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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02239
 Material Information
Title: The star
Uniform Title: Star (Port Saint Joe, Fla.)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: W.S. Smith
Place of Publication: Port St. Joe Fla
Creation Date: October 5, 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: UF00028419:02239

Full Text









a *a


ll 9i
Industry Deep Water Port Fine People Safest Beaches in Florida


PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 THURSDAY, OCTOBER 5, 1978


noted Today? Polls Open until 7


Have, you voted yet today? If you
haven't, you have until 7:00 p.m., this
evening to cast your ballot in the
several races on the Democratic ballot
for the second primary election.
Only one strictly local race is on the
ballot. Gulf voters will cast the final
ballot on the election of either Walter
Graham or James L. Tankersley for


County Commissioner from District
Four.
One other race of considerable
local interest is that for Congressman
from this district. In this contest. Earl
Hutto of Panama City is pitted against
Curtis Golden of Pensacola for the
Democratic nomination. The winner
will face Republican Warren Briggs in


the November election.
Also on the ballot are:
Governor: Robert Graham and
Wayne Mixsohi against Robert Shevin
and Jim Glisson:
Secretary of State: Beverly F.
Dozier opposing George Firestone.
Attorney General: Alan Becker
facing Jim Smith.


POLI.ING(;PLACES
Polls in Gulf County., by precinct
will be in the following places:
Precinct 1. Wewahitchka: City
Hall.
Precinct 2. Wewahitchka: White
Building.
Precinct 3, Dalkeith: Crutchfield


building.
Precinct 4. Ov;erstreet: Community
building.
Precinct 5. White City: Fire sta-
lion.
-Precinct 6. Beaches: Wright build-
ing on Highway 98.
Precinct 7: Highland View: Fire


station.
Precinct 8.
station.
Precinct 9.
House.
Precinct 10.
House.


Port St. Joe:


Fire


Port St. Joe: Stac

Port St. Joe: Scout


Precinct 11. Port St. Joe: Centen-
nial building.


A $670,000 Building Program


Board Will Remodel




Wewa Elementary


City's first traffic fatality of year died,in this car.



,Frankie Hopps City' First



Traffic Death In 2 Years


Fiankie Lee Hopps, age 34,
became Port St. Joe's first
traffic death in two* years
Sunday afternoon, when he
was killed as his car overturn-
ed on Avenue "A".
According to Port St. Joe
Police Department investigat-
ing officer, David Rogers,
Hopps' vehicle overturned on
Avenue "A" near the intersec-
tion of Bay Street. Hopps was
still inside the car, following
the accident, but he was dead
from head injuries.
According to Officer Rogers
and Highway Patrol Troopers


Al Harrison and Herschel Hill,
Hopps was travelling east on
Avenue "A", when his car
dropped off the paved surface
on the right shoulder. Hopps
lost control of the vehicle and,
it skidded back across the
road toward the opposite
shoulder, spinning around in
the process. The skidding
vehicle travelled approxi-
mately 200 feet before it ran
up on a pile of dirt piled near a
culvert. The car then over-
turned once, travelling an-
other 33 feet before it finally
came to rest, right side up.


Port St. Joe's last traffic
fatality was two years ago,
when George Thomas, Jr.,'
was killed in a motorcycle
accident at the intersection of
Avenue "D" and Battle Street.
The accident marked the
fourth traffic fatality in the
county for this year.
Hopps was an employee of
the City of Port St. Joe and
made his home on Apollo
Street. He was a member of
Mbunt Carmel Baptist
Church.
The accident victim is sur-


New Veteran's Service Officer Completes Training


Kleeb was hired recently to
replace Albert Thames as the
County Veterans'Service Offi-
cer and was required to
undergo' the training period.
to train him in practices


Gulf County Service Officer
Fred Kleeb returned last week
from St. Petersburg, where he
had undergone a period: of
intensive training by the Vet-
erans Administration.


Pays Debt

It doesn't really hurt Tracy Pierce, right,
all that much to give Harrell Holloway, left, a
check for $5,000 from the Band Parents. It
toes make Holloway feel that good to get the
' eck, however. Pierce presented the check
to Holloway, representing the Gulf County


and procedures necessary 'in
his work of aiding veterans.
Kleeb is in his office Monday
through Friday from 9:00
a.m.. to 5:00 p.m., in the Gulf
County Courthouse.


vived by his wife, Mrs. Emo-
gene Clemons Hopps;' one
daughter, Lizzie, all of Port St.
Joe; two sons, Raymond of
Port St. Joe and Frankie Lee,
Jr., of Detroit, ,Mich.; his
father, Nero Hopps and his
mother-in-law, Mrs. Ola Clem-
ons, all of 'Port St. Joe; two
brothers, Wiley and Jimmy
Hopps, both of Port St. Joe;
seven sisters, Mrs. Mary Par-
rish of Statesboro, Ga., Mrs.
Willie Mae Williams of Pana-
ma City, Mrs. Corine Tora of
South Carolina, Sara Hopps of
Panama City, Mrs. Callie
Moore of Detroit, Mich., Mrs.
Peggy Stallworth and Mrs.
Faye Peters, both of Port St.
Joe and Mrs. Lizzie Walker of
Jacksonville.
Funeral services will be
held Friday afternoon at 2:00
p.m., from the Primitive Bap-
tist Church with Rev. L.
Baker, officiating. Burial will
follow in Forest Hill Ceme-
tery.


School Board as a payment on a loan for the
purpose of purchasing new uniforms for the
band, The check represents half of the debt
owed. The Band Parents are still obligated for
$5,180 on the uniform purchase. The Band
Parents say they will accept any donation or
pledge to pay off the remainder of the
obligation. Tracey said that $5,000 check
represents a lot of fish dinners and popcorn.
-Star photo


The Gulf County School
Board took the first step
Tuesday afternoon to com-
pletely renovate the Wewa-
hitchka Elementary School
*building. The building is des-,
cribed by the Board as "The
only weak building left in the
system".
According to Harrell Hollo-
way, County Supervisor, the
county will bond, through the
'state bonding program, a total
of $670,000 of future state
capital outlay funds to reno-
vate the Wewahitehka Ele-
mentary School. A portion of
the bonding funds will be .put
with other state and federal
funds to construct an auto
mechanic suite at the Wewa-
hitchka High School in the
near future.
Holloway said the bonding
would be for a 'period of 20
years and obligate 90 percent
of the county's anticipated
capital outlay funds.
"This isn't the first time we
have taken this option of
financing construction in the
county", Holloway said. "The
cafeteria at the present Port
St. Joe Elementary School
was financed in this manner
and will be paid off around
1883".
According to Board Member
Gene Raffield, renovation of
the old school building will
include a new roof, lowered
ceilings, air conditioning,
some classroom renovations
and other projects. "We really
haven't nailed down the extent
of the renovations yet", Raf-
field said. "It all depends on
how much actual cash we
realize from our bond issue
with the state."
The bonds will be sold


County In


Ron Johnson of Apalachee
Planning Council approached
the City Commission Tuesday
night to join with Gulf County
in working up a cooperative
comprehensive plan as is re-
quired by the Florida Legisla-
ture by July of next year.
Johnson said that with Port
St. Joe joining with the county
and the City of Wewahitchka,
all three government bodies
can save part of the expense of
drawing the plan and each will
be more compatible with the
other. Johnson told the Com-
mission his agency, the Apa-
lachee Planning Agency, of
which Gulf County is a mem-
ber, could do the work as
required under state mandate
for no more than $20,000.
Johnson said, "We work on a
non-profit basis. If our costs
come to less than the esti-
mate, each agency would save
that much more money. We
cannot, however, charge more


than the price we are
you, if we agree on
Gulf County, the Cit
St. Joe and Wewahitc
an accumulation of $
do the planning proj
grants already appr
local money which e
ernment entity must
match the grants. Th
lachee's bid for the
project is some $12
than has been set aside
project.
As their presentat
tentative bid for the p
the County Commis:
week. Johnson said
proposed would cov
more areas than those
ed by the state in its
mandate. The plan, a
ed by Apalachee P
would also contain s
on Capital Improv
Population and Econc
velopment and Port
ment. -


through the state financing
program in January or Feb-
ruary of next year. Actual
planning and work will not


Making

e quoting LETTER FROM EPA
price". Wastewater Treatme
tv of Port Plant manager, Robert Sim
hka have advised the Commission
$32,000 to had received a letter from t
ect, with Environmental Protecti
moved and Agency, which, in effect, w
ach gov- a warning. The letter advis
put up to the plant, which is owned
us., Apa- the City. that introduction
planning high density of coliform ir
.000 less the system by Sylvachem, w
de for the in violation of the agreemn
with the local plant to hamn
tion of a their liquid wastes.
project to Simon reported to the Co;
sion last mission that the three cus
the bid mers using the plant h
er three already met with Sylvache
e requir- and discussed the problem
planning Simon said Sylvachem rep]
as outlin- sentatives had stated th
planningg were aware of the problem
segmentss and had their engineers
ements, work on a solution at this tim
omic De-
Develop- In the meantime, the El
has given the City of Port


begin until after that time.
Superintendent Walter Wil-
der said most of the work
being planned has been at the


A. P. Jackson, right, church deacon,
presents gifts to Rev. J. C. Odum and his wife


Plans

Joe 30 days notice to come up
nt with a solution to the problem,
on a task which Simon said has
he been passed on to Sylvachem.
he The responsibility of curing
on the problem has been passed
'as on to Sylvachem since the
ed firm does not have coliform as
by one of their allowable contri-
of butions to the Wastewater
ito Treatment plant.
'as OTHER BUSINESS
ent In other business, fhe Com-
dle mission:
-Received bids on 'supplies
m- and machinery items for the
to- Wastewater Treatment plant.
ad The bids are being thoroughly
Bm analyzed to see if they comply
m. with the bid calls.
re- -Approved a request for a
ey free burial of an indigent in
'm Forest Hill Cemetery.
at
e. -Adopted a resolution to
require the demolition of a
PA damaged house in North Port
St. St. Joe.


suggestion of the state Board
of Education who made a
survey of the county facilities
back during the spring.


in special ceremonies held Sunday afternoon.
-Star photo


Pastor Marks 25 Years As


Leader of Local Church


Members of the Long Ave-
nue Baptist Church honored
their pastor, Rev. J. C. Odum
in special activities Sunday,
marking his 25th anniversary


as pastor of the local church,
setting a milestone for pastor-
ates here in Port St. Joe.
Odum came to the Long
Avenue Church on October 1,


1953, after the congregation
had been organized for five
months and has been the
church's only full-time pastor.
During his tenure here, the
church has constructed a
large, modern plant at the
corner of Long Avenue and
16th Street, a new pastorium
on 17th Street and is complete-
ly debt-free. there have been
nearly 1,000 people added to
the church since it was organ-
ized in 1953. Present member-
ship stands at just over 300.
In looking at the past, Rev.
Odum has delivered 2,590
sermons, brought 1,200 prayer
meeting devotionals as well as
said prayer forthe opening of
the State Legislatures and
U.S. Congress. During his
time here, he has led the
church to increase its budget
from $13,000 to $86,000.
The church honored their
pastor with a church-wide
dinner following the regular
worship services Sunday mor-
ning, then held a special hour
long testimonial service to the
pastor's service here follow-
ing the dinner. Several gifts
were presented the pastor and
his wife, including a sterling
silver bowl with a message of
appreciation engraved inside.
Many of Rev. Odum's
friends from other church
congregations and former
members of Long Avenue who
have moved away from Port
St. Joe, filled the church
auditorium for the Sunday
afternoon program.


LI.


City Asked to Join With


n~--r .. -'-- I ;T ~ .~ ~ ~~~ ~














Editorials.




Life In the Future


Just A Number?


About the time the people of the
United States begin to accept and
:use the Zip Code in its mailing
activities, we now see where the Zip
Code numbers will all be changed.
Isn't that a comforting thought? And
you thought you had yours and Aunt
Suzie's down pat where you didn't
have to look it up every time you
wrote her a letter.
Instead of the five numeral
digit, we are to expect new numbers
.,. nine digits in length. Shades of the
-days of the old service "dog 'tag"
numbers!
We're going to keep on and keep
on and keep on until we are a society
of numbers. Our hip pocket bulges
now with our billfold. Not because it
is filled with money. Because it is
filled with all types of identification
needed quite often, in order to
"identify ourselves for one cause or
another. Without the number we are
::lost when we go to charge gasoline,
have our driver license checked,
have the car inspected, make a
purchase on credit, make a bank
--' 'deposit or write a check, use our
hospital insurance, get inspected
while fishing or hunting, prove we


were born, prove we are alive, prove
we are married, prove we have a
certain type blood, etc.
There's a separate card for all
this.
Now a new and expanded Zip
Code which will, supposedly, narrow
down the delivery area of mail we
may receive. With the increase in
postage rates, we are receiving less
and less mail, so it should be less of a
chore to deliver.
Next, and we can see it coming,
we will have a number which will
say who we are. Names will be
passe. And with the passing of
names, will go the pride of family
name, the glory of ancestors. When
the day of numbers rounds out to
cover all facets of our public life, we
will be known by a number and not a
name. If it doesn't sound 'sexy or
exciting or distinguished enough,
that'll just be tough. There will be no
changing. If you get stuck with a
number like 3571357, you'll just
have to accept it. You will be forced
to go through life an oddball, since
your numbers will all be odd.
'That'c the lift -ft the fluti*ir


i S t come by Port St. Joe for a rest before jumping off across the
'H leading South water to South America. The colorful insects virtually wrap
up the town in the fall of the year. This colorful specimen was
Each year at this time, the Monarch butterflies start seen by The Star photographer Monday, heralding the
their trek south for the winter. On their way, they choose to beginning of the migration. -Star photo


Appreciates

People's Patience


Dear Mr. Ramsey:
I would like to take this
opportunity to thank the peo-
.ple of Port St. Joe and Gulf
County for their cordial pa-
tronage and patience given
our renovation efforts at the
Motel St. Joe. We are proud to
be a part of this county and
would like to pledge our
continued efforts toward bet-
ter service to your citizens.
As you are aware, our first
pointof contact with Gulf
County came during our ef-
forts to secure a "Certificate
of Need" to build a. 120 bed
Nursing Home to serve the
health care needs of the
elderly in your area. Thru the
help of the people, ~ e were
granted the necessary Certifi-
cate and plans are well under
way to begin construction in a
very short time. Red tape and
unforeseen stumbling blocks
have delayed us, but thru the
efforts of Mr. William J. Rish,
our groundbreaking should be
just around the corner.
Our renovation of the Motel
St. Joe and the change to the
St. Joe Senior Villa has taken
longer than we expected. How-
ever, we should be complete
by the time of this writing and
ready to accept residents. One
very important point is that
we have been granted a
license by the State to serve
our lower income elderly thru
use of State subsidies. This
means that, regardless of
income level, one may be able
to come and reside in the St.
Joe Senior Villa and enjoy the
following services: Semi-pri-
vate room, maid service, two
meals per day, planned social
and religious activities, non-
emergency medical services,
transportation services, etc.
The Gulf County Senior Citi-
zens Association shall main-
tain their office within the
Villa as well as their Senior
Meals program and activity
functions.
We are looking forward to
the time in the near future
when the St. Joe Senior Villa
will be regarded as the hub of
Senior activities for Gulf
County.
Pledging our continued ser-
vice to the needs of the elderly


Cancer Group

to Meet Thurs.
The Gulf County Unit of
the American Cancer Society
will have a regular meeting
Thursday, October 12, at 7:00
p.m. at the First United
Methodist Church.
Installation of '78-'79 offi-
cers will be on the agenda.


of Gulf County, I remain....
Sincerely,
James R. Fulmer
President


Our church, the Long Avenue
Baptist Church, made history here
in our town Sunday.
We hate to use this space to brag
about something we're involved in,
but the occasion calls for it. The
history mark set by the church has
not been equalled, so far as we know,
and should not be equalled in the
future very soon again.
Our pastor, Rev. J. C. Odum
marked his 25th year as pastor of the
Long Avenue Church, setting a mark
of longevity for a pastor of any
church in Port St. Joe, so far as we
can ascertain.
Several other pastors in the Port
St. Joe area were in attendance at a
special service to mark the occasion
Sunday and Rev. Johnie McCurdy,
pastor of the Methodist Church,
observed in a prayer he made that
Rev. Odum had been "a pastor for


the entire community, regardless of
denomination".
That was a nice and an approp-
riate thing to say. We have been
close to our pastor during his tenure
here, working with him twice as
chairman of the Board of Deacons
and on many committees and for
over 15 years as music director of
the church.
From first-hand experience, we
know that Rev. McCurdy's state-
ment in his prayer were not just
some good .sounding words. He
spoke the truth.
All of our pastors here in Port St.
Joe are honorable men, more con-
cerned with furthering God's king-
dom and giving aid and guidance to
our citizens than they are in making
a name for themselves. We are
lucky to have such dedicated men to
pastor our churches, both black and
white congregations.


Fire Hazards Present When


Repairing Engines of Homes


: A serious fire hazard can
develop in motor homes dur-

A Layman's View


ing engine repairs said the
Florida Highway Patrol re-


BY: BILLY NORR


Bible Notes
2 Timothy: 2:15 & 4:5 ed their trials (hardshi
Key Word: The Careful Choice try our faith).
(Verse Ib) "Do all you can
to present yourself in front of Having done this we,
God as a man who has come be ashamed of our life
throtighihis trials, and a man We will have been faith
who has no cause to be true with God's word
ashamed df his life's work and five again tells us that
has kept a straight course with to consciously 'choo
S: the message of the truth." right course.' To follow
(Verse 5) "Be careful always not haphazard. It is
to choose the right Course; be honest choice on our pa
brave under trials' making the are to choose to be bi
preaching of the Good News hardship.
your life's work, in thorough We are to choose
going service." life's work, the preach
God's word in the book of 2 God's Good News, in a
:. Timothy is giving a' very service. Now this certa
heavy charge to the christian. not telling us we must
This charge is a 'do some- ordained pastors. How
thing' charge (not a do-any- christian's life is ordai
Thing charge). 'Do all you God to be a sermon froE
can...' tells the christian to to finish. As Paul said
keep on keeping on, that we fought a good fight,' so
may stand before God as one us must be able to s
who has successfully weather- same thing.


'IS



ips that

will not
s work.
hful and
. Verse
we are
se the
God is
a real
art. We
rave in

as our
-hing of
absolute
mainly is
t all be
'ever a
ned by
im start
'I have
each of
ay the


cently.
Colonel Eldrige Beach, di-
rector of the Patrol said, "A
potentially dangerous situa-
tion exists when attempting to
start the engine of motor
homes after they have stalled.
This applies to motor homes
where access to the engine
compartment is in the interior
of the motor home."
"There have been reports of
explosions occurring while the
.engine was being primed by
fuel from a container allowing
the gasoline fumes to collect
inside the motor home. When
the ignition was turned on the-
spark set off an explosion of
the accumulated gas vapors."
He concluded by saying,
"Gasoline fumes from any
source, whether in a motor
home or a car trunk from a
leaking container, can explode
with the force of dynamite.
Always make sure that the
area where gasoline is being
used or stored is well ventila-
ted and care is taken to see
that no spark is permitted
from ignition, light switches,
cigarettes or pilot lights in
heaters, stoves, or refrigera-
tors."


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, SEPT. 29, 1978


SALTY
SALLY


Odum Expresses Appreciation

To Those Who Paid Him Honor


Dear Wesley:
Please allow me this means
of expressing my sincere ap-
preciation to the host of people
in this area who attended the
special anniversary program


LETTERS

... to the Editor
^ -j


r


ETAOIN SHRDLU
I F





SOMEWHERE ON this page within the next
four weeks, I am going to be violently opposed to
two measures coming before the voters to decide
next month in the general election. I'll be
opposed to the ratification of the new constitution
as proposed by a committee for the voters to
adopt or reject and I'll be violently opposed to
the approval of casino gambling for Florida,
even if the approval would limit it only to a small
strip along the beach in the Miami area.
With things happening as they have been for
the past couple of months, I just haven't had time
to get my thoughts together and do the study
necessary to tell you just why I will be opposed to
these measures. With the casino gambling
question, it should be enough just to stand on a
conviction I have that gambling even
pari-mutuel gambling already allowed in our
state is wrong. Paul says in his letters, that if
something seems wrong to you, don't do it. He
also says if something seems to be wrong in the
sight of others, don't do it, because of the fact
that you might weaken his beliefs or his concept
of right and wrong.
As for opposition to the new Constitution,
that will take a little more thought.
I was interested in reading Bill Phillips'
Wakulla County News last week, in which he
editorially opposed the concept of the new
constitution. Bill used four columns to explain
why he was opposed to the new document which
would outline our form of government for at least
another 10 years. He gave two reasons, in two
sentences, which I thought were reasons enough
to cast a "No" vote against the new Constitution
in November.
Phillips said, "Consider that we've had our
national Constitution for more than 200 years and
only 24 changes have been made in it." There are
89 changes in this most recent draft of the new
Constitution.
Phillips goes on to observe, "If the
amendments are adopted, we will have only
one office elected statewide the governor."
Isn't that scary? With the next version of the
Constitution we very well may see a change
which does away even with the election of the


in my honor last Sunday
afternoon. I was overwhelmed
by the attendance.
I'am grateful for the privi-
leges and blessings that have
come my way duringtwenty-
five years in Port St. Joe.
Greatest among such bless-
ings is the friendship of so
many people.
Sincerely,
J.C. Odum, Pastor
Long Avenue Baptist
Church


By: Wesley R. Ramsey


Governor. Then before you know it, all offices of
government management would be done away
with and we would be at the mercy of whoever
could wrangle himself or herself into the position
of making the decision as to who would govern.
We plan to run a condensed version of the
new Constitution changes before voting day in
November, even though the entire document was
published last week and earlier in the month for
you to read. However, this one sentence, written
by Bill Phillips concerning who we will select on
election day to govern has given me enough
reason to cast my vote against the new
document.
I thought the Legislature went to far when
they removed the Public Service Commissioners
from the need to face the voters for selection or
rejection.

ON OCCASION we have had good friends
and close acquaintances drown in our rivers and
streams in and around Gulf County. In almost
every case, the person was riding in a boat alone,
without a life preserver on his person.
We all have said, "If only he had had his life.
preserver on ..."
I can almost: count a person on each of my 10
fingers who has drowned over the past several
years under these circumstances.
Still, most of us will deign to wear a life
preserver on the water because "they are too
hot" or "they're too uncomfortable". I would
imagine a grave would be, also.
Saturday, I had the opportunity to see a
friend come back to town, who had a boating
accident, while boating alone, on Depot Creek
near Lake Wimico. He came back, partially,
because he had his life preserver on.
Dick Lamberson was running up the creek
toward the lake, when he hit something
submerged in the water. The Game Department
think it was an alligator. Dick said his motor
flipped around, turning the boat in a sharp turn,
throwing him in the floor of the boat and heading
for two big trees. In the crash, his boat was
broken in two places and he was dumped into the
water, stunned. He had on his life preserver and
lived.
Dick said he had to stand in the marshy
shores of Depot Creek for nearly seven hours. He
had injured his back and couldn't sit down. But
after seven hours, and after his worried wife had
called authorities after he didn't come home
when she thought he should have, Dick was found
on the bank of the creek, patiently awaiting
rescue.
Nobody had to stay up all night dragging the
creek for his body. He had his life preserver on.


Makes History


THE STAR -- POSTOFF ICE BOX 308
TWH S A POTF I BO 308* SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
A?* PHONE 227-1278 IN COUNTY-ONE YEAR, 55.00 SIXMONTHS,$3.00 THREE MONTHS, 5127.50
Published Every thursday at 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida OUT OF CeUNTY-S7.00 OUT OF U.S.-One Year, 59.00
By The Star Publishing Company PORT ST. JOE, F LO RIDA 32456
Second-ClasIPostage Paid at Port St. Joe, Florida 32456 TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omissions in advertisements, the publishers do not hold
Weley Ramsy .. Editor and Publisher themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such advertisement.
Wesley It. Ramsey .................. Editor and Publisher
William H. Ramsey ...................... Production Supt. SECOND-CLASS POSTAGE PAID The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word is thoughtfully weighed. The spoken word
vWSPol Frenchie L. Ramsey .................. Office Manager ATPORTST.JOE,FLORIDA 32456 barelyasserts; the printed word thoroughly convinces. The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.
Shirley K. Ramsey .......................... Typesetter
V------------------------------------------I--I


PAGE TWO


Adult Ed.

Students

Need Test
All students of the Gulf
County Adult School who think
they will graduate this June
need to come to school and
take the state-required Flor-
ida Minimum Standards Test
on Oct. 12th.
All students must pass this
test before they can receive a
diploma.
This test is designed to see if
the student has the basic skills
required to cope in today's
world.
If a person fails part of the
test the school personnel will
give remedial help so that the
student can master the part he
did not understand and then in ,
the spring when the test is ,
given again-he can retake 1
that part of the test.
Students in the Wewahitch-
ka area need to contact their
Adult School teacher about
this test.





Ancient Romans appear to be
the first people to use napkins.


Ilit.but:Ileu il:IUUU









PAGE THREE THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, OCT. 5. 1978


12,000 Power Thieves On

FPC's Franchise Territory


Florida Power Corporation
has some 12,000 power thieves
in its system, Bill Young,
company representative from
Monticello, told the Rotary
Club last Thursday.
Young said the firm has
enough power stolen each
year from meter manipulation
to furnish a city the size of
Port St. Joe for a year. "'The
paying customer pays for this

Joins 'Botton
Dr. Shirley Simpson would
like to welcome two new mem-
bers to The Bottom Up's Club.
They are Tony and Phillip
Youmans, who tipped over one
of her catamarans this week-
end while trying to" cross the
bay from St. Joseph State
Park to St. Joe Beach, which
is the new headquarters for
her sailing service.


power, since it's figured into
operating expense by the com-
pany", he said.'
Young said the high cost of
energy has compounded the
problem. "Even though it is
highly dangerous to do what
has to be done to steal power,
the high costs of, electricity
these days has increased the
numbers of power thiefs."
The speaker said that if a

ns Up' Club
Dr. Simpson would like to
warn any would-be neophyte
sailor .that the middle of the
bay can be, and often is very
treacherous. If in the future,
anyone sees one, or more per-
sons standing on the bottom of
a sailboat and waving their
arms or lifejackets, please
stop and help them.


person is caught by-passing
meters, they are charged with
the estimated power stolen'
and for any damages caused
to power company facilities.
"The guilty parties also face
possible imprisonment up to
one year and a $10,000 fine",
Young said.
Young asked for the help of
power company subscribers in
reporting any suspicious-look-
ing rigging around an electric
meter, or a meter missing
from an obviously occupied
building. "Catching these
thieves saves you money and
protects them from possible
serious injury or death from
tampering with their meter",
Young concluded.
Guests of the club were
Eldon Miller, Robert Lyles,
and Jim Cox of Port St. Joe,
David Carl Gaskin of Wewa-
hitchka and Wheelettes Karen
Kimmell and Lynn Besore.


Asks Delay In Library Cut Public Notices
NOTICE OF FICTITIOUS
NA1ME'


Mrs. James McNeill, presi-
dent of the Gulf County Advi-
sory Board, requested a delay
in the termination of regional
library services for Gulf Coun-
ty when she attended a meet-
ing of the Northwest Regional
Library Board held this week
in Panama City.
Her reception by the region--
al board wa. cordial. Mem-
bers expressed concern over
any county withdrawing from
the system, stating that just as
the coordinated effort of the

Prescotts

To Mark

Number 60
A covered dish luncheon will
honor Mr. and Mrs. V. C.
Pi'escutt on their 60th wedding
anniversary on October 14.
The affair will be held in the
home of their son, Herman
Prescott of Red Bull Island in
Wewahitchka.
All family members are
invited to attend.


region strengthened local ser-
vices, so withdrawal would
weaken the remaining struc-
ture. They encouraged the
Gulf County Advisory Board
in its efforts to raise the
necessary money.
Mrs. McNeill's request
came as a result of a meeting
of the local board held in the
Gulf County Public Library
recently. The local advisory
board is appointed by the Gulf
County Commission. In addi-
tion, the county has a voting
representative on the regional
board appointed by the county
commission. The advisory
board invited the public to
attend that. meeting at which
the letter sent by the library
board regarding finances was
discussed and Jane Patton,
director of libraries was re-
quested to answer questions.
The meeting was well at-
tended by library users from
White City, Overstreet, Indian
Pass and Wewahitchka, as
well as Port St. Joe. There was
unanimous support for servi-
ces received from the regional
library system over the past


14 years. After lengthy discus-
sion of the dilemma the con-
sensus of those attending was
to request an extension of the
contract with the library asso-
ciation on the basis of continu-
ing fund raising.
Mrs. Patton explained that
"in kind" considerations were
important. Utilities and clean-
ing services, she said, would
reduce the request by approx-
imately $6,500. The city of
Port St. Joe's annual $1,500
contribution also reduced the
request, leaving $8,000 under


the original $36,854 for the
county to appropriate.
"State aid should be greater
this year also," she said. "We
have estimated -a figure of
$5,515. If it is more than that, it
too can be credited to the
remaining $28,854. If the coun-
ty appropriates $20,000 and
either the county or city pays
utilities and provides for jhni-
torial services we are 'short'
just $8,854.00."
Fund raising means were
suggested by several persons
at the public meeting.


Notice is hereby given that
the undersigned, Glen F.
Combs and Woodrow A. Jones
desire to engage in business
under the fictitious name of.
St. Joe Custom Builders, P. 0.
Box 456, Port St. Joe, Florida
32456 in Gulf County.
Notice is further given that
the undersigned intends to
register such fictitious name
with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of such county.
Dated this October 2, 1978.
Owners and extent of inter-
est: Glen F. Combs, 50 percent
and Woodrow A. Jones, 50
percent., 41-10-5


OBITUARIES

Mrs. Branch Dies


Mrs. Lillie H. Branch, 76, of
Wewahitchka, died Friday.

Mrs. Bozeman
Dies Suddenly
Mrs. Daisy Lee Bozeman, 68
a resident of Wewahitchka
passed away suddenly 'Wed-
nesday night' at her home.
Mrs. Bozeman was a native
and a life time resident of
Wewahitchka, and a member
of the Glad Tidings Assembly
of God Church in Wewahitch-
ka.
Survivors include: her hus-
band, Henry L. Bozeman, Sr.,
of Wewahitchka; a son, Henry
L. Bozeman, Jr. of Wewhitch-
ka; a daughter, Mrs. Inez
Cumbie of Port St. Joe; a
daughter-in-law, Mrs. Linda
Bozeman of Wewahitchka; a
son-in-law, Emory Cumbie of
.Port St., Joe; six grandchil-
dren; three brothers, Allen
Kemp, Archie Kemp, Alvie
Kemp all of Wewahitchka;
and three sisters, Mrs. Willie
Etheridge of Wewahitchka,
Mrs. Mary Tharpe of Port St.
Joe and Mrs. Myrtle Brown of
Callaway.
Funeral services were held
at 3:00 p.m. Sunday in the
Glad Tidings Assembly of God
Church in Wewahitchka with
the Rev. Claude McGill offi-
ciating. Interment followed in,
the family plot of Kemp
Cemetery of Wewahitchka.
All services were under the
direction of Comforter Fune-
ral Home.


morning in the Gulf Coast
Community Hospital. She was
a native of Bainbridge, Ga.
and had been a resident of
Wewahitchka, for the past 45
years. She was a member of
the Honeyville United Metho-
dist Church.
She. is survived by her
husband, W.E. Branch of We-
wahitchka; seven sons, Edgar
Hare of Panama City, Bill
Hare of Valdosta, Ga., Wade
Hare of Quincy, Ralph Branch
of Wewahitchka, Freddie
Branch of White City,, Billy
Branch of Highland View and
Harold Branch of Panama
City Beach; three daughters,
Mrs. Sally Redd of Highland
View, Evelyn Raffield of St.
Joe Beach and Mrs. Opal
Thomas of Wewahitchka; two
brothers, Luke Spooner of
Blountstown and Carl Spooner
of Panama City; four sisters,
Mrs. Clara Rabon of Blounts-
town, Mrs. Tommy Burkette
of Panama City, Heddie Hall
of Panama City and Mrs. Opal
Collinsworth of Panama City;
34 grandchildren and numer-
ous greatgrandchildren.
Funeral services were held
Saturday at 2:00 p.m. C.D.T.
in the Honeyville United Me-
thodist Church, with Rev.
Russell Fulford and Rev.
.lames Morris, officiating. In-
terment was in the family plot
in the Pleasant Rest Cemetery
at Overstreet.
St. Clair Funeral Home of
Port St. Joe was in charge of
arrangements.


.................... ..... ...... .... .
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Your personal commitment and sacrifice in

helping with my campaign on September 12
was sincerely appreciated. It was extremely rewarding
to me to feel the warm friendship which was evident
In the vote you gave me. I hope you will all continue
to work hard for my election to serve you.as
Commissioner, which will help me to return to you a
portion of the kindness you have shown me.

-VOTE FOR-

JAMES L. "Tank"

TANKERSLEY

County Commissioner District 4


VOTE TODAY,

THURSDAY Y, OCT. 5
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October 6, 7 and 8

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THE TAR Pot S. Je, la.THURSDAY, OCT. 5, 1978


PAC.E THREE.




r- -


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, OCT. 5, 1978


Mary Catherine Mclnnis, Edmond


Eugene Chaplin Exchange Vows


Mary Catherine McInnis
and Edmond Eugene Chaplin
exchanged wedding vows on
Saturday, August 26, at Cha-
pel Three, Keesler Air Force
Base, Biloxi, Mississippi.
Chaplain Steven Hess officiat-
ed.the three p.m. ceremony..
: The bride is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. James John
SMclnnis of Port St. Joe. The
groom is the son. of Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Edward Thoma-
S ion of San.Lorenzo, Calif. and
-th:e late Mr. and Mrs. Lewis
: haplin of San Diego, Calif.
'The altar held two urns of
apsorted spring flowers in the
bride's chosen colors of pink,
Yellow, and blue. On either
i :ie were candelabra. Single
'lfige altar candles flanked the
doorway of the chapel..
S Prenuptial music was pro-
vided by Mrs. Rosetta Sco-
field, organist. Selections in-
eluded "Evergreen", "Be-
Scause," "0 Perfect Love",
"Bridal Chorus", and "The
Wedding March". She later
sang "There is Love" during
the ceremony, accompanied
.by. her husband Rick on the
.-guitar.
The bride, entering the cha-
pel on the arm of her father,
-wore a .gown of imported
e /palescent mystique adorned
With rose motifs throughout.
The lined bodice, ending at a
point below the waist, was
lined with a single strand of
seed pearls, and was accented
'with hand-sewnx seed pearls.
Satin buttons closed both the
-neckline and the elbow length
c uffs. The cuffs of the sheer,
billowing sleeves also fea-
fured a strand of seed pearls
along the seamline and hand-
sewn pearls on the motifs. The
'gathered skirt ended in a deep
ruffle.
The rose motif was repeated
Eon the headpiece and the veil.
-The headpiece was accented
:with seed pearls and strands
:of opalescent sequins. The.
fingertip veil of bridal illusion
'was bordered with a tiny rose
pattern. The chapel length veil
,was bordered with a larger
'rose pattern and featured
Scattered roses about the hem-
line. The gown, veil, and
headpiece were original de-
signs by the bride.
'She carried a cascade bou-
quet of pink, yellow, and blue
assorted spring flowers and
babies' breath intertwined
with blue and white ribbon.
The matron of honor was
Mrs. Beverly Hesterman of
New Augusta, Miss., cousin of
the bride. She wore a gown of
pink eyelet featuring a Queen
Anne neckline with wide ties
at the waist crossing in front
and ending in a bow at the
center back. The gathered
skirt ended in a deep ruffle
and the bodice was covered
with a capelet. She wore a
large pink picture hat edged
with lace and featuring a wide
satin ribbon band accented
with a singel large rose. She
carried an old-fashioned bou-
quet similar to the bride's,
intertwined with pink ribbon
and streamers.
: Miss Louise McInnis of
Port St. Joe served her sister
as maid of honor, she wore an
identical gown of yellow eye-
let.
: Bridesmaids were Miss
Margaret McInnis of Port St.
Joe, sister of the bride, and
Mrs. Myrp Craft; of Biloxi,
Miss. They wore long identical
gowns of blue eyelet.
Miss Angel Chaplin of Biloxi
Miss., daughter of the groom
was' flower girl. She wore an
old fashioned high-waisted
mid-calf length dress of blue-
eyelet, and white stockings.
The front bodice was gathered
to an inset waistband with
attached tie ends. It featured a
lace-trimmed square neckline
yoke and a gathered skirt with
9hlemline tuck and lace ruffle.
The full-length, lace-trimmed
puffed sleeves had elastic at
wrists. She wore a matching
bonnet, and carried a basket
of the same flowers as in the
bride's bouquet.
:Edmond Chaplin of Biloxi,
Mliss., son of the groom was
ring bearer. He wore white
knee socks and ruffled shirt
with a blue velvet tuxedo with
shorts.
:The groom wore a light blue
vested tuxedo with a blue-
trimmed ruffled white shirt.


:Steve Craft of Biloxi, Miss.,
cousin of the bride was best
*ean.
;'Ricky Driggs of Biloxi,
Miss., John Fil of Keesler
AFB and Gordon Mclnnis of
Port St. Joe, brother of the


Mr. and Mrs. Edmond Eugene Chaplin


bride were groomsmen. They
wore identical tuxedos with
darker blue vests and pants.
For her daughter's wedding
Mrs. McInnis chose a formal
gown of organza. The long
sleeved dress featured a belt-
ed waist and a full skirt. It was
beige with a floral pattern in
the bride's chosen colors.
The bride's paternal grand-
mother, Mrs. Kay Killings-
worth, of Hattiesburg, Miss.
wore a street length dress of
aqua floral with a matching
jacket.
A reception followed the
ceremony in the ballroom of
the NCO' Club. Mrs. Gloria
Wood of Wiggins,-Miss., cou-
sin of the bride kept the guest
register.
Servers included Mrs. Lau-
rie New, of Keesler AFB, Mrs.
Lynn Feldsine and Mrs. Thek-
la Andress, both of Gulfport,
Miss. Rice girl was Miss
Stephanie Craft of Biloxi,
Miss., cousin of the bride.
Out of town guests included
John C. McMahan of Pasca-
goula, Miss., uncle of the
bride; Mrs. Frances Brown of
Hattiesburg, Miss., aunt of the
bride; Mrs. Mill McMahan,
Mrs. Steve Hesterman and
Shane, all of New August,
Miss.; Mr. and Mrs. Herschel
Keller of Brooklyn, Miss.,
aunt and uncle of the bride;
Miss Barbara Brown and
Chris Brown, cousin of the
bride and Mrs. Rose Latimer,
aunt of the bride, all of
Gulfport, Miss.
Miss McInnis was enter-
tained with a bridal shower on
Thursday, August 3 in the
home of Mr and Mrs. Myles
McMahan of New August,
Miss. Hostesses were Mrs.


Gloria Wood, Mrs. Sandra
Hinton, Mrs. Becky Hering,
and Mrs. Beverly.Hesterman,
cousins of the bride-elect.
Many of the couple's friends
and relatives shared in the
occasion.
The bride is a 1971 graduate
of Port St. Joe High School.
She attended Gulf .Coast Com-
munity College, and is a 4976
graduate of the University of
Southern Miss., where she
received a B.S. degree in
Home Economics Education.


The groom is a 1968 gradu-
ate of Arroyo High School, San
Lorenzo, Calif. He is a gradu-
ate of the Community College
of the Air Force, and is
currently attending Jefferson
Davis Junior College, William
Carey College on the Coast,
and the University of Southern
Mississippi, Gulf Park Center.
He is currently stationed at
Keesler Air Force Base where
he is an electronics instructor.
The couple is at home at 6372
C Street, Biloxi, Mississippi.


Westside Baptist to

Dedicate Facilities


Westside Baptist Church of
Wewahitchka will dedicate its
new worship facilities in spe-
cial services Sunday, October
8th. The festive day will begin
with the normal Sunday morn-
ing schedule: Sunday School
at 9:45 a.m., morning worship
at 11:00 a.m. Following the
morning worship, members
and guests will enjoy "dinner
on the grounds." The service
of dedication will begin at 2:00
p.m. with Dr. Ken Solomon,
Director of Missions for the
Northwest Coast Association
of the Florida Baptist Conven-
tion, bringing the message.
Westside Baptist was organ-
ized in March of 1977. The
church building is located on
River Road in Wewahitchka.
The building, designed by
Charles Arthur Gaskin, We-
wahitchka architect, is a com-
plete worship facility that
includes sanctuary, class-
rooms, offices, kitchen, fel-


lowship hall, and nursery.
Pastor Gene White and the
congregation of Westside ex-
tend an invitation to the public
to share in this occasion.

Ministers

Elect

Officers
The Port St. Joe Ministerial
Association begins its work
this month under the new slate
of officers elected in Septem-
ber.
The Rev. Bill Heaton, pastor
of First Baptist Church is now
President, with the Rev. Wil-
liam Touchton, of Highland
View Church of God as Vice
President. The Rev. Sid Ellis,
rector of St. James Episcopal
Church is Secretary-Treasu-
rer for the third year in
succession.


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PAGE FOUR





Elem. PTA

WillMeet

Monday
The Port St. Joe Elemen-
tary School P.T.A. will meet
at 8:00 p.m. Monday, October
9, in the school auditorium,
Walter Wilder, Gulf County
School Superintendent, will
speak on the Statewide Asses-
sment Test which will be given
to students in grades three and
five next week.
Wilder will also discuss the
new Pupil Progression Plan to
be implemented this year
which affects every student
in Gulf County schools. A
question and answer session
will follow Mr. Wilder's infor-
mative presentation.

Si Mathison

To Preach

Here Sun.
Dr. Si Mathison, pastor of
First -United Methodist
Church in Panama City for the
past 12 years, will preach at
the First United Methodist
Church of Port St. Joe Sunday
morning at the 11:00 o'clock
worship service, according to
an announcement by Rev.
Johnie McCurdy.
Dr. Mathison has served the
following churches before
coming to Panama City: Eliz-
abeth Chapel, Loxley, Nota-
sulga, Wetumpka, Opelika
First Church, Supt. Pensacola
District. All members are
urged to be present Sunday
and hear Brother "Si". All
visitors are also welcome.

Casey Medley

Is Now One
Casey Boyd Medley, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Jack E. Medley
of White City, celebrated his
first birthday August 31 in his,
home with friends and rela-
tives enjoying a clown decor-
ated cake, ice cream and
punch.
Casey is the grandson of
Mrs. Barbara H. Bratcher and
the late Paul E. Bratcher of
White City, and Mrs. Estelle
Medley and the late Joe E.
Medley of Chattahoochee.

Rebekahs

Having Banquet
The Port St. Joe Melody
Rebekah Lodge No. 22 wishes
to announce the official visit of
the Rebekah State President
and her friends to Melody No.
22 on October 9, 1978. There
will be a banquet at 6:00
o'clock in the reception room
of the Masonic Lodge Hall on
Reid Ave. The meeting will
follow at 8:00.
All Rebekahs in Port St. Joe
and the surrounding area are
invited to attend. If you have
any questions please call Mrs.
Faye Gardner Noble Grand of
the Port St. Joe Lodge at
229-8982.


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

----------l.


Lisa Fitch


Has Birthday
Lisa Fitch celebrated her
third birthday with a party
given in the home of her
grandparents Rev. and Mrs.
William Wilson.
Eleven of Lisa's friends
celebrated with her. They all
enjoyed cake, punch and party
favors.


Announcing.


* *


Now Serving


Buffet Luncheon


Sunday thru Friday Open 10 AM to 12


1^r







Midnight


Beginning Monday, October 2

Come Out and Enjoy A Leisurely Lunch with Us


Including Tea

and Salad Bar


,BUTLER'S


RESTAURANT
A Butler Road Off Highway 98


Donates to Army

Tommy Thomas of Panama City, right,
presents a plaque of appreciation to Robert
Nedley, representing the A. I. DuPont
\ '


Casey Boyd Medley


V *-:"'


Foundation in appreciation to a recent
donation made to the Salvation Army
recently by the Foundation. Thomas is a
member of the Salvation Army committee of
Panama City. The Army is active in Gulf
County with its work of benevolence.
--Star photo












SCubs Get New Year Underway
Cub Scout Pack 47 held its introduced. Singing was led by The workers for the year Four; Fred Cramer and Mar-
re ar hy meeig e- several of the scouts and are: Billy Joe Richards, -Cub tin Perry, Webelo Leaders,
regar mnthlymeeting ep several of the .scouts and Scout Master; Tom Ford, Den One.


tbmier 26 aL the coutu nut.
. This month's theme was Citi-
zenship.
The Webelos opened the
meeting by presenting the
Colors followed by the Lords
Piayer. Robert Nedley and
Andy Anderson, Committee-
men, conducted the meeting
and advancement ceremonies
in the absence of Perry Mc-
Farland, Cub Master. All new
members and leaders were


Dianh McFarland., .
Awards were given to scouts
who sold tickets to the Scout
Show in Panama City. They
were Buddy McQuaig, Jon
Sullivan, Michael Huggins,
Lawrence Kemp, Chris Pate,
Warren Renfro, Tim McFar-
land, Tommy Ford, Jay Rish,
Rick Cramer, Ken Kenning-
ton, Paul Nedley and Edward
Whaley.


Andy Anderson and Robert
Nedley, Committeemen; Di-
ann McFarland, Den Leader
Coach; Pam Jones, Publicity
Chairman; Charlotte Nedley,
Denmother; Eula Dickey, As-
sistant Denmother, Den One;
Dawn Ford and Helen Cra-
mer, Denmothers, Den Two;
Livern Ayers, Denmother,
Den Three; Gwendolyn
Lowers, "Denmother, Den


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, OCT. 5, 1978


Fireside advancement cere-
monies were held for the boys
moving from Cub Scouts to
Webelos. The boys advancing
from Webelos, crossed the
bridge into Boy \Scouts and
were greeted on the other side
by their new. scout leaders.
The meeting was closed
back inside with refreshments
served.


S-


J~~''5~


Cubs Advance
CUBS TO WEBELOS-Front row, left to right: Tony
Kemp, Roy Causey, Jr., Kevin Griffin, Warren Renfro, Jay
Rish and Marty Perry. Back row, Herman Jones, James
McQuaig, Richard 'Coffey, Rick Cramer and Jon Sullivan.


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




HIGHLAND VIEW

BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner of Fourth St. & Second Ave.
Welcome Friends
SUNDAYSCHOOL ..................... 9:45 A.M.
WORSHIP SERVICES..... 11:00 A.M. &87:30 P.M.
CHURCH TRAINING (Sunday) ......... 6:30P.M.
MID-WEEK PRAYER (Wednesday) .... 7:30 P.M.
Nursery Provided


5-PIECE GROUP INCLUDES:
* 9 Dwr. Triple Dresser Vaghon.Bassett's fine craftsmanship w..ll ALL 5-PIECES
* Twin Framed Mirrors representedintinhilsmegnlficent5-pi.trans-.
* Full or Queen Size Itlonl suite, featuring twin franed mirrors .
Headboard Only engraved fruitwood stain finish, decorative 14TZ
5 Dwr. Chest mouldings and custom design hardware. Compere oat, 4 .95


The Firetruck

Comes to Visit
One of the most exciting events of the year for
kindergarten students is when the firetruck comes to visit.
Bascom Hamm, Fire Chief, and Joe Badger, fireman,
explained the role of firemen and how they perform their job
in-the community to the fascinated children. Shown above


WEBELOS TO BOY SCOUTS-Left to right: Myron and Ken Kennington.
Nelson, Dante McGee, Michael Huggins, David Anderson


Museum
The Florida State Museum
is launching a state-wide pro-
ject to locate, record, and pre-

"M 1


by
Vaughan Bassett


im HUE

serve all known dugout canoes
and associated wooden objects
which have been exposed
along Florida's lake and river
shores during this year's
drought. With rains beginning
to raise the levels of all these
waterways, it is necessary to
act fast. This is why the
public's help is needed.
The State Museum's staff
.and funds are limited, thus
they can hardly hope to loc-
ate all of these fragile arti-
facts themselves. They are
relying on help they receive
from Florida's residents-the
fishermen, hikers, hunters,
bird watchers., nature lovers,
and all the "old timers" who
know where such artifacts are
located.
If you don't know where
canoes are located, then ask
around. Someone you know
probably does. They're out
there and they need to be pre-
served so that future genera-
tions of Floridians might en-
joy them and learn of their
cultural heritage.
Things to do if you locate a
dugout:
1. Notify the Museum at
once at the following address:
Dugout Canoe Project, Flor-
ida State Museum, Dept. of
Social Sciences, Gainesville,
Fla. 32611, (904) 392-1721.
2. Do what you can to
protect it from vandalism.
3. If the canoe is water-
logged, don't allow it to dry
out. Drying prior to labora-
tory preservation techniques
usually results in extensive,
non-reversible warping and
cracking, thus destroying the
artifact you wish to save!
4. Don't try to move it your-
self! Waterlogged canoes are
very heavy, awkward and
fragile!


-Star photos


citing Canoes
Please contact the Museum. won't confiscate the dug
Help them help you in pre- They would just like to k
serving our past. Since funds about it and, if possi
and personnel are limited, include it in the state rep
they can't promise to rush tory where everyone n
right over, and they definitely benefit from it.


gout.
now
ble,
posi-
may


are some of the children as they check out the fire engine,
under the watchful eyes of their teachers, Nan Adkison, Lois'
Byrd and Charlotte Nedley. -Star photo



FIRST BAPTIST


Corner Third Street and Baltzell Avenue
REV. BILL HEATON, Pastor
STANLEY E. YOUNG, Minister f Music & Youth
SUNDAYSCHOOL...................9:45A.M.
MORNINGWORSHIPSERVICE. 11:00A.M.
CHURCH TRAINING ................. 6:15 P.M.
EVENINGWORSHIP FeatuSERVICESng ....7:30P.M.
PRAYER TuEETING (Wednesday) .... 7:00P.M.
"Come and Worship God with Us"





Toandp of the Gulf
Restaurant
om- exMusic Bea& Company,

Now Featuring

Luncheon Specials
Tuesday thru Friday
11PM-2PMCST

Choice of Meat,
2 Vegetables $2
and Dessert

Weekends enjoy cocktails, dining


Room Music by BB8& Company,
from 9p.m. to I a.m., c.s.t.
* -


PAGE FIVE


I


SThank You-
ForYour Vote On

September 12


We Need Your Support

Please Vote Oct. 5



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


U U


Continues Through This Week


We've slashed prices on many new

and useful household items in

order to bring our inventory in line.



Sofas Chairs Suites

Bedding Lamps


Dining Room Furn;ture


Many going at sacrifice prices!!




1fO Buy On Our

N- 5A,? Easy Terms


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T TABLERITERP


w -


SALE STARTS WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 4, ENDS OCTOBER 10, 1978


BUNDLE NO. 1
12 CHUCK ROAST
S4 .. SHOULDER ROAST
4 SHOULDER SWISS
41 CHARCOAL STEAK
5... BEEF STEW
4 CHUCK STEAK
5 .. GROUND CHUCK
12.. GROUND BEEF


ALL FOR ONLY


BUNDLE NO. 2
10 -.. CHUCK RpAST
5 BEEF STEW
10 SHORT RIBS
10 .- BUTT ROAST
5 ... GROUND CHUCK
10 ... PORK RIBS


ALL FOR ONLY


"BONELESS BUNDLE"
6 ROUND STEAK
6 ,- SWISS STEAK
6 ROUND ROAST
10 ,. CHUCK ROAST
i- CHUCK STEAK
10... GROUND BEEF
6 .. BEEF STEW


..ms. L...
10 GROUND CHUCK
6 PORK CHOPS
10 .. QUARTERED FRYERS
6.. BEEF STEW
6.- CHARCOAL STEAKS
ALL FOR ONLY,


10o.- CHUCK ROAST
10.. CHUCK STEAK
10. SHOULDER ROAST
12.- GROUND BEEF
8.. BEEF STEW
ALL FOR ONLY


It's Beef Roundup
Time Again ... 1

Sept. 27, thru Oct. 17
and as part of the big
event we're gonna do
things that are sure
to be fun for you and d
the kids! I


WHOLE
BEEF
ROUNDS


$#48_


WHOLE
BEEF
RIBS
jAPPROX T I

$ Z8


p-Sw---- kO '~ ~
*AiStSt~ tO


, WHOESBPIA USBNEESAD KIERAY O EWL LDYCTErWA O ORFEZR
H -7 V -1 wt.] 1 .1 4 1


TABLERITE
"BONELESS"
WHOLE
CHUCKS
SPPRoQ wEIGr as IS
LB.

$119


,TABLERITE
"BONELESS'
WHOLE
CHUCK
ROLLS
P$oX W1lM8r n le
LB.

$138


TABLERITE
"BONELESS"
WHOLE
ROUNDS
APPRox W*o1GAT ts
LB.

$158


TABLERITE
"BONELESS"
WHOLE
TOP
ROUNDS
APP.OX. WIIOHT N Ib,
LB.

$178


TABLERITE
"BONELESS"
WHOLE
RIB
EYES
APPROX WEI0MT I Ibt
LB.

$298


TABLERITE
"BONELESS"
WHOLE
BOTTOM
ROUNDS,
APPRos'. WlONT a IIb
LB.

$148


TABLERITE
"BONELESS"
WHOLE
STRIPS,

LB.

$298


TABLERITE
WHOLE
TOP
SIRLOINS
LB9

$199


120 oz
.Pkr 8


SUNNYLAND FRESH LINK
Sausage ,.z $ 98


LYKES BEG. OR BEEF GA CHOICE TABLERITE


LYKES REG. OR BEEF
Bologna .... :.


$119


tjic, u-nfl LB. $138


rUAnr IEI ...N L. $13
Franks .. .. PKG. 8


USOA CHOICE TABLERITE

T-Bone Steak


I 10
69


- '198


BUSH BLACK EYE PEAS 300 CAN.
BUSH GREAT 'N BEANS 300 CAN
BUSH NAVY BEANS 300 CAN
BUSH KIDNEYBEANS 300 CAN*
BUSH PINTO BEANS 300 CAN
BUSH CHIL HOT BEANS 300 CAN

(MIX OR MATCH)


CANS
FOR
ONLY99


PINK BEAUTY S
Pink Salmon ~ CAN2-
CHEF-BOY-AR-DEE A A
men .... Al-D 15 oz.
Beefaroni... CANS
CHEF-BOY-AR-DEE
Spaghetti & Meatballs Z CANS
COMSTOCK Iz. $112
Cherry Pie Filling SZE "
NABISCO NILLA 2 6
Vanilla Wafers ... PK0. 0

Lux Liquid....... BOTTLE69


IGA 303 Cans Join the Word Contest
FRUIT 2 /8 9 c (All Ages). 50 lbs. of Choice Tablerite Beefto
TI p the person who gets the most words out of
"IGA Tablerite Beef". Deadline Oct. 14.


H A E t A T Y I I1E"


TABLERITE ALL FLAVORS


ICE CREAM
CHEF BOY-AR-DEE ASSTO.
Pizzas . .
.BANQUET FRIED
Chicken . .
ORE IDA
Crinkle Cuts .. *
SEALTEST FROZEN
Yourt . .


U S ES ~ S *


HALF GALLON 1

141/ oz.
. SIZE 99
32 oz. $259
. . SIZE
2.lb. 79$
. PKG. f7
32 oz. SIE
SIZE -9


BOTTLE ON TAP (REG. 1.99) NORMAL, OILY OR DRY
Shampoo . .
ARRID SPRAY REG.-UNSENTED
Deodorant . . .
SINEX LONG ACTING (REG. 2.19)
Nasal Spray . . SI
OLD SPICE (REG. 1.59) 21A
Stick Deodorant . . SI


,. $139
BOTTLE

ox. $109
AN
OZ $149
ZE
'*zE l


TROPICAJ4A LARGE
ORANGE JUICE SZ 9
!GA 12 oz.
Cheese Singles ............ PKG.
IMPERIAL WHIPPED LB. 6
Margarine ................. PKG .
IGA
Cinnamon Rolls . .* oz PKG. 2/99
KRAFT GRATED o. $159
Parmesan .. . . ..


IGA PKGS.0

Pecan Twirls ..... FOR


IGA Petite Ro
IGA KING SIZE
Sandwich Bre


lls .


IPKGS.$100
* OF 24 k


20 oZ.
kad. *LOAVES9JF


WHOLE
BEEF
LOINS


$ 78


vw,
LEAN. TENDER
A WHOLE

V" E""$ 8
'L EH
PORK LOIN
(CUT & WRAPPEOI
L INS

Lb 2


I





I I I pallno -.. f


woo


10
'KRONTr ,


CtnAV IF LA











P.:AGE EIGHT


r
NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING
Notice Is hereby given that the Board
of County Commissioners of Gulf County
Will accept bids at its regular meeting on
November 24, 1978 at 7:00 p.m. for the
erection of an 'ambulance building In
Wewahitchka, Fla.
All bids shall be in accordance with
plans and specifications on file with
Clerk of Circuit Court, Gulf County,
Florida.
Jimmy 0. Gortman
Chairman
George Y. Core
Clerk 2t 9-28
NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN of a
Public Hearing for the purpose of
considering a variance of Article IV,
Section 3, of the Gulf County Land
Subdivision Regulations pertaining to
the length of streets in the area covered
by proposed plat known as "Sunnywood
EStates".
: I All Interested parties are invited to
attend and be heard on this subJect on
October 24,1978, at 7:00 P.M., E.D.T., in
the County Commissioners Room at Gulf
County Courthouse, Port St. Joe, Flor-
ida.
BOARD OF GULF COUNTY COMMIS-
SIONERS
JIMMY 0. GORTMAN, Chairman
GEORGE Y. CORE, Clerk 2t 9-28
NOTICE TO RECEIVE SEALED BI DS
,: Thae Board of County Commissioners
of Gulf County will receive sealed bids
6


THE STAR. Port St. Joe. Fla. THURSDAY, OCT. 5, 1978


Goodwill-Big Bend Serves


In Port St. Joe Vicinity


Goodwill-Big Bend, with
workshop and offices located
at 300 Mabry Street in Talla-
hassee, serves residents from
northwest Florida and South
Georgia. Not only does the
non-profit organization reha-
bilitate people with all types of
disabilities, they also provide
tax relief and discount prices
to all members of the com-
munity.
Last year, more than 300,000
bagfuls of clothing, toys and
other goods were donated to
Goodwill-Big Bend in addition
to furniture, washers and


other large items.
Each bagful of donations
provides one hour's worth of
training and wage-earning for
one handicapped worker, but
Goodwill is not the only one
who profits from your dona-
tions.
Donations to Goodwill are
tax deductible. A donation
entitles you to deduct the
value of your donation from
your taxes. For example, if
you were to donate a coat
worth $20 re-sale value, you
could receive a $10 deduction


Aluminum Recycling


Unit Schedules Visits


Join s R etir in the Container Division. Joines is being
Uinf9esI tre8 congratulated on his retirement by Leonard
Alfred Joines retired last week, after Belin, left, production superintendent and
being employed for 26% years as a machinist Clay Watkins, right, plant engineer. Joines
-with St. Joe Paper Company and the says he has plenty to keep him busy for a
* Container Division. At his .retirement, Fri- while and is looking forward to his retire-
day, Joines was Lead Maintenance Mechanic ment. -Star photo



.


p


I:


Joe Paper Company last week and stepped
down in retirement. Billy Fleming, right,
finishing and shipping supervisor, hands
Woods his retirement papers. Wood was
employed by the mill in 1944. -Star photo


CARD OF THANKS

We wish to express our
appreciation to our friends for
the kind attentions, prayers,
food and flowers during the
1ong illness and recent death
of our loved one.
The family of,
Lillie H. Branch


from any person, company, or corpora-
tion interested in selling the County the
following described personal property:
One Track Type Diesel Tractor
The following used equipment will be
traded on the new tractor: One D6
Caterpillar; One A-C Pan; One Bay
City Dragline and One Buesyrus
Dragline. This equipment may be
inspected at the Gulf County Road
Shop, Monday through Thursday,
Wewahitchka, FL.
Trade-in allowance will be down
payment, balance to be paid in two
annual payments.
Delivery date must be specified.
Liquidated damages for failure to
deliver unit on specified date will be
set at $5.00 per day.
Specifications may be obtained from
the Clerk of Circuit Court, Gulf County
Courthouse, 100 5th Street, Port St.
Joe, Florida 32456.
Bids will be received until 9:00 O'Clock
A.M., E.S.T. October 10, 1978 at the
office of the Clerk of Circuit Court, P.O.
Box 968, 1000 5th Street, Port St. Joe, FL
32456.
The Board reserves the right to reject
any and all bids.
BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSION.
ERS
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
Jimmy 0. Gortman
Chairman 2t 9.28


During October, Reynolds
mobile aluminum recycling
unit will be making three stops
in Apalachicola.
Tuesday, Oct. 3, 17 and 31
from 11:30 a.m. til 1:00 p.m.,
the public will receive 17 cents
a pound for their aluminum at
the County Dock Boat Base,
Avenue "E" and Waters St.
Reynolds pays 17 cents a
poundIfor aluminum beverage
cans and other clean, house-
hold aluminum items such as
pie plates, foil, frozen food and
dinner trays, dip, pudding and
meat containers.
Reynolds Aluminum Recy-
cling Company currently
operates 77 permanent recy-
cling centers and a fleet of
over 150 mobile units for a
total of more than 800 collec-

Kennedy


Promoted


4 by Firm


Robert L. Arnold, William
H. Cowan, Windell Kennedy
and Ben W. Wilson have been
promoted to the positions of
woodyard foremen within the
pulp manufacturing depart-
ment at Champion Papers'
Courtland Mill. The announce-
ment was made by William C.
Howard, vice' president-ope'ra-
tions manager of the Court-
land Mill. Champion Papers is
a major business unit of
Champion International Corp-
oration.
Kennedy is a native of Port
St. Joe. He was employed at
St. Joe Paper Company prior
to joining Champion in 1970.
He had been serving as a crew
leader in the woodyard since
that time.
He is married to the former
Nelda Garrison. They make
their home in Trinity, Ala-
bama, with their five year old
son, Jason.


tion points in 45 states, the
District of Columbia and
Puerto Rico.
"With this ever-increasing
network," said Dave Vardell,
Reynolds District Manager,
"the aluminum recycling pro-
gram is drawing closer to the
public and making it very
convenient to redeem house-
hold aluminum for cash."


FEELING GOOD, FEEL-
IN' GROOVY!, Physical well-
being through eating right" is
the slogan for National School
Lunch Week, October 8
through 14. For thirty-two
years, school cafeterias
across the nation have been
working with the U.S. Depart-
.ment of Agriculture to provide
nutritious lunches for school
children.
In Gulf County, Superinten-
dent B. Walter. Wilder invites
parents and" interested citi-
zens to visil a school cafeteria
during the week. The follow-
ing lunch menus are planned
for the week:


on your taxes for that year.
In order to claim a tax
deduction, you must have a
receipt from Goodwill saying
that you gave and when.
Receipts may be obtained
from the Transportation Of-
fice at the Goodwill workshop
or from any Goodwill store.
Receipts are given for dona-
tions placed in Goodwill depo-
sit boxes when an itemized list
is submitted to the Transpor-
tation Office at the workshop
either by mail or -in person.
Goodwill's rehabilitation
program also serves the com-
munity by turning tax burdens
into tax payers. Goodwill em-
ployees returned nearly
$37,000 to the community last
year in taxes. This was ac-
complished through a job
placement program which
placed 99 clients into competi-
tive jobs making them self-
supporting.
Overall, the public has
much to gain through Good-
will. Each time you give to
this organization, whether
through cash, material dona-
tions or purchases in their
stores, you are helping your-
self as well as the handicap-
ped.


Gulf County

School Lunch



Menus


Monday, Oct. 9
Pizza, French fries, orange
juice, cake and milk.
Tuesday, Oct. 10
Fish with catsup, cabbage
slaw, baked beans, sliced
bread and milk.
Wednesday, Oct. 11
Spaghetti with meat sauce,
green beans, tossed salad, roll
and milk.
Thursday, Oct. 12
Chicken, mashed potatoes,
turnip greens, spiced beets,
cornbread-and milk..
Friday, Oct. 13
Hamburger, lettuce and to-
mato, French fries, orange
juice, bun and milk.


News ofArea Servicemen:


Seaman Richard Cassani


Completes Training


Navy Seaman Richard L.
Cassani, son of Captain Henry
L. and Florence R. Cassani of
Port St. Joe has completed
recruit training at the Naval
Training Center, San Diego,
Calif.
During the eight-week train-
ing cycle, he- studied general
military subjects designed to
prepare him for further aca-
demic and on-the-job training
in one of the Navy's 85 basic
occupational fields.,
Included in his studies were
seamanship, close-order drill,
Naval history and first aid.
Personnel who complete this
course of instruction are eligi-
ble for three hours of college
credit in Physical Education
and Hygiene.


He joined the Navy in June
1978.

Airman Lyle

Ake Promoted
The U.S. Air Force has
promoted Lyle R. Ake, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Floyd C. Ake of
Rt. 1, Wewahitchka, to the
rank of senior airman.
Airman Ake is serving at
'Hurlburt Field, as an admini-
strative specialist.
The airman is a 1975 gradu-
ate of Wewahitchka High
School. His wife, Sylvinie; is
the daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Jake Hysmith of Wewahitch-
da.


Master Sergeant James W.
Harper, son of Mr. and Mrs.
B.H. Harper of 1511 Monu-
ment Ave., Port St. Joe has
arrived for duty at Offutt
AFB, Neb.
Sergeant Harper, a person-
nel superintendent with a unit
of the Strategic Air Command,
previously served at Blythe-


ville AFB, Ark.
The Sergeant, a 1958 gradu-
ate of Wewahitchka High
School, attended Chipola Jun-
ior College in Marianna.
His wife, Carolyn, is the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Donald G. Lawley of 112
Highland Dr., Fort Walton
Beach.


Gospel Sing at Rummage Sale

Highland View by Ladies' Aux.


There will be a gospel sing
Saturday night, October 7th at
7:30 p.m. at the Highland View
Church of God.
Rev. William Touchton, in-
vites everyone to come and
hear "The Sunny Land Sin-
gers" from Greenville.


The Ladies Auxiliary of the
First Pentecostal Holiness
Church on Garrison Ave. will
have a rummage sale Friday
and Saturday from 9:00 to
5:00. The sale will be held in
fromt of the Boyles Dept.
Store Building.


Vote For and Elect -


WALTER GRAHAM

County Commissnjoer District 4
QUALIFIED, CAPABLE and
ENERGETIC
PAID POL. ADV. PAID FOR BY WALTER GRAHAM


:ARE you TIRED of being bald,
embarrassed with loose dan-
druff. itchy scalp, falling hair?...
'USE the all new treatment called
SPANISH SUR GRO. SPANISH
SUR GRO is a natural product
combined with modem research
that SPANISH men and women
have known for ages. SPANISH
SUR GRO has been known to
grow the hair. 1/4 inch per week.
Smith's Pharmacy
AVAILABLE at your local drug
or cosmetic counter or send
S9 95 to
SPANISH SUR GRO
2891 Mill Streut
Mobile, AL 36607


MSgt. James W. Harper


Stationed at Offutt, Neb.


After 34 Years
Charley Wood, shown above, left, turned.
off his lift truck in the Shipping Dept. of St.


Say You Saw If In The Star



Public Notices


TRYING TO FINANCE

AN ENERGY SYSTEM AT YOUR SHOP?


HERE'S HOW TO SAVE!


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"


~'


I









THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, OCT. 5, 1978


Orn-uv
Omwa^


WE're Here ForlYou.,T
Each office is indeprndrnly owned and operated.


r

/.
































I


New Listing: .Recondition-
ed, much improved home. 2
bdrms, liv. rm., din. rm.,
bath, utility rm. on 2 nice
lots, chain link fence back
yard with storage building.
$25,000.7.

New Listing-Ideal home
for large family. 4 bdrms,
,2 baths, den w-fireplace,
:double garage w-paved
driveway, over 2000 sq. ft. in
living area. Cent. heat-air.
This home has many extras..
816 Marvin Ave.

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

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

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

1313 Marvin Ave., fireplace
in roomy den, 3 bdrms, 3I
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.


* 2 excellent residential
ing lots on Westcott 4
Drive by and see th si
give us' call.

Excellent location at
Monument Ave. Larg
ner lot 146x224" 3. b
bath home, living rmv
place, den, dining root
chen w stove, refrige
dishwasher. Double ga
nicely landscaped yar

Large, comfortable,
house on 2 lots. 4 bdrr
baths, big den, liv. rm
.rm, new roof, 1201.
Blvd. Price reduced $5,
now $30,000.

Brick home, 3 bdrms,
rooms..'nice corner lot
location. Lots of extr.
lures. 1912 .Juniper.

Older home on largeric
lot. 3 bdrm, 2 baths,'
rm, large kitchen, dei
big screen 'porch off
Owner has treated foi
mites. 1101 Garrison

3 bdrm, living,.dining,
age room (can be madi
nice den, utility room,
neighborhood on 2 lots
Woodward.

Income duplex, 2 bdr
bath, liv-rm, kitchen-d
comb. up & down. 2281A
St. Bargain. $15,000.00.

221, 9th St.,.2 bdrm., 11
complete w stove, re
dishwasher, 2 windows
curtains and carpets.
panelling, new plumb
screen porch. ,


BEACHES


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 lovely 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. 180. Two extra
lots available. All new sid-
ing, new roof, new alumi-
num windows, large double
carport, underground sprin-
kling connections front &
back yard.'

Lots of room in this com-
fortable 3 bdrm; I bath
home with large spacious
den, lot beautifully land-
scaped. Pine St. 112 blocks
from U.S. 98,

Large rustic beach home: 4
bdrms, large living room
with fireplace. Custom cabi-
nets in kitchen, veranda.
'Plus a one bdrm. rental
dottage. 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.

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

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


St. Joe Beach 3 bdrm
home 'on two landsca
lots 150x150, walking
tance to Gulf, well insular
needs painting and
roof, priced in twenties

Good location, good inm
ment. First lot on:Gulf
St. Joe Beach. 2 bdrm-l
house with sleeping po
and carport on lot 75x
Presently. rented.

Excellent buy in 2 bedri
mobile, home with scr
porch," completely furn
ed. Georgia Ave., 'Mex
Beach. $14,000.

Large 60x15' screen po
added to comfortable
bile home on excel.
Santa Anna & Alabama,
Joe Beach, $20,00Q0.

Recently remodeled dup
new well & septic tank be
installed, new wood und
siding around building, n
front & back steps, 2 bdr
bath 1 bdrm-bath. T
duplex easily converted
single family dwellingn
Good location, walking
.tance to beach. $24,500.

Looking for your dre
house? We have it! Bea
ful Spanish-style 3 bdrm
bath home. Great room w
impressive fireplace. Sw
ming pool and patio a
enclosed with privacy fei
off living area. Lovely
tranceipatio. Lots of arch
and genuine tile roof. Sp
ious 2 cat garage.

Almost new stilt-house
75' x 100' lot overlook
Gulf. 2 bdrms, bath, big
chen. 15th St., Mexico Bea

Partially finished 3 bdr
112 bath home, large livi
rm, kitchen and family
combo. Garage & utility r
on 75' x 100' cleared I
$18,500 as is. Adjoining c
ner lot may be purchase
with home.


E. B. MILLER

REALTY


PORT ST. JOE


Eldon B. Miller, Realtor Patty Miller, Associate


648-5011

1829 Hwy. 98 MEXICO BEACH

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


'U


LOOK AT


Lot'on Monument Ave., lot 4,
block 98. Cor'act 648-5835 or'
write Rt. 3, Box 4, Port St. Joe.
4tc 10-5-

'3 bdrm house, 1606 Long
Ave. Call 1-576-9331 after 5:.30,
or write P0. Box 5775, Talla-
ahassee 32301. 2tp 9-28


BEACH LOTS
build- Commercial lots. 90x190'
Circle. ,and 90x120' in business cen-
e, then ter. Mexico Beach.

Large Commercial Lot. Hi-
t 1310 way frontage 320 ft. on canal
e cor- Strategic corner. Good in-
tdrm.- vestment property.
w fire-
m, kit- INDIAN PASS
rator,' Almost new 3 bdrm, 2'bath
irage-. .comfortable home with car-
rd. port & laundry room. On
State Hiway S30B. Conven-
older ient, ready to move into.
ms,2 .- ___
,din. Beautiful beach home in
Palm Indian Pass on two lots-to-
,000- tal 150x105', with income
apartment .on lower level.
Well constructed with many
large' extra features. Worlk shop &
:good double garage. $46,500. Re-1
a Tea- duced.

S' WH ITE CITY.
corner House and 90x150' lot just
living off highway. 2 bdrtnm., 'one
living bath, screen porch. Chain
n and link fence around yard.
den. $8,000; -
r ter- ,
Ave. 131' on Hwy. 71, 444' deep.
Nice 3 bdrm, 2 bath home.
stor-. Deep well & pump. Approx.
e into one and one-third acres.
nice _
1017 Low down payment, you ar-
range own financing, seller
will take '2nd mortgage.
m, 1 Brick home, 3 bdrm, 2 bath,
ining chain link fence, laundry
%2 7th room.

WEWAHITCHKA
bath,. Reduced to $55,000. Almost
frig., new brick home-I3% acres.
a-c's,, Over 3,500 sq. ft. of living
New area. This one is two homes
bing, in one-3 bdrms, 2 baths,
liv. rm, din. rm, kitchen and
den in main area and under
:same roof a lovely apart-
ment w'liWv. rm-din. rmkit-
-den chen combination. Large
aped bath.and dressing rm area.
dis- Central heat and air, city
ated water.
new
SDOUGLAS
LANDING'
rest- 3 bdrm, 1 bath home, "A"'!
St., frame. A home for a family
ath .with 2 or 3 children who de-
orch sire to live in this area even
,112.. if they work in St. Joe or
Wewa. $3,000 down pay-
bom ment, assume existing
green mortgage, payments $86.00
ish- a month. Why pay rent any
xico longer?

DALKIETH
irch '5 acres with lovely 3 bdrm, 2

lot- bath home, large country
lt. kitchen, spacious den, land'
fenced and cross fenced, 2
storage sheds & cow pen,
lex swimming pool w-filter,
lexng central gas heat.
der- Country living at its best.
new 12. acres with 3 bdrm, 1
rm- bath, living rm, den, screen-
'his ed porch. Cen; h-ac and
Sto carpeted.
ng.

ACREAGE
13 acres with 3 bdrm house.
uam Ideal setup for-catfish farm-
uti- ing. 2 large stocked ponds -
1., 3 all equipment needed to
with start. Several outbuildings
im- on property. $54,000.00.
rea
ce- COMMERCIAL
en-
hes For Sale or Lease-Excel-
ac- lent store location. 222 Reid
Ave. $30,000. Rent or lease
negotiable.
on ,
ing OAK GROVE
kit-
ich 2 story house, 1.900 sq ft .
on lot 50x150'. Needs repair.
'm, Deep well & pump. Exc.
ing potential. 136 2nd Ave.
rm
m, MOBILE HOMES
ot.
or- Excellent double-wide Tif-
ed fany. partially furnished.
Buy equity and take over
payments.


THE STAR' ".* ,; PoP AG. NINE, Fa. TUS~. 5




WAiNT ADS]


- U m m W I


F.H.A. APPROVED
3 bdrms, ~ th home on large corner lot -
chain inl ence t 4ility d, central heat
and air, sti4o eoMn tict fr low mainte-
nance. li f t ne jsing family -
priced in te 30's. 1911 Long Ave.


Two large corner lots for
sale at Ward Ridge. Call 229-
8092. 4tp 9-28

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

3 .bedroom frame house in
Oak Grove, located on Iola St.,
price reasonable. Call 229-7222
days or 229-6300 nights.
tfc7-27

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

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





Russian scientists have recent-
ly obtained a U.S. patent
fo.r synthetic caviar.


FOR STANLEY
PRODUCT
Call Betty Gi
648-5047


HOME
TS
lbert

tfc 7-15


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.

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

"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, 216 6th
St., Port St. Joe, 229-8663.
3tp 9-21


Lowery electronic organ.
with built-in percussion sec-
tion, $750; Yamaha 'classical
guitar with case, $60. Call Ann
Aldridge, 229-8170, tfc 8-2,4

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

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


I ~ ~SERIE


SEARS IS AS CLOSE AS
YOUR TELEPHONE!'

227-1151


Sears Catalog Sales
Leon Pollock, Owner
410 Reid Avenue

CAREFOOT SEPTIC TANK'
Septic tanks cleaned out.
Phone 229-8227
tfc 12-22
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
iwyh 98 W. 227-176:1

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


kills bugs for
up to six months,
and saves you about $S 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
***-*.. .m


Psychological Services for
anyone with problems in day-
to-day living. Gulf County
-Guidance Clini.c, Port St. Joe.
227-1145,. (24,hr) .) 7


BACKHOE WORK
OR RENTAL
Charles H. Stephen
227-1622 or 229-8032


BROCK PAVING C
Asphalt Driveways
Parking Lots
Phones: Home 648-8
Mobile YR5-4794
Thomas L. Brock, Ow
8tp 9-


S 4tp9-21
tfc 8-3 Land Clearing, Pond Building
General Excavating
0. 229-8488 or 648-5901
& 4tc 9-28


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


212

vner
-14


SAW FILING &
SHARPENING
112 1st St., Highland View
229-6552, W. C. Miles
Scissors, knives, etc..
8tp 8-17

LEWIS FLOOR CLEANING
All Types
229-6482 or 229-6447
f tfc 9-20
FILL DIRT
Front End Loader
Backhoe Work
C. R. SMITH & SON
229-6018
tfc 3-31

Carpentry Work 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


S for a complete
line of

Fishing Tackle

Hurlbut Supply
306 Reid Ave.
I|I


FLOOR COVERING
INSTALLED
All types carpet & vinyl floor-
ing. Free Estimates. Call 229-
6929, Mike Kahl. tfc 7-27


ALLEN'S CABINETS.
328 7th Street
Highland View
Cabinets, furniture, vanities,
etc.


Call 229-6207


REPAIRS
Aluminum screens an
carpentry, house repair
work, roof repair and
'ing.
SMITH & SON WORK
Phone 229-6018
Port St. Joe


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
lOtp 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


STri-hull fiberglass 25'x8'
houseboat with trailer and 115
h .p. Johnson and many
extras. All in excellent "condi-
tion. Will sell with or without
motor. 229-6605. 2tp 10-5

Hammond spinet piano, like
new, original owner, $600. Will
arrange delivery. Call 227-1512
after 6 p.m. tfc 10-5

Yard Sale: Friday and Sat-
urday, Oct. 6 & 7, 527 7th St.,
clothes, toys, old dishes, de-
pression glass, and what nots.
9 a.m. to 6 p.m.

Model 181 Skutt ceramic
kiln, like new, With automatic
cut-off, $250.00. Call 229-6010 or
229-6927. tfc 10-5

14'8" Terry bass boat with
40 h.p. Mercury, foot control
trolling motor. Galvanized tilt
trailer. Call 229-8768. 2tp 9-28


For Rent: 1 wo bedroom
house in Oak Grove; 2 & 3
bedroom houses at Beacon
Hill. 229-6961. tfc 10-5

- Two bdrm furnished duplex,
corner of 14th & Palm Blvd.
227-1520. II 10-5

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


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


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 carpe
tfc 12-1 clean them with HOS
rooms right away.
machine. St. Joe Fu
d doors, 227-1251.
ir, mill-
re-roof-
For carpets cleaned
SHOP professionals do it-at
tion of the cost, rent I
tfc 7-22 Vac, the portable stea
pet cleaning system.
able at Western Auto,
227-1105, 219 Reid Ave


1976 Ford E150 va
options, privacy glass
tains chairs, new tires,
lent condition. Call 2
after 5:00 p.m.





Wanted.to Buy: Used
bicycle in good condition
fer 26"). Call 227-1278.

DOVE HUNTING" P
LEGES, wanted for adu
two boys, ages 12 & 14,
day, Sunday and holi
Season or weekend fee a
able. Call (904) 763-065
lect, M-F, 9-5.


ets. Dry
ST. Use
Rent
rniture,
tfc 10-23

.he way
a frac-
kinse N


.m car- There will be a regular corn-
Avail- munication of Port St. .Joe
phone Lodge No. 11, F. & A:M.,
every first and third Thursday-
tfc 3-16 at 8:00 p.m.
J. J. PIPPIN, W.M. -
F. E. Brogdon, Sec.



Got A Cold? '
in, all
, cap-
excel- Eat Chicken
!29-6433
tfc 8-24 Soup

Grandma's "chicken soup.'.
cure-all may be founded on
more fact than fancy. Re-
ladies' searchers at Mt. Sinai Hospi-
ladies tal, Miami Beach, recently
n (pre- tested chicken soup along with
other hot substances as a
method for speeding the ex-
'RIVI- pulsion of germ laden mucou*
lt and from nasal passages. Ai-
Satur- though several hot liqu.ids
days. tested as effective, chicken
.ccept- soup performed best as .an
51 col- "effecacious upper respirr~-
tory tract infection therapy.['
-p- L--- ^


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

Custom-made wooden name
plaques. for mail boxes, front
gates, door posts. etc. Econo-
my Motors '& Garden Center,
:101 lIwY. 98. ilV. 229-6001.
New and used lawnmowers
for sale. Lawn mowers, tills
and garden tractors repaired.
Economy Motors & Garden
Center. :ol l lwhy. 98. li.
1 29-i001. -tfc 4-28




VarTung


Paint

And 32 years of experience.
You will be sure to get the
paint you need and the color
you want at a good price.
THE TUNG OIL PAINT
Over 1400 Colors

Al Smith

229-8827

4t 9-28


Will demolish buildings for
material. Phone 639-5859.
Woodie Busby, P. 0. Box 43,
Wewahitchka, Fla. 32465.
tfc 9-28.


Crestview Mobile Home 1978
Sale Ending- '79's coming in.
We now offer professional de-
corating service. See Jan
Rumsey or Dorothy Sanders,
15 yrs. sales and decorating
experience. 2310 E. 15th St.'
,Panama City.
BANK REPOS
Double-wides, three huge bed-
rooms, 2 baths. FANTASTICC
Buys. Call Dot Sanders or Jan.
Rumsey.


763-0751
769-1544


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.


Xt


Wanted: Part-time typist.
Phone 227-1830. It 10-5

The Gulf County CETA Pro-
gram will have public service
funds to be allocated to the
following activity:
INTAKER- Salary appr.
$8,000 per year plus fringes
Gulf County Residents Only.
Must be unemployed or under-
employed. Must be actively
seeking employment. Only
veterans may apply October 4
and 5, 1978. All other potential
applicants may apply begin-
ning October 6, 1978. Apply at
the Gulf County Board of Ed-
ucation CETA Office, PortSt.
Joe Elementary School (in
back of thegym), Port St. Joe,
Florida. We are an equal op-
portunity agency.

The Gulf County CETA Pro-
gram will have Public Service
Funds to be allocated-to
activities such as coupled,
on-the-job training, and other
Title I slots.
Gulf County Residents Only.
Must be unemployed or under-
employed and meet low in-
come criteria. Must be active
ly seeking employment. Only
veterans may apply October 4
and 5, 1978. All other potential
applicants may apply begin-
ning October 6, 1978. Apply at
the Gulf County Board of Ed-
ucation, CETA office, Port St.
Joe Elementary' School (in
back of the gym), Port St. Joe,
Florida. We are an equal Pp-'
portunity agency.

Have a highly profitable and
beautiful jean shop of your
own. Featuring the latest in
jeans, denims and sportswear.
$15,500.00 includes beginning '
inventory, fixtures and train-
ing. You may have your store
open in as little as 15 days.
Call any time for Mr. Wilker-
son 501-329-8326. ltp 10-5


It takes the sound of thunder five seconds to travel,.
one mile.


Irish Setter puppy, male, 9
'weeks old, registered. Contact
O.M. Taylor at 648-5497.
tfc 9-28.

Ideal for college dorm,
'apartment or .hunting camp,
1.7 cu. ft. compact refrigera-
tor, J. C. Penney, almost new.
229-6563 after 5:00, 2tp 9-28

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

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


w


PAGE NINE


is


2t 9-8


-. .





Specials for October 4 through 10


50 Lb. Trailblazer $ 79
DOG RATION 579
Aunt Jemima 2 Lbs. c
GRITS 2 Pkgs.
All Suntan
LOTION 25% off


22 Ounce Palmolive
DISH
LIQUID


7/4 Oz. Luxury
Macaroni ,
and Chees<
24 Ounce Kellogg's
CORN
FLAKES


79,


Btl.


32 Ounte Mrs. Filbert's
Imitation
Mayonnaise


/99


Pkg.88


88c


16 Ounce Hit Professional
Roach and Ant Killer
16 Ounce Fine Fare
COFFEE CREAMER


10'/2 Ounce Fine Fare
TOMATO SOUP


4 Cans


6 Ounce Minute Maid
Orange Juice /I79


10 0 Oz. Sara Lee
POUNDCAKE
9 Inch Pet Ritz
PIE CRUSTS


$1.19
2/99'


Grade "A" 2/ Sc
Small Eggs Doz99
8 Ounce Borden's
SOUR CREAM 2/89c
12 Oz. Kraft American Deluxe
CHEESE SLICES $1.19


$1.79


99c


:




U F


Freezer Meat Order Sal
60 Lbs. Freezer
0U Meat Sale


j Freezer Meat Order Sal
56 F Lbs. Freezer
Lbs ii Meat Sale


Lb. ROUND STEAK
Lb. RUMP ROAST
Lb. GROUND CHUCK
Lb. BUDGET BACON
Lb. FRYERS
Lb. BRISKET STEW
Lb. ALL MEAT STEW


10 Lb.
8 Lb.
10 Lb.
10 Lb.
4 Lb.
4 Lb.
5 Lb.
5 Lb.


CHITTERLING
LEAN GROUND BEEF
NECKBONES
BRISKET STEW
ALL MEAT STEW
BEEF LIVER
BUDGET BACON
BAR S ROLL SAUSAGE


90


Plus 5 Lbs.
SUGAR


FREE!


or~

Vi. 0a U
'-el


All
For


Plus 5 Lbs.
SUGAR


FREE!


',. '


.T '' ,. **


', e .\ >.;
.
-:... ,


AHI


tq
.., ; ., .1 .. .
A4V Iry Fl. -At


r- ,..


7reezer Meat Order Sale
050 Lb. Freezer
MeatSale
10 Lbs. Fresh Fryers
10 Lbs. Cube Steak
10 Lbs. Ground Chuck
10 Lbs. Bottom Round Roast
5 Lbs. All Meat Stew Beef
5 Lbs. Brisket Stew Beef


8 Lb. ROUND STEAK
5 Lb. SIRLOIN TIP STEAK
10 Lb. kUMP ROAST
5 Lb. ALL MEAT STEW
10 Lb. GROUND CHUCK
5 Lb. BRISKET STEW
10 Lb. SMOKED HAM
5 Lb. FRESH SPARE RIBS
5 Lb. BUDGET BACON


al hf
Cuo
Calf-div
-1"-fl


N abisc


AII


AHI


Plus 5 Lbs.


Plus 5 Lbs.


To toe


~iIto,


C


Delicious


Lb.


Lb.


Idaho Baking


.


Freezer Meat Order Sale


50


FREV!


FREE!r


-Ir~ish POTATOES


.1.


So Pound


Re. Ap -1es-


Carrots Bag 9.


POTATOES




-i--~i-


4J


Friday, October 6


8:00 P.M. Shark Stadium


V


7W


L i -


;i


PORT ST. JOE SHARKS-Sitting, left to right: Greg Wood, waterboy;
David Bray, Mike Cassani, Castledera Gant, Kenny Mason, Michael Harris,
Woody Jones, Jerry Shores, Tim Pope, Richard Parker and Henry
Stallworth, water boy. Kneeling: Ronald Minger, Tom Bouington, Blane
Cox, Carlton Wilkinson, Eugene Floore, Jeff Wood, Vic Gilbert, John


SHARKS'


Marianna
." _. |.,"-


Anderson, Dusty May and Kevin Watts. Standing: Coach Rick Williams,
Coach Ciris Earley, Joey Raffield, Marvin Sewell, Joey Fontaine, Rodney
Herring, Rick Taylor, Chuck Pollock, Ronald Pickett, Chuck Stevens,
Darrell Brown, Coach Wayne Taylor and Coach Kesley Colbert.
-Star photo


OPPONENTS


Ildogs"


V


ADMISSION


Adults -


Students -


$250

1s50


Reserved Seats $275


Varsity
Wewahitchka 0-20
Fla. High 14-12
DeFuniak 11-0
Wakulla 0-31
Marianna H
Chatta. 8:00 T
Chipley H
Bonifay 8:30 T
Apalachicola H
Blountstown 8:30 T


SCHEDULES


Jr. Varsity


Sept. 14
Sept. 21
Sept. 28
Oct. 5
Oct. 12
Oct. 19
Oct. 26


Carr's Auto Sales
Phone 229-6961
Citizen's Federal Savings
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF PORT ST. JOE
Phone 227-1416
Comforter Funeral Home
Hortense and Rocky Comforter Phone 227-1818
COSTIN'S
Quality at Savings Phone 229-8716
Dairy Burger
Come by After the Ballgame for a Snack 229-8763
Danley Furniture Co.
Make Your House A Home
David Rich's IGA Foodliner
Port St. Joe and Wewahitchka
Driesbach's Cleaners
Pick-Up and Delivery
Earley Hdwe., Coastal Mfg.
Hwy. 98 Highland View Phone 227-1763


Wewa 7:00 H
Blountstown T
Rosenwald 7:00 H
Wewa 7:30 T
Marianna 7:30 T
Blountstown 7:00 H
Chatt. 6:00 T


Sept. 14
Sept. 21
Sept. 28
Oct. 5
Oct. 12
Oct. 19


Economy Motors
and GARDEN CENTER
Florida Boy Seafood
Home of the Best Dressed Seafood Phone 229-6934
Florida 1st National Bank
at Port St. Joe
Hannon Insurance
and Real Estate


K&D TV & Sound
Your RADIO SHACK Dealer


Pate's Service Center
Firestone and Michelin Tires Phone 227-1291
Pauline's
Specializing in Homemade Desserts and
Noon Buffet
Piggly Wiggly
For Greater Savings 'Phone 227-1728
Preachers Department Store
"Best of Luck. Sharks! !"


Jr. High

Wewa
Blountstown
Chatt.
Wewa
Blountstown
Chatt.


5:00
6:00
6:00
5:30
5:00


Raffield Retail Market
Phone 229-6877
Ralph & Henry's Stand.
113 Monument Ave. Phone 227-1453
Renfro Auto Parts
Phone 229-6013
SEARS
LEON POLLOCK, Authorized Catalog Sales
Merchant
St. Clair Funeral Home
Phone 229-8111
St. Joe Auto Parts
NAPA Phone 229-8222
St. Joe Furniture
and APPLIANCE CO. Phone 227-1251
"Get 'Em Sharks!! "
St. Joe Hardware
Whirlpool Appliances Phone 229-8028


t/


/ St. Joe Motor Co.
Phone 227-1336
St. Joe Natural Gas
Gas Is Naturally Better Phone 229-8831
Saveway Food Store
Featuring USDA Choice Beef and Fresh Produce


Smith's Pharmacy
John Cooley, Owner
Compliments of
Sub Shop
401 Monument Avenue


Sugar Plum Tree
Billy J. Rich, Owner Phone 229-6010
Thames Jewelers
Watches Diamonds Gifts
Western Auto
David B. May Phone'227-1105


..4 \***


(


Sept. 8
Sept. 15
Sept. 22
Sept. 29
Oct. 6
Oct. 13
Oct. 20
Oct. 27
Nov. 3
-Nov. 10


rrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrr*rrrrrrrrrrr


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SEagles Meet Stiff Defense



But Whack Sharks, 34-0


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, OCT. 5, 1978


PAGE THIRTEEN


It took the potent Wakulla
War Eagle offense only two
and a- half minutes and five
plays to score on the Sharks
Friday night in a conferen-
ence game here in Shark
stadium. That was enough to
win, the game, but the War
Eagles went on to score four ,
more times before the night
was over..
Play started in a pouring
rain, which didn't seem, to
hamper, one of the better
;1


offenses in the Panhandle this
season. Before the first period
was half over, the Eagles had
scored twice.
On the first TD, speedy Tony
* Costin went around right end
for the first score of the night.
Larry Cook kicked the first of
four eFtra point attepmts for
the n mglt, t make the score
7.0. Then, with 7:41 left in the
fitist-period, Sevell Brown took
a Hal Creech pass at the Shark
155anhd scampered into the end


zone for the score.
Things had seemed easy for
the Eagles up to this point in
the game. With nearly half the
first period gone, the Sharks
had ran only four plays and
the Eagles had scored on each
of its two possessions. But at
this point the Shark defense
stiffened. With the period
winding down, the Sharks had
held the Eagles at their own
21. When Cook came on the
field to punt, the Sharks were


Castledera Gant, Ronald Pickett and Mark Harrell in Friday night's game.
Kenny Mason catch up to the War Eagles' -Star photo


Bike-A-Thon

Saturday for

CF Foundation
The Breath of Life Bike-A-
Thon for Cystic Fibrosis Foun-
dation that was rained out last
weekend will be held Satur-
day, October 7, at Port St. Joe
High School. The Bike-a-Thon
will start at 8:00 a.m, The
4-pute will start at the high
School, continue down Niles
Road to Garrison, down Gar-
rison to 5th St. and return to.
the high school..
Pledge forms may be ob-
tained at any of the schools.
T-shirts will be given to chil-
dren with $25 or more pledged.
For more information call
either Margaret Ray at
229-6898, Kathy Ford at
229-6903 or Bertha Smith at
229-6340.


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 Low
Thursday 9:28 A
Friday 12:18 A 10:41 A
Saturday 1:03A 11:47A
' Sunday 1:59A 12:52P
Monday 2:59A 1:48P
Tuesday 4:05 A 2:42 P
Wednesday 5:17 A 3:24 P
Thursday 6:37 A 3:45 P

-) 1 Don't Let
1 This Happen
To You!

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

FREE
COOLING
SYSTEMS
CHECK!
Complete Radiator
Jobs

on the car 280,

off the car 180
SERVICE STATIONS & GARAGES
Radiators Cleaned & Repaired
For $16.50
We repair auto air
condoning conderm".
All Work Guaranteed
90 Days.


OK



r Service
S525 N. Cove Blvd.
croos From Bay Memorial Hosp
785-4524


Chuck Pollock was all alone for this pass, one of four
completed by the Sharks Friday night. -Star photo

WsBasic Reports
Wednesday ales, Earnings
Sales, Earnings


Howling
On lanes one and two the
Alley Kats won four games
from the Play Girls. Norma
Hobbs led the Kats with a 218
game and a 547 series for the
Kats. Beth Todd rolled a 352
series for the Play Girls.
St. Joe Furniture won four
games from Murphy's. Verna
Burch led the Furniture team
with a 177 game and a 479
series. Jariice Martina rolled a
427 series fo4 Murphy's.
Renfro's won three games
from team number eight.
LaJuan Pogue led Renfro's
with a 418. series. Donna
Hogan led team number eight
with a 333 series.
Florida Bank and Beach
Beauty Shop postponed.
STANDINGS: W L
Alley Kats 12 4
St. Joe Furniture 12 4
Florida Bank 11 1
Beach Beauty Shop 11 1
Renfro's 6 10
Team No. 8 5 11
Murphy's 4 12
Play Girls 0 16


You Are Cordially


Are Down
Basic Incorporated recently
reported that, although confi-
dent of the company's current
and future business prospects,
management is unaware of
any present or pending com-
pany development that would
result in the abnormally hea-
vy trading activity and price
fluctuation in company shares
that have been experienced in
the past few days.
In the first half of its current
fiscal year, ending June 30,
the company reported earn-
ings per share of $1.81 com-
pared with earnings per share
of,$1.45 in the first half of 1977
and $1.37 in the last half of
1977. Sales in the first half of
1978 were $40,007,000 com-
pared with $35,500,000 in the
first half of 1977 and
$31,447,000 in the last half of
1977.
Basic Incorporated produ-
ces refractory materials and
chemical and electronic pro-
ducts.


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


looking at good field position.
They were looking a little too
eagerly, however, and Chuck
Pollock and Rick Taylor were
called for roughing the kicker
while attempting to block the
punt.
After this break, the Eagles
wound up Mr. Costin again as
the second period was starting
and pointed him toward the
goal line. Ten plays later,
Freddie Webster pushed over
from one yard out to score for
the Eagles. Cook again kicked
the extra point.
As the half was coming to an
end, the Eagles had worked
the ball to the Shark 38, under
a stiffening defense, and there
they stalled. Larry Cook trot-
ted onto the field and booted a
38 yard field goal for the
Eagles to end the scoring in
the first period.
While the Eagles were con-
tent to go into the dressing
rooms with a 24-0 lead, the
Sharks weren't. Ronald Pic-
kett fielded Larry Cook's kick-
off and churned up the field.
The Sharks 'set up a blocking
wall and Pickett- came
through the line. The Eagles'
safety was the only man
standing betWeen Pickett and
the goal, but it was enough.
If the first half belonged to
the Eagles, the second was the
property of the Sharks.
The -Eagles scored once
again in the second half, on a
two yard sneak across the goal
line by Costin four plays into
the last period, but that shut
their point production down.
The Shark defense was the
*Shark defense of legend as it
broke up play after play which
normally would have been
scores for the Eagles. The
Sharks couldn't move against
what is undoubtedly the tough-
est team in Northwest Florida
this year, but neither could the
Eagles.
In the third period, Kenny
Mason' was the last man
between Freddie Webster and
the goal. Dusty May and John
Anderson broke up a pass play
which had nothing but real
estate between- the receiver
and the goal. Mason caught
wide receiver Sevell Brown
for a five yard loss behind
scrimmage.
The Sharks never really
mounted any offense the en-
tire night. The Eagles were
just too good to move the ball
on in the wet, slippery field.
They were- able to cross the
mid-field line only once in the
second period. But, good punt-
ing by Rick Taylor and the
Shark defense kept the Eagles
at bay after the first period.
TOMORROW NIGHT
Tomorrow night, the Sharks
meet more stiff competition as
the Marianna Bulldogs come
to town. Game time will be
8:00 p.m., in Shark stadium.
THE YARDSTICK


First Downs
Rushing yards
Passing yards
Return yards
Passes
Punt avg.
Fumbles lost
Penalty yards


Wak PSJ
18 4
49-293 18-17
61 46
2 111
9-3-0 13-4-1
5-38 9-32
2-0 1-0
7-65 7-65


Things WERE just about that bad when this photo was Raffield. and Coaches Chris Earley and Kesley Colbert are:.
made on the sidelines of Friday night's game against just a little dismayed over the score. -Star photo:-;
Wakulla. Woody Jones, Chuck Stevens, Ronald Pickett, Joey


Game Commission Gives Hunting


Dates for Coming Nimrod Season


Sportsmen should make
note of the following hunting
dates as released by the Game
and Fresh Water Fish Com-
mission:
October 7 first phase of
dove season opens: first day of
deer hound training: October
29 deer hound training ends:
November 5 first pahse of
dove season ends; November
10 common gallinule and rail
season closes; November 11 -
start of statewide deer, wild
hog, quail; squirrel, snipe
season. Fall turkey season
starts (local exceptions tur-
key gobblers only in Leon,
Gadsden and Jefferson coun-
ties, no fall open season in
other Northwest Region coun-
ties.) Bear may be taken in
Baker and Columbia counties
and on designated wildlife
management areas. Second
phase of dove season opens;
November 22 duck and coot
season opens one half hour
before sunrise; November 26 -
second phase of dove season
closes.
December 10 First phase of
duck and coot season ends;
December 16 Third phase of
dove season opens; Woodcock
season opens; December 21 -
Second phase of duck and coot
season opens one half hour
before sunrise.
January 7 --Deer, turkey arid
wild hog season closes in
Northeast, Central South and
Everglade Regions: Third
phase of dove season ends;
January 20 Duck and coot
season ends; January 21 -
Special scaup (bluebill) sea-
son opens.: Deer, wild hog and
turkey season ends in North-
west Region; January 27 -
Special primitive weapons on-
ly season opens in Northwest
Region; January 31 Special


scaup (bluebill) season ends.
February 11 Special primi-
tive weapons only season in
Northwest Region ends; Feb-
ruary 18 Woodcock season
ends; February 25 Quail,
squirrel and snipe season ends
statewide.
March 3 Spring gobbler
season opens in that portion of
the state lying south of State
Road 50; March 10 Spring


gobbler season opens in that
portion of, the state lying north
of State Road 50 to the eastern
boundary.of Jefferson County;
March 17 Spring gobbler
. season opens in the remainder
of the state; March 25 Spring
gobbler season south of State
Road 50 ends.
April 1 Spring gobbler
season north of State Road 50
to the eastern boundary of


Jefferson County ends; Aprils.
- Spring gobbler season in the
remainder of the state endt.
Complete information i
hunting and fishing regula-
tions can be obtained from afny
.office of the Game and Fresit
Water Fish Commission. Ofk
fices are located in Panarin,
City, Tallahassee, Lake Ci'fy;
Ocala, Lakeland, West Palin
Beach and Miami. .
.


Polyester Cord

DELUXE


CHAM


nDO WN T


IPION

A78-13 Blackwall. I
Plus $1.69 FE.T
and old tire.
WHITEWALL
ADD $5.
"A" size 5-rib design.


Size Black F.E. Size ash EEk -
*6.00-12 $22 $1.42 F786-14 $30 $2.26
*5.60-13 22 1.46 G78-14 30 2.42
*P165/800-13 22 1.43 H76-14 32 2.60
*6.00-13 22 1.50 *S.80-15 24 1.61
878-13 24 1.77 *8.00-.15L 26 1.70
C78-14 25 1.93 *6.85S-15 26 1.86
*6.45-14 26 1.71 G78-15 32 2.45
078-14 26 2.01 H78-15 34 2.65
E78-14 28 2.13 L78-15 35 2.93
ww wu~~~~w ~Allrcslstxodie


- *wir w All prices plus tax & old tire.
A D T P WHITEWALLS ADD $2 to $3.
EARTf I PRICE *Tread design different then shown.


DOUBLE-BELTED
DELUXE

CHAMPION "


asl 2 25
as


A78-13, Blackwall.
Plus $1.71 FE.T and old tire.
WHITEWALL ADD $4.75


s2790 $310so $3330$o36**38*
878-14. C78-14, F78-1.4, 78-14 H71-14, 078"15 14.78-15 L0-1 -
178-14 Blackwall. 178-15. F7-15 Blackwell J78-15 Plus $3.05 F.E. .
Plus $1.92 to $2.19 Blockwoll. Plus $2.47 to $2.77 Plus $2.77 ond old tire.
F.E.T. and old tire. Plus $2.31 to $2.47 F.E.T. and old tire. $2.96 F.E.T.
F.E.T. and old tire. and old tire.
WHITEWALL ADD $4.75




PATE'S SERYE CENTER

214 Monument Ave. Phone 227-1291


Outdoor Fun


Starts Here!

visit the Athletic House
and equip yourself for / I


Athletic House


I




*~J* .'


Prices Guaranteed October 4-7,1978.


I 0 1V ~ :~'


No Brand Products Have Plain and
Simple Labels. You Pay for A
J/ Wholesome Product. Not A Fancy


Package.


BLEACH i. 590 *g 30a
LIQUID DETERGENT eoz. 39c 8143 .S1
DI0 DETERGENT v oz. 99 81s8 00s
LAUNDRY DETERGENT 4Z gB. t13s 498
CANNED DOB FOOD hu 015 28 130
MACARONI A CHEESE sz. 19- 351 168
DEVIL FOOD CAKE MIX 1,/. 390 790 400
YELLOW CAKE MIX *'i,,,. 390- 790 40


17.51

RC

COLA


UR


Colonial

SUGAR


SIlM
'ba


limit 1 with $10 ornmore additional


59.47


I


'Limit 2 bagswih J I I
Bob White
SLICED BACON
Tender
CUBED STEAK
Swift Premium
SIRLOIN STEAK


Swift Premium
CHUCK STEAK


H-]


Swift

Steak


Fresh Tender
PORK SPARE RIBS


oIl


PARKAY OLEO lb. 59C
Kraft Single Wrap
Pimento or Amerlcan 8119
CHEESE FOO 12
Kraft Philadelphia
CREAM CHEESE 8 oz-69
Kraft 149
VELVEETA CHEESE lb 4
Pillsbury
CINNAMON ROLLS 10 oz. 69c


. $1.09

Lb. $1.59
1,.9


L $1.09
Lb.


me
8a


. 79c


Alt Purpos Rusaett 10 Ib. S
POTATOES bag
YELLOW ONIONS LZ 79C
Fancy Red
EMPEROR RAPES Ib. 69
Small Fancy
CUCUMBERS 3 f 49
Hungry Jack
INSTANT POTATOES 16 oz99c


Ore Ida Crinkle Cut
FROZEN POTATOES 2 lb.
Everifresh Frozen
GLAZED DONUTS 14oz79
Everfresh Chocolace
FROZEN DONUTS 9oz 79
Everfresh Frozen
JELLY DONUTS oSoz. 79
Frozen 59
IIRDSEYE AWAKE 59*1


No Brand Laundry

DETERGE

Giant
9i8 E


w


C


No Brand

AKE MIX
Yellow White Devil Food


16% Oz.
Pkg.


Hunt's
MANWICH SAUCE


15 Oz. Jar


69c


Kraft
GRAPE JELLY
18 Oz. Jar 79c


noie lid to dlers


32 oz.
lap


more additional putreha


K~.


FRt! FREE!


-15 OZ.
Texize
PINE POWER
W22 OZ.
Texize
GLASS PLUS
-* ~1 lb. pkg.


Bryan All Meet
BOLOGNA
4EARS
Birdseye
cORl on COB
6 OZ. Jeno's Shrimp
or Shrimp & Meat
EBB ROLLS


6
Pak


White Cloud
Assorted Colors Bath

TISSUE


4 PON
Oko.


-r


----


,,


IR ".


'I' -'' *


1 STAM