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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02139
 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: November 4, 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: UF00028419:02139

Full Text






p =


FDTI:TE 4d YEAR.IdNUIBER 11


FRTIETH Yt.r., .'-..--. .11


-'9


15 Cents Per Copy


Gulf County Proves





It's "Carter Country"


Voters Go for Democratic Candidates


Gulf County and the State of
Florida went the way of its
registered majority Democra-
tic party Tuesday and cast its
vote for the Georgia peanut


picker, Jimmy Carter, for
President of the United States
of America.
The Democratic team of
Carter and Mondale, carried


Gulf County, which is 99
percent registered Democrats
by a margin of 2,492 votes to
1,467 for the Republican team
of Gerald Ford and Bob Dole.


Gulf County Vote by Precinct


Voting machine custodian O'Neal McDaniel, right,
places the seals on the voting machines last Friday in


preparation for Tuesday's election. Supervisor of Elections,
Mrs. Dessie Lee Parker keeps a sharp eye on the operation.


Want Protection for Area


A delegation of some 20
citizens appeared before the
City Commission Tuesday
night and asked the City
Commission to consider em-
ploying a man on a full or part
time basis to sort of look after
the newly renovated Washing-
ton High gymnasium and play
area and to an extent, super-
vise use of the facility.
Canty Jones, acting as
spokesman for the group stat-
ed that already youths were
entering the facility at night to
play unauthorized and the
citizens ,of the area feared
some vandalism to the proper-
ty might result without proper
supervision of the area.
The City has no provisions in
its budget for such an em-


ployee but Mayor Pate assur-
ed Jones that steps were being
taken to try and finance such
services.
Jones presented a two-part
suggestion for betterment of
the rapidly developing play
area. One suggestion was the
part time man to guide activi-
ties and look after the facili-
ties and a second was to make
some renovation of the base-
ball park on the site.
Jones said the park was
built for little league activities
but it wasn't used for that. He
asked that lights be installed
for night play and that the
fences be extended to make
the field a regulation softball
field which would be of use to
the area. :


Parks Commissioner James
B. Roberts told Jones that
lights for the field were in the
making if the money was
available from the Block
Grant being used to finance
the project and it appeared
now as if the funds would be
available. He also expressed a
willingness to extend the fen-
ces as requested.
No final action was taken on
either request made by Jones
until the request can be sub-
mitted in writing to the Com-
mission for its study.
WATER TOWER
The City has met a snag in
the erection of its new 500,000
gallon water storage tank in
the vicinity of the baseball
field on Long Avenue. The


Farmers' Home Administra-
tion, who is loaning the money
for the project seems to be
reluctant to allow the City to
go ahead with plans to accept
the bid on the tank the
Commission wants in favor of
a cheaper tank with a differ-
ent design.
The Commission wanted a
tank which would be com-
pletely enclosed from top to
bottom with storage facilities
built inside. In receiving the
bids, the City asked for an
alternate bid for a tank simi-
lar in appearance to the tanks
presently being used on Long
Avenue at 0Oth'Stiret: '
The problem is that the tank
the City wants costs $177,275
(Continued on Page 2)


CANDIDATES
CARTER-MONDALE .......
FORD-DOLE .............
ANDERSON Shackleford ...
McCARTHY- KILPATRICK .

CONGRESS U. S. Senator
LAWTON CHILES ............
JOHNGRADY ..............


11 Tot.
310 -2492
299- 1467
1-- 22
4- 32


325 239 134
175 104 47


STATE TREASURER
BILLGUNTER ............. 320 222 124
BETTY ARMISTEAD ......... 48 38 20


49 148 130 160 458 196 260 381 -2480
22 66 28 98 77 97 189 179--1083


56 160 108 163
11 20 11 55


COMMISSIONER, FLA. PUBLIC SERVICE COMM.
KATIE NICHOLS ............. 200 148 47 28 113
PAULA HAWKINS .......... 220 142 56 41 75

STRAW BALLOT
"A" Keep Offices Together .... 194 105 45 35 61
"B" Separate Offices as before. 85 53 60 24 64


361 193 300 389--2396
40 47 73 74- 437


85 104 317 120 184 229-1575
54 149 126 152 239 300-1554


54 141 97 138 208 261--1339
34 58 64 84 117 155- 798


Union Wants to Resume Sessions


After suspending bargain-
ing sessions about a month.
ago, because of "the City's
unwillingness to bargain in
good faith", representatives


Last Saturday the Port St.
Joe High School Band travel-
led to Fort Walton Beach to
participate in the Miracle
Strip Marching Contest. Invit-
ations were given to bands
from Florida, Mississippi and
Alabama.
Because of the fine perform-
ance of last year's band at the
,Florida Band Masters Fest-


of the International Laborers'
Union of North America, AFL-
CIO appeared before the City
Commission Tuesday night
and asked that bargaining


ival, the Marching Sharks
were invited to participate in
the Miracle Strip contest. The
Marching Sharks were the
only AA band from Florida to
be invited and were one of only
two bands to receive a Super-
ior rating.
Bandmaster Ray Smith
said, "The kids work hard all
year. This Superior means a


sessions be resumed and that
the City and. the union get
together and work out a
contract agreement.
Representing the union


lot to the students. It gets us
off to a great start with our
contest schedule."
The St. Joe Band is slated to
perform in the Florida Band-
masters Association contest
again this year, as well as
their first appearance in an
out-of-state contest, The
Southern Open, in Valdosta,
Ga.


were Roy Scherer, area rep-
resentative and Al Gross,
International Representative.
Gross acted as spokesman,
explaining that his organiza-
tion was the exclusive collec-
tive bargaining agent for City
employees.
The union and the City have
been trying to arrive at a
working agreement since
March of this year.
Gross, who did most of the
talking, suggested that the
City and union try to get
together. "We're miles and
miles apart in reaching an
agreement", he said. Gross
continued with, "We have
come with the intention of
working with the city to see
that the City and their em-
ployees both receive a fair
shake in the final agreement."
Gross said the two parties
can't seem to get down to
earth with negotiations. "The
attorneys should be left out of
the matter except in an advi-
sory capacity. The fees are
getting higher and higher and
are a burden on both parties."
Gross said his union had
contracts "everywhere" but
here they can't seem to get
anywhere. "We're willing to
do everything possible to sat-
isfy the employees and the
City", he said.
City Clerk Mike Wright, who
has been representing the City
in the bargaining sessions
pointed out to Gross that the
City bargaining team has been
taking the steps they have
since the first contract is the
most important one to be
signed and it was their im-
(Continued on Page 2)


low
W '


\





Gulf County Ambulance EMT's try to
revive Mrs. L. E. Hanna after she was
overcome by smoke. Working on Mrs. Hanna,


t* ""

"


under the blanket, are Jim Greg, Mrs. Rick
Lamberson, Bob Rogers and Rick Lamber-
son. -Star photo


Narrowly Escapes Death


Mrs. L. E. Hanna of 511 Tenth Street was
nearly a victim of smoke inhalation as the
couch in her home burned with her lying on it
last Friday afternoon.
Port St. Joe Volunteer Firemen were
called to the scene about 6:00 P.M., by
neighbors who advised the'firemen that Mrs.
Hanna was in the house but there was too
much smoke to get in and get her out.
Upon arriving at the scene, firemen broke
into the home and fireman Skip Turner
carried Mrs. Hanna from the house.


The only fire in the house was the couch
on which Mrs. Hanna was lying. Apparently
she was lying on the couch smoking and went
to sleep.
Ambulance technicians arrived on the
scene almost immediately after Mrs. Hanna
was removed from the house and began to
work on her immediately, checking vital
signs and administering oxygen.
Mrs. Hanna was taken to Municipal
Hospital for treatment.


FDCLE Says Investigation Shows No Wrong Doing


S,
*I
...+^.


Homecoming Queen

Tears of joy flow down the face of Sissy Lowery as she was crowned Homecoming Queen
last Friday night by her predecessor, Cynthis Addison. Miss Lowery was chosen from a field of
11 candidates by her fellow students at Port St. Joe High School. -Star photo


Last Thursday, following
right on the heels of an
accusation by Gulf County
Judge David Taunton that
George Tapper, Billy Joe'Rish
and George Core had enriched
themselves at the expense of
the taxpayer, a press release
from the office of Governor
Reubin Askew sort of took the
wind out of the sails of


Taunton's accusations.
Governor Askew's office re-
leased the report that there
was no evidence of wrong
doing by the three, based on
an investigation by the Flor-
ida Department of Criminal
Law Enforcement.
The FDCLE had filed the
report to Governor Askew


after several months of inves-
tigation based on the Judge's
charges.
The report said, in part:
"It is the carefully considered
opinion of the Department
that there has been shown no
sufficient evidence upon
which to base any charge of
criminality or actionable mis-
use of public office in regard


to said transaction.
"We also conclude that the
material and information ga-
thered and supplied by Judge
Taunton forms a clearly insuf-
ficient predicate upon which
to base any further investiga-
tion into his allegations.
"Based upon all of the
foregoing, it is our respectful
recommendation that no fur-


their investigation of this mat-
ter be pursued."
According to the language in
the FDCLE report, Judge
Taunton had called for the
investigation prior to his re-
velation at the County Com-
mission meeting last Tuesday
evening and had been told his
evidence didn't prove any
wrong doing.


Industry Deep Water Port Fine People Safest Beaches in Florida
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1976


Band Gets A "Superior"


.~,~

~~a~a~ t:


In only one instance in
recent history has Gulf County
voted for a Republican candi-
date in the Presidential elec-
tion; and that was for Richard
Nixon in 1972.
Nearly two-thirds of Gulf's
registered 6,444 electors went
to the polls with 4,013 casting
ballots on Tuesday.
County Judge David Taun-
ton, who is chairman of the
county canvassing board, said
canvassing of the vote would
start around noon Wednesday.
The official result of the
election, along with the absen-
tee ballot count was not known
at press time yesterday after-
noon. Accordint to Supervisor
of Elections, Mrs. Dessie Lee
Parker, her office had mailed
out 411 absentee ballots and
she had received only 270 in
return.
Gulf's heavily Democratic
majority carried the day in
the other races on the ballot
also.
The electorate gave the nod
to Senator Lawton Chiles for
another term, giving Chiles
more than a two to one
majority vote.
For State Treasurer, Gulf
voted Bill Gunter as a heavy
favorite over Betty Armistead
by a five to one majority.
In the election for Public
Service Commission, Gulf
County gave the slimmest of
margins to Democratic candi-
date Katie Nichols over the
Republican incumbent Paula
Hawkins. Mrs. Hawkins was
the apparent winner state-
wide Wednesday morning.
In voting for the amend-
ments to the State Constitu-
tion, Gulf County approved
only one, and that was the first
amendment to require finan-
cial disclosure by candidates
for public office.
STRAW VOTE
In the one local question on
the ballot, that of whether or
not to leave the County Veter-
ans Service office and Civil
Defense office under their
present set-up, the voters gave
overwhelming approval of the
present system.
The County Commission op-
erated the two services with
part-time directors and full-
time secretaries until the first
of this year, when they com-
bined the offices under the
direction of one full-time man
and one full-time secretary at
an estimated savings of
around $7,000 a year.
The question on the straw
ballot was whether to leave
the offices as they now are or
to revert back to the separa-
tion of the offices. and use
part-time directors.
The vote was 1,339 to 798 to
leave the offices operating as
they are now.


Veterans Told

to Keep Cards

Veterans and veterans's wi-
dows will be receiving, with
their VA checks, a question-
naire card. They are asked not
to destroy or mutilate the
card.
Albert Thames, local Ser-
vice Officer, says it is of
utmost importance that the
card be brought to the local
Veterans' Office located in the
Gulf County Courthouse for
processing before January 1,
1977.


L"'41 r










.PAGE TWO THE STAR, Port I



I -THE
Puvbllhed Every Thursday at 306
By The Star P
SecondaOas Potage PaW
S esL y R Ramsey ..........-** ......
: M iam H. Ramsy ....................
p Frenchd e L. Ramsy .....................
Shirley K. Ramsey.......................
POSTOFFICE BOX 308
PORT ST. JOE

SECOND-CLASS POSTAGE PAID

SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIAI
IN COUNTY-ONE YEAR, 25.00 SI
OUT 0' COUNTY-One Year, U.0

TO AlVIIITISRiE-In case of error or omissions In ad
ora damage further than amount received for such advi

: The spoken word is given scant attention; the print
a- erts; the printed word thoroughly convinces. The sp
^~~~~~~ K ->-



EDITORIALS:




SNew Pres


Need O


?. Today, we have a President
,.of this nation who will serve us for
=the next four years. We don't know
iwho it is, since this was written prior
Ito election day Tuesday, but we
=know we have us a President.
Now what are we going to do
mwith him? Are we going to hound
him to death for the next four years
t-or are we going to let him be an ac-
.tive servant of the people and do the
-job which needs doing? Are we going
'to make constructive criticism or
,are we going to criticize with the
Thought in mind of embarrassing the
=nation's chief executive?
5 It seems to us that this nation
=spends a year electing a President
:and four years telling him what he
:has done wrong. Hardly ever will
-you see a shout of praise for what a
President does right.
Z- This seems to hold true with all
four public servants. It's seldom a
constituent comes up to an elected
official and tries to offer criticism in
a helpful manner, or a suggestion




Fine At


In just a short while now, the
:City will open its neighborhood
:-recreation center in North Port St.
i:Joe at the old Washington High
,School site. Even though the center
.is not completely finished, the
gymnasium has been refurbished, a
barbecue pit constructed under a
shelter, with plenty of picnic area
available. A first class concessions
stand has been built for the baseball
mand tennis areas and other im-
"provements made. The old school
floor slab will be cleaned off and
,smoothed to make a skating area
and the yards will be smoothed down
and made more pleasing to the eye.
City Commissioners made a
pre-final inspection tour of the old
:gyin Friday and found it had been
eitored to better than original
condition It is completely equipped

|- Continued


Union Wants to.

;pression the City should be make". Glen
adequately protected in what- employee wit
river agreement was reached, practice cha:
"Mayor Frank Pate asked the City e
ss if "The negotiations statement re
3vere not suspended due to case.
-unfair labor practices filed Scherer re
against the City?" their main ca
Gross replied that this was to bargain ir
:o but the union was willing to that and other
io away with the charges filed the union wo
and get back down to serious The convy
:negotiations. down to the
i Attorney William J. Rish agreeing to c
advised the Commission and the soonest d
gross as well that it was try to resume
unethical to rule the City's again on a p
attorney, Victor Hanson of after ground
-Atlanta, Ga., out of the picture ed out with t
-iithout confronting him with
ie situation.
SAt about this point in the W an
m:neeting, Charles Carroll, Jr.,
:stated, "I have an unfair labor Prote
Practice filed with the City
.and I'm not going to withdraw more than ti
cinine regardless of what wants them t
agrg ement the union people mission, how


St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1976



STAR- R
WMllia Aviene, Port St. Joe, Florid
bllhing Company
rat Port St. Joe, Florida 2 t
..................... Editor and Publisher
.......................... Production Supt.
........................... Office Manager
.................. Typesetter, Subscriptions
PHONE 227-3161
,FLORIDA 32456

AT PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456

BLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
XMOS., $3.00 THREE MOS., $127.50
OUT OF U.S.--One Year, $7.00

vertisements. the publishers do not hold themselves liable
ertisement.

Id word Is thoughtfully weighed. The spoken word barely
iken word is lost; the printed word remains.
~;r~~/c3-~rZI'ZZI-i~Z1~5~~JZ3~?*


ident will


'ur Help


which might make government bet-
ter. The "American Way" seems to
be to tear down public servants
rather than to uphold and aid.
If there's any one reason why
more qualified men don't run for
office, we think it's this one reason.
Nobody likes having the hounds
biting at his heels. Nobody likes
going for years, doing a good job and
never a word from the constituency,
then let him slip once and you'd
think he was a complete crook and
moron.
Although we voted for Gerald
Ford, if Jimmy Carter is our
President this morning, we plan to
make a special effort during the next
four years of trying not to make acid
comments if he makes a mistake
and do our best to praise what he
does right. We will do the same for
President Ford, if he is the one
elected.
There's no telling how great our
country would be if we tried to
uphold our leaders.


Idition


for basketball and other indoor
sports and is equipped with a stage
for plays, civic activities and the
like.
By the way, the money for
refurbishing the recreation site was
obtained largely through the efforts
and expertise of retiring City Clerk
Charles Brock.
There are several more "phas-
es" to be completed still on this
project. Other buildings are to be
renovated into a teen center and
other recreation activities. Most of
this will be done during the next
fiscal year. Outside play areas will
be spruced up and ready to use by
people of the area.
The facility will be a fine
addition to any neighborhood, but it
will need some care and attention to
keep it useable and functioning.


from Page 1-


* *0

n Davis, another
:h an unfair labor
rge filed against
choed Carroll's
garding his own

minded the City
se was for failure
n good faith and
r charges filed by
uld be dropped.
ersation boiled
City Commission
all a meeting for
late possible and
Bargaining once
productivee basis,
rules were work-
he attorneys.


t

action
he tank the FHA
:o buy. The Com-
wever, wants the


enclosed tank to keep people
from climbing it, to get the
extra storage and to offer a
more ascetic appearance in
the area in which it will be
built.
The Commission has written
to Congressman Bob Sikes for
his aid in convincing FHA to to
allow the City to accept the
tank they want. Sikes, in a
letter to the City this week,
has said he would do what he
could to get permission of
FHA.
The Commission agreed
Tuesday night to invite Char-
les H. Little, with the U.S
Department of Agriculture in
Gainesville to Port St. Joe in
the next few days to show him
first hand what the Commis-
sion wishes to accomplish with
the tank program.
OTHER BUSINESS
In other items of business,
the City:
-Agreed to furnish the
City's old fire fighting hose
reel to the Florida Museum of
Florida History.


Band Fair,

Fun Day

Saturday

Plans are now complete,
and a cordial invitation is
extended to all-friends and
supporters of the Port St. Joe
High School Band to attend the
first .annual Band Fair and
Fun Day this Saturday, Nov.
6th, at the Football Stadium in
Port St. Joe. Gates to the Fair
will swing open at 11:00 a.m.,
according to Tracy Pierce,
president of the Band Parents
Assn., and activities will con-
tinue all day until closing time
at 7:00 p.m.
Concession booths featuring
hamburgers, hot dogs, pop-
corn, hot chocolate, coffee,
cold drinks, desserts, etc., will
be open at 11:00 a.m. along
with many items for sale in
the arts and crafts center,
greenhouse booth, rummage
corner and general store,
balloon booth, etc. A turkey
shoot will be held all day in the
track, area behind the high
' school.
Concerts by the Port St. Joe
High School band, under the
direction of Ray Smith, will be
heard at 2:00 p.m. and 4:30
p.m. including drills by the
Flag and Rifle Corps. The fish
fry scheduled for 4:30 7:00
p.m. will offer a delicious
seafood platter for $1.50. A
donation drawing for a shot-
gun, an electric blanket, and a
watch will be held during the
afternoon, and cakes and
baked goods will be offered in
several locations.
A special added attraction
sure to be enjoyed by old and
young alike will be an hourly
performance in the Puppet
House by the "Long Avenue
Puppet Players" under the
direction of Jerome Cartier.
These talented young people
assure all those attending
their performances of a de-
lightful, fun-filled time, and
the Band Parents organization
appreciates their contribution
so very much. An admission
fee of 25c will be charged.
In case of rain, the fair will
be held in the Port St. Joe
Elementary gymnasium.
As stated in last week's
paper, all proceeds from the
fair and fun day will be used to
send the band and flag and
rifle corps to the Southern
Regional Band Contest in
Valdosta, Ga., Nov. 19-20.
Expenses for this trip, which
is by invitation only, are to be
borne by the Band Parents
Assn. who urge everyone to
attend and participate in the
fair, that this rare opportunity
might be a reality for our
band. We are confident they
will represent Port St. Joe in a
superior manner.


Legion Bingo
American Legion, Post 116,
will resume its bingo games
tonight in the Legion Hall on
Williams Avenue at 7:30 P.M.,
according to Albert Thames,
Commander.
There is no charge made for
admission to the games.

-Instructed their engineers
Smith and Gillespie to proceed
with preliminary engineering
and environmental aspects of
a Public Works Grant applica-
tion to finance a city-wide
drainage program.
-Agreed to purchase radio
equipment for the Fire De-
partment at the state contract
price.


ETAOIN SHRDLU

By WESLEY R. RAMSEY


Daylight Savings Time has gone, but not
everyone is acclimated to the new schedule.
Personally, I liked the Daylight Savings
Time. It would suit me if it was in effect all year
long. For instance, now that it is hunting season,
I could get up and get in the woods at daybreak if
I wanted to go squirrel hunting without getting
up in the middle of the night.
We have three individuals at our house who
still operate on Daylight Savings Time: and
when I say "individuals", I mean "individuals".
They are just that.
Our two poodles and part Siamese cat are
accustomed to being let outside and fed at 7:00 in
the morning-by Daylight Savings Time. Even
though the time has changed, their urges and
hunger hasn't. They still operate on Daylight
Saving Time and come to the bedroom door with


LETTERS.


. *


to the Editor


Mr. Wesley R. Ramsey
Editor and Publisher
The Star
306 Williams ave.
Dear Mr. Ramsey:
After reading the two arti-
cles in the October 21, 1976
issue of the Star, I was
shocked and very hurt over
the way you so completely
distorted the truth about my
reasons for being at the last
City Commission meeting. Af-
ter carefully reading these
articles I have underlined
everything with red ink which
I find is either (1) A partial
quote but taken out of context,
(2) Misquotes and (3) As-
sumptions which completely
mislead the readers.
I am asking that you retract
all of those underlined por-
tions of these articles on page
one and page two of the
aforementioned paper in your
next issue of the Star.
If you can't report news as it
really is I would be glad to
write an accurate article for
you. I think the people of Port
St. Joe and the entire Gulf
County deserve to know the
truth.
Sincerely,
Ollie Stutzman

(Ed Reply)--Ollie, I too
think the people of Gulf Coun-
ty need to know the truth.
That's why I spend nearly
every night of the week attend-
ing meetings and seeing first
hand what is going on and
taking very careful notes; so
the truth will be presented as
it happens and not as some
think it happens.
Especially in instances


where I am involved, I take
very careful and complete
notes so I can report the story
as it happens.
In the news story you refer
to, I wrote down your quotes
as you made them. Admitted-
ly I didn't write down every
word you said. I wouldn't have
room to print every word. But
the central theme of your
remarks were faithfully re-
corded and reported.
To give you the benefit of the
doubt, I have checked with no
less than 10 people who were
at the meeting and they
affirmed the fact that the
story told exactly what tran-
spired. So, in the case of the
news story we will have to
stand on the report.
As a sideline, I will have to
tell you that I would be a fool
to compromise the integrity of
my livelihood in any manner.
The integrity of our reporting
is what makes people read the
newspaper and keeps the ad-
vertisers advertising.
As for your objections to
what was on the editorial
page, I have to stand by these
as my opinions. I haven't
changed my opinions so I
cannot change the words writ-
ten there.
If you want to get my
personal, possibly biased opin-
ion, you will find it only on the
editorial page where it is
supposed to be. You will never
find my personal opinion on
the front page or any other in
this newspaper. Those other
pages (including the front
page) are reserved for report-
ing the cold facts of the news
as the several items happen.


Fruit Cakes Go On Sale


Port St. Joe's Kiwanis Club
say their annual order of fruit
cakes have arrived and they
will be on sale next week by
every member of the Kiwanis
Club.
The club members say they
have ordered only 30 cases of
the famous Claxton fruit cake,
which they have sold each
Thanksgiving for many
years.


At their regular meeting
Tuesday, Carl Bowen, with the
Jaycees and chairman of this
year's Christmas parade, en-
listed and received the club's
promise of participation in
this year's parade.
In other business, the club
welcomed Key Clubbers and
Keyettes Susanne Hammock,
Julane McFarland, Keef Pet-
tis and Greg Chason to their
meeting.


their whining in the morning, only now they do it
at 6:00 A.M.
Really, 6:00 in the morning is no time for
anybody to be getting up, but at our house, for
the time being at least, it is a must.
I hope this schedule doesn't last until
Daylight Savings Time comes in again or we
might be giving away two poodles and a part
Siamese cat.

We've had plenty to talk about here in Port
St. Joe for the past two or three weeks. I firmly
believe we have enough to talk about for the
remainder of the year.
There's been the Presidential election, the
complaint made to the City Commission and the
"revelation" made by County Judge David
Taunton last Tuesday night.
I'm not going to say too much about that
problem here, since I understand there are suits
being filed and we don't feel it would be right to
comment on the situation with this situation
brewing. Also the Grand Jury is meeting in about
10 days to get at the bottom of the Judge's
charges and see if his opinion was correct or
merely an opinion.
We have our opinion about the matter after
seeing most of the things he talked about take
place in various County Commission meetings
over past years and we're familiar with how they
were taken care of.
One comment I will make is that I think the
position of everyone involved, from the Judge to
the ones he is accusing, would have been better
served if the talked about evidence and
suspicions had been taken to a Grand Jury in the
first place rather than being aired in an open
forum. I think the Judge was wrong in this
matter. I'm sure he thought he was right in doing
what he did.

There's something we can look out for in our
community, and it has nothing to do with charges
that have been made in recent weeks and days,
but something which we think has more potential
danger than any of the so-called happenings of
the past few weeks.
There are people with the Sun Myung Moon
Unification church who have been operating
in Port St. Joe. They are soliciting money
(apparently without a permit) and spreading
their "gospel" among the young people of our
town.
This sect is currently under investigation by
the government for their operations which
resemble no other church you ever heard of. A
"religion" which alienates children from their
parents isn't Bible-based or Koran-based, or
Torah-based, in our opinion. Every reference I
have ever read in the Bible or after the writings
of any other religion is that children and parents
should honor and love one another.
The Moon disciples are using several ploys
to collect money for their sect, from selling
flowers to balloons and candy. They're here and
active.
We would just like to alert you to the
situation which might evolve into a real problem
for someone if they aren't warned in time.

One thing I forgot to tell you about my trip to
Miami recently. When I bought a Miami Herald
Friday morning and started thumbing through
it, the first story which hit me in the face was a
story of the closing of the Carrabelle school
because several of the children came to school
with head lice and were spreading them to the
other students. Even in a paper as big as the
Miami Herald, this story was easy to find.
They still love us here in the Panhandle,
down in Miami.








THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1976


Obituaries


- .~ t I I / / t -


N


S. R. Brown
Sidney Reed Brown, Jr. age
62, died Tuesday in Pensacola.
He was Production Coordina-
tor of St. Joe Paper Co, and
had been a resident of Port St.
Joe for the past 22 years. He
was a member of the First
Presbyterian Church and a
veteran of WWII.
Mr. Brown is survived by
his wife Mrs. Frances Brown,
Port St. Joe, one daughter
Mrs. Sandra Underwood of
Pensacola, his mother, Mrs.
Julia Brown of Plymouth,
N.C;; six sisters, Mrs. Lennie
Blankenship of Jacksonville,
Mrs. Nellie Smith and Mrs.
Beulah Bickerstaff, both of
Plymouth, N.C., Mrs. Audrey
Taylor of Reading, Mich.,
Mrs. Lula Garrett of Idabel,
Okla. and Mrs. Julia Tezak of
Joliet, Ill.; one brother, Cla-
rence C. Brown of Panama
City and two grandsons.
Funeral services will be
held Thursday at 2:00 p.m. in
the First Presbyterian
Church, with Rev. Robert Bay
and Rev. Millard Spikes offi-
ciating. Interment will be in
the Holly Hill Cemetery.
In lieu of flowers, friends
are requested to make dona-
tions to the American Cancer
Society.
St. Clair Funeral Home of
Port St. Joe, is in charge of all
arrangements.

Mrs. Nina G.
Ingram
Mrs. Nina G. Ingram, 77, a
resident of Port St. Joe, died
Saturday night in a Panama'
City hospital. Mrs. Ingram
was a long-time resident of
Port St. Joe.
Survivors include: two sons,
Henry Raiford of Port St. Joe
and Dave Raiford of Miami;
two daughters, Mrs. Mary
Tacker of Marianna and Mrs.
Mary Stanfield; 10 grandchil-
dren and three great grand-
children.
Funeral services were held
at 2:00 p.m. Sunday at Comn-
forter Funeral Hpome Chapel,,,
conducted by the Rev. William
Wilson, pastor of the Pente-
costal Holiness Church of Port
St. Joe.
Pallbearers were Onell San-
ders, Carl McClamma,
Charles Everett, Bernard
Wester, Davis Stoutamire,
Roy Lollie, Guber Dunlap and
Red Todd. Interment followed
in the family plot of Magnolia
Cemetery of Apalachicola.
All services were under the
direction of Comforter Fun-
eral Home.
Mrs. Later
Chambers Davis
Mrs. Ulater Chambers
Davis, 65, a. resident of Port
St. Joe, died at Municipal
Hospital October 24. Funeral
services were held at 3:00
p.m. Sunday at St. Paul's
Church at Campbellton, with
the Rev. H. P. Pittman offi-
ciating. Interment followed in
the family plot of Campbellton
Cemetery.
Survivors include: three sis-


ters, Mrs. Julius Simmons of
Caryville, Mrs. Voncille Sav-
age of Pensacola and Mrs.
Vicey Moore of Perry; six
brothers, Marvin Chambers,
Tom Jones, Willie Chambers
and Alvin Chambers, all of
Port St. Joe, John Chambers
of Caryville and 0. T. Cham-
bers of Perry; and a number
of nieces and nephews.
All services were under the
direction of Comforter Fun-
eral Home.

Jack
Sheffield
Jack Sheffield, age 67, pass-
ed away suddenly Tuesday
morning.
Mr. Sheffield had been a
resident of Port St. Joe for 34
years and was a member of
the First Baptist Church.
Survivors include his wife.
Mrs. Lucille Sheffield of Port
St. Joe; two sons, Jackie
Sheffield of Deland, Donnie
Ray Sheffield of Hampton,
Va.; two grandchildren, Bry-
an Ashley Sheffield of Deland
and Cheryel Kay Sheffield of
Hampton, Va.; one sister,
Jessie Mac Houston of Fay-
etteville, N.C.
Funeral services will be
held today at 3:00 P.M., from
the First Baptist Church with
Rev. George Gay officiating
assisted by Rev. Bill Heaton.
Deacons of the church will
serve as pallbearers.
Interment will follow in the
family plot of Holly Hill
Cemetery.
All services are under the
direction of Comforter Fun-
eral Home.

Harvey James
Cheesman
Harvey James Cheesman,
62, a resident of St. Joe Beach,
died Wednesday at Municipal
Hospital following a short ill-
ness. Mr. Cheesman, a long-
time resident of St. Joe Beach,
is survived by his wife, Mrs.
Jean Cheesman of St. Joe
Beach;: a son,, Ralph Chees-
man of Brazil, Ind.;, a step-,.,
Sdaughter; Mrs: Ma;ry Ryan of
Dayton, Ohio; his mother,
Mrs. Jessie Sweeney of St. Joe
Beach; a brother, Lloyd
Cheesman of Howard Creek
and a sister, Mrs. Jean Swain
of St. Joe Beach; several
grandchildren, nieces and
nepehews.
Funeral services were held
at 3:00 p.m. Sunday, October
31, at Comforter Funeral
Home Chapel, conducted by
the Rev. Billy Heaton, pastor
of the First Baptist Church of
Port St. Joe. Interment fol-
lowed in the family plot of
Holly Hill Cemetery.
Active pallbearers were:
Howard Rogers, Arnold Dan-
iels, Lowery Wilhite, Ken
Murphy, Curtis Hart and Gene
Holly.
All services were under the
direction of Comforter Fun-
eral Home.

Earle Leroy
McFarland
Earle Leroy McFarland,


ARAN
nCLEAHANCE!EC


3 Ready to
Bake Birds
One Each Saturday
Nov. 6, 13 & 20


^%>^//


jI FREE TURKEYS I


ALL LADIES COATS


Now 10% off

Beautiful new styles in long or
pants length. Soft luxurious
leather like vinyls or warm
part wool blends. Sizes for Jr.,


7"7i j7 missy and larger sizes.

Buy Now for Holiday & Save Big

LADIES DRESSES

15% to 50% off
Our entire stock of fall and winter dresses. New
stock arriving daily and being added. Jr., Missy
and half sizes.


,.-
J-"


Save Big!

Ladles' Pant Suits


10% to 50% off


New styles arriving *
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better, quality.. in c lud, '
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Cozy Warm


Sleepwear


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Brushed nylon, flannel, attrac-
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tailored. Priced from a low $4.99


Fabulous Values!
Ladies' Dress

SHOES I


10% ff

New fall and holi-
day fashions.


age 77, of Mexico Beach, died
October 27 in a Panama City
nursing home. Mr. McFarland
was a retired office manager
of the McFarland Pole Co.,
and had been a resident of
Mexico Beach for the past
nine years. He was a veteran
of World War I and World War
II.
He is survived by his wife,
Mrs. Ethelyn McFarland; two
sons, Earle L. McFarland, Jr.
of Eugene, Oregon and John
McFarland of Wenatchee.
Washington; 3 sisters, Mrs.
Ruth Leffer of St. Petersburg,
Mrs. Marjorie Woodcox and
Mrs. LaVonne Riedel, both of
Topeka. Kansas.
Funeral services were held
at the graveside at 4:00 p.m.
Monday, in the Grand Island
Cemetery, Grand Island,


Register. ..
with each
purchase
Adults Only


Now Is the Time to Dress Up & Save!


Men's Suits


S0%to 50%of



SDress & Leisure Suits

Sizes thru 46 coat. Fabrics, styles
& colors for every customer.
Avg. and longs.


Men


100,%


Our Ei

01


s Dress Pant's


0 to 50%Off



entire Stock

n Sale /


Value, style and quality.
They really fit all sizes.


Tm


Warm- Washable Children's

Jackets & Coat


10% off

Fur trimmed, pile lined in
nylon, denim or corduroy.
Coats in popular leather-like
suede and orion fleece. Sizes 6
months to 14 years.


Great Value!

Men's Work Pants

, $7.99 Pair


Phone 227-4261


Rotary Club Feasts


Port St. Joe's Rotary Club
had an educational and gas-
tronomical treat last Thurs-
day when they met at the
Indian Pass Beach home of
Mr. and Mrs. Jim McNeill for
a seafood supper and instruc-
tion in the history and respon-
sibilities of the club by a team
from Tallahassee.
Mr. and Mrs. McNeill serv-
ed the Rotarians oysters on
the half shell, boiled shrimp,
shrimp Indian Pass and stone
crab claws.

Nebraska.
St. Clair Funeral Home of
Port St. Joe was in charge of
all local arrangements.


The visiting Rotary infor-
mation team was made up of
Jud Chapman, Cline Wiggin-
ton, Raymond Rhodes and
Dixon Robinson, all of Talla-
hassee.
Chapman spoke on voca-
tional service; Wigginton on
club service; Rhodes on inter-
national service and Robinson
on community service.

CHRISTIAN SCHOOL SETS
GARAGE SALE SATURDAY
The Faith Christian School
will have a garage sale Satur-
day, November 6 from 9 A.M.,
til 6 P.M., at the corner of Reid
Avenue and Fifth Street.


Now Is the Time to Save On

Men and Boy's

Denim Jackets



10% off

Line and unlined. Great
value, all sizes.


ACME Dingo

Woolverine


BOOTS



10% off


A great selec-
tion to choose
from. Buy now
use our lay-a-
way plan. 4


222 Reid Avenue


S


Try


Every Wednesday Is :.
;paghetti Night
Spaghetti Cole Slaw
French Bread Tea or Coffee
$2.50
Child's Plate $1.75
SOur Sunday Buffet:..


Salad Bar


$3.00 -'
".:,


Joe~K


PAULINE'S RESTAURANT
Try Pauline's Home-made
412 Reid Avenue Pies and Cake ort St


Saturday, Nov. 6

UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT

Gulf Service Sta.
(Formerly King's Gulf Station
Corner Ave. B & Main St.


COMPLETE AUTO
MAINTENANCE DAILY

Register Saturday for
Free Prize
Prize to be Given Away Sat. Evening


Ia

Steak Night
Friday at Pauline's

Rib Eye Steak Salad
French Fries or Baked Potato
Tea or Coffee


$3.00


A MWI.M Z
m. ILI :41"k k #1 to] .0, 1 _.A





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I st I I Ir I Jr


rlPP '1 3 --- -- --II


PAGE I''HiPgE


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PAGE FOUR


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1976


SQuarterback Club President, Davis Stoutamire, left presents a plaque to the widow of the
'ate C. W. Roberts in recognition of his many activities and tireless work with club projects
over past years. On hand witnessing the presentations were Roberts mother, son and
daughter-in-law. -Star photo


Miss Faliski Gives

Her Final Plans


Save On

Fuel Bills

As fall winds chill the air,
thoughts turn to gathering
logs for winter fires. People
who bind, soak and then dry
old newspapers and maga-
zines to form artificial logs
are doing more than saving on
fuel bills, the Florida Medical
Association warns. They're
also creating a helath hazard,
say two doctors from the State
University of New York.
According to Drs. Kathaleen
Perkins and Frank Oski, in-
haling dust from a fireplace
used to burn newsprint can
lead to increased bloodlead
levels, especially in children.
Since lead poisoning can cause
anemia, colic and encephalitis
(inflammation of the brain),
they warn parents to beware
of this and other sources of the
metal. (The most common is
chips of lead-based paints that
children stick in their
mouths.)
Unfortunately, the lead con-
tent of artificial logs that are
commercially available has
not yet been determined, and
there's no way of telling that
they, too, don't present a
hazard. So if you're looking
forward to roaring fires to
warm the house on cool days,
better stick with the real
thing---wood.
BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT
Mr. and Mrs. Buddy Ken-
nington are the proud parents
of a eight lb. 8'/2 oz. baby girl
born October 24 at Bay Me-
morial Medical Center.
The proud grandparents are
Mr. and Mrs. Noah D. Allen
and Brooks Kennington.


Kayanna Bateman, H.

Talbert Bowen, Wed


Kayanna Bateman of Bax-
ley, Ga., and H. Talbert
Bowen were married on Oc-
tober 1 in Ridgeland, S.C. with
Probate Judge Mrs. Thelma
Jenness performing the cere-
mony.
Barbara Daniels of Vidalia,
Ga., was the bride's maid of
honor.
Parents of the couple are
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Bate-
man of Port St. Joe and Mr.
and Mrs. Frank Bowen of










~ ^ "' ; *
^ i.' "*1


Whitesburg, Ga.
The bride's parents hosted a
reception following the cere-
mony at Callaway Gardens,
Ga.
The couple will reside in
Baxley, Ga., where she is a
radiological chemical techni-
cian at the Nuclear Hatch
Plant. He is the supervisor of
electricians at the Hatch Plant
of Georgia Power Corp.

CARD OF THANKS
In the illness and death of
our dear one, James Chees-
man, we wish to thank the
doctors, nurses, hospital staff,
Comforter Funeral Home and
friends for their many acts of
kindness during our time of
need.
Mrs. Jean Cheesman, Wife
Mrs. Jessie Sweeney, Mother
Jean Swain, Sister
Lloyd Cheesman, Brother


Plans for the marriage of
Miss Rosemary Jean Faliski
and Scott Kevin Youngberg
were announced today by the
bride's parents Mr. and Mrs.
Robert J. Faliski.
The ceremony will be per-
formed at St. James Episco-
pal Church, Port St. Joe on
Monday, November 22 at se-
ven o'clock in the evening,
with the Reverend Sidney G.
Ellis officiating.
Miss Faliski will be attend-
ed by Mrs. Tim Caddell, sister
of the groom of Pinellas Park
as matron of honor. The
bridesmaids will be Mrs. Har-
vey Bowen, Baxley, Georgia,
Mrs. Del Pitzer, Montgomery,
Alabama, and Miss Vivian
Faliski, cousin of the bride
from Florida, New York. Jen-
nifer Joan Amison, Apalachi-
cola, cousin of the bride will be -


flower girl. Mr. Craig Elder,
St. Petersburg, will be best
man. Jeff Donult, Clearwater,
Jim Faison, St. Petersburg,
and Tim Caddell, Pinellas
Park, brother-in-law of the
groom will serve as ushers.
Christopher Caddell, nephew
of the groom will be the ring
bearer.
The ceremony will be fol-
lowed by a reception at the
Parish House. All friends of
the couple are invited to
attend.


The dogtooth violet is not
really a violet, but belongs to
the lily family!


Comforter Funeral

Home
Gulf County's First
Beginning 31 Years of
Continuous Service


Pete, Hortense & Rocky C
Telephone 227-3511


omfor

1


I





,ter
I


FIRST BAPTIST

CHURCH
Corner Third Street and Baltzell Avenue
REV. BILL HEATON, Pastor
STANLEY E. YOUNG, Minister of Music & Youth
Sunday School ........................ 9:45A.M.
Morning Worship Serlice ............. 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"
it ,w


The Port St. Joe Quarterback Club offered a plaque of appreciation to band director Ray
SSmith and assistant director Ann Aldridge Friday night in half-time ceremonies for their work
7 with the band and marching groups in recognition to the contribution they and the band makes
to the several functions of the high school program, including the football games. Making the
presentation is Quarterb4ck Club president, Davis Stoutamire. -Star photo

the members of'the To Shou


lChurch of Christ O
S invite you to meet with them: rig i
S Sunday Morning Bible Study ........... 10:00 A.M.
Sunday Morning Worship .............. 11:00 A.M.
J Sunday Night ....................... 6:00 P.M.
Wednesday Night ..................... 7:00 P.M.
Miss Karen LaPaglia, Ad
Corner 20th St. & M rvin missions Representative fro
the Art Institute of For
For information call the Fashion Institute of Amer
S 229- 9 ica, will be visiting Port St
-- -- Joe High School on Thursday


THE DUNSFORD H2542E
SCountry English styled console with an appealing
rustic look. Shaped overhanging top with a
distinctive framed effect. Turned corner posts flank
:the front. Three simulated drawers with antiqued
period hardware. Full base with a bracket foot
design. Casters. Genuine Oak veneers and select
:hardwood solids on top. Front, ends and base of
simulated wood. Entire cabinet is beautifully
finished in Antique Oak color with the look of fine
distresing. Cabinet size: 313/a" H, 43/4" W, 22%" D.
USi~SSS~3S~SSSS~S3S~S.SSSS~SSSSSSSSSSSt


Use Our
Lav-Av


; ^sssssSSS$ss
I See
SGeneratio



K&i
>301 Reid Ave.


Christmas
vay Plan


the New
)n of Zenith at


)


TV and

Sound
Port St. Joe


Special Sale




S25%off


rt


November 11th.
Miss LaPaglia will talk
about the courses offered at
the Art Institute and give a
slide presentation of outstand-
ing student work. She will be
showing original art work
from student portfolios. Re-
quirements for admission and
details regarding the Art In-
stitute of Fort Lauderdale
Scholarship Program will be
discussed.
The Art Institute of Fort
Lauderdale, founded in 1968, is
affiliated with the Art Insti-
tute of Pittsburgh, the Art
Institute of Atlanta and the
Colorado Institute' of Art. The
schools offer two year pro-
grams in commercial art,
fashion illustration, fashion
merchandising, interior de-
sign and photography.
The Art Institute of Fort
Lauderdale provides courses
that are directly related to the
students' professional career
goals and offers a specialized
Associate in Science degree.
The school is accredited by the
National Association of Trade
and Technical Schools.


Garden

Club Meets

Nov. 11
The Port St. Joe Garden
Club will have their November
meeting Thuisday. November
11 at 3:00 P.M. at the Garden
Center on Eighth Street.
"How to make arrange-
ments using fruit and flowers
is to be developed by Ethel
Bridges and Shirley Ramsey.
Hostesses are Ruth Nance
and Jo Arbogast.
Everyone is invited to at-
tend.


Stork Shower Honors

Mrs. Wendell Whitaker


Last Tuesday night, October
26, Mrs. Wendell Whitaker
was the inspiration for a
stork shower held in the social
hall of the Long Avenue
Baptist Church.
Baby motifs in the tradition-
al blue and pink were used in
decorative fashion to make
the occasion a festive one.
Approximately 50 guests


called during the evening and
presented Mrs. Whitaker with
best wishes and gifts for the
expected addition.
Hostesses for the occasion
were: Alma Baggett, Alice
Ward, Judy McClain, Betty
Walton, Dale Adams, Laura
Ramsey, Kay McCall, Cathy
McDaniel, Marilyn Witten and
Shirley Ramsey.


vr


Aline's Beau
Merle Norman Co!
315 Williams Ave.


All Merle Norman

Cosmetics
and Jewelry

$2.00 Grab Bags
Some Items Retail
up to $10.00



ity Salon
smetics
Phone 227-7616


Radio /,haek
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ST. JOE AUTO PARTS


Phone 227-2141


Mr. and Mrs. H. Talbert Bowen


(a~r:!~r:r~r:r:?~?~:C:::~~~~5:


-


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$rii~a~PePraurssra --------------- ..~,,aw~Pa


C'


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* "s~.
IE8~


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i;


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~C4~r -
Ipi


I







THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1976 PAGE FIVE


GARC Planning to Hire
Teaching Supervisor


The Gulf County Adult Ac-
tivity Center will be hiring a
Teaching Supervisor. appli-
cants must have a college
degree in a field related to
rehabilitation of the handi-
Garage Sale
for Sims Fund
A garage sale is being or-
ganized, with proceeds to go
to the Ann Sims Fund. The
garage sale will be November
5 and 6, from nine a.m. to 5:30
p.m. at the Highland View
Fire Department.
Persons wishing to donate
items are requested to call
Shirley Stafford at 229-6347 or
Melba Peak at 229-6547.


capped, teaching experience
with handicapped persons and
supervisory skills.
Duties would include cur-
riculum construction and pro-
gram supervision, Interested
persons should apply by cal-
ling 229-6237 or writing Carol
Tate, Box 296, Port St. Joe.


We dodrt
have
forests
to burn.


r -_ N -1 -damp-


SNOTICE


Citizen's Federal

Savings & Loan Association

Will be

Closed
ALL DAY

Thursday,
November 11
In Observance of
Veteran's Day
L -- M M









FREE!

Sausage

Sampling
Fri. and Sat., Nov. 5 & 6


12 Oz. Can
Swift's
CORNED
BEEF


a.- W-





Limit 2


No Dealers- Quantity Rights Reserved
We Accept USDA Food Stamps
510 ,Fifth Street
Port St. Joe, Florida
SMSTORE HOURS: Monday -Saturday
!TM 8 AM 7 PM


Prices Good


Nov. 4-6


FROM SALE ITEM PURCHASES


98'
Limit 1 w-slo Order


12 Oz. Pkg.
Kraft Single Wrap
CHEESE
109


Birdseye 9 Ounce
COOL WHIP


650


8 Ounce Del Monte
TOMATO SAUCE 5/100
w


71/4 Oz. Kraft
Mac. &


Cheese


3/$100


99cI


13 Oz. Totinas
PIZZAS


at SAVEWAY


Boneless Roll $ ,
CHUCK ROAST LB. $1.09 SHOULDER ROAST LB. $1.09
Lean T Beef 89
STEW MEAT LB. $1.19 SHORT RIBS LB. 89


3 Lb. or More
GROUND CHUCK


LB. 99C


Boneless
CHUCK STEAK


LB. $1.29


Country Style
RIBS


buncan Hines 182 Oz.
CAKE MIXES



73c


Giant Size
PUREX
DETERGENT


RC Cola, 32.o4/z
Flavors Returnable 4/99
". Harvest
WAFFLES


1/$gg


Hormel
SMOKED SAUSAGE
Fresh
PORK STEAKS
First Cut Frozen
PORK CHOPS


lb. $1.09


LB. $1.49
LB. 89C
LB. 89'


Medium
SPARE RIBS
Fresh
PORK ROAST
SLAB BACON
Fresh Frozen
PIG FEET


LB. 89C
LB. 89C
LB. 79C
LB 29C


I Come n aond See Why 1


Sheppards Mill
RICE
I 14 Oz.


3 LB. AG 87


Showboat


SPAGHETTI


/A


2 Oz. BoxT
MORTON SALT 19C


16 Oz.


Double Luck


CUT GREEN
BEANS


I


IOO


Mild Liquid 32 Ounce
Dish Detergent 2/89'


Try Our Farm Fresh Produce


Strained Vegetables and Fruit
BABY FOOD 6/95"


Golden Ripe

Bananas


A-~


_ .-


Hard Head
CABBAGE
Golden
CARROTS


3 lb. Bag
Yellow Onions


Lb. 8


2Bags35C


Tender Delicious
Fresh Corn
8 Lb. Bag Sweet
Potatoes


22 Oz. Sweetheart


PINK
LIQUID


Ear 8


5 lb.
Bag


C


$600

690


BUSINESS IS


GREAT


Fresh Florida
59 ORANGES


Coeln Sokd
ni Hms58


- -1.ommi


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%F m i w oiwnBoi


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BID NO. 212
The City of Port St. Joe, Florida, Is
receiving sealed bids for Warehouse and
Garage at the office of the City Auditor
aid Clerk until 3:00 P.M., E.S.T.,
November 16, 1976, and then opened at
the regular Commission Meeting and
read aloud at 8:00 P.MA, E.S.T.
The Plans and Specifications may be
examined at me City Auditor & Clerk's
Office, Municipal Building, P.O. Box A,
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456.
Copies may be obtained at the office of
the City Auditor Clerk located at Port
St. Joe, Florida 32456, upon payment of
$25.00 for each set. Any unsuccessful
bidder, upon returning such set prompt-
ly and In good condition, will be refunded
his payment, and any non-bidder upon so
returning such a set will be refunded
$25.00.
The owner reserves the right to waive
any Informalities or to reflect any or all
bids.
No bidder may withdraw his bid within
30 days after the actual date of the
opening thereof.
-s. Michael Wright,
City Auditor and Cerk 2t 11-4
BID NO. 215
The City of Port St. Joe, Florida,
Invites bids on the following described
Item:
1 (one)--Orilling and Tapping Mac-
hine, hand and-or air powered
Specifications may be obtained from
the City Clerk's Office)
Bids shall be sealed In an envelope and
plainly marked "Bid No. 215". All bids
must be F.O.B., Port St. Joe, Florida,
and approximate delivery date shown.
Bidders are requested to submit bids In
item sequence and totaled. The City of
Port St. Joe reserves the right to accept
or reflect any or all bids, waive any for.
malities and to choose the bid deemed
best to meet the City's needs. Bids must
be good for 30 days after opening.
Bids must be submitted to the City
Clerk's Office, P.O. Box A, Port St. Joe,
Florida 32456, on or before 5:00 P.M.,
E.S.T., November 16 1976. Bid opening
will be held at the Regular City
Commission Meeting November 16,1976,
at 8:00 P.M., E.S.T., in the Municipal
a,,ldlat- 13 1 St- -)a*. Ftldl_


be good for 30 days after open
Bids must be submitted to
Clerk's Office. P.O. Box A, Por
Florida 32456, on or before 5:
E.S.T., November 16, 1976. Bid
will be held at the Regul
Commission Meeting November
at 8:00 P.M., E.S.T., in the M
Building, Port St. Joe, Florida
-sMichael J. Wright,
City Auditor and Clerk

FLORIDA PUBLIC SERVE
COMMISSION
NOTICE OF HEARING
NOTICE is given that an EXA
will hold public hearings on the
matters at the times and pla
cated.
1:00 P.M., Monday, December
FPSC Hearing Room
700 South Adams Street
Tallahassee, Florida
DOCKET NO. 760737-CCT On tl
cation of COOK'S MOBILE
CARRIERSfor a common moto
certificate to transport mobile
non-radially to, from and betwe
Gadsden, Wakulla, Jefferson,
Jackson, Liberty, Franklin,
Gulf and Madison Counties,
NOTE: December 14th and 15th
reserved.
Felix A. Johnston, Jr., 1030 E
fayette Street, Suite 112, Tall
Florida 32301, is attorney for th
cant.
At said times and places all In
parties will be given an opportune
fully heard.
By DIRECTION of Chairman W
T. MAYO, Commissioner WILL
BEvIS and Commissioner PA
HAWKINS, as and constitute
Florida Public Service Commiss
28th day of October, 1976.
-s- William B. DeMilly,
Commission Clerk


Bllulng, Polr t S.Joe, Florid a.
BEFORE THE FLORIDA
-- Michael J. Wright, PUBLIC SERVICE COMMISSION
City Auditor and Clerk 2t 11-4 in re: investigation of Controve
tween Telephone Answering
BID NO. 216 and Telephone Companies.
The City Of Port St. Joe, Florida, Docket No. 7
invites bids on the following described Order
mower: The Following Commissioners
One ()--Self-Propelled Reel Type pated in the disposition of this
Mower for golf greens mowing spec- WILLIAM T. MAYO, Chairr
Ificatlons: WILLIAM H. BEVIS
Engine 3.0 r 4.0 hp., 4 cycle with PAULA F. HAWKINS
spare parts manual ORDER INSTITUTING
Width of cut 21" or 22" INVESTIGATION
Cutting Unit. reel type, free floating A formal investigation Is he
9 blade, heat treated blades, 3V' to stituted into a controversy
5" diameter telephone answering services
Height of cut 'A" minimum, 1W' telephone companies which p
maximum them with communications eq
Drive enclosed with gears running and services. It is the Comn
In oil intention to receive testimony
Bed Knife & Bar easily removed to dence from all interested person
be easily sharpened and adjusted the level of service and the qu
Weight- approximately 150 pounds equipment provided to the te
with catcher answering services by the te
Grass Catcher standard for model companies subject to this Comn
proposed for bid jurisdiction. It shall also invest
Skids & Rollers to be included with adequacy of charges for existing!
main unit ment and the feasibility of
MUST FURNISH THREE COPIES OF pricing for equipment provided
OPERATING MANUAL AND PARTS telephone answering services. I
MANUAL. purpose of this notice to institute
Bids shall be sealed in an envelope and investigation and to provide
plainly marked "Bid No. 216". All bids certain for the filing of petiti
must be F.O.B., Port St. Joe, Florida, intervention. Intervenors may
and approximate delivery date shown. other pertinent issues which
Bidders are requested to submit bids in subject to final approval by th
item sequence and totaled. The City of mission. A subsequent order wi
Port St. Joe reserves the right to accept any additional issues approved
..r reflect any :or !al bl. wa!itv I I Bi I set a date
rmalitles anto choose the bid deemed for the prefiling timony
best to meet the City's needs. Bids must dence. That order also design


ing.
the City
t St. Joe,
00 P.M.,
opening
ar City


arlng -at
s-a.l be
ard.
CONSI-
SPublic


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 4, 1976


Bowling


News


16, 1976, Winter Mixed League
municipal The Winter Mixed League
met last Tuesday with Sylva-
2t11-4 chem winning three games
from Beacons on lanes one
ICE and two. Bill Whitfield led
Sylvachem with a 190 game
AMINER and 517 series. Duke Jones
following
ces Ind- bowled a 186 game and Fred
Kleeb a 517 series for Beacons.
13, 1976 On lanes three and four,
Murphy's Dairy Burger and
WJOE Radio Station split,
each taking two games. Larry
he appli- Brooks led Murphy's with a
HOME 218 game and Harry Lowry a
r carrier
e homes 561 series. Norma Hobbs bowl-
en Leon. ed a 183 game and 479 series
Taylor,
Calhoun, for WJOE.
Florida. On lanes five and six, Team
are also Two won three games from
Team Eight. Team Two was
East La- lead by James Hicks with a
ahassee,
he appl- 182 game and 492 series. Glen
Waldo was tops for Team
terested Eight with a 136 game and 387
ity tobe series.
On lanes seven and eight,
ILLIAM Fiesta Food Store won four
JAM H. games from St. Joe Paper
.ULA F. Company. Nett Henderson led
ing the
sion, this Fiesta with a 169 game and 471
series. Rick Bond bowled a 173
game and 443 series for St. Joe
(SEAL) Paper Co.
It 11.4 Team W L
A Murphy's Dairy Burger 23 5
>N WJOE Radio Sta. 20 8
Sbe- Sylvachem 18 10
Services
Team Two 12 16
60675-TP Fiesta Food Store 12 16
No. 7465
partic- Beacons 11 17
matter: St. Joe Paper Co. 10 18
man Team 8 6 22

Wed. Nite Ladies' League
reby in- On lanes one and two, the
between Highland View Superettes won
and the four games from C & G.
provided
uipment Brenda Livings rolled a 1'4
mission's game and a 483 series for the
and evi-
Sas to Superettes.
ability of The St. Joe Furniture team
telephone had a off-night by dropping
telephone
mission's four games to the Alley Kats
gate the which in turn had a good night.
wo-ie Norma Hobbs paced the Alley
I to the Kats with a 495 series and a
t is the 184 game. Bertha Clayton
Jte said
a time paced the Furniture team with
ons for a 162 game and a 452 series.
wilube Florida Bank deposited
he Com- three games in the win column


II recite
by the
certain
and ev
nate t1e


Gulf Cable TV

will give you a






FREE




Thanksgiving


TURKEY,


W6Q',


If you subscribe to


Cable TV Now!


ADVANCE payment of the regular $15.00
installation fee and one (1) month service
charge of $6.50 for first TV set and $2.00 for
each additional outlet is required before
November 19, 1976.

This special offer limited to residents of
Port St. Joe within 300 feet of an accessible
CATV cable.

Applications for Cable TV service and
payments accepted at the TELEPHONE
COMPANY BUSINESS OFFICE.



L -**-,,-


placeG ahd ime of public ne
whtch all '.n res c-d pari.,S'
given the opportunity to be he,
NOW THEREFORE IN
DERATION THEREOF, IT IS
ORDERED by the Florida
Service Commission that all ir
parties who so desire shall inte
this proceeding and suggest a
issues, is they so desire, no la
November 4, 1976. All other par
take the record as found.
By Order of Chairman WILL
MAYO, Commissioner WILL
BEVIS, and Commissioner PA
HAWKINS, as and constitute
Florida Public Service Commiss
8th day of October, 1976.
-s- William B. DeMilly,
Commission Clerk

NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given t
Board of County Commissioners
regular meeting on November 9
9:00 A.M., E.S.T., at the Coun
missioners Room in th Gulf
Courthouse, Port St. Joe, will i
the advisability of closing, vaca
abandoning any interest the
might have in and to the fi
right-of-way:
The South three (3') feet of
Street, in Block 2, in Oak Grov
division, because there have
certain encroachments into th
street and the abandonment
no way harm the public in
since the street Is a 60-foot ri
way.
The Commissioners will i
commentss of any interested
-egarding the proposed abandon
BOARD of COUNTY COMMISSI
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
By: Eldridge Money, Chairman
Attest: George Y. Core, Clerk

NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given t
FtdE t~ ,Jr i .A- ii nni


Boarla or iounUy CummiioUllne r at
their regular meeting on November 9,
1976, at 9:00 A.M., E.S.T., at the County
Commissioners Room in the 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:
That certain road on the West side of
Wetappo Ridge Subdivision leading
from Overstreet Highway, said
Highway being SR.386, toward
Wetappo Creek, all the way from the
Overstreet Highway (SR-386) to the
last East-West street in the subdivi-
sion.
The Commissioners will welcome
comments of any interested parties
regarding the proposed abandonrrent.
BOARD of COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
By: Eldridge Money, Chairman
Attest: George Y. Core, Clerk 2t 10-21

REGISTRATION OF
FICTITIOUS NAMES
We the undersigned, being
duly sworn, do hereby declare
under oath that the names of
all persons interested in the
Business or profession carried
on under the name of
MOWREY LAND SURVEY-
ING, at 312 Iola Street (Oak
Grove), Port St. Joe, Florida
32456 and the extent of the
interest of each, is as follows:
Donald F. Mowrey, Jr., 100
percent.-'
-s- Donald F. Mowrey, Jr.
4t 10-21


PAGE SEVEN


Federal Recalling

. .''^^ y ....30-30 Cartridges ,


Federal Cartridge is recal-
ling certain 30-30 rifle car-
tridges and empty unprimed
30-30 cartridge cases which
have a structural weakness
making them potentially dan-
gerous to shoot.
The recall is for 30-30 am-
munition or empty 30-30 cases
with lot codes ending in -5289
through -6285. Lot codes are
stamped on the back of each
box. Boxes may have the
brand names of Federal, Re-
velation, Wards of Hiawatha.

Shooters who have this am-
munition should call


r -- -


Mrs. Virginia Harrison, right, is congratulated by Career Education Director Frank
Barnes for a Career Education program developed by Mrs. Harrison. -Star photo



Mrs. Harrison to Present



Plan at National Meeting


Mrs. Virginia Harrison,
Port St. Joe Elementary
School language arts teacher,
was recently honored by being
chosen one of eleven teachers
from Florida to be a presenter

from Pate's. Pat Hanna (sub)
had a fine series for the Bank
with a 528 series and games of
187 and 184. Ruby Lucas was
high bowler for Pate's with a
393 series.
The Play Girls led by Syd-
ney Taylor's 408 series won
three games from Pepsi Cola.
Kay Katynsky had a 371 series
for Pepsi Cola.


Superettes
Alley Kats
St. Joe Furniture
Florida Bank
Pate's Shell
C&G -:"
Play Girls
Pepsi Cola


Standings:
W L
26 6
25% 6%/
21/2 10%
16 16
13 19
9 23 '
9 23
8 24


interested Thurs. Nite Ladies League
dteoin The Thursday Nite Ladies'
ter than League met in action on Octo-
ties shall ber 28, with Renfro winning
LIAM T. three games from Tomlinson
IAM H. Abstract on lanes one and two.
AULA F. Cathy Blackburn led Renfro
ting the
sion, this with a 157 game and a 417
series. Pat Hanna (sub) bowl-
ed a 177 game and a 474 series
(SEAL) for Tomlinson's.
it11-4 On lanes three and four.
Bowen's Cow Girls won three
'hat the games from Highland View
at their Motors. Pat Hutchinson and
,1976, at
ty Com- Lou McDonnell each bowled a
county 141 game and Lou had a 386
consider
cg and series for the Cow Girls. Joyce
county Gainous bowled a 155 game
following and 415 series for H. V.
Duval Motors.
e sub. On lanes five and six, Loon-
a been
e said ies won three games from
will in Surefoots with Sue Parrish
terest leading the Loonies with a 185
Iht-ot
game and 424 series. Rhonda
welcome Gainous had a 112 game and a
parties
nment. 306 series for Surefoots.
ONERS On lanes seven and eight,
Ralph and Henry's won three
games from Red Hot Mamas.
Tomi Scheffer led Ralph &
"21021 Henry's with a 148 game and
Susan Bigelow a 387 series.
hat the Mary Whitfield (sub) bowled a


at the Commissioner's Natio-
nal Conference on Career
Education in Houston, Texas,
November 7-10. Mrs. Harrison
has completed several career-
oriented projects and (or)
units of work through her
language arts classes. Her
unit on "Telephone Communi-
cation" was one of the 350
chosen from 1200 submitted
nationwide to be shared at the
Conference with educators
from all over the United
States.
When teaching this unit,
Mrs. Harrison works in close
conjunction with the St. Jos-
eph Telephone and Telegraph
Company. Students are in-
structed in telephone conver-
sation, types of calls, and
telephone etiquette; then,_


these skills are put into prac-
tice using the telephones in-
stalled in the classroom
through the courtesy of the
telephone company. Spelling,
vocabulary lessons, letter
writing, introduction of guest
speakers, paragraph writing,
research and reading are the
language arts skills taught
-and used in the unit.
Students receive an inside
look at our telephone system
when they visit the main office
of the telephone company.
Here they meet and talk with
many people who provide us
telephone services: installers,
supervisors, cable splicers,
accountants, data processors,
clerks, operators and others


who have careers in teleph
communication.


lone




.


Banks Report $1.01

Per Share Earnings


Florida National Banks of
Florida, Inc. today announced
consolidated net income for
the nine months ended Sep-
tember 30, 1976 of $9.9 million
or $1.01 per share, compared
with $8.1 million or $0.83 per
share for the same period in
1975.
Net income for the third
quarter of 1976 was $3.7 mil-
lion or $0.38 per share as
compared to $1.4 million or
$0.14 per share for the same
period in 1975.
Management noted that the
improvement in earnings for
the third quarter in 1976 was
primarily due to the decrease
in the provision for loan
losses, which was $800,000 as

181 game and 452 series for
Red Hot Mamas.
Standings:
W L
Renfro 25 7
Ralph & Henry's 23 9
H.V. Motors 22 10-
Bowen's Cowgirls 21 11
Loonies 17 15
Surefoots 10 22
Red Hot Mamas 6 26
Tomlinson Abstract 4 28


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.




You Are Cordially Invited to Attend


LONG AVENUE


Baptist Church

Corner Long Ave. and 16th St.


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


Rev. J. C. ODUM,
Pastor


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


Jerome Cartier,
Minister of Music


compared with $3.9 million in
the third quarter 1975. The
reserve for loan losses was
$8.5 million at September 30,
1976, or 1.5 percent of the total
outstanding loans as of that
date.
On September 30, 1976 total
assets of Florida National
Banks of Florida, Inc. were
$1,468 million, compared with
$1,481 million on September
30, 1975. Net loans were $569.6
million on September 30, 1976,
a decrease of 3.3 percent,
compared with $589.0 million a
year earlier. Gross deposits
were $1,239 million and $1,255
million at September 30, 1976
and 1975 respectively, repre-
senting a decrease of 1.3,
norant-j


800-328-7525 (in Minnesota call
collect to 612-333-8255) or write,
Customer Service, Federal!
Cartridge, Anoka, Minnesof.
55303 for proper disposition~
and refund information. :*.
The case heads of a small
number of these cartridges.
rqay separate on firing, result
ing in a jammed rifle arid
possible injury from escaping
gas. Although no serious inju-
ry has been reported, they
should not be used.
Only a fraction of one per'
cent of the several million
cartridges and inprimed ca-
ses produced are suspect.


Let Us Help You In the

Selection of a Memorial


It will be a pleasure to have
you visit our display of ,
Monuments and Markers. If :
you prefer, we will call
at your office or home.


Fogle Monument Service
Panama City


23rd St. at Harrison Ave.


Phone 763-4661


The Kick-off


Well, November is here. The Gators have had a good
September and October, with only the opening loss to
North Carolina, marring their record. They have started
fast before, only to fade in the stretch. If they are to win
the SEC it would seem this would be their best shot ever.
With Bama and others already Iwo down .in the loss
column, a win over Georgia would lock it up. There would
Still be Kentucky, but even a loss there would be the only
one in conference play. We hope they do it-Gator fans
have waited a long time-but past history favors the
B u l ld o g: s:; . "* *' (. -' ,- "




As We See It

Alabama 20 vs. Louisiana State 17
Mississippi State 24 vs. Auburn 14
Georgia 24 vs. Florida (TV) 21
Florida State 19 vs. Southern Miss 12
Notre Dame 37 vs. Georiga Tech 10
Kentucky 23 vs. Vandy 13
Miami 21 vs. Boston College (tie) 21
Nebraska 27 vs. Oklahoma State 19
Tennessee 19 vs. Memphis State 17


tZ7IE


.0 -N -.-



I :

I








I


Help Us Clear Our Floor
In Stock Carpets Are the Best Buyl

Sculptured and Jute Back Reg. $9.95 Jute Back, Reg. $4.95 ya.
Short Shags & 8.95 5 Commercial $295

Jute Back, Reg. $7.95 yd. Green Grass, Reg. $4.45 yd.
Short Shags 59 Astro Turf $350

Rubber Back, Reg. $6.95 yd. 65 Oz. Reg. $1.50 yd.
t Kitchen & Den $495 Waffle Pad $125

Jute Back, Reg. $6.95 ya $3 The above prices are good only :
Shags on carpet we have Jn stock.

Rubber Back, Reg. $4.95 yd. $1.00 per yard Will be saved on
Sr-ut r 75 any carpet we special order.
Indoor-Outdoor 37 Installation fee will be $1.50 per
yard on all carpet.




St. Joe Carpets


518 First St. Port St. Joe
L,----7s----


Legal Advertising


Georgia Bulldogs



1976 SEC Champs



Go Dogs I


I. i .. .. L a I I


323 REID AVENUE!
~P0t- ~SL -lp


~-~-~--L-~-ILA~~ -~LI-lulLklLrlLi-- ---.L


I


<
(











THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1976 THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.


Nature Supplies Arrangements


dried. Use an airtight contain-
er to dry your flowers. Cover
the bottom with 1 to 2 inches of
desiccant and place the flow-
er, with the wire stem looped
below the flower, into the
desiccant. Care should be


taken when covering the flow-
er with desiccant. Allow a
slow steady stream to flow
from your hand and take care
to cover the flower so that the
petals retain their natural
position. The container should


be covered tightly until the
flower is completely dried.
The length of time required
will depend on the desiccant
and the type of flower. Care-
fully pour off the desiccant
and shake off all excess.


A SUCCESS STORY

...that's the story of our
Rexall Pharmacy...and
it's all because of YOU!
Yes...our success de-
pends on your satisfac-
tion with our service and
our products. That's why
we recommend and fea-
ture Rexall quality pro-
ducts. And,. that's why
you can always expect
prompt, courteous atten-
tion to your needs! Call
on us soon...and see!

Your / Pharmacy


BUZZETT'S
DRUG STORE
Ph. 227-8371 317 Williame
Convenient Drive-in Window
Plenty of Free Parking



nice have a
nice weekend...


As summer ends and winter
approaches it is fun to take
long walks looking for dried
materials to place into per-
manent flower arrangements.
Nature supplies a vast num-
ber of interesting shapes in
twigs, seed pods and leaves
that can be used if we open our
eyes and imagination while
looking. Any dried plant mat-
erial can add to an arrange-
ment so don't overlook twigs
with interesting shapes,
edges, grasses or weeds.
Strawflowers, Baby's
breath, Statice, Thistles, Yar-
row, Goldenrod and a few
other flowers will dry natural-


Twenty-six Gulf County Bu-
sinesses and industries are
cooperating with the Career
Education Staff in two inser-
vice sessions this fall. The
first session is set for Novem-
ber 8, 1976 and the second
session December 6, 1906.

Students will be dismissed
early on these two dates to
make it possible for all edu-


ly if hung upside down in a
dry, warm area. The flowers
should be picked before they
are in full bloom since they
will open slightly while dry-
ing. Foliage should be re-
moved from the stem. The
natural stem on Strawflowers
should be removed and a wire
stem inserted, however this is
not necessary with the other
flowers mentioned Hang flo-
wers upside down in groups of
8 to 12 stems, out of the sun, in
an area that is warm, dry and
has good air circulation. Flo-
wers are ready to be used
when they are crisp.
With the use of desiccants


cators to participate.
This project was initiated
two years ago by the Career
Development Center. It con-
tinues to be a popular activity
among educators and mem-
bers of the business and
industrial community.

Educators participating in
this program can enhance
their knowledge of the world


many flowers may be preser-
ved so there is no need to limit
yourself with naturally dried
materials. Silica gel is the
most widely used desiccant
today because it is easy to use
and dries flowers quickly.
Washed, sifted, fine sand
mixed with two parts borax
may be used, as well as a
mixture of '/2 borax and '1
yellow corn meal with 3
tablespoons of uniodized salt
added for each quart of mix-
ture. In borax mixtures flow-
ers take longer to dry than in
silica gel and it may be
difficult to dry delicate flo-
wers with high water content


of work within their environ-
ment, increase awareness of
expectations of the business
community for education, and
provide direct occupational
information which they can
better relate to their subject
areas of instruction toward
students' career goals and
opportunities.
Each educator chooses the
site he or she wishes to visit.


such as rose buds.
Flowers may be dried with
desiccants when they are in
bud or just prior to full bloom
when they are at their peak of
color. Artist pastels may be
used to add color. Finely grate
the pastels into a dust. Mix
dust from various colors to
achieve a color similar to the
natural flower color. Place the
dust in a plastic bag and insert
the flower, holding on to the
stem. Dust the flower with the
pastel and remove it from the
bag. Shake off all excess dust.
The flower stem should be
cut to one inch and a wire stem
inserted before the flower is


They choose sites which they
feel will give them useful
knowledge and information
that can be carried back to
their place of work to be
shared with students and
other educators.
The purpose of this activity
can greatly enhance every
educator's on-going program,
making it more relevant to
real life situations.


Those Delectable Indian Pass and


Indian Lagoon





OYSTERS


Are on the Market


To Reserve Your Bushel


Call


Indian Pass

Seafood Co.



227-8781


BACKYARD SALE
Thursday and Friday, Nov. 4
and 5. From 10 a.m. till. 2109
Long Avenue.

YARD SALE
and lots of plants. Several
families. 201 3rd St., Mexico
Beach. Friday and Saturday,
Nov. 5 and 6.

BIG GARAGE SALE
Thursday and Friday, 9 till,
Saturday, one to six p.m. Six
families, coats sweaters and
lots of men's, women's and
children's clothes. All sizes.
Also miscellaneous items. 706
Woodward Ave.

GARAGE SALE
:116 Hunter St., Oak Grove,
Nov. 5 and 6, Fri. and Sat. 9-5.
'Clothing, shoes, appliances
and ceramics. 4 families in-
volved.

S YARD SALE
Friday, Nov. 5, 510 6th St.
Start 8:30 until.

Living room set, couch and
chair, one year old, $150.00.
229-6319. tfc 11-4

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

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

.Firewood for sale. You load
pick-up titick, $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

1972 Mobile home, Monteo
iCarlo 12' x 70', 2 large bed-
rooms, 2 full baths, central h &
*a, fully carpet, partially fur-
nished. Spanish. 670-8180 or
653-8472. tfc 9-30

-CB Radios and marine elec-
tronics sales and service. 106
Monument Ave., phone 229-
8100. Open daily five p.m. to
nine p.m., Saturday, eight
a.m. to five p.m. tfc 10-7
QM k~5iANLJ W Rf


FORK S'I'AN LEY
PRODUCE'
Call Betty Gi
648-7534


ALUMINI
PLATE!
24%" x 36
-Ideal for chicken
pump houses, o
and what have y
Call 227-3161 or
The Star


30' shrimp boat with 327 250
h.p. engine. Completely rig-
ged, $2,750. Contact Kirkland's
Boat Landing. 227-8827. tfc 9-16

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

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

DRY cleaning carpets is
easier, faster, ans safer with
HOST. Rent our machine. St.
Joe Furniture, 229-1251.
tfc 10-23






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.

House, 3 BR, 11/2 bath, Ir, dr,
kitchen, block, one year old,
$28,000. 229-6319. 2110 Long
Ave. tfc 11-1

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

Brick veneer home, 2 yrs.
old on 1 acre, fenced, 2 BR, 2
baths, living room 18' x 28',
wall to wall carpet, blond
paneling, screened cook out
12' x 20', cement blocks 3'
high, 14 x 16 shop, pump
house, laundry and motor
house shed, 3 car garage, deep
well (iron 2 parts per million),
kitchen, dish washer, ice
maker, elec. stove; heat gas
circulated vented. Air, large
window unit in wall. Mr.
Morgan, Rt. 1, Box 150, Wewa-
hitchka. 229-1167. tfc 11-4

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
a


tHUME House for sale on corner
Tr with 1, 2, or 3 lots, 2nd St. and
lbert 2nd Ave., Highland View. Call
227-7551. tfc 10-28
tfc 7-15
Two-story home, 1902 Monu-
JM ment Ave., 3 BR, 3 bath.
S Phone 227-7221 or 229-6474.
tfc 8-21


n houses,
outhouses,
you.
drop by
r


House for sale at 228 7th St. 3
bedrooms, with duplex apart-
ment. 229-6538. tfc 9-30


VETERANS $300 down.
We have 2 new brick homes
for sale in Wewahitchka.
These homes have 3 BR, 2
baths, central heat, carpet,
garage, etc. FHA and conven-
tional financing available.
Call collect 205-794-6711
Dothan. An equal housing op-
portunity builder. tfc 9-23

House at White City, 3 bed-
rooms, 2 baths, 1/4 acres of
land. Call 229-1138 after 5 p.m.
tfc 9-23

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

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





FOR RENT: Furnished
large 2 bedroom house. auto-
matic heat, carport, laundry
and storage room. Call 229-
6777 after 6 P.M.

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

LOST & FOUND


LOST: Two female beagle
hounds in Willis Landing
Area. For information call
229-2009, John Fadio.

LOST: Black attache case,
important papers and books
needed. Reward to returned,
with no questions asked. Call
648-5688. tfc 13-14


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.


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, 14 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.

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


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.


Say You Saw It

In The Star


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

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






























SAEiiI']


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

Wanted: Someone to do
quilting. Itc 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

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

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


Landscaping, bush h
plowing or discing
ready. Reasonable rat
Jimmy Goodman at
or 229-8308.

Septic Tanks Pumpec
Carefoot Septic Ta
229-8227, 229-2351
and 229-6694.


L and L Repair
and Rental
for Repairs to Washer
ers, Refrigerators, Air
tioners and all apple
plus rental of large an(
tools.
Call 648-5272


REPAIRS
Aluminum screens an(
carpentry, house repa
work, roof repair and
ing.
SMITH & SON WORK
Phone 229-6018
Port St. Joe
tfc

Carpentry Work D
Reasonable Rat
Jimmy Johnsor
Phone 227-7657
tfc

Complete Wood St
Custom Cut Lumi
Want to Do It Your
Then come see us f
ley tools, hardware, p
paint, lumber.
'Earley's Hardwar
Building Supply
Hwy. 98 W. tfc 8-5

POODLE GROOM
For Appointment
229-6674
;t

All types carpet an
flooring installed. 1(
experience. For free m
ment and estimate, ci
ald Ross, 229-6822.

LEWIS FLOOR CLEAR
All Types
229-6482 or 229-64


jogging,
garden
es. Call
229-6265
tfc 10-14


SERVICES

VINYL REPAIR SERVICE
We repair cuts, tears, ciga-
rette burns. Also vinyl clean-
ing and reconditioning. For
free estimates call
648-5272


dOut 4tp 11-4
nk
For TV repair, call Heath
TV, 229-2782. Color and black
tfc 7-1 and white. Antennas installed
also. 4tp 10-14

GRIFFIN'S
s, Dry- Refrigerator & Air
SCondi- Conditioner Repairs
liances, Call
d small 229-6492
All work guaranteed
tfc 5-6.
4tp 11-4
4tp 11-4 Tires Now Installed
FREE
In Our Own
d doors, Auto Service Center
ir, mill- Western Auto Assoc. Store
re-roof- 227-2281
3-4 tfc
SHOP
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
Meets
7-22 Fri. at 8 p.m., Sun. at 4 p.m.
St. James Episcopal Church
one Parish House
es tfc 4-24

Professional help with emo-
8-19 tional problems and-or con-
cerns. Gulf County Guidance
hop Clinic, Port St. Joe. 227-2691 or
ber 227-7586. tfc 11-14


self?
or Stan-
aneling,

e &
y
229-2763

ING
Call

;fc 8-5

id vinyl
0 years
leasure-
all Ron-
tfc 9-2

WANING

47
tfc 9-20


Your SHERWIN-WILLIAMS
PAINT Dealer in
Port St. Joe








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

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

ST. JOE MACHINE CO.
Machine Work Welding
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
WELCOME SERVICE
Call 227-2501 or go by the
Chamber office, Municipal
Building, 5th St., Monday thru
Friday, 9-12 EST. tfc 5-1
ar.
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


Going Fishing?
Stop here first
for a complete
line of

Fishing Tackle

Hurlbut Supply
306 Reid Ave.


PAGE EIGHT


Teachers to Visit Business Industry


u-U I a X


thinkk it was something I ate."

RidoaBug

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. JoeI Florida


_____ _____


I I I "" I -" II I


I -


NOTICES










THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1976 PAGE NINE


Safety Wins for Sharks Over Wakulla


A safety in the first period
last Friday night was the
margin of victory for Port St.
Joe's Sharks as they defeated
a favored Wakulla County
team, 9-7 in the Sharks home-
coming tilt.
The Sharks took the kick-off
but were unable to move after
they got to their own 42 yard
line. Ray Lawrence boomed a
punt to the Wakulla 28 and on
the second play from scrim-
mage, the Eagles fumbled and
Curtis Williams covered the
fumble for the Sharks.
Seven plays later, with
Keith Neel and Williams pick-
ing up three and four yards at
a time, the Sharks were on the
one yard line with third and
goal to go. Then the Sharks
fumbled and the Eagles re-
covered.
On the Eagles first play, the


Harrison

In NATO

Exercise

Marine Lance Corporal
Tony V. Harrison, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Cecil E. Harrison of
137 Bellamy Circle, Port St.
Joe, participated in the NATO
Exercise "Display Determin-
ation" in the Mediterranean
Sea.
He is a member of Battalion
Landing Team 3-2, deployed
with the U. S. Sixth Fleet. His
command, joined with naval
forces from Portugal, Italy,
Turkey and the United King-
dom for the combined exer-
cise which included convoy
operations, amphibious as-
sault landings and anti-sub-
marine warfare maneuvers.
The primary objective of the
exercise was to train NATO
naval forces in combined sea
operations, to refine NATO
procedures and insure than
operational plans were cur-
rent.
Participating units eva-
luated increased standardiza-
tion of doctrines, equipment
and armaments among NATO
forces, plus command and
control procedures for coordi-
nated action by NATO sea,
land and air forces.
The convoy operation tested
Allied capabilities to reinforce
and resupply ground forces in
Southern Europe. Acting as
opposing forces, NATO units
simulated surface, subsurface
and air attacks along the con-
voy's route.
"Display Determination"
was one of a series of annual
operations, conducted each
fall from Norway to Turkey,
designed to provide unified
and coordinated training of
national and NATO forces
within the Allied European
Command.
A 1975 graduate of Port St.
Joe High School, he joined the
Marine Corps in August, 1975.

region.
Frye concluded, "In addi-
tion to a regular hunting li-
cense and wildlife manage-
ment area stamp, a sports-
man is required to possess a
quota permit to hunt on a
designated wildlife area dur-
ing the period from November
13 through November 21. Fol-
lowing the first nine days of
the season, a hunter need
possess only a hunting license
and a wildlife management
area stamp to hunt on the
majority of the wildlife
areas."


Sharks' Ray Lawrence caught
Robert Newman in the back-
field with the ball and tackled
him for a safety.
This 2-0 score stood until
half time.
The Eagles scored in the
second period on a four yard
Newman to Paul Jackson
pass, but the score was nulli-
fied when the Eagles were
caught with an ineligible re-
ceiver down field.
Again as the first half was
winding down, the Eagles
attempted a 13 yard field goal
but it was wide.
The Eagles took the kick in
the second half, but with a
little more than nine minutes
left on the clock, Chester
Fennell caught Newman in the
backfield on a crucial play and
the Eagles had to punt.
After the punt, the Sharks


Gulf Players Get


Democrat Plaudits


Gulf County football players
took top honors of the Talla-
hassee Democrat's Players of
the Week this past week.
Ray Lawrence of Port St.
Joe was named Lineman of
the Week by the Democrat for
his work in the Wakulla game.
Lawrence caught two pas-
ses, including a touchdown
toss. He added the game's
winning points as defensive
linebacker, sacking the Wa-
kulla quarterback in the end


Hunters failing to obtain
their wildlife management
area quota permit for the
opening days of the 1976-77
season need not be in total
despair as there is still a
chance they may secure a
permit prior to November 13.
Dr. O. E. Frye, Game and
Fish Commission director,
said, "We will issue the re-
maining permits on a first-
come, first-served basis from
the Comission regional offices
located at Panama City, Lake
City, Ocala, Lakeland and
West Palm Beach."
According to Frye, the
quota for many of the more
popular wildlife areas has
been filled and sportsmen sub-
mitting late requests may
have to settle for a second or
third choice hunting area.
Frye stated that the region-
al offices will begin accepting
applications for the remaining
permits immediately; how-
ever, the permits will not be
available for issuance until


mid-October. To help prevent
delay, sportsmen should have
their wildlife management
area stamp with them when
making their request.
Last year, sportsmen who
waited until just prior to
opening day to obtain their
permit were required to stand
in long lines at the regional
offices, and many were dis-
appointed to find the quota
filled for their choice area.
The Commission director
said, "There will probably be
few, if any, of the Special Hunt
Permits to distribute as the
vast majority have been filled
by the computer selection of
special permit applications
mailed prior to Sept. 30.
Special hunts include the Big
Cypress, Citrus muzzleloader
and gun hunts, and the series
of hunts to be held on the Joe
Budd Wildlife Area in north
Florida."
The regional offices will
issue permits for the wildlife
areas located within that


,o--.





Jody Taylor zeroes in on Wakulla's Doug
Fordham, carrying the ball, to make a tackle


CARD OF THANKS
I would like to say "Thank
You" to all of you for every
act of kindness shown to me
during my recent stay in the
hospital.
The prayers, flowers, visits
and cards were deeply appre-
ciated. Special thanks to my
pastor, Rev. David Fernan-
dez, Dr. Poonai, the nurses
and entire staff of the.Munici-


zone for a safety. He had one
other sack on the night along
with 16 tackles and five as-
sists.
Hank Rish of Wewahitchka
was named Back of the Week
after his part in Wewa'a upset
victory over FAMU last Fri-
day night.
Rish put his team in the
.victory column with a touch-
down run in overtime for his
team to win.


pal Hospital for their kindness
and concern shown me. Espe-
cially Mrs. Booth and Mrs.
Stevens.

Mrs. Harvie Kennedy


then put together one of their
patented clock-killing drives
beginning at the Wakulla 34
yard line. It took 18 plays, a
personal foul call and a face
mask penalty as well as seven
minutes off the game clock for
the Sharks to score. Climaxing
the scoring drive was a short
four yard pass to Ray Law-
rence from Rick Taylor up the
middle. Taylor's kick was
good and the Sharks had a 9-0
lead.
The fourth period was only a
minute and half gone when the
Eagles' Robert Newman hit
Rhuben Mathers with a 30
yard scoring pass. Mathers
also kicked the extra point to
put the Eagles only two points
behind the Sharks, with still a
lot of the game to play.
On their next to last posses-
sion of the ball, the Eagles
took to the air in desperation,
but an offside penalty, a
holding penalty and Ray Law-
rence catching Newman in the
backfield trying to throw
stopped the drive and forced
Wakulla to punt with 1:53
minutes left on the clock.
The Sharks then kept the
ball until there were only 53
seconds left in the game and
they had to punt. Again the
Eagles went to the air and
connected with a 10 yard
aerial to Hal Creech before
Ronald Pickett intercepted for
the Sharks with 43 seconds left
to go.
The Sharks then satisfied
themselves with running the
clock out and taking the
victory.
YARDSTICK
Wakulla PSJ
First Downs 11 12
Rushing Yardage 144 180
Passing Yardage 95 20
Passes 13-8-1 3-2-0
Punt Average 3-31 6-30
Fumbles Lost 1-1 3-1
Penalties 80 94


Friday's Game

Tomorrow night the Sharks
travel to Tommy Oliver Sta-
dium in Panama City to meet


at the line of scrimmage for no gain for the
War Eagles.


the Rutherford High Rams.
Game time is 8:00 P.M., Port
St. Joe time.
Tickets for the game are
now on sale at the Port St. Joe


High School for $1.00 for
students and $1.75 for adults.
All tickets will be $2.00, for
students and adults, at the
gate in Panama City.


Vic Gilbert puts an effective block on below Ray Lawrence crosses the goal line
Wakulla end Al Creech to allow Keith Neel to with a completed pass for the Sharks only
gain four yards through the line. In the photo touchdown of the evening.


Still Chance to


Secure Permits


Jay Fleming sails around end Mike Smith yardage in Friday nights game:
on the reverse play which picked up good











88' RICH & SON'S iGt FOODLINER
SALE 205 Third St. Port St. Joe, Fla. Quantity Rights Reserved Specials Good I


Nov. 4-Nov. 10


tW


ANTISEPTIC (REG. $1.33)
LISTERINE WS.


U.S.D.A. CHOICE TABLERITE : FRAGRANCES
FRESH LEAN GILLETTE DEODORANT
GROUND RIGHT GUARD
CHUCKLE :Cans


SMOKED
St"rYL-AND QUALITY
UNK Pkg1s
FRESH
SAUSAGE $188


L-YKES
StIIED Lb.
BOLOGNA


LYKES
N DINNER
FRANKS


LbS


55


TABLERITE QUALITY
EXTRA LEAN
SHORT L
RIBS L.


TABLERITE
LEAN
PORK
STEAKS


Meadow Gold
Heath Bars
Nutty Butty
Eskimo Pies
Ice Cream
Sandwich


68 6 pok


FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE
D Fruit CocklCil O Frozen Juices C Bread
I Peaches. OFrozen Vegetables O Crackers
E Canned Juices O Frozen Desserts O Cookies
O Beans O Frozen Fish E Snack Foods
O Corn
S Peas D Bacon
Tomatoes Fonsra
0 Catsup C Luncheon Meals
Q Pickles C ]Hams
0 Salad Dressings gBeef D Tissue
S Jellies & Preseves O Park Towels
] Sugar Q Napkins
] Coffee E] Milk
SFlour gg Potlatoes
I Cereals ggs C Lelluce
SShortening argr inele
-Soaps Cheese C] Apples
S OSoaps EO Bananas
O Canned Fish C Oranges



mam-- __m_ ..___-___m


88,

SALE


MORTON
POT PIES
6 Oz.
Pkgs.


KRAFT MIRACLE MARGARINE.


SUPREME
LYKES HICKORY RANCH ICE / G 08
SLICED CREAM $
BACON CREAM
12 Oz.
Pkgs. SS .B


TABLERITE FANCY SKINNED & DEVEINED
SLICED
BEEF LIVER
Lb.


TABLERITE LEAN
SPARE
RIBS Lb.


SALE


MEET




Proud of his business and service.
Interested in his customers as only a
neighbor is apt to be. Ready at any
time to listen personally to special
requests, suggestions, complaints it
you, a customer, should have them.
Behind him Is one of the worJd'.s
greatesi fod-buying syst : IGA
pools the buying power of more than
4,000 of these Independnt stores.
Nobody can sell finer foods at lower
prices than IGA done, as the customer
can discover for herself at any time.

I~~LLWill


SUAVE REG. $1.2y
SHAMPOO
16 Oz..
(Assorted Btls.
Fragrances) ;

ANTISEPTIC REG. $1.33
LISTERINE
14 Oz.
BtIs.


ROUND WHITE
POTATOES

10aLb.
^St^


IGA KRAFT
PORK BEANS ORANGE JUICE
a i. /2 Gal.
Jars
W 29 Oz. 'is s
Cans W
CHEF BOY-AR-Dee
LNDY EARLY JUNE SPAGHETTI & MEAT BALLS
PEAS

17 OZ. /Cans
Cans ljo lo t


IGA SOLID PACK
TOMATOES


CHIQUITA
BANANAS
Lb.
ROUND WHITE 10 Lb
POTATOES Bag
WASHINGTON STATE DELICIOUS Lb.
APPLES RED OR GOLDEN Bag
GREEN
CABBAGE Lb.
CELLO t Lb.
CARROTS Bags
CELLO 60z.
RADISHES Baps


ISc
78t
78t
lot
2/48t
18t


PEAK HALVES.,/
17 Oz.
Cans 9
IGA
' < BROWN & SERVE CAMPBELL REYNOLDS
i ROLLS TOMAATO SOUP ALUMINUM WRAP
Pkgs.
Afimpw10 Oz. A N Roll


EBLACKBURN
( r APPLE JELLY

m^2/fff~S


SEABROOK PETITE /O
KRAFT 1000 ISLAND L LIMA BEANS '
DRESSING TEA BAGS LIM BEAN Pkgs.
24 Ct.MORTON CHICKEN, TURKEY, & BEEF
POT PIES 4/
WISa ;4


KRAFT AMERICAN & PIMENTO
SLICED SINGLES Oz
SLICED SINGLES Pkg.s.


98*


BALLARD SWEET & BUTTERMILK
BISCUITS .cs 4/58'
SUPREME $108
ICE CREAM v.Gal. 1


HEINZ
THIN SALTINES % KETCHUP



PENNY REG.-BEEF-LIVER-
KRAFT CHICKEN
MACARONI DINNER DOG FOOD

7P4 Oz. Z.Cans.

AUNT JEMIMA REGULAR & QUICK KOZY KITTEN
GRITS CAT FOOD
5 Lb.O.
Pkgs. Cans WUU


h, 88

SSALE


- MM


HEALTH


BEAUTY Al


IDS







































"Teddy"

Visits School




Hunt Pe


Needed I


IP Wood


During the 1976-77 hunting
season, Florida sportsmen
will have the opportunity to
hunt on over 161,000 acres of
forest land in the state, owned
by International Paper Com-
pany.
The land is open by written
permission, requiring a nomi-
nal fee. As Tom Eubanks, IP
wildlife specialist, stated,
"IP's goal in managing its
forest lands is to make the
land available to the public for
hunting, hiking, camping or
other forms of recreation. By
including the 161,000 acres in
the company's fee permit
program, we have given a
large number of sportsmen in
Florida access to the land."
All of the forest land, man-
'aged by-IP's Woodlands Re
gion II, headquartered in Mo-
bile, requires a permit and
nominal fee. For $10, out-
doorsmen may purchase a
state-wide permit entitling
them to hunt on IP lands in
Levy, Madison, Franklin,
Gulf, Liberty, Holmes, Jack-
son, Walton and Washington
Counties. Sportsmen may also
purchase individual county
permits for $5 allowing them
hunting privileges in the coun-
ty where they live. Permits for
men under 16 and over 65
years old and all ages of
women are available for $1.
A valid Florida hunting
license and written permis-
;ion from the landowner to
hunt on land other than the
sportsman's own property is
required by state law.
Fees collected by Interna-
tional Paper partially offset
game management expenses
such as planting food plots,
sportsmen's maps, signs, pre-
scribed burning to improve
wildlife habitat and, in some
instances, the salaries of
game wardens.


1. -..

,'



TEDDY ROOSEVELT visited Port St.
Joe High School last Wednesday and present-
ed a mock press conference with local
students. The program emphasized health
and nutrition and was made available
through the cooperation of the Florida
Department of Education, Food and Nutrition



rmit


for
1l 1 :


lands


Food plots for deer, quail,
dove, turkey and other species
of wildlife are used to improve
hunting opportunities. The
areas, planted with legumes,
grasses and other plants, pro-
vide food supplemental to the
native food plants utilized by
wildlife.
Prescribed burning, another
game and forest management
tool, clears litter from the
forest floor. Performed under
exacting conditions by forest-
ry specialists, prescribed
burning prepares the land for
new growth, providing fresh
food supplies and nesting are-
as for small game.
A portion of the amount
collected through hunting fees
is, in -certain areas,, also
invested in> the salaries of
game wardens. "By enforcing
game laws and regulations,
game wardens help insure fair
and equal hunting opportuni-
ties for all sportsmen on
International Paper lands,"
Eubanks said.
IP's wildlife specialist, to-
gether with other company
foresters in Florida works
with local sportsmen and state
officials to improve wildlife
habitat and game populations
on company property. Besides
the land International Paper
opens directly to sportsmen,
the company leases additional
acreage to the Florida Game
and Fresh Water Fish Com-
mission for its wildlife man-
agement programs.
"Hunters are being given
access to IP's forest lands,"
Eubanks explained, "because
the company operates under
the multiple-use concept --
that is, managing the land not
only for a sustained yield of
timber, but for use by the
public as well. Under this
concept, sportsmen are given


/




I




Section. Shown in the photo are: from left,
George Tapper, Judy Poole, Sarah Arrant,
"Teddy Roosevelt" (Bob Boyd), Kesley
Colbert and Etna Gaskin, Gulf County School
Food Service Director. Mrs. Poole, Mrs.
Arrant and Mr. Colbert are teachers at Port
St. Joe High. -Star Photo


S.;.



- fi


U


': "


4 -. .-


5,



'4-
aL


S. ,*



Officer Workshop
Officers of the Diversified Cooperative
Training (DCT) Class of Port St. Joe High
School are shown as they boarded the bus
recently for a DCT Officer Training Work-
shop held at Leon High School in Tallahassee.


First Lieutenant Marc. T.
Gober, son of Mrs. Joe C.
Gober of Rt. 5, Jackson, Miss.,
recently deployed with his
Little Rock AFB, Ark., unit for
temporary duty at Mildenhall

the opportunity to hunt using
legal methods and weapons to
harvest legal game.
"As Charles Dickens wrote
in "Oliver Twist," Eubanks
added, "There is a passion for
hunting something deeply im-
planted in the human breast."
Through well-rounded forest
management, we at Interna-
tional Paper are giving Flor-
ida sportsmen an opportunity
to fulfill this passion."


RAF Station, England.
Lieutenant Gober is a pilot
with the 314th Tactical Airlift
Wing, a component of the
Military Airlift Command.
Personnel of the 314th,
operating C-130 Hercules
transports, are providing air-
lift for U.S. armed forces,
resupplying U.S. embassies
and supporting North Atlantic
Treaty Organizations (NATO)
exercises in the European
Theater.
The lieutenant, a 1969 grad-
uate of Pearl-McLaurin High
School, Pearl, Miss., received
his B.S. degree and commis-
sion in 1973 upon graduation
from the U.S. Air Force


Shrine of Memory


Select

Blue Granite
and
Georgia Marble
Memorials


"All Kinds


JOSEPH H. \
SD'T : NNDR/ZE 7 i


jW ;


metery Work"

Call

DeFuniak Springs

892-3213

Bob K. Ingram, Owner, Mgr.


Ingram Memorial Co.
P. 0. Box 602, Hiway 90 West DeFuniak Springs
Across from the Airport


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1976 PAGE ELEVEN


& Port St. Joe

School Lunch



MENUS

Port St. Joe High School dressing, apple, milk.
Lunchroom Menus Friday, Nov. 12
Lasagna, tuna salad on let-
Monday, Nov. 8 tuce, English peas, cole slaw,
Hot dog with bun, pizza, brownies, crackers, milk.
potato chips, string beans,
apple, carrot and raisin slaw, Port St. Joe Elementary
peach with cookie, milk. & Highland View Elementary
Tuesday, Nov. 9 Lunchroom Menus
... wf .es nLunchroom Menus


Chili with beans, namourger
with bun, lettuce, tomato,
pickles, French fries, English
peas, tangerine, milk.
Wednesday, Nov. 10
Oven fried chicken, rice and
gravy, turnips, pineapple up-
side down cake, cornbread,
milk.
Thursday, Nov. 11
Submarine sandwich, chip-
ped lettuce, tomatoes, onion
rings, whole kernel corn,
French fries, sweet vinegar oil


Monday, Nov. 8
Pizza, potato chips, string
beans, apple, carrot and raisin
salad, peach with cookie,
milk.

Tuesday, Nov. 9
Hamburger with bun, let-
tuce, tomato, pickles, French
fries, English peas, tangerine,
milk.
Wednesday, Nov. 10
Oven fried chicken, rice &
gravy, turnips, pineapple up-
side down cake, cornbread,
milk.
Thursday, Nov. 11
Submarine sandwich, chip-
ped lettuce, tomatoes, onion
rings, whole kernel corn,
French fries, sweet vinegar oil
dressing, apple, milk.


Friday, Nov. 12
Tuna salad on lettuce, Eng-
lish peas, cole slaw, brownies,
crackers, milk.


CARD OF THANKS
The family of Mrs; Wavie
Gordon extends their thanks
to everyone for the kindness
shown to Mrs. Gordon and her
family during her recent ill-
ness and death.

CARD OF THANKS
The family of Thelma Sims
would like to thank everyone
for their kindness, prayers,
understanding and sympathy
during her illness and death.
The Sims Family


Gaskin-Graddy Insurance
Phone 639-2225
Wewahitchka, Florida
Specializing In
CAS BUSINESS PACKAGE POLICIES .o.


FIRE LIFE BONDS

y /. ^ Allstatel
(a VYoule inoodhands.
RRTFOED
Ask About Our Convenient
Payment Plan
In Port St. Joe Every Tuesday
In Sears Catalog Store


MOTORCY.CLS


AIM~ANIS

MILrn"1
XMIL HO


MOTOR HON


BOATS


l'S M
TROCKSe


HUNTERS
HUNTING PERMITS NOW AVAILABLE FOR
INTERNATIONAL PAPER COMPANY LANDS IN
FRANKLIN, GULF, HOLMES, JACKSON. LEVY, LIBERTY,
MADISON, WALTON AND WASHINGTON COUNTIES, FLORIDA
Because of -inh ,s'de public acc'oe'l"c.~ o ur wIIdllie program and our lrig'term I"
commitment to the multipl.-use concept of forest management, we have hexanded
again with he addilon of 5 500 acres ir Franklin County and 19.000 acres in Jackison
S County opened to sll hunting for deer, irlch tnas been closed to publichunting for
*three year
FEE SCHEDULE
Sm PiPermri feeF. whhich are used to defray me co ti of establishing goof wildlife popula-
S -tions. are
5 M County r.sderirs to hurt on Company lands within the county of their
residence'

$1 0 11 Corpan lands involved in program sta.iwrde
I the 1
te uTho persons65 yearsof age and older, 16 years oigeand younger ana
s "in I311l lad% hunters. .- :l--
ayne
very, Prr.. mna be obtained in your area at the following localion
Sec- Caswell and Sons Sporting Goods Panama City, Florida
.cre- C & G Sporting Goods Panama City. Florida
Hoggly Woggly Bristol, Florida
hoto
Or ,uiu m, 'orderr your c[ermirt b Iriling out the form below and iorJdarding I riltr.
U your I:-, or)' mon,, order 1to
INTERNATIONAL PAPER COMPANY
Region II Hunting Permit
P 0. Box 2448
trice, Mobile, Alabama 36601
and F SA PJS 322
f 406 g Narrm.
Iw.
S 1976 77 ;Hur.nl L.cer.e r.N.-,
Address
S City Zip County
S7g INTERNATIONAL
S( PAPER
N O COMPANY
*****************


lV.1
'i
r i'


'.a .A.' =--


Numerous schools in this area attended
workshop, designed to 'aid local officer
their duties. Shown from left are: DeWa
Patterson, Vice President; Sissy Low
President; Ginnie Whitfield, Recording
retary; Denise Quinn, Corresponding Se
tary and Peggy Kirkland, Treasurer.
Star P


1st Lt. Gober In England


Academy. His wife, Beat
is the daughter of Mr.
Mrs. Albert K. Davis of
Second St., Highland Vie


For
Ambulance

call
227-2311


This Bank will be





Closed





Thursday, November 11




In Observance of



Veteran's Day






Florida First National Bank


.* at Port St.Joe


504 Monument Avenue Telephone: 227-2551 FDI. G
....... ......... co.... (0r0l


--~-- t----- = --~-~-.--p--~-----,


~epng~L~ a~lll$i~L~1ICSaai~8~i~iR~~i~S~,~~*~~r~~
~'I
I~f~C~ ~~~~ ~_~~_


A


DUAC~a rs



'-:e


a







.?




II
''rc:


I I







QUWsdty Rgh
PAWVd J


Prices Guaranteed Nov. 3 thru 9, 1976


TH ,BSwiT'sPeiMBEef iN.T -W


Swift's Premium Beef
All Bone- In Cut

CHUCK

ROAST


Water
Added


I /


Sunnyland Hickory
Shank Portion

HAM
Butt Portion lb. 89c Center Sli
Center Roast Ib. $1.39


t


ONE DINNER KNIFE WITH COUPON ABOVE AND $10.00 PURCHASE.
PURCHASE AS MANY DINNER KNIVES AS YOU WISH FOR 19c EACH
WITH EACH ADDITIONAL $10.00 PURCHASE.
Example: $20.00 purchase entitles customer to one free dinner knife with
coupon and to purchase one dinner knife for 19c... $30.00 purchase
entitles customer to one free dinner knife with coupon and to purchase
two dinner knives for 19c each...etc. There is no limit!
Sae 0% on Cmplete Piece


Smoked


Ib.


STANDARD GRADE
FRESH WHOLE


FRYERS


5 to 7 Ib. avg. wt.
Government Inspected Frozen lift
BAKING HENS Ib C
Swift's Premium Beef $179
T BONE STEAK Ib.$
Swift's Premium Beef Top 4 59
ROUND STEAK lb.$1
Swift's Premium Bef Bottom 4 9
ROUND ROAST Ib. $ 1
Swift Premium Beef Boneless
Rump or $413
SIRLOIN TIP ROAST Ib $13
Swift's Premium Beef 29
BONELESS STEW Ib.
Swift's Premium Beef
CUBED STEAK Ib.$1
Swift's Premium Beef Boneless 79
STRIP STEAK Ib$2
Hormel 12 Oz. Pkg. t
BEEF WEINERS I7
Swift's Premium Beef c
SHOULDER ROAST lby
Swift's Premium Beef 1
RUMP ROAST LB. 1"
Swift's Premium Beef
RIB EYE STEAKS LB.L


ces lb. $1.39


Swift's Premium I
SIRLOIN STE
Swift Premium
SIRLOIN TIP


Beef $149
-AK Ib.
$149
STEAK Lb.


Swift's Premium Beef
bone-in, full cut

ROUNDSl

STBBH 4
Loin End
PORK CHOPS
Our Best
PORK CHOPS


Swift's Premium Beef
CHUCK
STEAK LI


39


Lb. 89C

Lb. 99


.r'r
rif;" `T~.,
....... :h .
,j
- :~ .-
.,:..
'*
'8~.:1 ~;rPlg~~:q ~~
r :C~P Ip. -
'P


R. S P,:
aM .


hMfr. G
FRENCH


FRIES


Chef-Boy-Ar-Dee
Cheese, Pepperoni, or Sausage
LITTLE PIZZA




Grp


WESSON


38 oz.


$
2 lb.
sizes


10 loz.
size
Green Giant -
Cream or 10 oz.49
NIBLETS CORN 4
Piggly Wiggly 9 oz.
WHIP TOPPING 55C


Mrs. Smith
PIE SHELLS


r69c


Country Styl e~L SLS


Country Style
PATTIE


OLEO


Sunbeam

BREAD
Borden Mid or Tangy 7 OZ.
CHEEZ KISSES 93C


Kraft Sugar
COOKIES


18 oz. 99C


House $89
1 lb.
bag r


$4
8oz.
patties


3


T.V. Chilled
ORANGE


Big
Loaves


64 oz.
JUICE


Blue Bonnet Soft
WHIP OLEO


1 ib.


97c

69c


Florida


5 lb. bag
Selected A49
ED GRAPES 2. 2

GREEN CABBAGE 2 Ibs. 25C


3 lb. bag 59c


uart 49C


________________________ rj-I -


Piggly Wiggly

PORK
Piggly Wiggly
W.K. or C.S.
CORN 4
All Grinds Maxwell
COFFEE
with coupon below


Hunt's Prima Salsa
Spaghetti
SAUCE 15 oz
Beg, wl Meat or Mushroom siz


CHOICE OF GRINDS
AXWELL HOUSE
COFFEE
lb b $1.89 m
Good Only At Pggly Wiggly Ihru Nov. 9.1976
f. ed -o77.po..W p1 'ar
-I T'j q4-1 1 :1r- 1 =.il", l '. I L


15 oz. $1
cans 2


5 Ib. baqg .


Dependable $ 03
JOY LIQUID32oz,
Pillsbury Ready To Serve
FROSTINGS 16 oz. 97c
choc. ludge, light choc., vanilla or lemon
Sauve
SHAMPOO 16 oz. 8
DaDy,6trawberry,with egg,honeysuckle, ja:mine io hyacinth
V05 H/H
HAIR SPRAY 9oz.can$115
Feminine FDS 3 oz. $
DEODORANT SPRAY $119


ra0Ip


01


$ 25


MEDIUM YELLOW ONIONS
SWEET POTATOES
Grape, Orange or Lo Cal Orange
WAGNER DRINK


Ibs.


I T


Ii


SBBNS


1 $4 Pillsbury
1 oz FLOUR


$1


q


Fnnn~mnmarrrsl~a~--p~a~8sr I -- ---


--


pll I


-- -111 1 -----sl


-- I I I


I~-- -' 'L~ ~I


PRODUCE SPE CIALS I


b.91P


r