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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02190
 Material Information
Title: The star
Uniform Title: Star (Port Saint Joe, Fla.)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: W.S. Smith
Place of Publication: Port St. Joe Fla
Creation Date: October 27, 1977
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Port Saint Joe (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Gulf County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Gulf -- Port Saint Joe
Coordinates: 29.814722 x -85.297222 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1937.
General Note: Editor: Wesley R. Ramsey, <1970>.
General Note: Publisher: The Star Pub. Co., <1970>.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 2, no. 7 (Dec. 2, 1938).
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000358020
oclc - 33602057
notis - ABZ6320
lccn - sn 95047323
System ID: UF00028419:02190

Full Text












0 *


U"


FORTY-FIRST YEAR, NUMBER 9


iKU I9 Li
Industry Deep Water Port Fine People Safest Beaches in Florida
PORTST. JOE, FLORIDA THURSDAY, OCTOBER 27, 1977


Builder




Bows Out




of Picture


In Oak Grove


W&S Project


When construction starts
again on the Oak Grove Water
and Sewer installation, there
will more than likely be
another contractor doing the
work.
Tom Newkirk, the original
contractor on the project,
informed the County Commis-
sion by letter Tuesday night
that he was terminating the
contract and was asking for
the money he felt was due for
work which has been per-
formed to date.
Newkirk has run up against
two obstacles: his bonding
company has stepped in and
put what amounts to a lien on
his progress payments, thus
preventing payment being
made directly to Newkirk;
the inspector on the job, E. F.
Gunn and engineer, Robert
Nations have a different con-
ception than Mr. Newkirk.
about just how much work has
been completed to the point
where-payment can be made.,
Both Gunn and Nations were
present at the meeting Tues-
day night and stated that
Newkirk was due some money
but not as much as he claims.
Gunn said he had refused to
sign the last two job estimates
since all the work listed on the
pay estimates had not been
completed to the point as sta-
ted on the report. The lack
of Gunn's signature kept the
engineer from giving his ap-
proval for payment and with-
out the approval of these two;
Newkirk gets no money from
the county...-


Both Gunn and Nations pre-
sented copies of letters they
had written the contractor
calling for conferences and
advising him he must ade-
quately repair cuts in :the
roads, de-water what he has
done so inspection could be
made and testing was needed
for the installation presently
in place. They claimed New-
kirk made inadequate efforts
to repair paving and no moves
at all toward the other two
requests.
Newkirk, on the other hand,
had letters in the hands of the
Board which said he could go
(Continued on Page 3)


Gortman Is

New Board

Chairman:,
James Gortman of. We-
wahitchka took over as
chairman of the Gulf Coun-
ty Commission Tuesday
night as the County entered
a new fiscal year.
Gortman replaces Ev-
evett Owens, Jr., in the
chair.
Gortman is entering his
second year on the Board.
The move, stepped
Gortman up from his pos-
ition as vice chairman. He
was replaced in this posi-
tion by Billy Branch, also a
first termer on the Board.


County Commission
Chairman James Gort.
man holds the ribbon, ad
hoc Library Committee
chairman Bill Simmoas
checks the angle while
Everett Owens, Jr., and
Mayor Frank Pate both
wield the scissors. Rep.
Billy Joe Rish checks to
see no threads are left
un-cut and City Commis
sioner James B. Roberts
is just happy about: the
whole thing as the ribbon
was cut on the new
.library building Sunday
afternoon. In the photo
below, artist Albert H.
Lane unveils a portrait:
of Mrs. Corinne Costine
Gibson inside the buld-
ing. -Star photos



*


200 Gather for Library Opening Sunday


More than 200 people gathered in front of
Port St. Joe's new library building Sunday
afternoon for dedication services which would
officially designate the building the "Corinne
Costing Gibson Memorial Library" and open it
for service to the community.
Special praise was given Dr. T. S. Gibson
of this city by Mrs. James McNeill, Chairman
of the Gulf County Library Board for his
memorial gift of money in memory of his late
wife. Which set the wheels of construction in
motion for'the new building. Mrs. McNeill
labeled the library as "The ultimate in status
symbols". She said, "The service offered by
the local facility will be determined by the
desire of and financing by the people".
Mrs. Jane Patton, Director of Libraries
for the Northwest Regional Library Board,
-which will operate the local facility, express-
ed the appreciation of the Regional Library
system for providing such a "magnificent
place to house the Port St. Joe branch". She
also stated that the Regional Library would
nominate Dr. Gibson for the designation as
'Outstanding Florida Citizen' to the Florida
Library Association this year. "He may not
win, but he will certainly place near the top
for his generous gift here", Mrs. Patton said.
Dr. Richard Morley, retired president of
Gulf Coast Community College brought the
principal address, a short talk on the


permanence of a library.
Morley said, "To name a library in
memory of a person is one of man's highest
honors". He Went on to say, "Day by day,
year by year, a library is a living center of
learning. The work of this center will never be
done. It will change as the years go by." In
praising the gift of Dr. Gibson in memory of
his late wife, Dr. Morley described the
philosophy of Dr. and Mrs. Gibson as
"collaborators in creation"..
Port St. Joe's Representative William J.
Rish presided over the dedication ceremony
which started off with the Port St. Joe High
School Band playing the National Anthem for
the raising of the flag by the NJROTC class.
The flag was donated to the Library by the
local chapter of the D.A.R.
Everette Owens, Jr., Chairman of the
Board of County Commission and Frank
Pate, Mayor of the City of Port St. Joe cut the
ribbon officially opening the building to the
general public.
In a short ceremony inside the new
building, Albert H. Lane, a Huntsville,
Alabama artist and a close friend of the
Gibsons 'unveiled an oil portrait of Mrs.
Gibson which will hang behind the main desk
of the library building. The portrait was
commissioned by Dr. Thomas A. Gibson, the


son of Dr. and Mrs. Tom Gibson.
Refreshments were served to the crowd


which inspected the new building and. its
furnishings by the Port St. Joe Garden Club.:


Ambulance Saga's Last Act



County Called On To Join New Council
:,. '. .:. y .te. .' :. .- iM ,


From Canada
Curtis Boyd, of Blountstown, shown
above, caught this monarch butterfly Satur-
day morning in the finishing room of St. Joe
Paper Company, sitting on a roll of paper.
This wouldn't be so unusual except that
the butterfly was wearing a tag placed on its
wing by the Enbie-a Zoologia University of
Toronto, Canada.
A recent article in National Geographic


magazine says even the fact that a monarch
butterfly has flown from Toronto, Canada to
Port St. Joe, Florida isn't too unusual. The
article states that the beautiful insects fly the
Atlantic seaboa-d in migration each year
from Canada to South America and back.
Boyd preserved the butterfly and notified
the university by letter that he had found the
butterfly.
The butterfly is shown in the blow-up
bearing the tag on its right wing.
-Star photos


What was probably the last
act in the saga concerning
County Commissioner Leo
Kennedy and the former man-
agement of the Port St. Joe
unit of the Ambulance Service
was played Tuesday night.
Stiles Brown left the Com-
mission a "Statement of De-
sire", .signed by 122 people
,which called on the Commis-
-sion to remove Kennedy from
all duties with the Squad and
officially censure him for his
actions in what resulted in a
recent furor.
Kennedy countered the pe-
tition with the statement,
"Some of these signers prob-
ably don't even live in the
state. Only the voters put me
in this office and only the
voters can put me out." He
then went on for about a 20
minute defense of his past
actions, calling on part of the
audience, who had obviously
come as support, expecting
the presentation of the peti-
tion.
Much of Kennedy's time
was taken up with him stating
that the State Ethics Com-
mission refused to rule for him
or attorney William J. Rish on
the matter of whether or not a
conflict of interest existed in
his charges against Dick Lam-
berson, former squad chief,
that he illegally purchased
materials for the squad from
his own business. Kennedy
said correspondence with At-
torney General Robert Shevin


also failed to get a ruling in the
matter.
At the time Kennedy made
his charges, Lamberson de-
fended his purchases stating
he was not an employee of the
county, but a volunteer and
that most of the parts were


installed by his people or
ambulance personnel at no
charge to the county and that
much of what he sold the
county was sold at cost to him.
The Board took the petition,
filed it and took no official
action on its language, which


should close the lid on the
case.
PITCH MADE
The County was the target of
a high-powered pitch by Lee
Vause, chairman of the Leon
County Commission to join
with seven other counties in


the Apalachee Regional Plan-
ning Council. This council is
being formed here in the
Panhandle to offer virtually-
the same services as the now
defunct Northwest Florida.
Planning and Advisory Counm
(Continued on Page 3)


Special Master to Rule On Contract


The Gulf County School
Board and the Gulf County
Classroom Teachers Associa-
tion are still at an impasse
after negotiations, which have
continued since July, have
failed to result in a working
contract.
Substantially, the -Board,
through" its negotiating team,
and the teachers are some
$50,000 to $60,000 apart from
an, acceptable package to
both. Only two matters re-
main to be resolved, but these
are proving to be stumbling
blocks in the way of agree-
ment.
Wages and insurance bene-
fits are the two items standing
in the way of a signed con-
tract. The teachers want a
sevep percent increase and
the Board has offered three
percent. The teachers want
half the cost of an individual
medical and life insurance
package, pegged at $11.44 and
the School Board is offering
$8.00. Presently, the Board


pays $3.62 monthly in insur-
ance benefits for a single
teacher and $5.00 per month
for married teachers.
*The School Board estimates
that the differences in the
asking figures amounts to the
estimated $50,000 to $60,000
per year.
This past week, the matter
was reduced down to calling in
a Special Master to hear the
presentations of both sides.
After taking the testimony of
both the Board and teacher
representatives, the Special
Master, a representative of
the Public Employees Rela-
tions Council (PERC) will
more than likely hand down a
decision in the matter in from
15 to 20 days.
The Special Master, Dr.
Paul Thompson of Ormond
Beach, who is president of
Daytona Beach Community
College, was here in Port St.
Joe on Thursday of last week,
taking testimony from both


sides from 4:00 to 8:30 p.m.
When Dr. Thompson makes
his recommendation for a
settlement, it will be studied
by the teacher group and the


Children in the Port St.
Joe area will be oliserving
their Hallowe'en custom of
"Trick or Treat" Monday
night.
Port St. Joe Police Chief
H. W. Griffin said that in
view of the hundreds of
children who will be walk-
ing the streets Monday
night that drivers take
special precautions if they
are out in their automobiles
that night.
"We were just honored


School Board. Either party
can object to the findings,
which would start the whole
process of negotiations all
over again.


for having no pedestrian
deaths in the City during
1976 and we would hate to
see that record marred this
year", the veteran police
chief said.
Griffin urged that a1
motorists drive slowly and-
alertly while moving about
the City Monday night.
"Some of those out enjoy-.
ing the event will be mighty:
young and. may not be
aware of their danger",
Griffin said. "Help ua to
take care of them".


15' Per Cqcy


Children to be Out In .

Streets Monday Nite




,.. I-.


PAGE TWO


THE STAR, Port ST. Joe, Fla. Thursday, October 27, 11/7


- - - - - - ---- - - - --" - - -



PRLldoeds Every nurswTheday RUlAes *uwe.M Purt so. Fag, Plrsda
-THE STAR-

Seccond-Clam Pfta~ Peie Port Sn. Jg. lorida Sum
W Ramsey ........... ....... ........... EdiorWand Publisher
-V Pg? Wii am H. Ramsey .............................. Production Supt.
Franl F .L Ramsey .......................... OfficMnae
SMrby K. Ramsey......................... Typesrtter, Subsacrlptions
POSTOFFICE BOX 308 PHONE 227-3161
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456

SECONDO.LAS POSTAGE PAID AT PORT ST. JOE. FLORIDA sM

SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
IN COUNTY-ONE YvAR. .O SSIX MOS.,S A.o0 THase MOS.. SI7.5m
OUT OF COUNTY---7.0 OUr OF U.S.-On Yner, sroW

TO ADVUETISURS--n case ol err or or onlmisl in Idvertisemets., he pubilers do niM hold 1nmselveslblte
f r ornesr wimer IhI n imoun received or iSoh adertimut. .,

Slpl lokan word is gIven sWanl aIntmlon; e Iprinted word is houghNuuly weighed. Te slpotln word barely
aiwri, III printed Ord ~agroughly convincsi. The spoken word is Imlt; Ie printed wmd re aim.


EDITORIALS:




Should Keep Up with



Constitution Revision


'4 We think every citizen of the
State of Florida owes it to them-

lappening in the arena of updating
he state's Constitution.
Come November of next year,
ach of you will be asked to vote on
whether or not you accept or reject
he changes which have been made,
Ind you will be wondering, "What
1oes it say?" or "What does it do?"
-You won't know.
A synopsis of the new document
will be published for four weeks
3)before the election next year, but
bne can cast a more intelligent vote
bn a very important matter if he
P.eeps abreast with the day to day
%itions of the committee charged
Vith bringing the Constitution up to
]ate.



misconstrued a mandate to "bring
lip to date and make needed chan-
S es", to a mandate to "rewrite and





ime forli
Speaking of the Constitution
Revision Commission, we seewhere
J :he St. Joseph Historical Society has,
faken upon themselves the task of
String to persuade the Commission
E hold its final meeting here in Port
'St. Joe, where Florida's first Consti-
ttion was drawn up. It makes
N:ense; especially in this day when
4ile emphasis is on heritage both of
fle individual and the race.


The St. Joseph Historical Socie-
ty has accomplished some pretty
-hefty projects during their life-time,
sand we do not slight their capabili-
ties in the least. Wiait they can't get-
-you to do on merit, they can at least



Letters. . 101


remake the Constitution". W
seems to be orders to do m
cosmetic surgery seems to 1
been mistaken for orders to perf
major surgery.
We don't think major surge
indicated.
The Commission is just get
under way seriously with the I
ness of rewriting,(when they sh
be making minor changes)
Constitution. Theyeare consider
changes of which we would appi
and those we would not.
As an example, the Commi
is thinking of writing into
Constitution a provision whei
.each Legislative district in the s
4s a single member district.
could be good and it could be ba
all hinges on. ho many Legisla
.th


Keeping up ith the Comi
sion and its actions deserves
time and attention.


resolutions

pester you intodoing what they m
done. They are formidable.
Even the most formidable n<
help at times. We believe that at
time, the Society can use the hel
everyone with a little clout in
area.
We believe it is the response
ity of our County Commission,
City Commission, our Represe
tive and our state Senator to all
the power of their persuasion
the Committee to get them to n
here.
It's time for some resolution
be written, gentlemen, and forw
ed on to the Commission in orde
attract their attention.


Mhat
inor
have
orm

ry is

tting
busi-
ould
the
ring


rove

ittee
the
reby
itate
This
d. It
itive


mis-
our








rant

needs
this
.p of
the

ibil-
our
nta-
use
with
neet

is to
ard-
-r to


the Editor


^ --**------------ :.:... .


Writer Admires Courage of


Senators On Disclosure Stand
pear Editor, to all men, in all states,-who America.
4r am proud to live in Florida are created equal. Recallyour history and ask
where there are citizens who It is indeed unfortunate yrelouldn't I want th
strongly believe-in the 'rights there are some who are quick right to defend myself in a jus
f man' to forget we are all equal and court without being condemn
I am real proud that there would rather have laws that ed before the trial? What kind
r people like our five State protect only a few, rather than of American justice is this
inators who are willing to lawsthat protect all of us, which'anies such a right?
;tand up against popular dis- equally.
aim to ask for the rights I would hope that even a These five State Senators
aranteed to them by our guilty man, with all the evi- are howt, intelligent anm
ard-won United States Con- dence against him, would proven capable individuals
stitution. have his right to have a 'day in Florida would lose too much i
SI am pleased that there are court', and that those who they were unjustly judged by
$till some in this country who would deny this right would be public opinion, condemned
Ucnow what 'rights' really are in the minority, rather than in and prohibited from giving
Snd are willing to fight for the majority. Florida what we so positively
Ihem, even though public out- It is regretful that America need,-honorable legislative
'ries would overwhelm them. today is the only bastion of this direction.
,.Only a fighter would have ever 'rights of mankind', though it My heart goes out to thest
applied to be a State Senator. would seem from contrary Senators who have put them
I am proud that there are reports being constantly pro- selves on the line and become
:laws in this country which vided by the media, that there involved.
guarantee the privilege to are many who would today,
Anyone to fight for his right to accept another Hitler, Musso- Richard A. Darling
think and make a living within lini, and yes, even a Machia- 310 North Gadsden Street
the concept of the rights given velli in this United States of -Tallahassee, Florida 32301


/


servation and development of
our natural resources. Asso-
ciation of the 13 counties with
various State and Federal
Agencies will make State and
Federal grants more readily
available to the various
counties for conservation and
development of our natural
resources.


Of all the Great Lakes, the
only one entirely in the
U.S. is Lake Michigan.


those which will endure forever. Somehow, it
won't seem quite as much like Christmas this
year without Bing here in person to sing "White,
Christmas".
Bing Crosby did much to promote good
music in this country during his 50 years in show
business. I can't help but notice that the
after-death accolades given to Crosby are about
half tlobe giveiwtbcElvis Presley after- his death,
i^tCX Jdidi.t, isteePresley er' afiytfing like *
that, but I think Crosby was head and shoulders
above him in the music world. I think it's an
indictment to America's music taste when they
fail to-give Crosby as much a tribute. Crosby's
music has endured through 50 years, and
through all the fads and changes in music, and
still remains as popular today as yesterday.
I'll go along with the fact that Presley
probably made more money from his style of
"music" than Crosby did with his style,
considering the amount of time Presley spent in
the business. Making money isn't the object in
our way of seeing it: making the pleasing
musical sound is where the final judgment lies.

I had an invite from Senator Pat Thomas to
be his guest at his dinner in Tallahassee last
Thursday afternoon and evening.
Since the invite included a tour of the new
Capitol building, I wish I could have gone. Since
Senator Thomas is a good friend and a good
public servant, I would like to have been one of
those personally expressing appreciation for his
abilities and interest in our welfare over here in
Gulf County.
But, I couldn't make it. I had responsibili-
ties here in Port St. Joe that afternoon;
responsibilities I couldn't let slide or go to
another day, so it was stay in town and try to
express our appreciation to Pat on another day.
Thomas looks out for us over here in Gulf
County and I'm very satisfied with him in his
position in the Senate.
I don't know if you know it or not, but if you
wish to say "Hello" to Pat in person here in Gulf
County, just be in attendance at the next Easter
Sunrise Service at the football stadium here in
Port St. Joe. For the past several years, Pat has
attended our Easter Sunrise services. He's been
a lot more regular at these services than some of
our own people have been.

My neighbor, Walter Duren, brought Fren-
chie a truckload of black dirt about a week ago
and dumped it in the back yard.
I have always been a disciple of the power of
positive thinking. Every morning, I look at that
pile of black dirt and positive think until I nearly
burst a blood vessel.
The pile is still there, as big as ever. It just is
not going to spread itself it appears.

I ate my last watermelon of the year last
week. There was a volunteer growing in our back
yard and it produced two offspring. One of the
melons rotted on the vine, but the other matured
and ripened.
We picked it the other day and cut it open
and it was as ripe as could be. That was the last
melon taste I'll have until next June-or July and
to be truthful with you, it didn't-taste very good.
But that's understandable, it's pumpkin time
now.


You'll be able to get that hour of sleep you
lost back in the spring this weekend. The time
officially changes at 2:30 a.m. Sunday morn-


Corps Will

Conduct

Study


r The Corps of Engineers,
e Mobile District will hold a
public meeting on the North-
west Florida Urban Study in
S the Council Chambers of the
City Hall in Panama City.
Discussion will focus, on issues
e and problems relating to
water resources in northwest
SFlorida. Particular attention
Swill be given to marine and
e estuarine resources, hunting
l g_8 o "A, water
assessment, flood damage
analysis and reduction mea-
sures, water resources and
quality, and alternative public
water systems. Although the
Urban Study covers a sixteen
county area, discussion will
focus on problems and issues
in Bay, Walton, Holmes,
Washington, Jackson, Cal-
houn, and Gulf Counties.
The purposes of the public
meeting are to: (1) inform the
public of the results of studies
of water and related resource
needs in northwest Florida,
S (2) receive public views con-
cerning the issues and prob-
lems identified and particu-
larly the alternative solutions
suggested to some of them,
and (3) provide an opportunity
to make comments and
recommendations to assist in
0 the development of the future
j direction of the Urban Study.
The meeting is open to all
persons interested in the ac-
) tivities of the Urban Study or
in how these activities relate
to their community. Repre-
) sentatives of the Corps of
Engineers, State of Florida,
Sand local governments will
make presentations at the
meeting.
The Corps of Engineers will
be represented by the District
Engineer, Colonel Charlie L.
Blalock, Mr. William Reid,
Director of the Study, and
others who have been directly
involved in the Study. The
Florida Division of State C
Planning and the Northwest K
Florida Water Management
District will also participate r
as will representatives of the o
k Apalachee Regional Planning w
e Council and local government. a


st






if,

Ig

iy
re


Tides


High and low tides for St.
Joseph's Bay for the upcom-
ing week are listed in the table
below. The information is fur-
nished by the U. S. Weather
Bureau Station in Apalachi-
cola.
High Low


Thurs.
Fri.
Sat.
Sun.
Mon.
Tues.
Wed.


10:18P 7:34A
10:47 8:27A
11:21 P 9:09A
11:58P 9:54A
10:39 A
12:38A 11:28A
1:15A 12:08 P


a
s
e


C

f
f


J
a
J
ft

v


ing, but just set your clock back an hour when
you retire, and enjoy an extra hour's rest..
Photo by Six Flags


I guess I proved that I didn't know anything
about the World Series, didn't I? The Dodgers
didn't win it easily like I thought they would. As a
matter of fact, they didn't even come close.
I still think they should have won. Don't the
nice guys always come in first in the storybooks?
Reggie, Jackson, 'the king of reluct.ngt
baseball ,aya s&.proved 'that his perlpmancp,,
*can'ntiW d- tlie equal of his big mouth if he-
sets his mind to it. If the Yankees had to win it, I
would rather that someone like Paul Blair be the
hero a ball player that does his job to the best
of his ability without running off his mouth or
getting in a huff every other day over something
which doesn't really matter.
I'm going to get off the hook by saying I
would rather that neither of the teams which
played would win the Series. I wanted either the
Phillies or the Royals to get in the Series and
take it. But they didn't make it.

Before I forget-it, let me alert you that the
time will change Saturday night. Just before you
go to bed, don't forget to set that clock back an
hour and then sack in for an hour of overtime of
sleeping.
Saturday will be my last day of getting home
before dark any night of the week until next
Spring when the clock gets set ahead again.
Since the morning holds nothing for me
except the stark reality that I must get up,
getting an extra hour in the morning before
daylight holds nothing for me.

Bing is dead after having his name become a
common household word over most of the world.
He made a lot of music popular and put some in
the position of enduring' forever.
Bing Crosby's "White Christmas" is one of


By Billy Norris


Bible Notes


Colossians 1:2 and 3
Key Word: God and Father
Get your Bible down and
read the beginning few verses
>f each New Testament book
written by -the Apostle Paul
and you will see he opens
almost all of them with a
similar greeting.
The casual humdrum read-
er might say Paul's opening
words were "canned", un-
maginative, or without any
originality.
Butlet's take'a good look at
olossians 1: verses 2 and. 3
or example:
(2) "To the saints and
aithful brethren in Christ
Nhich are at Colossae: Grace
)e unto you, and peace from
;od our Father and the Lord
Yesus Christ."
(3) "We give thanks to God
nd the Father of our Lord
'esus Christ, praying always
or you."
From verse 2, ". . from
'od our Father" and from
erse 3, ". . God and the


Father of our Lord Jesus
Christ." This greeting was a
very important teaching tool.
Paul was reminding his read-
ers that God is our Father (the
Christian's Father) and also
our Lord Jesus Christ's Fa-
ther.
I pray the Holy Spirit will
quicken this truth to your
spirit. It's important for you to
understand that when a per-
16n accepts Jesus as their
Savior, God, who is the Father
of our Lord Jesus Christ, ajso
becomes our Father. We be-
come "joint heirs with Jesus",
Romans 8:17. Jesus is Lord
and also Brother.


The normal American woman
speaks at the rate of 175
words per minute as against
150 for the average male.


Area Historical


Sites Considered


for Development
Tuesday, the new Corinne The Natural, Scenic aiid
Costin Gibson Memorial Historical Resource
Library was the setting of the Committee is only one of
October* meeting for Natural, several committees of RC&D'
Scenic and Historical Re- Commission. It is concerned
source Conservation and specifically with conservation
Development Commission. and development of our
Sylvachem Corporation of Natural, Scenic and Historic.
Port St. Joe was host to the sites into recreational areas so
Committee members with that all may enjoy them.
lunch at the St. Joseph Bay In addition to its members,
Country Club at 12:30 P.M. each meeting is attended by
After the meeting, the St. technical advisors from State
Joseph Historical Society and Federal Agencies.
served light refreshments. The Committee has recoin-
Mrs. Jean Faliski, Chief Li- mended for conservation,
brarian, conducted a tour of historical research and,re-
the new facility. creational development
The Northwest Florida Re- several points in Gulf County.
source, Conservation and 1. Mission San De Jose on
Development COmmission is St. Joseph Point.
comprised of members from 2. Indian Ceremonial
13 counties of the Panhandle. Mound on St. Joseph Peninsu-
It is charged with the respons- lar.
ibility of determining the 3. Confederate Salt Works
natural resources of the onSt. Joseph's Isthmus.
various counties, recommend- 4. Fort Crevcoure near St.
ing means and ways of con- Joe Beach.


TIME CHANGES OCT. 30


ETAOIN SHRDLU

By WESLEY R. RAMSEY


A Layman's View


"










'OBITUARIES:


(Buck Alexander, Age 73,

Taken by Death Tuesday


Byron A. "Buck" Alexan-
der, age 73, of Wewahitchka,
died Tuesday morning at his
home: He was a native, of
Blakely, Georgia, and had
been a resident of Gulf County
since 1938, and a resident of
Wewahitchka since 1975. He
was a retired employee of St.
Joe Paper Company, and a
member of the First United
Methodist Church of Port St.
Joe.
SHe is survived by his wife,
Mrs. Willie M.2 Alexander of
Wewahitchka; two sisters,
Miss Edna Alexander and
Miss Sadie Alexander, both of
Montgomery, Ala.; and one
sister-in-law, Mrs. Dorthy
Alexander of Enterprise, Ala.-
'; Funeral services were held
Wednesday, October 26, at
10:00 a.m. EST-in the First
United Methodist Church of
Port St. Joe, with Rev. Johnie
SMcCurdy and Rev. Jim Fillin-
gim officiating. Interment
was held in the City Cemetery,
Enterprise, Ala.
St. Clair Funeral Home of
Port St. Joe was in charge of
all arrangements.


N. D. Phillips

Died Friday
Nolan D. Phillips, Sr., 68, a
resident of Wewahitchka, died
Friday evening at Bay Mem-
orial Medical Center.
Mr. Phillips was a long-
time resident of Wewahitchka
and was an employee of Gulf
County.
Survivors include: his wife,
Mrs. Mattie Lou Phillips of
Wewahitchka; a son, Nolan D.
Phillips, Jr. of Fort Rucker,
Ala.; two grandchildren; and
a sister, Mrs. Leota Peterson
of El Paso, Texas.
Funeral services were held
at 2:30 p.m. CST Monday. at
the First Baptist Church of
Wewahitchka, with the Rev.
Davis Ramsey, assisted by the
Rev. Claude E. McGill, offi-
ciating. Interment followed in
the family plot of Jehu Ceme-
ter, Wewahitchka.
All services were under the
direction of Comforter Fun-
eral Home of Port St. Joe.


In a special meeting last
week with representatives of
the Departmental of En-
vironmental Resources and
Mexico Beach, the Gulf Coun-
ty Commission still backed off
from officially saying, "We
will join you in a combined
sewer collection and treat-
ment project for the Beaches".
but left the road open for the
future by urging Mexico.
Beach to go the federally
funded project alone with the
possibility of Gulf joining the
operation in the future.
At their last Commissionp
Meeting, the Gulf County..
- .Board was approached by
James Sublette, a representa-
tive of DER and Mexico
Beach's engineers, asking
Gulf to join hands in a joint
venture with the beach com-
munity. Primarily, the Beach
engineers wanted to know if
Gulf was interested in the
project so they could make


Choir Concert
The 70 voice Youth Choir
from Callaway Assembly of
God Church will present a
sacred concert at First
Baptist Church on Nov. 5 at
7:30 p.m.
All youth and young at heart
are invited to attend this
special musical service.


their plans accordingly in
setting pipe sizes for the
collection system.
At the earlier meeting, the
Gulf Commission had expres-
sed a reluctance to go along
with the deal because they had
no faith in the stability of the
Mexico Beach government.
While the County Board still
expressed no desire to join
Mexico Beach, they did ask
that the community go ahead
with the system and make
provisions in the mains for the
Gulf County beach communi-
,tieS., e q,on. in tf.tft)pj
...In.,addition,.te ,ulf Com-
mission asked 'the DER to
move the present beach sewer
study line from its present
boundary at the southern 'end
of St. Joe Beach to include the
City of Port St. Joe and its
disposal plant. ,
The reason for this request
was that the Commission
wants to ask the City of Port
St. Joe to join the county in,
making a request for a gov-
ernment study to research the
cost of bringing sewage from
these communities' into the
Port St. Joe disposal plant,
rather than construct a com-
pletely new disposal system.
Sewage for the Beaches is
tiot yet a dead issue, but there
is still no telling in which
direction it may take off in the
future. '


Highland View THESTAR, Port St. Je, Fla. Tursay, Octoer 27, PAG THREE

Carny Saturday
The Highland View Elemen-
tary School's annual Hallowe'- Hih School Honor Roll Students
en Carnival will be held this


Saturday, October 29, from
3:30 to 6:30 p.m. The parade
will begin at the Highland
View Baptist Church at 3:00.,
All pre-school children may
enter the parade.
There will be oysters on the,
half-shell, horse rides and lots
of fun for everyone reports the
workers for the Carnival.


Kenneth Herring, Principal
of Port St. Joe Jr.-Sr. High
School has announced the
honor roll for the first six
weeks grading period.
ALL A's
Making "All A's" were:
Seventh grade: Stewart Ed-
wards and Marty Neel; eighth


grade, Danny McDermott.
Ninth grade: Steven Hugh-
es, John Kerigan, Donnie Mc-
Ardle, Debbie Patterson, Don-
na Patterson, Dina Parker,
Beth Pollock, Lisa Ray, Lee
Ann Treace and Laura Collins-'
worth.
Tenth grade: Sherrie Raf-


field; eleventh grade: Dawn
Meyers.
Twelfth grade: Becky Dufri
gan, Teresa Fortner, Linda
Lynch, Rhonda Heath, Karen
Little, Deanna Taylor, Ken-
neth Turner and Gary Minger.
ALL Ats and B's
Making "All A's and B's"


Last Act. .. . . from age 1


cil.
Vause told the Board the
glaring difference between the
two councils is that the NWF-
PAC was operated by hired
personnel and that the new
council would be entirely guid-
ed and operated by elected
officials from the member
counties.
Vause told the Board,
"Someone is going to be
required to perform the ser-
vices of such a council for all
counties in this district. It's
going to be 'us' doing it or
'they'. We think we will get
better and more responsive
service and can have a hand in
our own destinies if it's us' ".
Gulf County has not joined
the new council because the
Commission has felt that the
$5,000 annual dues are too
high.
Vause answered this objec-
tion by stating that the dues
were set up to adequately
finance the operation. "All
counties pay the same dues
and, thusly, have the same
amount of votes in the organi-
zation. Leon County cannot
out-vote little Gulf, Liberty or
Franklin counties simply be-
cause they paid more dues
entitling them to more votes.
We pay the same as you would
and have the same influence
in the council".
Vause said that of the
13-county district which the
new Council has been author-
ized to operate in, seven
counties have already joined.
These include: Leon, Wakulla,
Jackson, Franklin, Liberty,
Gadsden and Calhoun.
Vause left the meeting with
the' statement, "We're not
here to coerce you: We offer
you our services and an
opportunity to join with us in
the Council."
The Board took no action on
the invitation except to tell
Vause and his fellow members
of the Council, Clerk Bobby
Howell of Franklin County and
new Council director, Ed
Leuchs, that they appreciated
the trio coming in person to
explain the set-up of the new
organization.
NOTIFY BOARD
Mrs. Royce Dickens and
Tallahassee attorney Skip
Bertoch came before the
Board to notify them that their
firm, St. Joseph Bay Estates,
is planning an auction of some
of their property in the near
future and wanted to clear


their plans with Gulf County's
subdivision requirements.
Bertoch told the Board
plans were to auction off five
acre plots and single lots
facing Highway 30-A, which
would not be governed by
the county plat law, but that
they wished to comply, any-
how to protect their future
buyers.
Bertoch' said .there was a
possibility they would sell all
of the land to one or several



Builder.

no farther because he was out
of money. He claimed this
situation developed from the
fact that his bonding company
would not release his progress
checks to his possession.
This situation has been
brewing since September and
finally came to a head Tues-
day with Newkirk's letter
saying he was quitting.
WHAT TO DO?
So, what does the County do
now?
This question was put to
their attorney, William J.
Rish, who outlined the alter-
natives to the Board.
"First", Rish said, "the
system will have to be com-
pleted by someone at no extra
cost to the county. 'If we are
not successful in getting New-
kirk satisfied and back on the
job, then his bonding company


buyers. "We may sell individ-
ual plots or none, according to
the price we are offered". He.
wanted to know what the
county would require of the
firm in case the lots were sold
as to roads, etc.
The Commission agreed to
enter into a contract with the
firm for St. Joseph's Bay
'Estates to build necessary
roads to county subdivision
requirements if the property
was sold. If the property was


0 9 .


nold sold the- contract would
be void.
OTHER BUSINESS
In other business, the Com-'
mission:
-Agreed to advertise for a
hearing to consider the closing
of Jackson Street, a one block
street, in Oak Grove.
-Agreed to take a look at a
ditch problem on property
owned by George Cooper in
Wewahitchka and see if they
could do the needed work..


from Page 1


will have to comlilete the
construction."
Rish then suggested that the
Board 'contact Newkirk and
ask him to return. If he still
insists he will not, then they
have no alternative but to call
on the bonding company.,
Nations pointed out that if
the bonding company has to
complete the job, "You're.
looking at least a 90 delay on
the job. If you can get Newkirk
to come back, he can complete
the job, make all repairs,
clean up and be gone before a
new contractor could even get
on the job."
In light of this information,
the Commission instructed
Rish to contact Newkirk, ask
him to come back on the job
within 10 days or the County
will go to the bonding com-.
pany. Chairman James Gort-


man instructed Rish to con-
tact the Board immediately
upon hearing the answer, so
the county can take immed-
iate steps.

PUBLIC NOTICE
A summary of the adopted
budget of the Gulf County
Board of County Commission-
ers for the fiscal year Octo-
ber 1, 1977 to September 30,
1978 is on file in the Clerk of
the Circuit Court's Office,
County Courthouse, Port St.
Joe, Fla. The summary con-
tains the proposed use of all
funds, specifically General
Revenue Sharing and Anti-
Recession Fiscal Assistance,
and is available for inspection
by the public.,


for the six weeks were:
Seventh grade: Latricia Al-
len, Jim Brown, Stacy Barbee,
Kaylen Biggins, Mike Bouing-
ton ronna Dupree, Tonya
Cirt: David Barfield, Lori
Gregg, Chris Lightfoot, Pat-.
rick Howard, Michael Malone,
Cynthia Howard, Cynthia
Rogers, Cathy Rish, Lisa Por-
ter, Towan Peters, Cynthia
Miller, Robby Wahl and Pam
Sullivan.--
Eighth grade: Pete Bell,
Leigh Ann Baliles, Victoria
Barnhill, Jan Clenney, Kip
Alstaetter, Shannon Greek,
Ellen Henderson, Patrick Ker-
igan, Melinda McArdle, Lorie
McClain, Patrick May, Brent
Moore, Canesia Phillips,
Janine Pierce, Patty Raiford,
Marjorie Schoelles, Michelle
Ullman, Delbert White Eagle
and Elizabeth Ward.
Ninth grade: Sydna An-
chors, Bonnie Ayers, Donna
Bailey, Christine Batson,
Paula Besore, Kim Haney,
Paula Hutchinson, Elaine
Isaacks, Linda Jackson, Neva
Janowski, Tina Pierce, Kenny
Peak, Cindy Murdock, Mike
Kilbourn, Francis LeHardy,
Tim Montgomery, Teresa
Raffield, Mark Powell, Mary
Sewell, Joseph Pippin, Laurie
Smith, Todd Wilder, Paula
Wingate, Franklin Thomas;
Ronald Keith White, Benji


White Eagle, Otis Stallworth,
Tiffany Swatts, Barbara
Thompson, Bart Wood, John
Bush, Tammie Butts, Jant
Chavous, Leslie Costin, Bar-
bara Deeson, Deborah Dunni-
gan.
Tenth grade: Pam Coney,
Eric. Clenney, Charles Also-
brook, Rusty Cox, Phyllis
Cumbie, Rebecca Glass,
Dianne Graham, Geanise Os-
burn, Henry McClamma,
Dusty May, Lisa Laramore,
Buddy Nachtsheim, Gregory
Phillips, Kent Smith, Sheila
Scott and Evelyn Sweet. ;
Eleventh grade: Tonya
Allen, Denise Bond, Phoebe
Barlow, Karen Collinswerth,
Yvonne Guilford, Lori Hea-
cock, Bob Lange, Woody
Jones, Rodney Herring, San-
dra Martin, Sammy Neel, Ter-
esa Nichols, Ronald Pickett,.,
Tracie Norwood, Stephanie'
Russ, Teresa Sander.
Twelfth grade: Mike Boat-
right, Gregg Chason, Kim
Ernst, Diane Freeman, Ter-
esa Jolley, Karen Gray, Audt
rey King, Lynn Laramore,
Alice Goff, Susanne Ham-
mock, Julane McFarland,
Deborah Stutzman, Gary
White, Mano Whitehead, Del-
ores Wilkinson, Joe Wilson,
Sandra Young, Linda Rush-
ing, Brenda Rushing, Keith
Neel and Chip Pollock.


HIGHLAND VIEW

BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner of Fourth St. & Second Ave.

SUNDAY SCHOOL ..................... 9:45 A.M.
WORSHIP SERVICES.....11:00 A.M. &7:30 P.M.
CH H TRAINING (Sunday)........6:30P.M.
MID-WEEK PRAYER (Wednesday) .... 7:30 P.M.


Nursery Provided


Rev. William N. Stephens,
Pastor


Shop the Classifeds!


<1


IMth ANNUAL



RA .FALL SALE


1 Reid Ave. Port St. Joe


AS YOU F



HERCULON





H 2 o1i2691


SEAT $149 $139

CHA 2
L SEAT 42 $398

Warm Your Home With The Cozy
Look Of Comfortable ColoniaL Easy to Keep
And Long Wearing Covers Give you Peace Of Mind And
Good Fashionable Looks At Great Savings. Now Is The Time
to Fix Up Your Home For The Cold Days Ahead Quality At Low Price


County Wants


Further Study


of Beach Sewer


Did You Know?

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

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

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

S1 Call 227-3511
l >at any time day or night. Stop in at 6th and
Long Avenue for your free copy of a book en-
titled "Guidelines". You will find
it reassuring, and informative.
The Comforter Funeral Home is
dedicated to serve.


Comforter Funeral Homer

Phone 227-3511 601 Long Ave.


......... m q d I ......


*











)DAR Opens New Year


with Indian Program
*.,. - -.- - - - . .* ( 7* '


Four Widowvs

Take A Trip


The St. Joseph Bay Chapter
Daughters of the American
Revolutiotf went back into
sessi;h Wednesday, October
198 with luncheon meeting at
thl Garden Center on Eighth
Sfreet where a most enjoyable
njeal was served by members
of the Port St. Joe Garden
(Club. The meeting was well
attended, and visitors includ-
ed Mrs. Aleene Franz of
Chipley, sister of Mrs. Herbert
J: Brouilette, Lou Watts, li-
brarian of Bay County Library
in.Panama City, and member
of." St. Andrew Bay DAR.
IHostesses for the meeting
were Mrs. Thomas Owens,
Mrs. Charles B. Smith, and
S Mrs. Winston Wells. Mrs.
VYM. Hoffman, Jr. was wel-
Sc6ined as a new member,
bringing the membership to
44; : ,
.Mrs. Paul Fensom, regent,
opened the meeting with the
DAR ritual. She called atten-
tdon to the lovely new pro-
grams, the work of Mrs.
Owens, vice-regent and pro-
gram chairman. She also an-
nounced that the Vchapter
would present an American
flag to the new Gulf County
Corinne Costin Gibson Library
which would open officially,
Sunday, October 23. Selected
to, hand out programs at the
opening were Mrs. Charles
Smith, Mrs. Ashley Costin,.
and Mrs. Charles B. Smith.
Mrs. Mary Lou Wattqi
speaker attired in a lovely
Indian costume (including
dark pig-tails, bone and shell
beads, leggings and mocca-
sins) presented a most in-
S teresting program on the sub-
Ject "The Strength of Our
Indian Heritage". She stated
that her grandfather had been
associated with Geronimo,
nd that her father had a
; izeable collection of Indian
Artifacts which her research
had proved to be much older
T han he had thought possible.
'An archeologist herself, the
speaker had brought with her
"iany of her own findings,
npeluding arrowheads, a
kamel's tooth dating back
'8,000 years, .-a horse's tooth
'And the tooth of a tapir, 7,000
.to 7,500 years, and she spoke of
.4 shark's tooth in her collec-
.Lion which is imbedded in lime
jnd is 10,000 years old or
morer. She also had bits of
'pottery which were quite old
Ind said that when Indians
Segan making pottery they
2legan settling down in small
y'illages.
.The speaker said that there
are indications that the masto-
don lived in Florida up to 7,000
B.C., the camel to 8,000, and
that there had been many
types of horses which had died
out completely long before the
white man came. These
'animals had died out as the.
environment had changed
while other animals had been
able to adjust to the change.
She also told of an underwater
forest of oak trees discovered
about thirty miles off the
coast of Panama City and of a


Gulf County
School Luinch

MENU'
Monday, Oct.t31
Spooky spaghetti with
cheese, jack o'lantern salad,
monster muffin, bobbin'
apple, harvest moon nectar,
witches brew
Tuesday, Nov. 1
Spiced ham and cheese
;sandwich, buttered potatoes,
,peas, cabbage slaw, bread,
:milk
Wednesday, Nov. 2
Chicken and rice, mustard


'greens, beets, cornbread,
"cake, milk
Thursday, Nov. 3
Hot dog, french fries, baked
,beans,. jello with citrus,
,'cookie, milk
Gr Friday, Nov. 4
Ground beef pattie, mashed
]potatoes with gravy, orange
glazed sweet potatoes, corn-
'bread, butter, milk
Menus are subject to change
,due to availability of foods.
m co 6 e


'The first coeducational col-
lege in the U.S. was Oberlin
'College, founded in Oberlin,
Ohio in 1833.


mastodon being found in one
of the trees. She spoke of
burial grounds and middens,
and of Fort Walton culture of
1200 B.C.
According to Mrs. Nobie
Stone in her Civil Defense.
report, the Russians are 110
per cent serious about Civil
Defense, building sub-ways in
tiers for shelter and planning
for mass transportation fa-


portant to evacuation. She
said the Russians want peace-
communistic peace, and that
they are proud of their 60
years of communism. Mrs.
Stone concluded with the Kip-
ling poem, "If".
The speaker was presented
with an American flag, and
Mrs. Fensom announced that
the state regent will visit in
November.


Mary Lou Watts, speaker, and
Mrs. Tom Owens, program chairman.

Jaycees Sponsoring

Costume Ballf Sat.
Ghosts,. vampires, goblins will be $2.50. A gravely good
and witches,, prepare your- time will be the order of the
selves for a haunting. The evening, so everyone is in-
10-Pin Lounge on Highway 98 vited to come on out.
will be the gathering plac. for- . .-.. .


.tnis year's spirit extrava
ganza, when the Port St. Jo
Jaycees present "The Cos
tume Ball" Saturday at 7:0
p.m.
A $25.00 prize will be give;
for the best costume, $15.0
and $10.00 to second and their
place, respectively.
Music will be provided b
the Graveside Ghouls (know
throughout the rest of the yea
as White Gold).
Adfrission will be $2.00 i
costume. For those more con
servative, and who no long
have enough kid left in them t
put on a costume, admission


By Margaret Nichols
Daisy Johnson, Agnes Cul-
pepper, Lucille McKnight and
myself went to the mountains
of North Carolina last week to
see the beauty of the rich
colors that the trees.take on
this time of year. And it was
truly beautiful. But we had an
extra treat that we didn't
expect. It started snowing on
us just out of Cherokee, Ten-
nessee, on our way over to
Maggie Valley, North Caro-
lina. You cannot imagine the
added 'beauty the snow-fall
gave the entire view: trees,
roadside, lookouts, every-
thing. It was just intlescrib-
able and breath-taking.
We were unable to go up on
the Blueridge Parkway on
account of the snow. We saw
other places of interest
though. We visited the Bilt-
more House in Ashville in all
its palacial splendor. Also the
city of Highlands with its


Dawn Anchors of Port St. Joe was Dr. Ralph W. Adams.
owned Troy State University's 1977 Miss Anchors is a junior at Troy
omecoming Queen October 22 prior to State. She is a special education major
ie Troy State-North Alabama football and hopes to teach after graduation.
ame. the crown is She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Placing the crown is TSU President Sidney Anchors.


BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT
Mr. and Mrs: Mike Kahl are
proud to announce the birth of
their son, Andrew Michael, on
Sept. 18th.
Grandparents are Mr. and
Mrs. Dick Lamberson of Port
St. Joe and great grandmother
is Mrs. Selma Lamberson of
Tampa.'
:.t'y-41.f ^- -


)-

)0FIRST BAPTIST


n CHURCH
d Corner Third Street and'Baltzell Avenue
REV. BILL HEATON, Pastor
STANLEY E. YOUNG, Ministerof Music & Youth
y
n Sunday School ...................... 9:45 A.M.
r Morning Worship Service ............11:00 A.M.
Church Training ...................... 6:30 P.M.
Evening Worship Services ............ 7:30 P.M.
J1, -Prayer Meeting (Wed.) ............. 7:00 P.M.
Ir
r "Come and Worship God with Us"
.0
tIF


Buyany v2saa E
HRO 100 SOLO STATE


(HIOMMLORll


, See these OUTSTANDING VALUES!'


K&D-TV and SOUND
D -3- 0"301 Reid Ave. Phone-227-2071


Topless Oysters
Sandwiches
*Sa'''^*'''""'"-'


scenic beauty; and the Alpine,
Village with its unique shops.
One of our ladies had a niece
in Franklin, so we visited her.
She is an interesting person;
retired school teacher, paint-
er, seamstress, and does
home-canning. During the
peak season she operates an
unusual shop called "Josie's
Gifts and Serendipity".
And then on to Plains, Ga.
Ha! ha! We had to see Billy's
filling station, his brother's
home, and Miss Lillian's pond
house. We heard Billy was in
town but we didn't see his. We
did see his wife, though.
It was an interesting, beau-
tiful, and sife trip, thanks to
the good Lord.

The duration record for walk-
ing on hands is 871 miles by
Johann Huslinger, who, in 55
daily 10-hour stints averaged
1.58 m.p.h. from Vienna to
Paris in 19001


Cold Beer
Soft Drinks
** .*^ 1-t y ^ 1 l*


Eat In or Carry Out

Call 648-9454
OPEN: .
Sun.-Thurs. .................. 5to10 PM ,
Fri. & Sat. .................... 5to 12 PM
COME TO

MIKE & TINA'S PIZZA
Mexico Beach Shopping Center


Whatever a car


means to you,


we mean money.
++^~l ^ i..*HB


All kinds of cars are financed at Florida National. Big cars,
little cars. Practical cars, posh cars, Even cars that are vans,
campers or trucks. With all kinds of low-rate plans, to fit your
budget like your car fits your life.
If the time has come in your life for a new car, come to
us. When it comes to cars, we mean money




Florida First National Bank
0 at N 11 (" ,Joe 504 Monument Avenue
at Port St Joe 4".n tv
U Li 1 OB904-227-2551



Copyright 1977, Florida National Banks ofl Florida Member FDIC


JPAGE P'OUR


THE STAR, Port ST. Joe, Fla. Iursday, October 27, 1977


,'l




































These four young ladies are among the 15 contestants Each week several of the girls will be featured until the
vying for the title of Junior Miss. From left: Linda,Rushing, pageant in mid-November. -Star photo
"Sandra Young, Brenda Rushing and Delores Wilkerson.


Young Ladies Getting Ready for


Annual Jaycee Jr. Miss Pageant


,- November 19 is a red letter
day for the outstanding 'high
school senior girl of Gulf
County, the date of the 1977-
78 Junior Miss finals in the
community.
Preliminary plans for the
local Junior Miss competition,
to honor and reward the top
girls of the "Class of '78" were
announced by Larry McArdle,
chairman of the Junior Miss
committee.


Mr. and Mrs. Jimmy James
of Port St. Joe would like to
announce the marriage of.
their daughter, Vickie Lynn,
to Benjamin F. Whitfield, son
of Mrs. Shirley Hicks and. Mr.
Ulysses Whitfield.
The ceremony took place on
October 10, in Donalsonville,

Kiwanians S

"All In A Da

The Kiwanis Club viewed a

Congregations

In Joint Service
Rev. Johnie McCurdy,
Methodist Minister, an-
nounced that there will be a
joint service with First
Baptist congregation next
sunday evening, Oct. 30, at
.7:00 at the First United
Methodist Church. Stanley
Young will lead the congrega-
tional singing and conduct the
special singing by First
Baptist Choir. Mrs. Bill
Heaton will play the organ and
Mrs. George Duren will be at
the piano. Rev. Bill Heaton,
Baptist Pastor, will preach.
Following the worship ser-
vice there will be a period of
fellowship and. refreshments
in the church Fellowship Hall.
The two congregations have
this joint service each fifth
Sunday night.


The local Junior Miss activi-
ty is part of a nationwide
scholarship program to en-
courage excellence in all
young people by recognizing
the achievements of high'
school senior girls.
"In the past two decades,
the Junior Miss program has
earned the respect and sup-
port of religious, education
and civic leaders throughout
the nation," McArdle said. "It


Georgia. The couple went to
Atlanta, Ga. for their honey-
moon.
They will make their home
at Fort Bragg, North Caro-
lina, where the groom is pre-
sently serving in the U. S.
Army.

ee Film,

ly's Work"

film Tuesday, put out by
the telephone industry, and
entitled, "All In A -Day's
Work". The humorous film
shows some of the funny
situations telephone people,
such as information clerks,
installation people, operators,
etc., run into every day.
The uncomfortable thing
about the film is -that almost
any telephone user can find
himself in the film somewhere
and see just how unreasonable
some of his actions and de-
mands over a telephone can
be.
The film was shown by
Higdon Swatts, who is with the
Commercial Department with
the. phone company.

BOYLES IN HOSPITAL
Glenn H. Boyles is a patient
in the Rockingham Memorial
Hospital. Friends may send
cards to Mr. Boyles at the
above hospital, room 523, Har-
risburg, Virginia 22801.


is a scholarship program
based on high standards and
ideals, and should not be con-
fused with bathing beauty con-
tests."
Judging at all levels is on
the basis of scholastic, crea-
tive and performing talents,
physical well-being, percep-
tion and abilities in human
relations.
More than $5 million in col-
lege scholarships, bonds, and
other awards will be offered to
Junior Miss contestants at.
local, state and national com-
petitions this year. Some.
$55,000 in scholarships, topped
by a four-year full-expense
scholarship to the college of
her choice to the American
Junior Miss of 1978, will be
awarded at the 21st annual
national finals at Mobile, Ala.
next May.
The winner of the Gulf
County, Junior Miss program
-will participate in the slate
npetiionn-forothe hanae t,
take part in the America's
Junior Miss finals in Mobile.
At the beginning in 1958, 18
states, with 50 girls partici-
pating, took part.. The pro-
gram has grown steadily and
today embraces thousands of
girls in all 50 states.
America's Junior Miss is
sponsored nationally by East-
man Kodak Company, John H.
Breck, Inc. and Krafts Foods.


Seeking

A Tax

Break
Tax breaks for the elderly
and for small businesses are
two proposals currently being
advocated by state Represent-
ative Billy Joe Rish (D) Port
St. Joe. Rish recently filed
legislation that would give
Florida voters the option of
amending the state's Consti-
tution to exempt persons over
,65 years of age, and blind or
, disabled residents, from the
property, taxes levied by
school districts.
"These people, who are fre-
quently living on fixed in-
comes, are the ones who suffer
the most under Florida's re-
gressive property tax system.
I personally feel that it is time
to give these people a break,"
: said Rish.
The North Florida law-
maker simultaneously filed
legislation that would grant an
additional exemption to cor-
porations whose taxable in-
come in a year is less than
$5,000.
"Florida's small busi-
nessmen earning modest pro-
fits need some relief from the
state's corporateincome tax if
they are to'survive in a busi-
ness community increasingly
burdened with government
regulation and soaring costs
due to inflation," said Rish.


a.


Kellie Renee Kennington


THE STAR, Port ST. Joe, Fla. Thursday, October 27, 1977


Baptist Men Will Hear


State Convention President


The Long Avenue Baptist
Church Brotherhood is spon-'
soring a rally for all Baptist
laymen, and friends, in this
area. The men's organization
of the local Baptist church will
have a fish fry at their church
Saturday evening, October 29,
at 7:00 p.m.
Laymen and pastors of all
Baptist churches in the area
are especially encouraged to
attend. Barney B. Burks, Jr.
of Pensacola, will be the
speaker for the occasion. Mr.
Burks is the immediate past
Mayor of Pensacola, and is
currently the President of the
Chamber of Commerce in that
city. Mi. Burks is the owner of
the Big Ten Tire Stores in
West Florida. He is best
known among Baptists for his
role as a deacon and church
leader. This year he is serving
as President of the Florida
Baptist State Convention. He
will preside at their annual
meeting next month in St.
Petersburg. His message will
be of utmost importance to
Baptist men.
Willie Ramsey, Brotherhood
Director of the Long Avenue
Church, encourages all Bap-

BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT
Mr. and Mrs. Jake Belin,
Jr., of Lo, Angeles, Ca.
announce the birth of a son,
Phillip Andrew, October 5.
Phillip weighed eight pounds
and is the grandson of Mr. and
Mrs. J.C. Belin of Port St. Joe
and Mr. and Mrs. F.P. Phillips
of College Park, Ga. Great
grandparents are Mr. and
Mrs. J. A. Fillingim of Port St.
Joe.


Make Yc

Ornam<



* r
Fruit,



CoII I


Kellie Is One


Little Miss Kellie Renee
Kennington celebrated her
first birthday recently. She is
the daughter of Mr. and Mrs.


M. B. Kennington, Jr. of 1317
McClelland Ave. Kellie has
two older brothers, Ken and
Chris.


tist men to attend and to be on trimmings will be $1.50 per
time. The meal with all the plate.
- - - - - - - -- -


)ur Own Fall Arrangement .. ..

mental Gourds, Turban Squash, Indian Corn



.also Fall Arrangements
fresh cut flowers, dried flowers,
silk flowers, wood flowers


Us to Wire Flowers Anywhere '



The Sugar Plum Tree

Florist Gift Shoppe
319 Reid Ave. Phone 229-6010


r.nn-mnm i -mmn mmmmnmn gmein

This Coupon Worth 10% Discount'

'This coupon entitles the bearer to a 10% discount
I on any Craig Component
SNam e ............................
or car stereo system. _-
10/20/77 11/10/77 Address .........................
Smmmm m m H m n n m m m m mm m 1mm emm mm m



DTV and SOUND

227-2071 301 Reid,


Fast and friendly prescription service is alWayiF
available. We carry a large supply of prescription
drugs along with remedies that can be purchased
without prescriptions. We also maintain a complete
record of your prescription purchases and can
furnish you with a copy instantly for income tax
purposes.


SMITH'S

Pharmacy
Drive-in Prescription Windo
Phone 227-5111


Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin F. Whitfleld.


James Whitfield,


First United

Methodist Church
Constitution and Monument
Port St. Joe, Fla.
JOHNIE W. McCURDY, Minister
CHURCH SCHOOL ......................... 9:45 A.M.
PREACHING SERVICE ..........11 A.M. &7:00 P.M.
METHODIST YOUTH FELLOWSHIP ...... 5:30 P.M.
CHOIR REHEARSAL (Wednesday) ........ 7:30 P.M.


INTEGRATED AUDIO COMPON


PAGE. Fl VE..,


i





F


.1*


THE STAR, Port ST. Joe, Fla. Thursday, October 27, 1977


Arrested
Kenneth William Mathis,
age 24, of Rt. 4, DeFuniak
Springs, was arrested October
19, by the Tallahassee Police
Department on a Gulf County
warrant charging Mathis with
grand larceny.
According to Sheriff Ken
Murphy, the grand larceny
charge stems from a case in


January, 1975, when the First
United Methodist Church in
Wewahitchka was vandalized,
and approximately $200.00
worth of items stolen. Two
juveniles were apprehended
and charged with the theft
back in January, 1975, but
Mathis has managed to elude
the charges since that time.
Mathis is currently being
held in the Gulf County jal,
under at $2,500.00 bond.


Southern Colony I to r: Dewayne Trina Roberts, Stephanie Tatum and Stepan-
Davidson, Bret Kelly, John Baker, Kim Scott, le Hill.


New England Colony from left: Kyle
Epfpin, Joe Purswell, Chris Parmele. Charles


Middle Colony from left, Fred Gray,
Jamie Campbell, Kris Cozart and Blair


News...

. From the High School

By WOODY JONES


The week after Homecom-
ing is usually pretty slow out
atf the high school, because
everybody's tired after parti-
i cipating in all the Homecom-
ing activities. The various
clubs and organizations did
l have their usual weekly meet-
iigs, but not much of real'
interest was discussed,
- The National Honor Society
held their 1977 induction cere-
mony Wednesday during
second period. The new mem-
bers were voted in by the
faculty and their names were
kept secret until the cere-
Smbny. New members are:
Phoebe Barlow, Karen Col-
linsWorth, Lynn Dunigan,
Matt Groom, Yvonne Guil-
ford, Johanna Harrison, Rod-
ujey Herring, Dawana Jacobs,
Woody Jones, Karen Kimmel,
Bob Lange, Jan Leavins,
Caron Lynn, Sandra Martin,
Cindy Murphy, Sammy Nepl,
Teresa Nichols, Kevin Pettis,
Ronald Pickett, Monique
Pierce, Bernie Pridgeon,
Chuck Pollock, Cecile Ropelis,
Cherry Stebel, Paula Tankers-
ley and Carlton Wilkerson.
How a bunch of teachers
could keep a secret, I'll never
know.
Fifty individuals represent-
ing 30 different careers have
been invited to appear at the
Career Fair on November 3.
The event will take place in
the Port St. Joe High School
gymnasium from 8:30 a.m.
until 2:30 p.m., EST, so come
On out, because maybe this
Will help you decide what you
want to be when you grow up.


Hargraves and Cecil Lyons.


Bigelow.


Elementary

Hallowe'en

Carnival
The Port St. Joe Elemen-
tary PTA will hold their
annual Halloween Carnival
this Saturday, Oct. 29, at the
school behind the Gym from
2:00 p.m. till 6:00 p.m.
There will be booths with
prizes for all, a cake walk, hot
dogs and cokes, cake and
coffee, and an oyster booth for
those who like, all at reason-
able prices.
Everyone is invited to come
on out and join in the fun and
also help the PTA with some of
their school improvement pro-
jects.


UPCOMING EVENTS
Don't forget about, the Hallo-
ween Costume Dance, spon-
sored, by the Wheelettes and
Rotary Club. The dance is
Friday night at 8:30 and will
last until 1:00 EST. The price
of admission is $1.50 stag,
$2.50 drag. You can buy your
tickets from any Wheelette.
Cash prizes are up for grabs-
$15.00 for the best dressed
couple, and $10.00 for the best
dressed individual.


Southern Colony from left: Troy Shelley Wood, Renee Smith and Ranza
Lowery, Christy Angerer, Linda Grubb, Reed Whittington. Star photos
McFarland, Scott Watkins, David Anderson,


5th Grade Studies Colonies


The fifth grade class at
Highland View Elementary
School recently made repro-
ductions of the three sections,
of the 13 original colonies as
their class projects. Replicas
were made depicting a New'


England colony, a Middle
Colony and two Southern col-
onies.
In their study of social
studies of the United States,
the children worked on the
'colony in which they would


have lived.


Ronald Borg, director of the,
Regional Mental Health oper-.
ation which serves Gulf and
other counties, gave the Ro-
tary Club an insight into what
mental health is and its treat-
ment at the regular meet-
ing of the club last Thursday.
*Dr. Borg said mental health
is a complex thing. It is a
composite of the way a person
thinks, behaves and reacts. He.
said, "There is no sharp line
between good and bad mental
health". He went on to say
that one out of ten need
treatment for disturbances or
stresses. "The trick is to know
when and where to go to get
aid for these disturbances",
Borg said.
He listed some of the symp-


Seize

Pot


Plants


According to Sheriff Ken
Murphy, the Gulf County Sher-
iff's Departmient has seized
approximately 12 marijuana
plants in the northern part of
Gulf County. The plants had
an average height of 51A feet.
The plants were discovered
several weeks ago by Deputies
Marty Martin and Jack Davila
about five miles north of
Wewahitchka in a heavily
wooded area. The plants were
kept under, observation since
that time in hopes of catching
the owner cultivating or har-
vesting his crop. Due to the
lack of manpower to constant-
ly observe the plants, it be-
came necessary to go ahead
and seize the plants.
Sheriff Murphy states that
these are some of the largest
- plants ever discovered in Gulf
County, and that if the plants
had been allowed to be har-
vested by the owner, could
have been worth near $1,000.


We Don't Say We Have the Best



OYSTERSIn the World ..


We'll Let You Do That.


To Reserve Your Bushel

Call


Indian Pass


Seafood Co.


227-8781


~,- i v r i eeeew..w


toms of a deteriorating mental
health situation as anxiety,
depression, extreme changes
in mood or behaviour, physi-
cal complaints with no known
causes, poor performance
measured against capability.
"Everyone experiences
. these problems at one time or
another and many times, they
can be alleviated merely by
talking to a friend, a pastor,
parent, or other concerned
person, or "just kicking the
cat".
When none of these work,
then Dr. Borg urged that a
person seek professional care.
"All of us have mental
stresses from the time we are
born until we die", the speak-
er, "and you need feel no
,stigma simply because you
feel you need treathien't for
your mental health."
Guests of the club were Dr.
Richard Morley of Beacon
Hill, Bill Ebersole of Rome,
Ga., and Cecil Curry of Vir-
ginia.


You Are Cordially Invited to Attend

LONG AVENUE

Baptist Church
Corner Long Ave. and 16th St.

SUNDAY SCHOOL ................. 9:45A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP ............... 11:00 A.M.
CHURCHTRAINING ................. 5:45P.M.
EVENING WORSHIP ............. 7:00 P.M..
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday).... 7:00 P.M.


Jerome Cartier,
Minister of Music


Public Notice


The 1977 Certified Tax Roll has been delivered by the
Property Appraiser to the Gulf County Tax'Collector's
Office for collection. Tax Roll includes County, School,
City, Fire Zone and Northwest Florida Water Manage-
ment District taxes. The Tax Collector's Office will
begin receiving payments as of November 1st, 1977.
This office is located in Gulf County Courthouse with
office hours from 9 A.M. to 5 P.M., Monday thru
Friday.


Discounts are as follows: If paid in


November...... 4%
December .. . .3%


Phone (904) 220 229-61'16


January.... ., 2%
February.... .1%


P. 0. Box 989


Port St. Joe, Florida 32456


SAVE NOW ON THIS
8-track Tape Recorder/Player

STEREO SYSTEM




$16995


STEREO COMPONENT SALE!

Now you can have fine stereo components
packaged at a price you can afford
...Featuring 8-Track Recorder!


AM/FM MPX RECEIVER:
* FM: Stereo Beacon 4-Channel Matrix
* Calibrated Controls TenTech Circuitry
* Radar Tuning Dial
Electrophonic/Glenburn
Custom Record Changer
0 Fully Automatic or
SManual Operation
D Plays 33-45-78 RPM


sq

Li


8-TRACK RECORDER:
* Automatic Recording Record and
Level Control (ALC) Program Indicator
* Twin Dynamic Mikes Lights


records of all sizes
DO Diamond Stylus for
accurate reproduction
D3 Dust Cover included


St. Joe Hardware Company

Phone 227-81 1 .. 203 Reid Ave.


PAG SIX


Rev. J. C. ODUM,
Pastor


Everyone Has


Mental Problems


April 1st .... .Delinquent Charges ,


Harland 0. Pridgeon

GuIf Couty, Tax Colector














With the first crisp nip.that
hails the coming of fall, Flori-
dians should begin to think of
planting shade trees to beauti-
fy. afd increase the value of'
their property.
The Florida Division of For-
estry, Department of Agricul-
ture and Consumer Services,
is now selling seedlings at
their production cost to the
thousands of landowners
across the state.
Residents can choose from
species including slashL



'~I


spruce and sand pine, dog-
wood, red cedar, Arizona. cy-
press, catalpa, cottonwood
cuttings, green ash, sweetgum
and tupelo gum.
The minimum order for
bareroot seedlings of any
species is 25 and the minimum
charge will be the price for 500
seedlings. Order forms can be
picked up at the nearest Divi-
sion of Forestry 'office, the
Agriculture Extension Ser-
vice, the Soil Conservation
Service or the Agricultural


Stabilization and Conserva-
tion Committee.
If you plant your own tree,
the common approach is to do
a minimum of work when
digging a hole to plant a newly
acquired tree.
- However, a little extra ef-
fort and time spent in pre-
paring the planting site will
give your new tree a head
start and a much better
chance for survival..
In poor sites, such as sano or
very rocky soils, a larger than


usual hole may be called for,
and top soil hauled in to fill the
hole will give the tree some-
thing to grow in and become
established.
Normally a hole at least two
feet wider and six inches
deeper than the spread of the
roots will be sufficient. Sub-
soil removed from the hole
should be discarded and re-
placed with a peat moss top
soil mixture.
This mixture should be
worked around the roots to


make certain that no air
pockets exist.
After filling the hole two-
thirds full, water the tree and
then fill in the remaining area
with topsoil, leaving a saucer-
like depression to hold addi-
tional water.
In soils with poor drainage,
or a high water table, there is
a possibility of. drowning the
tree due to displacing the
needed oxygen.
Support Your Schools!


Thunderbirds


Coming

TO PERFORM AT TYNDALL AFB-
Pilots of the famed USAF Thunderbirds enter
the demonstration area in formation to per-
form one of their special maneuvers which
have thrilled more than 125 million people in
the past 25 years. The team will perform at
Tyndall AFB near Panama City during an
open house program from noon to five p.m.,
CST, November 6. The public is invited to
attend.
(U. S. Air Force photo)


THE STAR. Port ST. Joe, Fla. Thursday, October 27, 1977


SFall Is Time to Start Planting Shade Trees


Freezing prevents mold
growth, but it w6n't kill
what's already present.


POSITION OPEN
Gulf County Community
Services is now taking ap-
plications for a permanent
part-time secretarial-book-
keeping job. This will.be a 20
hour a week position in the
recreational leisure time
management field. The fol-
lowing requirements have
been established for the
persons desiring to make
application.
Type 80 wpm; take dic-
tation from persons or dic-
taphone; ability to keep a
running audit on a limited
financial fund; have some
artistic abilities in order to
work with arts and crafts;
get along with both children
and adults in an informal
leisure time setting. A ple-
asant outgoing personality
will be a definite plus for the
person making application
for this job.
All applicants will be
interviewed and the secre-
tarial skills will be exa-
mined.
Applications can be ac-
quired at the Gulf County
Recreation Department, up-
stairs in the City Hall Build-
ing. 2tc 10-27


Wayne Richburg at
Tommy Thomas
Chevrolet
704w. 1th St.
Panm City


Ra/ph Swatta
Tommy Thomas:
Datsun
24MBE.16th8t.
PanamOCfty
-IMB1I


misc.tE


te :ISC -


REA ESTATE
FOR SALE


.Den furniture-sofa, chair DRY cleaning carpets is 2112 Long Ave. New brick
ad end table, black vinyl. 229- easier, faster and safer with home, 3 BR, 2 bath, separate
7. ltST en, mahinet l rm and dining room,'
"__L oe Jlrnifure. 229-1251. k ~, breakfast room, built
GARAGE SALE-Thursday tfc 10-23 in appliances, family room,
and Friday, 9-5, 120 3rd St., -. laundry room, 2 car finished
Highland View. Bedspreads, FOR STANLEY HOME garage, central heat and air,
curtains, clothes, games. Sev- PRODUCTS attic fan, carpet. This is a
eral families. Call Betty Gilbert spacious, liveable house with
648-7534 many special features not
Deer dogs:: treeing and tfc 7-15 mentioned. Call for appoint-
walker puppies. Also July ment. Phone 229-6060. tfc 10-13
puppies. 229-6664. 2tc 10-27 Custom-made wooden name
plaques, for mail boxes, front 3 bedroom house at 1610
YARD SALE-Friday and gates, door posts, etc. Econo-' Long Ave. Phone 229-6514."
Saturday, 9-5, 2 Families. my Motors & Garden Center, tfc 10-13
Furniture, odds & ends. 301 Hwy. 98, HV, 229-6001.


clothes, dishes, etc. 137 Hunt-
er Circle. ltp 10-27

Calculator and case, $12;
Minute Maker Polaroid cam-
era, $12; small Hoover port-
able clothes washer, $25. 229-
8415. tc 10-27

YARD SALE-Friday and
Saturday, 521 9th St., 8:30 5
P.M.

10' x 50' mobile home, good
condition. Located at Jones
Homestead, first road to left.
Inquire first trailer on left.
$1,500.

Two Motorcross bikes. Call
4 227-4786 or 229-8435. Itp 10-27

BEEF SALE-Farm prices.
30c per pound, you haul off.
Avg. 450-800 pounds per head.
Black Angus. Call after 5 p.m.,
648-4836. tfc-10-20

8' x 20' house boat. Sleeps.
four. 229-6788. tfc 10-20

AM-FM cassette player in
dash stereo by Craig, includes
Craig Power Play 25 watts, 52
total output watts and Craig
box speakers, 5 lb. magnets.
Total cost new $250.00; 6
months old, used cost, $185.00.
Call648-6596. tfc 9-22

1972 LaSalle mobile home,
12' x 65' completely furnished
with air conditioning. 229-8418
or 229-3041. tfc 9-22

19' boat and trailer, 85 h.p.
motor, works good. Excellent
for offshore fishing. If inter-
ested, call 229-6506.

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


Bob White quail, live or
dressed. Phone 227-3786.
tfc 8-25


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

1972 500cc Kawasaki Fair-
ing, new battery. Call 229-6157
after5:00p.m. tfe9-15

SFor Your
MARY KAY
Cosmetics
Call.
Wanda Brown
229-6132
tfc 4-28

New and used lawnmowers
for sale. Lawn mowers, tillers
and garden tractors repaired.
Economy Motors & Garden
Center, 301 Hwy. 98, HV.
229-6001. tfc 4-28


SINGER
Sewing Machines and
Vacuum Cleaners.
Sales and Service.
New and Used. For service
or information call or visit
Thames Fabrics,
322 Reid Ave., Port'St.
Joe, Fla. 227-7311.
The Singer Co.
557 Harrison Ave.
Panama City, Fla. 32401
904-785-0511
4tc 10-6





3 BR, 2 bath, LR, DR, break-
fast room, large family room,
walk-in pantry, washer, dryer,
refrigerator, stove, dishwash-
er, central 'h-a, w-w carpet,
garage, on 2 lots. Chain link
fence in back. 815 Woodward
Ave. Call 229-8145. tfc 5-5
75' x 115' zoned lot at Mexico
Beach. Phone 229-2763. tfc 8-25

2 BR furnished house on
Gulf St. St. Joe Beach. 648-
3466. tfc 10-13


Transferred, must sell-3
BR, 2 baths, carpet with a-c
and other extras. See at 106
Bellamy Circle. For informa-
tion call 904-579-4964. No col-
lect calls, please. tfe 8-25

'New brick home, 3 bed-
rooms, 2 baths, fireplace,
large garage. Call 229-6979
after six p.m. tfc 9-22

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

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

3 BR, '1 bath, living room,
separate dining room, den,
large kitchen with eating area,
large lot. 619 Garrison Ave-
nue, phone 227-8751. tfc 5-12


MEXICO BEACH
3 bedroom, 2 bath home
on large 100' x 285' wooded
lot.

PORT ST. JOE
Interested in a largest
home? Come see this roomy,
3 bedroom, 2 bath carpeted
throughout with central
h&a. 1911 Long Ave.
HIGHLAND VIEW
2 bedroom on 2 nice lots.
150' Hwy 98 offset frontage,
110 feet deep. 202 Bayview
Dr.

Newly completed 2 bed-
room, carpet or vinyl
throughout on 2 good lots,
privacy. 104 Victoria Ave.

ACREAGE
2 acres & 3 bedroom home
with pond, garden, fenced. 6
miles out on Hiway 71
frontage.

E. B. MILLER REALTY
Reg. Real Estate Broker
648-5364 Patty Miller, Asso.


Cottage and two lots, 211 2nd
Ave., Highland View, corner
lot,.64S-532, ., ,,rtX 9s ,


Three bedroom m;
house at 105 Bellamy
Call 229-2666 after 5:0


1800 sq. ft. duplex apart-
ment, Columbus St., St. Joe
Beach. Good investment op-
portunity,,presently rented.
Call 229-3107 after 5 p.m.
tfc 9-15

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


2 bedroom house on Duval
Street in Oak Grove. Call 229-
6961. tfc 9-29

2 bedroom furnished trailer
at St. Joe Beach. 648-7581.
tfc 9-29
3 BR furnished trailer, cen-
tral h & a, washer, dryer,
carpet. Overstreet, 648-7581.
tfc 10-13
One or two bedroom trailers
for rent on Canal St., St. Joe
Beach. 648-5650. tfc 5-12

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

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

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, yard 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. Call 229-
6105. tfc 9-29

Small furnished beach cot-
tage for rent. 648-5144. tfc 9-1
Nice two bedroom beach
cottage for rent, large porch.
Call 648-5315. tfc 9-15


masonry
r ;i lp


For Rent: Apartment, living
room, bedroom, bath, kitchen
and breakfast nook. Adults
only. 229-1352. tfc'10-27


r" ."'" Furnished 2 BR apartment
0 p.m. on Gulf. Ski Breeze Camp-
tfc 9-22 sites, Port St. Joe. 229-6105.
tft 10-13


Furnished large 1 BR apt.
Auto heat and air. 229-6777
after 6 p.m. tfc 10-13

2 BR apt., furnished, 8th St.
Nice neighborhood, hot water
afid garbage disposal furnish-
ed. Private entrance. Phone
,648-5153. tfc 10-13

Furnished 2 BR apartment
at beach, central heat & air,
panelled walls, carpet, 1 blk.
to beach. Adults. No pets. 648-
4208 or 648-4201. tfc 10-13
Apartment' for rent at St.
Joe Beach. Call 229-3107 after
5 p.m. tfc 9-15

Furnished apartments for
rent at Mexico Beach. Phone
229-6961. tfc 9-8





1971 Ford station wagon,
runs good,, excellent family
car, must see to appreciate.
Asking $595. Contact Karl
Bowen, between 8:30 a.m. -
5:30 p.m., 227-2261. tfc.10-27

1972 Chevrolet Impala, 4 dr.,
a.c., heater, power steering &
brakes, $600. Call 229-6704.
ltp 10-27






Avon-If you need or want
to work, sell Avon. Write
Sarah Skinner, Rt. 4, Box 868,
Panama City, or call 229-4281.
3tc 10-20





Wanted: Mag hub cover for
'73 Charger. Phone 229-8415.
Itc 10-27

L6 T
IEtFOUND


FOUND: Argus 35 mm cam-
era, service no. F-0040. Call
229-3221 for more information.
Itc 10-27


CO MNIYNOIE


R.A.M.-Regular convoca-
tion of St. Joseph Chapter No.
56. R.A ts id;d MoO-
days, 8 p.m. All visiting com-
panions welcome.
J. L. SIMS, H.P.
E. William McFarland, Sec.


There will be a regular com-
munication-. of. Port St. Joe
ULdge-No. Ii-, F. & A.M.,
every first and third Thursday
at 8:00 p.m.
F. C. CHANDLER, W.M.
F. E. Brogdon, Sec.


SERVE


Private instructions on
clarinet, sax and other wood-
winds. Hour or -hour lessons
available. Contact 229-6676 for
further information. Donald
Durham. tfc 9-29


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

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

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


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



BILL'S CAR CRUSHER
will buy your old car.
Phone 227-4917
for Information.
Also
Offering:
52tp 7-14 a


For Cpble TV
Installation In Port St. Joe

Phone 229-7232
Or Visit the Telephone Company
Business Office


WHITFIELD'S
POWER CLEANING
& PAINTING
Carpentry & Plumbing
Repairs
Houses or Any Buildings
227-7201
tfc 10-13


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

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


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

Lawn & Gardening Needs
SFeed -Lawn Mower &
Small Engine Repairs
Economy Motors &
Garden Center
301 Hwy. 98 H.V.
229-6001
tfc 4-28
L====W====W=MWW6=..


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

Fishing Tackle

Hurlbut Supply
306 Reid Ave.


Saw Filing & Carpenter Work:
Call Bert Hall, 229-6210
2nd house on left behind Gulf"
Station in White City.
tfc 10-27

FILL DIRT
Front End Loader
Backhoe Work
C. R. SMITH & SON
229-6018
tfc 3-31

Septic Tanks Pumped Out..
Carefoot Septic Tank
229-8227

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

GLEN'S CABINET SHOP "
Kitchen Cabinets-
Vanities Mill Work
Cabinet Hardware & Tops.,:-
White City, Hwy..71
Glen Combs
Shop 229-6017 or
229-6530 -
tfc 9-1,


BRYAN'S
Furniture Stripping &
Refinishing .,.
Reliable and Reasonable'..
Call 648-5152
Behind Mexico Beach
Shopping Center
tfc 6-2








i"think it was something I ate."



kills bugs for
up to six months,
and soves you about $100 yeaoy
in costly pest control services. ,
Use of Sprayer free with .
purchase of Rid-A-Bug :.
HURLBUT SUPPLY CO.
306 Reid Avenue
Port St Joe Florida


Say You Saw It In The Star




IBreakawa Restaurant
yand Lounge



NOW OPEN .


6 AM to 10 PM 7 Days A Week

Fresh Gulf Seafood

Steaks Catfish

BLUFF ROAD APALACHICOLA




See The St. Joe Boys
gg.-^ ...^^:2_-


BINGO
Wednesday Nites
S. 7P W.,C.S.T. "
2 Jackpots
Mexico Beach Chamber
of Commerce
4tc 10-20


wrrrr-


PAGE SEVEN


I A











PAGE EIGHT THE STAR,.Port ST. Joe, Fla. Thursday, October 27, 1977


He Sings "Breaker,


Breaker, Sweet Jesus"


W TU*/N Z4. By William Ramsey
O/ H\ This article was written fol-
lowing a visit to our office by
OOD.HEALTH Jerry Arhelger, nationally
known Christian singer.
..and your good health is the most
important concern of your Rexall Jerry Arhelger, "a man
SPharmacist You can rely on-him for with a funny last name, from a
prompt, courteous attention to all city with a funny name,
your drug and prescription needs... Wewahitchka". This is what
whenever you call! one radio disc jockey said as
A he spun the turn table to
R _P HARMACYl play one of Arhelger's songs,
S . ."Breaker, Breaker Sweet
BUZZ ETT'S Jesus", a song which had.
BU already broke into the hearts
DRUG STORE of many people across the
Ph. 227-3371 317 Williams United States.
The spiritual effectiveness
Convenient Drive-in Window of this song has reached
Plenty of Free Parking drunks, drug addicts, broken
homes and lost souls from all
...YOUR GOODHEALTH IS walks of life.
OUR MCST IMPORTANT CONCERN! "One man called from a bar
one night", said Jerry, "and
told how this song had touch-
Sed reality in his life, and of
w I;. how, through this song, he has
allowed Jesus to break into his
life, a life full of broken
:- ... V T ":p ieces."
Sew s Jerry, a 1969 graduate of
Wewahitchka High School,
doesn't consider his singing
The .Wednesday night abilities, or even this song
S adie's league met on October (which is listed in the top 10 in
S 19. Florida Bank won four country and' western music
games from Container Div. on ratings) as the biggest
.tanes one and two. Chris achievement of his life. But
Lightfoot led Fla. Bank with a rather, the long struggle he
167 game and 427 series. Anna had with Satan as he advanced
Smith bowled 107 game and to the evangelistic service he
290 series for Container Div. is now engaged in.
On lanes three and four, Jerry explained how he had
Pepsi Cola took three games experienced the emptiness of
From St. Joe Furniture. Toby life in his world, with drugs,
'Gray bowled a 147 game and travelling on the road with
S :44 series for Pepsi Cola. several musical groups, but
:Brenda Mathis had a 169 game. had never found a reason for
S aPd 447 series for St. Joe living until he met the "author
'Furniture. of life, the Lord Jesus Christ."
'-,On -lanes five and six,
urphylanes fitook three games Now Jerry directs Net Cast-
from Renfro. Janet .Murphy ing Ministries, an evangelistic
bowled a 156 game and 437 organization, with outreach to
series for Murphys. Jo O'Barr colleges prisons, military
(sub) led Renfro with a 176 bases and churches. Jerry has
sub) ledRenfro with a 176.
game and a 447 series, one purpose, to be a "fisher of
On lanes seven and eight, men", and that's his message.
Bowen's CowGirls won three 'Constantlybeing involved in
games from Apalach selects. revivals and concerts, he.is
Marguerite Scheffer led the .highly regarded as a speaker,
CowGirls with a 160 game and musician and song writer, and
424' series. Joyce 'Monroe is quick to point out just how
bowled a 133 game and 348 much "God has richly blessed
series for the Selects. his ministry".


Standings: W L
Florida Bank 20 8
St. Joe Furniture 194t 8%
Pepsi Cola 17 11
Container Div. 16 12
Murphy's 15 13
Renfro 13 15
Bowen's Cow Girls 10 18
.Apalach Selects 1'4 26'

K The Thursday Night Ladies
: League met at St. Joe Bowling
.Lanes on October 20.
On lanes one and two, the
,Alley Kats won four games
From Raffields. Jo O'Barr was
Iops for the Kats with a 213
high game and 535 high series.
*Eva Hogue led Raffields with
'a 132 high game and 375 high
series.
On lanes three and four, H.
V. Motors won four games
-from the Playgirls. Barbara
Mongold had a 179 high game
and Lynn Lyle had a 456 high
.series for H.V. Motors. Mary
:Murray had a 146 high game
and Susan Bigelow had a 372
high series for the Playgirls.
On lanes five and six, Ralph
and Henry's won four games
from the Wonder Bar. Ruby
White led Ralph and Henry's
with a 142 high game and 384
high series. Pat Muller had a
169 high game and Diane
SWhitfield had a 424 high series
for the Wonder Bar.
On lanes seven and eight, St.
Joe Tel. and Tel. won four
games from the Surefoots.
Norma Hobbs was tops for St.
Joe Tel; and Tel. with a 176
high game and 485 high series.
Hanna Justice led the Sure-
foots with a 119 high game and
348 high series.
Standings
Team W L
Williams Alley Kats 24 4
H. V. Motors 24 4
Ralph and Henry's 19 9
St. Joe Tel. and Tel. 18 10
Surefoots 10. 18
Raffield's 8 20
Playgirls 7 21
Wonder Bar 2 26


Jerry's headquarters for
Net Casting Ministries are
located in Wewahitchka,
where he plans to soon build
an office for the ministry, to
coordinate the prayer re-
quests, letters and increased
activities for the future.
Jerry mentioned several
other functions his ministry
also plans in the future: a non-
denominational-Christian
camp; a new album to be
released by Herald Records
Co. next month; and a trip to
this area, probably in Jan-
uary or February.


His music is rated second in
the nation on the Christian
broadcasting network's
national survey. Jerry says,
"I try to sing and write songs
that show the joy and love of
the Lord instead of songs of
death and sad times."
Jerry was especially grate-
ful for the churches and people
of the area that have support-


Sheriff Ken Murphy reports
that the Gulf County Sheriff's
Department-has been plagued
by automobile burglaries for
the past four or five months in
the area of Simmons Bayou
and Cape San Blas.
Sheriff Murphy states that
numerous vehicles in that
area have been broken into
while their owners were scal-
loping and fishing in that area,
and a large amount of money
and property taken from the
vehicles. Property stolen has
consisted of pistols, shotguns,
jewelry, money, etc.
Many man hours have been
spent investigating these bur-
glaries, as well as keeping
vehicles- in that area under
surveillance. Officers of- the
Sheriff's Department received
a break in the case this week,
and several arrests are ex-


ed him through prayers and
contributions, and to WJOE
Radio for the air time they ire
constantly giving his songs.
The next time you're listen-
ing to the radio and hear
"Breaker, Breaker Sweet
Jesus", you might -stop and
offer a prayer for the ministry
of a young man filled with the
spirit, love and joy of the Lord.


pected, Sheriff Murphy re-,
ports.
At press time, no arrests
had been 'made, but Capt.
Jim Buchanan of the Sheriff's
Department has recovered
several of the stolen items,
including a camera, guns and
'CB radios.


Roller skates were invented
114 years ago by Dr. James
L. Plimpton, an American,
who made $1 million from
his ingenious idea.


Say You Saw It In The Star


Jerry Arhelger



Auto Burglars


Hit Pass Area





I I


RICH'S IGA
Prices Good Oct. 27- Nov. 1
Port St. Joe, Florida


Qamtty Rights Reserved


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


Jars

























'




32









IGA


SI BR
LROLI


-ESUEUR TINY
NRLY JUNE PEAS

Oz.
ins 39t



BATHROOM TISSUE
4 Roll
Pkgs, 69t


*e B:


ONEY SAVING VALUES AT IGA!


d g a I ,

Ga. Premium Grade


AFlYERS B.
USDA Good Heavy Beef 0 E

Round STEAK L09
USDA Good Heavy Beef

Rump ROAST 88C
Swift's Prem Chuck Swift's Blade Chuck
STEAK Lb. 79 ROAST Lb 69
Swift's Prem Shoulder Muchmore Sliced
ROAST Lb. 88 BACON Lb88

FRESH GROUND CHUCK Lb. 88.


Sunnyland
Tender HAM HamLb. 39


891)


MONEY SAVING VALUES AT IGA!
Red Delicious


Dishwashing Liquid
PALMOLIVE


09


Oz.


f .


'I. I


- r. -


* ->...


. .1


m


rCHI
I I iE$
IILJL416/


A MACARONI & CHEESE
DINNER
71/4 OZ.
Pkgs.
4/9


I ,


I











?-.AGE TEN


THE STAR, Port ST. Joe, Fla. Thursday, October 27, 1977


=m m mm-m mmm m~m up =m mmul mm m n is mm-mm mm==



MINUTES ..,.

of the

Gulf County School Board
.. ....-. -... ...... .........

The Gulf County School on August 25 at 3:00 p.m. with pre ': J.K. Whitfield,
Board met in special session. the following members Cha man; Gene Raffield;
u.. "Paul, Sewell; Fred Gre-r;
I Wa on Graham.
SPubhc Notices On| recommendation of the
Superintendent, motion and,
NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING perty; namely, marijuana, said vessel second, the Board voted unan-
-'NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the having been seized on the waters of the i int th fllw
"-cty Commissioners of the City of Port 'United States, near Port St. Joe, Gulf imoU ly to appoint the follow-
S -t. Joe. Florida, will meet on November County, Florida, and Is now in custody of ing personnel:
1* 1977W, at 8:00 P.M.. lor the purpose of the United States Marshal, and any and Pdt St. Joe Elementar
.-hearing public comments on the advisa. all persons or firmsclaiming an Interest Joe Denta
ollty of an ordinance altering the cornm. Insald vessel arerequired to file a claim Schdpl Pam Jones, Debra
;-prehenslve zoning plan of the City of or answer with the Clerk of the United Loll, Eula Dickey, Rose
'Port St. Joe as follows: States District Court, 110 East Park L orn Knned,
SBy allowing mobile homes In Blocks Avenue, Tallahassee, Florida, on or Kin Lo.rine Kennedy,
1002,1004,1006, 1008. 1010. and 1012. 'before November 2, 1977, In.accordance DorOthy Jones as Teacher
I- where said Blocks are presently withRuleCoftheSupplementat Rulesof Aide. e
roned as R2 Civil Prccedure. 197 .
Any mobile home shall be Inspected. DATED this 7th day of October, 19. wahitchka Elementary
prlor to being set up and shall meet all UNITED STATES OF AMERICA school- Linda Diane Hartley,
V1pcal, state and federal requirements. By: Clinton Ashmore lla Whifid ann
-- All Interested citizens are requested to Assistant United States. Attorney Gle" a Whitfield, Joanne
-2ttend and express their views regard. Northern Distirct of Florida Fre an, Cynthia Stripling,
:, ng me proposed ordinance Post Office Box 1308 aides; igf Sarah
::"s- Michael J Wright. Tallahassee, Florida 32302 A pt resignation of Sarah
r:tity Auditor and Clerk 2t 10 20 Attorney for Plaintiff.
310-13 Oweis as teacher at Highland
: "IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOUR. Vie Elementary School;
; .TEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE IN THE UNITEDSTATESDISTRICT A-ipoint Betty hwens as
:'3TATE OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR COURT FORTHENORTHERN Appoint Betty Owens as
p3ULF COUNTY DISTRICTOF FLORIDA Tea her of the Educable
CaseNo. 77.167 MARIANNA DIVISION Menially Handicapped at
,IN RE The Marriage of Marianna Civil Action No. 77.0238
XNANCY E. BAKER. Wife. Respondent, THE UNITED STATES OF AMERICA, We hitchka High School;
CHARD F BAKER Husband Pet- VS laintiff. Appoint Louella King and
=oner ONE THIRTY.ONE FOOT CHRIS Nell Smith as regular lunch-
NOTICE OF SUIT CRAFT CABIN CRUISER, FLORIDA roomn workers at Wewahitch-
..O Nahcy E. Baker REGISTRATION FL 1037V, TO- ka IighirSchool;
c c General Delivery GETHER WITH HER TACKLE, FURN- Oil i
Montgomery, Vermont 05470 ITURE, AND EQUIPMENT. Atpoini Shirley Williams as
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that and bus driver for the Howards'
Petition for Dissolution of Marriage MARCUS JAMES RENFROE, JR Cr,
s been filed against you and you are a.k a Marcus Johnson.
; 'uired to serve a copy of your Answer a.k a Marcus Robinson, Tran er- Phyllis Bixler
Other response to the Petition n Defendants. fronm Kinlergarten teacher at
S.lioner's Atorney- NOTICE OF SEIZURE AND Port St. Joe Elementary
ROBERT M. MOORE, ESQ,. JUDICIAL FORFEITURE Por St. Joe Elementary
P.O. Box 248 TO: MARCUSJAMESRENFROE, JR.. School to'Reading Teacher at
Port St Joe, Florida 32456 a ka Marcus Johnson. a ka Mar. Highland View Elementary
d while the original thereof in the Circuit cus RoDinson, and any and all per.
=gurt Clerk's Offce, Gulf County Court sons or firms having any claim or Sch *ol.
* .use, Por St Joe, Florida, on or before Interest to the following described Ot motion and' second, all
e 18th day of November, 1977. It you vessel ONE THIRTY-ONE FOOT
--fl 10o do so. a Final Juagment for the CHRIS CRAFT CABIN CRUISER, voted to grant permission for
[ Ai.ei sought maybe granted by Deiault. FLORIDA REGISTRATION FL Bryan Norton and Jenny Lee
DATED this Ine 17th day of October, 1037V, TOGETHER WITH HER Stucki, to attend Port St. Joe
7 TACKLE, FURNITURE AND l.
'EORGE Y. CORE, EQUIPMENT Elementary School.
erk ol C.rcuil Court Notice is given that a complaint has On recommendation of the
: OfPam Money, been filed in the above court to condemn Superintendent motion and
,DepuIv Clerk and forleit the above described vessel uperinenen, moon an
______ and equipment, pursuant to Title 49, Sec. second; the Board unan-
.r'* "" *ton 781, et seq., and Title 21, Sections imously approved the neW-:,
i THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 8BlIa) and 881(b), United States Code,
'_TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR seized July 20, 1977, said vessel having Salary Schedules.
SJLF COUNTY, FLORIDA been used or Intended to be used to On motion and second, all
.'. S,., Case No 77.165 transport, conceal, possess, and lacll vt t pro t loe
General Jurisdiction Division tate the transportation. concealment. VOted to approve the lowest
i Re: The Petition of possession, and sale ol contraband pro- and bbst bids of Kagan
IENORA ANN POWELL. perty. namely marijuana, said vessel Equipment Company and
: the adoption of Iwo minor cn.lren, having been seized on the waters of the E u m pany an
f. Petitioner United Stales. near Port St. Joe, Gull Tarpo" Dock' and Metal
.ir- NOTICE OF ACTION County, Florida. ano Is now in custody of Company on lunchroom equip-
Z'D MRS ELAINE EDITH WOOD the Uniled Slates Marshal, and an and .. ment for the Wewahitchka
SS 'Rt I.m r fi Isciai n# mn for the Wewahitchka
? B a &-E.--- -:;, ve u emejl. Copies of
= ,YOUA'4- REB I PTllED EOfha", ;dbma nswer.'withethBe.kioe,"4tt Klitt' "a ll i r le in tke
-?'ENORA ANN POWELL has filed a Statles District Courl 110 East Park .
-Petition in the above styled Court for the Avenue, Tallahassee, Florida, on or Superintendent's office.
: .aoptIon ol the minor children, and you before November 2, 1977, in accordance There being no further
are commanded to serveaaolcopy of your with Rule Cotf the Supplemental Rules of business, the board adjourned
:,friten defenses. it any. o10 BERNARD Civil Procedure. business, the board adjourned
;. YEDLIN, Attorney for the Petition DATED this 7th day of October, 1977. to meet again September 6.
-. 4,4 Brickelt Avenue. R.-ergate UNITED STATES OF AMERICA ,-
rP!laza. Suite 616, Miami, Florloa 33131, By: Clinton Ashmore -The Gulf County School
"-nd file the original with the clerk of ne Assistant United States Attorney 'The Gulf County School
-apove st, led Court on or before Novem Nbrthern District of Florida Board met in regular session
ZB. r 17. 1977 at 3"30 PM. EST. other Post Office Box 1308 n Spte r with th
.ise a default will be entered against Tallahassee, Florida 32302 On September 6 with the
qbu tor the relief prayed for in the Attorney for Plaintiff following, members present:
:etliIon 0.13 J.K. Whitfield Chairman
.T-Thls notice shall be published once .. Whitfield, Chairman;
.each week for four (4) consecutive Gene Raffield; Paul Sewell;
-weeks in THE STAR. IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE Fred Greer; Waylon Graham.
S: WITNESS my hand and the seal of 14TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
said Court at Port St Joe, Gulf County, GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA The' Superintendent and
F.loridaonthis 10thdayofOctober, 1977. Gene Case No.77-1 Dire7tor of Administrative
"6EORGE CORE, General Jurisdiction Division
As Clerk of the Circuit Court In Re: The Petition Of: Affairs' were present.
:'gulf County, Florida JOE DOUGLAS POWELL, SR.,7 The meeting was opened
-ABy: -s- Pamela B. Money for the adoption of two minor children, with the invocation by
'oe petitioner. it invocation by
-:IERNARD S. YEDLIJN NOTICE OF ACTION Graham and followed by the
Attorney lor Petitioner TO: MR. JOHN ED VAUGHN, SR. Pledge' f Allegiance.
S44 Brickell Avenue Residence Unknown Pledge of Allegiance.
fiRvergae Plaza.. Suite 616 YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that On motion and second, the
:,tiami, Florida 33131 JOE DOUGLAS POWELL, SR., has filed
:Telephone (305) 371-7611 a Petition in the above-styled Court for,
:.- Bernard S. Yedlin the adoption of the minor children, and
'CIRCUIT COURT SEAL 4t 10-13 you are commanded to serve a copy of L L0 FOR
S NOTIEOFSHERIFF'SSALE your written defenses, if any, to BER. F R
SNNOTICEOF SHERIFF'S SALE ARD S. YEDLIN, Attorney for the L
Notce is hereby given'that on the 1st Petitioner, 444 Brickell Avenue. River. '
-day of Oclober, 1977, pursuant to a Writ gate Plaza, Suite 616, Miami, Florida ,
: o Execution issued in the Circu.t Court 33131, and file the original with the clerk
:0 the Fourteentn Judicial Circuit of of the above-styled Court on or before .
:Florlda, in and for Gull County, Case No. November 17, 1977 at 3:30 P.M. EST,
1 2 In the cause Of Vera Lee Washing. otherwise a default will be entered
I'on. Plaintliff, vs. L E. Jackson and wife, against you for the relief prayed for in
Marie Jackson, Defendants. I. Ken the Petition. e s I
murphyy, Sheriff Of Gulf Coumnty. have This notice shall be published once
levied upon the property of the defen- each week for four (4) consecutive
Sdants, to wit. weeks in THE STAR.
1972 Buick, 2.oor, S4V37T2Y114506 WITNESS my hand and the seal of
S...-. On the 4th day o0 November, 1977, at said Court at Port St. Joe, Gulf County,
:wo O'clock in the allernoon on the steps FlorJda,on this 10th day of October, 1977.
'-of the Gull County Courthouse. Port St
*-Joe, Florida. 1 will offer for sale sajo GEORGE Y. CORE,
property y for cash to the highest bidder, As Clerk of the Circuit Court
.5biecttoall prior liens, ifany, tosatisfy Gulf County, Florida
i-Sid Writ of Execution. By: s- Pamela B. Money
S. Ken Murphy BERNARDS. YEDLIN "
'Sheriff, Gulf County, Florida Attorney for Petitioner
*. '- 4t 10-13 444 Brickell Avenue '
:.- Rivergate Plaza, Suite 616 "*i
-IN THE UNITED STATE DISTRICT Miami, Florida 33131
- COURT FOR THE NORTHERN Telephone: (305) 371.7611
'". DISTRICTOF FLORIDA -s- Bernard S. Yedlin r
M MARIANNA DIVISION CIRCUIT COURT SEAL 4tc 10.13
- Marianne C~vil ActionNo. 77-0237 '
".'HE UNITED STATES OF AMERICA, BID NO. WWP111A
Plaintiff. The City of Port St. Joe, Florida,
ONE FORTY TWO FOOT WHITE TRI- cleaner. Specifications may be obtained
ifARAN SAILBOAT (REGISTERED AS from the City Clerk's Office, P. O. Box A,
-, S FORTY-TWO FOOT WHITE CATA- Port St. Joe, Florida. Bids must be sub-
-*-ARAN SAILBOAT DOCUMENTA- mitted on or before 5:00 P.M., E.S.T., Crisp, chilly autumn wit
_ION NO. 576056) KNOWN AS THE November 1, 1977. Bid opening will be iy auumn w
---WO TOO MUCH, TOGETHER WITH held at the Regular City Commission family indoors for awhile a
.ER TACKLE, FURNITURE, AND Meeting, November 1,1977,at 8:00 P.M., made with Dream Whip whi
gQUtPMENT, E.S.T., in the Municipal Building, Port luscious. Surrounded by fanc
.d .St. Joe, Florida. the youngsters, this dessert
*ARTIN JAMES LAURICH, s- Michael J. Wright, evening into a family party
SDefendants. City Auditor and Clerk 2t10.3o20 whippedtopping mix and
NOTICEOF SEIZuREAND pantry shelf, youw p always be
"'" JUDICIAL FORFEITURE NOTICE TO RECEIVE p s y' a b
MARTIN JAMES LAURICH and SEALED BIDS
: anyandall personsdr firms having The Board of County Commissioners CHOCOLATE C


*i: any claim or interest to the of Gulf County will receive sealed bids 3/4 cup cold milk
following-described vessel: ONE from any person, company, or corpora- /41 envlcup whipped tc
FORTY-TWO FOOT WHITE TRI. tion interested in selling the County the 1 envelope whipped to
MARAN SAILBOAT (REGISTER- following described personal property: 2 tablespoons sugar
ED AS A FORTY-TWO FOOT One 1978 '2 Ton Pick Up Truck. 1/4 teaspoon peppermin
WHITE CATAMARAN SAILBOAT Truck as per specs on file in Clerk Few drops red food
DOCUMENTATION NO. 576056) of Circuit Court's Office, P. 0. Box ocate
KNOWN AS THE TWO TOO 968, Port St. Joe, Florida 32456. De. 1 package chocolate w
,'.r: MUCH, TOGETHER WITH HER livery date must he specified. Liq.
TACKLE, FURNITURE, AND uidated damages for failure to de- Blend milk, whipped topp
EQUIPMENT liver unit on specified date will be food coloring in deep narrow
_.Notice Is given that a complaint has set at S5.00 per day. hand beater or at high .spe
,:2een filed In the above court to condemn Bids will be received until 9:00 O'clock topping peaks. Then whip 2 n
:Zid forfeit the above-described vessel A.M., E.S.T., November 8, 1977 at the
VZibd equipment, pursuant to Title 49, office of the Clerk of Circuit Court, P. O. is light and fluffy. Spread ab
'Section 781, et. seq., and Title 21, Box 968, Port St. Joe, Fla. 32456. topping on each cookie and
* ,eictlons 881(a) and 881(b), United States The Board reserves the right to reject Place cookie stacks on tray to
.Xbde, seized July 20, 1977, said vessel any annd all bids. sides with remaining whipped
,Zhaving been used or intended to be used BOARDof COUNTY COMMISSIONERS hour. Garnish with rushe
transporto, conceal, possess, and facid- GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA oirs. Garnish with crushe
-N*gte the transportation, concealment, By: Everett Owens, Jr., Chairman desired, and cut into diago'
possession, and sale of contraband pro. It 10-27 leftover dessert. Makes 8 servir


THE TABLE


nds often blow the entire
nd Chocolate Cookie Log,
dipped topping mix, is truly
;iful decorations created' by
t can turn a housebound
. By keeping. a supply of
chocolate wafers on your
prepared for a party.

COOKIE LOG

popping mix
t extract (optional)
coloring (optional)
wafers (about 36)
ing mix, sugar, extract and
w-bottom bowl. Whip with
ed of electric beater until
minutes longer until topping
bout 1 tablespoon whipped
stack in groups of 6 to 8.
o form a log. Frost top and
d topping. Chill at least 4
d peppermint candies, if
nal slices. Refrigerate any
igs.


Board voted unanimously to
approve the minutes of August
2, 12 and 15.
The Superintendent pre-
sented correspondence re-
ceived during August.
A letter of commendation
was received from Claire
Hutchings relating her appre-
ciation for the enjoyment she
had received from the ceram-
ics and macrame classes
offered at Port St. Joe High
School.
The Superintendent pre-
sented a letter from the Gulf
County Health Clinic re-
questing additional funds
from the Gulf County School
Board. It was the unanimous
response of the Board that the
present budgetary situation
would not allow them to
contribute additional funds at
this time.
On recommendation of the
Superintendent, motion and
second, the following person-
nel matters were approved:
Appoint Mary Frowiss as
Secretary at the Wewahitchka
Elementary School;
Appoint Denise Williams as
kindergarten teacher at the
Port St. ,Joe Elementary
School.
On recommendation of the
Superintendent, motion and
second, all voted to approve
requests from Dale Wilhite,
Deanna Taylor and Diane
Freeman to attend Gulf Coast
Community College classes.
A representative of the
Blue Cross-Blue Shield
Company met with the Board
to discuss a proposed hospital-
ization plan. The Superinten-
dent recommended a com-
mittee be organized composed
of Waylon Graham,' Harrel
Holloway, members of the
instructional staff, and one
member of the non-instruc-
tional staff to study this
program.
The Board received bids
from the Wewahitchka State
Bank and the Florida First
National Bank on a time
deposit in the amount of
$125,000.00. On motion and
second all voted to accept the
highest and best bid of the
Wewahitchka State Bank.
The Board received a bid
from Ann Matlock on a used
typewriter which is located at
Port St. Joe High School. On
motion and second, all voted
to accept her bid of $25.00.
Copies of all bids are on file
in the" upriritendent's office.
On motion and second, the
Board unanimously approved
an amendment in the school
calendar to allow for two (1-2)
days of in-service October 3
and November 7.
On motion and second, all
voted to several minor
changes in bus stops within
the county.
The Board received a re-
quest from the Director of
Civil Defense that school
buses be used during emer-
gency times. The Superinten-
dent has asked to meet with
the Director' so that details
could be worked out to forego
any conflicting times when
school is in session.
On motion and second, the


REPORT OF CONDITION


Consolidating domestic subsidiaries of the
Consolidating domestic and foreign subsidiaries of the
Florida First National Bank


Name of Bank
71 F%-1 An


Paul Saylors Listed In

University "Who's Who"
The 1977-78 edition of Who's Texas Baptist College,
Who Amoung Students in Marshall, Texas.
American Universities and He was nominated based on
Colleges will carry the names his academic achievement,
of Paul Lloyd Saylors of Port service to the community,
St. Joe, a student at East leadership in extracurricular


Board unanimously approved
the lowest and best bids on
'small wares to be used in the
Wewahitchka 'Elementary
School Lunchroom. Copies of
all bids are on file 4n the
Superintendent's office.

The Gulf County School
Board met in special session
on September 15, with the fol-
lowing members present:
Waylon Graham, Vice-Chair-
man; Fred Greer and Paul
Sewell. Board member Whit-
field was absent.
The Superintendent and
Director of Administrative Af-
fairs were present.
The Board reviewed a sur-
vey of Facilities Space and the
number of square feet in each
school within the county. On
recommendation, motion and
second, all voted Yes to accept
these surveys. Copies are on
file in the Superintendent's
office.
On recommendation, motion
and second, the Board voted
unanimously to approve the
following personnel matters:


Appoint Lillian Russ as full
time lunchroom worker at
Wewahitchka High School,
and appoint Martha Davis as a
three-hour lunchroom worker
at Wewahitchka Elementary
School.
On recommendation of the
Superintendent, motion and
second, all voted Yes that one
secretary per school with five
years of service as school sec-
retary recommended by the
principal to the Superinten-
dent to move to a Secretary II
level. Final approval of any
recommendation must have
final approval of the Board.
On motion and second, the
Board voted unanimously to
advertise for hospitalization
insurance for Board em-
ployees.
On recommendation of the
Superintendent, motion and
second, all voted Yes to ap-
prove the following students to
attend Gulf Coast Commun-
ity College on early admission
basis: Teresa Fortner, Mary
Bray, Nancy Knox and Teresa
Gaddis.


In the state of j..or.qa at the close of business on epRember .30, ,1977
published in response to call made by Comptroller of the Currency, under title 12, United States Code, Section 161.
Charter number 14902 National Bank Region Number Sixth
Statement of Resources and Liabilities Thousands
Cash and due from banks ................ ...........................................1.. 1 470
U.S. Treasury securities................................................... ................. 701,
Obligations of other U.S. Gov't. agencies and corps.................. ........................ None
Obligations of States and political subdivisions .............................................. 4, .16.,
Other bonds, notes, and debentures ...................................................... 372,
Federal Reserve stock and corporate stock .................... ............................. 32
Trading account securities ............. ............................................. None
Federal funds sold and securities purchased
(0 under agreements to resell ............................................................ 450 ,
Loans, Total (excluding unearned income)................... 5,381
ca J Less: Reserve for possible loan, losses....................... 109
SLoans, Net ........................................................................5.., 272
Direct lease financing ...................................... ............................ None
Bank premises, furniture and fixtures, and other assets representing bank premises ..............362 ,
Real estate owned other than bank premises............................................... 3,
Investments in unconsolidated subsidiaries ahd associated companies ..................... None
Customers' liability to this bank on acceptance outstanding ................................. None
O their assets....................... ... ...... ........... .... .................. ........ 1 247,
TOTAL ASSETS ............................................12 952
Demand deposits of individuals, prtnshps., and corps........................................... 4,975
Time and savings deposits of individuals,
prtnshps., and corps. ...................... .. . -,, .- ........ -.. ... 3 279,
SDeposits of United States Go5verment.; .... -...-..'... ^, .,.. .
Deposits 'of States and0pOfltical subdivisions '............2.........'. .. ........ :..... '......... 2 .123 ,
Deposits of foreign govts. and official institutions ........................................ None
Deposits of commercial banks ....................... .............................. None
Certified and officers' checks ............. ............................................... 56 ,
W) TOTAL DOMESTIC DEPOSITS ................. ....................... 10 5105
- Total demand deposits .................................... 5,636
=3 Total time and savings deposits ............................. 4,874
5 Total deposits in foreign offices ......................................................... None
< TOTAL DEPOSITS IN DOMESTIC AND FOREIGN OFFICES............................ None.
:J Federal funds purchased and securities sold


under agreements to repurchase ..........................................................
Liabilities for borrowed money............................................................
Mortgage indebtedness ............................................................... ...
Acceptances executed by or for account of this bank and outstanding ......................... ..
O their liabilities ..................................................... .. ...................
TOTAL LIABILITIES (excluding subordinated notes and debentures) ...........................
Subordinated notes and debentures ................... ............................... .
Preferred stock No. shares outstanding None (par value) ................
Common stock a. No. shares authorized 16 j000
b. No. shares outstanding 16 ,000 (par value) .......................
S urplus ...................... .................................... ....................
Undivided profits .............................................. ................. .....
Reserve for contingencies and other capital reserves.........................................
TOTAL EQUITY CAPITAL ..................................... .. ...... .................
TOTAL LIABILITIES AND EQUITY CAPITAL ..........................................:....
Average for 30 calendar days ending with report date:
Cash and due from banks .............................................. ........... .
Fed. funds sold and securities purchased under agreements to resell . ...................
Total loans...................... ... ........ .. ...........
Time deposits of $100,000 or more in domestic offices .............. '.,. ...... .' ..............
Total deposits ........................... ...... .......... ............... .
Fed. funds'purchased and securities sold under agreements to repurchase ...............
Liabilities for borrowed money .........................................................
TOTAL ASSETS ................. ... .............................
Standby letters of credit (outstanding as of report date)...................................
Time certificates of deposit in denominations of $100,000 or more (outstanding as of report date)....
Other time deposits in amounts of $100,000 or more (outstanding as of report date)..............


700o
None
None
None
89
11,299
None
Norie


1, Glen W. Williams
Name
Vice President & Cashier
Title
of the above-named bank do hereby declare that this Re-
port of Condition is true and correct to the best of my
knowledge and belief.



We,~^ ^ th nesge ietrsats h orcnsso hssaeeto esucsadla^ ^~s.W elr hti a


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





Directors


Signature
October 24, 1977


Date


Approve requests that Susan
and Steven Kelly and Lorrie
Thompson attend Port St. Joe
Elementary School;
Approve married student,
Sheila Dickens, to continue
her education at Wewahitchka
High School.
The Board unanimously
passed a motion that there
would be no student fees
charged to adults attending
vocational training school.
There being no further busi-
ness, the Board adjourned to
meet again in regular session
October 4.
Attest: Waylon Graham,
Acting Chairman
B. Walter Wilder, Supt.


20, -


activities and future potential.
He joins an elite group of
students selected from more
than 1,000 institutions of
higher learning in all 50 states,
the District of Columbia and
several foreign nations.
Outstanding students have
been honored in the annual
directory since it was first
published in 1934.

For

Ambulance
-Call-

227-2311


Tort $ t;. Joe


at- 4 *j







OPEN 8 AM -7 PM Monday Saturday
Featuring Iowa Corn Fed USDA Choice Quality Beef
We Accept USDA Food Stamps


Specials for Oct.


27-Nov.


..510 Fifth St. -


Al


1


Port St. Joe


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


FLOM.


I
I r


141/2 Oz. Pkg.
Chips Ahoy


32 Oz. Returnable W-Deposit
RC's & Flavors


89c


4/98"


Sof Pac
Marcal

Tissue

4 Roll
Pkq. Igo


Pure Cane
Sugar


20 Ounce
Pillsbury Plus


5 Lb. Bag 99


79C


Margarine
Blue Bonnet
Lb. Pkg. /99


SKraft Midget Long Horn Style
Cheddar Cheese
1869 Baking Powder
BISCUITS "
Block New York Extra Sharp
Cheddar Cheese


L. $179
- 1".z, .(Doz.). 6 9


Lb. $233


Look for Our


Extra
Value


Exclusive Label
Beef


USDA SELECTED AND
INSPECTED HEAVY BEEF


USDA Selected and Insp.
Heavy Extra Value
Rump
ROAST
USDA Selected and Insp.
Heavy Extra Value
Round
STEAK


USDA Selected and Insp.
Heavy Extra Value
Top or Bottom 1
ROUND -, 9
STEAK Lb.
USDA Selected and Insp.
Heavy Extra Value
Sirloin S 1l29


Tip ROAM
USDA Selected and Insp.
Heavy Extra Value
Cube
STEAK


OUR OWN -
HOTEMADE A At 9
Pan SAUSAGE5


Lykes All Meat
Reg. and All Beef
FRANKS


59


HOG MAW
PORK LIVER
PIGS FEET


USDA Premium
Best- No Limit
Wholeb-p
FRYERS
450 Lb. Cut-Up 1 9
-UMrw


Quartered
9 C Chicken Breast
Quartered
Lb. Chicken Thighs


Fresh Fryer
Chicken


Frying Chicken
Backs &


Lb.55
Lb 45


Wings Lb390


Necks 19


Choice Cut 7
Legs & Thighs 790
Choice Cut
Chicken Breast 790
Premium Best Whole
Cut Country Style of h"ole
Split Fryers Lb .. 45^
If your beef is not rolled USDA CHOICE by the
U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, you are not getting
choice beef. We carry a full variety'of cuts in
USDA Choice Iowa Corn Fed Beef.


USDA Choice Heavy
Lb. Rib Eyes Lb.
USDA Choice Heavy
Porterhouse L.
S3 9 USDA Choice Heavy
39 Tenderloin Fillet
USDA Choice Heavy


Sirloins


$319
$209
29


Lb.


USDA Choice Heavy
T-Bone Steak Lb.
You Can Know Your Beef
Through Your Butcher
Our Budget '

Sliced.

Bacon C


HEALTH and BEAUTY AIDS
Reg. & Children's Cough Syrup
Reg. Price 80c, Reg. Price $1.22
Aspergum 69 Creomulsion 99


Golden Ripe

BANANAS


Lb.

10 Lb. Bag 3 Ib. ag Yellow
Potatoes 99C Onions 59C
Firm Crisp Fresh
CELERY Stalk 390 Oranges & Apples
Yellow Ears Fresh We Have .
CORN 5/590 Halloween Pumpkins
Garden Fresh
Turnips Mustard Collards


I
1


King Size
Merita Bread


Peak
Anti-Freeze


Gulf Multigrade 10W30
Motor Oil


2/89'


Gallon $399


Quart 59


Totina

Pizzas 89
New Assortment Stewart
Sandwiches for Microwave Ovens


Morton
POT PIES
5 Oz. Pkg.
Fine Fare WAFFLES
Fine Fare
ORANGE JUICE
Mr. G. -
FRENCH FRIES


3/87


270


6 Ounce 41V
2 Lb. Pkg. 83


99 .
cb.


71/4 Oz. Fine Fare

Macaroni
Cheese


3/ 1,8 7


Bama
1 0
May naise


32 Oz. 90


Delmonte
Sweet Peas
Green Beans

3/ .9 .
303
Cans









-PAGE TWELVE


THE STAR, Port ST. Joe. Fla. Thursday, October 27, 1977


at Port St. Joe High School.

Rish was one of only four well-qualified to assume this
B lly J e R h Ap i nte House members selected by assignment and that he will do
ll Joe R h Appointed Tucker to sit on the Council. an excellentjob."
L aw vision Commenting on the appoint. The Law Revision Council
F i ment Tucker remarked, was created in 1967 to study
to Fla. Law Revision Council Based upon Representative the laws of Florida and to
Rish's fine performance as recommend needed reforms
State Representative Billy Speaker Don Tucker to serve appointment, Rish said, "I'm Chairman of the Judiciary, to theLegislature.Pursuantto
Joe Rish (D) Port St. Joe was on the Council which acts as real pleased that the Speaker Committee, and as past these duties, the Council hears
appointed recently to the an advisory panel to the has chosen me to serve in this Chairman of the Select suggestions from the public
Floridla Law Revision Council. Florida Legislature. capacity. I consider this quite Committee on Impeachment, and conducts in-depth re-
Rish was selected by House When notified of his an honor." I am confident that he is search on selected areas
i. i ,


Gators Back In Win Column



With 44-0 Rout of Freeport


By Dean ModUng
The Wewahitchka Gators
finally won a game after a
two-week dry spell, shutting
out the Freeport Bulldogs 44-0,
there last Friday night. The
Gator offense seemed to be
able to move at will and the
defense totally shut down
Freeport, whose record drop-
ped to 1-6. The Gators re-
cord jumped to 4-2.


Freeport elected to receive
the opening kickoff and took
the ball on their own 29. Al-
though Freeport ran for three
or four yards at a time. Wewa
finally stopped them with a
fourth and %, just short of the
mid-field stripe.
After a 26-yard punt, Wewa
got their first chance on of-
fense. On the second down
play, Clyde Gray got the call
and ran around right end for
63'yards and a touchdown.
However, the play was call-
ed back, after a long refer-
rees' conference. An inadvqr-
tent referee whistle had
soundedwhile Gray was in the
backfield, and the down had to
be played over.
But after all that confusion,
Ira McFann caught a 53-yard
pass from 'Tim Pippin two
plays later for a touchdown.
This..one stuck and Gray ran
the ball for the two-point con-
version. After midway
through the first quarter,
Wewa led 8-0.


Freeport couldn't do any-
thing on their next posses-
sion and had to give it up
again. Wright called a fair
catch for Wewa on his own 47.
Four plays later, Gray ran
around left end for 28 yards
and Wewa's second TD. Nate
Dozier was stopped on the con-
version attempt, making the
score 14-0 with 3:22 left in the
first quarter.
Using a great variety of
running plays, the Bulldogs
were able to make it down to
Wewa's 33, but the defense
clamped down, tackling the
runner behind the line on a
fourth and five.
On Wewa's third possession,
the offense showed perfect
form, scoring in eight plays
and 63 yards. The drive was
highlighted by a 37-yard pass
from Pippin to Mike Chum-
ney, which -carried the ball
down to Freeport's 26. Gray
scored from inches out and
then threw a halfback pass to
Dozier for the two-point con-
version. Score: 20-0, with 9:25
left in the half.
Frpeport started off badly
again, quick kicking on third
and 19. The play was prob-
ably a good one because the
ball rolled by two Wewa de-
fenders, pushing it back to
Wewa's 15%. This time it was
Wewa's offense that was
stymied. Pippin was sacked
for a seven-yard loss, making
Wewa punt for the first time of


the night.
Freeport drove their deep-
est on this offensive series, but
the half ended with the ball on
the 24, and only third down.
Wewa got the kickoff and
proceeded to score again on a
10-yard run around the right
end by Gray. Pippin kept for
the two points, making the
score 30-0.
Freeport tried once more,
but Wewa's doomsday defense
was merciless, allowing only
three yards in as many plays.
The fourth down punt was
good for 33 yards; the ball
finally rolling dead on Wewa's
24.
On running mostly by Gray,
Wewa moved down to the Bull-
dog's 15 where Pippin threw to
Chumney for the fifth touch-
down. Lewis Wright scored
the two-point conversion on a
pass from Pippin. With 3:02
left in the third quarter, Wewa
led 38-0.
Wewa's,second string back-
field came into the game and
drove all the way from the 31
to Freeport's 20 in 10 plays, 4
with Allen Nelson getting most
of the yards in the drive.
A personal foul penalty and
a sacked quarterback forced
the second string to punt the
ball away. Freeport took over
on their own 71/, but couldn't
move the ball and had to punt.
However, they got the ball
right back, when on a second
down play, Hill fumbled the


ball away. Freeport took ad-
vantage of their opportunity
as best as they could. On first
down from their 24, Gary
Bryant ran one of Wewa's
favorite plays, the end around,
for a w-hopping 41 yards.
But once more, their offense
sputtered, and on fourth down,
a busted play gave Wewa the
ball on the 35.
Two plays later, after a
Dozier run and a pass recep-
tion by McFann, Wewa was
camped on. Freeports's 25.
Then with :59 left in the game,
Pippin ran the ball in from
121' yards out. Nelson was
stopped short of the goal line,
producing the final score, 44-0.
- Phillip Hall led the fine
defensive effort with one
tackle and 11 assists; Ira Mc-
Fann, 10 assists; Allen Nel-


son, two and six; and Henry
Vann, eight assists.
Clyde Gray had a good night
with 148 yards on the ground,
followed by Nate Dozier with
75 and Allen Nelson for 38. Tim
Pippin passed for 129 yards.
Thosefour accounted for 390
of the Gator offense's 403
yards.
YARDSTICK
Wewa Freeport
First downs 16 8
Rushes-yards 48-274 43-88,
Passing, 8-4-0, 2-1-1'
Passing yards 129 9
Return yards 24 75
Punts- avg. 2-38 6-27


Fumbles lost
Penalty yards


2-1 1-0
60 42


Score by Qtrs.:
Wewa- 14 8 16 6--44
Freeport 0 0 0 0-0


not only finb-baseball players,
but are first class young men,
and I know. they will be an
asset to the George Wallace
baseball program."


Biggs Has His

Photography On

Display At GC

Wayne S. Biggs, landscape and nature
artist and photographer from White City, is
displaying a number of his photographic
works in a special exhibit in the Learning
Resource Center of Gulf Coast Community
College.
The public is invited and the display is
free. The exhibit will continue through
November 18.
Biggs, a resident of White City, became
involved in creative photography only within
the last year. His past experience as an artist,
however, has enabled him to capture scenes
with a flare for composition which makes his
works most noteworthy.
In addition to his creative interest, Biggs
is a member of the Gulf County Library
Board, life member of the National Rifle
Association and member of the Board of the
First United Methodist Church.
He is married to the former Margaret
Key of Troy, Ala. Mrs. Biggs is an instructor


St. Joe Shark baseballers
Ricky and Tim Hatcher have
signed grants-in-aid to play
baseball with the George Wal-
lace Jr. College in Dothan,
Alabama. Both were outstand-
ing players at St. Joe.
Ricky pitched and played
shortstop for the Sharks in
1976. After graduation, he
attended Nebraska and played
quarterback on the University
of Nebraska's freshman team.
He transferred to FSU in the
spring of '77 and went through
spring football with the Semi-
noles. After a successful sum-
mer of playing semi-pro base-
ball with the Tallahassee Fed-
erals, Ricky signed to play


baseball with the George Wal-
lace Jr. College Governors.
His brother, Tim, caught for
the Sharks in '76 and '77, and
proved to be an outstanding
performer for the Sharks.. Tim
caught on the '77 team that
won conference, district, re-
gional and sectional cham-
pionships, advancing to the
state play-offs in St. Cloud.
Tim was all-conference. Tim
played American Legion base-
ball for Marianna, and had a
good summer.
Tim will catch for the Gov-
ernors, while brother Ricky
will be on the pitching staff.
Local baseball coach, Ger-
ald Lewter, stated, "They are


Gaskin-Graddy Insurance
Phone 639-2225
^ BUIWewohitchka, Florida '
SBSpecializing In
C BUSINE PACKAGE POLICIES


FIRE LIFE BONDS




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


AIUN13ca~




Nmumm


Amolt'Ow O


iI


i,


the members of the

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

Corner_20th St. & Marvin
For information
call 229-6969


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1






























I


Ricky and Tim Hatcher


I l) Don't Let
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Hatcher Brothers Sign

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Have Open Date This Friday Night




SSharks Have A Tough Night Against



Chipley Tigers Losing by 27-0 Score


The Sharks suffered their
fifth loss of the season Friday
night, bowing to the Chipley
Tigers, 27-0, in Chipley's sta-.
dium.
Port St. Joe displayed a
good defensive effort in the
first quarter, but just weren't
able to muster up an offensive
effort to round off their mo-
mentum.


After being stopped on the 19
yard line in their own terri-
tory, the Sharks had to punt on
a fourth and 10, with 2:51 left
in the first quarter. From the
St. Joe 48-yard line, the Tigers
launched their first scoring
drive of the evening, one
which carried over into the
second quarter.
At first it looked as if the


Ronald Pickett catches a McFarland pass
to give the Sharks an 11-yard gain.
S


Sharks would stop the threat
after the St. Joe defense had
held the Tigers to a fourth and
one situation, but the Tigers
went for the first down and
marched down to the two-
yard line, when David Riley
pushed in for the first score of
the game. The extra point was
good, making the score 7-0.
With momentum on their
side, the Tigers took a St. Joe
punt on their next possession
and drove from their own 20
yard line to the Sharks' 16,
before David Riley took
the ball on a 16-yard play and
scampered across the goal
line with 1:50 left in the half, to
make the score 14-0.
The third quarter was
another superb defensive ef-
fort by the Sharks, but again
they couldn't get the offense
rolling.
Chipley received the second
half kickoff and were held in
check, with the aid of a few
penalties, forcing them to punt
on a fourth down and 25, from
their own 17-yard line.
St. Joe took the punt and
worked the ball from their
own 39 yard line, down to the
Chipley 42, but couldn't keep
the offense going. St. Joe
grounded the ball on the Chip-
ley seven-yard line on the
punt, putting the Tigers deep
in their own territory.
Chipley worked the ball out,
though, all the way to the St.
Joe 44-yard line, but the drive
was slopped short by a fum-
ble, which was recovered by
Vic Gilbert for the Sharks.
On the first play from scrim-
mage. Duane McFarland step-
ped back and connected on a
nine-yard pass to Drexel Gar-
land. then Keith Neel picked
up the first down on the next
play with a five yard gain,
putting the ball on the Chipley
42-yard line. However, the
Sharks lost ground on the next
'"ffree-playsindftarTopunt the
ball away with good field
position at hand in the waning


St. Joe Auto Parts
PNAPA hone 227-2141 201 Long Ave,

we help keep America moving






HUNTERS
D HUNTING PERMITS NOW AVAILABLE FOR
0 INTERNATIONAL PAPER COMPANY LANDS IN
0 FRANKLIN, GULF, HOLMES, JACKSON, LEVY, LIBERTY,
MADISON, WALTON AND WASHINGTON COUNTIES, FLORIDA
Because of the wide public acceptance of our wildlife program, and long-term commit-
ment of'the multiple-use concept of forest management, we will have 172,000 acres of
* land open for public hunting through the Type II Wildlife Management Area program. U
The cooperative program with the Florida Game and Fresh Water Fish Commission N
means better enforcement and management of the wildlife resource for the sports-
U man's benefit.
FEE SCHEDULE
Permit fees, which are used to defray the costs of establishing good wildlife popula-
tions, are:
r 5 County residents to hunt on Company lands within the county of their
S5 residence.

S $10 0 All Company lands involved in program statewide.
$ All persons 65 years of age and older, under 16 years of age (the
latter must be accompanied by an adult) and all lady hunters.
Permits may be obtained in your area at the following locations:
Ethel's Grocery & Service Station East Point
Otis Davis Bait & Tackle Wewahitchka
Caswell & Sons Sporting Goods Panama City
N C & G Sporting Goods Panama City
Or you may order your permits by filling out the form below and forwarding it with
U your check or money order to:
INTERNATIONAL PAPER COMPANY
Region II Hunting Permit
P.O. Box 1788 F SA PJS 342
Mobile, Alabama 36601

3 Name
1977-78 Hunting License No. -
Address -
City Zip -County -

INTERNATIONAL
PAPER
S0 COMPANY
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Drexel Garland caught a pass for a. goo ; Chipley's Mike Warren.
gain only to be smothered immediately,by .,



Sponsoring Career Fair


rhe Career Development
Staff and Guidance Coun-
selors of the Gulf County High
Schools are sponsoring a
Career Fair on November 3.
The fair will be in the Port St.
Joe High School Gymnasium
from 8:30 a.m. until 2:30 p.m.,
EST.
This activity is being con-
ducted primarily for tenth,
eleventh, and twelfth graders
of Port St. Joe and Wewa-
hitchka High Schools.
Student's requests were
used to determine careers to
be represented at the fair.
Through contact with persons
.engaged in the various
careers, the students should
be informed of advantages
and disadvantages, training,
and-or education required,
desirable characteristics and
attitudes, tools and equipment
required, and general in-
formation relating to employ-
ability skills. Once students
have this information, intelli-
gent decisions can be reached.
-concerning their career


choices. individuals and organizations
Approximately fifty invita- representing thirty different
tions have been mailed to careers.




SUPPORT


Your School's

Athletic Program


Your support builds

community pride


Phone 229-64805



323 REID AVENUE
Poi

seconds of the third quarter.
Once again the defense held
the Tigers. The Sharks re-
ceived the Chipley punt and
started their drive again from
their own 16-yard line. A key
fumble on their first down
play gave the Tigers the ball
on the five yard line with a
first and goal to go for another
touchdown. Three plays later,
Riley rolled in for the Tigers
third touchdown of the even-
ing. The extra point failed,
making the score 20-0 with-
7:34 left in the game.
On Chipley's next posses-
sion, they again walked down
the field, having a 54-yard
touchdown run by Mark War-


ren called back by a penalty.
Theodus Lee successfully ran
a 33-yard touchdown play for
the final score of the game,
with the extra point good,
making the final score 27-0
with 2:48 left in the game.
The Sharks had one last
offensive spark of the game as
they moved the kickoff to the
33-yard line, completed a 12-
yard pass to Ronald Pickett.
McFarland made a key fourth
day play, gaining 15 yards and
Drexel Garland caught an 11-
yard pass; but time ran out,
ending the game.
Defensively for the Sharks,
Neel had nine tackles and six
assists, Garland, nine and


ort St. Joe, Fla. Thursday, October 27, 1977 PAGE THIRTEEN


five; Gilbert, eight and eight;
Wade Stoutamire, five tackles
and seven assists; May, four
and seven; Wilkinson, three
and eight, Barry Nobles, three
and six; Pickett, four and two,
and McFarland, two and 11.
Keith Neel led the Sharks
with 13 carries for 41 yards
rushing.

THE YARDSTICK
PSJ Chip.
First Downs 6 10
Yards Rushing 26 387
Yards Passing 50 20
Passes 11-4-0 4-2-1
Punts 6-36 2-48
Fumbles Lost 1 1
Yards Penalized 7-37 7-75


Keith Neel puts a hard tackle on the Chipley. -Star photos
Tigers' Jerry Hicks in Friday night's game in




YOU'LL GETA BIG CHARGE

OUT OF THESE CABLES.


WiAter's cold dig&deep into your autobat-.,
tery. That's when you try to start your car-and
nothing happens.
NAPA can help with that problem, because
your NAPA store is now running a special on
booster cables. Cables are available in 8-foot/
8-gauge and 12-foot/6-gauge sizes.
These tough cables have positive-grip,
color-coded handles and solid copper conduc-
tors to assure quick starts time after time. And
NAPA Belden cables remain flexible even in
sub-zero temperatures.
And while you're at your NAPA store, ask
about our sale on heavy duty outdoor exten-
sion cords and Cordlites for your garage or
workshop.
Check NAPA's specials. And more power
to you..


PFC Dan.

Hallinan

Promoted
Marine Private First Class
Danny C. Hallinan, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Harry W. Hallinan of
P.O. Box 813, Port St. Joe, has
been promoted to his present
rank while serving with the 1st
Marine Division, Marine
Corps Base, Camp Pendleton,
Calif.
A 1976 graduate of Port St.
Joe High School, he joined the
Marine Corps in February of
this year.


Size A78-13 Blackwall
Plus $1.72 F.E.T.
and old tire.
"'A'" size 5-rib design.


Quarterback

Club Meeting
There will be a meeting -of
the Port St. Joe Quarterbatk
Club on Monday, October 31,
at 7:00 p.m. The meeting wll
beheld in the Port St. Joe High
School Commons area.


Among the Chinese it is for-
bidden for a son to use in
writing the second character
of his father's given name.


SIZE BLACK F.E.T.
B78-13 $22.00 $1.82
C78-14 23.00 2.01
D78-14 24.00 2.09
E78-14 26.00 2.23
F78-14 28.00 2.37
G78-14 29.00 2.53
H78-14 31.00 2.73
G78-15 30.00 2.59
H78-15 32.00 2.79
L78-15 34.00 3.09
All prices plus tax and old tire.
WHITEWALL ADD $2 TO S3


Deluxe

Champion
SUP-R-BELT' ls

Whitewalls


Size A78-13 Whitewall
Plus $1.73 F.ET and old tire.
Blackwall
$1.95 to $2 less.


Radial

Deluxe

Champion
LONG MILEAGE

Whitewalls


$0095


Size BR78-13 Whitewall
Plus $2.00 F.E.T.
and old tire.


Plastic
TRASH CAN
LINERS
06805227 7
3-bushel
size fits
i20-gallon
trash cans.

52 $044
for
Limit one box of 52
at this low price.
Additional
03.98 per box.
,__


Al


S200 aB78-14.C78-14,
37U E78-14
Ptus $1.88 to $2.26
F.E.T. and old tire.
*2a50 F78-14,15;
UU G78-14, 15
Plus $2.42 to $2.65
F.E.T. and old tire.
$AQ50 H78-14,15;
4 J78-14,15;
L78-15
Plus $2.80 to $3.12
F.E.T. and old tire.













SIZE WHITE F.E.T.
ER78-14 $43.00 $2.41
FR78-14 45.00 2.54
GR78-14 49.00 2.69
HR78-14 52.00 2.88
GR78-15 49.00 2.79
HR78-15 53.00 2.96
JR78-15 56.00 3.13
LR78-15 57.00 3.23
II prices plus tax and old tire.


2-gallon

GAS CAN

Only



Limit one
at this
low price.
Additional
$2.98 each.
*8-inch flexible
reversible spout
*Vent cap


PATE'S

SERVICE CENTER


Phone 229-1291 214 Mon. Ave.













It's Still In


Style At


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T-Bone Steak
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Cubed Steak
Beef
Short Ribs
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Swift's Premium Beef
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$169
Lb.
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Swift's Premium
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ROAST
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Swift's Premium
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Swift's Premium Beef
Rib Eye Steak
Swift's Premium Beef
Sirloin Steak
Fresh
Pork Steak
USDA Choice
Rump Roast
USDA Choice All Meat
Stew Beef


Lb $269
$149
Lb. A
Lb $ 19
Lb. 89
Lb. $11


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Plus Deposit on Bottles


16 oz.


Born Mild or Tangy
CHEESE KISSES
s-.pkg. Meri Cookies
CHOCOLATE CH
Kft Sft Farkay
MARGARINE
Kraftrange Pineapple or


IP 899
Ib 790
Jae, 650


Pet Ritz Frozen Pumpkin or Mince
PIES 20oz.
* *ISr size
PetRit; Fromen Pie
SHELLS 's
ree Qiant Frz 4 ear
CORE ON CO pkg
Pig*ly Wiggly Frozen Vilpped
9oz
TOPPING Pp e
Je, Sausage and Papperoi
PIZZA ROLL s
JeLACK TRAY z."n
SNACK TRAY size


591
55c
99c
590
691
8109


Washington State Large Size
ANJOU PEARS


Florida White Large Size
GRAPEFRUIT
Large Size
Florida Red Seedless
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Fancy Celio
CARROTS
Delidow
APPLE CIDER


4 for
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CHILI with 59Y1~~
1 B AN C


Al Pupoe Spe Hld

SHAPO btleS 84


FabergeI Orani ha
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service.


Specials for Oct. 26-29


A .


~FAB'


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2


lb. 39
fo S


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Trick or Treat Red
DELICIOUS
APPLES


baglb- 99C


McKenzie Frozefi Turn7ipjs
with Roots, Chopped
Collards or
CHOPPED
MUSTARD

14 oz.
2 plqs..


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619.1