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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02170
 Material Information
Title: The star
Uniform Title: Star (Port Saint Joe, Fla.)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: W.S. Smith
Place of Publication: Port St. Joe Fla
Creation Date: June 9, 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: UF00028419:02170

Full Text



















Industry Deep Water Port Fine People Safest Beaches in Florida
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA; THURSDAY, JUNE 12, 1977


15c Per Copy


1"UKilMMrlTMAK, nuviMC W


Mayor Wants




Full-Time Fire




Department


Would Supplement Volunteers;

Reduce Fire Insurance Premiums


Senior graduates stand for invocation at graduation exercises Friday night




Friday "Time' for Diplomas

Awrds. Scho arshis Pr esentd to. Ou an ding '
Awards, Scholarships Presented to Outstanding Students


Port St. Joe High School
graduated a new crop of young
adults this past Friday even-
ing. Principal Ken Herring
presented 117 seniors to Super-
intendent of Schools, Walter
Wilder, who then presented
their diplomas
The high honor. graduates
made their traditional exorta-
tion taking the verses of scrip-
ture, Ec~iastes .3:1-8, to
Sform their themee' Time for
Every Purpose." Speakers
were.;Samimy Parker, Jim
Roberts, Donna Pitts, Steve
Pierce, Philip Davis and Bill
Hughes, all of whom formed
and developed the theme.
Sammy Parker discussed
the several stages of man
and. the challenge he must
face as he approaches each
stage of life. Samnmy pointed.
out that at the final sunset in
life; much time is spent in
reflection of what has been
and what is to come. after
death.
Jim Roberts spoke on "A
time to piant and a time to
pluck that which is planted."
According to Roberts, the past
12 years have been used to
plant values, morals, etc. and.
that the seniors must now
pluck up these things, culling
out the worthless from those
things of value.
Donna Pitts expounded the
theme "A time'to break down
and a time to build up." She
felt "it's time to remove waste
and replace it with a new and
fresh foundation." Compaiing
this to the wise man who built
his house on a solid founda-
tion, and pointing out that her
classmates should do the
same.
Steve Pierce spoke on "A
time to keep and a time to cast
away;" He stressed that it was
the responsibility of the grad-
dates to make their .own deci-
sions as to what should be kept
and what should be discarded,
using the resources that had
been furnished to them
through the learning process.
"A time to keep silence and
a time to speak" was the
theme of Philip Davis. He
asked "Has morality vanish-
ed or just hidden under a
blanket of silent people?" He
pointed out that it was time for
the silent majority to speak
out against wrong and to line
up to their responsibility of
voicing their opinion.
Bill Hughes pointed out
under his topic, "A time to
love and a time to hate", that
we should follow the example
of Jesus who "hated the sin
but loved the sinner."
AWARDS
Awards were presented to
several members 9f the grad-
uating class, with five scho-
larships to institutions of
higher learning topping the
list of awards.
The W. R. (Billy) Tapper
scholarship award was pre-


sented to Barbara Ann Bolden
and Patricia Nadine Lowery,
GCCC scholarship to William
Jay (Bill) Hughes and Donna
Marie Pitts: and the Jaycee
award went to Cynthia Ann


Cassani.
Recognition awards were
presented by the Rotary Club
and the American Legion. Ted
Cannon, representing the
Rotary Club, presented Out-


standing Young Man award to' went to Connie Raffield and
Sammy Parker and the Out- Elijah Smiley, Outstanding
standing Young Lady award''' Students: English Jerri
to Patricia Lowery. The' Lewis; math Philip Davis;
American Legion awards, pre-' science Steve Pierce and
sented by George Tapper,. history Tim McLeod.


Mayor Frank Pate landed a
program in the laps of the
newly organized City Com-
mission Tuesday night, when
he suggested to the just
seated group that the City
explore the possibility of es-
tablishing a combination paid
and volunteer fire department
for fire protection. Pate rec-
ommended that the City hire
four full time firemen to give
the city better protection, and,
primarily, to lower fire insur-
ance rates within the City.
The Mayor gave no specifics
about how the organization
would operate, but he.envis-
ioned a department in which
thepaid men would be on duty
at all times, keeping the
equipment in proper order anid
giving instant response to a
fire alarm Volunteers would
respond directly to the fire.


Drowning Victim
'- -- ; -. .. ". "-

Found Yesterday

The body of 28-year-old Ronnie Taylor of Compass Lake
was found yesterday morning following .a 16 day search.
Taylor drowned in the Apalachicola River Sunday, May 22
about 4:30 while fishing in the River near lola Landing.
According to Sheriff Ken Murphy, the body' was fourid
about 9:0Q a.m., Tuesday morning by a tug boat heading up
river. The body was reported found about a quarter mile
north of Iola Landingin the vicinity where he was reported to
have gone overboard. :: ...
Taylor's boat began.to take on water while he and Betty
Lewis of Marianna were fishing. Miss Lewis was picked out
of the water by,a passing boater, but Taylor wasn't found
until his body surfaced near the tug boat yesterday morning.
Sheriff Murphy said the body. was picked up by a
Marianna Funeral Home to be taken back to Marianna for
burial.


'Manna' from


Washington


The office of Congress-
man Bob Sikes called just
at press time yesterday af-
ternoon to advise that the.
City of Port St. Joe and
Gulf county had received a
total of $375.000 in grants
under the 1977 Public
Works bill.
The City of Port St.. Joe
will receive $289,000.00 to
finance construction of a
drainage project here in
the city and Gulf county


will get $86,000.
Port St. Joe applied for
the nioney last year to
place a large drain pipe
from the eastern edge of
the city limits, down 20th
Street to the drainage ditch


Pate reported that figures
available to the City show
such a move, which would cost
the City approximately $30,000
a year, would result in from 15
to 18 percent savings on fire
insurance premiums.
Pate recommended that all
future policemen hired be
encorporated into the depart-
merit also and have fire fight-
er training.
Fire Chief Bascom Hamm
was present at the meeting,
and asked how the new system
would affect the present
make-up.of the volunteer de-
partment.
SMayor Pate responded that
the department would still be
maintained as it is and elect
the fire chief: "We're only
looking for a situation in which
a man can be on duty at all
times and give assurance


IC


Clerk Wright administers oath to Coldewey, Pate and Ramsey


Three men'began two year terms as
h T k Commissioners in City government Tuesday
SThree T a night, after they were sworn into office by
City Auditor and Clerk, Mike Wright.
O ath f Mayor-Commissioner Frank Pate began
a his sixth consecutive, two-year term in that
office, after winning re-election last month,
O ffice unopposed. ,
O f fIice Tom Coldewey, who has been on the
Board longer than any of the present


in Forrest Park. The pipe
has been engineered by ,
Smith and Gillespie En-res Ravage
gineers of Jacksonville as a Fir savage
solution to the flooding
problems to the east of Dry weather, accompanied have been responsible for timberlands in rec
Garrison Avenue. by frequent lightning storms several fires on Gulf county according to Elmot


GCCC Board of Trustees Meets
The Gulf Coast Community College Board of Trustees' members met at the
Gulf County Courthouse last Thursday morning. The Gulf County meeting has


become an annual event. Some of the members are shown above de
on issues before the Board. From left, are: George Tapper, Chai
Bandjough. Dr. Robert E. King, T. Woody Smith. Dr. Jim Poynter ai
Whitehead.


Commissioners, started his eighth consecu-
tive term as a Commissioner.
The third Commissioner, Wesley R.
Ramsey started his second term after
winning election over one opponent in the
May election.
The three new Commissioners took over
their new terms of office immediately after
the swearing-inr ceremony.


Woodlands

ent weeks, manager of St. Joe Paper
re Godfrey, Company Woodlands Division.
According to Godfrey, there
has been a rash of these fires,
causing varying amounts of
damage.
Two particularly large fires
have been recorded in recent
weeks destroying almost 3,000
acres of timberlands.
The most recent fire was
located in a remote area of
swampland west of Lake Wim-
ico which destroyed 1,200
acres of forest before it was
brought under control by a
slough it couldn't jump.
The other large fire con-
sumed more than 1,500 acres
of land northeast of Overstreet
adjacent to Circle "J" Farms.
j^ This fire was extremely diffi-
cult to bring under control and
took several days to extin-
guish.
S What has made these and
other fires difficult to control
is that they are occurring in
*liberating places where they couldn't
irman, Ed occur under normal condi-
nd Charles tions. Due to the extremely
Star photo (Continued on Page 3)


someone will be available
when the alarm is sounded
and be responsible to the
Commission for seeing that
everything is in operating
order at all times. "A full-time
fireman would be your help-
er, keeping your things in
order for you to use", Pafe '.
pointed out.
No recommendations were
made as to just how-' thie
mechanics of such an opera-
tion would work. It was Pate's
thinking that the City word
examine similar programs al-
ready :being used in this
manner by other smaller
cities before coming up with a
plan of responsibility for the
various people involved. -
GARAGES "
'On reorganizing the CCity '
structure, the Mayor suggest-
ed also Tuesday night, that "tli
City abolish the vehicle repair
garage at the Wastewater
Treatment Plant and move all
vehicle repair duties and ac-
tivities to the new City ware-
house and garage now nearing
completion at the east end of
10th Street across from the
Florida Power sub-station. At
present the City maintains two
vehicle repair stations-at the
Wastewater Treatment Plant
and at the City warehouse on
Fifth Street. Neither station
presently has the facilities to
take care of all work, but the
new warehouse will have ade-'
quate room and facilities.
TO NEGOTIATE
As a prerequisite'to receiv-
ing a construction grant of up
to $4 million on the Wastewa-
ter Treatment.Plant, promis-
ed by the federal government.'
some six years ago, the City
must hire an engineering firm
to go over the plant to make
recommendations as to whe-
ther all is being done with
what is available and to make
suggestions for any needed.
changes at the plant.
The Commission has inter- ,
viewed 24 engineering firms
and narrowed the field of
applicants down to five. Dur-
ing the coming week or two,
the Commission will negotiate
rates with the five firms to
come up with the best deal for
the City.
The duties of the hired
engineering firm will be to
thoroughly inspect the-local
plant and make recommenda-
tions as to how it can be made
to do a better job, if this is
possible.
Though the plant is built to
plans approved by the Envir-
onmental Protection Agency,
they are still not satisfied
completely with the job it is
doing.
OTHER BUSINESS
In other business, the Com-
mission:
-Held up a pay estimate:.o.
Griffin Construction Company
on the new City warehouse
because the time has elapsed
for construction, the building.
is not yet finished and no work
is being done. Payment will be
made after a conference ,itl
Griffin.
-Endorsement was givent6
a proposed magazine to be
published, advertising .this.
area, by Linda Boggs .and
Hank Basham of Panama.
City. The magazines will be
given to the Chamber .of
Commerce to use in advertis-
ing the Port St. Joe area, ..
-A bid received recently
for a tractor and belly mower
was turned down because the
machine didn't meet specifi-
cations. the tractor and
mower will be let out for bids
once again in attempt to get
what the City needs.


00%olrlcl t*A*ARV O All


FORIEH YAR NUBE 4


I











--PAGE TWO THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JUNE 9, 1977
T-^S "
^~~;-LUYU~F~ .--'MHII'MII*M~ll~iN- 3:' 3 'n -LT^1r'^ *v^it"-''^*^^-''"--^W


-THE STAR-
Pubished Every ThWmday at 3M WiliamI Avenue, Port St. Joe, Flrida
By The Star PublRshing Company
Second-Clas Postage Pat1at Port St. Joe, Florild 324%
Wesley R. Ranmy ...... ................. ................. Editor and Publisher
Wiliam H. Ramsey ............................................., Production Supt.
Fr chie L Ramsey .................................................... Office Manager
Shirey K. Ramsey.................................. ....... Typesetter, Subscriptions
POSTOFFICE BOX 308 PHONE 227-3161
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 |

S SECOND-CLASS POSTAGE PAID AT PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 3

SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN AnVANCE
IN COUNTY--ONE YEAR, $5.00 SIX MOS., 3.00 THREE MOS., $127.50
AUT OF COUNTY--One Yre. 6.OO OUT U.S.-One Year, $7.00

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

The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word is thoughtfully weighed The spoken word barely
asstart; the printed word thoroughlyy convinces. The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.


FREE PAP SMEARS and breast
examinations will be given this
Friday, June 10, by the American
Cancer Society. The van will be
located at the Wayside Park, Mexico
Beach, from 9:30-11:30 CDT, and in
Port St. Joe at the First United
Methodist Church parking lot on
Hwy. 98 from 2:00-5:00 EDT.


EDITORIALS:


Free Pap Smears Offered by ACS


Legislature Could Ha


Helped Balance Budg


SOur state Legislature seems
-sure to go into special session this
year to try and' solve the knotty
E-problem of how to increase spending
:rvith no more taxes: some of them
p:Want to try this, that is. The others
F2*ish to persuade their counterparts
:.to increase taxes by one cent on the
esles tax in order to increase
spending.
- Nobody wants to pay more
:i-:oney. The sad fact is that if we
- 'eep demanding more of govern-
n:ment, we must pay more. That's just
: basic economic fact.
It would seem to us that the
question in the special session
iEhould be whether or not to increase
. -ervices along with increases in
.-Wages. If services are not increased,
,iaxes could stay as they are.
There is no getting around the.
.f.ct that those wh6:-work for the
:state need wage increases just as
;y'ou and I do. Things cost more today
::fhan they did two years ago; things
like meat, vegetables, bread, milk,
Electricity, gas, gasoline, cars,
:'homes, furniture. You name it and it
:costs more. That's why industry
must increase wages periodically.


It's why state workers n
money and it's up to us
payer to pay them or cut
services.
We'll also go along
well-known fact that there
people working. "tiovern
do not earn what they get.
should be abolished if the
needed, or they should b
they don't perforfbor wha
being paid.
It has been said their
ways to solve thejfinancial
One way is to increase the
by a penny. Another w
increase taxes on certain it
as depletion taxes, cigare


liquor taxes, gasoline ta
There is a third v
legislature could go back
sior with the thought in
writing ai reasonable bt
quickly as possible and s
much of that $20,000 a day
have them in session as
When you save a dollar it is
effective as taxing a dollar
a service which could very
been performed in. the al
day session.


:'Scrambled Eggs and.


SShould you be in an exclusive
restaurant eating breakfast and the
: menu offers as a specialty of the
Z house, "Quiche Lorraine avec Ver
de Terre", don't order it, even
Though it does sound pretty good. All
-French food isn't as good as it
sounds.
: Those Frenchmen, like the Chi-
l.se, will eat anything. A point in
:case is the "delicacy" escargots
which most everyone now knows is
snails.
In the case of the "Quiche
Lorraine avec Ver de Terre", this
name was thought up by a California
school teacher to help promote a
high protein food which is easily
hihpoe o--i


Letters.

SJune 1,1977
Dear Wesley Ramsey,
SWe enjoyed immensely your
SETAOIN SHRDLU item on the
drought-because out here,
with water, water every-
Swhere, some city dwellers are
Being told they can flush their
toilets only once a day, and it
is being suggested that we
take communal baths. Filling
Stations have locked their rest
room doors, and restaurants
won't serve water unless one
,asks for it. (I never touch the
stuff, so this bothers me not at
all.)
In the neighboring county,
one is severely penalized for
having used one drop of water
over the rationed quota. A
Sleaky faucet could drive one to
Bankruptcy: some water bills
' have gone as high as $16,000,
Driven into the stratosphere
liy incredible penalties.
One enterprising filling


obtainable everywhere an(
,possibility of solving th
protein shortage: As a n
fact, this California school
won a prize for her origin
from the California State I
nic University recently.
While the dish was jud,
very tasty by the judges wh
the contest, we would still
to be wary of the particular
tion, no matter 'how mu
gourmet you consider yours
Don't let your sense of a
over-rule your better judge]
matter of taste in foods.
"Quiche Lorraine ave(
Terre", is scrambled e
earthworms. &:


* to the Editor

station owner, not wanting to
be a four-flusher in one-
flush country, imported an
old-fashioned Chick Sales type
outhouse.
All that we need to end this
drought in our area is one
stompin' good Indian rain
dance, the last time my hus-
band watered the lawn he
accomplished more than a
rain dance-we have a dilly of
a flash flood.
We are in wine country, so
very shortly we may have to
drink wine instead of water.
Can you imagine wine ice
cubes, coffee and tea made of
wine, and vegetables stewed
in wine? To say nothing of
bathing in wine, etc. Out here
we need a miracle in reverse-
turning wine into water!
In a more serious vein-we
were delighted to learn that
The Star received two awards
for excellence this year. You


Lady, put the word PAP on
your personal' calendar-it,
v''e might save your life.
"PAP stands for Pap Test"
Protects and it is a handy.
reminder about a simple,
,)et painless, quick way to detect a t
,,e common form of uterine can-- i
cer before its symptoms ap-.
eed more pear when it is most curable,"
, the tax explained Rev. Johnie Mc-
Curdy, president of the Port
out their St. Joe Unit of the American
Cancer Society.
with the The Pap test, usually taken
are many in a doctor's office, is based on
ment who the study of castoff cells which
Their jobs are shed normally by the
eir body. It was named for a
y are not Greek-American physician,
e fired if Dr. George N. Papanicolaou.
.t they are The ACS, one of his support-
ers, invested about $1-million
e are two in research and winning ac-
ceptance for this method of
problem. cancer detection. Today, 90
sales tax percent of American women
ray is to know about the test and the
teams such death rate from uterine can-
tte taxes, cer has been more than cut in
tte taxes, h
half.
axes, etc. "But", he said, "and it's an
vay. The important but, not enough
into ses- women remember to have a
minao oX Pap test or if they do, they
budget Ss chink once is enough and fail t6
have it regularly."
saving as Right now, the ACS is
it costs to launching a major program in
possible. this community and the
S twice as beaches area as part of its
to pay for national goal to have every
well have woman over 20 have a Pap
test. Females under 20 at risk
allotted 60 also will be urged to have the
test. Risk in this sense refers
to any young woman mature
enough to have sex as part of
her life.
Part of the ACS program
will be free pap smears and
breast examinations to be
Given in the Cancer Society's
van. The van will be located at
d has the the Wayside Park, Mexico
ie world Beach, from 9:30-11:30 CDT,
and at the First United Metho-
natter of dist Church's parking lot on
1 teacher Hwy. 98 in Port St. Joe from
al recipe 2:00-5:00 p.m. EDT.
Polytech- Why is the Pap test so imp-
portant?
S "The facts are very sim-
ged to be ple,"' he explained. "The Pap
o ruled in test can detect the most com-:


warn you
r concoc-
ich of a
self to be.
adventure
ment and

c Ver de
ggs and


deserve at least one more-
for your excellent column. In
this stressful age, a touch of
humor brightens the darkest
day, and when we can't smile,
the brightest day is dismal.
I'm clipping your May 28
column to send to our local
editor. 1l4fo doubt will laugh,
as we did, when he reads of the
catfish waddling in to nip at
the wat'e'hose.
Appreciatively,
Merry and John Harris
P. O. Bo*i750
Vallejo, Calif. 94590

CARD OF THANKS
Thank you friends and
neighbors for your sympathy,
and understanding during the
death of Mrs. Hanna's mother,
Mrs. Lilla Crutchfield. Your
kindness will never be forgot-
ten.
The Ira B. Hanna
Family


Drivers

Beware;

School

Is Out
School bells which ring for
the last time signaling the end
of another school year should
warn motorists to be alert for
fun loving youngsters begin-
ning their summer vacations
the Florida Highway Patrol
said this week.
"The final school bell, bring-
ing an end to classes for
another summer, will release
thousands of children to
swarm over Florida's streets
and highways and motorists
face a great responsibility for
their safety," said Colonel
Eldrige Beach, director of the
Patrol.
Gulf County schools will
close June 8. Most schools in
Florida will be closed by June
10 this year. Drivers should be
especially alert for pedes-
trians and bike riders around
vacant lots, recreation areas,
parks and suburban areas
where there are no sidewalks.
Colonel Beach concluded by
saying, "While the motorist
has a responsibility for the
safety of the child in the
street, parents share in this
responsibility to teach their
children not to use streets and
highways as playgrounds.


mon form of uterine cancer
early when there is a 95
percent or better chance of
cure. When the disease has
spread to adjoining tissue, the
survival rate drops in pro-
portion to the extent of the
spread."

He added, "The point is,


women can die NEEDLESS-
LY of this form of cancer. It's
a tragic waste of life. It can be
avoided by regular Pap tests.
Another important safeguard
is a visit to a physician when
abnormal bleeding or vaginal
discharge occur. This is very
important for the women over
45 who might assume such an


occurrence is part of her
'change-of life' ".
The ACS has a National
Task Force on Uterine Cancer
Control and the problem is
truly of national scope. This
year, some 42,000 American
women will be diagnosed for
uterine cancer and 12,000
women will die "even though


we have the means of control-
ling this form of cancer. We
don't have to wait for research
to come through with a mir-
acle. We know what to do,"
Rev. McCurdy said, "and we
mean to make that clear to
every woman in the Port St.
Joe community and the
beaches area.


ETAOIN SHRDLU

By WESLEY R. RAMSEY


By the time you read this, school will be out
for the summer time and kids will be involved in
the things they do when the summer vacation
comes along.
Just how important summer time is to a kid
was brought home to me as a reminder this week
end when a cousin I hadn't seen in 21 years came
through town and we had a chance for a short
visit Sunday evening. This cousin was that
"special cousin" every kid'has. When we were
kids back in Oklahoma, we would spend half the
summer at his house and he would spend the
other half at ours. We had a good time together
doing the things kids do in the summer, except
we seemed to have a better time at it than most
kids do, since we liked to do the same things and
we worked hard at doing them. Mostly, we liked
to roam the woods and play Tarzan in tall wiry
blackjack oak saplings, build tents in the woods
and play'indian and build caves under overhang-
ing rocks on the side of a gully. We had a good
time.
This particular cousin is still in an adventur-
ous work. He is an oil wild-catter and he makes
his living being a consultant for oil companies
who do not have their own drilling crews. He sets
up the wild-catting operation, wherever it is, and
sees the whole drilling operation through to
production or capping of a dry hole. Then he
moves on to the next site. He works now mostly
with off-shore operations and is kind of a "Red
Adair" of the drilling rig.
He and his wife have moved 49 times in the 24
years they have been married and have lived in
Libya, Quatar, Saudi Arabia, Indonesia, Singa-
pore, the Philippines, New Zealand and many
other places around the globe. When they
dropped by here, he had just finished a five
month stint on an off-shore rig off the coast of
Haiti, where he and his family had been living.
He was on his way either, to Singapore or Alaska;
wherever he was needed most.
He, my brother Will and I lived all these


Gather Info Before


Applying for SS


People who plan to apply for
Supplemental Security In-
come payments (SSI) can
save time by first getting
together some information
about themselves, according
to Dave Robinson, social
security representative for
Gulf County.
The SSI program makes
monthly payments to people
with little or no income and
limited resources who are 65
or over or blind or disabled.
People can get information
about applying for the pay-
ments by calling or writing
any social security office.
"When applying," Robin-
son said. "it's a good idea to
have with you as many of the
following as possible: a check-
book, if you have one, to show
how much you have in the
bank, any savings account
books, stocks and bonds, life
insurance policies, automobile


registration cards, last year's
income tax return, W-2 forms
and evidence of all other
income."
It may save time, too,
according to Robinson, if
people applying for SSI pay-
ments know how much cash
they have on hand and know
the value of their car, if they
own one.
"You should also have your
social security card," he said.
"Disabled or blind students 18
to 22 should have a school
identification card, tuition re-
ceipts, or similar evidence of
school attendance."
The Supplemental Security
Income program is admini-
stered by the Social Security
Administration, an agency of
the U. S. Department of
Health, 'Education and Wel-
fare. The Panama City social
security office is at 1316
Harrison Avenue. The phone
number is 769-4871.


adventures When we were kids during our play in
the woods but he was the only one of the three of
us to follow through on our childhood fantasies.
His latest visit seemed to be timed just right
with the ending of the school year to bring back
these memories. I hope all the kids this summer
have as good a time as we had when we were kids
together.

The first part of the week' end, Friday
"through Sunday'afternooni Frenchie and I spent
on the road from here to Atlanta, then on to
Hartwell, Ga., and back to Atlanta and home
again, getting a nephew married off to a sweet
young thing named Marilyn. My brother Bob's
only son, Clay, took that major step in his life and
seemed to enjoy it. Clay must have been nervous
at the' ceremony, since I think I heard him say
more before, during and after the ceremony,
than I have heard him say during the entire 20
years I have known him.
Getting married will do that to a fellow.
For years, my friend George McLawhon has
told me about way back when he ate at Aunt
Fanny's Cabin in Atlanta. This trip to Atlanta,
we had that opportunity and had brother Edward
and his wife take us to Aunt Fanny's Cabin, along
with daddy, who went up to the wedding with us.
The next time you get to Atlanta, I
recommend Aunt Fanny's. They have only four
dishes, fried chicken, Smithfield ham, steak and
rainbow trout. But with ony one of those dishes,
you received their own special baked squash,
rice and gravy, macaroni and cheese and turnip
greens, along with a generous helping of
cornbread and biscuits. A fellow could make
himself on that fare the way they prepare it,
even if you don't particularly like turnip greens,
squash or macaroni and cheese. Even Henry
Cassani would eat those turnip greens.
Aunt Fanny's Cabin is a cabin (which will
seat about 2,000 people in the various rooms of
the "cabin") and it was full Friday night. But the
food was excellent and the service was just about
as good.

We try to have something for everyone in
this column, so now I'll devote a few lines for the
benefit of the president of our Chamber of
Commerce, Wanda Brown. I'm going to have to
refer once again to my cousin, who visited
Sunday, in order to do it.
As I said, this cousin has lived all over the
world and a good part of the United States, but he
made a remark to me which pleased me very
much and should please Wanda and everyone
else who lives here.
He said, "This is a pretty town. If I could
make a living following my trade here, I'd settle
down here in a minute."
Ihad to tell him that's why I am here. I like it
and I take a dim view of those who run the town
down and don't support it as they should.

I was surprised on my trip to Atlanta. For
the first time in the few trips I have taken to the
"heaven" of the South, I went through Donalson-
ville and Colquit, Georgia on my way north. I
was somewhat disturbed over the city of
Donalsonville: They still haven't put up a sign
saying, "Donalsonville, the birthplace of Sammy
Parker".
How could they overlook an occasion such at
that?


-i


F mmommi









THE STAR, Port St. Jpo. Fla. THURSDAY, JUNE 9, 1977 PAGE THREE


Jesse Anderson, 69, a resi-
dent of 304 Madison St., Oak
Grove, died Saturday after-
noon at Municipal Hospital
after a lengthy illness. Mr.
Anderson was a member of
the Oak Grove Assembly of
God Church, and a resident of
Port St. Joe since 1937. He was
a retired employee of St. Joe
Paper Co. where he was a
boilermaker, mechanic for 25
years.
He is survived by his wife,
Mrs. Patricia Anderson of Oak
Grove; twosons, Harold Gene
Anderson of St. Petersburg
and Tommy Anderson of Oak
Grove; two daughters, Mrs.
Gail Rider of Roswell, Ga. and
Mrs. Judy Harvey of White
City; eight grandchildren;
four brothers, Preston Ander-
son, Russell Anderson and
George Walter Anderson, all
of Caryville, and Rudolph An-
derson of Ohio; a sister,
Bessie Anderson of Bear
Creek; and a number of neices
and nephews.
Funeral services were held


Jesse Anderson
Cemetery.
Comforter Funeral Home
was in charge of all arrange-
ments.


Last Rites


at 3:30 p.m. Tuesday at Oak M nday for
Grove Assembly of God
Church,with the Rev. David
Fernandez, pastor, officiat- W ,,B D ykes
ing, assisted by Rev. Lloyd
Riley. Interment followed in Wiley B. Dykes, 86, a res-
the family plot of Holly Hill iderit of Oak Grove, died Sat-
urday in Gulf Coast Com-
S.munity Hospital after a len-
A E. eller gthy illness. Mr. Dykes was a
native of Florida,, attended .
s* A Oak Grove Assembly of God
D ies At Church and had lived in Port
St. Joe for the past 60 years.
R esidence He was employed before his
l retirement by the City of Port
Arthur Edwin Keller, 67, a St. Joe for 38 years.
resident of St. Joe Beach, died Survivors include: six sons,
Friday night at his residence. Willie Dykes anid Josh Dykes
Mr. Keller had'been a resi- of Apalachicola, Jeff Dykes of
dent of St. Joe Beach for the/-Highland View, Nathan, Jim
past three years and was a and Jason Dykes, all of Oak
construction carpenter by Grove, three daughters, Mrs.
trade. Mulia Mae Norris of Biloxi,
Survivors include: his wife, Miss., Mrs. Emily Pinter of
Mrs. Hazel Keller of St. Joe Homestead, and Mrs. Fannie
Beach; a step-daughter, Mrs. B. Linebarger of Salinas, Ca.;
John White of Port St. Joe; 37 grandchildren and 22.great
two step-sons, Harold L. grandchildren; and a half-
Thomas and Jack Thomas, sister, Mrs. Sarah Jane
both of Washington, D.C.; 15 Chason of Wewahitchka.
grandchildren and a number Funeral services were held.
pf great grandchildren. at,. t -3:0Q p.mi; Mopdy at the
.The body was flown.tq Nal- ..Oak Grove Asempbly .p( God
ley's Funeral Home for grave- Church, with Rev. David Fer-
side funeral services at 3:00 nandez, pastor, officiating.
p.m. Tuesday at Fort Lincoln Interment followed in the
Cemetery, near Washington, family plot of Holly Hill Ceme-
D. C. tery.
All local services were All services were under the
under the direction of Com- direction of Comforter Fun-
forter Funeral Home. eral Home of Port St. Joe.








. '...-. .. ;' *.- 4 "



-', :.-V .;: . ::. ;
^ v-: : '" ....*: ". .. '. :


.' LV ', "
:,,- ?:: .' : .. ,, .: ..i ,


After being in business for over 31 years, we have made the decision to
retire. We wish at this time to thank the many people who have been our
faithful customers and to invite everyone to take advantage of our
final sale. C:r....plw wurar


Save A Life
Calling all women over 20 to have a
Pap test! The life you save could be
your own, reminds the American
Cancer Society.


This fire destroyed approximately 1,200 acres west of
Lake Wimico before a small slough stopped the fire's
onslaught. -Star photo
(Continued from Page 1)


Fires Ravage


dry weather the normally
swampy areas are dried out
and susceptible to fire. In
many areas, the fires occurr-
ed in areas where prevention
measures could not be taken
because of the natural terrain.
Inaccessibility has also made
the fires hard to fight.
Most of this type fire either
burns out of control before
noticed or they are spotted by
the Forestry Department pi-
lot, Dee Paffos, on regular
patrol. Paffos cap spot a fire
of this type for many miles
and with weather conditions
as they are, spends as many
as 40 hours per week flying
over his territory marking


fires and assisting in fire
control measures by spotting
for ground crews.

According to both Paffos
and Godfrey, "we need rain"
before the present conditions
will improve. Both request
any information concerned
citizens might have to aid in
early warning and prevention
of fire hazards, to advise the
local forestry department of
these conditions as soon as
possible. They ask that the
public be alert to the problem
and request their help, noting
that this county's economic
backbone is connected with
the production of its forests.


/ 1
l-, -


Sunday from
(No fish dressed or


Phone 229-6934


Now at


Florida Boy Seafood



Convenience Line of

SGroceries at Super

Market Prices
Ice Ice Chests Fresh Gulf

Seafood '/ Shell Oysters



Now Open til 9 PM, Mon. Sat.


1i
SSunday)

401 Garrison Ave.


OBITUARIES


Jesse Anderson Succumbs

to Lengthy illness


I .


I .-


'








ifAGE FOUR THE' STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JUNE 9, 1977


Jaana Kay arris and Billie Thomas


Hanson A1e United In Marriage


Doube ring vows united
Jana Kay Farris and Billie
Thomas Hanson in marriage
"April 16 in an afternoon cere-
mony in the home of the
-:bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs:
Gordon W. Farris of Port St.
Joe. Reverend Ralph E. Plair
Performed the 2:00 p.m. wed-
ding. Billy Rich, pianist for
the occasion, played several
Beautiful wedding selections.
SThe ljridegroom is the son of
Mrs. George Hieber of Port St.
::Joe and the late Bascom T.
Hanson of Apalachicola.
Vows were exchanged in the
Living room under an arch of
Greenery topped with a large
Sbow of peach ribbon. Ar-
Srangements of mixed spring
flowers were displayed on
each side of the arch.
The bride was lovely in a
long gown of silk quiana styled
- on empire lines. The low V-
neckline featured a cape col-
:lar finished with imported
- Swedish lace. Her semi-full
: skirt flowed softly to the back
Into a rounded chapel length
:train. Her headpiece was a
wide-brimmed hat trimmed
S.with a band, bow and stream-
rers in the back of cham-
pagne silk chiffon identically
:matching the gown. She car-
.ried a round.colonial bouquet
'of peach rosebuds, miniature
carnations and babies breath.
: Katrina F. Dotson, sister of
the bride, served as matron of
Honor. She wore a peach floral
Sprint formal gown featuring a
:low V-neckline and bell
t sleeves with empire styling
.similar to the bride's gown.
Her bouquet was also of peach.
'rosebuds, .carnations and
Baby's breath.
Herman L. Isley of Miami
.served as the best man.
: Mrs. Farris chose for her
:daughter's wedding a two-
piece formal length gown, of.
mint green. Mrs. Hieber wore
a formal length gown of laven-
der with matching acces-
sories. Both mothers carried a
miniature nosegay of rose-
buds.
Guests were received in the
foyer by Mrs. Elsie Griffin
Sand in the other entrance to
the home by Mrs. Alyce Slowe,


210 Reid Avenue


Mr. and Mrs. Billie Thomas Hanson


both are aunts of the bride.
Mrs. Elaine Handley of Port
St. Joe also assisted. The foyer
was decorated with a mixed
spring bouquet placed on an
antique dresser in front of an
oval mirror. A round table
covered with a floor length
linen cloth held the bride's
book, where Miss Patti Parker
registered the guests.
Following the ceremony, the
bride's parents entertained
with a reception. Wedding
cake, punch, nuts and mints
were, served from the dining'
room by Mrs. Linda Griffin
and Mrs. Frank Griffin.
Groom's cake was served
along with coffee in the break-
fast room of the home by Mrs.
Herman L. Isley and Mrs.


Elsie Griffin.
Out-of-town guests in-
cluded: Mrs. Edna Koger of
Miami, :maternal grand-
mother of the groom; Mrs. b.
t. Hanson of Miami, paternal
grandmother of the groom;
Mrs. Irene Demmick, Mrs.
Anne McDoriell, Mrs. Betty
.JHammond, Mr. and Mrs.
James Clair, Mr. and Mrs.
Herman L. Isley and Troy and
Tara, all of Miami; Mrs. Edna
Evans, Henry V. Evans, Mr.
and Mrs. Jack Daniels and
Blakely, all of Apalachicola;
Katrina F. Dotson of Atlanta,
Ga. and Miss Patti Parker of
Tallahassee.
Sell It with a Want Ad
Call 227-3161


Hendrix -

Bulger

Final Plans
Final plans for the marriage
of Miss Mitzi Hendrix and Mr.
Boyd Kevin Bulger have been
completed. The wedding will
be Saturday, June 11, at five
o'clock in the evening at the
First United Methodist
Church, with Rev. Johnie Mc-
Curdy officiating.
The garden reception will be
afterwards at the home of the
bride's parents, Dr. and Mrs.
Joseph Hendrix, 1409 Constitu-
tion Drive:
All friends and relatives are
cordially invited to attend the
wedding and reception. No
invitations are being sent
locally.

Discover

New World

of Plants ,
"Stomach-ache" plants are
those discovered while walk-
ing along bent over as if
suffering a severe stomach
ache. A magnifying glass will
bring into vision a new world
of intriguing plants.
A most interesting such
plant is the little dollar size
red sundew, (drosera retun-
difloia) coloring the ground
red with thousands of rosettes.
The sticky fluid on its leaves
catches insects and glitters in
the sun like drops of dew.
These little insect-eating
plants .are found all over the
world and can be found in our
area in Wet ditches with a half
inch bloomn on a three inch
stem.
Anyone interested in explor-
ing the roadside wild flower
garden may call Ruth Nance
at 648-7880. Walks will take
place along various roads
throughout the area on Fri-
day, from 9-11 a.m.


Phones: 227-4141 and 227-251.1


Miss Sharon Michelle Johnson


Engaged


Mr. and Mrs. Charles F.
Johnson of Tallahassee, (for-
merly of Port St. Joe), an-
nounce the engagement of
their daughter, Sharon Mich-
elle, to Micheal Ford Kelly,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Paul E.
Kelly of Tallahassee.
Sharon is a 1975 graduate of
Godby High School and is pre-
sently employed as Assistant
Head Teller with Flagship
Peoples Bank of Tallahassee.
Micheal is a 1971 graduate of
Leon High School and a 1974
graduate of Florida State Uni-
versity with a bachelor of
science degree in criminology
and sociology. He is presently
employed with Florida State
Department of Public Safety.
The wedding will be an


event of Saturday, July 2, at
four p.m. at Christian Heri-
tage Church, Thomasville
Road, Tallahassee. The
bride's parents will host a
reception following the cere-
mony in The -Los Roble
Woman's Club.



We doIft

have

forests

to burn.


Mr. and Mrs. Rudy Taylor

Young Taylor Rites Held
Theresa Young and Rudy
Taylor were united in marri- On Dean's List
age in the Beach Baptist
Chapel on May 23. The Rev. Judy A. Hewitt of Port St.
William E. Smith performed Joe is among the 313 persons
the double-ring ceremony at named to the Dean's List at
5:00 p.m. Tallahassee Community Col-
The bride is the daughter of lege for the recently con-
Mr. and Mrs. Robert L. Young eluded winter semester.
of St. Joe Beach. The bride- Students who make the
groom is the son of Mr. and Dean's List must maintain
Mrs. Donald R. Taylor of Col- grades of "B" or better in 12
umbus, Ga. The couple will or more semester hours of
reside in Columbus, Ga. college credit work.




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S Joe


a.......^::: ;- ........'.!....,........,...............
.................................................................................................................................... .-..


Our


Appreciation .

for your faithful patronage over the past

35 years here in Port St. Joe is more than

we could ever express



We Are Saddened

by the death of the founder and operator
of our business for these many years.


We Will Continue

to serve you with a complete line of your
drug and sundry needs in the future in
the same efficient manner we have
in the past


Fred Fitzgerald Ruby Brown
Registered Pharmacist Store Manager

Mrs. Henry Campbell
Owner



Campbell's Drug Store


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


~--rUMMMMmmMNWwz -rW-rWu~-~N-rr~---~-IWIWI~~


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Golden -Anniversaries


SHarry L. Fords
MIr. and Mrs. Tom Ford will host a reception honoring
Mr. and Mrs. Harry L. Ford on their golden wedding
anniversary Sunday, June 12, from 2:30 to 4:30 at the Long
Avenue Baptist Church.
All friends ard relatives are cordially invited to attend.
The Fords request no gifts, please.


R. H. Brinsons
A reception honoring, the 50th wedding anniversary of
Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Brinson will be held at the Social Hall of
the First United Methodist Church on June 12, from 3:00 to
5:00 p.m.
Friends of the honored couple are invited to join with
them and their family in celebrating this joyous occasion.
The family requests no gifts, please.
omkRr ON rruON rrrP


F1


Luncheons Honor Miss Mitzi Hendrix,

June Bride-Elect of Boyd Bulger


Miss Mitzi Hendrix was
honored May 13 at a luncheon
at Bay Point Country Club in
Panama City. Hostesses for
the occasion were Mrs. Silas
R. Stone. Mrs. Wayne Hen-
drix, Mrs. Frank Hannon and
- Mrs. Dave May. The center
table held a large white bas-
ket filled with pink and blue
carnations, along with baby's
breath and ivy.
The honoree was presented
a silver cream and sugar set
by the hostesses. Covers were
laid for 23 guests.

Miss Hendrix was honored
with a luncheon at the home of
Mrs.,Lewis Presnell on Satur-
day, May 28. Co-hostesses for


the occasion were Mrs. Benny
Roberts. Mrs. Louis' Beard,
Mrs. Clyde Whitehead and
Mrs. Cecil Harrison.
Beautiful blue mums center-
ed the luncheon table and the
bride-to-be and her mother,


Mrs. Joseph Hendrix, were
presented orchid corsages. A
pine kitchen recipe box filled
with personal recipes from the
hostesses was presented to
Mitzi.


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JUNE 9, 1977


PAGE FIVE


Band Sponsoring Movie


The Port St. Joe High School
Band will sponsor and present
a film, Ross Hunter's musical
production of "Lost Horizon"
this evening at 7:30 p.m., in
the Commons Area of Port St.


Joe High School.
Admission to the film will be
$1.00 per person.
The cast of characters in the
film includes Peter Finch, Liv
Ullmann, Sally Kellerman,


George Kennedy, Michael
York, Olivia Hussey and Bob-
by Vann.
Proceeds from the film will
be ,used by the Band to
purchase materials.


LA 1

Feted at

Shower
'Ann Bailey, bride-elect of
Archie Shackleford, was hon-
ored with a kitchen bridal
shower last Thursday evening
at the home of Mary Alexan-

Historical


der, 202 Hodrick Street.
Shown in the picture above,
at the affair are, left to right,


Mary Alexander, hostess; Ann
Bailey, honoree and Christine
Bailey, mother of the honoree.


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Society.

SMet June 4


At the meeting of the St.
Joseph Historical Society, Sat-
urday afternoon, June 4, in the
hall of the city fire station, the
members were excited about
the completion of another pro-
ject-the restoration and re-
framing of a picture which
: had been given to the society
many years ago by J. L.
Sharit, now deceased. Mr.
Sharit was vice-president of
the A.N. Railroad Company,
..and a past mayor and .com-
missioner. Pictured are 12 of
the earliest ships to come into
the harbor in the early days of
shipping in Port St. Joe, even
before the town received its
name. The beautiful repro-
Sduction has been placed on
display in the lobby of the
First National Bank.
The president, Mrs. Ralph
Swatts, Sr., displayed a copy
of "The Florida Historical
Directory", which is a listing
of all the museums and histor-
ical societies in the state, and
published for the first time
Sthisyear. She shared with the
group information about the
local society and museum as
given in the new book. She also
shared with the group a letter
from Sen. Pat Thomas, ex-
pressing his interest in the
society's museum building
project and assuring the
members of his cooperation.
': Richard Boyer, curator of
the Florida Museum at Port
St. Joe, and guest of the
society, asked the assistance
of the members in helping to
carry on the work of the
museum. Several members,
Jesse Stone, Miss Netta Ni-
black, Mrs. Paul Fensom, and
Mrs. James McNeill, offered
their services. Mrs. R. H;
Brinson, also a volunteer, was
appointed to coordinate the
program.
Mrs. Nobie Stone read to the
members present a number of
suggested changes in the
society's by-laws. These
changes were discussed at
length and will be read for the
second time in the July meet-
ing, at which time action will
" be taken. All society members
are urged to attend this July
2nd meeting and participate in
this important business.
Others attending the meet-
ing were Mrs. Herman Dean,
treasurer, and Mrs. George
Suber, prayer chairman.


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PAGE SIX THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JUNE '9, 1977


Receiving awards at the
...baseball banquet were: left to
.right: Tim Hatcher, Harlan
Haddock, Craig Weimorts,
Kevin Watts, Keef Pettis,
Duane McFarland and R. D.
Davis. -Star photo


-I,..
5'i


rVo


L&


Baseball Team Is Honored with


Annual Banquet at Raffield Home


The Port St. Joe High School
baseball team held their an-
nual'banquet Tuesday night of
last week at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Gene Raffield. The
Sharks posted a very success-
fulseason this year with a 24-5
record, winning conference,
regional and sectional tour-
nanmjts before losing in the
stat~Witals at St. Cloud.
Receiving awards were


Craig Weimorts, Keef Pettis,
Tim Hatcher, Duane McFar-
land, R. D. Davis and Harlan
Haddock, all conference play-
ers.
Leading hitter was Craig
Weimorts with a 341 batting
average; most improved, Ke-
vin Watts, who held down
third base; best fielder, Duane
McFarland, shortstop; most


valuable player, Keef Pettis,
who pitched 14 games, losing
only two during the season's
play.
Coaches Gerald Lewter and


Kesley Colbert also received
an award. They each received
plaques from the team, credit-
ing them for much of the
season's success.


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Coach Gerald Lewter accepts appreciation award and
handshake from Keef Pettis. -Star photos


Keef I'etti%. Most Valulable Pla' r. present, apprecia.
lion plaquie f rom the IleaI e lo III ( Co k li Ker I (e olberl.


Dates for Summer

Classes Announced


Kenneth Herring, Principal,
Prt St. Joe Jr.-Sr. High School,
announces beginning dates of
summer classes. Eight-week
summer courses will begin
Monday, June 13,and continue
through August 5.
The summer courses are
Work Experience (WEP), Di-
versified Cooperative Train-
ing (DCT), and Driver Edu-
cation. Driver Education
classes will be in two separate
sessions. 'Each session runs
'foui- wreks:' i'th'the first Jutne
13 July 8, and the second July
II August 5.
Other summer courses will
begin Monday. June 20, and
last for six weeks Six week
classes to be offered are Eng-
lish. mathematics, social
studies, science, physical edu-
cation, guitar, typing and
band. Classes are open to stu-
dents of grades 711 There are
no charges for summer
courses.


Classes will begin at 8:00
a.m. EDT and end at 12:00
daily. Credit will be given for
each course upon satisfactory
completion of required course
work.
Sign up forms are available
in the guidance office.

Alan Hammock
Is Honor Grad
A Port St. Joe student is
among those who will grad-
uate with high honors during
Commencement June 10 at
Florida Technological Univer-
sity. Orlando.
Alan M. Hammock, son of
Mr and Mrs Bill Hammock.
1303 Woodward Ave., will re-
ceive his degree in engi-
neering technology, magna
cum laude.
He is a 1972 graduate of Port
St Joe High School


I I 3

I


viA Aisg Ie
PRICE ROLLD BAC


DELUXE CHAMPIONS




as *

low

as
A78-13 Blackwall.
Plus $1.72 F.E.T. and old tire.
"A" size 5-rib design.

FREE MOUNTING
of Firestone tire purchase.
Size BLACKWALL WHITEWALL F.E.T.
A78-13 $18.00 $20.00 $1.72
B78-13 20.00 22.00 1 82
C78-14 21.00 23.00 2 01
D78-14 22.00 24.00 209
E78-14 23.00 25.00 223
F78-14 25.00 27.00 237
G78-14 26.00 28.00 2.53
H78-14 28.00 30.00 2.73
G78-15 27.00 29.00 2 59
H78-15 29.00: 31.00 279
L78*15 31.00 33.00 309
All prices plus tax and old tire


CHARGE IT!


V~restoon


We also
honor:


* BankAmericard *Diners Club
* Master Charge
*American Express
SCarte Blanche


MPrs. Judy Williams, right, teacher at
Project ort St. Joe High School. presents awards to
the students whose projects won prizes de-
WJyinners picting Florida history. From left are: Hal


ZAC'S
BOOKKEEPING
SERVICE
SAll Phases Book
Work
*Payroll Taxes
* Public Steno
grapher
* 29 Yrs.
Experience
(Pick-up & delivery within
150 mile radius)
762-3392


Lewis. fourth: Dusty May, third, Sandy Lynn,
second and Steve Walker, first. All are ninth
grade students.
-Star photo


Gaskin-Graddy Insurance


Ph9ne 639-2225
Wewthitchka, Florida
.Secializing In
BUSINESS PACKAGE POLICIES ,"


FIRE LIFE BONDS.-

SWry 'Wre in guoo hands.
.RTFO*-
Ask About Our Convenient
Payment Plan
In Port St. Joe Every Tuesday'
In Sears Catalog Store


CARS



MOTORCYCLES

AIRPLANES


B 0


7-
MOTOR OMBs


BOATS


TRUCKS


for I26
B78-14,C78-14, E78-14
Plus $1.88 to $2 26 F.E T
Stire and 4 old tires


DELUXE CHAMPION

Sup-R-Belt


A78-13
4 foI Plus $1.73 per tire
F.E.T. and 4 old tires

BLACKWALLS $8 LESS PER SET OF 4.



1446 1F.66
F78-14,15; G78-14,15 H78-14.15; J78-14,15; L78-15
Plus $2.42 to S2.65 F.E.T. per Plus $2.80 to $3.12 F.E.T. per
tire and 4 old tires. tire and 4 old tires.


PATE'S "66" SERVICE
Phone 229-1291 216Mon.Ave.


-10


AIS










THESTAR.FPr PSt.* f Joe.Fla. THllRSDAYJU .1NE 9, 1977 PA.GE EVEN


'Poinsettias Making A Come-back Students


Mrs. Crutchfield Dies


S By Dr. Robert J. Black
' Ext. Urban Horticulturist
University of Florida
Many' f Northwest Florida
,gardeners thought they had
lost all their poinsettias in
their gardens due to the
severe winter this year. How-
ever, many are now finding
the poinsettias are putting
back from the roots. If yours
survived the cold, then you.
need to heed the following
advice in order to have a
showy plant, full of blossoms.


A two-evening workshop on
"Steps to Starting A Busi-
ness" will be offered at the
Port St. Joe High School on
Monday, June 20 and Thurs-
day, June 23 from 5:00 8:00
p.m. The workshop is free of
charge and is open to anyone
Swho wishes to attend.
The program will be con-
ducted by The University of
SWest Florida's Business Deve-


To keep poinsettias from be-
coming very tall and to pro-
mote more flowering shoots,
start pruning and pinching
now.
At this time of year, poin-
settias are growing rapidly. A
compact plant may be obtain-
ed at flowering time, rather
than one wth a few long, un-
branched canes, if the plants
are pruned several times dur-
ing the growing seasons. The
new growth being made now
should be cut back when the


lopment Center as a commun-
ity service. This workshop is
sponsored by The University
of West Florida, Gulf Coast
Community College and the
Small Business Administra-
tion.

Some of the topics to be
presented include concepts of
planning, sources and types of
financing, determining initial


shoots are 10 to 12 inches long.
Cut the shoots back, leaving
four leaves on each shoot. This
operation should be repeated
every time the new growths
develop a growth of 10 to 12
inches. Do not cut shoots back
after September 10. Pruning
in this manner will produce a
nice compact plant with many
flowers. Pruning after Sep-
tember 10 may interfere with
flowering, as poinsettias set
their flower buds soon after
the first week of October.


capital requirements, record-
keeping requirements, and
taxation. The program also
includes an actual case study
of the formation of a new
business.

Anyone interested in this
self-supportive community
service course should con-
tact the Office of Continuing
Education, 769-1551.


Frequently we see a poin-
settia plant near a house or on
a front lawn that is not flo-
wering, when all others in the
neighborhood are in full
bloom. This occurrence is
readily explained, since the
time of bloom of poinsettias is
influenced by length of day. As
the days become short in fall,
the plants set their flower
buds about the first of Octo-
ber. However, plants can be
prevented from flowering by
artificially extending the day
length with electric lights.
This condition may occur
when plants are growing near
a street or yard light around
the house. Light from a win-
dow or door is sufficient to
prevent or delay flowering of
poinsettias. In order to be
assured of bloom, place the
poinsettia in an area of the
..garden that does not receive
light during the night.
Poinsettias should be ferti-
lized about three times each
year-the first when growth
starts in spring, the second in
June and the last in late
October or early November.


The last application promotes
larger bracts (flowers) with
good color and aids in root
-growth during winter. Occa-
sionally, a fourth application
will be required in mid-sum-
mer if the early summer ap-
plication is followed by ex-
tremely heavy rains. Use
'6-6-6, 8-8-8, or similar com-
plete fertilizers on poinsettias.
About one-quarter cup is suffi-
cient at each feeding. Evenly
distribute this amount about
the base of the plant and
lightly cultivate it into the soil
and then give a light watering.
A teaspoon of epsom salt
applied along with the fertili-
zer may benefit the poinsettia
plant. Epsom salt supplies
magnesium to the plant. When
magnesium is limited, plant
leaves may become yellow.
Poinsettias are not subject
to many insect and disease
pests. Most insect problems
are easily controlled with
malathion sprays. Copper
sprays will generally solve
most leaf disease problems.
Don't over-water poinsettias


Should

Register

Registration will be held at
Port St. Joe Jr.-Sr. High
i School next Thursday and Fri-
day, June 16-17. Registration
will be from 8:00 12:00 noon
EST and 1:00-3:00 both days.
All parents of children at-
tending high school next
school year (grades 7-12) are
requested to go out and com-
plete all registration forms for
next school year. Registration
will be held only during time
limits as listed above.
Ken Herring, Principal,
urges all parents to come out
and complete all necessary
forms. Forms to be completed
include student information
sheets, parent evaluation
sheets, bus safety rules for bus
students, and application for
free or reduced price meals.
Dress code information sheets
will be available also for phy-
sical education classes and for
parents of seniors for their
graduation attire.


Mrs. Lilla G. Crutchfield,
age 74. of Marianna, died May
26 at her home. She was a
life long resident of Jackson
County and a member of the
Cypress Methodist Church.

Funeral services were held
the same afternoon, May 26, at
2:00 p.m. at the Cypress
Methodist Church with the
Rev. Jim Pelt, and Rev.
Henry Moore officiating.
Burial was in the Cypress
Cemetery with Neal Funeral


Home of Marianna in charge.
Survivors include: three
sons, Billy Gay Crutchfield of
Grand Ridge, Earlston
Crutchfield of Geneva, Ala.
and Carlton Crutchfield of
Dothan, Ala.; four daughters,
Mrs. Nadine Newsom of Mont-
gomery, Ala., Mrs. Carrie Ann
Hanna of Port St. Joe, Mrs.
Eunice Martin of Marianna,
and Mrs. Doris Wanger oi
Redwood City, Calif.: and one
sister, Mrs. Minnie.Graham of
Tampa.


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 Ser'ice .:............ 11:00 A.M.
Church Training ...................... 6:30 P.M.
Evening Worship Service ............. 7:30 P.M.
Prayer Meeting (Wed.) ................ 7:00 P.M.

"Come and Worship God with Us"
. ,r.h ww -w /"i- Y i


LOOKING


! FOR A JOB?


LOOKING


FOR HELP? l


mis.]c.3f~


All electric hospital bed.
Good as new. $400 cash. Can
be seen by appointment only.
Call 229-6249 or 229-6077.2tp-6-9

Yard Sale-Several fami-
lies, Thurs., Fri., Sat. 8-5. Inf
front of Robinson Store, Hwy
98, Highland View. Itc 6-9

SPorch Sale-Friday and Sat-
urday, June 10 & 11, 10-5, 137
S14th St., Mexico .Beach. last:
i housedo'tiblock. "

Yard Sale-Friday, June 10,
2 8:00 a.m. till. Corner of Gulf
and Americus St., St. Joe
Beach. Lots of items. Itp

Used gas stove, in excellent
cond., $50,229-8102. 3tp6-9

Garage Sale-1011 Wood-
Sward Ave., June 10 & 11, 9-6,
electric range, water heater,
windows, patio door, oil paint-
ings, misc. items. Itc 6-9

19' Sportcraft Open Fisher-
man, 85 h.p. Mercury, 40 gal.
built-in tank. Includes galv.
trailer. $2,750. Itc 6-9

Avion Jet portable type-
writer, works well, $20. 648-
5297. Itp 6-9

1 small Scottsman ice
machine, 115 vac, used very
little. $100 cash. One 18,000
BTU Whirlpool air cond. win-
dow unit, new fan motor,
S$150.00 cash. 227-3561, F. T.
Kirklqnd. Itp 6-9

FREE-3 adorable kittens.
SCall 229-6345. It 6-9

Underwood office model
: typewriter, works good, $35;
RC Allen manual cash regis-
ter, $75; old shallow well
piston type pump, $35; roller
skates, size 10, $8; Vic Burke
in White City. Call 229-8118.
3tc 6-2


2 BR and 2 full baths,
slightly used mobile home, 12
x 65, many extras. No equity,
take up payments. Call after
6:30648-5457. tfc5-27

25" Curtis Mathis TV color
console.. Perfect condition.
$195.00 firm. Call 648-4836.
tfc 5-26

14' fiberglass fishing boat
with galvanized trailer, no
motor, price $375.00. Call Hig-
don Swatts at 229-7222 or 229-
6300. tfc 5-19
For
SAMWAY
Products
Call 648-7581
tfc 5-12
-
;Books-Select from thou-
sands of paperbacks up to $2
-value, your choice 25c. New
:hardbacks up to $14 values,
your choice $1. Will swap on a
S:2 for 1 basis. Edgewater
:'Shoppes, Mexico Beach.
tfc 5-12


55 x 10 New M
home, unfurnished
229-6490. i

FOR STANLEY
PRODUCE
Call Betty Gi
648-7534


Custom-made wo
plaques, for mail 1
gates, door posts,
my Motori & Garc
:30 lwy. 98, HV, :

Just arrived: Ne
plants, including
cacti, ivy, begoni
plants, ferns, plar
for hanging basket
others. Economy
Garden Center, 30
Highland Viey. Ca


DRAPERIES-R
and custom made.
section of swatches
from. Roche's Fur
Appliance Store,
Ave., phone 227-52

For You
MARY K
Cosmetic
Call
Wanda Bro
229-6132


CB Radios, John
Surveyor, antenna
tions, terms avail
ern Auto.

New and used la
for sale. Lawn mom
and garden tractor
Economy Motors
SCenter, 301 Hwy
229-6001.

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


SEVIE


AL E A


:oof mobile 3 BR, 1 bath, living room,
d, $1,000.00. separate dining room,. den,
tfc 5-12 large kitchen with eating
area, large lot. 619 Garrison
' HOME Avenue, phone 227-8751.tfc 5-12
TS
ilbert Three BR house, 1315 Long
Avenue. Call 229-4031 or 648-
tfc7-15 6986. tfc 5-12

wooden name New brick home at 106 Yau-,
boxes, front pon Ave. 3 BR, 2 bath, dining
etc. Ecbno-, rtoom," living room, den and
den Center, kitchen. Call 227-2291 or 229-
229-6001. 5302. tfc 10-7

w shipment 3 BR, 2 bath, LR, DR, break-
variety of. fast room, large family room,
las, prayer walk-in pantry, washer, dryer,
nts suitable refrigerator, stove, dishwash-
s and many er, central h-a, w-w carpet,
Motors & garage, on 2 lots. Chain link
1I Hwy. 98, fence in back. 815 Woodward
all 229-6001. Ave. Call 229-8145. tfc 5-5
tfc 5-5
VETERANS $300 down.
leady made We have 2 new brick homes
Large sel- for sale in Wewahitchka.
s to choose These homes, have 3 BR, 2
rniture and aths, central heat, 'carpet,
209 Reid garage, etc. FHA and conven-
71. tional financing available.
tfc 3-10 Call collect 205-794-6711
Dothan. An equal housing op
r portunity builder, tfc 9-23
AY
:s 24'x70' mobile home, set up
on two lots. Small equity or
iwn will trade for single-wide trai-
ler. For more information call
tfc 4-28 229-6610. 2tp 6-2

ison, Craig,
s, base sta- For sale by owner: 3 BR
able. West- house on corner lot, includes
tfc 3-4 .tove, refrigerator and 28,000
BTU air cond., newly installed
iwnmowers central heat. Phone 229-6506 or
wers, tillers may see at 210 16th St.
rs repaired.
& Garden Mc's Pawn Shop, home and
98, H, three lots. Will consider other
tfc 4-28 home near town or travel
mobile home. 102 5th St., H.V.
carnets is 4tp 5-19


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


3 BR home, 1V2 baths, w-w
carpet, central heat, stove,
refrig., dish washer. Call 229-
8235. Itp 6-9

Mobile home, unfurnished. 2
BR, 1 bath, den and extra BR
added. Utility bldg. On large
corner lot, White City. 229-
6822. tfc 6-9

Large newly decorated 3 br.
home, 11/2 lots. Private, many
extras. Call 229-4136 for ap-
pointment, tfc-6-9

Choice lot located 7 Fairway
St. Joseph's Bay Country
Club. Great buy. Call 229-4136
for information, tfc-6-9

Lot for sale: 1600 block on
Monument Ave. Call after 5
p.m. 227-7111. tfc 5-26


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

House, appears small from
outside, large inside, approxi-
mately 2,300 sq. ft., 3 BR, 2
baths, living room, dining
room, family room & utility
room, carpet and custom
drapes throughout, lots of
closet space, recently re-
novated, new roof, kitchen
with 17' new birch cabinets,
dish washer, garbage dis-
posal, newly painted, fenced
back yard. Call 229-8173 or see
at 1031 McClellan Ave. tfc 4-28

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

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

Two lots, corner of, ult St.
& Americus St., oft 98, paral--
lel to U. S. 98, with septic tank
and well. Call 1-813-393-2467.
tfc 4-28


1965 Ford Ranch Wagon,
good cond., $450.00 cash. 648-
5297. Itp 6-9

1972 Dodge pick-up. Call
648-5272. tfc 6-9


er, 14'
-. Call
. 3tp 6-9

truck,
trans.,
Call 648-
tfc 3-10


1972 Datsun camp
boat, hauling trailer
after 6:00 p.m. 229-6084

1973 Chevy pick-up
r&h, ac,-ps, pb,'aut6.
camper top, $2,500.00. C
3600 or 234-9426.

1976 Pinto Runabout
lent cond., low mileal
after 5 p.m. 227-3351.







One BR furnished h
town. Call 648-5144.

Furnished small
house, auto. heat, was:
dryer, 229-6777 after 6







Furnished apartmer
able for single per
couple. Call 227-3261.

Furnished apartme
510 8th St. Call 229-6895
5:30 p.m., after call 2:


Wanted: Need a substitute
to deliver bundles to carriers
of Tallahassee Democrat one
week end out ofthe month.
Phone 227-7081. tfc 6-9

WANTED: Luzier consul-
tant. Call 227-7201. 2tp 6-2

Wanted: Someone to care
for 3 children evenings for
working mother. Must be de-
pendable. Your home or mine.
Call 229-6154 before 4 p.m.
tfc 5-26

Wanted: Reliable individual
to work as respiratory techni-
cian. Apply in person, Munici-
pal Hospital, Port St. Joe.
tfc 5-26





Unfurnished home for rent-
excellent location, 2 BR, large
living room, dining room, kit-
chen & den. Den can also be
used as 3rd bedroom. Cal 648-
7860 or 227-7636. Itc 6-9

One or two bedroom trailers
for rent on Canal St., St. Joe
Beach, 648-5650. tfc 5-12


For carpets cleaned the way
professionals do it-at a frac-
tion of the cost, rent Rinse N
Vac, the portable steam car-
pet cleaning system. Avail-
able at Western Auto, phone
227-2271, 219 Reid Ave.
tfc 5-19

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


;, excel- NO need for wet carpets.
ge. Call Dry clean them with HOST.
Use rooms right away. Rent
tfc 5-26 'machine. St. Joe Furniture,
229-1251. tfc 10-23

mobile home sites at
Rustic Sands. Campground.
Mexico Beach. $30.00 month.
Laundry and rec hall. 648-3600.
house in tfc 12-9
tfc 5-19 -- --
Why live in the crowded
2 BR city? Move your mobile home
her and to peace, quiet and tran-
p.m. quality. Water, garbage collec-
tfc 4-14 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.
it, suit- Come out and enjoy the quiet.
son or Call 229-6105. tfc 5-6
tfc 6-9
Office space, available
ants at around September 1st. Con-
Sbefore tact H. Higdon Swatts at 229-
29-6827. 7222 or 229-6300. tfc 5-19
tfc 4-28


R.A.M.-Regular convoca-
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 regular
communication of Port St. Joe
SLodge No. 111, F. & A.M.,
every first and third Thursday
at 8:00 p.m.
R. C. CHANDLER. W.M.
F. E. Brogdon, Sec.

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

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
Meets
Tuesday nights 8 p.m. at
321 Reid Ave.
and -
Sunday afternoons- 4 p.m. at
St. James Episcopal
Parish House
tfc 6-9





WANTED: Yards to cut.
Call 229-6563. 2tp 6-2


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. 229-2763
tfc 8-5

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

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

Psychological Services for
anyone with problems in day-
to-day living. Gulf County
Guidance Clinic, Port St. Joe.
227-2691. (24 hr.) tfc4-28

For Prayer Needs
Call 648-6260
Night or Day
For body, soul or spirit
tfc 2-3
REPAIRS
Aluminum screens and doors,
carpentry, house repair, mill-
work, roof repair and re-roof-
ing.
SMITH & SON WORKSHOP
Phone 229-6018
Port St. Joe
tfc 7-22


Roof Trouble?
Call O'Donnell Roofing Co.
We do shingles & built-up.
30 yrs. experience, licen-
sed and bonded. Also re-
modeling and repair.
Phone 763-5234
25tc 5-5


STUMP
REMOVAL
No Lawn Damage
--Stumps are chipped
out
-Most stumps $12-$15
ea.
Call Panama City
763-8883
5tp 5-5


WRECKER SERVICE
Edward Tullis
24 Hr. Service
Pull House Trailers
But No Set-Ups
Phone 227-8714.
4tc 5-19


LEIGH ANNE'S
FABRICS
All 100 pet. Double Knit,
$1.98 yd.
224 Reid Avenue
Nextto Boyles
tfc 4-21


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

FILL DIRT
Front End Loader
Backhoe Work
C. R. SMITH & SON
229-6018
tfc 3-31

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


For
Pest Control Service
Call
BROCK PEST CONTROL
229-8117
tfc 6-2


KENT SERVICE CO.
GE Dealer
New & Used Applicances
For Service or Parts
Call 229-6394
tfc 4-28


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 4-7


Carpentry Work Done
Reasonable Rates
Jimmy Johnson
Phone 227-7657
tfc 5-9
ST. JOE MACHINE CO.
Machine Work Welding
506 First Street
Phone 229-6803
Machinist on duty all day
Every Day


For All Your Printing Needs
of Any Description
Call The Star
227-3161
306 Williams Ave.



BRYAN'S Automotive
Repair Shop
Truck & Marine
Repairs Also
(Located behind Mexico
Beach Shopping Center
648-5152
tfc-6-2


Lawn & Gardening Needs
Feed
Lawn Mower &
Small Engine Repairs
Economy Motors &
Garden Center
301 Hwy. 98 H.V.
229-6001
tfc 4-28



BRYAN'S
Furniture Stripping &
Refinishing
Reliable and Reasonable
Call 648-5152
Behind Mexico Beach
Shopping Center
tfc-6-2


Wouldn't You Really
Rather Have Cable TV?




For Cable TV
Installation In Port St. Joe

Phone 229-7232
Or Visit the Telephone Company
Business Office






l 27 8






slowas t $i- m 0a111.


Evening Workshop On Starting A


Business Offered At High School


I


u, rja. ixzu ,)itsxjurir, 7, V## A r Or U c"


bpiaa~h*Wr~n8a~~';~'~\~,~vsan-~


-r I"-3P"esl~-~3~---C~-- ---










PAGE EIGHT THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JUNE 9, 1977


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. It's a field
S of importance, responsibility, and
challenge... overflowingwith grati.
fying personal rewards.
YOUR RECALL PHARMACY


BUZZETT'S
DRUG STORE
FP. 2Z7-3371 317 WilUanm
Convenmnt Drive-In Windo
Plenty of Free Prking


Students Receive
A ..
Awards from


Turlington


SThe State Commissioner of, curricular activities the sal
SEducation, Ralph Turlington, as the Gold.
.has given Awards of Merit Students receiving
across the state for excellence Bronze Award of Merit wei
Sby students in the field of seventh grade: Shann
academics. Too often the aca- Greek, Chris Martin, Debor
demic student fails toreceive Parker, Kelvin Machtshei
awards for his endeavors, arid ,Marchell Sims, Candye Wo
: the sports-minded students re- :lard, Kim Buskins and Bry
'ceive the awards. Commis- Ernst.
sioner Turlington initiated
: :these Awards of Merit to fill Eighth grade: John Ke
that void. Awards distributed gan, athy McFarland, Lat
_Swartwood,- Patrick Batso
:'at Port St. Joe High School James Hwartwamilton, Charles
Were given at every grade James Hamilton, Charles
-level to deserving students kins, Donna Burrows, J
Meeting the criterion, and Jacobs, Kathleen Lyl
awards given were: Award of Michael Pope, John Pittmi
Honor Gold; Award of Excel- Paula Besore, Jeffery Gain
lence Silver and Award of Rowland Givens and Mich
Merit Bronze. Kilbourn.
Those' receiving the Gold 'Ninth grade: Patricia Lei
Award for Honor were: eighth Blane Cox, Greg'Jones, All
grade, Leslie Costin and Steve Rowe, Rick Taylor Cynti
Hughes. tenth grade, Yvonhe Wingate, Jeff W6od, J
Guilford, Dewana Jacobs, Jan Hinote, Dusty May, Lar
Leavins, Caron Lynn and Rich and Tina Williams.
SPaula Tankersley. Tenth grade: Deborah Coo
SThese students had to have Chuck Pollock, Rex Strii
:at least a "B" on any subject land, Beverly Beard, Jo
.ifor the:preceding semester, Fadio, Joey Fontaine, Gr
:.and attain at least 85 percent Ingram, Chris Rogers a
on each item of the. AAHPER Teresa Nichols.
test (qualifications for the
Presidential Physical Fitness Eleyenth grade: Duiane M
award),must adhereto school Farland and Sammy Swea
policies related to petsbnil -and twelfth- grade: Den
conduct and appearance, and Griffin and Keef Pettis.
must also be a participating The Bronze Award of Me
member of a church organiza- winner must have an avera
tion and of at least one school of not lower than "C" for t
organization. preceding semester and atta
Silver Awards were present- a score equivalent to the 5C
ed to: seventh grade, Lorie percentile or higher on ea
McClain, Gaynell Stephens, item of the AAHPER te
Jennifer Leck, Rhonda Sas- They must adhere to condu
ser and Terry Gilley; eighth and extra-curricular activity
grade, Daryl Garland, Donna the same as the Gold a
SBailey, Laura Collinsworth, Silver.
:Billy Cool, Laurie Smith,
Slacy Tharpe, Sandra Gay, -
-Janet Chavous, Debbie Pat- -
iterson and Renee Nickson.
SNinth grade: Jamie Mims,
Tim Beard, Castledera Gant, -lW
: Steve Gibbs, Bernard Wester
and Cheryl Frans; tenth '- _
'grade, Phoebe Barlow, Lynn The most common surnan
Before, Stephanie Russ, in the United States is Smit
.Beverly Bolden, Libby Hunter Close to 2.5 million Smit
zand Michelle Willis; and reside here.
-twelfth grade, Ray Lawrence
:and Cindy. Cassani; and spec-
ial education, Harold Wea- VBS at B
:therspoon. VBS at Be
The Silver Award for Excel-
lence requires a student to Bible School will begin
:achieve a grade no lower than the Beach Baptist Chap
"C" on any subject for the Monday, June 13 and contini
preceding semester; attain a through Friday of next wee
70 percentile on each item of according to the pastor, Re
the AAHPER test; and ad- William Smith.
here to conduct and extra- Bible school classes will 1

the members of the


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

Corner 20th St. & Marvin
For information
call 229-6969
4 .-----------


me
the
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ne
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hs


Becky Hendrix


Says It's Exciting


On Carter Team


P.


"It is a hard job to work for
*the President. but it is also
interesting and exciting", she
said.
The speaker said all those
connected with the Presiden-
tial team do their job in'an
efficient manner with no
thought of who will get the
most credit for a job perform-
ed. "There is no jealousy
among those in the White
House about who is closest to
the President", she said.
"They all have specific jobs 'to
do: they know what they are:
and they just do them as besi
they can."
A guest of the club was Dr.
Wayne Hendrix, father of the
speaker.


Miss Becky Hendrix, a
member of President Cart r's
"team" in Washington, D.C.,
was taking a short vacation
here in Port St. Joe last week,
and spoke to the Rotary. Club
on how lifeis in the White
House.
Miss Hendrix is the recep-
tionist and secretary for Ham-
ilton Jordan, an assistant to
President Carter, and .was
active in the Carter campaign
organization.
Rather than speak formally
of the White. House and its
operation, Miss Hendrix an-
swered questions put to her by
the Rotarians. She reported
that the President works a
very long day as does every-
one connected with his office.
"Days of 14 hours are the rule
rather than the exception and
seven day weeks are common
things"; she said. The speaker
reported that while the Pres-
ident wears his coat and tie at.
most functions, it wasn't at all
unusual to see him in the Oval
office working in his blue
jeans late in the evening.
Miss Hendrix said that prob-
abl' the most exciting part of
her job is seeing the greats
and near greats from all over
.the world who come to see the
President of the United States.


I.ITTLE .EAGUE ('IIAMPIONS---Utilities Construction
captured the championship for the 8-10 age division of the
Little League. Their final game was played last Thursday
afternoon. They played 16 regularly scheduled games this
year. losing one. This is the third consecutive year that this
team has been league champions (they were previously
known as Vitro).
Shown are: front row, I to r: Tim Wilder, Michael


Good Vibrations Come


from GARC Meeting


By Cathy Hanlon
Publicity Chairman GARC
Good, good, good vibra-
tions-that's what I had last


Tuesday night after our Asso-
ciation meeting in Wewahitch-
ka. I was very pleased with
the turnout, considering that


we were in conflict with a
meeting that was very import-
ant to the people in Wewa.
Perhaps'next time we will be
able to schedule our meeting
so as to not coincide with
another large group.
We decided that we would do
some heavy campaigning for
our organization in the next
few weeks, so if one of our
'people comes knocking on
your door, let h'm or her in,
listen, then join our organiza-
tion. You and your family can
help benefit one 'of the most
deserving group'.- of people in
the world..
We hope to hold an election
for a new slate of officers and
a board of directors by the
time school starts next fall;
but weneed more.active inem-
bers, a more equal represen-
tation of the count,', so, come
on and join. We n :ed you.
How many of yot know that
mental retardation can be
caused by malnutrition in
early life, or by p, or home
conditions which result in the
child being neglected or ig-
nored by its parents during the
years of development. How
sad that a child can be normal
and develop into a retarded
person, through no fault of his
own.
If you have questions on
these or other facts on men-
tal. retardation, please call
Wayne Childers at 229-6327, or
Cathy Hanlon at 648-5688.
Please care-all of our to-
morrows depend on your love.


Bigelow. Joe Norton. Blair Bigelow, Warren Renfro, Greg
White and Randy Wilder, bat boy. Standing: Stanley Peters.
Stacy Strickland. Jay Rish, Richard Ramsey, Jim Norton
and Robert Ramsey. Managers were Paul Ramsey, left, and
Daryal Strickland. -Star photo


SComforter Funeral

Home X
X Gulf County's First

Beginning 31 Years of
Continuous Service

: Hortense & Rocky Comforter
: Telephone 227-3511





*sP'I S EO UIPfE#y*

SHEAOQItARTERS -


It's Tennis

and Softball

Time!


You can find what
you need to play 1-4-A|I
from our large line 'I .
] line by:
Wilson, Penn,
Spaulding
and many other
Top line brand names.

Phone 229-6805



323 REID AVENUE
PozStq e. tida 32456


Towan Peters, center, was presented a
trophy by the Highland View PTA in its final
meeting Monday night. The trophy, being
presented by Mrs. Josephine Smith, recog-


nized Towan's accomplishment as the cham-
pion speller in the; elementary grades in Gulf
county. Beaming her approval of the presen-
tation is Towani's mother. -Star photo


,ach Church Present This Ad for $100 Off On Purchase
at held each morning during the New & USed Mobile Homes
eel week beginning at 8:45 a.m.,
ue and continuing until 11:45 a.m. Buy Sell Trade Repossessions
.k, A bus will provide transpor- Towing & Complete Set-Up
v. station for children to and from
the church for the classes and Repairs Service
be a nursery will be provided for
small babies. "
Prospective students who A America 1976
wish transportation to and 3034 Lisenby Ave. Phone 763-1776
from the church are asked to Across from the Airport Panama City


l lac 648-7396 or 22 1.


Notice! Effective Immediately


New Evening Hours -


Open Friday Evening


from 4 to 6 PM


(Our business hours on all other days
of the week have not been changed




Citizens Federal Savings and
,Loan Assn.
of Port St. Joe
401 Fifth St. Phone 227-4646
I


"Great men, like nature, use
simple language."
Vauvenargues


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


Towan Peters Presented Award


You Are Cordially Invited to Attend

LONG AVENUE

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


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'M


I










THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JUNE 9. 1977


Pvt. Hillis Hanna Completes Mechanic Course


: Coastal Systems Laboratory are these Navy Junior Ress
,^ Officer Training Corps cadets following their ride aboard
Navy H-1 helicopter. This group, from Port St. Joe Jr.
High School, was a portion of the some 70 cadets who w


ROTC Students



Visit Navy Lab


The Naval Coastal Systems
,Laboratory at Panama City
took on the flavor of a mili-
tary academy recently when,
some 70 Navy Junior Reserve
.Officer Training Corps cadets
: were guests for ,a day.
Arriving by bus from Val-
lidosta, Ga., and Port St. Joe,
the cadets were treated to a
* full day's activity, beginning
With a presentation on the
Mission of NCSL and a film
: showing diving activities con-
Sducted by the Laboratory. A
tour of the Environmental
Sciences Division of the
Coastal Technology Depart-
ment acquainted them' with
environmental data gathering
from the offshore stages,
oceanographic instrumenta-
tion, and biological experi-
Smentation underway.
The cadets next toured the
Sboathouse and dock area, and
were given familiarization
:"rides in the Laboratory's
Utility boat. Following the
.rides, they went aboard the
minesweeper USS Fidelity
'where they were shown the
advanced research and deve-
lopment tasks being, tested
aboard the craft.
Lunch in the mess hall was a


special: treat for the young
visitors.
-Next on the agenda was a
tour. of the Ocean Simulation
Facility, which is operated at
NCSL by the .Navy Experi-
mental Diving Unit. Here the
cadets learned how'man is
able to explore the deepest
ocean depths
Capping the day's activities
were helicopter rides for all
the cadets aboard the H-1
. craft, piloted by Lt. Joe Yet-
sko.
The consensus of the cadets
was-that it was a day they will
long remember. The Naval
Science Instructors for both
groups-Capt. D. A. Scott,
USN. (Ret.), from Valdosta
High School; and Capt. H. L.
Cassani, USN (Ret.), from
Port St. Joe High School-
stated the tour agenda com-
plimented their academic cur-
riculum and exposed the
cadets. to a wide range of
subjects.
Numerous individuals at the
Navy Laboratory worked with
LCDR Ace Sarich, coordi-
nator, from the Diving and
Salvage Division, to make the
day eventful for the young
Navy cadets.


Summer Salad
tfi


TUNA SALAD BISCAYNE


1 tablespoon salt
3 quarts boiling water
8 ounces (31 to 4 cups)
sea-shell macaroni
1 cup sour cream
u cup mayonnaise
I tsihlespoon chopped chives
. teaspoon salt


Dash pepper
2 tablespoons lemon juice
1 can (7 ounces) tuna, drained
and flaked
1 medium orange, peeled
and diced
/ cup chopped sweet gherkins
/3 cup dark seedless raisins
Salad greens


Add 1 tablespoon calt to rapidly boiling water. Gradually add
macaroni so that water continues to boil. Cook uncovered, stir-
ring occasionally, 9 to 12 minutes until desired tenderness. Drain
in colander. Rinse with cold water; drain again. Combine with
remaining ingredients except salad greens. Mix lightly and
chill. Serve on crisp salad greens; or toss lightly with torn
greens and serve. 6 servings.


First United

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

CHURCH SCHOOL ..................... 9:45 A.M.
PREACHING SERVICE ...... 1 A.M. &7:00 P.M.
METHODIST YOUTH FELLOWSHIP... 5:30 P.M.
CHOfR REHEARSAL (Wednesday) .... 7:30 P.M.


PAGE TEN


-- I


Graduate to Sa Vimpg.!F










Sal university has an enroll-
SR o ey meant of 4 479Pt THE STAR, Port St. Joe;iFla. THURSDAY, JUNE 9, 1977 PAGE ELEVEN
IRoney Lynn Nobles of Port
St. Joe received his Bachelor

Degree at Austin Peavy of Scienc agree during theFl U Final
ceremony. Brownies"Fly Up" In Final Ceremony
d Rodney is the son of Mr. and
ber of sevL hundred and university's 48th annual corn Joe, and is married to the A special Fly-Up Ceremony Troop 118 being advanced to three Junior troops and their world of Scouting. Each candi- ceived and she was given a

tw teiht received degrees menement. former Julie Holland of was held on May 26 at Forrest the Junior level of Girl Scout- leaders were invited to help date was called forward, her pair of bright yellow wings.
m An Pea State U- The Stasupprted region- Mexico Beach. Park with 11 Brownies of ing. Representatives from bridge the Brownies into their accomplishments were re- Juniors from Troops 76, 245


PARTICIPATING IN
CER EMONY-Kneeling, from
left: Lee Mongold, Paige
Johnson, Theresa Byrd, Court-
ney Alonso, Lynn Aman, Char-
lene Swatts, Tonya Peak,
Debbie Davis. Standing, from
left: Sheila Lucas, Donna
Creech, Sharon Miller, Boni-
ta Robinson, Sandra King,
Tina Baldwin, Jill Taylor,
Lynn Stephens, Kim Harvey,
Allison Smith, Paula Ward,
Hope Lane, Cynthia Miller,
Leann Clenney, Kim Dupree
and Lisa Porter. -Star photo






*


WHILE OTHERS MAYGUESS

ON CAR REPAIRS...THE PERSON BEHIND

THE NAPA COUNTER KNOWS


Shop the Classifieds


Legal Advertisements


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOUR-
TEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE
STATE OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
GULF COUNTY.
IN RE: The Marriage of
HERMAN EUGENE DANFORD,
Respondent,
And
GLENDA DALE DANFORD,
Petitioner.
NOTICE OF SUIT
TO: Herman Eugene Danford
P. O. Box 2884
Morgan City, Louisiana 70380
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
a Petition for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and you are
required 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 17th day of June, 1977. If you fall to do
so, a Final Judgment for the relief
sought may be granted by Default.
DATED this the 16th day of May, 1977.
GEORGE Y. CORE,
Clerk of Circuit Court
4t5-19

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOUR-
TEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE
STATE OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
GULF COUNTY.
ADRIAN F. GANT, SR.,
Plaintiff
Vs.
LUCY JONES, if living, and If deceased,
any known party who pay claim as heir
or devisee, grantee, assignee, lienor,
creditor, trustee, or other claimant, by,
through under or against her; any un-
known party who may claim as heir,
devisee, grantee, assignee, lienor, credi-
tor, trustee, or other claimant, by,
through, under or against her and all
parties having or claiming to have any
right, title or interest in the following
described property, situate, lying and
being In Gulf County, Florida, to-wit:
Lot 15 in Block 1003, City of Port St. Joe,
Florida, AND
MOSETTA EDWARDS, AND
LUCILE OWENS, if living, and if
deceased, any known party who may
claim as heir or devisee, grantee, as-
signee, lienor, creditor, trustee, or other
claimant, by, through under or against
her; any unknown party who may claim
as heir, devisee, grantee, assignee,
lienor, creditor, trustee, or other claim-
ant, by, through, under or against her
and all parties having or claiming to
have any right, title or interest In the
following described property, situate,
lying and being in Gulf County, Florida,
to wit: Lot 15 in Block 1003, City of Port
St. Joe, Florida,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: LUCY JONES, if living and If de-
ceased, any known party who may
claim as heir or devisee, grantee,
assignee, lienor, creditor, trustee,
or other claimant, by, through,
under or against her; any unknown
party who may claim as heir, de-
visee, grantee, assignee, lienor,
creditor, trustee, or other claimant,
by, through, under or against her
and all parties having or claiming
to have any right, title or Interest
in the following descrlbeb property,
situate, lying and being in Gulf
County, Florida, to wit: Lot 15 In
Block 1003, City of Port St. Joe,
Florida.
AND
LUCILE OWENS, if living, and If
deceased, any known party who
may claim as heir or devise,
grantee, assignee, ilenor, creditor,
trustee, or other claimant, by,


en YouSho S


through, under or against her; any
unknown party who may claim as
heir, devisee, grantee, assignee,
lienor, creditor, trustee, or other
claimant, by, through, under or
against her and all parties having
or claiming to have any right, title
or interest in the following des-
cribed property, situate, lying and
being in Gulf County, Florida, to
wit: Lot 15 in Block 1003, City of
Port St. Joe, Florida.
YOU AND EACH OF YOU ARE
HEREBY NOTIFIED that an action to
foreclose a mechanic's Lien on the
following property in Gulf County,
Florida:
Lot Fifteen (15) in Block one thou-
sand and three (1003), according tr.
the official map of the City of Port
St. Joe, Florida, as same appears of
record In the office of the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Gulf County, Florida,
have been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses, If any, to it on
ROBERT M. MOORE, ESQ.
P. O. Box 248
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
Plaintiff's Attorney on or before the 17th
day of June, 1977, and file the original'
with the Clerk of this Court either before
'service on Plaintiff's Attorney or im-
mediately thereafter; otherwise, a De-
fault will be entered against you for the
relief demanded in the Complaint.
WITNESS my hand and seal of this
Court on this the 16th day of May, 1977.
-s- GEORGE Y. CORE,
Clerk of Circuirt Court
4t 5-19

FICTITIOUS NAME
Notice is hereby given that pur-
suant to Section 865.09, Florida Statutes,
the undersigned persons intend to regis-
ter with the Clerk of the Circuit Court,
Gulf County, Florida, four weeks after
the first publication of this notice, the
fictitious name or trade name under
which they will be engaged in business
and in which said business Is to be
carried on, to-wit:
Silver Smith Productions, P. O. Box 331,
Wewahltchka, Florida. Owners, Ken
neth Smith, Joel Smith and Gary
Borders.
4t5-19

BID NO. 225
The City of Port St. Joe,
Florida, cordially invites bids
on the following described
item:
Construction and renova-
tion of Day Care Center
and Youth Center at Wash-
ington High School Site.
(Plans and specifications
may be obtained at the
City Clerk's Office, P. O.
Box A, Port St. Joe, Flor-
ida 32456 at the cost of
$10.00)
Bids must be submitted to
the City Clerk's Office, P. O.
Box A, Port St. Joe, Florida
32456, on or before 5:00 P.M.,
E.D.T., June 21, 1977. Bid
opening will be held at the
Regular City Commission'
Meeting June 21, 1977, at &:00'
P.M., E.D.T., in the Munici-
pal Building. Port St. Joe,,
Florida.
-s- Michael J. Wright,
City Auditok and Clerk
3t 6-2


ana 248 men pinnea on me
initiates a pair of official
wings which will be worn on
badge sashes next year. After
the ceremony, everyone en-
joyed refreshments in the Stac
House.

Troop 118 has enjoyed a
busy month of May. Their
meetings were filled with pre-
parations for a weekend of
camping with their neighbor-
hood Scouts. Entertainment
and camp information was
presented to their parents on
May 12. The girls presented a
flag ceremony, candle cere-
mony, a playlett entitled
"Seven Silly Simons" and
several songs they had enjoy-
ed during the year.
Fifteen members of the
troop received membership
stars, and six Brownie "B"
patches were awarded. Par-
ents were then told of planned
camp activities, safety rules
and troop needs.

Wetappo Scouts recently
participated in the QSP Read-
ers Digest magazine sub-
scriptions sale, and four-
members of Troop 118 earned
patches for their parents'
efforts in this project of the
Apalachee Bend Council.

With troop meetings con-
cluding for this year, all
members of Scouts extend
their thanks to everyone res-
ponsible for making this year
so exciting. It is hoped that the
newly acquired skills, new
friendships, and long-lasting-
memories will repay everyone
for their help in transporta-
tion, supplies and finan-
cial support. The Scouts re-
ported they have made many
new friends through their
sponsoring church, with
people at the places they
visited, through cookie and
calendar sales, and with all of
their concerned parents. They
are looking forward to your
support next year.


q .









UI1~~~r I~esI'~C1~I~ LLI Ill 3&I'1 :111 I r I] b "I il eA&1rSkk
s-I', -


Mrs. a ImagiIMHyI m psMnts a 00oo
check to Carol Dixon winner in the current
contest.


nO0


Swift's Premium Beef Standing Rib or
Rib Eye:-- Cut Wrapped for
Rib Steak .e
Swift's Premium Beef L... I
T-BONE STEAIG1.79
Swift's Premium Beef LB
sirloin Roast $1.39
Swift's Premium Beef LB
CUBED STEAK$ 159


Sliced
BEEF LIVER
Swift's Premium
Chuck Steak


L 49


La. 89C Rib


Swift's Premium Beef
Sirloin $
Steak Lb~.


Eye Steak


Fresh.. '
PORK STEAK "89
USDA Choice c
RMPH ROAST LB. 87
LB.
USDA Choice All Meat
STEW BEEF $1.19


s26


USDA Choice 5 Lbs. or M
Ground CHUCK
USDA Choice
Shoulder ROAM


LB.
tore
99'C
LB.
ST 99'


Aunbt happy wlaer of Blag Magic is
Mrs. Ethel Lewis, receiving a 100 check from
Maurice Hildbold, owner of Piggly Wlggj~l
i~n .lo- ,,


Godchaux

SUGo


5 lIb,
bag


limit 1 with $10 or more additional purchase


I We Welcome I
USDA Food SIamp
Shopper; r


Sunbeam


CINNAMON ROLL

3/$100
Pa fay Soft
MARGARINE Ib.pg..69
Kraft ilIb.A c i8129
VELVEETA CHEESE


PIE SHELLS A TER99
Sea Pak Frozen 1 lb.pkg. A 17
SHRIMP N'BATTER
Sea Pak Frozen
ONION RINGSb.pkg.9
Ore Ida Frozen
TATER TOTS 2 lb. pIg.


L We Welcome
USDA FoodStamp mRp
Shoppers it. W M I


Bell Peppe, Cucumbers,
or 6 oz. pkg. Red Radishes
or bunch
GREEN ONIONS. 10
California
LEMONSd. "UO,:
Endives, Escarole or
ROMAINE bch


Asr* SAVE D30CO 8 C
AE on purchase of 10 oz. Jar
Maxwell House Instant
1 COFFEE A
.God at Piggly Wiggly thru June 14, 1 .


Frs
-S


.


pigglywiggl

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