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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02237
 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: September 21, 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: UF00028419:02237

Full Text
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A


leE SoTA
Industry - Deep Water Port - Fine People - Safest Beaches in Florida


FORTY-SECOND YEAR, NUMBER 3


PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 1978


Regional Director Says Figures Misleading


Libraries -to


Remain Open. . Maybe


, Events of the past several
weeks concerning the Gulf
County branch of the North-
west Regional Library System
had almost every member of
the Gulf County committee in
attendance at their regular
meeting last Friday after-
noon.. .
Three weeks ago, a -letter
from the executive board of
the Regional Library recom-
mended thatGulf County be
dropped from the system
since, in their viewpoint, the
county had not adequately
financed their part of the
service.
At the meeting last Friday
afternoon, County Commis--
sioner Billy Branch was pres-
ent and pointed out that Gulf
was second only to Bay County
in per capital contributions to
the system and the C6mmis-
sion felt they were paying
their part, based on the per
capital figure.
Mrs. Jane Patton, director
(of the Regional Library was
also present and prepared to
answer questions concerning
the budget, which she has not
been prepared to do in past
budget sessions of the county.
Mrs. Patton referred to a
letter printed in The Star last
week in iits "Letters to the
Editor"'. column from Com-,
missioner Leo Kennedy, in
which Kennedy attempted to
analyze Gulf's financial potsi-
ition as compared to other
counties Mrs. Patton said the
i figures were misleading and


did not give the full picture.
Mrs. Patton said, "The let-
ter says Gulf pays more per
capital than Washington Coun-
ty and gives figures. First,
Washington's figures given
were for last year and Gulf's
are for this year: Next, Wash-
ington -operates only a small
library, with the county, pick-
ing up the building rerit and
the utilities.' Here in Gulf
County, we operate tw6 lib-.
rary facilities, both of'which'
are larger than Washington
County's and the Region pays
the utility bills and all expens-
es except insurance on the
buildings."
� As to whether the Region
would drop Gulf County from
its system, as per the sugges-
tion of the executive board
remained to be seen, accord-
ing to Mrs. Patton.. She said
most probably the system
would cut back as much as
possible, then operate as long
as it could with the money
available.
Mrs. Patton said her ac-
countants had estimated it-
will cost approximately $48,-
297 to furnish library services
for Gulf County this year. Of
this amount, we had requested
Gulf to pay $36,854." She
pointed.out that there was an
advantage to the system to
have Gulf as a member, which
would offset the extra cost
involved in providing the ser-
vice.
Commissioner Branch de-'
fended Kennedy's. figures -in
his letter by saying, "We


received the figures used from
Courthouses in the various
counties .and assumed they
were correct. In view of the
figures given to us, our posi-
tion in the matter is correct."
Mrs. Patton countered with,
"The figures you received
from Bay County, for in-
stance, were incorrect. In
addition to what the county
pays, we also receive funds
-from various cities in the
county, which- go to the sys-
tem, but are not reflected in
the county contribution."
Bay was the largest per
capital contributor in the Re-
gion, according to Kennedy's
letter. -
Mrs. Patton said, "We are
not interested in seeing Gulf
withdraw. or to have them
expelled from the system. We
do not want to see the system
begin crumbling since we
believe we have the best
Regional system in the state."
Mrs. James T. McNeill,
chairman of the county li-
brary board, commented that
the library supporters had
been largely silent in budget
negotiations but that they
would be responsive in the
future and offer their growing
voice of support in maintain-
ing an adequate library sys-
tem in the county. She said she
and her committee felt the
library system should be
higher in the priorities than it
presently found itself. <,
Mrs. Marlene Whitfield,
Wewahitchka librarian, sug-
gested library supporters


raise money through the year
to supplement,what funds the
county has provided to keep
the service operating up to


par. Mrs. Whitfield pointed
out that other activities had
used this method of financing
successfully in the county and


the library supporters should
be able to provide some relief
through this'manner.
Bill Lyles, Regional presi-


dent and a member of the
executive board, said, "I'm
just a member of the board.
We act on the majority vote as


, ..















A












Port St. Joes new Coinne, ostin Gibson Memorial
Library faced a shut-down two weeks ago, but the picture,
looks brighter. In the photo above, one of the many patrons of
the library is shown going into the facility. In the photo at
right, Kathleen Brit; falling in for Mrs. Bob Faliski, aids
Irving Murray In looking up some information he has come to
the library to obtain.
S, -Starphotos


the decision of the entire
board. Lyles said his letter
was written at the wishes of
(Continued, on Page 8)



- .. -,:. .. .. - . . , ... ;


Al
- . ..* '-
. ' - -. * " " '


- .


I Docks Near Completion
St Work is fast drawing to a completion on re-construction
of the old docks at the west end of First Street, as the above
photo shows. The docks, recently purchased by McKenzie
Tank Lines of Tallahassee, will be used to ship small grains


- .
4'(


City Asks for Additional


Money for Construction


The City of Port St. Joe will
go back to Farmers Home
Administration, seeking to in-
crease its loan with that
agency by an additional $300,-
000. Three years ago, the City
made arrangements with the
agency to borrow $1.4 million
to improve the water and
sewer systems, enlarging
them to double their present
capacity. Included in the pro-
ject was the erection of the
new water tank on Long
Avenue, to replace a tank
which was over 40 years old
and too small, double the size
of the water treatment plant,
built for 4,000 people and
increase the size of the main
lines transporting water from


the treatment plant to the
storage tanks.
Three years ago, when the
project was started, the origi-
nal financial arrangements
were sufficient to do the job.
Since that time, inflation has
taken care of another $300,000.
Enlargement of the water
treatment plant and changing
the source of supply to deep
wells is the only part of the
project left to be completed.
Presently, the apparent low
bid is before the Farmers'
Home agency for approval
before construction can begin.
Farmers' Home has already
told the City they agree with
the rate of increase of the loan
and that it is within the rate of


increase in prices over the
past few years. All that has to
be done is to fill out the
application and get it back to
FHA. They have already ten-
tatively approved the addi-
tional funds.
City consumption has out-
grown the capacity of the
.present treatment plant sev-
eral years ago, and consump-
tion of raw water has exceed-
ed the amount St. Joe Paper
Company will allow to be
taken from its fresh water
canal. This forces the City to
seek other supplies of raw
water.
Construction on the treat-
ment plant expansion is ex-
(Continued on Page '8)


City Budget Set At $5,373,695.00


to foreign markets. According to Travis Roberts, foreman on
the job, the project should be completed within three to four
weeks. Roberts said all that is left to do is to put the capping
on the sheet piling, put down the cement top on the wharf and
do finishing up work. Work on the project was started last
spring, replacing the old docks which had rotted down and
washed away due to lack of use and lack of maintenance.


The City Commission tenta-
tively accepted a new budget
for the coming fiscal year,
Tuesday night, reflecting a
total increase of $180,000 over
the total budget of a year ago.
The new budget calls for
receipts and expenditures of
$5,373,695.00 in the three bud-
gets of General Fund, Water
and Sewer and Wastewater


Treatment plant. Last year's
budget totaled $5,193,765.00.
The new budget calls for a
levy of 5.13 mills in taxes, the
same as last year.
In a breakdown of funds, the
General Fund will be pegged
at $891,409.00. Last year's
general fund, which had a
figure in it for capital im-
provements paid for by a


federal grant, totaled $1,131,-
818.00.
The Water and Sewer Fund,
which has the new improve-
ments to the water treatment
plant included in this year's
total, comes to. $1,775,348.00.
Last year's Water and Sewer
Fund levy was $1,742,794.00.
The big increase is in the
Wastewater Treatment plant


operation which has increased
to $2,706,695.00 for the coming
year, compared with $2,319,-
153.00 last year. The big,
increase in this budget was an
additional $200,000 for electri-
city.
The new budget will go into
effect on October 1, the begin-
ning of the new fiscal year for
the City.


Final


Results


Same

Last week's edition of
The Star was printed be-
fore the results were final
on the election count. The
absentee ballots were not
completely tabulated when
our pages were closed out
and sent to the press.
In the final count, Doug
Birmingham won election
to the County Commission
seat in District 2 in the first
primary over his two op-
ponents.
Birmingham polled a
total of 1,943 votes. Jack
Pridgeon came in second
with 995 and W. C. Robin-
son a close third with 939.
In the Ditrict Four Coun-
ty Commission race, it will
be a run-off on October 5
with James E. "Tank"
Tankersley leading the
pack with his 1,484 votes,
followed by former Com-
missioner Walter Graham
with 1,332. Incumbent Ev-
erett Owens was squeezed
out of office, when he polled
a close third of 1,191 votes.
In the one contested
School Board election, in-
cumbent Fred Greer re-
tained his seat for another
year, polling 1,955 votes to
1,606 for William Davis.
I County Judge David
Taunton convincingly won
re-election for another four
year term, defeating chal-
lenger Robert M. Moore,
2,584 to 1,247.










THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, SEPT. 21, 1978


County Commissioner Billy
Branch made a very candid obser-
?' vation at a meeting of the Gulf
County Library Committee Friday
afternoon of last week.
Branch observed, in explaining
the financial condition of the county,
S "We have some very real financial
problems facing us this coming year
S and we will have even more the next
year and years to come. They are
,problems we can do nothing about
but try and solve them. They are
r 'problems which changing faces on
-.our government are not going to
solve."
That last sentence made by
Branch was the crux of his state-
- -ment and one some of the incum-
S bents who were voted out of office
. .may could have used to very good
advantage during the recent cam-
paign. This isn't to say that a new
faceisn't needed on occasion, but, as
Branch was saying, one of our main
problems is money, or the lack of it.
The library people wanted more
funding. Every activity funded by
the county and the cities in the
county want more money and in
Many cases, need more money, but
more just isn't available without
more taxes.
If people want more, they must
pay more. If they don't wish to pay



. BIow for(Old

Let's hear it'for Muhammad Ali
S and Jim Boutori.
* ' They have' proven that-all of us
older men are' not to'be east side iti
favor of the young bucks who are full
of vim and vinegar. If given the time
to get prepared, we can still perform
just as good as the younger men who
feel we are ready for the rocking
c. hair and a reading glass.
Muhammad convincingly de-
feated the younger Leon Spinks and
Bouton came back to pitch the lowly
Atlanta Braves to a victory over the
powerful San Francisco Giants.
There are some of us who are
even older than Ali and Bouton, but



Thanks Doctors


Aid to Ambulan


; ; September 19,1978
Dear Wesley:
The St. Joe Volunteer Am-
". balance Squad would like to
- thank Dr. Joseph Vazquez for
Agreeing to volunteer his time
to accept the responsibility of
coordinating advanced train-
* ing for the local squad.
Under Dr. Vazquez's super-
vision, the squad has current-
ly been trained in the use of
the Esophageal Obturator Air-
� way (advanced airway man-
agement). In the next two
weeks the squad will be under-
taking training for IV Ther-
apy.
The cooperation between
Dr. Vazquez and the local
ambulance squad will be,
without a doubt, one of the
best things that has happened
since the squad was formed a
little over four years ago. It is
this kind of cooperation that
the squad has been looking
for, for quite some time. Due
Sto the responsibility that goes
z with advanced training, the
squad needs to be in close
contact with the supervising
E physician. Therefore, the
squad has provided Dr. Vaz-
Squez with a portable ambu-
= lance radio. The squad was
able to furnish this radio, due


to the continued
of you who have
squad.
Dr. S. R. Simi


more, they must do without some-
thing, it has worked down to that
simple equation.
If the county or cities were the
federal government, the solution
would be simple. They could just
borrow the money to provide what
people wanted and let some later
generation pay for them.
But, is that the right thing to do?
Ten years ago, this county had
virtually the same taxing base it has
today. Ten years ago, the county
wasn't called on to finance compre-
hensive plans, without which we get
no federal aid or funds, it had no
medicare payments to make, it had
no mental health, alcohol rehabilita-
tion, library, mental retardation
program, and a host of other things
which must be funded today from
that same tax base.
We can't keep on adding pro-
grams such as the up-coming gar-
bage disposal program which will
cost in the neighborhood of $100,000 a
year, which will be forced/upon us
within the next two years; maybe
next year.
There is a crisis coming, worse
than what we are feeling today. We
are going to have to re-assess our
priorities and putting new faces on
some commission will not make the
problems any easier to solve.
They will take money.



ler)LMankind


given time, we still have what it
takes too.
" We read the other'day where a'
man can learn just as easily at 80 as
he can at 20. With both the physical
and mental abilities still function-
ing, there is still a place for us older
men.
Our heroes of the, past week
have proven we can cut the mustard.
All we need is the chance.
Thank you Muhammad; thank
you Jim, for proving that just
because we have a year or two of age
under our belt, we are still not
entirely useless.
You have struck a blow for older
mankind.



For Training


ice EMT's
support of all of this community being
donated to the shown by Doctors Vazquez
and Simpson is the type of
pson has also incentive that keeps all the


offered her services to the
squad. Dr. Simpson has
stated she would be interest-
ed in giving specialized train-
ing to the emergency medical
technician class that is cur-
rently in progress. Her assist-
ance will also be greatly ap-
preciated.
The concern for the people'


dedicated members of your
Volunteer Ambulance Squad
striving to give the best possi-
ble pre-hospital emergency
care in the state. -
Sincerely,
Jim Gregg, Director
Gulf County Volunteer Am-
bulance Squad, St. Joe Unit


Florida Full Moon


This time of the year,
here on the Gulf Coast, the
moon makes a beautiful
sight to see when it gets full
and comes up in the eve-
ning. It is hard enough to
capture its beauty on color
film, but our photographer
did this job with black and
.white to try and capture
some of the beauty of the
full moon coming up. look-
ing at it through palm
fronds. The small cloud


across the b
added to the pi
particular nigh



Firestc

Writes

Candi(
Dear Mr. Ram
Please allow r
to the Port St.
gratitude for thi
afforded my by;
per to present mn
and to discuss
relating to the
State's race.
One of, the deli
paigning is having
to talk with news
and I want you ti
appreciate the
from your busy
treat me so fa
endorsement del
It is my under
the Star has e
Little in the
September 12th.
that he is no long
after that Prima
be my hope tha
consider my 'qi
and candidacy o
am, of course, av
for further discus
convenience.
Again, thank
forward to work
Sincerely
George I


Looking Forward to Moving to Gu


Dear Wesley:
Each Monday we look for-
ward to receiving your paper
with all the news of your
beautiful, warm Gulf Coast
area, and as things are going
we hope to make our move
down to Beacon Hill by next
summer. We also enjoy your


excellent editorials such as in
your Sept. 7th edition, in which
you discuss our GOOD? neigh-
bor, General Omar Torrijos of
Panama. We seldom read
good American journalism,
such as that, in our Northern
papers.
My wife, Jean and I are


. hoping we can m
to Gulf County y
time to see the se
at Apalachicola.
possible to give
advanced notice c
assist us in m
plans?
Sincerely
Robert M


ETAOIN SHRDLU

SB. .


ottom only THE MID-EAST TALKS are getting into the
cture on this heavyweight division now. President Carter has
-Star photo Menachem Begin and Anwar Sadat locked in at
Camp David and won't let them go home.
I read in the papers last week where Carter
)ne has him a bicycle at Camp David which he is
riding from Begin's encampment to Sadat's
On carrying messages and getting the principles to
O' make concessions.
Last week, Vice President Walter Mondale
dacy was called in to help Carter in his arm twisting.
nsey, I hope they get the job done.
ne to express
Joe Star my SPEAKING OF President Carter's peace-
e opportunity making efforts, I read in the papers this past
your newspa- week where his recent two-week vacation cost
s the issues the tax-payers $114,000.
Secretary of I trust he enjoyed himself.
ights of cam- THE NORWEGIANS have officially banned
ig the chance skateboards in their country.
paper peow that ple It's OK to practice unmarried sex in that
time taken country; in fact, I read where it is even
schedule' to somewhat, encouraged. But stay off those
irly in your skateboards.
iberations. Skateboards have caught on here in Port St.
standing that
endorsed Mr. Joe. Almost every evening when I go home, if it
Primary on happens to still be daylight, I see a group of boys
In the event having a ball on the boards in the bank parking
er in the race lot and on the drive-in window approach.
ary, it. would
it you would The other evening, I even saw a young man,
qualifications who appeared to be about 20 years old, walking
mnce again. I down the sidewalk near the bank, carrying his
ailable to you skateboard under his arm.
ssions at yourI
We had skateboards back when I was a boy.
you. I, look We took an old skate; separated the two
ing with you. pieces at the adjustment screw in the middle,
,Firestone nailed one end of the skate on one end of a board
and the other half on the other end. On the front
of the skateboard, we made a little concession to
If Co. common sense. We would nail a handle on the
front to hold on to with our hands.
iake one visit After the contraption was put together, the
food festival hands went on the handle, one foot went on the
Would it be board and the other foot was used to push us
us a little all over town.
of the dates to I haven't seen one of these skateboards in
making some quite some time now. They were fun then, and
I'm sure they would be fun today if some
I. Smith enterprising young man would come up with the


A Layman's View BY: BILLY NORRIS


Bible Notes


Editorials...




Faced with Re-assessment


of Priorities
Iof Priorities


godliness (moral corruption)
and worldly lust (ungodly de-
sire) and live an upright life
morally and before God now in
our present situation. WE
must live this life, God can't
do it for us. He has given us
the teaching, however, to at-
tain the good life. Verse 13
gives us the blessed assur-
ance that Jesus is coming
gloriously again. And it says
here.God our Father will be
with Him.
Matthew 15:13 says, "Great-
er love hath no man than this,
that a man lay down his life
for his friends." Here in Verse
14 this love of Jesus is stated
again. He gave His life so ,He
could redeem (repurchase)
the person who receives Jesus
as savior from sin and cleanse
him. Then we would become a
"peculiar" people (separated
to Jesus) and "zealous" (in-
tensely enthusiastic) of doing
good things for Jesus. He is
coming again. "Soon and very
soon."


Titus 2:11-14 KJV
Key Word: Christian living
(Verse 11) "For the grace of
God that bringeth salvation
hath appeared to all men.
(Verse 12) Teaching us that,
denying ungodliness and
worldly lusts, we should live
soberly, righteously, and god-
ly, in the present world;
(Verse 13) Looking for that
blessed hope, and glorious ap-
pearing of the great God and
our Savior Jesus Christ; (Ver-
se 14) Who gave Himself for
us, that He might redeem us
from all iniquity, and purify
unto Himself. a peculiar
people, zealous of good
works."
It is always a thrill to read in
God's Word that He has placed
salvation into the reach of
ALL people. This is the un-
merited favor (grace) of God
toward the human race. Then
He is teaching US to deny un-

Station Passes

Inspection
Captain Sandiford Bee of the
Eighth Coast Guard District
Headquarters, New Orleans,
La., conducted a comprehen-
sive inspection of Coast Guard
Loran Station on Cape San
Blas last Thursday. His in-
spection included a personnel,
material and administrative
inspection.
After evaluation of each
area by Captain Bee and his
staff, they indicated they were
very pleased with the condi-
tion of the station and the final
evaluation was an overall
grade of "Excellent".
ETC Curtis Butler of Balti-
more, Maryland, is the officer
in charge of the Loran Station.


H


y: Wesley R. Ramsey


energy and imagination to make one.
Our skateboards cost us just a few pennies
but today variety can cost up to $100.
Times do change.

I THOUGHT Ray Smith had a good band last
year and the year before. This year's edition,
however, is superior to even these past good
efforts. Their rendition of "The Star Spangled
Banner" at the football game Friday night was
unusual and GOOD! Even with only their second
performance of the year, and just about three
weeks to practice, they came up with a superb
performance before the game and at half-time.
To me, it's worth the price of the football game
just to go see them perform.
If Friday's performance of the football team
is any criteria of what is to come, we can say
they are fast coming back to the point where they
were a few years ago. They gave an exciting
performance in their win against Florida High
Friday night.

IT WAS a relief to learn last week that the
paper mill in Panama City would not be closed
down. Can you imagine the impact of putting
nearly 1,000 people out of work in this part of the
state during these times?
International Paper Company announced on
Wednesday of last week that they would sell the
paper mill and the workers and retirees would
not be affected in any manner. According to their
announcement the only change would be in who
signs their pay checks.
International has said their reasons for
getting rid of the mill is that requirements made
on them to meet pollution standards was making
the mill too costly to operate in their plans.
When I saw this, I could not help but wonder
about our own mill. I happen to know what it
costs St. Joe Paper Company each month just to
treat the water effluent from the mill. I have no
idea how much it costs them to do the treatment
inside the mill, which is also a considerable sum.
The amount they pay the City of Port St. Joe
each month to treat their expelled water would
keep most of us in knickers and bologna.
sandwiches for many a year to come.
If IP was having trouble making a profit
under the rules, we can imagine St. Joe is also
having the same problem, since only 30 miles
divide the location of the two mills and they
manufacture virtually the same thing.
What would happen here in Gulf County and
Port St. Joe in particular if St. Joe were to
announce, "We're closing down. We can no
longer make a profit under present day markets
and requirements".
If it happened to IP, it could happen here
also. ')
We pray that it doesn't, but it is something to'-
think about and be concerned about.


/ -


PAGE TWO


SALTY
SALLY


LETTERS

... to the Editor
^'*^ a--- --- - -- --^^ ^__ ^___ ^__ ^__>^_


- THE STAR - POSTOFFICE BOX 308
ST H E ST A R POSTOFPFI C E BOX 308 SUBSCRIPTIONSINVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
PHONE 227-1278 IN COUNTY-ONE YEAR, S T00o SIX MONTHS, $3.00 THREE MONTHS, $127.50
Publlshed Every Thursday at 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida OUT OF CuNTY-s7.0o OUT OF U.S.-One Year. $9.00
: By The Star Publishing Company PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456
Second-Class�Postage Pidlt PortSt.Joe, Florida32456 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.
Wesley R. Ramsey .................. Editor and Publisher
SWilliam H. Ramsey ................. Production Supt. SECOND-CLASS POSTAGE PAID The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word is thoughtfully weighed. The spoken word
jVWSPj F Prenchie L. Ramsey .................... Office Manager AT PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly convinces. The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.
Shirley K. Ramsey .......................... Typesetter












Saturday Proclaimed


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, SEPT. 21, 1978


News from Our Men In Service


Hunting

Thousands of Florida
sportsmen will be among the
55 million Americans who will
be marking the 1978's National
Hunting and Fishing Day this
month.
Governor Reubin Askew has
proclaimed Saturday, Sep-.
tember 23, as National Hunt-
ing and Fishing Day in Florida
and urges all citizens to join
with these sportsmen conser-
vationists in a rededication to
the wise use of Florida's
natural resources for today's
and tomorrow's generations.
R "For more than seven de-.
cades the sportsmen of this
nation have been the leaders
in a constant effort to con-
serve our natural resources,
wildlife and wild places," said
Colonel Robert M. Brantly,
executive director of the
Game and Fresh Water Fish
Commission.
Brantly said, "They tradi-
. tionally have been the first to
stand up for the cause of clean
air and water and a better
environment for both man
and wildlife."
Through both sportsmen or-
ganizations and individual ac-
tions, hunters and fishermen
have helped preserve thou-
sands of the nation's forested
acres and wetlands.
To finance conservation pro-
grams and activities, sports-
men requested state license
'fees be established and special
federal taxes, be levied .on
hunting and fishing equipment
to support land acquisitions,
research and habitat manage-
ment for fish and wildlife.


ig and Fishing Day

In the last 50 years they urged to get involved in this
have contributed more than $5 national outdoor celebration. B c B e
billion to resource conserva- Individuals and clubs interest- JlacL R ar
tion and -that total grows by ed in learning more about
some $250 million each year. September 23 activities may S a In
All sportsmen and conser- contact the nearest Commis- eason In .
vation organizations' are sion regional office. ,


Inviting trouble
A classic example of dangerous hunting procedures Is
simulated here by Jimmy Steel (foreground) and Harvey
Bowman. Propping up a gun while crossing a fence or other
obstacle Is practically asking It to go off. The safe way to cross
a fence while hunting Is to unload the gun and hand It to a
companion, keeping the action on the gun open.


,Adult School Offers Classes


from Sewing to Diplomas


Sept.,
Black bear season will open
on Apalachicola Wildlife Man-
agement Area September 25
and close October 15, accord-
ing to the Florida Game and
Fresh Water Fish Commis-
sion.
A Florida hunting license
and special $10 bear hunt
permit are required for the
hunt. This special permit may
be obtained at the Commis-
sion's regional office in Pan-
ama City.
Hunters are prohibited from
taking female bear with cub
and bear weighing under 100
pounds.
Legal hunting hours will be
from half hour before sunrise
to half hour after sunset.
Anyone interested in the
hunt or needing more informa-
tion should contact the Com-
mission's Panama City office
located on Airport Road or
call toll-free 1-800-342-1676.

Sportsman's

Club Meets Sat
The Gulf County Sports-
man's Club will meet Satur-
day, September 23, at 6:00
p.m. at the Wetappo Creek
Club House.
All members (past, present
and prospective) are urged to
Come. There will be a deli-
cious fish fry supper.


I

c


McNair Brothers In Rifle Training

Two brothers, Privates Eric The training included wea- direct fire. crewmen. The brothers entered the
L. and Willie J. McNair, Jr., pons qualifications, squad tac- They were taught *to per- Army in May of this year.
whose parents, Mr. and Mrs. tics, patrolling, landmine war- form any of the duties in a rifle Eric is a 1976 graduate of
Willie McNair, Sr., live at 321, or mortar squad. Port St. Joe High School and
Ave. C, Port St. Joe, recently fare; field communications Willie is a 1975 graduate of
completed seven weeks of and combat operations. This A * Port St. Joe High School.


advanced individual training
at Fort Benning, Ga.


qualified them as light wea-
pons infantrymen and as in-


Gulf County

School Lunch


Menus


Monday, Sept. 25 French fries, milk and rolls.
Hot dog, French fries, baked
beans, jello with citrus, cookie Thursday, Sept. 28
and milk. Fish, potato salad, English
Tuesday, Sept. 26 peas, cake, roll and milk.
Chicken and rice, green Friday, Sept. 29
beans, orange juice, corn- Cheeseburger with bun,
bread, cake and milk. mayonnaise and catsup, corn,
Wednesday, Sept.27 orange juice, fruit pie, and
Lasagna, cabbage slaw, milk.


On Dean's Senior


List at FSU
Approximately 417 students
at Florida State University
made the Dean's List for the
summer quarter. The Dean's
List is an honor roll of students
whose grade averages are
"A" or "B" for all courses
taken during the quarter.
Making the Dean's List
from Port St. Joe was Debo-
rah Jean Carlsten.


at Bryan
Susan Quarles, a senior at
Bryan College, Dayton, Ten-
nessee, with a major in busi-
ness administration, has re-
turned there for the fall se-
mester. She is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. William Quar-
les, 209 Ninth St., Port St. Joe.
Returning as a sophomore is
James Roberts, son of Mr. and
Mrs. James B. Roberts, 801
Garrison Avenue.


for Duty

In Alaska
U.S. Air Force Captain
Marc T. Gober, whose mother
is Mrs. Joe C. Gober of Rt. 6,
Jackson, Miss., has arrived
for duty at Elmendorf AFB,
Alaskd.
Captain Gober, a C-130E
Hercules pilot with a' unit of
the Military Airlift Command,
previously served at Little
Rock AFB, Ark.
A 1969 graduate of Pearl
High School, the captain re-
ceived his B.S. degree and
commission in 1973 upon grad-
uation from the U.S. Air Force
Academy, Colo.
His wife, Beatrice, is the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Albert K. Davis of 406 Second
St., Highland View.


Completes

Advance

Training
Pvt. Robert E. Smith, sOn of
Mrs. Mary Smith, Apalachi-
cola, recently completed, se-
ven weeks of advanced indivi-
dual training at Fort Benning,
Ga.
The training included wea-
pons qualifications, squad-tac-
tics, patrolling, landmine war-
fare, field communications
and combat operations. This
qualified him as a light wea-
pons infantryman and as an
indirect fire crewman.
He was taught to perform
any of the duties in a rifle.or
mortar squad.
Smith entered the Army last
May.


The Gulf County Adult Insti-
tute is now offering Morning
and evening classes. The fol-
lowing classes are being of-
2 fered river. education for
adulkeach Monday and Tues-
day from 6:00 p.m. to 9:00
p.m., welding classes Monday
through Thursday from 6:00 to
9:00 p.m.
A new class is opening in
building trades, for people
interested in this type con-
struction. The class will be
taught by James T. Wood and
will be offered Monday
through Thursday from 6:00 to
9:45 p.m.
Sewing classes will be offer-
ed from 6:00 to 9:00 p.m.
Typing and bookkeeping
classes Monday and Tuesday
from 6:00 to 9:00 p.m.
Clerical office practice and
shorthand Thursday from 6:00
to 9:00 p.m.
Bookkeeping and shorthand
are offered each Tuesday
morning from 8:30 to 12:00
noon.
Completion for high school

OBITUARIES:


. Walter K.

Hendrix

Succumbs
Walter K. Hendrix, 68, a
resident of Wewahitchka pas-
sed away suddenly last Thur-
sday afternoon at his home.
Hendrix was a native of
Florida and had been a resi-
debt of Wewahitchka for the
past 45 years. He was a
member of the Glad Tidings
Assembly of God Church of
Wewahitchka and a member
of the Tupelo Masonic Lodge
number 289 of Wewahitchka.
He was a retired employee of
St. Joe Paper Company and a
World War II veteran.
Survivors include: his wife
Mrs. Velma Hendrix of Wewa-
hitckha, a son, Michael Hen-
drix of Fernandina Beach, a
daughter, Ms. Debbie Roberts
of Panama City, one grand-
daughter, Melanie Dykes of
Altha and an aunt, Mrs.
Victoria Bozeman of Panama
City.
Funeral services were held
at 2:00 p.m. Saturday in the
Glad Tidings Assembly of God
Church of Wewahitchka with
the Rev. Claude McGill offi-
ciating assisted by Rev. Jerry
Arhelger. Interment followed
in the family plot of Jehu
P Cemetery of Wewahitchka.
- All services were under the
Direction of Comforter Fune-
ral Home.


completion are offered at no
charIge for worktext and no
fees to pay.
Qualified veterans who have
not earned their high school
...education.can receive.GI ben-.
efits while earning their high
school diploma.
New reading materials and
equipment are now in use and
more are being purchased. If
you have reading problems


and wish to learn to' read
better, come enroll.
This is an opportunity for
you to earn -a high school
diploma at no cost. Day
,classes meet Monday through
Friday, 8 a.m. to 3 p.m.;
evening classes meet Monday
through Thursday from 6 to 9
p.m. For further information
call 227-1744 or come by the
Centennial Building.


Rep. Earl Hutto Honored

by Community Colleges


Rep. Earl Hutto, Panama
City, has been honored by the
Florida Association of Com-
munity Colleges (FACC) with
a Legislative Service Award.
The award will be presented
to Rep. Hutto at the 29th
annual FACC convention to be
held Nov. 1-4 at the Host
International Hotel, Tampa.
FACC Executive Director
James S. Kellerman praised
Rep. Hutto. for his consistent
support of community college
programs and for his leader-


ship as chairman of the Sub-
committee on Higher Educa-
tion.
"In addition, Rep. Hutto
cosponsored HB 251 which
extends services of the Indus-
try Services program to com-
munity colleges," Kellerman
said.
FACC is a professional or-
ganization of more than 4,000
community college adminis-
trators, trustees, faculty and
career service employees.


The First
Pentecostal Holiness Church
2001 GARRISON AVE. - PORT ST. JOE
Invites You to Worship with Them
William Wilson, Pastor
SERVICES
SUNDAY SCHOOL ........................ 9:45AM .
MORNINGWORSHIP ..................... 11:00AM
EVENINGWORSHIP ..................... 7:00 PM
WEDNESDAY NIGHT ..................... 7:00 PM





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WHITEWALL ADD $3.
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PATE'S SERVICE CENTER


Phone 227-1291


HIGHLAND VIEW

BAPTIST CHURCH
r Corner of Fourth St. & Second Ave.
Welcome Friends
SUNDAY SCHOOL ....... ........ 9:45 A.M.
WORSHIPSERVICES..... 11:00A.M. &7:30 P.M.
CHURCH TRAINING (Sunday) ......... 6:30 P.M.
MID-WEEK PRAYER (Wednesday) .... 7:30 P.M.
Nursery Provided


214 Monument Ave.


PAGE THREE









THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla, THURSDAY, SEPT. 21, 1978


-

Time Now to Transplant

Perennials and Bulbs


Once again it is time to
move some of those perennials
and bulbs, says Florida Nur-
seryment and Growers Asso-
ciation. if you don't have any
of these to move, why not plan
'on planting a few of each for
permanent color?
' The Zephyranthes are fami-'
liar to most gardeners as rain
lilies. They gain their common
name from the period when
they come into bloom'. Gene-
a lly this is in the early
summer at the first rain
shower. Some of the bulbs are
native to Florida and can be
seen blooming just about Eas-
ter. They grow in very moist
areas in the native habitat.
That does not preclude your
Slantingg: them in the home
. grounds.
- The native rain lily is white.
.:There are. light pink, yellow,
:maroon, and red colors avail-
,able from some of the bulb
I producers and importers.
. iMaybe you can find a few
*around your neighborhood. If
S you have rain. lilies, it is time.
Io shift and separate them.
, Wost of the varieties are very
I, proli fic and they soon become
overcrowded. This is particu-
larly true of the large flower-
4 ng pink. Even the tiny ma-
S"oon ones can become so thick
-they will literally be growing
o: n top of each other. Separate,
the large bulbs. Set this back
in their permanent planting
Place. The small bulblets may
Sinot bloom next year. Place
' -' these where they can expand
tJheir size and root system
:without competition. Lightly
:fertilize the bulbs after trans-
: planting with any bulb mix.
Amaryllis bulbs perform for
.almost anyone. Even the
-brownest thumb can grow this
.bulb, says Florida Nursery-
-:men and Growers Associa-
ftion.
Like the rain lily, amaryllis
soon become too thick. They
:also pull themselves into the
%ground which may prevent
-'blooming. The flower has
",already been formed in the
S bulb so it can be moved or
reset Unfortunately many
gardeners cut off half of 'the
" leaves when moving this bulb.


You Are Cordially


That is not necessary as the better show. Fertilize lightly
bulb will automatically reduce with a bulb mix to help
the leaves as required by the establish the newly set plants.
support from the bulb. Once Gardening can be fun with
the bulbs have been dug, bulbs and perennials. There is
separate, then set back 'in little work required to have a
their permanent place. Place
one-third of the bulb in the soil
leaving two-thirds above * *
ground. C linic SpO
Should amaryllis have red
blotch (a disease that attacks r
the leaves.leaving a red spot). P arentI l
you may want to treat them 4
before replanting. This is done The Gulf County Guidance
by soaking the bulbs in a mix Clinic announces that it will
of Formalin and water. The conduct a "Parenting Skills
ratio is one pint to ten gallons Workshop" to begin on Mon-
of water. day, October 9, with sessions
* aylilies are one perennial beginning at 9:00 p.m.
that continually increases. The purpose of the workshop
Start with one plant and in a is for professionals to instruct
few years you will have a parents in developing effec-
bunch of them. For better tive techniques to raise their
blooming, large clumps children and to improve their
should be divided. Atthis time child's development. The
of year they have finished program is open to any inter-
blooming. By transplanting ested parent who wishes to
and dividing, they will make add to his skill as a parent.
enough growth during the The program is not particu-
winter months to bloom again larly for parents who are
in the spring. Leave three or having problems with their
four plants to a clump for children, though specific prob-


lot of color during the spring
and summer seasons. A little
effort exerted in dividing and
transplanting perennials and
bulbs will pay great dividends
next year.


* Works
lems can be discuss
The workshop will
ducted on six. cons
Monday beginning s
October 9 and ending
ber 13. This workshop
conducted by profes
and will take place
Clinic building at 311 V
Avenue in Port St. Ji
cost for the program
per session to cover the
materials that will be
uted.
Interested parents
call the Gulf County Gi
Clinic at 227-1145 to reg
advance of the program


lop
ed.
be con-
ecutive
Monday,
Novem-
will be
signals
in the
Williams
oe. The
is $4.00
e cost of
distrib-

should
guidance
;ister in
m.


Want to Join the Cub,


Scouts? Meeting Tonight


Port St. Joe Cub Pack 47 will
hold'its annual organizational
meeting Thursday, September
2i, at 7 p.m. in the library at
the Port St. Joe Elementary
School on Long Ave,
Boys eligible for member-
ship must be between the ages
of eight and ten years, and'
have completed the second
grade in school. A parent or
guardian will need to accom-
pany the prospective Cub
Scout.'
Local adult leaders will pre-
sent a program explaining
Cub Scout activities, cost, ufii-
forms and meetings.
Scouting is a united fund
agency.
School night is a part of an'
overall fall roundup of new


Invited to Attend


LONG AVENUE,

Baptist Church
Corner Long Ave. and 16th St.

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


Rev. J. C, ODUM,
Pastor


Jerome Cartier,
Minister of Music


members. In addition to the
familiar and time-proven
school night, .parents will be
given the opportunity to enroll
their boys through other spe-
cial means such as "open
houses". Explorer age young,
men and young ladies will be
invited to attend explorer post
"first nighters."
Nat Fields, activities direc-
tor for the Gulf Coast Council,
spoke of the busy telephones in
the scout office. Anxious mo-.
thers, possibly prodded by
some more anxious sons, are
asking that familiar question
that is very common, at this
time each year - "How may I


get my boy in scouting."
School night is the answer for
most. Fields predicts that at
least fifteen hundred new
members will come in to
scouting by this means, alone.
Notices from the schools,
newspaper articles, bill-
boards, radio and television
spots are beginning to appear
through the council. It's easy
to design a poster and get it
up, but can you design some'
that can be seen and even
stand out among the thou-
sands of political .posters that
now coyer, the streets and
roadways. It wasn't easy but
the boy scouts did it.


Chocolate Orange Bread--

An After School Treat


.,l " *!L . 1


Active youngsters can become absolutely ravenous waiting
for the supper call. One of the best between-meal appetite
pleasers is a cold beverage and a generous slice of Orange
Chocolate Bread with orange glaze. It's the perfect "homework
break" or a quick pick-me-up for strenuous after school play
activities.
By the way, -this cake freezes very well, so make two or
three loaves at a time and store them in the refrigerator. It's
great snacking insurance. ,
Chocolate Orange Bread
3 cups sifted all-purpose 3 tablespoons grated
flour, orange rind
1 cup sugar 1 package (1 cup) semi-
4 teaspoons baking sweet chocolate
powder morsels
1/2 teaspoons salt 1 egg
1 teaspoon cinnamon 1% cups Florida orange
1 teaspoon nutmeg , juice
1h cup chopped nuts 2 tablespoons salad oil
Sift flour, sugar, baking powder, salt and spices into large
bowl. Stir in nuts, orange rind and chocolate morsels. Beat egg
in small bowl; beat in orange juice and salad oil. Add to flour
mixture; mix well. Turn into greased 9x5x3-inch loaf pan.
Bake in 3000F. oven for 1 hour and 15 minutes, until cake
tester inserted in center comes out clean. Cool. Drizzle Orange
Glaze* over top of loaf. If desired, garnish with Florida orange
slices.
YIELD: 1 loaf.
*Orange Glaze
2 cups confectioners' 2 tablespoons Florida
sugar orange juice
Mix confectioners' sugar and orange juice until smooth and
creamy.


the members of the

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

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


Randy Wiliams Sheila Williams


Engaged


Mr. and Mrs. B.R. Williams
of Highland View wish to
announce the wedding of their
daughter, Sheila, to Randy
Williams, son of Mr. and Mrs,
Elzie Williams, also of High-
land View.


The upcoming event will
take place Oct. 7 at 7:30 p.m.
at the Assembly of God
Church in Highland. View. All
friends and relatives are .in-
vited to attend.


Agape Players At


Wewa 1st Baptist


The Agape Players are com-
ing to Wewahitchka on Oct. 3,
1978 for an appearance at 7:00
p.m., CST at the First Baptist
Church under the sponsorship
of that church.
The Agape Players are a
group of college-age young
people from all across the
United States who spend nine
months travelling nationally
and internationally,, present-


Casi Lindsey

Casi Lindsey

Has Her Third
Casi Lindsey, daughter. of
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Lindsey
of "Wewahitchka,. celebrated
her third birthday on Septem-
ber 10 with a Mickey Mouse
party.
Family and playmates at-
tended.and enjoyed a Mickey
Mouse birthday cake, ice-
cream and punch.
Casi is the granddaughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Benton Hamm of
Wewahitchka, Mr. and Mrs.
M.L. Lindsey of Port St. Joe
and Mrs. Luquita Whitfield of
Ashford, Alabama.


ing musical dramas and con-
certs.
Under the direction of Roc-.
ky and Alice Adkins of Kis-
simmee, who founded the
group in 1969, these young
people are sincere, real, excit-
ing and personable. Come
share in their ministry and let
them be a blessing to you.
Make your plans now to see
the Agape Players appearing
at Wewahitchka First Baptist
Church on Oct. 3 at 7:00 p.m.,
CST.

Cards of

Thanks
The Harry Caldwell family
expresses their thanks to
everyone for the clothes, food,
money, household items, kind-
ness and prayers given us
when our home burned.
Special thanks to the Gulf
County Volunteer Ambulance
Squad, hospital staff, White
City Baptist Church, Beach
Baptist Chapel, employees of
St. Joe Paper Op. and especi-
ally the people of White City.
'.May God bless all of you.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry
Caldwell and family

We wish to thank the people
who stopped, helped or offered
to help us when we were
involved in an auto accident
Sunday afternoon.
George J. Kelley Family

My thanks to the Municipal
Hospital personnel and ER
doctor for the attention given
me when in the hospital due to
smoke inhalation recently. Al-
so thanks to the beach EMT
who drove me to the hospital.
Wallace tillery


301 Reid Ave.


Methodist Mission Group

Met with Mrs. Joines


Mrs. Alfred Joines was hos-
tess to Mission Group II of the
First United Methodist
Church on Monday. Ten mem-
bers were in attendance and
one visitor, Mrs. Maude Mar-
tin of Portsmouth, Va..

Gospel Sing

Slated At

Wewa Sat.
Rev. Shelby Jeter, pastor of
the College Park Church of
God, in Wewahitchka invites
the public to attend a gospel
sing and revival service at the
church starting with a Gospel
;Sing on Saturday, Sept. 23 at
7:00 p.m. C.D.T. The New Life
Singers of Wausau will be
featured at this sing.
Evangelist J.D. Chason of
Panama City will be bringing
revival messages beginning
Sunday, Sept. 24 through Wed-
nesday, Sept. 27 at 7:00 p.m.
C.D.T. nightly.
Come and worship the Lord
in song and in word.
BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT
Mr. and Mrs. Gus Griffin
are proud to announce the
birth of their son, Adam
Atwell, on September 12,
weighing eight pounds, 4%
ounces. They also have a son,
Kevin, age o10.
Sharing in their joy are the
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs.
H. W. Griffin of Port St. Joe,
and Mrs. Creamer Atwell of
Malone.


The chairman, Mrs. Chaun-
cey Costin, presided over the
business meeting. Mrs Char-
les Browne .gave the program
on "Changing Changeless-
ness" which was concluded
with a reading "Evening
Prayer" by Mrs. George Su-
ber.
For the October meeting,
the group will go to Apalachi-
cola and visit two older chur-
ches and other historical sites
in Apalachicola.
The meeting was dismissed
with the benediction.


I







r


First of Fall


SALE


EVERYTHING

1 0o/ OFF
for 10 Days
Ends Sept. 30
New Fall Merchandise


PREACHERS
Department Store
214 Reid Ave. Port St. Joe




The Panhandle

Western Shop
Hwy. 73 Ph. 904-762-8416
2 Miles North of Clarksville

OPEN:
Mon. - Fri.- 10-6
Saturday -9-6


FASHIONS
For the Entire Family

Boots - Hats - Jeans - Tack -

Saddlery - Shirts Work
Clothes - Overalls
Sizes 0-48

G. W. and PAT SHELTON
Owners


. * . . .. ..* .. .. .. .. * ..*
� � ; . ...... .. ... . ~~~~~ ~~~~~. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .o �o � � . , , - l I % e ''''
�~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~~~~~~~~. .. .... . . . . .o . . e .e e . . .e . . eee � . .� O� te �e �oe.e 4 eeeO eoeoeee�e oeLee.e�eeee~eeO ;O:% ���


Wd




II


V....


Phone 227-1813


.... .............. . . .
.--.-� . ��.-�.-.o ...'-.-v.:-::.......1:: . v ,v ..�.. ...� �. ,...... . .�.�. .;� ..: .:,...,': :.,, ; . -, : ;..;...:� : ..:� : 1 .1.... � :!',..: ...,:.,, . .:" ..;1 N ;: . : 1." '" .


.PAGE FOUR


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If You Have Approved Credit


On Any Quality Electronics In Our Stock

Such names as - Zenith, Craig, Panasonic, Realistic
Channel Master and Others

Use Your Good Credit - Up to 24 Months to Pay


K and D TV and Sound


"Your Radio Shack Dealer"


Phone 229-6934


401 Garrison Ave.





t . . " , , ,



.Course In

-)Business

Offered .
The Small Business Devel-
opment Center of The Univer-
sity of West Florida and Gulf
Coast Community College are
presenting a six-hour work-
shop called "How to Increase
Sales in Small Business" in
the Learning Resource Cen-
ter, Room 103 at Gulf Coast
Community College. Many
ideas will be presented on how
to determine sales potential,.
attracting customers through
advertising and other means,
principles involved in selling
to .customers, and miscella-
neous methods. of increasing,
sales such as exporting or
mail order.
SThe workshop will be con-"
ducted on Tuesday, October 10
K and Thursday, October 12,
1978 from.6:30 -9:30 p.m. All
interested persons are urged
to call 769-1551, Ext., 290 or
Ext, 283 to pre-register or for
further information.
There is no registration fee..
Materials .will be provided.
SThis community service is
another in the series of work-
'shops co-sponsored by the Bay
County Chamber of Com-.
merce and the Small Business
Administration.


Grant to

Construct

Oyster Bar
The Department of Natural
Resources received approval
Wednesday from the Gover-
nor and Cabinet to apply for a
$42,000 Grant-in-Aid Award
from the U.S. Department of
Commerce to construct oyster,
reefs in four Florida counties.
Edwin A. Joyce, director of
DNR's Division of Marine
Resources, said about 30 acres
of new oyster reefs will be
constructed in Brevard,
Franklin, Gulf and Bay coun-
ties. He said cost of the second
segment of the project will be
50 percent federally funded.
The current award will be
from Oct. 1 through Sept. 30,
1979. Total cost of the three-
Ayear project is $129,500.

BOWLING


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, SEPT. 21, 1978


Sheriff Murphy Advises


Rotarians On Robberies


I


Earns Awards
During half-time Friday night at the St. Joe - Florida
High game, Principal Edwin Williams presented the junior
varsity cheerleading squad with the trophy which they had
won at cheerleading camp recently. The squad received the
trophy for their superior performance at camp. The junior


varsity squad. presented each of the varsity cheerleaders a
single long-stemmed rose as a token of their appreciation at
the game. Shown above with Mr. Williams are: from left,
Trish Tapper, Marcia Stoutamire, Lori McClain, Ann Ward,
Dawana Jacobs, Leslie Costin, Lindy Moore, Pam Sanborn,
Tammy Butts, Lisa Whaley, Gwen Sims and Latricia Allen.
Junior varsity members not shown are Traci McClain and
June Foxworth. --Star photo


Named to GCCC O Ti
GSA Position eeig to organize te


Walter K. Johnson of 521
Ninth Street has been elected
as Commissioner of Student
Services at last week's Stu-
dent Government election at
Gulf Coast Community Col-
lege.
Mr. Johnson is a Social
Science Major and a member
of Phi Theta Kappa with a 3.5
grade average and plans a


I Parent Advisory


A meeting will be held in the
library of Port St. Joe Elem-
entary School, Monday, Sep-
tember 25, at 7:00 p.m., for the
purpose "f organizing the Port
St. Jo,. Elementary School


Title IParent Advisory Coun-
cil for the 1978-79 school year.
All parents of' children living
in the Port St. Joe Elementary
School attendance area are
encouraged to attend to learn


caer in ecig
Class Of '69 Special

A * * ~Plans Reunlion Drvn
Appreciation ' Drivg
tteA ntin 1969I seniors.


The Gulf County beaches
Volunteer Fire Department
wishes to express their thanks
to all the merchants of Port St.
Joe, Highland View and the
beaches for the donations to
their fund-raising activities.
These funds will be used to
purchase needed fire-fighting
equipment.


"lten o >iuu" sex u,
teachers, principal, advisors,
wives, husbands, children,
etc.' Plan now to attend our
class reunion next sumnier at
Mexico Beach.
A holiday with old friends
and memories. Don't forget
and miss it. We need your
help. Contact Karen King at
Box 128, Mexico Beach.


Ladies' Bowling League Results


On lanes one and two Raf-
fields took two and a half
games and Surefoots took one
and, a half games. Betty
Hanlon was high bowler for
Raffields with a 151 high game
and 388 high series. ,For
Surefoots Rhonda Gainous
had high series of 349 and
Elsie Parker, Hanna Justice,
and Rhonda Gainous all tied
for high game of 118.
On lanes three and four
Pepsi Cola and Team number
seven took two each. For
Pepsi Cola Betty Fain bowled.
a high game of 140 and
Johnnie Zelichowski bowled a
360 high series. For Team
number seven Marguerite
Scheffer led with a 142 high
game and a 333 high series.
' On lanes five and six Team
Number two and Wonder Bar
took two games each. Lila'
Gibson bowled a high series of
368 and a high game of 136 for


Don't Let
' This Happen
To You!


-See Us First....
Radiators Are Our
Only Business!!
FREE
COOLING
SYSTEMS
CHECK
Complete Radiator
Jobs
on the car &*28

off the car '1850
SERVICE STATIONS d GARAGES
Radiators Cleaned t Repaired
For $16.50
SWerpairautoair
conditioning condensens.
All Work Guaranteed
90 Days.


OK



Service
525 N. Cove Blvd.
(Acroos From 6ay Memorial Hospj
S785-4524


team number two. For Won-
der lar Trudie Pate bowled a
high game of 142 and Lisa
Given had high series of 404.
On lanes seven and eight
Highland View Motors took all
four games from Telephone.'
Bertha Clayton led H.V. Mo-


tors with a 165 high game and
a 436 high series. For Tele-
phone Faye Capps bowled a
146 high game and a 424 high
series.
Last week's mistake; Cow-
girls won one game -and
Surefoots won three games.


Wed. Night League


The Wed. Night Ladies'
league started their bowling
season on September 6. This is
the second week of bowling
results.
On lanes one and two the
Cowgirls lost four games to
team number eight. Donna
Hogan led team number eight
with a 315 series. Terti Brown
was high bowler for the Cow-
girls with a 357 series.
Jo O'Barr led Florida Bank
with a 455 series in their four
game sweep of Murphy's.
Janice Martina rolled a 172
game and a 408 series for
Murphy's.
Beach Beauty Shop won four
games from Renfro's. Mary


Brown led the Beauty shop
with a 467 series. Trudy Pate,
rolled a 377 series from Ren-
fro's.
St. Joe Furniture won three
:games from Alley Kats. Ber-
tha Clayton rolled a 456 series
for the Furniture team and a
176 game. Caroline Wright led


the Alley Kats with
series.
Standings:
Florida Bank
Beach Beauty Shop
Alley Kats
St. Joe Furniture
Team 8
Murphy's
Renfro's
Cowgirls


a 453
W L
8 0
7 1
5 3
4 4
4 4
4 4
0 8
0 8


Hazards
Football season always
brings special driving hazards
to drivers who attend games
and one of the most common is
rear end collisions from fol-
lowing too closely said the
Florida Highway' Patrol re-
cently ... : .. -
Records indicate that in
1977, following too closely
contributed to 14,995 acci-
dents. This is down from the
previous years which had 15,
269 in 1976 and 17,082 in 1975.
Colonel Eldrige Beach, Pa-
trol director said, "Sports-
manship plays a large part in
football games and should also
be exhibited when driving
motor vehicles."
"While lack of sportsman-
ship in football may get the
player thrown out of the game,
lack of it while driving may
get a driver thrown through a
windshield."
Drivers should stay in line
during heavy traffic and keep
a safe distance from the
vehicle ahead. If an impatient
driver passes you and has to
cut back into the line of traffic,
be a good sport and let him in.
He, may eventually have a
crash but at least you will not
be involved.

Bake Sale
The Ladies' Auxiliary of the
Highland View Church of God
will be conducting a Bake Sale
this Saturday. The sale will
begin at 9:00 a.m., and will be
held in front of Bill's Dollar
Store.


Group
more about the Title I pro-
gram and help in the selection
of the school Title I Parent
Advisory Council.
During the meeting, there
will be a brief explanation of
the Title I program in general,
with special emphasis on how
the program is currently oper-
ating in Port St. Joe Elemen-
tary School. Parents will be
able to meet the Title I
teachers and ask any ques-
tions they might have con-
cerning their children's in-
volvement in the program.
The Elementary School Ti-
tle I Parent Advisory Council
will be selected at this meet-
ing. Membership is open to
parents of both Title I and
non-Title I children as long as
a majority of the members are
Title I parents.
All parents, especially thosq
with children in the Title I
program, are urged 'to attend
this .very important meeting.


Sheriff Ken Murphy showed
a film to the Rotary Club last
Thursday, showing how busi-
nesses encourage armed rob-
bery and also gave remedies
which would discourage rob-
bers from attempting to rob a
place of business.
The film gave some advice
to follow if an armed robber
enters a place of business. The
number one rule is to cooper;
ate with the robber. "Never
resist giving up your money.
The money can be replaced",
the film narrator advised.
Some ways to discourage
robbery are: don't flash mon-
ey where everyone can see it;
use a cash register to keep
money in; telephone the police
about any suspicious charac-
ter seen hanging around; keep
your safe locked; use low
displays to allow a good view
of the entire business and
place cameras to get pictures
of robbers.
Sheriff Murphy said one of
the biggest problems his de-
partment has when recover-
ing stolen merchandise is
'properly identifying it so it
can be returned to the rightful
owner. .
"An owner should have a list
in his possession of the serial
numbers of every valuable he
owns. The serial number
match will make "positive
identification."
Murphy cited a case in
example by pointing to a
problem he faced several
months -ago when someone
was stealing 20 hp Mercury
outboard motors. "We recov-
ered several of the motors, but

Accepted At

Samford U.
Gerald Bryan Norwood of
Port St. Joe has been accepted
for admission to Samford
University's 1978 freshman
class.
Norwood is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. G.W. Norwood.
Samford,' with "an enroll-
Wment of more than 4,000, is
Alabama's-'largest' privately
supported college' or univer-
sity and fourth largest of the
nation's 43 Southern Baptist
colleges and universities.


they all lookedl. aike.f(~ Nobod owners to nlis the serial .1
d.~t jlltl b fJ *f~*4J *ll ona.ic, V~aO


motor unless he happened to.
have a record of the serial
number or had a distinguish-
ing mark on the motor". ,
The Sheriff advised home


num-


stre o an m i vaiuables.
Guests of the club were
Karen Collinsworth and Mo-
nique Pierce of the Wlieelettes
and David Carl Gaskin of
Wewahitchka.


First United

Methodist Church
Constitution and Monument Ave.
Port St. Joe, Fla.
JOHNIE W. McCURDY, Minister

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


Something New In Town


FLEA MARKET

and OYSTER BAR

We have the biggest barbains
you'll find in

* Clothes * Shoes

* Etc.

Open Mon.-Sat. 9:30 AM -7:00 PM

Phone 227-1228


OYSTER BAR
1/2 Shell Pints Buckets Bags
Fresh Daily

Come See Us -You'll Be Glad.

(Across from Duren's .wStore)
(Across from Duren's Store)


ARE YOU GETTING BIG ENOUGH

TO GO COMPUTER?


g Florida First National Bank
at Port St. Joe
504 Monument Avenue 904/229-8282
Member FDIC o1978 Florida National Banks of Florida Inc.


THANK YOU


* My friends, I am humbly *
grateful for your tremen-
5 dous support. Continue to
stand with me so we can

EARL HUTTO win on Oct. 5. Please con-
FOR CONGRESS tact your friends in other *
sn it parts of the District on my
I will stand with behalf. I also need your*
Earl through my
contribution of financial support in this

$AME expensive campaign.
ADDRESS Earl
SEND TO: EARL HUTTO Earl
S FOR CONGRESS
P.O. BOX 230
PANAMA CITY, FLA. 32401 W . :
* PAAM CITY .." . . 320 Pd. Pol. Adv, By Earl Hutto for Congress Campaign


PAGE FIVE


f


4


!









THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, SEPT. 21, 1978


Take First Win of Season, 14-12


Sharks De-Horn


Fla.H

Little Michael Harris threw
the entire fury of his 130
pounds at the Florida High
Demons behind the improved
'blocking of the Sharks* Friday
night, to rack up. 110 yards
rushing and score one of the
touchdowns the Sharks used to
defeat the Demons 14-12.
The first of the Sharks't
scores came in the first quar-
ter, with Harris running over
from one yard out ,with 3:17
left in the first period. Quar-
terback' Rick Taylor rambled

Plans for

;.Ladies' Fall

' Tourney

� At the special called meet-
: ing of the Ladies Golf Associa-
* tion on Thursday, September
:14 President,, Vivian Hardy-
announced that- the Ladies
Fall Tournament will be held
. on Wednesday and Thursday,
October 18 and 19. Betty May
.will be chairperson of this
*event. The fee will be $5.00'.
Committees are as follows:
'Hospitality - Dot Groom; rules
and .paring - Amy Tapper,
Dorothy Hannon and Marge.
Ely; scoring - Margie Miller
and Phyllis Alstaetter; prizes
- Claryce Whaley; treasurer -
Lunette Gibson.



Tides

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


High
Thursday 12:51 A
Friday 1:39 A
Saturday 2:30A
Sunday 3:26 A
Monday 4:27 A
Tuesday 5:29 A
Wednesday 6:35 A
Thursday 7:41 A


Low,
11:27A
12:32P
1:35P
2:32 P
3:24P
4:03P
4:42 P
5:00P


[igh

across the goal
yards out late
period for the
TD. Rick Tayl
extra points.
The Sharks t
season win in
fashion. Taking
kick-off in the ga
own 40, the team
and used up
march to the
drive was kept
a costly penalty
gain- by Harri
back by clip inf
mask call again
later, sort of off
penalty assessed
Sharks.
It looked lik
would put anoth
board in the fir
Blane Cox inter
Register pass
back to the De
was a fumble
however, and
recovered, killi
Fumbles wer
play of both
night.
Early in the
the Demons fum
ald Minger fell
the Sharks on
The break wa
however, as the
bled on the very
the Demons got
again.
In the middle
period, the Shai
back threat, K
was ejected fr
and that left
chores up to
carried the bra
tack, fullback
tailback Mike
slotback Kevin
and Harris car
load. Mason wi
several Shark
ejected before
-finally over.
Early in the th
Sharks were put
sure on the Dei
them pushed bad
11 yard line with
The'Demons pun
fumbled the c
Demon 49, giving


Demons

I line from six the ball back on the 49. They
in the third drove to -the Shark 47, before
Sharks second the defense finally dug in and
or kicked both put a stop to that business.
As the third quarter wound
ook their first down, 'the Sharks were start-
typical Shark ing on another of their patent-
ng the initial ed marches. With Harris,
ame from their Watts and Cassani carrying
m took 17 plays the ball, the team mounted a'
8:45 in their drive of 15 plays which featur-
goal line. The ed an eight yard run on a draw
alive in spite of play by Cassani.: Taylor final-
after a 36 yard ly carried the ball over from
is was called 'the six yard line to score the
reaction. A face Sharks second and 'last score
ist the Demons of the night.
'-set the earlier
ed against the With the game apparently
won, the Sharks seemed to
have a little let-down. After
ke the Sharks all, they had 14 points on the'
ier score on the board, there was only six
st period when minutes left in; the game and
rcepted a Greg the defense had stopped every
and brought it Demon drive with little or no
mon 29. There threat. for a score.
on the tackle,
the Demons But the Demons had Ben
ng the threat. Willis break loose for a 30 yard
run to the Shark 22 and it lifted
re the favorite the Demon. spirits. Two plays
teams Friday and a Shark penalty later,
they were across the goal line
second period, with Willis putting their first
ibled and Ron- points on the board. The try
on the ball for for two extra points failed.
their own 38. With everyone expecting an
e Sharks fum- on-side kick, the Sharks got it,
- next play and and the Demons made it work
t the ball back by recovering the kick. Eight
plays later, they had' scored
again. The drive was helped
of the second by a 33 yard pass which was
rks other scat- deflected by a Shark defender,
Kenny Mason, but caught anyhow by Joe
om the game Harbison to put the Demons on
the running the, Shark' six. Three plays
Harris, who later, Billy Kemp scored from
unt of the at- one yard out. Again the try for
Dusty May, two extra points failed and the
Cassani and Sharks held on to the ball to
Watts. Mason run out the clock.
ry most of the NEXT WEEK
as only one of This Friday .night, the
the gawho weras Sharks travel to DeFuniak
thegamewas Springs. to .meet the Walton
County Braves., Game time
iird period, the will be 'at 8:00 Port St. Joe
tting the pres- time.
mons and had THE YARDSTICK
ck to their own Fla. Hi PSJ
h-fourth down. First Downs 12 12
ted and Watts Rushing 192 214
catch on the Passing yards 32 0
ig the Demons Return yards 32 26
- Passes 15-4-0 3-0-0
SPuntavg. 5-35 2-47
Fumbles lost 3-1 7-6
Penalties 10-107 12-107


Michael Harris burrows under defenders for Sharks' first score


Florida High's Billy Kemp (33), runs with
the ball as his teammate Steve Hampton (74)


Harris Reay Inc. of Panama City


Harris Realty Inc. of Panama City


$17,500 - 2 bdrm, mobile
hpme, lot approx. 75x.125' on
Chipola .Cut-off. Wonderful
week-end retreat in Wewa.

$15,000 - On beautiful wa-
terfront lot with big oak
trees on Lands Lake. Lot 110
xi90', Wewa.
$23,000 - Apalachicola Riv-
er front; 2 bdrm, central
air, lot enclosed with chain
link fence; floating dock,
comfortable weekend cot-
tage ready for immediate
enjoyment. Wewa.

$15,000 - Big waterfront lot
on Land's Lake, big oak
trees, must see to appreci-
,ate, 2 min. to Chipola Cutoff
river landing. Wewa.

AFTER HOURS:
639-2743.* wa h itchka
Frangl Graddy, Realtor Asso


$45,000 - 3 bdrm masonry
home, approx. 2300 sq. ft.,
cen. heat & air, large ma-
sonry storage bldg. and
shop, large 6-horse barn, Ig.
6-horse stall barn, hay loft,,
fruit trees, grape vine, ap-
prox. 2 acres, Wewa.

$25,000 - 3 bdrm. masonry
dwelling, city water & sew-
age. 3 yrs. old. Priced for
fast sale. Wewa.

$4,000 - 100x175 lot near
Land's Landing on Chipola
Cutoff.

$4,000 - 2 lots, Rish's Sub-
div., Wewa, city water and
sewage.


.i! ,i:-.,Bus.:Hrs.J769-8306
. �.,Panama Cit


attempts to block Port St. Joe defender,
Ronald Pickett, (40). -Star photos


Harris, Taylor, Gilbert Make 'Jaws Club'


Michael Harris, Rick Taylor
and Vic Gilbert made the
"Jaws Club" after Friday
night's victory over the Flor-
ida High Demons.
What's the "Jaws Club"?.
I'll try to explain.
A new grading system has
been set up by the. Shark's
coaching staff. Under this sys-
tem, each team member is
graded for his efforts, and
awarded for particular areas
of excellence, both individual
and team. Awards are only
given after victories.
That's according to Rick
Williams, one of the assistant
coaches, and author of this
grading system.
In order to attain the "Jaws
Club" award, the team mem-
bers must earn two team and
two individual awards.
Awards bearing such names
as Purple Star, Black Dragon,
Black Bear Paw, Blue Bull,
etc. are earned by the players
for their accomplishments.
The individual -team awards
for this week went as follows:
Offensive: Skull and Cross-
bones (for excellence in block-


I


Mic


ing), Mik
Star for
Michael H
drawplay;
twice, for
kick fumb
line keep
Blue Star:
and backs
101-over
Michael H
Defensi'
Crossbones
Star - Chue
down two-i
tempt after
touchdown


*hael Harris Rick Taylor

e Cassani. Purple Blane Cox, interception, backers
outstanding play, Team' Awards:, Blue Goril- to less t
arris for his 40-yard la: the team's interior line and --
and Rick Taylor fullback received this award
recovery of onside for blocking effort when the
le, and run at goal team gains over 150 yards
ng a drive alive, rushing.
Line - Vic Gilbert Blue Ram: awarded the
, Rick Taylor. Blue interior line for holding their
100 yards rushing, opponents to no quarterback
arris. sacks.
ve: Gold Skull & Blue Bull: went to offensive
s - Vic Gilbert; Gold team for converting two-thirds
ck Pollock knocked of more of third or fourth down
point conversion at- situations.
r the Demon's first Black Cyclone: awarded
Gold Football - secondary and outside line-


Florida Physicians Marking Child

Health Day On October Second
Florida physicians urge all observance, President Jimmy
Floridians to join them in Carter has proclaimed Octo-
recognizing October 2 as Child ber 2, as Child Health Day. In
Health Day, 1978. issuing the proclamation, he
While the doctors of Florida stated, "I am asking all the
citizens of this Nation at home
have m ade continual efforts to .e o d ut.. ...o. e
etheh of chil- andoabroad to unite with me in
promote he health of chil- pledging our support of activi-
dren, Child Health Day em- ties which provide for every
phasizes the need for all child the promotion of health,
citizens to bear some respon- accessible comprehensive
sibility for assuring that al health care services, physical
children are as healthy as the and mental recreation and the
healing arts permit. extension of cultural tradi-
As a prelude to the year-long tions."


Vic Gilbert


for holding opponents
han 50 yards passing.


We don't say ours are the best in the

world... we'll let you do that after

you've tasted



Indian Pass Oysters


To Reserve Your

Bushel call


227-1670


Indian Pass Seafood


Indian Pass Beach


,L !. , " ! - 7i "

F' . .^ - �
*-, -' ' .,


PAGE SIX


O outdoor Fun


Starts Here!

visit the Athletic House
and equip yourself for


Fun in.

the

..sun!



check our Quality

Tennis Equipment

Skate Boards

tl , Gym Shorts
. . ~and Shirts





Athletic House


Thank You -


For Your Vote On

September 7


We Need Your Support -

- Please Vote Oct. 5



James L. "Tank" Tankersley
Paid for by Campaign Treasurer


I . -I . . . - .T " 1, - .. . 1 .. . . . - - .. . . . I - , .. . k ,












THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, SEPT. 21, 1978


Buying ? - Trading? - Selling ?

Wanting A Job ?- Wanting to Hire?


LOOK AT


WANT.ADSA


F.H.A. APPROVED
3 bdrms, 2 bath home on large coi
chain link fence and utility shed, cen
and air, stucco construction for low
nance. Lots of room for growing
priced in the 30's. 1911 Long Ave.


W14're ]
Each office is indep



rner lot -
itral heat
i mainte-
family -


PORT ST. JOE


1023- Woodward, quiet resi-
dential. neighborhood, 3
E bdrm, 1 bath home on 2 lots,
refrigerator, range, furnace
. &window. a-c.

2 excellent residential build-
ing lots on Westcott Circle.
Drive by and see these, then.
give us a call.

221 9th St., 2 bdrm, 1 bath,


complete w stove, refrig.,
dishwasher, 2 window a-c's;,
curtains and carpets. New
panelling, new plumbing,
screen porch.

In quiet residential area. On
large .landscaped lot. 3
bdrms, 2 baths, kitchen w-
dishwasher, disposal, oven-
range. Has cen. vacuum
sys., inter-com, 320 ft.
sprinkler system, deep well.
102 Yaupon.

1313 Marvin Ave., fireplace
in roomy den, 3 bdrms, 3
baths, carport, utility room,
in nice location, lots of
room, fenced yard.

105 Bellamy Circle, 3 bdrm,
1 bath, conc. block home,
' needs some work, painting,
a nice livable home priced
in the 20's.

BEAC
Lovely beach-home-liv. rm
w-fireplace. dining, kitchen,
office, cabana room with
shower, 3 bdrms, 2 baths,
covered patio, central h&ac,-
greenhouse area attached,
many extras. Circle Drive,
Mexico Beach, 25 percent
down, owner finances bal-
ance.

Deluxe double-wide mobile
home on 2 lively corner lots,
central h&ac, 3 bdrms, 2 full
baths, liv. rm, din. rm &
kitchen, plus family rm &
utility rm with washer, dry-
er,. 12x30' concrete screen
porch, utility shed, plus'
extras. Easy walk to Gulf.

Recently remodeled home,
4 bdrms, 2 baths on beauti-
ful lot 75 x 186. Two extra
lots available. All new sid-
ing, new' roof, new alumi-,
num windows, large double
carport, underground sprin-
kling connections front &
back yard.

75'x75' lot, one block from
beach with older mobile
home - a bargain at $8,000.
for both. 7th St. Mexico
Beach.

Five-plex currently rented.
near water on 40th St. Good
investment.

Large rustic beach home: 4
bdrms, large living room
with fireplace. Custom cabi-
nets in kitchen, veranda.
Plus a one bdrm. rental
cottage. St. Joe Beach.
Home - plus - income.

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.

Large 60x15' screen porch
added to comfortable mo-
bile home on excel. lot.
Santa Anna & Alabama, St.
Joe Beach. $20,000.

Duplex - 2 bdrm, furnished.
Two blocks back from Gulf.
Mexico Beach. Good invest-
ment property. 3rd St.


Excellent location at 1310
Monument Ave. Large cor-
ner lot 146x224' - 3 bdrm.-
bath home, living rm w fire-
place, den, dining room, kit-
chen w stove, refrigerator,
dishwasher. Double garage-
nicely landscaped yard.

Large, comfortable, older
house on 2 lots. 4 bdrms, 2
baths, big den, liv. rm, din.
rm, new roof, 1201 Palm
Blvd.

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

Older home on larger corner
lot. 3 bdrm, 2 baths, living
rm, large kitchen, den and
big screen porch off den.
Owner has treated'for ter-
mites. 1101 Garrison Ave.

3 bdrm, living, dining, stor-
age room, (can be made into
nice den, utility room, nice
neighborhood on 2 lots, 1017
Woodward.

Income duplex, 2 bdrm, 1
bath, liv-rm, kitchen-dining
comb, up & down. 228% 7th
St. Bargain. $15,000.00.

HES
Delux~ mobilee hJome,: 2

dra , �et4 nish-
ed w r . Large
insriJed' utility house,
chain link fence. 8th & Geor-
gia, Mexico Beach.

Good location, good invest-
ment. First lot on Gulf St.,
St. Joe Beach. 2' bdrmrbath
house with sleeping porch
and carport on lot 75x112.
Presently rented.

Excellent buy in 2 bedroom
mobile home with screen
porch, completely furnish-
ed. Georgia Ave., Mexico
Beach. $14,000.


Lots of room in this com-
fortable 3 bdrm, 1 both
home with large spacious
den, lot beautifully land-
scaped. Pine St. 1'2 blocks
from U.S. 98.

Recently remodeled duplex-
new well & septic tank being
installed, new wood under-
siding around building, new
front & back steps, 2 bdrm-
bath - 1 bdrm-bath. This
duplex easily converted to
single family dwelling.
Good location, walking dis-
tance to beach. $24,500..

Looking for your dream
house? We have it! Beauti-
ful Spanish-style'3 bdrm., 3
bath home. Great room with
impressive fireplace. Swim-
ming pool and patio area
enclosed with privacy fence
off living area. Lovely en-,
trance patio. Lots of arches
and genuine ,tile roof. Spac-
ious 2 car garage.

Almost new stilt-house on
75' x 100' lot overlooking
Gulf. 2 bdrms, bath, big kit-
chen. 15th St., Mexico Beach

Partially finished 3 bdrm,
112 bath home, large living
rm, kitchen and family rm
combo. Garage & utility rm,
on 75' x 100' cleared lot.
$18,500 as is. Adjoining cor-
ner lot may be purchased
with home.


REAL ESTATE FOR SALE


lere ForYou.TM
endently owned and operated.




E. B. MILLER

REALTY'

104, Yaupon-New 'brick
house. 3 bdrms, 2 baths, liv.
rm, din. rm, den with fire-
place. 2-car garage panelled
can easily be converted to
large recreation room.


BEACH LOTS

Commercial lots. 90x190'
and 90x120' in business cen-
ter. Mexico Beach.

'Large Commercial Lot. Hi-
way frontage 320 ft. on canal
Strategic corner. Good in-
vestment property.

INDIAN PASS
Almost new 3 bdrm, 2 bath'
comfortable home with car-
port '& laundry room. On
State Hiway S30B. Conven-
ient, ready to move into.

Beautiful beach home in
Indian Pass on two lots-to-.
tal 150x105', with income
apartment on lower level.
Well constructed with many
extra features. Work shop &
double garage. $46,500. Re-
duced.
WHITE CITY
House and 90x150' lot just
off highway. 2 bdrm, one
bath, screen porch. Chain
link fence around yard.
$8,000.

131' on Hwy. 71, 444' deep.
Nice 3 bdrm, 2 bath home.
Deep well & pump. Approx.
one and one-third acres.

Low down payment, you ar-
range own financing, seller
will take 2nd mortgage.
Brick home, 3 bdrm, 2 bath,
chain link fence, laundry
room.
WEWAHITCHKA
Almost new brick home-
1%/4 acres. Over 3,500 sq. feet
of living area. This one is
two homes in one-3 bdrms
2 baths, liv. rm, din. rm,
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.

DOUGLAS
LANDING
How about a getaway place
for weekends? Brand new
"A" frame brick and wood
construction. 3 bdrm, 1 bath
electric heat. "Cute as a
bug" on lovely wooded lot.
Reduced.
DALKIETH
Country living at its best.
112 acres with 3 bdrm, 1
bath. living rm, den, screen-
ed. porch. Cen. h-ac and
carpeted.

ACREAGE
13 acres with 3 bdrm house.
Ideal setup for catfish farm-
ing. 2 large stocked ponds -
all equipment needed to
start. Several outbuildings
on property. $54,000.00.

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

OAK GROVE
2 story house. 1.900 sq' ,
on lot 50x150'. Needs repair.
Deep well & pump. Exc.
potential. 136 2nd Ave.

MOBILE HOMES
Excellent double-wide Tif-
fany, partially furnished.
Buy equity ,and take over
payments.


Land Clearing, Pond Building
General Excavating
229-8488
4tc 9-21

Homes Built -- Rooms Added
Repairs, Painting
Trailer Homes - Set Up &
Repaired - Lots Cleared
Root Raked - Bush Hogged
Disc
MEXICO BEACH
648-8924
4tp9-21


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

Psychological Services for
anyone' with problems in day-
to-day living. Gulf County
Guidance Clinic, Port St. Joe.
227-1145. (24 hr.)

The Cool-Sealing of a mobile
home roof is a necessity to
protect your home from the
leaks and rot caused by rain,
wind and heat. A properly
applied coat of Cool-Seal will
also serve to insulate your
home and reduce the high cost
of air-conditioning. So, don't
wait until the brown spots
appear on your ceiling, Cool-
Seal NOW.
For Free Estimate
Call 229-8372
tfc 6-8

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.
hIwy 98 W. 227-1763

ST. JOE MACHINE CO.
Machine Work - Welding
506 First Street
Phone 229-680:1
Machinist on duty all day
every day


- Two bedroom house, corner
lot & fireplace. $13,000. 1033
McClellan Ave. Call 229-6592.
4tp 9-21

Two bedroom house, living
room, kitchen, separate din-
ing room, screened front
porch. Newly carpeted, cus-
tom made drapes in living
room and master bedroom,
central h&a-c. Call before 5
p.m. 229-6010 or-evenings 229-
6927. 1410 Long Avenue.tfc 9-21

. 3 bedroom frame house in
Oak Grove, located on lola St.,
price reasonable. Call 229-7222
days or 229-6300 nights.,
tfc 7-27

3 bedrooms, 1 bath, large
sewing room or den, very
'good condition, FHA ap-
proved. $700.00 down plus
closing cost. To sell for
$22,100.

This well kept home with an
Apartment in it plus a
Duplex Masonry Apartment
building is to sell complete-
ly furnished, (Home and
Apartments), for only $40,-
000. The rent on the apart-
ments should make your
payments.

3 bedrooms, 1 bath, living
kitchen with fireplace, liv-
ing room and den. C.B.
construction on 125'x225'
corner lot. Only $34,900.
FRANK HANNON
Reg. Real Estate Broker
. 221 Reid Ave. 227-1133
3tc 9-14


Babysitting done
home. Experienced an
ble. 229-8147 or 229-M5

LI


Sears Catalog
Leon Pollock, Ow
410 Reid Avenu

SAW FILING &
SHARPENING
112 1st St., Highland
229-6552, W. C. Mi
Scissors, knives,
8

LEWIS FLOOR CLEAR
All Types
229-6482 or 229-644

FILL DIRT
Front End Loadi
Backhoe Work
C. R. SMITH & S(
229-6018
tfc


Carpentry Woik Done
Reasonable Rates
Jimmy Johnson
Phone 229-8757
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


Going Fishing?
Stop here first
for a complete
line of

Fishing Tackle

Hurlbut Supply
306 Reid Ave.


.0; I


2 bedroom house at 520 3rd
St.. has recently been re-
modeled. Two air condition-
ers. fenced in yard. utility
house. 229-6217. tfc 6-29

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





Open House
WEEKEND OF SEPT. 16-17
Old mansion, 10 fireplaces, 16
rooms, 212 acres in Apalachi-
cola National Forest. All heart
pine and cypress. Located in
Sumatra on SR65, all offers
considered. Phone 670-8968 or
write C. Davis, Gen. Del.,
Sumatra, Fl 32335.

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

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




The temperature on your
home freezer should be kept
at OOF or below.


in my BROCK PAVING CO.
id relia- Asphalt Driveways &
12. Parking Lots
Itp 9-21 Phones: Home 648-8212
MobileYR5-4794
Thionas L. Brock, Owner
SE AS 8tp 9-14
INE!
NE! FLOOR COVERING
1 INSTALLED
All types carpet & vinyl floor-
ing. Free Estimates. Call 229-
6929, Mike Kahl. tfc 7-27'

BACKHOE WORK
OR RENTAL
Charles H. Stephens
227-1622 or 229-8032
' tfc 8-3

Sales Will Do
ner Lawn Mower Repair
e & Small Engine Repair
Reasonable
Pick-up & Delivery
k 227-1783
5 * 4tc 8-31
View .
les ALLEN'S CABINETS
etc. - 328 7th Street
tp 8-17 Highland View
Cabinets, furniture, vanities,
%NING etc.
Call 229-6207
47 tfc 12-1
tfc 9-20
REPAIRS
Aluminum screens and doors,
err carpentry, house repair, mill-
work, roof repair and re-roof-
ON ing.
SMITH & SON WORKSHOP
3-31 Phone 229-6018
Port St. Joe tfc 7-22


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
10tp 8-10


Lawn & Gardening Needs
Feed - Lawn Mower &
Small Engine Repairs
Economy Motors &
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


1962 16' Larson outboard
boat. $150. 648-5106. 2tc 9-21

Mc's Pawn Shop going out of
business. All pawn items must
be picked up by Sept. 30. Also
have several items for sale:
hand guns, shotguns, stereos,
tools & many more items. 102
5th St., Highland View.
3tc 9-14

Ideal for college dorm,
apartment or hunting camp.
1.7 cu. ft. compact refrigera-
tor. J. C. Penney, almost new,
$75. 229-6563. 2tp 9-14

(1) 30-gal. electric hot water
heater, I year old; (1) upright
piano. 648-5857. tfc 8-24


FREE: To good homes. '2
poodle. 12 dachshund puppies.
7 weeks old, have been worm-
ed. Call 229-8161. It 9-21

"The Great Tide", written
by Rubylea Hall. former resi-
dent of Port St. Joe, will be on
sale at the following places
and also it is in its sixth print-
ing:
Campbell's Drug Store
Pauline's Restaurant
Phillip's Gulf Service Station
Hickory House
Gulf Sands Restaurant; M.B.
Mexico Beach Grocery, M.B.
Kerigan's Kargo, M.B.
Mrs. Hubert Brinson, 2i6 6th
St., Port St. Joe, 229-8663.
3tp 9-21

Friday and Saturday, Gar-
age Sale, corner of Florida &
Louisianha at Mexico Beach
(between 6th & 7th St.) Stove,
refrigerator, washer and lots
more. 648-5032. ltp 9-21

Jumbo bob white quail, live
or dressed. Call 227-1293.
tfc 9-21

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

No. 1 Drive In Theater
Apalachicola, Fla.
Friday-Saturday, Sept. 22-23
KINGDOM of the SPIDERS
This will admit driver of car
free this program. Come early
-starts 8 p.m.


Cakes for any occasion.
Sewing and alterations on
almost anything. My prices
are reasonable and my cakes
taste great!! Call 229-6154
after 5 weekdays, any time
weekends. tfc 8-17

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

DRY cleaning carpets is
easier, faster and safer with
HOST. Rent our machine. St.
.Joe Furniture. 227-1251.
tfc 10-23

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






Ski Meadows Trailer Park
is the only VA approved park
in Gulf County. We have one
vacancy for either 12' or 14'
wide mobile home. Will have a
space vacant for double-wide
mobile home on Sept. 24. For
further information, come to
office at Ski Breeze Campsites
or phone 229-6105. 3tc 9-14

1 bdrm. efficiency apart-
ment, all utilities included. Ski
Breeze Campsite. 229-6105.
tfc 8-31

2 bdrm. furnished apart-
ment, will be vacated Aug. 31.
All utilities included. Ski
Breeze Campsite. 229-6105.
tfc 8-31


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

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

For Rent: Nice shady lot on
Columbus St., St. Joe Beach,
for mobile home parking. Call
229-8000 after 5 p.m. $40
month, tfc 7-20

No need. for wet cat pets. Dry
clean them with HOST. Use
rooms right away. Rent
machine. St. Joe Furniture,
227-1251. tfc 10-23


1973 Pontiac Lemans, 350
engine, p-s, p-b, a-c, a-t, $900.
639-5390 or 227-1646. 3tp9-14

1958 Vauxhall, red and
white. Driven to work daily by
a kindly old eye doctor. Phone
227-1410 or 227-1858. Dr. Wes-
ley Grace. tfc-8-17

1976 Ford E150 van, all
options, privacy glass, cap-
tains chairs, new tires, excel-
lent condition. Call 229-6433
after 5:00p.m. tfc 8-24

1975 Chevrolet 4-wheel drive
truck. Take over payments,
for further information, call
229-8424.- 2tc 9-21


Lowery electronic organ
with built-in percussion sec-
tion, $750;' Yamaha classical
guitar with case, $60. Call Ann
Aldridge, 229-8170. tfc 8-24

1978 Honda Moped. Gets 120
mpg, ideal for around-town,
driving, to work, school, shop-
ping, etc. $300. Call Jean
Stebel at 227-1304 after 4 p.m.

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

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


SEARS IS AS CLOSE
YOUR TELEPHO

227-11


Eldon B. Miller, Realtor - Patty Miller, Associate


648-5011

1829 Hwy. 98 - MEXICO BEACH

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


"Ithink it woas something I ato."



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 _


1.^^^^^^^^^^^^* SE VIE IAT~'^^^^^^^^^^^^^^


PAGE SEVEN


Gulf County Guidance Clinic
is accepting applications for. a
part-time (20 hours per week)
Secretary. Applicants should
possess a H.S. diploma and
type at least 45 w.p.m. Prior
experience desirable. Salary
range is $3,080 to $3,946 an-.
nually. Application deadline is
October 4, 1978. Apply: Gulf
County Guidance Clinic, Inc.,
311 Williams Ave., Port St.
Joe, Fla. 32456. Gulf County
Guidance Clinic is an Equal
Opportunity Employer. .
It 9-21

Top of Gulf Restaurant, food
& cocktail waitresses. 'Must be
18 or over, apply in person
after two p.m., c.s.t., Mexip
Beach. It 9-21

The Gulf County Senior Citi-
zens Association, Inc., is ac-
cepting applications for the
job of part-time secretary.
This will be a 20-hour work-'
week. Applications must 'be
received on or before '11
September, 1978. Must be able
to take shorthand as well as
type. Applications can be pick-
edup, up stairs City Hall, or
call 229-8466. An equal oppor-
tunity employer.

Gulf County Community
Services is now taking appli-
cations for a permanent part-
time secretarial-bookkeep
ing job. This willibe a 20 hour a
week position in the recre.;-
tional - leisure time manage-
ment field. The following re-
quirements have been esta-
blished for the persons desir-
ing to make application. :
Type 60 wpm; take dicta-
tion; ability to keep a running
audit on a limited financial
fund; have some artistic abili-
ties in order to work with arts
and crafts; get along with boli
children and adults in an in-
formal leisure time setting. A
pleasant outgoing personality
will be a definite plus for the
person making application for
this job.
All applicants will be inter-
viewed and the secretarial
skills will be examined. :
Applications can be ac-
quired at the Gulf County
Recreation Department, up-
stairs in the City Hall Build-
ing.

DRIVER-AIDE in activity
center for retarded adults:
This is a temporary position
from Sept. 21-Oct. 21 with
possibility of becoming per-
manent. For insurance put:
poses, must be from 26 to 63
years old, have a chauffeur's
license, and clean driving r-
cord. H.S. diploma-and exper�i
ence in helping capacity-
Drive van four hours daily;
work as teacher aide four
hours daily. $6,200.00. Call 22*
6327. Previous applicants
must call if they wish to be
con-
considered. Equal opportunity
employer. 2t 9-14

SUPERVISING TEACHER
Si activity center for retard.:
ed adults. B.S. in retardation
or related field plus one ye."
experience. M.S. will subst.
tute for experience. $9,720.009,
Resume, transcript, and three
letters of reference to: G@t
ARC, P. 0. Box 296, Portstl
Joe, F" " 6. Equal opportune
ity employer. Previous applil
cants should call 229-6327. :
2t 9-1i










THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, SEPT. 21, 1978


tactsthehealth of our community
ad helps ma* l UfiB longer and
more comfoetlble. If you're unde-
cided dbout pr future, consider
a career. p Phrmacy. It'a field
of importance, responsibility, and
challene...oerflowingwithgrall-
fying pmehi rewards.
ou REXALL PHARMACY

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


Kennedy On Council

* In a meeting held Septem- nedy is now working on his
't her 9, at Gulf Coast Seminary, doctorate degree, and is sec-
:Panama City, a local mini- retary of the West Florida"
Sister, Rev. Talmadge Ken- District Assemblies of God
nedy, evangelist, Bible teach- Section Nine, and is a member
;er and founder of Lo-Ran of the Port St. Joe Minister-
Bible Mission, was named to ial Association.
the Advisory Council by the He and his wife reside in
Board of Trustees. Rev. Ken- Oak Grove.











i -
FIRST BAPTIST

CHURCH'
CornerThird Street and BaltzellAvenue
REV. BILL HEATON, Pastor
STANLEY E. YOUNG, inisterof Music & Youth
SUNDAY SCHOOL ................. 9:45A.M.


PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) .... 7:00 P.M.





ANNOUNCING

"Parenting Skills

Workshop
Presented by Professionals of
The Gulf County Guidance Clinic
Open to
Parents and Teachers of children
2 to 12 years old
To develop skills in child rearing, and to improve
your child's development.

TOPICS:
Effective Discipline
Goals of Children's Misbehavior
Encouraging "Good" Behavior,
Talking Effectively with Children

Monday starting October 9

Gulf County Guidance Clinic
7:00- 8:30 p.m. on Six (6)
Only $4.00 per session (Includes Materials)
Register In Advance
by Contacting the Guidance Clinic (227-1145)





THANK YOU


It is personally satisfying to
know so many good Gulf
County people supported
me in the last election.

Your confidence and
consideration is appreciated


















Robert M. (Bob)



MOOktf

(Paid pol. Adv.)


Apharm istdailyassiststhe sick
anmd redbydispensinto them
the most advanced medicine In
the Mword. Through his' product,
he eam the pain of tragedy, pro-


County Court House in Port St. Joe, Gulf
County, Florida, at 11:00 A.M. until 2:00
P.M. (eastern time) on October 2nd,
1978, the following described property
set forth in the Order of Final Judgment
to.wit:
Lot four (4) and the E 4 feet 9 inches
of Lot Three (3), all in Block One (1)
Unit number one, C.L. Morgan's
Addition to the City of Wewahitchka,
Florida, according to the official
map or plat thereof on file in the
Office of the Clerk of Circuit Court,
Gulf County, Florida, In Plat Book 2,
Page 33, Public Records of Gulf
County, Florida.
DATED this the 19th day of Septem.
ber, 1978.
GEORGE Y. CORE
Clerk of Circuit Court


Gators Continue Winning Ways;



Dump Liberty County Friday, 7-6


(Continued from Page 1)


Library

the majority of the executive
board and he wished for it to
be accepted in that manner.
Commissioner Branch. then
told the committee he was
sorry the cut-back was neces-
sary. "But let's face it", he,
said. "We had only so many
dollars. When they ;were
spent, we had to quit. If we
had cut other areas more than
we did, in order to provide
more library money, they
would be meeting today in an
attempt to see what they could
do about it. We face even
stiffer money problems with
increasing demands from
state and federal agencies to
provide different services.
The only answer is to cut
something out entirely or levy'
more taxes. We have done the
best and most fair thing we
could with the money avail-
able."
Branch expressed sym-
pathy for the library operation
and pledged to do what he
could to see that it provided
adequate service now and in
the future.
A parent, Mrs. William
Smith of St. Joe Beach, enter-
ed a plea to maintain library
service. "My children and
other children in the county
depend on the library for their
school wqrk and reading ma-
terial. It's a service which is
not available anywhere else
and necessary to their good
education", she said.
So, in summary, the library
situation still hangs in limbo.
The Regional Committee still
has to act either to accept or
discard the suggestion of the
executive committee as out-
lined in Lyles' letter of three
weeks ago. In the meantime,
according to Mrs. Patton, the
system will continue to oper-
ate as before; but for how
long, nobody knows.

Bass Club

Meeting

Monday
The River Basin Bass Bus-
ters monthly meeting will be
held Monday, September 25 at
7:30 p.m., at the Florida
Power Lounge in Port St. Joe.
Norman Young, Regional
Fisheries Biologist with the
Game and Fresh Water Fish
Commission will present a
slide presentation. 'Mr. Young
will also answer any questions
concerning the fresh water
fish.
Everyone is cordially invit-
ed to attend this meeting. It
will be of . interest to all
fishermen.
For more information, call
Wendell Whitaker at 227-1218
in Port St. Joe.


Public

Notices
BIDNO.WWP125"
1 - Electronic Toploading Balance.
Specifications may be obtained from the
City Clerk's Office, P.O. Box A, Port St.
Joe, Florida. Bid to be opened October 3,
1978.
BID NO. WWP 126
1 . Water Jacketed Incubato peclfl-
cations may be obtained from the City
Clerk's Office, P.O. Box A, Port St. Joe,
Florida. Bid to be opened October 3,
1978.
BIDNO.WWP 127
1 . Analytical Balance (Single Pan).
Specifications may be obtained from the
City Clerk's Office, P.O. Box A, Port St.
Joe, Florida. Bid to be opened October 3,
1978.

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOUR-
TEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE
STATE OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
GULF COUNTY
CASE NO. 78.95
ST. JOE PAPERMAKERS FEDERAL
CREDIT UNION,
Plaintiff,
Vs.
JAMES C. TAUNTON and Wife, EMMA
C. TAUNTON,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pur.
suant to a Final Judgment dated 31
August, 1978, in Case No. 78-95 of the
Circuit Court of the Fourteenth Judicial
Circuit In and for Gulf County, Florida,
in which St. Joe Papermakers Federal
Credit Union of Port St. Joe, Florida, is
the Plaintiff and James C. Taunton and
Wife, Emma C. Taunton, address un-
known, are the Defendants, I shall sell .to
Sthe highest and best bidder for cash in
the lobby at the front door of the Gulf


from their 26 to Wewa's 11.
There, he lobbed a touchdown
pass over the defender's head
to Darrell Solomon. But, tyhe
Gators' front line put pressure
on Johnson and his pass for
the two-point conversion fell
short.
Each team got the ball one
more time before the half
ended. The Gators went into.
the locker room behind, 6-0.
Then, the Gators scored
what proved to be the winning
touchdown on their first pos-
session in the third period.
After taking over on a punt
return at their 37, Wewa's.
running backs put on a show.


On the 11-play scoring drive,

YARDSTICK
Wewa Lib. Co.


First downs
Rushes - yards
Passing yards
Return yards
Passes
Punts avg.
Fumbles lost


10
41-147
0
47
2-0-2
6-29
- 1-1


Penalties- yards 6-70


10
28-101
85
36
23-7-3
3-37
1-1
4-30


Wewa 0 0 7 0-7
Liberty County 0 6 0 0-6
hiberty-Solomon 11 pass
from Johnson (pass fail)
Wewa-Dozier 2 run (kick'
good)


Forestry. Honored were: (from left) Archie
Foresters Honored Marshall, forest ranger of Overstreet, 20
years. Forest Rangers Edsel Deason and Jim
At a recent district personnel meeting McDaniel both of Bristol, each received 10
held in Wewahitchka District Forester Jerry year awards. Not shown in photo is Felix
Brooks presented four service awards to Scheuremann, dispatcher Panama City, who
members of the Panama District Division of also received a 10 year award.

(Continued from Page 1)



Ask for More Money


pected to begin before the end
of the year.
INSURANCE
In action Tuesday night, the
City Commission has agreed
to drop insurance coverage of
several vehicles to save a
considerable sum of money on
insurance payments.
The City will be self-insured
on four police cars, two drag-
lines, one fire truck, one
garbage truck and one station
wagon. The coverage reduc-
tion is for collision insurance
only and will save the City
$2,800 a year in premiums.
Records show losses in this
area are considerably less
than this amount.
AGREEMENT
The Commission approved
an agreement' reached last
Thursday between the Tripar-
tite group which contributes to
the operation of the Waste-
water Treatment Plant. The
plant is owned and operated
by the City and its three
customers,' St. Joe Paper
Company, Sylvachem and the
City of Port St. Joe contribute
to its operational expenses


based on percentage of input
to the plant.
Quarterly, representatives
of the three parties get to-
gether, examine their past
performance and set billing
percentages accordingly.
After the meeting last week,
St. Joe Paper Company will
pay 87.14 percent of the opera-
tion; Sylvachem will pay 10.12
and the City of Port St. Joe
will pay 2.74.
The City accepted the per-
centages as presented.
OTHER BUSINESS
In other business before the
Board:
-A variance was given
Marvin Cross to construct a
carport on the side of his
home.
-Received a letter from
Charles Smith deploring the
condition of the sidewalks and
urged that overhanging limbs,
vines and grass be removed.
-Was notified that the De-
partment of Community Af-
fairs had approved a grant of
$5,623 as matching funds to do
the City's mandated compre-
hensive plan.


James Wright carried eight
times for over 50 yards. The
touchdown came when Nate
Dozier cut back across the
right side of the line for two
yards. Greg Mathes' kick was
good, to put Wewa ahead.
The Bulldogs mounted one


more scoring threat, but it
was ended when Allen Nelson
recovered a fumble on the 10.
When time ran out, Wewa had
won, 7-6.
The Gators' next game will
be with the Tigers in Blounts-
town tomorrow night.


.


PAGE EIGHT


By Dean Modling
Defense was the theme in
Wewa's 7-6 victory over Liber-
ty County in Bristol last Fri-
day night. Combined, the
Gators and Bulldogs could
manage only 342 yards on
offense the entire game. Both
teams scored a touchdown,
but the winning margin came
when Wewa successfully com-
pleted its conversion attempt
and Bristol did not'.
The Bulldogs' lone ,score
was posted late in the second'
quarter. Using a series of
passes and runs, Liberty-
County's quarterback, Jay
Johnson, marched his team


First

Presbyterian Church

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

Welcome to Everyone


I would like to


Thank the Voters

who supported and voted

for me in the First Primary

September 12

I need your continued support on Thursday, October 5.
To those who supported the others in the First
Primary, 'ask you to consider my qualifications.and
go to the polls and

-VOTE FORME-

OCTOBER 5




WALTER




GRAHAM

' Paid for by Walter Graham


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

306-308 Williams Ave. Phone 227-1278


To the People

of Gulf County:

I wish to express
my appreciation

to the people of
District 9 for your
vote and support


in my bid for election to the Florida

House of Representatives. I am
especially grateful for the
endorsement from The Star.

My sincere thanks,


DON LAMONICA




Tm-


Cigarettes Excluded
from Limit Dealfs


S SaveMoreat, a aSaveMorUatSavwaySave More at -
Port St. Joe, rv--- -
Florida-


Sept. 20-26


9l1


X�.L C4


Georgia
Sweet
Potato'


-HI
-G .... -ead
.Ca~lbag

Lb.


4~!1


All Our Stock
Pot
Plants


-I


~ir~


Choice Quality
Sirloin 1 69
Steaks $169


5 Lbs. or More Our Best
Ground 79c
Beef Lb 79


Choice Quality , $ 69
Eye 0 Round i 1b
ChoiceTender 59
Cube Steak Lb,.


Choice Quality
Porter- $219
house Lb. &
Quartered
CHICKEN BREAST and LEGS...L.w. 49'
Frying Lb.
CHICKEN WINGS ......... ..... 49C
Center Cut
PORK CHOPS...


Breast, Drumsticks, Thighs...~ 79
Chicken
BACKS and NECKS.......... 3/48'

M...L. $1.69
I I I I I . . r


Heavy U.S. Prime Beef .. Always Tender and Flavor Rich
U. S. Prime Lb. U. S. Prime 'Lb
BONELESS SIRLOIN STEAK $2.19 BONELESS CHUCK ROAST $1.39
U. S. Prime - U... S.-Prlme Boneless
BONELESS ROUND STEAK. $1.59 SHOULDER ROAST,... .y.u.; $1.49
U. S. Prime L USS. ' Prime
BONELESS N.Y. STRIPS... $3.49 BONELESS RUMP ROAST .. $1.59


1
1


TID


L 3.t wt
$10 r Mre Fod rde
DobeLc
Gre en

"N
4/I


R Uf-- A


5 Oz. Cans Beans and Franks
Castle berryApple Cobbler
Casteberry BrunswickStew, E...... .
32 Ounce Jar
Blue Plate MAYONNAISE.....
1 Pound Package
Nabisco Saltine CRACKERS..
32 Ounce Jar
Ragu SPAGHETTI SAUCE...m..
4 Roll Package
Delta BATHROOM TISSUE....


1 Lb. Bag$49
Maxwell House Coffee... 49
50 Lb. Bag 49
Trailblazer Dog Ration... $6
Luxury-7-1 Oz.., 4/
Macaroni & Cheese 4/990
3 Lb. Bag
See All Rice.........0 1.09
46 Oz. Pineapple Punch or
Hawaiian Punch......... 69
29 Oz. Cans
3 Ring Peaches..........490
17 Oz. De. Monte Yellow
Whole Kernel Corn ......39
8 Oz. Pkg. -
Fireside Cookies 3/$1.00
16 Oz. Hotshot Hit
Fly & Mosquito Spray $1.19
1/ Gallon Jug Purex CC
Laundry Bleach......... 59


...4/99�

...$1.39

......69c

..$1.49

......79c


5 Oz. Armour / 9
Vienna Sausage.....2/99
16 Oz. Fine Fore
Coffee Creamer...... 1.01
LoBoy Reg. Size 98 98
Ice Chest 69-- ,-

Medium $109
EGGS 2/$109
Mrs. Filbert's Golden 59c
OLEO QUARTERS ..............
Fine Fare Single Wrap $1 2
AMERICAN CHEESE ..1.2.... 29
'i roe~tin Fo o d


Dixie Home
Pot Pies4/99"
5 Lb. Bag Mr. G
FRENCH FRIES ............ $1.19
16 Oz. Fine Fare Frozen ORANGE $ 1 41
JUICE CONCENTRATE ..... $1.1l


Choice Quality
Rib Eye $989
Steaks Lb.~
Stew Beef
BRISKET STEW....... ..0.49"
Stew Beef ' Lb c
RIB STEW.a............ .79
Lykes.
Sliced BOLOGNA..... mL.$1.19
Lykes ,O
All Star FRANKS.. 22 'm69
S L. Bi







9. . ma..


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I


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I.


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Sav Mr V/at S~iaTOWTT v/e^id^y~y wa77S v Mre atSavlwav aie MreatSavewa 77v -or a










PAGE TEN


The Gulf County School Football; Rex Wimberly,'Jun-
Board met in regular session ior Varsity Football; William
on August 8; 1978 with the. Lane, Varsity Basketball;
following members present: Mike Herring, Seventh and
Waylon Graham, Chairman; Eighth Grade Basketball;
S Gete Raffield; Paul Sewell; Carmena Fennell, Girls Bas-
Fred Greer; 'and J.K. Whit- ketball (pending student par-
field. .e ticipation); Kesley Colbert,
The meeting was opened Head Baseball Coach; Jim
with the invocation and fol- Belin, Assistant Baseball
" owed by the Pledge of Alle- Coach; William Wood, head
, giance. Track Coach (pending student
S, On motion and second, the participation); Richard Wil-
board unanimously approved lianis, Tennis-Girls and Boys;
the minutes of July 7, 1978, Wayne Taylor, Golf; Carmena
July 20, 1978 and July 24, 1978. Fennell, Softball - Girls (pend-
The Superintendent wrote ing student participation);
S. letters of appreciation to the Chris Early, Wrestling;
Band Boosters in the Port St. Wayne Stevens, Weights; Car-
Joe and Wewahitchka areas mena Fennell, Assistant Band
for their support in' improving Helper; Eleventh Grade Spon-
the band programs in high sors: Mike Herring,, Minnie
schools in the school system. Likely, Clarence Monette,
On motion and second the Judy Williams; Twelfth Grade
board unanimously approved Sponsors: Ann Aldridge, Sa-
the highest and best bid of rah Arrant, Maxine Gant,
Florida First National Bank in Alice Machen.
the amount of $100,000.00 for , Appoint Richard Williams,
(30) days. Junior Varsity Basketball;
On recommendation of the and Jim Belin, 'Ninth Grade
Superintendent, motion and Basketball with Raffield,
second,'all voted Yes to accept Greer, -Whitfield voting Yea
the lowest and best bids on and Graham and Sewell vot-
lunchroom foodstuff through ing Nay;
November 30, 1978; and on Lunchroom Personnel -
'milk, bread and cleaning sup- Wewahitchka Elementary
S, 'plies for the school year.-. -School: Viella Rouse,- Eva
Copies of all bids are on file Flowers, Geraldine Williams,
in the Superintendent's office. Martha Davis, Louella King,
The Superintendent present- Nell Smith, Eunice Arhelger.
'ed a Pupil Progression Plan Wewahitchka High School:
for the 1978-79 school year. On Katheryn King, Nervine Col-
motion and second, the board vin, Causie Griffin, Hazel
unanimously approved this Lister, Lillian Russ, Betty
plan.- Cleckley. Port St. Joe High
On motion and second, the School: Faye Lewis, Opal
' 'board unanimously approved Owens, Maggie Bell, Kate'
' - the Code of Conduct for each Kilbourn, Ina Merritt, Willie
school plus the StudentHand- Moore, Elizabeth Prows, Ollie
books. Copies are on file in the V. Neel, Marlene'Sewell. Port
Superintendent's office. ' St. Joe Elementary School:
On recommendation of the Minnie Lovett, Yvonne Atchi-
SSuperintendent, motion and son, Rita Todd, Evelyn Har-
. - second, all voted Yes to the cus, Easter Nichols, Georgia
following personnel matters: Peak, Gwendolyn Lowery, Te-'
Port St. Joe High School - resa Johnson.
S appoint Allie Padgett -as Wewahitchka Elementary
teacher aide; appoint Daisy. School,- appoint Sue Forehand
Pittman as guidance depart- as teacher for the 1978-79
S ment aide;'appoint Carol Car- school year; appoint- Sandra
tier as compensatory educa-.. Pridgeon to Secretary IV for
tionmteacher; appoint Carme- the 1978-79 school year, ap-
na eFenrell as teacher and point Linda -Whitfield second
assistant band director; ap-' -grade teacher, appoint May-
S oint Christopher. Early as e, blle. Whitley a, EMH teach-
assisthnt principal designee . .
Joseph Walker as teacher of ---County Wide -accept resig-
remediation mathematics; nation of Eileen Hinchcliffe as
- Port St. Joe High School Speech Therapist Teacher..
Supplemental Activities - Port St. Joe High School -
Wayne Taylor, Athletic Direc- reinstate Maxine Gant as
tor; Wayne Taylor, Varsity teacher for the 1978-79 school
Football, Kesley Colbert, As- year.
sistant Football; Richard Wil- Custodial Department - ap-
liams, Assistant Football; point Eloise Henderson as
;Chris' Early, Assistant Foot- Head Custodian, evening shift,
ball; Jerry Lewter, Junior Port St. Joe. Elementary
High Football; Wayne Ste- School; appoint Bessie Willis
-vens, Junior Varsity Football; as Head Custodian for evening
William Wood, Junior High shift at Port St. Joe High


School:
Wewahitchka High School -
appoint Sara Joe Wooten as
teacher for, the 1978-79 school
year, Brenda Powell Band
Director, Carolyn Lister Com-
pensatory Education Teach-
er;'
Staff Development Center -
appoint Jody Herring as se-
cretary effective August 1,
1978.
, On recommendation of the-
Superintendent, motion and
second, all voted, Yes to ap-
prove requests that Gregory,
Linton attend Highland View
Elementary School and Donna
Brownell attend Port St. Joe
Elementary School.
The Superintendent present-
ed a 'list of property items
noted as junked, missing or
stolen, and requested that the
board remove these items
from the list of insured school
property. On motion and se-
cond, the board unanimously
-approved the recommenda-
tion.
The Superintendent present-
ed letters from the Gulf Coun-
ty Community Services sup-
porting agencies requesting
the Board to supervise this
program. The Superintendent
was directed to contact the
agencies involved and reply in
the. affirmative
The Superintendent present-
ed correspondence as follows:
aletter of appreciation from
the Wewahitchka Recreation
Department thanking the
Board for furnishing a bus to
transport the Junior Major
League to the Astrodome;
�a lTetter of, request from
Jimmy Gortman, Chairman of,
th ,. Gulf Countv Commission.


Quota Hunt Cmg . yn T
.Permits 'Thunderbirds' Coming to Tyndalk


MINUTES




Board of Public Instruction
-- _ . I I .� � Il .J ".-


commended that the board
approve the one time supple-
mental salary for those county
office employees who as-
sumed added responsibilities
under the summer feeding
program. The recommenda-
tion was unanimously ap-
proved.


representing the Northwest Superintendent's Report
Regional Library System for .Discussed the summer re-
financial assistance toward mediation program;
the program. It was the Presented a report a from
unanimous feeling of the State Department of Educa-
Board that they would be tion on the Vocational Educa-
unable to offer assistance at tion Program;
this time. On motion and second, the
* "board unanimously approved
Superintendent's Report the Superintendent's recom-
Presented steps Board must mendation that the State Com-
take'I, receive final payment pensatory Education' Pro-
of Impact Funds in the gram for 1978-79 be approved;
amount of $6,000.00; . Discussed price information
Discussed admission prices for admission to athletic
to athletic events; ...- - eventsts .- , ....
Discussed summer remedi- :" The board dened a request
ation programs; to waive b policy regarding
Presented monetary figures early admissions to Gulf Coast
regarding the summer feeding Community College in the
program; letter of Mr. Paul Ropelis for
On motion and second, the his daughter Cecile.
board unanimously approved There being no further busi-
budget amendments, Resolu- ness, the board adjourned to
tions, Part I of 1, Part II of 1, meet again August 24, 1978.
and Part III of 1, and Special The Gulf County School
Revenues and Federal Funds. Board met in special session
Copies of these Resolutions on August 24 with the follow-
are on file in the Superinten- ing members present: Waylon
dent's office. Graham, Chairman; Fred
The Gulf County School Greer; Paul' Sewell; Gene
Board met in special session Raffield. Board member Whit-
on August 14 with the follow- field was absent.
ing members present: Waylon The Superintendent was
Graham, Chairman; Gene present..
Raffield; Paul Sewell; Fred On recommendation of the
Greer; J.K. Whitfield. The Superintendent, motion and
Superintendent was present. second, all voted Yes to ap-
The board reviewed the prove the District School
proposed 1978-79 school bud- Board Budget for the 1978-79
get. On motion and second, the fiscal year. Copies of this
board voted unanimously to budget are approved for trans-
advertise for a public hearing mittal to the State Depart-
on August 24, 1978. ment of Education.
On motion and second, the Paul Ropelis met with the
board unanimously approved Board to discuss a. request
the Superintendent's recom- that his daughter. be granted
mendation that the Agree- early admission to Gulf Coast
ment with Bay County with Community College. No action
respect to students attending' was taken.
school in the Gulf County Area There being no further busi-
be Approved. Copies are on file ness, the board adjourned to
in the Superintendent's office. meet again September 5, at
The Superintendent re- 9:00 A.M., EST.


. IIIIIIlEII u1hIIIIIhIIIIIIIlI IIIIIuImalluIIuiIIIuIIIII1IIIIII IIIII IIIIIII II Ii l lll h1Elllll11111111 HI1 II L S11


Introducing.

-- Jazz Chunk

DOG RATION

50OLb.


_ Field & Show

" Dog Ration FEEDS



S50 Lb. Bag We Make
EGG PRODUCER $480 RABBIT FOOD $485 Dog
S 50 Lb. -
| SCRATCH FEED $450 HAY 50 Lb. $250 ID Tgs


Fall Garden Supplies Tools - Seeds

.= Fertilizer - Bee Supplies



Economy Motors and Garden Center !

- 301 Highway 98 . Highland View Phone 229-6001 -
"IlI lulllIIIII IIIII111111111111111 llIIIIIIIIllllllllll 1 1 IIIIll IIIIIII 1 IIIIIIIIIIIIull 11 Ill IIIIIIIIIIII .


for Air Show Sunday Afternoon


Now Open
Here's a quick hunting quiz
for Florida sportsmen: Do you
know the difference between
a quota hunt permit and a
' special quota hunt permit?
"They sound very much
alike and we often have ques-
tions about them," 'said Colo-
nel Robert M. Brantly, execu-
tive director of the Game and
Fresh Water Fish Commis-
sion.
"Quota hunt, permits are
issued to hunters for the first
nine days of' each. hunting
season and are available for
any of the state's 50 wildlife
management areas," Brantly
said. "They, help ease the
darly season hunting pressure
on the areas.",
"The special quota hunt
permit was developed by the
Commission for weekend ar-
chery, primitive weapons and
modern firearms hunts on five
selected management areas
throughout the hunting sea-
son," he said.
"We are still accepting quo-
ta hunt permit applications for
the first nine days through
September 23," said Brantly.
Some areas still ,have quota
hunt slots open, especially in
Northwest Florida, including
Apalachicola with 7,622 pla-
ces; Aucilla,. 2,899;. Gaskin,
1,659; Point Washington, 2,424
and St. Regis, 1,903.


.


An open house featuring the
USAF Thunderbirds aerial
demonstration team will be
held at Tyndall AFB near
Panama City Sunday, Sept. 24.
from 11 a.m. until 5 p.m.
Also on the program will be
an aerial demonstration by
the F-14 jet fighter, a perfor-
mance by the Canadian Bag
Pipe Band, a model aircraft
flying demonstration and
many aerospace industry ex-
hibits as well as displays of
Air Force aircraft and equip-
ment.
One of the special exhibits
will be the World War II P-51
fighter and the AT-6 trainer.
These two aircraft are provid-
ed by the Yesterday's Air
Force of -Tampa and will
provide a great contrast to the
F-15. The F-15 Eagle is one of
the latest Air Force Jet fight-
ers and will also be on display.
The public is invited to
attend throughout the six-hour
program which starts with the
arrival show of the Thunder-
birds at 11:30 a.m.
The main Thunderbird show
will start at 3 p.m. and will be
the grand finale of the open
house program being held in
conjunction with Project Wil-
liam Tell, the Worldwide
Fighter Interceptor Weapons
Meet being held at Tyndall
through Oct. 7.
Assigned to the Tactical Air
Command, the Thunderbirds
are the official Air Demon-
stration Squadron of the Uni-
ted States Air Force. Com-
manded by Lt. Col. Dan
Cherry of Marietta, Ga., the
Thunderbirds fly the Northrop
T-38 Talon, a supersonic train-
er which once held 12 world
records.
Performing with Colonel
Cherry, himself a veteran
combat pilot who flies the lead
aircraft, are Capt. Ron Man-
ess; left wing, Carthage, N.C.;
Maj. Walt Parker, right wing,
Orlando; .Capt. Jim Coziahr,
slot, Orion, Ill.; and Capt. Gail
"Scar" Scarbrough, solo, Gro-
ver Hill, Ohio.
Thunderbird officers with


Erickson,, narrator, Albany,
Ga.; Capt. Steve Jyle, execu-
tive officer, Lancaster, Ohio;
Capt. Rudy Miller, informa-
tion officer, Hope, Ind.; and
Capt. Mike Thomsic, main-
tenance officer, Fort Collins,
Colo.


The Thunderbird team is
composed o( highly skilled
men and women working in
more than 25 different career
fields. The noncommissioned
officers are technicians in the
fields of aircraft maintenance,
information, operations, sup-
ply and communications. It is
their job to make sure the
planes are show ready and
that the myriad of minute
details which accompany each
performance have been com-
pleted. In 25 years and more
than 2,150 air shows, the team
has performed throughout the
United States and in 45 foreign
countries.
Although known throughout
the world for their closely-knit
Air Force organization. Each
team member must perform
his or her job to the highest of
standards presenting the best
possible 'Air Force image to
the American public and the
heritage of the United States
to the people of the Free
world. k
Upon completion of the aer-
ial demonstration, the Thun-
derbirds will park their air-
craft directly in front of the
audience and will meet the
public for questions

CARD OF THANKS
In appreciation for your
kindness and sympathy when
times are hard to bear. We
thank you for the comfort that
comes from those who share.
The family of.
Joe Smiley

CARD OF THANKS
We would like to take this
opportunity to thank the mem-
bers of the Long Avenue
Baptist Church, Oak Grove
Assembly of God Church, Rev.
Bill Heaton, First Baptist
Church, White City Baptist
Church and all the merchants
who participated in the recent
cancer drive.
Also for the food, cards,
visits, thoughts and many
more acts of kindness.
The family of,
Joe Brooks


1'


THE STAR, Port St. Joe. Fla. THURSDAY, SEPT. 21, 1978


OPEN HOUSE PROGRAM-This dynamic arrowhead
loop is a spectator favorite for the USAF Thunderbirds aerial
demonstration team that will be. featured at the Open House
program scheduled at Tyndall AFB this Sunday. The Open
House is being held in conjunction with Project William Tell.
The base will be open from 11 a.m. until 5 p.m. to the public,
at which time visitors will have the opportunity to view
aerospace industry and Air Force exhibits.
(U.S. Air Force photo by TSgt. Ben Jones)


OAK GROVE

ASSEMBLY OF GOD

Madison Street . Phone 229-6271

SUNDAY SERVICES
Sunday School ................ ............ 9:45 A.M.
Morning Worship ....................... 11:00 A.M.
Youth Service ....................... 5:00 P.M.
Evening Evangelistic Service ............. 6:15 P.M.
Mid-week Bible Study (Wednesday) ....... 7:15 P.M.
Morning Prayer Meeting (Mon.-Fri.) ..... 9:,00 A.M.

PASTOR DAVID FERNANDEZ
"Where Eternal Friendships Are Made"


supervisory responsibilities in
squadron activities such as,
maintenance, supply, execu-
tive support, publicity, air
show -coordination, personnel
and administration are Capt.
Gary Ball, logistics officer,
Rochester, N.Y.; Capt. Fred








I

I


. -- - : VW -


USD�COIE ABLRTEMAT!
USD CHIETBEI FML0AK $148


HUNT'S .
Tomato Sauce ... .5 . NS
HUNT'S , o.
Tomato Paste ... .3CAS
*S TL. OF 30 REG. 1.39
Tylenol Extra Stength..........


I FRZENFOO 3DEARMNI


MORTONS ASSORTED
DINNERS,
IGA
Whole or Cut Okra
DELICIOUS
IGA Waffles . . . .
BIRDS EYE
Cool Whip .....


2


.5......

313615 U 3

I...... ~


11 oZ.
SIZE


99�


Tagless Tea Bags..........
GLAD
Trash Bags . . . . . .
FLYING INSECT BOMB
Raid- . . . . . . . . . . . . .


100

. .
-*


980
$119
20 CT.$199
. PKG.
12/2 oz. $ 49
* CAN


BAKERDEARTEN


1 6 9o
. . PKG.

3 . 59t

* SIZE 5


I D AIR D E P A R M E N T


KRAFT SOFT
PARKAY
IGA TABLERITE
Biscuits


BUTTERMILK OR
SWEET MILK


KRAFT HALF MOON
Longhorn Cheese . .
SEALTEST LIGHT N' LIVELY
Yogurt (ASSORTED FLAVORS)


2 U 6B9

S4PAK 69
CTN. 69'

0. . $1J19
3 v PKG. -9

3.o3 . 99'
� SIZE


PRICES GOOD WED., SEPT. 20 - TUES., SEPT. 26 BULK! ATE
U.S. POSTAGE
8.4c PAID

DAVID RICH'S f '"
BOX
FOODLINER.......... HOLD
Port St. Joe and Wewahitchka
QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED NO ALCOHOLIC BEVERAGES SOLD




SE I


-- . . . . .. I .


. . - I-I....


AV AV AV


w w w


A h











li INFLATION

WITH PLAIN AND SIMPLE

NO BRANDS


C P NRABD PRNDUPISE
PLAN ANYD SCALF L
YJ PAY FOUR A HO
PWE BT, NOT A FU
SHAPIN, INFLTIONPIGHTERITEMS


RUN



am-JELV
MAcMA I CESE

aAMUUI PEAlE
MMuOMUSE


eM DM FOO
-i u.Nmcon


WM CA 1M
aM u i KAN
ME KInM.
TWE-120 Ct.


lalon
321OZ.
50 OZ.
15 OZ.


32 eZ.
20 0. ig
29 OZ.
I OZ.
1 OZ.
16 oz.
16 OZ.

32 OZ.
10 OZ.
1s oz.
Isabs


nATIIMAL s lAm I UEnIC LEL


YOU SAVE


Prices Guaranteed /September 20-24, 1978.


p


L


HAVE 1
IBELS.
SOMEE
'NCY


I *. 4-


10c

88'
54'
21c
sitq
10'
24c
14'i
168
18s
14'
30c

10
32-


Steak
0 80

39


For Each Special You Buy You Will
Receive at Checkout One or More
Super-Gift Stamps As Advertised.
PLUS... For Each $10. Purchase You
Will Receive One Super-Gift Stamp
(Excluding Items Prohibited by Law).


Save Super-Gilt Stamps
on Saver Sheets Furnished
by Checker. Eighty Stamps
Complete One Saver Sheet


Present the Required Number of
Stamps on Your Saver Sheets to our
Store Manager and Get Your F
Super-Gift
(PiluSaloeTaxthUaereAvpHee)


LTI EE UPE-IT PCAL


Duncan Hines Blusbany
ONE STAMP
MUFFIN MIX OWM box
Duncan Hne Family N STAMP
BROWNIE MIX l th 23
Duncan Hines MoMt & Easy Bmnan Nut,
Choc. Chip or Splewy and Raln
SNACK CAKE wh 13.5 o
Jif Smooth or Cnmchy
PEANUT BUTTER .~ESTAK
PEANU DUM B with 12 OZ. JAR


S2 Maxim Freeze Dried
i INSTANT COFFEE
l ,us nul c'a Mellow Roast
COFFEE


00
s Loi
5 l. r or

Grnda
Bee
Lb

,37


TWO STAMPS
wM 8 OZ.JAR
ONE STAMP
withI 1 LB.


Rgu Caic C, -,-F Mveom Onion,
'SMoW Pppe or rOn & PaOwp " - OSTA 0
SPAGETTI SAUCE w.,5,.I
Rgu Cla i c Conamnaon MuOr On, op . r

SPAGHETTI SAUCE ,32WU
gu aae C0om 1.0o6 O nim Poip
SPAGHETTI SAUCE Two SAMP
Sunnylamd All
MEAT BOLOGNA ^*

SLICED BACON .. a
Bryan JuIcy
JUMBO WIENERS ,,Wg .


Small Eggs


3Doz. $100


MARGARINE 1 b. 79

CHEESE SLICES 12 .29


novUn ChiCKgn, umtMy, u, ..� -.,
Boneless Chicken or Salisbury
REGULAR DINNERS" oz 69
Morton Frozen Apple or
PEACH PIE 4oz. 9


T V. Frozen
ORANGE JUICE


I


REGULAR WAFFLES .6-9c


RIPE BANANAS
U.S. Fancy Delicious
GOLDEN APPLES
Orchard
ORANGE DRINK


4 **1
a. 99,


CELLO CARROTS lb.-ba 29
Ru POTATOES
BAKIMN POTATOES 3 ,= 5t


_____________________________________ U ~ -


I


- I


rDel Monte
I Crush ed or lice
PI^NEAPPLE^^


-Vlvp-)�-


WAM1i %At-ii ma. I


6pk. *