delinquent
tax handling is in effect this
year, Pridgeon said. In the
case of personal property
taxes, no advertising is done
or leins sold. If they are not
paid by mid-May, the Tax
Collector must go to the
personal property owner and
attach the property for the tax
bill.
Guests of the club were
Charles Sasser and Key Club-
bers Linda Rushing, Tammy
McMillian, Leslie Gainous and
Chip Pollock.


During the first quarter of
this century, yellow phos-
phorus was readily available
and provided source for acci-
dental poisoning. Match tips
and fireworks both contained
yellow phosphorus, and the
chemical was used in quack
remedies. Since that time,
legislation and international
trade agreements have elimi-
nated it from matches, fire-
works and unscientific re-
medies. But it is returning as
rat poison.
Yellow phosphorus can
cause severe, sometimes fatal
illness. There is no specific
antidote, and treatment is
aimed at removing the poison
and supporting basic life func-


tions, doctors say.
While phosphorus is not
among the top 10 potentially
dangerous substances ingest-
ed by children, it is still
dangerous.
The top 10 are, in order of
frequency, aspirin, detergents
and cleansers, plants, vita-
mins and minerals, antihista-
mine compounds and cold
remedies, perfume and colog-
ne, disinfectants and deodori-
zers, miscellaneous medica-
tions, drugs for emotional pro-
blems, and household bleach,
according to the Food and
Drug Administration.

"Happiness is activity."
Aristotle


PUBLIC NOTICE

Effective 12:01 a.m., on April 1, 1977 the Municipal
Hospital of Port St. Joe, Florida will discontinue
emergency room service.

The public should not come to the hospital for
emergency treatment since a physician will not be on
duty. Individuals desiring treatment should contact
their personal physician to arrange for medical care.
Your assistance is greatly appreciated.

Sincerely,
DAVID S. DUNHAM
Administrator


Library Building,


Is On Schedule


Mrs. Jane Patton spoke to
the Rotary Club last Thursday
at their regular meeting, re-
porting on the progress of the
new Port St. Joe library.
Mrs. Patton told the Rotar-
ians she liked the new loca-
tion of the building because it
presented its front entrance to
the direction of approach from
citizens in the town. "This
offers an inviting facade, and
we want to give every indica-
tion of welcoming people to
their facility'", Mrs. Patton
said.
The District Librarian said,
"If everything continues to
progress at the present pace,
we should be moved into the
new building and ready to
operate by the middle of
July", she reported. The foun-
dation of the building is pour-
ed and erection of the struc-
tural steel is only days away.
Mrs. Patton said the library
offered services to fit almost
every reed. In this area
provides a mobile bookmobile
service to all out-lying areas,
nursing homes, prisons and
institutions. Special materials
also available for the blind,


children and other special
groups including special cas-
settes, records, films, records
projectors, films, puppet
shows, etc.
The Librarian said open
hours of the new facility will
depend entirely upon the local
financial effort. At present,
Mrs. Patton said the district
library budget is a little over
$500,000 with Gulf County con-
tributing $18,500.

"Harvest"

Coming to

Long Ave.
All young people (7th grade
and up), are invited to a youth
rally to be held at the Long
Avenue Baptist Church this
Saturday night, March 19, at
8:00.
A fantastic musical group,
"Harvest", from Panama
City, will present a concert.
All young people are encour-,
aged to attend, and bring a
friend.


ETAOIN SHRDLU

By WESLEY R. RAMSEY


I've been sitting here at the typesetter
keyboard, trying to think up some scheme to ship
some of this rain we're getting out to California
where they need it. I see where the favorite joke
out that way is for a person to sniff the air and
exclaim, "All right, who's the guy in the group
from Marin County?"
Maybe we could come up with some plan just
to ship them our week end rains we've been
having for the past month. I'm sure they would
appreciate it, and I know we would.
It's hard for us to-realize here in Gulf
County, where water is plentiful what it would be
like to have a shortage so severe a person must
.postpone taking a bath, limit what he uses to
flush the toilet with or waters the yard. Out in
Marin County, California, I read where the water
shortage is so severe that the people even have to
limit what they drink.

Maybe it's just as well that water is getting
on the short list. If what I read is true, it is only a
matter of time until water goes the way of the
cyclamates and saccharine.
If you remember, saccharine and cycla-
mates were taken off the grocery shelves
because, in massive quantities they caused
cancer agents in rats. Tough.
I also read where a woman down in South
Florida managed to drink enough water to kill
herself. I have never heard of a person eating
enough cyclamates or saccharine to kill them-
selves. Since this woman drank enough water to


cause death, I can see where it is only a matter of
time before Ralph Nadar is called on the job and
water is ultimately banned from the diets of
Americans.
With the cyclamates gone and saccharine on
the way out, what are diabetics going to do for
sweetener? Must they do without or must they
revert back to sugar, or just eat things
unsweetened?
It would seem to me that with the remote
chance of the products causing cancer, the
diabetics would take their chances with the
cancer rather than risk the alternative of doing .
without the artificial sweetener.
We wouldn't want a diabetic to die of cancer.
He must die of diabetes.

I heard someone who should know say the
other day that County Judge David Taunton has
a choice of a private or public hearing from the
Judicial Qualifications Commission. Another
conjectured the probable point that Taunton was
choosing the public hearing to drum up public
sympathy and become a martyr of sorts.
If indeed Taunton has ideas of becoming a
martyr from the "big boys" pushing his
investigation, it would seem to me to be the
wrong thing to do. My information is (again,
from someone who should know) the JQC is
appointed by Governor Reubin Askew and not
the Legislature, the people or the Judiciary. The
ones Taunton attacked here in Gulf County are
not what you would call bosom buddies of Askew.
As a matter of fact, one could equate the
relationship of Askew, Tapper, Rish and Core
more like that which exists between your alley
cat and my bulldog. They don't get along too
well. Under these circumstances, we can see no
real opportunity for the wounded parties here in
Gulf County to muster up much influence with
the Governor's committee.
From the situation as we see it, the Judge
will have to rely on whether or not he has
properly done his job to get by this one. This will
be a welcome decision for the people, too. If he is "
doing his job properly, he should be left alone to
do so. If he is not functioning properly, he should
change his methods. At any rate, we can rest
easy that the JQC investigation will be no
whitewash nor will it be a lynching. Indications
are that the case will be tried strictly on its
merits.

Judge Larry Smith wrote me an interesting
letter last week about my alarm at the apparent
waste in some court cases.
I can understand the Judge's attitude. He's a
fine man and an excellent judge. If I were going
to describe the qualities a judge should have, I
would describe Judge Larry Smith. The Judge is
interested in maintaining the integrity of the
court. I can see no reason to suspect the integrity
or the laxity of the court. It does its job. The
situation I described in an editorial here on this
page recently was the result of activities (or the
lack of it) before the court received the case. The
court could in no way infulence what took place.
It was just our contention, and still is, that in '
this day of modern communications, the missing
witness could have been served with his
subpoena in the three week period in which the
jurors were being served. Even if the man were
at sea, he could have received word. If he
ignored the word, then that's a case for the
courts to tackle.
I don't know who was responsible for the
breakdown in communications, but it should not
have been so.


New Rat Posions Held


Dangerous to Children


mmmm


,.PAiirF.:rw(?


THE STAR- Part St. Joe. E6. THURSDAY. MARCH 17.1977r


~,








THE STAR, Port.St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, MARCH 17, 1977 PAGE THREE

(Continued from Page 1)


Chamber Joins In Fight


Warehouse Steel Erected


The steel skeleton of the City's new warehouse was put up this week, as
work on the new building is progressing only slightly behind schedule to the bad -
weather which has plagued the contractor.
The new warehouse is located on a 17 acre plot of land at the east end of


In recent months, the Wash-
ington High School has been
renovated into a community
recreation center, and the
Gulf County Recreation De-
partment is currently con-
ducting a variety of classes


10th Street, across from the Florida Power Corporation sub-station. The new
building will house storage space, repair shops for City vehicles and a storage
compound for night storage of equipment. The City's new dog pound is also
located at the new warehouse site.
Cost of the new building is approximately $120,000 and is being paid for, in
cash, with money earned in interest from investing surplus City funds until they
were needed for regular operations. -Star photo


there.
The Department has classes
for adults in sewing and crea-
tive things, each Thursday
night, from six to nine p.m.
Those attending this particu-
lar class enjoy a "get to-


gether" for a few hours each
week, having fellowship with
their neighbors while creating
pretty things that can be used
for Christmas gifts, weddings
or your own home. Others are
urged to attend, and help


make the Recreation Center a
nice place to go in the com-
munity.

Say You Saw It In The Star!


than half the income from this
source of revenue. The reve-.
nue is pledged to pay off
bonded indebtedness of the
City.
The Commission also feels
that the replacements for the
tax, planned by the Governor,
will not result in a savings for
the present tax payer.
MAKE REQUEST
The Board, at the suggestion
of Mayor Frank Pate agreed
.to request the County to place
a drain pipe under 18th Street
into the Patton's Bayou drain
canal to alleviate a water
problem on Cypress Avenue.
In the. same request, the
County was requested to re-
pair or remove the broken foot
bridge over the same stream
at the foot of Palm Boulevard.
The bridge was broken nearly
two years ago and is still lying
in the canal.
As for the drainage pipe, a
permit will be needed from the
Department of Environmental
Protection to put drain water
into the canal and the county
is the body with the authority
to ask for this permit.
HAS PROBLEMS
J. R. Smith of 1508 Long
Avenue contacted the Com-
mission by letter, saying he
had problems in.his home as a
result of recent installation of
a lift station on the lot next to
his property by the City.
Smith said vibration from-
the pile driver which set the.
lift station damaged his house
and he continues to feel vibra-
tions from its operation. He
asked that the City aid him in
securing repairs.
City Clerk Mike Wright told
the Commission the construc-


tion firm had been contacted
by Smith about the matter and
they had told him their insur-
ance representative would
come inspect the damage and
see what repairs were needed.
Smith says no insurance rep-
resentative has contacted him
as yet.
Mayor Pate instructed
Wright to contact the con-
struction firm again about the
matter and asked Wright to
assure Smith the Commission
would stay after the matter
until it was resolved.


Smith's letter to the Com-
mission Tuesday was the first
notification the Commission
had of his problem.
APPROVE BID
The Commission approved a
bid by Burford Equipment
Company for the purchase of a
crawler type D-3 Caterpillar
at a price of $29,198.00.
Tractor and Equipment
Company had bid a similar
machine for $118.00 less, but
the machine didn't meet the
'specifications set out by the
City.


T CRIME
THE GREAT AMERICAN
SCHEME MACHINE.

A PUBLIC SERVICE MESSAGE FROM THE
FLORIDA ORGANIZED CRIME CONTROL COUNCIL
P. O. BOX 1489 TALLAHASSEE 32302

.. : : : :'' ': .


U i


54th Anniversary

SPE IALS We've Been
SPECIAL Home Frnshngs St. Joe Since
" ** ; .*-* .** :- .-:*?( *^'*.*. -ti^^ ^.^ -^ B _____ 4 ,. ... -.


In Port
S1937


Durability


Herculon
or

Vinyl Cover
CHOICE OF COLORS

2 pc



$35900
SOFA AND CHAIR


PURPOSE LIVING ROOM OR DEN. AVAIL-
ABLE IN WIPE CLEAN VINYL OR HERCULON
f'nAt1cR


RUGGED MEDITERRANEAN
M -._. ,-^,


Easy


Credit


Terms


We

Finance

Our

Own

Accounts


r$4 ,

4', 4,
re.~~ gpd ~V


N



























4-n


Reg. Size
Set


King Size Set $349


-U


Classes at

Center


Comfort


Model FE 3850


Extra Effort Has Been Put Forth To Bring
You Outstanding Values For This Event


~P~i~B-
'I~;~~B:
~F~~h~.
-'~jq~g~ ~~rl'qg~i~ qk
i ~?' 'BI f~L h~:4~~


This Lattace Head Board Complete With Foot Board And
Lattace Top Mirror Along With This Triple Dresser And 5 $ [
Drawer Chest Make This A Fantastic Value


-t








";PAGE FOUR THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THIURSDAY, MARCH 17, 1977
w~~m^^- "


- *

L Hikers Signi



S.March ofDI
..,The March of Dimes will sponsors and they pay i
nduct their Seventh Annual amount due to March
, alkathon next Saturday, Dimes for every mile walked
trch 26. Registration will Proceeds will be used
S'egin at 7:30 a.m. and last to help in the fight against bir
30. ,defects. Funds raised will su
S he walk is approximately a port national research and t
mile course, with ,check- medical service programs
"ints along the way. The the University of Miai
aulk starts at the high school, School of Medicine.
j,:oes through Kenney's Mill, Registration forms will I
Jones Homestead and returns available in the local eleme
,Uo the high school. Each tary and high schools. St
person walking gets others to dents under 10 years must 1
sponsor him at a monetary accompanied by an adu
*te per mile walked. As each Adults are encouraged to pa
rwJalker passes a checkpoint ticipate also.
'Us card is stamped, and at the Any questions concernii
conclusionn of the walk, each the walk can be answered I
IMaker shows his card to his Helen Ramsey, phone 229-69

M[rs. Milton Anderson

Hostess to Mission Group


,- Mission Group I of the First
.- United Methodist Church met
,it the home of Mrs. Milton
r;Antderson with 14 members
present. The group welcomed
one new member, Mrs.
r-'Angelo. Chairperson, Mrs.
Floyd Roberts, opened the
") meeting with meditation and
Sprayers.
S Members were irged to
; collect quilt squares-4" x 4"
C for the living tree. A traveling
Basket project was begun to
' replace one Guatemalan home
destroyed by the earth-
quake.
SScripture from Proverbs 3
was read by Mrs. Paul Blount.
Mrs. Robert King continued
the group's study of "Roots of
Methodism".
SThe Methodist Women's
. '9 ."


ing Up for



mes Trek


his
of
ed.
to
rth
ip-
he
at
mi
be
in-
tu-
be
lt.
Ir-
ng
by
62


style show luncheon will be
March 23. The next meeting
will be with Mrs. Rex Buz-
zett.
The benediction, "Let the
words of my mouth and the
meditation of our hearts, be
acceptable in thy sight,"
closed the meeting.

BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT
Mr. and Mrs. Ricky Ard of
Port St. Joe are proud to
announce the birth of a son,
Jeremy Richmond, born
March 8, at Gulf Coast Com-
munity Hospital, weighing
seven pounds, seven ounces.
Grandparents are Mr. and
Mrs. Charles W. Posey and
Dot Myers of Port St. Joe and
Horace Ard of Mobile.


PRESCRIPTIONS

FILLED WHILE YOU WAIT


II I n i I --








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


SMITH'S

Pharmacy
Drive-In Prescription Windodo
Phone 227-5111


after 4:00 p.m. weekdays and
weekends.
Prize categories will in-
clude: student turning in most
money, $100 savings bond;
student turning in second most


money, $50 savings bond;
oldest walKer and youngest
walker. The oldest walker and
youngest walker must turn in
money in order to be eligible
for the prize.


Mrs. Terry Neil McClellan

Shari Lee Guilford,

TerryMcClellan Wed


Shari Lee Guilford and Ter-
ry Neil McClellan, both of Bir-
mingham, Ala., were married
March 5, at 3:30 p.m. at Bluff
Park United Methodist
Church in Birmingham.

Wewa

Church Sets

Mission
The First United Methodist
ChurcdT' o'Wewahitchka will
'be conducting a New Life
Mission March 20-24. The
theme will be "Claiming...
The Abundant Life." Services
will be daily at seven a.m. and
seven p.m.
Evangelist for the Mission
will be Jim Hosey, pastor of
the Christ United Methodist
Church of Milton.
Rev. Hosey received his
degree in Master of Divinity
from Asbury College and As-
bury Theological Seminary in
Wilmore, Kentucky. He has
served as a chaplain in a
correctional institute for a
short time, and as a mission-
ary to Naples, Italy. He is in
his fifth year as pastor of
Christ United Methodist in
Milton.
Music for the services will
be under the direction of Curt
Olson, Minister of Music of.the
Lafayette St. United Metho-
dist Church of Dothan, Ala.
A nursery will be provided
for the evening services. A
cordial invitation is extend-
ed to the public.


First Annual Spring



GOSPEL SING

Sponsored by


Pier 98 Restaurant


Friday, March 25


-7:30 PM


Port St. Joe Elementary Auditorium
)It,-


Featuring


* Bryan Brothers Quartet
Bascom, Florida

* Norris Family Singers
Biloxi, Miss.


*1Harvest
S Panama City

* King'sMessengers
Panama City


i All Proceeds Go to Charity


Parents of the couple are
Mr. and Mrs. William James
Guilford, Sr. and Mr. and Mrs.
William Neil McClellan of Bir-
mingham, Ala.
Grandparents of bride are
Mr. and Mrs. Everet Wayne
Beaman and Mr. and Mrs.
James Robert Guilford, of
Port St. Joe. The groom's
grandparents are Mr. and
Mrs. William P. McClellan
and Mrs. Lottie Fondren and
the late Mr. Fondren of Bir-
mingham, Ala. i
The bride was given in
marriage by her fatlier..:Mrs.
Ginger Doar, sister of; the
bride, served as matron of
honor. Bridesmaids were Miss
Yvonne Guilford of Port St.
Joe, Mrs. Melissa Cook and
Miss Sandi Frederick of Bir-
mingham, Ala.
William Neil McClellan
served as his son's best man.
Ushers were Billy McClellan,
brother of the groom, Gary
Goodson and Robert Doar, of
Birmingham, Ala. Acolytes
were Billy Guilford and
Robert McClellan, younger
brothers of the couple.
A reception followed in the
church.
After a wedding trip to
Panama City, the couple are
residing in Homewood, Ala.
NOTE OF APPRECIATION
The family of Robert Ridg-
ley, Sr., gratefully expresses
appreciation to the Beach
Baptist Chapel, the Oak Grove
Assembly. of God Church, and
all who have helped with sup-
port, donations, greetings and
prayers for recovery. God
bless you all. He will be at
home soon and welcomes
visitors.


V~ou CAN MAKE yOuR GUESTS
FEEL. MOPE AT HOME ArTYOUR
PARTIES IF YOU ANTICIPATE
THEIR 1'NE9P AS MUCH AS
POSSIDIE. P oR m& THiG,
NFVER LET rI4EM AA iAjE
WITrOrT oGrEEMhG. YOT14 J4OS T
AMV HOSThSS Se UL.D 5 Op
PUTY FrIE MfIJUTEJT5 EVOPE
Ifl4 APPcIH-TEI' TJME.


001t ANOTHER, NOT
EVERYONEE MAI WAUT HARD
LIQUOR. AU INCREACl,6
NUMBER OF PEOPLE EMJOY
A REFRESNIN6 TEA-BASED
FRUIT PUM)Ck ,EASILY MADE
WITH Ik)STAFJ1 TEA Ok AM ICEp
TEA MIX-


Mrs. Lila Brouillette Will Preside


19 Meeting of Society
employed in the the Society will welcome in its prime importance: voting re-
attractive per- group several transfers, garding the desire for expand
professional pro- among them Mrs. D'Angelo, sion and the filing of annual
many of the of Mexico Beach. reports by committee chair-
aracteristics: Prior to the initiation, Mrs. men.
line of educa- Lila Brouillette, of St. Joe Mrs. Joann Smith, Port St.
resourcefulness; Beach, president of Beta Beta Joe Beach, will open the
ation in profes- Chapter, will conduct the busi- meeting with a devotional.
Local, state, ness of the Society. Two
nal, and inter- matters of business are of Shop the Want Ads!


an educator, el
chapter area;
sonality and pi
ficiency with
following ch
skill in her
tional work; re
active particip
sional groups,
regional, nation


Having demonstrated per-
sonal and professional qualifi-
cations for membership in the
Delta Kappa Gamma Society,
International, Mrs. Joanne
Cox, a Panama City school
administrator and Mrs. Judith
Harris, a Panama City ele-
mentary school teacher, will
be initiated into Beta Beta
Chapter of the Society on
March 19, during a luncheon
meeting of the Chapter to be
held at the Four Winds Rest-
aurant, Panama City. The
meeting opens with a coffee
hour at 9:30.
Qualifications for member-
shio are professional prepara-
tion; five years experience as


Help Their

Parents to

Celebrate
Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Kim-
ble of Port St. Joe recently
traveled to Lake City to help
her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Johnnie Mayo, celebrate their
48th wedding anniversary.
The Mayos were honored
with a reception in their home
on February 26. The couple
was married February 17,
1929, in Columbia County,
Lake City.
The party was hosted by the
couple's daughter, Mrs. Char-
lie Kimble, and their grand-
daughters, Mrs. Carolyn Kim-
ble of St. Petersburg and Mrs.
Marilyn Coston of Lake City.
Approximately 93 friends
and relatives called during the
evening, and were greeted at
the door by Mrs. Charlie
Kimble of Port St. Joe.
The honored couple pre-
sented each other with gifts,
as tokens of the occasion. The
hostesses presented their
mother and grandmother with
a mother's birthstone ring,
and their father and grand-
father with an initialled gold
key chain.
The guest book was kept by
Miss Gwdhdlyn Whiggam of
Lake City.


the members of the


'Church of Christ:
I r
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
-Nw-O.-ow---10. M


PDDs*D*u*#eses esdseeeeesDsesEsesDs#nessesss #E#ss*D##

Announcing a new '
service for home- \
owners in this area.


Draperies


Custom Made i

10-day delivery on Ready-made
1 5-day delivery on Custom Made

Hundreds of colors and patterns
are available to match any decor.


H OE UFurniture and
R OCH, Appliance Store


Phone 227-5271


Port St. Joe


209 Reid Ave.


t*DDDD~'DD#D9DDDGDDD#ED#DD0DD*#*DE DDED#*e#DeD,~ IED~e.DeeeM#DD*MDDUDP


' ,- I < ..: ...


national; continued interest in
professional growth; further
study; participation in com-
munity affairs; open minded-
ness; tact; emotional stabili-
ty; loyalty to the profession.
The rituals of the initiation
under the leadership of Mrs.
Nellie Laird and Mrs. Lois
Preston, both of Panama City,
will interpret the symbols of
the Society and challenge both
the initiates and all the mem-
bers of the group to a renewed
personal commitment of posi-
tive leadership and purpose-
ful action.
In additoin to the initiates


----------- --- -- -- -,*> -" --- -- -- -- -- -- -------'











March 14-19



p.$2.00

:rfolk Pines 1/2 price


Easter Cards
Baskets ... Figurines
Order Easter Flowers Early Large Selection

GISTER forfreegifts Bedding Plants
to be given away a daily
Begonias
SpringFever Specials Large

FRUIT TREES Hanging
ed Grapefruit Satsumas Baskets
'hite Grapefruit Kumquats
temple Oranges Nectarine
angelo Oranges Peach
amlin Orange Myers
avel Orange Lemon

$ 50 PRICE

$10 EACH TABLE


. y o.. *,


g-~ ~ w .. -~ y.~ Z JAWbA.Sb


Reg









RE(


Rv
W
Te
Tc
H
N


The Sugar Plum Tree

Florist and Gift Shoppe


319 Reid Ave.


Port St. Joe


Phone 229-6010


Over March


-NO


I










Special Payment to Low Incomes


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY. MARCH 17, 1977


The U. S. Department of
Agriculture's Food and Nutri-
tion Service and state welfare
agencies'are cooperating with
Sthe Internal Revenue Service
in notifying food stamp recip-
ients and other low-income
workers that they may be
eligible for a special payment
from the federal government.


In order to receive this pay-
ment of up to $400, called the
earned income credit, work-
ers must file a 1976 federal
income tax return. Many
people eligible for the pay-
ment may not ordinarily have
to file a tax return because
their earnings are low. The
deadline for filing is April 15.


Mi Lord's Hair Styling ..


To qualify for the credit,
single persons or married
couples must have less than
$8,000 in total income,-includ-
Sing wages, salaries, tips, other
employee compensation, or
self-employment income.
Additionally, single persons
and married couples must
have maintained a home in the


$6.00


United States for the entire
year for themselves and at
least one dependent child
(under 19 years of age or a
full-time student).
People who qualify for the
credit and have earnings of
$4,000 or less receive a credit
of 10 percent of their earned
income, up to a maximum of
$400. For instance, a family
whose total income in 1976 was
$3,450 in wages would receive
a check for $345, or 10 percent
on the total income.
For food stamp recipients
who qualify, USDA officials
noted, this earned income
credit will not affect food
stamp eligibility, or raise the
cost of the stamps. However,;
officials said, the recipient
who receives a regular tax
refund, as well as an earned
income credit, should remem-
ber to report the refund to his
or her food stamp eligibility
worker.
Individuals whose total in-
come was between $4,000 and


$8,000 also are entitled to the
credit based on earned in-
come. However, the $400 max-
imum credit is reduced by
subtracting 10 percent of any
earned income over $4,000.
For example, a family with an
adjusted gross income for 1976
of $6,000 would receive a $200
payment. Ten percent of their
earned income in excess of
$4.000 is 10 percent of $2,000-
or, $200. The $200 is subtracted
from the maximum credit of
$400 and the family would
receive a check for the dif-
ference, or $200.
Taxpayers who filed a re-
turn last year will find addi-
tional information and in-
structions for claiming the
credit in their tax packages.
Persons who did not file last
year can get necessary forms
and instructions, as well as a
free publication, Tax Benefits
for Low-Income Individuals
(Publication 596), from offices
of the Internal Revenue Ser-
vice.


Inquire About Our Monthly Rates for Your
Family or Personal Hair Care

Open 8:30 to 5:00 Monday Saturday

For Early or Late Appointments Call Us 648-5130


Frances Martin


OPERATORS
Kay Dykes


Louise Linton


~-r,~r----.---- sw~ hniY-_)-CV --i-wL w- I












b.....11..
















0












Business Opportunitie Merchandise for Sale








F.M -
















rnniAi Ring








Phone 227-3161



THE STAR-


Extension



By Cuble Laird
.Extension Director

Treat Azalea Flower-Spot


When azalea buds show
signs of bursting into a blaze
of beauty it is time to start
protecting the flowers from
flower-spot.
The flower-spot fungus can
reduce a magnificent display
of blossom to mush overnight.
The first sign of the disease
is small water-soaked spots on
the flower petals. Then, a day
later, the blossoms collapse
into a mass of slime.
You can prevent the fungus
from ravaging your blossoms
with a spray program of beno-
myl or zineb. Begin the spray
applications when the early
varieties begin to show color.
Repeat the spray three times
a week during the color sea-
son.

IT'S A GIRL!
Mr. and Nrrs: Malk Conley''
of Copperas Cove, Texas are
proud parents of their first
daughter, Amber Maria, born
February 18th at Darnall
Army Hospital, Ft. Hood, Tex.
weighing seven pounds 13/4
ounces.
She is the granddaughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Evans of
Beacon Hill and Mr. and Mrs.
Lawrence H. Conley of Mexico
Beach.


Vets

Corner
ST. PETERSBURG W.
B. Mackall, Director of the
Division of Veterans Affairs
for the State of Florida under
the Department of Commun-
ity Affairs, is very anxious
that you receive your GI
Schooling check on time.
Based on a recent study, the
ten (10) most common rea-
sons for delay in the receipt
of veterans checks are listed
here. Check through them. If
any apply to you, take imme-
diate action to remedy the
condition to insure that your
check comes on time.
1. Veterans fail to notify
VA of change of marital sta-
tus, new dependents, pr they
failed to submit supporting
documents like birth-mar-
riage certificates.
2. Veterans failed to re-
port to school, changes in
number of credit hours or
completion or interruption of
training.
3. Veterans failed to. notify
VA of address change.
4. Veterans failed to tell
school .of re-entrance, same
school and program.
5. Veterans delayed in ap-
plying for change of school
and-or program.
6. There was a delay in
submitting Certification of
Attendance card.
7. Someone failed to sign
your Certificate of Enroll-
ment.
8. Someone failed to show
amount of tuition and-or fees
for less than half-time train-
ing.
9. Someone failed to re-
port a change in number of
credit hours, or completion
or interruption of training.
10. Someone omitted en-
tering number of credit
hours needed to compute
training allowance.


Five Generations
The family of Rev. J. L. Cox, pastor
of the Church of the Nazarene here in Port St.
Joe, had five generations of their family
together last week to enjoy some time
together. -


SComforter Funeral

Home
Gulf County's First X
Beginning 31 Years of
Continuous Service
Pete, Hortense & Rocky Comforter
Telephone 227-3511
&M^AM.&M.M..M.;.:.K.;:-K;KK-K-^^^


The family is shown above as they
prepared to.attend church. In the back tow,
left to right is J. Milton Cox of Lynwood, JJ.,
Don Durham of Port St. Joe, Rev. Lawrence
Cox of Port St. Joe and Buford Cox of Jensen
Beach. Front row, left to right are MVfrs.
Milton Cox, holding Matthew Durham, Mrs.
Carol Durham with Donna Michele Durham
and Mrs. Lawrence Cox. -Star photo


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 Servie ............ 11:00 A.M.
Church Training ...................... 6:30P.M. -,:
Evening Worship Service .............. 7:30P.M. :
Prayer Meeting (Wed.) ................ 7:00P.M. ;
"Come and Worship God with Us"
-- --- -


PAGE FIVE


V^M'^V^wwww ww W^^- CC ^-^welhIWVVWWV vhV.wV- wrWWW

SJ SEE ESt. Joe Beach

BEAUTY SALON
Bay Street LOUISE LINTON St. Joe Beach
We Invite You to Take Advantage of

Our Grand Opening Specials


Shampoo and Set... 2WeesOy $3.50

Acid Waves Goodtil April 1 .. $17.00










PAGE SIX


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.


r Legal Advertising


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOUR-
TEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA,, IN AND FOR GULF
COUNTY.
IN THE INTEREST OF:
CATHY OVERMAN, PATRICIA ANN
OVERMAN, THOMAS DWAYNE
OVERMAN, Children.
NOTICE OF SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that I,
.Ken Murphy, Sheriff of Gulf County,
Florida, under and by virtue of a Writ of
Execution heretofore Issued out of the
above entitled "Court, in the above
entitled cause, having levied upon the
following personal property, situate,
lying and being in Gulf County, Florida,
to-wit:
One 2-door refrigerator freezer
One Kitchen Wall Cabinet '
One Wood Heater
One Black and White Television, Por-
table Model S 505533867
One 8-Track Tape Player
Two Record Players and Stand
Three Chest of Drawers
One Book Shelf
'Mr. Coffee No. II
One Sabre Saw
Three Lamps
One End Table
Linens
Blankets
Dishes
Silverware
Pots and Pans
and that upon the Ilth day of April, A.D.,
1977, during the legal hour of sale,
namely, 2:00o'clock in the afternoon, on
said day, .at the front door of the
Courthouse in Port St. Joe, Gulf County,
Florida, I will offer for sale and sell to
the highest bidder for cash, in hand, the
above described property, as the pro-
perty of Walter F. Overman, to satisfy
said Execution. Said property to be sold
at sale as subject to any and all existing
liens.
-s. Ken Murphy, Sheriff
Gulf County, Florida 4t 3-17
INVITATION TO BID
PARK CONCESSION
T. H. STONE MEMORIAL ST. JOSEPH
PENINSULA STATE PARK
Sealed proposals are invited for the
operation of the Park Concession in T. H.
Stone Memorial St. Joseph Peninsula
State Park near St. Joe, Florida. These
proposals will be opened and considered
at 2:00 p.m., Thursday, arch 31, 1977,


In the office of the Department
Natural Resources, Division of Recre
tion and Parks, Room 602, Larson Bul
irg, Tallahassee.
Concession operation Is to be condu
ed in a building furnished by the Depa
ment. Prospective bidders should vi
the park and view the concession bui
Ing with the park superintendent befo
submitting, bid. For appointment, c
904-229.3322. Concession equipment to
furnished by the concessionaire.
The concession agreement will be foi
period of five years and eight months f
the sale of food, soft drinks, cigar
cigarettes, souvenirs of good qualil
fish bait, fishing tackle, and oth
related or authorized items as outlin
in the concession agreement. Conce
sionaire will be responsible for the u
keep and maintenance of the interior
the building and for providing janitor
service.
Applicants for this concession agree
ment are asked to submit proposals
forms to be provided by the Departme
and to state the percentage of gro
receipts they agree to pay. Application
will be accompanied by notarized final
cial statements to provide satisfacto
evidence of financial responsibility, ar
a $250 bid deposit, a resume of pa
concession experience or similar bu
ness, and names, addresses and te
phone numbers of two (2) persons
references to business experience.
The Department of Natural Resourc
reserves the right to reject any or
proposals, and to act in the best inter
of the State of Florida.
For application forms, sample co
tract, and other information write to
Department of Natural Resources
Division of Recreation and Parks
202 Blount Street
Crown Building
Tallahassee, Florida 32304
Att: J. A. Cook
Telephone: 904.488-8666 It3-
NOTICE OF
LOCAL LEGISLATION
TO WHOM IT MA
CONCERN:
Notice is hereby given
intention to apply to the legi
lature of the State of Floric
at its regular session, 1977, fo


Little League

S & Softball
Seasons Are Just"
Around the Corner

We Have

Gloves

Balls

Bats

Shoes, etc ,,


Check Our Line of

Golf, Tennis, Weights,
Ping Pong equipment,
etc.
o


323 REID AVENUE
I 'Pott iiI


of
ea-
Id.
ct-
rt.
sit
Id-
ore
all
be
ra
for
rs,
ty,
ler
ed
eS.
up-
of
ial
ee-
on
nt,
iss
ns
In-
ry


THURSDAY, MARCH 17, 1977 'i ., .


Renfro's Wins

Round-Robin _


Tournament

Renfro's Softball team won
the Round-Robin Softball
Tournament held in St. Joe
this past week end. Renfro's
defeated Florida Bank 214,
defeated Eastpoint 14-4, and
defeated Taunton's of Wewa-
hitchka 14-6 to go 3-0 for the
day.
Leading hitters for Renfro's
were: Mike Todd, nine for.13,
with one home run; Warren
Yeager, six for 11, with two
home runs; Ray Lawrence,
six for seven, with one home
run; and Jackie Evans, eight
for 11.


nd the passage of a local bill, the
ast
si- substance of which contem-
le- plated law is as follows:
as AN ACT TO REGULATE
es SHRIMP FISHING IN A
a" DESIGNATED AREA IN
st FRANKLIN AND GULF
in- COUNTIES.
(1) It shall be unlawful to
catch or take, or attempt to
catch or take, shrimp or sea-
bobs, with nets or by any
method, from April 1 to June
17 15 of each year in the following
area, to-wit: 'Beginning at a
central point at Cape San Bias
Light, proceed thence one
Y hundred eighty degrees to a
point three miles seaward,
of thence southeasterly along a
s- meandering line three miles
a from the shoreline to a point
or three miles due south of Cape
St. George Light, proceed
thence zero degrees to Cape
St. George Light, thence fol-
low the shoreline bordering
the Gulf of Mexico to the point
of beginning.
(2) Any person, firm or cor-
poration violating this law by
taking or catching shrimp in
the designated closed area
from' April 1 to June 15, or
violating the count law in
effect in Franklin, Gulf or
Wakulla Counties, or trans-
porting or having in their
continuous possession shrimp
in violation of said count law,
shall be fined for the first
offense a minimum of $100.00
and confiscation of the entire
catch, or.10 days in jail, and
for a second offense, within 12,
"monthrsshall'be fined $200.00
and confiscation of the entire
catch, or 30 days in jail, and
for a third offense, within 12
months shall be fined $300.00
and confiscation of the entire
catch, or 60 days in the jail.
(3) The fines herein im-
posed shall be paid to the fine
and forfeiture fund of Frank-
lin or Gulf County, whichever
the offense occurred in.
(4) These areas shall be
patroled by the Marine Patrol,
and law strictly enforced at all
times.
(5) This act shall take effect
Supon: becoming law.'
3t 3-17


St. Joe Auto Parts


*'1' SOLD ONLY WHERE YOU SEE THIS SIGN.
Phone 227-2141 Radie /haek
SA TANDY CORPORATION COMPANY
OVER 5000 LOCATIONS D50 STATES 9 COUNTRIES


Has Safe Career

Alto Stephens, left, retired recently as a
driver for the St. Joe Paper Company
Container Division after 24 years of service to
the firm. Stephens was presented his retire-


ment papers last week by Pat Patterson,
center, Container Division foreman as plant
manager, Floye Brewton, left, looked on.
Stephens received a 15 year safe driving pin
at the company's last safety meeting and had
served his entire 24 years without taking off a
single day due to illness. -Star photo


L.L. Registration Today!


Port St. Joe will hold its
registration for Little League
this year at the Stac House
March 16, 17 and 18, from 2:30
until 5:30. p.m. Registration
fee this year will be $5.00 per
child.
Parents must accompany
their child to registration and
bring a birth certificate for
those registering to play.
Tryouts for the Pony League
will be March 21, 22 and 23.
Tryouts for the Major League
will be March 24. Draft for
Pony League and Major
League will be March 25.
Tryouts for Minor League
will be held on March 28, 29
and 30, with the drafts being
April 1.
Practice schedules will be
March 28 April 8, for both
Pony and Major Leagues.
Minor L6ague practice will be
April 4-8. The season will
begin April 11 for all leagues.
The League is still in need of
several coaches, a league


president and umpires. If to contact Robert Mont-
interested, you are requested gomery.



Concerned Citizens


Your life could depend on whether
or not the Hospital closes the emer-
gency room. Are you ready and willing
to stand up and be counted? Join us at
the County Commissioners meeting on
March 22 at 7:00 P.M. The Hospital
emergency room closing date is April
1.
BE CONCERNED! STAND WITH US!
April 1 could be the deadline for a
member of your' family.



Wanda Brown
President

Chamber of Commerce


SNAPPER TILLER.


ALSO A



MULTI-PURPOSE



GARDEN TRACTOR.

With easy-to-install accessories, the tough and powerful
Snapper Tillei can also be used as a garden tractor. It
can plow, furrow and cultivate your soil In a few
seconds, the chain-driven tiller becomes a garden
tractor that can handle even the toughest garden
jobs with ease.
Snapper Tillers are well balanced and easy to handle.
They're heavy duty, all-steel construction with 3, 4. and
5 horsepower engines, and have fingertip controls
located conveniently on the handles.
See us for a free demonstration.
You buy a Snapper Tiller for quality, and you get
much more.










T.J A
S J O 'H '" -'




















ST. JOE HARDWARE CO.
201 ong ve. ort t. Je, Forid


A three-week long Spring
Gobbler Turkey season will
open in Northwest Florida
Saturday, March 19. T. L.
Garrison, Regional Manager
for the Game and Fresh Water
Fish Commission, made the
announcement recently.
The season, which is limited
to the taking of gobblers only,
will open one-half hour before
sunrise on the 19th and will
run through April 10th. Shoot-
ing hours for the hunt will be
daily from a half hour before
sunrise to one o'clock in the
afternoon. There will be no
evening hunt.
Garrison noted that this is
the last major hunt of the
year. He also took the oppor-
tunity to remind dog owners
that the state hunting regu-
lations forbid the running of
dogs in the woods during this
.three week turkey season. He
said the ruling applied to all
dogs apd types of hunting.
Seven wildlife manage-


ment areas will be open t^-
sportsmen who might wish to
participate in the hunt. These
areas will be the Edward Ball,
near Port St. Joe; the Apa-
lachicola, near Tallahassee;
the Blackwater, near Milton;
the Gaskin area and Point
Washington area, both near
Panama City; the La Floresta
Perdida, near Pensacola and
the Robert Brent area, near
Quincy.
Daily harvest limit for the
spring gobbler hunt is one bird
daily and a possession limit
and season harvest of two
birds. Shotguns or rifles may
be used for the taking of
turkey on open lands. Certain
wildlife management areas
restrict -hunting to shotguns
only and these particular res-
trictions should be checked
before hunting.

Get Rid of That Junk!
Sell It with a Classified Ad


Rent 4

Rinse-N-Vac. "


Steam Clean

Your Carpet
The Way Professionals
Do At A Fraction of the
Cost










PORTABLE
Easy to UseZ



Western Auto
-AS-CIAlTESTORE

219 Reid Ave. Phone 227-2271


201-03 Reid Avenue


Gobbler Season


Begins Saturday


II ~ '


Port St. Joe, Florida


201 Long Ave.








four from Pepsi Cola. Kay
Katynsky was high bowler for
Pepsi Cola with a 391 series. A.
J. Martin rolled a 434 series
for the Bank. Tomi Scheffer
also of the Bank picked up the
6-7 split.


Wed. Night Ladies' League
On.M rch 9th, the Wednes-
day night Ladies' League met
with the following results:
Highland View Superettes
and Williams Alley Kats met
on lanes five and six with the
Superettes coming out with a
three game win. Dot Guilford
(sub) paced the Superettes
with a 430 series. Norma
Hobbs was high bowler for the
Alley Kats with a 439 series.'
C & G swept all four games


from the Play Girls. Janice
Martina rolled a 456 series for
C .& G. Marguerite Scheffer
paced the Play Girls with a 389
series.
St. Joe Furniture and Pate's
met and "St. Joe Furniture
came out on top with a three
game win. Peggy Heacock
paced Pate's with a 470 series.
St. Joe Furniture had Jo
O'Barr as high bowler with a
521 series.
Florida Bank captured all


Standings:
H. V. Superettes
St. Joe Furniture
Alley Kats
Florida Bank
Pate's
Pepsi Cola
C&G
Play Girls


W L
70 26
67% 28%1
59 37
50 46
44 52
32% 63%
S5 61
2v 70


Gulf Co. Men's League
Last Monday night on lanes
one and two, the U. S. Coast
Guard took three games from
Highland View Superette. The
Coast Guard was led by Fred
Kleeb's 512. H. V. Superette
had Joe Davip high with 505.
Lanes three and four had
10-Pin Lounge taking three


ib8v pav WV V~ Vsgs Vgr Vgg WpS~ Vqg VO


Look how much more we have in
store when you buy a
Whirlpool


SgmcUrow~Ive Euovens


Micro Menus cook-
book included.
'Whirlpool worked
with Better Homes
and Gardens Test
Kitchen to develop
and test all recipes.


Enjoy the latest in
cooking convenience
Automatic, digital MEALTIMER*-clock lets
you set up to 60 minutes of continuous
cooking or defrosting time. The solid-state
MEAL MINDER* variable power control
can be "fine-tuned" for the type of food be-
ing cooked or defrosted. Dependable
Whirlpool designed circuitry
helps assure long life and
quality performance. 3
*Tmk.


St. Joe Hardware


Phone 227-8 11


1970 Plymou
2-Door Hardtc
Book Price



1973 Chev. Im
2-Door Hardtc
Book Price $1


S1970Maveri
2-Door
Book Price $


ALL MOTORCR








I Phone 22
' :,?'.':'%+%%as ,:','' ,,,,_% .+*


ith
op
)d


201-203 Reid Ave.


1971 Chev. Impala
4-Door Sedan


Book Price
IA4


pala
9p

695


ck


695


$695


1973 Ford Torino
4-Door Sedan
Book Price $ 1695


1970 Maverick
2-Door


Book Price
'fiSt :


FORD-MERCURY


from Shirt & Trophy. Steve
Wombles led 10-Pin with a fine
597 series and 219 game. Red
Todd led Shirt & Trophy with
494.
On lanes five and six it was
Butler's Restaurant taking
three from Campbell's Drugs.
Butler's had Harry Lowry
with 529, Duke Jones 534 and
210 game, and Bill Besore a
512. Glen Williams led Camp-
bell's with a 476.
Standings: W L
Butler's Rest. 37 11
Shirt & Trophy 26 22
10-Pin Lounge 26 22
Campbell's Drugs 25 33
H. V. Superette 16 32
U. S. Coast Guard 14 34


Winter Mixed League
The Winter Mixed League
met on March 8, with Dairy
Burger taking three games
from Team Two. Larry
Brooks led Dairy Burger with
a 234 game and Harry Lowry a
557 series. James Hicks led
Team 2 with a 177 game and
508 series.
Lanes three and four had
Sylvachem winning four
games from St. Joe Paper Co.
Mary Whitfield bowled a 189
game and 480 series for Sylva-
chem. David Howell had a 182
game and 452 series for St. Joe
Paper Co.
Fiesta Food Store and 4
Beacons each took two games
on lanes five and six. Fred
Kleeb led 4 Beacons with a 182
game and 499 series. Chuck
Guilford (sub) bowled a 197
game and 524 series for
Fiesta.
WJOE Whammos took three
games from Team 8. Robert
Clayton led WJOE with a 171
game and 450 .series. Steve
Wombles bowled a 212 game
and 524 series for Team 8.
On March 11, Sylvachem
and Team 8 made up post-
poned games, each taking two
games. Bill Whitfield led
Sylvachem with a 202 game
and 511 series. Bill Besore
(sub) bowled a 180 game and
496 series for Team 8.


Standings
Dairy Bur
Sylvacher
WJOE Wh
Team 2
4 Beacons
Fiesta Foo
Team 8
St. Joe Pa

Thursday
The Thu
League m
Ralph an
linson si
each on
Sheila St
and Henr
and 396 s
liams (sul
and 448 se
On lan
Bowen's
games fr
McCullou,
with a 157
Christine
bowled a


:1 W L


ONE
OWNER


Sharks

Win A

Double

Header
The Sharks traveled to Mon-
ticello last Saturday to play
the Monticello Tigers and
came away with a double-
header win.
In the opener, Senior right-
hander Keef Pettis picked up
his second win of the season
against no losses. Pettis scat-
tered four hits, while striking
out nine Tiger hitters. The
Sharks were held scoreless the
first four innings, but pushed
across two runs in the fifth and
five in the sixth inning for a 7-0
win.
St. Joe was led at the plate
by Tim Hatcher and Kevin
Watts with two hits each. R. D.
Davis and Duane McFarland
each had two runs batted in.
In the second half of the
doubleheader, Harlen Had-
dock pitched his first game as
a Shark and picked up the win.
Haddock allowed only five hits
but several costly errors by
the Sharks allowed Monticello
to push across four runs.
Freshman Bascome Roberts
led the hitting attack with a
big two-run double in the sixth
inning and a sacrifice fly in
the seventh, to account for
three RBI's. Jay Fleming and
Harlen Haddock also had
RBI's.
The Sharks traveled to Bay
Tuesday for a game (results
not known at press time), and
they travel to Wakulla for a
big conference game Friday
at 7:30 p.m. EST.
The Sharks are at home
Saturday afternoon at 1:30
when they play Leon of Talla-
hassee.
Monday night at 7:00 the
Sharks entertain the Apalachi-
cola Sharks at Shark stadium
in Port St. Joe.


rger 66 30
n 61 35
ammos 57 39 series for Loonies.
53 43 On lanes five and six, Ren-
50 46 fro won three games from
od 39 Surefoots. Bertha Clayton
30 66 bowled a 184 game and 521
er6 6 series for Renfro. Rhonda
per Co. 28 Gainous had a 136 game and
347 series for Surefoots.
Nite Ladies' League On lanes seven and eight,
ursday Night Ladies' Highland View Motors took
iet on March 10, with four games from Red Hot
d Henry's and Tom- Mamas. Joyce Gainous led
flitting two games Higland View Motors with a
lanes one and two. 137 game and Sandra Brock a
outamire led Ralph 390 series. Ruby Wilson bowl-
y's with a i50 game ed a 132 game and 373 series
series. Eleanor Wil- for Red Hot Mamas.
b) bowled a 188game Standings: W L
series for Tomlinson. Renfro Auto Parts 78% 17%
es three and four, Ralph & Henry's 73 23
Cow Girls took three Hi View Motors 61% 34%
om Loonies. Arlene Loonies 57 39
gh led Cow Girls Bowen's Cow Girls 48 48
game and 435 series. Red Hot Mamas 26 70
e Lightfoot (sub) Surefoots 22 74
155 game and 443 Tomlinson Abstract 17 79


$1995


I'
X,1
X;











I







I j

ii


'595


EACH 99


tAFT PARTS 25%/
Reduced During This Sale


7-3737


325 Monument Ave.


..................... .. ....-... ..


THE STAR, Port St. Joe. Fla. THURSDAY, MARCH 17. 1977


PAGE SEVEN


m


M.


The Flowers Are Blooming-End

St. Joe Motor Co. Has A Spring Clearance Sale


1972 Chevrolet

Pick-Up Truck


t-f II
:I






















SAVE $62 to $108 PER SET OF 4

VTrestone $
DOUBLE BELTED D
,,Mr 4$





DELUXE CHAMPION for l
WHITEWALLS
SIZE A78-13. Plus $1.73 F.E.T. per tire and 4 old tires.:
Sizes B78-14, Sizes F78-14, 15; Sizes H78-14,15;
78-14, E78-14 G78-14, 15 J78-14,15; L78-1


4 126 4 146 4'166
Plus $1.88 to $2.26 F.E.T. per Plus$2.42 to $2.65 F.EPlus er Plus $2.80 to $3.12 F.E.T. per
tire and 4 old tires, tire and 4 old tires, tire and 4 old tires.


*American Express M
4-ply whitewalls Steel belted radial
S II,,W ITEWALLS
Df'el e champion
Polyester rd as low as

2 '50 95
Each 1
r Plush $2.06 F.E.T. and old tire.
SIZES: A78-13, B78-13 C78-14 .Plpces on other aim
Plus $i.72 to $2.01 F.E wppesto ne and blackwas .too!
per tire and 2old o tires.
-"A" tleS LAC ALLSJ 4 LESS PER PAIR R





Pate's '66' Service
Phone 229-1291 216 Mon. Ave.
Dehme~ ~ ~ ~ Chjpo slwa
Toyge .:r


St. Joe Motor Co.


p


.,,,,os


~:~:~:~:~:~:~:~:~:~:~:~:~:.I~I~.~:::~:~ '''''':'~'~~'~'~~'~'~''~?'?'''''~'~'~' ''' ''''''"
rIIrrIIr-..;;~;;;;;rr -------"'''''` `.'.'.'.'2~':~:~:~:r:~<<.~Ir.~.r:.r.:


I,


'9Ss~ ~T~'Plr ~TF~' ur ~$i~ `~~ 'p~ ~2~


7


kc










' PAGE EIGHT
-, -


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY. MARCH 17, 1977


Powder Puff Game Friday


I"Quick Henry, the Flit!" Bugs Are Here


Bugs have arrived! Yes,
it is that time once more when
the insect population begins to
, stir and seek out young tender
growth, says Florida Nursery-
men and Growers Associa-
tion (FNGA). One of the first
insects to give problems is the
aphid.
In Florida, aphids can be a
problem all winter. However,
it is during the spring when
tender new foliage begins to
emerge that the problem be-
comes catastrophic. Any
growth on a plant that is


II-:
i-l



;g;i "
i;,; ,
jk y:
;2`~~~'

5:.1:~;^


Piir-
~i;';l ~

n!. ..
''"


eZ,
~ -.
i: '


'''

?.ii::
: ?


tender, especially the new
shoots, will quickly become
infested with aphids.
Aphids are found in many
colors. There are black, red,
green, purple, blue, and
shades in between. Some-
times the plant on which they
feed changes their color.
Aphids have wings. They can
fly from one plant to another.
It is not necessary for the
female to mate with a male tc
reproduce. The young are
hatched in the eggs inside the
body of the female. This is


tectsthe health of our community
and helps make life longer and
more comfortable. If you're unde-
cided about your future, consider
a career in Pharmacy. Its a field
of importance, responsibility, and
challenge...overflowingwith grati-
fying personal rewards.

YOUR RECALL PHARMACY


BUZZETT'S
DRUG STORE
Ph. 227-3171 317 William
Convenint Drivln Window
Plenty of Fr ,Parking


called ovoviviparous. Within a
week or 10 days the young
begin to hatch more young.
Each female will produce
from 50 to 100 progeny. In
turn, these will produce, and
in a very short time,.all you
have on the young growth is
aphids. When the crowd gets
too great, some of them pro-
duce wings (up to this time
they have been wingless) and
fly off to an annual or other
new growth. As the summer
days wear on and cold wea-
ther approaches, some of the
young born are males. These
mate with females which lay
eggs and this is one of the
overwinter stages. Next
spring generations are ready
to attack again in force.

Scale insects are always a
problem on plants. Many of
the evergreen shrubs such as
holly, magnolia, and camel-
lia have continuous popula-
tions of this insect. Scales are
probably the most common
and prolific of all insects that
attack plants in Florida. In the
spring, the female lays eggs
beneath the waxy covering.
These hatch and the young
crawl from beneath the pro-
tective covering to move


about on the plant. This is the
only time in the stage of the
insect that it is mobile. Once
the "crawler" finds a suitable
place to feed, it settles down.
There it will remain the rest of
its life. Soon after it becomes
stationary, it begins to secrete
its own waxy covering for pro-
tection. The easiest time to
control scale insects, says
Florida Nurserymen and
Growers Association (FNGA)
is when the insect is in the
crawler stage. Any contact in-
secticide such as malathion is
appropriate to use. Read the
directions and only use on
plants that are specified on the
label. Follow mixing direc-
tions explicity.
Spider mites are another
insect that frequently become
a problem on ornamental
plants. These insects have
eight legs. They have various
colors and markings. The
most common one on orna-
mentals is the red spider mite.
It is a brownish-red to purple.
It is so small that a hand lens
is needed to see it. The spider
mite has a sucking mouth
part. When the leaves begin to
show a stippled effect, you
know there are mites present.


Look on the underside of the
leaf for telltale skins and
living mites. Spray as soon as
possible for control. Since
most insecticides are not ovi-
cides, it may be necessary to
repeat the application in 10 to
15 days. During rainy wea-
ther, the populations will be
small. Mites prefer hot dry

Renfro Sweeps

Another

Twin Bill
Last week Renfro's Softball
team swept a double-header
from Ward Brother's Con-
struction Company of Apa-
lachicola. Scores were 18 to 0
in the first game and 11-6 in
the second game.
Leading hitters were Mike
Todd with two home runs, a
double and two singles; War-
ren Yeager with one home
run, four doubles and a single.
Also contributing to the hitting
attack were Jackie Evans,
five for nine; Jim Boykin, four
for six; Jerry Parrish, three"
for six; and Buddy Renfro,
four for eight. Mike Todd was
the winning pitcher in both
games.


weather for feeding and repro
duction.


The annual Powder Puff
football game will be played
tomorrow night at 8:00 p.m.,
in Shark Stadium.
The game will pit the Sexy
0- Seniors against the Juking
Juniors.


The Student Council will be f"
operating the concessions
stand for the evening.

Admission to the contest will V
be $1.50 for adults and $1.00 for
students.


Now Open In Our New Location

AT OLD ICE PLANT



Florida Boy Seafood

Wholesale and Retail Seafood


"Home of the Best Dressed Fish"



OYSTERS

On 1/2 Shell Bags Cans

All Kinds of

Fresh Gulf Seafood


Crushed Ice


Phone 229-6934


Bage Ice, 50'


5th & Garrison


B. A. Collier and Family


Caladium bulbs will be
available this week. Whites,,
pinks or reds. Call 227-3161.
- ------
No. I Drive In Theater
Apalachicola, Fla.
Friday, Saturday
March 18 & 19
MAMA'S DIRTY GIRLS
Movie starts 7:30 p.m.
Breakaway Lodge in Apalach-
invites you for a seafood
supper before the movie.

Membership in St. Joe
Country Club, dues paid thru
March. Call Apalachicola, 653-
0393. tfc 3-3

i-One set of Cragar S-S
Olirome plated steel wheels, 15
inch. Fits Chevys. Call 227-
:8241 or after five 229-6129.
t, tfc 3-3
.. *" '


16' fiberglass Boat,
Evinrude motor and tf
good condition: Call ft
227-5556.

DRAPERIES-Read
and ciston made,. Lai
section of swatches to
from. Roche's Furnitu
Appliance Store, 209
Ave., phone 227-5271.


BoMan ove:-cab pickup
camper in good condition. Will
fit either 6 or 8 foot style-side
bed. $800. 227-7296. 2tp 3-10

Now Available: Plants,
approximately 10 varieties of
o ;matos, banana, hot and
4weet peppers. Also egg-
plants. Rogers Nursery. 639-
S 2600, Wewahitchka. 3tp 3-10

1973 Cadet travel trailer,
i9tt' self-contained, sleeps 6.
'ike new. Call 229-8332.
2tc 3-10

: One large stainless steel re-
' :rigerator, one white refrig-
erator. For information call
: 48-5272. tfc 3-10

F'--FOR STANLEY HOME
PRODUCTS
Call Betty Gilbert
648-7534
... tfc 7-15
6A50 yard trammel net, 400
d; ^i gill net. Call 227-8305.
Stfc 1-27
-: 'The Great Tide", a beauti-
.f~l:hardbook edition is in its
r jiSih printing, one of Florida's
n ost famous historical novels
Sritten by Rubylea Hall, for-
fiir resident of Port St. Joe, is
now on sale at Campbell's
Drug Store, Buzzett's Drug
Sfore, Pauline's Restaurant,
EcOnomy Washeteria or con-
tact Mrs. Eunice H. Brinson,
229.4171. Ideal for gifts.
*tfc 4-7


One six ft. & 12 ft.
wheel flat bed trail
welded construction,
Call 648-3600 after 1:00


SSunbeam cannister v
cleaner. Excellent coi
Call 648-5272. "


DRY cleaning carp
easier, faster, ans safe
HOST. Rent our mach
Joe Furniture, 229-1251
t

Custom-made woode
plaques, for mail boxes
gates, door posts, etc.
my Motors & Garden
301 Hwy. 98, HV, 229-6

Kubota Most flexi
nndableh diesel tracptn


60 h.p. class. Six basic model
trailer in 12/2 hp to 30 hp. Two q
Dr appt. wheel drive in 2, 3
4tp3-3 cylinders all these st
features; live hydraul
; made tem, 3 point hitch, P
rge sel- and many others, price
'choose $2,364 available with
ire and selection of emplemeni
, Reid -Lawn, Leisure, etc. 284
77 N Panama City.
tfc 3-10 769-5616.


CB Radios, Johnson,
Surveyor, antennas, ba
tions, terms available.
ern Auto.


tandem
er. All
$350.00.
o'clock.
tfc 2-3


3 BR, 2 bath home, fully
carpeted, large closet space.
Chain link fence. Phone 229-
6652 or can be seen at 106
Bellamy Circle. tfc 3-3


Vacuum Masonry house for sale. 617
ndition. Marvin Ave. Contact 639-5747
after 4:00 p.m. or 639-2605
tfc2-17 before 4:00 p.m.

pets is VETERANS $300 down.
er with We have 2 new brick homes
ine. St. for sale in Wewahitchka.
1. These homes have 3 BR, 2
fc 10-23 baths, central heat, carpet,
garage, etc. FHA and conven-
n name .. tional financing available.
s, front Call collect 205-794-6711
Econo- Dothan. An equal housing op-
Center, portunity builder. tfc 9-23
001.
New brick home at 106 Yau-
ble de- pon Ave. 3 BR, 2 bath, dining
r in its room, living room, den and
s from kitchen. Call 227-2291 or 229-
quarter 5302. tfc 10-7
I nr A


S ur. '
andard
ic sys-
'.T.O.'s
,d from
large
ts. Bay
1 Hwy.


One acre lot in White City,
Hiway 71. Call 229-8313 or
write P. O. Box 1029, Port St.
Joe. 3t 3-10

FOR SALE: 7 acres of land,
near Dead Lakes.


Pnone
1.6 acres at White City on
7tc2-17 bank of canal.
E. Tom Pridgeon
Craig, Phone 229-6950
se sta- 4tc 3-10


West-
tfc 3-4


I will demolish houses,
garages for materials. 229-
6402. tfc 3-3

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







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. tfc 1-13
New brick home, 3 bed-
rooms, 2 baths, fireplace, 1,800
sq. ft., $35,000. Call 229-8119.
tfc 2-10

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

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


Beach cottage on DeSota St.
at St. Joe Beach. For informa-
tion call 229-6953 after 5 p.m.
tfc 2-24





RINSE N VAC
.Steam Carpet Cleaning
Professional Results
Rent it at Western Auto, 219
Reid Ave. call 227-2281 for re-
servations. Satisfaction guar-
anteed. 2tc 3-17

mobile home sites at
Rustic Sands Campground.
Mexico Beach. $30.00 month.
Laundry and rec hall. 648-3600.
tfc 12-9

NOa'iied for wet carpets.
Dry clean them with HOST.
Use rooms right away. Rent
machine. St. Joe Furniture,
229-1251. tfc 10-23

Public address system.
Owned by the Port St. Joe
Kiwanis Club. A new system
operable on either battery or
current. Call Ken Herring,
227-5281 for rental. tfc 3-3
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


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. tfc 10-23

3 BR unfurnished house,
Highland View, $100 per
month. For info, call 769-2531,
Panama City. ltc 3-10

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.
Call 229-6105. tfc 5-6

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


One bedroom apartment for
rent, 1506 Long Ave. 229-6688.
tfc 2-24

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.





Nicely furnished 2 BR
house, queen size furniture,
carpet, screened breezeway,
closed garage, chain link
fenced yard, auto. heat and air
cond. 229-6777 after 6 p.m.
tfc 3-3

For Rent Year-round: Fur-
nished house at St. Joe Beach,
$115.00 month. Hannon Insur-
ance & Realty.' Call E. B.
Miller at 648-5364. tfc 3-10

2 BR furnished house for
rent in town. Call 227-4421.
tfc 3-10

GARDENING TIP
Time to Plant Caladiums


NOTICE
As of this date, I will no
longer be responsible for debts
incurred by anyone other than
myself.
-s- Raymond W. Roberts
4tp 3-10

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

R.A.M.-Regular cA,. .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






For Sale or Trade for Old
Pick-Up: 1975 Datsun pickup,
4-speed, ac, white spoke
wheels, wide tires, radio and
tool box. O. M. Taylor. 648-
5497. tfc 3-10

1973 Chevy pick-up truck,
r&h, ac, ps, pb, auto. trans.,
camper top, $2,500.00. Call 648-
3600or 234-9426. tfc 3-10

4 w.d. Bronco, good running
condition, $995.00. Call 227-
3491 or 229-5641 evenings.
2tc 3-3


$800 to $1,000
A Month
while in training. Base gua-
rantee plus commission. Ex-
panding National Security
Corporation. Need several
quick learners to train now for
management positions in 30 to
90 days. to qualify call 1-575-
9165. tc 3-17


For All Your

Mary Kay


NEEDS
Call Wanda Brown
229-6132 days
229-6149 evenings
or come by 518 1st St.
and pick
up your cosmetics
from my inventory.


SEWING & ALTERATIONS
Need a new dress? Pants too
big? Reasonable prices. Call
229-6154. Itp 3-10

I would like to do babysit-
ting in my home weekdays
from 6 a.m. 6.p.m..$3.00 for 1
child, $5.00 for 2 children. For
more information call 229-
6810. 2t 3-17


All types carpet and vinyl
flooring installed. 10 years
experience. For free measure-
ment and estimate, call Ron-
ald Ross, 229-6822. tfc 3-3


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
tfc 1-6


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

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

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
tfc 8-19


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


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. 98W. tfc 8-5 229-2763


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

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

You're this close to losing
weight. Weight Watchers.
Phone toll free, 1-800-432-2041.
4tc 3-3


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

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

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


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


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

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

.

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


thinkk it was something I at."

Rda =ug

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



Wouldn't You Really
Rather Have Cable TV?




For Cable TV
Installation In Port St. Joe
<-ui F frt 8rff
Phone 229-7232"
Or Visit the Telephone Company
Business Office


F1A V l Co. .








tfc 8-5


. : '* ., '" ;



A pharmacist daily assists the sick
:and Injured by dispensing to them
' the most advanced medicine in
-the world. Through his product,
bhe eases the pain of tragedy, pro-


I


I ,


I&MIRWR


I


.~I














LOOK FOR THE BLUE TABL
EVERY PACKAGE. YOUR DO0
OF TENDER DELICIOUS MEAT


SHORTENI


SCRI
LIMIT 1
W-Food Order


3 Lb.















$





*


-I,










SLICED CARROTS
IGA
MIXED VEGETABLES
JUICE
: REALKEMON S
'HAWAoIIAN
PUNCH iCa
ARMOUR RO
POTTED MEAT
KRAFT ROKA BLUE CHEESE
DRESSING



MIX o


205 3rd St.- Port St. Joe

Specials for March 17 thru 22
We Accept USDA Food Stamps


tiCS r= f 11 ... -
IGA
KING S
FAMILY
SANDW
SAVE 32c
20 Oz.
Loaves

m 1


ERITE LABEL IN
JULE ASSURANCE
'I


pF


5 Lbs. or More

Ground Beef


Choice Quality Heavy
Sirloin Steak


LB.


Choice Quality Heavy
T-Bone Steak LB
Choice Quality Heavy
Cube Steak LB.
Choice Quality Heavy
ROUND

STEAK
Choice Quality Heavy Top
Round Steak "L
Choice Quality Heavy
CHUCK
STEAKS Lb.


If


Variety Me
Georgia Premium Best
Fresh Hens
Smoked
PICNICS
bur Bpst
Slab Bacon
End Cut Tray Pak
SLABBACON
-SALTP6RK


$1.43


p1.31


1.3

79


at Specials



55

B. 790

L. 49c


BEANS


OIL


16 OZ.'
Cans
16 Oz.
Cans


Oz.
Itls.


Oz.;
ns
3 Oz.
Cans
8 Oz.
Btls.


29t

33T

37$

65,

22'

75t


4


Choice Quality Heavy
) Shoulder Roast
Choice Quality Heavy
) Chuck Roast
Choice Quality Heavy
Sirloin Tip L
5 Pounds or More
GROUND

CHUCK
Choice Qualit Heavy Botto
S Round Steak
Choice Quality Heavy Bon<
Rump Roast
All Meat
Stew Beef


Fresh Pork S
Center Cut
Pork Chops
Meaty
LOIN RIBS
Lean Meaty
BACKBONES
Our Best 3 Down
Spare Ribs


.


WE BUY THE BEST, WE SELL THE BEST AND
YOU HAPPEN TO GET A PIECE OF MEAT THAT
BELOW OUR STANDARDS PLEASE RETURN
AND WE WILL CHEERFULLY REFUND YOI
MONEY.


t "EVERYDAY
IGA
SUGAR FROSTED
VASELINE
BATH BEADS
SOAP
CARESS
NABISCO
RITZ CRACKERS
DETERGENT
PUNCH
PUNCH Bc


LOW PRICES

FLAKES oxe


16 Oz.
Boxes
Reg.
Size
12 Oz.
Boxes


x. $z
oxes


-Choice Quality Heavy Beef Specials-


49

$1.39)

85

15


I


f~g


gggg


I -


9 C
ILb.

LB. 88

68c
B. 1.48


88. Lb.

LB 1.39
less
LB. $1'19
LB. $1.19

pecials

LB. $1.29

LB 88

LB. 79

LB. 99


rB ___. --.. --


GA

BLEACH


B t is.
G 1_
tls. 39
a 1.


(


IF
IS
IT
UR














































$105

p129





09


IG ELO LN

PEACHE


SUNSHINE

C HEESEITS
lo Oz.

10p" gs. 5 9 t


' '


1


i
1










PAGE TE H TR otSt o.FnHRDAMRH1,17


=- -- 9- strawberry shortcake,
SII Friday, March 2
Battered fried fish w
Port St. Joe baked beans, cole sla
nut butter cake with
SMilk.
School Lunch -
M Creamer

i ""MENUS: Conduct
o ,.. Officer


Port St. Joe High School
Lunchroom Menus
Monday, March 21
1 Hot dog with bun, cole slaw,
mayonnaise, catsup, roast
'beef with noodles, string
beans, peanut butter delights,
rolls, milk,
Tuesday, March 22
:.Submarine sandwich,
'French fries, string beans,
chocolate pudding, milk.
Wednesday, March 23
: Hamburger with bun, chili
With beans, lettuce, tomatoes,
onions, pickles, French fries,
whole kernel corn, spice cake,
crackers, milk.'
Thursday, March 24
. Barbecue chicken, mashed
.potatoes, green butter beans,
'fruit cup, bread, milk, rolls.
Friday, March 25
S. Hamburger with bun, spag-
:hetti, whole kernel corn,


French fries, English peas,
lettuce, tomatoes, pickles,
onions, mayonnaise, catsup,
applesauce with cookies.
Port St. Joe Elementary &
Highland View Elementary
Lunchroom Menus
Monday, March 21
.Roast beef with noodles,
English peas with carrots,
cranberry sayce, peanut but-
ter bar, rolls, milk.
Tuesday, March 22
Hot dog with bun, French
fries, cole slaw, mayonnaise,
catsup, mustard, pickles,
brownies, milk.
Wednesday, March 23
Meat loaf, mashed potatoes
with gravy, turnips, chocolate
pudding, cornbread, milk.
Thursday, March 24
Barbecue beef with bun,
French fries, string beans,


"BANKING >

IS EVERYBODY'S '

. BUSINESS S

You And Your Bank-In The Driver's Seat


', By Willis W. Alexander'
Executive Vice President
.'American Bankers Association
: ",'Money talks and auto
S.dealers listen when you
S make a cash offer on a new or
Used car.
Here are a few suggestions
for putting yourself in the
:',fiier's seat the next time
you purchase an automobile.
The first step should be a
Quick visit to your bank's
S consumer loan department.
Ask to look at the latest
':N.A.D.A. book (or similar
book). In it, the National
Association of Automobile
Dealers lists by make,
model, year and major op-
: tions the average price of
newand used cars and the aver-
age loan values foi'-fihancing.
.A quick comparison of the
S cars you have under consid-
ration will also show the
relative costs and deprecia-
tions. The book also shows
average resale values and
average trade-in values for all
inakes and models. This brings
you to Step 2: selling your
Scar instead of trading in.
.. Why? Because the paper-
i:work is minimal and you
'should be able to sell your car
for more than its trade-in
value. For example, the trade-
in-value (according to NADA,
Eastern Edition) of a 1975
: Oldsmobile Cutlass Supreme
VS, 2-door, is $3,475. The
average retail price, however,
is $4,175. A '75 Toyota
Corolla 2-door coupe is worth
$2,050 as a trade-in but
--$2,725 retail.
Next, pre-arrange your


Legal Ads
INTHECIRCUITCOURT,FOUR.
S.*TEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE
STATE OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
GULF COUNTY.
CASE NO.--
IN RE: The Adoption of.
EMYLEE TOWN PETERS.
NOT: :E
TO: DOYLE W. FREEMAN
5331 Forest Park Drive
Mobile, Alabama
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that a Petition
for- the Adoption of the above named
'ininor has been filed in the above styled
Court and you are commanded to serve a
copy of your written defenses, if any, on
FRED N. WITTEN, Petitioner's Attor-
Sney, whose address is 303 Fourth Street,
-Port St. Joe, i-lorida 32456, and whose
Post Office address is P. O. Box 447, Port
..St. Joe, Florida 32456, on or before April
6. ,1977, and file the original with the
SClerk or immediately thereafter; other-
Wise a default may be entered against
ito0 for the relief, demanded in the
Retitlon.
SWITNESS my handand official Seal of
:" he Court at Port St. Joe, Gulf County,
SFlorida, this 7th day of March, 1977.
SGEORGE Y. CORE,
CIRCUIT COURT CLERK OF
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA.
"BY-: -s- Margaret Core,
Deputy Clerk 4t 3-10
IIN: THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOUR.
:;ITENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE
.STATE OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
GULF COUNTY.
IN RE: The Matter of the Adoption of
'DAVID EDWARD O'BARR and
STEVEN RANDOLPH O'BARR,
Children.
NOTICE OF SUIT
STO: Claude Winton Ferrell, Jr.
Address Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
'e""atiton for Adoption has been filed for
the adoption of David Edward Ferrell
..arid.Steven Randolph Ferrell and you
carerequested to serve a copy of your
Answer or other response to the Petition
'on Petitioner's Attorney:
ROBERT M.MOORE, ESQ.
P.O.Box 248
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
and file the original thereof in the Circuit
Court Clerk's Office, Gulf County Court.
house, Port St. Joe, Florida, on or before
the 1st dayof April, 1977. If you fall to do
so, a Final Judgment for the relief
sought may be granted by Default.
DATED this the 28th day of February,
SGEORGE Y. CORE,
Clerk of Circuit Court,
By: -s- Margaret B. Core,
Deputy Clerk 4t 3.3


new-car financing through
your bank.
Banks, on the national
average, are currently offering
36-month new car loans at
11.04 per cent interest rates.
Finance companies, however,
are charging 13.21 per cent.
This difference can amount
to a substantial savings since
the average new-car loan is
now for $5,000. Some 10 per
cent of all bahk new-car loans
are also being written for
42, 48 and 60 months. These
will cost you more in interest,
but your monthly payment
will be less.
Once you have your pre-
arranged auto loan from your
bank, you are in thi driver's
seat when it comes to nego-
*tiating the final'"cash" price
of the car you want. And that
can often be hundreds of dol-
lars under, the "list" price.
The savings from bank
financing of a used car can
be even greater than those
in a new car purchase. For
used car loans, banks are
averaging 13.21 per cent and
finance companies 17.75 per
cent interest. If you have
overdraft checking at your
bank, you should apply for a
line-of-credit which would
cover the total cost of the
used car. This will lower your
rate to around 11 1/2 per
cent and you will have a
clear title to the car. Also,
being able to simply write
out a check for a used car
again puts you in the driver's
seat when it comes to nego-
tiating an asking price
downward.

REGISTRATION OF
FICTITIOUS NAMES
We the undersigned, being duly sworn,
do hereby declare under oath that the
names of all persons interested in the
business or profession carried on under
the name of GRIFFIN REFRIGERA-
TION & AIR CONDITIONING RE-
PAIRS at 1025 Long Ave., Port St. Joe,
Florida 32456, and the extent of the
interest of each, Is as follows: Billy J.
Griffin, 100 percent.
-s- Billy J. Griffin
4t 2.24
REGISTRATION OF
FICTITIOUS NAMES
We the undersigned, being duly sworn,
do hereby declare under oath that the
names of all persons interested in the
business or profession carried on under
the name of STUTZMAN CONSTRUC-
TION CO., at 1901 Long Avenue, Port St.
Joe, Florida 32456, and the extent of'the
interest of each, is as follows: Ollie J.
Stutzman, 100 percent.
-s- Ollie J. Stutzman
At 2-24
IN THE UNITED STATES DISTRICT
COURT FOR THE NORTHERN
DISTRICT OF FLORIDA
MARIANNA CIVIL ACTION NO. 76-46
NOTICE OF MARSHAL'S SALE
THE UNITED STATES OF AMERICA
Plaintiff
vs.
CHARLES RAY TONEY and MINNIE
LOIS TONEY, his wife, EXON COR-
PORATION, DANLEY FURNITURE
COMPANY
Defendants.
NOTICE is hereby given that under
and by virtue of a Final Decree of
Foreclosure rendered on the 8th day of
February, 1977 by the United States
District Court for the Northern District
of Florida, Marianna Division, in the
case above styled in favor of the
Plaintiff, the undersigned appointed in
said Decree will on March 30, 1977, at
1:00 P.M. o'clock E.S.T. in front of Gulf
County Courthouse door In the City of
Port St. Joe, Florida, offer for sale and
sell at public outcry to the highest bidder
for cash the following mortgaged pro-
perty, situate, lying, and being in Gulf
County, Florida, as described as fol-
lows:
The South 15 feet of Lot 8 and all of
Lot 10, Block 4, Pine Ridge Addition
to Wewahltchka, Florida, a subdivi-
sion of part of Sections 23 and 26,
Township 4 South, Range 10 West,
Gulf County, Florida, according to
the official plat thereof on file In plat
book 2, page 8, Public Records of
Gulf County, Florida.
SALE SUBJECT TO CONFIRMA-
TION OF THE COURT.
Method of Payment: Cash, Postal
Money Order or Certified Check, pay-
able to United States Marshal.
4t 2.24


25
it
w


Midshipman First
Robert L. Creamer, Jr.,
Mr. and Mrs. Robe
Creamer, Sr. of P. O. B
Port St. Joe, has been
nated a Midshipman E
as company conduct offi
18th Company at the
Naval Academy, Anna
Md.
Midshipmen are select
leadership positions with
Academy's Brigade of
shipmen at the beginni
each semester.
In forming the Brig
chain of command, mil
men experience and pra
military organizational i
that they will be expect
perform as commission
cers in the Navy or M
Corps.
He is a 1973 graduate o
St. Joe High School.


milk.


SCS Gives Technical Advice


"If you have recently con-
h bun, structed a pond at least 1/4
v, pea- acre in size and six feet deep
icing, or have one in existence this
size which is not in balance,
then you need to contact your
local Soil Conservation Ser-
vice Office (SCS)," States Hal
Summers, District Conserva-
tionist.
Today, more than ever,
many people are not aware of
the fact that a local service is
provided which gives techni-
Class cal assistance in building and
son of stocking fishponds. In manag-
rt L. ing fishponds whether new or
ox 99; old maintaining balanced pop-
desig- ulations is essential in order to
Ensign produce crops of fish.
cer of Individuals can grow fish in
U. S. small or large ponds--one


ipolis,

ted for
iin the
Mid-
ing of

gade's
dship-
actice
duties
ted to
doffi-
[arine

f Port


The first admiral of the U.S.
Navy was David S. Farragut,
who was appointed in 1866.


UI


pond or many. It is usually
advised however that a. pond
one-half acre in size be stock-
ed with channel catfish alone.
This is due to the fact that
bream: may spawn in all
months of the year, resulting
in a pond overcrowded with
small bream.
Fish productions can be
very profitable. Management
may yield from 100-300 pounds
of fish annually for each acre
of water surface. A good fish-
pond can also provide recrea-
tion for your family and
friends and be an added
source of income should you
wish to open it to people in the
community for a fee.
If you are interested in
building a pond or producing


Allen's Restaurant

NOW OPEN

Breakfast Dinner
Short Orders

Open 6 A.M., each morning
Mon. Sunday

Located at corner of Main St.
and Avenue A 229-6965


catfish, bream, bass or shell-
crackers then now is the time
to contact your local Soil &


Water
office.
orders


Conservation District
Applications for fish
for catfish must be


received prior to July 31, 1977.
For further information co-
tact Hal Summers, District
Conservationist at 1137 Harri-
son Ave., Panama City, or call
763-3991.


We Don't Say We Have the



e OYSTERS


In the World


Open 8 AM to 7 PM, Mon. Sat.

Featuring Iowa Corn Fed USDA Choice Quality Beef


Libby's Cream Style
or Whole Kernel H


C


* 6 .


We'll Let You


Do That.

To Reserve

Your Bushel

Call

SIndian Pass

Seafood Co.



227-8781


We Accept USDA

Food Stamps


Libby

Sweet PEAS


,Ur V^ 3/099
















Ikimit I with $10 or
More Food OrdI



















1 Lb. Vimco 7/4 oz. Kraft
Spkgs. Macaroni
Elbow Macaroni & and Cheese 3Macaroni
$1 and Cheese

Spaghetti Dinner





Regular
12 Oz.
Cool Donald Duck

Whip 3C Lemonade39


1 Lb.


C


-' A


Tender


Por




L(


Center Cut Pc


Family Pack


Fryer Parts


Lb.69


Log Camp Sliced-1 2 Oz.


BACON Lb 89


Stricklands


Slab Bacon Lb 79

Family Pack


Chic. WingsLb.


USDA Choice-T-BONE


STEAKS


Lb.$l1


I_


For
Ambulance

Call
227-2311
I MMM M


Corn Oil 1Lb. Parkay

Margarine 1 Oleo 2)


Mazola 69 Quarters


'PAGE TEN


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THUP.4DAY, MARCH 17, 1977


`~k`~g~sg~













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


MOTOKcICU


AIRPLAfhS



Miln NO


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


Jerome Cartier,
Minister of Music


Ask About Our Convenient
Payment Plan
In Port St. Joe Every Tuesday
In Sears Catalog Store


The Gulf County School
Board met in regular session
on February 8, 1977, with the
following members present:
J. K. Whitfield, Chairmr.n;
Gene Raffield; Waylon Gra-
ham; Fred Greer and Paul
Sewell. The Superintendent
and Director of Administra-


tion were present.
The meeting was opened
with the invocation by Gra-
ham, and followed by the
pledge of allegiance.
On motion made, seconded,
the Board unanimously ap-
proved the minutes of January
11, 1977, with one change
under Construction Matters.
The Board presented a plac-
que to Minnie Howell and
congratulated her on her
years of service as a teacher
in the Gulf County School Sys-
tem.
The Superintendent called
attention to a letter of recog-
nition from the Southern Asso-


ciation of Colleges and Schools
whereby all elementary
schools had been accredited.
The Gulf County School
Board, in conjunction with
Governor Askew, recognized
the month of February as
School Volunteer Month to
focus attention on the more
than 21,000 school volunteers
in the State of Florida.
A group representing the
Help the Community Club met
.with the Board to outline the
services of their organization.
The Board informed the group
that Board approval was not
necessary for their work, but
administrative approval from


FhpF-Lw- -U&Sn,- THE AT A rus oLt JR C, A d.


MINUTES

of the

Gulf County School Board

*cvmAmw~ E~r-w a~-L-a-r wa UIL L--- --


THURSDAY, MARCH 17, 1977 PAGE ELEVEN


the school center was.
Frank Graddy of Gaskin-
Graddy Insurance met with
the Board to discuss the total
blanket insurance coverage
the Board has with the
agency. Damages to the floor
and roof of the port St. Joe.
High School Coliseum, vandal-
ism, and equipment coverage
were taken up. The Board
requested that the insurance
adjustor meet with them at an
early date to discuss the
coverage in detail. The Super-
intendent will contact the
Florida Insurance Commis-
sion to meet with him and the
administrative staff to review
the present coverage provided
and adjustments needed to
meet school system needs.
On motion and second, the
Board voted unanimously to
approve a Resolution involv-
ign a. budget amendment,
Items 1, 2, 3, and 4, to Part IV.
This Resolution reflects ad-
justments in Federal projects
only. Copies are on file in the
Superintendent's office.
The Superintendent present-
ed a letter pertaining to a suit
entered into in 1973 regarding
the Cost of Living with respect
to school funding. On motion
and second, the Board voted
unanimously to withdraw
from the suit.
The Board received bids on
a time deposit in the amount of
$125,000.00. On motion and
second, all voted Yes to accept


Corned Beef For St. Pat's Day
by Martha Logan
MWs


''. ..... E
With the luck of the Irish, lean, tender corned beef can now
be oven roasted. Today, you have Swift Premium Corned Beef
for Oven Roasting, either in the mild cure or with garlic and
spices. This juicy roast cooks on a rack in an open pan in a 325
degree oven in about 2-1/2 hours.
When carving easy-tq-cook corned beef, remember to carve
across the grain. Place the cooked brisket fat side up on a
cutting board. Look at the lean side of the brisket to learn the
direction of the rain. Cut thin slices at a slight angle across
the grain, of the-meat.
Tasty corned beef and cabbage are great together. Instead
of the boiled cabbage, raw cabbage can be shredded and made
into a creamy coleslaw. Twice baked potatoes topped with
bacon and Irish soda bread complete the theme of the Irish
meal for St. Patrick's s Day.
Whipped Cream Coleslaw with Apples
Yield: 4 servings
2 cups shredded cabbage 1/4 teaspoon salt
2 tablespoons wine 1/4 teaspoon celery seed.
vinegar 2 red skinned apples ..
2 tablespoons salad oil 1/2 cup whipping cream,
whipped
Combine cabbage, vinegar, oil, salt and celery seed. Refri-
gerate about 1 hour. Core apples and chop. Add apples to cab-
.bage slaw. Just before serving fold in whipped cream.


the highest and best bid of the
Wewahitchka State Bank in
the amount of 5 percent inter-
est. All bids are on file in the
Superintendent's office.
On motion by Mr. Greer and
seconded by Mr. Raffield,
authorizing Charles T. Watson
to make representations, com-
mitments, and to act as the
representative for the Gulf
County Board of Education for
Public Law 81-874 was ap-
proved. This law represents
federal impact assistance.
The Superintendent present-
ed a request that three stu-
dents at Wewahitchka High
School be allowed to attend
adult school to gain credit for
graduation. The Superinten-
dent recommended that the
request be granted provided
certain stipulations were fol-
lowed by the students. On
motion and second, all voted
Yes to the recommendation as
with stipulations outlined.
A request was received
from Clara Miller, request-
ing that her son, Allen Smith,
be granted permission to at-
tend adult school. On motion
and second, the Board unan-
imously approved this re-
quest.
On motion and second, all
voted Yes to allow Crystal
Trevisone to attend Wewa-
hitchka Junior-Senior High
School pending authorization
from the Calhoun County
School Board.
A request was received
from Rena Martin Weston that
she be allowed to continue her
education at Port St. Joe High
School. This is a married
student. On motion by Gra-
ham, seconded by Raffield,
the motion carried with Gra-
ham, Raffield and Greer vot-
ing Yea and Sewell Nay.
On motion and second, the
Board voted unanimously to
grant permission for Robyn
Hatcher to attend Port St. Joe
Elementary School.
On motion and second, the
Board voted unanimously to
grant permission to Vickie
Lea Rowe to attend Port St.
Joe Elementary School.
Letters of suspension were
received from Edwin Wil-
liams, Assistant Principal,
Port St. Joe High School,
regarding infraction of the
rules by students. On motion
and second, all voted Yes to
:.approve these suspensions.
Temple Watson, Admini-
strative Assistant, discussed a
change in bus routes in the
Mexico Beach area. On
motion 'and second, this
change was unanimously ap-
proved. The Board requested
Mr. Watson to look into the bus
routes in the Dalkeith and Red
Bull Island areas.
The Superintendent was
directed to contact Western
Waterproofing Company re-
garding the repair of the roof
over the administrative suite
at Port St. Joe High School,
and report to the Board.
On motion and second, the
Board voted unanimously to
accept the resignation of
Wayne Stevens, effective
January 28, 1977.
On motion and second to
appoint Michelle Bond as
science teacher at Port St. Joe
High School, all voted Yes.
Motion was made and
seconded to appoint Henry


Gaskin-Graddy Insurance
Phone 639-2225
Wewahitchka, Florida

Specializing In
BUSINESS PACKAGE POLICIES"


* FIRE LIFE BONDS


BOATS


lmW


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.


PAGE ELEVEN


Stallworth to the custodial
staff at Port St. Joe High
School. All voted Yes.
On motion and second, all
voted Yes to appoint Olivia
Moore to the custodial staff at
Wewahitchka Elementary
School.
The Superintendent report-
ed progress on the following
items:
1. Preliminary work begun
on closed lunch program for
Port St. Joe High School;
2. Heat problems solved at
Linton site;
3. Shell for drive at Wewa-
hitchka Elementary School
needs spreading, will contact
road department;
4. Work nearing completion
on heat system at auto
mechanics shop, Wewahitch-
ka High School;
5. Construction begun on
building trades building, Port
St. Joe High School;
6. Clean up projects begun;
7. Beginning to have minor
leaks at Wewahitchka High
School.
Payment of bills to be
placed in official minute book.

The Gulf County Sclool
Board met in special session
on February 18, at Port St.UJbe
High School with the following
members present: Waylon
Graham, Gene Raffield, Paul
Sewell, Fred Greer. The
Superintendent was present.
There was a general discus-
sion regarding emergency
roof repairs at Port St. Jde
High School, the roof at Poft
St. Joe Elementary School
lunchroom, and the roof of the
rooms at Port St. Joe High
School football stadium.
On motion by Greer, and
second, all voted Yes to pro-
ceed with having these repairs
made, and directed the super-
intendent to contact Western
Waterproofing Company to
proceed with the project "
There being no further busi-
ness, the Board adjourned to
meet again March 8.


Watford

Completes

Training "

Army Private William ;T.
Watford, whose wife, Linda,
lives at 1616 Long Avenue,
Port St. Joe, recently com-
pleted seven weeks of ad-
vanced individual training at
Ft. Benning, Ga.
The training included wea-
pons qualifications, squad
tactics, patrolling, landmine
warfare, field communica-
tions and combat operations.
This qualified him as a light
weapons infantryman and as
an indirect fire crewman.
He was taught to perform
any of the duties in a rifle or
mortar squad.
Pvt. Watford entered the
Army in October, 1976.
He is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
James E. Watford, 3708 E.
Eighth Ct., Panama City.


Fresh peas should squeak
when the pods are rubbed to-
gether. Store them unshelled
in your refrigerator.


THURSDAY, MARCH 17, 1977







JOIN THE COUNTLESS MONEY WINNERS IN YOUR HOMETO


> 27'3 ?PLAY PIGGLY WIGGLY'S EXCITING BINGO MAGIC MONEY GAME TOOAY

S227.2 000.00 CASH MON EY
Standard Grade
Fresh Whole

Prices Guaranteed FRYERS lb.
Marh 17 thru l9, 1977 p 2 o bag
packed 2 to bag


r Earline Wilson,
L $100 winner of
Piggly Wiggly's
new Bingo game.
,i Mrs. Maurice
Hildbold presents
the check.
1^vp


Famous Name
rand Deleigent

TIDE


giant
box
Limit 1 with
$10 or more
additional


Swift's Premium Beef
Chuck All Bone-In Cut

ROASTl bO


Assorted Cuts
PORK CHOPS

S$1.19


Sunnyland
Smoked Picnics
Lb.65


All Brands

MILK

S27


Gal.


WE WELCOME
U.S.D.A-
FOOD STAMP
SHOlPPERS


Robin Hood&


U


5 Ib.
bag


Limit 1 with $10 or more
- additional purchase


5 Ibs. or more
Fresh Lean
GROUND
BEEF
....Ib.... Bl
Swift's Premium Standing Rib
Cut Free and Wrapped For LB. 39
RIB EYE or RIB STEAK 1


Swift's Premium Beef
SHOULDER ROAST
Swift's Premium Beef
T-BONE STEAKS


Swift's Premium Beef $ 139
SIRLOIN TIP ROAST LB.


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


LB..99
LB. $1


Swift's Premum
Beef Bone-In
CHUCK
STEAK 8
.....Ib.... 0 91


Sliced
BEEF LIVER
Tender Beef
SHORT RIBS
Sunnyland
BOLOGNA


Sunnyland Goodtimer
FRANKS


B. 990
LB.149


Fresh
PORK STEAK
Swift Premium Beef Bone-In
GROUND CHUCK


LB. 49C
LB. 69'
LB. 99c


59C


12 Oz. Package


WE WELCOME-
U.S.D.A.
FOOD STAMP
.HPPERS .
r Ga.Grade A

EGGS


LB. 89C
LB. 99


Quantity rights reserved

Morton Chicken,
Turkey or Beef
Pot $
Pies ,i8 oz-
Fried Chicken, Beef, Turkey
Salisbury or Meat Loaf
MORTON oz 59
DINNERS size
Morton Choc., Lemon, Good Value
Banana, or Strawberry Crinkle Cut
CREAM PIES POTATOES
16 oz. 69 2 49
Size 69s4
Soft and491


none sold to dealers

Washington State
Red or Golden
Delicious :

Apples lbs
Fresh
CRISP h
LETTUCE 39h
FreshFlorida
CARROTS ORANGES
1 lb. bag 29* dozen 59


r Soft and
^ Pretty Bathroom

TISSUE


All Flavors

Jell-o
Rainbow Pears
or Freestone
PEACHES


Texas Fair
Lima Beans


5


29oz$
cans


Piggly Wiggly 16 Oz.
PORK & BEANS Can


Pink Beauty
PINK SALMON
Gentle
IVORY LIQUID


6.5 oz. z99
can 90


22 oz.
size


303 8
cans %


Hunts Prima Salsa Reg.
W/Meat or Mushrooms 6
SAUCE 1i.5oz.6
Sunset Gold half. Q4t
ICE MILK gal. 0i


Hellmanns
MAYONNAISE


32 oz. $137
jar


Hormel Ex. Hot or Regular
CHILI W/BEANS 15 oz.


PopsriteYellow or White
83 POPCORN 016


SUNBEAM BIG BREAD


320 Oz.
Loaves


59t


Good Value Golden-
WKorCream Style -

CORNf


16 oz.
S cans


oz~


$1.00


2


99C


Doz.
Small


2 Doz.I
2 Doz.


Large $1.29
Med. $1.19


I


4 Roll
Pkg.


) ~fi


-r-
1: :
i


I


I