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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02206
 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: February 16, 1978
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: UF00028419:02206

Full Text
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HE STA
Industry Deep Water Port Fine People Safest Beaches in Florida
PORT ST.JOE, FLORIDA THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 1978


I a


15' Per Copy


I


Plans for


Subdivision


Announced


I


.4.


South Gulf County will soon
have what Florida Engineer
Associates owner Robert Na-.
tions termed. "the finest de-
velopment Gulf County has
ever had".

Nations told the County
Commission Tuesday that
Rowe Sudduth of Panama City
and C. C. Harrison of Marian-
na were planning a 250 family
development on the Gulf of


Mexico between St. Joe Beach
and Beacon Hill.

Sudduth and Harrisonr are
planning to develop a tract, on
the east side of Highway 98
'into .a subdivision of 168 lots.
The development will be com-
pletely self-contained with its
own water and sewer system
and paved roads. The devel-
opers were making plans to
put in all the services and


facilities themselves, prior to
'-selling the lots in the tract.
'! An innovative section of the
*fnew tract will feature a new
onwn house concept, not seen
:before here in this area.
'Sudduth said the developers
Are just'beginning to build a
few of this type dwelling on
fanama City Beach. The town
f ouse is in reality two individ-
ual houses joined together at a
common wall, with the com-


mon wall placed on the lot line
between two lots. The town
houses give the convenience of
small grounds. to care for,
adequate room for the owner
and economy.
This new town house con-
cept will be the reason for a
special meeting between the
developers and the County
Commission Friday after-
noon., Sudduth said the town
houses would be built on lots of


a smaller size than is called
for in the County Subdivision
plat. The subdivision plat was
drawn to assume that home
builders would use wells and
septic tanks in developments.
Sudduth and Harrison are
planning their own systems
for these purposes.

The purpose of the meeting
Friday is to get a more
thorough picture of what Sud-


duth and Harrison are plan-
ning to do with the possibility
that they will change or
amend the subdivision regula-
tions.

When asked when the new"
subdivision was being planned
to open up. Sudduth replied,
"If we're going to do anything
this summer, we have to get
started within the next 30
days."


The City of Wewahitchka is
hunting around for money to
build a medical building in
that city, according to a
request made of the County
Commission Tuesday by Bud
Poucher; who has been hired
by that City to seek out federal
funds.
Poucher told the Commis-
sion.the City of Wewahitchka
has two doctors coming on or
about Julyl and need a place
to put them. "We have looked
at every avenue for federal
funds with which to put up a
building, but -there are none
:'i available anywhere", he said.
Poucher said they could get
funding for supplies anrd fix-
tures but none for the building.
Poucher was asking for a
pledge' of funds from the
County Commission to aid the
north Gulf city, but the Com-
mission said their purse was
bare at- least for the
remainder of this fiscal year.
Poucher said plans in We-
wahitchka are to put up a
medical center which would
accommodate the doctors and
the ambulance service.
The County Commission
said they may be able to help
financially in the future with
the ambulance service portion
of the building, but could not
make any promises at the
Present time.
WATER PROBLEMS
With the coming of the
floods and rains recently, the
expected deluge of people
living in out-lying areas with
water problems .faced the'
Commission Tuesday.
Mrs. Doris Hidle of Howard
Creek told the Commission
that their area needs draiiiage
work to prevent future flood-
S ing of certain.areas and road
work to repair the damage
which had been done by recent
floods.
The Commission told Mrs.
Hidle that they were working
on securing an easement to
construct a ditch which would
drain the problem area she
described.
D. K. Dormany. also a
resident of Howard Creek told
the Board that by merely
raising a short road alongside
"Doc's Pond" would prevent
the river spilling over into the
subdivision in times of high


According to Superinten-
dent of Schools, Walter Wil-
der, all Gulf County stu-
dents enrolled in grades
three, five, eight and 11
should bring a notice to
parents on Friday, Feb-
ruary 17. The notice will
contain very important in-
formation regarding the
state-wide assessment test-
ing program, remediation
procedures, and recently
adopted promotion policies


water and causing most of the
problems which had already
been described
The Board said they would
investigate Dormany's sug-
gestion.
Another road problem was
brought to the Board by
Sparky Raffield of Overstreet
who' anted something done
on the Jarred Daniels Road
Raffield said. "This road
has been closed for nearly four
years We gave an easement
with the assurance the road
wouid be fixed There are now
nine families living on the
road and we have property to
sell there"..
The road, about eight miles
long, connects Highway 22
with Highway 386.
SThe Board said they would
get the road finished just as
soon as they could.
HEALTH CLINIC
Building inspector E. F.
Gunn reported to the Commis-
sion-that the inside ceiling tile
of the Wewahitchka Health
Clinic needed replacing rather
than painting as called for in
repair specifications for work
now underway.
Gunh said that now that a
new roof has been put on the
building, money set aside for
painting the suspended ceiling
tiles on the inside should be
used for purchasing new tiles.
"You can't paint those
things", he said. "They are all
to pieces". Gunn said the
suspension grid was in good
condition and suggested that it
would cost very little extra to
(Continued on Page 8)

Post Office to

Close Monday
Postmaster Chauncey
Costin announced this week
that the local Post Office
would be closed all day
Monday, February 20th, in
observance of Washington's
birthday.
Costing said that mail would
be received and dispatched on
a regular basis, and mail
would be boxed for post office
box holders but there would be
no street or star route
delivery.


for these grades.
Parents are encouraged
to review this material
very carefully and any
questions should be direct-
ed to the principal of each
student's school.
Parents who have a child
in the above mentioned
grades who do not receive
this information should
contact the principal of the
school early next week..


John Miller New CofC President


John Miller was installed as
the new president of the Port
St. Joe-Gulf County Chamber


of Commerce at the annual
dinner meeting of the Cham-
her Monday night. The dinner,


catered by the Port St. Joe
Lion's Club, was held in the
Commons Area of the Port St.


Wanda Brown. retiring president of two of the office Io John Miller. who was installed
terms of the Port St. Joe-Gulf County at the annual dinner meeting Monday night.
Chamber of Commerce, turnslover the gavel -Star photo


Joe High School.
In accepting the post, Miller
said, "We want to work as a
Chamber to promote the so-
cial, civic and economic wel-
fare of Gulf County". He,
along with the new Board of
Directors, called on the people
of the county to join with the
Chamber in trying to achieve
this goal.
Sworn into the officer corps,
with Miller were Wendell
Whitaker, vice-president;
Jean Atchison, secretary and
David Roche, treasurer.
New members to the Board
of Directors installed Monday
night were: Tom Coldewey,'
Rex Buzzett and George Dur-
en. Carry-over directors are
Jean Atchison, William H.
Ramsey; A. O. Boyette, Wen-
dell Whitaker, David Roche
and Higdon Swatts.
SMrs. Wanda Brown was the
retiring president, completing
two years in that position.
Guest speaker for the eve-.
ning was Di. Laiiry Tyree.
president of Gulf Coast Com-
munity College of Panama
City.
Dr. Tyree began by observ-
ing that there are two sectors
to our society: those who earn
a regular paycheck and those .
who are in business for them-
selves and take a chance on


making a profit to provide
their livelihood. "Both seg-
ments are unique". Dr. Tyree
said. "and it takes the two to
keep our system going", he
observed. The theme which
Dr. Tyree developed during
the evening was to determine
just what he termed as an
"invisible harness" keeps
these two working side by
side.
The speaker pointed out that
America has one of the highest
living standards in the world.
"It was brought about by
energetic business in building
andselling", he said.
He then pointed to Russia
which also produces a goodly
number of goods and has an
energetic industrial complex.
"The difference is", Dr. Tyree
said. "That the difference
between cost and selling price
in America is profit. In Rus-
sia. this difference is known as
'tarn'. or what the Govern-
ment takes as its part of the
nperalion .., .
Dr. Tyree offered the opi-
ion that this is the reason the
gross national product of this
type nation never grows. "All
that is earned goes to the
government."
In America. the speaker
pointed out that the carrot on


the end of the string which
keeps everyone going is the
profit motif. "Everyone ex-,
pects to make a profit on what
he does or what he sells", the
speaker said. "This is the
elusive ingredient which
makes our nation so great anfd"
vibrant", he asserted.
The college president also
pointed out that Gulf Coast is ;
the only college of any size ii
Florida which is teaching a.
credit course on the private.'
enterprise system. "We are,
only one of 11 in the entire.
nation offering such a.
course", he said.
"This could be the very
reason many high school grad-'
uates have the mistaken idea.
that most business makes-
profits of over 50 percent. It is
the reason so many of ,our
young people do not believe in
profit. It could be why 85
percent of our college seniors
think the government should
operate the railroads, airlines,
mines .and other public busi-
nesses", hb said.
Dr. Tyree said-there could
be no greater mistake made in
our nation than for the nation
as a whole to lose sight of the
important part profit has paid,
in making this nation so great
and strong.


Dr. Tom Gibson Nominated for State-Wide Honors


Dr. Tom Gibson of Port St. Joe has been
nominated for the Florida Library Associa-_
tion's Outstanding Citizen Award for 1977-78
by Jane Patton of Panama City, Director of
Libraries in the Northwest Regional Library
System.
Ms. Patton put Dr. Gibson's name in
nomination this past week in a letter to Jane
Finkbeiner, chairman of the awards commit-


tee in Maitland.:
In her letter of nomination, Ms. Patton
gave as the reason for her nomination that
Dr. Gibson had' given $25,000 toward the
construction of a library building here in Port
St. Joe and had given an additional $25,000 to
be used as recommended by the Library
Board.
Ms. Patton' said, "This gift of money


made it possible for the county to match funds
for state money available (for the building)".
Ms. Patton's letter went on to state, "Dr.
Gibson presented the gift in a most gracious
manner, making few demands on its use,
seeking primarily to support regional library
growth, the building program, and to per-
petuate the memory of his deceased wife's
contributions to the community."


It would be helpful in securing this honor
for Dr. Gibson if people from the community
would write to the awards committee in
support of Dr. Gibson's nomination.
Those wishing to write should send their
letters, prior to March 1, to: Jane Finkbeiner,'
Chairperson, F..L.A. Citations and Awards
Committee, c-o Maitland Public Library,'
Maitland, Florida 32651.


Did you ever think in terms,
of 448,000 pounds of mullet?;..
Did you ever wonder just'
how much mullet that is? HoW-
many fish dinners it would:
make? How many people that.
many mullet would feed?
Can you even imagine 448,-
000 pounds of mullet in one,
place at one time, going to the.
same place?
Even Raffield Fisheries,
who deal in mullet and other
seafood in. a big way here in:
Port St. Joe had never dealt inr
that kind of order before ;
until this week. This week,:
they shipped off an order of
this dimension, consisting
only of mullet, to Egypt. To
top that off, they have an
order for twice that amount
later on in the fall of this year.
Egyptians have apparently
found out whit Floridians
have known for quite some
time you just can't beat the
taste of a West Florida mullet.
Gene Raffield, manager of
the Raffield operation here,
said this was the largest single
shipment of a single species of
fish he knows of being shipped
out of the State of Floridaito
any destination. "We handle a
lot of fish, but we have never
had an order like this," Raf-
field said.
The fish were loaded on a
ship in Pensacola Tuesday
after eight trailer truck-loads
of the fish were transported
from the Raffield freezers to
the Pensacola docks Suhday
night and Monday.
Raffield said, "We have
been in negotiations for over a
year on this deal. We expect
great things out of the market
connection we have made."


These workmen pile boxes of frozen Gulf of Mexico mullet into one of species of seafood ever shipped out of Florida, according to Gene Raffield,
eight semi-trailers to be transported to a refrigerated ship where it was manager of Raffield Fisheries here. -Star photo
taken to Egypt. The load of mullet was the largest shipment of a single


FORTY-FIRST YEAR. NUMBER 24


Wewa Asks



for County



Funding


for Help With New


Medical Building


A Heap of Mullet!
.a 0 u M


Information Coming to

Parents of Students


s











AGE..TWO.. E STAR, PrStFR


EDITORIALS:
[ -IJ|


rI

Over-Reac

SIt seems that;every time we get
S into trouble, as a nation, a state or a
S'county, that we over-react when we
Finally reach a decision as to what to
Sdo about the problem. Sometimes,
This over-reaction can be as harmful
,as the situation the reaction is
: designed to counteract.
S In this case,. we are speaking
about the reaction of our School
SBoard to the results of the standard
state tests taken recently by our
students. The School Board has
$ adopted a reaction to these results
M and we hope they are not an
Sover-reaction. We think we have
some pretty level heads running our
school system. We have confidence
in them. The only thing which
z disturbs us that the solution to a
Problem which has been with us for
so long has come so quickly. If the
problem was so easy to solve,-why
was it allowed to fester in our
: schools for so long?
S"Mind you, we're not saying the
Solution promulgated whereby
every student must pass the state
'3if


SNearly e
someone ask u
." do this, tha
about our count
being someor
themselves.
And, we a
wonders in ou
its resources,
So, here
"they" are.
One of the
ual member
Commerce. "
merce never
will more than
us. Only the
the Chamber
just how much
say, "Why do
because they a
not helping.
Little get
just a few be
takes cooper
work. Santa C


StedAgain

tests in order to pass his grade looks
bad on the surface. On the face of the
surface language, we like it. Theo-
retically, the plan looks good. Every
child should pass his subjects in
order to pass his grade. Too, he
should understand what he has
learned.
In many instances, students who
passed their subjects with flying
colors, failed the state tests. Is that
student who passes his subjects and'
doesn't pass his state tests to be kept
back a year, or two, until he can pass
the state tests?
As we understand the county
School Board reaction, that is the
way things will be.
There are second thoughts now
going through the state education
department that possibly the state
tests do not give a true picture of the
student's knowledge. and needs to be
revised somewhat.
4is- With thisinmind, we think the
School Board should walk softly as
they progress aridbe certain that we
don't cause more damage than we
correct.


Why Don't They

very day we have once a year and someone has to pay
us, "Why don't they .. then.
at and the other thing We could have a decent port
Ity or city. The "they" operation in Port St. Joe if enough.
ie anyone but people would quit asking "Why don't
they develop the port" and get
gree, "they" could do involved by asking, "What can I do
r county and city with to help develop a port?" We could
if only "they" would, have a few small industries in our
we hit you with who community, if some of those who ask
why we don't would offer to help.
"they" is the individ- Our answer'to the question of
of the Chamber of "Why don't they" is that those
The Chamber of Com- asking the question should join the
does Anything", you Chamber of Commerce. With
n likely come back at enough members, 'they could get
"they" involved with marvels accomplished. Attend gov-
of Commerce knows ernment meetings and offer your
Sit does. The ones who support to those trying to make the
n't they", don't know, decisions. A decision, especially one
aren't involved and are costing tax payer's money, is one of
the hardest decisions in the world to
s accomplished with make.
ending their backs. It We can have a port, industry, a
nation and plain hard cleaner county, a bustling county, if
laus doesn't come but we will all join in and help.


News. ,


From th

ByWOODY JONES
SThe St. Joe Singers gave a
concert Tuesday and it was
Really high-class, with spot-
,lights and everything. Quite a
, few people gave up the privi-
Sledge of going to sixth period
Sto go hear the music. That's
Real dedication for you.
SThe Key Club held their
Annual election of new off-
" cers. I'll fill you in on who won
next week, because full details
weren't available at press
time.
.-A got some really good


e High School



response from last week's
column. That is except from
Shane Boucher, who didn't
want the whole world to know
about his short-sheeting esca-
pades. He should have known
to watch his actions when
there's a Star reporter hiding
around the corner with pad
and pencil in hand. I call 'em
like I see 'em, Shane.
Several people told me that
they couldn't find my column
in last week's paper. After
telling them that it was right


up there on page two, they all
said, "Oh, I would have never
thought to look there!" It
seems that a guy just can't
win.


Tides


High and low tides for St.
Joseph's Bay for the upcom-
ing week are shown in the
table below. The information
is furnished by the U. S. Weat-
her Bureau Station in Apa-


lachicola.

Thursday
Friday
Saturday
Sunday
Monday
Tuesday
Wednesday


.High
6:06P
6:59 P
7:48P
8:33P
9:15P
9:57 P
10:36P


Low
4:20A
5:02 A
5:43A
6:22A
6:54A
7:23A
7:41 A


Gardeners Showing Off

These two local gardeners did a little showing off this week, after
several others had brought in their meager efforts in past weeks. At left is


By Billy Norris


Bible Notes

ROMANS :4-6 (KJV)
KEY WORD: PATIENCE
SThere is no "instant
tte rs pudding" type of learning for
the Christian of the things of
..God. Many times God has
the Editor pointed out in the scriptures
that His Word, the Bible, is


Le


to


February 6,1978
President Carter:
My family and I have had
the pleasure of living and
traveling throughout: these
United States and several for-
eign countries.
There appears to be a con-
tinuous effqort in all q these
areas to bog down the politi-
cal governing bodies with mul-
titudinous legislation to recog-
nzie minority groups and-or
legislate persons into higher
levels of business and society.
Two programs that confront
your administration, if solved,
would release considerable
time and energy not only in
the political arena, but also
those wonderful free minds
that consume so much of the
lobbying time for "Women's
Rights" and "Homosexual-
ity".
Though, I personally consi-
der the reference to "Man"
in the Constitution as the an-
thropological man or the
"Whole Human Being", re-
gardless of gender, others do
not take that opinion as sound.
I, therefore, recommend the
following simple, unencum-
bered amendment to the Con-
stitution of the United States
of America:
AMENDMENT No.
a. Be it herewith known and
understood that all refer-
ences to "Man in the Bill of
Rights and the Constitution
of These United States, now
Sin and henceforth, refers to
all genders of society (ex-
cept where physical ap-
pearance deems other-
wise). However, the Gov-
ernment does refuse to re-
cognize any single indivi-
dual claiming both genders
simultaneously, now or in
the future;
b. Be it further understood
that the government of the
United States totally re-
cognizes the homosexual..
for what he is. or they are!
There! That takes care of full
recognition of everybody.
Right, Mr. President?
R. L. Lange
cc: Mr. Wesley Ramsey, Ed.
The Star
Port St. Joe, Fla.

The White House
Washington
February 7,1978
Dear Mrs. Ramsey:
I got the picture of Bo and
have had the President auto-
graph it for him: It's on its
way back now to his mother,
Mrs. Slowe.
I want to thank you for your
help in this matter.
By the way, the Star is quite
a "hit" here in the White
House!
Sincerely,
Becky Hendrix


Pat Reed. who brought in this giant turnip, the largest we had ever seen. Pat
used a little fertilizer and a lot of tending to grow this monster. At the right is
David Ruckman. holding two rutabagas he had grown in his garden. The
rutabagas weighed 5'1 and 612 pounds: Both men garden in the Chicken
House Branch area near the old Kenney Mill site. -Star photos


profitable, has hope, contains
knowledge. The following
three verses from Romans 15
say quite plainly the things a
Christian should know. Verse
4, "For whatsoever things
were written aforetime were
written for our learning, that
we through patience and com-
fort of the scriptures might
have hope. (5) Now the God of
patience and consolation
grant you to be likeminded one
toward another according to
Christ Jesus; (6) that ye may


with one mind and one mouth
glorify God, even the Father
of our Lord Jesus Christ."
Very plainly we are to read
and study God's word, the
Bible. We are to have patience
and have comfort (relief of
distress) in reading the scrip-
tures. The 26th verse of John
14 tells us the Holy Spirit will
be our teacher. God will give
us the ability to love one
another (be likeminded one
toward another).
This "one mind and one


mouth" that we may have
may sound a bit strange when
we have so many churches
that seem to not always
worship the same God. But
God isn't speaking about reli-
gious doctrine, He is speaking
a spiritual fact. There is a
common ground of "one mind
and one mouth" through the
Holy spirit to 'worship God
with. He promised it. He sent
the One who administers it.
The Holy Spirit. God's Word,
the Bible, is absolute fact.


ETAOIN SHRDLU

By WESLEY R. RAMSEY


I'm ahead of myself this week. I'm writing
this column or at least part of it on Friday of
last week.
The reason for getting in such a big hurry is
that Friday was such a pretty day and the
first one we had experienced in some time ... I
just had to take advantage of the opportunity to
brag about it before it went away.

Friday was the kind of day which makes
those living in the northern regions come south.
The weather was crisp, sun-shiny and dazzling.
No rain in sight for a change.
Evidently we missed our chance for snow
this year when we failed to get it'last week. We
came close. Wednesday morning when I went to
work, it was sleeting.
As bad as the weather has been for the past
month. I'll still take our hurricanes over the type
blizzards those people on the eastern seaboard
have been having.


Speaking of the weather, I overlooked the
ground hog in last week's column.
I read where he came out of his hole up in
Punxatawney, Pennsylvania, saw his shadow,
and scampered right back into his burrow for six
more weeks of winter.
I'm beginning to have second thoughts about
that ground hog. He's supposed to be so smart
and be able to tell at a glance what the weather is
going to do for six weeks in the future. He is even
smart enough to come out of his hole on the same
day every year. He doesn't vary.
If he's so smart and so knowledgable about
the weather, why does he commit the foolish
move of coming out of his warm hole in weather
like they were having in Pennsylvania last week
just to see if the sun is shining?
Only man is supposed to be crazy enough to
pull a stunt like that.

I was out at the Courthouse the other day and
stopped by the office of Clerk George Core.
As I walked in the door, Tomi Jo Scheffer
asked me, "Why didn't you put the account of my
death by auto accident in the paper last week?"
I said, "Tomi Jo, I didn't really know you
had been killed by an auto accident last week."
"Oh, yes", she replied, "I heard it all over
town that I had been in an automobile accident
and had been killed."
Since I missed the story of Tomi Jo's death
by accident, I'm going to print a better story -
her resurrection from the grave. Since she is
only the second one to pull off this trick, that
story deserves printing more than her untimely
death notice.


If the first story was true, the second is also,
since Tomi Jo is very much alive and walking
through the Courthouse every day.

I read in the paper the other day where
President Carter was proposing that parents of
children going to college should receive a tax
break of sorts to offset this growing expense.
I agree with the President on this one.
Having sent several of my kids to college for
varying lengths of time, I know how it bends the
purse strings to pay for that higher education. It
smarts!
The President is recommending that college
age kids of middle income parents be allowed
$250.00 per year for tuition. This will help.
I read a little farther in the story and found
out that the cut-off figure for the middle income
bracket was $25,000 per year income.
Here I have been working all my life in order
to get into a position where I could earn just a
little above the middle income bracket and now
I'm foiled again. I have to get going in overdrive
in order to just maintain my position in the
middle of the middle income category. In other
words, the category is growing faster than my
income.

Speaking of income, I see where Florida
Supreme Court Justice Fred Karl has resigned
his position because his $43,000 annual salary
isn't enough to pay his bills. He said his creditors
are tired of waiting, he's down to a one car
family and his wife has had to go to work so the
Karl's could make ends meet on his Justice
salary.
Old Fred has problems other than the size of
his income if he can't get along on $43,000 per
year. He might be right in his statement that a
Justice of the Supreme Court deserves a higher
salary each year, but his statement that he:
couldn't pay his bills sort of led me to believe
that the Karl's must have problems deciding on
how to spend their income.
With this type problem, maybe it's a good
thing the. people of Florida did him the favor of
not electing him Governor several years past.

I'm still receiving spools.
This last week, a dear lady named Miss Elsie
Haught of Bristow, Oklahoma, sent me some
spools. Miss Haught was my teacher in the first
and third grades. I still remember her and, after
all those thousands of students she has taught
over the years, she still remembers me and most
of her other former pupils and tries to keep up
with them.
I thank you, Miss Haught, and if you ever get
to Florida, come.to see us.


>- THE STAR -
o~oePublished Every Thursday at 30 Wiliams Aveoue, Port St. Joe, Florida
By The Star Publishing Company
Second-Class Postage Paid at Prt St. Jee Florida 32456
4t sp 0Wesley R. Ramsey ................. Editor and Publisher
,P William H. Ramsey .................... Production Supt.
Frenchie L. Ramsey ................. .. Office Manager
Shirley t. Ramsey .................. ....... Typesetter

POSTOFFICE BOX 308 PHONE 227-1278
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456

SECOND-CLASS POSTAGE PAID AT PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 22456

SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
IN.COUWNY-4--NE Ye $SAO SIX MONTHS. $3.00 THREE MONTHS, 127.50
OUT*FCOUMTV-,-ws OUTOF U.S.--One Year, 9.00
TO ADVERTISERS-In cas of arror or omissions in advertisements, the publishers do not hold
themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such advertisement.

The spoken word is given scant attention the printed word is thoughtfully weighed. The spoken word
barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly convinces. The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.


W'h*~~,~L~ ILkAI ~hdb TJJdIUrw AI


A \Layman's View


_ __ ____ ____





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.:.."


-!.PAOE TWOr


.THE STAR, Pwrt St. Joe. Fla. THURSDAY, FEB. 16, 1978


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OBITUARIES:


Thomas E. Alien, Sr.

Dies Suddenly Feb. 12


Thomas Edison Allen, Sr.,
age 60, passed away suddenly
early Sunday morning, Feb. 12
at the Weems Memorial Hos-
pital in Apalachicola.

AUnt of Jean

Atchison Dies
Mrs. Mary Agnes 'Mamie"'
S Warren, 89, died Friday, Feb.
10 at Weems Memorial Hospi-
'tal. She was a native of
Apalachicola.
SShe is survived by a sister;
Louise Austin of Apalachi-
cola; a son, Edmund Warreri
of Sarasota; three nieces,
Mrs. Harry A. Buzzett of
Andover, Mass., Miss Mar-
jorie Austin of St. Petersburg,
nand Mrs. Jean Atchison of
Port St. Joe; four grand-
children and seven great-
grandchildren.
S Funeral services were held
Saturday morning, at St.
Patricks Church in Apalachi-
cola.


Mr. Allen was a retired
.machinist for the St. Joe,
Paper Co. He had lived in
Apalachicola his entire life
with the exception of four
years, at which time he lived
in Port St. Joe. He had many
friends and relatives in the
surrounding area.
Mr. Allen is survived by his
wife, Margaret N: Allen of
Apalachicola; one son,
Thomas E. Allen, Jr., also of
Apalachicola; one daughter,
Marjorie Howard of Mobile,
Al.; two brothers, Ferrel
Allen, Sr. of Port St./Joe and
Howard E. Allen of Mobile.
Al.; one sister, Helen Ross of
Apalachicola; and four grand-
children.'
SFuneral services were con-
ducted at 3:00 p.m. Monday in,
Apalachicola with the .,Rev.
Gary Kent officiating. Inter-
ment was in the family plotof
Magnolia Cemetery. in. Apa-
lachicola. Active pallbearers
were': Joe McLeod, Percy
Vause, 'Sam Harmon, 'Robert
Trawick, Emory Stevens-and
James Martin.


Louis Johnson, 74, Is

Taken by Death Feb. 8
Clarence Louis Johnson 74, Home was in charge of
of Port St. Joe Beach died .arrangements.
February 8th at his home. He
was a native of Gordon, Ala., M r '
and had lived in the Port St.. M u
Joe area for'the.past 39 years. .l t
,He was a retired accountant
with the St. Joe Luinber -nd Researchers for the Depart-,
SExport Company. ment of Natural Resources,
He is survived by his wie: have said all along that mullet
Ss Flossie Ley Johis iof stocks, remain plentiful along
MrsFlossLeeJohson of the Gulf Coast of Florida.
.:St. Joe Beach; one brother: large sizeofulet
:James Johnson; and two
sisters Ms ille M- being caught now are raising
S nights: Mrs. Lucille M eyebrows and substantiating
Knight and Mrs. ary Bel, their contentions.
all of Port St. Joe. Fisherman Tommy Riley of
Funeral services were held Panama City said one of three
at 4:00 p.m. Thursday in, the large mullet he and,his sons
!St. Clair Funeral Home caught earlier this month tips
Chapel with Reverend Johnny the scales at 11 pounds and is,
McCurdy officiating. Inter- perhaps, the largest caught in
,. ment followed in the Holly Hill Florida.
Cemetery. St, Clair Funeral Riley said he was net fishing
,SA. '?.r I a w "s"


pPeop




S Natural gas supplies vitally needed energy
to thousands of homes, businesses and indus-
tries ini Florida. Energy, whether it be in the
form of gas, electricity, oil, water, etc., when un-
controlled can be dangerous.

Eventhough a record for safe operations has
been established over the years by the regulated
gas industry, knowledge of the information con-'
tained in this ad can assist you in recognizing a
potentially hazardous condition and take appio-
priate action to safeguard life and property.


Q. What Are Some Of The Characteristics Of
Natural Gas A User Should Know?
A. Natural gas is a mixture of hydrocarbons
composed mainly of methane and exhibits
the' following characteristics:
1. Odorless-an odor is added to this gas.
2. Jt is lighter than air and if released will
rise into the atmosphere unless trapped.
3. It is nontoxic. However, as with any burn-
ing process, incomplete combustion will
'form carbon monoxide which' is toxic.
4. It is colorless.
5. It has a flammability range of from four
percent to 14 percent (approximate values
by volume of gas to air).

Q. Is Natural Gas Dangerous?
A. Gas, like all forms of energy, is capable of
doing damage and must be used properly.
However, the experience with natural gas use
shows it to be more safe than other energy
sources whici hyou use in your home or busi-
ness.

Q. What Should You Know About Gas Odor?
A. 1. Natural gas doesn't normally have an
odor.
2. A substance is added by your gas company
to give natural gas a "rotten-egg" smell





S1

301 Long Avenue


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, FEB. 16, 1978


Thomas Says Free Enterprise Necessary to N


Tommy Thomas, a Panama
City automobile dealer, told
the Rotary Club last Thursday
that he is concerned about the


.survival of the free enterprise
-system in the United States.
Thomas Stressed that the
freedoms which feed the free


enterprise system are being
whittled away day by day by
the Federal Government,
weakening our position as a


free nation. "Federal gov-
ernment shouldn't do a darn
thing but deliver the mail and,
protect our shores, and they


Rotary Club program chairman Bob lEllzey, left and gave his now-famous talk on free enterprise to the club last
president, Gerald'Sullivan, right, chat with guest speaker Thursday., -Starphoto
Tommy Thomas after the meeting last Thursday. Thomas



stocks Plentiful Along Coast


with sons Michael, 15 and
Scott Kelley, 13, at. North Bay,
where two mullet caught in
their net' weighed in, re-
spectively, at nine pounds and
nine pounds eight ounces.
North Bay is rinrthe 'Lynr
Haven area of Bay County.
SAs they were hauling up the
'net. Riley said, son Michael
gigged the larger mullet,
which turned out to be the eye
opener.
Riley said he is having the;
prize mullet mounted.
SWhat,. previously were


thought to' be the two largest
mullet caught in Florida were
publicized Jan. 19 and 26 in
editions of the Wakulla County
News.
Leron Crum, a commercial
fisherman in Wiikulla 'County,
reportedly caught one mullet
Jan. II that weighed in at
nine-pounds 12 ounces. It was
taken with a gillr net on the
Franklin County side of the
Ochlockonee River at the
minuth of Yankee John Creek:,
-Charlie Futch, assistant'
chief of DNR's Bureau of
Marine Science and Tech-


nology, Division of Marine.
Resources, said that, until
Crum caught his mullet, it was
believed the largest confirmed
catch of'mullet was the nine-
pound 10-ounce black mullet
caught in 1969 by Al Turner of
.St. Petersburg. .
Dale Beaumariage, chief of
the -bureau that' conducts
varied research on i marine
fisheriess, said if the catch'of
large mullet substantiates
anything "it is the contention
that the fish are as plentiful
,today as iitey always have
been, ..


The sizes of the species
popular for public fish firies
seems to refute thoughts that
they are declining in-Florida's'
Gulf waters. .

Beach CofC
SMeets Monday
SThe Mexico Beach Chamber
of Commerce will meet on
Monday February 20.
The covered dish dinner will
begin at 6:30 p.m., CST with
the business meeting ;follow-
ing at 7:00. :


Natural .Gas & -




Iura as
le ." .. GS


should it escape.
3. Become familiar with the smell. Should
you detect this odor, it doesn't positively
tell you that there is a gas leak; but this is
sufficient reason for you to call your gas
company and have them investigate.

Q. What Additional Ways Can You-Detect A. Gas
Leak?
A. 1. When the ground is wet, you may detect a
leak by seeing bubbles rising through pud-
dles of water in a uniform manner.
2. A larger leak of gas from underground pip-
ing may be able to be seen by sand blowing
around a small hole in the ground; it may
be felt just as you may feel air leaking
'from a small hole in a tire or air hose; and
if it is a large leak, a noise can be heard
similar to air leaking.
3. A flame at or around appliance piping
other than at the burner indicates leakage.

Q., The Fact That A "Rotten-Egg" Odor Is De-
tected, Does That Mean That There Is A
Natural Gas Leak?
A. No. But this should be checked to assure that
the odor isn't an indication of a gas leak. Call
your gas company and report it. Odor simi-
lar to that 6f natural gas may come from the
following:
1. A sewer system.
2. A water aeration plant which has a' sulphur
content.
3. Swamps or bogs.
4. Areas where the land has been filled, etc.

Q. If There Is A Gas Leak, Will You Always
Smell An Odor?
A. No. If gas leaks from an above ground pipe,
there should always be an odor. However,
when gas travels through the ground, such as
a leak from an underground service line or
main, the ground acts as a filter and can re-


move the odor from the gas.

Q. Why Isn't A Gas Odor Smelled When The.Gas
Is Burned On A Gas Range or,Furnace?
A. The material used to odorize the gas is flam-
mable and is consumed in, the process of
burning. If your equipment is properly ad-
justed you should not detect the odori when
you are using your appliances.

Q. What Can One Do To Reduce The Possibility
Of An Accident?
A. First, keep the emergency telephone number
of your gas company handy. A good place to
keep this number is to write it down in the
front of your telephone book along with other
emergency numbers such as fire, police, etc.
Other things which should be done to improve
as well as conserve energy are:
1. Teach children that they are not to play
with any appliances in the home.:
2. Clean the burners and have them checked
for proper adjustment periodically.
3. Repairs, installations and removal of ap-
pliances are jobs for qualified persons.
Use only qualified people to do this work.
4.. If lighting of an appliance is required, AL-
WAYS light match and hold at ignition
point of burner before you turn on the gas.
5. Follow the manufacturer's instructions for
operation and care of gas appliances.
6. Never take a chance. If you think you
smell gas, call your gas company.

Q. What Should Be Done When One Believes He
Smells Gas?
A. There are many possible conditions which
could be encountered, thus it isn't possible to
give specific instructions for every situation.
The following examples provide general in-
structions which should assist:
1. If a slight odor of gas is detected in a local-
iied area or room.of a building--do not


r. JOE NATURAL GAS C


Port St. Joe, Fla.


PAGE THREE


Spring

Super Savings


Truck Sale


Huge Discounts on all trucks and cars, except
Corvettes.


New 78 Pick-up
6 cylinder, Std. transmission
Step Side or Fleetside


,$3678.78
phlfrieght
Sales Tax


See Bill Thornton"
Tommy Thomas Chevrolet
Panama City, Florida
'9 I 'rr


safety


use a match or other flame in the area;
call the gas company immediately.
2. If a strong odor of gas is detected in a
building or other confined space-do not
operate electrical switches, light matches
or use an open flame; however, do open
windows and doors to ventilate the area.
(caution: don't turn on exhaust fans),
leave the building and call the gas com-
pany.
3. If a strong odor is detected in a building:
and-or a hissing sound is heard-do not
operate electrical switches, lights or other.
devices; do evacuate the building leaving,
exit doors open on your way out, warn per-
sons to stay clear of the building and call
the fire department and gas company im-
mediately from another location.
4. If the odor of gas is detected outside (in the-
yard, at the sidewall, etc.)-immediately
call the gas company.

SAFETY IS YOUR BUSINESS. Educate,'
your family and friends about the precautions to;.
take when they believe they smell the odor of
gas. .

CAUTION: The term "Gas" is used by the.
news .media and others to include a variety of:
products such as liquefied petroleum gases (pro-
pane, butane), gasoline and natural gas..Each
product has its own characteristics which differ
from one other, thus the information given in this--
advertisement is applicable only to NATURAL
GAS. -

NEVER POSTPONE CALLING
THE GAS COMPANY WHEN
YOU BELIEVE THAT YOU SMELL GAS.

Emergency Telephone Numbers Are:
229-8831 For Office Hours 8 to 5 P.M.
227-1235 Nights and Holidays or
229-8265 Police Department





0.

Phone 229-8831


__ i____l_ __II


- ~ '~


I --





-,--r.. .. ..1.
,:-
': ? :- i



are not doing either one very
well", the speaker said.
Thomas blamed the in-
creased government spending
and taxation for the eroding of
our system. He pointed out
that the tax rate has increased
10.000 percent since 1929 and
that taxes are fast becoming
the largest single item in the
budget of the average family.
"Even the average Ameri-
can doesn't know that the
Social Security system is $17
trillion in debt." Thomas said.
The area car dealer said,.
"It's a disgrace what we're
doing to our young people.
They.will never know the good
life we had because there will
be no money to finance it when
they reach adulthood. When
we get more in'the wagon than
is pulling, we're in trouble and
we're near there now."
Thomas pointed out that
Socialism has been tried all
over the world- at various
times and it has never worked.
"England wag once one of the.


ation
world's greatest powers, tut
Socialism has changed their
status. They are great tno
longer. Now we're copyihg
them and can only expectto
wind up the same way."
Thomas also hit at ie
distorted picture of Ote
amount of profit the average
person thinks the average
business man makes. He
pointed out that, "I collect
more sales tax on each car I
sell than I get to keep myself.
in my business. That means I
makeless than four percenIof
what my business takes in.i
The speaker warned that
taxes were continuing to gtow
to the danger stage. "We hqve
to stop it somewhere",: ihe
pointed out. "We as.a nafton
can't stand to have 50 percent
of our gross national product
going for taxes and it's getting
near that point now."
Guests of the club were
Wheelettes Simona Williams
and Cherry Stebel and guest
Tom Neese of Scottsboro, Ala.











Ground Covers Are Easy


to Grow and Maintain


:Almost everyone is looking
for the easy. way out when it
.comes to having a law. There
are substitutes for grass. 4
1few you ma' see ere and
there are: river gravel,
asphalt, artificial grass, add,
of course, ground covers, says
,Florida Nurserymen and
Growers Association (FNGA).
., By definition, ground
S' pyer is anything that will
S old the soil in place, prevent
erosion, blowing sand, and
weeds. Looking at the words
S"ground cover," it would lead
most, people to believe tb#t
almost anything could be,
used. Essentially, that 'is
correct.
"Many years ago, the Uni-
versity of Florida, Ag rietur
Extension Service, produced a
bulletin on ground covers.
Unfortunately it quickly be
Same, a collectors item for
.-everyone was intent o'
growing something besides
grass.
Ground covers should serve
several functions. They should
Sbe easy to grow. Epthetic
value is always important.
The wear factor which
includes people tracking
Across them, animals digging
in them, and ease of main-
tenance are all considerations
for main g a selection.
Actually one' might consider
Azaleas a ground cover. How-
ever, in this short space, a
Number of good o wll be









t --.
-e

-
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b q

Syn

SAvailable from






I4 I
MIND


discussed.
Ajuga, commonly called
bugleweed, is a perennial. It
spreads by stolons and has an
erect flowering spike. The
flowers are violet-blue. The
leaves of the plant are a
bronzeor green color. Ajuga is
a shade loving plant It will
grow in full sun but the quality
of the ground cover will be
much better in shade. There is
no mowing or shearing of this
plant. It does best in the
central and northern part of
the state. There is a leafspot
that attacks the leaves and'
rpotknot can be a problem.
Recently Asparagus spren-
geri has become very popular
ap a ground cover. It is a rapid
grower. Like Ajuga, it is a
tenacious perennial. The
leaves are very small and
thin. The plant produces many
branches which bear white
flowers followed by red
berries. This is a persistent
plant surviving both cold and
drought. The' vigorous root
system can help to maintain
steep banks and slopes. When
it becomes too rank, it can be
cut to the ground only to
.return very quickly, says
Florida Nurserymen and
Growers Association (FNGA).
In 'YOUR LIVING GARDEN-
available from the FNGA,
6535 E. Hillsborough Avenue,
Tampa, Fl 33610, the care of
this plant is discussed. The
book can be ordered for one
dollar postpaid.


Another ground cover pop-
ular in the southern part of the
state is Wedelia. This is a
tender herbaceous perennial.
It produces bright yellow
blossoms in the summer.
Several other ground covers
are available. Liriope, Ophio-
pogon, Peperomia, Pilea,
Selaginella, Vinca, ferns of
many types, and many of the
junipers all make excellent
ground covers. If grass is
giving you a problem, try
ground covers. They have
their place in the Florida
landscape.

Spaghetti

Supper

Friday
A spaghetti supper will be
held at the First United Meth-
odist Church fellowship hall
this Friday, February 17th,
from six to nine p.m. The
supper is sponsored by the
Men's Club of the church and
proceeds will go toward pur-
chase of a new church bus.
Donations will be $1.00 for
children under 12 and $2.00 for
adults. Tickets are on sale by
all men of the church and may
also be purchased at the door.
Theipublic is cordially invited
to attend, announced Johnie
McCurdy, pastor.


The Randall Clay Family

The Randall Clays

At O.G. Assembly


Pastor David Fernandez,
Oak Grove Assembly of God


m h rsl -w


Church, is pleased to an-
nounce that the Randall Clay
Family will be appearing in
concert on Thursday, Feb. 16
at 7:15 p.m.
Randall and Carolyn' Clay
and their three children will
present a program of gospel
music, puppets, testimonies
by the. entire family, and
instruction from the Word of
God on how to have a happy
Christian family and the im-
portance of family altar.
The public is cordially
invited to attend and share in
this time of worship and
praise..


Classified ds Get.
Quick Results!


yrighted Material

indicated Content W

Commercial News Pro


*I .
0



-
~ -

-


S .'Carole Antley

-m 4 Carole Antley

In Pageant
vidEv rs"


m




~~- "


-L
-c 4
m o
- w m l


Carole Antley of Port St. Joe
is among 46 contestants in the
Miss TSU pageant scheduled
for February 25 at Troy State
University in Troy, Al.
:Miss Antley is a senior
majoring in secretarial
science. Miss TSU will repre-
sent Troy State in the Miss
Alabama pageant .later this
year.


Split peas are specially grown
whole peas that are dried and
their skins removed by a spe-
cial machine. A second
_-- n:,a than *rp.lr tha nae'


in half.
.... .-. .. l.. ..... ... ..




LOOK FORWARD





We Have the Largest Selection of 4 '
f New Spring and Summer i

Ladies Skirts and Dresses w
in this area '. '


V I Just Arrived I

Our Complete Line of

Baby Clothing :

and Gifts |




p REACHER'S ::

S 9 DEPARTMENT STORE
. Phone 229-8512 234 Reid Ave.


.. GE FOUR
PAGE FOUR':


Cindy Atkins Vying

for "Miss Lion" Title


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, FEB. 16, 1978


_ I : I


Crafts

Seminar

On Feb. 25
Craftspersons are invited to
a seminar to be held at the
Language Arts auditorium at
Gulf Coast Community Col-
lege, Saturday, February 25,
at 10:00 a.m. Ed Franklin will
discuss the considerations
made in order to offer craft-
work for sale to the public.
Mr. Franklin teaches art
and humanities at Central
Florida Community College in
Ocala. His talents include
being a painter, sculptor, and
jeweler. Previously, he was
the director of the Grove
House Gallery and Art School
in Coconut Grove, Florida. He
also owned and operated a
gallery and art school in Ocala
for three years.
Audience participation will
be encouraged at the seminar.
Mr.. Franklin will also meet
with anyone after the program
who have specific inquiries.
Please call Panhandle Arts
and Crafts, Inc. for any
further information at
763-1259.

Sterrett -

Atchison

Plans Told
Mr. and Mrs. Sam L.
Sterrett, Jr. and Mrs. Jean A.
Atchison are announcing the
forthcoming marriage of their
children, Carol, and James
Stephen, on Saturday, the
twenty-fifth of February, at
seven-thirty in the evening,
Central Presbyterian Church,
Houston, Texas.
No invitations are being sent
locally but all friends of the
couple are invited to the
ceremony and to the reception
immediately following.

CARD OF THANKS
Giving praises to the Lord,
Dr. P. V. Poonai and the
hospital staff, I, Mrs. Dorea-
tha Allen, the wife of Mr.
Willie Allen; would like to
express my deepest apprecia-
tion to you all while he was a
patient at Municipal Hospital
i6re i":Por't St. Joe. "


15. She is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Taylor Jenkins.


,5'~n;ls i;: ;


Cindy Atkins, a 1976 high
honor graduate of Port St. Joe
High School, is presently at-'
tending Emannuel College at
Franklin Springs, Georgia,
where she is a sophomore.
Cindy is one of five girls who
have been chosen by the
student body as a candidate
for Miss Lion. The crowning of
Miss Lion will take place
b


during the half time of the
basketball game on Saturday
night, February 18. Cindy will
be escorted by Steve Tatum,
from Axton, Va. Cindy is also
captain of the cheerleaders for
the Emmanuel College Lions.
Miss Atkins is the daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Wesley At-
kins, 1014 Marvin Ave.
ait- o'--aitW'sg-wamiB


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
- _-_- - *"*


Save $50 and 8000




Gallons of water
Now through March 31, 1978 we'll be offering a factory Queen uses less water than any other major top-loading
authorized $50 rebate on the purchase of a Speed Queen washer. In fact, Speed Queen can save you 8,000 gallons
washer/dryer pair and a $25 rebate on a Speed Queen of water every year when compared to the average of all
washer or a dryer purchased separately. Tests prove Speed other major brands.*
*Results are based on laboratory tests of large tub models set on permanent press cycle, computed at 8 loads per week. Test results available upon request.
FA9151 with control FE9171/FG9181 with
panel light, bleach control panel light
dispenser and fabric ..

* Speed Queen's famous Arc-0- 5 cycles-heavy, normal, delicate
Matic transmission', with only fabrics (automatic cycle), time-dry and
six moving parts is back by a permanent press...to pick the right
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EASY TERMS Port St. Joe, Fla.
EASY____________TERMS__________


Tawanda C. Jenkins

Observes Her First


Little Miss Tawanda C. Jen-
kins celebrated her first birth-
day on Wednesday, February


1. ...


0 v IHVI %











-i
XEi:* .IZI-
-~ ~Vd


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, FEB. 16, 1978


PAGE FIVE


Si Gulf County Recreation Department Offers

Variety of Courses and Activities for All Ages


TENNIS LESSONS
The Recreation Department
will sponsor tennis lessons.
Instructor for the lessons will
be Roscoe Lynch, a member
of the Gulf Coast Community
College tennis team. Lessons
will ,be on Tuesdays and
Thursday from one to five
p.m.
If interested, call 229-6119 or
drop by the Recreation De-
partment, upstairs at the City
Hall. The more people 'to
respond, the less charges wilk
be.
GIRLS GYMNASTICS
Jennifer Hendrix is the in-


structor for a girls' gymnas-
tics class meeting on Thurs-
days at the Centennial Build-
ing. Beginners meet at 3:30,
intermediate at 4:30 and ad-
vanced at 5:30. Fees are $8.00
per month.
SLIMNASTICS
Women of the community
may wish to take advantage of
a slimnastics course being
offered at the Centennial
Building three days a week.
Instructor Kathy Craig says
classes meet on Monday and
Tuesday nights from 5:15-6:15
and Thursday night from 6:30-
7:30; and.morning classes


meet Monday, Wedne
Friday from 9:00-10
for the classes is
month.


.sdayan4 7:00, will pit Long Avenue
):00. Fee Baptist against First Baptist.
$5.00 per Oak Grove Assembly will go
up against the Highland View
Churcn of God in the second


GUITAR LESSONS
Guitar lessons will begin
next Tuesday, February 21,
under the instruction of Ann
Aldridge. The class, from 7:00
-8:00 p.m., will be held ip the
music room at the high school.
CHURCH BASKETBALL
The Church Basketball Lea-
gue teams will play on Mon-
day night in the Elementary
.School gym. The first game, at


game at 8:15.
BIDDY BASKETBALL
Action today at 2:45 p.m.
will pit the Celtics against the
Pistons and the Knicks against
the Rockets. Next Tuesday,
also at 2:45, the Celtics will
play the Rockets and the
Knicks will face the Pistons.
All games are in the Elemen-


tary School gym.
BATON LESSONS
Baton lessons are being
offered for young girls on
Monday and Wednesday after-
noons from 2:45-4:45 at the
Centennial Building. Instrud-
tor for the class is Faye
Elliott.
For further information
concerning any of these pro-.
grams contact the Gulf County
Recreation Department, loc-
ated upstairs'in City Hall at
229-119.


This Is Retirement?


: John ,Rowkowski of Middletown, New
Jersey, is spending his time after retirement
from civil service, riding his bike all over
everywhere. This week end he turned up in
Port St. Joe on his trip around the,"edge of
America" by bicycle and spent the night with
Mr. anid Mrs.. Martin Bowman. He has
currently Iben on the road since -May 10 of
last year and has travelled 11,600miles. He-
plans to be home by April. .
He said the biggest problem he has faced
.on his trip has been the cold weather between


Texas and Florida.
Rowkowski has also travelled around the
world on his bike; taking 461 days for the trip.
John saw the name of Kenneth Bowman
of Port St. Joe listed in the ."Ieague of
American Wheelmen" and contacted him by
letter to see if he could stay with his parents.
while in Florida.
The Bowman's said they thoroughly
enjoyed his visit and the tales he told of his
biking trips..
-Star photo


Beaches Voluntee


Dept Getting Prej


SThe Gulf County Beaches
Volunteer Fire Department
:met last Thursday night. The

,; Fire Department, and it is in-
'first class running condition,
thanks to Tommy Pitts of the
Gulf County Mosquito Control.
The vehicle will be housed
temporarily at the Beach
'Lumber Co.
.Fire Chief James Ramsey
wwill be calling a meeting of the
volunteer firemen in the near
Future. Anyone who would like
to participate, and who lives
on St. Joe Beach or Beacon
Hill, should contact E. Van
Williams or James Ramsey.
.; County Commissioner Billy
Branch reported to the group
that Rep. Billy Joe Rish has
.been notified by Insurance
SC'ommissioner Doyle Conner
that a 4 x 4 quick response
truck, fully equipped, and with
a 300 to 350 gallon water
capacityy will be available on
Feb. 24. All members of the
;local volunteer squad are
"asked to make an effort to go
to Tallahassee on that date, at


which time Comm. Conner
will present the keys to the
truck. Anyone desiring more'
hjBformat s gojdeg llJE6


Twniia hinar w-
- Doug Gilley -was elected to
fill the position of Assistant
Fire Chief.
A Woman's Auxiliary was
formed to help raise funds for
new equipment. Mrs. Ralph
Shumaker': and Mrs. A. 0.
Boyette were elected as chair-
persons. Anyone with fund
raising ideas should contact
either of these ladies.
Bob Ellzey, a former Fire
Chief in the Port St. Joe
Volunteer Fire Department
volunteered his assistance in
teaching members of the
Beaches Fire Department
how to operate the firefighting
equipment.
The next regular meeting
will be held March 2.


La'Toya A'Shaunte' Lewis

La'Toya Has

A Birthday
La'Toya A'Shaunte' Lewi
celebrated her third birthday:
on February 15th with a part
given by her mother. A host o
friends and relatives attended
the occasion.
She is the daughter of Mr
and Mrs. Felton Lewis
Grandparents are Mr. and
Mrs. Felton James Lewis and
Mr. and Mrs. Lamar Speights
Sr:


r Fire


Malcolm P. Gentry, right, retired from
ar e l his service as an.oiler with the maintenance
r department of St. Joe Paper Company this
month, after being an employee of the mill for


BIe and Gold
..D *n .i't Frid*.

Dinner Next Friday .


Cub Scout Pack 47 met for
the January Pack meeting on
Tuesday, Jan. 31 at the Scout
Hut.
Cubmaster Perry McFar-
land announced his intention
to resign as Cubmaster as the
new. fiscal year begins in
February.. He is the leader of
the Webelos, as well as Cub-
master and needs to devote his
time to these older scouts.
There are 17 Webelos this
year. Anyone interested in
becoming Cubmaster should
contact Mr. McFarland.
It is time' to .register the
Cubs for the new year. The fee
is $5.50 per child.
Four boys received their
Bobcat badges. They were
Greg Dowis, Roy Causey,
Greg Luston, and Sean Dowis.
The highlight of the evening
was the rocket derby. There
were 14 entrants. The rockets
were made by the boys with
the help of their parents. The


CARD OF THANKS

I wish to thank Dr. A.
Poonai, nurses and staff of the
Municipal Hospital for the
kindness and service given
during the illness of my son,
Aubrey K. Medaries.
Most of all I would like to
thank Mrs. Kathrine Bryant.
Last, but not least, my
s parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charlie
y Kimble. May the good Lord
y bless these people.
f
d Miss Carolyn E. Kimble


.

d
d


uuIIIIIIlIIIIIIlI IIliill llll llllll IIIIi nIII

= HAPPY BIRTHDAY

STEVE!!

SLove,

': "The Candy Kid" Renee |
Siiii i 1 i.


event was judged by -Larry
Oliver and Billy Joe Risli. The
winners, receiving medals;
were: First place- Tony
Kemp; Second place- Richard
Coffey and Third Place: David
Anderson.
The next regular Pack Meet
will be held on Friday, Feb. 24
at 7:00 p.m. in the Social Hall
of the First Methodist Church.
This will be the Annual Blue
and Gold Award Banquet. The
entire family is invited to a
Pot Luck supper (everyone
bring a dish- the meat is,
provided). Each den will
entertain with a skit. Be sure
to attend with your Scout.


"Savingyou
money. That's
Reason No. 1 why
we should do
your taxes."





Henry W. Block
We are income tax specialists.
We ask the right questions.
We dig for every honest de-
duction and credit. We want
to leave no stone unturned to
make sure you pay the small-
est legitimate tax.

HsR BLOCK
THE INCOME TAX PEOPLE

116 MONUMENT AVE.
PHONE 229-8536


You Are Cordially Invited to. Attend

LONG AVENUE

Baptist Church
Corner Long Ave. and 16th St.

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


Rev. J. C. ODUM,
Pastor


Jerome Cartier,
Minister.of Music


26 years. Gentry's supervisor; Bob Faliski,
left, presents Gentry with his retirement
paper.
S-Star photo


Convenient Service


















SFast and friendly prescription service Is always
available. We carry a large supply of prescription
drugs along with remedies that can be purchased
without prescriptions. We also maintjil a corrplete
record of your prescription purchases and can
furnish you with a copy instantly for Income tax
purposes.


SMITH'S


Pharmacy
Drive-In Prescription Window
Phone 227-111


Ui


Retiring from Mill


PIR


_ _




4-.i *.: .. :. c


-PAGE SIX


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, FEB. 16, 1978


Gators Snap Losing Streak Win Over Carrabelle


By Dean Modling
S The varsity Gators snapped
a five-game losing streak with
a victory over Carrabelle; but
earlier came losses to Port St.
J: Joe and Altha.
; When the Gators travelled
to St. Joe, the score was a


: Motorcycle


On the In
Motorcycle deaths rose in
1977 ovef the previous year
said the Florida Highway
Patrol recently.
.. Colonel Eldrige Beach,
Patrol director said, "Pre-
liminary reports for 1977 indi-
cate that there were 142
motorcyclists killed. This is an
increase of 12 compared to the
same period the year before."
S, Florida law requires motor-
cycle riders to wear an ap-
proved helmet at all times.
; Also headlights must be on
when riding during daytime or
nighttime hours.


"He is really wise who
.is nettled at nothing."
La Rochefoucauld


close 81-80, the Sharks just
pulling it out. But when St. Joe
came north, they demolished
the Gators 81-61.
As expected, the game stay-
ed close through the first three
quarters. When a Gator buck-
et made the score 52-49


[e Deaths


crease
Records indicate that
almost three times more
motorcycle riders are injured
when involved in crashes than
occupants of cars in crashes.
Facts from a previous study
of motorcycle fatal crashes in
Florida indicate that the most
dangerous hours were 5:00 to
6:00 p.m. and most happened
at intersections.
It also .showed that in 57
percent of the fatal crashes
the motorcycle operator
caused or contributed to the
crash.
Beach concluded by saying,
"Motorcycle riders are in-
creasing in number each year
and unless more care is
exercised by them, the fatality
rate will continue to climb."


Sharks, it was the last Wewa
point for 4:20.
By the time Wewa scored
again, it was too little, too late.
With the score 67-51, all the
Gators could do was wait for
the clock to run out.
Ira McFann was high scorer
with 25, followed by Robert
Wright with 12 and Willie Hill
with 11.
Score by quarters:
Wewa- 14 22 13 12-61
PortSt.Joe- 11 21 22 27-81
The junior varsity's game
was closer. After getting be-
hind early, they couldn't catch
up, though, and lost 49-42. Tim
Taunton was high scorer with
18 and Darwin Borntrager
with 11.
In a low-scoring game, the
junior high team had a chance
to pull it out, but didn't. They
lost 15-14. Robert Daniels and
Melvin Wyms each had six
points.

The next opponent for the
Gators were the Altha Wild-
cats at home. Way back in
mid-December, these two
teams faced each other in the
Chipley Christmas tourna-
ment. Altha was victorious,
77-71. Again they were victor-


ious, but by a wider margin,
82-66.
The Gators had a first quar-
ter lead, but at halftime, were
down 41-35. In the third quar-
ter, the Gators battled to a
48-48 tie, but by the start of the
fourth quarter, had dropped to
a 62-56 deficit.
The game started slipping
from Wewa's grasp. Out-
scored in the final period 20-10,
the Gators lost 82-66.
Robert Wright had 25 pionts
and Willie Hill's 16 and Lewis
Wright's 12 accounted for all
double-figure scoring.
Score by quarters:
Wewa- 20 13 21 10-60
Altha- 18 23 21 20-82
The junior varsity team had
a five-pqint lead at halftime,
but was outscored 31-12 in the
second half to lose 53-39. Tim
Taunton led with 17 points.

The Gators travelled to Car-
rabelle for the second meet-
ing between the two teams. In
a surprisingly close game, the
Gators won 66-54.
The game started off as ex-
pected, with the Gators hold-
ing a 11-4 first quarter lead.
But something happened to
the Green Devils during the


second quarter. They came
fighting back and actually
took the lead. The thoroughly
surprised Gators held a slim
30-27 halftime lead.
At the first meeting between
these two in Wewa, the Gators
held a 46-17 halftime lead.
Carrabelle fought hard dur-
ing the third quarter and man-
aged to come even closer,
47-46. But in the final period,
Wewa settled down and start-
ed playing ball. Outscoring
Carrabelle 19-8, they won
66-54.
Lewis Wright was high
scorer with 17, followed by
Willie Hill with 16, Robert
Wright and Ira McFann with
15.


Score by quarters:
Wewa- 11 19 17 19-66
C'belle- 4 23 19 8-54
The junior varsity also
broke their losing steak with a
64-51 victory. That game, too,
stayed close until the fourth
quarter. Darwin Borntrager
basketed 26 points, teammate
Tim Taunton added 22 while
Duke Vann chipped in 10.
To clear up the miscellan-
eous file, here areisome of the
other games:
The girls' and junior high
team played Aucilla twice.
The C team split the pair (win-
ning in Aucilla), while the
girls' team dropped both.
UPCOMING GAMES
The schedule for the varsity


American Legion

BINGO

Every Thursday Night 8:00

$50. Jackpot

With Complete Blackout Every Thursday
AMERICAN LEGION BUILDING
Third and Williams


team is: Freeport, there Feb.
13; Grand Ridge, home Feb.
16; Panama City Christian,
there Feb. 17; and Altha, there
Feb. 20.
The junior varsity's sche-


dule is the same, except they
won't play P. C. Christian.
The junior high team finish-
ed up their season with a 4-9
record and the girls team
finished with an 0-8 record.


Reflect

The Image

You Want


We know how to make your mailers,
brochures, letterheads look like you.
Consult our expert designers.
Perfection Is Our Norm

THE STAR


LOOKING

FOR A JOB?

LOOKING


FOR HELP?


12' x 52' mobile home, 2 Two high and dry wooded
Abdrm., 2 bath, unfurnished, lots at Red Bull Island, Wewa-
$2,800. 648-5152. tfc 1-26 hitchka. $2,500 for both or
$1,500 for each. 648-5334.
S DRY cleaning carpets is ltp2-16
.:easier, faster and safer with
SiHOST. Rent our-machine St. Three bedroom masonry
W;Joe Furniture 227-1251. '2- iise`4t 105Bellamy Circle.
; tic 10-23 Call 227-1607 after 5:00 p.m.


S12' aluminum boat with-
trailer, $150. Call 648-8295.
tfc 1-26

Marine hydraulic trans-
;mission, a Borge Warner with
'221 reduction, $350. Call 648-
S 5065 after 10 a.m. and before 8
p.m. Overstreet. tfc 1-26

FOR STANLEY HOME
R : PRODUCTS
Call Betty Gilbert
S 648-5047
tfc 7-15

For Your
MARYKAY
Cosmetics
Call
Wanda Brown
S229-6132
Stfc 4-28

S :No need for wet carpets. Dry
S. clean them with HOST. Use
rooms right away. Rent
machine. St. Joe Furniture,
"I. 227-1251. tfc 10-23

Custom-madewooden name
plaques, for mail boxes, front
gates, door posts, etc. Econo-
S.my Motors & Garden Center,
S .301 Hwy. 98, HV, 229-6001.
New and used lawnmowers
S for sale. Lawn mowers, tills
;and garden tractors repaired.
Economy Motors & Garden
:Center, 301 Hwy. 98, HV.
S 229-6001. tfc 4-28

S DRAPERIES-Ready made
-And custom made. Large sel-
:election of swatches to choose
from. Roche's Furniture and
Appliance Store, 209 Reid
SAve., phone 227-1730.

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

Books: The Living Bible,
!The Way, The Children's Liv-
:ing Bible, Soul Food, Taylor's
S Bible Story Book for Children,
SSelf-Help Edition for the Liv-
ing Bible. The Star, 306 Wil-
-liams Ave.
S Will demolish buildings-or
Garages for the material.
Phone 229-6402, Woodie Busby.
S tfc 2-2
." Froggy Pen Holder, a gift
} just right for special friends.
S (Paper-Mate pen and froggy
holder, $2.98). See at The Star,
.306 Williams Ave.


tfc 10-13

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


Cottage, 2 BR, 2nd Ave.,
Highland View, corner lot,
$5,000 firm. 648-5332.: tfe 1
tfc'12-15

New brick home at 106
Yaupon Ave., 3 BR, 2 bath,
dining room, living room, den
and kitchen. Call 227-1302 or
227-1151. tfc 10-7

3ibedroom house with nice
family room, chain link fence
around back yard, garden
space. 508 9th Street. 229-6082
or 643-5138. tfc 11-24


Two large corner lots at
Ward Ridge. Call 229-8092.
2tp 2-9

3 BR, 1 bath, dining room,
living room, kitchen, garage.
1012 Garrison Ave. After 5 call
0427-145& :Men ll' :.,2teC2-9
Spanish design, 3 bedroom
house, 2 baths and large
family room with stone fire-
place. 504 16th St. Contact
Higdon Swatts at 229-7222
days, 229-6300 nights.
tfc 1-26


We'Wre Here ForYou.-
|@ .2 Each office is independently owned and operated.

E. B. MILLER REALTY


PORT ST. JOE


3 bdrm, 1 bath, living-dining
area on 2 beautiful lots total-
ing 190' x i26' ft. Storage
shed, workshop, utility
room. Excellent buy for
starter home. 212 12th St.

4 bdrm, 1 baths, plenty of
room for large family,
aluminum siding, grape ar-
bor, chain link fence back
.yard, 1,600 sq. ft. Priced.
right, 518 8th St.

3 bdrm home on 2 park-like
lots, custom drapes & al-
most new carpet. Lots of
extras. 815 Woodward.

Well maintained older home
.looking for new owner. 3
bdrms & den or 4 bdrms,
bath, dining-living room.
Carpeting throughout. New
loan can be assumed. 1610
Long.

Deluxe home at reduced
price excellent buy at
today's high cost of con-
struction. This home has all
the extras you would build
yourself. 2112 Long.,

3 bdrm, 2 bath, large living
room. Carpeted thruout.
Fenced yard, patio area off
living room. Price reduced.
106 Bellamy Circle.

21 year old 3 bdrm, 11/ bath
in fine condition. Large
comfortable kitchen-dining
area. With FHA or VA. 2110
Long Ave.


Newly-weds or senior citi-
zens -come see this 3 bdrm
one. bath home in convenient
location, nice lot and a price
you can afford. 1315 Long.

Brick home, 3 bdrms, large
rooms, nice corner lot, good
location. Lots of extra fea-
tures. 1912 Juniper.
-r
COMMERCIAL
For Sale or Lease-Excel
lent store location. 222
Reid Ave. $30,000. Rent
or lease negotiable.

ACREAGE
31- A. in Overstreet. Dbl-
wide mobile home. 4 bdrms,
2 baths, large den, built-in
bar. Excellent condition.
$27,500.

6 ACRES-fenced on 386A in
Mexico Beach. Double wide
mobile home on property
also for sale separately or
together.

HIGHLAND VIEW
2 Bayfront lots with 2 bdrms
bath house with drapes.
Window a-c., screen porch.
150 ft.trontage, 110 ft. deep.
20 JRayview Drive.

3 Bdrms 1 bath recently
built home on two nice lots
adjoining Elementary
School. Stove & drapes.
Carpeting and vinyl flooring
throughout. 104 Victoria
Ave.


DOUGLAS
LANDING
How about a getaway place
for weekends? Brand new
"A" frame brick and wood
construction. 3 bdrm 1 bath
electric heat. "Cute as a
bug" on lovely wooded lot.
$17,500.
BEACHES
Delightful, well-built 2 story
home with rental apart-
ment below. Indian Pass
Beach.
Well-built, roomy 3 bdrm
beach house, corner of Pine
& Americus, St. Joe Beach.

Beauty parlor or workshop
or extra room attached to
well-built, year-round insu-
lated 2 bdrm home. Com-
pletely furnished, 15th St.,
Mexico Beach.

Duplex 1 bdrm & bath one
side, 2 bdrm & bath other
side on nice lot. Columbus
St., St. Joe Beach.

Retirement or permanent
home. Well built 3 bdrm 1%
baths. 2 blocks from beach
on large wooded lot. 1st St.,
Mexico Beach.

Mobile home with 2 added
rooms on nice landscaped
lot making a total of 3
bdrms, den, bath, large
living room, completely fur-
nished. Tennessee Ave.,
Mexico Beach.

Several nice beach lots to
choose from.


Eldon B. Miller, Realtor Patty Miller, Associate


648-5011


3 bedroom masonry home at
St. Joe Beach, 2 full baths,.
dining room, large living,
kitchen and den with fire-
place. 1,800 sq. ft. living area.
150' x 180' lot. Call 648-5457.
-, :. .. ... .. ,,,.... tfc ll-3

S75' x 115' zoned lot at Mexico
Beach. Phone 229-2763. tfc 8-25

3 BR house, 2 baths, 3 lots on
Palm Blvd. For information
call 227-1112. tfc 11-4


For Rent: 3 bedroom, 1 bath
furnished house at Beacon
Hill. Call 229-6961. tfc 11-10



LOSi:' riSh Se&ter;'4 years
old, Beacon Hill area. Ans-
wers to the name of Rusty,
Reward offered. Phone Billy
Carr, 229-6961 or 648-8971.
Itc 2-16


HELP WANTED: Experi-
enced in delivery, collections
and meeting public. Must be
neat and energetic. Salary de-
pends upon qualifications.
Send resume to: Box 308, Port
St. Joe. tfc 128


Say You Saw

It In The Star I


Wanted to buy: Camper
shell for F100 Ford pick-up.
After 5 p.m., call 229-8000.
2tc 2-9

WANTED; Newspapers for
,..ongoing, [und-raising project
Diop by Gulf Co. Adult Activi-
ty Center, 113 Main St., or call
229-6327 for pick-up.
2tc 2-16


.EVIE


For Rent: 2 bedroom fur-
nished trailer. Call 648-5873.
tfc 2-9

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

3 BR furnished trailer, cen-
tral h & a, washer, dryer,
carpet. Overstreet. 648-5873.
tfc 10-13

For Rent: A one bedroom
house in town; also a beach
cottage for rent. Call 227-1549.
tfc 2-2





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

There will be a regular com-
munication of Port St. Joe
Lodge No. 111, F. & A.M.,
every first and third Thursday
at 8:00 p.m.
J. J: PIPPIN, W.M.
F. E. Brogdon, Sec.

Reduce safe & fast with Go-
Bese Tablets & E-Vap "water
pills". Campbell's Drug.
Itp 2-16


For

AMBULANCE

Call 227-1115


Carpentry Work Done
Reasonable Rates
Jimmy Johnson
Phone 229-8757
tfc 2-2
ST. JOE MACHINE CO.
Machine Work Welding
506 First Street
Phone 229-6803
Machinist on duty all day
every day

Painting & Remodeling
Reasonable Rates
Free Estimates
Phone 648-5204
tfc 12-8

Piano tuning and repair.
Free estimate. 227-1278.
tfc 12-8
Psychological Services for
anyone with problems in day-
to-day living. Gulf County
Guidance Clinic, Port St. Joe.
227-2691. (24hr.) tfc 4-28

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


for a complete
line of

Fishing Tackle

Hurlbut Supply
306 Reid Ave.


CAREFOOT SEPTIC TANK
Septic tanks cleaned out.
Phone 229-8?27
tfc 12-22

WHITFIELD'S
POWER CLEANING
.& PAINTING
Carpentry & Plumbing
Repairs
Houses or Any Buildings
229-8715 tfc 2-2
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


ALLEN'S CABINE
328 7th Street
Highland View
Cabinets, furniture, v
etc.
Call 229-6207

-


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

Architectural Drafting
House Plans, Plot Plans, Etc.
Call Larry Tate
648-5639
4tc 2-9

Complete Wood Shop
Custom Cut Lumber
Want to Do It Yourself?
Then come see us for Stan-
ley tools, hardware, paneling,
paint, lumber.
Earley's Hardware &
Building Supply
Hwy 98W. 227-1763 i
tfc 8-5


'TS


THE SAMPLER SHOP
anities, 1306 Woodward Ave.
GIFTS
Hours: Tues.-Fri. 5-8 p.m.
tfc 12-1 Saturday 11a.m. -7p.m.
tfc 7-14


kills bugs for
up to six months,
and sves you about $100 yearly
For Cable TV i in cost pest control services.
a Use of Sprayer free with
c taoll tion = St.Joe i purchase of Rid-A-Bug ;
Phone 229-7232 HURLBUT SUPPLY (0.
Or Visit the Telephone Company 306 Reid Avenue
Business Office Port St Joet Florida


REAL ESTATE FOR SALE


-


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I I


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THE STAR, Port St. Joe; Fla. THURSDAY, FEB. 16, 1978


Sharks Will Open Their



Baseball Season Saturday


The Port St. Joe Baseball
Team will open their season
Saturday at 1:00 at Shark
Stadium with a double header
against the Monticello Tigers.
The Sharks have twelve
returners from last year's
team that won conference,
district, regional and sectional


championships and advanced
to the state play offs in St.
Cloud, but were eliminated in
the first game by Palmetto.
The Sharks will only have 11
players available for action
Saturday due to several
players who play basketball.
The present squad consists of


Seniors Harlon Haddock, Greg
Chason, Wade Stoutamire, R.
D. Davis, Craig Weimorts and
Duane McFarland; Junior
David Fowler and Sopho-
mores. Tim Beard, Freddy
Woullard; Bascome Roberts
and Steve Peak.
Kevin Watts, Rick Taylor


and Blane Cox will join the
team following the conclusion
of the basketball season.
With the exception of two
afternoon games, all Shark
games will be at night for the
convenience of those who
work. Come out and support
the Sharks.


End Season Monday Against Apalach


Sharks Lose Two Close Ones to


Cottondale Horiets During Week


S These five seniors will anchor the Shark baseball squad McFarland, Craig Weimorts, Greg Chason and Wade
this year, as it begins its season Saturday afternoon in a ,toutanmire. -Star photo
double-header. From left to right are: R. D. Davis, Duane
.4..


Medicare(
SAbout 95 percent of the
people in the United States
Sunder age 65 have Medicare
protection available should
they suffer permanent kidney
,failure and need. a kidney
Transplant or dialysis, accord-
ing to Dave Robinson, Social
Security Representative.
To be eligible for Medicare
,.,under this provision of the
:law, a person must have
worked long enough under
:social security or railroad
& retirement to be insured or be
.the wife, husband, or depen-
'dent child of an inispred
worker.
For a person with perma-
nent kidney failure, Medicare
Coverage can begin either:
The first day of the third
month after the month a
course of maintenance dialy-
sij' treatmeni~s' gins, or if
i earlier,
The month the person is
admitted to an approved


p


There for Kidney Failure


hospital to receive a kidney
transplant or the month before-
the kidney transplant takes
place if the person is admitted
to an. approved hospital for
preparation for transplant, or
In two-stage transplant
.ases, the month the person is
admitted to; an approved
hospital for the first stage, of
surgery in preparation for
,transplant from a living,
donor, or the month before the
preparatory surgery is per-
formed if in that month the
person is in the hospital. ':
For people eligible for Medi-
care under..this provision,.
their protection will last until
12 months after the month
they either no longer require
maintenance dialysis treat-
ments or received a kidney
transplant,' Robinson
continued: ,
If maintenance dialysis or
another transplant is needed
during the 12 month period"
following transplant, how-


ever, Medicare coverage
would continue. The medical
insurance part of Medicare
can end if the monthly pre-
miums are not paid or the
person decides to cancel this
protection.
Full. information 'about

-In Memory
In loving memory of my
husband and my children's
,Father, George L (Don)
Thomas, Jr. who departed this
life one year ago. February 20,
,'1977. It only takes a little
,space to write how much we
miss you, but it will take until
eternity to forget the day we
lost you. I often sit and think of
you when' I'm. alone, for
memory is the only friend that
grief can call its own.
y, pdly issed Py wijf
,, h Shirtqy Thomas
and Sons,
George L. ThomasIII, and
SArculia Thomas


Medicare coverage of kidney
dialysis and kidney transplant
services can be obtainedat the
Panama City social security
office, located at 30 West
Government Street. The tele--
phone number is 769-4871


Peters Down

Fort Walton
Peters Laundry defeated
Fort Walton 81-69 here Sunday
.night. Johnny Jenkins poured,
in 20 points, Sandy Quinn 15,
and Raymond Peters and
David -Langston 13 each for
Peters Laundry.'
SLeading scorer for Fort
Walton was Robinson with; 25
points, followed by Sanders
with16 points. At half time the
scores were tied 35-35.. The
second half brought on the
difference as Peters Laundry
wnet on to victory.


The Sharks were barely
nipped this past week in two
games at the hands of the


Dixie Youth

League Meet
Everyone interested in
working in the Port St. Joe
Dixie Youth Baseball pro-
gram this year is asked to
attend the meeting to be held
at the Fire Station Conference
Room at 5:30 p.m. on Feb. 23.
The,meeting will be to elect
officers, validate coaches, and
to talk over league rules.
For more information call
-229-6119 or come by the Re-
creation Dept. upstairs in the
City Hall.

Softball Teams

Starting Up
There will be a meeting r for
softball coaches, managers,
- players, sponsors, etc. up-
,.stairs in the Fire Station on
February 24 at 6:30 p.m. -
All people interested in
Forming the Port St. Joe Men's
Open League and the Poit St. -
Joe Church League are en-
,.couraged to. attend. '.. .,;
4-f lIr more informati~nte&ll
'229-619 or comerby the"Re-'
creation Department, up-
stairs in the City Hall.


Cottondale Hornets.
Last Thursday evening. the
Hornets came to Port St: Joe
and downed the Sharks 79-73,
coming from behind in the last
period to take the win.
The Sharks had a. 32-31' lead
at half-time.
The Hornets, with four of
their players hitting ij the
double figures, put on a surge
in the last half, when the
Hornets surged ahead. .
Robert Thomas burned the
nets for 27 points fdor the
Sharks. Cleveland Riley. iid
Leon Pollock each added 13
and Chip Pollock ha*WT
COTTONDALE -, Gardner;'
6-2-14; Johnson, .7-1-16; A.
Johnson. 8-5-21; G. White.
1-0-2. T White. 6-012.'lR ack.


2-0-4: Caphart. 5-0-10.
PORT ST. JOE-Thomas,
12-3-27: Riley, 5-3-13; L. Pol-
lock. 5-3-13: C. Pollock. 5-0-10;
K. Thomas, 1-2-4: Larry, 3-0-6.
Score by Quarters:
Port St. Joe 14 18 22 19-73
Cottondale 12 19 24 24-79

Tuesday night, the Sharks
were on the road to Cottondale
and again fell a close victim to
the Hornet attack, losing 68-65.
Again the Sharks had the
lead for three periods, but
couldn't get by that fateful
fourth period.
,Leon Pollock was the big
-" i.n for the Sharks with 22:
points and Robert Thomas
was close behind with 21
COTTONnDA.E Gardner.


9-4-22: G. Johnson, 3-0-6; A.
Johnson. 7-0-14: T. White,
7-0-14: Rolack. 4-0-8: Caphart,
2-0-4.
PORT ST. JOE-Thomas,
9-3-21: T. Larry. 2-0-4; Riley,
1-0-2: L. Pollock. 6-10-22; C.
Pollock. 3-0-6: Watts, 3-0-6;
Larry. 2-0-4.
The Sharks will wind down
their regular season here at
home Monday night, when
they meet the Apalachicoi~
Sharks in the Coliseum.
Next week end, Friday anl
Saturday. they will begin tl'
tournament series which lea
to the state tournament, T.
District Tournament, to IP
played next week. will hb
held in Chattahoochee.


SNAPPER TILLER.


ALSO A



MULTI-PURPOSE



GARDEN TRACTOR. -

With easy-to-install accessories, the tough andpowerful
Snapper Tiller can also be used as a garden tractor. It
can plow, furrow and cultivate your soil. In a few
seconds, the chain-driven tiller becomes a garden
tractor that can handle even the toughest garden
iobs with ease.
Snapper Tillers are well balanced and easy to handle.
They're heavy duty, all-steel construction with 3, 4, and
5 horsepower engines, and have fingertip controls
located conveniently on the handles.
See us for a free demonstration.
You buy a Snapper Tiller for quality, and you get
much more.




























ST. JOE HARDWARE


Phone 227-1291=


Port St. Joe, Florida Phone 229-8028


PATE'S SER VE CENTER


,,..
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PAGE SEVEN


-214 Monumeht Ave.


201-203 Reid Avenue






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PAGE EIGHT

r--.


THE STAR. Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, FEB. 16. 1978


!m inmmu


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-m m i
On lanes five and six, the
Playgirls won three games
from Raffields. Mary Murray
had a 139 high game and Mary
and Susan Bigelow tied for
high series with a 355 game
each for the Playgirls For
Raffields, Gracie Schutz and
Lillian Anderson tied for high
game with a 110 game each
and Lillian had a 310 high
series.
On lanes seven and eight, H
V Motors Son three games
from the Kats. Sandra Brock
had a 152 high game and
Barbara Mongold had a 145
high series for H. V. Motors
Bertha Clayton was tops for
the Kats with a 176 high game
and 514 high series.


IBow


SUCCESS STORY I N


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

Four 7 / Pharmacy

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


The Thursday Night Ladies
League met at St. Joe Bowling
Lanes on February 9.
On lanes one and two, St.
Joe Tel. and Tel. won four
games from the Wonder Bar.
Cathy Blackburn was tops for
St. Joe Tel. and Tel. with a 174
high game and 473 high series.
Lisa Given led the Wonder Bar
with a 144 high game and 376
high series.
On lanes three and four, the
Surefoots and Ralph and
Henry's won two games each.
Hanna Justice led the Sure-
fools with a 173 high game and
399 high series Tomi Scheffer
was tops for Ralph and
Henry's with a 152 high game
and 383 high series.


Car Burns

Fireman Ra\ Hamse. puts water on fire
under the hood of this automobile Sunday


nighl. The car. owned by E. T. Pridgeon. Sr.,
caught fire on C(press Aienue and was
Intall destroyed inside and under the hood.
The fire started under the dash of the
annomohile a, it was being driven by
Pridueon', granddaughter. -Star photo


STANDINGS


W L


H. V. Motors 65
Williams Alley Kats 60
St. Joe Tel. and Tel. 55
Ralph and Henry's 43
Pate's Surefoots 28
Raffields 27
Playgirls 25
Wonder Bar 17


The Wednesday night
Ladies League met on Feb. 8.
Murphy's won four games
from Apalach Selects. Lou
Mork led Murphy's with a 172
game and 420 series. Diane
Rogers bowled a 141 game and
Joyce Monroe a 316 series for
Selects.
On -lanes three and four,
Renfro won four games from
Cow Girls. Cathy Howell
bowled a 156 game and 434
series for Renfro. Pat Hutch-
inson led Cow Girls with a 125
game and 360 series.
On lanes five and six, Pepsi
Cola won four games from
Container Div; Pat Natch-
schein led Pepsi Cola with a
160 game and 418 series. Lila
Gibson bowled a 157 game and
448 series for. Container Div..
On lanes seven and eight,
Fla. Bank and St. Joe Fuin.
split two games each. Bertha'
Clayton bowled a big 218 game
and 508 series for St. Joe Furn.
Chris Lightfootled Fla. Bank
with a 157 game and 432 series.
STANDINGS W L
St. Joe Furn. 58'/ 21'/
Pepsi Cola' 54 26
Fla. Bank 51 29
Renfro 46 34
Murphy's 40 40
SJPCCont. Div.; 34 46
Apalach'Selects 18% 61V2
Bowen's Cow Girls 18 61,


Club Plans


Seafood Fest


The St. Joe Quarterback
Club has been active for many
years and through the efforts
of its membership has been
able to financially assist the
local high school athletic pro-
gram in those areas most.
needed.
.The most outstanding
achievement of the group has
been construction of the foot-
ball stadium bleachers and
other accommodations at
,Shark field, which were spon-
sored and built by club mem-
bership through bond sales.
Currently there is a serious
need for a "weight room" on
the Port St. Joe High School.
campus. This project coupled
to current endeavors of pro-
viding sideline winter jackets
for the football team, a sprink-
ler system for ,the practice
field and payment for the
wrestling mat '($3,000 plus)
purchased recently, has de-.
pleted club funds.'
The club will present a.
"Seafood Buffet". on March 18.
inthe Port St. Joe High School
cafeteria beginning at five'
p.m. to kick off a fund-raising
program to start the new pro-
je'cts. Live entertainment will
be provided by the high school
band.
This seafood buffet is being
offered at $2.00 per person.
The buffett will consist of fried
fish, fried shrimp, seafood


gumbo with rice. hushpuppies
and coleslaw. Tickets may be
purchased from any-member-
of the Quarterback Club or
members of the various athle-
tic teams.


Film Slated

At Mex. Beach
A film entitled "Cave
People of the Philippines" will
be shown at the Chamber of
Commerce Building in Mexico
Beach on Monday, Feb. 27, at
7:00 p.m., CST.
This film is being shown by
the' Northwest Regional Li-
brary System. The public is
cordially invited to attend.


Steve LaFrance

On Golf Team
Steve LaFrance, a 1977
graduate of Port St. Joe High
School, is a member of the
Lake City Community College
golf team, announced Larry
Prosser, coach. Steve was a
member of the St. Joe 'golf
team.
He is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Donald LaFrance of 1032 Mc-
Clellan Ave.

Use the Classifieds


From Page 1....



Wewa Asks


replace the tiles.
Since some of the inside'
damage came during the time
the contractor was replacing
the roof. the Commission will
try to get some financial help
out of him for damages before
making a decision.
Gunn estimated the tiles
would cost around $400 more
than the job now was to cost.
OTHER BUSINESS
In other items of business,
the Commission:
-Instructed Frank Graddy
to price a fire, theft and
collision insurance policy for
several pieces of expensive
road equipment the county
now owns.
-Approved a letter of en-


dorsement, approving the
nomination of Dr. Tom Gibson
to receive the state Outstand-
ing Citizen Award for the
year.
-Wrote a letter of apprecia-
tion to Ed Johnson of Over-
street for planting grass on the
lawn of the new library as a
civic project.
-Agreed to give the St. Joe
Beach Volunteer Fire De-
partment a portion of the
funds now received front the
taxing of residents in the St.
Joseph Fire Control District.
The funds are now divided
between the Port St. Joe,
Highland View and White City
Fire Departments.


HIGHLAND VIEW


BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner of Fourth St. & Second Ave.


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

Nursery Provided Rev. William N. Stephens,
Pastor
> :*


Association Baptists Meeting


. For Evangelism Conference


The Northwest Coast
Baptist Association will con.
"vene at Northside Baptist
S Church. Panama City. on
February 23-24, for an Evan-
gelism Conference. Sessions
will be at 9:30 a m. and 7:00
p.m. Special music will be
-provided under the direction
I'
Notice
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT. FOUR
TEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE
STATE OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR
GULF COUNTY
IN RE The Marriage o
LAWRENCE ANDREW KOSIER
HudHuo3na Re:poncFnI.
And
CYNTHIA ANN KOSIER W.le
Pell.oner
NOTICE OF SUIT
TO LaarCnce Anarew Kolier
Box 27 C o Frank Kos.er
Sou'h Korlwrignl. New York 1381
YPU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED In3a
a Per l.on Icr OsoluIhon of Marriage
has oeen I.lea agamnsf you ana V'o are
rgqiured fo serse a cop) ol pour Answer
/"' or olner response to the Petition on
i' Retitioner's Attorney:
ROBERT M. MOORE, ESQ.,
P.O. Box 248
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
ana tIie the original thereof in the Circuit
Courl Clerk's Office, Gulf County Court.
house. Port St. Joe, Florida, on or before
the 16th day of March, 1978. If you fail to
do so, a Final Judgment for the relief
:sought may be granted by Default.
S DATED this the 10th day of February,
',. 1978.
GEORGE Y CORE,
Clerk O C.rcuit Court
By Mar1arel B. Core,
Deputy Clerk 4t2.16


of Rev Tim Holder Local
Pastors will begin each
session with a devotion
The guest speakers are Dr
Robert McMillan and Re%
Bobb\ Welch Dr. McMillan is
a noted Biblical Expositor and
will lead sessions on the Book
of Romans He is Pastor of the
First Baptist Church of Talla-


Assigned to

AC Carrier
Sergeant David Vann, son of
Mr. and Mrs Elvin Vann of
Wewahitchka. recently was
assigned as an aircraft air-
frame specialist with the 10th
Cavalry at Ft Ord. Calif.
Sgt. Vann entered the Army
in September. 1973 He is a
1972 graduate of Wewahitchka
High School.


For

Ambulance
Call -

227-1115


hassee. adjacent to the
Capitol Rev Bobby Welch is
the young dynamic Pastor of
the First Baptist Church of
Daytona Beach He is noted
for leadership in Evangelism
and swill bring the Evangelism
Messages each session
Rev Wmnston McNtel and
Rev. Tommy Wood are co-
chairmen for the Evangelism
Conference The Public is
invited

~ s Don't Let
/1/ This Happen
To You!

ee Us First....
Radiators Are Our
Only Business!!

FREE
COOLING
SYSTEMS
CHECK!
Complete Radiator
Jobs

on the car 028

off the car 10
SERVICE STATIONS & GARAGES
Radiators Cleaned & Repaired
For $16.50
We repair auto air
conditioning condensers.
All Work Guaranteed
9 Days.


OK


I


'a.


Service
525 N. Cove Blvd.
(Acroos From Bay Memorial Hosp)
785-4524


/'


;,' AV


First United

SMetl.Jist Church

Constitution and Monument
Port St. Joe, Fla.
JOHNIE W: McCURDY, t

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.


~
:~




loom o
r7
IiilI


CREAMY ITALIAN OR ITALIAN
KRAFT DRESSING *B,. 59.


IGA CREAM OF
LCHICKN S(nip


: loOz.


Ser ing You 'Better

having Y0ou J ore
Your Home-Owned Family Food Store
Our Store Is Your Store


A/$ 00


ViVL-U wVVii Cans iT/
IGA CREAM OR WHOLE KERNEL :
CORN Can /$ 00


Billy Rich's IGA


Prices Good
Feb. 15-21


Mr. & Mrs. Billy Rich, Jr. Owners
Mr. & Mrs. E. J. Rich, Sr. Founders 1945


16 Oz.
Can


IGA CARROTS

IGA TOMATOES
BUMBLE BEE Reg. 85
TUNA


16 Oz.
Can
61/2 Oz.
Can


4/$o00

3/$100
2/ o00


-I

ITBLERTE
YOU ASU N(


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.< : -

,-- .i'PA.GE TEN




Tutor



Plan



Works

If you have visited Gulf
S. County schools this year, you
,. know something great is going
for the students, the Tutorial
Program. Juniors and Seniors
of Port St. Joe High School and
Wewahitchka High School
may become a tutor, pro-
vided they can schedule one or
two periods each day around
Small their required work. Par-
ents have also joined in the
volunteers to assist students
S' who need extra help.
S The first week of school this
;'year, all. tutorial students of
S'the high schools participated
S in workshops.conducted by
'. Beverly Helms and Allen
S Scott, of P:A.E.C., and Frank

















'





Mary Margaret Bray assist-
:- ing sixlh graders with spelling
assignment.


: PUibPliC
SIN THE CIRtUIT COURT, FOURt,
TEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE
ESTATE OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR
"7 : GULF COUNTY.
IN RE The:Marriage of;
SJOHNNIE FRANK CAPHART, Hus
band, Respondent,
And
'GERALDINE THOMAS CAPHART,
Wile. Pelt..oner. '
NOTICE'OF SJIT
T O. Johnn.e Frank Caphart
c o Mamne aphart I;. .. ..
RI 1. Box 151
SColonwood; AlabaTia 36320
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
a petion for Dissolution of Marriage
S ha; been filed against you anid you are
requested to serve a copy of your
Answer or other response to the Petition
on Pehitioner's Atlorney.
ROBERT M. MOORE, ESQ.,
P. 0. Box 2480
.- Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
S" and file the original thereof in the Circuit
Court Clerk's Office, Gulf County Court
SHouse, Port St. Joe, Florida 32456, on or
before 9 March 1978. If you fail to do so, a
Filial Judgment for the relief sought
may be granted oy Default.
DATED tnis me 2nd day of February,
1978
GEORGE Y. CORE,,
Clerk of Circuit Court ;:
5 Margare B. Core 412-9

IN,THE FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
GULF COUNTY
,.WEWAHITCHKA STATE BANK,
a banK.n. corporation,
Plainlif,.
'vs "
LOSTON CARTER, a widower,'
Defendant.
NOTICE OF SALE
Notice is hereby given pursuant to
S Final Judgment of Foreclosure dated
S. the 2nd day of February, 1978, and
entered in Case Numbe"r 78-2 of the
circuit court of the Fourteenth Judicial
Circuit, in and for Gulf County, Florida,
wherein the Wewahltchka State Bank Is
plaintiff, and Loston Carter is defendant,
.. I will sell to the highest and best bidder
S for cash at the front door of the Gulf
County Courthouse in the City of Port St.
Joe. Florida at 11:00A.M., Eastern Time
S :. on the 20th day of February, 1978, the
.:: following described property, as set
' ::-"..: forth in the Final Judgment:
Begin at the Southwest Corner of
"; U.S. Government Lot Number 7 in
Fractional Section 30; T4S, R9W in
Gulf County. Florida; thence run S
S- C 89degrees S.minutes East 425.0 feet
alorig the lot line; thence run N 1
degree 35 minutes West 100.0 feet;
thence.run N 89,degrees 54 minutes
W 424.99 feet; thence run S 1 degree
34 minutes 2 seconds E 100.0 feet to
,the "Point of Beginning". Contain-
ing 1 acre more or less.
DATED this 6th day of February, 1978.
S -s-George Y. Core,
SClerk of Circuit Court
S Gulf County, Florida
t o: ;a tt oe, o 2t2-9

-- INTHE CIRcU IT COURT, FOUR-1'
TEENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT OF THE
S-< TATE OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
S GULF COUNTY
S m "' IN RE: The Marriage of
HAROLD W. THOMPSON, husband,
Petitioner,
.-' and
-- 'JOSEPHINE THOMPSON, wife,
SRespondent.
NOTICE OF ACTION
-. TO: JOSEPHINE THOMPSON,
A whose address is
S 2923 West Houston Street
San Antonio, Texas 78207
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action
for Dissolution of Marriage has been
filed against you and you are required to
serve a copy of your written defenses, if
any, to it on Cecil G. Costin, Jr., 221
: Reid Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida 32456,
Petitioner's attorney, on or before
S : March 15, 1978, and file the original with
the Clerk of this Court either before
service on Petitioner's attorney or
..immediately thereafter; otherwise a
default will be entered against you for
i:.' the relief demanded in the Complaint or
.-.. Petition.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of this
S Court on February 3, 1978.
GEORGE Y. CORE,
': As Clerk of the Court
By: -s- Margaret B. Core,
-*.Deputy Clerk (SEAL)
4t 2-9


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.


Angela Harvey working
with second graders in read-

Barnes of the Gulf County
staff. Tutors received instruc-
tions on how to help the tutee
(students they were assist-
ing), how to react to their
questions and answers, how to
get along with people, dress
code, human relations, and
child growth and develop-
.ment.
Tutors were then assigned
to a grade and teacher of their
choice, where possible, at one
of the elementary schools.
Teachers plan and assign the
activities the tutors are to
conduct with the tutees to im-
prove his-her skills and
strengthen areas of weakness-
es.
Group meetings are con-
ducted from time to time with
tutors to get their reaction and
feedback on operation of the
program. Each report has
been very positive with visi-
ble results for both the tutor
and tutee.
In keeping with the procla-
mation signed by Gov. Reuben
D. Askew, the Gulf County
School Board has proclaimed


Notices,
NOTICE TO RECEIVE SEALED BIDS
Tne Board of County Commissioners
So Gulf County will receive sealed bids
Irom any person, company, or corpora.
lion interested in selling the County the
following described:.personal property:
One (1) New crawler tractor with
SIrontlend loader oucket
Tne machine to be Iraded in;'a Cater-
pillar 955H Traxcavalor (SN 60A13410),
may be seen at the Gull Counly Mos-
quito Control Shop, 1001 Tenth Street,
Port St Joe, Florida 32456.:Phone: 904-
227 I 01
.-Specflcations andllid forms may De
obtained Irom tne Clerk of Circuit
Court, P:.O Box 968 Port SI Joe,
Flotida 32456. .
Bids to include the following alternate
payment schedules
I Cash pr.ce (a) witkn raoe in and (b)
without trade-in. '.
2. $15,000.00paid on delivery -balance
in -two equal annual installments
(a) with trade-in and (b) without
trade-in.
3. Trade:in only--alncein two equal
annual installnmnts, with.first cash
payment due one year from date of
'purchase.
'Delivery date must be specified.
Liquidated damages for failure to
deliver unit on specified date will be set
at $5.00 per calendar day.
Bids will be received until 7:00 o' lock
P.M., E.S.T. February -28, 1978 at the
office of the Clerk of Circuit Court, P. O.
Box,968, Port St. Joe, Fla.32456.
The Board reserves the right to reject
any and all .bids.
BOARD of COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
-s- Jimmy O. Gortman, Chairman
2t 2-9
BIDNO.WWP117
The City of Port St. Joe is receiving
bids for the construction and installation
of two (2) bar screens using 'City
material of 316 S.S Stainless Steel.
Bid opening will be February 21, 1978,
and specifications may be obtained from
the City Clerk's Office, P.O. Box A, Port
St. Joe, Florida 32456.
-s- Michael J. Wright,.
City Auditor and Clerk 2- 2-9

FICTITIOUS NAME
Notice is hereby given that
pursuant to Section',865.09,
Florida Statutues, the under-
signed persons intend to regis-
ter with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court-. Gulf County.
Florida. four weeks after the
-first publication of this notice,
the fictitious name or trade
name under which they will be
engaged in. business and 'in
.which said busiiess'is to be
carriedd on. to-wit:
BEACH AUTO SALES, St.
Joe Beach. Alabaima at Gulf
St.. P. O. Box 963. Port St. Joe.
FL 32456. Owner: Pope Fend-
ley. P.O. Box 963. Port St. Joe.
FL. phone 648-8236.
4tp 2-2


I-I
A r


ing- group.


Fe uary 13-17.. as'Gul Coun-
ty Tutorial Week.
SIf yoii haven't visited your
school' this year, do so soon,
see -hod these students are
helping each other


The penny is an alloy of
copper, tin a' -


Monday, February 20
Fish. lettuce and tomato,
french fries, bun, cake and
mik'
Tuesday. February 21
SBraised beef-on rice, butter-
ed peas. tossed salad, rolls,
cobbler, milk


Kenneth Hdrring, Principal,
Port St. Joe Jr.-Sr. High
School has announced the
names.of those.students who
have attained the honor roll,
both for the third six weeks
period and for the semester.
Third Six Weeks
ALL A's
SSeventh grade: Kaylen Big-
gens. Michael Malone, Pat-
rick Howard and Marty Neel.
Eighth grade: Vickie Barn-
hill, Jan Clenney, Kip Alt-
staetter, Shannon Greek and
Danny McDermbtt,-
Ninth grade: Laura Collins-
worth. Jackie Kerigan, Donna
Patterson, Beth Pollock and
Lisa Ray.
Tenth grade: Ronald Min-
ger.
Eleventh grade: Tracie
Norwood and Theresa San-
ders.
Twelfth grade: Teresa Fort-
ner, Alice Goff, SuzanneHam-
mock, Deanna Taylorland
Mano Whitehead.
ALL A's.and B's
Seventh grade: Kim Du-
pree, Benja Brown,, David


Eva Participates

hThe Hon. Joseph J. Sisco, former under-
secretary of state for political affairs and'
United States representative to the United
Nations, delivered the keynote address last
week at Auburn University opening the eighth
annual Southeastern Invitational Model


Menus I

-0-n M-
lettuce and tomato, whole
kernel, corn, Washington's
cherry pie, milk
Thursday, February 23
Inservice Day No School
Friday, February 24
Inservice Day No School


Barfield. Jim Brown, Billy
Dunigan. Stewart Edwards,
Mike Bouington,' Latrica Al-
len. Nancy Wright, Charles
Wood. Robbie Wahl, Holly
Graham, Jay Lynn, Lori
Giegg. Lisa Marshall, Cindy
Rogers. Cindy Miller, Norma
Murray, John Miller and Billy
Williams.
Eighth grade: Pete Bell,
Ernie Bryan, Curtis Gilbert,
.Barbara Grace, Ellen Hender-
son, Joey Hewett, Laurie
Simon, Kevin Nachtsheim,
George Roberts, Margie.'
Schoelles, Janine Pierce Greg :
Pierce, Tim Stutzman, Greg
Wood, Mark -Wester, Eliza-.,
beth Ward, Delbert White,
Eagle, Brent Moore, Pat May,
Melinda McArdle, Lori -Mc-.
Clain and Cindy Marshall.
Tenth grade: Clara Allen,
Eric Clenney, Pam Coney,
Phyllis Cumbie, Lisa Fadio,
Rebecca Glass, Diane Gra-
ham, Franklin /Hodges, Gea-:
nise Osborne, Dusty May,
Greg Layfield, Steve Sullivan,
Sherrie Raffield, Mark Watts
and Bernie Wester.
Eleventh grade: Tonya Al-


United Nations. Over 200 delegates from eight
universities convened for the three-day
session 'to debate -world affairs and partici-
pate in mock U.N. committee and general
assembly meetings. From left are Sisco, Eva
Maddox. Port St. Joe, secretary general of
the "U.N."; and Andy Anderson, Mont-
gomery, Al., director of Horizons, which
helped sponsor the Sisco speech.


Aluminum Recycling Unit


Coming to Apalach Tuesday


Residents of the Apalachi-
cola area are& receiving cash:
from Reynolds Aluminum
Recycling forltheir recycling
efforts s
The February schedule .for


the mobile aluminum re-
cycling unit, located at the
County Dock Boat Base,
Ave. "E" and Waters street-
is every other Tuesday. Feb.
21 from 11:30 A.M. tol P.M.


Reynolds pays 17 cents a
pound for aluminum bever-
age cans and other clean
household aluminum items
such as pie pans, foil; frozen.
food and dinner trays, dip,
pudding' and meat con-
tainers. ,
Dave Vardell, District
Manager, Reynolds Altimi-;
num Recycling Company,
said, "Families will be
amazed how quickly they'll
accumulate recyclable
aluminum by keeping a
separate container in their
kitchen for used household
aluminum."
Vardell, explained,-
"Simply toss rinsed alumi-
num items, such as empty
beverage cans, foil, or TV
dinner trays into the special
container. Soon it will be
filled and ready to redeem
for 17 cents a pound."


Menus are subject to r


Wednesday. February 22 change, due to availability of was made in an ordinary
Cheeseburger- with bun, food. food mixer in 1929.


len. Barney Amerson, Phoebe Nint
Barlow. Yvonne Guilford, son,
Karen Collinsworth, David Paula
Fowler. Deanna Hicks, Da- TeresE
wanna Jacobs, Clarence Lay- gan, I
field. Woodrow Jones, Rodney Butts,
Herring, Jan Levins, Bob Janow
Lange, Caron Lynn, Monique Cindy
Pierce, Ronald Pickett, Ter- Tina I
esa Nichols, Dawn Meyers, Teresa
Sandra Martin and Carlton and B&
Wilkinson. Tent
Twelfth grade: Greg Cha- Phylli
Rebeci
son, R. D. Davis, Cassandra
ham.
Dixon. Becky Dunigan, Diane Geanm
Freeman, Leslie Gainous, ger,a
Cindy Glass, Karen Gray, ger, E
Rhonda Heath, Charles Kil- illip
: bourne, Charlotte Jenkins, Pill
Teresa Jolley, Audrey King, Allen
Karen Little, Julane McFar-
land, Johnny Scheffer, Gary
Minger, Jerry Norwood, Chip
Pollock, Kelvin Rouse, Dianna
Sealey, Linda Rushing, Bren-
da Rushing, Keith Neel, Deb-
orah Stutzman and Kenneth
Turner.
FIRST SEMESTER
ALL A's
Seventh grade: Stewart Ed-
wards and Patrick Howard.
Eighth grade: Vickie Barn-
hill, Jan Clenney, Danny Mc-
Dermott and Lori McClain.
Ninth grade: Laura Col-
lingsworth,Elaine Issacks,
Jackie Kerigan, Debbie Pat-
terson, Donna Patterson,
Donnie McArdle, Beth Pollock
and Lisa Ray.
Twelfth grade: Teresa Fort-
,ier, Alice Goff, Karen Gray,
Suzanne Hammock, Gary
Singer, Deanna Taylor, Ken-
neth Turner and Mano White-
head.
ALL A's and B's
Seventh grade: Kim
Dupree, Benja Brown, -David
Barfield, Jim Brown, Billy
Dunigan, Kaylen Biggens,
Mike Bouington, Latricia
Allen, Holly Graham, Michael
Malone, Jay Lynn, Lori
Gregg, Cindy Rogers, Cindy
Miller, Norma Murray, Marty
Neel, Tres Parker, Robbie
Wahl, Charles Wood and:
Nancy Wright.
-'e ade Pete-.
Ki'fs ta er,. 'nie f
Christal Campbell, Curtis Gil-
bert, Barbara Grace, Billy
Griffen, Shannon Greek, Ellen
Henderson, Chris Hicks, Ann
Hodges, Laurie Simon,
George Roberts, Marge
Schoelles, Janine Pierce,
Patty Raiford, Michelle Ull-
men, Tim Stutzman, Greg
Wood,. Mark Wester, Eliza-
beth Ward, Delbert White
Eagle, Brent Moore, Pat May,
Melinda McArdle and Pat
Kerigan.


h grade: Christine Bat-
Christopher Batson,
Besore, Janet Chavous,
i Cox, Deborah Duni-
Leslie Costin, Tammy
Steve Hughes, Neva
ski, Francis.Le Hardy,
Murdock, Dina Parker,
Pierce, Mark Powell,
SRaffield, Laurie Smith
arbara Grace.
h grade: Pam Coney,
s, Cumbie, Lisa Fadio,
ca Glass, Diane Gra-
Franklin Hodges,
;e Osborne. Ronald Min-
lusty May, Greg Lay-
Sherrie Raffield, Greg
s and Evelyn Sweet.
venth grade: Tonya
Barney Amerson,


Phoebe Barlow, Matt Groom,
Yvonne Guilford, Karen Col-
linsworth, Woodrow Jones,
Rodney Herring, Jan Levins,
Bob Lange, Caron Lynn,
Bernie Pridgeon, Teresa
Nichols, Dawn Meyers,
Sandra,Martin, Tracie Nor-
wood, Stephanie Russ and
Theresa Sanders.
Twelfth grade: Greg
Chason, Cassandra Dixon,
Becky Dunigan, Diane Free-
man, Leslie Gainous, Rhonda
HeathTeresa Jolley, Audrey
King, Karen Little, Linda
Lynch, Julan'e McFarland,
Johnny Scheffer, Jerry Nor-
wood, Chip Pollock, Brenda
Rushing, Keith Neel and
Deborah Stutzman.


FIRST BAPTIST


CHURCH

Corner Third Street and Baltzell Avenue
REV. BILL H EATON, Pastor
STANLEY E. YOUNG, Minister of Music & Youth

Sunday School ..................... 9:45 A.M.
Morning Worship Service .......... 11:00 A.M.
Church.Training ................... 6:15 P.M.
Evening Worship Services ........... 7:30 P.M.
Prayer Meeting (Wed.) .............. 7:00 P.M.

"Come and Worship God with Us"


Gaskin-Graddy Insurance
Phone 639-2225
Wewahitchka, Florida
J- Specializing In

CAs BUSINESS PACKAGEPOLICIESNOW


FIRE LIFE *BONDS


agn lWu Ar7 um'seingoodhandms


MA"


Ask About Our Convenient
PY..-+fo f..r


P-ayment Plan
In Port St. Joe Every Tuesday
In Sears Catalog Store TO


NOTOItCYCIs


AIWILANIS




NII M OW


I U
aeae *aeeeaeeerereeeeeD#DDDDE eDDDD eeeee eeDD~ftDOD.IDDD##DA-Ie#*DDI*ft


We Don't Say We Have the Best





OYSTERS In the World


.

q


We'll Let You Do That.


To Reserve Your Bushel


Call


Indian Pass


Seafood Co.




227-1670


~9DDDD.UE.D#D*E~*DEEEDDgDDDEDDDD*D*4Pt SgDM


THURSDAY, FEB. 16, 1978


Six Week, Semester Honor Rolls



Announced by High School


Gulf County

i School Lunch I




%D 'IP .-


--
p =- 510 Fifth Street save more of your
Port St. Joe
SLARS


-. Specials for: Trailblazer
__ ______ DOG RATION 50Lb. B$6.49




F, 6* 49 ..
B e









-,s ........ ;EndCut OUR BEST U.S.D.A. CHOICE HEAVY WESTERN BEEF I
r k






SBneless Chuck Beless Shoulder


|r i" OIIA Roast L b.Roast I i
II ^" F Lb. 'nH FuIICut USDA Choice $4 39 US DA Choice 94 Q USDA Choice TOP II _
| -- il L ;, .i i 0""ROUND STEAK .i BllA BOTTOM ROUND LB s. Il*" ROUND STEAK LB.
SUSDA Choice n t USDA Choice 6 USDA Choice
, Hickory Ranch 12 z. Loin End SIRLOIN TI ...... CUBE STEAK ,B SIRLOIN STEAK LB. I 5
-







S5 Lbs.orMore




S' "'1" *|...... ^ P'dkd.4 d *' d44, 1 ..... .. : __ '' .... *' ____ '' __ ............_______'*________________ -
S- Whole -Siced iFre 1 wt $:' round C huck Lb. 1 :

I -SLAB BACON- .. : ". QUARTERED CHICKEN THIGHS b.45 --:
End Cut OU Chitterlings .Fran. QUARERED CHICKEN BREAST b. 59
S1b Q O. ie BREAST, LEGSLTHIGHS b. 79



St USDA PChoice USChcken BACKS and NECKShoic 3 b. 59TOP
Paer Towels &/8 Cracker Jack Oz. Mac & CheesB. ese /







,5 Kraft Plain or Smoke A Fine Fare Auto. Dishwasher i6 Oz. DelMonte A C
Si BBQ Sauce oz 9 Detergent s Soz DAC Sauerkraut Choice


,rt-_. 2 s/79 DogFood,5/89 Capsules Reg. $1 39r
HickorymRa Om Loin ST LB$ SIRLOIN STEAK L 1
















l Crackers P2ozk b Anti-Freeze non *2 N or MoreR
s "nnm _
Gr.nd.hu.ck Lb.~.







Large Heads Georgia Red Reg. White

:-ILA B ACON C i F Qi AUA 1 0 Lb. Bag CHICKEN T 'HIGH Lb. 45
8 QUARTERED CHICKEN BREAST lb. 59
















-9i i9; eJ 3 lb. 59 l I
Lb 88. $599 Chickn BACKS and NECKS =

'5 B12 Oz. an 9 K sh Dis 32 0z. xtr Aboren $2.39
TREET, Pampers39
OIW Crac erpers J6M&Ce0
5. Kraft Plain orz Smok Fine Fare- Auto. Diswahe 16 Oz. Del onte
D1 Oz. Fn Fa Rg & i
R itz Peak ChiokeFin Fae A to.D s sc6 Oz. Vicks -t
Large Heads Geogi Red Re. White/99


S Bushel Florida Rome Beauty Cooking Bushel Box 50 Lb. Bag
SOranges 9 Apples LB. 29 49 POTATOES $3.99 -
S Rutabagas Crisp Stalk Certified Red Lasoda SEED100Lb
STurnips 12 Celery Stalk 29 Seed Potatoes 8g.
SFresh Bell. C Cello aq Ruby Red" -
Sieppers 2/29dshes 1~ Large GRAPEFRUIT 3/39'
Small Salad Fresh Green
-o Pkg. Broccoli Bunch -Nw PSd Rack
Tomatoes Pkg. 19 Broccoli unh 89 New! Plants ... Asstd. Seed Rack
:'= ll l l ll l lll l lli... I _-l










-,

m.x


-'.'a i ,'*.'. .

z..

I '


tu WINNERS'
GRAND PRIZE... $20,000
2nd PRIZE.. S5.000
3rd PRIZE 2.000
PLUS
7 PRIZES OF $200


uMBfR I W'is


r a :- Ifs NA~ll I Ct 8a5CI


Ot S FOR OME
CAME ICKF


00s FOR 12
cAuF TarOr


100.00 634 1 in ,683 1 in'1,223
10.00 1,310 1 in 7,106 1 in 592


S is 313 1tlit


. I..uu 1. Its i


"NUP$0


I.uuPRIZES 1 is 1 W It. '1.


..... .... ...... .. j I... ... ... I. ....
Ths game is beon playedinm 98.PiFg Wggly Stores Icated i Alabana. Gortia. Rorida. Mis
Louisaa: and 2 Meat World Stores. 1 Pltps Gf o ery 1 Be O Daidy and 2 Oid Oiscoun St
temineaon dai April 25. 197 Howera. game offll ena when all groe tickets are d


HERE ARE SOME OF; THE RECENT CASH MONEY WINNERS


Specials for: Dmane runaway Barbara Wight

February 15-18 Gnda Aevn Herman Lowe
U ridn dprin .EaO AOn


Joyce Reid Haris
Opal McManus
Esther Dams


Uia Gootiy
Annie Quarles
.Diana Hood .


John 0. Murphy
Hubert 0 Bass
June DiB


Valeria Glover Mrs. Monte
Gary Lewis S. R. Fuqu
Mamie Moss .Frank Cayw


RULES
1 Geta free Big Deal Sweeps game ticket every
ime you visit a participating store Tickets may also
be obtained by mailing a stamped self-addressed
L envelope to BIG DEAL SWEEPS PO Box 398
Geneva. Alabama 36340 No purchase necessary
L mrl one tickel per family per visit Adults only eligi-
ble I8 yrs or older
2 HOW TO PLAY Using the edge of a coin, gently rub
he box designated as DEALERS HAND to reveal a
3-ol-a-kind card value Now rub the 5 boxes desig-
naled as YOUR HAND It YOUR HAND on one
ickoe reveals a higher 3-ol-3-kind card value than
DEALER S HAND on the same ticket. you have a
e ttBf digr winning ticket. and you win the prize amount in the
PRIZE BOX Simply rub the PRIZE BOX to reveal
the prize amount YOUR HAND must reveal a
0 i FR 2 gn value 3-of.a-ksnd than the 'DEALER S HAND
SOm n 3-,r;.a-knd in order to win
WtAME rS Care values Highest to Lowest
1 in 4,309 3 Aces 3 Kings 3Oueens 3 Jacks, 3Tens 3 Nines
3 Eights
1 in 612 Onil 3-t-a-.ind on one ticket can win
1 in '296 Esample If YOUR HAND reveals 3 separate Kings
anc:ne DEALER S HAND reveals 3 Oueens, you
1 in 138 .n :ne prze amount on the PRIZE BOX
S 3 WHAT TO DO IF YOU WIN Submt all claimed
.1 ln 8.1 :nnng :c.ets tostoroee Of ce fr verification All
in .nnr g siOtissLons must be signed in area provided
1in I 7.3 .C oesence of autr'.rizeo personnel Signature and
appi, ad actress iust be s iDiecd before receipt of any prize
te Seded Ate, ,e,,.'ca,5cn S1 Sand SI10tinners will be oaei
aA a: s:o,'e All S 100 an! 5500 claimed ewnning submis-
T1n i scns s.s: oe verfilec bO the general office a recent
,e e ssec Defore Da ment DC cneck Apolicabil
:a&es 'ae 'esoznsolsi:t Ol winners
4 C'NALISTS SUBMISSIONS If !he roro FINAL-
ST acoeas PR'ZE BOn -r1a '3:--u c6' oil
a'ee;,goie*'en:t "'. G,.5-, :r C, ., '"
zI Peachck i" a ': :.NIST :-.- :
BZ /chdUiL aea ,c:I.eo t e'esenc .- ahfrf:e. 3ersononel
Ar'e- .e' Ica:.-'r ri, 0..i obe eietrer 1 a Granj Pr c
3'ai\,rg af:e':c.'cie:-ng E'' F ,,r AlP Fnai'sts.
;' eec,.a ri 'v' A F -. -r 4A'.
ood 2 '96 :-* *.-- 'a .na.- nla- 5 19-8


Drawing date of May 5. 1978 is contingent upon all
game tickets being distributed by April 25. 1978
5 Tickets void if not obtained from and verified by
authorized personnel, illegible, mutilated, altered.
counterfeit. miscut. misregistered. reconstituted.
defective, printed or produced in error, incomplete
or contains extraneous symbols, any portion of VOID
IF REMOVED spot is exposed, other than exactly
one 3-of-a-kind appears in DEALER S HAND box
in black ink. other thanexactly five (51 separate play-
ing card values appear in YOUR HAND in black ink,
,other than one prize amount appears in PRIZE BOX
in black ink. any such symbols inconsistent with their
caption or with validation number. SBD99 does not
appear on back of ticket, security pattern does not
appear under all 5 playing cards in YOUR HAND
and under prize amount in PRIZE BOX and under
DEALER S HAND in red ink. or if ticket fails any
of BIG DEAL S other validation tests Liability for void
ticket, if any. limited to replacement of ticket All sub-
mitted winning tickets become the property of gany
sponsor and cannot be returned- Not responsible for
lost or stolen tickets Employees of Piggly Wiggly.
Benson Wholesale Company, Dixie Dandy. Dixie Dis-
count. Meat World. Phillips Grocery. Wallace Games.
Inc. and their immediate family living at home are
ineligible to play Game void where taxed or prohib-
ited by law
6 Game ends upon distribution of all Game Tickets.
which might be oi. before, or after the scheduled
termination date The offer to exchange 10 TICKET
Winners for 10 free tickets expires immediately upon
Distribution of all game tickets When and if verified
claim; for prizes in any category are eaual to the num-
ber of prizes advertised for that category, then game.
as it relates to that specific prize category. shall imme-
diately terminate without notice and any unverified
ickel submitted at or after that time shall be auto-
maticallv rejected
7 Only BIG DEAL SWEEPS tickets with Series
=BD99 valid forthis gameValid winning tickets must
be presented within two .2' weeks after end of game -
r. prizes are forfeited Game program maybe re-
pealed by popular demand The total number and
worth of orrzes to be awarded will depend upon the
'number cf veriied tickets actually redeemed


-1













24 oz
bile.

limit
*
I* lmll


Wesson



OIL


1 with 510 or more additional purchase


Swift's-Premium Beef 9
T-Bone Steak Lb. $ .8
Switi's. Premium Beef 79
Cubed Steak Lb
Beef ,
Short Ribs Lb.
Hormei Beer f
Rib Steak LB.
Swift's Premium Beef i"
Beef Liver Lb .'


Sweet Rasher
Sliced

Bacon
Pound



89C


,Swift's Premium Beef
Rib Eye Steak
Swift's Premium Beef
Sirloin Steak
Fresh .
Pork Steak
USDA Choice
Rump Roast
Syvift Premium
Chuck Steak


Lb, $ 119
Lb $9ss



Lb.99


-99'


i quantity rights reserved



Colonial
SPIN ircane Ia











limit 1 with S10or more additional purchase






Grade A M1edi1lum




EGGS




2 D$129



We Welcome
SUSDA Food Stamp


Green Giant Golden
Whole Kernel or Cream Style







17 oz.
Scans


Soft P ret -sore
''' holekernl orC~ea St Ce










CI' E nL : R


Kraft
GRAPEFRUIT JUICE ;,. 1
Kraft 89
ORANGE JUICE l129
Parkay 4 Stick i 800
KRAFT MARGARINE 2b 800
Kraft Single Wrap American .n
CHEESE FOOD P 0 89
Kraft 21.. 8 69
VELVEETA CHEESE b 269
Parkay ,,
DIET MARGARINE ,." 59,
PillsbUfyCrescant 8OZ C
DINNER ROLLS pk. 09


1&1V 14irU


TV Crinkle Cut
FROZEN POTATOES
TV Frozen Sliced
STRAWBERRIES
Piggly Wiggly Frozen
WHIP TOPPING
TV Frozen
PIE SHELLS


pkgs.l-I b. S


sizer~~ 691
9 oz.59

9siz 59C

e pak 491


Edwards Chocolate. Coconut, or Lemon
FROZEN PIES sioz 3219


JUIC



ORANGES


Jumbo Size
TEMPLE ORANGES


580fr 8IC


Fresh ,
CAULIFLOWER head 88
Vine Ripe d
SALAD TOMATOES 21bs. 88
Delicious z
STRAWBERRY GLAZE 1r69*


-- w-


_


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