The star
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01957
 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: May 9, 1974
Frequency: weekly
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 )
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: UF00028419:01957

Full Text


Industry Deep Water Port Fine People Safest Beaches in Florida

* w

15 Cents Per Copy

Drkivr, of this vehicle on wrong side-

-of road... .. ,
of road

Three met-deatb in this ear Sunday.

Star photos

Three Killed: Auto AccidentSunday

Gulf County's' second fatal traffic acci-
d o'r.t of he year claimed the I;:. of thiee-
young Birmingham, Alabama. college stu-
Sde-nts, Sunday afternoon. As a result of the
twp-car collision, the thr:e afr- d'-d and two
The dead include Jack James, 19, John
Stanford Hines, 19 and'Kathy Alice' Iay, 19,
al of, Birrnuigharr, Criti-ally injurli were

)Last Rites for"
Mrs. Price, 79
Mrs. Victoria Price age 79,
diel saturday. May *. it a
": |,rmfnam ty nij.rsinr linm
S.is is survived by" a son,
SFloT d Price; a daughter,
Mrs. P.rslh. Byrd, both 'of
. P-rt St J,- *_',h.'. i'!f.it,'ihil
ir in and fj'w: g e:j,' r.iani
children; two brothers, David
I Faisoni, of Panama City.; and
Orma Faison of Jacksonville;
three si.tr,, Mrs. Clara
['Freeman of Panama City;
Mrs. Lottie Freeman, Jack-
sonyille; and Mrs. Bertha
Silliams of Bristol..
Funeral services will be
held at 2:00 p.m.. Saturday at
the First Born Church of Port.
St. Joe, with services. con-
ducted by Rev. Wiley- Mc-
,Queen, Sr., pastor, and the
SBislop R. V. Thompson.
Intermie'r will follow in the
fa iniy plot of Williamsburg
Cemetery of Wewahitchka.
S All services a;e under the
direcion .1' Comfor Wer' Fun-
eral Home I



Port St. Joe will host
the Region baseball
tournament tomorrow
afternoon, with the
Sharks meeting the
Century Wildcats, for
the opportunity to go to
the state meet next
week. ,
Century defeated the
Chipley Tigers last
week to go into the
semi-final round of the
state play-downs and
the Sharks defeated
Florida High of Talla-
The Region game
tomorrow will, be
played at Centenial
Field beginning at 1:30
p.m. Admission will be
$1.00 for adults and 50c
for students.
Bubba Harmon will
start off on the mound
for the Sharks on Fri-

Jackie Wlih:. o' Biimingham and John,
Daels oi W V/e.'.ahi.tchka .
Dariek!. trihe ione passenger in his auto,
was charged Monday by the Florida High-
way,Patrol with manslaughter and driving
under the jnfrlu'ice of v.roril He is a
patient, in Bay' Memorial hospital Aith tw0
broken legs arnd several othei serious
irijuries '

According to Florida 'Highway Patrol-
men Al Harrison and Bob See and Wewa-
hitchka Police. Chief Jonathan 'Glass, the
Daniels car was passing several vehicles.
when, it slammed head-on into the small
compact car containing the. four young
people. All three of the dead were killed
instantly. Both cars were totally demol

On impact, the' small compact car
containing the four young people over-
turned, pinning all inside.
The accident occurred about 2:00 p.m.
Sunday afternoon about a mile south of the
Wewahitchka city limits on Highwa., 71.
The fatal mishap brings to four the
number, of people .killed on Gulf County
highways thus far this calendar year.

City Due 108,827 In Revenue

Sharing Funds In Fiscal Year '75

The City of Port St. Joe will
receive approximately $108,-
827 in Federal Revenue Shar-
ing Funds, it was learned
TI;,'. night at the regular
i,--itr., of the Board. The
money will be received dur-
ing fiscal 1975 which begins
on July .1 'of, this year..
'The Commission set up pri-
orities for use of the money
Tuesday night with nearly
half of the money set
. aside for 'the pending project
of rehabilitating the sewage
collection systein. This pro-
ject is expected to cost
around $300,000, since the
Commission 'is planning 'to.
take care of the estimated
sewage needs for the next 10
The C:r\ had set aside
$42,516 from last year's Rev-
enue Sharing money for tlie
sewer work and are adding
. $50,000 to the fund in the
corning year.
The Board also. set aside
$35,000 in the new budget of
Sharing funds to finish pay-
ing for the new fire station
and $20,000 for renovation of
the Police Department of-
A look at the Port St. joe
police report for the past
month gives evidence that
the City Commission meant
what it said when it ordered
a strict application of the law
in regards to the operation of
According to the report for
last month, the Police De-
partment made several ar-
rests on charges of improper
use of a motor vehicle. Of the
arrests made, fines were le-
vied in 10 of the cases.
The City Commission re-
luctantly took the step be-
cause of the number of bikes
now being used in the city
and the dangers involved to
the riders and other motor-
Fines levied ranged from
$12.00 to $32.00.
Possibility of a dog leash

law for t,.e .v, 'came to the
attention 'A( the' Cit C om-
mission rI ; :,ay riugh when
Street S'.,-rt.,endernt Donrori
I. ,jd'I .. : ..j p v,'v.le, S *with
'losi.: :,e hi rr!o;:,ig o ,- n-f !he
most irpqu:.rit rijs.iances
1 'd by Cit pe ,e/ior.r.el
Hadjden reported his df-


apartment and the Police De-
partment are getting more
and more complaints on dogs
and, "they are getting to be a
t~g problem r
*.Thd City has a law now
which regulates roaming
dpgs shgwhiiv The current
.law requires a dog to have a

collar and valid innoculation
and license.tags or he will be
picked up and impounded.
Mayor Pate instructed
Clerk Charles Brock to get
some sample leash, ordinan-
ces from the League of Cities
and let the Commission take
a look.



Port st. Joe is a good place to
,live-- even for alligators and this
reptile left his city home with great
reluctance, according to Police Pa-
trolman James 'Graves and Street
Superintendent Dorton Hadden.
The six foot gator was located
in a storm sewer' in. front of the
Long Avenue Baptist Church Tues-
day by a group' of kids playing. The
police were called and Graves
came to the rescue. When he saw
the size of the beast, he quickly
called to Hadden for help..
SGraves and Hadden roped the
animal, with both staying away
from his business end, and remov-
ed him from his place in the storm
sewe', where the gator was merely
enjoying a sun bath.
The gator was, taken to St.
Joseph State Park by park.rangers
where he was turned loose in a
pond at the park.
Star photo


The Commission awarded
two bids for purchases Tues-
day night.
In the first letting, Tieco
Gulf Coast, Inc., was the
successful bidder for a chip-
per and leaf vacuum ma-
(Continued on Page 8)

Reduced Rates for

Summer Sewage

Port St. Joe water and
sewer customers will receive
a break in their sewer rates
charged by the City during
the summer months again
a this year.
The City Commission
agreed Tuesday night to in-
stall a modified sewage
charge method during the
summer months, to allow
customers a more free use of
Sewage charges are made
in Port St. Joe by charging a
percentage of the water rate.
The summer charge method
will calculate the customer's
average sewage charge over
the past seven months. The
average monthly charge is
the one which will be applied
during the summer months.
"This allows people to use
City water for lawn and
flower watering without be-
ing 'penalized for the extra
sewer charge", Commission-
er James B. Roberts, who is
in charge of the Water and
Sewer Department, said.
The only catch in the deal
is that those water customers
who wish to take advantage
of the reduced sewer rates

must call the City Hall and
ask to be included in the
special billing method.

Funds Set

for Camp

At Park
Rep. William J. Rish noti-
fied The Star this week that
funds have been budgeted for
construction of a youth camp
at St. Joseph State Park.
The State Park now has no
facilities for youth groups to
camp at the site. Rish said
there was a demand for such
facilities for Boy Scout,
school and church groups
which would now be met.
Rish said he was notified
by letter by the Department
of Natural Resources this
week the funds had been
budgeted by the DNR.
The site for the youth 'camp
has been selected and con-
struction should be started
about mid-summer with
completion scheduled by
early fall.

.. -~. -.. .. I I

I -

Beverage Issue On Ballot

Voters Will

Go to Polls

On Tuesday

Port St. Joe voters will go to the polls
Tuesday to cast their ballot for two City
Commissioners and to express their
wishes in the matter of expanded sale
hours for alcoholic beverages within the
city limits.
In the Commission race, James B.
Roberts is on the ballot, unopposed, for his
second term as Commissioner in Group
Three. In Group Four, Paul Ramsey and
Gerald Sullivan are opposing each other
.for the seat being vacated by George
Wimberly, Jr.
Both Commission seats are for two
year terms which will begin with the first
meeting of the Board in June.
While voters will cast their ballots for
City Commission candidates on voting
machines, a paper straw ballot will be
provided for voters to express themselves
on the question of expanded sale hours for
alcoholic beverages in the city limits.
There are three questions on the
ballot, which will merely get a sampling of
the opinion of the people. The Commission
is not bound by the Charter to endorse and
make into law, any decision reached on
the ballot.
All three questions were posed by the
dealers in beverages and bar, operators in
the city. The beverage merchants are
bearing the expense of the straw ballot.
One question would allow bar rooms to
remain open until 1:00, a.m., Monday
through Saturday. City ordinance now
requires them to close at midnight, while
state law allows the bars to remain open
until 1:00 a.m. throughout the county.
A second question would allow bars to
open for business at 1:00 p.m. on Sunday
arid remain open until 1:00 a.m.. They are
now required to close all day Sunday.
A third, option would allow grocery
stores now selling beer and wine to sell the
beverages on Sunday.
Polls for the Tuesday election will be
located at the Fire Station in the City Hall.
Voting hours will be from 7:00 a.m. to 7:00
A sample ballot of the straw ballot
may be inspected on page two of this
week's issue.

THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, MAY. 9, 1974

Wesley R. Ramsey
William H. Ramsey
Frenchie L. Ramsey
Shirley K. Ramsey


Editor and Publisher
Prqductlon Supt.
Office Manager
Typesetter, $ubscriptlonF
PHONE 227,-3161


by Shrdlu


IN COUNTY ONE YEAR, $4.00 SIX 1OS., $s.? THREE MOS., S1127.50
OUT OF COUNTY- One Year, 5S."0 OUT OF U.S. One Year, s. $

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

The spoken word Is given scant attention; the printed worg is.ttiOuifhtfulfy weighed. the spoken word. barely aserts;
the printed work thoroughly clnyinces. The spoken word is lgt; the printed word remains. .


Sure Way to Kill

Ambulance Service

It shouldn't take a genius to
figure out that the action by ,the
County Commission last week con-
cerning ambulance service for Gulf
County means that we will have no
ambulance service after Comforter
Funeral Home is forced by state
regulations to quit offering his
equipment and men for county use,
We say the county will have no
ambulance service because we are
almost certain the people of the
county will not vote for a mill' and a
half in taxes to support an ambu-
lance service. It's too much money
to begin with and too much service
planned in the second place. Gulf
County cannot justify a $100,000
annual budget for ambulances.'
We believe the County Com-
mission has something else up their
sleeve in case the question of extra
taxes is disposed 'of-something
which won't beb so elaborate 'but
will be adequate. The problem is,
after the results of the vote are
known in September, it will be too
near the January 1 deadline for
people of the County to be gparan-
teed a continuity of service. The
application of a new plan into "6
working program will take too long
and in the meantime, the present
service will have been ended.
We, don't envy the. County
Commission their job in this prob-
lem. The Legislature limits the

amount of millage the county may
levy and is, threatening to reduce
even that amount. People cry for
more and more government ser-.
vices every day, apparently in the
deluded opinion that someone .else
is paying the bill for them, .Any
way you cut it, ambulance service
is going to cost the county several
dollars-dollars that. are not now
just lying around loose, merely
waiting to be used.
We don't appreciate being.
teased about this thing and made to
,think it is our' fault' the county
doesn't have the proper facilities
for the care of the injured. But if
i(and it surely will) the referendum
fails to give the Board authority to
levy extra taxes for ambulances
and operators,.those of us who vote
againstt it will catch the blame for
no service, :, ,
If our memory serves us \cor-
rectly, it was Commissioner Walter
Graham who observed when the
question of the referendum came
,p, "The people elected us to make
those decisions, and now we are
trying to give them the job they
elected us to do." Those are our
feelings. We elected the Board tq
olve these problems and we expect
them.to do so in a manner we can,
live.. with. We cannot live with a
$100,000 annual bill for ambula ne
service.. : "'""i .

On Second Thought

Most of us beleaguered tax
payers probably sighed with relief
over the current move in the
Florida Legislature to reduce the
number of mills the state will allow
the county, the school board and
the various cities to levy in proper-r
ty taxes. Currently, this limit is 10
mills for each of the political
subdivisions. One thought would
reduce this amount to eight and
another seven. .
At first blush this sounds like
*the finest kind of an idea. Everyone
is in favor of reducing their tax
load or passing it on to some-
one else, or anything to keep it
from coming out of the pocket of
old number one.
On second thought, we had
more than, a second thought. It
wasn't until th6 mill cap of 10 mills
was established that we really
began to pay through the nose for
property taxes. The application of
the mill cap served one good
purpose, it caused the valuations
against property to be raised to q
realistic level and all of a sudden it
was learned the easiest way to
bring in a few more tax dollars was
to raise the valuation by a couple of
percentage points.
And waiting in the wings were
the bureaucrats-the "phantom

government" we hear so much
about abolishing now-adays--and
the regulations 'began to. pile up. If
a county didn't do this, they. didn't
get these state tax monies. If they
didn't provide this service, they
couldn't get matching funds: for
that one. On and on it has gone,
until all control over local. matters
have mostly been surrendered as
well as the financing responsibilj-
Maybe we're getting cynical in
our advancing years, but it seems
to us the trend isn't to providing a
better service than we are able to
finance locally so much as it is
placing the power of administra-
tion and veto power over the
application of funds to the state,
rather than keeping it right here at
home where we can rub elbpws
with our keeper of the purse.
(You'll recognize that the' hand on
the purse strings is the most
powerful.) It's easier for us to vote
a servant out of office on a local
level for failure to do our wishes
than it is to rid ourselves of one
who must be voted on a state-wide'
Like we say; at first blush the
reduced taxing power soundsgood.
On second thought, we're'" nt so

May 12-18 Chamber Of

Commerce Week In Florida
"TALLAHASSEE Governor Reubin Askew signs a proclamation honoring i
!chambers of commerce in the state of Florida and designating May 12 through
:May 18 as "Chamber of Commerce Week". Members of the Florida Chambh
:of Commerce Executive Association looking on are, from left, Jim Bulli,
Daytona Beach Area Chamber; Jim Mooney, Jacksonville Area .Chambe
.Ralph Mullin, Pinellas Suhcoast Chamber; and Don Wylie, Pensacola Are
Chamber. Chamber executives and their presidents will be in Tallahapss
'May 14 for special "Chamber of Commerce Day" meetings with legislate
and other government officials.
I I ..

to the


Dear Editor:
i In the past few weeks there
fhas been a lot of criticism of
'the Sheriff's Auxiliary:
SIf these people who are
,critical of these men would
just talk to the Sheriff or his
j.staff they would find out that
' these men do not get paid for
'*what they do. It is all volun-
tary, with no strings attach-
ed. It is for the people of our
'county that they. work for,
helping in any way possible.
The critics don't know how

many hours the men are
away frpm their families and
how many hours of sleep they
lose again for the people of
the county, voluntarily.
When these men are need-
qd they don't ask, "is he rich
or poor, black or white, or
what religious faith". As long
as the need is in the county
they just go and help in any
way they can and stay' as
long as they are needed.
When any one or all of the
Auxiliary is called upon they
don't ask how much is this
going to cost me or what am
I going to get out of it.
because when they were or-
ganized, it was voluntary and
still is.
The county should be proud
of their Sheriff and his staff
for helping to organize an

'Auxiliary to help them be
cause they are .only 'humai
and cannot be everywhere i
all times.
What the auxiliary does, it
dlops through the Sheriff'
office and is up' an4 aboy
board for 'the people of op:
county with no .strings at
tallied and'no pay' involved.
'opr the people'that criticize
the Sheriff and his staff and
the Auxiliary, I hope they
never have to call on them
But, if and when they should
they will be there to help an.
.way possible as lqpg as they
are needed voluntarily.
So please, critics, instead
of knocking these men, ask
how you may help them
make our county a better
place in which to live for us
?nd our children in the fu
The best way to help is
through prayer and moral
Name Withheld Upon



tary of State Richard (Dick)
Stone announced today that
the annual list of corpora-
tions being dissolved by pro-
clamation will be released
shortly. The names of corpor-
ations on the dissolve list are
those that have failed to
comply with Florida law and
pay fees due..
This newspaper will be
publishing the list of delin-
quent corporations in its legal
section in the very near
"Under state law these,
delinquent corporations will
have a specified ariount of

. 1

time to set things right with
the state before dissolution
becomes final," Stone said.
"However, it is the respon-
sibility of the corporation or
its representative to seek re-
instatement. Once the list is
published, the Department of
State and its Corporate Div-
ision have fulfilled the re-
quirements of the law," Stone
"If your corporation should
appear on the list or any

questions arise, all questions
should be directed in writing
to the Department of State,
Division of Corporations,
Capitol Building, Tallahas-
see, 32304," Stone said.

An old Irish belief is that a
person wearing a shamrock
can understand dogs.

PublllWed Every Thursday at 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida,
By The Star. Publishing Comppny
Setond-Class Postage Ppld at Port St.. Jq, Florida 3241

May 14, 1974

Regulatng Sale of Alcoholic Beverages Within the
\ City of Port St. Joe

To vote on the Regulation of Sale of Alcoholic
Beverages Vote on either or all of the following

(1) The hours of sale for bars should be extended
from 12:00,Midnight until 1:00 A.M. every night
except Sunday.

(2) Grocery stores should be allowed to sell beer and
wine on Sunday.

(3) Bars should be allowed to sell whiskey and other
beverages on Sunday afternoon and night.

Y1jif8 NO.~



~ ~



'NO ~: .

.President Nixon has released the tran-
.. rilpts o h@ .tape. and still those who say he is
Sg4ity of,~ yong-doing say there is no proof to
the contrary.
: h. havept read the transcript, so I couldn't
i p" rightly say whether they prove his innocence or
underscore his guilt, but they have at least
Given the daily press something else to write
about and the TV something to put on the tube.
One thing I have noticed, though, with the
.: reports thus far. I don't think those who are
offering opinions to the President's position
have read the entire transcript either. It
appears they have gone to the dates on which
Sthe investigation committee's claims for im-
pe'chment reason hangs, and even then, the
.ppiions of innocence or guilt are still different.
The problem is, the tapes probably don't
reflect what was said yesterday in the hall, or
S'arlir on the day in question before the
i *mneting .convened, etc. Words are said and the
gh expansive meaning is given by the media in
er parenthesis, which may be entirely wrong.
;p ."Personally, unless it says somewhere in the
r; tapes in so many words that the President
ea. actually did what is charged against him, the
pe language reported on the tapes is too ambigu-
rs, ous to convict a man on.
Even so, if the Constitution's guarantee of
a. man's rights had been activated in this
matter -months ago, the matter of the Presi-
dent's innocence or guilt would have been
resolved some time last year and the matter of
Watergate wouldn't have conveniently hung
with us until election time.

I was talking to Sheriff Raymond Lawrence
the other day about--the unpleasant task of
dragging for and recovering the body of the
man who drowned in Depot Creek last week.
Sheiiff Lawrence was full of praise for the
men who give up their time to retrieve an
object they will smell, taste and see in their
dreams for many days to come, only to receive
the satisfaction of civic duty performed.
He said the Sheriff's office could use a few
more men with the knowledge of search and
rescue, and the know-how with scuba diving,
ptc. '"The men we have perform a good job, but
they need some help and relief."
I gave him the name of Dr. Bob King to
contact.as one of his scuba divers.
I know. you didn't know it, but Bob is anr
accomplished scuba diver. At least, he has'
accomplished the matter of completing the
I purse: recently offered by Gulf Coast Commun-
ity College, taught in the swimming pool of
George Holland's motel at Mexico Beach. Bob
came very. near failing the course when he
"graduated" by attempting a dive on the old
sunken "lumber ship out in the Gulf. Bob got
down and had to come right back up: his air
, tank came loose and was slipping down his
n, back. Bob nearly failed when it turned out he
t was too chicken to go back down after that
Minor mishap.
s Anyhow, if the Sheriff gets a report of
e someone being drowned in a swimming pool
r. and the body can't be located, Bob is checked
t- out for that kind of duty.

S It looks as if the State of Florida is trying
Y to steal the thunder of the nation's Watergate
scandal. I guess the powers that be in the state
Sfee that if a mere scandal can make an
S apartment complex like Watergate a household
word throughout the world, think what four
k scandals can do for Florida in publicity! All
i those millions spent in past years through the
r old'Develppment Commission were just wasted
s when one considers all that was needed was a
juicy scandal to let people know about the joys
of living in the Sunshine State.
l .Not only has a grand jury indicted former
Education Commissioner Floyd Christian and
U,S. Senator Edward Gurney, but they are
working hard at searching out the dirty linen
which might be pushed under the beds of Fredt
0 (Bud) Dickinson, Comptroller and Insurance
Commissioner. Tom O'Malley. Just for insur-
ance, bank records of two former state
senators and a close friend of Lt. Gov. Tom
Adams, are also suspect.
It'll probably get more interesting before
we see any oil poured on the troubled waters.
But, oil on the waters of Florida cause even
more problems, don't they?

Kenneth Herring, Super-
vising Principal, and Temple
Watson, Assistant Principal
-of Port St. Joe High School,

congratulate Lila Gunter
upon being notified of her
selection as the school's
STAR student. The Star Stud-

Recipient of


Mrs. Sarah A. Riley, Guid-
ance Counselor, Port St. Joe
High School, congratulates
Nancy Noble upon being not-
ified that she is a recipient of
a freshman scholarship
award of $500 for the 1974-75
academic year at Wesleyan
College of Macon, Ga. The
scholarship is renewable
each year provided Nancy
continues to meet certain
academic specifications.
Nancy has been active in
the Junior Honor Society,
National Honor Society,
majorette corps, contestant
in Junior Miss Pageant and
r, recipient of DCT Merit
She is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Charles Noble, who
,Cabinet Opposes
Dam On River
The Florida Cabinet,
branding it "economically
unjustifiable and environ-
mentally dangerous", went
on record Tuesday against a
proposed dam in the Apala-
chicola River near Blounts-
The resolution will be for-
warded to the U. S. Army
Corps of Engineers. The
corps wants to construct a
dam and levee in the river to
get it to a depth suitable for
vessel traffic.
Attorney General Robert
Shevin was unable to attend
the Cabinet meeting but
submitted a letter outlining
his objection to the project.
The Apalachicola is "Flor-
ida's mightiest" in water
flow and is free-flowing and
generally unpolluted, Shevin
said. The Army project "pos-
es a threat to the way of life.
on the Apalachicola River",
the claimed.

reside at 109 Yaupon Street,
Port St. Joe.

ent Award is given in appre-
ciation of exemplary dedica-
tion to the pursuit of know-
ledge and superior perform-
ance in the schools of Florida
and in recognition of those
admirable qualities of future
business leadership that will
help to shape the destiny of
our state and nation."
Lila, a junior at Port St.
Joe High School, was a mem-
ber of the Junior Honor Soc-
iety and Purple Wave Staff.
Presently, she is a member
of the National Honor Soc-
iety, Journalism Staff, and
Brain Brawl team.
She is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. James A. Gunter,
who reside at 1903 Cypress

Boaters Are
Warned On
Safety Rules
With the summer season
moving in rapidly, Sheriff
Raymond Lawrence wishes
to remind all boat enthusiasts
to operate their vessels in a
safe manner.
"Already this season, we
have received complaints
concerning persons operating
their boats in a careless
manner," the Sheriff stated,
"this past week two families
were nearly swamped when a
larger boat came charging
down the Intracoastal Water-
way completely disregarding
the wake it left behind."
In addition to being unsafe,
the Florida Statutes provide
that reckless operation of a
boat is a second degree mis-
demeanor, punishable by a
fine of up to $500 or up to 60
days in jail, or both.
Anyone who witnesses per-
sons operating their boats in
an unsafe manner is request-
ed to contact the Sheriff's
Office, who in turn, will noti-
fy the Florida Marine Patrol
or Florida Game and Fresh
Water Fish Commission.


$10.00 Merchandise

for the oldest
and Saturday,

To Mother with love

Pretty Summer


15% off
One Special
Group 1/2 Price

All labels of quality
and fashion. Jr., mis-
sy and half sizes.

and youngest mothers
May 9, 10, 11. No


A Gift of Love

A Gift of Love
Popular, comfortable


$3.00 to


Short or long styles. Cling free nylons, or
dacron-cotton blends. Exquisite lace trim
or embroideries with lace trim; fashions
by Shadow Line, Gilead, Phil Maid and



registered at Boyles Thursday, Friday
purchase necessary. Free gift wrap-

Dress Shoes





Asst. styles and colors,
sizes for Junior, Missy
and half sizes. Better
Pant Suits, 10 pct. off
for Mother's Day.

For happy Personality, Joyce, Delmar and
walking others. Quality plus comfort, fit and

Comfort and remem- J

brance! Summer


$4.99 to

All perma press, cool summer pastels,
short or long. Solids and fancies. Sizes f
S, M, L, XL and XXL. i
Hv a

Have a bath 12r -
in the sun



$8.00 and up
Fashions for every figure by Rox-
anne, Beach Party and others.
Save 99c or more on every suit.

For comfort and leisure

Panty Hose $

2 pr.$150
r ..

First quality, proven good (-" ..
fitting and wearing hose. ,,....--
Asst. summer shades. .-

Nashable Scuffs
Fancy lace bouffant trim or
S.00 T O $4.99tailored terry. S, M, L, XL.

I 222 Reid Avenue Phone 227-4261

People Receiving Social Security Money

Should Report Any Income Changes

People getting supplemen-
tal security income payments
should promptly report
changes in their other income
to social security, according
to Robert Latta, Social Secur-
ity Representative for Gulf
Supplemental security in-
come payments have estab-
lished a nationally uniform


- --- -- -- -

When there'.s notnl ruoth tio. I -iin VOLtu aroiunld, take
advant;l-ag of th, situation. SUtay hotnl and have fuI'n baking
oatmeal breitd. Tuirn down t It' heat iandl switch ottn lli, o(vtn:
b)rtidl l)akin, will warm you VLinld the lhu Iois.\And(l th iltood
ta.Siting restilts.. will m t only pI\ eas tinhe whole l'inily l)ut
provitie tell m with ein' rtry :Ind ntlrients llheir bodies' need.
1 1/2 cups boiling water 1/2 cup wiarmn (105-115(F.)
1 cup quick oats water
1/2 cup Karo dark 2 eggs
corn syrup 2 cups raisins
1/3 cup margarine 2 tablespoons grated
1 tablespoon salt orange rind
2 packages active 1/2 teaspoon ground
dry yeast allspice
6( ups (about) flour
Grease 2 (1 1/2 to 2-quart) round oven-proof casseroles.
Stir together boiling water, oats. corn syrup. margarine and
salt in large bowl: cool to lukewarm. Sprinkle yeast into
warm water: stir until dissolved. Add to oat mixture. Beat
in eggs. raisins. orange rind and allspice. Vigorously stir in
flour, 1 cup at a time, until a smooth, moist dough forms.
Cover. Chill 1 1/2 to 2 hours. Place chilled dough on lightly
floured,.surface. Shape (do not knead) into round loaves
with greased hands and place in prepared casseroles. Cover.
Let rise in warm place, free from draft, until doubled in
bulk, 50 to 60 minutes. (Dough will be about even with
top of casserole.) Bake in 3500F. oven 50 to 60 minutes.
Remove from casseroles: cool on wire racks..Makes 2 loaves.

income floor for people with
little or no income and limit-
ed resources who are 65 and
over or blind or disabled.
"Increases or decreases in
income may affect the
amount of monthly supple-
mental security income pay-
ments," Latta said. "People
getting supplemental security
income checks should report

change or expect changes in
their wages, self-employment
earnings, pension payments,
and other income from any
source except general in-
creases in social security
Changes can be reported by
contacting any social security
People getting supplemen-


tal security income checks
should also promptly report
change of address, marriage,
separation, and any other
circumstance that might
affect their payments accord-
ing to Latta.
The Federal supplemental
security income program is
run by the Social Security
Administration, an agency of

the U. S. Department of
Health, Education and Wel-
fare. "But supplemental
security income payments
are made from general
revenues, not from social
security contributions," Latta
The social security office is
located at 1316 Harrison Ave-
nue, Panama City.

-r~rrndt voNI(Trr-

% I LLII>ThEl"Ii iT LQN A\

Tell City

Town Square

Solid, hard-rock
Some with cushions
and back pads
1 Year Guarantee

for Ladies and

You'll find fine gifts for
your favorite graduate

205-207 Reid Ave.

Phone 229-1251

STAR Student

Give Mom A




"' '


PAGE FOUR THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, MAY 9, 1974


Final plans are being an-
nounced for the wedding of
Carol DeeAnn Austin and
William Shelton Quarles, III.
Miss Austin is the daughter
of Mrs. Kenneth LaJure of
West Terre Haute, Indiana
and of Ivan Austin of Paris,
Ill. Mr.' Quarles is the son of
Mr. and Mrs. William S..
Quarles, Jr., of Port St. Joe.
The ceremony will take
place Saturday, May 11, at
2:30 p.m., in the courtyard of
Lookout Mt. Presbyterian
Church, Lookout Mt., Tenn.
Immediately following the
service there will be a recep-
tion. As no invitations have
been sent Jocally, the parents
of the prospective bride and
groom wish to invite all fam-
ily and friends to the cere-
mony and reception.
Rev. Robert C. Hill, editor-
publisher of the Christian

Art Group Is
Meeting Monday
There will be an Art Asso-
ciation meeting Monday. May
13 at 7:30 p.m. in the home of
Mrs. Edwin Ramsey, at 1403
Constitution Drive.
All members are urged to
attend, and any interested
persons are also cordially
invited. Plans will be discus-
sed for an art exhibit to be
held during the Gulf County
Golden Anniversary Celebra-
tion in June 1975.

George McLawhon, Jr.

Review Magazine will offi-
ciate the'afternoon service
and James Greasby, Asso-
ciate Prof. of Music, Bryan
College, will be the organist..
Serving as matron of honor
is Mrs. Very Kinsey and
bridesmaids will be Miss
Bonnie Boyd and Miss Sherry
Hill. All are classmates of
Miss Austin's at Bryan Col-
The groom's father, Wil-
liam S. Quarles, Jr., will be
the best man and groomsmen
are George McLawhon, Jr.
and Clyde Richard Lamber-
son, Jr. of Port St. Joe.

Credit Unions
Set Meeting
The Gulf Coast Chapter of
Credit Unions will hold a
quarterly meeting at the 4
Winds Restaurant in Panama
City, at 6:30 p.m. May 18.
A talk and film relating to
oil exploration in the Gulf of
Mexico will be presented by
Exxon Oil Company.
Gulf County is represented
on the Gulf Coast Chapter of
'Credit Unions by St. Joe
Papermakers Federal Credit
Union and Telan Federal
Credit Union, and Gulf
Teacher's Federal Credit
Host credit union for this
event will be Tyndall Federal
Credit Union.


Has High


George B. McLawhon, Jr.,,
a sophomore at Bryan Col-
lege, Dayton, Tenn., received
a certificate of award at
annual Honors Day cere-
monies on April 29 for having
achieved a cumulative aver-
age of 3.980. This was the
second time he had been
cited for an academic honor.
A 1972 graduate of Port St.
Joe High School, he is the son
of Mr. and Mrs. George B.
McLawhon of 1200 Monument
Ave., Port St. Joe.
Byran College is a liberal
arts undergraduate school
with an evangelical Christian
commitment which offers

..~ .~ .

'i The 1974 graduates of Port
St. Joe High School will be
honored by the Women of St.
James Episcopal Church at a
i reception in the Parish House
following the Baccalaureate
Service on Sunday, June 2.
Tavia Copenhaver and Benjie
, Gibson, members of St.
- James, are among the grad-
' uates to be honored.
Plans for this reception,
with Mrs. Lewis .Taylor as
Chairman, were discussed
during the monthly business
meeting of the Women of St.
James held last Monday.
Mrs. Paul M. Johnson, presi-
dent, presided and gave the
*a' opening prayer and devotion-
Mrs. Helen Baldwin, Chair-
man of St. Margaret's Guild,
announced that' Mrs. Belva
D. Moffit, Director of the Dio-
* cese of the Central Gulf
Coast's Home for Children,
Wilmer Hall, would be the
guest speaker at the next
meeting of the Guild on May
20. Mrs. L. L. Copenhaver is

Chairman of the luncheon to
be given in Mrs. Moffit's
honor. The Women of St.
John's Church in Wewahitch-
ka and Trinity in Apalachi-
cola are invited to be guests
at the meeting.
Mrs. Charles G. Tharpe
was appointed to be in charge
of planning new drapes for
the Parish House and new
carpet for the kindergarten
After completion of the bus-
iness meeting. The Rev. Sid-
ney Ellis closed the meeting
with prayer.


St. James Honoring

Graduates June 2



Mr. and Mrs. Charles L.
Kelley of Panama City
announce the engagement of
their daughter, Brenda
Renee, to Donald Ray Baker,

Garden Club
Meeting Today

The Port St. Joe Garden
Club will hold their regular
meeting at the Garden Center
today, May 9, beginning at
11:30 a.m.
Each member is asked to
bring a covered dish for the
luncheon meeting.

bachelor of arts and bachelor
of science degrees. Its gradu-
.ates are found in most of the
states and in more than 40
foreign countries as teachers,
pastors, missionaries, busi-
ness, administrators and
social workers.

If you're getting

your home ready for

another Florida summer,

here's help.

If you're planning to buy air conditioning, or if
you already own it and are planning to use it.
here are some things you should know.
What type do you need?
This depends on whether you intend to air
condition your entire home. a major portion of
it, or one room.
For one room. you'll want a room unit. For
larger areas you can choose between a room
unit and a central system.
What size do you need?
This depends on a couple of things. Well
shaded, well insulated areas require
minimum cooling. As low as 20 BTU's per
square foot.
Unshaded windows a,-,.-
poor insulation can double 11ii.-
amount of air conditioning 4
needed. A reputable air
conditioring dealer will
check your home and
recommend the proper
size and type of '...
equipment for you. '-
Or. Florida Power will .
be glad to help you if you're
unable to get the informatico-,
What's most economical to ''
Just remember, the higher the efficiency
of a unit, the lower the operating cost.
There's a simple formula for this.
All air conditioning manufacturers
rate their units in terms of British Thermal
Units (BTU's). and the electricity required
for the unit in terms of watts
To find out the efficiency'of a unit. just
divide the BTU's by the watts. The unit that
gives the most BTU's per watt has the highest
efficiency ratio and is the most economical to
The more efficient units today produce
from 7 to 10 BTU's per watt. so make sure the
unit you're considering falls in this range. the
higher the better.
Selecting the right unit is just the
Next, be sure the system is properly
installed. Keep the outdoor section clear of
plants and obstructions.
Also be sure that walls, ceilings and
floors are properly insulated. Insulation can
pay big dividends for a long time. Air
conditioning ducts should be tight and well

Fan and thermostat.
A fan setting of "Auto" conserves energy and
gives best humidity control. "On" gives more
uniform air motion, sound level and
room-to-room temperature.
Thermostat: avoid using more electricity
than necessary by setting the thermostat too
low. For maximum economy. choose the
highest comfortable temperature.
Filters and return air grill.
Replace filters frequently. Clogged filters
make the unit work harder than it needs to
And don't block air flow with furniture
or drapes.

Doors and windows and wiring.
Close openings and seal cracks around
doors and windows as well as openings into
atrics and fireplaces
Use properly sized wiring
And place the condenser where it can
get free air flow Avoid putting it in your
garage or other improperly ventilated area
Away from home.
One day or more. turn the unit off or set
thermostat at 5 to 10 degrees above normal
summer setting with fan on "Auto" for mildew
protection and quick comfort when you
In these days of rising prices and energy
shortages, it's important that you use your
electric equipment as efficiently as possible.
So if you've any questions at all. just call or
come in to your Florida Power office

1-BA *oo "^*^ "

son of Mr. and Mrs. Wilson
Baker of Port St. Joe.

Wedding plans will be
announced at a later date.


For the second article in
the series of Energy-Saving
Ideas, please continue read-
ing for many useful ideas
regarding the usage of the
electric range.
1. Use proper cooking uten-
sils; the right size pan for
proper size unit, (a large pan
or small unit or vice-versa
gives poor results), flat-bot-
tomed, and tight fitting
covers gives heat distribution
and saves energy.
2. Plan menus ahead using
oven for several dishes at
once or electric housewares
for small portions or meal-in-
one dishes.
3. Use correct tempera-
tures, do not peek in oven
(lengthens cooking time),
and reduce surface tempera-
ture when possible.
4. Defrost frozen tempera-
tures (when possible) and
begin cooking cycle in cold
water rather than hot water
(from electric water heater.)
5. Use heat wisely, turning
units off to use stored energy,
plan preheating time and do
not heat kitchen with range
For a delightful oven meal,
serve your favorite meat loaf
recipe, herb rice, green bean
casserole and egg custard,
(oven temperature 350
1 Stick margarine or butter
1 teaspoon salt
1 tablespoon minced onion
1 can of beef soup con-
1 cup long grain rice
3 bay leaves
Into a quart size casserole,
place butter, onion and salt;
then into oven until butter
melts. Remove casserole and
stir together ingredients. Add
rice and beef of consomme
and fill can one-half full of
water and combine in casse-
role. Cover and bake one
hour at 350 degrees. Remove
from oven-arrange bay
leaves on surface and re-
cover for five to six minutes.
Serve hot. Will yield six ser-
1 can cream of mushroom
t2 cup sliced almonds
2 pkgs. of french styled
cooked green beans
(barely tender)
'. teaspoon salt
1 cup french fried onions
Into a sauce pan, place '2
cup water, salt and green
beans and boil until beans
are barely tender. Drain and
add soup plus one can of
water, and sliced almonds
stirring all ingredients till
thoroughly combined. Place
into a 11 x 2 utility dish and
sprinkle with french fried
onions and paprika. Place in
350 degree oven for 35 min-

Use the
Classified Ads
Midget Investments
With Giant Returns

Mr. and Mrs. Winston R. Ile
Bellew of Apalachicola, T
announce the birth of a
daughter, Donna Loraine A 4 I
April 2.
Mr. and Mrs. Jack E. Frye, K
Sr. of Apalachicola, announce
the birth of a son, Jack Ed-
ward, Jr. April 6. N
Mr. and Mrs. J. Bernard
Bouzemann of Apalachicola, G
announce the birth of a son,
Mathew Scott April 18.
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph H.
Knight, 518 7th Street, an- Tim e O ff
nounce the birth of a son,
Jason Matthew April 19.
Mr. and Mrs. William H. Are
Dickson, Jr., 1017 Long Ave., We Are Now
announce the birth of a Closed W ed-
daughter, Jayne Danette
April 21. nesday and
Mr. and Mrs. David N.
Jones, Highland View, an- Saturday
nounce the birth of a son,
Gregory Keith April 22.afe n o
Mr. and Mrs. Bobby L.
Fields, Sr., 164 Avenue C,
announce the birth of a son,
Bobby Lee, Jr' April 23.
All births occurred at Mun-
icipal Hospital.


with a fine gift from


You'll find just the perfect quality gift
for Mothers of all ages in our huge
selection of nationally advertised mer-
chandise line.


Dresses /i


Gowns Pajamas

S Blouses Shirts

Panty Hose


- Bags


Your Store of Quality and Fashion

To Graduate
From A&M

Constance Joan Peters, an"
elementary education major,
will graduate from Florida
A&M,University in Tallahas-
see on June 2. She is the
daughter of Mr. and MrsO
Nathan Peters, Sr. of Po, St.
Presently, she is practicing
her student teaching at Phy-
llis Wheatley Elementary
School in Apopka.
Constance, is a, member of
Delta Sigma Theta Sorority
and the Elementary Educa-
tion Club. She is also a grad-
uate of Port St. Joe High

'..,' '


Mrs. Malone Honored At

District Scout Meeting

The Girl Scout Council of
the Apalachee Bend of 15
counties of northwest Florida
held their annual business
meeting in Tallahassee on
April 30. Guest speaker for
the occasion was a former
Boy Scout, Governor Reubin
Askew, who addressed the
group on the importance of
scouting in the community
and pointed out that the
strength of the program is
the many volunteers who
give their time and talents to
President Jack Shoemaker
honored Mrs. Sally Malone of


Recently in a story con-
cerning renovations at the
Constitution Museum the
total number of visitors was
cited as 16,015; however, this
is an error. The figure should
have been over 100,000 visi-
tors to the museum since its

N. G. (Pete) Martin grew this huge
scallions in his sand-lot garden at his home on

Palm Blvd., with a
chicken fertilizer.

Duren Named

Dorm V. P.

Ike Duren, a sophomore at
Huntingdon College in Mont-
gomery, Ala., was elected
vice president of Searcy Resi-
dence Hall for Men for the
1974-75 academic year in re-
cent campus elections.

you can't buy !
a better color TV *

KL!D "tw4

Phone 227-2071

Port St. Joe with the 1974
Neighborhood Leadership
Award calling the attention to
her 18 years of volunteer to
the Girl Scouts as a leader at
all levels, organizer, consul-
tant, camp director, publicity
director and presently chair-.

man of Wetapo Neighbor-
Mrs. Malone addressed the
group and thanked the Girl
Scouts for her many friends,
both youngsters and adults,
that she has made during
these 18 years.

Change Flowers

for Hot Weather

About this time of year
many of Florida's annual
flowers are fading and gar-
deners are hunting for re-
placements which will sur-
vive our summer months.
During our warm season,
from May to October, high
temperatures and humidity
and torrential rains together
with a host of diseases and
insects make growing of
flowers very difficult. The
species that enjoy summer

little help from some

He is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. I. W. Duren of Port St.



Bozeman Ha Poem Printed

Cited At In Publication

U of SM

Cadet Major Gregory B.
Bozeman of Wewahitchka
was recognized for his
achievement during an
annual Awards Day program
at the University of SPuthern
Mississippi. .1

He is a member of the
Army Reserve Officers
Training Corps at USM and
received the American
Legion ROTC Scholarship

Anita Mamoran, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Jess Mamor-
an of White City, has distin-
guished herself as being the
only student at Port St. Joe
High School to have her
poetry published in the semi-
annual anthology, "Young
America Sings", during the
1973-74 school year.
The poem entitled "Life
and I" will be published in
the spring anthology by the
National Poetry Press in Los
Angeles, California.
A certificate commending
the acceptance for the publi-
cation was presented to Anita
by her Creative Writing

teacher, Mrs. Margaret
Biggs. Dennis Hartman,
editor of the anthology,
extended his hearty congratu-
lations to the winner.
Anita is the third student at
Port St. Joe High School to
receive national recognition
for writing during this school

heat in the north may not
survive a summer month in
Florida so selection of proper
annuals becomes very im-
Luckily we have at least a
half dozen outstanding sum-
mer annuals which will with-
stand the worst our summer
has to offer with only a mini-
mum of care.
For summer color stick to
zinnias, marigolds, periwin-
kle, salvia, portulaca and
celosia. All of these flowers
will reward you with brilliant
summer color.
Madagascar periwinkle is a
perennial in south Florida but
is grown as an annual in
north and west Florida. This
attractive flowering plant
thrives where most plants
would soon perish. It with-
stands the driest sites and
full sun and is so well adapt-
ed that it easily escapes from
cultivation. Periwinkle re-
quires little attention and
provides a mass of white or
rose-pink flowers throughout
the summer. The foliage is
also attractive and the plant
can be used as a ground
cover. It can be easily grown
from seed or cuttings.
Another excellent summer
flower is portulaca, also call-
ed rose moss. This small
annual, hardly six inches
high, is unsurpassed for bril-
liant white, yellow, orange,
rose and scarlet flowers.
Flowers may be single or
double and resemble small
roses. Plants bloom for only
a few weeks so seed should
be sown every month for
,continuous blossoms.
For brilliant masses of red
or purple try salvia or scarlet
sage. The one to two foot
plants produce dense spikes
of scarlet or bluish flowers up
until the Fall. Plant red sal-
via in front of a dark green
or gray background for an
outstanding display of color.
Perhaps the most popular
summer annual is the zinnia.
Zinnias are now available in
a remarkable variety of
sizes, flower forms and
colors. Almost every color is
available-white, yellow,

Traditional Strawberry Shortcake



Bride Shower Inspiration

Miss Brenda Adams, May
bride-elect, was honored at a
bridal shower held at the
fellowship hall of the First
Baptist Church on April 23.
Hostesses for the occasion
were Mrs: Ray Whitfield,


of OTS

Second Lt. Mike Weston of
Panama City recently gradu-
ated with honors from the Air
Force Officer Training School
at Lackland Air Force Base,
San Antonio, Tex.
Weston, a Gulf Coast Com-
munity College graduate,
attended the University of

rose, crimson, orange, sal-
mon, etc. and even a red and
white. Dwarf varieties only
six to eight inches tall are
available as well as the giant
types having flowers seven
inches across. Zinnias grow
well even on poor soils if
planted in full sun and water-
ed when necessary. The
major problem with zinnias
is a disease-powdery mil-
dew. If planted in full sun
where leaves dry out quickly,
the disease problem is mini-
Almost as diverse a flower
as zinnia is the marigold.
These plants are almost
trouble-free and are available
in dwarf six inch types to
giant four footers. Colors are
mainly, yellows and gold to
oranges. Marigolds make
good cut flowers and colorful
borders and edgings. Culture
is very easy as heat, drought
and pests are seldom a

Mrs. David Roberts, Mrs.
James Stafford, Mrs. Wesley
Ramsey, Sr., Mrs. James
Gainnie, Mrs. Howard Hay
and Mrs. Welton Roche.
Brenda will become the
bride of Donald Butler on

West Florida in Pensacola
before joining the Air Force
in 1972. He will now begin
intensive training as an Air
Force navigator at Mather
Air Force Bse, California.
Weston was born and rear-
ed in Port St. Joe, the son of
Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Weston of
White City. He married Ellen
Caldwell of Panama City

May 11.
Pictured above from left
are Mrs. Roy Tharpe, grand-
mother of the honoree, Mrs.
Harold Butler, the honoree
and her mother, Mrs. Johnnie

June 24, 1972 and they pre-
sently reside at 137 Jane
Drive, Panama City.

In Belgium, a spoonful of
ashes and water was thought
to cure consumption.


401 Williams Ave.

Complete line of

Auto Parts
and Tools

Willard Batteries

Gates Belts
and Hoses
Rebuilt Parts !

Telephone 229-6013

from the "POOR BOY"

'72 CHEVROLET IMPALA 4-dr. radio
and heater, power steering, auto
trans., and air ............ $1995.00
'71 CHEVROLET Townsman Station
Wagon. air, auto trans., radio, heater,
Power steer., 3 seater .... $1795.00
'72 VEGA GT Hatchback. Radio,
heater, straight shift. ...... $1595.00

'71 CHEV. IMPALA. 4-dr., hard
top, air, power steering, auto
trans., radio and heater $1695.00
'69 PONTIAC Firebird. 2-dr., air,
auto. trans., radio and heater
power steering ........ $995.00
'70 DODGE Charger 2-dr hard
top, 6 cyl., radio, heater, straight
shift ..................... $895.00
'69 BUICK LeSabre. 2-dr hard
top, radio and heater, auto.
transmission .......... $995.00-

2 GMC PICK UP. Long wheel base,
adio, heater, air, auto. trans., power
eering, V-8 .............. $1995.00
'68 CHEVROLET Impala 4-dr.
radio and heater, automatic, air,
power steer. ......... $595.00
'68 PONTIAC Catalina 4-dr., ra-
dio and heater, automatic, air,
power steering ........ $695.00
'67 PONTIAC Station Wagon.
Air, power steering, radio, heat-
er, automatic .......... $595.00
'68 PLYMOUTH Fury III. 4-dr.
hard top, air, power steer., ra-
dio, heater, automatic $695.00


Highland View Motors, Inc.

10 Seet Stee -C Hihln Vie Phn 229-699

: ---
S ltt i I bC I\ hortcake time is hler .. but w hat i ithe definition of
111the hotlcake itself' Sponge-c;tke Chell. beginning with strai s lrries
;ind whippd cream. make A rolst ;:accept;bl dessert. indeed. Bilt
.shoilcake "purists." Io ;i in111 (or. \ itwoanii ). \will defend the tradi-
tional soitllcrn biscuit ;Is the onl legiliniLte ",short" cake. sitll but-
Icit is lthe oinll. possible shlortlc ing. ThI lie .r; cherries Illi he sIlugiired
orf not-but the hlavy Ctremuinl is beaite only until it is slightly\ thick-
:cied and still pouri:blhe.
Hiscuit l.king. ,i n c;isy culiniry iarl to ncquire. hcuconics ceven
casicl \' itli sclf-I i Hsin Ioiii". I .cav;cning ;ai: d sill irc prcble lcild illti)
the cnriihcl flour l cliiiniialing extra tlnc;isnurig ,it mixini g time. Prc-
blended into self-rising flour, too. ire the It-viriinins- ithilline,
niacin an rid ibhotla in- -nd lhe i inerials. iron i and c;Ialei iim.
Troilitional Strnhberry Sihortcake
12 biscuits
2 clips enriched scelf-rising Butter
flour J qu rut ,stthi\\ lieriics. sliccd.
2 ltiblcspoons ,sugar succltned to tIstc
1i cup bLitter or shortening O)rare I i l'hii/lpped Toppin g
f' to ".'i cup eCleaII or milk OR whipped Ct'Crea
Stir toghelicr flour and sngIr.. Cut '2 clip butter into flour nixtiroc
until it I'CeseC i cs C OLiise cCJ'tru.llll BlCenld iln enough i creCii to iake
;I soft dougTh. T'lII onto lightly floured sirfitee and knead gently
10 scconids. Roll out 2-inch tlick. Ctit out biscuits \\itlh floured
2-inch hiciuit cutter. Plaee on ungreased baking sheet. Bke in
preheCteCd -1t' oven 10 to 12 minutes or until lightly browned.
Split \;I n biscuits. butter eaichli hilf. Spoon sweletencd straw berries
on hnilf. place other half oin top v, ill ore strar;s benies and Oreirrc
h'l/ippdci 7 'Iuppi/ll' .
Oriair IWhipped Tolpini,': t tablespoon sugrer
I clip whipping cream i teastspooln grated orange
2 tablespoons orange juice or peel
orange liqueur 'i teaspoon ground nutmeg
WhIip all ingredients together until .soft peaks are formed.
:;Spoon flour into dry Ilmeasuring cup: level. )o not scoop.

301 Reid


IIC--~d I~-I~--- _I -Lek~- II(

THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.


103 Seventh Street Highland Viewv

Phone 229-6999!




S i.




lA tinf q*t-n1n

S.I ZE~ '79FOC
a.... *'.unV.' '-j P



510 Fifth Street Port St. Joe, Fla.

r7I~*.It.V~j7I ~I I T I Ff TI f (.C1 '.7 A %
I 1o..o-d Ihe
6' STh'.~o.',pon 2 1': p-rhoit.
I ~ 14: a 1:10 le~ t1 j l 4 iu I .-u ;..
OU I PA .1/89
117 '0ID,A.. U*D LIMIT I OU Pon ,u/$7.50order
__ a R. S. MA f I bAAAY 12
I Th,....po. ..
: 1 1 14- L TI N
16., 2 5., T- I
Ih 0,p. To...,d 1h, *o.o. oo,,
hP 5( -,h- .1 50
,77*i 'H OiKW ION60I106
OR SLIf.O... S ____B A Y
S.-s .o MAY12' w i,: Ay 2_


1 I -- ~ ~' L I I




Judge Addresses Rotary

Kiwanis Club Pancake Day Saturday.
Principal Ken Herring flipping flapjacks for

I would like to take this
opportunity to thank every-
one for their flowers, cards
and prayers. Also thanks to
the nurses and staff at Muni-
cipal Hospital and to Dr.
Simpson for their concern.
Winnie Todd

Circuit Judge Larry Smitfi
spoke to the Port St. Joe
Rotary Club last Thursday at
their regular meeting,. using
as his subject the observance
of Law Day, which was being
noted in Gulf County last
Judge Smith stated he had
not been on the bench for
very long, but already he felt
impressed with the general
attitude of juries in his Cir-
cuit. "They give a good ac-
count of themselves and work
hard to arrive at a fair
verdict", the Juror said.
"When one considers the
method with which we select
juries, it is amazing at the
fine results we receive from
their efforts", the Judge said.
'In Florida, jurors are se-
lected at random. All are
registered voters and are
selected from the voting list
at random, by number.

The Circuit Judge admitted
there were some faults in the
system, but observed, "the
benefits far outweigh the
faults. ''
Judge Smith said the hard-
est problem which faces the
application of criminal jus-

Pursuant to Chapter 197.062, Florida Statutes, notice is
hereby given that on the 31st day of May, 1974, at twelve
o'clock noon, tax sale certificates will be sold on the following
described lands to pay the amount due for taxes herein set
opposite the same, .together with all cost of such sale, and all
advertising, sale to be held at the Gulf County Courthouse at
Port St. Joe, Countyof Gulf, Florida.

tice today is the problem of
criminal correction; what to
do with the criminal after
conviction. Smith said he felt
changes were needed in pen-
alty application. "Too many
of our punished criminals
return to a life of crime after

their stretch in prison. We
need a better percentage of
rehabilitation." He noted that
over 70 percent of those re-
leased from prison return in
a short while.
Guest of the club was Rod-
ney Herring of Wewahitchka.

Fashion Career?

Like to Own A Dress Shop?
All Name Brand Ladies Wear
Factory Fresh Latest Style I

Save Up to 50 pct.

Very High Earnings I
Other Choice Areas Available
Call Collect

I Mr. Todd 904-396-1707
I 8t 4-25 Or Write:
85 S P.O. Box 26009
Hy-Style Shoppe Jacksonville, Florida 32218
l ----w-W--- --- --

Correction Legal Description
In last week's issue, an Beacon Hill Subd.
oversight was made in the Blk. 8, Lots 10,
story concerning Edward L. 12, 14
Peters running for office in City of Port St.
Palm Beach. The story stated Joe
his parents as Mr. and Mrs. BIk. 39, Lot 1 &
Damon Peters; however, his N. 15 ft. of lot 2
parents are Mr. and-Mrs. BIk. 1010, Lot 7
Nathan Peters, Sr. of 154 BIk. 1016, Lot 1
Avenue F. 81k. 1016, Lot 8 &
WV/2 of lot 10
BIk. 1017, Lot 12
li& E1/ng 2 of lot 10
ow ling Douglas Landing
News Bk. 8, Lot 5
Highland View
Gulf Co. Ladies' League BIk. A, Lot 10
Last Wednesday, May 1, Ida Griffin Subd.
Shirt and Trophy and Camp- Blk. 4, E. 25 ft. of
bell's split four games. Diane Lots 1, 2
Terry led Shirt and Trophy Money Bayou
with a 188 game and. 521 Subd. No. 1
series. Lou Mork had a 156 BIk. D, Lot 2
game and Kathy Ramer had J. R. Norton Subd
a 420 series for Campbell's. Blk. 3, Lots 1, 2
Dixie Seafood won all four Oak Grove Subd.
games from Bill's Dollar No. 2
Store. Bertha Clayton led Blk. 1, Lots 2, 3
Dixie Seafood with a 158 Oak Grove Subd.
game and 459 series. Pam Blk. 6, Lots 2, 4,
Burch was high for Bill's 6, 8, 10
with a 163 game and 381 Port St. Joe
series. Beach Unit No. 1
St. Joe Furniture and St. Blk. 11, Lot 1
Joe Stevedores split four Rish's Subd.
games. Brenda Mathes led BIk. 1, Lots 10, 11
St. Joe Furniture with a 182 .
game and 476 series. Melba Riverside Estates
Barbee was high for the Subd.
Stevedores with a 185 game BIk. 5, N1,2 of lot 3
and 505 series. Twin Lakes Subd.
Florida First National No. 1
Bank won all four games BIk. 9, Lot 5
from St. Joe Kraft. Verna BIk. 12, Lots 1, 2,
Burch led the Bank with a 200 3
game and 547 series. Elsie Whitfield Acres
Simon was high -for Kraft Subd. at Howard
with a 171 game and 463 Creek
series. Ruby Lucas picked up BIk. F, Lot 5, 190
the 6-7-10 split. ft. x 210 ft.
Standings: Won Lost Blk. 12, Lot 3
St. Joe Kraft 88'2 391 2
St. Joe Furniture 77'- 5012 Blk. D, 60 ft. x 95
St. Joe Stevedores 77 51 ft. of SW Cor. of
Fla. 1st National 731 5412 lot 5
Shirt & Trophy 71 57
Dixie Seafood 63 65 Per Deed Rec'd
Campbel"s 41 87 Bk 25-268 S32 T5
Bill's Dollar Store 2012 10712 R8 1 Acre
----- Per deed ORB 36,

Ladies' Coffee League Pge. 714 from
Pate's won four games Davis S9 T6 R8 1
from Wewa Bank in action
April 30. Brenda Mathes led ORB 54-660 and
P,ate's with a 201 game and ORB 54-862 from
550 series. Top bowler for Shaw S16 T4 R9
Wewa Bank was Elsie S. with
a 185 game and 451 series. Rec d Bk. 27-156,
A N 'Railroad won four es35 s lot to Horton
games from Bowen's Cow- S35 T5 R9.45 Acre
girls. Dot Hamm was high Rec'd Bk. 13-196,
bowler for A N with a 194 less sold off S17
game and 506 series. Mae T4 R10 3 Acres
Plair had a 130 game and All of E of
Mary had a 329 series for. NWA S. of SR
Bowen's. NW% 5. of 5R
Ralph and Henry's split No. 22 W of
four games with Top Dollar. Guard house
Rose had a 161 game and Branch, less 5 A.
Kathy had a 415 series for to Brandon S23
Ralph and Henry's. Marian T4 RIO 5 Acres
had a 161 game and 393 series Lots 84 BIk. 1
for Top Dollar. Rec'd Bk 1-445
Queen Bees won three S33 T5 R11 .36 A.
games from Margaret's, with All fract. includ-
Joan leading the \ winners ing that portion
with a 142 game., and 391 of Pig Island in
series. High bowler for Mar- Section 17 17 T9
garet's was Electa Dockery R11 34.4 Acres
with a 143 game and Mary L.
had high series of 389:- Lot. 1, 4, 10 Orig.
Standings: Won Lost S20 T9 R11 166.3
Pate's Shqll 96 32 A.
A N Railroad 85 43 Lot 4 Original S21
Ralph & Henry's 78 50 T9 R11 32.7 Acres
Top Dollar 71'/2 561/2
Wewa Bank 69 59' 100 ft. Gulf front-
Margaret's 56'/2 71'/2 age ORB 44-564
Queen Bees 37 91 S23 T9 R11 3.29
Bowen's Cowgirls 19 109 Acres

Owner Parce

Bobby Brown, Jr. 3625

James F. Dandy 4913
L. E. Jackson 5873
Leslie Hall 5943
Mrs. Annie G.
Granger 5949

George Bryant 5978

Joe Griffin 1029

Donald Brake 4337

Franklin & Hubert
Whitfield 2412

Robert Joseph 3129

George Turnage 6116

Larry Parrish 6190

Paul Mispel 6166

Carl David Wood 4048

James Franklin
Whitfield 2340

John W. Carter 1422

Jerry W. Register 868

J. H. Whitfield 883

Jo Ann Whitfield 197
J. W. Larramore,
Jr. 320

Albert Story 174

Ethel & Jo Ann
Whitfield 5

Ethel & Jo Ann
Whitfield 62

George D. and
Emma L. Bowden 512.010

Ethel & Jo Ann
Whitfield 1044

Mrs. Cary L.
Whitfield 1743

Martha Lou Ryan 1824

Darrell Adams 3433

Troy N. Deal, Jr. 6275

Troy M. Deal, Jr., 6281
et al

Troy M. Deal, Jr.,
et al

H. L. McNally

el Amt. Adv.
Due Cost

$ 37.77 $1.60

139.05 1.60
3 28.50 .80
48.34 .80

28.50 1.60

29.91 1.60

5.158 .80

41.29 .80

2.83 1.60

34.09 .80

56.72 .80

1.61 .80

228.03 1.60

10.44 .80

93.69 1.60

12.49 .80

28.94 .80

17.40 1.60



50.77 2.40

6.23 2.40

6.23 3.20

21.75 2.40

6.33 2.40

1.77 2.40

33.06 5.60

10.28 2.40

169.85 4.00


6284 370.38

6291 144.14 3.20

'Fessor Flips Flapjacks

Mary Whittington. Dr. Joe Hendrix and: Bob
Simon frying sausage and bacon.


I ii



Girl Scouts Rough It

The Girl Scouts of Wetapo
Neighborhood (Gulf County,
and Mexico Beach spent last
weekend camping at Camp
Eleanor on beautiful Magnol-
ia Beach. A well rounded
outdoor camping experience
was enjoyed by 50 scouts
from Wetapo. The event was
financed by the recent Girl
Scout Cookie Sale.
Junior Troops 187 and 248
under the able leadership of
Jewel Irene Burkett, Jean
Parker, Judy McClain and
Alice Ward enjoyed a primi-
tive camping experience,
while Brownie Troops 245
and 247 under the leadership
of 'Gloria Miller, Donna Ray,
Mary Ellen Levins and Patsy
Cooley enjoyed camping in
the lodge. Sally Malone
served as Camp Director.
The following Girl Scouts
participated in this occasion:
Debbie Parker, Marjorie
Schoelles, Pat and Jewell
Burkett, Vickie and Barbara
Deeson and Darlene Am-

Sandy Jackson, Lori Mc-
Clain, Ann Ward, Lisa Ray,
Linda Jackson, Marijem Har-
rison, Carol LeHardy and
Michelle Ullman.
Traci McClain, Becky
Moore, Sherry Cooley, Trish
Tapper, Sonja Levins, Robin
Heacock, Vicki Barlow,
Nickey Marrow, Celina Liv-
ings, Robin Leckie, Tina Sisk
and Martha Smith.
Sherrie Huggins, Cynthia

Miller, Kim Dupree, Becky.
Kennedy, Lori Gregg, Lindy
Moore, Lisa Paschke, Stacy
Creel, Christine Lightfoot,
Donna Powell, Lori Ray, Cin-
dy Howard, Staci Lynn
Angerer and Cynthia Rogers.
These scouts express their
appreciation to the fathers
who kept the younger chil-
dren so that'the leaders could
go and to the parents who
furnished transportation to
and from camp.

(Continued from Page 1)
Recently Brownie Scout Huggins, Kim Dupree, Cyn-
City Due Troop 245, along with their thia Rogers, Staci Angerer,
leaders Kristi Gregg and Cynthia Miller, Lori Ray,
hine. Tieco's bid was $3,295 Sharon Miller visited The Donna Powell and Cindy
3r the chipper and $2,750 for Star to see first hand the Howard. Second row., Lisa
ie vacuum. The machines operation behind news Paschke, Staci Creel, Lori
re to be mounted on a dump paper production. Gregg, Vickie Kelley, Chris-
uck for pick-up of trash Brownies visiting were first tine Lightfoot and, Lindy
throughout the City. row shown, 1 to r: Sherrie Moore.

St. Joe Hardware was thi
low bidder to furnish the City
with a quantity of cast iroi
pipe, lead and oakum. St. Joe
Hardware's bid was $2,523.


Ye Sharks Advance

'In Play-offs

JPort St. Joe's bid for a trip
to the state tournament was
successful in Tallahassee Fri-
day when the Sharks pounded
-dthe Demons 9-0 for the Dis-
trict 2 AA championship.
Righthander Bubba Har-
mon'stifled Florida High with
wCylinder a two-hitter and helped his
own cause by driving home
two runs on two singles.
Harmon, now 11-1, was not
nm threatened until the seventh
iamratlot and last inning. The Demons
put men at second and first
i c with one out, but Harmon
came back to get the last two
P Valv .batters on infield flies.
o Valve grinding Through the first six in-
Valve seal, guide nings, Harmon faced one
and seat installation over the minimum, giving up
P Disassembly two hits.
P Testing Port St. Joe, now boasting
* Cleaning a 26-3 mark, took advantage
P Head resurfacing of FHS's haphazard defense,
P High Performance scoring two runs in the
Services second inning on an error by
Precision Work rightfielder Billy Sheward.
The Sharks struck for four
Fast Delivery more in the fifth on a wild
ST JO E pitch by loser Kevin Brooks,
SE a single-by Harmon, a sacri-
fice fly by Steve Owens and a
AUTO PARTS double by Denzil Weimorts.
201 LONG AVENUE Again in the sixth, the St.
Port St. Joe, Florida Joe bats came alive, while
Phone 227-2141 2 the Demons spiced it up with


BUs., 763-657 ,
Rag. 763-962 .4

Attend the Church of Your Choice

309 6th Street, INVITES YOU

,HOLY COMMUNION ....................
SUNDAY SCHOOL ................ ....... .
MORNING WORSHIP (Nursery) ...........
HOLY COMMUNION (First Sundays) '.. ,..

7:30 A.M.
9:45 A.M.
11:00 A.M.
11:00 A.M.


You Are Cordially Invited To Attend


Corner Long Avenue anc' 16th Street
SUNDAY SCHOOL ............ .......... 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP .................... 11:00 A.M.
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION .... ........... 6:15 P.M.
EVENING WORSHIP .-........... ...... 7:30 P.M.
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday') .......... 7:30 P.M.


Rev. J. C. Odur n, Pastor
I mmw I. I

three errors. C'arl Whittle led
off with a !single, Russell
Chason reached on a fielding
error, then Kenneth Wei-
morts singled both home.
Harmon's single to right cen-
ter brought, home the final
St. Joe's defense was out-
standing. 'And so was its
hitting. The Sharks lashed
out eight hits. Hitters were
Russell C.hason with two hits
and two RBI's, Bubba Har-
mon with two hits and also
two RB;I's, Kenny Weimorts
with a hit and three runs
brought t in, and Denzil Wei-
morts with a hit and two
RBI's .

Two Sharks

Picked For
ill Conference

Two members of the Port
S,t. Joe High School basket-
Otall team were selected for
All-Conference honors Mon-
day night of this week at the
West Coast Conference meet-
ing held in Panama City.
Danny Thomas and Ernest
Pittman were named to the
All-Conference team with
honorable mention going to
Robert Dickens, Ricky
.Hamm and Mike Daniels.


of someone

setting fire

to a forest

burns you


about it.
Stop wildfire,
Report arson.
Help prevent forest
fires in the South,

r' 7


Looking for that something
extra? Then see what we
have to offer at prices lower
than other's advertised

2:307 E. 15th St. (Hlwy 98)
Panama City, Fla.
2tc 5-9

20' shrimp net, complete,
$150. 229-6734. tfc 5-9

Three lots, cleared at St.
Joe Beach. 229-6734. tfc 5-9

10 White geese. Inquire at
Stafford's Grocery, White
City, or call 229-6815 after
6:00 p.m. 3tp 5-9

Shetland pony, gentle and
will pull a cart, $85. 648-6348.
2tc 5-9

110 v. 15,000 BTU air condi-
tioner, slightly used. $150.00.
229-6532 or 229-4271. -it 5-9

40 Acres, $9,750 total price
$95 down; $95 monthly
Highway frontage! Beautiful-
ly situated in the famous San
Luis Valley: Surrounded by
13,000 ft. peaks. Buy direct
from owner.
911 West 10th
Amarillo, Tex. 79101

Yamaha mini Enduro, $200,
with helmet. Call 229-4601 or
see at 1202 Monument. ltp 5-9

1961 Ford truck parts. Call
Bill Sweazy at 229-6730. tfc 5-9

Hovabator incubator, like
new. Holds up to 70 eggs. Call
229-6118. tfc 5-9

18' Cobia, walk thru wind-
shield. bow rails. motor
mount for spare motor, horn,
compass, 80 h.p. Johnson
electromatic, like new trail-
er. Call Ed Creamer 229-3822
or see at 522 9th St. 2tc 5-2

For Sale: :31 x 7 pool table.
like new. See at pool room in
White City. tfc 4-18

Storage building. $150: liv-
ing room suites, hide-a-beds.
Also Spanish cushion style
suite, top brands. $150.00.
Call 648-3035. tfc 4-4

Head(luarters for all of your
sewing needs. 229 Reid Ave.
tfc 2-28

10 speed bikes in stock.
Men's, women's. Racing
style. Touring style. Credit
terms available, western
auto, Port St. Joe.

Call Walter Duren
Black Dirt, Fill
Sand, Builders
Sand and Gravel.
16 tp 3-7

or any of the other Stanley
Home Products. Free deliv-
ery. Contact Betty Gilbert
648-7534. tfc 10-4

Louse Building from the
ground up. Remodeling
cabinets, painting, no job
too large or too small. Call
Grady Mathis. 229-1406.
4tp 4-4

Ten week old pigs, approx.
25 lbs., $20.00 ea. Phone 227-
3161 before '6 p.m., after

Start living Southern
style. Own your own brick
home built on your lot or
ours. All the home fea-
tures and service you
would expect from a quali-
fied licensed builder. Call
James Floyd Southern
Home Builders. 794-6711,
Dothan, Ala. tfc 4-11

Three BR house, furnished
or unfurnished. 229-6734 or
512 9th St. tfc 5-9

Three BR house in High-
land View, good condition.
$7,500. Phone 227-5188, 307 7th
St. 4tp 5-9

Two BR home, with utility
house in back. 229-5901. tfc 5-9

F'or Sale: Three bedroom
house in Oak Grove. small,
but in good condition, to sell
'for $9,000.
Reg. Real Estate Broker
221 Reid Ave. 227-3491
3tc 5-2

For Sale: By owner, three
bedroom, 2 bath, living room,
den, storage house, garage,
boat shed, double lot. If
interested call 912-768-2361
during day only. tfc 2-14


Furnished 3 BR, .2 bath
house on waterfront, St. Joe
Beach. Call 229-6225. lt 5-9

One BR furnished house in
town. Smith's Pharmacy.
tfc 5-9

For Rent: Small house
trailer with screen porch. on(
two lots, Ig. garage for car,
repairs, located at .Jones
Homestead. S55.00 per month.
Phone Altha 762-8184. tfc 5-2

For Rent: :3 BR. 2 bathi
furnished house on water-
front at St. Joe, Beach. 229-
6225i. 1 .c 5-2

R.A.M.-Regular convoca-
lion on St. Joseph Chapter
No. 56. R.A.M. 1st and 3rd
Monday. 8 p.m. All visiting
companions welcome.
J. L. SIMS, H.P.
E. William McFarland.

There will be a regular
communication of Port St.
Joe Lodge No. 111, F. & A.M..
every first and third Thurs-
day at 8:00 p.m.

William McFarland. W.M.
Herbert L. Burge. Sec,

Two bedroom furnished
apt. (no linens) at Beacon
Hill, waterfront. Couple only.
648-4842. tfc 5-9
For' Rent: One and two
bedroom attractively fur-
nished apartments. Cool in
summer, warm in winter.
Gas heat, window fans. They
must be seen to be appre-
icated. Contact Mrs. B. C.
City. Phone 229-2413 or

Furnished beach cottages
at reasonable rates. 227-3491
or 229-5641. tfc 12-27


Driveways Paved


C&G Construction Co.
C. W. Roberts Phone 229-6570

ASHE BRO. Paint & Body
Open Seven Days A Week
8;30 a.m. till 8:30 p.m.
Avenue (C
229-6984 or 229-6614
tfc 4-18
Ready Arts and Crafts, 228
8th St., will be closed from
May 15 to June 1.

Ski Breeze Camp Sites
For your summer joy, rent
a camper on the Gulf. Two
campers for rent by week-
end, week or month. For re-
servation, call 229-6622. 18t 5-9

VW Owners-James Pad-
gett, a factory trained and
proven VW mechanic is on
duty .to serve you. Call or
stop by. Complete rebuilt ser-
vice. American auto repair
service also available at
reasonable rates. Mexico
Beach Service ('enter, Mexi-
co Beach, (48-3985. tfc 1-10

Custom .Ipholstery
Fabrics & Naugahyde
.Reasonable Rates
Let Us Save You Money
20 pet. off
on .11 Fabrics
Phone 229-1181 tfc 4-5

106 Monument Ave.
Income Taxes Bookkeeping
tfc 3-21

In Wewahitchka and
Port St. Joe


SWanted: Antique furniture,
china, glass. Call or write W.
W. Chesnut, 40 Fifth St.,
Apalachicola, 32320, 653-2053,
Please describe item for sale.
ltc 5-9

Tractor work wanted: disc,
tiller, brush hog, tree puller,
root puller. Reasonable
prices. Call after 3 p.m.
648-3331. 13tc 4-11

Trailer space for rent at

Jones Homestead. R. L. Tull,
229-9677. tfc 5-2

1960, 8 cyl., I ton .Dodge
truck. All metal body, call
after 5 p.m. or on Saturday.
229-6803 or 227-7972. tfc 3-28

In parts of England it is believed that an egg laid on Ascen-
* sion Day and placed on the roof will ward off lightning.

D & M Construction, Inc.
Painting, Carpentry, Roofing
& Septic Tank Work
Free Estimates
No job too large or too small
Call Wewa 639-5483
2tp 5-2
For your Spring painting
needs around the house see
or call SCOTT SNYDER at
229-6059 after 5 p.m. tfc 3-28

Retired carpenter and boat
builder, can fix anything.
Call 227-5611 after 5 p.m.
tfc 2-28

House moving, mobile
home moving and set up,
with or without axles, 648-
3035. tfc 3-21

All Types
229-6482 or 229-6447
tfc 9-20

Phone 648-511f'
15th St. N. of Hwy. 98
Complete Beauty Service

PAINT Dealer in
Port St. Joe

306 Reid Avenue
Port St. Joe, Florida

Machine Work-Welding
506 First St.
Phone 229-6803
Machinist on duty all day
Every Day

Professional help with emo-
tional problems and-or con-
cerns. Gulf County Guidance
Clinic, Port St. Joe, Fla.
227-2691 or Rev. Sidney Ellis,

Septic tanks pumped out.
Call Buford Griffin. Phone
.229-6694 or 229-2937.

For the best in Television
and-Sound come by 301 Reid
Ave., and see our line of tele-
visions, components, stereos,
radios and tapes. We have a
repairman available only. K
and D TV and SOUND, 301
Reid Ave., Phone 227-2071.
tfc 9-26

A New Service At
For Information, Come by
or Call
107 Second Street
Phone 227-4401


The Music Castle
112 Reid Ave.

Featuring A Complete Line of

8-Track Tapes, Albums,

Rock, Soul and now arriving, shipments of
Country and Gospel




-- ---- I

.~.. ...- .

- -, I a


Specials for St
May 6
thru May 11


Morton 8 oz.
Pot Pies 4
IGA 6 Oz.
Orange Juice
Steak Cut
Potatoes 112 Lb
Lykes 4 Oz. Cans
Vienna Sausa
Lykes 3 Oz. Cans
Potted Meat.

fOP RICH'S, Port




Phillips Plain or Self Risinq
Corn Meal




,Pkg. 49c

ge 3 89


IGA Sno Kreem

3 Lb.


Limit 1 with $10.00 Order


5 Lb. Bag 69c
,2 Lb. Pkg. 89C

Blackburn Corn & Cane
Syrup 400z.Jar 75c
French's Chili 0 or Spaghetti 1 2 Oz.
Sauce Mixes 3/79c
La Choy
Chow Mein 3ozCan 24c

Nabisco 12 Oz. Pkg.
Ritz Crackers

Antiseptic (Save 41c)
Stokely 32 Oz. Btls.

Tablerite Beef

Tablerite Beef
Shoulder Roast$1.18
Tablerite Beef Boneless Bottom
Round Roast $1.48
IGA Tablerite
FRANKS 12 oz. Pkg. 68c
IGA Tablerite Sliced 1 Lb. Pkg.
Slion ced

Mother's Best Corn
Bread, Biscuit or


2 29c


Tablerite. Beef
Chuck Steak 98c
Tablerite Beef Shoulder Round
Swiss Steak $1.28
Tablerite Beef Boneless
Round Steak $1.58
Tablerite Beef
Sirloin Steak $1.78
Oscar Mayer All Meat or Pure Beef
Bologna 8 Oz. Pkg. 58c
Oscar Mayer 8 Oz. Tube
Braunschw 58c

IGA King Size

20 Oz. Loaves

2 69c


Ice Cream

'2 Gallon 99c

Biscuits sozCans 6/69c
Margarine 1 Lb. Pkg. 49c
IGA Ameridan or Pimento 12 Oz. Pkg.
Cheese Singles 89c

IGA Ilot l)og or


Mother's Bc.:t

2 33c

Tablerite Beef Tender Lean
Cube Steak $1.78
Tablerite Beef Boneless
Strip Steaks $2.08

Tablerite Fresh Lean
Chuck -

14 Oz. Btl.




fG.A 33 Oz. Btl.
Fabric Softener
Cold (Save 31c)
Alka Seltzer kg.of 36

Personna (Save 41c)


Pkg. of 6 88

IGA Vegetable No. 1 Cans
Veg. Beef Soup4


Hunter's Choice
25 Lb..


China Doll
Baby Limas

24 Oz.
Pkg. 8C

Tray 50c


Peas 88c

10 Lb. Bag

" Potatoes



Fresh Shelled Daily--With Snaps
Fresh Shelled



Homegrown Baby
SQUASH ,. 19c
I honegrown
String Beans,

Completely Home Omwned f

Large Bag
String B(
Large Bag
Fresh 2 Lbs.
Black Ey

Onions Large


sc. 34.66 P.L&No. 30
port St. ,i Fla Permit No. 30
Operated by E. J. Rich and Sons



11Oz. 69c
Jar, 9

Tomato & Pepper Plants





9 -----*M ----llsmmmmmomm


rpl ~



PAGE TENTH STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, MAY 9. 1974

Florida Has

Most Wildfires

MIAMI A lovely weight watcher is
Hillman' The 106 pound jockette from
Florida hopes to be riding her share
when Calder Race Course opens for

It is an awesome and dis-
turbing fact that Florida has
the highest incidence of wild-
fires in the nation every year
"The major reason is a.
combination of cii:'urru.
stances, including the slate's
unusually long dr, season
and the old story-people,"
said Ed Sweeten, Fire Con
trol Chief, Division of Fores.
try, Florida Department of
Agriculture and Consumer
Services. "People either
carelessly or intentionally set
fires '
Unincorporated small com-
munities suffer the most
through lack of any organized
fire protection agency This
is why the Dzvision iof For-
estry works very hard o set.
Pup, train and help equip
'volunteer fire departments
under tUe Rural Fire Defense
auxdiary firefighting iins,.
have been created since the
program begar. :n 1%-
But the presence of *,roi
wur.ftr fire deparrnerins alone
,-.anr,ot solve the problerr of
ror:ty.vide fire proie,'c.' ri.
'e,',en saild


In fact, in each county
some confusion must surely
arise as to whom to call to
outlying fires: municipal fire
units, volunteer, departments
or Division of Forestry? This
becomes a crucial problem.
when small communities are
not really within municipal
fire protection range. Rough-
ly 60 to 70 per cent of all
organized fire calls are to'
fight brush, grass and woods
A wise decision was made
by the 1972 Legislature which
allowed for the preparation of
a Comprehensive County Fire
Plan for any county that
would like to improve its fire
protection system. The pas-
sage of law creating the
County Fire Plan is found in
Florida Statutes 125.27, Sec-
tion 2.
This law authorizes the
Division of Forestry to enter
into separate agreements
with interested counties to
provide .for a centralized
communications and other
fire control services on a cost
reimbursable basis. The
radio dispatch facilities and
shop facilities of the Division


College Courses

Available Here

Ms. D
of win
its 132

'Ili Coast Corrn.ryr( C1>l-
coul es for Guli C.,'ir'', r'se-
,.. j ns' this- surirrmer, ofil.ials
n-n* oi'o.inced recerfrt'
College business rmathe-
nratic;. 'BAN 12,/ *,:iil b-.
offered at Wewahitchka High
)onna School Monday and Thursday
S evenings from May 13
wood, through June 20. Registration
nners for the three-hour credit
day course will be held at the
high school prior to the first
class meeting at 6:30 p.m.
May i
M-i Armer ican literature 'EH
21)., 2 il be offered at Port

St. Joe High School Tuesday
and Thursday. evenings with
registration being held at
the school at 6:30 p.m., May
Tuition fees for these
courses will be $30 for Flor-
ida residents.
During the second summer
session, June 25 through
August 6, the college will
offer Freshman English (EH
102) and modern mathema-
tics (MS 103), both at Port St.:
Joe. Registration for these
courses will be held at 6-30
p m on June 24 and 25, res-

would be accessible to coun--
'ties, provided they supplied
personnel to man the neces-
sary positions.
If. a county desires to enter
into an agreement with the
Do%. ior the first step. that
will be taken is to conduct a
comprehensive fire survey.
This survey is conducted for
the county by the Division at
no cost to the county.
The survey nfust include a
thorough fire hazard analysis
.reporting the number of
buildings in the county, the
,structural characteristics of
each and the cargo hazard
routes to each building. It
must be followed up by a,
Fire Extinguishing Resource
After the survey is comrn-
pleted, it is the Division's job
to submit a set of recommen-
dations to the Board of Coun-
ty Commissioners. This infor-
mation will have additional
value in helping the county
qualify for RFD Title IV
funds when Title IV is fund-
In any event, the Division's
recommendations would help T
a county establish unified fire n
protection for the first time.
"No county, of course,
could provide a model pro -
gram to begin with, but any t
county, utilizing existing
resources, can begin on a
.minimal basis, building onto
its fire plan as its economic
means permit," Sweeten

A Team For Tallahassee

TALLAHASSEE Tom Adams won't be running alone during the next few
months as he campaigns for governor of Florida. His wife, Fran, was at his
side when he officially declared his candidacy, and he says she'll be beside
him right through election day. United Press International caught this shot of
them together at Adams' announcement in Tallahassee.


Corner Third Street and Baltzell Ayenue
GEORGE PUCKETT, Minister of Music
Sunday School 9:45 A.M.
Morning Worship Service .--...----.......11:00 A.M.,
Church Training 6:30 P.M.
Evening Worship Seivice -..........--.. 6:30 P.M.
prayer )Meeting (Wednesday) .... 7:30 P.M.
"Come and Worship God With Us"
Day Care. Center, Tuesday.and Thursday-y-8T3"0-Tl'1:3

the members of the

Church of Christ
invite you to meetwith them:
Bible Study 10:00
Worship 11:00

Corner 20th St. & Marvin Ave.
ames bmni,ministephone 227-2521

PAGE TEN.-,.",.;,



THE.STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, MAY 9, 17






Legislators take to the Great
Outdoors-=Agriculture Commissioner
Doyle Conner, left, hosted some 300
state legislators, officials and guests
recently ,i.ir i.r his -second annual
Department of Agriculture and Con-


from the

Port St. Joe

High School


The second period speech
class of Port St. Joe figi

Legal Ads

WHEREAS, the City Commissioners
have been requested by certain groups
to alter the hours and dates of sale of
alcoholic beverages within the City,
WHEREAS, other groups and indiV
duals have opposed any changes in the
hours and dates of sale, and
WHEREAS, the City Commissioners
have ascertained that under the Home.
Rule laws of the state it would be in the
best interests of said City, and a proper
public purpose, that the City Commis-
sioners conduct a poll of the Citizens to
determine the desires of the people,
RESOLVED as follows:
1. That the City Commissioners here.
by determine that a poll or straw ballot
should be held at the next regular
election on the 14th day of May, 1974,
S during regular election hours; said
ballot to contain the following proposi-
tions, with all registered voters desir-
ing to do so voting:
(1) The hours of sale for bars
should be extended from 12:00 mid-
night until 1:00 A.M. every night
except Su'lay.
(2) Grocery stores should be allow-
ed to sell beer and wine on Sunday.
.(3) Bars should be allowed to sell
whiskey and other beverages on
Sunday afternoon and night.
The City Clerk Is hereby directed to
publish a notice of said straw ballot
and make the necessary arrangements
Aor said election. All costs incurred
'shall be paid by the petitioner.
This Resolution adopted this 16th day
of April, 1974.
City Auditor and Clerk 4t-4.18

The Board of County Commissioners
of GUlf County will receive sealed bids
from any person, company, or corpora-
tion interested in selling the County the
following described personal property:
One (1) Wheel type Diesel Tractor,
Minimum 58 h.p.
One (1) 7 ft. Rotary Grass cutter.
Specifications may be obtained from
the Clerk of the Circuit Court, Gulf
County Courthouse, P.O. Box 968, Port
St. Joe, Florida, 32456.
Delivery date must be specified.
Liquidated damages for failure to
deliver unit on specified date will be set
at $5.00 per day.
Bids will be received until 9:00
o'clock A.M.. E.D.T., May 14, 1974 at
-the office of the Clerk of Circuit Court,
;kp.o. Box 968, Port St. Joe, Florida,
The Board reserves the right to
reject any and all bids.
Board of County Commissioners
S. C. PLAYER, Chairman 2t 5.2

Country Boys

summer Services l.-;.:Ji.--.-j Trail Ride.
Among the participants were Rep.
Wayne Mixson, chairman of the House
Agriculture Committee, Marianna,
and Rep. Billy Rish, Port St. Joe.
Conner explained that the weekend

been very busy for the past
few weeks preparing a num-
ber of dramatic presenta-
tions. The presentations were,
given on May 1st, 2nd, and
6th before an audience of 200.
Although the presentations
were necessarily a team ef-
fort by the class, each indivi-
dual was responsible for his
own costumes and props. The
speech class would like to'
thank those who contributed
to the productions, by lending
a piece of cloth or jewelry or
whatever else was needed in
the making of a costume.
The class would also like to
thank Christopher Davis for
assuming the responsibilities
of, Chief Stage .'A. ter for
all the presentations. No one
but him could have made the
change of scenes so fluid.
From out'of the chaos of the
backstage area Chris produc-
ed each scene as it was
needed by each different pre-
The first dramatic presen-
tation was an excerpt from
WINDSOR, by A.,- r.. .
Donna Richards and Janet,
Sutton gave, very convincing
performances as Mistress
Page and Mistress Ford, res-
pectively. Tad Matthews was
hilarious as the : :. r .
knight, Falstaff. ;:..-..
actors were Benjamin Gib-
son, as Master Ford; Chris
Davis, as Caius; David-
F. /r- as Sir Hugh Evans;
Mike i t.r.ti..."' as Master
Page; Lester Reeves and
Ricky Hamm, as servants;
and Carl Guilford, as Robin.
Katrina .:'.. as Mrs.
Jones, and Napoleon Hill, as
Roger, performed with vigor
their stage adaptation of the
shortstory, "Thank You,
Ma'am." Napoleon was pro-
perly subdued as the shamed
purse-snatcher, and Katrina
came through as the indig-
nant but motherly "victim."
The street scene was sup-
ported by Tavia Copenhaver,
David Player, Tad Matthews,
Larry Dawson, Mitchell Gar-
land, and Mike Register.
Perhaps the best known
and least understood literary
work in the world is HAM-
LET by Shakespeare, Carl
Guilford presented Hamlet's
Soliloquy with articulate, if
melodramatic, style.
One of the funniest shows
on television is "Sanford and
Son." Mitchell Garland, as
Fred Sanford, and Larry
Dawson, as Lamont, were
even more hilarious in their
stage adaptation of the pro-
gram than the television ac-
tors. The parts of Maria and
Julio were played by Donna
Pitts and Lester Reeves.
Another humorous (to say
the least) dramatic presenta-
tion was "Kill Class." Tad
Matthews played the suver-

h School, under the instruction
h of Mrs. Wayne Biggs, has

Absentee Ballots for the Relular
Election to be held May 14, 1974,.may
be applied for in person or by mail
from the City Clerk's Office, Port St.
S'Joe, Florida. at any time during 20
s days 'prior to the Election until five
f days before the Election, (15 days)
, April 24, 1974, until 5:00 P.M., E.D.T.,
May 8, 1974. If there is a Run-Off
Election, Absentee Ballots may be
L pplied for from May 15, 1974, until
5:00 P.M., E.D.T., May 22, 1974. Com-
s pleted Absentee Ballots must be in the
City Clerk's 'Office by 5:00 P.M.,
SE.DT. May 8, 1974, tor the Regular
r Election and by 5:00 P.M., E .D.T., May
22, 1974, if there is a, Run-Off Election.
City Auditor and Clerk 4t 4-18

Notice is hereby given that the first
primary of the election of the following
will be held at the City Hall Fire
Station in the City of Port St. Joe,
Florida, on Tuesday, May 14, 1974: One
Commissioner in Group Three (3) and
One Commissioner'in Group Four (4).
The Polals will open at 7:00 A.M. and
will close at 7:00 P.M., E.D.T.
When there are more than two candi-
dates for any one office and neither
shall receive a majority of the total
votes cast for such office, then another
election shall be held two weeks from
the date of the first election, or May 28,
1974, at which time the two candidates
receiving the largest number of votes
in the former election shall be voted on
City Auditor and Clerk 4t 4-18

The City of Port St. Joe, Florida,"
invites bids on the following described
600'--Class 150 6" mechanical joint
C.I. pipe
1-6" Weight & Lever or spring
flange face soft seat check valve,
brass trim
2-6" flanged 90 degree Ells
1-6" mechanical tee
3--6" mechanical N.R.S. Gate valves
mechanical joint '
1-6" mechanical 90 degree Ell
6--6" X V/2" Saddles for class 150 c.i.
Bids shall be sealed in an envelope
and plainly marked "Bid No. WWP55".
All bids must be F.O.B., Port St. Joe,
Florida, and approximate delivery date
shown. Bidders are requested to submit
bids in item sequence and totaled. The
City of Port St. Joe reserves the right
to accept or reject any or all bids,
waive any formalities and to choose hte
bid deemed best to meet the City's
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., May 21, 1974. Bid opening
will be held at the Regular City Com-
mission Meeting May 21, 1974, at 8:00
P.M., E.D.T., in the Municipal Build-
ing, Port St. Joe, Florida.
City Auditor and Clerk 35 5 2

family outing in the Apalachicola
National Forest gives lawmakers a
greater appreciation of Florida's nat-
ural resources. The cost of the trail
ride is covered by registration fees
paid by individual participants.

tough soldier, Sergent Ben
son. David Player, as Private
Pryor, portrayed a reluctant
volunteer who put his foot in
his couth once too often
Supporting actors, the rest o
the volunteers, were all the
male students of the second
period speech class.
Tavia Copenhaver gave
spine-tingling performance as
Mrs. Stevenson in "Sorry
Wrong Number." Despite nu
merous technical difficulties
encountered in the production
of the one-act .play by Louise
Fletcher, the presentation
was a terrifying success.
The all-time favorite
CINDERELLA, was also
dramatized, with Salina Rob
erson playing the title role
and Christopher Davis as
John Elton (the modern
Prince Charming). Juanise
Griffin played Deb; one of the
hateful step-sisters, and Mir-
iam Harrison was Annie, the
other step-sister. Pam
Reeves, with a cackle on the
edge of her voice, was a
great evil step-mother. Cin-
dy's fairy godmother was
played by Jacque Ard. The
prom scene was supported by
all the rest of the second
period speech class.
In addition to the, dramatic
acting, Larry Dawson pre-
sented a dramatic reading.
The poem was entitled "King
Heroin," and was written by
Larry. It is the saga of a
slave to the great King
Heroin, a story that has
become so typical today. Per-
haps more people should lis-
ten to what Larry told of the
drug's evils.
After the presentations, the
speech class gave Mrs. Biggs
one dozen red roses. The
flowers are only a very small
token of our gratitude to the
Big Red Machine for all that
she has done for all of us.
The presentations were a
lot of work: rehearsals, mak-
ing costumes, getting props,
and all the myriad little
things that go into any pro-
duction of this type. But we
all have our own rewards,
and we all know that our
labor was justified.
There's always something
happening out here. Big
things and little things. Read
about them in The Star.

Sgt. Andrews
Is Promoted

Marine Sgt. Richard L.
Anderson, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Richard D. Anderson of
Jones Homestead, was pro-
moted to his present rank
April 23 while serving with
the Marine Corps Base here.




Port St. Joe High School
Lunch Room Menu
Monday, May 13
Lasagna, buttered corn,
cole slaw, hamburger with
bun, potato chips, lettuce,
tomato, pickle, chocolate
i cake, bread, rolls.
Tuesday, May 14
Chicken pot pie, tossed
salad, hamburger with bun,
lettuce, ., pickles, fruit-
ed !... with topping, bread.
Wednesday, May 15
Meat loaf, English peas,
chili dog with bun, cabbage,
carrot and raisin slaw, apple
crisp, bread, cornbread.
Thursday, May 16
Homemade vegetable soup
with stew beef, green salad,
hamburger with bun, French
fries,' lettuce, tomato and
pickles, cherry pie, crackers.
Friday, May 17
Pork chops, collards, rice
with gravy, cranberry sauce,
ham sandwich, french fries,
cole. slaw, peanut butter
chews, bread, cornbread.

Elementary Schools
* Lunch Room Menu
Monday, May 13
Lasagna, cabbage, carrot
and tomato slaw, chocolate
pudding, rolls, bread.
Tuesday, May 14
Chicken pot pie, green
beans, tossed salad, fruited
jello, bread, rolls.
Wednesday, May 15 ,
Hamburger with bun,
whole kernel corn, French
fries, lettuce, tomato, pickle,
fruit cup.
Thursday, May 16
Homemade vegetable soup
with stew beef, cabbage slaw,
cherry pie, crackers, rolls.
Friday, May 17
Meat loaf, rice with gravy,
collards, peanut butter
chews, cornbread.

A Offered
. High school seniors may
f receive college counseling on
e their own campuses in the
d coming weeks, according to
Gulf Coast Community Col-
a lege Dean of Student Ser-
s vices; Frank Eiseman.
, Representatives from the
- -college will visit Wewahitch-
s ka and Port St. Joe High
o Schools on May 14 and May
e 16, respectively, to advise
i students about entry into the
many programs available.
, "Counselors will be happy
o to see all students planning to
- enter Gulf Cpast-those who
, have already received testing
s as well as those scoring over
300 on the Florida 12th grade
test," Eiseman said.

THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, MAY 9, 1974

, -81

At the turn of the century. Theodore Hostetter, a noted playboy sportsman from
Pittsburgh, lost a million dollars gambling--by pitching pennes!

_____________people |

i mirk

Priced as shown at Fire stone Stores Competitively priced at Firrstone Dealers and a all service stations displaying lih Firestone sign







WIDE OVAL 6-ply rated
Truck tires
as low as

PIusS3.25F..E.T. '
and exchange tire '
Black tubeless

Priced s sho w R Fistene Sore. Compeiively priced w Fieolon aeDeole oril se.ean on di ployng lh i rei one sign.


Jimmy's Phillips' "66"

Jim Walter maies new home financing easy!!!

Jim Walter has been custom-building
and FINANCING new, permanent
homes for satisfied customers since
1946. Today, in spite of rising costs,
you can still buy an easily affordable
home, a home you'll be proud to own,
from Jim Walter. There are more than
twenty from which to choose... two,
three and four-bedroom homes, some
with two baths. Yours can be custom-
buHt on your property with easy-to-
care-for materials such as "wood-
made-better" hardboard siding,
aluminum windows that never need
painting and heavy-duty, bonded roof-

Jim Wblter can begin custom-con-
structionon on your property almost
immediately so that you can begin en-
joying home ownership just as soon
as possible. The outside will be com-
pletely finished from the foundation
up, including two coals of long-lasting
paint. The inside will be finished to al-
most any degree... you tell us where
to stop. Actually, the more inside fin-
ishing work you do, the more money
you'll save... making your new home

to quahf ied property owners

A %iow et Lkeo o od oue

Panama City, Fla.

P.O. BOX 246
3303 West Hwy. 98
Phone 769-2381

even more affordable. You may pur- coast o insidefinisning opiuons can be
chase interior materials and installa- included in your mortgage.
TURES ', PLUMBING, KITCHEN & EATH Get ,:omples. no-obligation Information on
FIXTUFi 'ES & CABINETS, FLOORING, th n more than 20 beautiful models that can
WALLS, DOORS & THIM. When Jim be cuitom-built on your property. Jim Walter
Walter i stalls all interior options, you wants you to have all the facts including
Walter tails all interior options prices end monthly mortgage payments. Call.
just pain t or paper walls, paint trim, visit or send the coupon to the nearest Jim
connect 'o outside utili'ies and move Walter Homes display park for your copy of
n. Or yo may purchase the "shell" the full color. 24-page catalog of homes.
home, con Iplete only on
the outside ,and install all
interior ma trialss your-
self to save many extra
dollars. EIt t er way, the
S(Moi to nforle. otice}l
|I would like toI hone mor ljte
9 I u ?d f information and the cost of
-| building on my properly. I
I understand there would be no
olAligation to buy and that
you would give me these facts
324 'free of charge.
3 NAME ----- -
SADDRESS..__. ---------
Telephone(orneighbors).---- -- -...
I If ruil route please give dirtctions-

I _prope__ -I




- s ~ I ill I


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I L. I Ill_~s- I I II


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Bob White
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lb. 79c
lb. 69c

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