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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02183
 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: September 8, 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: UF00028419:02183

Full Text





















FORTY-FIRST YEAR, NUMBER 2


Port St. Joe Police Chief, H.
W. Griffin announced Monday
the arrest of four male juve-
niles. Three of the youths were
charges with grand larceny of
a motor vehicle and the fourth
with accessory after the fact
to grand larceny of a motor
vehicle.
" Griffin said that Monday.
officers B. G. Lightfoot and
Larry O'Shall were called to
investigate the theft of a
motorcycle from the 500 block
of Woodward Avenue.
The officers tracked the
footprints of the suspects to a
wooded area between the AN
Railroad tracks and Avenue
A. They spotted three persons


in the woods with the vehicle
which had been reported sto-
len. The suspects ran, but one
was later captured with the
aid of Captain Jim Buchanan
of the Gulf County Sheriff's
Department and Carl Richter
of the Florida Marine Patrol.
Through further investiga-
*tion, three additional persons
were arrested in the case.
All four suspects were juve-
niles, ranging in age from 14 to
17. They were turned over to
the Division of Youth Servic-
ces.
The motorcycle had been
stripped of several parts, but
most were recovered at the
scene.


Industry Deep Water Port Fine People Safest Beaches in Florida
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 1977


J V.. I WW .. .. ..


Commission Hikes




Water, Garbage Rates


Step Taken to Correct Losses


Machinery of Newkirk Construction Com-
pany lies idle this week as the dispute ,


The City Commission took preliminary steps Tuesday night
to increase the water, sewer and garbage rate charges here in
the City. The increase is coming on the heels of an
announcement to the Commission recently, by Auditor atid
Clerk Mike Wright that the services were losing money
currently and would lose even more at the same rates during the
coming fiscal year. The Commission has tried to keep rates for
the services established which will make them self-sustaining.


Water rates in the City will
be hiked from a rate of 70c per
thousand gallons to 90c per
thousand. This rate reflects a


Working On Bridge
The Department of During this time. it will
Transportation will be con- he necessary to halt boat
ducting test borings at traffic while the testing is
Overstreet Bridge Monday
and Tuesday, September 12 being done. Vehicular traf-
and 13 from 7 a.m., to 12 fic crossing the bridge will
Noon. not be affected.


continues between Newkirk and his -bonding
company'. -Star photo


Embattled Oak Grove


Project Is Shut Down


The on again, off again
water and sewer construction
project for Oak Grove is off
again at the moment.
Tom Newkirk, owner of
Newkirk Construction Com-
pany, shut the job down this
week for the same reason
which has plagued the job
ever since it has started -
lack of money coming down
from the bonding company.
The bonding company, De-
pendable Insurance Company
of Atlanta, Georgia, has insis-


ted on periodic payments for
the job coming to them for dis-
tribution to Newkirk. New-
kirk says the money is not
coming back to him, his
suppliers, creditors or labor-
ers.
Newkirk said this week,
"They are obstructing pay-
ments to the employees, sup-
pliers, sub-contractors and
material people. We're ready
and willing to complete this
job as soon as we receive the
money that we have earned


and which the county has
already paid in".
The contractor told The Star
that this is the third week in a
row that the bonding company,
has obstructed wage pay-
ments. "The laborers on the
job haven't been paid in three
weeks because the bonders
have held up the funds", he
said.
The bonding company is
liable for construction of the
project at the bid price, since
they wrote the guarantee that
Newkirk would perform. The
puzzler is why they continue to
hold up payments to Newkirk
when he is willing, almost
eager, it seems, to continue
work on the project. Accord-
ing to E. F. Gunn, the inspec-
tor on the project, the work is
,being done properly.
Newkirk says another ob-
stacle is the hold-up of over-
head payments. The contrac-
tor says he has asked for
$7,500 per month in overhead
expenses, but thus far has
received only $750.00 since the
job began. "You can't pay
office rent, help, machine
payments, taxes, etc, with
that kind of money", the
young builder said.
Since construction began in
late July, the county has paid
out approximately $72,000 in
periodic payments, with an-
other $45,000 due. This is
approximately half of the
contract price.


15' Per Copy


Four Groups Want Spare


rising cost in labor, supplies
and power, as well as increas-
es in everything which goes
into the production of water.
The increase in rates is the
first in nearly five years, when
the present rates were set. '
Wright said that current
projects under way in the
water department will pre-
vent the necessity of raising
the rates even higher. He
reported to the Commission
that he had made a survey of
other communities in the area
and of eleven communities
surveyed, only three had a
lower rate than Port St. Joe
will now have.
Increases in the garbage
collection service will also go
into effect the first of October,
raising the rates for home
owners by $1.00 per month.
Other increases will increase
the rate for business establish-
ments to $6.00 per month;
special users, such as Httels,
eating places, etc., to $10.50
per month and wholesale us-:
ers, such as super markets
which require daily pick-up
will be charged $30.00 per
month.
There will be no increase in
sewer rates, although the
increased water rate will also
cause the sewer charge to go
up. Sewer service is charged
at the rate of 60 percent of the
water bill. That percentage
will remain constant.
The new rates will make the
minimum water, garbage and
sewer bill $9.26 in the City.
FUND REQUEST
Mrs. Jane Patton, director
of the Northwest Florida AIe-
gional Library, asked the City
Commission Tuesday night, to
supplement Gulf County's
contribution to the Library
system by $10,000 to add to the
$20,000 contribution of Gulf
County.
Mrs. Patton said she had
submitted a budget request of
$30,000 to the county to operate
the library service here in
Port St. Joe, Wewahitchka
and the mobile library ser-
vice. "That's a bare minimum
amount to operate both li-
brary buildings and a book-
mobile service", she said.
Mrs. Patton said she had
asked the County Commission
for the extra $10,000 but was
advised that the county budget
had been set. She said the
Commission then suggested
she ask the City of Port St. Joe
for the money.
Mrs. Patton pointed out that
the library started operations
in the county with annual
contributions of $15,000 from
the county "several years
ago". She said the contribu-
tion has been $18,000 for the
past four years and was
increased to $20,000 this year.
"This isn't enough to pay
Gulf County's share of opera-
tion of two stations, provide
one full time librarian at each
site and pay for bookmobile
services", she said.
The City Commission pledg-
ed to continue paying $125.00
per month as they have over
the past several years, when
the payment was established
to pay rent on the library
headquarters here in Port St.
Joe. Mayor Frank Pate told
Mrs. Patton'that the City, too,
had already set its budget and
it "was tight". He pledged the
cooperation of the City to help
financially later in the year, if
the City has the funds avail-
(Continued on Page 8)1


vate one of the old abandoned
school rooms into a day care
center and another room into
a teen center. One of the
problems is that there is not
enough money to adequately
renovate both buildings and


,

Two men were injured in this accident
over the Labor Day holidays. The car broke


the City is now centering its
attention on renovating only
one. A second problem is that
four organizations want to
have exclusive use of the one
room.
Only two of the four hopeful


off a telephone pole and several small pines.
-Star photo


One Wreck Mars Holiday


Only one accident of any
consequence was reported in
Gulf County during the long
Labor Day holiday week end
by the Florida Highway Pat-
trol.
Trooper Al Harrison report-
ed that a late model car driven
by Nelson Tipton skidded on
Highway 71 about two miles
east of Port St. Joe and


slammed into a telephone pole
Saturday evening.

Trooper Harrison said the
Tipton automobile, a Mustang
II skidded on the rain slick
highway, crossed the highway
and ran off the shoulder,
striking the telephone pole and
came to a stop in a thicket of
pine trees. The telephone pole


was broken off by the impact.
Tipton and a passenger in
the car, Tom Stansel, were
both thrown from the car,
but were treated for cuts and
bruises at the Municipal Hos-
pital and released. Both were
given several stitches to close
cuts about the face.
The car was a total loss.


occupants have been consi-
dered under the long range
plans for the site. These are
the teen center and the day
care center. These uses of the
two rooms were filed in mak-
ing application for the Block
Grant money. Any change in.
plans is going to call for a
re-application making a
change in intentions.
Mrs. Minnie Likely put in a
pitch for a building at the site
Tuesday night. She asked that,
if the City should go ahead and
finish one building, they would
like to rent it for their opera-
tion, the Gulf County Associa-
tion for Retarded Citizens.
Mrs. Likely pointed out that
they were the only functioning
organization after use of the
building. She also said they
could pay some rent for the
building.
Commissioner James B.
Roberts said he felt the GARC
operation was a state and
federal government function
and not the responsibility of
the City.
Mayor Frank Pate told Mrs.
Likely the entire Commission
held the views expressed by
Roberts but that the City may
be able to furnish a place of
operations if the GARC could
come up with a stated figure
they would be able to pay for
rent and possibly help with
renovation.
Pate said his thinking was
that if GARC could fund
enough of the project, the City
may be able to fix up one of the
buildings not scheduled for
rehabilitation.
Mrs. Likely said she would
get up a plan of what they
would need and find out how
much money was available to
them.
DAY CARE
Canty Jones, identifying
(Continued on Page 8)


The City of Port St. Joe has
some $30,000 left in a govern-
ment Block Grant fund left
over from renovations made
to the old Washington High
School site. The money was
originally intended to reno-


These 'Jaws'




Silenced!

These "Jaws" will not snap shut again.
Al Mobbs of Mexico Beach caught the three sharks
shown in the bottom photo off Highland View over the week
end. The sharks, caught in four feet of water were snared in a
flounder net and pulled to shore when Mobbs checked his net
Monday during the early afternoon, after leaving the net out
all night.
The catch was made off the seawall in the Highland View
area. Since sharks are rarely seen in this vicinity, it is
suspected that the big fish were brought in by the storm tides
which was whipping the coast all day Monday as a side-effect
of Anita.
As an interesting sidelight, movie makers are shooting
"Jaws II" over near Destin at this time. The movie is a
sequel to the film, "Jaws" which swept the country in
popularity last summer, creating some unhappy thoughts
among seaside tourist attractions for frightening away
tourists with their fear of sharks and what they might do.
These three sharks, lying on the concrete bulkhead at
Highland View look harmless enough right now.
Mobbs said he would rather have had a nice mess of
flounder for his troubles.
-Star photos


A


Three Charged In,


Theft of Motorcycle


F


* *'L "-*. .














_Wl + THE STAR -
S PubM~lhed Every Tharsdey at 2M Willadims Avenue, Port St. Joe. Florida
By The Star Publishing Compeny
second.class Postage PratPt Port St. Joe, Florida 324s
W"~s ltey R.amsey ......... ................... editor and Publisher
--" ,-WPv William H. Ramsey ........................... Production Supt.
Frenchie L Ramsey .............................. Office Manager
ShilayK. Ramsey......................... Typesetter, Subscriptions
POSTOFFICE BOX 308 PHONE 227.3161
PORT St. JOE, FLORIDA 32456

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

SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE ;.
IN COUNTY-ONE YEAR, W5.00 SIX MOS.. $3.00 THREE MOS., 5127.50
OUT OF COUNTY--s7.00 OUT OP U.S.-One Year, 7.00

TO ADVERTIS5RS--n case of error or omissions In advertisements, the publishers do rt 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
asserts; 'the printed word thoroughly convinces. The spoken word is lost; the printed wordirermains.


RIALS:


Ms. Kreps Wants An



Unfair Advantage

ryone knows that the Social retirement. The workers who made
fund is in trouble and in the contributions own the fund. It is
of beihg depleted in just a their money.
rile. Secretary Califano suggests a
Lita Kreps, Commerce Sec- possible defermeniof the retirement
ias come up with a solution age or- eliminating the need for
ails of the Social Security retirement completely as a means of
e suggests withholding full bailing out the Social Security fund.
until age 68 to restore the We join with him in the opinion that
ing system to financial the money should be made available
for anyone who wishes to retire at
is credit, HEW Secre age 65, just as was promised.
s credit, HEW Secretary The poor tax payer is caught in
Califano has said, "I don't the middle. If he had deposited his
th that .. I think the older money in a bank rather than the
ans of this country have federal treasury, he would begin
for years, 30, 40, some of making arrangements now. to with-
years, and we have promis- draw his money, with the suggestion
that at age 65 there'll be that payment be delayed. As it is, he
-curity benefits to help them is helpless to withdraw his money
comfortable and dignified life and can only express his displeasure
r citizens at what Ms. Krebs wishes to do.
t S-crtaryKre-s seems to We didn't especially relih pay-y
getting is, that the Social ing Social Security in the first1place.-
funds don't belong to her or We thought we could get a better
rnment to manipulate. The deal with a private insurance com-
-re built up in the first place pany. Since the Government has
ers putting their hard-earn- said we must, we expect to start
iey in escrow with the receiving monthly payments at age
nent against the day of 65.



What ls It?


Editor's Note: The following is a
guest editorial written by Don
Moore, editor and publisher of the
.Anna Maria Islander.

A newspaper, what is it? It's a
Jmethod of capturing a slice of
"history on a sheet of paper for the
-. world to contemplate, castigate and
EicOancel.
5^ To the person who pays a dime,
15 cents or a quarter for a paper, it's
a "rag", a "scandal sheet" or a
bullett wrapper".
: The same subscriber may think
tfie paper is a great publication that
Opr ovides its readers with the "real
scoop" when it prints a story about
Igs neighbor that got picked up for
SBWI. Bi.t let it print a story, about
Sflim being arrested for speeding,
failing to pay his taxes or running.
t his,boat aground and it's a "one-
:; sided rag". The paper is no good,
$F undoubtedly got the story wrong,
Sand even misspelled his name, to
hear him tell it.
Two weeks later when this
perturbed subscriber feels he has a
% beef with city hall because it is
arbitrarily stopping him from ad-
ding to his home, he doesn't hesitate
to call up the "rag" and request a
^ full-scale investigation. He wants a
battery of reporters and a couple of
photographers to look into the
;i-.injustices being dished out to him
courtesy of his elected officials.
If the inquiry by the newspaper
proves beneficial to his position,
t then the paper can do no wrong. To
him it's worth every penny of the
Z two bits he paid for it and he is even



= =.- -' ,-. -


big hearted enough to let bygones be
bygones.
However, if the facts reveal that
the officials were correct, then the
paper, according to this particular
subscriber, didn't understand the
issues, didn't dig hard enough or is
being paid off by city hall.
A newspaper that's doing its job
not only tells it all, it lets the whole
world know when your neighbor
breaks the law and mentions the
facts when you do too.
Editorially, it takes a stand on
issues of importance to the readers
it serves, gives the public a chance
to voice its views by writing letters
to the editor, tells the people what's
happening at city hall and when
their elected officials are doing their
jobs and when they're not.
It does other things, too. By
looking at the ads, a reader can find
out what a jar of peanut butter costs
at the local grocery store, where to
take his wife out to dinner, or who
can fix his broken lawnmower. It
can tell him when the next high tide
will be, how much it rained last
Thursday and if taxes are going up.
A good newspaper does all these
things and more on an impartial
basis. It's a mirror of the commun-
ity it serves.
If it's doing thq job and doing it
properly, the paper probably is long
on enemies and short on friends. On
this score, the editor of a well-known
area daily paper once told a young
reporter that ,the stature of a
newspaper is not determined by the
number of friends it has, but the
stature and number of its enemies.


S. b-


Volunteer Service In Fourth Year


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ETAOIN SHRDLU

By WESLEY R. RAMSEY


If you missed us here at the office Thursday
and Friday, it was because we closed up shop to
attend the funeral of Frenchie's father, H. I.
Wooden, up in Warner Robins, Georgia.
Frenchie's father was put in the hospital on
Monday, three weeks ago, and he died early
Wednesday morning. It had been a concerned
two and half weeks for all of us, and Frenchie
went up there for two week ends in a row to be
with the family. It has kept us in a dither for the
past three weeks. We hope you will forgive the
errors and omissions this time has caused us to
make, both here in the newspaper and printing
we were supposed to get out at a certain time.
We did the best we could under the circumstan-
ces.

The three trips to Warner Robins during the
past two weeks have shown us that obviously



Letters. to the Editor


Thanks for Support
Dear Mr. Ramsey, St T A
On behalf of the 4500 Girl S ar Is A
Scouts in our Council, I would
like to thank you for support-
ing Girl Scouting over the past -reat aper
year. Because of your willing- Dear Mr. Ramsey,
ness to help us tell the Girl Dear Mr Ramsey
Scout story, we were able to I would like to take just a
gain the understanding and few moments to thank you and
community support that is so your staff for such a great
vital to our organization. paper as the Star. It has been
Our goal in scouting is to a great inspiration reading all
help girls become happy, re- the articles in the Star while
sourceful citizens. To do that, attending Basic Military
we need the volunteer leader- Training here in Orlando. I
ship, financial assistance and should have been receiving
general concern of each com- four more publications of the
munity we work in. Your Star, but because of complica-
generous assistance has tion in my shoulder I will be
helped us a great deal in receiving a medical dis-
gaining the support of the charge, so I will be returning
people of Port St. Joe. home in about a week and a
Again, thank you for your half. Once again I would like
help. If I may be of assistance to take the opportunity to
to you in the future, please feel thank a great editor of a great
free to call on me. paper.
Sincerely, Sincerely,
Mary T. Sinks S-R Mike Blackburn


Effective

Operation
On September 1, 1974, the
Gulf County Volunteer Ambu-
lance Squad assumed the re-
sponsibility of rendering
emergency medical services
for Gulf County. That group of
about a dozen hardy souls
began operation with a little
first aid and an ambulance
that had equipment that we
were completely unfamiliar
with.
During the three years that
have elapsed since this begin-
ning great strides have been
made to upgrade the emer-
gency services for the citizens
of Gulf County and for those
would-be patients who happen
to have a need for emergency
care while passing through or
visiting our fine county.
The first of these strides to
be made occurred in the
Spring of 1975 when we gradu-
ated the first Qf four emer-
gency medicaJ techpicial clas-
ses. The EMT is skilled in life
and limb saving techniques
such as cardio-pulmonary re-
suscitation, spinal immobili-
zation and auto extrication.
The second great stride was
in the addition of a second
ambulance which was more
practical and with more work-
ing area than the first. This
also gave us the capability of
handling two emergency calls
at the same time.
Next came the addition of
our emergency medical ser-
vice communications system.
With this system we have the
capabilities of communicating
with doctors and nurses at the
hospital and if need be, to a
doctor at his home or office. At
about this same time we
added the Rescue Truck to our
inventory. This truck carries
our sophisticated equipment
needed to gain access to an
automobile after an accident
so that the injured may be
removed without causing
more damage to the indivi-
dual.
During this three-year per-
iod, we also had our share of
pitfalls; however just as we
try to treat our patient's,
wounds so that they may heal
rapidly and completely with
as little pain and complication
as possible, we treat our
wounds so that they have
healed' and we are able to
continue the care the people of
Gulf County have come to
expect.
The members of our squad
are made up of dedicated
volunteers from many walks
of life. Some are housewives,
one is a school bus driver,
another is a realtor. We also
have two LPN's, a surgical
technical, a waitress, a police
officer, three college students,
(two of which are currently
enrolled in the registered nur-
sing program at Gulf Coast
Community College), and an-
other member is retired from
the railroad.
As we begin our fourth year
of service, we the members of
the Port St. Joe Unit, wish to
thank the citizens of Gulf
County for their support over
the past years and we look
forward to the strides to be
made in the future. May God
bless you and if by any chance
we happen to meet in the back
of an ambulance, rest assured
in the knowledge that the Lord
has been with us and will
remain with us so that you will
be in His hands through us.


With costs of operating an
automobile spiraling upward
every day, motorists can save
money by driving sensibly
said the Florida Highway
Patrol today.
"Large modern automobiles
equipped with pollution con-
trol devices are fighting the
battle for more miles per
gallon and the experts advise
us that they are making
progress," Patrol Director
Colonel Eldrige Beach said.
Drivers were urged to drive
smoothly and not to use rapid
acceleration or travel at high
speeds which will greatly
reduce gas mileage. Sudden
braking was given as a cause
of excessive wear and tear on
tires and brakes which also
costs extra money.
"Drivers who insist on jack
rabbit starts and sudden stops
are leaving an awful lot of
their money on the highways
unnecessarily. However, if


they drive sensibly this money
can be left in their savings
account instead," concluded
Beach.


High and low tide predic-
tions for St. Joseph's Bay for
the upcoming week are set
forth in the table below. The
information is furnished by
the U. S. Weather Bureau sta-
tion in Apalachicola.


Thurs.
Fri.
Sat.
Sun.
Mon.

Tues.
Wed.


High
6:24A
7:21A
8:15A
9:14 A
10:10 A
11:55 P


Low
4:47 P
5:36P
6:05P
6:09P
6:21P


3:07 A 11:24 A
5:55P 11:15P
5:38A 1:23P
4:39P 11:30 P


President Jimmy Carter is taking care of his
home state. On our route to Warner Robins, we
leave Highway 90 'about four miles east of
Chattahoochee and head up through Bainbridge,
Camilla, Sylvester and hit 1-75 this side of
Cordele. Every road between Highway 90 and
1-75 is being resurfaced. The roads along this
route were already in pretty good shape,
especially for secondary roads, but they are all
getting a new cap.
Another thing we noticed is that the firms
working on the re-paving are all using brand
spanking new equipment. They must figure they
have at least four years of steady work ahead of
them. Every piece of machinery is new from the
dump truck to the asphalt spreader.
A few trips over Florida's reads make us s
convinced that, in 1980, we need to elect a man
from Florida to the White House... if our roads
will hold up that long.

I think the Department of Transportation is
doing the same thing for the people operating
front end machines along Highway 71 as
President Carter is doing for the road pavers of
Georgia. Highway 71 is little more than patches
in many areas between here and Blountstown. In
other places, the highway is nothing but holes.
It seems to me that the DOT surely could
squeeze out a few dollars to surface this one
road. From the looks of the number of patches on
the highway it would seem that already, almost
enough money has been spent on patching to
resurface the road.

You wouldn't believe what I saw Tuesday
evening. Since it was a fifth Tuesday, I had the
opportunity of going home at dark to stay there
for the rest of the evening. This opportunity
comes four times a year, each time a fifth
STuesday rolls around.
Last Tuesday, I was on my way home and I
saw a softball game in progress and instantly
remembered that the Kiwanis and Lions clubs
were supposed to play softball on that night.
Kiwanis pitcher, Gene Raffield had sat on
the ball and had flattened it out. It fluttered like a
spitball when he pitched it. On one occasion, he
threw Sheriff Ken Murphy two balls at once. By
the time Ken decided on which ball to swing at,
both had gone right by him.
Old man Leonard Belin showed those young
whipper snappers he still knew how to hit a ball
and, rattled the fences once. Gannon Buzzett
played second base for the Kiwanis but couldn't
hold on to the ball. I guess he's just not used to
handling a "pill" quite that large.
The star of the Kiwanis Club (or the nearest
thing to a 'star' they had on the field) was Dr. Joe
Hendrix. Joe surprised everyone, including
himself and his wife by catching three fly balls
for key outs. His timely play held the score down
to 21-5.
Billy Joe Rish, a Kiwanian, banged out a
long fly ball, only to be caught by Lion Fred
Witten, his junior law partner. Billy Joe came
near firing Fred over that one, but he thought
better of it when he remembered the work at the
office Fred had to do for him.
Kiwanian Charlie Wall, playing short right
field (a position of his own invention) tried to
stop a grounder by closing his legs together.
That's like trying to catch a butterfly in a mullet
net.
The game was cooked up by Lions Bob
Moore and Mike Wright and sold the idea to the
Kiwanis in a weak moment.
They evidently had fun, but I'll bet there
were some sore old muscles Wednesday mor-
ning.


EMT's serving the Port
St. Joe squad of the Gulf
County Ambulance Service
are shown at left-at it
Monday training session.
Front row, left to right,
are: Sherry Hand, C. L.
Sylvester, Anne Hamon
and Norma Wall. Second
row, are, left to right:
Leiba Montero, Loretta
Busbee, Jo O'Barr, Jean
Arnold and Jim Gregg,
squad leader.
EMT's not present for
the session were Audrey
Conners, Catherine Gol-
den, Ruth Hammond, Bob-
by Lightfoot, Margaret
Richards, Marjorie Stitt
and Carl Guilford.
-Star photo


Motorists Can Save

by Driving Sensibly


Thomas Alva Edison, inventor of the light bulb and the phonograph, patented 1,093
inventions in his lifetime.


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.. T"UASDAY, SEPT. 8, 1977


PA:dE, TWO









OBITUARIES:


Mrs. Mary Sapp H. M. Hickman


Dies Sunday
Mrs. Mary Florence Sapp
aged 75, a resident of White
City passed away Sunday
morning following a lengthy
illness. Mrs. Sapp was a
member of the White City
Assembly of God Church, and
Sa resident of the area for the
past.42 years.
Surivomrsinclude, one son,
William T. Sullivan of Buffalo,
Texas; three daughters, Mary
Jane Sapp of Milton, Mrs.
Marjorie Stltt of White City
and Mrs. Visla Reynolds of
Chester, Tenn.; 16-grandchil-
dren, 14 great grandchildren
and one sister, Mrs. Rosie
Thompson of Lakeland.
Funeral services were held
at 2:00 Monday at the White
City Assembly of God Church
with the Rev. Bobby Taylor
officiating. Interment fol-
lowed in the family plot of
Pine Memorial Cemetery in
Calhoun County.
Comforter Funeral Home
was in charge of all arrange-
ments.


Passes Away ,
Mr. Hubert M. Hickman, 72
a resident of Wewahitchka
passed away Thursday morn-
ing at Bay Memorial Medical
Center. Mr. Hickman was a
long-time resident of Wewa-
hitchka, a member of the First
Baptist Church and was a
television repairman.
Survivors include his wife,
Mrs. Florence Hickman, two
brothers Thayer A. Hickman
of Kingston, Tenn., Fred F.
Hickman of Dothan, Ala., two
sisters, Mrs. Glen Fitch of
Charlotte, N.C., Mrs. V.G.
Gillette of Ft. Worth, Texas.
Funeral services were held
at 2:00 p.m. Saturday at the
First Baptist church of Wewa-
hitchka with the Rev. Davis
Ramsey officiating. Inter-
ment followed in the family
plot of Jehu Cemetery in
Wewahitchka.
Comforter Funeral Home
was in charge of all arrange-
ments.


,Florida's forest-products
industry is conserving today's
woodlands for tomorrow by
making better, more efficient
use of the trees which it
harvests now.
"As late as 1940, only about
50 percent of every log cut and
transported to a manufactur-
ing facility was actually uti-
lized to make into useful
products," said Cooperative
Forest Management Supervi-
sor Larry Wood of the Florida
Division of Forestry, Depart-
ment of Agriculture and Con-
sumer Services.
Today, thanks to increased
utilization, many wood resi-


dues once considered worth-
less are now being converted
into useful, practical by-pro-
ducts. "In effect, the residues
are now serving new uses;
they are now too valuable to
waste," he said.
Because of improved tech-
nology and the ever expanding
demand for forest products, as
much as 90 percent of each log
is now often effectively uti-
lized to manufacture goods.
"And the rate of utilization is
continuing to increase as new
uses and markets are deve-
loped for more and more wood
residues such as tree bark,
shavings, sawdust, limbs and


from
Checkerboard Kitchens


TROPICAL FRUIT LOAF-A TOUCH OF THE ISLANDS


Got the blues? Longing for far-away places? Bring a
touch of the Islands to your- table with Tropical Fruit
Loaf, a delicious quick bread ideal for brunches, coffees,
snacks or even as a light dessert. The loaf is -a delicious
blend of pineapple and banana flavors. It is moist, keeps
well and tastes even better on the second day, when the
flavors mellow and become more blended.
While Tropical Fruit Loaf will remind you of exotic
places, the ingredients are readily available. Bite-size
crispy wheat squares, a breakfast cereal, is an important
ingredient that adds both to the bread's good flavor and
texture. Crush to half its volume with a wooden spoon
or pestle. -Then add to the liquid along with the- flour
and other dry ingredients.
Get away for awhile if only in your dreams.
TROPICAL FRUIT LOAF
2 c-ips all-purpose flour
1 cup sugar
2 1/4 teaspoons baking powder
1/2 teaspoon salt
1 cup Wheat Chex cereal crushed to 1/2 cup
1/3 cup nuts, chopped
1 egg, slightly beaten
2 tablespoons vegetable oil
2 tablespoons water
1 can (8 oz.) crushed pineapple, undrained
1/2 cup mashed banana (1 large banana)
Preheat oven to 3500. Grease an 8 1/2 x 4 1/2 x 2 1/2-
inch loaf pan. In large bowl, thoroughly mix flour, sugar,
baking powder and salt. Stir in cereal and nuts. Combine
egg, oil, water, pineapple and banana. Add to dry ingre-
dients all at once. (Mixture will be stiff.) Stir just until
moistened. Turn into pan. Bake 70-75 minutes or until
tester inserted in center comes out clean. Let cool 15
minutes before removing from pan. Makes 1 loaf.


The Victory Fellowship Congregation
which meets in the

Piresbyterian Mission Building
in Beacon Hill invites you to attend
Sunday morning and evening worship services.
SUNDAY MORNING .................. 9:30 CDT
SUNDAY EVENING ................... 5:00 CDT
Victory Fellowship is an interdenominational charis-
matic mission preaching, teaching, and singing the
gospel of Jesus Christ. Our pastor Earl Weech and the
congregation invites everyone to come and worship
the Lord with -us.


foliage," Wood said.
"As recently as 30 years
age, wood bark -- for example
-- was considered a nuisance
and burned," he said. Today,
the bark is recovered at many
Florida forest-product manu-
facturing facilities, for later
use in making ground cover,
decorative landscaping ma-
terial, charcoal briquettes, or
fuel for making steam to
operate mills and heat dry
kilns.
Residue from log slabs.
edgings and short-ends, left


over from manufacturing
lumber, is converted into one-
inch-square wood chips for use
in making pulp and paper at
the state's pulp mills.
"More and more of the wood
fiber being used to manufac-
ture pulp and paper in Florida
today comes from wood-resi-
due which was once consi-
dered useless and wasted just
three decades ago," he said.
Even sawdust and wood
shavings are now often reco-
vered and used in the manu-
facture of fiberboard, parti-


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, SEPT. 8, 1977


St. Vincent Schedules



Bow Hunts, Muzzle Hunt


Two archery hunts and one muzzle gun hunt for
white-tailed deer, wild hogs, raccoon, and opossum are
scheduled on St. Vincent Island during the 1977 fall hunting
season. According to Refuge Manager Harry T. Stone of St.
Vincent National Wildlife Refuge the dates set are October
20-23 and November 17-20 for the two bow hunts, and
December 8-11 for the muzzle loading rifle hunt. Buck or doe
white-tailed deer may be taken during both bow hunts; only
legal bucks will be permitted on the muzzle gun hunt,
The white-tailed deer limit will be one per day and two
per season. There will be no bag limit on wild hogs, raccoons,
and opossums. Guns permitted for the December hunt -are
muzzle loading percussion cap or flint lock rifles wiht single
or double rifled barrels of a minimum .40 caliber and
maximum .58 caliber with a minimum barrel length of 20
inches.
A hunting permit issued by St. Vincent National Wildlife
Refuge will be required to participate in these hunts. Permits
for each of the three hunts will be issued on a first-come,
first-served basis to each hunter. Permits may be obtained at
either of two check-in stations on opposite ends of the
nine-mile long island beginning one day prior to each
scheduled hunt. No application is needed to obtain either an
archery or gun hunt permit. A maximum of 650 archers will


be allowed to hunt on the Island at any one time during
scheduled bow hunts. During the December muzzle gun hunt,
permits will be issued so that not over 300 hunters will be
allowed to hunt at any one time. No charge is made for the
permits issued by St. Vincent Refuge.
Applicable Florida Game and Fresh Water Fish
Commission hunting license to required for all hunts at St.
Vincent. Also, a Florida Archery Season Permit is required
for the Octobee' 20-2P bow hunt.
St. Vincent Nation? wildlife Refuge consists primarily of a
12,358 acre island near Apalachicola. Hunting will be
* permitted on the entire island during the 1977 hunts. No
bridge connects St. Vincent Island with the mainland.
Participants must arrange for or provide their own trans-
portation across coastal water to the.Island. This service
may be obtained from some of the Indian Pass or
Apalachicola commercial boat operators. Two rough,
unimproved campsites, one on either end of St. Vincent
Island, have been designated for those sportsmen who wish
to remain on the Island.
Leaflets providing information, hunting regulations, and
a letter-size map of St. Vincent National Wildlife Refuge may
be obtained by writing the Refuge Manager, St. Vincent
National Wildlife Refuge, P. 0. Box 447, Apalachicola, 32330.


EMT's Answer 31

Calls During August
During the month of August care. We have had some
he St. Joe Ambulance Squad lucky people so far but we
responded to 31 calls and don't want the luck to run out
transported 39 patients. Five with you.


t
r
tr


of the runs were traffic rela-
ted.
The month of September has
started out with five calls;
four of which have been traffic
related. So please drive with
cleboard or hardboard for
sub-flooring materials, furni-
ture, cabinets, decorative
wood paneling and casket
liner stuffing. Some even go
into new sawdust digesters in
the pulp industry, to be mixed
with other kraft pulps, wood
said.


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


We Don't Say We Have the Best



OYSTERS In the World.


We'll Let You Do That.


To Reserve Your Bushel

Call


Indian Pass

Seafood Co.


of@##o


The first paper money of the United States gov-
ernment 1was issued on March 10. 1862.



Breakaway Returant
and unge
Opens for Fall Season

Saturday, Sept. 3e
6 AM to 10 PM- 7 DaysA Week

Fresh Gulf Seafood
Steaks Catfish

BLUFF ROAD APALACHICOLA



You Are Cordially Invited to Attend

LONG AVENUE

Baptist Church
Corner Long Ave. and 16th St.


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


Rev. J. C. ODUM,
Pastor


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


Jerome Cartier,
Minister of Music


Did You Know?
That Social Security will pay $255.00 as a death
benefit to most survivors?
That wartime veterans have other benefits
available to their family?

The Comforter Funeral Home
would like to inform you of VA and Social
Security benefits.

The Comforter Family
i, rhas been serving Gulf County and surrounding-
area for 31 years with ministry to bereaved:
families and with traditional quality service.
The Comforter Family will continue to serve
L, our area 'with the same personal service-
you've come to expect. Come by and visit with
Wt" us to learn more about financial benefits. The
director is available to counsel... to help...
and to reassure. These are the services your -
funeral director at the Comforter Funeral
Home has been trained to give.

Call 227-3511
at any time day or night. Stop in at 6th and
Long Avenue for your free copy of a book en-
titled "Guidelines". You will find
it reassuring and informative.
The Comforter Funeral Home is
dedicated to serve.


Comforter Funeral HomW


Phone 227-3511


601 Long Ave.


More Efficient Use of Harvested


Trees Is Conserving Resources


227-8781


WHITE -WESTINGHOUSE

MAJOR APPLIANCES!


-PAGE TH-REE


I








THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, SEPT. 8, 1977


Methodists to Hear Judge Smith


'he Port St. Joe Garden
b will meet today at 12:30
i. for their first regular
eating of the new year. The
eting will be a covered dish

eJBCC

,elebrates


Labor Day
Sixty-two members of the
S~oseph's Bay Country Club
lebrated Labor Day with a
eakfast beginning at 9:00
a~m. The breakfast proceeded
'al couple's scotch foursome
i lf tournament with tee-off
te at 10:00. The weather
as a beautiful sunshiny day
alter so much rain,, and the
tourney proved quite a sue-
css.
JTourney winner, was the
tam of Jim Herring arid Ber-
nice Marchbanks with, a low
' sore of 64. Billy Joe Richards
apd Phyllis Altstaetter cap-
: red second place in a sudden
*ath play-off on the first hole,
o*,er the team of George
T'apper and Frances Chafin.
Bach had scores of 65. Fourth
ace went to Jim Sealy and
ima Whitehead with a 66.
*The day ended with smoked
rkey and ham furnished by
ie Wewahitchka members.
DANCE SATURDAY
A dance will be held Satur-
y night. September 10, prior
a select shot tournament on
day.

ept. Offering

elly Dancing

Slimnasties
The Gulf County Recreation
department will begin a
urse in Girls Slimnastics on
wednesday, September 21.
e course is to be held at the
ntennial Building and will
start at 3:00 p.m. with Mr.
,0'Neal Collier as the instruc-
tir. There is an $8.00 per
month fee.
Mid-Ea
lancing) is being offered to
t e public with classes start-
ing Thursday, September 22.
Instructor is Mrs. Ina Stiles of
0lanama City. The six week
diourse will be held at 7:00 p.m.
At the Centennial Building.
I For information concerning
these and other activities
sponosred by the Recreation
department, call 229-6119.

iBand Boosters

to Meet

fion. 7:00

The Port St. Joe High School
Iand Boosters will hold their
fjrst meeting in the band room
at 7:00 p.m. on Sept. 12. The
meeting will also include a
covered dish dinner.


luncheon with all members
bringing their favorite dish.
Hostesses for this occasion
will be Mrs. Harry Hallinan,
Mrs. M. P. Huie and Mrs.
William E. P. Parker.
The program portion of the
meeting will be presented by
Mrs. J. B. Ingram of the
Panama City Garden Club.
Her topic will be fall planting
and planting for color in your
gardens. The program will
provide tips on what types of
flowers to plant now for fall
blooming, and how to start


"Truth", a contemporary
gospel singing group, will be
appearing Tuesday, Sept. 13,
at the First Baptist Church.
The concert will be held at
7:00 p.m., with the public
cordially invited to attend and
hear this outstanding group.
"Truth" is a group of 19 of
America's top young musi-
cians, and a normal week will
find them sharing the claims


VACATION














Suntan lotion,
S First Aid Supplies

Suntan lotions and creams, insect
repellents, first aid supplies and cold
remedies are now on sale at low prices
for summer.


SMITH'S

Pharmacy
Orive-In Prescription Windo Lj
Phone 227-5111


these plants.
Mrs. pobby Jackson, presi-
dent, will preside over the
business portion of the meet-
ing. Anyone interested in gar-
dening or in any of the
programs which will be pre-
sented during the year are
welcome to attend all Garden
Club meetings. All members
are especially urged to attend.
Mrs: J. C. Arbogast, horti-
culture chairman, has re-
quested that each member
bring a potted plant for dis-
play.


Historical Society

Met Saturday
The St. Joseph Historical ker for oldest church building
Society held its regular meet- in Port St. Joe and salvaging
ing Saturday, Sept. 3rd at 3:00 another pair of railroad
p.m. Mrs. Mabel Swatts, pres- wheels from St. Joseph Bay. A
ident, presided over the meet- report was also given on
ing. Six other members were tentative plans for the dedica-
present. tion and open house for Port
Mrs. Swatts reported on her 'St. Joe's new Gulf County
recent visit to the new Florida Library.
State Archives and History The suggestion was re-
Building in Tallahassee. This ceived fa, -rably by the histor-
building houses the Florida ical society tc hold the last
State museum and State Li- meeting, of the Constitution
brary. revision hearings u: Port St.
Project reports were made Joe. This suggestion was re-
on St. Joseph Cemetery, mar- cently made in The Star.
s-.-.


Lynne O'Shall Alan Daryal Strickland

Engaged

Mr. and Mrs. William R. O'Shall of 1302 Marvin Avenue,
are proud to announce the engagement of their daughter,
Lynne O'Shall, to Alan Daryal Strickland, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Oliver Daryal Strickland of Ward Ridge.
Lynne is a student at Port St. Joe Junior Senior High
School and Alan is employed with McAbee Construction
Company of Georgia. Wedding plans will be announced at a
later date.


of Christ through spoken word
and music in a couple of
arenas, several colleges, a
denominational convention


and various churches. In addi-
tion to six vocalists and a four-
piece rhythm section, "Truth"
carries a miniature orches-
tra: ten brass and woodwind


instruments, five electronic
keyboards, a grand piano
wired for sound and a public
address system suited to most
stadiums.


Garden Club Launches

tYear Meeting Today


209 Reid Ave.


The Methodist Men's Club
and their wives will meet
Sunday morning at 8:30 for
breakfast and a program ac-
cording to an announcement
today by Rev. Johnie Mc-
Curdy, pastor. The speaker
will be Judge Larry Smith
from Panama City. All men of
the church and their wives are
urged to be present. Reserva-
tions should be made by
calling the church office or the
parsonage.


Oranges are classed botani-
cally as berries.


Frigidaire



Appliances of Quality

Sold Only at Roche's


__ New Energy-Saving*
Frigidaire
Refrigerator-Freezer
ai At 76 kWh/month, this Frigidaire 17.0
m s cu-ft top-freezer refrigerator-freezer
uses less energy than any other 16.0
cu-ft or larger model,. Up top you'll find
a generous 4.44 cu-ft freezer compart-
ment. Down below, 4 full-width'
shelves, twin Vegetable Hydrators,
and the elegant look of smoked onyx
gland teakwood trim. Defrosting is
automatic in fresh food compartment.
*Mfr. certified at 76 kWh/mo, compared with energy
consumption ratings as listed by AHAM Jan. 1976
Directory of Certified Refrigerators and Freezers.
May vary in actual use, depending on home en-
vironment, door openings, type of use.


Frigidaire Heavy
w Duty Washer
and matching
4 j big-capacity Dryer.


Buy On Our

Easy Terms


It's Easy to

Buy At

Roche's


,To heip deliver dependable per-
'.ormarnce,ils Frigidaire Heavy
Duty Washer has a heavy duty
motor and other components used
in Frigidaire Commercial Wash-
ers. It keeps the shape and stretch
in knits longer with the gentle
wash action of the Frigidaire
Knits cycle, helps keep wrinkles
out of permanent press items with
3 Permanent Press Wash cycles.
Team it up with the big-load dry-
ing capacity of the Frigidaire
Dryer. It lets you dry as much as
an 18-lb. load all at once, and pro-
vides tender care for everything
from delicates to denims.


Frigidaire makes
your day a little
easier with
automatic
Cook-Master
controls and an
oven that can
clean itself.
Enjoy timed, automatic cooking
and put an end to the time-con-
suming drudgery of oven clean-
ing. Cook an oven meal,even while
you're away from home, thanks to
automatic Cook-Master controls.
Then enjoy the freedom that
comes from an Electri-clean Oven
that can clean itself, the oven
shelves, even the removable sur-
face unit drip bowls, automati-
cally, leaving just a trace of ash
to wipe away.


Phone 227-5271


Port St. Joe, Florida


P 9E FOUR


the members of the

Church of Christ
invite you to meet with them:
Sunday Morning Bible Study ........... 10:00 A.M.
Sunday Morning Worship .............. 11:00 A.M.
Sunday Night ...................... 6:00 P.M.
Wednesday Night. ..................... 7:00 P.M.
Corner 20th St. & Marvin
For information
call 229-6969


Truth" Appearig at First Baptist TuesdayH"

"Truth" Appearing at First Baptist Tuesday


ROCHE'S

Furniture and Appliances


, ,. -- ,, m










THURSDAY, SEPT. 8, 1977 THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. PAGE FIVE


Notices

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOUR-
TEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE
\ STATE OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
"GULF COUNTY.
H.RE: The Marriage of
Y NATHAN NOLEN, Husband,
SResnpdondent,
And
MARY HELEN NOLEN, Wife,
Petitioner.
NOTICE OP SUIT
TO: Roy Nathan Nolen
Rt. 11, Box 140
Dothan. Alabama 36301
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
a Petition for Separate Maintenance has
been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your Answer
or other response to the Petition on Peti-
tioner's Attorney:
Robert M. Moore, Esq.,
P.O. Box246
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
and filethe original thereof In the Circuit
Court Clerk's Office, Gulf County Court
House, Port St. Joe, Florida, on or before
the 3rd day of October, 1977. If you fall to
do so, a Final Judgment for the relief
sought may be granted by Default.
DATED this the 26th, day of August,

GEORGE Y. CORE,
Clerk of.Circuit Court
By: Mrgaraet B. Core,
'iDeputy Cler k ': 4t9.1
NOTICE
The City Commission will meet In
Sregularsession On September 20,1977, to
discuss the possibility of purchasing the
tracts of land listed below:
1. Lot 11. Block 93 a 15' x 20' strip of
property adjacent fo the Pump House
on Garrison Avenue and 20th Street.
2. 1.03 acres where the Primary Lift
Station Is presently located.
3. 12.005 acres adjacent to 10th Street
and Knowles Avenue
A. Approximately 17 acres of property
located adjacent to 10th Street East of
Knowles Avenue and South of the Gulf
County Mosquito Control Building.
The City Commission is considerinm
selling the below mentioned property:
1. The old sewer plant property
approximately 2.3 acres to Include a
30' strip of property from the old sewei
plan protecting 550' Into the Bay.
2. .73 acres on 5th Street commonly
known as the old City Warehouse site
3. Block 1011, Lots 7 through 20.
Person's wishing to voice public corn
ments concerning, these proposed tran-
actions are Invited to attend the meel
Ing.
Michael J. Wright
City Auditor and Clerk 2t9.

TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN
Pursuant to Public Law 92-500, Sectlor
401 (a) (1), Federal Water Pollutlor
Control Act (1972 Amendments), this
agency has received an application for
certification that the following project
(s) will comply with the applicable
water quality standards of the State of
Florida as prescribed In Chapter 17-3,
Florida Administrative Code.
File: NO. 23-39-0569-1E
.Name: E.D. Johnson
'To excavate approximately 600 cubic
yards of material from an upland area
100' long by 20' wide to a maximum
depth of -8' MLW, the spoil to be
spread on the adjacent upland
property, to construct a boat slip, in
Section 32. Township. 5 South, Range 11
West,; Intracoastal Waterway near
Overstreet."
SAll interested persons are hereby
Informed that this agency is considering .
the Issuance of a certification to0 the
applicant.
Interested persons are hereby notified
that objections may be filed within 20
days from date of this publication.
Objections must be submitted In writing
to the below address and must be
supported by evidence which would
indicate that the subject project (s)
would have an adverse effect on water
quality standards of the above described
waters.
Details of the locations and plans for
the above project is) and other relevant
information may be examined at this
office between 8:00 a.m. and 5:00 p.m.,
Monday through Friday.
State of Florida
Department of Environmental Regula.
lion
Division Environmental Permitting
3101 West Highway 98
Panama City, Florida 32401
Telephone: 769-3576 Itc

NOTICE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
Board of County Commissioners of Gulf
County, Florida, at their regular meet-
ing, September 27, 1977, at 7:00 P.M.,
C.S.T., in' the County Commissioners
Room in Gulf County Courthouse, Port
St. Joe, Florida, will consider the
advisability of closing, vacating and
abandoning any Interest the County
right have in and to the following
described road:
Beginning at the Northeast corner of
the West one-half of Government Lot
14, Section 26, Township 7 South,
Range 11 West, run West along quarter
section line 706 feet to a point; thence
turn South 90 degrees for a distance of
50feetfor a Point of Beginning; thence
continue on same line South for a
Distance of 260 feet 6 inches; thence
turn West 90 degrees for a distance of
50 feet; thence turn North 90 degrees
for a distance of 260 feet 6 inches;
thence turn East 90 degrees for a
distance of 50 feet to the Point of
Beginning.
The Commissioners will welcome
comments of any Interested parties
regarding the proposed abandonment.
BOARD OF COUNTY COMMIS-
SIONERS,
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
Everett Owens, Jr.
Chairman
Geosge Y. Core
Clerk

BID NO. 229
The City of Port St. Joe, Florida,
Invites bids on the following described
item:
One (1) Pump. Shall be a Marlow
Mud Hog, Diaphragm Pump, Model -
No. 402A with Wisconsin engine 4:2
HP, No. 3604 ACWD; with seal
assembly No. 286092 chassis kit, or
approved equal.
Two (2) 20' lengths of 4" general line
suction hose, coupled male and female
instant lock couplings complete. The
unattached coupling ends shall be 4"
M.P.T.


One (1) 4" Clayton type foot valve
and strainer.

Bids shall be sealed In an envelope and
plainly marked "Bid No. 229". All bids
must be F.O.B., Port St. Joe, Florida,
and approximate delivery date shown.
Bidders are requested to submit bids in
.^Item sequence and totaled. The City of
Port St. Joe reserves the right to accept
or reflect any or all bids, waive any
formalities and to choose the bid deemed
best to meet the City's needs. Bids must
be good for 30 days after opening.
Bids must be submitted to the City
Clerk's Office, P.O. Box A, Port St. Joe,
Florida 32456, on or before 5:00 P.M.,
E.D.T., September 20,1977. Bid opening
will be held at the Regular City
Commission Meeting September 20,
1977, at 8:00 P.M., E.D.T., In the


Bids Scheduled for Letting



OnDrainageWorkProject Disabled

A call for bids will be sent representative of the firm county's canal to prevent wa- O C M ial S
out on September'15 for con- serving Port St. Joe and its ter from backing up the canal
struction of a drainage project requirements, said the bids during heavy rains, as has Over 382,000 adults who
to serve the needs of eastern are ready to go out on that been the case in the past. were disabled in childhood are
Port St. Joe, according to a date. The bids will be received __getting social security pay-
letter sent to the City Con- on October 18, with a stipula- ;, .ments, according to Dave
mission this week by City tion that construction begin by GUESTS Robinson, social security re-
engineers, Smith and Gillespie November 1. Mr. and Mrs. Bill Paradise presentative for Gulf county.
of Jacksonville. The project will call for of Sacremento, California,, Monthly benefits are paid to
A letter from Bob Gehrig, a installation of two 48 inch were recent dinner guests of disabled adult sons and daugh-
drain pipes down 20th Street Mr. and Mrs. Robert L. Mont- ters of workers getting social
Municipal Building, Port St. Joe from the County's 'George gomery. Also attending the security retirement or disabi-
Florida. Washington Slough ditch to dinner from Port St. Joe, were lity payments--and of deceas-
MichaelI.J. Wright the drainage ditch which runs Mr. and Mrs. Sammie Parker. ed workers whq worked long
cIty AuditorandClerk 2t9-8 through the center of Forrest Mrs. Paradise is the former enough under social security.
Park. The project, according' Miss Jeannie Coker of Port St.
tet ,thefoiowi totheen eers w carroff joe. Mr. Paradise was in "The benefits are paid to
Effective October 1, 1977, the following theengineers,Will Carryoff service at Tyndall and mar- people whose disability began
charges for Water. Sewer and Garbage surface water faster from the service at Tyndall and mar- people whose disability began
will be implemented:- areaeastofGarrisonAvenue triedd Miss Coker and worked before age 22," he said. "Us-
aer- cents per thousand gallons rea eat of Garrison Avenue. for a while at Jim Cooper's ually they haven't been able to
consumed. Gehrig pointed out that Chevrolet before moving to work long enough under social
Sewerage percent of the total a. there will always be a water California. security to get benefits on
Garbage-53 50 per month per dwell problem in the area, especial- their own work record." They
inusg 6.00 per month for cerfa.n type ly during times of high tide. get about $53 million a month
businesses: 110.50 per month for cl
Hotels Restaurants; $30 00 per This installation will at least in social security payments,
month for supermarkets., allow the water a place to go, For he said. Under the social
All water and sewerage users shall be fast Even if the ater should security law, people are con-
billed a minimum bill based upon 4,.000 fastEven if the water should security law, people are con-
gallons permointh. back up as in the past during Ambulance sidered medically disabled
The City commission will meet in heavy downpours, it will only when they have a severe
September ng20 1977. at 8:00 P.M., in the be a matter of a short while Call physical or mental impair-
City Hall Council Chambers.to receive before it is all gone". ment and are not expected to

SMichael"J.right The project calls for cons- 227-2311 be able to do any substantial
City Auditor and Clerk 4t a825 truction of special gates in the work for a year or more.


Central


BANK~mRICARD S-


Can Get


lcurity

Disabled people under 65 get
Medicare coverage after
they've been entitled to social
security disability benefits for
24 consecutive months. Disa-
bled people may be eligible for
supplemental security income
payments if they have little or
no income and limited re-
sources. About 2.1 million
blind and disabled people get
over $238 million a month in
Federal SSI payments. The
program, run by the Social
Security Administration, also
makes monthly payments to
people in financial need who
are 65 or over.
"People can get information
about childhood disability
benefits and SSI by calling or
writing any social security
office," Robinson said. The
Panama City social security
office is at 1316 Harrison Ave.
The phone number is 769-4871.
The Social Security Adminis-
tration is an agency of the U.S.
Department of Health, Educa-
tion and Welfare.


WEST BUILDING MATERIALS CENTERf


7:00-5:30 M-W
7:00-6:00 Th-F
8:00-4:30 Sat.


fE Guaranteed on Every Purchase!

Limited Quantities. All Items Advertised
Available For Sale at Normal Sales Rate.


.5400 E. Hwy 98 in Parker


Not responsible
for typographical
errors.


Soay You Saw It In The Star




FIRST BAPTIST

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

"Come and Worship God with Us"




------ ----


(
Two&


Extra-longB8" flexible metal spout
for pouring into recessed gas.
tank openings. $ 7 7

One per cysiomer
at this low
at hrc w Additional
p1e $2.98 each.


Time 763-1739-


mastearrge


I GECC I


PAqE FWE


THURSDAY, SEPT. 8, 1977


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.










*


N.


Friday, September


8:00 P.M.


- Shark Stadium


1977 VARSITY SHARKS-Front row, from left: Junior Stallworth, manager,
Drexell Garland, Carlton Wilkinson, Mike Harris, Greg Ingram, L ndon
Thompson, Jerry Shores, Woody Jones, John Anderson, Dusty May and Greg
Wood, amanger. Second row, left to right: Jeff Shearer, Blane Cox, Tim Beard.
Jeff Wood, Mike Cassani, Steve Allen, Joe Wilson, Vic Gilbert, Keith Neel. Duane


McFarland and Darrell Brown. Back row. from left: James Parker, Ronald
Minger. Rick 7Talor. Martin Sewell. Larrs Rich. Alan Sampson. Barr) Nobles.
Wade Stoutamire. Rodney Herring. Tom Bouington. Ronald Pickett and Joey
Fontaine.
-Star photo


Sept. 9,
Sept. 16
Sept. 23
Sept. 30
Oct. 7
Oct. 14
Oct. 21:
Nov. 4
Nov. 11
Nov. 18


. WeWahifchka
Florida High
Walton High
Wakulla High
Marianna
Chattahoochee
Chipley
Apalachicola
Blountstown
Panama Christian

Jr. Varsity
Wakulla
Blountstown
Rosenwald
Wakulla
Marianna
Blountstown
Wewahitchka


SCHEDULES

Varsity


w
T
H
T
T
H
T
H
H
T


Sept. 15
Sept. 22
Sept. 29
Oct. 6
Oct. 13
Oct. 20
Oct. 27


7th & 8th Grade
Sept. 15 Wakulla
Sept. 22 Wewahitchka
Sept. 29 Blountstown
Oct. 6 Wakulla
Oct. 13 Wewahitchka
Oct. 20 Blountstown


SHARKS' OPPONENT


Wewahitchka "Gators" I


ADMISSION Adults $2.00 ---- Students $1 00

Reserved Seats $2.25


VARSITY CHEERLEADERS-Standing, left to
right: Dawana Jacobs, Simona Williams, Mary Mar-
garet Bray. captain. Michelle Willis, Lynn Besore, Paula


Tankersley and Kim Thursbay. Atop shoulders, from
left: Nancy Knox, Debra Stutzman and Teresa Fortner.


r r ii r r r rv ,.i -------- r--------r---------rr Iiif------------ i rr --------~I


Carr's Auto Sales
Phone 229-6961

Comforter Funeral Home
Hortense and Rocky Comforter Phone 227-3511
COSTIN'S
Quality at Savings Phone 227-7221
Dairy Burger
Come by for A Snack
Danley Furniture Co.
Make:Your House A Home
Driesbach's Cleaners
Pick-Up and Delivery


Earley Hdwe.
Hwy. 98-Highland View


Coastal Mfg.
Phone 229-2763


Economy Motors
and GARDEN CENTER


Florida Boy Seafood
Phone 229-6934
Florida 1st National Bank
at Port St. Joe
Hannon Insurance
and Real Estate
K&D TV & Sound
Your RADIO SHACK Dealer
Pate's 66 Service
Firestone Tires
Pauline's
Specializing in Homemade Desserts and
Noon Buffet

Piggly Wiggly


For Greater Savings


Phone 227-5161


Raffield Retail Market
Phone 229-6877
Ralph & Henry's Stand.


113 Monument Ave.


Phone 227-3056


Renfro Auto Parts
Phone 229-6013
Rich's IGA
205 Third Street Phone 229-4562
SEARS
LEON POLLOCK, Authorized Catalog Sales
Merchant
St. Clair Funeral Home
Phone 229-8111
St. Joe Auto Parts
Phone 229-8222
St. Joe Furniture
and APPLIANCE CO. Phone 2.29-1251


St. Joe Hardware
Whirlpool Appliances Phone 227-8111
St. Joe Motor Co.
Phone 227-3737
St. Joe Natural Gas
Gas Is Naturally Better Phone 229-3831
Smith's Pharmacy
John Cooley, Owner
Sugar Plum Tree
Billy J. Rich, owner Phone 229-6010
Saveway Food Store
Featuring USDA Choice Beef and Fresh Produce
Thames Jewelers
302 Reid Avenue
Western Auto
David B. May Phone 227-2271


-- -- -- -- --- -- -- -- --- -- -- -- -- -- -- -- -- -- -- -- --- -0# - -- -- - -- -- --- -- -- --- -- -- -- --- -- -- -- -


~: A


h^.15


Port St. Joe High School Varsity Cheerleaders
a~^ X ? ^^^li^^gg<.


I... A


>".
'"


YZ


A










THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, SEPT. 8, 1977


I


Port St..


Joe "Sharks"


PORT ST. JOE'S TOUGH SHARKS-Front row, from
* left: Junior Stallworth, manager, Drexell Garland, Carlton
Wilkinson, Mike Harris, Greg Ingram, Lyndon Thompson,
Jerry Shores, Woody Jones, John Anderson, Dusty May and


Greg Wood, manager. Second row, from left: Jeff Shearer,
Blane Cox, Tim Beard, Jeff Wood, Mike Cassani, Steve Allen,
Joe Wilson, Vic Gilbert, Keith Neel, Duane McFarland and
Darrell Brown. Back row, from left: James Parker, Ronald


Minger, Rick
Sampson, Barr
Tom Bouingtoi


Sharks Meet Gators Friday I



County Rivals Tangle Here In Season's Opener


Taylor, Marvin Sewell, Larry Rich, Alan"
y Nobles, Wade Stoutamire, Rodney Herring,
n, Ronald Pickett and Joey Fontaine.
-Star photo





eightt


If you can believe a football
coach when he is making his
prognostications for the com-
ing season, Shark fans are in
for an apprehensive season.
"It could be good, or it could
be bad", Coach Wayne Taylor
keaid this week, as his young,
inexperienced squad made
preparations for the season
opener here Friday night at
1t:00 p.m.
The Sharks will take to the
field with their county rival
and traditional season opener,
Wewahitchka's fighting Ga-
:tors.


Game time Friday night will
be at 8:00 p.m. Tickets will be
$2.00 for adults and $1.00 for
students. Reserved seats will
be $2.25. Tickets prior to game
time may be purchased at the
school office.
Some season ticket packets
are still on sale in the school
office. The packet, containing
a reserved seat ticket for each
home game, sells for $12.26.
Again, if you can believe the
pre-season predictions of a
coach, new Gator coach, Bo
Bo Owens is also apprehen-
sive, with what he terms a


"squad of young kids, most of
whom have never played foot-
ball before a crowd before".
Port St. Joe will be starting
a season with only five return-
ing seniors and most of the
squad made up of sopho-
mores, who have never been
on the field in competition
before. The Sharks are also
hampered with a poor showing
' in both, the spring and fall
jamborees. The Sharks failed
to score in four periods of
Jamboree play.
Last Friday, the Sharks
bowed 19-0 to Niceville in the


Jamboree held in Chipley and
played to a 0-0 tie with
Graceville in their other ap-
pearance in the jamboree.
Coach Taylor describes his
team as a team with "quite a
few boys who have never seen
live action before. We are thin
in numbers, with only 26
varsity players on the squad.
We do have enthusiasm, we're
excited and w:'re optimistie"I
Taylor said he was disap-
pointed in the jamboree show-
ing, but pointed out, "Those
scores don't count".
The head coach pointed to a


bright spot in the jamboree
when Keith Neel ran 75 yards
for a touchdown. "It was
called back by a penalty,
though," Taylor said.
Friday night's starting 11 is
still sort of uncertain, but
Taylor said he would probably
start the same team which
started in the jamboree last
week. These include: Rick
Taylor at quarterback; Keith
Neel at fullback; Tim Beard
at halfback; Duane McFar-
land at tailback; Allen Samp-
son and Ronald Pickett at
ends; Barry Nobles and John


Anderson, tackles; Joe Wilson
and Vic Gilbert, guards and
Wade Stoutamire at center.
SCHEDULE
The schedule for the coming
season, will be as follows:
Sept. 9-Wewahitchka, H
Sept. 16-Fla. High, T
Sept. 23-Walton High, H
Sept. 30-Wakulla County, T
Oct. 7-Marianna, T .
Oct. 14-Chattahoochee, H
Oct. 21-Chipley, T
Nov. 4-Apalachicola, H
Nov. 11-Blountstown, H
Nov. 18-P.C. Christian, T


WEWAHITCHKA
The Gators will feature both
a new coach and virtually a
new team this season. Bo Bo
Owens, an alumnus of Port St.
Joe High School, and, like
Wayne Taylor, a product of
the coaching of Marion Craig,
will take over the Gators for
his first year.
- Owens served the Gators as
an assistant in years past.
Owens said Monday that
most of his team is new.
"Many have never played


football before", he said.
Owens said the Gators were
enthusiastic and were working
hard. "We'll be trying hard all
year", he predicted.
This hear the Gators will
play the following schedule'
Sept. 9-Port St. Joe, T
Sept. 16-Bristol, H
Sept. 23-P.C. Christian, T
Sept. 30-Apalachicola, H.:
Oct. 7-Aucilla Christian, T
Oct. 14-Greensboro, H
Oct. 21-Freeport, T
Nov. 4-Carrabelle, T
Nov. 11-Vernon, T
Nov. 18-Sneads, H


Uh- - AL-iT


Wewahitchka "Gators"


FIGHTING GATORS-Front row, left to right: Clay
Turner, Allen Nelson, Tommy Robbins, Roger Adkison, Dale
Marshal, Richard Evans, Greg Mathes and Victor Gortman.


Second row: Jesse Myers, Ken Whitfield, Lewis Wright,
Steve Norris, Robin Robbins, Tim Pippin, Phillip Hall Mark
Mathes. Back' row: assistant coach, J. R. Gortemoller,


Walter Myers, Ira McFann, Mark Gay, John Smith, Mike
Chumney, Clyde Gray, Dick Vann, Lynn Matlock, Ralph
Rish and head coach, Bo Bo Owens. -Star photo


Conner

By DOYLE CONNER
Commissioner of Agriculture
Florida's farmers and those
in other Southeastern states
certainly have suffered
enough this year with freeze,
'drought, pest problems and
disease in their hay and grain
crops. Therefore_ I am oppo-
sing a petition before the
' Interstate Commerce Com-
- mission that would increase
Freight rates on rail move-
tnment of grain during the
coming fall.
The proposal from the
Southern Freight Association


'Opposes Rail Rate Increase


(which includes the two major
railroads serving Florida)
would increase the rates on
whole grain shipments by 20
per cent in the period Sept. 15
through Dec. 15. This rate
increase would affect grains
shipped in carrier-owned
equipment but would not ap-
ply to grain shipped in those
cars owned by the shippers.
Also, the railroads point out,
milled products and feed
would not come under the rate
increase. And, under transit
privileges granted under the
Railroad Revitalization and


Report Act of 1976, whole
grains shipped in for formula-
tion and shipped out again as
feed in carrier-owned equip-
ment would not be affected.
However, as I am pointing
out to the ICC, Florida in a
normal year is a grain-deficit
state. In fact, we raise only
about 26 per cent of the feed
used by our livestock and
poultry industries. This means
we must ship grain into Flor-
ida in large amounts to make
up the deficit. A rate increase
of 20 per cent we consider to be
inflationary, and would ulti-


mately be reflected in retail
food prices.
Much of Flordia's normal
feed supply would be affected
in one way or another. When
we consider the damage
caused by weather, pests and
diseases, coupled with the fact
that our livestock industry has
been unprofitable for the last
three years; any increase in
freight rates on feed grains,
however temporary, would
only increase the costs of
raising livestock and poultry
and producing milk and fur-
ther depress our economy,


which to a great extent de-
pends upon agriculture.
The railroads correctly
point out that there are huge
stocks of wheat and corn in the
nation's mid-section and
whole grain is now priced
below production costs. The
railroads argue that these low
prices for grain' offset any
proposed freight rate in-
crease. Despite that argu-
ment, I feel any additional
cost -- however small and
temporary added on to cost
of production this year is
unwise and untimely.


- no"=- -n -on -a-.W a- m. 'mm tomato wedge, buttered corn,
9 peach pie, milk.
G/^ I Thursday, Sept. 15
jGulf County I Beans with wieners, steam-
Sed cabbage, jello with fruit,

S School Lunch Friday, Sept. 16
MU Hamburger with bun, let-
/ Ttuce and tomato, French fries,
&CM S orange juice, milk.

law.. I WNW. -wow-No


The food services division of
Gulf County Schools has set
the following menu for all
schools in the county during
the coming week.
Monday, Sept. 12
Spaghetti, cabbage slaw,
green beans, cookie, bread


and milk.
Tuesday, Sept. 13
Oven fried chicken, rice
with gravy, turnip greens,
spiced beets, cornbread and
milk.
Wednesday, Sept. 14
Ham and cheese sandwich,


To help yourself drive
through snow, place, extra
weight in the back, over-or
slightly behind-the rear
wheels.


PAGE SEVEN











PAGE EIGHT


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, SEPT. 8, 1977


Men's Flag Football


PH A olAtC1S"

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-


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

YOUR RECALL PHARMACY

BUZZETT'S
DRUG STORE
Ph. 227-3371 317 Williams
Convenient Drive-in Window
Plenty of Free Parking


its seldom run as fast as 15 miles an hour.



LOOKING


FOR A JOB?


LOOKING


FOR HELP?


Groups Want Space.


himself as the president of the
NAACP and claiming to rep-
resent some half dozen people
present, said his organization
felt the people of the area
would be better served if the
Commission used what Block
Grant money was available in
fixing up one of the remaining
buildings for a day cere
center.
Jones read a prepared state-'
ment which accused the Com-
missioners of past inadequa-
cies in his neighborhood and
declared that establishment of
a day care center might
correct some qf the past
inadequacies.


plan to get into the day care
center business. The building
,may be furnished by the Block
Grant funds, but operation
would not be a project under-
taken by City government.
Mrs. Mary Elliott came into
the meeting later on and made
a pitch to secure the building
for the senior citizen activi-
ties. "We have the organiza-
tion and the plans for activi-
ties, hot meals, companion-
ship and personal services to
be provided to our senior
citizens", Mrs. Elliott said.
"That building would serve
our purposes very well", she
said.


Jones was told by the Com- Now the Commission's de-
mission that the City did not cision, whether to use avail-


* .From Page 1


able money for a day care
center or teen center, is
doubled. What the final deci-
sion will be depends on several
factors, the largest of which is
money available.
(Continued from Page One)
Commission
Hikes Rates
able.
WANTS TO PARK
Kenneth Creech told the
Commission that he had lived
out of town since 1962 because
he lived in a trailer. "Now that
you are considering allowing
trailers to move into the City, I
would like some considera-
tion, also, to move my trailer


into town."
Creech said, "I'm getting
old; I have no wife and not,
much chance of getting one,
and I want to move into the
City."
Creech was given no hope
that his request would be
granted.


Babies get their molars be-
tween a year and a year and
a half. These cause more dis-
comfort than any other teeth.


Organizing
There will be an organiza-
tional meeting for the Men's
Flag Football League tonight
at 7 p.m. at the softball field.
All players, sponsors, mana-
gers, coaches, etc. are encou-
raged to attend. Call 229-6119
for more information.
If weather deems it neces-


Tonight
sary, the meeting will be held
upstairs in the city hall at the
same time.


I R A L T I


.,0' x 50' mobile home or
office with power pole, storage
room and add-a-room. Choose
any like new appliances, furni-
ture and accessories. Moved
to your lot, all for only $1,750.
f:648-3035. 2te 9-8

Reduce safe & fast with Go-
Bese Tablets & E-Vap "water
pills". Campbell's Drug.
5tp9-8

Solid rosewood grand piano,
$1,400; living room suite like
new $150; chest of drawer
light $30; other items, 648-
5332. Itp 9-8

Exterior masonite X90
'building board and masonite
colorlock sheeting, half-price
quantity sufficient to cover in
* either group. 648-3035. 2te9-8

Armstrong "C" flute, case
and instrument like new, $75;
Conn Cornet, excellent condi-
tion $45. Herman Dean, 419
i18th St., 229-4681. tfc 9-8

Washing machine, used 4 or
5. times; new dryer. Call 648-
5311. tfc 9-8

Sofa must go, no space.for it.
S229-6962after 4 p.m. ltc9-8
a M"


Shotgun and rifle b
Last call before seas

All new long guns,
cost plus 10 percent
aways accepted.

In stock-new Reir
870 and 1100 12-gaug
rels.

Scopes, slings an
vels. Nice selection o
guns.
Red's Gun Shop
Corner Atlantic &Ala
St. Joe Beach


1972 15' Glass Tron b
80 h.p. Mercury and
$1,200.00. Call 229-6642

Browning 3" Magnur
shotgun, like new.


Phone 229-6071. 4tp 9-8

12' x 65' mobile home, 3 BR,
bath, front kitchen, carpet,
central air and elect. heat, gas
heat & stove, unfurnished.
Call for appointment, 229-8113.
tfc 9-1

1975 Yamaha 175 cc, extras,
:$500; 14' Jon boat, 9.5 Evin-
rude, all equip. $225; coral
bookshelf spkrs., $30. 229-8113.
tfc 9-1


FOR FREE-Puppies, full
blooded dogs. 5 weeks old. Roy
Smith, 229-3876. tfc 9-1

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

74 model Queen Craft boat
with 20 h.p. Mercury motor,
elec. start, Mini Kota 555 foot
control elec. motor, swivel
seats, galv. trailer, used very
little. Call after 5:00 229-5296.
tfc 8-4
19' boat and trailer, 85 h.p.
motor, works good. Excellent
for offshore fishing. If inter-
ested, call 229-6506.


Bob White quail,
dressed. Phone 227-371


For Your
MARY KAY
Cosmetics
Call
Wanda Brown
229-6132


DRY cleaning car
easier, faster and saf
HOST. Rent our mach
Joe Furniture. 229-125


1973 Yamaha MX36
condition, $400.00. Pho
5271 days.

FOR STANLEY HO
PRODUCTS
Call Betty Gilber
648-7534
S tfc


d swi-
df used Custom-made woode
plaques, for mail boxe
gates, door posts, etc.
abama my Motors & Garden
301 Hwy. 98, HV, 229-6
3tp 9-8
Just arrived: New sh
plants, including var
oat with cacti, ivy, begonias,
trailer, plants, ferns, plants '
c. for hanging baskets an
2tc9-8 others. Economy Mo
Garden Center, 301 H
m 12 ga. Highland View. Call 2
$250.00.


DRAPERIES-Ready made
and custom made. Large sel-
ection of swatches to choose
from. Roche's Furniture and
Appliance Store, 209 Reid
Ave., phone 227-5271.
tfc 3-10

Wide-bed, tilt utility trailer
with manual wench. 229-6971.
tfc 8-11


New and used lawnmowers
-Control hunger and lose for sale. Lawn mowers, tillers
weight with New Shape Diet and garden tractors repaired.
Plan and Hydrex Water Pills Economy Motors & Garden
at Campbell's Drug.r
at Campbell's Drug. Center, 301 Hwy. 98, HV.
4tp9-1 229-6001. tfc 4-28


Frigidaire stove and refrig-
erator, $125 for both; or, $50
for stove and $100 for refriger-
ator. Call Julia Creech at


229-6331 or 229-6229.

22' sailboat with ti
main sail, jib, genoa,'
rigged, contains head ai
ning lights, sleeps 5.
lent condition, $5,000. Ca
5971 or 229-5873.


[REAL A


4tc 9-1 3 BR, 2 bath, LR, DR, break-
fast room, large family room,
trailer, walk-in pantry, washer, dryer,
racing refrigerator, stove, dishwash-
nd run- er, central h-a, w-w carpet,
Excel- garage, on 2 lots. Chain link
all 229- fence in back. 815 Woodward
tfc 9-1 Ave. Call 229-8145. tfc 5-5


live or
16. .


REALESTAT


For Sale or Rent: 2 BR block
house with large den, carpet,
air cond., out-door kitchen,
excellent condition. 522 9th St.
Call for appointment, 229-3822
or 648-7871. tfc 9-8

Cottage and two lots, 211 2nd
Ave., Highland View, corner
lot, 648-5332. tfc 9-8


tic -25 Three bedroom, two bath
home in Port St. Joe. Conven-
ient to both schools. Central
air and heat, 2,500 ft. of living
area. Call 639-2781 or 639-5665.
tfc 8-11

4 bedroom house on three
tfc 4-28 lots at 224 5th St., Highland
View. Phone 229-6928.
pets is 4tp 9-1
er with
fine. St. 3 year old, two bedroom
1. home. Newly redecorated. At
tfc 10-23 the Beach. Owner financing.
-- $19,750.00. Phone 648-5494.
0, good tfc-9-1
n e227- 75' x 115' zoned lot at Mexico
tfc 6-30 Beach. Phone 229-2763. tfc 8-25

)ME Transferred, must sell-3
BR, 2 baths, carpet with a-c
rt and other extras. See at 106
Bellamy Circle. For informa-
7-15 tion call 904-579-4964. No col-
lect calls, please. tfc 8-25
r. name
s, front Perfect family home-with
Econo- pool! 4 BR with 2 full baths.
Center, Kitchen (with built-ins),
6001. curved bar, den combination,
formal living and dining
shipment rooms. Chain link fenced back
'iety of yard. Double corner lot. Cen-
prayer tral h-a. By owner. $41,500.
suitable Port St. Joe. 229-6303. tfc 7-14
d many
Dtors & 3 BR, 1 bath, living room,
Iwy. 98, separate dining room, den,.
29-6001. large kitchen with eating area,
tfc 5-5 large lot. 619 Garrison Ave-
- nue, phone 227-8751. tfc 5-12


Mini-ranch farm. Approx. 5
acres. 2 mile from Gulf.
Double-wide trailer-3 BR, 2
full baths-terrific floor plans.
Stall, horse and tack. Canal on
3 sides. Partially cleared and
fenced. Well, septic tank,
water and electricity in-
cluded. $30.000. Mexico Beach.
229-6303. tfc 7-14

3 BR house, brick veneer,
central 'heat and air, dish-
washer. Good location. Call
229-6798 after 5 p.m.
tfc 8-18

3 BR house at 2005 Long
gAve. Call 229-6573 after 5 p.m.
tfc 7-28

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

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


3 bedrooms, 2 baths, large
lot at 1101 Garrison Ave.
$37,000.

2 bedrooms, 1 bath, good
condition. 1310 Palm Boule-
vard. $15,000.

2 bedroom house on 2 lots
overlooking St. Joseph Bay.
Excellent buy at $15,000.
FRANK HANNON
Reg. Real Estate Broker
221 Reid Ave. 227-3491
After hours call 648-5364


3 BR, 2 story, 3 baths, 3,000
sq. ft. living space on the
bayou. 1902 Monument Ave.
Call 227-7221 before six, after
six and on weekends, call 229-
6474. tfc 7-7




House for rent at 617 Marvin
Ave. Call 639-2605 till 3:30,
after 3:30, call 639-5747.
tfc9-8

Attention: Vitro TDY men
and Oak Grove construction
men. We now have two camp-
ers and one apartment for
rent. These units completely
furnished including linens, all
three air conditioned. Come
see at Ski Breeze Camp Sites.
9 miles southeast of Port St.
Joe on Hwy C-30. tfc 8-4

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

For Rent: Hospital beds,
electric or manual control.
Call 227-7471. tfc 6-30

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

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

Why live in the crowded
city? Move your mobile home
to peace, quiet and tran-
quility. Water, garbage collec-
tions, yard mowed, live lei-
surely. Gulf privileges. Only
VA approved mobile home par
park in Gulf County. Ski
Breeze Meadows Trailer
Park, 9 miles southeast of
Port St. Joe on Hwy S-30.
Come out and enjoy the quiet.
Call 229-6105. tfc 5-6

For 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.
tfc5-19


APS

FOURN


HOSES

3 BR house, furnished, 1
bath. For Rent at Beacon Hill.
229-6961. tfc 9-8

Small furnished beach cot-
tage for rent. 648-5144. tfc 9-1

Furnished exceptionally
nice 2 BR house, queen size
furniture, carpet, automatic
heat, air cond., screen porch,
closed garage, large fenced
yard. 229-6777 after 6 p.m.
tfc 8-4

For Rent Year-Round-2 BR
furnished cottage on Canal St.
at St. Joe Beach. 1 block from
beach. House looks small from
outside, large inside. Can be
seen Saturday, August 13 and
Sunday till noon. tfd 8-11





1960 Fleetwood Cadillac, '60
special 6 window sedan. Ex-
cellent cond. $1,195. Phone
648-5332. 2tp 9-8

Beautiful red '66 Chevy, 2
dr., a.t., r&h, p.s., good shape.
229-6563. tfc 9-8

1977 Gremlin X, low mile-
age, take over payments. Call
229-6386. ltp 9-8

1973 T-Bird, full power and
loaded with options. $2,950.00.
For more information call
either 229-4877 or 648-5260.
tfc 7-28

1973 Toyota Corolla 1200, 35
mpg. Phone 229-6971.
tfc 8-11

1976 Chevy "Bonanza" van,
at, ac, ps, pb, am-fm radio,
tape deck, carpet. Call 227-
8241 between 8 am and 5 pm,
after 5 pm, call 229-6129.
tfc 7-14



_7


Private piano, organ or
guitar lessons. Call Ann Al-
dridge at 229-8170 after 4 p.m.
2tc 9-1

Attention Mobile Home
Owners!
Have you inspected your
roof lately? Are there any
signs of corrosion? Are the
seam coatings dried and
cracked? Is the finish dull,
thus lacking the ability to
reflect the sun's heat?
Proper KOOL SEALING
can reduce your cooling cost
and protect your home from
water damage. .For a free in-
spection and estimate, call
229-8372. 4tp 8-25


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
tfc 7-1

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


BILL'S CAR CRUSHER
will buy your old car.
Phone 227-4917
for information.
24hur
Also
Offering:

52tp 7-14 *T ws


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


Uo


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


Carpentry Work Done
Reasonable Rates
Jimmy Johnson
Phone 227-7657
tfc 5-9

Psychological Services for
anyone with problems in day-
to-day living. Gulf County
Guidance Clinic, Port St. Joe.
227-2691. (24 hr.) tfc 4-28

FOR TV REPIARS and
Zenith Sales see K&D TV and
Sound at 301 Reid Avenue. Call
227-2071. tfc 7-28
Complete Wood Shop
Custom Cut Lumber
Want to Do It Yourself?
Then come see us for Stan-
ley tools, hardware, paneling,
paint, lumber.
Earley's Hardware &
Building Supply
Hwy. 98 W. 229-2763
tfc 8-5

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

THE SAMPLER SHOP
1306 Woodward Ave.
GIFTS
Hours: Tues.-Fri. 5-8 p.m,
Saturday 11 a.m. 7 p.m.
tfc 7-14


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

KENT SERVICE CO.
GE Dealer
New & Ised Appliances
For Services or Parts
Call 229-6394
tfc 4-28

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


Tr-Sat
ire uid r
1,, d 0il


4-




Going Fishing?,
Stop here first
for a complete
line of

Fishing Tackle

Hurlbut Supply
306 Reid Ave.


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


Piano lessons. Call Mrs. Bill
Heaton at 229-6907. Itc 9-8

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


ED RISNER
PAINTING
No job too large
or too small
Local references. All work
guaranteed.
Free Estimates
Call 1-785-5106
Panama City
4tp 8-18


Roof Trouble?
Call O'Donnell Roofing Co.
We do shingles & built-up. 30
yrs. experience. Licensed
and bonded. Also remodel-
ing and repair.
Phone 763-5234
25tc 5-5


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



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


"Ithink it was something I te*"



kiUs bugs for
up to six months,
and soves you bout $100 yearly
in costly pestcontrol services.
Use of Sprayer tree with
purchase of Rid-A-Bug
HURLBUT SUPPLY CO.
306 Reid Avenue
_Port St. Joe loda


First United

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

CHURCH SCHOOL..................... 9:45 A.M.
-PREACHING SERVICE...... 11A.M. & 7:00 P.M..
METUPDIST YOUTH FELLOWSHIP... 5:30 P.M.
'CHOIR1 R EHEARSAL (Wednesday) .... 7:30 P.M.


lueing.
ion.

dealer
t. Lay-


mington
;e bar-


JOB WANTED


SERVICES







CPlea ing ou..
SPlvea esUL4! e
(PV ^^ ^ ^ ^^ .^i H ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ e qC 5f^^ ^


.- "


RICH'S IGA
Prices Good September 7-13, 1977
Port St. Joe, Florida


Quantit y Rigts Reserved!
"" ', ;


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


CANE


IGA 12 Oz. Pak
SLICED BACON


Lea
BF
All
B(
Choi
Chi


:Limit I with'
$10 or More Order


GRI
BE


Chi
T


~r


He
9r


With 56.50 Meat Order
9A9C Ga. Premium Best Whole
99 FRYERS LB. 3


RISKET STEW 3/99 Cut-Up 45'
LB.
Meat Sliced Choice Quality Heavy $ 1
ILOGNA 2 Lb. Pack 59 SIRLOINS LB.
ice Quality Heavy Our Own
uck Steak I Pan Sausa
7* c

nds or More e RUMP ROA
FOUND LB. 71
iEF 44LB. Limited Supply Heavy Choice Quality
"" ROUND STEAK L. A
voice Quality Heavy ROUND STEAK LB.
-BONES LB. $ 59 Heavy Choice Quality
Rib-Eyes,
N.Y. Strips LB.$2
davy Choice Quality $1 19
ANIF& naIllIti Heav Choice u n alitv


uur KUUIIU


LB. A


SIRLOIN TIP


LB.$13


CHARMING


PRY Y |


BATHROOM
TISSUE


MONEY SAVING VALUES AT IGA!
r






16 Oz. Btls.
RC COLA
or Nehi Flavors


Medium Yellow
Onions
3 Pounds ... .


Grade "A"
Small Eggs
- /


Cucumbers 3/29'
Celery Stalk 29'


SUGAR


.5 Lb.


ow


3ge
9'

AST


DC


15

59


Limit 1 with
Food Order


LIQUID


IVO


32 Oz.
Btls.


4 Roll
Pkgs.


(










C
F
C




4

)'


L


'BAMA GRAPE
JELLY or, JAM
Glass (118 Oz.
59t


I


5 Pour


49


~I














k


19
i
n
69f***
9












RA ETE IH TAPrtS.IeFa TUSA.. SPT.. 17


Gunter Attends DTSEA Conference
'ames.A. Gunter joined 500 and highways." Immediately tion and "Childsafe" injury traffic safety through educa-
dAyer education teachers prior to the conference, the reductiougipqgram. tion, research, cooperative
from across the nation for the ADTSEA sponsored four The American Driver and programs and public informa-
Zit annual conference of the workshops. Topics included Traffic Safety Education As- tion, The Association repre-
American Driver and Traffic driver education for the phy- sociation was established in sents the 50,000 driver educa-
Safety Education Association sically handicapped, vehicle 1957 to improve the quality tion teachers across the Uni-
(ADTSEA) in Milwaukee, Au- alterations, energy conserva- and standards of driver and fed States.
gut 13-18. The traffic safety
e"erts represent the 50,000
driver education teachers wheeler TakA Cheering
atoss the-country. I d er Tk
=-With the theme, "Emer- P ClinCc
Pfee-ADTSEA's Third Dec- OStm o day
ade", the meeting offered r. -
r members choices betweork- Jerry Wheeler, Forest Ran- Jerry, lis wife Debbie and
program sessions and work- ger in the Panama Cistrict their three children, reside at Applications for the Sixth
pseaturing about 30 spea- Forestry Division, Wetappo the Wetappo Fire Tower site. annual Mini-Cheerleading
kers from government, busi-- Unit, recently returned from a Clinic conducted by Gulf Coast
diess, research and education, three week stay in California Community College are now
The exhibits introduced edu- where he used his state earned being accepted, according to
cational materials, new pro- vacation time assisting the Eloise Minton, program co-
iucts.and services to driver U.S. Forest Service in fire ordinator.
e acators. suppression activities on the This year the clinic will be
:The conference addressed "Bonita" fire in southern Cali- ,. held on two different Satur-
irsues which are changing fornia and on the"Hog" fire in i days-Sept. 10 for Pee Wee
bi~aic concepts in .traffic safe- northern California. Cheerleaders only and Sept. 17
tj:such as new sped limits. The -Bonita" -fire -burned for Midget Cheerleaders only.
dsreasing accident rates, ac- over 7.500 acres before it was The clinic will be conducted by
atdent avoidance training, brought under control, and the Gulf Coast cheerleaders
elementary school 11raff0 was of top priority in that area The clinic, _according to
saiety programs, driver erd"- -because it endangered the Minton, is open to all Midget
4qion for the physically han- "Big Redwoods" in the Se- and Pee Wee League cheer-
dfi"apped, motorcycle safety quoia 'National Park. The leaders and Junior High
d~lication and school bus "Hog" fire, on the Klamath School cheerleaders as well
ty.- National Forest, was mostly as all cheerleader mascots
,-he traffic safety prbfesJ hhnd suppressed due to moun- -'and sponsors. Cost is $4 per
Saials were urged by tainous terrain restricting student with no charge for
ADTSEA president Donn Ma- motorized units and dense s, sponsors.
itt to "use every resource, smoke limiting the use of- Groups interested in parti-
ad create new ones when aircraft. This fire burned over cipating in the clinic are asked
.-..essary, to improve traffic 70,000 acres before it was to telephone Peggy Martin at
Wfety on our nation's streets finally controlled. 769-1551, ext. 209 by Sept. 6 so
whIIi t hat h- tO birtq t dC AUh.dp l


Je r wheeler


Sportsmen Meet Sept.


.10 to Reactivate Club


,',, The Gulf County Sportsman Club. will
meet September tenth. Members of the club
and those interested in joining are invited to
attend.
The meeting will be held Saturday,
September 10th, at 5:00 p.m. EDT. Site of the
meeting will be the club's property off
. Pleasant Rest Cemetery Road. The cemetery
is off State Road 386.
Si Purpose of the meeting is to re-organize
the club and to re-establish interest in the club
in Gulf and Bay Counties. Everitt McFarland,
Club president, urged every present member
to be present and invited those interested in
joining to attend.
"This club", he said, "has been a vital


THANK YOU .
W6 would like to take this
opportunity to say "thank
you" for the many prayers,
-cards, flowers, love and con-
cern shown Steve following his
accident. A special thanks to
the Ambulance squad. We feel
their'prompt arrival and effi-
cient action was a very
important part of Steve's re-
covery.. We will be forever
grateful to Bobby, Billy and to
all those who showed such
wonderful Christian love and
concern,.
Steve is presently in Cathe-
dral Heilth and Rehab. Center
of Jacksonville, For anyone
wishing to write hime him, his
address is Cathedral Health
and Rehab. Center, 333 East
Ashley St., Jacksonville, Fla.
32202, Room 219.,
The family of,
Steve Gihhb


factor in conservation in this area. It has
through its efforts been responsible for many
of the hunting opportunities and the game we-
are enjoying today. We would like to see
every sportsman in the area be a member,
There is still a lot of things to do to help our
hunting and fishing, and a strong club is about
the only way to get it done."
Those interested in the club can contact
McFarland in St. Joe at 229-6763. Wewa-
hitchka residents can contact Charles Bor-
ders at 639-2714.
Members of the club have been instru-
mental in planting food plots in the area and
in other such game producing projects. Club
members also obtained deer for stocking and
assisted in their placing.


Guilford Gets Technical


Airman William S. Guilford,
son of retired U.S. Air Force
Major and Mrs. Carl A. Guil-
ford of Port St. Joe, has been
selected for technical training
at Sheppard AFB, Texas, in
the Air Force aircraft main-
tenance field.
The airman recently com-
pleted basic training at Lack-
land AFB, Texas, and studied
the Air Force mission, organi-
zation and customs and re-
ceived special instruction in
human relations. Completion
of this training earned the
individual credits towards an
associate in applied science
degree through the Commun-
ity College of the Air Force.


;.. I, f ,' d 'o.. Airman tuislor a i 19 77
: graduate of Port St. Joe
/ A* Junior Senior High School.

w1at'h s u' in vou? -"ash'for Alummum Scrap LtC,M.J. Blaschum
... s. asbugging vou._- L ] "


- THE CH
:gl i3 brown patches in your
lush green lawn can .be a
sign of chinch bug., at work
V1ise tiny but mighty uiseci.
arei found throughout the
United States but are especl-
ally injurious to lawns in
areas east of the Rocky
Mountains.
Damage-Chinch bugs are
most destructive during hot
dry weather nnd where grass
is in full sun. Grass blades
are punctured close to the
roots and are often stained
reddish. The brown, inoe or
lds circular areas in turf are
usually surrounded by a sickly'
yellow margin where the bugs
Nave just started feeding.
chinchh bugs migrate into
lawns in April or .May to lay
eggs. Upon hatching, usually
id June. the nymphs feed at
the base of grass roots.The,
females lay eggs' for aws cid
and more disastrous brood
w)uch appears in August.
Nymphs and adults continue
feedmig into October.. Clitch
L tgs favoi beqt grasses .but
aWe not limited to them. They
have been known to feed ,n
nearly all types of grasses.
: Identification Identifying
the chinch is no cinch. It"'s
easy to mistake chinch bug
dalnage for Japanese beetle
damage or fungus brownispot.,
.To rule out beetle grubs lift
a portion of damaged turf to


INCH BUG
see if it rolls back like a car-
pet. If. so, it's beetle grubs,
not chinch bug,'. causing the
pioblemn Anothet method is
to use at, ordinary coffee can
S ith both lop and bottom re-
moved Place the .can on the
turf and fill it with water. If
the chinch bugs are present
they will float to the top. To
rule out fun~H u ty to spot
the' insect b I:, Ing flat on
the ground. ind gazing in-
tently at one area for a few
minutes. If \ou .3ee a tiny
bug. about 1 16 inch long.
black aith white \u igs and
red ie-.. it's the adult chinch
bug. Nymphs are red with a
white band across the middle.
Control A well watered,
properly fertilized lawn is
least susceptible to chinch
bug damage. Apart from this,
there arc very few natural
control. of this pest. They
apparently are distasteful to
bird., nid ITIot. predator in-
sects Your best defense is an
apphlcation of a recommended
Sisectietlcdr. cuch as Sevin car-
-bai,'I. when damage is first
detected. Sevin. also controls
other damaging lawn insects
such as cutworms, earwigs.
fall armywormu and sod web-
worm. Remember, all pesti-
cides :can be-harmful to
health and the environment
if misused. BRead the label
carefully and, use only as
dii'ected..


Citizens bf the Apalachicola pound for aluminum beverage ager, Reynolds Aluminum Re-
area are receiving 17 cents a cans and other clean house- cycling Co., said "Schools are
pound from. Reynold Alumi- hold aluminum items such as back in session and aluminum
num Recycling Company for pie plates, foil, frozen food and recycling is an excellent fund-
their cleana;household alumi- dinner trays, and dip, pudding raising project for the stu-
num. and meat containers. Certain dents."
During September the other items, including alumi- Vardell explained that
mobile aluminum recylcing num siding, gutters, storm aluminum recycling not only
unit will e at p there Cylcin door and window frames, and lets the youngsters do some-
ck Boa as Ave Eand lawn furniture tubing are also thingconstructive to improve
Dqck,'Boat Base. Ave. E and worth 17c a pound if properly their environment, but also
Waters St.. every other Tues- e thimen tanse
day from ..4 em 6%
kp.m. to ppirchase a usrinum materials. cul 16 lefigths'n ~~i'gv .......
from the public, September 6 exceeding three feet and
S2 should not be mixed with cans. "Silence makes no mistakes."
;Reynolds pays 17 cents a Dave Vardell. District Man- French proverb



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

St Joe Auto Parts, Inc.

N PA hone 227-2kee141 A e Lc mongv.
IM ^Jftwe help keep AmeriOa moving


Reports to Mobile
Coast Guard Lieutenant
Commander Michael J. Blas-
chum, whose wife Patricia is
the daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
General L. Burkett of Sim-
mons Bayou, Port St. Joe, has
reported for duty at the Coast
Guard Aviation Training Cen-
ter, Mobile, Ala.


Airman Guilford


PAOE-TEN-


HIGHLAND VIEW

BAPTIST CHURCH

Corner of Fourth St. & Second Ave.
SUNDAY SCHOOL ..................... 9:45 A.M.
WORSHIP SERVICES ..... 11:00 A.M. & 7:30 P.M.
CHURCH TRAINING (Sunday) ......... 6:30 P.M.
MID-WEEK PRAYER (Wednesday) .... 7:30 P.M.


Rqv. William N. Stephens
Pastor


Seawater Magnesia

Process Engineer/Consultant


An international consortium responsible for a new plant to be pleasantly
situated in the E.E.C. seeks a process engineer with substantial practical
experience of high purity sea water magnesia production. Initially, either in a
line of advisory capacity, he-she will help to oversee plant assembly, contribute
know how to the technical trouble shooting process and have the ability
personally to lead the team 'sorting' critical stages in the production sequence
whilst setting up, running in and reaching full operational efficiency in the
manufacture of a consistently high grade product. Thereafter, assuming the
incumbent so wishes, there will be defined and attractive opportunity to remain
with the consortium.
Emoluments during the first phase, say two or three years, will be
generously enhanced to reflect the contribution made to the successful launch
of a multi million pound project. Prospects thereafter will be sufficiently
attractive to represent significant career progression. Company car,
appropriate fringe benefits, relocation allowance etc., are available and the
precise terms to be associated with the appointment are fully open to discussion
with those having the specified experience and expertise. Language difficulties
are not expected.


Initially please briefly des
letter to the consortium's ad'

P-S
.(Mar
Offices at: N

6\ 50 Merrion Centre


scribe relevant qualifications and experience in a
viser, Managing Director . .


Consultants
power Services) Ltd


Manchester -Sheffield- Derby
Leeds- Doncaster
Leeds LS2 8NG


Nursery Provided


England)


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, SEPT. 8, 1977


Shave a
nice weekend...


L Don't Let
I This Happen:
To You!

ee Us First....
Radiators Are Our
Only Business!!

FREE
COOLING
SYSTEMS
CHECK!
Complete Radiator
Jobs

on the car &.2

off the car 180
SERVICE STATIONS & GARAGES
Radiators Cleaned &E Repaired
For $16.50Q
Werepairauto air
conditioning condensers.
All Work Guaranteed
90 Days.


OK



Service
525 N. Cove Blvd.
(Acroos From Bay Memorial Hosp)
785.4524


s r s may e or ere .


^


WAV %0


11







510 Fifth


I OPEN 8 AM 7 PM Monday Saturday
Featuing Iowa Corn Fed USDA Choice Qualty Beef
We Accept USDA Food Stamps


Prices Good Sept. 8, 9,


10


A'


St.


- Port St. Joe


We Cash Payroll Checks
) Quantity Rights Reserved
Cigarettes Excluded on Special Purchase Items


Gulf lube 10W30
MOTOR OIL


at -69~


Full Cut USDA Choice


32 Oz. Returnahle
RC COLA
and Flavors


6/$100


USDA Choice
CHUCK ROAST
USDA Choice
CHUCK STEAK
USDA Choice
SWISS STEAK
USDA Choice
TOP ROUND
USDA Choice
BOTTOM ROUND


200 Count Notebook
FILLER PAPER


46 Oz. Can
Hawaiian Punch


880


59'


$109


Lb. $19
Lb.


- *


USDA Choice Beef
Shoulder Round

Roast


L


Country Style
PORK RIBS
Savoy
Sliced BACON
Whole Hog
Smoked Sausage
Fresh Pork
NECK BONES


Wi


Lb. 99
Lb. 990
$1. 39
l 49


$


1


Meat Sale


.USDA Choice Eye of
ROUND ROAST
USDA Choice Bottom
ROUND ROAST
USDA Choice Lean
STEW MEAT
Skinned and Deveined
BEEF LIVER
Clark's Frozen Chopped
BEEF STEAKS


Lb. $179
Lb.
Lb. $129
Lb. $129
Lb. 59
Pkg. $189


Lb.


Fresh Frozen
PIG EARS
Tender
PORK LIVER
Fresh Frozen
PIG FEET
Medium Size
PORK RIBS


Lb. 39
Lb. 390
Lb. 490
Lb. 99


Register Dry Cured
Picnic Country Smoked

HAMS


Canned
RC COLAS


22 .Oz. Fine Fare
Coffee Creamer


32 Oz. Fine Fare
Ketchup


6 Pack 790


$131


89c


III
iii


Aunt Jemima
SYRUP


GIS 1Sb..$0


24 Oz. $125


No. 303 Cans Argo
SWEET PEAS


3/87C


DIRYFesetardueInTwnFoznFod


Imperial Quarters
MARGARINE

2 Lbs99
929


Flieschmann's Soft
1 Lb.
Margarine


89


No. 1 White
POTATOES


Ripe
WATERMELONS
Western
CANTALOUPES


V ... BRipe U
p.-'-a Bananas 19


Ea. 89C


Eo 69C


Fresh
SPINACH
Fresh
Mushrooms
Fresh
BROCCOLI


49C


Lb. $1.29
Bunch 89C


Totina
PIZZAS


Birdseye -
8 Lil Ears
Corn


89'


Pkg.


Mix Birdseye
Frozen 10 Oz.
Vegetables


350


m


Full Cut USDA Choice
Round

- Ste ak
Iowa Corn Fed Boneless
USDA Choice


Fine Fare
CAKE
MIXES

2/
goo


Fine Fare Toilet

Tissue


4 Roll Pkg
79o


12 Oz. Can

Treet


goo


Familv Pack
FRYER QUARTERS. Lb. 45c]


I


I
























. Whether you are interested
in real estate as an invest-
ment, need a business loca-
tion,'or acreage, every detail
needs to be fully investigated
by an agency with experience
extensive enough to insure you
that you receive dollar for
dollar value.
For the best interest of any
readers contemplating selling
or buying, we honestly believe
that the wisest preliminary


step would be to consult with
Dean Highfield Real Estate,
located at 1301 East Ave. in
Panama City, Fla. 32401,
phone 904-785-2296 (or 904-785-
2686, evenings).
They can be relied upon for
astute judgment as to values


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, SEPT. 8, 1977


COMMUNITY PROFILE
READER ADS THIS SECTION SOLD, WRITTEN AND PLACED AS PAID
ADVERTISING IN THIS NEWSPAPER BY J&B ASSOCIATES, TAMPA


The Wood Nook
C. G. & Elizabeth Knight Owners


When service for which you
:.cannot go window shopping
such as custom cabinet mak-
ing is needed, it's more impor-
tant to know the reputation of
the firm you do business with.
The Wood Nook located at 510
N. Everitt Ave. in Panama
City, phone 769-7572, is a firm
with which one can do busi-
ness with confidence and as-
surance of receiving satisfac-
tion.
They specialize in. design,
fabrication, repair and restor-
ation of wood furnishings from
antique thru contemporary,


including art objects, custom-
ized picture framing and cus-
tom designed home furnish-
ings as well as fine cabinets.
They know the business per-
fectly and insist that each job
be perfect. They employ only
competent, well trained work-
ers with the desire to please
.every customer, through
proMpt service, fair prices,
and the fact that they stand
behind every job.
This 1977 Community Pro-
file recommends this reliable
firm for their "Designs for
Living".


Petersen and Associates


Petersen and Associates are
located at 4104 W. 23rd St. in
Panama City, phone 769-3404.
This firm made a most ex-
haustive study of the roofing
problems of this particular
area, and looked over the
entire field of roofing mater-
ials presented by the various
manufacturers before select-
ing to manufacture MONO-
FLEX, the energy saver, a
roof coating that insulates,
waterproofs' and beautifies
over wood, metal and mason-
ry.
A good roof enhances the
value of property, and if you
ever want to sell, you will find
that an attractive, durable
roof will make your home or-
business more desirable. '


PAGE TWELVE


This 1977 Community Pro-
This beautiful retreat is file compliments Pirate's
located at the junction of 98 Cove Camping for offering a
West and Alt. 98 in Phillips fine recreational campground
Inlet, phone 234-2524. It's one to all our readers.


Dixie

Jewelers &
Loan Co., Inc.
Art Boorstin Owner
Sharron Driggers- Mgr.
This reliable pawnbroker is
located at 2714 W. 15th St. in
Panartia City, phone 785-4321
or 785-4322. Here you can find
almost anything. They carry
all types of guns, cameras, a
large selection of sporting
goods, watches and diamonds,
and feature loans on anything
of value. You'll be pleased
, with the values awaiting you
here whether you are buying
or selling.
The pawn shop is older by
far than America. It's the
most time honored of all loan
institutions and offers a fast
and courteous loan service
without red tape or credit
applications. Stop in at Dixie
Jewelers & Loan Co., Inc. and
see the bargains awaiting you.
The 1977 Community Pro-
file authors recommend Dixie
'Jewelers & Loan Co., Inc. for
serving the people of this
section efficiently in the past,
and continuing to serve us in
the future.

of the finest, most modern
campgrounds in this area.
The staff has kept this
campground in the finest of
condition. The grounds are
clean, respectable, and a won-
derful place to enjoy. If you
enjoy fishing, camping or just
plain loafing, these grounds
are made for you.


DAVE'S Brake & Alignment Service

David Griffith- Qwner


The experts in this area for
brake and alignment service
and minor engine repair is
Dave's Brake & Alignment
Their employees are men Service located at 3218 E. 3rd
who thoroughly understand St. in Panama City, phone 785-
the work and who will assist 0468. These men have had
you in selecting the design or years of experience in the
color and see that all Mono- automotive repair field and
flex roofing is correctly and know how to get the job done
acucrately installed, properly and with the utmost
The authors of this 1977 of experience, and yet at a
CommnunityPftofile' rec'om-' ce a n a
rinendtetersenind Associates '
for quality roofing. Park
Prk


Don Luis Mexican Food
Claude & Pat Morell- Owners


For authentic Mexican food,
the people of this area stop at
Don Luis Mexican Food at
2805 W. 15th St. in Panama
City, phone 769-0708.
Through the efforts of the
staff to serve only truly Mexi-
can dishes with the real flavor
of the country, as well as
interesting Mexican decor,
this restaurant has become a
very popular dining spot..
They have captured the true
flavor of the South of the
Border food, served with Mex-
ican charm.


They offer a wide selection
of great Mexican food and fea-
ture daily luncheon and dinner
specials, including tacos, bur-
ritos, Ranchero steak, and
Mexican fried chicken. Pizza
and spaghetti are also served
and a children's menu is pro-
vided.
For authentic Mexican food
in the same atmosphere, and
with friendly service, the
writers of this 1977 Commun-
ity Profile suggest that you
visit Don Luis Mexican Food.
We know you'll want to return
many times.


Nelson Buick Co. Inc.
L. A. "Ike" Nelson Gen. Mgr.


In the Roaring Twenties the
"Tin Lizzy" took Grandfather
where he wanted to go and
that's about all. Cars then
were drab and uncomfortable,
and there were no options
available to make things eas-
ier or more convenient. But
today, people have a wide
choice of options, colors,
makes and models and often
wonder where to go to buy
their new car. In this area, we
are fortunate to have a firm
that can help the average car
buypr make up his mind.
:For old fashioned courtesy,
and modern-as-tomorrow ser-
vice before and after the sale,
see Nelson Buick Co. Inc.,
located at 621 Harrison Ave. in
Panama City, telephone 785-
4391.
They are dealers for the all


BUICK




new 1978 Buick automobiles
which will be on display Oct.
6th.
Stop in and test drive one of
their new models. See their
wide selection of previously
owned and late model '77
automobiles and tour their up-
to-date service department
where they have the latest.
diagnostic equipment and
skilled automotive technicians
to service any make or model
car.
You'll see why we, the com-
posers of this 1977 Community
Profile, regard this fine firm
as a leader in their field.


E. K. Williams Co.
Lawrence Westcott Manager
'Whether you, are a small and new tax laws.
family owned business or a
large corporation, it is neces- For a small fee, E. K.
sry to keep accurate records Williams Company, located at
to; show the profits and ex- 1815 W: 15th St. in Panama
penses of operating that busi- City, phone 785-9605, can re-
nfEs, as well as records used lieve you of this big task.
tct compute your federal tax Phone them today and let
returns. We suggest turning them show you their E-Z
over this important job to KEEP SYSTEM, a simple,
specialists. Modern business economical combination of
requires owners and mana- bookkeeping, management
gos devote much of their counseling, and computerized
efforts to operations and pro- analysis.
diction. To obtain maximum In this 1977 Community Pro-
efficiency it is imperative that file, we, the authors, heartily
they be spared administra- recommend the E. K. Wil-
tiye details, especially the liams Company and the E-Z
ever-increasing requirements KEEP SYSTEM to all of our
for reports, cost accounting friends and neighbors.'


The Parkway Construction
Co. in Callaway is located at
164 Lauren Lane, phone 763-
0683. They are noted through-
out this section for their first-
class building construction.
They have a reputation for
getting a job done properly
and quickly.
This well known contractor
is noted for their abilities to
handle numerous types of pro-


price you can well afford.
They use only the latest
factory approved techniques
and have thorough knowledge
of all makes on the market.
This is one place where you
can be sure they will do what
they say they are going to, and


in the shortest time.
We, the editors of this 1977
Community Profile, urge our
readers not to make the cure
worse than the disease, when
it comes to having brake or
alignment work on your car or
truck.or need any auto re-
pairs. Take it to Dave's Brake
& Alignment Service for the
finest work anywhere. We
Know you'll be happy you did.


way Construction


jects quickly and profession-
ally, and often times jobs
thought impossible by others.
It is good to know that when
you employ a contractor you
can depend on him to do the
job according to specifica-
tions. Experience and proper
equipment enables them to
tackle any contracting or al-
teration job and complete it


with expert detail.
The planners of this 1977
Community Profile point out
the first-class, guaranteed
workmanship offered by this
firm. We suggest you call
them when you need a con-
tractor for any reason. If you
are contemplating building,
call Parkway Construction.
You'll be more than pleased
with their work.


Swaney Diesel Service
Charles Swaney-- Owner


A diesel engine service is
indeed a valued business to
the industrial, agricultural,
contracting and logging inter-
est of our area.
It is a known fact that die-
sel engines are a delicate
mechanism that must always
be operated by those fully
skilled in them, and in turn
must be given maintenance
and repair by men totally
equipped to service them.


Swaney Diesel Service at
1801 East Ave. in Panama
City, phone 763-8792, is a firm
well known in this area for
quality diesel engine repair,
overhaul and service on
marine, industrial or automo-
tive.
From injector repair and


every way, and once you do
business with them, you will
become a loyal patron for all
of your diesel engine repair.
The copyists of this 1977
. Community Profile are
pleased to recommend this
able firm to all of our readers
- .'.I rOIIrS AM + hi.l Illaflage


parts replacement to crank- ment of Swaney Diesel Ser-
shaft grinding and complete vice for their fine business
overhaul, this firm excells in policies and ethical practices.


A. C. Hollis, Jr.


Carpet and Rug Cleaners
Ben F. Thomas & A. C. Hollis, Jr. Owners


Call A. C. Hollis, Jr. Carpet
& Rug Cleaners located at 1114
East Avenue in Panama City,
phone 785-4222 to get your
carpets and upholstery clean-
ed.
We "ill know that dust and
dirt settles in carpet and furni-
ture every day and it is im-
possible to remove all of it
with a vacuum cleaner. Call


this firm and have them clean
it properly. Their process re-
moves all grease and dirt,
raises the nap and brings back
the newness of your carpeting.
A. C. Hollis specializes in
cleaning and deodorizing, giv-
ing the best of care with a
'guarantee for their work.
Let them brighten your day,
and your rooms, with quality


carpet cleaning.
The editors of this 1977
Community Profile suggest
you call A. C. Hollis, Jr.
Carpet & Rug Cleaners and let
them professionally clean
your carpeting and upholstery
at fair prices. They are well
known for the quality of their
work and you'll be pleased
with their service.


The Gold Nugget Lounge at
3901 W. Hwy 98 in Panama
City, phone 769-0497, is the
spot'for those who enjoy real
hospitality.
The Gold Nugget is very
popular to fun loving people of
all ages. You'll find this com-
pletely remodeled lounge of-
fers fine drinks. Pleasure
seekers have nothing but
praise for the live entertain-
ment featuring fine modern


Beltone Hearing Aid Service
Ed Payne- Mgr.


As your local i-epresentative
for the famous Beltone quality
hearing aids, the Beltone
Hearing Aid Service, located
at 414 Grace Avenue in Pan-
ama City offers a hearing aid
for every electronically cor-
rectable hearing loss.
Through their conscientious
efforts, every person they fit
with a hearing aid is properly
fitted and a complete audio-
metric test and evaluation is
made.
Their fine line of hearing
aids have been extensively
tested to make sure that when


a person is fitted with any of
their models in any style-
in-the-ear. behind-the-ear, or
hearing glasses, it will effec-
tively correct their remedial
hearing problem. If their test
indicates a hearing aid may be
ineffective alone, they will
recommend you contact an
appropriate physician.
Phone 763-0801 for a com-
plete evaluation of your hear-
ing problem. Their courteous


representatives, who are tho-
roughly schooled and well
trained in the perfect fitting of
hearing aids will be glad to
help you: and provide a free
electronic hearing test in your
home or their office.
The writers of this 1977
Community Profile highly re-
commend Beltone Hearing
Aid Service. You can be as-
sured of fair treatment and an
honest value. We commend
them for the fine service they
offer to our people and salute
their fair and ethical business
practices.


CORNUCOPIA

Derrell R. & Olis Sage- Owners


of all types of real estate
property, and at the same
time, they have established a
reputation for fast, profession-
al action in completing all
transactions.
It's, with pleasure that we
are able to unhesitatingly
bring Dean Highfield Real
Estate to the attention of our-
friends in this 1977 Community
Profile.

FABRIC

CENTER
The well known Fabric Cen-
ter located at 892 W. 11th St. in
the 1thSt. Shopping Center in
Panama City, phone 769-6800,
deserves special notice. David
and Joyce Kuralt offer quali-
ty, up-to-date merchandise to
meet the popular demand and
their fair practices insure
that-"Once a Customer Al-
ways a Customer". As Pan-
ama City's most complete
fabric center they provide
everything in fabrics, sewing
notions, and all four pattern
lines in one convenient store.
This 1977 Community Pro-
file invites attention to the
popular Fabric Center serving
all the people in this area.

PIRATE'S COVE
CAMPING


Panama

Lock Key

and Cycle Co.
The Panama Lock Key and
Cycle Co., located at 1451
Jenks Ave. in Panama City,
phone 763-1134, is the author-
.ized dealer for the quality
VISTA bicycles and have a
large selection to suit any-
one's desires. They also stock
all types of locks, keys and
repair parts. Whatever your
bicycle needs may be,
whether two or three wheeled,
and for any lock or key pro-
blen', see Panama Lock Key
and Cycle Company for high
quality with prices tailored to
your budget.
,The authors of this 1977
Community Profile highly ie-
commend them to our read-
ers.


DIVER'S

DEN

The local headquarters for
diving is the Diver's Den
located at 4700 E. Hwy 98 in
Parker, phone 769-1321, which
has built a fine reputation for
equipment sales, service and
repair and lessons by NAUI
instructors. Whether you're
just beginning or are an
experienced diver, you'll find
the latest, most modern diving
equipment. The staff at
Diver's Den are divers them-
selves, able to help you select
the supplies and equipment
you need.
This 1977 Community Pro-
file recommend our readers
make the Diver's Den THEIR
diving headquarters.


service:
And last, but not least, the
attention and courtesy of the
serving .staff is a feature that
receives more than passing
notice from their customers,,
In making this 1977 Com-
munity Profile of the city, we,
the writers, are pleased to
give the Cornucopia commen-
dation for the excellent food
and service they give, and for
the leading position they hold.


Dixie Shell Service


In the Panama City area,
the service station that gives
the kind of service that keeps
customers coming back again
and again is the Dixie Shell
Service, located at 104 E. 6th
St., phone 763-6232. They have
been a "full service" station
for years!
Featuring quality Shell pro-
ducts, this is one station that
refuses to sacrifice customer
service for gasoline profits
only. Here you can be assured
of a friendly greeting, a clean
windshield, under-the-hood
service, and the lowest possi-
ble price at the pump that the


Jim Miller- Owner







wholesale demands will allow.
Come on into Dixie Shell
Service and have your tank
filled. We can't promise that
the gas will be lower in price
than anywhere else in Pan-
ama City.. .but we do believe
you'll see a big difference in
service.
The writers of this 1977
Community Profile urge all of
our readers to give this station
an opportunity to ,show you
what .the word "service"


really means to them.

Gene's Paint

& Body Shop
Gene's Paint & Body Shop
located at 525 N. East St. in
Panama City, phone 769-0194,
specializes in painting and
auto body repair. They have a
wide selection of Amer-Flint
paints, to just the color you
want. Using the finest in
equipment they handle touch-
ups, insurance jobs, or a new
paint job professionally. No
auto leaves without the own-
er's O.K.
This 1977 Community Pro-
file, unhesitatingly endorses
Gene Barfield and his fine
auto body shop.


The Complete Wedding Stop
Vince "Rocky" Rocci- Owner


An exclusive line of dresses
and accessories for that very
important day in every
woman's life is available at
The Complete Wedding Stop at
221 N. Tyndall Pkwy. in the
Callaway Village Square,
Panama City, phone 769-7839.
The most complete selection
of custom made gowns in this
area for brides, bridesmaids,
and mothers of the bride are
available at this shop. You will
also find a large selection of
bridal veils and bridesmaid's
headpieces to fit any budget.


, Everything'for the bride and
her bridal party is available at
this establishment including
expert fitting, tuxedos, cater-
ing, cakes, photography,
flowers, and invitations.
"Rocky" the owner, has
built a fine reputation in this


area by serving the public
courteously and providing
quality goods at reasonable
prices.
Group orders are a specialty
of this shop. Whenthat special
day arrives in your life, you
can relax and be assured of
looking your loveliest if you
have made arrangements
with this leading shop.
The- writers of this 1977
Community Profile are sure
you'll find high quality mer-
chandise and friendly service
here.


Richardson Furniture Refinishing
SDoi.leiEiidas, ~tevy.& ConeraRnchardson- Owners .


An owner of antiques usual-
ly regards them as priceless
possessions to himself and
cares for them in the most
fastidious manner, yet at
some time or another they are
usually faced with the difficult
decision of selecting someone
to restore or repair a priceless
piece.
The people of this area have
come to trust Richardson


Furniture Refinishing at 1529
Transmitter Rd. in Spring-
field, phone 763-5603, as one
place; where they .can take
their antiques for repair or
restoring'and know with com-
plete peace of mind that the
work will be executed with the
utmost of care and profession-
alism and returned to them
showing no signs of poor work-
manship that would mar its
priceless beauty or authenti-


The composers of this 1977
Community Profile take great
pride in commending the fine
workmanship and service
Richardson Furniture Re-
finishing offers to the people of
this area, and suggest to all
who have antiques that need
attention in any way that they
contact them with complete
confidence.


Lowrey's Gulf Station


When you're in the need of a
dependable service station,
stop at Lowrey's Gulf Station,
located at 3401 E. Bus. Hwy.
98, Panama City, phone 763-
0171.
They feature "P.F.C." ser-
vice, Prompt, Friendly and
Complete service for your
complete automotive needs.
They feature high powered
Gulf gasoline and top quality
detergent motor oils to protect
and prolong engine life. They
also have an extensive stock of
tires, batteries and acces-
sories for your car.


Billy & Shirley Lowrey Owners







Trained mechanics are on
duty here with the latest
equipment to provide tho-
rough testing and tune-up for
smooth-running performance.
Remember, with today's em-
phasis on controlling pollution
and economical driving, you
can get the most mileage and
the least polluted exhaust with


an expert tune-up from Low-
rey's Gulf Station. Their high
percentage of regular custo-
mers attests to the success of
this fine establishment.
The courteous attention
shown to you at this station
has earned them the enviable"
reputation as this area's finest
station.
Remember, if you want a I
"service" station and not just
a "gas" station, take your car
to Lowrey's Gulf Station, We,
the editors of this 1977 Com-
munity Profile, highly recom- -
mend them to our readers.


country music live with the
top 40, every' night except
Sunday.
You'll appreciate an even-
ing at' the Gold Nugget. The
blues are out when friends
meet and that's why they are
having such a rousing success.
All who have seen and
enjoyed the fine entertain-
ment and cocktails served at
the Gold Nugget will testify
that it's one of the finest


lounges in this section of the
state, bar none.
James Stewart, the man-
ager, invites you to plan an
evening of great fun with your
friends, you're sure to enjoy it.
Shirt and ties are requested,
but sportswear is accepted.
In this 1977 Community
Profile, its compilers salute
the Gold Nugget Lounge for
fun, service and dedication to
the fun seeking people.


PREMIER HOMES

Bob Schultz Superintendent


There comes a time in each
couple's life when they decide
that they no longer want to
live in a small apartment or
pay rent to someone without
receiving a return on their
money.

When that time comes and
they start looking into buying
a home, they often realize that
many homes available are not
exactly what they've been
looking for. The kitchen's in
the wrong place; the bed-


rooms too small; there is no
work area in the garage; or
the home is in the wrong
neighborhood.

If this is your situation then
you do not have to worry. Call
Premier Homes, located at 801
Jenks Ave. in Panama City,
phone 769-2154. They are one
of the finest custom home
builders in this area. They
understand the home building
business completely and can
help you with the entire pro-


ject.
Some of the finest homes in
this area have been built by
Premier Homes and you-can
rest assured that you'll be
treated fairly, and your home .
will be complete in every
detail.
We, the editors of this 1977
Community Profile would like
to take this opportunity to
highly recommend Premier
Homes to all interested in a
new home at a fair price,
today.


Located downtown at 638
Magnolia Ave., 2 blocks east
of Harrison Ave. in Panama
City, this restaurant is recog-
nized as headquarters for.
.'good food". Come and bring
your friends, you know you're
always welcome.
Here, people can be seen,
from every walk of life, who
make this popular restaurant
their regular dining spot.
In this entire area there is


Dean Highfield Real Estate


Gold Nugget Lounge


not another establishment
that surpasses this well known
restaurant in service and sat-
isfaction. They are particular-
ly well equipped to serve good
food and offer great, friendly


No














Register Sat. forYouth Flag Football


SAMA Suggests Slow Warm-Up to



Prevent Painful Bursitis Attack


IHALTHTIP
From the American
Medical Association
Sometimes it's "house-
maids knee," or "policeman's
heel," or "tennis elbow."
By any other name it's still
bursitis, and it is one of man-
kind's more painful and dis-
abling ailments.
Bursitis, says the Ameri-
can Medical Association,
means inflammation of a lub-
ricating sac about a joint. The
sac, called a bursa, is similar
to a collapsed balloon with
some fluid inside. It is located
at various places in the body
#where joints or tissues touch
and rub, and without cushion-
ing there would be friction.


Bursitis can hit at many
points in the body, but most
often occurs in the shoulder,
knee or elbow.
In most cases bursitis fol-
lows unaccustomed strain or
overuse of an extremity. By
taking a little time to work up
to your physical condition, and
especially by working up the
muscles that you plan to use in
any repetitious motion outside
your normal activity (stren-
gthening your wrist and arm
before starting to paint the
house, for instance) you can
probably keep clear of this
common and painful ailment.
If you get bursitis, no one
need suggest that you see a
doctor. The pain is so acute


S Baked To Pear-Fection


Take it easy this summer with a refreshingly light main
course that features the delectable partnership of poultry and
fruit. "Chicken Bartlett Bake" combines chicken and fresh
California Bartlett pears, both baked to crusty perfection with
wine and a buttery Parmesan coating. The flavor and texture
contrasts between the pears, chicken and cheese are superb;
especially when served with a tossed green salad and a cooling
summer beverage to complete the evening meal.
Chicken Bartlett Bake
%A4 cup butter or margarine 2 or 3 fresh California
1 broiler-fryer (about Bartlett pears
2-1/2 pounds), cut up % cup'grated Parmesan
Garlic salt cheese
Pepper
1 cup dry white wine (or
1/2 cup canned pear
S...,ectar plus 1/2 cup
water), .
M Melt butter in baking pan.-Turn chicken in butter tocoat;
range skin-side downi4n pai.-Silekl AwIhgiric taltdfd
pper; pour wine over chicken. Bake at 350 degrees F. for 30
minutes. Turn chicken skin-side up. Sprinkle with more garlic
salt and pepper. Quarter and core pears; arrange in pan with.
chicken. Sprinkle pears and chicken with Parmesan cheese;
Return to oven and bake 20 to 30 minutes longer, until chicken
is tender. Makes 4 to 5 servings.
--------- --- ------


GULF COAST
VILLA
The Gulf Coast Villa is
located at 2811 Selma Ave., at
the corner of Hwy. 231 &
Selma Ave., offering complete
care for retirees. This quiet
home, with well landscaped
grounds, is conveniently Ioc-
cated for friends and relatives
to visit. All rooms are decor-
ated with a home atmosphere
planned for the guests' com-
fort; and the food is prepared
by experts to give the guests
well balanced meals.
This 1977 Community Pro
file particularly commends
this licensed retirtirement home,
which is "So Like Home".


%Charter Boat -
Miss Nell

Charter the Miss Nell from
Capt. "Woody" Woods at
Treasure Island Marina and
enjoy the thrill of deep sea
fishing. Phone 234-2978 for a
reservation. All equipment is
ovided and group parties
arranged by expert skip-
Ipers. Nothing matches the
excitement of a deep sea
fishing excursion, for fishing,
one of the most widely enjoyed
sports, brings pleasure to all
ages-
This 1977 Community Pro-
file highly recommends Capt.
Woods and Miss Nell to our
readers.


"Living well is the best
revenge." George Herbert


Lee's Paint

& Body Shop

The personnel at this firm
are specialists in body and
fender work as well as auto
painting. The place to have
your car body rebuilt or
painted is at the Lee's Paint &
Body Shop located at 1505
Transmitter Rd. in Panama
City, phone 763-0905.
The owner of this firm, Lee
Raper, fully understands auto
body and fender repair work.
Whether it is a small or a large
job, you will receive the same
courteous treatment and pro-
fessional workmanship.
Lee's Paint & Body Shop is
one of the best known auto
body repair shops in this area
because of its excellent work-
manship and service.
Many insurance policies
now permit you to choose the
repair shop you like best.
Select them to do your work.
Their body work as well as
auto painting is among the
best done in this area because
they have the "know how"
that puts their work in a class
by itself.
The narrators of this 1977
Community Profile recom-
mend you see Lee's Paint &
Body Shop for all your auto
body repair and painting
work.


Mama Campisi Restaurant

& Spaghetti House


Dine in the atmosphere of
Old Italy at the Mama Cam-
pisi Restaurant & Spag-
hetti House in Panama City at
1013 Beck Ave. near St. An-
drews Marina, phone 763-9222,
famous for their Italian cui-
sine.
1'The Italians have been fam-
lous for centuries for their fine
Jgd, robust wines, and many
variations of pasta. Their
'enu contains such favorites
l : spaghetti, lasagna, parmi-
iana, veal scalloppini,, chic-
k/en eacciatore, as well as fine
steaks and seafood.
you are in the mood for
sonleting different and tasty,
try tfe fine Italian cuisine at


the Mama Campisi Restau-
rant & Spaghetti House. You'll
be greeted with Old World
warmth and personal service.
For authentic Italian food,
wine and decor you'll find this
restaurant first on the list.
Call to make reservations
today.
This edition of the 1977 Com-
munity Profile and its re-
searchers, suggest you visit
Mama Campisi's for a unique
and pleasant Italian dining
experience.


that you will be the first to
seek relief.
In recent years, science
has learned much about bur-
sitis, and there is much your
doctor can do to relieve the
pain and promote healing. One

Burned

Forester

Returns to

His Job
A.C. Tony" Millender, for-
est ranger in the Panama
Division of Forestry-Carrabell
Fire Center, recently returned
to active duty after a narrow
escape, which nearly cost him
his life, assisting the U.S.
Forest Service in fire suppres-
sion activities on the Apalach-
icola National Forest.
Millender, along with Marty
Suggs, also a ranger at Carra-
belle was burned after being
trapped in a swamp east of
Sumatra on June 8. Suggs was
released by medical authori-
ties after several days treat-
ment, while Millender's se-
cond and third degree burns
had him confined for three
months, thirty-four days of
which were spent in the Talla-
hassee Memorial Medical
Center. He has undergone skin
grafts over half of his body.
Millender, 23, is a native of
Carrabelle and he and his wife
Beverly have a two month old
son, Jason.


of the mainstays in treatment
is a mild pain killer. Corti-
sone-type drugs have been
used with some success. Heat
treatments also have their
place in bursitis therapy. A
treatment long used in this
painful ailment is complete
rest in bed. Anything that will
lessen the chance of the af-


'flicted joint being moved will
ease the pain and speed heal-
ing.

Like any other bearings, you
your bursae stay trouble free
much longer if you warm
them up slowly and let them
get fully lubricated before you
race the motor.


Tony Millender


Whitehouse Landscaping

Tom White- Owner


Whitehouse Landscaping at
110 Pearl Ave. in Panama City
Beach, phone 234-5847 is well
known for their integrity and
high standard of operation.
They are experts in all phases
of landscaping, whether it be
residential or commercial.
Beautifying your property
with sod, trees, shrubs and
flowers, they can also design
and install a beautiful' pond


and waterfall, rock garden, or
unique bridge work if you so
desire. Then, last but not
least, Whitehousp Landscap-
ing will install an in-ground
sprinkling system that will
keep your landscaping beau-
tiful without the usual drud-
gery of watering.
They have a large selectoin
of trees, shrubbery and plants
in stock insuring you of the


proper type of landscape
selection and design. Land-
scaping not only adds to the
beauty of your home but it
greatly increases its value as
well.
This 1977 Community Pro-
file and its writers wish to
recommend this total land-
scape contractor to all of our
readers.


Panhandle Concrete


Panhandle Concrete,
located at 3339 Douglas Rd. in
Panama City, phone 763-9933,
is regarded in this area by
their customers as contrac-
tors who will complete the job
when expected and in a profes-
sional manner.
Whether you need a con-
crete for foundations, walks,


Charles R. Riley- Owner
patios, driveways, slabs, com-
mercial or any other concrete
applications, they can be
trusted to complete the job
with highly skilled workmen
who are completely familiar
with this line of work.
These contractors have
strived since their beginning
to furnish reasonably priced


bids and free estimates with,
the highest quality work.
For dependability, quality
work and fair business deal-
ings, the originators of this
1977 Community Profile sug-
gest that you contact Pan-
handle Concrete. We know
you'll be glad you did.


Gulf Coast Academy


Learn a profitable profes-
sion from skilled instructors
at the Gulf Coast Academy of
Hair Design, located at 413
Harrison Ave. in Panama City
phone 763-5851.
The management of this
school invites you to visit their
establishment of cosmetology
before you enroll in this
accredited school.


of Hair Design
Jackie Bell- New Owner
The better beauty salons in
this area prefer their gradu-
ates because of its fine reputa-
tion for imparting a thorough
background in cosmetology
before its students graduate.
The curriculum and quali-
fied instructors make this
school one of the finest in the
area. Classes are continuous
and you can start at any time.


Call and inquire about the
school's tuition budget plan.
Women, teenagers and chil-
dren have found that the
school offers complete beauty
care at very low prices.
The editors of this 1977
-Community Profile recom-
mend that you visit the Gulf
Coast Academy of Hair De-
'sign today.


Fisherman's Wharf
Hilda Say-- Owner


Since only fresh seafoods
can offer you true flavor, the
people of this area choose
their favorite seafoods from
the menu of Fisherman's
Wharf, located at 1211 Beck
Ave. in Panama City, phone
763-4026.
From crab to shrimp you'll
find their menu complete in
every detail. The food is pre-
pared to bring out true flavor,


and served in an atmosphere
centered around the enchant-
ment of the sea. For the "land-
lubber" they have fine steaks,
and also serve delicious cock-
tails.
The staff is accommodating
and will serve you quickly
with flavorful dishes prepared
in a spotless kitchen by chefs
who are experienced in the
delicate art of seafood cook-


ing.
In this 1977 Community
Profile we, the editing staff
would like to take this oppor-
tunity to express our full en-
dorsement to this fine rest-
aurant, and suggest to our
readers that they enjoy their
favorite seafood dish soon at
the Fisherman's Wharf. You'll
find yourself returning often.


Family Homes

John Cammack- Owner


A house becomes a home
when it provides comfort,
utility and personal satisfac-
tion to its owners.
Planning a home is more
than putting vague ideas on
paper. It involves knowledge
of zoning laws, financing,
building materials best suited
to the needs of owners, as well
as the experience to make the
house a truly personal build-
ing, reflecting your needs as


well as your personal desires.
For the best in custom home
building, see Family Homes,
Coated at 304 Pennsylvania
Ave. in Lynn Haven, phone
265-2188. They know the
materials necessary for con-
struction and best suited to the
individual's needs in the dif-
ferent parts of the home. They
have a thorough knowledge in
such matters as availability of
utilities, landscaping, and
home beautification. Bring


your plans to Family Homes
or let their complete planning
service design just the home
you want in your choice of
locations. Family Homes can
also help you find the perfect
piece of property to build your
dream home on.
The editors of this 1977
Community Profile recom-
mend Family Homes for a
complete home building ser-
vice.


Everyone between the ages
of eight and 13 years old
intending to play flag football
this year is asked to register
with the Recreation Dept. atk
the city softball field between
the hours of 9:30 and 12:00


a.m. this Saturday. Everyone
will be required to register
and to have some valid proof
of their birth date.
If it rains registration will
be in the Stac House on Eighth
St.


Several coaches are still
needed for this season. If you
would like to participate in
this capacity either come to
registration or call the Recre-
ation Dept. at 229-6119.


CB-THE PUBUC'S AIRWAY
By Thomas Reed, CB Editor
i units, tow trucks-not to mention truck
$, drivers and other CB'ers always willing to
lend a hand.
., On January 1 of this year, the FCC
S' '' expanded the number of CB channels from
' 23 to 40 to provide more "air space" for
SCB users-as well as setting tough re-
,quire2ments for all new CB's to be
manufactured. Mal Parrish of President
S" Electronics, a noted industry expert, says,
ii' "Because of the new requirements, there
were rumors at first that the new 40
channel sets might not be as powerful as
the old 23s. This just isn't true when the
new 40 channel units are engineered from
It's interesting how the public airways the ground up as is the case with our new
finally got public. After World War II, the President line. Then they can meet all the
government recognized the need for radio FCC requirements and provide a full 4
communications that the general public watts output with a consistent 100% mod-
could use. After all, the precept of ulation."
the Federal Communications Commission He suggests that with CB's, like other
is that the airways belong to everyone. But complex electronic
then, most two-way radio communications equipment, it pays to
were restricted to non-public use by air 7 consider the top
traffic, ships, police, fire departments, quality models that
public utilities, government agencies
and industrial concerns.
In 1947, the FCC decided to set
aside part of the radio spectrum
for radiocommunication be-
tween private indivictaid Is
and called it Citizen's -
Band (CB). Butit
was not until 1958
that the FCC
actually did this-- 5
setting aside part of
the 11 meter band, formerly used for ama- are well engineered to get you through
teur radio, for Citizen's Band use. loud and clear. After all that's what CB
The CB boom started much later- is all about.
shortly after OPEC raised the price of oil Parrish says, "It's not what you pay
and set off the 1974 Energy Crisis. To but how much you get that counts. And,,
conserve fuel, Congress established a 55 with CB's I believe there is a direct cor-
m.p.h. speed limit. This got America's in- relation between the performance you'll get:
dependent truckers pretty upset because, and the amount you invest. The best units
for them, time was money. In protest -such as our President models-will have
against the 55 m.p.h. speed limit, the those important performance features like:
truckers organized a national strike on sophisticated compression circuits for su-
January 30, 1974 and the national news perior talk power. L.E.D.'s instead of light
media showed how the truckers used CB bulbs. Bulbs burn out, but L.E.D.'s almost
to communicate and shut down the high- never. An ANL (Automatic Noise Lim-
ways. This new CB jargon of the truckers iter) override switch and an S/RF meter.
that America was hearing for the first And, our quality CB's are pretested for
time fascinated the nation and the,. perfecht,-erfo.rmane*at, the .factory-ando-.
Boom had begun. :- ,';;that .means-everyone; not:just one in ten."
CB has brought a new era of safety We agree with Mr. Parrish. When you are
and convenience to highway travel. Today, ready to enjoy the party-line type of
thousands of miles of highway are moni- entertainment that CB can offer-as well
tored by REACT and HELP (Highway as being prepared for emergencies-it will
Emergency Locating Plan). With a CB pay you to see a dealer who is a CB
radio you can be in instant communica- specialist and get his counsel on what is
tions with police, hospitals, garages, rescue the best buy for your money.


- -It


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THE STAR

306-308 Williams Ave.


PAGE THIRTEEN.


THURSDAY, SEPT. 8,1977


THE STAR. Port St. Joe, Fla.












:I


Specials for
September 7-10


oz.ca8ns PIgglY W iggly Garden Sweet
,Peas, Gut. Blue Lake or French Style

REEN BEANS IV
'$ IS


'16 Oz.
Scans


EGGS


doz.


Piggly Wiggly Blue

Detergent


49
Oz.
Box


All Flavors Ritz Canned

DRINKS


Piggly Wiggly Cream
or Whole Kernel

CORN
f ]

S16 OZ.
cans


Swift's Premium Beef $169
T-Bone Steak Lb.
Swift's Premium Beef 169
Cubed Steak Lb.
Swift's Prem. Standing Rib or Rib
Eye-Cut, Wrapped for $129
Rib Steak Lb.


Beef
Short Ribs L
Ilormel Beef
Weiners oz.


. 69


79C


Swift's Premium Beef $ 4 49t
Rib Steak Lb. .,-


Sliced
Beef Liver


Swift's Premium Beef 2
Rib Eye Steak L.
Swift's Premium Beef C 49
Sirloin Steak Lb.


Fresh
Pork Steak


L. $119


USDA Choice ,
Rump Roast Lb.


USD hi
Shoud89CAS


Lb. 49C


Crisco
SHORTENING


piggly

jusOmner's


WITH


1' 3 3 kL


T.V. Frozen
ORANGE JUICE 6pkl 69
Ore Ida Frozen Hashbrown A A C
POTATOES 24 oz. pkg 69


Sara Lee Family Frozen
POUND CAKE '6
T.V. Foen Sliced
STRAWBERRIES
T.V. "rozen Whole
STRAWBERRIES


oz. size 159
16 oz. 7
20ozSl09
pkg.


y Wiggly Pure Vegetable
SHORTENING


3 lb.
can
$10 OR


Piggly Wiggly Quarters
OLEO
Piggly Wiggly Single V
CHEESE SPR
Fleischmans
OLEO
Merico English
MUFFINS
Merico Chocolate Chip
COOKIES


2 1,k. 88c

1 lb.
10 oz. S100
pOgs.
S 16 oz. 0
EA ,.


USDA Choice All Meat
Stew Beef


Lb. $119
Lb. ag


USDA Choice el
Grnd. Chuck Lb. 99


Morrell Market Pak
BACON


Lb. 99


Piggly Wiggly
MACARONI &
CHEESE


4


71/4 OZ.
PkOS.


S1


Scott Decorated

TOWELS


jumbo
roll


none sold to dealers


Del Monte

CATSUP


~$,
14 Oz.
bottles
limit 3 with $10 or
more additional purchase


Sunset

ICE


1/2
gal.


Piggly Wiggly

BLEACH


*I$


Eastern
PEACHES
California Seedless
GRAPES
-YOUR CH
Red Cello
RADISHES
Delicious
CUCUMBERS
Large Green
PEPPERS


lb. 39c
lb. 691
DICE-
36oz.QQO
pigs.UU
3 fo 39e
3 for 39


gal.


Bathroom

TISSUE


4 roll
okg.


16 z..ja


I i oz.i tube or 7 oz. bottle
-ad'AndShouldws
SHrAMPOO $139B


18 ozi'. iiI)i'aA!JAk
BamaSmoth o Crnch
PENU BUTTR 8


-i


p


S


1