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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02215
 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: April 20, 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: UF00028419:02215

Full Text
I,.


-,

FORTY-FIRST YEAR. NUMBER 33


IE STA
Industry - Deep Water Port - Fin People - Safest Beaches in Florida
PORTST. JOE, FLORIDA THURSDAY, APRIL 20, 1978


15' Per Copy


:'Considering Apartment Complex for City
.- . 1M


Would


SBuild

48 Units
Representatives of the For-
est Investment Corporation of
Bellvue, Washington, were in
Port St. Joe yesterday to
consider building an apart-
ment complex here in the City.
Nick Sumich, location direc-
tor for the firm, said they are
interested in building a 48 unit
project here, designed to pro-
vide housing for middle in-
come people. The project is
not a government subsidized
program.
While they were in the city,
representatives of the firm
inspected about five sites
which could be made avail-
able to the company to locate
the apartment complex. While
here, they made several co-
tacts with City government
and Chamber of Commerce
officials.
The company has been in
contact with local officials and
an area real estate broker,
Eldon Miller of Century 21 for
several weeks, but this is the
first visit to Port St. Joe by
representatives of the firm to
consider a site for the project.
Sumich said the firm has
several such developments,
principally in the West and are
just now moving into Florida.
Sumich came to Port St. Joe
S ..fro .Mia;.ni w.iere he was
- inspection ,.a. proposed site
there.
The firm is currently mak-'
ing a survey of the vicinity to
see what support or possible
interest there would be for
such a development which
would provide an apartment
complex which would be com-
pletely care-free for the ten-
ants. Sumich said their main
thrust is aimed at retired
people, singles and young
couples who need a place to
live in relative comfort with-
out a large outlay for rent.
If the firm gets the support t
and interest they are looking
for, their project would be the
first sizeable apartment com-
plex ever constructed in 'or
near the city.


p--- ' Major Repairs Being Made to


' Highland View Drawbridge Span


Rish Would Stop


Deficit Spen


causiul deficit spending by
the'federal government, Rep.
William J. Rish has called
upon the Florida Legislature
to initiate a process that would
place a ban on such spending
in the U. S.. Constitution.
Rish, D- Port St. Joe, has
filed a bill requesting the
Legislature to petition Con-
gress for a constitutional con-
vention. The convention would
consider amending the Consti-
tution to require a balanced
federal budget. Rish's pro-
posal would allow deficit
spending only in times of war
or grave national emergency
when approved in Congress.
:' "The ec6nomicr welfare of
.the country and its citizens.


Three Charged fo

Gulf County sheriff's de- pumps from the St. Joe Beach
puties worked most of the day Jr. Food Store, and the theft of
Monday of this week investi- a 20 h.p. Mercury outboard
gating the thefts of two water motor, and at the end of the


Adgh


Deputies James Mock and Raymond Watson, center, and
Sheriff Ken Murphy, right, look over stolen property which
was recovered ea'ly this week, following a theft at the Beach
Jr. F6od Store. -Sheriff's Dept. photo


Rep. William J. Rish
depend on a stable dollar and.
a sound economy," Rish.said.
"But the government has
embarked .on a course that


ir Thefts

day had charged three local.
residents with nine, felony
charges.
<: According to Sheriff KenP
Murphy, Walton Henry But-
ler, age 25 of Route 3, Port St.
Joe and Robert Daniel Bax-
ley, 23, of Overstreet,; were
each charged with three
counts of "grand theft", one
count "dealing in stolen pro-
perty." Donald Harold Butler,
27, of Route 3, Port St. Joe,
was charged with one count of
"dealing in stolen property."
Deputies Ray' Watson and
James Mock were called to
theJr. Food Store No. 34 on St.
Joe Beach Monday morning to
investigate the theft of a water
pump from the rear of the
store. Information received
through investigation led to
the arrest of Baxley and Wal-
ton H. Butler, who had al-
legedily taken the pump Sun-
day night. Another pump had
been taken from this same
location in November of 1977,
stated Sheriff Murphy and,
enough information was gain-
ed to charge the two with the
November theft.
It was later discovered that
in January of this year, Bax-
ley and Walton Butler had
allegedly taken a 20 h.p. Mer-
cury outboard motor from the
residence of Otis .Jeffcoat on
St. Joe Beach and had sold this
motor to Donald Butler. All of
the stolen property was re-
covered late Monday.
All of the persons arrested
were released on their own re-
cognizance.


ling=

".. Is1'nothnlffi disaster.'
Rish pointed .but that the
current federal budget of
$462.2 billion includes a $61.3
billion deficit. "It's incredible,
but $41.7 billion of the budget
is earmarked just for payment
of interest on the country's
debt," he said. The recently
proposed budget for 1979, he
said, will push the gross
federal debt to an "UNBE-
LIEVABLE" $873.7 billion.--
"Every homemaker inthe
country knows you can't spend
more than you make month
after month," Rish said. "It's
just plain, common sense."
The U. S. Constitution
allows a constitutional con-
vention to' be called when
requested by two-thirds of the
states. The convention's pro-
posed amendments become
valid when ratified . by. the
legislatures of three-fourths of
the states. .
"Our country's growing
debt is, a major cause, of'
.inflation, sagging economy,
high interest rates, and the
unemployment that results,"'
Rish said .
"Once Florida takes the,
first step toward stopping this,
foolish practice, I think,
enough other states will join ,
in," he said. "So far the.
federal government hasn't"
been able to straighten out its
own finances, so it looks like
the states will have to do it."


Four Slightly Hurt In Two Wrecks


Beverly Reene Bass lost-
control of a 1968 Oldsmobile'
she was driving at 1:30 a.m.,
Sunday morning and slammed


Mill Starts

Monday

St Joe Paper Company
will esume operation of its
paper mill here Monday
moriiing, according to Har-
old ;4uackenbush, produc-
tion'superintendent of the
mill.
* The company shut down
the mill two weeks ago to
-make necessary repairs to
a main boiler and due to the
lack of rail box cars with
which to ship out their
product. The lack of cars
had caused the warehouses
to fill up.


into a road sign and two utility
poles near the railroad cros-
sing on Highway 71 near the
Gulf County Courthouse.
According, to Florida High-
way Patrol Trooper Bill God-
win, the auto left the shoulder
of the road in the right lane
and travelled some 115 feet
before striking the road sign.
The vehicle continued another
37 feet and struck the first
utility pole and then skidded
sideways into a second utility
pole before coming to rest on
the right shoulder of the road.'
Gulf County Ambulance Ser-
vice took both Ms. Bass and
Bobby Kirkland, a passenger,
of White City, to Port St. Joe
Municipal Hospital for treat-
ment.
Trooper Godwin charged


Ms. Bass with careless driv- ing.


2 Cars Collide Tuesday


Two cars collided at the
intersection of First Street
and Highway 98 Tuesday af-
ternoon at 4:10 p.m., accord-
ing to City Police.
Patrolman James Graves,
who investigated the accident,
said a station wagon, driven
by Kirk E. Abrams, was
travelling north on Highway
98 and a second vehicle driven
by Mrs. Helen Elizabeth Kil-
bourn of 114 Hunter Circle was
travelling south on the High-
way., Qfficer Graves said Mrs.
Kilbofrn made a left turn into


First Street into the path of the
Abrams car.
The Abrams vehicle struck-
the Kilbourn machine in the
side, causing an estimated
$1,700 damages to both vehi-
cles.
Norton Kilbourn, a passen-
ger in the Kilbourn vehicle,
.was taken to the Municipal
Hospital by Gulf County Am-
bulance Service with lacera-
tions of the head and arms and
Mrs. Kilbourn was taken to
the hospital suffering from
chest pains.


St. Joe Beach has been
selected to be the location of
one of 40 TOWN MEETINGS
that will be taking place
throughout Florida this,
month. The St. Joe Beach
Town Meeting will be held at
Port St. Joe High School on
Friday, April 21st, at 1:00 p.m.
The purpose of the Town
Meeting is to increase com-
munity pride and citizen par-
ticipation. EVERYONE in the
St. Joe Beach area is invited to
come. During the Town
Meeting the participants will
discuss the strengths of the
community, identify its needs,
and arrive at practical recom-
mendations for meeting the
needs.
Already, more than 1200
Floridians have attended
Town Meetings in 28 counties.
Town Meeting Florida is


-part of a nationwide program,
initiated in cooperation with
:the! Institute of Cultural
.Affairs. The Institute is, a
non-profit association of citi-
:zens concerned with helping
people in local communities
work together to minake their
towns and neighborhoods
,places where people like to
live. The program has been
-endorsed by Governor Askew
and is supported by donations
from individuals, corporations
and foundations. Over 400
Town Meetings were held in
1976 under the aegis of the
American Bicentennial Ad-
ministration. It is one of the
few bicentennial programs to
continue beyond 1976. In the
last three years, over 3100
Town Meetings have been held
altogether across the United
States.


.'..'; ,


Beach Selected


for Town, Meeting


County Sets Procedure


for Oak Grove Hook-Ups
With the completion date of installa- system has been inspected, tested and
tion of the Oak Grove Water and Sewer approved and accepted by the Farmers
system drawing close, the County Corn- Home Administration, who is financing the;
mission is sending out a notice this week to system. A date to begin hook-ups will bd
residents of the area, notifying them of published within a few weeks to give"
steps which must be taken to hook on to the residents of the area plenty of time to
system. make their preparations to get on the
Completion date of the system has system.
been predicted for the first of the month The sewer portion of the system was
and indications are that the system will be flushed out by the City of Port St. Joe this
complete on or around that date. week and tested for leaks. Testing of th
.Tying on to the system by customers inr water mains is to be performed within a I
the area will be regulated by the County's short time. The City of Port St. Joe has
plumbing code, which is the Southern water to the system, ready to turn on just
Building Standard Plumbing Code. The as soon as the approval is given by the.
Code requires that a plumbing permit be County and Farmers Home.
secured before a customer ties into the After all hook-ups are complete and
system. The permit fee is $6.00 and can be inspected, a $20.00 deposit will be required
obtained at the Gulf County Courthouse. with the City of Port St. Joe. The
The permit fee pays for inspection of Commission has said that any deposits
the hook-up to make sure that it is done' already made at the office of the Clerk of
according to the code. Instructions will be the Circuit Court may be applied to this
provided upon purchase of a permit. deposit. Deposits are required from all
The Commission asks that no hook-ups City water and sewer customers and will
be attempted until a permit is obtained. stay on deposit until the customer moves.
No permits will be issued until the It is refundable at that time.


/ ' -. ' .. '' - ".> . *


* /, ''1- '









THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, APRIL 20, 1978


EDITORIALS:


Think how the course of history
-would be different if the Phillistines
:had talked the Israelites into ban-
ning the use of rocks in David's
slingshot. Golliath might have per-
severed and defeated the Israelite
army and the course of the Bible
- would be changed.
The Phillistines had just as
Much right to demand the abolition
of the use of rocks in David's
slingshot as the Russiphs have today
to demand that the United States not
develop the neutron bomb.
David, you remember, went to
the brook and picked up just the
right rocks. He examined them and
picked up three smooth pebbles. He
knew what would fly straight and
true and do the job. The job was to
kill Golliath. He would be just as
dead if David had managed to cut off
-his head with a sword or toss a spear
through his chest. But David could-
:n't deliver the blow from the sword
or the thrust from the spear because
of the sheer size and the armor of
.Golliath, The only thing which would
put him on a par with GoIath was
the three small pebbles.
The pebbles were deadly to
Golliath and the Phillistines could
very well object to their use, which
would remove their main advantage
against the Israelites. Though Gol-
liath would be just as dead from the
sword or the spear, he had the
means to protect himself from these
threats.


The neutron bomb, in our opin-
ion, would be our "pebbles" against
the "Golliath" Russia. The big Bear
can't defend itself from the neutron
bomb, though it will not kill a man
any more dead than a shell out of a
cannon, a bullet from a rifle or a
machine gun, or three small round
pebbles. When a man is dead, he is
dead, no matter from what the
cause.
We cannot see our nation giving
away an advantage when we know
we are up against an adversary
which ordinary means of defense
may mean our enemy can adequate-
ly defend himself. Our enemies,
whoever they may be, are out to
destroy us, just as Golliath was out
to destroy the Israelites by whatever
means he could.
Our nation should do just as
David did; select the weapon and
projectile which will get the job done
and arm ourselves with it.
If we are defeated in the future
from a lack of the proper weapon to
defend, ourselves with, are those
nations now shedding crocodile
tears over our proposed develop-
ment of the neutron bomb going to
help us out? Will they fight our
battles for us who will be so ill
equipped to defend ourselves? We
think not.
We see it as our duty to defend
ourselves by whatever means we
can, whether it is the neutron bomb
or something even more effective.


The Old Carrot On A String
One item which has engendered seen as to whether the people of
About as much enthusiasm as an Florida will be sucked in, however.
electric bill in the summer time for We up here in North Florida
the past four or five years has been remember the race track money
Miami's desire to be allowed to which was supposed to be divided
introduce casino gambling to their equally between the counties, but
area. which began to generate too much
Now they are using the old money to allow the small counties to
carrot on a string tactic after the "waste all that money".
"we need it" hard sell has -failed Had we been handled a little
miserably. better in school financing and road
Now the proponents of casino work in the past, we might feel more
gambling in Miami want, to divide disposed toward being sympathetic
the state's share of the money to Miami's wishes now.
derived from the activity among the On top of all that, we think it's
counties to be used for schools and wrong to gamble and to provide a
paying for better law enforcement, place for people to gamble; not to
These are two things each commun- mention the ever-present possibility
ity needs and two things which are that organized crime will move in to
hard to turn down funding for. If the horn in on the casino gambling if it is
proponents for the measure have hit allowed to get operating.
upon the trick which will win the day The carrot on the string trick
for them, this is it. It remains to be won't work, we predict.


News. ..


From the

By WOODY JONES
The 1977-78 Jr.-Sr. Prom
turned out to be a big success,
thanks .to the hard work and
planning of the Junior Class
and *their sponsors. Next
year's Jr. class has a hard act
to follow in setting up the
'78-'79 Prom. It was kind of
strange to see everybody
dressed up in something be-
sides blue jeans and T-shirts.
Everyone seemed to have a
really good time, even though
the long dresses and tuxes
were a little warm.

The MaxwellAirs, the offi-
cial band for Maxwell Air
Force Base in Alabama, gave
a performance in the High
School gym Tuesday. After
appearing in St. Joe, they had
another show at Wewa High
School. The performances
were in support of Air Force
recruiting.
Five members of the Na-
tional Honor Society: Jan
Leavins, Sandra Martin,
Teresa Nichols, Woody Jones
and Bob Lange, are planning
to attend the NHS State Con-
vention on the weekend of the


Letters

to the Editc

Dear Editor:
Today we know that m
illness can be prevent(
many cases. We can dc
through education, espe
of parents, and by learn
cope with stress. There
group of citizens, like
selves, trying io see tha
happens- the Mental B
Association.
During May your nei|
will be coming to your di
collect for mental hea
urge you to give genero
The Mental Health As!
tion needs your supper
cause: mental illness c"
cured; the cycle of child.
can be stopped; educati
parents can prevent
emotional problems in.
ren. Your support is need
accomplish this.
Very truly yours,
Mrs. Ruth Rabon
Mental Health Chairpers
Highland View


High School


J1.


28-30 in Winter Haven, outside
of Orlando. While at the
Convention, they will meet
members from other schools
and attend lectures by repre-
sentatives from several
colleges. This will also be an
opportunity for the new.NHS
officers to learn about how to
run their own clubs. In order


to raise enough money to
meet the expenses of the trip,
the NHS is holding a car wash
beside the City Hall at 1:00 on
Saturday. The price is $1.50
per car and donations will be
accepted.

I had always thought that
the principal of our school,


Mr. Herring, was a modest
and humble man. The other
day, he went out to the rifle
range with an ROTC class and
you should have heard him
bragging about how well he
shot. The only trouble was that
he shot worse than ole Bob,
which isn't something to be
proud of.


ETAOIN SHRDLU

By WESLEY R. RAMSEY


Almost without exception, a group of people
can be sitting around watching a bunch of small
children playing and someone will remark, "I
wish I had all that energy."
Little kids will roll, tumble, run, jump and
twist almost without pause while in the process
of playing and having a good time.
I have several small grandsons which will
amaze me with their seeming tirelessness. But,
when they stop, they seem just to fall asleep in a
second in whatever shape they happen to be in.
This proves they are not entirely tireless.
If I were to pick an example of energy which
I would like to have, I wouldn't look to the small
children, as active as they are. I would look to
the dollar weed and wish I had the perseverance,
stamina and survival capabilities this lowly
weed has.,
A dollar weed seems to be indestructible. I
know they are in my yard.


And, too, a dollar weed seems to thrive on
~"" anything you put on it. This spring, we got a
truck load of ground bark fines to put on our
Dr grass in the back yard to give it a kick. What
kicked? The dollar weeds. The grass is acting
like it hadn't received a thing. Fertilizer will
mental have the same effect, though the grass will turn a
ed in little greener.
o this We sprayed the dollar weeds last fall with
cially
ing to poison. This year, they are back more prolific
is a and hardy than ever,
our- The case which convinced me I would like
it this the stamina and perseverance of the dollar weed
Health has been enacted since the poisoning and bark
ghbor spreading sprees. The first load of bark didn't go
oor to too far, so we got another one. For the past two
ith. I weeks the second load has been sitting in the
)usl. back yard, about 12 feet long, five feet through
socia- and four to five feet high.
rt b Guess what's coming out of the top of that
abuse pile of bark? Dollar weeds, of course. I knew
ion of there were no weed roots in the bark fines, so I
some dug into the pile a ways and found.that the dollar
child- weeds had grown up from the ground, through
ded to four feet of bark and came out the top in two
weeks time. That's perseverance.

son That isn't all: last fall I parked behind the
Motel St. Joe to attend a civic dinner meeting at


noon and happened to notice one of those paper
barrels of roofing tar lying on its side there on
the ground with the top open and a blob of tar
hanging out on the ground. The tar was probably
four to five inches thick in this particular spot
and there, big as life, green as a gourd, healthy
and sprightly, sprang one of the largest dollar
weeds I have ever seen. The weed had
penetrated the tar and was doing well in a
medium which would kill most other plant life it
had covered up.
When you cut off a dollar weed's sunshine,
its air and other vital necessities to the growth of
most plant life, it just gets busy and rises above
its adversities.
A dollar weed is tough.

That's why I wish I were as active, as
resilient and as sturdy as a dollar weed. I tend to
run up against things I can't overcome. At these
times, I just have to abandon some intentions
because the obstacles are too great. If I were as
tough as a dollar weed, I would just find some
way around the problem when I am short of
money, when I am tired out and with still more to
do, when I run up against the constant brick
walls of adversity which all of us face.
If I could perform the synonym of growing
up through a barrel of tar like that dollar weed
did, I could do just about anything I wanted to
without worrying about any limitations I may
have.
It seems the only way to try and overcome
the dollar weed in my yard is to try and cultivate
it. That usually works in getting rid of anything I
want to flourish and do well. Maybe it will also
work with the dollar weed.

Regardless of how much of a nuisance we
may consider this common weed in this part of
the country, you still have to admire it. It doesn't
lay down and play dead easily.
As hardy as it is, I suppose if we left it alone,
the dollar weed would soon take over this land
mass we live on and its aquatic cousin, the water
hyacinth, would do the same for our waterways.
Man just .isn't in the running as far as
proliferation goes, when he compares himself to
the dollar weed.


Troopers Arrest 322,295 *

For Exceeding Speed The First Amendment Is for You


Drivers arrested for exceed-
ing the 55 mile per hour speed
-limit in Florida by troopers in
, 1977 totaled 322,295, said the
"Florida Highway Patrol.
"The sooner drivers realize
that the 55 mile per hour speed
:limit is here to stay," says
-Highway Patrol Director
Eldrige Beach, "the safer our
highways will be."
Records indicate that of
355,183 speeding arrests last
year, troopers arrested 9,380
truck drivers and 425 bus
* drivers for exceeding 55 miles
per hour in 1977. Speeding
arrests were up 29 percent
Over 1976.
* Counties with the highest
number of FHP speeding


arrests were: Palm Beach,
27,574; Orange, 26,312; Dade,.
19,244; Duval, 15,413;
Broward, 15,268; Volusia,
14,824 and Hillsborough with
14,042.
The county which had the
least number of speeding
arrests was Gilchrist with 84.
Trenton is the principle town
in Gilchrist County.
Beach concluded by saying;
"While traffic deaths were
down nearly 600 in Florida last
year compared to the pre-55
mph speed limit year of 1973,
there were almost six people
killed in crashes each day in
our state. We must do better in
1978."


The First Amendment is for
you.
Not the press.
Read it closely:
"Congress shall make no law ..
abridging freedom of speech or of
the press." The phrase ". . freedom
of speech . ." is clear enough.
It is totally for you. It is for
every American whether he works
for a newspaper, a radiq or televi-
sion station. "Freedom of Speech" is
your right to speak up, to say what
you believe no matter what the
government, the High Brass, the
President himself, may say or do.
You have freedom of speech because
"Freedom of Speech" is right there


in the First Amendment for You.
So what about "Freedom of
Speech and of the press?"
Our forefathers put the two
together for a reason. They knew
one is nothing without the other.
What is the press?
If you write a letter, make a few
copies of it and send them to your
friends or anybody else, you're
exerting your right to put "in print"-
your Freedom of Speech. For exam-
ple, today most of the weekly
newspapers in America do not own a
press. They rent the use of one.
Today it's easy to rent time on a
copying machine and put out any
kind of "press" you want to. So,


again, freedom of the press is your
freedom.
It has another dimension; just as
Freedom of Speech does. The other
dimension of Freedom of Speech is.
first, your freedom to listen. After
all, what good is freedom to speak up
if anyone who listens will be jailed
for listening? So freedom to listen is
a part of freedom of speech.
So, the First Amendment is for
you. It gives you the right to speak
up, to print, to go to press, on a
copying machine or over a speaker
system to broadcast. And it gives
you the right to listen and to read,
both. But that isn't all, it gives you
the right to know what public


records are saying, what your public
officials are saying and doing in
using your power and your money.
All that and more.
Sure, the newspaper reporter
gets the information for you. You
don't have time to go to the
courthouse every day to find out
what's changed since yesterday. But
reporters working for you through
the press do that for you.
Because they do, too many
people believe the First Amendment
is for them - the press alone.
Nope, it isn't.
It's for you.
-Mexico (Mo.) Ledger


W i - THE STAR -
Published Every Thursday at 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida
By The Star Publishing Company
Second-Class Postage Paid at Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
A9,' 0P_< Wesley R. Ramsey ................ Editor and Publisher
William H. Ramsey .................... Production Supt.
Frenchie L. Ramsey .................. Office Manager
Shirley K, Ramsey ............................ Typesetter
POSTOFFICE BOX 308 PHONE 227-1278
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456

SECOND-CLASS POSTAGE PAIDAT PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA '32456

SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
IN COUNTY-ONE YEAR, 55.00 SIX/AONTHS,$3.00 THREE MONTHS, $127.50
OUT OF COUNTY--7.00 OUT OF U.S.-One Year, $9.00
TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omissions in advertisements, the publishers do not hold
themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such advertisement.
The spoken word Is given scant attention; the printed word Is.thoughtfully weighed. The spoken word
barely asserts, the printed word thoroughly convinces. The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.


David and Golliath


PAGE TWO









Given Dinner by'School


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, APRIL 20, 1978


PAGE THREE


~tSudents Volunteer As Tutors


Gulf County's school system
operates a unique service.
using juniors and seniors of
the school to perform a needed
service for students in the
elementary school, grades
K-6. The high school students
- 100 strong - perform a
tutoring service for students
in the elementary grades in
the subjects of reading, math
and communications skills.
Monday night, the school-
officials, headed up, by Frank
Barnes, director of the ser-
vice, showed its appreciation
for the valuable free service of
the tutors by giving them a.
dinner in the Commons Area
of the Port St. Joe High school.
Superintendent of Schools,
Walter Wilder, who acted as


-- Collectors
IPP
from the"Sponsor Market
ITTOM . -The Panhandle Bottle Col-
_J -lector's Association will spon-
.- . sor a Flea Market, April 29
from 9:30 a.m. EST to*5:00
p.m. on the Wewa Elementary
School grounds along High-
way 71.
...- Donations are $2.00 for an
eight foot table space. Please
bring your own table. You
may sell anything.
All individuals and organi-
zations are invited to partici-
pate.

Shorthand,
The Gulf County Recreation
Department is conducting a
survey 'to see how many
people would be interested in
taking a basic shorthand
course if offered.
Please call 229-6119 or come
byCity Hall upstairs.


A Specialty From The Sea
Stonecrab crab claws from Florida are a uniquely delicious
treat that can be enjoyed as an hors d'oeuvres, a fancy
dinner entree, or a quick family supper. Purchased fresh or
frozen, stone crab claws are cooked and ready to serve.
Since freezing raw stone, crab claws causes the meat to ad-
here to the inside of the hard, protective shell. the claws are
cooked immediately on.-landing' \ * -',
The stone crab has the unusual' ability i regenerate its
claws as often as two or three times during its lifetime of
approximately three years. Florida law takes advantage of
this ability and protects the, stone crab population by making
it illegal to harvest the whole stone crab. The claws of the
crab may be removed, provided the length is at least 2-3/4
inches. The whole stone crab is then returned to the water.
The most unique quality of the stone crab is its ability to
provide complete eating enjoyment. Its sweet, delicate
flavor, combined with easy and quick preparation make it a
champion for the most discriminating tastes. To serve stone
crab claws, steam the claws if you prefer them warm, then
crack the shell. Whether you serve them warm or chilled on a
bed of ice, stone crab claws can be served with clarified
butter, a quick hollandaise sauce, or try this special sauce
from the Florida Department of Natural Resources, Hot
Mustard Sauce. They are sure to become a favorite in your
home.
HOT MUSTARD SAUCE
2 cup sour cream
112 tablespoons prepared mustard
2 teaspoons butter or margarine
12 teaspoon parsley flakes
1,s teaspoon salt
Combine all ingredients. Heat, stirring occasionally. Do
not boil. Makes approximately two-thirds cup sauce.
For more recipes, write, Seafood, DNR, Crown Building,
Tallahassee, Florida 32304.


For City Commissioner

-VOTE FOR -

John Robert Smith

Who Has

, Experience, Qualifications, Time
and Interest of City.


master of ceremonies at the
dinner, said the students have
given an estimated 18,000
hours of extra service to tutor
elementary students having
trouble in these study areas
thus far during the school
year. "These kids do this work
on a voluntary basis and
contribute a valuable service
to our school system." He
went on to say the school
system, in effect, has the
service of 100 free teacher
aides.
"The program is paying
ilf", Wilder said. "Those ele-
'bienftary kids are beginning to
perform better than they ever
"have before and .all because
this program is able to give
them a little personalized


�� i -,






Mrs. Wayne Creel, left, and Frank
Barnes are presented gifts by Charlotte


instruction the classroom tea:
cher is not able to give during
her regular day".
The tutors are supervised in
their work by the teacher who
assigns them to a particular
task.
During the evening, Super-
intendent Wilder presented
plaques to the tutors selected
by the faculty from both Port
St. Joe and Wewahitchka as
being the most outstanding in
the program. A plaque was
presented to Brent Etheridge
of Port St. Joe and Principal
Hugh Semmes accepted an
identical award for Carol Wil-
son of Wewahitchka.
The tutors presented gifts of
appreciation to' their director


Jenkins and Valerie Wynn at a dinner for
student tutors Monday night. -Star photos


Mrs. Rabon Leading In Ringers

Mrs. Ruth Rabon of mental illness is America's Bellringer workers collect- Betty Dady, Doll:
Highland View has announced 'most costly health problem- ing "in Highland. View are Anais Lilius, Ruthie
that eight Bellringer workers .excess of $21 billion." ,,. Libby Duval, Linda Purswell, Mary Roberts and An
will go house-to-house during
May collecting, for mental
health.
Mrs. Rabon is Bellringer
Chairperson for the drive
benefiting the Mental Health
Association in Florida.
As a volunteer agency, the
Association works on behalf of
the mentally and emotionally
disturbed and to promote
mental health and prevent -.W Ws
mental illness. The Associa-
tion is not a governmental
agency and, so must exist
entirely on private contribu-
tions such as funds collected in Dv I CI E SA A
the Bellringer Drive.
"The need is great," Mrs., Y SF
Rabon said, "for the following --
reasons: one in four families
is affected by mental illness,
an- estimated 75 per cent of /^.,"'
those who attempt suicide are '
seriously depressed, and ' -

AFC Lewis

Finishes Study
Airman First Class .Robert
Lewis has recently completed
phase II Radiologic technol-
ogy training course at Max-
well AFB, Ala. The duration of
the course was nine months,
and Airman Lewis received
the only honor graduate certi-
ficate ever awarded out of
phase II at Maxwell AFB in
the Radiology Career Field.
Airman Lewis is now con-
tinuing his education in Ra-
diology, and is assigned to
Eglin AFB Regional Hospital. ,,


y Dady,
e Taylor,
in Woods,


Barnes and to Mrs. Wayne pie in attendance at, the ban*
Creel, who transports them quet were entertained during:
from school to school. the evening by the St. Jo6
The approximately 85 peo- Singers.

Deputies Arrest Young

Woman With Pot


During the early morning
hours Tuesday, April 18, offi-
cers of the Gulf County Sher-
iff's Department arrested 1g9-
year-old Linda Carol McLin of
Canal Street, St. Joe Beach,
and charged her with "posses-
sion of marijuana" and "pos-
ession of narcotics parapher-
nalia."
Sheriff Ken Murphy report-


ed that a search warrant had
been obtained by Capt. Jinm
Buchanan and Deputy Rays
mond Watson, after reports ot
unusual activity at Miss Mc-
Lin's residence.
The search warrant was
served Tuesday morning by
deputies who seized several
marijuana plants and nar-
cotics paraphernalia.


You Are Cordially Invited to Attend

LONG AVENUE

Baptist Church

Corner Long Ave. and 16th St.

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


Rev. J. C. ODUM,
Pastor


Saturday, Apr

GARAGE SALI


* Luggage
* Household articles
* Danish Love Seat


FISH FRY, 11


ST. JAMES EPIS(
Parish Hous


Jerome Cartier,
Minister of Music


il 22

E 9-4
* Clothing
* Lamps
* Plants

1 -3

COPAL

;e


309 Sixth Street
. , . ' i - * ' *


Use Our Easy, Pay Plan!.


SELECTION OF STYLE AND FABRIC

YOUR CHOICE SOFA-CHAIR-LOVESEAT ................?399


YOUR CHOICE SOFA AND CHAIR........ ......... . 279

YOUR CHOICE LOVESEAT................................. 144
COLONIAL WITH LONG WEARING AND EASY TO KEEP HERCULON OR VINYL:
SMART CONTEMPORARY IN DURABLE AND EASY TO KEEP HERCULON


I,.


Brent Etheridge, chosen by the school dent of Schools Walter Wilder at a dinner
faculty as Port St. Joe's outstanding student Monday night.
tutor, is. presented a plaque by Superinten-


BO


.r' Ulr


S "'""-- - .-


WW %AL q .U. -m-a::Lqw . ,m.p. � v 1







PAGE FOUR


THE STAR. Port St. Joe. Fla. THURSDAY, APRIL 20- 1978


Miss Mary Lynn Knox and Stephenj


Andrew Belin Are Wed On April 8:


The First United Methodist
Church, Port St. Joe was the
setting for the impressive
double ring ceremony uniting
Mary Lynn Knox and Stephen
Andrew Belin on April 8.at
4:00 p.m. The Reverend
Johnie McCurdy was the offi-
ciating minister for the mar-
riage vows.
The bride is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Knox of,
Port St. Joe. The bride-
groom's parents are Mr. and
Mrs. Jacob Chapman Belin,
also of Port St. Joe.
The church sanctuary wab
decorated with floral ar-
rangements consisting of a
variety of spring flowers. The
altar arrangement of white
ornamental chrysanthemums,
while and yellow daisies inter-
spersed with gypsophila and
backed with leatherleaf and
jade fern was flanked on
either side by companion ar-
rangements resting on ped-
estals. A duplicate of the. altar
arrangement served as a pre-
view in the vestibule.
Organist Mrs. George
Duren presented a program of
traditional wedding music in-
ciuding "Largo," "Because,"
apd "Wedding Song." She
accompanied Mrs. James
'-nkersly as she sang the
couple's chosen selections,
'Wore" and "0, Perfect
LIve."
:The bride, given in mar-
rt ge by her father, was
a hired in a floor length gown
of- white silk organza. The
ejnpire bodice was fashioned
With a wedding band neckline
atid long tapered sleeves with
rffle edging. The gracefully
wing skirt was enhanced
t a deep ruffle flounce
ing in a chapel train. The
bodice and sleeves were de-
signed of chantilly lace.
Matching the gown, she wore
a fingertip mantilla of French
illusion and chantilly lace. She
wore seed pearl earrings, a
gift from the groom. Her
bridal bouquet consisted of
white roses and daisies.
Serving as maid of honor
was Miss Nancy Knox, sister
of the bride. Bridesmaids:
. er&e1iOs>GOhnie Knox, sister"
of the'bride, Mrs. Greg Knox
and Mrs. Tommy Knox,
sisters-in-law of the bride.
The attendants were identi-
cally attired in floor length
gowns of yellow crepe. An
overlay of Venetian lace
adorned the V-neckline. The
gowns were fashioned with
accordion pleated skirts flow-
ing softly from an empire
Waistline. Completing the,
attire were yellow chiffon
capes and pearl-necklaces, a
gift of the bride.
Serving the bridegroom as
best man was his father,
Jacob Chapman Belin.
Groomsmen were Jake Belin,
Jr., Houston, Texas, brother
of the groom; Jim Belin, Port
St. Joe; Jim Simmons, Knox-
ville, Tennessee; and Dale
Shumate, Pensacola.
'The mother of the bride
chose for the occasion a pastel
blue floor length gown featur-
ing tucked bodice and long
sleeves. The collar and belt
were covered with imported
cotton Venice lace and rhine-
stones. She wore a corsage of
white rosebuds.
The mother of the bride-
groom was attired in a floor
length gow- of pink crepe with
matching accessories. She
wore a corsage of pink rose-
buds.
The bride is a graduate of
the University of-West Florida
vith a BA in Accounting. The
Bridegrooom is a graduate of
the University of West Florida
with a BS in Management.
! After a honeymoon to the
mountains, the couple will
reside in Atlanta, where the
bridegroom is employed with
MR&R Trucking Company.
, A reception hosted by the
bride's parents was held at the


Jo Land.


Mrs. Stephen Andrew Belin


St. Joseph Bay Country Club
immediately following the
ceremony.
Mrs. William L. Altstaetter,
Mrs. Jim Sealey, Mrs. Myrtle
Childers and Mrs. Jo Land
greeted the guests. Mrs. Boyd
Bulger presided at the bride's
book and registered each
guest before being received by
the wedding party.
Decorations for the event
were in the bride's* chosen
colors. The central table fea-
turing the bride's cake was
overlaid with a white
imported Irish linen cloth in
the center of which was the
three-tiered wedding Cake.
Each tier was separated and
adorning each was a carefully
arranged group of yellow
daisies. The bride's table was
attended by Mrs. Michael
Burkett and Mrs. Jimmy
Wilder.
Presiding at the bride-
groom's table were Mrs. Jake
Belin, Jr., Miss Holly Hendrix,
Miss Vicki Land and Mrs.
Terry Salter.
Attending the refreshment
table were Miss Teresa
Fortner, Miss Tonya Allen and
Mrs. Michael White. Mrs.
Billy Carr served champagne
to the many guests from a
beautiful antique sherry urn.
Offering rice bags to the
guests was Miss Tiffany Carr.
Out-of-town guests attend-
ing were: Mr. and Mrs. W. M.
Ebersole, Mr. and Mrs. H. N.
Haygood, Mr. and Mrs. Terry


'Salter, Mr. and Mrs. David
Velten, Mr. John Velten, Mr.
and Mrs. Braden Ball, Mr. and
Mrs. Guy McKenzie, Chief
Justice (Ret.) and Mrs. B. K.
Roberts, Mr. and Mrs. Ras
Hill, Mr. and Mrs; Jake Belin,
Jr., Mr. and Mrs. Hoke
Larkins, Mr. and Mrs. Joe
Fillingim, Mr. and Mrs. Dave
Gaskin, Mrs. Annie Gaskin,
Mrs. Bebe Leonard, Mr. Lefty
Maxwell, Mr. and Mrs. Boyd
Bulger, Miss Holly Hendrix,
Mr. and Mrs. J. V. Gander,
Mr. and Mrs. Jim Simmons,
Mr. Bill Simmons, Miss
Janice Cogburn,.Mr. and Mrs.
-Dale Shumate, -Mrs., Mel
Magidson, Mr. and Mrs. Dan
Huntley, Mr. Bill Browning,
Mr. and Mrs. Jim Fensom,
Mr. and Mrs. Chesley Fen-
som, Mrs. H. C. Brown, Mr.
Steve Floyd, Mr. George
Knox, Mrs. Maephen Ed-
wards, Mr. and Mrs. Bill
Knox, Miss Debbie Knox, Miss
Cindy Knox, Mr. and Mrs.
Dennis Atchison, Miss Judy
Atkins, Mr. Ron Hull, Mrs.
Connie Armstrong, Mr. Barrs
Floyd, and Mr. David Dickey.

The lovely home of Dr. and
Mrs. Joe Hendrix, artistically
decorated in a variety of
spring flowers, was the scene
for a coffee honoring Miss
Mary Lynn Knox on March 18.
Hostesses were .Mrs. Joe
Hendrix, Mrs. William Alt-
staetter, Mrs. Tom Coldewey,
Mrs. Betty Roberts and Mrs.


Miss Mary Lynn Knox was:
honored at a calling shower,:pn
March 30 at the Episcopal
Parish House. Hostesses .for
this lovely party were Mrs.
Michael White, Mrs. Je-ry
Parrish and Mrs. Greg Knox.
Assisting the hostesses were.
Miss Nancy Knox, Miss
Stacey Tharpe and -Migss
Teresa Fortner who attended
the refreshment table.. Mips
Vicki Land presided over toe
bride's book. ,.

The Cornucopia in Panana,
City *was the setting fpr-,a
luncheon on Friday, Aprily
honoring Miss Mary Lypnn
Knox. Mrs. C. G. Costin, Mrs.:
C. G. Costin, Jr. and Mrs. Mel
Magidson were hostesses for
the occasion. Enjoying the
luncheon with the bride were
Miss Nancy, Knox, .Miss
Connie Knox, Mrs. Tommyi
Knox, Mrs. Greg Knox, Mrgs.
Joe Hendrix, Mrs. George
Core, Mrs. Terry Salter, Mrs.,
W. M. Ebersole, Mrs. H. l;
Haygood and Mrs. Jake Belfi,.
Jr.

Miss Lynn Knox and Mr,
Steve Belin were honored with)
a dinner party on Friday,,
April 7 at the St. Joseph Bay
Country Club by Mr. and Mrs.i
J. C. Belin and Mr. and Mrs.
Jake Belin, Jr. Members, of,
the wedding party and out-q-,
town guests enjoyed the occa-
sion with the honored couple.,


Mrs.Buzzett

Is Hostess to

Mission I

Mission Group I of the First
United Methodist Church met
April 18 at 9:30 a.m. in the
home of Mrs. Rex Buzzett.
Mrs. Johnie McCurdy, Co-
Chairperson opened the
meeting with prayer.
Special Mission Day will be
held April 28, 10:00 a.m.-12:00
with a covered dish dinner.
Guest will b. Rev. Ervin
Daily, Conference Secretary
of Missions.
Sunday, April 23, will be
Pension Fund Day. A special
project will be to save news-
papers for the Adult Retarded
Citizens. On the fifth Sunday
night we will host the First
Baptist Church. We 'are to
remember Blue Lake Me-
morials.
Mrs. Floyd Roberts review-
ed the book "Tramp .or The
Lord", by Corrie Ten Boone.
The meeting was closed with
the benediction.
The next meeting will be
with Mrs. J. Lamar Miller.

Guilford On

Dean's List
Carl A. Guilford of Port St.
Joe has been named to the
winter quarter Dean's List for,
academic achievement :at
Berry College, Dr, Doyle;.
Mathis, dean of the college,
has announced
Guilford, son of Mr. . and
Mrs. C. A. Guilford, Box 966, is
a junior at Berry majoringin
English. . .
To be named to the Dean's
List, a Berry student must
earn an academic average of
3.5 or higher on a 4.0 istraight-
A) scale with a class load of at
least 12 quarter hours.


.


ri




1 "


Janet Ann Gautreaux Roy E. Conoley, Jr.


Engaged


Mr. and Mrs. Claude J.
Gautreaux of Port St. Joe
announce the engagement and
approaching marriage of their
daughter, Janet Ann, to Roy
E. Conoley, Jr., son of Mr. Roy
E. Conoley, Sr. of Mexico
Beach.
The wedding will be an
event of May 27 at 7 p.m. in the
St. Joseph's Catholic Church
of Port St. Joe,.
The bride-elect is a 1977
graduate of Port St. Joe High
School. The bridegroom is a
1974 graduate of Port St. Joe
High and a 1977 graduate of
Gulf Coast Community
College. He is presently em-
ployed with St. Joe Paper


Company.
No local invitations are
being sent but all friends and
relatives are invited to attend
the wedding and reception
which will follow in the church
social hall.

BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Jerry
Wynn of Gainesville are proud
to announce the birth of a baby
girl, Jenny Marie, weighing 7
lbs. 10 oz., on April 11.
Paternal grandparents are
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Wynn. Rena
Wynn is the daughter of Mrs.
Martha Buckalow of Wepa-
koneta, Ohio.


Slimnastics classes will be-
gin for the second session of
the year on Monday, April 24,
with an improved program of
more strenuous exercises.
Classes will be held in the
Centennial Building.
The course is an interesting
and new concept in exercising.
Morning and evening classes
are scheduled. Morning clas-
ses will be held Monday,
Tuesday and Thursday mor-
nings from 9:00 to 10:00.
Afternoon.classes will be held
Monday, Tuesday and Thurs-
day from 5:30 to 6:30.


Fee for the classes has been
set at $5.00 per month. The
instructor is Kathy Craig.
Registration can be made the
first week of classes.


Announcing


FARM BUREAU

INSURANCE


AUTO
LIFE
FIRE
BUSINESS
RETIREMENT
FARMING


Agent may be
contacted at

St. Joe

ACCOUNTING
302 Third St. - Port St. Joe
Tues. & Thurs.


For Complete Coverage, Call

Russell Vickery, Jr.

227-1684


Mrs. Browne Hostess

For Mission Group I


Mrs. Charles Browne was
hostess to Mission Group II of
the United Methodist Church
for the April meeting with
sixteen members in attend-
ance.
Chairperson, Mrs.
Chauncey Costin presided
over the business meeting.
Mrs. Browne opened the meet-
ing with a prayer and a
Thought for the Day was read.
May being the Group's
month for activities, appro-
priate committees were ap-
pointed.
Betty McNeill gave a most
interesting program on
"Fear", reading from the
scriptures and also quoting
Catherine Marshall as to how
to overcome fear: having faith
in God and believing what He
says.


The hostess for the May
meeting will be announced at
a later date.

CARD OF THANKS
Dora Dunigan, Chairman of
the Cystic Fibrosis Bike-A-
Thon for White City, wishes to
thank the following stores for
their donations in helping our
Bike-A-Thon be successful:
General Dollar, Bill's
Dollar, Rich's IGA, Saveway,
Jack's King Room, Ham-
mond's Country Store,
Christo's, and Wood's Fish-
eries.
Thanks also to the Sheriff's
Department for patrolling the
area.
Contributions for the cam-
paign totaled $200.00.


The First
Pentecostal Holiness Church
2001 GARRISON AVE.- PORT ST. JOE

Invites You to Worship with Them
William Wilson, Pastor

SERVICES


,SUNDAY SCHOOL ........................
MORNINb WORSHIP ....................
EVENING WORSHIP .....................
WEDNESDAY NIGHT.....................


9:45 AM
11:00 AM
7:00 PM
7:00 PM


Cloteal's Hair Fashions
Downtown Reid Ave. " . >

Welcomes

PEGGY VEAL

to the Staff
16 years experience in cos- 7/
metology, specializing in both
men's and women's hair fashions,

She and LUCILLE-PIERCE, invite you to come by or
Call 229-8153 for an appointment. Walk-ins are
welcome.
OPEN TUESDAY - SATURDAY, 9 till
Call Evenings, Lucille Pierce, 229-8870


Slimnastics Course


In Second Session


HIGHLAND VIEW

BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner of Fourth St. & Second Ave.

Welcome Friends
SUNDAYSCHOOL ..................... 9:45A.M.
WORSHIP SERVICES ..... 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









32 from Gulf Enter Olympics


The Florida District Special
Olympics Games were held at
Tyndall AFB, April 15. Thirty-
twd participants from Gulf
. ,County attended and won
numerous awards. Outstand-
ing individuals included
Danny McGee- 50 meter run,
440 Relay- Raymond Hopps,


Chaddrick Gregory

Marks First

Chaddrick Gregory cele-
brated his first birthday on
April 11.
He is the son of Faye
Gregory and Willie Quinn.


Armonde Harris, -Jimmy
Poole, Danny Hysmith, High
Jump-' Walter Seabrook,
Softball throw- Willie
Ballard and Standing Long
Jump- David Andrews. A
special thanks to the following
chaperones: Ed Larrabee,
Amye Cputo, Maxine Sloan,
Clotel Washington, Gloria
Best, Joanna Barnes, Linda
Whitfield, and Hazel Ward.
The State dames have been
held for the past five years at
the University of Florida in








4.


Eric Langston

Birthday Boy
Little Eric Langston will
celebrate his sixth birthday
April 23. He is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. David Langston.


Gainesville; the last three
years under the expert leader-
ship of Dr. Kirby Stewart. Mr.
Paul Straub, Athletic Director
of Jesuit High School in
Tampa, has undertaken the
duties of Games Director for
this year's games. Gulf
County Special Olympic Team
will attend the State games in
Tampa, June 16-18.


Jamaail Blyenda Hill

He's One


Jamaail Biyenda Hill cele-
brated his first birthday re-
cently with a party. He is the
son of Linda Hill, and the
grandson of Mrs. Colorado
Hill and Georgian Fenn.


Special Olympics is a na-
tionwide program of sports
training and athletic competi-
tion for mentally retarded
children and adults. It is
unique in that it provides for
competitors at all levels of
ability by assigning them to
"competition divisions" based
on both age and actual per-
formance. Participants ten
years of age and older will
compete in Track and Field,
Bowling, Gymnastics, Swim-
ming, Softball Throw, and
Wheelchair events.
The Gulf County Special
Olympics need your support.
Please help us to get shirts
and shorts for the State games
in Tampa. Any donations will
be greatly appreciated.
Please call David J. Lewis,
County Coordinator, 229-6327.

Methodist Youth
Set Bake Sale
A bake sale will be held by
the youth of the First United-
Methodist Church in front of
Smith's Pharmacy Saturday,
April 22, beginning at 10:00
a.m.
The youth will have a selec-
tion of home-baked goodies to
offer.


Classes In


Spiritual

Growth
The Long Avenue Baptist
Church is sponsoring a spirit-
ual enrichment seminar to
begin tomorrow evening and
continue for six successive
Friblay evenings at the
church. Classes will be held
from 7:00 to 9:00 p.m., in the
Fellowship Hall of the church.
This is an intensive study of
Billy Graham's new book,
"H6w To Be Born Again".
EaCh class member will be
provided with a textbook and a
response manual. The course
is '"pen for high school stu-
derts and all adults.
-'o register call Mr. and
Mrs. Mike Kahl at 229-6929 or
the Long, avenue Church of-
ficW. The class is limited to 40
persons and is offered to
anyone who wishes to attend,
whether or not they are mem-
beis of the Long Avenue
Church.

Rance for the

Cancer Society
�A dance will be held Satur-
day, April 22 from 8:00 until
12:'00 at the Centennial Build-
ing. Music will be furnished
by'J. B. and the Brookhavens.
All donations will go to the
American Cancer Society.
CATHOLIC MASS IN
WEWAHITCHKA
Catholic Mass will be cele-
brated in Wewahitchka on
Saturday at 6:00 p.m., CST at
the Comforter Funeral Home
Chapel.
The Saturday evening mass
will begin on Saturday, April
22.


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, APRIL 20, 1978


a


Over the Hill.

- Thank Goodness!
Mrs. Roberta Harden was feted last
Wednesday at the Gulf County Health
Department by her fellow members on the
staff there, to mark her birthday. Mrs.
SPECIAL THANKS
The members of the Junior the r
Class and Sponsors would like
to thank Mrs. Debbie Tankers- C h
ley and all the other Junior
parents and friends who invi
helped so graciously .and
made our Jr.-Sr. Banquet so S
beautiful. Sunday
Words can never express s
our appreciation and love for Sunday
an affair well done. Wednes


' Topping a baked potato with yogurt instead of sour cream
can save you 17 calories a tablespoonful, 92 calories a
tablespoon over butter.


Harden is a veteran at the Health Department
and has served in the Port St. Joe branch for
several years.
In the photo above, Mrs. Harden is shown
with a cake baked for the occasion along with
two gifts given her to mark her birthday. The
inscription on the cake says, "Over the hill
and off the pill-Thank goodness!"
-Star photo


members of the

lurch of Christ
te you to meet with them:
' Morning Bible Study ........... 10:00 A.M.
' Morning Worship .............. 11:00 A.M.
y Night ................. ....... 6:00 P.M .
sday Night ..................... 7:00 P.M.

ner 20th St. & Marvin
information call 229-6969


. Tumblers who will compete in he.ymnastics meet tp be Trish Tapper and Kristi Gregg. Under, left to right: Vicki
'held here ar ekift to rig" t~~ art ' IMeian.ieWiiaaps, .* Barlow, Traci McGlain and Pam Sanborn. ---Star photo
1 glili--------------I


Tumblers Tackle


Tough Team


The Port St. Joe Recreation
Department will host a gym-
nastics contest in the Port St.
Joe Elementary gymnasium
on April 22 at 10:30 a.m. The
meet will be with a group from
Panama City called "Shirley's
Tiny Tumblers."
The gymnasts from Port St.

VISITS PORT ST. JOE
Mr.and Mrs. Jack Levins
and daughter, Sonja, of Atlan-
ta, Ga., and Mr. and Mrs.
Mack Gay and family visited
the Fort Lauderdale and
Miami beaches sightseeing.
While there they visited Mr.
and Mrs. Curtis Gwaltney.
They also enjoyed a motor trip
through other areas of South
; Florida. They also stopped for
a visit in Port St. Joe, to visit
with Mrs. Leavin's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. L. Z. Hender-
son.


OBITUARIES:

Roy McKee
Roy McKee, 81, Route 44A,
Eustis, died Friday of last
weelt. He was born in Ala-
bama and moved to Eustis
from Winter Garden five
years ago. He was a retired
night watchman and a Pente-
costal.
Survivors include his wife,
Mrs. Agnes McKee; sons,
Rupert of Riverview, Robert
and Addis, both of Winter
Garden; daughters, Mrs. Flo-
ra Miller of Port St. Joe, Mrs.
Mattie Ward of Floral City,
Mrs. Tera Grimes of Winter
Garden; 23 grandchildren and
22 great-grandchildren.


Joseph Trawick
Joseph Trawick, Jr., was
killed in an ammonia truck
t accident in Tampa on Sunday,
April 9. He was the driver of
the truck.
Condolences may be sent to
his wife, Mrs. Merlene Adkins
Trawick, 3112 Leslie Road,
Tampa 33619.


Joe are coached by Jennifer
Hendrix of Panama City.
There will be no admission
charged and the community is
cordially invited to attend.
The event is being sponsored
by the Recreation Depart-
ment.


FEED


SALE


Jazz Big Kick


HORSE FEED




For Those Baby Chicks 500
Starter-Grower 50 Lb.


For Layers - 50 Lb. Bag $ 60 Hi-Protein - 25 Lb. Bag
Egg Producer $4 6 Dog Food
Jazz - 50 Lb. Bag 2 S Town and Country - 50 L
Scratch Feed 4 Dog Ration


$450


Lb. $595


Fertilizer - Plants - Seeds


Centi-Seed
Grass Seed

L. $1025


301 Highway 98


Small Gasoline Motor Repairs


Economy Motors

and Garden Center


Highland View


Help!

Cabinet Experience Needed

in Port St. Joe

FORMICA EXPERIENCE PREFERRED

Call after 6

229-6207
------- ---- -----uw r i r- ---- ---


DOING IT YOURSELF IS HALF THE FUN.

ESPECIALLY WHEN YOU HAVE THE MONEY.
Do-it-yourselfers get two kinds of satisfaction: a beautiful project,
and a bunch of money saved.
But it takes money to save money. Lumber, light fixtures, fabric and floor coverings
don't come free. Neither does a well-equipped workshop - for paneling a den,
refinishing furniture or building a garage.
The beauty comes in Florida National's installment financing.
You get the money you need, and pay it back in one low payment a month.
With Florida National's help, you can have fun, save moneymake your home
more livable, and afford it.
WE KNOWHOWITIS. Florida First National Bank
WE KNOWHOW TO HELP. at Port St. Joe
504 Monument Avenue 904/229-8282
1 Member FDIC
e1978 Florida National Banks ol Florida Inc.


Phone 229-6001


PAGE FIVE-








THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, APRIL 20, 1978


Six Cases


Tried In


Saturday for the benefit of the
Gulf County Adult Activity
Center: Vice-President' Ruby
Farmer and Treasurer, Eve-
lyn Underwood are seen pre-
senting a check for $50.00 to
the Center's acting director,
Joanna Wise Barnes.
Proceeds from the bake sale


will be used by the Adult
Activity Center to purchase
items not covered by grant
futds. The Twilight Civic Club
wishes to thank its members
for their participation and the
public for its support, in
making the bake sale a suc-
cess.


Contributes Cash


The Twilight Civic Club of North Port
St. Joenmade.cash,contributions this past.
week to the Hospital Auxiliary and the
American Cancer Society. The money
was made by the club members selling
fish dinners.
According to Sally Jenkins, president


of the club, the contributions made to
-these two organizations were only two of
several donations of funds they have and
will make in the future to civic and
charitable organizations in the county.
In the photo above, the club officers
are presenting checks for $25.00 each to


Co. Court
.Six cases were to be tried in
Gulf County Court Monday of
this week,' but none came
before the jury since thee of
the defendants entered 'pleas
of guilty and the other three
* were Nol Prossed.
James G. Davis entered a
guilty plea on a charge of,
driving while intoxicated. He
was assessed a fine of V, 1.65
and had his drivers license
suspended for 90 days
T. Lemon Hopkins also en-
tered a guilty plea to a charge
of disorderly intoxication and
was fined $45.90, to be.paid
within 30 days.
The third guilty plea came
from Michael T. Morris who
was charged with possession
of marijuana. He wasr.sen-
tenced to pay a fine of $271.65.
Cases nol pressed (dismiss-
ed)' were Michael T. Morris,
possession of narcotics para-
phernalia and selling fire-
works; Van Jones, changed
with disorderly conduct 5ind
Marvin Jones, charged *ith
cruelty to animals. '
'* , *. *'..


the Auxiliary and Cancer Society. The
presentations were made at the Munici-
pal Hospital last Friday.
From left to right are: Liz Williams,
assistant treasurer; Margaret Richards,
Gulf County Ambulance Squad; Louise
,Parker, Hospital Auxiliary; Sally- Jen-
kins, president of the club; Evelyn
Underwood, treasurer and Gillie' Mc-
Nair, representing the Gulf County
Chapter of the American Cancer Society.
-Star photo


Watch Where You Put Those Signs


Florida merchants and poli-
tical campaigners are re-.
minded by the Florida Depart-
ment of Transportation the
placement of signs and dis,
play of sale of merchandise on
state-owned right of way is
both illegal and hazardous.
Recent proliferation of signs
and roadside sales stands in
some areas has prompted the
FDOT to call attention to state
outdoor advertising law and
the state transportation code
which prohibit encroachment
on state right of way.
Not only do signs and tem-
porary stands on state right of
way violate state law, they are
a sight obstruction and a
potential traffic hazard for the
'motoring public.
The department requests
cooperation of the business
community and itinerant ven-
dors in removing any signs or
other structures placed on
state right of way. It is in the
owners' best interests to re-
move any offending structures
and relocate them properly or
reclaim the materials. Other-
wise state maintenance forces
are authorized to remove and
dispose of all signs and struc-
tures violating state law.
As fresh vegetables and
fruits come in season, FDOT
must contend with roadside
vendors who display and sell
their wares on state right of
way. State law specifically
states it is unlawful to make
"any commercial use of the
right of way of any state-


maintained road, including
appendages."
With statewide political
campaigns in the offing, cam-
paign workers are cautioned
that Florida law prohibits the
posting of political signs on or
above any state right of way.
The Department of Trans-
portation is anxious to cooper-
ate with the public in explain-
ing what outdoor advertising
is and is not permitted. An
Outdoor Advertising Adminis-
trator is headquartered in
each of the department's five
districts and should be con-
tacted by anyone wishing to
place advertising or sales
outlets near state-maintained
highways.


Burglaries

Solved
It was reported by The Star
several weeks ago that Port
St. Joe High School had been
burglarize d the incident
was under investigation by
officers of the Gulf County
Sheriff's Department and Port
St. Joe Police Department.
In a joint news release by
Sheriff Murphy and Chief
Griffin, it has been reported
that all of the property taken
in the burglary has been re-
covered, after having traced
some of the property to Hous-
ton, Texas. Two juveniles
have been arrested.


"'p

~1~


Equipment Furnished
The Florida Panhandle Regional EMS Management
SOrganization presented the local ambulance squad with
nearly $9,000 worth of teaching and training aids last week.
,The squad received an automatic CPR machine, named,
"The Thumper", a monitor and a defibrilator. The machines


A Layman's View


By Billy Norris '


Bible Notes


I PETER 1: 14-16 NAS
KEY WORD: BE HOLY
(14) "As obedient children,
do not be conformed to the
former lusts which were yours
:in ignorance, (15) but like the
Holy One who called you, be
holy :yourselves also in all
your behavior; (16) because it
is written, "YOU SHALL BE
'HOLY, FOR I AM HOLY."
It really does me good when
T read a passage of scripture
where Jesus says He cares for
me. In this passage He says
because He is holy then we are
also holy. That is if we have
accepted Jesus as our savior.
Being born again is the re-
quisite for us to obtain all of
God's blessings of course.
Here the Christian is called
His children and He ad-
monishes us not to return
again too'tlie things we did
before being, saved. Every-
thing we do should be holy
(honoring God) for Jesus
simply says "FOR I AM
HOLY."
This is an area that satan
goes all out to defeat us in. The
devil does not want us to know
that through Jesus the Christ-
ian is victorious. I Peter 5:8


warns us that the devil is our
adversary and is prowling
about just looking for trouble.
Again God's word says our
fight is spiritual. But God has
covered all aspects of our
lives. If we do sin, and the
word conformed (Verse 14)
means don't be habited to sin.
I John 1:9 says, "If we confess
our sins, He is faithful and
righteous to forgive us our sins
and to cleanse us from all
unrighteousness."


Clean and dust plants once a
week if possible.



Use water base wax on rubber
and asphalt tile floors.


A-
are also useable at the hospital. On hand for the presentation
last week were, left to right: County Commissioner William
Branch, David Horton, second assistant squad chief;
Richard Zyski, Municipal Hospital Administrator; Kathryn
Green, REMSMO Educator-Evaluator; Jim Gregg, squad ,,
chief; Bob Lightfoot, assistant squad chief and Rune Lilquist,
anesthetist for Municipal Hospital and REMSMO board
member. --Star photo



Gunter Rep. Here


Bill Gunter, State Insurance
Commissioner, has announced
that 498 people contacted the
Panama .City Service Office
during the month of March.
The Service Office assisted
in the recovery of $14,909.64
which was returned to policy-
holders.
Citizens with questions and
complaints about insurance
can receive assistance by


calling (904) 763-4601 in
Panama City. The Office is,
located at 231 East 4th Street'
and provides services for Bay,
Gulf, Franklin and Walton
counties.
Additionally, a representa-
tive of Commissioner Gunter's'
office visits Port St. Joe each.
second and fourth Thursday at
10:30 EST in the County
Judge's office.


FIRST BAPTIST

CHURCH
Corner Third Street and Baltzell Avenue
REV. BILL HEATON, Pastor
STANLEY E. YOUNG, Minister of Music& Youth
SUNDAYSCHOOL .................... 9:45A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP SERVICE ...... 11:00 A.M.
CHURCHTRAINING ................. 6:15 P.M.
EVENING WORSHIP SERVICES ..7... 7:30P.M.
PRALYER MEETING (Wednesday)'.... 7:00 P.M.
"Come and Worship God with Us"


306-308 Williams Ave.


Phone 227-1278


PAGE SIX


Sell Cakes

for GARC
The Twilight Civic Club
sponsored a bake sale last


WATCHERS'



j We've opened the door of I
the New WEIGHT WATCHERSi
class in Port St. Joe."
This class will meet each
Thursday at 7:30 PM
(Eastern Standard Time )
in the Gray Bldg. on ,
Bay Street ( before -
SBeach Grocery ).
i Join us!

I Weigh in at 7 PM. For
information call Toll Free
1-800-432-2041.





.. WATCHERS
The Authority.









"WEIGHT WATCHERS ANDOARE REGISTERED TRADEMARKS OF ,'EIGHT WA iCHERS
INTERNATIONAL, INC., MANHASSET, N.Y. 0 WEIGHT WATCHERS INTERNATIONAL, 1978


Save



your shoes...


Let our classified pages


do the walking for you.


Take off your shoes and relax while you look through the
classified pages of our newspaper. If you want a job, or
someone to fill that job, or want to buy, rent or sell
anything from aardvarks to zeppelins, chances are that
you'll find whatever you're looking for in our classified
pages. Our classified pages do the walking for you-and
get results - for those who are looking as well as those
who advertise.


The Star


First

Presbyterian Church
Sixteenth St.
WORSHIP SERVICE
Sunday . . . . . . . . . . . . 10:00AM

Welcome to Everyone

Rev. Malcom B. Hoehler, Pastor










THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, APRIL 20, 1978 PAGE SEVEN


REL SA TE OR ALEMS.F �-A~


3 BR home for sale, deep
well & city water, facing bay.
$12,800. $4,000 down, terms.
763-9862. 4tc 4-20

4 lots in Highland View on
8th St. For information, call
Magdalene Stewart Wewa
639-5614. 4tc4-20

FOR SALE BY OWNER:
Dwelling and Commercial
building in Oak Grove. For
;personal use or investment.
Both currently rented. Jay
Banks, 1300 Disston Avenue,
Punta Gorda, Fla. 33950. 813-
639-0505. 4tv 4-13
Riverhouse on Chipola Cut-
off. 2 bdrm and air'condition-
ing, $9,800. 229-6418 or 639-2834.
tfc 4-6
2 BR home with good size
porch and utility room, on 75'
x 150' lot. Stove and refrig-
erator included. $19,000. 648-
5315. tfc 3-23
$26,000 air cond. home with 3
BR; 1 bath, big built-in kit-
chen with adjoining sun room,
carport, utility room, living
room, carpeting, chain link
fenced yard..229-6642. 3tc 4-13


A home at-Bryant's Landing
with 35' mobile home, has 8'
room on both sides built over
trailer, on two lots 80' x 100'.
May be seen by calling Mrs. C.
E. Boyer at 639-2874, or owner
Archie Williams at 653-8737.
8tp 3-16

For Sale in Mexico Beach by
builder. New brick 3 BR
house, 2 full ceramic file
baths, redwood trim, double
pane windows, fully insulated,
fireplace, fully carpeted. Cen-
tral heat and a-c, i4' garage,
kitchen with built-in bar.
Large lot 100' x 158'. House
total 1512 sq. ft. $35,000.
648-5494.

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

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

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


O WU're Here
~' 11E .... 2 }| Each office is independently


E. B. MILLER REAL

PORT ST. JOE BEACHES

New Listing-2 story older Mobile home on nice lot %
frame home, 2 separate block from U.S. 98 20th St.,
apartments. 3 bdrms up; 2 Mexico Beach. $18,000.
bdrms; screen porch downy. ..;... .?-- . J,
SSepartet Stafrway front :&iF~tg'i '"sTiee0i "porcli
back. 708 Long Ave. $15,000. added to comfortable mo-
- bile home on excel. lot.
Santa Anna & Alabama. St.


Swimming pool, 4 bedroom,
2 baths, den, living rm,
dining rm, carpet, custom
drapes, 2,240 sq. ft. Chain
link fence. Cen. h&a. 304
12th St. - A real bargain.

New 3 bdrm home in Ward
Ridge on Monica Drive, car-
peted and vinyl, cent. H-AC,
double garage and utility
room.

Brick home, 3 bdrms, large
rooms, nice corner lot, good
location. Lots of extra fea-
tures. 1912 Juniper.

3 bdrm. 1 bath, living-dining
area on 2 beautiful lots total-
ing 190' x 126' ft. Storage
shed, workshop, utility
room. Excellent buy for
starter home. 212 12th St.

4 bdrm. 1'2 baths, plenty of
room for large family,
aluminum siding, grape ar-
bar, chain link fence back
yard, 1.600 sq. ft. Priced
, right. 518 8th St.

3 bdrm, .2 bath house on
Long Ave. New owners leav-
ing area. Comfortable
masonry constr., central H-
AC, chain link fence, stor-
age unit in back yard.

Comfortable starter home
on 75' x 160' lot in quiet
peaceful location. Drive by
516 9th St. Call us when
you're ready to see inside.
Priced right.

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

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

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.


Eldon B. Mille


Joe Beach. $20,000.

Small beach house, needs
some repairs �'/ block from
beach. 100' x 75' lot, bargain
at $14,500. 7th St., Mexico
Beach.

3 bdrm brick home, nearly
new, in excel, cond. On 2 lots
totalling 150' x 150'. A per-
manent home to be proud of.
Corner of Georgia and Mag-
ellan, St. Joe Beach.

Almost new stilt-house on
75' x 100' lot overlooking
Gulf. 2 bdrms, bath, big kit-
chen.

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 112
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.
Lot with chain link fence
around back yard. Trailer
with added room, $11,500.

Furnished trailer and lot,
$9,500.

INDIAN PASS
2 story home with sun roof
and balconies. Beautiful
view. 2 bedrooms, upper
floor. Complete separate
apartment lower floor, built
to last. A home plus income.
Brand spanking new 2 bed-
room, bath, living - dining-
kitchen area. Carpeted &
vinyl, central h&a. Ready
for occupancy. $24,000.


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

Three bedroom masonry
house at 105 Bellamy Circle.
Call 227-1607 after 5:00 p.m.
tfc 10-13
New brick home, 3 bed-
rooms. 2 baths, fireplace,
large garage. Call 229-6979
after six p.m. tfc 9-22

Rish's Subdivision, Wewa, 3
BR, 1i' bath home, with cen-
tral heat and air, large fenced
yard. 229-6151. 6tc 3-23
Cottage, 2 BR, 2nd Ave.,
Highland View, corner lot,
$5,000 firm. 648-5332.
tfc 12-15






Help Wanted: apply in per-
son, no phone calls please. 266
Water Street, Apalachicola,
Intracoastal Marine Supply.
tfc 4-20


For You..
owned and operated.


TY

WEWAHITCHKA

Red Bull Island area, Can-
ning Rd. Double wide m-h
on 1% acres w 150x50' cat-
fish pond. M-H has 4 bdrms,
,2 batghs-.. den,, living rm,
dining rm, carpeted and
vinyl thruout, priced to sell,
$20,000.

Almost new brick home-
,1 acres. Over 3,500 sq. feet
of living area. This one is
two homes in one-3 bdrms
2 baths, liv. rm, din. im,
kitchen and den in main
area and under same roof a
lovely Apartment w liv. rm -
din. rm, kitchen combina-
tion. Large bath and dress-
ing rm area. Central heat
and air, city water.


WHITE CITY
New Listing: Large frame
home and barn on 2.65 a. 4
bdrms, 2 baths, liv. rm, din.
rm and den comb., fire-
place, scr. porch, utility
porch, stove, ref. & furn.,
gas heat & tank, 32,000 btu
AC, new pump and deep
well. Bargain, $32,000.

OAK GROVE
2 story house, 1,900 sq. ft.,
on lot 50x150'. Needs repair.
Deep well & pump. Exc.
potential. 136 '2nd Ave.

FISHING AREAS
3 bdrm., 1 bath trailer. Ideal
for fisherman's retreat, on
two leased lots. $4,000.

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.

ACREAGE
3'2 A. in Overstteet. Dbl-
wide mobile home. 4 bdrms,
2 baths, large den, built-in
bar. Excellent condition.
Price reduced.

COMMERCIAL
For Sale or Lease-Excel-
lent store location. 222 Reid
Ave. $30,000. Rent or lease
negotiable.


r, Realtor - Patty Miller, Associate


648-5011

I Route 3, Box 167A - Port St. Joe, Fla. 32456


CARPORT SALE: Satur-
day, April 22, from 9 am - 4
p.m. Baby furniture and
things, clothes, and other
items. 1321 McClellan Ave.,
227-
227-1259. ltp 4-20

Reduced safe & fast with
GoBese Tablets & E-Vap
"water pills". Campbell's
Drug. 8tp 4-20

14-week-old Doberman Pin-
scher, registered, ears trim-
med, had shots. Must Sell.
$125.229-6203. lUp 4-20

15 h.p. Evinrude. 229-6922
after 5:30p.m. tfc 4-20

22'x44' mobile home, 3 bdrm
$7,500. 229-6990 after 4 p.m.
tfc 4-20

Moving Sale: 528 7th St.
Friday and Saturday, couch &
chair, -picture, small table,
washer, ceramics, drapes,
dresser, lamps, misc. items.

Free to Good Home: 2
grown male cats and 4 kittens.
Mother is Siamese. 229-6773.

YARD SALE: Odds N'
Ends, clothing, household
items, toys, etc. Saturday,
April 21st, 527 Tenth St., Port
St. Joe, 9:00 a.m. til sold out.
Come join us.

No. I Drive In Theater
Apalachicola, Fla,.
Friday-Saturday
April 21 and 22
2 Big Shows!
'GATOR BAIT
Filmed in Georgia
CANNON BALL
Hot Rod Show!
This admits driver of car free
this program.


Better Boy, Homestead'
tomato plants, banana and
bell pepper plants. Call Jean
Stebel, 227-1304 after 4 p.m.
tfc 3-30


TRAMPOLINES IN STOCK
6 FT. x 10 FT. OR ROUND.
We'deliver and assemble.
Terms available. WESTERN
AUTO, 219 Reid Ave. 227-1105.
tfc-4-6


DRAPERIES-Ready
and custom made. Lar
election of swatches to
from. Roche's Furnitu
Appliance Store. 209
Ave.. phone 227-1730.

Custom draperies,
spreads and show sh
Many fabrics to choose
25 percent discount thr
15. Call Louise Varnum
lachicola, 653-8056.


Control hunger ant
weight with New Shap
Plan and Hydrex Water
At Campbell's Drug.

CB Radias, Johnson,
Surveyor, antennas, ba
tions, terms available.
ern Auto.
No need for wet carpel
clean them with HOSI
rooms right away.
machine. St. Joe Fur
2271251. t


made
ge sel-


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

Froggy Pen Holder, a gift
just right for special friends.
(Paper-Mate pen 'and froggy
holder, $2.98). See at The Star,
306 Williams Ave.


Lk[S NO[ICE


choose
re and Visit
Reid MING'S GREENHOUSE
St. Joe Beach
For the best assortment of
bed- flowering and foliage plants,
hades. cacti, ferns, succulents and
from, bedding plants.
u May 648-5213 - tfc 4-13
i, Apa-
Apa- R.A.M.-Regular convoca-

6tc 4-6 tion of St. Joseph Chapter No.
56. R.A.M. 1st and 3rd Mon-
days, 8 p.m. All visiting com-
d lose panions welcome.
e Diet J. L. SIMS, H.P.
r Pills. E. William McFarland, Sec.
4tp 4-6_

Craig, There will be a regular com-
se sta- munication of Port St. Joe
West- Lodge, No. 111, F. .& A.M.,
tfc 3-4 every first and third Thursday
at 8:00 p.m.
ts. Dry J. J. PIPPIN, W.M.
T. Use F. E. Brogdon, Sec.


Rent
niture,
fc 10-23


Custom-made wooden name
plaques. for mail boxes, front
gates, door posts, etc. Econo-
my Motors & Garden Center,
301 Hlwy. 98, HV, 229-6001.
New and used' lawnmowers
for sale. Lawn mowers, tills
.ad gpardentractors repaired.
Economy .Motors & Garden
Center, 301 Hwy. 98, HV.
229-6001. tfc 4-28


SERVICE


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


CAREFOOT SEPTIC TANK
Septic tanks cleaned out.
Phone 229-8227
tfc 12-22

ALLEN'S CABINETS
328 7th Street
Highland View
Cabinets, furniture, vanities,
etc.
Call 229-6207
tfc 12-1

Painting& Remodeling
Reasonable Rates
Free Estimates
Phone 648-5204
*tfc 12-8
FILL DIRT
Front End Loader
Backhoe Work
C. R. SMITH & SON
229-6018
if*. Lf{
ST. JOE MACHINE CO.
Machine Work - Welding
506 First Street
Phone 229-6803
Machinist on duty all day
every day

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


Going Fishing?
Stop here first


ror a complete
line of

Fishing Tackle

Hurlbut Supply
306 Reid Ave.


Carpentry Work Done
Reasonable Rates
Jimmy Johnson
Phone 229-8757


tfc 2-2

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

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
~, t. ffc 8-5
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

BILL'S CAR CRUSHER
will buy your old car.
Phone 227-1654
for information.


Offering:
52tp 7-14 s*mW

Lawn & Gardening Needs
Feed - Lawn Mower &
Small Engine Repairs
Economy Motors &
I' Garden Center
.301 Hwy. 98 H.V.
229-6001
tfc 4-28


Wouldn't You Really
Rather Have Cable TV?




For Cable TV
Installation In Port St. Joe

Phone 229-7232
Or Visit the Telephone Company
Business Office


1977 Cougar XR7, air cond.,
am-fm, 8-track, vinyl'roof,
excellent cond. Call Rich's
IGA, 227-1564. tfc 4-13

1976 Chevy van, am-fm, ac,
ps, ,carpeting ,thru.- t.-.$4,600...;
Call 229-8043 or 229-6129. -
4tc 4-6


Personalized New Car
Quote Service
On any American-made new
car or pick-up truck. Get
factory retail cost on your
next new car before buying.
Could save you money.
CALL
BEACH AUTO SALES
648-8236
8 tp 3-23



WHITFIELD'S
POWER CLEANING
& PAINTING
Carpentry & Plumbing
Repairs

Houses or Any Buildings
229-8715 tfc 2-2

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


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


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


One bedroom apartment for
rent. 227-1549. tfc 4-20

Furnished 3 BR, 2 BR and 1
BR houses for rent. Phone 229-
6777 after 7 pm. . tfc 3-23

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

For carpets cleaned the way
professionals do it-at a frac-
tion of the cost, rent Rinse N
Vac. the portable steam car-
pet cleaning system. Avail-
able .at Western Auto, phone
227-1105, 219 Reid Ave.
tfc 3-16
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


DRY cleaning car
easier, faster and sa
HOST. Rent our mach
.loe Furniture. 227-125


rpets is
fer with


hine. St.
51.
tfc 10-23


WANTED: Large house to
rent in 10 mile radius of Port
St. Joe. Call 229-8486. tfc 3-23

Anyone interested in being
carriers for the Panama City
News-Herald, call 229-6730.
tfc 4-13







GOOD RENTAL POTEN-
TIAL, PLUS A HOME
Well kept older 2 BR frame
home, with an apartment in
it, also a duplex masonry
building. To sell completely
furnished. Near downtown
shopping.
WEEKEND RETREAT
One bedroom frame cottage
on 6 lots near Cypress Lodge
on Dead Lakes. A good buy
at $7,000.
BEACH LOT
Only one lot, back from set-
back line. Beautiful view of
Gulf at Indian Pass Beach.
$6,500.
FRANK HANNON
Reg. Real Estate Broker
221 Reid Ave. 227-1133
4tc 3-23




Thank

You

-G


Public

Notices
FICTITIOUS NAME
Notice is hereby given that pursuant to
Section 865.09, Florida Statutes, the
undersigned persons intend to register
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 upder
which they will be engaged in business
and in which said business is to be
carried on, to-wit:
Nu-Life Carpet Care, located at 1312
McClellan Ave., Port St. Joe, Fla.
Owned by Johnny D. Linton and Frank
Linton. . 4tp 3-30
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT,
IN AND FOR GULF COUNTY,
FLORIDA
Case No. 78-51
NOTICE OF SUIT
TO: Anna Mary Everage
Route 1, Box 126.B
Prattville, Alabama 36067
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
a Petition for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your Answer
or other response to the Petition on Peti-
tioner's Attorney:
Donald W. Everage
P.O. Box 992 3
Wewahitchka, Florida 32465
and file the original thereof in the Cir.
cult Court Clerk's Office, Gulf County
Courthouse, Port St. Joe, Florida, on or
before the 18th day of April. 1978. If you
fail to do so, a Final Judgment for the
relief sought may be granted by Default.
DATED this the 28th day of March,
1978.
GEORGE Y. CORE,
Clerk of Circuit Court
By: Margaret B. Core,
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal) 4t 3-30


REGISTRATION OF
FICTITIOUS NAMES
We the undersigned, being duly sworn,
do hereby declare under oath that the
names of all persons interested in the
business or profession carried on under
the name of THE CERAMIC NOOK at
Route 3, Overstreet, Florida, and the
extent of the interest of each, is as
follows: H. T. West, 100 percent.
-s- H. T. West 4t 4.6


NOTICE TO RECEIVE
SEALED BIDS
The Board of County Com-
missioners of Gulf County will
receive sealed bids from any
person, company, or corpora-
tion interested in selling the
pCounty. the-following ndescrib-
ed personal property:
ONE (1) SELF-PROPELL-
ED LAWN MOWER. Specifi-
cations on file in the Clerk of
Circuit Court's office.
Delivery date must be speci-
fied. Liquidated damages for
failure to deliver unit on
specified date will be set at
$5.00 per day.
Bids will be received until
7:00 O'Clock p.m., EST, April
25, 1977 at the office of the
Clerk of Circuit Court, P.O.
Box 968, Port St. Joe, Florida
32456.
The Board reserves the
right to reject any and all bids.
Board of County
Commissioners
Gulf County, Florida
Jimmy 0. Gortman,
Chairman 2t-4-13

NOTICE
Absentee Ballots for the
Regular Election to be held
May 9, 1978, may be applied
for in person or by mail from
the City Clerk's Office, Port
St. Joe, Florida, at any time
during 20 days prior to Elec-
tion until 5 days before the
Election, (15 days) April 19,
1978, until 5:00 P.M., E.D.T.,
May 3, 1978. If there is a Run-
Off Election, Absentee Ballots
may be applied for from May
10, 1978, until 5:00 P.M.,
E.D.T., May 17, 1978. Com-
pleted Absentee Ballots must
be in the City Clerk's Office by
5:00 P.M., E.D.T., May 3, 1978,
for the Regular Election and
by 5:00 P.M., E.D.T., May 17,
1978, if there is a Run-Off
Election.
-s- Michael J. Wright,
City Auditor and Clerk
4t 4-13

NOTICE OF REGULAR
MUNICIPAL ELECTION
Notice is hereby given that
the first primary of the elec-
tion of the following will be
held at the City Hall Fire
Station in the City of Port St
Joe, Florida, on Tuesday, May
9, 1978: One Commissioner
GrouD Three (III) and -One
Commissioner Group Four
(IV). The Polls will be open at
7:00 A.M. and will close at 7:00
P.M., E.D.T. When there are
r,3re than two candidates for
any one office and neither
shall receive a majority of the
total vw~,s cast for such office,
then another election shall be
held two weeks from the date
of the first election, or May 23,
1978, at which time the two
candidates receiving the larg-
est nw- of votes in the
former election shall be voted
on again.
-s- Michael J. Wright,
City Auditor and Clerk
4t 4-13


Say You Saw
It In The Star I


NEW
AFFORDABLE
APARTMENTS









New modern and comfor-
table apartments will soon
be available in Port St. Joe

*One Bedroom from $110
*Two Bedroom from $135

These units will feature
wall-to-wall carpeting,
modern appliances,
garden courts and laun-
dry facilities.
If you are looking for a
nice place for you and
your family to live please
call 648-5011


Ill


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.


THURSDAY, APRIL 20, 1978


PAGE SEVEN


- I


I




.3.' ..... r


PAGE EIGHT


PHARACIST?.
-B^ ^\ if . '
^111 '^ * i ^ r


A pharmacist daily assists the sick
and injured bydispensingto them
the, most advanced medicine in
the world. Through his product,
he eases the pain of tragedy, pro-


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, APRIL 20, 1978


tectsthe health of our community
and helps make life longer and
more comfortable. If you're unde-
cided about youmr future, consider
a career in Pharmacy. It's a field
of importance, responsibility, and
challenge...overflowingwith grati-
* flying personal rewards.
T oU RECALL PHARMACY

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


.1 I


C. L. "Cat" Sylvester and his wife came
home with this fine string of 100 bream and
shelleracker after a day. of fishing Saturday.
Z '.. . .. ..;;-


Thi
will
Mond
Loi


Recreation Activities
e Church Softball League field's, will play the Western Rotary defeat
have three games this Flyers. On Monday, R&P Monday, Ralph
lay night. faces the Western Flyers, and over. Raffields
g on Tuesday, the Flyers will Ralph and Pate's
ng Avenue Baptist will play Raffield's. Thursday.
r , 11--..#... . _ L- _41- 0-4_


play uak Grove in me first
game at 7:00, and will play
First United Methodist in the
final game at 9:30. Beach
Baptist will face First Baptist
at 8:15.

In the Dixie Boys League,
action for the upcoming week
will, be as follows:.
Thursday (tonight); Raf-


Teams in the minor Jeague
have a full schedule thi .'week.
Tonight Sylvachem r faces
Florida Bank. Telco will play
Basic on Friday. Beginning
the week on Monday y1 be
Sylvachem against elco.
Tuesday, the Patriots wl host
Florida Bank, and or ,Wed-
nesday Basic plays Sylva-
chem.
The Major Leagues' action
begins this week with .%,dou-
ble-header Friday nigif, pit-
ting the Dozers again t the
Hard Stars in the first 'game,
and in the second game, the
.Boxers against the Kradties.
The Boxers will fadco the
Hardstars on Monday., On
Tuesday, Ford Western and
the Krafties will play,. The
Boxers and the Dozers wiI'see
action on Wednesday.

.In last week's Dixie ;puth
League competition, i ;-the
Minor League:
Rotary defeated Basic.'on
Monday. Telco won over yi-
vachem Tuesday, Florida
Bank beat Rotary Wednesday,
Sylvachem over Basic Thirs-
day and Florida Bank defbat-"
ed Telco Friday.
In the Major League:,.
Ford Western beat Krafties
Monday, Dozers beat B6xers
Tuesday, Ford Westerq de-
feated Hard-Stars Wednesday
and Krafties won over D6zers
and Hard-Stars over Boxers
Friday.
In the Dixie League:


ted Raffields
b and Pate's
Tuesday and
s over Rotary


The Gulf County Recreation
Department is running a sur-
vey to find out how many
people would be interested in
forming a competitive soccer
team here in Port St. Joe. All
ages are invited to partici-
pate. The Recreation Depart-
ment has some very compe-
tent instructors located here in
Port St. Joe which include
Liba Monteiro (a native of
Brazil), Dennis Griffin, Paul
Ropelis, Richard Cassani,
Woody Jones and others.
If you would be interested in
forming a soccer.league here
in Port S�. Joe, call 229-6119
and leave your name and a
phone:number where you can
be reached.



I Tides I

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.
Weather Bureau station -in


Apalachicola
Thursday

Friday
Saturday
Sunday
Monday
Tuesday
Wednesday
Thursday


High
9:42 A

9;30 A
9:39 A
10:06A
10:45 A
11:29A
12:16P
1:1OP


Low
3:00 A
4:24P
5:44 P
6:52 P
7:52P
8:54P
9:56P
10:59P
11:55P


6e'hd
Port St. Joe, Florida
I


Golfers
St. Joseph's Bay Country
Club will be hosting its Fourth
Annual Ladies' Invitational
Tournament on May 11. Inter-
ested ladies are urged to sub-
mit their registration by May
7.


"Silver Hairs" to Get Their


Turn In the Legislature


The Silver-Haired Legisla-
ture is a new and exciting
program in which 100 elected
representatives (60 years of
age and. over) will come to
Tallahassee on July 10-14, for
an educational mock legis-
lative session. '
The purpose of the Silver-
Haired Legislature will be
that of developing an ongoing
legislative educational pro-
gram which will aid in deter-
mining the needs and prior-
ities of senior citizens through-
-out Florida.
Caucuses and elections will
occur locally throughout the
State in May, Elected repre-
sentatives will then, in July,
travel to Tallahassee for .con-
vening of the session.
The representatives will be
State of Florida residents
aged 60 years and over. The
League of Women Voters will
run all local caucuses and
elections. Those eligible to
vote will be senior citizens 60


Cat said they caught the fish behind "3
Stumps" in Lake Wimico, wherever that is.
-Star photo


Presents

ZTalk On

Market
Bob Leidner, a representa-
tive of the investment firm of
Dean, Whitter, and Reynolds
of Pensacola told the Rotary
Club Thursday that all indica-
tions pointed to a dramatic
rise in the stock market this
year. "I couldn't.say just
when it will come, but the
indications are all there",
Leidner told the Rotarians.
The very next day, the market
tookpff on its largest single
day of increase in history.
Leidner said values are.
high, the market fairly well
balanced and earnings ratios
just above their lowest point.
"This is almost a sure indica-
tion that stock values will go
up", Leidner said. He said he
felt the Dow won't get beyond
about 1000 this year, in spite of
a large increase. .
Another point of strength of
the market was outlined by
Leidner when he said that with
the news we're.getting. today,
the market should be going
down but it isn't..


Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Williams caught t mese ana more
large cat fish in the Brothers River the middle of last week,
using a trot line, Williams said he hadn't weighed the fish, but Say You Saw
that when he picked up the ice box he almost strained his
gizzard. --Star photo In The Start


Hospital

Service

Described
Mrs. Crystal Hughey, direc-
tor of respiratory therapy at
Municipal Hospital spoke to
the Kiwanis Club at its regular
meeting Tuesday.
Mrs. Hughey said the pro-
gram is operated in the hospi-
tal under contract by Medical
Services of America which
provides the service to hospi-
tals all over the nation. "We
are equipped to handle most
any breathing problem in the
hospital, home and to out-
patients", Mrs. Hughey saie
Another service the pro-
gram offers is that it has
testing facilities avail .le to
test a patient and see if that
person needs help in their
breathing.
Mrs. Hughey said the inci-
dence of emphyser "'reva-
lent here and the service is
now caring for several emphy-
sema patients. She said about
a quarter of the patients who
come into the hospital need
their services.
Guests of the club were
Larry Mathes and Kenneth
Whitfield, both of Wewahitch-
ka.


It


METAL LAWN BUILDINGS uawn Sul
Electrogalvanlzed all steel roo and wall panels heavy gauge ho-dipped galvanized La n Buildings
steel frmlng, baked-n five saep ru-reslistant polyesler finish and heavy gauge aluy n' B dl w I "__
Inump~dloc lodoornd .lomnlsize, chck~inatructn lorconsuct * , .'.uIltl W ,Long
lg floor l sm.Actual et a . thl o o a0 wdeawldh 117 a-nd -- - e- a d d . t. w t d-
depth 1051h.ActualeerlordllmnhldaoflO�e l Ft.arwildthl17" aeddepth 1S" YeOeS Of SerVIce!

BIG 10 FT. WIDE 1
Reg. 179.00, No. 451054.

10x14FT. " | A
Reg. 285.00, No. 46105B. 1 )9

SECC_ f typographical

'Limted Quanttlta . All Itm* Advertised Availble For Sale at Normal Sales Rats.
WEST BUILDING MATERIALS CENTER
5400 E. Hwy 98 Parker, Panama City
W 7:30-8:00 M-F 8:00-4:00 Sat. 10-2 Sun 763-1739







NOTICE



To. Residents of


Oak Grove


Plumbing Permit is required before hook-up to Oak
Grove Water and Sewer System. Permit fee.is $6.00 and can be
obtained at the Office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court, County
Courthouse. Permit is to assure that all hook-ups are made in
accordance with laws pertaining to the Southern Building
Standard Plumbing Code. Instructions will be provided upon
purchase (* permit. Please do not attempt to hook up to the
system until E. F. Gunn, County Building Inspector, has
inspected, tested, and approved the whole system and it has
been accepted by the County and Farmers Home Administra-
tion. A dite to begin hook-ups will be provided in the
newspaper .

After Al Hook-Ups are completed and inspected,
a $20.00 deposit will be made with the City of Port St. Joe to have
water and sewer service provided. Any deposits on hand at the
Office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court can be applied to this
deposit.

Yoir Cooperation Is Appreciated


BOARD of COUNTY COMMISSIONERS,

Gulf County, Florida


years of age and over and
residents of Florida.
Among those participating
in planning for the Silver-
Haired Legislature, are:
Governor Reubin Askew,
Secretary of State Bruce
Smathers (Division of Elec-
tions), President of the
Senate- Lew Brantley,
Speaker of the House-


Coast Guard Boatswain's
Mate Second Class Michael A.
Glenn, whose wife, Francis, is
the daughter of Ola Clemmon
of 323 Ave. A, Port St. Joe, was
graduated from Aids to Navi-
gation School.
During the five-week course
at the 'Coast Guard Training


Donald Tucker, Ch. of Senate&
HRS Committee- Jon
Thomas, Ch. of House HRS
Committee- Elaine Gordon,
and Secretary of Dept. of
HRS- William Page. *
The event is being
sponsored locally by the Gulf
County Senior Citizens Asso-.
ciation, Inc.


Center, Governors Island,
New York City, students re-
ceived instruction on the
fundamentals of electricity,
maintenance of batteries and
the repair of lighted and
unlighted buoys. In addition,
they studied the procedures
for safe operation of shipboard
booms.


BUDGET TIRE BUYS!


ITirestone DELUXE CHAMPION
Polyester cord
Economy priced, quality built! Whitewalls add $2 to $3.
Size Black F.E.T. Size Black F.E.T.
'6.00-12 $21.95 $1,42 F78-14 $28.95 $S226
*O3 21 .95 14 4 G78-14 29.95 2.42
"5.60-13 21.95 1.46 6 A
P155/80D-13 21.95 143 H78-14 31.95 2 60
*6. 00-13 22.95 1:50 '5.60-15 23.95 1.61 :
B78-13 22.95 1.77 '6.00-15L 25.95 1.70
*6.45.14 25.95 1.71 6.85S-15 26.95 1.86
C78-14 23.95 1.93 G78-15 30.95 2.45
D78-14 24.95 2.01 H78-15 32.9 5 2.65
E78-14 26.95 2.13 L78-15, 34.95 2.93
"Tread design shown at All prices plus tax and old tire.
right above.


' Plus $1.71 F.E.T. and old tin

S*restone DELUXE CHAMPION
'Two fiberglass stabilizer belts plus
SUP-R-BELT two polyester cord body plies.


Size Black P.E.T. Size Black F.E.T.
B78-14 $31.00 $1.92 E78-15 $36.00 $2.31
C78-14 32.00 1.97 F78-15 37.00 2.44
E78-14 33.00 2.19 G78-15 39.00 2.55
F78-14 36.00 2.34 H78-15 42.00 2.77
G78-14 38.00 2.47 J78-15 43.00 2.96
H78-14 41.00 2.70 L78-15 . 45.00 3.05
Whitewalls add S 2 to $ 3. All prices plus tax and old tire. .


prio RADIALS

$* 00
mn1 ? BR78-13
White

Plus $1.95 F.E.T. and old tii

ftr.stone RADIAL
DELUXE CHAMPION'"


Size White F.E.T. Size White F.E.T.
ER78-14 $41.00 $2.36 H GR78-15 $47.00 $2.75
FR78-14 44.00 2.51 HR78-15 53.00 2.94
GR78-14 46.00 2.65 JR78-15 55.00 3.08
HR78-14 50.00 2.82 LR78-15 57.00 3.22


All prices plus tax and old tire.




PATE'S

SERVICE CENTER
214 Monument Ave.
Phone 227-1291


two Tourney

.. for Lady


Glenn Finishes School


--A


0-


11


I




r 4 -


Billy Rich's IGA

Prices Good Mr. and Mrs. Billy Rich - Owners
April 20-25 Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Rich - Founders 1945


o. $119
a Size01*

* Pikg.

.AVORS
ID


8,L


FROZEN FOOD EtDAIRYiDEP ARTMENT


UI TA ETRT� BAKEY EARTME


S..Brown 'N' Serve Rolls

ULTRA MAX REG.-OILY (REG. $1.
Shampoo. .. . . . .
I DEODORANT (REG. $2.39 VALUE)
Right Guard......
SCHICK PLUS PLATINUM (REG.
Injector Blades....






BONUS. BY S
LUXB LQI)
DEEREN
LARG

22 Oz.


.63 VALUE)
7 09, nq


ASSORTED DISHES -1
Morton Dinners . . . . . . . . . . ....
IGA
Orange Juice . . . . . . . . . . . . .
DELICIOUS
Chef-Boy-Ar-De Pizzas . . . .. . . . . .
IGA VEGETABLES
Whole Corn-Mixed Vegs.-Green Peas
ORE IDA
Shoestring Potatoes . . . . . . . . . .
BLUE BONNET
I.II I ' A AI3 3 '


* ol. IF | Whip -Stick uleo . . . .
PILLSBURY FAMOUS
0 oz Big.Country Biscuits . . .
an Sliced American Singles.
$1.95 VALUE)SEALTEST
Pkg. 139 Regular Cottage Cheese.
. of 7 BORDENS DELICIOUS
All Natural Yogurt...
A ,GARDEN FRESH PRODUCE I


3.33....


. 3333333


---z,59�
1 lOz. t
* Can 59'
. . . Size
o oz. 3/$loo
Pkg.
.... 69
S. . . Pkg.
. Can O39
* � � � Pkg.
240o.Q99

A 8c'oz0897


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5 Lb


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22 Oz
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... John Wasmund drives 130 miles from
Apalachicola daily to attend Gulf Coast
Community College. John runs errands
almost daily for stranded elderlN members of
his community. These errands run from


Weather Bui


John, Wasmund Serves In His


Community As Good Sama


John Wasmund is a most movie than a candidate for a
unlikely looking good sarnari- humanitarian award.
tan. His dimunitive stature. But looks are deceiving.
curly hair and broad, rolling Everyday Wasmund drives
southern accent make him from his home in Apalachicola
appear more suited for a to Gulf Coast Commuity
character from a Woody Alen College where he attends


GulfhCounty h

I ^School Lunch


bringing patients to see their doctor to picking
Up tropical fish. John is majoring in marine
biology. Here he is shown placing specimens
in the centrifuge in the lab.


Monday, April24
Lasagna, tossed salad,
green beans, roll, milk.
Tuesday, April 25
Hoagie sandwich, lettuce,
tomato, pickle, French fries,
cake, milk.
Wednesday. April 26.


eau Says Tornadoes


Have History of Visiting Gulf
If you don't think a tornado cerned about schools." Such 17 mobile homes, and damag- there were about 850 torna-
;;could strike in Gulf county, large gatheringsofyoungsters ing 56 other residences Two does in 40 states in 1977, 28
think again, the National are particularly vulnerable to pepte were killed. Both the percent more than the post-
Weather Service cautioned as the havoc caused by a high school and elementary 1950 average of 662. But [the
it kicked off "SKYWARN 78". tornado Glass is shattered, school were heavily damaged, death toll, Allen Pearson,
this year's campaign to lessen furniture is thrown about, but there .were ,only minor Director of the Weather
:-deaths from these violent ceilings and %walls may cave injuries among the school's Service's National Severe
storms. in. 1300 students because, of Storms Forecast Center,
S"Tornadoes have occurred advance warning and tornado points out, was 43, well below
in everystate intheNation er school has areas of drills. the 114 average since 1950.
according to Herbert S. Lieb relative safety where kids '
according to Herert S.ervice should be sent when a tornado "These lives were saved It was a year with many
head of th threatens There's good evi- months before the tornado more triumphs than tra-
SAnone I who thinks it can't dence that tornado drills pay struck", one official said gedies",he said, crediting the
happen in Gulf county may be off in schools". later, when commenting on declining death totals to better
happen in Gulf county may be the success of the tornado community preparededness
in for deadly surprise. Since Pleasant Hill, Mo. is a good drills in schools. plans and to greater public
1950 Gulf county has had eight example. A tornado struck awareness of how to cope with
::,confirmed tornadoes, that community last May 4, Preliminary figures from tornadoes.
S"We're particularly con- destroying 25 houses,' the Weather Service show The worst of 1977 was one
that ripped through a residen-
... 'T a tial area four miles northwest
Rlsh~ ' Wi X :On of Birmingham, Al.. on April
4. While Watch and Warning
messages were timely, there

SDrugblatsaeare r eia pt.i-jUisit hmede
There were 22 deaths arid 130
In a move to make drug used for illegal drug abuse tax upon the sale, receipt, injuries, with 167 homes de-
abusers pay a fair share of the The Port St Joe Democrat purchase, possession, con- molished and 48 suffering
costs their habits impose on introduced a bill that would sumption, handling, distribu- major damage. The tornado
society, Rep. William J. Rish place a tal of 25 per cent on tion and use of drug parapher- was classified as an F-5 at the
::has called upon the Legisla- the retail prices of cocaine nalia. The tax wpuld be in top of the rating scale.
t ture to impose a substantial spoons, water pipes, hashish addition to the four per cent Tornadoes form so suddenly
:excise tax on paraphernalia pipes, and other devices state sales tax already ap- and are often so short-lived-
"designed primarily for un- plicable to such devices. The sometimes lasting only a few
Bond Sales, lafull\ administering an% tax would be collected by miinutes-that the best way to
controlled substance" defined retailers who sell the para- deal with them is with a
S how se in Florida law. phernalia. well-rehearsed plan for quick
increase illegal drug abuse costs "We would all be better off if action when one approaches.
Florida's sales of Series E Florida taxpayers millions of nobody, abused drugs," Rish The basic rule is to seek
and H United States Savings dollars every year," Rish said. "But if they want to keep shelter in a sturdy building,
Bonds in March were $19 said. "We all pay for it in the doing it, they'll have to pay for preferably in the basement.
' million- up $301,429 over form of law enforcement, it. The state won't make any An interior hallway or closet is
'March, 1977. Bond sales in trials, imprisonment, and money off this tax, because next best, away from possible
'.Florida during the first three drug rehabilitation programs. th: cost of dealing with drug flying glass. It's wise to'get
.months totalled $48.6 million. It's about time the people who. abuse far exceeds .the money down on knees and elbows,
The state attained 23.1 percent cause the problem start help- we 'can collect by the tax. with hands shielding the head.
of its annual sales goal March ing to pay for a solution." "But," Rish said, "This is a (See SAFETY RULES next
31. The hill would imnnpose the good start." week).


J. T. Cannon, Gulf County
Volunteer Savings Bonds
Chairman reported county
sales totalled $21,858 during
the first quarter. The county
reached 19.2 percent of its
annual sales goal the end of
:March.
*" ' ."- Don't Let
This Happen
To You!

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We repair auto air
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All Work Guaranteed
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OK



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


Old Fashion Carnival '

May 6, 7am - 2pm *

At corner of Hwy. 98 & 2nd St.

Sponsored by Kiwanis Club *.

Featuring hot dogs, hamburgers, old- .

fashioned ice cream cones, pancakes

from 7-10 a.m. and much more.


WHITE ELEPHANT SALE *
The Kiwanis would like to collect your valuable
"junk" for this sale. All monies derived will be
used for youth work in Port St. Joe. If you wish to *
get rid of your valuable "junk" call one of the -X
members listed below.

GANNON BUZZETT ......... 229-8771 ELDON MILLER ............ 648-5011 .
JOHN W. COOLEY .......... 227-1723 W. T. MOSELY, JR............ 229-6395 *
JIM COX .................... 227-1210 SILAS PLAYER ............. 229-8327 *
GEORGE DUREN........... 229-8398 GENE RAFFIELD .......... 229-8600 *
FRANK HANNON ........... 227-1133 BILLY RICH, JR............. 227-1564 ;:. *
DR. JOSEPH HENDRIX..... 227-1163 WILLIAMJ. RISH ........... 229-8211 *
KENNETH HERRING....... 229-8251 R,.E.SIMON................. 229-6390 *
DR. ROBERT E. KING ...... 227-1812 JOHN R. SMITH ............. 227-1549 .
CURTIS LANE .............. 229-6395 JOE ST. CLAIR .............. 229-8111 *
JOHNIE McCURDY ......... 227-1724 GEORGE WIMBERLY, JR... 229-8271
1____*


Menus .


Macaroni and cheese,
savory peas, sliced tomatoes,
buttered bun, peanut butter
dessert, milk.
Thursday. April 27'
Country fried steak, mashed
potatoes with gravy, celery
stick, fruit pie, milk.
Friday, April 28
Golden chicken and rice,
buttered broccoli with cheese
sauce, waldorf salad, biscuit,
brownie, milk.


school. He is a freshman;
majoring in marine biology,
and everyday, in addition to
his books. John brings a
shopping list which represents
the wants and needs of nu-
merous otherwise stranded
elderly members of his com-
munity.
"I'm coming ovyer-anyway,"
said John. referring to the
130-mile roundtrip to Panama
City, "and it saves someone
else the trouble." So far, he
has saved people the trouble of
picking up prescriptions, auto-
mobile parts and even tropical
fish. The fish were needed to
fill an aquarium in the Apa-
lachicola High School library.
On one occasion he even
brought .someone to see a-
doctor. That someone was
Quincy Limber, a spry 80-
year-old who needed to see a
physician. John took him to
the doctor and then went to
class. During a break from his
classes, however, he went
back to check' on Limber to
make sure that he had gotten
lunch and was well taken care
of.
Wasmund doesn't help Lim-


- am--.----O-----a

First United

I Methodist Church

t Constitution and Monument Ave.
Port St. Joe, Fla.
JOHNIEW.McCURDY, Minister

CHURCH SCHOOL ......................... 9:45A.M.
I PREACHING SERVICE .......... 11 A.M. &87:00 P.M.
METHODIST YOUTH FELLOWSHIP ....... 5:30 P.M.
CHOIR REHEARSAL (Wednesday) ......... 7:30 P.M.
--.- -.- ----- --


ber and others for money or
thanks. He just does it.
"Oh, I don't mind," he
casually says in a manner that
makes it perfectly clear that
he really does not mind ex-
tending a helping hand.
Since August, his "errand-
mobile," a 1972 Datsun, has
recorded over 15,000 miles.
Each day he spends two hours
and 40 minutes behind the
steering wheel.
Once home, his day is not
over. There are cars to be
repaired. Wasmund's father
repairs cars and daily John


ritan

exchanges his books for a
wrench.
John also studies. He main-
tains a 3.6 (B+) grade
average in a very demanding
math and science program
and according to at least one
of his instructors, "he is one
of my brightest students."
"An education is something
no one can take away from
me," said Wasmund.
"It's important to me."
Obviously, a lot of other
things, including people, are
also important to John
Wasmund.


ANNOUNCING \
A
NEW LOAN
SERVICE


Now


HOMEOWNERS'


LOANS ut
NO
BROKERS$
FEES 25000.
Starting now... let your home supply the extra cash
you need for any purpose you choose. Your home need
not be paidfor...take up to 10 years to pay. Phone now
or visit and we'll start talking about your loan today.
SSubject to
mm mnm m our liberald%
M*R IT'lloan policy.
FINANCE COMPANY
326 Reid Avenue, Port St. Joe 32456. (904) 227-1161
^ -M_--- ---- ---- ----


e,--- -.- -


111t: U111 WVUIU 11111JVDV Lkl�






I Specials for:
April 20-25


We Reserve Limit
SRights


NIN,


I;ii 1r',


II


Cigarettes Not Included
In Umit Deals


510 Fifth Street
Port St. Joe, Florida


28 oz..99C


Fine Fare-16 Oz. Can

DOG 5/890
FOOD


I Fine Fare
TOILET
TISSUE


King Size
MERITA
BREAD


4 Roll
Pkg.


Loaves


79


Fine Fare-Quart
Mayonnaise


99'


3 Ring (Slices and Pieces)
Peaches 2/99'


Martha White
FLOUR,
5 lb. bag
78.


Big Kick -50 Lbs.
HorseFeed$389


.I


dj


4,,.'


Lo 'os
: '<�t' r�e


i


Frozen Foods'?u~eRu


1.5 Oz. Roll-On-Reg. $1.85
SECRET
10 Oz. - Reg. $1.85
Jergen's Lotion


$1.49


Hunt's - Quart Dixie Horie
Catsup 89 pot Pies


Reg. Size Dial
$1.49 Soap
,A


X


IAI


23'
/~


16 Oz. Sfokley Baby
BUTTER BEANS


16 Oz. Stokely Cut
GREEN BEANS
12 Oz. Sara Lee
POUND CAKE


4/99A


79 C


79
$109


Counry S or tm


Country Style or Buttermilk
6 Pak Fine Fare
BISCUITS
12 Oz. Kraft Deluxe
Sliced American


Family Size


171 Oz.


99


Limit I with $7.50
or More Food Order


C Fresh
Cabbage 15lb.


Fresh Sunkist 6/7c
LEMONS 613


Cello Bags
CARROTS


2/39�


Fresh
SNAP BEANS LB. 59"


L.. 15C


79'
99C


Red Bliss POTATO


6 Oz. Cello
Radishes


2/25c


Fresh
MUSHROOMS LB.
Fresh
STRAWBERRIES 59C


Fresh Yellow
SQUASH LB. 590
Fresh Tender
CORN
4/59E b
ES lb. 19T


I 5 Lb. BagA O
ORANGES 99'


I Red or Gold.
APPLES


Del. 49
lb. 49


California
PEARS
3 Lb. Bag
APPLES


lb 59"


$119


I..


,UIJI


Kraft

SAUCE


'/


I


z.


SoZ.
C ,
c^


J


4


89C


$109


I


Waxed
RUTABAGAS


Fresh
BROCCOLI Bunch
Quarter Slice
WATERMELON


I Heath & eautVI


I


14N


-N


\'N


I




~Ki~!. ~ ~ b -



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~. & ihII4I~i~.


YOU NOW GET


�rj41 . 0


American Hostess
Premium


CE CREAM

12 al. 29


We Welcome
USDA Food Stamp
Shoppers-
Kran Grape

JELLY

jar9


Grape
w



JA


I


Martha White^
Se lf-Rising
CORN MA L


Golden Grain Beef fVe Welcome
or Chicken .;USDA Food Stump
RICE-A- 12
ROM 8 oz. 88C Shoppers
Boxes I


K - -


Florida
JUICE
ORANGES
5 lb..
.bag 99


DOUBLE
BIG DEAL SWEEPS
PLAYING PIECES AT
PIGGLY WIGGLY!


- -,-I


F- - mf


SWift'q Premium Swift's vremium
Reef Cu*bed Swift's Premium Beef
CHUCK STEAJK PO.RK SAUSAGE irloin Steakk
7 ;j [ij
$179 F1 1b. 19 $169
1b. - roll lb.


Mc^^ enzie F frozen^^
Chped uris , Trnis^^S ^S
WihRos , Mstad o
CHOPE~lisn9o
COLLARD
10H^ oz.l~'^ ^^ ^ ^ $ ^


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