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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02138
 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: October 28, 1976
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Port Saint Joe (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Gulf County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Gulf -- Port Saint Joe
Coordinates: 29.814722 x -85.297222 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1937.
General Note: Editor: Wesley R. Ramsey, <1970>.
General Note: Publisher: The Star Pub. Co., <1970>.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 2, no. 7 (Dec. 2, 1938).
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000358020
oclc - 33602057
notis - ABZ6320
lccn - sn 95047323
System ID: UF00028419:02138

Full Text








I a


Industry Deep Water Port Fine People Safest Beaches in Florida


Scores Tapper, Rish, Core




Taunton Claims "Rich Get


15 Cents Per Copy


PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA THURSDAY OCTOBER 28, 1976
FORTIETH YEAR NUMBER 0


Richer off the Taxpayer"


Gulf County Judge David was attempting to prove that
'aunton took over an hour at several men in Gulf County
he County Commission meet- had been manipulating land
ig Tuesday to explain why he deals in the county to enrich
ad made four long distance them personally.
telephone calls which the Taunton specifically pointed


County Board questioned as
being legitimate office ex-
penses several months ago.
Taunton's defense in mak-
ing the calls and charging
them to his office was that he
mmii"m wn


a finger at George G. Tapper,
Representative William J.
Rish and Clerk of the Court
George Y. Core.
Taunton made several char-
ges against Tapper, charging


Judge David Taunton uses a map of the Simmons Bayou
area to make one.of his points to the County Commission
Tuesday night. -Star photo


PTA Halloween Food Stamp


Carny Saturday
The Port St. Joe Elementa-
ry PTA will have their annual
Halloween Carnival this Sa-
turday, Oct. 30 from 1:00 til
5:00 p.m. Young and old are
invited to join in the fun and
festivities at the Port St. Joe
Elementary School.
Hot dogs, cakes, drinks,
oysters on the half shell, etc.
as well as fun will be availa-
ble. All proceeds will be used
by the PTA of Port St. Joe
Elementary School.


Hours Change
Due to the holidays in Nov-
ember falling on the regular
days that the Food Stamp
Office would normally sell
stamps the days are being
changed to the following:
Thursday, November 4,
Wednesday, November 10,
Thursday, November 18 and
Wednesday, November 24.
The office, located on High-
way 98 at Highland View, will
be closed on November 11,
25 and 26.


Been there 30 years

AUBREY TOMLINSON has been at the corner of First
Street and Highway 98 for so long he has become almost a
part of the landscape. Tomlinson completed 30 years of
operating his Gulf Service Station at the same corner last
week. Aubrey is shown with a cake marking the occasion
with a huge decorated cake which was presented to him by
his staff at the service station. -Star photo


T
th
ir
h
te


club and allowed the public indignation when he st
course to be pursued and gave the Judge, "That prop
the 200 acres needed for the Highway 71 was not
course, free of charge to the from Kenner. I and
country club. He pointed out purchased it from Firs
he had not gone to Washington ican Farms, with whii


;ated to
erty on
bought
others
t Amer-
ch Ken-


State's Attorney Leo C. Jones told The Star
yesterday that he had asked Circuit Judge Larry
G. Smith to call a Grand Jury to examine and
rule on Judge Taunton's charges. Jones said
Judge Smith will be selecting the Grand Jury
names today for notification to report for duty on
November 15. The County Commission voted
about midnight Tuesday to ask for a Grand Jury
to be impaneled, but before they could make
their request, Jones had already made the
decision to issue the order.


that he had manipulated the
State Road Department into
abandoning plans to put a
detour on the west side of a
bridge to be replaced at
Simmons Bayou and make
available only the road which
serves the Country Club as a
detour route in order to get the
road paved and enhance the
value of his property.
Taunton also accused Tap-
per of manipulating the fi-
nancing of the Country Club
through a loan from the
federal government, also to
enhance the value of his
property. Taunton charged
that when the loan fell through
the first time that Tapper
went to his friend, Congress-
man Bob Sikes in order to get
the matter reinstated.
The gist of the Judge's
charges seemed to be that he
thought Rish had somehow
acquired his Honeyville pro-
perty as an appreciation for
persuading the state to pur-
chase Kenner's property; that
he and Core had been traded a
parcel of land by Tapper for a
smaller parcel for their per-
suasion of the County Com-
mission to drain and encour-
age the DOT to construct the
road at the country club. He
claimed the tax payers were
used in the transactions.
Taunton also charged that
the County Commission had
allowed themselves to be ma-
nipulated by the trio.
CHARGES RISH
Taunton charged Represen-
tative William J. Rish of
having taken possession of
property on Highway 71 near
Honeyville, along with several
other people, and that later
the State purchased several
thousand acres of land from
Hamilton Kenner's MK Ranch
along the Apalachicola River
for $2,413,000. Taunton made
no direct charges in this
respect.
Taunton increased his
charges against Rish and
included Clerk of the Court
George Y. Core by stating
they had traded 2.5 acres of
land to George Tapper in the
Simmons Bayou for 12 acres of
land. The Judge claimed a
parcel of the property, which
lies next to the water is now
worth $60,000.
TRIES TO LEAVE
After making the charges,
in his attempt to explain his
telephone bills (which nobody
ever got around to approving
or disapproving) the Judge
attempted to leave the packed
Court Room where the meet-
ing was held.
Both Rish and Tapper rose
to stop Taunton's exit, with
Tapper stating, "Just a min-
ute Judge, we have sat here
for over an hour listening to
you, now you are going to
listen to us for a while."
Tapper then told Taunton he
had just broken one of the 10
Commandments by bearing
false witness. "This is a
political matter", he said.
"It's not the golf course,
money or anything else. You
have set yourself up as the
judge, the state's attorney,
when you should have made
your charges to the proper
authorities if you think we
have done what you claimed."
Tapper then went on to
accuse Taunton of having
already gone to the Governor
and the State's Attorney's
office with his accusation only
to have them dismissed as
unfounded and no grounds for
prosecution.
Tapper then began to defend
his actions.
He stated the golf course
people came to him when they
learned he was going to build a
golf course on his property at
Simmons Bayou. "They had
tried four times to build a
public golf course and couldn't
get the land", he said. Tapper
stated he ultimately dropped
his plans for a private country


Tuesday night was "even up" night for two county offices, as they turned in their excess
budget money to the County Commission following the end of their fiscal year. In the top photo;
Sheriff Raymond Lawrence presents County Commission Chairman Eldridge Money with a
check for $11,704.17. In the bottom photo, Property Appraiser Samuel A. Patrick turns
$11,237.56 back to the County treasury. -Star photos


ner had no connection. My
deed is not signed by Kenner
and if you had looked you
would have known this if you
had read the deed properly.
Rish shook the deed in Taun-
ton's face and asked,
"Where's Kenner's signature
on this deed?"
Rish showed his deed
around which was signed by
Roger Noall and Mary Voog,
transferring the property to
Rish and others involved ins
the purchase.
Rish went on to state, "This
property was advertised for .
sale for a year, with a sign
placed beside Highway 71,
before we bought it. You had
the opportunity. to buyitif you
wanted. We made First Amer-
ican an offer of $190.00 an acre
and they took us up on the
offer". Rish said the property
was later sold to Max Fleming
of Panama City and he, Rish,
(Continued on Page 3)




One Local Question On



Next Tuesday's Ballot


Gulf County voters will go to
the polls for the last time this
year Tuesday to cast their
vote in an election which
usually sees only national
candidates on the ballot.
There will be no partisan
voting for Gulf County candi-
dates. All local races were
decided in the Primaries in
September, since there were
no Republican candidates fil-
ed for office.
LOCAL QUESTION
Though there are no local
candidates on the ballot, there
will be a local question in the
form of a straw vote.
Earlier this year, the Gulf
County Commission decided
to merge their Civil Defense
and Veterans' Service offices


Homecoming



Parade Friday

Friday afternoon is Homecoming Parade
time here in Port St. Joe. The young people from
the School will be putting on their annual parade
down Reid Avenue to whip up enthusiasm for the
Homecoming game to be played Friday evening
with Wakulla County.
The parade will start at 4:00 P.M., and will
travel north on Reid Avenue from Fifth Street to
First. The parade will then turn left and come
back down Highway 98 to Avenue A, then to Main
Street and proceed north on Main to Avenue D.
The parade will then proceed back to Highway 98
and travel back to its point of beginning at
Fifth Street.
Both local schools will dismiss at 1:00
tomorrow afternoon, with the bus routes to be
run immediately after dismissal of classes.


to ask for Cong. Sikes' aid with
the loan, but that the country
club officials at that time had
approached the Congressman.
Tapper agreed the question-
ed detour had been placed to
the east of the bridge at
Simmons Bayou while it was
being rebuilt, "Because the
Department of Pollution Con-
trol wouldn't let the state put it
on the west side. "I wanted it
on the west side", Tapper
said, "because I owned the
property there and wanted to
put in a marina there, some-
thing this county has been
trying to get for over 30
years".
Tapper stated the detour
used the golf course-road bed
because other property own-
ers in the area wouldn't give
right of way for the detour and
the route followed was .the
cheapest way to go. "In
addition", Tapper said, "Gulf
county and its citizens have a
road they can use every day.
The detour would have to be
removed, at extra expense,
after the construction was
over".
Tapper said he traded less
than 11 acres to Rish and Core
because it divided his proper-
ty at Simmons Bayou. "I
traded them five acres of
marsh next to the water and
6.2 acres across the road
which included swamp land
and a borrow pit for their
property which would square
off my property".
Tapper almost broke down
at one point in his rebuttal to
Taunton saying, "You're writ-
ing some new law. In this
nation charges are made be-
fore the proper authorities and
the evidence weighed and not
a one-sided innuendo against a
group of people with no oppor-
tunity to question under oath
and get to the truth of matters.
You, yourself have used over
$25,000 of the tax payers
money to make this investiga-
tion".
RISH SPARKLES
Representative Billy Joe
Rish was fairly sparkling with


and Walter F. Mondale for the
Democrats, the American,
and two Independent teams
will be on the ballot.
For the American Party, it
will be Tom Anderson for
president and Rufus Shackel-
ford for vice-president.
One of the Independent
teams are, Eugene J. McCar-
thy and Sharon Stone Kilpat-
rick. The other Independent
team is made up of Lyndon H.
LaRouche and Wayne Evans.
STATE CANDIDATES
State candidates on the bal-
lot include: for United States


Senator, Democrat Lawton
Chiles and Republican Dr.
John Grady. For State Trea-
surer, Democrat Bill Gunter'
and Republican Betty Armi-
stead. For Public Service
Commission, Democrat Katie
Nichols and Republican Paula.
Hawkins.

POLLING TIMES, PLACES
All precincts in the county!
will vote in the same voting
places as they did in the
primaries. The polls will be
open from 7:00 A.M., to 7.10
P.M.


High School


Honor Students


Ken Herring, principal of
Port St. Joe High School,
released the following list of
students who made the honor
roll for the first six week
period of the current school
year.
All A's
7th Grade
Mark David Wester.
8th Grade
Laura Collinsworth, Jackie
Kernigan and Donnie McAr-
die.
9th Grade
Diane Graham, Kent Smith,
Sherri Raffield and Nancy
Wages.
12th Grade
Tamela Dorman, Peggy
Kirkland, Patricia Lowery,
Pamela Martin, Sammy Par-
ker, Steve Pierce, Donna Pitts
and Virginia Whitfield.
All A's and B's
7th Grade
James Poole EMR, Steven
Fennell EMR, Kip Alstaet-


ter, Peter Bell, Leighanne
Baliles, Kim Conoley, Joe
Bush, Vicky Barnhill, Kathina
Daniels, Joyce Davis, Billy
Deeson, Cindy Etheridge, Ter-
ry Gilley, Barbar Grace, Chris
Hicks, Anna Hodges, Nancy
Hay and Melinda McArdle.
Also Lori McClain, Danny
McDermott, Cindy Marshall,
Patrick May, Brent Moore,
Freddie Noble, Debbie Park-
er, Canesia Phillips, Janine
Christine Pierce, Patty Rai-:
ford, George Roberts, Marjo-
rie Schoelles, Laurie Simon,
Karen Ann Smith, Marion*
Gaynell Stephens, Cindy Lynn
Sullivan, Tim Stutzman, Mi-
chelle Merie Ullmen, Eliza-
beth Ann Ward and Delbert
Floyd White Eagle.
8th Grade
Donna Bailey, Bonnie Sue
Ayers, Sydna Anchors, Paula
Besore, Christine Batson,
Tammy Butts, Deborah Duni-
(Continued on Page 3)


into one office with a full time
manager to handle the duties
of both offices. At the time of
the merger, the Commission.
promised to ask for an expres-
sion of the voters in November
as to how they thought the new
system was working out.
The question on the ballot
has been labeled a straw vote,
since the outcome of the vote
will not bind the Commission
to revert back to the old
system or maintain the new
system.
The straw ballot asks two
questions: question 'A' asks,
"Combine the Civil Defense
and Veterans office with one
full time director and one full
time secretary". In other
words the "A" question would
leave the offices as they now
are.
Question "B" states, Separ-
ate Civil Defense and Veter-
ans office with two part time
directors and two full time
secretaries. Question "B"
would revert the operation of
the two offices back to their
former system before the
change was made.
CONSTITUTIONAL
AMENDMENTS
The voters all over the state
will face the decision of what
to do with nine Constitutional
Amendments. The amend-
ments are explained in a
condensed version on the sam-
ple ballot which will be found
on page 12 in this issue of The
Star.
PRESIDENTIAL
In Gulf County, as well as all
of Florida, the voters will have
a selection of five candidates
for president of the United
States.
In addition to the better
known teams of Gerald Ford
and Robert Dole for the Re-
publicans and Jimmy Carter










PAGE TWO THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, OCT. 28, 1976



-THE STAR-
Published Every Thursday at 306 Williams Avenue, ort St. Joe, Florida
By The Star Publishing Company
Second.Claas Postage Pailat Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
Wesly R. Ramsey ............. ........ .................. Editor and Publisher N
William H. Ramsey ...................................... .... Production Supt.
Frenchle L. Ramsey............................................. Office Manager
S Shirliy K. Ramsey ........................................ Typesetter, Subscriptions 2'
POSTOFFICE BOX 308 PHONE 227-3161
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456
,v
SECOND-CLASS POSTAGE PAID AT PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456

SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
IN COUNTY-ONE YEAR, $5.00 SIX MOS., $3.00 THREE MOS., S127.50
OUT OF COUNTY-One Year, $6.00 OUT OF U.S.-One Year. s7 00

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

The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word is thoughtfully weighed. The spoken word barely
asserts; the printed word thoroughly convinces. The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.
',, -a *


EDITORIALS:


..:. i"T*
-~ "1 ;~


The "Big Pumpkin Arrives This week the public kindergarten class of Port St. Joe Elementary School had
Charlie's dream realized when Phillip Nedley brought this giant 80-pound
For years Charlie Brown has been looking for and expecting the "Great pumpkin to class. The pumpkin was grown on the farm of Phillip's grandfather
Pumpkin" to arrive on Hallowe'en. Charlie has met nothing but frustration, in Alabama. -Star photo


SHere it is just five days prior to
_ election day and still, as much as we
would like to do so, we can find no
compelling reason for us to cast our
vote for Southerner Jimmy Carter.
Like many others in the South,
"we have waited for years for a
QSoutherner to be on the Presidential
ticket, but now that the time has
t come, we find ourselves faced with a
SSouthern candidate who does not
Reflect the thinking of the average
^ Southerner. Perhaps this is why he
Swas so successful in having his name
placed as the Democratic nominee.
: When we cast our ballot on
"Tuesday, we will have to pull the
lever for Gerald Ford. Not only do
Swe think he has earned a full term as
SPresident by his performance of the
Past several months, but also, we
cannot adopt nor accept the stated
platform of Jimmy Carter.
S President TFord "has done a
Creditable job 6f bringing some
Sensibilities into our national gov-
f ernment from the shambles it was in
'when he stepped into the White
SHouse. We think he has done well in
tthis and other areas, such as
i reducing inflation from a white hot
-heat to a slow simmer. Too, while


some make much of the unemploy-
ment percentage, it still appears
that the job picture is better now
than when he took office and is
improving steadily without costly
government funding, It would ap-
pear that those who would work can
find a job of some kind. Those who
don't wish to work serve their
country by swelling its unemploy-
ment rolls.
Jimmy Carter hMs come up with
programs which we think would
further aggravate the national def-
icit which is already too high.
Carter's programs are all expensive
ones which would be added to the
already expensive.programs we
cannot fully fund without borrowing
money each and every year. This is
no way to run a government.
Again, we think Jimmy Carter is
too much of a greenhorn in national
politics, If hle had, .ser\xd in the
Senate or House fir- several years
and at least exposed himself to
which way the wind was blowing, we
think he might be a more viable
candidate.
As much as we would like to vote
for Carter, we must, in good
conscience, cast our vote for Ford.


I We'll Vote "No"

: While we will be voting for amendments.
"President Ford on the national
resident Fordnon the national From what we have read, all the
,ticket, we cannot see any good amendments were more or less
reason for voting for any of the amendments wer more or less
Constitutional Amendments which hastily drawn up. From reading the
will be placed on the ballot. Nearly text in the call for election, publish-
-will be placed on the ballot. Nearly ed in this paper las~t month and from
every general election we find ed in this paper last month and from
selvey general w election we fd condensed versions of the amend-
'ourselves faced with several of the ments, we can find nothing which
ments, we can find nothing which
.amendments to approve or disap- excites us enough put the mea-
pbrove In nearly every instance excites us enough to put the mea-
prove. In neary every instane sures in the constitution where they
'we live to regret it s a will be inflexible and unchangeable
We live to regret it.
without considerable trouble.
This isn't to say we are voting without siderable trouble.
,against the amendments because of Maybe we're narrow minded
,-past experience. We should cast our about the matter, but we feel the
.,votes in these several matters several matters contained in the
because we agree or disagree with amendments can better be governed
,what they are trying to bring about. and handled by the Legislature,
lin no instance can we see where the rather than put them into a hard and
'benefits would outweigh the chance fast ruling by making them part of
,we will be taking by voting for the the Constitution.


Tallahassee Democrat


Where Are Text Books?


SLeon County school board
:members and administi'tors
:appear to be caught between a
rock and a hard place in trying
io placate irate parents com-
'plaining about the lack of text-
'books for their children.
'. If it is any consolation, they
tare not alone, similar com-
plaints are being heard
,throughout the state. Dade
County school children do not
;have textbooks; Pinellas
County children are in the
iame boat and the situation is
*he same elsewhere.
: Much of the blame lies with
the Legislature, which, al-
though it budgeted more
.:noney for education this year
:han last, failed to keep up
:with inflation and actually cut


textbook funding by about 16
percent. The cost of textbooks,
meanwhile, increased by
about 50 percent.
In an effort to cope with the
situation, county school sys-
tems have gone to buying
"classroom sets" of text-
books, which means one book
per desk, rather than one book
per child. It is an awkward
and unworkable solution and
is further aggravated by a
huge and costly busing pro-
gram forced on us by federal
judges.
Ron Dearden, assistant
superintendent for instruc-
tion, says that students who
want to take a textbook home
can do so by checking it out of
the classroom after school and


returning it before classes re-
sume in the morning.
That could work, although
not well, if the student walks
or has his own transportation
to school..But under the forced
busing, in which about 50
percent. ,of Leon County's
22,000 students ride buses, it is
impossible.
The buses have to maintain
a schedule. Drivers cannot,
and do not, wait while students
rush from one classroom to
another to check out books for
homework. The result is to ef-
fectively deny them use of a
textbook any place but in the
classroom.
Dearden does not believe
the situation is too serious. He
told the board, "Teaching


Fair and

Fun Day

November 6
With flags flying in the
breeze, and the sound of music
in the air, the Port St. Joe
Band 'Parents' Association
will kick off its first annual
Band Fair and Fun Day on
Saturday, November 6, at the
football stadium in Port St.
Joe. Beginning at 11:00 a.m.,
the day-long activities will
include things to see and do
and enjoy by all the family.
Among the highlights will be
two band concerts by the
Band, a fish-fry, turkey shoot,
concession booths, games for

boys and girls of all ages, a
donation drawing, a rummage
sale of new and nearly-new
items, a 'greenhouse' booth,'
arts and crafts booth featuring
ceramics and other items, a
cake sale, helium balloons,
and many other attractions.
Ray Smith, Band Director,
members of the Band, Flag
5 and Ri.e Corps and the Band
,1 Preants' Association will be
on hand all day to serve you,
and invite everyone in Port St.
Joe and the surrounding areas
to come and have a fun-filled
time.
Proceeds from the Fair and
Fun Day will be used exclu-
sively to send the Band and
drill teams to Valdosta, Geor-
gia, November 18-20 to com-
pete in open competition in the
Southern Regional Band Con-
test. This contest, by invita-
tion only, will include bands
from as far north as Pennsyl-
vania and south to Largo,
Florida. Port St. Joe High
School Band has been honored
with this invitation, and the
Band Parents need your help
to assure their attendance and
participation. Further details
will be carried in next week's
edition of The Star.

Sanborn Pledges
to Fraternity
Robert Lee Sanborn of Port
St. Joe has been pledged to Phi
Delta Theta, the oldest social
fraternity at Auburn Univer-
sity in Auburn, Ala. Robert is
the son of Mr. and Mrs. Cliff
Sanborn of Marvin Ave.


methodology has changed...
I think.it would be a step back
to go to a textbook for every
child in every class."
This "change in methodo-
logy" has been going on for
better than 10 years, accord-
ing to Dearden. We might add,
it was about 10 years ago that
pupil test scores began to drop
noticeably also. It might be
wise for educators to reconsi-
der their "methodology."
And parents, and other tax-
payers-for they are affected
by the adequacy of our edu-
cation system also-had bet-
ter zero in on our legislators,
who fund education, and on
our Congressmen, who can do
something about the wasteful
expense of spending money on
transportation rather than
education if they want to.
The school board has ap-
proved the setting up of a
committee of teachers, princi-
pals, parents, students and
administrative personnel to
study the textbook problem.
They might consider as one
alternative a book rental sys-
tem, which was an accepted
fact up until a few years ago,
as a means of providing ade-
quate texts for students.


ETAOIN SHRDLU

By WESLEY R. RAMSEY


FALL BACK .
Before we get too far into this little epistle
and forget it, let us remind you to set your clocks
back one hour on Saturday night. It's the end of
Daylight Saving time and a return to standard
time until spring.
I personally hate to see it go. During
Daylight Saving Time I manage to get home
before dark several nights each week. I just
can't make it until after dark during standard
time.

WE'VE BEEN INVADED!
Frenchie and I attended the annual meeting
of the League of Cities Convention in Miami
Beach last week end. It was the first time I have
ever been to Miami and it was a revelation to this




LETTERS. .

to the Editor


Dear Wesley,
We left St. Joe 26 months
ago. However, I suppose it will
always be home to us. And
Friday night provided an op-
portunity for us to return
home and visit for a few hours
with our many friends.
We sat on the Chipley side of
the field the first half (that's
only fair since Ronnie is on the
Chipley team) before moving
to the St. Joe side for the
second half of the game.
During that first half I
could not enjoy the game, be-
cause of what I saw across the
field. Half-filled stands in St.
Joe, I could not believe it. Sure
we had heard there had been
some problems. But I lived in
St. Joe for 16 years. During
that time we faced many pro-
blems, misunderstandings
and hard feelings. But we
worked together, as a group of
people should, and overcame
those adversities.
A good business man can not
be successful without the sup-
port of the public. A great
leader can not accomplish his
mission without devoted fol-

lowers. Neither can a ball
team be a winner without
loyal fans.
I know the people of St. Joe
and some are saying we can't
win with just a handful dress-
ed out. As I looked across that
field I saw no less than 12
young men, in purple jerseys,
that I had the privilege, of
coaching in Dixie Youth and
Dixie Boys baseball. And I
don't want anyone to tell me
they are not winners. I know
better. You show them you
care, you get out there and
back them and you can be sure
they will be winners.
Support your local officials,
your schools, your churches
and one another. Forget your
petty differences and make St.
Joe a great place to live.
God bless you all.
Danny Maddox

Dear Editor:
The week of 10-4-76, I wrote
your column about the City
and Union negotiation, and
you so graciously gave me the
answer that the City needed


the experteese of a labor
lawyer to negotiation. Well
this shows me that the City
Commissioners doesn't want
to negotiate a contract for the
City employees because as I
pointed out to the Mayor to
negotiate a contract you need
two paritys that want to come
to friendly liveable terms with
each other. Because you can-
not negotiate anything that is
against the law.
If the City is not trying to
bog down negotiations and
keep from giving the City
employees a decent wage and
benefits, why did they spend
$18,812.56, before the elections
for the Union was ever held.
Also, why was the union
representative told at City
Hall on 10-18-76 that the City
would fight the Union, all the
way, even if they had to write
"script" to operate the City
on.
Why Mr. Editor? Science
you are a City Commissioner,
are the City fathers so opposed
to collective bargaining since
the City negotiation team has
been told numerous times that
the Union does not want to run
the City, only to protect the
rights of the City workers. You
said in your answer to me
before that the word black-
mail was the Union words, you
are either uninformed or try-
ing to dodge the issue. Since
one of the City negotiating
teams used these words first
to the Union representative at
the last negotiation session.
Also a taxpayer asked the
Mayor about the amount of
money that had been spent in
negotiations and he was told
that the Union had not made
any proposals. This is false,
the Union has made proposals
to the City several times only
to have every proposal except
Bulletin Board rights re-
jected.
Mr. Editor the Public is the
ones that are paying the bill
and they are not even aware of
what is going on. Someone
should tell them.
Thank you,
Charles S. Carroll
Pres. LU14963 USWA


country editor who likes to wash the dirt from
between his toes every once in a while. I don't.
think I stepped on the ground from the time I left
home until I got back.
Back when we wereembroiledin the Bay of
Pigs invasion and had the world accusing us of
invading Cuba, hardly anybody noticed that
Cuba had invaded the United States. During our
short stay in Miami and our restricted circle of
maneuvering about, it seemed that eight out of
ten of the people we ran into were Cubans.
Cubans are running the place.
I do have to admit they are doing a good job
of it.
We stayed at the Fontainebleau Hotel where
the convention was being held. We were there
along with Jerry Sullivan, Mr. and Mrs. Tom
Coldewey, Frank Pate, Mr. and Mrs. Charlie
Brock and Mr.'iand Mrs, Mike Wright. It seemed
the only Americans in the entire 1200 room hotel
were the delegates to the convention and some
of them were Cuban.
The Cubans serve the tables, run the offices,
cook the meals, and take care of everything.
One thing I noticed right off in Miami and
that was that the prices were high. Filet mignon,
which costs about $8.00 in these parts, was $12.95
in Miami. Frenchie and I had a cold drink and
split a piece of cheese cake Saturday afternoon
in the coffee shop of the Fontainebleau and it cost
us $2.65.
While the prices are high, the quality of the
food was great and the quantity would be enough
for anyone. I couldn't eat all they put before me
on any occasion. One little tidbit, I didn't see a
piece of margarine during the three days spent
there. Butter was served with every meal and
not creamery butter either; it was real butter.
Muhammad Ali is making a movie in Miami
and he was staying at the Fontainbleau. While
Frenchie and I were in the coffee shop Saturday
evening, Ali came in and sat down on a stool next
to us and ordered himself a bowl of soup. He had
his baby, presented to him by his current girl
friend, along with him. The dozen or so people in
the coffee shop began to drift his way and admire
his baby. Very few paid much attention to Ali.
Frenchie was one of two who asked him for his
autograph and he grumbled, "People won't
leave me alone so I can eat my soup". He signed
the card, though.
One thing I noticed about Ali, he didn't
laugh, he didn't smile, he didn't even grin. With
all that money, success and whatever else he
has, he seemed to be a sad and disgruntled
person.
We also saw Joe Higgins, the "highway
patrolman" who use to do the Dodge commer-
cials and is now pushing CB radios. Higgins
spoke on safety at the convention and used his
usual manner to keep everybody laughing.
Governor Askew spoke Friday afternoon and
hardly anybody was on hand to listen. I'd say
that of the 1,000 delegates there, less than 300
heard his talk, which had no competition from
committee meetings.
We enjoyed the trip. We enjoyed seeing
something we had never seen before. We even
ogled the yachts which parked beside the ba-'- of
the creek across the road from the Fon'd. ie-
bleau. We marveled at the way the rich lived,
ordering meals delivered to the yachts from the
hotel across the road. We even whistled in a
hick-like way at the $350.00 suits, the $25.00
neckties, the $35.00 shirts and the $125.00 shoes
on "sale" at the exclusive men's shop in the
lower lobby of the Fontainebleau. We acted so
"country" that we were even glad to get out of
that place and get back home where someone
will open a door for you without expecting you to
cross his palm with considerable change.


Ford Deserves A


Full Term










-Continued from Page 1-


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, OCT. 28, 1976 PAGE THREE


Taunton Claims


had taken his part of the
payment in property.
Rish pointed out he and
Core had purchased the pro-
perty at Simmons Bayou sev-
eral years before Tapper had
purchased the adjoining pro-
perty. He vouched for Tap-
per's reason for the trade and
offered to sell Taunton the
waterfront property which he
had said was worth $60,000 for
$10,000 "and you can pay for
it any way you want. Then you
can make the extra $50,000 you
claim it's worth for yourself".
Taunton had claimed the
property swap was for Rish
and Core to persuade the
County Comimission to request
the DOT to pave the golf
course road for a detour and
later use by the club.
DAVID CARL GASKIN
Wewahitchka attorney Dav-
id Carl Gaskin then asked for
the floor and said, "I sympa-
thize with the County Commis-
sion for having to listen to this
garbage. It appears as if the
whole blooming works of gov-
ernment is being taken over
by one man".
Gaskin went on to describe
how First American farms
grew and died in the county
with the resulting land pur-
chase by Rish and others. "As
for Kenner", he said, "Hamil-
ton Kenner had no part of the
sale. He was manager of MK
Ranches and the state stopped
him from farming his proper-
ty at which time Kenner told,
the state to allow him to use it
or buy it". The state later


bought it as a part of the River
corridor on the Apalachicola
River.
Gaskin went on to say, "If I
was going to bribe anybody it
wouldn't be Billy Joe Rish. If I
were to offer it, I know he
would have me arrested the
next day for the attempt."
As for Core, Gaskin describ-
ed him as "Mr. Integrity".
"He has had integrity all his
life and it will be one of the
things he will still have when
he dies."
"As for Tapper, I don't know
of anybody who ever claimed
Tapper stole from them. He's
just a hard-nosed business
man who has spent his life in
business and helping people
and Gulf County. The only
thing wrong with Tapper",
Gaskin said, "is that his body
just isn't big enough to cover
his heart."
GUNN EXPLAINS
E. F. Gunn, president of the
St. Joseph Bay Country Club
stated that the club members
are paying for the club with
monthly dues. "We pay over
$1,000 a month on that loan",
Gunn said. "The taxpayer is
paying nothing for the golf
course, nor has he ever".
TAUNTON LEFT
After all the counter argu-
ments were over Taunton left
the court room and didn't
return. He .didn't make a
specific charge nor ask for
any prosecution. He had come
to explain his four telephone
calls and .spent over an hour


gan, Billy Cook, Teresa Cox,
Ginger Burge, Leslie Costin,
Joanne Freeman, Phyllis Gai-
ner, Paula Hutchinson, Elaine
Issacks, Linda An Jackson,
Steve Hughes and Amanda
Huber.
Also Teresa Lynn, Cathy
McFarland, Dina Parker,
Debbie Patterson, Donna Pat-
terson, Kenneth Peak, Tina
Pierce, Beth Pollock, Mark
Powell, Teresa Raffield, Lisa
Ray, Victoria Sapp, Mary Lou
Sewell, Laurie Smith, Tiffany
Swatts, Stacey Tharpe, Lee
Ann Treace and Marlene
Young.
9th Grade
Andera Bush, Christopher
Alexander, Clara Allen, Che-
ryl Frans, Lisa Fadio, Phyllis
Cumbie, Pamela Coney, Jef-
fery Hinote, Gregory Layfield,
Ruby Louise Mclnnis, Maxine
McPherson and Frank May.
Ronald Minger, Jerry
Shores, Greg Phillips, Sheila
Scott, Gwendolyn Silvia, Ste-
ven Sullivan, Evelyn Sweet,
Fredrick Taylor, Steven Wal-

accusing, in an oblique way,
Tapper, Rish and Core of
using their offices to enrich
themselves at the expense of
the taxpayer.
Core didn't say anything.,
Rish and Tapper were dis-
mayed that the charges were
made in such a manner and
offered to face the state's
attorney, the grand jury or
any other investigative body
with their actions.


ton, Bernard Wester, Joseph
Whitehead and Cynthia Win-
gate.
10th Grade
Barney Amerson, John An-
derson, Stan Brant, Mike Cas-
sani, Debbie Cook, Mary Ellen
Davis, Jackie Dunlap, Matt
Groom, Yvonne Guilford,
Rodney Herring, Bob Lange
and Caron Lynn.
Also Cynthia Murphy,
Chuck Pollock, Sammy Neel,
Ronald Pickett, Deborah
Oakes, Monique Pierce, Paula
Tankersley, Rex Strickland,
Cherry Stebel and Cecile Ro-
pelis.
llth Grade
Gregg Chason, Suzanne
Hammock, Rhonda Heath,
Leslie Gainous, Karen Little,
Linda Lynch, Keith Neel, Ge-
rald Norwood, Chip Pollock,
Tammy Raffield, Connie
Stoutamire, Teresa Sweet, De-
lores Wilkinson and Joe Wil-
son.
12th Grade
Vickie Boyd, Viletta Bryant,
Darius Chambers, Tony Dan-
dy, Lorenzo Daniels, Annie
Ruth Davis, Philip Davis,
Dorothy Boykins, Wayne Lay-
field, Ewell Harrison, Rebec-
ca Goodson and Ray Law-
rence.
Also Renee Roella, Bill
Hughes, Dewayne Patterson,
Boyd Pickett, Denise Quinn,
Connie Raffield, James Ro-,
berts, Lorin White, Tim Ull-
men, Marlen Taylor, Christie
Taylor and Elijah Smiley.


Post Office Lists More Overseas


Mailing Dates for Christmas Gifts


Last week the Star carried a
series of early mailing dates
for Christmas mail overseas
which were furnished to us by
Postmaster Chauncey Costin.
Costin has submitted again
this week suggested mailing
dates which the Postal Service
recommends for reasonable
assurance that mail will be
received in time for Christ-
mas:
November 8 Parcel Air Lift
(PAL) parcels to Armed For-
ces in Ethiopia, Iran, Israel,
Saudi Arabia and Turkey.
November 11 Surface mail
and Space Available Mail
(SAM) parcels to Armed For-
ces in South and Central
America, Liberia, and Repub-
lic of Zaire, also surface mail
to Armed Forces in Belgium,
Denmark, England, Finland,
France, Germany, Greece,
Italy, Netherlands, Norway,
Portugal and Spain. Interna-
tional Surface parcels to South
and Central America, and
Europe.
November 18 Parcel Air
Lift (PAL) Parcels to Armed
Forces in South and Central
America, Liberia, and Repub-
lic of Zdrie.
November 20 Space Avail-
able Mail (SAM) parcels to
Armed Forces in Belgium,
Denmark, England, Finland,
France, Germany, Greece,
Italy, Netherlands, Norway,


Portugal and Spain. Space
Available Mail (SAM) parcels
to Armed Forces in Antartica,
Australia, Burma, Indonesia,
Japan, Korea, New Zealand,
Okinawa, Philippines, Taiwan
and Vietnam.
November 25 Surface mail
and Space Available Mail


(SAM) parcels to Armed For-
ces in Canada, Greenland,
Labrador, Newfoundland and
the Azores.
November 27 Parcel Airlift
(PAL) parcels to Armed For-
ces in Belgium, Denmark,
England, Finland, France,
Germany, Greece, Italy, Ne-


therlands, Norway, Portugal
and Spain, also (PAL) Parcels
to Armed Forces in Antarcti-
ca, Australia, Burma, Indone-
sia, Japan, Korea, New Zea-
land, Okinawa, Philippines,
Taiwan and Thailand.
November 30 Surface par-
cels to Alaska and Hawaii.


In Memory of H.C. Tiller


IN MEMORY
Hunter C. Tiller
October 30
As a guest who may not stay
Long and sad farewells to say
Glides with smiling face away,
Of the sweetness and the zest
Of thy happy life possessed
Thou hast left us at thy best.
Warm of heart and clear of
brain,
Of thy sun bright spirit's wane
Thou has spared us all the
pain.
Now that thou hast gone away,
What is left of one to say
Who was open as the day?
What is there to gloss or shun?
Save with kindly voices none
Speak thy name beneath the
sun.
Safe thou art on every side,
Friendship nothing finds to
hide,
Love's demand is satisfied.
Over manly strength and


worth,
At thy desk of toil, or hearth,
Played the lambert light of
mirth,
Mirth that lit, but never burn-
ed;
All thy blame to pity turned;
Hatred thou hadst never
learned.
Every harsh and vexing thing
At thy home fire lost its sting;
Where thy was twas always
spring.
And thy perfect trust in good,
Faith in man and womanhood,
Chance and change and time
withstood.
Small respect for cart and
whine
Bigot's zeal and hate malign,
Had that sunny soul of thine.
But to thee was duty's claim
Sacred, and thy lips became
Reverent with one holy name.
Therefore, on thy unknown


way,
Go in God's Peace! We who
stay but a little while delay.
And when fall our feet as fell
Thine upon the asphodel,
Let thy old smile greet us welli
Proving in a world of blisS."
What we fondly dream in this,
Love is one with holiness!
Mrs. Willie R. Tiller, Shirley
T. Brown, Bernie C. Tiller,
Walter Tiller, Caludine T.
Clark, Charles E. Tiller,
adopted children: Sandra
Myers, Rickey Tiller and
Retha Tiller; brother, Less
Tiller and sister; Minnie Bell
Taylor.


Say You Saw It..

In The Star


centennial Fall Sale


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any purchase. We have the price and quality

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We Finance Our Own Accounts





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THE STAR. Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, OCT. 28, 1976


iNan Parker, Bride Elect


Honored With Tea Party


SMiss Nan Parker was honor-
ed with a tea given by Mrs.
tJames Parker at the Parker's
home in Blountstown on Octo-
ber 9.
SGreeting guests as they ar-


rived were Mrs. Brooks
Hayes, Mrs. Royce Traylor
and Mrs. W. A. Cathey. Miss
Parker was presented a sonia
nosegay of feathered carna-
tions, baby's breath and yel-


low snapdragons to compli-
ment her attire. She was
lovely in a fall silk print street-
length dress.
The colors of burgundy and
pink were beautifully carried
out in the decorations.
Miss Helen Hayes kept the
bride's book which was cen-
tered on a round table overlaid
with a pink checked tablecloth
and complemented by a bur-
gundy rosebud.
Receiving guests formally
were Miss Nan Parker, bride-
elect, Mrs. Charles Parker,
her mother, and Mrs. N. C.
Adkison, mother of the groom-
elect.
Mrs. Parker presented her
niece with a hostess gift of a
place setting in her chosen
china.
Outoftown guests included:
Mrs. N. C. Adkison, Mrs. A. E.
Joines and Mrs. David Groom
of Port St. Joe; Mrs. J. G.
Parker of Marianna; Mrs.
Wilkie Pope of Montgomery;
Mrs. C. G. Thomas, Sr. and
Miss Lalla Sue Thomas of
Pensacola; Mrs. Fred Kimbro
of Apalachicola; Mrs. D. I.
Rainey, Sr., Mrs. Lala Willis,
and Mrs. Mary Lou Smith of
Tallahassee; Mrs. Tommy
Miller of Smyrna, Georgia;
Mrs. Bill Boyd of Troy, Ala-
bama; Mrs. Arlene Ross of
Orlando; Mrs. W. O. Cathey,
Sr., Mrs. W. O. Cathey, Jr.,
Mrs. W. A. Cathey, Miss Kim
Thursday, Mrs. Norma.
Hodges, Mrs. George Hunter,
Mrs. Joe Rehburg, Mrs. N. C.
Schweikert and Miss Janis
Schweikert, all of Mexico
Beach.
Two special guests were
Mrs. G. U. Parker of Blounts-
town and Mrs. W. O. Cathey,
Sr. of Mexico Beach, both
grandmothers of the bride-
elect.

Mr. and Mrs. James Parker
and Mr. and Mrs. Gene Mc-
Clellan hosted an outside bar-
becue for Miss Nan Parker
and Vic Adkison on the even-
ing of October 9 at Jack Lake,


Met


Tut


' Mission Group Three of the
United Methodist Women met
Tuesday, October 19, at 7:30
p:.m. in the home of Mrs. Wil-
liam Howell, 2012 Monument
Ave. Mrs. Paul Edwin Ram-.
sey, chairman, presided over
the meeting. Mrs. Ramsey
opened the meeting with pray-
er, then conducted a business
session, durifig hich:bhe iG-
iinded the members to pray.
for the sick and shut-ins, and
to remember them with cards.
Plans for the programs for the
rew year were presented by
Mrs. Jimmie Harrison.
An inspiring program was

Miss Atkins

HRunner-Up

,at Emmanuel
SMiss Cindy Atkins of Port
St. Joe was recently named
first runner-up in the Miss
Emmanuel Pageant at Em-
manuel College in Franklin,
Ga., which was held October
23. The girls were judged on
poise, personality, beauty and
talent.
Cindy, is majoring in Ele-
mentary Education. She is a
member of the Emmanuel
College Choir, the language
club, the Pep Club and the
Eaglettes. She is secretary
arid treasurer of the freshman
class and is a cheerleader.
Cindy is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Wesley Atkins, 1014
Marvin Avenue of this city.


esday
presented by Mrs. Sidney An-
chors entitled, "If Jesus Came
to Your House" at the conclu-
sion. Refreshments were
served to 14 members and
three visitors attending.

Chapel Aiding

.Ann Sims Fund
Ladies of the Beach Baptist
Chapel and the First Baptist
Church will conduct a bake
sale all day Friday in down-
town Port St. Joe. Tables for
the baked goods will be set up
in front of Smith's Pharmacy
and between the Top Dollar
Store and The Sugar Plum
Tree.
All proceeds from the sale
will be donated to the Ann
Sims Fund.

CARD OF THANKS
We would love to express
our appreciation to all the
people of this great town. To
all the pastors, fellow Chris-
tians, and friends who have
prayed for Ann and our fam-
ily. To those who have donated
their time, efforts and money

to our cause. We can't mention
the names because there isn't
enough room in this paper to
list them all. So to each and
everyone of you, may God
richly bless each and every-
one of you. We love you.
The Family of
Ann Sims
Jimmy, Ann, Carol, J. L.,
Hazel, Tony and Elaine


PAr. POUR


All for this
Low, Low Price


SNo Limits


Rev. Ellis Tells DAR Meeting What


It Means to be An American


r-tUr,


In Peanut Pageant


Wendy Williams, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Williams, formerly of Port St.
Joe, was second runner-up in
the Little Miss Peanut Prin-
cess Pageant at the Early
County, Ga. Peanut Festival.


She is a first grader at Early :
County Elementary School,
Blakely, Ga., and is grand-
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Cawthon Williams and
Marguerite Scheffer, all of
Port St. Joe.


Winner of the contest was
Peggy Powell and first run-
ner-up was Denise Sanetz.
Shown in the photo from
left are: Denise Sanetz, Peggy
Powell and Wendy Williams.


Penny

Pincher

Party
Does your money run out
before pay day and your food
budget get the short end? Let
Phyllis Price, of the Food
Stamp Office, and Mary Vos-
burgh, of the Bay County
Health Department, help you
solve your food and nutrition
problems.
Come to the Penny Pincher
Party on Friday, October 29,
at 10:00 A.M. in the Food
Stamp Office, located at High-
land View and share informa-
tion and fun. You will receive
shopping hints, ways to extend
your food and food dollar,
storage tips, menu sugges-
tions and recipes. A food
demonstration will be follow-
ed by a tasting party. The
Penny Pinchers will empha-
size how to get the most nutri-
tion value for money spent.
Everyone is invited. Bring a
recipe and a friend.
You don't have to be a food
stamp client to attend the
meeting.


Great Tide at

Festival Sat.
"The Great Tide", a histori-
cal novel of Florida in the
early 1800's, will be on sale at
the Seafood Festival located
at the Battery Park in Apa-
lachicola on Saturday, Octo-
ber 30. The book relates the
birth and death of the City of
St. Joseph, and is written by
Rubylea Hall, a former res-
ident of Port St. Joe.
Contact Mrs. Eunice H.
Brinson for sale of this book in
Apalachicola or Port St. Joe,
phone 229-4171.

in Blountstown.
Approximately 35 guests
which included the wedding
party were entertained at the
dinner. Guests gathered
around the pool and dock. The
meal was served under the
outside entertainment area
where fall colors were ac-
cented.
The couple was presented
the sugar and creamer of thier
chosen everyday china by the
hosts and hostesses.


Following the summer re-
cess, the St. Joseph Bay
Chapter of the National Soc-
iety Daughters of the Ameri-
can Revolution opened its
doors Wednesday, October 20,
to begin its second year of
activity. With Mrs. Paul Fen-
som serving as Organizing
Regent, the young chapter
was formally organized one
year ago, October 17, 1975,
with 24 members.
Officers were installed at
that time by Mrs. Frances D.
Campbell, State Regent, and
the speaker of the day was
Mrs. John Dean Milton, State
Vice-Regent. The chapter is
beginning its second year with
40 members, 35 of whom are
charter members, and with
several prospective members
in the offing.
Wednesday's meeting was
held at the Garden Center on
Eighth Street, where a deli-
cious lunch was served by
members of the Port St. Joe
Garden Club. The meeting
opened with the Ritual led by
Mrs. George Suber. Mrs. Paul
Fensom, Regent, thanked the
Vice-regent, Mrs. Thomas
Owens, for excellent work on
the Year Book, which was
given to each member, and
she welcome two new mem-
bers, Mrs. Paul Johnsen and
Mrs. Ralph Swatts, Sr. and a
visitor, Mrs. Harold Quacken-
* bush of Apalachicola.
The speaker, Sidney Ellis,
Rector of St. James Episcopal
Church for the past five years,
was presented by Mrs. Owens.
He had come to America from
Englad quite some time ago,
and with his delightful sense of
humor, recounted many of his
early experiences in this coun-
try before becoming a mini-
ster. The members listened
with rapt attention as he spoke
of the differences and the
similarities of the two coun-
tries. He told the group how an
Englishman sees America,
and since most of us came
from England, what you
would be doing today if you
were still there.
Mrs. Nobie Stone's report on


The Panama City Garden
Club, will hold its third work-
shop at the Garden Center on
Tuesday, November 3, at 1:00
P.M. CST. Featured on the
program will be Dr. James
Godwin, who will present an
informative and interesting
program on the subject of
roses.
Dr. Godwin is noted in this
area for the outstanding roses
he has produced in his gar-
dens. He has won a number of
ribbons in local flower shows
for hsi magnificent speci-
mens.
The second portion of the
program will be presented by
Mrs. A. G. Hamilton, an ex-


perienced Garden Clubber
and a member of the Amary-
Ilis Circle. She will discuss
flower arranging in "found
objects"-such as cans, bot-
tles, jars, etc.
Lastly, Mrs. R. C. Lunsford
will again demonstrate the
fascinating art of corsage-
making. Those attending the
workshop will be able to
actively participate in assem-
bling their own corsages.
The public is cordially in-
vited to attend this workshop,
and all members of area Gar-
den Clubs will be most wel-
come. A donation of $1.50 will
be accepted at the door.


$1295

Plus 70c
Film Charge


Pay '3" Now Balance on Delivery

Groups 50" per person extra


BILL'S DOLLAR STORE


Hours
S10-1, 2-5
L 2a


Port St. Joe


Saturday,

Oct. 30


SE
H
Co
Fr


Mrs. Tom Owens, second from left, presents a gift of appreciation to guest speaker, Rev.
Sidney Ellis. Looking on are: Mrs. Lea Johnsen and at right is Mrs. Ralph Swatts, Sr.


Mission Group


Last Big Week!


CHINA

CLEARANCE

Beautiful sets of china at
Unbelievable savings!


Gift Items Wire Service by

Potted Plants f, f

Bridal Selections Plofa



The

.LSugar Plum Tree
Florist and Gift Shoppe

Billy J. Rich, Jr., Owner

| Phone 229-6010 319 Reid Ave.


21 Color Portraits


1-Semi Life Size 11 x 14 for YOU

2- Standard Size 8 x 10 for GIFTS
18- Wallet Size to Inciose With
Those Special Christmas Cards


98








Thursday Nite 5 to 10

All the Catfish You Can Eat

served with:
ush Puppies, $400
)le Slaw, $4 Per
rench Fries Per
Person


\ V Owned and Operated by: Open Daily:
RITA BROWN 6AM to 10 PM
BOB ROGERS

Highway 98 and 4th St. Phone 229-8139
-----~r I


the national defense was
based on an address, "Our
Sacred Honor", by Dr. John A.
Howard, President of Rock-
ford College, and provided
much room for thought, as did
the report of Mrs. Mark Tom-
linson on the recent obser-
vance of "Constitution Week".
In closing the meeting, Mrs.
Fensom announced that Mrs.
Roy Smith, Junior Chairman,
has for sale jeweled American
flag pins, DAR stationery, and
silk scarves with signatures of
all the presidents of the United
States. Profits from these will
go to support the DAR schools.

CARD OF THANKS
We would like to take this
means to thank our friends for
the many acts of kindness
shown us during our recent
time of sorrow.
The Family of
Clara Comforter


I I


L 4 -L ~o IJCCL "


I I -L 'I I -L -- -- ---~


Rose Expert


At Meeting


----------











Fall Is Here


- Time to


Plant WinterAnnuals


By: Dr. Robert J. Black
Ext. Urban Horticulturist
The Fall gardening season
is close at hand so it's time to
get out of the summer dol-
drums and start thinking
about your winter garden. It's
time to begin planting winter
flowering annuals.
Many of the annual flowers
which thrive in northern gar-
dens can be successfully
grown in Florida, however,
the season at which they are
grown is quite different than
in northern states. Most an-
nuals are classified into two
groups--cool season annuals
and warm season annuals.
Florida's cool season is from
October to April, thus we grow
many annuals during the win-
ter which would normally be
planted in the spring in the
north. As long as the proper
planting time is considered,
home gardeners can produce
many colorful annuals all
winter. Remember, however,
the cool season annuals you


plant in the fall must be able to
endure frost if they are plant-
ed outdoors.
Annuals which can be plant-
ed in October include sweet
alyssum, browallia, calen-
dula, candytuft, gaillardia,
gypsophila, nasturtium,
pansy, petunias, phlox, sweet-
pea, verbena and viola.
Annual flowers have many
uses in the garden. They are
probably best displayed in
front of shrubbery borders. By
choosing annuals of different
heights, deep flower borders
can be produced. Plant the
taller species at the rear and
progressively shorter varie-
ties in front. Use colors which
blend well and avoid too many
varieties having different
colors. Most often large
groups of only one or two
colors are much more effec-
tive than small beds of many
colors. Many low growing an-
nuals make effective edgings
for walks and drives and don't
forget to use annuals for win-


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We have the latest in prescrip-
tion drugs with fast service. We,
also maintain a complete record
of your prescription purchases
and can furnish you with a copy
instantly for income tax pur-
poses.



Smith's Pharmacy

Drive-In Prescription Window at Rear
Phone 227-5111


dow boxes and porch gar-
dening.
Annuals can be planted as
seeds or obtained as bedding
plants which can be trans-
planted into the garden. Bed-
ding plants are usually ava;l-
able at reasonable prices and
offer flowers quicker than
growing your own plants from
seed.
When buying seeds, you get
what you pay for. Seed of
named varieties of a specified
color are more expensive than
color mixtures. If possible,
plant seeds according to direc-
tions on the package. Plant
after the worst of the rainy
season or small seeds may be
wahsed away. The other alter-
native is to start plants in flats
so they can be moved to
shelter during heavy rains.
Some annuals such as nastur-

GCCC Rep.

Will Be

In Town
Students interested in en-
rolling at Gulf Coast Com-
munity College for the winter
quarter will have an oppor-
tunity to talk with a repre-
sentative from the college's
Student Services Division at
various locations in Bay and
Gulf Counties during the next
two weeks.
Leon Miller, Student Ser-
vices Career Technician, will
visit Port St. Joe on November
2. He will be available at the
Adult Night School, King Gulf
Service Station and Main St.
from 3:30 7:30 p.m. EST.

VICA Club Is
Selling Fish
The VICA Club of Port St.
Joe High School will be having
a fish fry downtown this
Friday from noon to six p.m.
The club will be selling the
dinners on the vacant lot next
to City Hall. Cost of the plates
will be $2.00 each.

For
Ambulance

call
227-231 1


Fresh Succulent Oysters
by the bag, pint, gallon or
on the half shell at our bar


FRESH SEAFOOD i
most complete line of Gulf seafood


Florida Boy Seafood


PhonL 229-6934


"Home of the best
Dressed Seafood"


203 Third St.


tiums and sweet peas should
be planted directly in the gar-
den.
Keep a careful watch on
young annuals. Their roots are
shallow so watering is neces-
sary every day or so until they
are well established. Pests
must also be kept under con-
trol.
To produce compact, bushy
plants, pinch off the top pair of
leaves after seedlings have at
least three pairs of leaves.
This will produce side branch-
es and better quality plants.
The gardener who learns
how to successfully grow an-
nuals can produce beautiful
color all winter in their Flori-
da garden.


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, OCT. 28, 1976 PAGE FIV)'


Cancer Conference for

Nurses on November 3


A special cancer conference
for nurses has been arranged
to' be conducted in the audi-
torium of the First United
Methodist Church, 903 East
4th Street, Panama City, on
Wednesday, November 3, 8:30
a.m. to 1:00 p.m. CST.
There is no admission
charge or fee for nurses-
R.N., L.P.N., or Student R.N.,
or L.P.N. Further informa-
tion may be obtained by con-
tacting: Nurses Conference,
American Cancer Society, 410
6th St., Panama City, or
callign 763-4591.
The theme of the conference
will emphasize "The Chal-
lenge of Nursing." Presenta-
tions will be made by: Pro-
fessor Katherine R. Nelson,
R.N., M.A., PhD., Past Direc-


MISS MARY JO RANKIN


Florida Jr. Miss


Local Program MC


Florida's Junior Miss, Mary
Jo Rankin, will be the Mis-
tress of Ceremonies at this
year's Junior Miss Program
in Port St. Joe. Miss Rankin
won the local competition in
Panama City, went on to
Pensacola to win the state
competition, and won the third
runner-up position in Mobile,
Ala. in the national contest.
Miss Rankin is a native Pan-
ama Citian. She will crown the
new Florida Junior Miss in
Pensacola in January of the
coming year.
Locally, the Port St. Joe
Jaycees will present their
ninth annual Junior Miss Pro-
gram on November 13, at the
Port St. Joe High School in the
Commons Area. Theme for
this year is "The Golden Fif-
ties."
The 16 girls who will partici-
pate in the contest will be


tor, Nursing Education
Memorial Cancer Center, New.
York, New York and Sally
Hart, Dr. Asst. Chief, Division
of Cancer Control, Compre-
hensive Cancer Center,
Miami.
Other related cancer sub-
jects on the program agenda
will deal with: aspects of
chemotherapy; emotional as-
pects, breast cancer, the
ostomy patient; the role of the
nurse with doctor and family.
Participating during the
session will be a faculty of
specialists. Scheduled for as-
signments are: Nina Tennant,
P.A., Robert Palmer, M.D.,
Edward Knight, M.D., Mar-
garet Dyess, R.N., E.T., Wil-
liam S. Sybers, M.D., Mar-
jorie Duchano, R.N., and Mar-
vin V. McClow, M.D., Jack-
sonville, Fla.
The conference program
has been applied for .35 con-
tact hours from the Florida
Nurses Association.
Sponsors of the Northwest
Florida Cancer Conference for
Nurses are: American Cancer
Society, Florida Division,
Inc., and its Bay, Leon and
Escambia County Units; the
Comprehensive Cancer Cen-
ter for the State of Florida;
Florida Nurses Association,
Districts 22, 23, 1; Licensed
Practical Nurses Association,
Di isions 3, 5, 18, 4.


"Scenery is fine, but. human
nature is finer." Keats


PUBLIC



NOTICE

The 1976 certified tax roll
has been delivered
by the Property Appraiser to the Gulf
County Tax Collector's office for collection

Tax Roll Includes
County, School, Cities and Fire Zone taxes
The Tax Collector's Office
will begin receiving payments


Nov. 1, 1976

This office is located in the Gulf County
Courthouse, Port St. Joe, Florida

OFFICE HOURS: 9AMto5PM
Monday through Friday.


DISCOUI
Nov. ...... 4 Pet.
Dec. ....... 3 Pct.
April P


NTS
Jan....... 2 Pet. ;
Feb........ 1 Pet.
penaltyy


Harland O. Pridgeoni
Tax Collector-Gulf County
Phone (904)229-6116 P.O. Box 989
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456


chosen on physical fitnessiO C N
chosen on physical fitness, rnu c iviv o other insecticides, such a tablets, powder, and cyruph;t
talent, personality, scholastic FREEUSEOFA can be inhaled or wallowed by children nd
FREE USE OF A R-BU i an invisible film hlt Iimfnal t I to imy
ability, but not beauty. PROFESSIONAL urfacewithout taninig.
SPRAY UNIT!
Tickets may be purchased
from any of the 16 contestants
or at the door the night of the
program. Prices are $2.00 for
adults and $1.00 for students. St. Joe Hardware
The Jaycees invite you to
come out to a night of good Phone 227-8111 203 Reid Ave.
entertainment featuring Port
St. Joe's own youth.
U __ -iS~ ~--3~~I5~


This Bank will be





Closed




Thursday, November 11




In Observance of


Veteran's Day


Florida First National Bank


*. *


E-h depo.itor t-o dw S4O0.000


FDI E
amIAL W040 INS.ANCI -04OAON0


Commercial and Bag

CC E Available now from our
I C new big ice machine.


at Port St.Joe


504 Monument Avenue* Telephone: 227-2551


I I I I' E


_L~1 I I


: I









17V Rich & Sons IGA
I,, ,,Oct. 28-29-30, 1976
October 28;29-30



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WHOLE SPARE Round Steak $118 GROUND Tenderized
FRYERS RIBS HendeSCES lb. $9 BEEF HAM

llb. Olb. Chicken Thighs -h. 44C 1 lb.Ib.
Our Best Boston Butt Fryer Drumsticks Ib. 79c Lykes Hickory Ranch
LYKES PORK Choice Quality Heavy Sliced CHUCK
PORK SHOULDER ROAST 99 BCON ST
Bologna ROAST ty ew Beef BACON STEAK
Rib Stew Beef lb. 69C
32O.Brisket Stew Beef lb. 39 "C
. 79 88 Stew Ib. 99C 7 oz.ak79
Our Best Center Cut Choice Quality Fresh Economy Meat Specials Choice Quality ta i Choice Quality
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Ca ns















































r; Christie Taylor, Tammy Locke, Phyllis Willis,

Homecoming Court sJody Herring, Connie Raffield and Sonja
Robinson.

The 1976-77 Homecoming court for Port St. Joe ( "-"-"" -'-" '--""-"- 1
High School is as follows. Front row 1 to r; BI o w
Debbie Fowler, Tami McMillan, Marion Costin,
Patricia Lowery and Jerrie Lewis. Back row 1 to I


Mrs. Wavie A. Gordon


Taken by Death Saturday News

Mrs. Wavie A. Gordon, 62 a Carpenter of Birmingham, I
long time resident of Mexico Ala. I-M----- m im M- J


Beach passed away Saturday
night at Tyndall Air Force
Base hospital. Mrs. Gordon
was the wife of the late Mr.
Louis B. Gordon, USAF, Re-
tired.
Survivors include three
brothers, Arthur S. Pritchett
of Manasses, Va:, Sidney F.
Pritchett of Petersburg, Va.,
Wallace F. Pritchett of Atlan-
ta, Ga. and one sister, Mary P.


Funeral services wei
at 3:00 p.m. Monday
graveside services folio
Holly Hill Cemetery, cc
ed by Rev. Charles M. F
Active pallbearers
Mayo Johnson, Roy Cc
Wandell Butler, Bill
John Ayers and Sarge C
All services were urn
direction of Comforter
ral Home in Port St. J


Legal Advertising

RCUIT COURT, FOUR- way.
DICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE The Commissioners will
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR commentss of any interested
FTY. -egarding the proposed abandi
Case No. 76- BOARD of COUNTY COMMISS


M. C. CARTER and wife,
GLADYS CARTER,
Plaintiffs,
vs.
JOHN ROBERT ALEXOC'ERE DONP.
NA MARIE : RIZ'Al ar.a DGi iD E R'L
ALEXANDER,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: John Robert Alexander
4321 Wayne Drive
Columbus, GA 31904
David Earl Alexander
225 /2 South Glenwood Place
Burbank, CA 91502
Donna Marie Krizan
17140 Gresham Street
North Ridge, CA
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action
to foreclose an Agreement for Deed on
the following described property in Gulf
County, Florida:
Lot 6 in Block 2, of the Second Addition
to Whitfield Acres at Howard Creek in
Gulf County, Florida, as per Official
plat recorded in the Office of the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Gulf County,
Florida, same being a Sub-division of
the SE 1/ of SW IA of Section 5, Twp. 7
S., Range 8 West, Gulf County,
Florida.
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any, to it on Clinton E.
Foster, Plaintiff's attorney, whose ad.
dress is 1610 Beck Avenue, Panama City,
Florida 32401, on or before November 8,
1976, and file the original with the Clerk
of this Court either before service on
Plaintiff's Attorney or immediately
thereafter; otherwise, a default will be
entered against you for the relief
demanded in the complaint or petition.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of this
Court on the 6th day of October, 1976.
GEORGE Y. CORE,
Clerk of Circuit Court
Gulf County, Florida
By: Margaret B. Core,
Deputy Clerk 4110-7

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOUR-
TEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE
STATE OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
GULF COUNTY.
IN RE: The Marriage of
GEORGE M. WHITE, Husband,
Petitioner,
And
ANNIE WHITFIELD WHITE, Wife,
Petitioner.
NOTICE OF SUIT
T9: Annie Whitfield White
Address Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
a Petition for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed and you are required to
serve a copy of your Answer or other
response to the Petition on Petitioner's
Attorney:
ROBERTM. MOORE, ESQ.
P.O. BOX 248
Port St. Joe, Fl 32456
and file the original thereof in the Circuit
Court Clerk's Office, Gulf County Court.
house, Port St. Joe, Florida 32456, on or
before the 12th day of November, 1976. If
you fail to do so, a Final Judgment for
the relief sought may be granted by
Default.
DATED this the 12th day of October,
1976.
GEORGE Y. CORE,
Clerk of Circuit Court
By: -s- Margaret B. Core,
Deputy Clerk 4t 10-14
NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that the
Board of County Commissioners at their
regular meeting on November 9, 1976, at
9:00 A.M., E.S.T., at the County Com-
missioners Room in th Gulf County
Courthouse, Port St. Joe, will consider
the advisability of closing, vacating and
abandoning any interest the County
might have in and to the following
right-of-way:
The South three (3') feet of Duval
Street, in Block 2, in Oak Grove sub-
division, because there have been
certain encroachments into the said
street and the abandonment will in
no way harm the public interest
since the street is a 60-foot right-of-


GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
By: Eldridge Money, Chairma
Attest- George Y.- core, Clerk

NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given
Board of County Commissio
their regular meeting on Nove
1976, at 9:00 A.M., E.S.T., at thf
Commissioners Room in the Gul
Courthouse, Port St. Joe, will
theadvisability of closing, vaca
abandoning any interest the
might have in and to the follow
of-way:
That certain road on the West
Wetappo Ridge Subdivision I
from Overstreet Highway,
Highway being SR-386,
Wetappo Creek, all the way fr
Overstreet Highway (SR-386)
last East-West street in the
sion.
The Commissioners will
comments of any interested
regarding the proposed abandi
BOARDof COUNTY COMMISS
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
By: Eldridge Money, Chairma
Attest: George Y. Core, Clerk

REGISTRATION C
FICTITIOUS NAMI
We the undersigned,
duly sworn, do hereby d
under oath that the nar
all persons interested
business or profession c
on under the nan
MOWREY LAND SUI
ING, at 312 Iola Street
Grove), Port St. Joe, F
32456 and the extent
interest of each, is as fo
Donald F. Mowrey, J
percent.
-s- Donald F. Mowrey,


re held
y and Winter Mixed League
iwed at The Winter Mixed League
ondqct- met on October 19 at St. Joe
'arker. Bowling Lanes. On lanes one
were, and two, Team Two won three
onoley, games from St. Joe Paper Co.
Lyles, James Hicks bowled a 182
risher. game and 502 series for Team
der the Two. David Howell led St. Joe
Fune- Paper Co. with a 186 game and
oe. 524 series.
On lanes three and four,
Team Eight won three games
from Fiesta Food Store. Craig
Besore led Team Eight with a
180 game and Cathy Black-
welcome burn had a 462 series. Nett
parties Henderson bowled a 154 game
onment. and Bill Henderson a 405
IONERS series for Fiesta.
On lanes five and six,
Whammos won three games
2t 10-21 from Beacons. Robert Mont-,
gomery bowled a 188 game
that the and Bertha Clayton a 466
ners at series for Whammos. Fred
ember 9, Kleeb led Beacons with a 184
e County
f county game and 494 series.
consider Murphy's Dairy Burger won
ting, and
county four games from Sylvachem
ng right- on lanes seven and eight.
Harry Lowry led Murphy's
leading with a 216 game and 560 series.
said Mary Whitfield had a 174
toward game and Shirley Hicks a 462
om the
to the series for Sylvachem.
subdivi- Standings:


welcome
parties
onment.
IONERS

n
2t 10-21

)F
ES
being
declare
mes of
in the
arrivedd
ne of
RVEY-
t (Oak
Florida
of the
Pillows:
Jr., 100

Jr.
4t 10-21


Murphy's Dairburger
Whammos
Sylvachem
Beacons
St. Joe Paper Co.
Team Two
Fiesta Food Store
Team Eight


Wed. Nite Ladies' League
Mary Whitfield with her 178
game and 476 series enabled
the Superettes to split four
games with St. Joe Furniture
with each taking two games.
Brenda Mathes rolled a fine
series of 504, also a 177 game.
On lanes one and .two,
Marian Deeson bowled a 211
game and a 518 series to pace
the Kats in a four game sweep
of Pate's to move them into a
tie for second place. Eleanor
Williams, also of the Kats,


First United

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

CHURCH SCHOOL ....................... 9:45 A.M.
PREACHING SERVICE ......... 11 A.M. & 7:00 P.M.
METHODIST YOUTH FELLOWSHIP .... 6:30 P.M.
CHOIR REHEARSAL (Wednesday) ...... 7:30 P.M.


i------0 _-----------

the members of the



Church of Christ

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

Corner 20th St. & Marvin
For information call
I 229-6969
0 a -.....


rolled a 192 game. Ruby Lucas
led Pate's with a 481 series.
Florida Bank deposited
three games in the win column
by defeating the Play Girls.
Christine Lightfoot was high
bowler for the Bank with a 453
series. Marguerite Scheffer
paced the Play Girls with a 166
game and a 458 series.
Pepsi Cola took three games
from C & G. Kay Katinsky led
Pepsi Cola with a 159 game
and a 432 series. Pat Hanna
was high man for C & G with a
452 series.


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


Standings:
W L
22 6
21% 6%
211/2 62
13 15
13 :5,
7 21
6 22
9 19


Thursday Nite Ladies' League
Bowen's Cowgirls took four
games from the Surefoots on
lanes one and two October 21,
in action in the Thursday
Night Ladies' League. Pat
Hutchinson led the Cowgirls
with a 133 game and Arlene
McCullough bowled a 370
series. Rhonda Gainous had a
152 game and Hanna Justice
had a 346 series for Surefoots.
On lanes three and four,
Tomlinson Abstract won three
games from Red Hot Mamas.
Pam Barbee led Tomlinson
with a 131 game and 337 series.
Ruby Wilson bowled a 117
game and 329 series for Red
Hot Mamas.
Highland View Motors won
four games from Ralph &
Henry's on lanes five and six.
Joyce Gainous bowled a 160
game and Sandra Brock a 423
series for Highland View
Motors. Susan Bigelow had a
165 game and Sheila Stouta-
mire a 386 series for Ralph
and Henry's.
On lanes seven and eight,
Renfro won four games from
Loonies. Brenda Livings led
Renfro with a 166 game and


Swine Flu


Vaccine


Available
Swine flu vaccine is now
available in Gulf County to
everybody over age 18, ac-
cording to Mrs. Polly Sowers
of the Gulf County Health
Department.
The vaccine was made
available on Monday of last
week to those 65 years of age
and older and for those who
had serious respiratory di-
seases. On Monday of this
week, enough of the vaccine
arrived to make it available to
everyone who is authorized to
receive the shots under the
government program.
The U. S. Health Service
says thas most everyone has
antibodies in their systems to
fight ordinary flu, but the
swine flu is a new strain and
.most people have no natural
defenses built up to fight it
with. This is what makes the
swine flu such a feared di-
sease.
The vaccine shots are now
available for everyone age 18
or older at the Gulf County
Health Department. There is
no charge for the innocula-
tions.

The Health Department, lo-
cated on Long Avenue be-
tween Fourth and Fifth
Streets is open Monday
through Friday of each week
from 8:00 A.M., to 5:00 P.M.


450 series. Connie Ross bowled
a 165 game and 390 series for
Loonies.
Standings:
W L
Renfro 22 6
H.V. Motors 21 7
Ralph & Henry's 20 8
Cow Girls 18 10
Loonies 14 14
Surefoots 9 19
Red Hot Mamas 4 24
Tomlinson Abstract 3 25

Gulf Co. Men's League
Monday night on lanes one
and two the U. S. Coasg Guard
took three games from Camp-
bell's Drugs. High man for the
Coast Guard was Richard
Prange with 463. Will Staf-
ford's 521 was tops for Camp-
bell's.
Lanes three and four had
10-Pin Lounge taking three
from Butler's Restaurant and
Lounge. Randy Weston led
10-Pin with 554, aided by Don-
nie Cox's 531. Top man for
Butler's was Harry Lowry
with a 572 series and 233 game.
On lanes five and six, it was
Shirt and Trophy taking all
four from Highland View
Superette. Jim Mashburn led
Shirt and Trophy with a 497.
Larry McNeel led the Super-
ette with 466.


Shirt & Trophy


Standings:
W L
25 3


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, OCT. 28, 1976 PAGE SEVEN




"Gulf Coast Story" Shown



Rotary Club by Dr. Tyree


The '.'Gulf Coast Story" was
presented to the Rotary Club
in narrative and slide illustra-
tions last Thursday at the
regular meeting of the club.
Dr. Larry Tyree, newly instal-
led president of Gulf Coast
Community College, present-
ed the program to the Rotar-
ians.
The college now offers
something for everyone, ac-
cording to Tyree and the
program he presented.
The two year school of
higher learning offers 30 dif-
ferent courses which culmin-
ate in "Associate in Science
degrees. Other parts of the
curriculum are equally well


represented.
One of Gulf Coast's most
popular services is its wide
range of short courses offered.
These courses attract thou-
sands each year who take
courses in everything from
Florida artifacts to how to fill
out income tax returns.
"These short courses are fi-
nanced completely by the
small tuition charged for each
course", Dr. Tyree said.
In a cross section of the type
students attracted by the area
college, Dr. Tyree said stu-
dents of all ages attend day,
night and special classes ev-
ery day. "One of our added
incentives to married couples


Evangelist Will Teach


Book of Revelations


Evangelist Berlin Felton
will be conducting a one week
study course on the book of
Revelation at the Oak Grove
Assembly of God Church from
Sunday, October 31 through
Sunday, November 7. Each
session will begin at 7:00 each
night.
During the course, Evange-
list Felton plans to teach on
the Battle of Armageddon, the


10-Pin Lounge 20 8
Campbell's Drugs 19 9
Butler's Rest. &Lounge 16 12
H. V. Superette 10 18
U. S. Coast Guard 10 18

Gulf Co. Men's League
Monday night on lanes one
and two, Shirt and Trophy
moved out in front again by
taking all four from 10-Pin
Lounge. David Roche led Shirt
& Trophy with a five 585
series. David Howell added a
578. For 10-Pin Lounge, it was'
Joe Blan with 492.
Lanes three and four saw
Butler's Restaurant and
Lounge take four from High-
land View Superette. Butler's
had Bill Parker's 542, Harry
Lowry 531, Bill Besore 518 and
Duke Jones 516. Bill- hitfield
was the only member not
making over 500, and he was
close. For Highland View
Superette it was Larry Par-
rish with 466.
On lanes five and six it was
Campbell's Drugs taking
three from U. S. Coast Guard.
Barry Richardson had a 552
for Campbell's. David Throw-
er led Coast Guard with 497.
Standings:
W L
Shirt & Trophy 21 3
Campbell's Drugs 18 6
10-Pin Lounge 17 7
Butler's Rest. & Lounge 15 9
H..V. Superette 10 14
U. S. Coast Guard 7 17


FIRST BAPTIST

CHURCH
Corner Third Street and Baltzell Avenue

Rev. Bill Heaton, Pastor

Sunday School ................. ..... 9:45 A.M.
Morning Worship Service ............. 11:00 A.M.
Church Training ..................... 6:30 P.M.
Evening Worship Service .............. 7:30 P.M.
Prayer Meeting (Wed.) ............... 7:00 P.M.

"Come and Worship God with Us"
U --------- - %- -------- -^tfWW_'V


Anti-Christ, the mark of the
beast, the rapture of the
church and other subjects.
Rev. David Fernandez, pas-
tor of the church says an
invitation is extended to all to
attend.










(*'*^d--^ ,


BERLIN FELTON


to get an education is our
'Choo-Choo College' which
cares for their kids while the
parents go to school", Tyree
said.
Presently Gulf Coast has
plans being drawn or con-
struction under way on expan-
sion to six of the 11 buildings
on the campus on the shores of
St. Andrews Bay. "We're
making room for everyone
who will come to our school for
the purpose of learning", Dr.
Tyree said.
At present the school has a
population of 2,800 credit stu-
dents and 8-10,000 non credit
students. Many of these come
from Port St. Joe and Gulf
County.
Guests of the club were Dr.
Wayne Kirkland of Lafayette,
Ind., Dr. Richard Morley of
Beacon Hill, Ian Barker, Di-
rector of College Relations of
Gulf Coast and Wheelettes
Sandra Dixon and Rebecca
Dunigan.
Captain Henry L. Cassani,
instructor of the Junior Naval
Officer Training Corps at Port
St. Joe High School was
inducted as a new member of
the club.


Jr. Varsity,


Jr. High


Schedule
The Junior Varsity of Port
St. Joe High School will face
Rosenwald of Panama City
this afternoon at 1:30 p.m. in
Shark stadium. The commun-
ity is invited to come out and
support the team.
Members of the Junior High
team will play Chattahoochee
there next Tuesday, Novem-
ber 2.


.A
.ii


Comforter Funeral

IHome
S Gulf County's First.
Beginning 31 Years of
Continuous Service

Pete, Hortense & Rocky Comforn

: Telephone 227-3511
% ...* **--*--- :....*.**


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\'OU Are Cordially Invited to Attend

LONG AVEN UE


BaptiSt Church


Corner Long Ave. and 16hS.


SUNDAY SCHOOL ...................
MORNING WORSHIP .................
CHURCHTRAINING .................
EVENING WORSHIP ................
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) ....


Rev. J. C. ODUM,
Pastor


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


Jerome Cartier,
Minister of Music


The Kick-off
With the season half over it appears the only thing
that could keep Michigan from taking the number one spot
in the polls, would be a loss to Ohio State in the finale.
Always'a possibility. But the Wolverines have looked
impressive up until now. More bad news for the Big Ten
fans; the Michigan team is comparably young-a number
of them will be back next year. A win for Ohio State would
make a successful year for Woody Hayes-so you can
believe he will be ready. This would be true even if both
teams had had losing seasons. This rivalry ranks with
Oklahoma Texas, Alabama Auburn and Army Navy
for eing among the most intense in college sports.
Tradition, "bragging sites" and everything goes into this
one. And it's usually worth making plans to see, even if
only on the tube.
As easy as it is today, to find fault with TV in
general-and the way it is used-we find it difficult to
fault the way it enables us to enjoy sports which very few
of us would be able to see otherwise.

Alabama 24 vs. Mississippi State 14
Florida 27 vs. Auburn 21
Florida State 24 vs. Clemson 12
Georgia Tech 24 vs. Duke 21
Maryland 24 vs. Kentucky 13
Louisiana State 10 vs. Ole Miss 7
Michigan 31 vs. Minnesota 7
Tennessee 19 vs. Memphis State 17
Texas Tech 21 vs. Texas 17
Nebraska 26 vs. Kansas 14




323 REID AVENUE

6Pott Coe


IN THE CI
TEENTHJUU
STATE OF
GULF COUN


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PAGE EIGHT


YOUR




PHARMACIST

PROFESSIONAL
HONEST
AUTHORITATIVE
RELIABLE
MODERN
ACCURATE
COURTEOUS
INTERESTED
SINCERE
TRUSTWORTHY
Depend on him for prompt attention
to all your drug and prescription
needs WHENever you call

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


have a
nice weekend...


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY. OCT. 28, 1976


Dr. John Gorrie Week


Proclaimed by Gov. Askew


TALLAHASSEE In a pro-
clamation urging Florida's
"citizens to be cognizant of the
contributions Dr. Gorrie made
for the benefit of all man-
kind," Governor Reubin As-
kew declared October 24 30,
Dr. John Gorrie Week.
In the proclamation Askew
stated that Dr. Gorrie "should
receive the distinction that he
deserves as a scientific stu-
dent of medical problems,
working for the benefit of his
patients and devising a great
sanitary invention calculated
to be of ever-increasing bene-
fit to humanity."
The Governor also noted
that Gorrie's .?scientific ef-
forts were made, not for
monetary reason, but to alle-
viate the suffering of his
patients."
Dr. Gorrie came to the
small seaside town of Apa-
lachicola in 1833 from Charles-
ton, Carolina.
After years of experimen-
tation, he succeeded in pro-
ducing small blocks of ice,


which he first demonstrated
publicly in July, 1850. He in-
tended his invention to aid
fever victims.
He received a patent for his
ice machine in 1851.
At the John Gorrie State
Museum, a new replica of the
machine was recently put on
display.


In conjunction with the Apa-
lachicola Seafood Festival,
the Gorrie Museum will be
open without charge to the
public Saturday, October 30,
from nine a.m. to five p.m.
Recently renovated, the
Museum houses displays of
Gorrie's life and times, as well
as the history of Apalachicola.


Sportsmen headed for the
woods when hunting season
opens on November 13 should
be acquainted with the regu-
lation affecting the use of
semi-automatic rifles while
deer hunting, advises the Flor-
ida Game and Fresh Water
Fish Commission.
The regulation prohibits the
use or possession of any semi-
automatic rifle having a
magazine capacity of more
than five rounds of ammuni-


tion for or while taking deer.
"The regulation was adopted
by the Commission," a
spokesman said, "after the
regulation summary booklets
were printed, and a lot of
hunters may not be aware of
it."


AAL-1


(Hwy 387), 2:50-3:50 EST;
White City (Stafford's Gro.
Hwy 71), 4:15-4:45 EST.
First and third Wednesday
of each month- Chason (Shel-


ton's Gro. Hwy 274), 10:00-
10:40 CST; Griffin's Tackle
Box (Hwy 71 and 275), 11:20-
12:00 CST; Kinard Post Office
(Hwy 73), 12:30-1:00 CST; Ki-


nard School (Hwy 73), 1:05-
1:30 CST; Lawrence's Gro.
(Hwy 71), 1:40-2:10 CST; and
Cook's Bayou Bridge (Hwy
167), 3:15-4:15 CST.


Book-

Mobile

Schedule

The Northwest Regional
Library System is announcing
its bookmobile schedules for
the fall and winter months of
1976 and 1977.
All persons are invited to
use this outlet, an extension of
the full library services offer-
ed by the Bay County Public
Library.
Any questions concerning
the following schedule will be
answered by calling Bay Cou-
ty Public Library at 785-3457
or any of the branch libraries.
Bookmobile schedules can be
obtained from any outlet, pro-
viding library hours and tele-
phone numbers.
All Gulf and Calhoun
county citizens may be best
served by the following book-
mobile stops:
Tuesday-Mexico Beach
(Governor Motel Hwy. 98),
9:30-10:30 CST; Overstreet
(Hardy's Gro. Hwy 386), 11:40
- 12:10 EST; St. Joe Beach
(Beach Gro. off Hwy. 98),
12:20 12:45 EST; Indian Pass
(McNeill's Gro. Hwy 30), 1:40-
2:10 EST; Howard Creek


CAMP on Apalachicola
River, below Wewa. Use Bry-
ant's Landing. Land leased
from International Paper,
boat access only. $800. Call
229-
229-6593. Itp 10-28

25' boat, twin Chevy eng-
ines, OMC equipped, CB radio,
call after 6:30, 648-5477.
tfc 10-28

Country Club membership,
$100. 648-4766. 3tc 10-21

Two BR trailer, furnished,
air conditioned. 229-5582.
Itp 10

--.Pheasants and quails, live
or dressed. Elmo Ford at 227-
3786. tfc 10-7

SFirewood for sale. You load
,pick-up truck, $10. We load
;and deliver dump truck full,
$25. 229-6380. tfc'10-7
23' Nomad travel trailer,
'self-contained, air cond., like
:new. Call 229-5271 after 5:00
:p.m. tfc 10-7

S4 BR house located at 308
Duval St. in Oak Grove, to be
:moved from present location.
Phone 229-5226 or 229-6552.
S,4tc 10-7.

1972 Mobile home, Monteo
Carlo 12' x 70', 2 large bed-
rooms, 2 full baths, central h &
a, fully carpet, partially fur-
nished. Spanish. 670-8180 or
4353-8472. tfc 9-30

SCB Radios and marine elec-
trolnics sales and service. 106
Monument Ave., phone 329-
8100. Open daily five p.m. to
nine p.m., Saturday, eight
a.m. to five p.m. tfc 10-7

FOR STANLEY HOME
PRODUCTS
Call Betty Gilbert
S 648-7534


30' shrimp boat
h.p. engine. Comn
ged, $2,750. Contac
Boat Landing. 227-:

: CB Radios, John
Sifrveyor, antenna
tions, terms avail
emr'Auto.

: DRY cleaning
e :ier, faster, ans
HOST. Rent our r
Joe Furniture, 22(


Custom-made wooden name
plaques, for mail boxes, front
gates, door posts, etc. Econo-
my Motors & Garden Center,
301 Hwy. 98, HV, 229-6001.
tfc 8-5





Three bedroom house with
two acres of land. Chain link
fence around yard, large gar-
den area, already disked,
ready to plant, fish pond. Fire-
place, carpet in living rooms
and bedrooms. $19,000. Call
227-3161 9 to 6, 229-6343 after
6:30.

MEXICO BEACH DUPLEX
1 block from beach-2 12 x 14'
BR ea. unit, central heat and
a.c., w-w carpet, furnished,
newly remodeled. 648-4208.
Itp 10-28

House for sale on corner
with 1, 2, or 3 lots, 2nd St. and
2nd Ave., Highland View. Call
227-7551. tfc 10-28

Two-story home, 1902 Monu-
ment Ave., 3 BR, 3 bath.
Phone 227-7221 or 229-6474.
tfc 8-21

3 bedroom, 2 bath brick
home at White City, $19,000.
229-6786. tfc 8-12

House for sale at 228 7th St. 3
bedrooms, with duplex apart-
ment. 229-6538. tfc 9-30
For Sale in Wewa: Clean,
extra nice and sturdy 12 x 65',
2 BR mobile home on 100' x 60'
lot 500 yards from Dead
Lakes. This includes air cond.,
2 utility sheds, 400 ft. flowing
well, front awning, rock drive-
way, $8,500.00. Call Jim at 229-
6305 day or 639-5498 night.
tfc 9-2

U..cn nt White,.Cit. 3 bed-


house atf yT it j, 7 --
tfc 7-15 rooms. 2 baths, 1'4 acres of
land. Call 229-1138 after 5 p.m.
with 327 250 tfc 9-23
pletely rig-
t Kirkland's VETERANS $300 down.
8827. tfc 9-16 We have 2 new brick homes
for sale in Wewahitchka.
nson, Craig, These homes have 3 BR, 2
Is, base sta- baths, central heat, carpet,
table. West- garage, etc. FHA and conven-
tfc3-4 tional financing available.
Call collect 205-794-6711
carpets is Dothan. An equal housing op-
Ssafer with portunity builder, tfc 9-23
0a4ne t


macmne. St.
9-1251.
tfc 10-23


ALUMINUM
PLATES
24%" x 36"
Ideal for chicken houses,
pump houses, outhouses,
and what have you.
: Call 227-3161 or drop by
The Star


New brick home, 3 bed-
rooms, 2 bath, fireplace, 1,800
sq. ft. Call 229-8119. tfc 7-22


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


Say You Saw It In The Star


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

Unfurnished large 2 BR
house with screen porch, laun-
dry and storage room. Auto.
heat. Call 229-6777 after six
p.m. tfc 8-26
For Rent: 2 BR trailer, air
conditioned. Canal St., St. Joe
Beach. For information, call
648-5650. tfc 6-24

CARPET Cleaning with-
HOST couldn't be easier. Just
brush and vacuum for clean,
dry carpets. Rent our HOST
machine. St. Joe Furniture.
229-1251. tfc 10-23

AT RUSTIC SANDS CAMP-
GROUND, 15th ST., MEXICO
BEACH, PATIO, BEAUTI-
FUL REC HALL PRIVI-
LEGES, 1/4 MILE FROM
BEACH, 648-3600. tfc 5-8

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

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

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


BEACHES: Furnished 2 BR
apartment, central h & a, w-w
carpet. Adults only. 648-4208.
Itp 10-28

One bedroom apartment for
rent, 1506 Long Ave. Phone
229-6688. tfc 10-14
Furnished apartment for
rent, 510 8th St. Call 229-6895
before 5:30; 229-6827 after
5:30.

WANTED

Wanted: Good home for six
cute puppies. Call 227-3892.

Wanted: Someone to do
quilting. Itc 10-28


For rent at Mexico Beach,
furnished 3 BR house. Call
227-3892. Itp

Two bedroom furnished
house on Canal St., St. Joe
Beach, 1 block from Hwy. 98,
rent year round. Call 482-3354
or 482-3884 in Marianna.
tfc 10-21

Beach cottage for rent. Call
648-5144. tfc 9-2

Furnished small 1 bedroom
house. Call 229-6777 after 6
p.m. tfc 8-5




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

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

R.A.M.-Regular convoca-
tion on St. Joseph Chapter No.
56. R.A.M. 1st and 3rd Mon-
days, 8 p.m. All visiting com-
panions welcome.
J. L. SIMS, H.P.
E. William McFarland, Sec.

LOST & FOUND

Between eight & nine a.m.
Monday, Oct. 25 someone stole
my 5 weeks old German
Sheperd puppy from 206 6th
St., Highland View. There is a
$100 reward for information
leading to the recovery of my
puppy, and the arrest and
conviction of the person or
persons who stole this dog.
However if my dog is re-
turned, there will be no
charges pressed, no questions
asked.
Waler M. Kitchens

LOST: Black attache case,
important papers and books
needed. Reward to returned,
with no questions asked. Call
648-5688. tfc 10-14






1973 Olds 98, deluxe, full
power, excellent cond., priced
to sell today, $2,300.00. Call
after 6:30, 648-5477. tfc 10-28

1968 Ford Fairlane, good
condition, $750. Call 227-7984.
4tp 10-7

1971 Bonneville Pontiac, air
cond., heater, full power, tape
deck, one owner in excellent
condition. Bill Brown, 227-
8581. 2tp 10-21


1976 Ford. F100 Explorer.
$3,850.00 or $300.00 and take
over payments. Call 229-3322.
tfc 9-9

Grand Prix, one owner,
1972, excellent condition, can
be seen at Danley Furniture
Co. Phone 227-3151 day or 648-
3157 night. tfc 10-7


Have a highly profitable and
beautiful jean shop of your
own. Featuring the latest in
jeans, denims and sportswear.
$13,500.00 includes beginning
inventory, fixtures and train-
ing. You may have your store
open in as little as 15 days.
Call anytime for Mr. Wilker-
son (501) 847-2241 or 847-4050.
Itp

Within 2 weeks
Own your own
LADIES FASHION SHOPPE
Our company can put you in
your own dress shop immedi-
ately. We supply everything
you need to start, including
thorough training, fixtures,
radio and newspaper adver-
tising, a grand opening which
will be attended by Miss
Florida, and last but certainly
not least,. $10,000 retail top
name .merchandise. All this
for a reasonable price of
$14,500. We are in our second
successful year and invite you
to check our references.
Please call New World Fas-
hions collect at (904) 764-7612,
"ext. 301". We are good people
to deal with. Itp 10-28

$100 weekly possible, stuff-
ing mailing circulars for mail
order firm I represent. Send
self-addressed stamped en-
velope to Omega Sales, Box
528, Port St. Joe. 3tc 10-21

$200 weekly possible selling
jewelry. 100 percent profit. Kit
$2.00. Omega Sales, Box 528,
Port St. Joe. 3tc 10-21


Need money? A compre-
hensive list of firms that
specialize in making loans by
mail on your signature alone.
$1.00 and self-addressed
stamped envelope. Omega
Sales, Box 528, Port St. Joe.
3tc 10-21



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

L and L Repair ,
and Rental
for Repairs to Washers, Dry-
ers, Refrigerators, Air Condi-
tioners and all appliances,
plus rental of large and small
tools.
Call 648-5272
4tp 10-7

REPAIRS
Aluminum screens and doors,
carpentry, house repair, mill-
work, roof repair and re-roof-
ing.
SMITH & SON WORKSHOP
Phone 229-6018
Port St. Joe
tfc 7-22

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

Complete Wood Shop
Custom Cut Lumber
Want to Dolt Yourself?
Then come see us for Stan-
ley tools, hardware, paneling,
paint, lumber.
Earley's Hardware &
Building Supply
Hwy. 98 W. tfc 8-5 229-2763

POODLE GROOMING
For Appointment Call
229-6674
tfc 8-5

All types carpet and vinyl
flooring installed. 10 years
experience. For free measure-
ment and estimate, call Ron-
ald Ross, 229-6822. tfc 9-2

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


thinkk it was something I ote."

RIdla.Bug

kills bugs for

up to six months,
and saves you about $100 yearly
in costly pest control services.
Use of Sprayer tree with
purchase of Rid-A-Bug
HURLBUT SUPPLY CO.
306 Reid Avenue
Port St. Joel Florida


SERVICES -


Landscaping, bush hogging,
plowing or discing garden
ready. Reasonable rates. Call
Jimmy Goodman at 229-6265
or 229-8308. tfc 10-14

For TV repair, call Heath
TV, 229-2782. Color and black
and white. Antennas installed
also. 4tp 10-14

GRIFFIN'S
Refrigerator & Air
Conditioner Repairs
Call
229-6492
All work guaranteed
tfc 5-6


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

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
Meets
Fri. at 8 p.m., Sun. at4 p.m.
St. James Episcopal Church
Parish House


Professional help wi
tional problems and-
cerns. Gulf County G
Clinic, Port St. Joe. 227
227-7586.


Your SHERWIN-WILLIAMS
PAINT Dealer in
Port St. Joe



/COVI




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


GLEN'S CABINET
SHOP
Kitchen Cabinets
Vanities Mill Work
Glen Combs
Shop 229-6017 or 229-6530
Port St. Joe, Fla.
tfc 5-20



















tfc 8-5


Young Christian mother will
baby sit in my home, 6 a.m. to
midnight everyday but Sun-
day. Call 229-6676. tfc 9-30

AUDITIONS,
REMODELING, REPAIRS
Work ,Guaranteed
25 Years Experience
Call 227-5986
tfc 6-17

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

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

Visit or call the Alcohol
Counseling Information
Center of the Panhandle Al-
coholism Council, Inc. 321
Reid Avenue, Port St. Joe.
Phone 229-3515. tfc 1-30


Port St. Joe-Gulf Co. CofC


tfc 4-24 WELCOME SERVICE
Call 227-2501 or go by the
th emo- Chamber office, Municipal
or con- Building, 5th St., Monday thru
uidance Friday, 9-12 EST. tfc 5-1
7 CM--bio


7-z691 or
tfc 11-14


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




Wouldn't You Really
Rather Have Cable TV?




For Cable TV
Installation In Port St. Joe

Phone 229-7232"
Or Visit the Telephone Company
Business Office


New Rule Affects

Semi-Auto Rifle Use


Those Delectable Indian Pass and


Indian Lagoon





OYSTERS


Are on the Market


k To Reserve Your Bushel




Indian Pass

Seafood Co.



S227-8781
* V 701
\^ ZZ/-6/olm









S


r~~~ -r--


Iowa Corn Fed USDA Choic Extra Lean
STEW MEAT Lb. -119 CUBED STEAK Lb. $49


Lean V"
PORK LOIN


Lb. $119


Country Style
RIBS


Lb. $119


^ -__-- I------I----------------------I-----* --- -I ---__________________________________
Medium Size Fresh Iowa Corn Fed USDA Sliced Free Copeland 3 Lbs. or More Ground
SPARE RIBS PIG FEET Choice Rib Eye SLAB BACON PICNIC HAMS CHUCK
. 99 Lb. 29 Steak 269 Lb. 79 L. L65 b. 99C


HOOP CHEESE


$1.79


HAM


Butt
Portion Lb.


89


ShanK
Portion


Lb. 79C


I g I
.meb. Bag


limitI wth$1 o m r


Giant Size
Dishwashing Liquid
AJAX 69C

SDel Monte No. 1 Size
Crushed or Sliced
Pineapple 4/$1
1 Oz. Envelopes Carnation Mix
Hot
Cocoa "'99'

Mrs. Smith's
Pie Shells 69'


Fine Fare
BLEACH
32 Oz. Mild Liquid
Detergent
Fine Fare
TUNA


72

45

65C


Merita King
Size
Bread 3/1


12 Oz. Cans
Shasta
DRINKS 6/99.


Morton
SALT
1 Lb. Squeeze
PARKWAY


box 1

65c


4 Roll Pkg. Marcall
Toilet
Tissue 69C


Ig


Del Monte Early
Golden Sweet
PEAS 3/'1

2' off-Reg. Ajax
Cleanser 27

Fine Fare Paper
Towels 2/99C
r
Minute Maid 12 Oz.
Orange
Juice 59


LOeiOK WHvr~AT YOU'iSAVE!


16 Oz. Fine Fare
COFFEE
CREAMER 93C


1 Gal. Prestone


1 Gal. Prestone
ANTI-FREEZE

$4.49


28 Oz. Big Tate
Instant Potatoes

$1.09


Fine Fare 16 Oz.
Pork & Beans

3/99'


10 Lb. Bag Reg.
Potatoes 99
Red or Gold. Del.
Apples 8/I1
Golden Bags 2
Carrots 2/350
3 Lb. Bag Yellow
Onions 59


8 Lb. Bag SWEET
Potatoes


$100


Firm Ripe 4C
Tomatoes Lb. 39
Crisp 2
Radishes 229C
Firm Head
Cabbage Lb.15i


00 9 9


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*-r


32 O. Reurnale 449


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Sharks Put Up Fight, But Still Lose, 24-0


Ray Lawrence kept the Shark drive alive in the third quarter with his shoestring catch of a
-pass from quarterback Rick Taylor.


-o o -oO o


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Port St. Joe High Sc
Lunchroom Menu
Monday, Nov. 1
NO SCHOOL
Common Inservice
Tuesday, Nov. 2
Barbecue' beef wit]
hamburger with bun,
-fries, lettuce, tomato,
onions, whole kernel
applesauce with grahai
kers.


Port St. Joe

School Lunch


MENUS

hool Wednesday, Nov. 3
is Fried chicken, mashed
potatoes with gravy, carrot
and raisin slaw, peaches with
Day cookies, rolls, bread, milk.
Thursday, Nov. 4
h bun, Tuna salad, hamburger with
French bun, baked beans, cabbage
pickles, slaw, lemon glaze shortcake,
corn, milk.
m crac- Friday, Nov. 5
Ham and cheese sandwich,


lasagna, whole kernel corn,
string beans, pineapple upside
down cake, milk.
Elementary Schools
Lunchroom Menus
Monday, Nov. 1
NO SCHOOL
Common Inservice Day
Tuesday, Nov. 2
Hamburger with bun,
French fries, string beans,
lettuce, tomato, pickles,
onions,; brownie, milk.
Wednesday, Nov. 3
Fried chicken, mashed
potatoes, carrot & raisin slaw,
peaches with cookies, rolls,
bread, milk.
Thursday, Nov. 4
Battered fried fish with bun,
tartar sauce, baked beans,
cabbage slaw, lemon glaze
shortcake, milk.


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you'd like to bu

to sell, or a roo

an apartment tc

telling people v

a Star Classifiec


is as easy as d


227-3161.


Why


place your ad


tomorrow?


The Star





227-3161


items

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)E0E00UeUeE.U..............E..EoE..E.EeeEueeE@Es


Several key mistakes gave
the Chipley Tigers a 24-0 win
over the Sharks Friday night
in Shark stadium.
At the onset it looked as if
the Tigers had a little bit
bigger piece than they could
chew. After the Tigers were
forced to punt on their first
series of downs, Keith
Neel pulled in the ball on the
Sharks' five yard line and
carried a wall of blockers with
him for a 95 yard touchdown
run. But, the first of several
point costing mistakes took
place, and the ball was called
back on a penalty, and the
touchdown nullified.
For the remainder of the
first half it was a defensive


Crow Season

Opens Nov. 6
Some Florida hunters might
not be aware of it, but Satur-
day, November 6, marks the
opening of crow season in the
state.
The Game and Fresh Water
Fish Commission reminds
prospective crow hunters that
the season will run through
January 9 with every day
hunting from one-half hour
before sunrise until sunset.
Starting January 15 and
continuing through February
20, hunters may only pursue
this interesting sport on Sat-
urdays and Sundays. The sea-
son takes a break and will
resume May 29 and hunting
will again be allowed Satur-
days and Sundays only
through October 30.
Crows are protected as a
migratory game bird under
the terms of an agreement
with Canada and Mexico.
There is no daily bag limit on
these birds.

Friday, Nov. 5
Lasagna, whole kernel corn,
string beans, pineapple upside
down cake, rolls, milk.


game, with neither team
showing any real momentum
until late in the half when the
Tigers put on a drive that
ehded with quarterback Jon-
athan Masker scoring on a
one-yard keeper with less than
a minute to go in the half. The
kick was good by Woodham
and the Tigers led at halftime,
7-0.
The Sharks came back in
the third period, or so it
seemed as they drove the ball
all the way to the Chipley
16-yard line, when a fumble in
the back field was picked up
by Tiger Bruce Robinson.


With nothing but daylight in
front of him, he scampered 86
yards for the touchdown.
In the fourth quarter, the
Sharks stopped a Tiger drive
short of the goal; when Chip-
ley' kicker, Woodham, was
brought on the field and suc-
cessfully kicked a 38 yard field
goal.
The scoring was capped off
by Ricky Washington, who
picked off a Shark pass and
rambled 40 yards for the final
score of the night.
Defensively for the Sharks
Chester Fennell led the team
with an effort producing 20


tackles and five as
Friday night's
Chipley's record t
left St. Joe with a
YARDSTI(
First Downs
Rushing Yds.
Passing Yards
Passing Att.
Passes Complete
Interceptions By
Punt Avg.
Fumbles Lost
Yards Penalized
ST. JOE- 0
CHIPLEY- 0


assists. SCORING SUMMARY
game ran CHIPLEY-Masker (1)), 1
o 6-1, and yard run on keeper. Kick
3-4 record, good.
CHIPLEY-Robinson (82), re-
C covered fumble and ran 86
Chip. yards. Kick good.
5 6 CHIPLEY-Woodham (73), 38
110 30 yard field goal.
46 33 CHIPLEY-Washington (33),
7 8 interception, ran 40 yards.
3 3 Kick good.
1) 1


23
34.3 38.3


4-0 2-1 Friday night, the Sharks
55 35 will entertain the- Wakulla
County War Eagles in Home-
00 0--0 coming festivities. Game time
7 7 10-24 is 8:00 p.m.


Port St. Joe's Keith Neel stretches hard- for another
couple of yards after a shoestring tackle by Chipley's Ricky
Washington. Neel was the leading ground gainer for the
Sharks.


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TIRE DEALS



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old tire.
8as


Chester Fennell picks up one of his 20 tackles for the evening by bringing down Chipley's
fleet Jimmy Williams in a bone-jarring tackle to the middle.


--Star Photos--


Ray Lawrence and Chester Fennell sack Tiger quarterback Jonathan Masker in the
second period in Friday night's football action.


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Prces shown in this aa available at Firestone Stores.
Competitively priced wherever you see the Firestone sign.

Open an iWe also BankAmericard Diners Club
account honor: Master Charge *Carte Blanche
SAmerican Express


PATE'S SHELL

Service Center

Phone 229-1291 223 Mon. Ave.


If you don't

tell people.


How


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Laura Geddie

On Committee
Huntingdon College in Mont-
gomery, Ala., announces that
Mrs. Laura Geddie of Port St.
Joe is a member of its "Com-
mittee of 100."
The Committee was Organ-
ized by the college as a group
of laypeople from the Ala-
bama-West Florida Confer-
ence of the United Methodist
Church. The members of the
committee act as representa-
tives of the college in their
community to extend the ser-
vices of the college in every
district in the conference.
The organizational meeting
was held on October 21 at
Huntingdon College.
CARD OF THANKS
I would like to thak each and
every one for being so nice to
me while I was a patient in the
hospital. Thanks for the pray-
ers, cards, flowers and visits.
May God bless each and every
one of you, for without some
friends we just could not
survive.
-MRS. JOHN LEWIS


THE STAR. Port St. Joe. Fla. THURSDAY, OCT. 28, 1976


PAGE THIRTEEN


Dr. James Daniell Joins


Faculty of Vanderhilt


Dr. James F. Daniell Jr.,
physician and a Winchester
native, has joined the faculty
of Vanderbilt Medical Center
in Nashville as an instructor in
the Department of Obstetrics
and Gynecology.

Dr. Daniell, son of Mr. and
Mrs. J. F. Daniell Sr., Route 1,
Winchester, is a 1961 graduate
of Franklin County High
School. He is a graduate of
David Lipscomb College and
received his medical degree at
the University of Tennessee
Medical School.
Dr. Daniell, grandson of the
late Mr. and Mrs. J. F.
Daniell, formerly of Port St.
Joe. He is also the nephew and
Emmett Daniell and Arnold
Daniell, also of Port St. Joe.


After completing his residency at Baylor
University in Dallas, Tex., he
entered the Air Force as a
medical officer and most
recently served as senior staff
obstetrician-gynecologist in
Wiesbaden, Germany, at-
taining the rank of major.
W In his field, Dr. Daniell has
specific experience in fetal
monitoring, laproscopy,
"r.. colposcopy, regional ob-
stetrical anesthesia,
pregnancy termination and
family planning. He will
provide special expertise at
Vanderbilt Medical Center in
S.. the area of gynecologic in-
fertility and endocrinology.
S, He is married to the former
Sandra Dowell of Nashville.
The couple has a son, Bran-
don, four, and a daughter,
Meagan, three. The family is
DR. J. F. DANIELL living in Nashville.


THE CITY OF APALACHICOLA as it appeared in 1837 during its heyday as the second
greatest port on the Gulf. The three-story warehouses along the waterfront held cotton
brought downriver by steamboats from the rich plantations of Georgia and Alabama for
shipment by sailing vessels to the textile mills of the North and Europe.


Apalach Honors Oysters



at Seafood Festival Sat.


Down through the years, for
more than anyone can remem-
ber, Apalachicola has had a
love affair with the sea.
The degree of its ardor be-
comes apparent during the
course of the annual Florida
Seafood Festival, the ultimate


in marine entertainment on
Florida's frontier Gulf Coast-
a "must attend" and "gotta be
there" event in the southeast
for many years.
Once a year, this quiet
fishing village of 3,500 people,
wakes from its peaceful slum-


ber at the delta of the 4pa-
lachicola, goes "en fete", and
invites the world to come and
visit them for a day.
There's something for the
entire family, and about the
only money you can spend is in
getting there, and buying your


"IT WAS A BOLD MAN WHO FIRST ATE AN OYSTER," but there is a possibility that Mary
Chestnut is improving on the situation for the benefit of Wayne Thompson. Both are of
Apalachicola, the home of the Florida Seafood Festival which is scheduled to be held on
Saturday, October 30, and is expected to attract 60,000 visitors to the historic fishing
village.


SAVE $5


Insulating

Storm Door




3488

REGULAR $39.99
2-ft.8-in. wide, comes pre-hung with all
hardware for easy installation. #824049.


SAVES UP TO 40%
OF THE ENERGY
LOST THROUGH
CONVENTIONAL DOORS!
5400 E. Hwy. 98 Parker, Panama City
763-1739
WINTER HOURS: M-F 7:00 5:00; Sat. 8:00-
4:30 Closed Sunday


dinner ($2.50 $3.50) but
what a dinner! The churches
and civic clubs of the area
establish food booths in Bat-
tery Park-the focus of the
celebration-and serve some
of everything that swims in
the clean waters of the bay
and gulf. The traditional mul-
let fillet, hushpuppies, baked
beans and cole slaw; heaping
seafood platters of flounder,
shrimp, oysters, scallops and
deviled crab; steaming
shrimp gumbo; mounds of
succulent boiled crabs and
shrimp "in the rough"; and
the incomparable, iced Apa-
lachicola oysters on the half
shell.
The day's activities will
start on a quiet note with the
dedication of a neiw marine
laboratory by Harmon
Shields, Executive Director of
the Department of Natural
Resources. Then the grand
parade at 10:00 through the
downtown streets of the city,
and an inauguration cere-,
mony on the court house steps.
Dinner in Battery Park fol-
lows to the accompaniment of
band concert. The marine
events crowd the afternoon
program, with an oyster eat-
ing contest, an oyster shuck-
ing contest, the blue crab
race, and new this year, the
castnet throwing contest.
The procession for the bless-
ing of the fleet begins down-
town, following a concert by
the carillons of the First
Methodist Church. ,As the
procession moves slowly down
Market Street, the bells of the
churches of the city will ring,
and the battery of mortars at
river front will begin firing to
mark the stations of the cross.
The ancient ritual takes
place at bay front, Battery
Park. On the signal of the
harbor master, the mortars
will fire a barrage of signal
flares, and the fleet will come
down the estuary line astern,
to parade for the ceremony. A
solemn, but colorful event,
that you will not want to miss.
The ceremony of the bless-
ing will be followed by an
awards ceremony for the
fleet, and another for the
Second Apalachicola River
Canoe Race which will have
begun at the dam at Chatta-
hoochee, on October 29th,
Evening activities will in-
clude a gospel sing beginning
at 7:00; a street dance begin-
ning at 8:00; and the Grand
Ball beginning at 9:00.
There are unscheduled acti-
vities throughout the day.
Free bus tours to the historic
sites and buildings in the city;
a street carnival for the
kiddies; a giant flea market
and art show on the downtown
streets, where you can dis-
cover all of the fabled trea-
sures of Aladdin's cave; open
house at the John Gorrie Mu-
seum; open house at the new
facilities of the Department of
Natural Resources; and edu-
cational and commercial ex-
hibits in Battery Park and the
Gorrie Museum grounds-
plus all of the color and ex-
citement of a large and care-
free crowd in a carnival.mood.
Whether you are looking for
a quiet day on the coast and a
memorable seafood dinner; or
you wish to try some of every-
thing going-the place to be on
Saturday, October 30th, is
Apalachicola and the Florida
Seafood Festival.


REPORT OF CONDITION
Consolidating domestic subsidiaries of the
Consolidating domestic and foreign subsidiaries of the


Florida First National Bank


of Port St. Joe


Name of Bank City
In the state of Florida ,at the close of business ort September 30
published in response to call made by Comptroller of the Currency, under title 12, United States Code, Section 161.


Charter number


14902


National Bank Region Number


Th
Statement of Resources and Liabilities
Cash and due from banks .............. .. ........... ..........................
U.S. Treasury securities ................ ..............................................
Obligations of other U.S. Gov't. agencies and corps ............. ...........................
Obligations of States and political subdivisions .................... ....................
Other bonds, notes, and debentures......................... ... .........................
Federal Reserve stock and corporate stock ............... ..............................
Trading account securities ................ ...............................................
Federal funds sold and securities purchased


thousands of dollars
THOUSANDS


NONE.
2,138,.
106,
32,:
NONE


under agreements to resell .................................... ..... .............. 90 0,
Loans, Total (excluding unearned income) .. ............... 5, 54 ,
Less: Reserve for possible loan losses .......................... 131
Loans, Net ....... ................................... ................... ... 5 4 7
Direct lease financing .................... ............... ............................ NONE
Bank premises, furniture and fixtures, and other assets representing bank premises ............... 373,
Real estate owned other than bank premises ............. .. ............ ......... 7,
Investments in unconsolidated subsidiaries and associated companies ........................ NONE
Customers' liability to this bank on acceptance outstanding ..... .......................... NONE
O their assets ............ .... ................... ................... ..........1 6 0
TOTAL ASSETS ............... I.................................. 13, 170 ,
Demand deposits of individuals. prtnshps., and corps................ ... .............. 4 755
Time and savings deposits of individuals,
prtnshps., and corps. .................. .............................................3,05
Deposits of United States Government ................... .................................. 138 ,
Deposits of States and political subdivisions ................. .................... ......... 3 181 ,
Deposits of foreign govts. and official institutions ........................................... ... NONE
Deposits of commercial banks .............. ......... .. ................ .......... NONE
Certified and officers' checks ......................................................... 68
TOTAL DOMESTIC DEPOSITS ............................................... 11,192,
Total demand deposits ....... ......................... 5653,
Total time and savings deposits .......................... 539,
Total deposits in foreign offices ................................................ j NONE 1
TOTAL DEPOSITS IN DOMESTIC AND FOREIGN OFFICES .......................... NONE


Federal funds purchased and securities sold
under agreements to repurchase .............................. ..................
Liabilities for borrowed money ................. ................... .......................
Mortgage indebtedness ...................... .. ........... ....... ..........
Acceptances executed by or for account of this bank and outstanding ............ ...........
Other liabilities.................................... ... ...........
TOTAL LIABILITIES (excluding subordinated notes and debentures) .........................
Subordinated notes and debentures .....................................
Preferred stock a. No. shares outstanding NONE (par value) ......................
Common stock a. No. shares authorized 16 0 0
b. No. shares outstanding 1 6, 000 (par value) ....................
S u rp lus ............................................................... ........... ..
Undivided profits .............................: ......................................
Reserve for contingencies and other capital reserves .........................................
TOTAL EQUITY CAPITAL ................................................................
TOTAL LIABILITIES AND EQUITY CAPITAL ................... ...........................


350,
NONE
NONE
NONE
70,
11,612,
NONE
NONE


Average for 15 or 30 calendar days ending with call date:
Cash and due from banks ................................................... .. 1,699 ,
Fed. funds sold and securities purchased under agreements to resell .. ... ................ 1,100,
Total loans ........... ................ ............ ............. 7 0 39,
Time deposits of $100,000 or more in domestic offices ................................. 3, 522 ,
Total deposits ............................ .......... ...... .......... ........ 12,120,
Fed. funds purchased and securities sold under agreements to repurchase ...................... 373,
Liabilities for borrowed money .. ....... ........ ................................. NONE
Standby letters of credit (outstanding as of report date) ............... ..................... NONE
Time deposits of $100,000 or more (outstanding as of report date)
Time certificates of deposit in denominations of $100,000 or more ........................... 3,522,
Other time deposits in amounts of $100,000 or more ................ ............... NONE


, Dorothy J. Grossmann
Name
Assistant Cashier
Title
of the above-named bank do hereby declare that this Re-
port of Condition is true and correct to the best of my
knowledge and belief.


Date

We, the undersigned directors attest the correctness of this statement of resources and liabilities. We declare that it has
been examined by us, and to the best of our knowledge and belief is true and correct.


21c-C
/,6~l


Directors


^1-






















Friday,


8:00 P


1976 EDITION OF THE SHARKS-Front row, left to right: John An'derspn, Derrick
Beard, Donnell Garland, Terry Larry, Lyndon Thomas, Barry Nobles, Ronald
Pickett, Vic Gilbert, Mike Cassani and Woody Jones. Second row, from left: Curtis
Williams, Joe Wilson, Greg Ingram, Rodney Herring, Chester Fenniell, Keith Neel,
Tim Beard, Duane McFarland, Carl Beard, Sammy Neel and Tom Bouington. Back
^k>_ t_ -e 1 ^ -L _^ -kL 9 ^k ^^^ ^ '


9


row, from left: Coach Gerald Lewter, Coach Bill Wood, Wade Stoutamire, James
Parker, Allan Sampson, Jody Taylor, Preston Gant, Ray Lawrence, Rick Taylor,
Keef Pettis, Joey Fontaine, Kevin Watts, Coach Kesley Colbert and Coach Wayne
Taylor. Not pictured are James Ward and Mitchell Gainer. -Star Photo


SHARK'S OPPONENT


Wakulla 'War Eagles'

ADMISSION Adults $2.00 Students $1.00
Reserved Seats $2.25
.y*


Margaret Bray and Vanessa Willis. On shoulders, Teresa Fort-
ner, Debra Stutzman and Vicki Land.


BOYLES
Clothing and Shoes for the family


227-4261


Carr's Auto Sales
Phone 229-6961
COSTIN'S
Quality at Savings Phone 227-7221

Dairyburger
Come By for a Snack
Danley Furniture Co.
Make Your House a Home
Driesbach's Cleaners
Pick-Up and Delivery
Earley Hdwe. Coastal Mfg.
Hwy. 98 Highland View Phone 229-2753


Florida 1st National Bank
at Port St. Joe
Hannon Insurance
and Real Estate
Kirk's 76 Service Station
3pl Monument Ave. Phone 229-2622
Piggly Wiggly
For Greater Savings Phone 227-5161
Pollock Cleaners
and Laundry
Raffield Retail Market
Phone 229-6877
Ralph & Henry's Stand.
11:! Monument Ave Phone 227-3056


Renfro Auto Parts
Phone 229-6013
Roche Furniture
Frigidaire Appliances Phone 227-5271


205 Third St.


Rich's IGA


St. Joe Natural Gas
Gas Is Naturally Better Phone 229-3831


Western Auto
David B. May


227-2271


Smith's Pharmacy
John Cooley, owner


229-4562


St. Clair Funeral Home
Phone 227-2671
St. Joe Auto Parts
Radio haek
St. Joe Furniture
and APPLIANCE CO. Phone 229-1251
St. Joe Hardware Co.
Whirlpool Appliances Phone 227-8111


Thames Jewelers & Fabrics
302 Reid Avenue
Sugar Plum Tree
Billy J. Rich, owner Phone 229-6010
St. Joseph Florist
Jerry Padgett, owner 229-8223

Saveway Food Store
Save More in Every Way Open 8-8


October 2!


M Shark Stadium


Schedules

Varsity
Sept. 10 Wewa H
Sept. 17 Florida High H
Sept. 24 Perry T
Oct. 1 Lincoln T
Oct. 8 Marianna H
Oct. 15 Chattahoochee T
Oct. 22 Chipley H
Oct.29 Wakulla H
Nov. 5 Rutherford T
Nov. 12 Blountstown T


Jr. Varsity
Sept. 16 Wakulla H
Sept. 30 Blountstown H
Oct. 7Wakulla T
Oct. 14 Marianna T
Oct. 21 Blountstown T
Oct. 28 Rosenwald H


7th & 8th Grade
Sept. 16 Wakulla H
Sept. 23 Apalachicola H
Sept. 30 Wewa T
Oct.7 Wakulla T
Oct. 14 Apalachicola T
Oct. 21 Wewa H


Tickets on
Smith's


Sale At:
Pharmacy


* Campbell's Drug

* Buzzett's Drugs
* School Office


VARSITY CHEERLEADERS-On ground, from left: Jerri
Lewis,. Sonja Robinson, Tammi McMillan,' Nancy Knox, Mary


I ----


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Sale Prices Good
Oct. 27-30


Swift's Premium Beef
CHUCK
\ STEAK
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Swift's Premium Bee
SIRLOIN STEA
b.$149


Swift's Premium Beef
All Bone- In Cut

CHUCK lb.

ROAST b.


Sunnyland Hickory Smoked
Shank Portion
lb.
HAM b.
Butt Portion Ib. 89c Center Slices Ib. S1.29
Center Roast Ib. $1.19 1/4 Sliced Ib. 99C
STANDARD GRADE
FRESH WHOLE


FRYERS
Swift's PremiumBeef

f ROUND

SK TeK
Ul Ut, J,


HERE'S THE PLAN
OrE DINNER FORK WITH COUPON ABOVE AND $10 PURCHASE.
PURCHASE AS MANYDINNER FORKSAS YOU WISH FOR 19c EACH
WITH EACH ADDITIONAL $10 PURCHASE. Example $20 purchase entitles
customer to one freedinner forkwith coupon and to purchase one dinner fork
for 19c.., 30 purchase entitlh customer to one freedinner forkwith coupon
and to purchase twodinner forks for 19c each... etc. There is no limit!
:AV 50ggs N MPLTE


$
bone-in,
full cut
lb.


39


*Pure Cane
COLONIAL


SUGAI
bag
HIrit 1 whft $10
ad tnao
"...,.. -q..


5 to 7 Ib. avg. wt.
Government Inspected Frozen
BAKING HENS
Swift's Premium Beef
T BONE STEAK
Swift's Premium Beef Top
ROUND STEAK


Ib. 59C
lb.$179
,lb.$159


Swift's Premium Beef Bottom 4 49
ROUND ROAST lb. l
Swift Premium Beef Boneless
Rump or T .$13
SIRLOIN TIP ROAST b 3


Swift's Premium Beef
BONELESS STEW
Swift's Premium Beef
CUBED STEAK


Swift's Premium Beef O
SHOULDER ROAST b.88


Swift's Premium Beef
RUMP ROAST *
Swift's Premium Beef
RIB EYE STEAKS


$. 129

Lp.$239


Swift Premium
SIRLOIN TIP
STEAK
$149


Fresh Pork
-ft M _


b.$129 SPARE
SA RIBS


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Swift's Premium BeefBoneless 79
STRIP STEAK lb
Hormel 12 Oz. Pkg.
BEEF WEINERS c79


Loin End
PORK
CHOPS


BLUEBIRD 4
100% Pure Fl. Frozen 6 oz. cans

ORANGE JUICE,
SChef-Boy-Ar-Dee
1FROZEN131/2R0o
i 77Aq Jl


Cheese, Sausage, or Pepperoni
Chef-Boy-Ar-Dee
DELUXE PIZZA
Sea Pak
FISH STICKS


S-erfresh Glazed 14 oz. Q Sea Pak
DOUGHNUTS Pk. 07 ONION


10


9i
13.5 oz2.
pkg.


8 oz.
pkg.


RINGS


16
oz.


)9

6 pak
ctn.


)
29

59,
179


CHEESE 4 oz.
Rainbow Early
JUNE 303
PEAS cans
Double Luck
Cut Green BEANS
Good Value I
SW.K. or C.S. 303 oz.
I CORN can"


Betty Crocker Assorted
CAKE MIXES


uepenuabule
LUX LIQUID btl. Yoz
Welch Red, Fruit Punch or 5c c
GRAPE DRINKS 46 oz. can 7
No Nonsense (pM9
PANTY HOSE 2pair pak
Kraft Chicken Noodle S100
DINNER /2 7oz. boxes ,


Flavors 18 oz. 5
box JI


Del Monte
TOMATO SAUCE
Betty Crocker Assorted Flavors
HAMBURGER HELPER
Del Monte
FRUIT COCKTAIL
Del Monte Yellow Cling Sliced or
HALVED PEACHES


8oz.


8 oz.
pkg.


59,


303 oz. C
can 45,
29 oz. c
can 59


cans


PR 'D UCF- .Io] iuI@ I AL


$1


14 oz.
btle.


Kraft
1000 ISLE DRESSING
Kraft
MACARONI DINNERS
Kraft
CHEESE PIZZA
Kraft
SAUSAGE PIZZA
Kraft Jet Puff
MARSHMALLOWS


71/4 oz.'17c
box LI
16 oz. 3C
18 oz. 99C
pkg. 77
10oz.7c
pkg. 47c


timas


16 oz.
cans


40% More FiRtt
ULTRA BAN 5000 7 oz. can
Reg. or Mint
CREST TOOTHPASTE 5 oz. tube
Extra Strength
TYLENOL CAPSULES 50 ct. bottle
Prell Liquid
SHAMPOO 16 oz. bottle


W. Del Monte
4 TOMATO
P CATSUP


N

/


85,
$149
flRB


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AIRY DEPT. SPECIAL


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