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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02141
 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 18, 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: UF00028419:02141

Full Text












Industry Deep Water Port Fine People Safest Beaches in Florida
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1976


15 Cents Per Coov


County and School Boards Re-organize


Owens Elected to Chair


County Commission


Clerk of the Court George Y. Core
administered the oath of office to new County
Commissioners James Gortman, Leo Kenne-
dy and Billy Branch Monday evening, after
the retiring Commissioners had disposed of
all old business they still had hanging.
In a re-organization meeting, Everett
Owens, Jr., was selected to serve as
chairman for the coming year and Gortman
was selected as vice-chairman.
Chairman Owens suggested that the
Board retain the services of all their depart-
m,ent heads.
In areas of responsibility, Owens asked
that Gortman assume responsibility for the
Veterans Service and Civil Defense offices as
well as the old courthouse in Wewahitchka.
Branch was placed over the Mosquito Control
and parks departments. Kennedy was placed
in charge of the Ambulance service and
welfare and health departments. Otis Davis,
Jr., was placed over the Road Department
and Owens assumed the responsibility for the
courthouse and library.
Owens charged all the Commissioners to
keep a close watch over their budgets. He
handed them sheets of financial reports for
various operations of the county and charged


them to "end the year in the black".
The only other action by the new board
before they adjourned was to change theii
fourth Tuesday night meeting time to 7:00
P.M. The night meeting has been starting at
7:30 P.M.
OLD BUSINESS
Before retiring, the old Board considered
several items of business.
First, they considered a report from Bill
Simmons, ad hoc library committee chair-
man that the new library building site be
moved to the east side of the courthouse due
to unfavorable core borings taken on the west
side which would add an additional $25,000 to
the foundation cost.
The Board agreed to accept the new site
and expressed a concern to expedite the core
borings in the new site so the foundation could
be designed. Outgoing chairman Eldridge
Money warned, "We have only 56 days left to
tie up $170,000 which has been committed to
the project by the State of Florida."
Commissioner Davis said he would
personally contact the architect, Charles
Arthur Gaskin and advise him of the deadline
(Continued on Page 2)


Whitfield SchoolBoard Chairman

Veteran School Board mem- Whitfield welcomed the two elected Superintendent Walter Presidential Classroom pro- Supervisor, assured Graham


ber Kenneth Wnitfield of We-
wahitchka, was named as
Chairman of the Gulf County
Board at a re-organization
meeting Tuesday morning.
Elected by the.. Board, ttp
serve as vice-chairman was
newly installed Board mem-
ber Waylon Graham.
Graham and Paul Sewell
had taken their seats as newly
elected Board members just
prior to the reorganization.
In his remarks to the Board,


new men and praised the
dedicatoin and service of the
two retiring members, Her-
man Ard and Wallace Guillot.
"They voted their con-
..science",-Whitfield said, "And
we expect you to vote yours."
Whitfield said he would
make any committee ap-
pointments he may have at the
next meeting.
In a short business meeting
by the newly installed Board,
they agreed to put newly-


Wilder on the payroll at a
teacher's salary immediately
to begin familiarizing himself
with the Superintendent's
duties. The move was agreed
t.2 at the .-ugge-snion of out-
'going Superintendent David
Bidwell.
A small controversy was
sparked when Superintendent
Bidwell asked the Board for
$600 to assist in sending six
students to Washington, D.C.,
during the school year in the


gram. Bidwell said the trip
costs each student about $500
and plans are to send six this
year from Port St. Joe High
School.
* Waylon.Graham- remarked,
"I can't see spending money
for this when part of our
children do not have text-
books."
Bidwell interjected, "They
are supposed to have them
now".
Harrel Holloway, County


That within the past two
weeks, textbooks have been
purchased and traded to give
each child a textbook in each
of his subjects.
The Board.agreed to think
about changing the office
hours of the county office in
the courthouse from 9 to 5 to
8:30 to 4:30 during the stan-
dard time.
The Board said they would
think about that one before
coming up with a decision.


Cindy Cassani Named


Port St. Joe's "Jr. Miss"

Miss Cindy Cassani greeted the news that she had been selected
Junior Miss last Saturday night with tears and a wide smile. Miss
Cassani, daughter of Captain and Mrs. Henry Cassani of St. Joe Beach
was named from a field of 15 contestants in the annual pageant
sponsored by the Port St. Joe Jaycees.
Selection of the Junior Miss was made from the criteria of poise,
promise and personality. A panel of four judges made the selections.
Judges were Norm Miller of Channel 13 TV, Miss Jean Blackwell,
Miss Southland of Florida; Tom Haskins, of Gulf Coast College and
Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Rutherford, Jr. Miss Pageant officials of Panama
City.
Miss Cassani will succeed Miss Cheryl Hatcher as the reigning
Junior Miss and will represent Port St. Joe in the state pageant in
Pensacola in February.
In the picture below, Miss Hatcher, second from left, congratulates
Miss Cassani, left and Jerrie Lewis, second from right, first runner-up
and Peggy Kirkland, right, second runner-up. Miss Dorothy Gliem was
voted by the contestants as the "Spirit of Jr. Miss."


.,U.


School Board chairman Kenneth Whit-
field, center, welcomes new members Paul


Sewell, left, and Waylon Graham, right, to the
Board. Star photo


Grand Jury Begins Its


Investigations of Charges


A grand jury was impaneled
here in Gulf County Monday,
to investigate charges made in
October by County Judge Da-
vid Taunton that representa-
tive Billy Joe Rish and County
Cletk George Y. Core had
misused their public positions
to assist former state senator
George G. Tapper in reaping a
$1 million profit from property
in the Simmons Bayou area.
All parties involved have
denied any wrong-doing on
their part and have insisted on


the grand jury hearing.
The jury began its investi-
gations yesterday morning at
the Gulf County Courthouse.
Selected to serve on the jury
Monday were: Cleo E. Guffey,
Sandra D. Jones, Clayton
Asbell, Polly S. Plair, J. Cleve
Pridgeon, Mary B. Davis,
Minnie Lee Likely, Leon C.
Dees, Pecola Smiley, James
Glenn Norris, Thomas F. Su-
ber, Alphons L. Dawson, Mrs.
K. Kennedy, Lois G. Weeks,
Jim J. Whitehead, Sarah F.


Band Gets Grade


of "Superior"

Saturday at Tommy Oliver be accepted for the Southern
Field in Panama City, the St. Open, a band must receive
Joe Band participated in the "Superior" ratings in their
Florida Bandmaster's Asso- local competitions.
ciation Marching Contest.
Bands from 13 counties meet Band Captain, Sammy Par-
once each year to receive ker, Jr., and the senior mem-
evaluation on their marching bers of the Marching Sharks
ability from four judges, are to be congratulated for the
The St. Joe Band was rated leadership and hard work in
"Superior", the only "Sup- this the most successful mar-
erior" rating given to a non- ching season in the history of
4A high school band from all the band. Other students that
four judges, have done an outstanding job
The District Contest usually were: Julane McFarland and
marks the end of the marching Steve Pierce, Drum Majors;
season for local bands. This Charlotte Jenkins, Flag Corps
year, however, the St. Joe Capt.; Delores Wilkinson,
Band will be participating in Rifle Corps Capt.; and Section
the Southern Open Marching Leaders, Kim Timmons,
Contest in Valdosta, Ga. The Tracie Norwood, Tim Mc-
Marching Sharks were the Leod, Stacy Price, Shane Bou-
only high school band from cher, Kelvin Rouse, Monique
North Florida to be invited. To Pierce and Tina Machen.


White, Gabe Wood and Mar-
lene Silvia.
Circuit Judge Larry G.
Smith named Jim Whitehead
foreman of the jury and
Thomas F. Suber as vice
chairman.
Specifically Taunton has
charged that Rish used his
influence as county attorney
andCore as Clerk of the Court
to help Tapper get several
items accomplished which
(Continued On Page 2)


Next Week's

Star Will be

A Day Early
Subscribers to The Star
will receive their paper one
day early next week due to
the Thanksgiving holiday
falling on our regular
Thursday mailing date.
The Post Office, of
course, doesn't deliver
mail on holidays, and to
insure you getting your
paper on time, we will mail
one day early.
The early printing date
will also necessitate a
deadline which is a day
earlier than usual. The
paper will be printed on
Tuesday afternoon and will
accept no copy after 6:00
p.m., Monday.
Your cooperation in the
publication change will be
appreciated.


FORTIETH YEAR. NUMBER 13


Clerk George Y. Core, right, administers the oath of office to Commissioners Gortman, Branch and Kennedy










PAGE TWO THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, NOV. 18, 1976



--THE STAR--
Published Every Thursday at 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida
By The Star Publlshing Company
Second-Class Postage Paltat Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
Wesley R. Ramsey ....................................... Editor and Publisher
William H. Ramsey ................................. Production Supt.
Frenchie L. Ramsey ........................ .............. Office Manager
Shirley K. Ramsey......................... .... ......... Typesetter, Subscriptions
POSTOFFICE BOX 308 PHONE 227-3161
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456

SECOND-CLASS POSTAGE PAID AT PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456

SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
IN COUNTY--ONE YEAR, 35.00 SIX MOS., 3.00 THREE MOS., 1127.50
OUT OF COUNTY-One Year, $.00 OUT OF U.S.--One Year, $7 00

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

The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word is thoughtfully weighed. The spoken word barely
asserts; the printed word thoroughly convinces. The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.
~C~r/r~r5ZZ~Z'~J/~C~~.Z;C i~ZiIZ~~f j


Kiwanis

Peddling

Cakes

Port St. Joe's Kiwanis Club
is in the middle of its annual
project of selling Claxton fruit
cakes, a project which they
use to earn money for youth
work in the community.
The Club has been selling
the cakes for the past 20 years
at Thanksgiving and Christ-
mas time.
In the photo above, veteran
cake chairman, John Robert
Smith, second from left, is
shown handing the cakes out
to Kiwanis salesmen Bill Mos-
ley, left, Silas Player, second
from right and Rev. Johnnie
McCurdy, right.
Every member of the club
has the cakes for sale.

*


EDITORIALS:


We Feel Jury Will Find


No Substance to Charges


A Grand Jury started meeting
here in Gulf County yesterday to
determine, in a proper way, whether
Representative Billy Joe Rish and
Clerk of the Court George Y. Core
did, indeed, use their influence to
help George Tapper reap a profit on
a land deal.
:County Judge David Taunton
has claimed the two have used their
influence on the County Commis-
sion to spend tax payers money
developing property adjacent to that
owned by Tapper, thus making his
more valuable.
The Judge thinks his charges
are valid. If he didn't he wouldn't be
making them.
We think the Judge's charges
are not valid, not founded upon any
fact and don't even make good sense
to us.
3 That was the way things stood
after the Judge's charges which
were made in a public county
commission meeting. Sides were
taken, with neither side having its
constituency fully convinced from


facts. A corps in each camp drew its
determinations in the case on emo-
tion, heresay and "they say".
Now, after the official delibera-
tions of the Grand Jury, which we
presume will be made after looking
at the record, the facts and question-
ing witnesses who are privy to the
various transactions to which the
Judge alluded in his charges, we
should know the true story.
We welcome the Grand Jury
investigation, since the charges
have been made. These three men
are too valuable to our county and to
our community, to allow suspicions,
suppositions, and opinions to destroy
or in any way deter their abilities or
accomplishments.
It has been our observations
over the past 25 years, that when
these three men put their minds and
efforts to accomplishing something
for Gulf County, it gets done and the
entire county benefits.
We'd hate to see that ability
eroded by charges which couldn't be
proven by fact.


Magnificent Job


Port St. Joe's high school band is
making the entire community proud
of its efforts.
In two short years, the band has
grown from a gaggle of inept
musicians to a well-oiled machine
which brings standing ovations
wherever it performs. We're proud
for them and of them.
Last week, the band put another
feather in its already crowded
hatband by being one of only four
bands to get straight "One's" in
grading at a contest held in Panama
City. The local band was the only one
from a class 2A school to earn the
highest rating given by the judges.
As a result of the accomplish-
ment, the band will participate in an


LETTERS...

to the Editor


November 15, 1976
Mr. Wesley Ramsey, Editor,
The Star Publishing Co.,
Port St. Joe, Fla.
Dear Mr. Ramsey:
I would like to give St.
Joseph Telephone and Tele-
graph Company a public
thank you for all the private
help they have given me in my
sixth grade English classes.
Our unit in telephone com-
munications could not have
succeeded without their splen-
did cooperation. They helped
to plan it; they served as re-
source speakers in the class-
room; and they provided
materials and equipment for
us to use. They welcomed our
students into their plant and
let them see and ask questions
about their most complicated
and interesting equipment an
and operations.
In our visits to the telephone
building, we saw numerous
employees at work. Every one


invitational contest event in Valdos-
ta, Ga., next week. Only bands with
the highest of ratings received the
invitation. It was an honor for ours
to have received the invitation.
It looks as if the band will
compete in the state contest this
year. Again, only bands with the
highest of ratings get into the state
event. They have only one more
hurdle to take the concert contest
in Tallahassee next spring.
It has been many a day since
Port St. Joe has had a first class
band. Now that we have one again,
we can all revel in their accomplish-
ments and be proud of our kids who
do such a magnificent job.


November 15, 1976
Dear Editor:
I disagree with you when
you say we should overlook
political ugly and pat the
politicians on the back when
they do something right.
If they do anything right
they will "blow their own
horn". When they do ugly we
very seldom know about it,
and the news media doesn't
bother to inform the public. I
think that small newspapers
should expose politicians who
do not work in the interest of
the public. Then we would
know who to keep in office and
who to remove.
In the last election a state
senator ran for re-election
telling the people that auto
insurance rates had been re-
duced. He outright lied and
since the election we dis-
covered that the rates have
actually gone up. He also
stated that taxes did not
increase while he was in
office. Maybe he can explain
what they did with the hun-
dreds of thousands of dollars
they collected from every
security officer in the state.
This is new taxes that will be
collected each year, that the


of them was gracious and
helpful to us, answering our
questions, demonstrating
their equipment. We were
thrilled with what we learned.
It would take a lot of your
space to name all the indivi-
duals who made our study a
success, but Mr. Frank
Barnes, Director of Career
Education, and I would like to
express our gratitude to all of
them, and to mention espec-
ially Mr. Al Cathey and Mr.
Milo Smith.
Port St. Joe is my home and
I love it; but I am especially
proud of it when an important
business concern like St. Jos-
eph Telephone and Telegraph
Company proves its real feel-
ing for the welfare of the com-
munity by contributing so un-
selfishly to the education of its
school children.
On behalf of our boys and
girls I sincerely thank them.
Yours truly,
Virginia Harrison


Short

Courses

Offered

Shorthand Refresher and
Beginning Cake Decorating
will be offered by Gulf Coast
Community College beginning
Wednesday, Dec. 1.
Shorthand Refresher will
meet each Wednesday for ten
weeks from 6:30-8:30 p.m.
Cake Decorating will also
meet each Wednesday from
6:30-9 p.m. Both non-credit
short courses are being offer-
ed for $15.
Anyone interested in either
of these self-supportive,
community service courses
should contact the Office of
Continuing Education, 769-
1551, for further information.


Taunton said was paid for by
the tax payer and increased
the value of Tapper's proper-
ty.
The items he listed in char-
ges included:
Digging of a drainage ditch.
by the county mosquito con-
trol department to drain Tap-
per's property;
Encouraged the Farmer's
Home Administration to ex-
tend a $265,000 loan to the


people does not know about.
I know of only one news-
paper in the country that
informs the public of all bills
voted on in congress. That
paper tells you exactly how
each congressman votes.
Ninety-nine percent of the
people in this country doesn't
even know that the U.S. House
of Representatives have al-
ready passed a bill to give
away the Panama Canal.
These same people does not
know that President Ford
signed an agreement with
Russia that the U.S. alone
would stop production of mis-
sies. All this happens because
the controlled news media
does not inform the public.
So, Mr. Editor, you can see
why I disagree with you. Our
country is going down in
Communism because of our
ignorance to the facts.
Sincerely,
Clyde M. Melvin


organizers of a golf course
built on property Tapper do-
nated to the group;
Encouraged the state to
build a bridge repair detour
road in such a way as to again
enhance the value of Tapper's
property;
Helped Tapper to get a state
contract for road work
amounting to $666,282 and a
Farmers Home Administra-
tion contract for the golf


Rodney Nobles, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Robert Nobles of


RODNEY NOBLES


ETAOIN SHRDLU

By WESLEY R. RAMSEY
!


As "The Born Loser" would say, "Hoo boy ..
here it is the holiday season again!"
Thanksgiving and Christmas has slipped up
on me this year. By this time, I've already
planned to do my Christmas shopping on
Christmas Eve. This year I haven't given it a
thought.
Do you realize that when you read next
week's paper, it will be Thanksgiving day? Or at
least, it will be the day before Thanksgiving,
since we plan to print the paper a day early next
week. Then, four weeks later it will be


Christmas, and five weeks later, it will be next
year.
This has been a speedy year for us. With the
election and all, we have worked hard here at
The Star this year, and I suppose this is what has
made the time fly so fast. There are so many
things I was going to do this year which I haven't
even started yet.
As the Philadelphia Phillies said just a
month ago, "Wait until next year."

I went out into the back yard and looked up
at that one pecan my young tree had produced
this year and there was nothing left but the hull
and part of the shell of the pecan itself. A squirrel
had beaten me to my crop and harvested it for
me.
I saw a big squirrel in the back yard about
two weeks ago, teasing the cat and dog by
running up and down a tree while they tried in
vain to have the squirrel for dinner. I didn't think
too much of it at the time, since my pecan tree
was on the other side of the yard from where the
squirrel was.
Evidently, the squirrel had been watching
my pecan crop ripen closer than I had been. I
don't know how he knew that lone pecan was up
in the tree, since I hadn't seen the squirrel in the
yard in some time.
Since there was only one pecan on the tree,
the squirrel was welcome to it. In the future, if
the crop enlarges as it should, the squirrel will
not be so welcome.

Carl Bowen came by the office the other day
and said he was having good response from
people wanting to put floats in the annual
Christmas parade, which will be held two weeks
from Saturday.
Bowen is the Jaycee member who is in
charge of the parade project and he is working
hard to get a good parade together for this year.
He says the response has been good from
people wishing to put floats in the parade and he
invites all non-profit organizations to enter the
parade and make an effort to win the cash prizes
which are given by the Merchant's Association
for the best floats.
To enter your float, just call Carl at his office
at Merit Loan and he will be glad to give you the
details.

Our football team has ended a difficult
season, in what was for them a difficult game.
It was tough on the team to get beaten by
Blountstown. Every year, the team seems to
play the game just to beat Chipley and
Blountstown. They couldn't get the best of either
this year, due to difficulties which happened just
after the season got underway.
I think this year's team was one of the
"tryingest" teams ever fielded here in Port St.
Joe. They tried even when the odds were heavy
against them. There wasn't a game in which they
seemed to just give up and resign themselves to
losing.
In effect, the Sharks had to build three teams
this past year; two of them after the season had
started. There was the team which they started
the season with which showed promise by
beating what proved to be a tough Wewahitchka
team. Then, two games later, when some of the
team had quit over a dispute, a second team had
to be built with a new backfield. Then when the
running nucleus of this new backfield, Keith
Neel, was hurt in the Rutherford game, a third
backfield had to be formed.
Since these things don't happen overnight,
we think the team and their coaches did a superb
job of fielding a respectable team for every
game they played.
As we said, they never quit, and if there is
anything more important than winning, I think
that quality is it.


course which totalled $177,753.
Taunton has also charged
Rish with having a piece of
property made available to
him on Highway 71 for favors
secured with the State of
Florida for Hamilton G. Ken-
ner, owner of MK Ranches.
The grand jury will thor-
oughly investigate all of the
charges and issue a statement
as to the innocence or guilt of
the parties involved.


Owens Elected Chairman


which must be met.
ANOTHER DEADLINE
A second deadline was called' to the
attention of the Board by Senator Lawton
Chiles who said the deadline was drawing
near to apply for public works grants which
the county is interested in.
Finance Officer Jerry Gates said he had
two project applications filled out and that he
would hand deliver them on Wednesday of
this week.
The County is applying for funds to plan
and construct water services in the Beaches
area and in White City.
The County also applied for a grant to
complete the remainder of a comprehensive
plan for Gulf. This application was filed with
the Northwest Florida Planning and Advisory
Countil. The County's application stipulated
that they be allowed to consider the work they


have already done in this direction as "in
kind" payment. The grant applied for is an 80
percent grant, with the county financing 20
percent.
Comprehensive plans are now required
from all counties of the state.
OTHER BUSINESS
In other business to clear out the old
Board's responsibilities, the Board:
-Agreed to place "No Wake" signs on
the Highland View canal between the bridge
and Basic Magnesia to avoid damaging
fishing boats tied up to the docks.
-Agreed to seven tax reductions on
several parcels of land which had been
assessed wrong for taxes by the Property
Appraiser.
-Tabled a request by Henri Cassani to
close an alley behind his property at St. Joe
Beach.


Port St. Joe, has been selected
lineman of the week for the
second time this year, it was
learned this week.
Rodney, who is playing foot-
ball with Austin-Peavy college
in Tennessee, was selected for
his offensive line blocking
abilities. Rodney has filled
this slot for four years and has
been a starter for three years.
According to offensive
coach, Rick Reiprish, Nobles
was selected throughout Ohio
Valley Conference competi-
tion for his latest honor. "It's
quite an accomplishment",
Reiprish said, "Since Rodney,
at six feet and 210, is playing
in a world of over six footers
and 240 pounders".
Reiprish said, "Nobles is a
fighter. He gives a steady 100

percent performance all the
time. On our grading system,
a player has to grade over 90
percent to get the honor
Rodney has received."


-Continued from Page 1-


Grand Jury Begins


Rodney Nobles Earning Grid Honors

With His Prowess at Austin-Peavy









THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, NOV. 18, 1976 PAGE THREE



Play Center Opening Monday


The City Commission
agreed Tuesday night to notify
the Farmers Home Adminis-
tration, that the City wishes to
accept a bid for a new water
storage tank for the City the
FHA disapproves of.
jI The Commission wishes to
accept a bid which is $70,000
more than what the FHA
considers the low bid. The
FHA got into the act in the
first place when the Commis-
sion borrowed the money from
the government agency to
finance the new tank.
The tank the Commission
wishes to purchase is com-
pletely enclosed from top to
bottom, giving the appearance
of a giant tube sitting on the
ground.
Since the tank will be locat-
-Star photo ed between the baseball field
and Long Avenue in the vicin-
ity of two schools, the Com-
mission felt the design would


These two cars were part of a three-car Highway 98 Friday at noon.
accident at the intersection of First Street and



Two Wrecks In One Da


Two automobile accidents in
the City the past week caused
considerable property dam-
age, but only minor injuries
were reported.
Last Friday just after noon,
a three car collision was
reported at the corner of First
Street and Highway 98.
According to the police re-
port, cars driven by Wiley
Hopps and John Thomas Her-
ring were headed north on 98
and a third vehicle, driven by
George Jackson was headed
south.
The report shows that Jack-
son made a left turn into First
Street into the path of Hopps
automobile. Hopps swerved to
avoid a collision into the path
of Hanna's car. All three
collided at the intersection.
Damages were estimated by
investigating officers James
Graves and James McGee at
$1,550.
Later in the afternoon a
second two car collision was
reported at the corner of Main
Street and Avenue D.
According to investigating
officer James McGee, a car.
driven by Mary Delorise Wil-
liams was headed south on
Main Street when a second
vehicle driven by Robert Lee
Patterson of Panama City
crossed the intersection with-


out stopping, colliding with the
Williams vehicle.


ty


Damages were estimated at
$3,000.


Mrs. T.E. Vandavender Wounded

Accidentally In Gun Mishap


Mrs. T. E. Vandevender of
White City was rushed to the
Port St. Joe Municipal Hospi-
tao late Friday afternoon with
a gunshot wound in the chest,
according to a spokesman
from the Gulf County Sheriff's
Department.
The spokesman said the
shooting was apparently acci-
dental but the matter is still
under investigation by the


department.
Mrs. Vandevender was
treated at the Municipal Hos-
pital and later .transferred to
Bay Memorial Medical Center
in Panama City by Gulf
County ambulance.
Mrs. Vandevender had been
shot in the chest once by a 22
caliber gun, according to the
Sheriff's spokesman.


the members of-the


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

Corner 20th St. & Marvin
For information call
229-6969
4 0 -M --


be safer since kids couldn't
climb it. Also the design the
City has opted for would have
a lower maintenance cost, it
would have a better ascetic
value for the neighboring
buildings and dwellings and
the structure would contain
considerable storage space in
the base. Too, the structure
would require no fence around
the property.
FHA agreed to go along with
the higher priced tank if the
Commission would make sure
their move in this matter was
made-known to the public.
OPENING CENTER
The Commission decided
Tuesday night to open the
newly constructed section of
the Washington recreation
center on Monday of next
week. The opening will be
marked with a short cere-
mony at 4:00 P.M., and a free
fish fry for those in attend-


ance.
The gymnasium has been
completely refurbished for"
neighborhood play and other
developments made in the old
school complex including pic-
nic facilities, barbecue grill
and patio, rest rooms, and
considerable clean-up. More
development is on tap for the
area during the coming year.
The Commission contracted
with Canty Jones to stay on
the premises and serve as a
watchman for the gym com-
plex on a temporary basis.
Permanent arrangements will
be made at a later date.
The opening ceremonies and
fish fry Monday afternoon will
be open to the public.
OPINION
The City received an opinion
from Attorney General Robert
Shevin in regard to the City
paying for certain gifts this
week. The request for the


opinion was made by the
Board when objections were
raised recently to using tax
money for retirement gifts.
Shevin said the City could
purchase such gifts if the
proper ordinances were in
effect and the money in the
budget.
The City had neither the
ordinances in effect or the
money stipulated in the bud-
get.
Mayor Frank Pate instruct-
ed attorney Rish to write the
Attorney General and thank
him for his opinion and inform
him the gifts in question had
already been paid for by
private donations.


LOSE POPULATION? :
A report was received this
week from the University of
Florida stating that a survey
by the University shows that
Port St. Joe has lost 135 in
population since the 1970 cen-
sus was taken.
Only last week, the County
was in receipt of figures from
the University that the county
had gained 813 people in the
same period of time with a
little over half the increase in
unincorporated areas.
TO HOOD METERS
The Commission agreed..to
hood the downtown parking
meters the week end of ie-
cember 2, 3 and 4


ad. r.m, t,h cm..... -it grou a ousa.n, value.


;.9'4 '. .-+ + ;-
-*** ';' *
I .
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7 Days A Week


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A I wNEre ITa A














BUY ADVANCE SALE TICKETS
FROM YOUR LOCAL SPONSOR
ST. JOE AUTO PARTS $2.00 Adv.
PIER 98 RESTAURANT .0 d.
THE STAR Child or Adult

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while selections are

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*h,_',:,r ':.;.jrl '









PAGE FOUR THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, NOV. 18, 1976


Need Parade Entries to


Greet Santa Claus


Santa Claus is coming to
town in just two short weeks,
and the Welcoming Commit-
tee is still very small. Karl H.
Bowen, parade chairman for
the Port St. Joe Jaycees is
urging continuous response to
participants in the coming
Christmas Parade scheduled
for December 4th, at 11:00
a.m. Although already they
have more interested parties
than the previous, there is still
the need for greater response
in our community. Let's show
What can be done.
SCash prizes will be awarded
to best entries of businesses of
non-profit nature and civic
organizations or church
groups. First prize is $100
ash, second prize is $50 cash

BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT
Mr. and Mrs. Wendell Whit-
aker of Port St. Joe announce
tie birth of their son, Wendell
Jiarod, on November 9 at Bay
l~Iemorial Medical Center.
Jarrod weighed six pounds
and two ounces at birth.
; Proud grandparents are Mr.
id Mrs. Clio Adkison of Port
*.: Joe and Mr. and Mrs.
qirtis Whitaker of Bonifay.


DAR


Schools


Sponsor
'The National Society of the
Daughters of the American
Revolution (NSDAR) accord-
ing-to its President General,
Mij. Wakelee Rawson Smith,
wSf founded in 1890, incorpor-
ated in 1891, and in 1896 was
chartered by the United States
Congress, the charter being
signed by President Grover
Cleveland. The society reports
annually to the Congress by
way of Smithsonian Institute.
"NSDAR, founded for histor-
id, educational and patriotic
service, has in these 86 years
earned the respect, admira-
tipn and the gratitude of the
congress and the American
people through its tremendous
contributions to the American
way of life.
,As a part of its educational
program, DAR owns, main-
tains and operates two schools
and contributes approximate-
ly $30,000 annually to the sup-
port of five other schools.
Tomassee DAR School, in
the foothills of the Blue Ridge
Mountains of South Carolina,
has an enrollment of 270,150 of
them being boarding students.
It serves children from age
three through high school
graduation. Founded in 1919
by the South Carolina DAR, it
became a national project in
1920.
The Kate Duncan Smith
DAR School, located on Gun-
ter Mountain at Grant, Ala-
bama, is the only junior-
senior high school in a 100
square mile area. The aver-
age enrollment is over 900,
including students in grades
one to 12.
Members of St. Joseph Bay
Chapter DAR here in Port St.
Joe are particularly interest-
ed in the Alabama School
because a: this time a box of
food and clothing and articles
for the thrift shop is being
prepared for delivery to the
school in the near future by
Mrs. Roy Smith, Junior Chair-
man.

Xmas

Bazaar

Sunday
The W.M.'s of the Oak
Grove Assembly of God
Church are sponsoring a pre-
Christmas Bazaar Saturday,
November 20, at the American
Legion Hall from 10 a.m. to
five p.m.
There will be home-made
candies, cakes, pies, canned
pickles, relish, green beans,
beets, jellies, preserves and
quilts. Get your Christmas
cakes, gifts, and decorations
for the tree and door. There
will be a good variety of
hand-made items.


The ladies also urge you to
have lunch with them. They
will be serving home-made
chili, coffee, soft drinks, cake
and pie by the slice. All pro-
ceeds will go to missions.


and third prize is $25 cash. The efforts of concerned indivi- i
Merchant s of Port St. Joe will duals. Persons interested who
provide for prizes and the have not already contacted
expense of Santa's trip to the Mr. Bowen should do so as
area. The success of this years early as possible by phone at
parade can only be accom- 227-2261 or write P.O. Box 357
polished with the combined Port St. Joe.

Beta Beta Chapter


to Meet Saturday


Mrs. Geraldine Adams,
Blountstown Expansion Chair-
man, will be the principal
speaker at the November 20
meeting of Beta Beta Chapter
of the Delta Kappa Gamma
International Society. The
meeting will be at the Four
Winds Restaurant in Panama
City. The Board and the
various committees will meet
at 9:45 following registration
and coffee at 9:30. Luncheon
will be served at 12:15 follow-
ing the business meeting and
program.
Expansion or the organiza-
tion of another chapter of the
Society is of prime concern to
the membership, comprised of
teachers and educational lea-
ders from Bay, Calhoun, and


Gulf Counties. Increased
membership and driving dis-
tances to Chapter meetings
motivate the interest in ex-
pansion.
Mrs. Betty Bidwell, Wewa-
hitchka Research Chairman,
will direct the program and
submit date relative to the
need for expansion.
Mrs. Ruth Ayres, Member-
ship Chairman, will submit
names recommended for fu-
ture membership in the Socie-
ty.
Mrs. Sylvia Costin, Port St.
Joe, will distribute the 1976-77
yearbooks. Presiding over the
entire meeting will be Mrs.
Lila Brouillette, St. Joe
Beach, president of the Socie-
ty for the next biennium.


MISS SYLVIA JUANISE GRIFFIN


Engaged
Mr. and Mrs. Buford Griffin of the bride's parents at 1803
of Port St. Joe, have an- Marvin Ave. in Port St. Joe.
nounced the engagement and No invitations are being sent
approaching marriage of their locally, but friends and rela-
daughter, Sylvia Juanise to tives are invited to attend.
B.R. W'liams, Jr. son of Mr.
and Mr. B.R. Williams, Sr. ., w' W,-,
also of Port St. Joe.
The future bride is a 1975 FIRST B
graduate of Port St. Joe High
School and attended Pensa- CHU
cola Junior College and Gulf CHU
Coast Community College. C r T
She is presently employed by corner Third ee
the State of Fla., Gulf County
Division of Youth Services. STANLEY E. YOUNG, M
The future bridegroom is a Sunday School ..........
1972 graduate of Port St. Joe Morning Worship SerVi:c
High School. He is presently Church Training .......
employed by Basic Magnesia, Evening Worship Service
Inc. in Port St. Joe. Prayer Meeting (Wed.) .
The ceremony will take '
place Sunday, January 9 at "Come and Wor
3:00 o'clock p.m. at the home -'


I
Prai



Long A


Ni




"Let's



Praise Him

Praise Him

S Praise Him


1


GOLF WINNERS-Kneeling, left to Gunn, Frances Chafin, Margie Ely, Lois
right: Phyllis Alstaetter, Mildred Kennington Smith and Betty Hill.
and Mary Wall. Standing, left to right: Cleo Star Photo


Ladies' Golf Tournament


Held Recently at Club


The Ladies Golf Association
of the St. Joseph's Bay Coun-
try Club met for their monthly
luncheon meeting last Thurs-
day, November 11, at the club
house with President Phyllis
Altstaetter presiding. Secre-
tary Patty Miller read the
minutes of the October meet-
ing and also gave the trea-
surer's report in the absence

Holiday

House

Sale
The Port St. Joe Garden
Club is having a Holiday
House Gifts Sale this Friday
and Saturday at the Garden
Center on Eighth Street. The
sale will be from four to eight
p.m. Friday, and from 10 a.m.
to two p.m. Saturday.
Members of the club have
made many handcraft items
for sale. Also on sale will be
houseplants, round table
cloths, baked goods, Christ-
mas decorations, etc.
---M-- .------------

APTIST

RCH
and Baltzell Avenue
ATON, Pastor
ministerr of Music & Youth
............... 9:45A .M .
e .............. 11:00 A.M .
.... ... ....... 6:30 P.M .
e .............. 7:30 P.M .
............ .. 7:00 P.M .
ship God with Us"


of Lunette Gibson.
The ladies who have played
in out-of-town tournaments
reported that five out of the
nine players attending were
winners.
Marge Ely, the Ladies'
Tournament Chairman, ex-
pressed appreciation to com-
mittee members Mary Wall,
Jean Atchison, Evelyn Smith
and Mary Alice Lyons.
Winners in the tournament
were: championship flight


winner, Lois Smith; second,
Marge Ely; consolation, Mil-
dred Kennington; First Flight
winner, Frances Chafin;
second, Meta Buzzett; consol-
ation, Mary Alice Lyons.
Second Flight winner: Betty
Hill; second, Mary Wall; and
consolation, Cleo Gunn. Third
flight winner: Phyllis Alstaet-
ter; second, Jacque Price;
and consolation, Janet Ander-
son. Janet King was the
recipient of the door prize.


PRESCRIPTION SERVICE

FAST AND FRIENDLY



LJ----S----










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

Drive-in Prescription Window at Rear
Phone 227-5111


se Festival



venue Baptist Church


november 19-21


7:00 P.M.


Just Praise the Lord"



SIn Music Friday

i In Testimony Saturday

In Worship Sunday


Covered Dish Supper
Saturday 5:30 P.M.


U.0.- a a a a se


First United
Methodist Church
Constitution and Monument
Port St. Joe, Fla,
JOHNIE W. McCURDY, Minister
CHURCH SCHOOL ....................... 9:45A.M.
PREACHING SERVICE ......... 11 A.M. &-7:00 P.M.
METHODIST YOUTH FELLOWSHIP .... 6:30 P.M.
CHOIR REHEARSAL (Wednesday) ...... 7:30 P.M.











Attention Duck Hunters Duck


Season Opens On November 24


November 13 marked the
start of the general hunting
season, but to a legion of
Florida hunters, the main


event doesn't start until noon,
Wednesday, November 24.
That's the start of this year's
duck and coot season.


Once again, Florida will
have a split season with the
first phase running through
December 6. The second
phase will begin December 15
and continue through into the
next year, ending January 20.
With the exception of the
two opening days when the
legal shooting hours are from
noon until sunset, waterfowl
hunters are allowed to pursue
their sport from one-half hour
before sunrise until sunset.
Only part of the state is in-
cluded in this year's federal
regulations requiring steel
shot in all shotguns 12 gauge
or larger. The affected area is
located in Brevard County,
lying east of 1-95, and includes
the Merritt Island National
Wildlife Refuge.
Daily bag limit of ducks is
form one to 10, singly or in the
aggregate depending on the
species or sex taken. The daily
limit is reached when the point
value of the last bird taken,
when added to the sum of the
point values of the other birds
already taken, reaches or ex-
ceeds 100 points. Possession
limit is two legal daily bag


limits.
Fulvous tree ducks and can-
vasbacks have a point value of
100. Redhead, hen mallard,
black duck, Florida duck,
wood duck and hooded mer-
ganser are considered 70
points each. Having 25 point
values are drake mallard,
ring-necked duck, ruddy duck,
bufflehead, goldeneye and
widgeon.
Pintail, scaup, blue-winged
and green-winged teal, gad-
wall, shoveler, American and
red-breasted merganser and
all sea ducks are worth 10
points. All other species and
sexes of ducks count 25 points
each.
A copy of the 1976-77 migra-
tory game bird regulations
can be obtained from any
office of the Game and Fresh
Water Fish Commission.

OBSERVE 25th
ANNIVERSARY
Mr. and Mrs. Johnny Wil-
liams, Avenue C, observed
their twenty-fifth wedding an-
niversary Tuesday, Novem-
ber 16.


Film On Oil Future

Shown to Rotarians


A film, "Can Legislation
Solve the Energy Problem?"
was shown to the Rotary Club
by Rotarian John Miller last
Thursday.
The film dealt with the
increasing dependence by the
United States on foreign petro-
leum supplies and what the
resulting increases in prices
will do to the economy.
At present, there are known
to be 712.4 billion barrels of
crude oil in reserve through-
out the world. The Middle
East owns 403.4 billion of these
barrels and the United States,
41.5 billion barrels.
The United States is pres-
ently importing a million bar-
rels per day more in oil from
OPEC than was being import-
ed before the recent embargo.
While OPEC oil prices are
going higher, the price of
domestic oil is climbing, too,
with the increased costs of
exploration, transportation
and production.
While local companies are
concerned over the difference
between the rates of use and
production, they are also dis-
turbed over the divestiture
law being, threatened by Con-
gress. All the oil firms feel
their size helps them to be
more efficient in all phases of
the business, resulting in low-


Christopher Quinn will cele-
brate his first birthday this
Wednesday, November 24. He


is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Billy
Quinn, Sr.


Holiday House


Gifts


Garden Center
Eighth Street


You are invited
TO COME IN ANDBIOWSE ... HAVE A
CUP OF COFFEE

Look and Purchase
Some of the Handcrafts *


HOUSE PLANTS, ROUND TABLE CLOTHS,
CROCHETED ITEMS and MANY OTHER
GIFT IDEAS FOR YOU.


Fri., Nov. 19 4 to 8 pm
SSat., Nov. 20 10 am to 2 pm


NEW HOME


Sewing Machines
i--



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ROCHE


209 Reid Avenue


Church

Observes

Anniversary
New Bethel Baptist Church
youth will celebrate their 2nd
anniversary Sunday Nov. 21.
Speaker for the 11:00 a.m.
service will be Rev. W.C. Carr
of Union AME Church. Speak-
er for the 8 p.m. service will be
C. Williams of First Born
Church of Apalachicola. The
church is located at North
Park Ave.

mAE.AFORD


Brian Ard


er prices to the consumer.
Guests of the club were
David Carl Gaskin ofWewa-my Motors & ardenCenter
hitchka, Bill Ebersole of G r eC nt
Rome, Ga., Herman McNeill
of Lynwood, N. J., and Wheel- 301 Highway 98 Highland View Phone 229-6001
ettes, Donna Herring and
Sissy Lowery.







Rgsi-
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C 1




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Reversible seat cushion. Compare at zine pouch. Colors: Brown, Compare at Gold, Brown. Compare at used (1) inch from wall. Compare at.
Color: Brown $159.95 Olive, Black, Camel. $159.95 $69.95 Colors: Chestnut, Olive, Gold. $129.95



CENTER / \: :
~r;-






:CENTER CABINETS
YouChristm a With FineFurniture Styling
S\it Early American design cabinets. Model
1 8 aabov. left has 10 gun capacity and is
Ch/ s avai,, lab .le* t in Sal.or ..e.in
Model below right has 6 gun capacity
\hn : and is also available in Salem or pine
Sl sstain finish. Locks on cabinets.
(20GO) (22GO) $.5
SUoN CAN CABINET $1 95

S GYM SET FEATURES: NoW 120 GU BINET O l22995
6 legs for added strength $ 5 9 i
SHeavy duty construction B Se t n 10 GUN CABINET $199 95
Non-toxic enamel finish 42PG) g election (80GO)
Steel reinforced plastic seats Unassembled 23 SIMILAR TO ILLUSTRATION SHOWN

BIKES AND TRIKES FROM
t (A) 20" BOY'S POLO BIKE

Sc i r7(69 HLi (D)-20" BOY'S
(B) 20 DELUXE GIRL' BKE MOTOCROSS BIKE

S .., TOURING BIKE (E) 26" 10-SPEED BOY'S BIKE
S Comfort during sddle 95 Lightweight with lever
S and handlebars. 78XL) stem shifter. 9
,26" GIRL'S BIKE "Rorp" style99$999
(A)BRotrap (72PL)
.H (A),. *26 G)I Not S-own, 79ZL, B 79E95 pedos. $
(F) 12"TRIKE 1t 9.95 22KH Ji 16" MOTOCROSS BIKE..
SBuilt to lost. Hi riser hondleb rs. Adjustable ..
10" TRIKE taromniewg heels
Not Shown, 211H S17.95 $49.95 (75DL
(G) 12" MOTOCROSS TRIKE ', -
Si related shocks, de ro HK) 16" MOTOCROSS BIKE '., I. ) .'
te6KHs Hi-riser hoandlebars. Adjustable
(H) 12" DELUXE SIDEWALK $5995 85DL; ---
Adiustable and removable train
ing wheels. $37.95 67CL .L 3-SPEED DELUXE ADULT
1djst2 ble H d rE AB lE t 3-WHEEL TRIKE '
L 1 e12" HOT SEAT BIKE Co ) )pr brkes Coarry-all (I) (J) (K) (L)
TLarJe C C our ieot Sh,,ul:jteo l ,It.f (F)\ (G) (t)b t
Sfuelank. $39.95 87LH $199.95 74AL (F) (GI )
(A) 36" COASTER (D) 20" BOY'S MOTO-
S- -" WAGON CROSS BIKE
S| Heavy steel construction Wide padded saddle Wide
-. "" ,- $(GOD Y$19.95 track k bobby tires
::...~~~.~~. O $89.95
S(B) 16" CONVERTIBLE (E) 26" 10-SPEED
.' .. ".- .' BIKE GIRL'S BIKE
S" Coaster brakes. With Stem mounted shifters.
training wheels. Moes type handlebar.
; '' .. I "(03DL) $49.95 o9QL: $99.95
S.i w..... (C) 20" BOY'S POLO BIKE (F) 26" 10-SPEED
S. .' Contoured saddle H,gh BOYS BIKE
H T stye hadeb-. CStem mounted shifters.
S" style handlebars Mas type handlebar.
.bmD ) IE) (F) Mces type handlebar.

S' -") ((04HL) $69.95 (07PL $99.95



Register C1ctcCV A SB o,.,

for Free FaNmous Double B t

CB Radio ofcplete Cu Kelly Goodman Owner & Manager
Satsfaction or Your
Moncy Bao ck Ba3ked L '

Sto be given away byo, o :ad de r 414-416 Reid Ave. Port St. Joe 229-6195
Decm e 23 a to lcd.a0,Ad by the BadcockIAE
December 23 Cob ra he B..... B Rroc
"l .


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, NOV. 18, 1976


Brian Ard son of Mr. and
Mrs. Ricky Ard celebrated his
first birthday Wednesday,
November 10. His grandpar-


PAGE FIVE


ents are Mr. and Mrs. Charles

Posey and Mrs. Bob Myers all
of Highland View, and Horace
Ard of Mobile, Ala.


Brian Ard Celebrates First Birthday


Comforter Funeral

Home
Gulf County's First
Beginning 31 Years of
Continuous Service
Pete, Hortense & Rocky Comforter

:: Telephone 227-3511 1
.-.......... ...v......:.-:. ..v .. :..:.


Christopher Quinn

Celebrates Birthday


$50.00 Trade-in on
your old machine


Furniture &
Appliance Store
Phone 227-5271


LI I I I I I















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BROWN & SERVE ROLLS 3/88
IGA FRESH BAKED
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FRUIT CAKES 139

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Turkeys 69'


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Cans
SEABROOK
PETITE LIMAS 0kgs.
MRS. SMITH
2 -9 Inch
PIE SHELLS Shells
MORTON
24 Oz.
PUMPKIN PIES kgs
SOUTHERN CROSS
FROZEN COCONUT Oz.
FROZEN COCONUT Pgs.


555


39C


$119


lb. 99C


99'

79c
$129


lb. $139
lb. $149

b. 29C


Tenderized Whole or Half
HAMS o89


5 Ib. or more GROUND
Beef While it lasts!
Fresh Large Baking
Hens


Our Best 3 down small
Spare Ribs


49C

590


Ib. 89C


Meaty Loin Ribs lb.
End Cut
Pork Chops lb.
Our Best Center Cut
Pork Chops lb.
Boston Butt
Pork Roast b.
Fresh Pork
Backbone b.
Rib Eye Steak lb.

Bacon Ends box


89C
89c


79
79C
$199
$139


PET

EVAPORATED
MILK Limit 3
143/2 O8
Cans


PEPPERIDGE FARM
STUFFING
KLEENEX
DINNER NAPKINS
RAIN BARREL


I 4O'
Pkg.

soc0. 49

48. 199
Btls.


BRACH'S CHOCOLATE COVERED


CHERRIES


BRACH'S WINDOW BOX
CHOCOLATES


BORDEN'S
EGGNOG


12 Ox.
Boxes


Boxes


32 Oz.
Cans


59'
$125


U-


590


JUICE
99t
2/99'
69'
69'
2/99'


IGA
MACARONI & CHEESE
DINNER
4 Oz. 4 $100
Pkgs. 4 1


Country Smoked Pure Pork
Sausage
Introductory offer $1.69 value
from ga.'s smokehouse to you Ga.


K


K
PILLSBURY
BISCUITS
SEALTEST
DIPS
TABLERITE
ICE CREAM
BORDEN'S
ORANGE JUICE


HEATH t BAUT


1


39


DAIRY


(RAFT PARKAY
MARGARINE


1 Lb.
Pkgs.


8 Oz.
Cans
8 Oz.
Cups
2' Gal.


Qts.


/991

4/59'
2/99'
79'
3/$100


- -
BAMA
GRAPE JELLY or JAM


82 Lb.9
89U


p MOUTHWASH (REG. $1.75)
. SCOPE 1,o
TOOTHPASTE (REG. $1


CREST


(Mint
& Reg


$109
.14)


soz, 79

Oz.
o 95
ot ion


95t


g.


HEAD & SHOULDERS (REG. $1.35)
SHAMPOO
HEAD & SHOULDERS (REG. $1.35)
i


SHAM POO


2.5 Oz,
Tube


DOLE SLICED-CRUSHED-CHUNK

PINEAPPLE


(IN JUICE)
20 Oz.
Cans


2/99'


PRODUCE


Sweet Yellow
CORN
Pink or White
Grapefruit
Fancy
Bananas
Red and Golden Delicious
Apples


10/88'
ears


each


Lettuce


10c


Ib. 19C

10 for 100


Avacado Pears each
Tangerines 2
Oranges 21 in
Fresh
Cranberries b.


29 ad
up
29C


Bags $100
bag 69cag
296
29C


ICii & SONS
Nov. 18-27


(t SUPERMARKET


Port


St. Joe, Fla.


$129 FABRIC SOFTENER


~qparaoe~ir~e ~AISPII. I. -LI I--- I -I I ~


-


nowsmommomom


_ Ir.- --


I


--


W


I II- I
slls~llWT' -, _


I-~1IU~-- --~P~..*lsP~En~PICT~g~(~*.~.. i r- I --- I I -


l











Miss Margaret Buzzett

Taken by Death Nov. 9


Miss Margaret W. "Mag-
gie" Buzzett, 93, died Tuesday
night, Nov. 9, at Bay Memorial
Hospital following a fall at her
home.
Miss Maggie was a native
and a life-long resident of
Apalachicola.
Survivors include: one sis-
ter, Mrs. Marie Sturman of
Houston, Texas and a number
of nephews and one niece.
Requiem mass was said
Friday morning at 11:00 a.m.
at St. Patrick's Catholic
Church at Apalachicola by the


Rev. Father Edward Kirby,
pastor. Interment followed in
the family plot of Chestnut
Cemetery, Apalachicola.
Nephews served as pallbear-
ers.
Rosary was said at 7:30 p.m.
Thursday evening at the
Catherine Duffy Chapel of
Comforter Funeral Home of
Apalachicola. All services
were under the direction of
Comforter Funeral Home of
Apalachicola.
Gannon Buzzett of Port St.
Joe is a nephew of Miss Buz-
zett.


GIVE
ZENITH'
FINEST
MODULE
STEREO(
SYSTEM


'S

AR ZB ^s i
presnin THE WEDGE


;o _ICid


Benefit Tennis Play

Set In Ft. Walton


The Fort Walton Racquet
Club of Ft. Walton Beach will
host its first annual life and
breath tennis tournament the
weekend of Thanksgiving,
November 25-28. Proceeds
from this tournament will
support the many activities of
the West Florida Lung Asso-
ciation.
FTA & .USTA sanctioned
players must have a- current
USTA Membership Card or be
prepared to purchase one.
Play will be limited to 32
draw in men's open singles &
mixed doubles. All other divi-
sions will be limited to a 16
draw. There will be a class
"B" non-sanctioned event for
men & women if entries
warrant. All play will be on
fast-dry green composition
courts.
The tournament includes
classes for senior men (45)
and 55 Ladies (40). Entry
blanks may be obtained
through Ray Gibson P.O. Box
223, Ft. Walton Beach 32548 -
or the West Florida Lung




0w have a
nice weekend...


mrs a 0sr I R I
Ray Lawrence (foreground) and Vic Gilbert block one of Sharks were up against a tough Blountstown offense in
Blountstown's end to open a hole for a Shark runner. The Friday night's game. -Star photo



Sharks Drop Season's



Finale to Blountstown


The weather was bitter cold,
the Tigers were fast and the
Sharks were tired last Friday,
and the combination of things
added to the 46-13 defeat the
Tigers handed the Sharks in
their season's finale.
The Tigers showed the
Sharks what they were in for
during the night when they
scored in only six plays after
the kick-off. Fernando Jack-
son, who was to give Shark
defenders troubles all night
long with his speed, scored on
a 10 yard run and then kicked
the extra point to put the
Sharks behind after only two


minutes of play.
Jackson scored again in the
first period on a nine yard
pass from Joey Stone with
nearly five minutes left in the
period.
Jackson scored the third
time in the first half on a 10
yard run before the Sharks
could get on the scoreboard.
With 3:11 left in the half, the
Tigers were set back 10 yards
by the Shark defense which
caught Stone in the backfield
trying to pass. The Sharks
held and the the Tigers were
forced into a punting situation.
Chester Fennell, who had been


U' F N' SFU (FF1-F -FF F (F


Do Your


CHRISTMAS


SHOPPING

Early.


See Our Selection

of Gift Items




As We See It


Florida
LSU
Ole Miss
Notre Dame
Tennessee
Ohio State
UCLA
Texas Tech
Florida Stat


Rice
Tulane
Mississippi State
Miami
Kentucky
Michigan (TV)
So. Cal. (TV)
Houston (TV)
Virginia Tech


e


9
15
14
15
22
14
20
17
20


,


323 REID AVENUE
Po't St. JO


in the hospital until Wednes-
day of last week, charged in
and blocked the punt, giving
the Sharks the ball on the
Tiger six. On the first play,
Curtis Williams scored and
Rick Taylor kicked the extra
point.
The Sharks' 21-7 position
was further deteriorated as
the half was winding down,
when the Tigers took the kick
on Iheir uon"40 yard line. On
the first play from scrim-
mage, Steve Whitfield scooted
around the Shark end and ran
60 yards for the TD. The kick
was no good, but the Sharks
were still down 27-7 at half-
time.
The second half was only
one touchdown better for the
Sharks. The Tigers scored
once in the third period and
twice in the final stanza.
In the third quarter, the
Sharks Ray Lawrence boomed
a 54 yard punt to the Tiger 20,
but Whitfield fielded the punt
and ran the distance to score
for the Tigers.
The Sharks got their last
score early in the last period,


Handwriting

Course

Offered

"Basic Calligraphy," teach-
ing the art of beautiful print-
ing and handwriting, will be
offered by Gulf Coast Com-
munity College for the first
time beginning Monday, Nov.
22.
This four-week non-credit
course will meet each Monday
from seven to nine p.m. Cost
of the course is $8.
Anyone interested in this
self-supportive, community
service course should contact
the Office of Continuing Edu-
cation, 769-1551, for further
information.

Annually the earth travels
600 million miles through
space.


when Ray Lawrence inter-
cepted a Stone pass on the
Tiger 28. On the first play,
Rick Taylor hit Lawrence in
the end zone for the score. The
kick was one of very few
missed by Taylor this year.
The Tigers scored with nine
minutes left in the game on a
58 yard run by Mike Battles, to
give the Tigers a 34-13 bulge.
This score stood until the
last seconds of ihe game. The
Sharks were driving and had a
first and goal with four sec-
onds left in the game. Taylor
faded to pass to Lawrence,
when he was caught in the
backfield and fumbled the
ball. Steve Johnson picked up
the loose ball and ran 75 yards
for the score.
On the try for extra point,
Chester Fennell charged in
and blocked the kick.
YARDSTICK
PSJ B'town
First downs 4 6
Yards rushing 33 334
Yards Passing 59 14
Passes 7-4-0 7-2-1
Fumbles Lost 1 0
Punts 10-37 4-36
Yard Penalized 20 40
Score by quarters:
PortSt.Joe 0 7 0 6-13
Blountstown 14 13 7 12-46


Association P.O. Box 12566,
Pensacola 32573. Entry fee is
$7.50 per event. Bring the
family for a happy and heal-
thy Thanksgiving!



Legal Ad

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT,
FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL CIR-
CUIT OF THE STATE OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR GULF
COUNTY.
CASE NO.
IN RE: The Marriage of
BENTLEY WAYNE RILEY, Husband,
Respondent,
And
PATRICIA LOUISE RILEY, Wife, Peti-
tioner
NOTICEOFSUIT
TO:
Bentley Wayne Riley
c-o Luverne R. Holland
Dothan Steel Company
Dothan, Alabama 36301
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
a Petition for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your Answer
of other response to the Petition on
Petitioner's Attorney:
ROBERT M. MOORE, ESQ.
P.O. Box 428
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
and file the original thereof in the Circuit
Court Clerk's Office, Gulf County Court-
house, Port St. Joe, Florida, on or before
the 24th day of December, 1976. If you
fail to do so, a Final Judgement for the
relief sought may be granted by Default.
DATED this the 16th day of Novem-
ber., 1976.
GEORGE Y. CORE
Clerk of Circuit Court
BY: -s- Margaret B. Core
Deputy Clerk
4tc 11-18


4 Stereo Records 4 8-Track
Model H596W-Features
solid-state Allegro Series
III amplifier with 12
watts min. RMS power
per channel, into 8 ohms
from 40 Hz to 18 kHz at no
more than 0.5 percent
total harmonic distortion,
FM Muting, Hi Filter,
Stereo Precision record
changer with Micro-
Touch Tone Arm, 8-Track


T 5JStereo Head-
Tapphones for easy
rapes, listening
Tape player. Simulated
wood cabinet, grained
walnut-finish. Also avail-
able with tape recorder
as Model HR596W at
slight additional cost.
-New Brilliance Control
for two kinds of sound.
-Zenith Allegro tuned
port speakers for clear,
rich, natural sound.


= SuilvYiTILT
12" PORTABLE ADJUSTS FOR
BEST VIEWING ANGLE
DIAGONAL






A I
jy*t(
14 II SA1


12"
DIAGONAL


AC/DC PORTABLE
FOR HOME, AUTO VIEWING


K&D TV and
K& Sound


301 Reid Ave.


Port St. Joe


Gaskin-Graddy Insurance
Phone 639-2225
Wewahitchka, Florida

~Specializing In
CRS BUSINESS PACKAGE POLICIES


FIRE LIFE BONDS


0 Allstlate
Im l- ao ty Y're in gOod hand&.


Ask About Our Convenient
Payment Plan
In Port St. Joe Every Tuesday
In Sears Catalog Store


MOTOR NONEM



BOATS


TRUCKS


Let Us Help You In the
Selection of a Memorial




5 MITH






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


MOTORCYCUS


AIURtANIS



anas O
AMU NOW1


~c~o*oxo*o~


"96W44%&&ka


_- _-_











PAGE EIGHT


RX tj


Proeclion
For over 5,000 years, RX has sym-
bolized man's weapons against
disease. The ancient Egyptiahs
used the magic eye of Horus,
God of Day, as a charm to guard
them against ills and suffering.
centuries later, the eye reap-
peared in a form similar to our
"4" and evolved gradually into
its present RX. But your doctor
doesn't depend on Horus or
Jupiter.. he relies on your Rexall
Pharmacist and the improved
drug products your pharmacist
stocks. You, too, can rely on
Rexall brand products.

YOUR

7 PHARMACY


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

-._ .- -.A,~- ~






Many U.S. baseballs are made
..in Haiti.


THURSDAY, NOV. 18, 1976 THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.


Boyett Appointed As Basic's


Manager of Operations


Arthur O. "Bo" Boyett, Sr.
has been appointed Manager
of Operations for Basic Mag-
nesia Incorporated, a sea-
water magnesia plant located
in Port St. Joe.
Boyett joined the operation
in 1959 and was promoted to


production superintendent in
1966, a position he held until
his recent advancement.
Basic Magnesia, a subsi-
diary of Basic Incorporated,
produces magnesium oxide
used in the manufacture of
chemical products and steel-


making refractories.
Basic Incorporated is a di-
versified producer of steel-
making refractories and of
chemical and electronics pro-
ducts.
A native of Climax, Ga.,
Boyett and his wife, Florence,
live at St. Joe Beach. They
havek three children


Club Giving

Ceramic

Tree Away

Members of the Port St. Joe
Garden Club will give away a
ceramic Christmas tree with a
music box base Saturday,
December 4.
Anyone desiring to make a
donation may do so be contact-
ing any Garden Club member.
The tree will be on display in
the window of the Florida
Power office on Reid Ave.


Airman Roger McDaniel ,
S"Wealth from Waste"
In Avionics Systems Field t Kiwanis Club
Shown to Kiwanis Club


Airman Roger G. McDaniel,
whose parents are retired


Roger McDaniel


USAF Master Sergeant and
Mrs. Riley G. McDaniel of 200
S. Valincia, Albany, Ga., has
been selected for technical
training at Lowry AFB, Colo.,
in the Air Force avioniocs
systems field.
The airman recently com-
pleted basic training at Lack-
land AFB, Tex., and studied in
the Air Force mission, organ-
ization and customs and re-
ceived special instruction in
human relations.
Airman McDaniel, a 1967
graduate of Wewahitchka
High School, attended Gulf
Coast Community College.
His wife, Lavonia, is the
daughter of Bill McMullon of
Port St. Joe.


The Kiwanis Club was
shown a film entitled "Wealth
from Waste" at their regular
noon meeting Tuesday.
The film dealt with experi-
ments being made by the City
of Pensacola to use the sludge
by-product of their disposal
plant as useful fertilizer on the
small grain fields which sur-
round the Pensacola area.
Bob Simon, who presented
the program said the local
disposal plant is also experi-
menting with using its sludge
as fertilizer and compost for
planted pine forests in the
Port St. Joe area.
Guests of the club were


former member Walter Dod-
son of Titusville and Key
Clubbers Nancy Knox, Jim
Roberts, Teresa Fortner and
Boyd Pickett.

CARD OF THANKS
We would like to take this
opportunity to thank the peo-
ple of Gulf County for clothing
and household items donated
after the fire destroyed the
home of Alva Clayton.
We deeply appreciate all of
the help given during this
time. A special thanks to the
Highland View Fire Dept. for
their prompt action in extin-
guishing the blaze.
The family of Alva Clayton


The Port St. Joe High School
Student Council will be spon-
soring a magic show on Tues-
day, November 30, at 7:30
p.m. in the high school. Lark,
"The Mystery Man", will be


performing magical feats;
eating fire, passing nails
through his head, making
things appear and disappear,
and much more.
Tickets will be $1.00 per


person in advance, and $1.50
at the door. Tickets may be
purchased from any Student
Council member or at the high
school office.


Those Delectable Indian Pass and


Indian Lagoon





OYSTERS


Are on the Market


To Reserve Your Bushel





; Indian Pass

Seafood Co.




.227 8781
\~~- .>" -I ^ f


Cabbage plants, young tur-
nips, 1611 Palm Blvd. 229-6338.
it 11-18

BACKYARD SALE
523 Ninth St., Thursday and
Friday, several families. Lots
of odds and ends.

Scuba Pro diving equip-
ment, tank, regulator, back
pack, weight belt, just been
hydrosta ted. Also 50 lb. pall
grizzly hunting bow. 229-6053.

'1974 Kawasaki moto-cross
bike, very trick, lots of extras.
$350.00 or best offer. Portable
230 amp ac welding machine,
brand new, $100. Call 229-4601.
Itp 11-18

SI will demolish houses,
garages for materials. 229-
6402. tfc 11-18

No. 1 Drive In Theater
Apalachicola, Fla.
Friday and Saturday
November 19 and 20
Big Show!
ONE FLEW OVER THE
; CUCKOO'S NEST
IThis ad will admit car driver
free this program only.

SProfessional pool table, 1"
Slate bed, $500.00. 229-6147.
tfc 11-18

RUMMAGE SALE
Thursday Friday, 10-2,
:Church of God (dining hall),
'Highland View.
S1972 mobile home, 12' x 60'
Fernwood, 2 BR, 1%/ bath,
central heat and air. Call 229-
t8108. 2tp 11-11

Golf clubs, Spalding
"Matchplay", 1-4 woods, 3,5,7,
9 irons and putter, $25; men's
golf shoes "Golden Bear"
9%D, $10; VW trailer hitch
without ball, $15. Call 229-8108.
2tp 11-11
52' x 12' mobile home, 2/
years old, furnished. Call 648-
6822. 2tp 11-11

BIG YARD SALE: Thurs.,
Ti., Sat., Nov. 18-20. Toys,
.furniture, etc. 556 Parker
`Ave., Highland View. ltc

: Announcing a beautiful
hardback edition in its sixth
printing of Rubylea Hall's
!The Great Tide", one of
Flbrida's most famous histor-
ical novels. Limited copies
available. Contact Mrs.
Etinice H. Brinson, 216 Sixth
St., phone 229-4171, for copies
of this book. 8tp 11-11

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


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

Firewood for sale, short
2x4's. You load pick-up truck,
$10. We load and deliver dump
truck full, $25. 229-6380. tfc 10-7


service. 106
phone 229-
ve p.m. to
lay, eight
tfc 10-7


Monteo
rge bed-
ntral h &
ally fur-
-8180 or


House, 3 BR, 1/ 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.
vel trailer, old on 1 acre, fenced, 2 BR, 2
cond., like baths, living room 18' x 28',
after 5:00 wall to wall carpet, blond
tfc 10-7 paneling, screened cook out
12' x 20', cement blocks 3'
'HOME high, 14 x 16 shop, pump
TS house, laundry and motor
lbert house shed, 3 car garage, deep
well (iron 2 parts per million),
tfc 7-15 kitchen, dish washer, ice
maker, elec. stove; heat gas
ith 327 250 circulated vented. Air, large
pletely rig- window unit in wall. Mr.
Kirkland's Morgan, Rt. 1, Box 150,
827. tfc 9-16 Howards Creek. 229-1167.
tfc 11-4
son, Craig,
s, base sta- Two-story home, 1902 Monu-
able. West- ment Ave., 3 BR, 3 bath.
tfc 3-4 Phone 227-7221 or 229-6474.
tfc 8-21
marine elec-


23' Nomad trav
self-contained, air
new. Call 229-5271
p.m.

FOR STANLEY
PRODUCE'
CaI Betty Gi
648-7534


30' shrimp boat w
h.p. engine. Comp
ged, $2,750. Contact
Boat Landing. 227-8
SCB Radios, John
Surveyor, antennas
tions, terms avail,
ern Auto.

CB Radios and m
tronics sales and s
Monument Ave.,
8100. Open daily fi
nine p.m., Saturd
a.m. to five p.m.


1972 Mobile home,
Carlo 12' x 70', 2 lar
rooms, 2 full baths, cei
a, fully carpet, parti.
nished. Spanish. 670
653-8472.

Custom-made wooden
plaques, for mail boxi
gates, door posts, etc.
my Motors & Garden
301 Hwy. 98, HV, 229-


DRY cleaning cai
easier, faster, ans sa
HOST. Rent our mact
Joe Furniture, 229-12!


ALUMINUM
PLATES
245s" x 36"
Ideal for chicken h
pump houses, outh
and what have you
Call 227-3161 or dro
The Star


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 SALE: 2,000 sq. ft.
home. 3 bedrooms, 2 baths,
large dining and family rooms
central heat and air, attic fan,
2 car garage, laundry room,
dining room, breakfast room
and kitchen, carpet, built-in
appliances. Must see to ap-
preciate. $51,200. 229-6060.
tfo-11-18


0t' -.U House for sale on corner
with 1, 2, or 3 lots, 2nd St. and
en name 2nd Ave., Highland View. Call
es, front 227-7551. tfc 10-28
. Econo-
Center, VETERANS $300 down.
6001. We have 2 new brick homes
te 8-5 for sale in Wewahitchka.
These homes have 3 BR, 2
pets is baths, central heat, carpet,
fer with garage, etc. FHA and conven-
hine. St. tional financing available.
51. Call collect 205-794-6711
tfc 10-23
tfc 10-23Dothan. An equal housing op-
portunity builder, tfe 9-23

House at White City, 3 bed-
rooms, 2 baths, 134 acres of
houses, land. Call 229-1138 after 5, p.m.
houses, tfc 9-23

>p by 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

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


Read the

Class ifieds


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

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






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.






1974 Pinto Squire wagon.
Radio, heater, air cond., auto.
trans., 2300 cc engine. Call 229-
8372. tfc 11-18

1964 VW with 1969 engine.
Runs good, $400. 229-6147.
tfc 11-18

1973 Nova, 2 door, V-8, 3900
mileage, $2,400.00. Call 229-
4123 or 229-6010. tfc 11-18

1976 Chevy van, loaded, call
227-8241 before 5 p.m., after 5
p.m., call 229-6129. tfc 11-11

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






Experienced in Party Plan?
Be a Merri-Mac supervisor.
Highest commission, no de-
livery or collecting. Call col-
lect to Ann Baxter, 319-556-
8881 or write Merri-Mac, P. O.
Box 1277, Dubuque, Iowa
52001. 2tp 11-11


---


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

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

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

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

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
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


SERVICES


GRIFFIN'S
Refrigerator & Air
Conditioner Repairs
Call
229-6492
All work guaranteed
tfc 5-6
Fireplaces, stone and brick.
25 years experience. 0. H.
"Buddy" Wilson, Mexico
Beach, Fla. Phone 648-5643.
4tp 11-11


HAPPY BIRTHDAY-Free En-
terprise is alive and well after
200 years.


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

L and L Repair
and Rental
for Repairs to Washers, Dry-
ers, Refrigerators, Air Condi-
tioners and all appliances,
plus rental of large and small
tools.
Call 648-5272
4tp 11-4

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

ST. JOE MACHINE CO.
Machine Work Weldin4
506 First Street
Phone 229-6803
Machinist on duty all day
Every day

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

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


POODLE GROOMING
For Appointment Call
229-6674


.tfc 8-5


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

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


SERVICES

ADDITIONS,
REMODELING, REPAIRS
Work ,Guaranteed
25 Years Experience
Call 227-5986
tfc 6-17
Landscaping, bush hogging,
plowing or discing garden
ready. Reasonable rates. Call
Jimmy Goodman at 229-6265
or 229-8308. tfc 10-14

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

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
Meets
Fri. at 8 p.m., Sun. at 4 p.m.
St. James Episcopal Church
Parish House
tfc 4-24

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


Your SHERWIN-WILLIAMS
PAINT Dealer in
Port St. Joe



/TH 1




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.


-I


VINYL REPAIR SERVICE
We repair cuts, tears, ciga-
rette burns. Also vinyl clean-
ing and reconditioning. For
free estimates call
648-5272
4tp 11-4


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

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

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


Tri-Stateg
Home Builders


"Bui v Aldes ffneItfon'e

Ff IA. V or OM


Financin gIn.

702 S. Oates8St


Magic Show at School Nov. 30


_ LI -a I r-


OM%00%0


----


F


nave I nd ee I enu-alel.


M i sce ia rle o u s so r----REAL ESTATE
Sale FOR SALE



























































Freshest in
Fresh Stalk
CELERY

S29c


6


Ears 59

13'


Harvest Produce


APPLES
APPLES Delic
Yellow
ONIONS
Golden
CARROTS


IANGE
b 59

4 Ib bag 79C
0,u8/$100
:ious $/ 00

bag 59
2/48'


Rights Reserved
We Accept U
Food Stam


510 Fifth Street
Port St. Joe, Florida

Store Hours:
Mon. Sat
8AM to 7PM


1 ,isidel?


Limit one with $10 or more
with food order. order.
Fine Fare Del Monte CS or WK Golden
PAPER TOWELS 2/99 CORN 7oz. 3/99


12 oz. Bakers
CHOC. CHIPS


69c


25' Fine Fare
ALUM FOIL 3/$100


16 oz. Fine Fare
PUMPKIN


29C


Fresh
CORN


Green Head
CABBAGE


8 lb. Bag $
Sweet Potatoes 1I


TURKEY WINGS
TURKEY GIZZAR
Pearl Brand
Turkeys


Prices Good


Nov. 18


CIGARETTES EXCLUDED FROM SALE ITEM PURCHASES








one with $10 or more
with food order.


Giant Size Det.
PUREX 88c


Family Pack
LB. 49c FRYER PARTS
DS LB. 89c FRESH HENS
CHICKEN
16-20 Lbs. LB.63c FRANKS


10-16 Lbs.
With food ordpr


S65f iHormel Pure
LB.65 PORK SAUSAGE


LB. 69C
LB. 69C
12 z. 59C
LB. $1.49


h Lb. 9
BACON P" HA M__ -


Let Us Help You Observe This


TIME


OF


antksg iuinug


L/4
POK'OI b.99


Fresh Frozen
PIG FEET
FRESH OYSTERS
Fresh
PORK LIVER
Fresh
PIG TAILS


LB. 29C
Pts. $1.99
LB. 39C
LB. 59C


USDA Choice
SHOULDER ROAST
Boneless
STEW MEAT
Chicken
BOLOGNA
Pork
NECK BONES


LB. $1.09
LB. $1.19
12 z. 59
LB. 49'


RUBBING
ALCOHOL


pts.


8 oz. Philadelphia
CREAM CHEE


Fine Fare
NAPKINS


10 oz. Frozen Birds Eye
GREEN PEAS


I r I I I


;LES



U)


30 J


SDA
rps


-20












4/$100

re
AGS

L9




SE 590

og's

:TTES






200 ct. 69

halves
te
HES






S 3/P1
Pak
hips


20-22Lbs.Pear

TURKEYS Lb.
57


_ I II I L1 I I













PAGE TEN THE STAR, Part St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, NOV. 18, 1976


GULF COUNTY COMMUNITY
SERVICES

PROPOSAL
JULY 11,1974
I. INTRODUCTION
Representatives from the Gulf County
Board of Commissioners, Gulf County
School Board, City of Port St. Joe and
CityofWewahitchka meton July 11, 1974
,at the Gulf County Court House to
discuss a proposal for increasing and
coordinating educational and recrea-
tional services for citizens in Gulf
County. As a result of those discussions
this tentative proposal has been pre.
pared for the consideration of each of the
above agencies at their next regular or
called meeting.
II. PURPOSES
To extend the educational and recrea-
tional services of various agencies in
both time and scope.
To combine the present fragmented
efforts of the numerous agencies already
providing some of these services.
To make .greater use of present
facilities.
To stimulate additional community
involvement at all ages in recreational,
educational, enrichment and athletic
programs.
III.,OBJECTIVES AND PROCEDURES
to formulate and conduct a planned,
coordinated community effort toward
the above purposes through the joint
efforts of at least the following:
*Gulf County Schools
Gulf County Commission
Port St. Joe City :
Wewahitchka City
andcstch other agencies, governments,
and-Dr private clubs, agencies, institu-
tiott, etc., as may wish to participate.
Artadvisory board shall be established
which shall consist of one member from
each: participating agency and whose
furicrion shall be to:
: L Plan
'.2 Assign responsibilities
.. Seek funding
4 Oversee the implementation of the
Program
Make recommendations and de-
coisions relating to the program
Theprganization of the advisory board
shall-b at its first meeting. Membership
shall be for a term of one (1) calendar
year, at the end of which he may be
reappointed by his parent agency or a
nevlrlember from that agency appoint-
ed. Other rules for the organization may
be established by this board at its first or
subsequent meetings.
"IV. PROPOSED PERSONNEL
1..CDommunity School Director To
organize, coordinate and implement the
planned program of activities for Gulf
County. Qualifications for this person
snail be established by the advisory
boald. (A tentative job description is
attached to this proposal.)
2.TAides, instructors, and other part or
fulliime personnel as determined by
need and feasibility.
V. FACILITIES
The plan includes use of existing
facilities such as playgrounds, courts,
gymnasiums, swimming areas, class-
rooms, meeting rooms, and parks in and
around each community. The advisory
board shall plan for supervision, upkeep
and maintenance of facilities utilized by
this program.
GULF COUNTY
JOB DESCRIPTION
Title: Community-School Services Co-
ordinator
Primary Function: Under the direc-
tion and cooperatively with the Advisory
Board, to plan, organize and implement
a program of desirable community
activities which meet the real and
expressed educational, recreational,
and social needs of Gulf County citizens.
Major Responsibilities: I. Organizing
1. Organizing educational, recreational
and social activities to meet the needs of
children, youth and adults. 2. Making
schedules which coordinate activities,
facilities and agencies. 3. Caring for and
storing equipment. 4. Developing and
implementing an information system,
utilizing mass media and other informa-
tiorral-systems, to keep the public aware
of programs and activities available.
II. Administering 1. Know, interpret
and put into effect such policies of the
various participating agencies as have
bearing upon the program. 2. Prepare
and.administer a budget for the opera-
tion of the program. 3. Recommend
competent personnel to be employed on
hourly rate basis. 4. Keep time sheets
and prepare and submit payroll forms
for those employed. 5. Assign facilities,
adjust conflicts and administer the
activities schedule. 6. Develop and
administer surveys to determine wants
and-needs of the people as well as the
resources available for meeting these
needs. 7. Conduct these duties in concert
with the Advisory Board.
IIl. Supervision 1. Supervise hourly
rate employees working in the program.
2. Assist in the supervision of groups
working out of their own organizational
structure where their activities are
related or coordinated. 3. Assist in the
supervision of adult education classes
developed through this program. 4.
Supervise such maintenance and custo-
dial work as is related to the operation of
the program.
IV. Salesmanship: Promote under-
standing of the community-school ser-
vices concept. Help people understand
the aims, objectives, and goals of the
program, and sell the idea of the need for
service of people to other people.
V. Communicating: Maintain a con-
stant open-and positive flow of inform.
tion concerning the program to the
participating agencies and the public.
VI. Human Relations Building: Deve-
lop an understanding of all the people in
each commun:'y and work to lead them
into a knowledge and understanding of
one another.
Assignment: To be determined by the
Advisory Board.
Requirements: To be determined by
the Advisory Board. (But must coordi-
nate .wilt employment policies and
regulations of each participating agen-
cy.)
Salary: To be set by the Advisory
Board.
Applications to be accepted through
November 22, 1976, at 5:00 PM, EST in
the office of the Superintendent in the
Court. House in Port St. Joe, Florida.
2t 11-11


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR GULF COUNTY, FLOR-
IDA.
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA, a political
subdivision of the State of Florida,
plaintiff,
vs. -
THE:STATE OF FLORIDA, and the
Taxpayers, Property Owners and Citi-
zens Thereoof Gulf County, Florida,
including non-residents owning property
or sutbrect to taxation therein,
ietendants.
VAL[EATION OF $136,300 GULF
COUNTY WATER AND SEWER SYS-


TENIREVENUE BONDS AND BOND
ANTICIPATION NOTES
:ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE
TO: THE STATE OF FLORIDA,
THROUGH THE STATE ATTORNEY
FORTH FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, AND TO
THE=SEVERAL PROPERTY OWN-
ERS, TAXPAYERS, CITIZENS OF
GUCF COUNTY, FLORIDA, IN.
CLUTDING NON-RESIDENTS OWN-
ING:PROPERTY OR SUBJECT TO
TAXATION THEREIN, AND ALL
OTHERS HAVING OR CLAIMING
ANY RIGHT, TITLE OR INTEREST


IN PROPERTY TO BE AFFECTED
BY THE ISSUANCE OF THE WATER
AND SEWER REVENUE BONDS
AND THE BOND ANTICIPATION
NOTES HEREINAFTER MORE
PARTICULARLY DESCRIBED OR
TO BE AFFECTED IN ANY WAY
THEREBY:
The above cause coming on to be
heard upon the Complaint this day filed
herein by the County of Gulf, Florida,
seeking to determine the authority of
County of Gulf to issue its Water and
Sewer System Revenue Bonds in the
amount of $136,300 to be dated as of the
date of delivery, in the denomination of
$1,000 or any multiple thereof but not
greater than $10,000, or the amount
maturing in each year except that in the
last year of maturity one bond shall be in
the amount of $300, maturing at su:h
times as provided by the Ordinance
authorizing the issuance of the Bonds,
bearing interest payable annually on the
first day of September at a rate not to
exceed the rate allowable by law, and its
Temporary Bond Anticipation Notes in
an amount not exceeding $136,300, a
more particular description of said
bonds and said Temporary Bond Antici-
pation Notes being contained in the Com-
plaint filed in these proceedings, to
determine the legality of the proceed-
ings had and taken in connection there-
with, and the legality of the provisions,
covenants and agreements contained
therein, and seeking a judgment of this
Court to validate the proceedings for
said Water and Sewer System Revenue
Bonds and said Water and Sewer System
Revenue Bond Anticipation Notes and

said Water and Sewer System Revenue
Bonds and Temporary Water and Sewer
System Revenue Bond Anticipation
Notes when issued pursuant thereto, and
said complaint now having been pre-
sented to this Court, for entry of an
Order to Show Cause pursuant to Chap-
ter 75, Florida Statutes, and the Court
being fully advised in the premises:
IT IS ORDERED AND ADJUDGED
that the State of Florida, through the
State Attorney of the Fourteenth Judi-
cial Circuit of Florida, and the several
property owners, taxpayers and citizens
of the State of Florida including non-
residents owning property or subject to
taxation therein, and all others having or
claiming any. right, title or interest in
property to be affected in any way
thereby, be and they are each here-
by required to appear and show
cause, if any there be, before this
Court on the 2nd day of December,
1976, at 3:30 o'clock P.M. in the
Chambers of the undersigned Judge at
the Gulf County Courthouse in the City of
Port St. Joe, Florida, why the prayer of
said complaint should not be granted
and why the proceedings for said Water
and Sewer System Revenue Bonds and
said Temporary Bond Anticipation
Notes and the Water and Sewer System
Revenue Bonds and Temporary Bond
Anticipation Notes when issued pursuant
thereto should not be validated and
confirmed as therein prayed.
AND IT IS FURTHER ORDERED
AND ADJUDGED that this Order to
Show Cause be published in the manner
required by Section 75.06, Florida Sta-
tutues, in The Star, a newspaper of gen-
eral circulation published in Gulf
County, Florida.
AND IT IS FURTHER ORDERED
AND ADJUDGED that by such publica-
tion of this Order all property owners,
taxpayers, and citizens of Gulf County
and the State of Florida, including non-
residents owning property or subject to
taxation therein, and all others having or
claiming any right, title or interest in
property to be affected by the issuance
of said revenue bonds and bond antici-
pation notes or to be affected in any way
thereby, be and they are made parties
defendant to this proceeding, and that
this Court shall have jurisdiction of them
to the same extent as if named as defen-
dants in said complaint and personally
served with process in this cause.
DONE AND ORDERED in Chambers
at Port St. Joe, Gulf County, Florida,
this 9th day of November, 1976.
-s- LARRY G. SMITH,
Circuit Judge
Certified True Copy
George Y. Core,
Clerk of Circuit Court,
Gulf County, Florida
By: Susan E. Bigelow 3t 11-11



IN THE UNITED STATES DISTRICT
COURT FOR THE NORTHERN
DISTRICT OF FLORIDA
MARIANNADIVISION
THE UNITED STATES OF AMERICA,
PLANTIFF,
VS.
CLYDE E. GARLAND and
CLARA A. GARLAND, his wife,
Defendant (s).
MARIANNA CIVIL ACTION
NO. 76-39
Filed 11-3-76
ORDER FOR SERVICE OF
PROCESS BY PUBLICATION
Plaintiff, by its Attorney, CLINTON
ASHMORE, having filed its sworn
motion under Title 28, United States
Code, Section 1655, for an order for
service of process on the defendantss.
Clyde E. Garlandand Clara A. Garland,
his wife, in an action to foreclose a
mortgage lien upon real property in the
above District in Gulf County, Florida
described as follows:
Commencing at the Northeast corner of
Section 1 and running thence South
01 degrees 27' East a distance of 70.00
feet; thence South 88 degrees 33' West a
distance of M9.04 feet; thence South 01
degrees 27' East a distance of 412.50 feet
to the point of beginning; thence
continuing South 01 degrees 27' East
along the West right of way of Liberty
Street a distance of 80.00 feet; thence
South 88 degrees 33' West a distance of
150.00 feet; thence North 01 degrees 27'
West a distance of 80.00 feet; thence
North 88 degrees 33' East a distance of
150.00 feet to the point of beginning. Said
property lying in the Northeast quarter
of Northeast quarter of Section 1,
Township 8 South, Range 11 West, Gulf
County, Florida.
And it appearing to the Court that the
said defendants are not inhabitants of
and cannot be found within the State of
Florida, and have not voluntarily ap-
peared herein, and personal service
upon them is not practical because their
whereabouts, residence and address are
unknown, and the Court being advised in
the premises, it is
ORDERED that the defendants, CLYDE
E. GARLAND and CLARA A. GAR-
LAND, his wife, appear and file respon-
sive pleadings to the complaint for
foreclosure of a lien on the foregoing
described property with the Clerk of the
United States District Court, Federal
Building, Tallahassee, Florida, on or
before the 5th day of January, 1977, and
in default thereof, the Court will proceed
to a hearing and adjudication of this suit
the same as if said defendants CLYDE
E. GARLAND and CLARA A. GAR-
LAND, his wife have been served
personally in the State of Florida; and


such shall, as regards the defendants
CLYDE E. GARLAND and CLARA A.
GARLAND, his wife, if they do not
appear, affect only the real property
described above. This Order is to be
published in a newspaper of general
circulation in Gulf County, Florida, once
each week for six (6) consecutive weeks,
commencing November 11, 1976.
DONE and ORDERED at Tallahassee,
in the Northern District of Florida, this
3rd day of November 1976.
-s-William Stafford
United States District Judge
6t11-11


Legal Advertising


DER Sets


Permit


Workshop

The Northwest District, De-
partment of Environmental
Regulation will conduct a
public workshop on permitting
at the City Commission Room,
9 Harrison Ave., Panama
City, today, Thursday, Nov.
18, from 2:00 5:00 p.m. CST.
The purpose of the workshop
is to present the Department's
permitting activities to all
interested persons, public of-
ficers, consulting engineers
and other interested parties to
achieve a better understand-
ing of the Department's per-
mit program. A similar work-
shop will be held in Tallahas-
see on November 24.


SELL TRASH FOR CASH
WITH A CLASSIFIEOAD


In conjunction with "Wil-
liam Tell '76," the Aerospace
Defense Command fighter in-
terceptor weapons meet, cur-
S rntly underway at Tyndall
AFB, two special musical
attractions will be held for the
public.
On Sunday, November 21,
there will be a gigantic open
House and air show at Tyndall


Free Quilt


This lovely fur-line quilt, made by Mrs.
Ila Chandler, will be given away by the ladies


of the Church
donations may I
the ladies of th
View.
Donations
public address


SPort St. Joe



School Lunch





- IMENUSi


Port St. Joe High School
Lunchroom Menu

Monday, Nov. 22
Chili dogs with bun, whole
kernel corn, green salad, ban-
ana pudding, milk.

Tuesday, Nov. 23
Turkey and dressing, giblet
gravy, string beans, cranber-
ry sauce, sweet potato souffle
with whipped topping, rolls.

Wednesday, Nov. 24
Hamburger with bun, tuna
salad with lettuce, French
fries, English peas, tomato
wedge, fruit cup, crackers.

Thursday & Friday
No School
Thanksgiving Holidays


Monday, Nov. 22
Chili dogs with bun, whole
kernel corn, green salad,
banana pudding, milk.

Tuesday, Nov. 24
Turkey and dressing, giblet
gravy, string beans, cran-
berry sauce, sweet potato
souffle with whipped topping,
rolls.

Wednesday, Nov. 24
Tuna salad on lettuce,
French fries, English peas,
tomato wedge, fruit cup, crac-


NOTICE
OF
INTENTION TO REGISTER
FICTITIOUS NAME
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that Neil Arnold Enterprises, Incorpo-
rated intends to register the fictitious
name, K&D TELEVISION AND
SOUND, INCORPORATED in the Office
of the Circuit Court Clerk, Gulf County,
Florida. The principal place of business
is 301 Reid Avenue, Port St. Joe Florida.
The name and interest of the person
interested in the business is NEIL
ARNOLD ENTERPRISES, INCOR-
PORATED, 100 per cent.
Dated this the 4th day of November,
1976.
K&D TELEVISION AND SOUND
By: Robert M. Moore, Attorney
-s-Robert M. Moore
302 Third Street
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
Attorney for K&D Television &
Sound
4tc 11-!1


Sof God December 5. $1.00
be made by contacting any of
re Church of God at Highland

will be used to purchase a
system.

kers.
Thursday & Friday
No School
Thanksgiving Holidays





Say You Saw It

In The Star


Air Force Base, featuring the
Thunderbirds.
Monday night, Nov. 22, resi-
dents of this. area will be
treated to a "Calvalcade of
Music" by the NORAD Com-
mand Band in the Port St. Joe
Coliseum at 7:30 p.m. EST. A
performance will also be held
Tuesday at the Panama City
Municipal Auditorium at eight


p.m. CST.
The concerts are free to the
public, but to insure seating,
tickets are available at Port
St. Joe High School, all Bay
County junior and senior high
schools, the Panama City
Municipal Auditorium and
Gulf Coast Community Col-
lege.
(U. S. Air Force Photo)


NORAD Band Coming to Coliseum


To Perform, Free, Monday Night at 7:30


P.M.-Tickets Available at School


Whfatwr You fNeod








Any rim.














































Business Opportunitlies Merchandise for Sale







































wil/ If n













Phone 227-3161





THE STAR


:r- -~' :3;~~i* ai-.









THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, NOV. 18, 1976


MINUTES

of the


Gulf County School Board
" rq.K 'W^-.. -- ^<^. ^^. <^^^^^' tS'e'W ee' P'=kj 'WP'm<


October 5,1976
The Gulf County School
Board met in regular session
on October 5 with the following
members present: Herman
Ard, Chairman; Gene Raf-
field; J.K. Whitfield; and
Fred Greer.
Board member Guillot was
absent.
The Superintendent and At-
torney were present.
The meeting was opened
with the invocation by Ard,
and followed by the Pledge of.
Allegiance.
On motion by Greer, se-


conded by Whitfield, all voted
YES to approve the minutes of
September 14 and 26 with the
exception of one minor change
in minutes of September 24,
under "Construction Mat-
ters".
Mrs. Sara Fite met with the
board to discuss the teacher-
pupil ratio on the kindergar-
ten program.
Mrs. Sally Malone met with
the board to discuss the play-
ground equipment at the
school centers, and inquire as
to how the board plans to
participate in this program.


1


'Bowling




News

-II-
Gulf Co. Men's League the Kats, had a 244 game.
Monday night, November 8, Brenda Livings rolled a 170
on lanes one and two, Butler's game and a 440 series for
Restaurant took three games Superettes.
from Shirt and Trophy. Bill St. Joe Furniture won four
Whitfield led Butler's with a games from Pate's to cause a
600 series and 222 game. David two-way tie for second place.
Roche was tops for Shirt and Bertha Clayton led the Furni-
Trophy with 531. ture team with a 467 series.
On lanes three and four, the Ruby Lucas was high for
U. S. Coast Guard split with Pate's with a 455 series and a
10-Pin Lounge, each taking 179 game.
two games. High for 10-Pin Florida Bank keeps moving
was Randy Weston with 518 up in the standings by virtue of
and Coast Guard had Espinet their three game win over
with 469. Pepsi Cola. Christine Light-
Lanes five and six had foot rolled a 410 series for the
Highland View Superette tak- Bank. Kay Katynski paced
ing three from Campbell's Pepsi Cola with a 377 series.
Drugs. High man for Highland She also converted the 3-7
View Superette was Larry split.
McNeel with 479, while Camp- Bowen's Play Girls fell this
bell's had Glen Williams with week to C&G. who managed to


495.
Standings:
Shirt & Trophy
S10-Pin Lounge
Campbell's Drugs
Butler's Rest .
H.V. Superette
SU.S. Coast Guard


Winter Mixed League
The Winter Mixed League
met on November 9 with Team
Two winning three games
from The Beacons. James
Hicks led Team Two with a 177
game and 483 series. Duke
Jones bowled a 182 game and
509 series for The Beacons.
On lanes three and four,
WJOE Radio Station won
three games from St. Joe
Paper Company. Robert
Montgomery bowled a 175
game and 500 series for
WJOE. David Howell had a
168 game and 428 series for St.
Joe Paper Co.
On lanes five and six, Syl-
vachem won three games
from Fiesta Food Store. Mary
Whitfield led Sylvachem with
a 151 game and Shirley Hicks
a 440 series. Nett Henderson
bowled a 165 game and 435
series for Fiesta.
-, Murphy's Dairy Burger won
all four games from Team
Eight on lanes seven and
eight. Harry Lowry led Mur-
phy's with a 227 game and 582
series. Glen Waldo led Team
Eight with a 169 game and 409
series.
Standings: W L
Dairy Burger 30 6
Sylvachem 25 11
WJOE 23 13
Team Two 19 17
Fiesta Food 14 22
St. Joe Paper Co. 14 22
ThelBeacons 13 23
Team Eight 6 30

Wed. Night Ladies' League
Eleanor Williams paced the
Alley Kats with her 499 series
and a 178 game, to a three
game sweep over the Super-
ettes. Norma Hobbs, also of


take all four games. Sandy
Wood paced C&G with a 433
series. Juanita Whitehurst led
the Play Girls with a 409 series
and a 156 game.
Standings: W L
Superettes 29 11
Alley Kats 28'/2 11%/
St. Joe Furniture 28/2 11 I
Florida Bank 22 18
Pate's 15 25
C&G 14 26
Play Girls 13 27
Pepsi Cola 10 30

Thursday Nite Ladies' League
The Thursday Night Ladies'

League met in action on
November 16, with Loonies
winning three games from the
Cow Girls. Connie Ross led
Loonies with a 169 game and
434 series. Arlene McCullough
bowled a 134 game and 377
series for Cow Girls.
On lanes three and four,
Ralph and Henry's won four
games from Tomlinson Ab-
stract. Susan Bigelow bowled
a 144 game and 367 series and
Tomi Scheffer also bowled a
144 game for Ralph and Hen-
ry's. Pam Barbee had a 113
game and Margie Martin a 310
series for Tics.
Highland View Motors won
three games from Red Hot
Mamas on lanes five and six.
Sandra Brock was tops for H.
V. Motors with a 164 game and
443 series. Ruby Wilson bowl-
ed a 181 game and 453 series
for Red Hot Mamas.
On lanes seven and eight,
Renfro won three games from
Surefoots. Brenda Livings led
Renfro with a 168 game and
440 series. Elsie Parker bowl-
ed a 138 game and 335 series
for Surefoots.
Standings: W L
Renfro 31 9
Ralph & Henry's 31 9
H.V. Motors 29 11
Bowen's Cowgirls 23 17
Loonies 23 17
Surefoots 11 29
Red Hot Mamas 8 32
Tomlinson Abstract 4 36


You Are Cordially Invited to Attend


LONG AVENUE

Baptist Church

Corner Long Ave. and 16th St.
SUNDAYSCHOOL .................... 9:45A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP ................ 11:00 A.M.
CHURCHTRAINING ................. 5:45 P.M.
EVENING WORSHIP ................. 7:00 P.M.
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) .... 7:00 P.M.

Rev. J. C. ODUM, Jerome Cartier,
Pastor Minister of Music


The Superintendent pre-
sented correspondence re-
ceived during September. No
action was required.
The board received bids on a
building trades project. On
motion by Raffield, seconded
by Whitfield, the board voted
unanimously to reject all bids
and re-advertise a request for
bids for November 19, 1976.
On recommendation of the
Superintendent, motion by
Whitfield, seconded by Raf-
field, all voted YES to place
Martha Sanborn on continuing
contract for the 1976-77 school
year.
On motion by Greer, se-
conded by Whitfield, all voted
YES to transfer Flora Maddox
from the Staff Development
Center to Port St. Joe Elemen-
tary School.
On recommendation of the
Superintendent, motion by
Raffield, seconded by Whit-
field, all voted YES to approve
the recommended supplemen-
tal salary schedule.
On motion by Greer, se-
conded by Raffield, all voted
YES to appoint Linda Danser
to transport Russ & Chad
Danser 38.4 miles to Port St.
Joe Elementary School, and
Linda Moree to transport Lin-
da Moree 34.8 miles to Port St.
Joe Elementary School at a
rate of .14 cents per mile; and
appoint Hazel Parker as regu-
lar bus driver.
On motion by Greer, se-
conded by Whitfield, all voted
YES to appoint Cynthia Brown
as Secretary to the Director of
Instruction, effective October
6, 1976.
On recommendation of the
Director of Instruction, mo-
tion by Raffield, seconded by
Whitfield, all voted YES to
appoint Isadora Blackshire to
transport the trainable men-
tally handicapped students to
Wewahitchka Elementary
School.
On motion by Raffield, se-
conded by Whitfield, the
noard unanimously. appointed
Janet Kay Knee as Excep-
tional Child Teacher, and
Richard Williams for Science
and Assistant Coach at Wewa-
hitchka High School.
On motion by Whitfield,
seconded by Greer, all voted
that the following students be
assigned to the Port St. Joe
Elementary School: Cynthia
Leckie, Wendi Lee Gearity,
Michelle Valentine, Angela
Weathersby, and Leona, Lisa
Ann and Wayne Speicher.
The board received a letter
of request' from Mrs. Marga-
ret Ahrent that her children,
Timothy and Tony, be allowed
to ride the school bus from 6th
St. On motion by Whitfield,
seconded by Raffield all voted
YES.
The board received a letter
of suspension from Edwin
Williams, Assistant Principal,
Port St. Joe High School,
regarding infraction of the
rules by a student. On motion
by Greer, seconded by Raf-


By Cubie Laird
A special short course will
be conducted by the Univer-
sity of Florida, Extension
Service and Sea Grant. The
subject of the course is har-
vest equipment for commer-
cial fishermen. Areas such as
bracket doors and new net de-
signs will be covered.
The short course is free and
is open to anyone. Commer-
cial fishermen, shrimpers and
seafood dealers would be most
interested. Jeff Fisher, of the
Sea Grant Marine Advisory
Program, and Captain Kaki
Captiva, Technical Editor for
Fishing Gazette magazine and
internationally known fish-
eries consultant, will lead the
session.
There will be three separate
sessions in the area. The first
session was yesterday in Apa-
lachicola. The second session
will be held today, Thursday,
at 1:00 p.m. EST at Woods

field, the board voted unani-
mously to approve the suspen-
sion.
The board examined class
schedules for Wewahitchka
High School, Highland View
Elementary School, Port St.
Joe Elementary School and
Port St. Joe High School. On
motion by Raffield, seconded
by Greer, all voted YES to
approve these schedules for
the 1976-77 school year.
The Superintendent re-
commended a committee to
study the merits and-or de-
merits of ability grouping. The
committee will report to the
board at the completion of this
study.
On recommendation of the
Superintendent, motion by
Raffield, seconded by Whit-
field, all voted YES to raise
the price of milk to 12c per half
pint and milk shakes to 35c
each. This is due to the rise in
cost of milk.
Temple Watson, Adminis-
trative Assistant, presented
the new law regarding speed
limit for school buses. On
motion by Greer, seconded by
Whitfield, all voted YES to
approve the recommendation.
The new limits are: 30 miles
per hour in residential dis-
tricts, and 55 miles per hour at
all other locations with a
minimum of 40 miles per hour
on federal interstate high-
ways.
The Superintendent report-
ed that the board was in the
process of requesting funds
from the State Department of
Education toward the repair
of the coliseum roof at Port St.
Joe High School. The board
will request bids on this repair
and open them October 7, 1976.
Harrell Holloway, Director
of Administration, reviewed
the school center budgets with
the board, and presented cost
figures for the 1976-77 school
year.
The board discussed the
salary schedule for the 1976-77
school year for non-instruc-
tional personnel. The board
agreed that the official action
taken August 27, 1976 would
remain firm.


Arts and Crafts


Show

Sponsored by

The Calhoun County

Chamber of Commerce

Saturday, December 4, 8 A.M. to 5 P.M.,
around the old courthouse in Blountstown.
All interested artists, craftsmen and
women are encouraged to participate. To
reserve a space, fill in below. A fee of $5.00 per
space is charged only to defray expenses. A
cover letter will be sent to you upon receipt of
this registration and your fee. Make all checks
payable to: Calhoun County Chamber of
Commerce, 425 E. Central Ave., Room 127,
Blountstown, Fla. 32424.

NAME
ADDRESS

PHONE
TYPE OF ART OR CRAFT


Entry to be Judged?


( )YES ( )NO


The Chamber office is open 8 A.M., to 1
P.M., and will answer any questions you may
have. Write, or call 674-5075.


Fisheries in Port St. Joe.
There will also be a session at
5:00 p.m. at the Bay County
Fairgrounds, 2234 E. 15th St.,
Panama City on Thursday.


If you desire more infor-
mation you may call Jeff
Fisher in Panama City at
763-5459. Reservations are not
necessary.


Pate's


Phone 229-1291


Without clouds the earth would reach a temperature of
176 degrees F. at the equator by day and -220 degrees
by night.


"66" Service


216 Monument Ave.


Course for Fishermen


I


I I I I Il


PAGE ELEVEI '










Oitlty Righ
7dowvd


K


None Sold
to Delrs


PigglyWiggly has .
a good selection of
sizes on display of
Swift's Premium
Butterball Turkeys.
Piggly Wiggly has a
good selection of baking
hens, pork hams, smoked hams.
canned hams, fully cooked hams,
turkey, roast, beef roast, pork roast,
oysters, steaks plus any other quality
fresh meats for your holiday fixing'Fr


Piggly Wiggly has a complete supply of raisins fruits,
nuts and other fruit cake materials on display for your
selection.


Shank Portion

SMOKEDHAMS


Lb.


rMARTHA
WHITE

Plain or FLOUR
elf-Rising
5 b.
bag # i g


Swift's Premium Beef $

ROUND bone-in,'
'TOOU full cut
Ib.
STBONELESS ROUND
1BT88HB s148
Fresh Lean
APssORK t 1
PORK Ib. 911


38


Swift's
--rmiu ne _T


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


99c


b. 59C
lb. $1
Ib.$15


Swift's Premium Bfef Bottom
ROUND ROAST Ib.$l
Swift Premium Beef Boneless
Rump or
SIRLOIN TIP ROAST Ib $13
Swift's Premium Beef 29
BONELESS STEW lb.$I
Swift's Premium Beef b.439
CUBED STEAK Ib.$1
Swift's Premium Beef Boneless 79
S STRIP STEAK Ib
Hormel 12 Oz. Pkg.9
BEEF WEINERS 79


BEEF SHORT RIBS
Swift's Premium Beef
SHOULDER ROAS1
Swift's Premium Beef
RUMP ROAST
Swift's Premium Beef
RIB EYE STEAKS


Swift's Premium Beef
SIRLOIN STEAK


Ib. 69"

Slb99
LB. 990


LB.239


lb. $14


Swift's Premium Beef 4
SIRLOIN TIP $ 49
Lb.
Loin End
PORK CHOPS 89b.


KRAFT Monnaise

1i 'NAISE


\l quart


Old South 9 Ingh

d Sh PIE SHELLS 3
Old South $129
COBBLER 2 Ib. size McKenzie
Blackberry, Peach, Apple or Strawberry W.K. CORN
Piggly Wiggly Whip Mrs. Smith
TOPPI NG 2 9 oz.PUMPKIN PIE


2ct. 1
pkgs.

16 z. pkg. 61C
6oz.cg. 59
46 oz. pkg. g I


DI DEP T .S P E ALS


Parade Blue Bonnet
BUTTER Regular 1 lb8 8
Quarters t "ctns.4
1 lb. pkg. OLE n.


ellie I
Piggly wiggly Snbm Sau
CRANBERRY

2 SAU CE i

16 ao


Del Monteq
-GI~OLDENCREAI\


CORN


16 oz.
can


Philadelphia Cream
CHEESE
Hungry Jack
BISCUITS


Borden
CREMORA


Sunshine Whole
PICKLE PEACHES 28 ao


Del Monte Sliced
PINEAPPLE
Del Monte
PICKLED BEETS
Del Monte
FRUIT COCKTAIL
Quality
AJAX for DISHES
Mother's Best Self Rising
CORN MEAL
Quality
HAND WRAP


2 8oz.$

3 o1 ct.sl


T.V.
ORANGE JUICE 6oz. 97C
Sunnyland Whipped
OLEO TUMBLERS 3 8. $1
Sunnyland ^.57
DIET OLEO 2 .)57C


Florida
SRA7BbNsesi
5 lb. bag
Fresh
CRANBERRIES
Fresh
>Y SWEET POTATOES
Medium
YELLOW ONIONS
m. s Reynolds
ozese $ 1 HEAVY DUTY FOIL


79C Borde
EGG NOG


So. m 5 CondsMedLK
19oz.can 55C PET MILK


16 oz.can 47
16 oz. can 45c
22 oz. size 75
5 b. bag 89C
20ft. roll 79c


Del Monte
CATSUP


3

14o
bottle


^ Quality F
SHORTENING

UOUIDRIFT


3 Ib.
Lcan


1 lb. g.49C
4 $1
3 l59c

1 .-- 'size IO, / Pure Cane
115 7c onlaCOLONIAL
32.size $115 Pure -
1..4 99c sugar SUGAR
S tW.5tl 5 Lb. Bag

e ~limit ,1 tth $10
1 9 ^-^ *or .e
le ndi f e


American Hostess
Premium half$M
ICE CREAM gal


-r
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STANDARD GRADE


FRESH WHOLE


FRYERS


$10.00 or more|
additional

6k7


$10.00 or more
additional
purchased

/MiA


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FROZEN 'SPECIALS


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