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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02243
 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: November 2, 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: UF00028419:02243

Full Text
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Industry Deep Water Port Fine People Safest Beaches in Florida


PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1978


~ii


HOMECOMING QUEEN CONTESTANTS:
Stephanie Russ, Lori Heacock, Dewana Jacobs, Lynn Besore.


Back-Paula Tankersley and Yvonne Guilford. Front: Kim
Thursday and Gloria Thompson.


Phoebe Barlow, Monique Pierce and Karen Collinsworth.


Big Parade to Initiate



Homecoming Festivities


r~i;

-'S.
.,
~A.
t '1


Port St. Joe High School will be
observing Homecoming Friday, with
its attending festivities and activities.
Activities will begin Friday after-
noon, with the annual Homecoming
parade up Reid Avenue, showing off the
beautiful young ladies w.o have been
selected for the Homecoming court.
The parade will also feature floats,
made by the various classes and


United States Senator Rich-
ard Stone told a large group of
Gulf County leaders last
Thursday that, "We have to
start acting like a country. We
have to be more competitive
with foreign markets. We
can't prevail militarily, dip-
lomatically, morally or other
wise if we don't prevail econ-
omically."
For the most part, in dealing
with the national scene, Sena-
tor Stone dwelt on the Presi-
dent's speech last week con-
cerning the economy.
The Senator said, of the
President's plea for more
restraint in wage and price
increases, "What good does it
do when we do and get more
and it's worth less? The
inflation spiral has got to
come to an end."
Stone said he agreed with
r the priorities of the President
in his speech when he first
talked about what the govern-
ment could do about inflation,
then what the people ought to
do. Stone agreed with Presi-
dent Carter that a cut in


student groups and the superb High
School Band. Parade time will be 4:00
p.m., in downtown Port St. Joe.

The Port St. Joe Sharks will meet
Apalachicola Friday night in Shark
stadium for the Homecoming football
game. At half time, Homecoming queen
will be announced from the eleven
candidates and will be crowned by the


spending on the federal level,
stop hiring federal employees
and cap the federal work
force, stop salary increases of
more than five percent and
repeal regulations presently
causing inflation had high
priorities in Stone's opinion.
"He said it", the Senator
said, "and we ought to take
him up on it."
The Senator reassured the
audience of some 150 that
"Proposition 13 mentality has
been and is being heard in
Washington. He predicted the
President and the Congress
would exercise great restraint
in federal spending in the
future.
Stone went on to agree with
the President that the rest of
the country should hold price
increases to not more than
five percent and wage de-
mands at seven percent or
less.
"What if it doesn't work?"
the Senator asked. "Then it's
back to double digit inflation".
WHAT WILL WORK?
Stone then introduced an


idea he has within the past few
days by introducing it with the
statement, "You don't want
inflation, price controls and
possibly the voluntary idea


Thieves broke into the Da-
vid Rich's IGA in Wewahitch-
ka sometime early Tuesday
morning, according to Captain
Jim Buchanan of the Gulf
County Sheriff's Department.
Captain Buchanan said the
thieves gained entrance to the
store and proceeded to break
into a large safe kept in the
office of the super market,
removing an undetermined
amount of cash.
Buchanan said the thieves


Florida Highway Patrol
Trooper Herschell Hill inves-


queen who reigned last year, Deborah
Stutzman.

Homecoming each year usually
means a lot of work by the students of
the school to make things festive,
enjoyable and pleasing for everyone.
The school invites everyone to join with
them during this time to foster school
spirit and promote a unified effort.


I1


Dr. Richard Morley, Bill Lyles, Senator Richard Stone
and George Tapper chat following the reception held for


won't work. What then?"
The senator suggested that
the government reward peo-
ple for staying within the
(Continued on Page 8)


peeled the front off the huge,
old-fashioned safe and remov-
ed the money inside. Papers
kept in the safe were all
accounted for but were re-
moved from the safe and
scattered all over the office
floor.
Owner David Rich said he
makes deposits of his day's
receipts every night in the
bank, but the safe held money
used by the cashiers to begin
the day of business in the


tigated two accidents which
occurred last Friday afternoon.


morning. Rich said, "I never
worried about anything inside
the safe, since I never felt
anyone could get inside with-
out using at least a cutting
torch. It was one of those old
fashioned, heavy jobs, which
seem to offer a great deal of
protection."
Rich said he didn't know
exactly how much money was
removed since the safe con-
tained a quantity -of silver
certificates and silver coins


Three teen-agers were hurt
and taken to Municipal Hospi-
tal in the first accident, which
occurred on County Road 30-B
at Indian Pass at about 3:45
p.m., according to Trooper
Hill.
Injured were Sherri Walker,
18 and Tami Raffield, 18, both
of Port St. Joe, Fred Hunter,
18 of Mexico Beach and Lau-
ren Brooks of Mexico Beach.
All were taken to Municipal
Hospital for treatrntent, but
Brooks was released. Miss
Walker and Miss Raffield
were later transferred to a
Panama City hospital.
According to Trooper Hill,
the four young people were
riding in a 1974. Chevrolet
Vega, with Miss Walker driv-
ing. She failed to negotiate a
curve where the road joins SR
30-A and crossed the center
line, into the path of a 1962
Willys Jeep driven by Fred
Sawyer, 67 of Apalachicola.
Paul Norton, 73, also of Apala-
chicola, was a passenger in
the Jeep. Neither were injur-
ed.
The two vehicles struck
head-on, with the Vega ending
up in the ditch and catching


which his wife had been
saving for years. "It was more
money than I usually carry in
my pocket", Rich quipped
when questioned about the
robbery.
Captain Buchanan said the
Sheriff's Department already
has several suspects in the
case. The matter is still under
investigation by Buchanan,
Sheriff's Deputy Jack Davilla
and Wewahitchka Police Chief
J. H. Glass.


fire.
The injured were transferr-
ed to the hospital by Gulf
County Volunteer Ambulance
Service.
The fire in the car was
controlled by employees of St.
Joseph Telephone and Tele-
graph Company, who happen-
ed to be passing at the time in
a service truck with fire
extinguishers in their truck.
Trooper Hill charged Miss
Walker with careless driving.

SECOND ACCIDENT
A second accident occurred
at 8:15 Friday night at the
intersection of Highway 98 and
First Street in Highland View.
Peggy Sue Bailey, 18, of
Highland View was travelling
eastbound on Highway 98,
when she slowed to turn into
First Street.
Her car was struck in the
rear by a 1974 Dodge, driven
by Greg Burkett, 18, of Port
St. Joe.
Burkett suffered minor leg
injuries and was taken to
Municipal Hospital where he
was treated and released.
Trooper Hill charged Bur-
kett with careless driving.


J


Senator Stone last Thursday at noon
/


at the Country Club.
-Star photo


Tuesday Is




Election Day

Gulf County voters will take their last trip to the election
polls next Tuesday to cast their vote in the general election.
There are no local questions on the poll, all races having
been decided in the primaries, with no Republicans on the
ticket to oppose the Democratic nominees for office.
There are several contests of local interest which will in
all likelihood draw a good number of voters out on election
day. Too, the presence of several Constitutional Amend-
ments on the ballot, especially the highly controversial
casino gambling amendment number nine, are expected to
draw more attention from the voters than constitutional
amendments normally do. As a rule, only about half of those
going to the polls on election day bother to even pull a lever
on a constitutional amendment issue. The nine on the ballot
Tuesday have probably received more pro and con publicity
than any amendment in the recent past has received.
On the ballot Tuesday will be the nine amendments and
five decisions to be made as to whether a Republican or
Democrat fills several district and state elective positions.
For Congress, from the First Congressional District will
be Democrat Earl Hutto of Panama City against Warren
Briggs of Pensacola. The winner will take Bob Sikes' place in
Congress. Sikes is retiring.
In statewide races it will be the Democratic team of Bob
Graham and Wayne Mixson opposed by Republicans Jack
Eckerd and Paula Hawkins.
For Secretary of State, Democrat George Firestone is
opposed by Republican Ander Crenshaw.
In the State Treasurer race, Democrat Bill Gunter, the
incumbent, will be opposed by Republican Jeffrey L.
Latham.
Incumbent Democratic State Commissioner of Educa-
tion Ralph Turlingtbn is opposed by Republican Herman B.
Williams.
There is one office to be filled and no name listed on the
ballot to fill the office. That is the office for First District
Court of' Appeals, listed under the "Nonpartisan" section of'
the voting machine. The question there will be whether or not
to retain the present judge, Woodrow Melvin or whether you
wish to have him replaced. If the "Against" votes
out-number the "For" votes, the Governor will name a new
judge.
All voting precint polling places will be the same as they
were in the primaries, with voting to be allowed between the
hours of 7:00 a.m., and 7:00 p.m.
A sample ballot for Tuesday's election can be found on
page 17 of this issue of The Star.


-Star Photos


SSenator Richrd Stione --




Inflation Must End


Thieves Take Cash from Market


Three Teens Injured In Accidents


,,.'










THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, NOV. 2, 1978


Editorials...



Vote "NO"On


Amendments

Next Tu6sday, the people of Florida will be faced with making nine
decisions which will wield considerable influence over our entire state,
including Gulf County. These nine questions have to do with changes to our
state constitution and whether or not we allow casino gambling to get a
toe-hold in Florida by allowing it to operate in Dade and Broward counties..
no We hold the position that our present constitution is adequate and we do
Snot need many of the radical changes the new questions on the ballot would
bring to the state. We certainly do not need to allow casino gambling to
Sunpack its tent in Florida in any limited or unlimited manner.
As some person has said in the past, the constitution of the United States
Shas stood us in good stead for *over 200 years. There is no valid need for
changing Florida's state constitution every 10 years.
For instance, if the amendments are approved, there would be only one
- elective office in Tallahassee; that of the Governor. There would be no more
control over the management of our education system. All of the members
:: of the management boards for the various levels of education would either be
appointed or serve with immunity.
Below is a condensation of the new constitutional amendments. Study
them for yourself and remember, this is only a condensed version. Make up
*,your own minds, but we urge that you vote against them all. They will not
improve our system of government to the point where the citizens of the state
will actually have more input into the system. To the contrary, the
amendments' erode this right and opportunity.
REVISION NO. 1: BASIC DOCUMENT or rejection by the electors in a general
Proposing a revision of the Florida election every six years; to provide that the
Constitution, generally described as the Basic governor shall fill vacancies occurring by
Document, embracing the subject matter of rejection or otherwise from a list of at least
Articles I (Declaration of Rights), II (Gene- three names submitted by the appropriate
:ral Provisions), III (Legislature), IV (Execu- nominating commission;- and to increase the
tive), V (Judiciary), VI (Suffrage and terms of county court judges from four to six
:Elections), VIII (Local Government), X years.
(Miscellaneous), XI (Amendments) and XII We prefer the present system of selecting
(Schedule), except for other revisions separ- our judges.
ately submitted for a vote on this ballot. REVISION NO. 7: FINANCE AND
This revision provides for: prohibition of TAXATION
binding arbitration in public employee collec- Proposing a revision of the Florida
tive bargaining; changes in the judicial Constitution to provide that property owned
system giving additional protection to indivi- by a municipality and held for municipal
dualss;' protection from unreasonable gov- purposes shall be exempt from taxation; to
:ernmental interference; constitution provi- extend the personal property tax exemption
:'sion for public records and open meetings; to all natural persons, and to extend to
limitation of terms of state cabinet officers; widowers the property tax exemption of not
mechanism for controlling state agency less than five hundred dollars; to provide for
rule-making authority; provision for legisla- ad valorem tax exemptions for leasehold
tive auditor general and requirement that interests created prior to January 1, 1978 in
state retirement system be actuarially sound. government owned property; to provide that
S.Most of these items are already included in leasehold interests in government property
the present Constitution and by Statute. leased for public purposes in connection with
REVISION NO. 2: DECLARATION OF air, water or ground transportation may be
SRIGHTS (SEX) exempt from taxation as provided by law; to
Proposing a revision of the Florida permit adjustments to tax assessments
:Constitution to provide that no person will be relating, to stock in trade and livestock,
deprived of any. fight because of sex. historic property and solar energy systems;
The addition of this constitutional lan- to permit the revaluation of property every
guage is unnecessary as the issue is clearly two years; to authorize the use of tax
covered in the opening sentence of Article I, abatement and increment for redevelopment
Section 2, which states, "All natural persons of slum and blighted areas; to provide that
Share equal before the law..." corporate income tax may not be levied
: e e against the appreciation of property value
REVISION NO. 3: LEGISLATIVE occurring prior to November 2, 1971; to
S(SINGLE-MEMBER DISTRICTS AND permit an annual adjustment to the home-
S REAPPORTIONMENT COMMISSION) stead exemption to maintain a constant value
S Proposing a revision of the Florida ing 1979 as a base year and providing for
::'Constitution to require single-member legis- replacement of revenues to local govern-
lative districts, and to establish reapportion- ments; to provide that state bonds may be
ment standards and a commission to prepare used to finance water facilities and may be
a reapportionment plan for legislative and combined for sale; to provide that revenue
congressional districts, bonds may only be issued for fixed capital
Son, This revision removes the decision from outlay projects, to place limitations on
the traditional political arean. This would revenue bonds and bond anticipation notes
leave reapportionment up to an appointed issued by local governments; and to provide
committee. that revenue bohnnds mav he iscsud fnr hnsin


: REVISION NO. 4: EXECUTIVE (CABINET)
S. Proposing a revision of the Florida
Constitution to eliminate the cabinet com-
posed of the secretary of state, the attorney
general, the comptroller, the treasurer,'.the
commissioner of agriculture and the commis-
'-'sioner of education in January 1983; and to
provide, in such event, that the governor,
_; acting jointly with at least one officer, as
-provided by law, shall be responsible for the
:investment of state funds, the management of
'bond debt and the acquisition and disposition
:'of state lands; and to provide that other
cabinet duties shall be transferred by law.
The present cabinet system, under which
the state of Florida has enjoyed a long history
*of progress, has served the people well;
therefore, it should be retained. There does
:not appear to be any substantial advantage
gained by abolishing the system.
REVISION NO. 5: EXECUTIVE (PUBLIC
SERVICE COMMISSION AND PUBLIC
COUNSEL)
Proposing a revision of the Florida
Constitution to provide for a five-member
'public service commission, each member to
:be appointed by the governor from a list of not
':' fewer than three persons submitted by a
:nominating commission, and that such mem-
bers shall be confirmed by the Senate; and to
establish a public counsel to represent the
people of the state before the public service
Commission.
This revision has already been accom-
:plished by the Legislature, under this method,
: the system can be changed if it is not
effective.
: REVISION NO. 6: JUDICIARY (SELEC-
TION AND RETENTION OF THE CIRCUIT
AND COUNTY JUDGES)
Proposing a revision of the Florida
Constitution to provide that circuit and county
Court judges submit themselves for retention


C THE


and related facilities.
We feel this amendment will only cause
taxes to increase on real property rather than
decrease. Inplementation of present tax laws
offer adequate protection to those who need it.
REVISION NO. 8: EDUCATION
Proposing a revision of the Florida
Constitution to provide that the state Board of
Education shall be appointed by the governor
and confirmed by the Senate, and shall be
responsible for the management and coordi-
nation of the state system of public education;
to provide that the commissioner of education
shall be appointed by the board in the event
the office of elected commissioner is abolish-
ed; and to provide for a Board of Regents,
appointed by the governor and confirmed by
the Senate, which shall govern the state
university system.
This amendment may make manage-
ment of education more efficient, but it all but
eliminates public control of school manage-
ment, especially in the realm of higher
education.
ARTICLE IX: CASINO GAMBLING
The Board of Directors of the Florida
Chamber of Commerce voted overwhelming-
ly to oppose the approval of the casino
gambling referendum. It was felt that while
casino gambling would almost certainly be
detrimental to the moral and social fiber of
Florida, it would also hinder economic
development statewide and erode efforts to
attract clean industry to southeast Florida.
While some are holding up the casino
gambling approval as being the panacea for
tourism, the Florida Chamber believes it will
actually drive away our family and conven-
tion business which hah'been the mainstay of
the industry for years. To sacrifice sound
economic growth in order to attract a few
high rollers is. not our idea of progress for
Florida.


STAR -


Published Every Thursday at 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida
By The Star Publishing Company
Second-Class Postage Paid at Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
Wesley R. Ramsey ................. Editor and Publisher
William H. Ramsey ....................... Production Supt.
Frenchie L. Ramsey ................... Office Manager
Shirley K. Ramsey ........................... Typesetter


A Layman's View


BY: BILLY NORRIS


Bible Notes


Hebrews 13:8, James 1:17,
Ecclesiastes 3:14-15 (KJV)
KEY WORD: Forever
(Hebrews 13:8) "Jesus
Christ the same yesterday,
and -today, and forever."


(James 1:17) "Every good
gift and every perfect gift is
from above, and.cometh down
from the Father of lights, with
whom is no variableness, nei-
ther shadow of turning."


Wants Meters Removed


Sir:
This letter is to complain to
you and through you to other
interested persons of autho-
rity about the continued use of
parking meters by the City of
Port St. Joe.
First of all let me air some
of my reasons for desiring the
removal of said machines: (1)
I, personally do not feel that
the revenue collected from
said machines is sufficient to
warrant their continued use.
The following being consider-
ed: Salaries of the officers
who patrol the meters, write
the tickets, make necessary
repairs, spare parts needed
for said repair plus the
accompanying fringe benefits
for those officers; the neces-
sary printing of all the forms
required and the bookkeeping
necessary for proper account-
ing of the monies collected.

Feels Pope

Will Unite

Countries

Dear Mr. Ramsey:
Viewing the Elevation of the
Pope on television last week,
I must say filled me, as I am
sure it must have the majority
of your readers, with a joy, if
'not a glorious insight into that
mysterious "something" -
charisma that has been a
part of the Roman Catholic,
Church throughout the ages.
Just listening to Pope John
Paul II, I felt that here is a
man who will pull the coun-

Greetings to

Port St. Joe
Dear Mr. Ramsey:
We just received your sub-
scription notice in the mail.
We are not living in Tampa
any longer. We are Missionary
Overseer of the Virgin and
Leeward Islands.
We have missed getting The
Star for the past two months,
since moving here. Please
renew our subscription for
another year. Wherever we
are, we look forward to receiv-
ing the news from Port St. Joe.
Greet all the wonderful peo-
ple in Port St. Joe.
Enclosed you will find our
check. Looking forward to
receiving The Star soon.
Yours truly,
Rev. Robert Cary

Star "Flies"

Over Arizona
Dear Mr. Ramsey:
Keep the Stars, which in-
clude the best County newspa-
per in the Country flying over
Arizona. It is like getting a
letter fi'om home.
H.F. Ayers

Transplants

Share Star
Dear Wesley:
Mrs. Gerald High, with
whom I work, has handed me
your notice that her subscrip-
tion to The Star is running out
this month. In view of the fact
that I have read every copy
that she has received, I would
appreciate your accepting my
check in lieu of hers. Then I
can let her read my copy each
week.
It's been a long time since
I've seen you and Frenchie,
but you're not forgotten. I
have enjoyed reading the pa-
per each week, especially
when I see the name of
someone I know.
Sincerely,
Claudia Hanlon Fow-
ler


This definitely is not to
condemn the officers assigned
the task of patrolling the
meters and issue the tickets.
Both of the officers normally
assigned to this job do an
outstanding job, they are fair
and impartial and try to ticket
all offenders equally.
It has been told to me that
the fault for having the meters
in the first place lies with the
local merchants, their excuse
being that it helps to control
parking in front of their
businesses.
The city of Panama City has
seen fit to eliminate parking
meters in the downtown area
in an effort to bolster the
sagging business section. It
seems that our downtown area
could use some help almost as
well as Panama City.
A stock question in answer
to my complaint might be: "If


you don't want a ticket, then
pay the meter". A stock reply
to that question might be:
"Why pay to park and shop at
home when you can have a
better selection in Panama
City".
Yes, I have had parking
tickets, (at the rate of two or
three per week in recent
months), but have about come
to the conclusion that it will be
cheaper to take my business
out of town. I wonder how
many other shoppers feel the
same?
Thanks, Wes, for letting me
get this gripe off my chest via
your "letters" column. MAY-
BE the City Fathers will read
it and get the idea that not all
local citizens think the park-
ing meters an important
source of revenue.
F.E. "Chub" Brogdon


tries of. the world together, a
man who will be loved by
Catholic and non-Catholic
alike, a man who will forever
feel the pulse of the people
from personal contact and
experience. The Cardinals
certainly had acute perception
at to the need for a non-Italian
-a man who has been close to
the ravages of the atheistic
world-a man who will surely
strengthen the ties between
Eastern Europe and the rest


of the world,
Whether we be Catholic or
Protestant, the beauty and
reverence of the Elevation of
John Paul II surely captured
our imagination and gave us
an insight into this great
Church, and gave us a sure
knowledge that the Roman
Catholic Church is a LIVING
Church, working in the name
of our Saviour, Jesus Christ.
Sincerely,
Winn Marsh


SUBSCRIPTIONSINVARIABLY PAYABLE INADVANCE


IN COUNTY-ONE YEAR, S5.0
OUT OF COUNTY-57.00


THREE MONTHS, 117.50
OUT OF U.S.-One Year. $9.00


TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omissions in advertisements, the publishers do not hold
themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such advertisement.
The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word Is thoughtfully weighed. The spoken word
barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly convinces. The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.


PAGE TWO


quires our Past, good or bad,
to bring us to Him. We can of
course continue to reject Him.
But wouldn't you rather serve
a God who is so loving yet so
big that His Presence trans-
cends time and space?

The city with the highest
population is Shanghai, China
with nearly 11 million
inhabitants.


(Ecclesiastes 3:14-15) "I
know that. whatsoever God
doeth, it shall be forever:
nothing can be put to it, nor
anything taken from it: and
God doeth it, than men should
fear (reverence) before him.
That which hath been is now;
and that which is to be hath
already been; and God re:
quireth that which is past."
Many things of and about
God is a mystery to the mind


RESOLUTION 78-20
WHEREAS, certain groups have attempted
to introduce Casino Gambling in the State of
Florida, and
WHEREAS, after much deliberation and
consideration the Board of County Commission-
ers is of the opinion that Casino Gambling in the
State of Florida will be detrimental to the state
rather than help the state,
NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT RESOLVED
AS FOLLOWS:
1. That the Board of County Commissioners
of Gulf County, Florida, does hereby go on
record as being opposed to Casino Gambling in
the State of Florida, and does hereby request
that the citizens of Gulf County vote No on
Proposition 9 which would permit Casino
Gambling in the state.
2. That a copy of this Resolution be furnished
to the Honorable Reubin O'D Askew, Governor of
the State of Florida, and to the media of Gulf
County.
This resolution adopted on October 24, 1978.
BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA '
By: Jimmy 0. Gortman, Chairman
Attest: George Y. Core, Clerk


y: Wesley R. Ramsey


of 10,000 dwellings near the Franklin-Gulf
County line just south of Indian Pass. A city of
10,000 dwellings meant about 35,000 people. Not
only would a city of that size be larger than the
current two incorporated cities now in the
county, it would be larger than the present
county population altogether.
I will continue to take the news with a pinch
of salt, however, since that property has come up
in the news several times in the past decade
where it has been sold for the purpose of
developing it into a community. When they begin
to lay brick, I'll tell you for sure then, somebody
is going to build something.
I' don't like to throw cold water on
speculation which may make the county grow
some, but past history has taught us to be
skeptical about these announcements.
A real pertinent question has been asked as
to where all these people would work? It's a
cinch they couldn't all earn a living in Gulf Coun-
ty today in our present economic climate 4
unless they wanted to cut pulpwood. There just
might be a future in this endeavor.

SPEAKING OF development, Gulf County
should be in for more prosperous days with all
the things which "might happen" being talked
about these days.
There is, of course, the possible new city,
there is the new port, which almost seems to be a
"shoo-in" now, the seafood processing complex
to serve the entire Gulf Coast, the new power
plant, which Florida Power is considering. If just
one of these several plans come to fruition, Gulf
County can expect a better day ahead.
Not that it's been all that bad in the past, and
the future still may be not what we would rather
it be, even if all or some of these things work out
to our advantage.
Too many people, especially too quick, could
be a real problem for our county. We're geared
for 12,000 people and we take care of these fairly
easy. A sudden influx of some 2,000 to 10,000
people would cause a real revolution in our way
of life and make no mistake about it. We can use
some growth, but rapid and considerable growth
would be something we might not want to
experience.
I hope the ones in the places to make the'
decisions are ready for the decisions they may be
forced to make in the future to protect Gulf
County's future and make sure that what growth
we may experience is beneficial and not a4
detriment to our way of life.


of men. And because we as
man have pride in "under-
standing all things" we have
rejected God on this very
principle. However, there is
one very important ABSO-
LUTE TRUTH that we' need to
understand as Christian and
non-Christian. Satan would
have us read Hebrew 13:8 so
quickly we miss the impact of
this truth.
"Jesus the same yesterday,
today, and forever." This isn't
just saying' yesterday, Wed-
nesday, and today, Thursday,
and forever, next year. It also
means yesterday, before the
earth was formed, today,
RIGHT NOW, and forever,
one thousand years from now
and counting! James 1:17
reveals another part of this,
God gives us good gift and
doesn't change His mind about
it.
Ecclesiastes 3:14-15 assures
us that God's doings are so
perfect nothing can be added
or taken away. This was and is
done so we will come to
Reverence Him. Then God
views the Past, the Present,
and the Future now. He re-


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


SECOND-CLASS POSTAGE PAID
AT PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456


SALTY
SALLY


I _~


LETTERS

... to the Editor
L_~ *


ETAOIN SHRDLU,

[ .,B



NOW THAT you have four or five days under
your belt at the standard time, how do you like
it?
Sunday morning, I awoke at the usual time,
7:00 a.m., daylight savings time. It was still
practically dark outside and a look at the old
clock told me, "Roll over, stupid, and go back to
sleep. It's only 6:00 a.m." That's the best part
about standard time, and I was happy to oblige.
There's nothing I like better than being able to
roll over in the morning for just one more hour of
sleep.
Otherwise, I don't like the standard time. I
opt for the daylight savings time because it
means I can get home before dark a few nights a
week.
We can't all have everything, though. With
the luxury of getting that extra sleep in the
morning, we have to put up with an early
evening of dark.
If we could have standard time until noon
every day and daylight savings time the last half
of the day, everything would be just great.

TUESDAY OF NEXT WEEK is general
election day here in Florida. I hope more than
the 54 percent of our voters who went to the polls
four weeks ago today, make it to the polls next
Tuesday.
Other than the election for Governor and
Congressman, there are some important ques-
tions to be decided on the ballot. I hope you help
me decide which way Gulf County will go on
these several items.
For a county of nearly 12,000 people to send
only a fraction over 3,000 to the polls on election
day is disgraceful.

EVERYBODY IS ASKING about the new
city to be created in Gulf County, reported in last
week's paper.
Steve Nations, president of Florida Engin-
eers Associates, really threw out a bombshell of
conversation last week when he said a group of
rich Arabs were interested in building a new city


SIX MONTHS, 33.00










































i
5 X



















Bobby Ada
.. Howard C.
SMrs. How;
Myetice Ac
Tenesa Da
G.C. Adkil
m Lyda Adki
Martin Ad
Susie Amb
Evelene A
Jeff Andre
Oris Andr
Rev. J.B.
Lenora An
Bill Antley
Darlene A
E.L, Antle
Jeanette A
Nadine Ap
Dennis K.
Neil K. Ar
Neil K. Ar
Virginia A
Cara L. A
Joe Badge
Alma Bag
-James E.
Keith Bail
Marilyn B
S Robin Bai
Getha A. I
Thomas E
Bernice B
Ellis Barl
Keith Bar
Dorothy B
S Aticki Bari
Phoebe B.
:Frank W;
Lorell Bai
Rev. Erne
I A.V. Bate
Oscar Bat
Vivian Ba
E.W. Beal
Mrs. E.W
Louise Be
C.L. Belin
Jake Beli
Leonard E
Jim Benn
Mayre B.
Ruth Beve
H.A. Beye
Lois W. B
Esther Bi
Wallace B
Pricilla B
Gayla Bov
Elsie Bow
Betty Boy
Gladys Bo
A.O. Boye
Florence
Barbara I
Erlma M.
Ada Bozei
Mae Lee I
Thomas J
Mrs. Thor
Linda Bra
Bessie Br
Helen Bri
S Billy Brar
SAllen Broa
S C.W. Broc
Johnny Bi
Terry Bro
Lila S. Br
Bill Brow
Gladys Br
Ida Ethel
Robert Br
Roy L. Bi
Vera Burc
Fred Busi
Kim Busk
Mary Lee
Mary Ling
Gannon B
Meta Buz;


IN FLORIDA


We oppose Proposition 9 which authorizes casino gamblii



n Florida, and urge every citizen of Gulf County to go to the I



Tuesday, November 7 and vote "NO"!


ims
. Adams
ard C. Adams
dams
ale Adams
is
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kison
rose
ndrews
ews
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Ansley
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Arnold
rnold, Sr.
rnold, Jr.
A. Arnold
years
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gett
Bailey
ley
Bailey
ley
Ballard
E. Ballard
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aarlow
low-'
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Barnes
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man
oeman
teman
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Belin
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early
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Birge
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Bishop
orders
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Bbyles
Boyles.
man
Bracewell
Braxton
mas J. Braxton
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rock
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Brown
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Rex Buzzett
Lois Byrd
Christal Campbell
Douglas Campbell
James W, Campbell
Jamie CampbeJIl
Pauletta Campbell
Rose Campbell
Jim Canington
O.H. Canington
Jerome J. Cartier, Jr.
Mrs. E.C. Cason
Marion Cathey
Lois Causey'
Robert Chamberlain
Francis Chason
W.L. Chason
Earnestine Chester
Myrtle Childers
Ola Clemmons
Martha Clemons
- John Clenney ,
Wallace R. Cogman
B.A. Collier
Eva Collier
Lillian Collier
Marilyn D. Collier
Mark D. Collier
Betty Collinsworth
Laura Collinsworth
Otto Collinsworth
John W, Cooley
Maxine Coon
Naomi Corbett
George Y. Core
Margaret B. Core
Cecil G. Costin, Jr.
Pat Costin
Sylvia Costin
Elaine C. Cox
Jim Cox
Rev. Laurence H. Cox
Melinda Cox
Kathy Craig
Fred Cramer
Helen Cramer
Liz Cramer
Debbie Creamer
James E. Creamer, Sr.
James E. Creamer, Jr.
Keith Creamer
Mae Creamer
Deborah S. Crosby
Mike Cross
Jan Cumbie
Betty Curlee
Evelyn G. Daniel
Thelma Daniel
Dorothy Daniels
Sherry Davidson
William T. Davidson
Anderson Davis
Annie B. Davis
Bessie Davis,
Bobbie Davis
Christy L. Davis
Earl Davis
Mrs. Earl Davis
Edna Davis
Ella Davis
Henessa Davis
Jimmy Davis
L.D. Davis
Merle M. Davis
Myrtle Davis
Nancy D. Davis
Otis Davis, Jr.
Darion Dawson,
Eliza Dawson
Gwen Dawson
Farrah Mae Dean
Carolyn R. Dever
Sallie M. Dickens
Bell DuBose
Christine Dunlap
Hildridge Dunlap
George W. Duren
Hilda Duren
Carol A. Durham
Rev. Don Durham
Evelyn Dykes


Newton E. Dykes
Barnie Earley
Mrs. Barnie Earley
Chris Earley
Debbie Earley.
Phil Earley
Leona Elliott
Mary P. Elliott
Agnes Ellis
Bettie Ellis.
Kenneth Ellis
Regina Ellis
Rev. Sidney Ellis
R.H. ElIIzey,
Mrs. R.H. ElIzey
Margie Ely
C.E. Eubanks
Geraldine ,Eubanks
Sharon Evans
Janbet Evensen
C.C. Everett
Sharon Everett
C. Farmer
Mrs. Gordon Farris
Carolyn Fedd
Frankie Fennell
Betty Fensom
Rev. David Fernandez
Myrna Fernandez
Hazel Ferrell
Debbie Fewell
Mark Fewell
Pauline Field
Betty Wilder Fleming
Jay Fleming
Roberta Floyd
Rhonda Floyd.--
SH.k. Ford
Mrs. H.L. Ford
Mrs. Tom. Ford
Brenda Forster
Gordon Forster
Roland Foster
Violet A. Foster
R.B. Fox
Daisy 0: Furr
Evelyn A. Gardner
Fay Gardner
Lewis L. Gardner
Nelson Gardner
Mrs. H.S. Garrsion
Ludie Gatson
Tilton Gaston
Tonya Gaston
Jerry Gates
Laura Geddie
Dorothea L. Gentry
Malcolm P. Gentry
Nora Gibbs
Preston Gibbs
Travis Gibbs
Addie Gibson
Bonnie Gibson
Calla Gibson
George W. Gibson
Harris G. Gibson
Lila Gibson
Roy Gibson
Soledad H. Gilbert
Robert Gillespie
Francis Givens
Fannie Bell Glenn.
James Goddin
Merle Goddin
Betty Godfrey'
E.M. Godfrey
Mrs. Maurice Godwin
Howard Godwin
Hulean S. Golden
Faye Goodman
Jim Goodman
Peggy Goodman
B.G. Goodwin
Jimmy Gortman
Miriam Grace
Fred R. Gray
Cheryl Greek
Elizabeth J. Greek
Eugene Greek
Shannon Greek
Shawn Greek


Grace Greer
T.A. Greer
Andrea Griffin
Buck Griffin
Dennis Griffin
Karen Griffin
O.E. Griffin
Mrs. Merle Griner
James Grubbs
Margie Grubbs
Ella Hall
H.F. Hall
Mrs. H.F. Hall
Susie T. Hall
Ken Hampton
Eva Hancock
Earl Haney
Pat Haney
Ira B. Hanna, Jr.
Martha Hanna
Ola Harden
Janice Hardison
Raymond Hardy
Mrs. Raymond Hardy
Charles Hargraves
Edna Harper
Eloise Harper
Ricky Harper
Sheila Harper
Cecil Harrison
Mary L. Harrison
Kim Harvey
Pryor Harvey
Diane Hay
Gracie Hay
Henry E. Hay
Mary Lou Hayes
Rev. Billy E.4Hetfon ',
Lavinia Heaton
Ellen Henderson
Eloise Henderson
H.B. Henderson
Judy Henderson
L.Z. Henderson
Ernest L. Hendricks, Jr.
Mary Hendricks
Mary D. Hendricks
Joseph Hendrix, M.D.
Betty Herring
Jody Herring
Ken Herring
Randy Herring
Sarah M. Herring
Florence Hickman
Michelle Hicks
Shellie Hightower
B.L. Hill
Roonie Hill
Ruth Hill
Sally Hill
Hal Hinote
Mrs. Harold Hinote
James Horton
Mrs. James Horton
Margaret Hall Howard
Midge Howell
Minnie Howell
Nancy Howell
Sally L. Hughes
Mrs. M:P. Huie
Bulah Hysmith
B.G. Jackson
Brenda Jackson
Rhadino Jackson
Rochelle S. Jackson
Willie Mae Jackson
Jeannette Janowski
Neva Gale Janowski
Glenda Jeffcoat
Otis Jeffcoat
Kathryn Jenkins
Mattie M. Jennings
Daisy Johnson
H.J. Johnson
Tamah I. Johnson
Teresa Johnson'
Victor Johnson
Oleta Joiner
W.G. Joiner
A.E. Joines
Emmie Joines


Debra Jones
Donna Jones
Fred L. Jones
James H. Jones
Mildred Jones
Morgan Jones
Mrs. Morgan Jones
Myrtice Jones
'Pam Jones
Sue Jones
Troy Lee Jones
William F. Jones
William F. Jones
Carol Kahl
Mike Kahl
Frankie Kelly
Catherine Kennedy.
Leo Kennedy
Rosenia M. Kilbourn
Irene King
J.W. King
Karen A. King
Phillip King
Robert E. King
Hal Kirkland
H.D. Kirkland
Janell Kirkland'
Martha C. Kirkland
Fred Kleeb
Jayne Kleeb
James Klopp
Louise Krisher
Alice Kunel
Cubie Laird
C.R. Lamberson
.Jean Lamberson
Mark Lamberson
'Rick Lamberson
Sarah Lamberson
Scott Lamberson
Vickie Lamberson
Lillie Land
Leslie Landano
Curtis Lane
Reva Lane
Edna Lansford
Joe Large
Kaye Large
J.W. Laycock
Jan Leavins
Walter Leslie
Jerry Lewter
Veralyn Lewter
Sharon Lipford
Virgil Lipford
Roy Lollie
Roy Lollie, Sr.
Willie May Lollie
Minnie Lee Lovett
Annette Lwery
Ruth Lowery
Patricia Lowery
Elsie Lull
Frank Lull
Pam Lynn
Sandy Lynn
Arnold B. Mackia
Freda Mackia
Dave Maddox
Mel Magidson, Jr.
Ida Maud Marshall
Jo Ann Marshall
A.P. Martin
Mrs. A.P. Martin
Dora Martin
N.G. Martin
Sandra Martin
Pearlie Mae Martin ,
Cindy Medlin
Mrs. J.I. Melvin
E.B. Miller
Gus Miller
India M. Miller
J. Lamar Miller
Jan Miller
Lois E. Miller
Patty Miller
Nathan Mitchell
Nell Mitchell
Eldridge Money


Maxine Money
Sue Monteiro
Bob Moore
Jerry Moore
Mrs. Robert E. Moore
Robert M. Moore
Keith Mork
Steve Mork
Wayne Mork
Jim Morris
Lois Morris
Estelle Mosley
Brenda A. Moulder
Sheriff Ken Murphy
Marion McCall
R.E. McClain
Carl E. McClamma
Jean McClamma
Nellie D. McCormick
P.T. McCormick
Elease McCullough
Rev. Johnie McCurdy
Mrs. John McCurdy
Ed L. McFarland
Lyn McFarland
Peggy McFarland
Lucille McKnight
Minerva McLane
Audra McLawhon
B. McLawlion
Donnie McLawhon
Tim McLeod
Ruth Nance
Mrs. I.C. Nedley
Mary Neel
Lillian Nelson
SL.B. Nichols
Mrs. L.B. Nichols
Margaret Nichols
Mattie Nichols
Veto Nichols
Mary Helen-Nolen
Roy Nolen
Caroline E. Norton
Charles W. Norton
Jim Norton
J.B. Norwood
Martha Norwood
Ralph Norwood
Winnie Nunnery
J.W. Oakes
Winnie B. Oakes
Jo O'Barr
Rev. J.C. Odum
Mrs. J.C. Odum
Andrew Owens
Mrs. George Padgett
Bill Parker
Dessie Lee Parker
Mary Parker
Tom Parker
Mrs. Tom Parker
Kaye Parrish
R.W. Parrish
Ella Parson
Michael Parson
Ricky Parson
Sammy Patrick
Ruth W. Patterson
Edward Patton
Susie Patton
Emily Peacock
Sterling R. Peiffer
Tina Peiffer
Olga Perlick
H.C. Perryman
Marjorie Perryman
D.P. Peters, Sr.
Mary Lois Peterson
Ann Phillips
D.A. Phillips
Mattie L. Phillips
Tammy Phillips
Mrs. J.F. Pierce
Lucille Pierce
Cecil R. Pippin
Dorothy A. Pippin
Velma Pippin
Tommy Pitts
Bobby G. Plair
Katherine Player


Silas Player
Lisa Porter
A.B. Pratt
Eloyce Pratt
A.G. Preacher
Jo Preacher
Jacque Price
B.A. Pridgeon, Jr.
Brad Pridgeon
Eula Pridgeon
H.O. Pridgeon
Hazel L. Pridgeon
Marguerite Pridgeon
Liz Prows
R.D. Prows
Joe Purswell
Linda Purswell
Jacqueline Quarles
Decima Raffield
Gene Raffield
Linda Raffield
R.L. Raffield
Robert Raffield
Henry B. Raiford
Mary E. Raiford
Alford Ramsey
Frenchie Ramsey
Gloria Ramsey
Helen Ramsey
Paul E. Ramsey
Wesley R. Ramsey
Willie Ramsey
Al Ray
Donna Ray
Betty Rich
Bill Rich
Billy Rich,rJr.
Carlton E. Rich
David M. Rich
E.J. Rich
John Rich
Mike Rich
Tiny Rich
Trixye Rich
David E. Richardson
Jenny Richardson
R.B. Richardson
Stephanie Richardson
Linda Richter
Cathy Rish
Jay Rish
William J. Rish
Ann Roberts
Charles D. Roberts
Jerry Roberts
Kim Roberts
Martha Roberts
Sue Roberts
Mrs. Emery L. Robertson
Essie Robins
Cora Sue Robinson
David Roche
Paulette Rogers
David A. Ruckman
Violet E. Ruckman
Bulah V. Rudd
Lloyd L. Rudd
Constance St. Clair
Joe St. Clair
Martha Sanborn
Pam Sanborn
Mildred Sander
Shirley Sander
C.O. Sanders
Richard Saunders
Mrs. Richard Saunders
Ouida N. Schmidt
William Schmidt
Ricky Schott
J.W. Sealey, Sr.
Francis Segers
Mrs. Floyzell Shackleford
Becky Shealy
Leo Shealy
Lucille Sheffield
Ann Shoaf
Selma Shoemaker
Gloria Shoots
Rev. Jean Shoots
Woodrow Shoots
Francis Shores


.Joni D. Shores
Jerry T. Shores
Mrs. S.B. Shuford
Emily A. Simmons
R.E. Simon
Allen Sims
Shirley R. Simpson, M.D.
Calla Smith
J.B. "Smoky" Smith
Mrs. John Henry Smith
John R. Smith
Jo Ann Smith
Karen Smith
Kent Smith
Margaret Smith
Margaret Miller Smith
Mary H. Smith
Maxie Brown Smith
Shaleen Smith
Rev. William E. Smith, Jr.
Irma Soliars
K. Sollars
Pauline W. Sowers
Leslie Spillers
Gladys M. Stallworth
Rev. O.T. Stallworth
Walter Stallworth
Arden Stephens
Susan Stephens
Wayne Stevens
Gene Stevenson
Edith B. Stone
Davis Stoutamire
Leona Stoutamire
Elizabeth Strength
Mrs. Daryal Strickland
Idell Stutzman
George F. Suber
Lucille Suber
Lonnie Sullivan
Mrs. Lonnie Sullivan
Maude Snyder
H. Higdon Swatts
Mable Swatts
Ralph A. Swatffs, Sr.
Debbie Tankersley
James Tankersley
Eda Ruth Taylor
Eddie Mae Taylor
Ester L. Taylor
Henry Taylor
Margaret Taylor
Roy E. Taylor
S.J. Taylor
Sonjia Taylor
Wayne Taylor
Esther Temple
J.L. Temple
Lindsey Temple
A.W. Thomas
Charlene G. Thomas
Donald Thomas
Ida Mae Thomas
Kathy S. Thomas
Maude Thomas '
Roger A. Thomas
Vickie Thomas
Caroline Thomason
Clay Thomason
Elizabeth W. Thompson
Anna Till
Annie Todd
Beth B. Todd
C.C. Todd
Rita Todd
Elizabeth Tomlinson
Mark Tomlinson
Rachel Turner
Jerry Tuttle
John Tuttle
Sonia Tuttle
Annette W. Ulry
Thomas E. Ulry
Betty Walton
Mrs. Fred Walton
Ralph Walton
Mae Wasden
Sharon Watson
Temple Watson
Earlie Weeks
Merle Weeks


ng



polls





Selma Welch
Cynthia Wells
Rev. Larry Wells --
Ethel Westbrook
Bernard 0. Wester
Selma Wester
Cathy Weston
Eva Weston
Randy Weston
Judy Whitaker
Wendell Whitaker
Becky White
Dottie White
Geraldine White
Marion White
Barbara Whitfield
Edith Whitfield
Laurel Whitfield
Lloyd Whitfield
Paul Whitfield -:4
Ted Whitfield Xg
Dorothy Wickersham
Raymond G. Wickersham
B. Walter Wilder
Mrs. B.W. Wilder ,4
Randy Wilder
Carolyn Williams
Elzie Williams 4
Essie Williams
Evan Williams
Glen W. Williams
Joyce Williams
Judith H. Williams
Nellie Williams
Richard N. Williams
Sammy Williams
Shirley Williams
James T. Wilson ::
Ve Dora C. Wison
George Wimberly, Jr.,
Cindy Wingate
Iduma W. Wingate
Paula Wingate
Phyllis Wingate
Sterling P. Wingate
Fred N. Witten
Marilyn Witten
Carolyn Wyatt
Florence Wymes
Marie Wynn
Mercie Wynn
Drenda Young
Joyce Young
Marlene Young
Robert L. Young
Sandra Young X
























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=;;:.I~~.


IN FLORIDA


Paid for by Port St. Joe Cifizens Opposed to Casino Gambling


Xzr









PAGE FOUR THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, NOV. 2. 1978


BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT
Mr. and Mrs. Bruce D.
.Nixon, of White City are proud
io announce the birth of their
1laughtqr, Heather Michele,
J)orn September 19 at Gulf
roast Hospital. She weighed 6
,ounds and six and one half
ounces.
= Maternal grandparents are
Mr. and Mrs. J.R. Kirkland
and paternal grandparents
are Mr. and Mrs. Joseph A.
Nixon, all of White City.'


Association for Retarded Citizens
to Make Telethon Plans Tonite K


Band Boosters
Meet Monday
There will be a Band Boos-
ters meeting, Monday, No-
vember 6 at 7:30 p.m. All
parents of band students are
urged to attend.
We urge the members of the
community to make their
donations now for the band
uniforms. Send your contribu-
tion to Mrs. Tillman Register,
1615 Palm Blvd., Port St. Joe.


M y Municipal Hospital Monday afternoon, making the day a
M aknI g D ay B righter little brighter for several patients. Shown delivering their
treats are, left to right: Simona Williams, Brenda Daniels,
The Future Business Leaders of America club of Port St. Michelle Willis, Stephanie Russ, Pam Garland and Gwen
Joe High School, took Hallowe'en treats to patients in Sims. The patient receiving the goodies is Gracie Gatlin.


Pam Smith


Engaged


Pam Smith and Ray Little
wish to announce their en-
gagement and approaching
marriage.
The bride-to-be is the daugh-
:ter of Aileene Brown of Chip-
:ley and the la(e Paul Zoski of


Littleton, Colorado.
The bridegroom-to-be is the
son of Mr. and Mrs. James C.
Little of Highland View.
The couple is planning a
December wedding. Final
plans will be announced at a
later date.


Masons to Mark
Accomplishment
The Port St. Joe Lodge, No.
111, F:&A.M., will have a
called ,communication Satur-
day, November 4 at 6:00 p.m.,
honoring Past Masters.
Presentation of 25 year
membership pins will be made
and a M.M. degree conferred.
All members are urged to
attend.

Plan Reunion
Members of the Class of '59
of Port St. Joe High School are
having a reunion planning
meeting at the Florida Power
Lounge tonight at 7:30 p.m.
Class members are urged
and invited to attend.


The Gulf County Association
for Retarded Citizens (GC-
ARC) will hold its regular
monthly meeting on Thurs-
day, November 2 at 7:00 p.m.,
in the Port St. Joe Public


Library.
This will be a planning
session for the upcoming fund
raising telethon. All members
and interested persons are
urged to attend.


-Star photo

BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT
Mr. and Mrs. P.L. New -
nee, Babs Maxwell, wish to
announce the birth of a baby
boy at Somerset Hospital in
New Jersey on October 12. He
weighed seven pounds'and one
half ounce.


Joyce Estes

Designer Will Speak to


Garden Club


See Our Advertising Section in This Issue of The Star


U


Nov. 9
Noted area landscape artist
nd designer, Joyce Estes,
will be the guest speaker at
he November 9 meeting of the
Port St. Joe Garden Club. The
meeting will be held at three
>.m. at the Garden Center on
Eighth Street.
Ms. Estes will present a
program on "Decorations for
he Holiday Season", and will
corporate designs for the up-
oming Thanksgiving and
hristmas seasons. She is re-
owned throughout the South.-
astern United States for her
each scenes and shell de-
igns.
Make plans to attend this
meeting. Members of the com-
munity are welcome to attend.


The Beauty Boutique

Beauty Salon

Wednesday, November 1

224 Reid Ave.

( Lucille Pierce, owner & stylist &
Cloteal Burke, master stylist,
invite you to come by or call

229-8153

for appointment.


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.Rish Outlines New Amendments


Representative Billy Joe
Rish explained the Constitu-
tional Amendments to be vot-
ed on next Tuesday to the
Kiwanis Club Tuesday.
Rish quickly outlined all of
the Amendments but spent
most of his time in explaining
the pitfalls in Amendment
Number 1. Rish said the
Amendment is explained in
about 50 words on the ballot,


but contains several hundred
in its full form. "It does
several good things" Rish
said, "but it also allows for the
release of a criminal from jail
until he can coine to trial
without posting bail". Rish
said the amendment would
also allow the state to sell
revenue certificates for day to
day operations, which, in ef-
fect, would allow the state to


practice deficit financing like
the Federal government.
"This is reason enough to vote
against it", Rish said.
The local attorney pointed
out that he was voting against
all the amendments because,
"For one thing, I think we
need some continuity in gov-
ernment; something you can
depend on. I don't think we
will have this, changing the


Hallowe 'en Costume Winners


& fI -t l
PRETTIEST COSTUMES-Left to right,
Marty Perry, first; Donna Young, second;
Wendy Groos, Christy Maige, Cheyenne


Manieri, Tracie Hodge (in front) and Shelley
Weston, all tied for third.


BEST DECORATED BIKES-First place, Cecil Lyons, left, and third, Paige
place, Leslie Wilder (not pictured); second Johnson.


SCARIEST COSTUMES-Left to right:
Chris Anderson, first; Stacie Burch, second


. *. MOST ORIGINAL-Left to right: Ken
Monette and George Farmer, first; Angel


and Brian Lemieux, third.


Barbee, second and Lisa and Alison Handley
and Donna Maige, third. -Star photos


Constitution every 10 years."
Rish said that all of the
Amendments contain some
portions which Floridians just
cannot accept.
Guests of the club were
Keyettes Denise Bond, Jan
Leavins, Chuck Pollock and
Joey Fontaine.

Zyski Talks

to Hospital

Auxiliary
The October 25 meeting, of
the Hospital Auxiliary was
held at the Municipal Hospi-
tal. -
The meeting was called to
order by the president, Mrs.
Louise Parker. Mrs. Ira Gor-
ham gave the devotional.
Mrs. Emmie Joines read the
minutes of the last meeting.
Plans were discussed for a
luncheon meeting in Decem-
ber and each member bring-
ing a gift for the hospitality
shop.
Richard Zyski, administra-
tor, gave an interesting talk on
hospital policies and gave his
appreciation for the work the
auxiliary is doing.
New officers were elected
for the coming year. Presi-
dent, Mrs. Ida Copenhaver;
1st vice president, Mrs. Louise
Parker; secretary, Mrs. Em-
mie Joines; treasurer, Mrs.
Grace Meyer; shop, Mrs.
Helen Quackenbush and Mrs.
Jane Allen.

College Night

for Students
Port St. Joe Jr.-Sr. High
School will host its annual
College Night program Tues-
day, November 7, at 7:30 p.m.
The schedule for the program
is as follows:
7:30-7:45, Registration in
the Commons Area.
7:45-8:05, Filmstrip, "Fi-
nancial Aide", Commons Area
8:05-9:30, Three sessions
with college representatives
'making their presentations.
All 11th and 12th graders,
and their parents are invited
to attend this presentation.

Special Events

for Alumni
The Port St. Joe High School
student Council is inviting all
alumni of Port St. Joe High
School to their homecoming
festivities on November 3.
The lot next to the City Hall
on the corner of Reid Ave. and
Fifth Street will be roped off
so the alumni can meet there
and watch the parade which
begins at 4:00 p.m. Oysters on
the half shell and soft drinks
will be served to all alumni
guests.
Much work has been done
this year in order to bring
alumni home for "homecom-
ing."
The students of Port St. Joe
High hope they will all come
out to the parade then to the
football game and support the
Port St. Joe High Sharks when
they play Apalachicola in the
Shark stadium at 8:00 p.m.

School Is Out

Early Friday
Due to homecoming activi-
ties, students of Port St. Joe
area will be dismissed early
Friday.
Port St. Joe Elementary will
dismiss at 12:15, Port St. Joe
High School will dismiss at
12:30 and Highland View
Elementary will dismiss at
12:45.

CARD OF THANKS
The W.O. Harvey family
expresses their thanks to the
man and lady E.M.T. drivers
who were passing through on
Highway 20 West out of Talla-
hassee on October 6, 1978 at
2:45 p.m.
These E.M.T. personnel
stopped and rendered aid to
our son Kelvin O. Harvey, who
was hit by an auto while
crossing Highway 20 West.
We do not know this man
and lady's name, nor do we


know if they are from Port St.
Joe, White City, or Apalachi-
cola, but may God Bless you
and we thank you.
W.O. Harvey and
family
(Ed. note Later informa-
tion has revealed that the
ambulance personnel involved
was Jan and Larry Hardison
serving with the Port St. Joe
unit of the Gulf County Volun-
teer Ambulance Squad.)


Russell Gavin McMillian


He's One
Russell Gavin McMillian
celebrated his first birthday
on October 31. He was given a
party with a Hallowe'en jack-
o-lantern cake and ice cream.
Many friends and relatives
attended the party to help
celebrate the occasion. He re-
ceived several nice gifts from
everyone.
Russell is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Richard L. Cassani of
Port St. Joe. His grandparents
are Capt. and Mrs. Henry L.
Cassani, of St. Joe Beach and
Mr. and Mrs. Troy L. McMil-
lian, Jr., of Port St. Joe.


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, NOV. 2, 1978


Schools Looking for Volunteers
U U


The Gulf County Elemen-
tary Schools are looking for
volunteers. The volunteers
will assist in classroom and
the library, provide help in-
reading and math, read sto-
ries and relieve school per-
sonnel of non-teaching duties.
The volunteers will serve in
all of Gulf County's elemen-
tary schools where teachers
request help of volunteers.
Volunteers are needed be-
cause many children need
individual help and encou-
ragement, many teachers are
overburdened and need extra
time for professional instruc-
tion, also the schools want the
interest, understanding and
participation of the commu-
nity.
Volunteers will serve during
the school day for two hours or
more per week on a regular
basis.
For further information
contact Willie Mae Daniell at
227-1558 from 8:00 a.m.
through 3:00 p.m. or at
229-8754 after 3:00 p.m.


Vote "No" on

Proposition 9 -


Casino Gambling

The Otis Davis Family




THANK YOU
I would like to take this opportunity to thank the
people of District 9 for their vote and support.
I appreciate the consideration and kindness shown to
me throughout the campaign.
I would also like to thank you for allowing me to
represent you and ask that you call me if I can be of
assistance to you or write to 516 S. Tyndall Parkway,
Parker, Fla. 32401.
Gratefully yours,

LEONARD J. HALL


INTEREST IS GUARANTEED.. .AND

YOUR SAVINGS ARE INSURED:



CERTIFICATE SAVINGS ACCOUNTS

Certificates pay you our all-time highest rates, and the interest is guar-
anteed from day of deposit to day of maturity.
And in these uncertain times these Certificates give you solid
security a safe, sound place for your savings dollars.
Your savings here in a Certificate Account are insured to the full legal
limit by an agency of United States Government.
So for the money you can put away for a specified period of time, choose
one of our Certificate Savings Accounts.
Federal regulations require a substantial interest penalty for early
withdrawals from Certificate Accounts.




Citizen's Federal Savings


LEUMNDE
LENDER


NEW

8%
8 years
Certificate
$1000 Minimum


7%%
6 years
Certificate
$1000 Minimum


/27%
4 years
Certificate
$1000 Minimum

6%
2V2 years
Certificate
$1000 Minimum



1 year'
Certificate
$1,000 Minimum


and Loan Association

Port St. Joe, Florida


We NeedCASH!


John Blount went to market and spent


all our money. to replenish the till


we're offering you a real deal!



Starting Today

Items in our window on
the orange-ice carpet

Will be Reduced



; Per Day
.. \^ ^ \Until Sold

For Cash, Mastercharge _

F %or VISA

Choose from
Desks, Chairs, Lamps,

r Wall Accessories,

Living and Den Tables

m /i i^ ^Case Goods
7 -These items will make good
Christmas gifts.




St. Joe Furniture Company

205-207 Reid Ave. Phone 227-1251


PAGE FIVE













- Mediterranean style


. 209 Reid Ave.


Port St. Joe


SYLVANIA

GT-MATICHM
FIRST true self-adjusting color set
Choose from three elegant furniture styles, each
with these high performance Sylvania features:
Giant 25" diagonal Dark-LiteTMpicture tube,
100% solid-state GT-200TMchassis and
GT-Matic'TMI, the color tuning system that
automatically helps correct color f6r you.


1


Phone 227-1730


PAGE SIX


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


Thursday
Friday
Saturday
Sunday
Monday
Tuesday
Wednesday
Thursday


High
11:04 P
11:51P
12:36 A
1:27A
2:17 A
3;:13 A
4:04A
10:13P


Low
8:34 A
9:30 A
10:29 A
11:22 A
12:14P
12:56P
1:19P
1:26P


Your last chance
for great savings
on better Bemco*
mattress sets
Our buying power means
beautiful buys for you. And
you can count on Bemco
quality for solid sleeping
comfort. Coil Guard con-
struction, multi-needle quilt
to polyurethane. Heavy duty,
tempered coils. Extra firm
box spring.


Twin, Full,
Queen and King
Size

Easy Terms


O CH E Furniture and
ROCHE Appliance Store


Port St. Joe, Fla. Makers of the Bemco Posturefamily of fine mattresses.
The World's Greatest Sleeping Pills


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, NOV. 2, 1978





* '.'.- -


choice
dishes


\


Roche Furniture & Appliance Store


Bowling .... "
BowingSolid Valuesirn
Monday Night League oj I Values in,,
The Monday Night 'Mixed
League met on October 30 with
the following results:
Sylvachem and the Hickory
House met with each coming O
out with two games each. '
Mary Brown with a 471 series
and Steve Wombles with a 466
series paced the Sylvachem o
team. Jim Brooks was high .. Solid oak chairs with
bowler-for the Hickory House hand-woven seats and
with a 434 series. comfortable steam-bent
Team No. 2 won four games back Tables of
from Team 7. Jo O'Barr rolled b posts.
a 192 game and a 298 series for oak with high pressure
Team 2. Also for Team 2, laminated tops* for
Jimmy Kent rolled a 425 beauty and easy care.
series. Ronald Laurimore was bat and e.
high bowler for Team 7-with a
405 series. top:
Poncho's and Earley's 48" pedestal table Buy Any
Hardware met on lanes one and 4 side chairs
and two and Poncho's came of these
out with a three game win. bcen two 12e Quality
Craig Besore rolled a 430 leaves, 6 choirs
series and also Marguerite Suits on
Scheffer with a 416 series bottom:
helped the Poncho team. La- 48" pedestal table, Our Easy
mar Moore rolled a 172 game pls siade chais Terms
and a 454 series. Norma Hobbs
added a 403 series for the Matching 2-piece 482" china with
added a 403 series for the beveled glass doors..
Hardware team. Dry sink
St. Joe Bar dropped all four
games to Varnes Seafood. K---
David Fowler was high bowler -
for the Seafood team with a
438 series. Toby Gray added a
405 series,also. Harry Lowry T -T~
as usual turned in a fine "
performance with a 547 series
and a 201 game to pace St. Joe


I TIDES


~


YLVANIA
Tj
J
LV A ]NA
Gr-MATICU
SELF-Al]jUSTING
C!OLOR


SYLVANIA
:r 7ANIA
GT-MATIC11

0 L
SELF-ADJUSTING
LOR


:'


~ ~m3~8 ~ ~U ~ma


.209 Reid Ave.













REAL SATEF AL


Lets for .sale in Red Bull
Island, two lots 90x180' each.
Ready to plant on. Call 227-
7489. 2tp 11-2

Must sacrifice, leaving
town, 5-room house, beautiful
landscaped lot, completely
furnished, wall-to-wall carpet,
$15,500. Near water at Beacon
Hill. For sale by owner. 648-
5817. tfc 10-26


G~rliac~


106 Mimosa-Almost new
brick home. 3 bdrm, 2 bath,
large den, liv. rm. with fire-
place, separate dining rm,
utility rm, on 1 lots.

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

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

523 7th St.-2 bdrm., 1 bath
home, living room-dining
with extra room, can be
third bedroom or den. $18-
950.

I excellent residential build-
ing lot on Westcott Circle.
Drive by and see it, then
give us a call.

221 9th St., 2 bdrm, 1 bath,
complete w stove, refrig.,
'dishwasher, 2 window a-c's,
curtains and carpets. New
panelling, new plumbing,
screen porch.


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

Two large corner lots for
sale at Ward Ridge. Call 229-
8092. 4tp 10-26

2 BR, newly decorated, 2
lots, 520 3rd St., $10,000. Phone
227-6217. 4tc 10-12


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








Wanted to Buy: Pool table in
good condition. Call 229-6343
after six p.m.


We're Here ForYOU.TM
Each office is independently owned and operated.

E. B. MILLER REALTY


PORT ST. JOE


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

Large, comfortable, older
house on 2 lots. 4 bdrms, 2
baths, big den, liy. rm, din.
rm, new roof, 1201 Palm
Blvd. Price reduced $5,000-
now $30,000.

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

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

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

Reconditioned, much im-
proved home. 2 bdrn, liv.
rm, o _I V bth, ty
rm, 2 nii 1 cha k
fence c d th'f or-
ageNaldin $25,000. 1410
Long Ave.


BEACHES


St. Joe Beach home on cor-
ner lot. 2 bdrm, 1 bath, new
12x19' den. 1 block from the
beach. $15,000. '

Five-plex currently rented,
near water on 40th St. Good
investment.
New! 3 bdrm 2 bath brick
home with added den &
utility rm., fireplace, cen-
tral h&a, carpeted thruout,
refrig. & stove. 7th St.,
Mexico Beach.

One block from U.S. 98,
older 3 bdrm mobile home
on excellent 75 x 150' lot in
Mexico Beach, $12,000.00.
7th St.

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

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

Lots of room in this com-
fortable 3 bdrm, 1 bath
home with large spacious
den, lot beautifully land-
scaped. Fine St. 11 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
cottage. St. Joe Beach.
Home plus income.

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

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


Mexico Beach, nice corner
lot with 2 bdrm. mobile
home, furnished, city water,
quiet area, $11,500.

'St. Joe Beach 3 bdrm-den
home on two landscaped
lots 150x150, walking dis-
tance to Gulf, well insulated
*needs painting and new
roof, priced in twenties.

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.

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

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

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

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

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


In quiet residential area. On
large landscaped lot. 3
bdrms,,J aths kittp w-
dish she ss ven-
rang e'Y er. vacuum
sys.,D r-com, 320 ft.
sprinkler system, deep well.
102 Yaupon.

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

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


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

Large Commercial Lot. Hi-
way frontage 320 ft. on canal
Strategic corner. Good in-
vestment property.
INDIAN PASS
Almost new 3 bdrm, 2 bath
comfortable home with car-
port & laundry room. On
State Hiway S30B. Conven-
ient, ready to move into.

Beautiful beach home in
Indian Pass on two lots-to-
tal 150x105', with income
apartment on lower level.
Well constructed with many
extra'features. Work shop &
double garage. $46,500. Re-
duced.
WHITE CITY

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

Low down payment, you ar-
range own financing, seller
will take 2nd mortgage.
Brick home, 3 bdrm, 2 bath,
chain link fence, laundry
room.

WEWAHITCHKA
Reduced to $55,000. Almost
new brick home-13 acres.
Over 3,500 sq. ft. of living
area. This one is two homes
in one-3 bdrms, 2 baths,
liv. rm, din. rm, kitchen and
den in main area and under
same roof a lovely apart-
ment w. liv. rm-din. rm, kit-
chen combination. Large
bath and dressing rm area.
Central heat and air, city
water.

DALKIETH
5 acres with lovely 3 bdrm, 2
bath home, large country
kitchen, spacious den, land
fenced and cross fenced, 2
storage sheds & cow pen,
swimming pool w-filter,
central gas heat.

Country living at its best.
112 acres with 3 bdrm, 1
bath, living rm, den, screen-
ed porch. Cen. h-ac and
carpeted.

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

MOBILE HOMES

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


LOOK AT


After Hours 229-8494


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, NOV. 2, 1978 PAGE SEVEN






WANTED


I MIC. FR SAE L


Electric range with double
ovens, $15. 229-6929. tfc 11-2

Used Homes New Selec-
tions, double-wide and single
wide. Call Dot Sanders or Jan
Rumsey at 763-0751 or 769-
1544. 2tc 11-2

Yard Sale: 303 Madison St.,
Oak Grove, Fri., Nov. 34d,
nine till: Lots of items for sale,
cheap. ltp 11-2

Pecans for sale, Mayhan, in
shell or shelled out. Call 227-
7489. 2tp 11-2

25" color TV, 648-5137.
ltc 11-2

Yard Sale: November 11, 10.
till 4, Presbyterian Church by
Women of the Church. 2tp 11-2

Two jdroom trailer, pay
trans $ and as-
sume i a f 96.69 a
month. 229- 060. 2tp 10-26

Moving, must sell-20x32'
houseboat with screened-in
porch, new cypress deck,
aluminum siding, $2,500. 14'
tri-hull boat, 50 h.p. Mercury,
$1,200. Call 227-1270.
tfc 10-26

42 gal. water tank, $25 or
best offer; V.W. w-sun roof,
for parts, $75 or best offer; 3
roll-away beds, $10 ea.; chord
organ $10; baby swing; baby
walker; 1 lavatory with fau
cets, best offer; assorted tires.
648-8958 or 648-5870. tfc 10-12

Control hunger and lose


weight with new Sh
Plan and Hydrex Wa
At Campbell's Drug.


Hammond spinet pi
new, original owner,
arrange delivery. Cal
after 6 p.m.

Model 181,-Sk.utt.
kiln, like new. With a
cut-off, $250.00. Call 22
229-6927.


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

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

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

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

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

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

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


ape quiet Custom-made wooden name
ter Pills. plaques, for mail boxes, front
gates, door posts. etc. Econo-
2tp 10-19 my Motors & Garden Center.
301 llwv. 98, HV. 229-6001.
ano, like New and used lawnmowers
$600. Will for sale. Lawn mowers, tills
1 227-1512 and garden tractors repaired.
tfc 10-5 Economy Motors & Garden
Center. 301 Hwy. 98, IIV.
ceramic ...-,,229-001 tfc 4-28-


automatic
29-6010 or
tfc 10-5


SEARS SSASRCOSEEA


SEARS IS AS CLOSE AS
YOUR TELEPHONE!

227-1151


Sears Catalog Sales
Leon Pollock, Owner
410 Reid Avenue.


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

REPAIRS
Aluminum screens and doors,
carpentry, house repair, mill-
work, roof repair and re-roof-
ing.
SMITH & SON WORKSHOP
Phone 229-6018
Port St. Joe tfc 7-22

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


Say You Saw It In The Star


BROCK PAVING CO.
Asphalt Driveways &
Parking Lots
Phones: Home 648-8212
Mobile YR5-4794
Thomas L. Brock, Owner
8tp 9-14


BACKHOE WOR
OR RENTAL
Charles H. StephE
227-1622 or 229-80


Painting & Remod
Reasonable Rat
Free Estimate
Phone 648-5204


FILL DIRT
Front End Load
Backhoe Work
C. R. SMITH & S
229-6018
ff,


IK


THAMES HOTE
Daily Weekly
Monthly Rates
Air Conditioned
Television
302 Reid Ave.

For Rent: 1 two b
house in Oak Grove;
bedroom houses at
Hill. 229-6961.

Furnished 3 BR. 2 B
BR houses for rent. Ph
6777 after 7 p.m.

1 bdrm. efficiency
'ment, all utilities inclui
Breeze Campsite. 229


02 bdrmh,. furnished


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

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

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



BU. PP


WE'RE NO. 1 IN FASHION.
Our Florida stores are beauti-
ful. See for yourself. Our price
of $16,500 includes more inven-
tory, fixtures, and supplies'
than our competitors. You
own your shop 100 percent.
Open for the Xmas selling
season by calling for Mr.
Hpolley collect at 305-841-1620.
We have several prime loca-
tions available or will consider
yours. ltpl11-2


CAREFOOT SEPTIC
Septic tanks cleane
Phone 229-8227


LEWIS FLOOR CLE
All Types.
229-6482 or 229-6'


ns Psychological Serv
32tfc 8-3 anyone with problem
tfc8-3 to-day living. Gulf
Guidance Clinic, Port
eling 227-1145. (24 hr.)
es

Complete Wood
c 10-12 Custom Cut Lum
tf 10-12 Want to Do It You
Then come see us
ley tools, hardware,
ler paint, lumber.
k Earley's Hardwa
ON Building Supp
Ilw3v tfc 8-5


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


Personalized New
Quote Service
On any American-m
car or pick-up tru
factory retail cost
next new car before
Could save you mon
CALL
BEACH AUTO SA
648-8236
1


Helped wanted for oyster
bar, 227-1228. tfc 11-2


d MR. RETIRED
PAPERMAKER
229-8723 Manufacturer of floccu-
lants, drainage-retention aids,
bedroom digester scale removal chemi-
2 & 3 cals, bleaching additives, wire
Beacon life extenders, felt cleaners,
tfc 10-5 slimicides, dispersants, pitch
control and other water treat-
.R and 1 ment chemicals needs a local
ione 229- liaison representative for St.
tfc 3-23 Joe Paper Company on a part-
time basis. Will train. If
apart- interested, write and outline
ded. Ski experience to J. L. Krumme,
-6105. Vinings Chemical Company,
tfc 8-31 2555 Cumberland Parkway
NW, Atlanta, GA 30330.
Sanrt- 2t 10-26


1976 Ford Custom 500, 460
V-8, dual exhaust, at, ac,
engine and interior in excel-
lent cond., exterior needs
paint. Will sell as is $1,350 'or
with paint job, $1,500. 229-6929.
tfc 11-2

1971 Plymouth station
wagon, power steering, air
cond., new tires, asking $750.
Call 648-8965. Itc 11-2


V2/-ton pickup truck
body for short whee
First $50 takes it. Call 2


1973 Ford LTD, 4
cond., ps & pb, am-fm
vinyl top and seats, goo
229-6438 after 5 p.m.


1975 Buick Regal,
a-c, power steering, n
ine, book price $3,700
$3,300. Phone 229-6979







NOTICE
I will no longer be
sible for any debts inct
anyone other than
Effective date, Thurs
tober 26, 1978.
LARRY YOU


TANK
d out.


7 Will demolish build
tfc 12-22 material. Phone 6
Woodie Busby, P. 0.
ANING Wewahitchka, Fla. 32

447
tfc 9-20 There will be a regu
munication of Port
'ices for Lodge No. 111, F.
s in day- every first and third T
County at,8:00 p.m.
t St. Joe. J. J. PIPPIN, W.M
F. E. Brogdon, Sec

Shop R.A.M.-Regular c
nber tion of St. Joseph Cha
rself? 56. R.A.M. 1st and 3
for Stan- days, 8 p.m. All visit
paneling, panions welcome.
E. E. WEEKS, H.P
are & E. William McFarla
ily
227-1763 GARAGE SALE
Five families, 20th
Mexico Beach. Behind
tower. Saturday, Nov
vCar 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., e
e Nov. 5, 2 p.m. to 5 p
ade new Miscellaneous items
ick. Get hold, toys, men, wor
on your children's clothing. I
a buying, election of ladies clothi
ey. 3 to 9. Also large |
shoes.


ALES

Otp 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


For Cable TV
Installation In Port St. Joe
itkh .4 Fi'lrt lr.*'t
Phone 229-7232
Or Visit the Telephone Company
Business Office
C


JOB OPPORTUNITY
Part-time position as Assis
ing Inspector Gulf County
Intracoastal Canal. Work wi
supervision of Building Inspe
Gunn. Salary: Fees only (ap
ly $1,000.00 1977).
Applications will be taken
day, November 10, 1978.
Florida State Employment Se
St. Joe, Florida. Equal OppOl
player.


Public

Notices


NOTICE
The Survey of Federal General Re-
venue Sharing and Antirecession Fiscal
Assistance Expenditures, Form RS-9F,
ending September 30, 1977, and Its sup-
porting documentation is available at
the City Clerk's Office, Municipal Build-
Ing, Port St. Joe, Florida, from the hours
of 9:00 A.M. until 5:00 P.M., Monday
through Friday, for examination.
ANTIRECESSION FISCAL
ASSISTANCE EXPENDITURES
Municipal Hospital .......... $t,437.
Sanitation ................... 12,678.
TOTAL EXPENDITURES .. $43,115.
.s- C. W. Brock,
City Auditor and Clerk It 11-2

NOTICE TO RECEIVE SEALED BIDS
The Board of County Commissioners
of Gulf County will receive sealed bids
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 Cater-
pillar, serial No. 9U27965. This tractor
may be inspected at the Gulf County
Road Shop, Monday through Thursday,
Wewahitchka, Fla.
The Board of County Commissioners
wish to consider two payment plans
including a full cash payment upon
delivery and the other payment in two
equal annual installments.
Delivery date must be specified.
Liquidated damages for failure fto
deliver unit on specified date will be set
at $5.00 per day. Specifications may de
obtained from'the Clerk of Circuit Court,
Gulf County Courthouse, 1000 Sth St.,
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456.
Bids will be received until 9:00 o'clock
A.M., E.S.T. November 14, 1978, at the
Office Of the Clerk of Circuit Court,. P. 6.
Box 968, Port St. Joe, Fla. 32456. The
Board reserves the right to reject any
and all bids.
BOARDof COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
-s- Jimmy 0. Gortman, Chairman
2t 11.1


tool box TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA
INVITATION TO BID FOR A STATE
*l base. OIL AND GAS DRILLING LEASE
229-8883. NOTICE is hereby given that the
Board of Trustees of the Internal
Improvement Trust Fund of the State Of
dr., air Florida will, pursuant to Sections 253.47
stereo, through 253.61, inclusive, Florida Sta-
tutes, offer for sale and receive corn-
od cond. petitive sealed bids for a State Drilling
Lease covering the petroleum interest
2t 11-9 of the Board of Trustees in the following
itc 11-9 described land located in Gulf County,
Florida to-wit:
am-fm, LEASE NO. 3048 :
SSovereignty lands lying within the-
ew eng- Chipola River as It flows through-
, asking Sections'16, 17, 21, 27, 28 and 34,
Township 5 South, Range 9 West,.
Gulf County, Florida. 171.7 surface:
tfc 10-12 acres, 171.7 net mineral acres. Drill-'
ing in the river will be prohibited,.-
but minerals would be included In ar
1"pooled" area 160 acre drilling unit
in which such river bottoms are sit.
uated.
The Board of Trustees of the Internal
improvement Trust Fund has deter.
mined that the lease shall require
royalty payment of one-sixth in kind or
res on- in value for oil and gas produced from
esp said lands and an annual rental of $3.50
urred by per net mineral acre for the area
myself. described above, the annual rental to
increase by five percent of such original
day, Oc- annual rental after the first two years.
Lease will require at least one test well
NG be drilled every two and one-half years
of the lease, each test well to be drilled to
4tp-10-26 a depth of 6,000 feet or deep enough to
test the Smackover Formation. The
primary term of the lease will be five (5)
dings for years. A surety bond of $50,000 will be
639-5859. required prior to drilling operations.
BOX 43, The bidding will be on the basis of a
BOX ash consideration for the lease, the
2465. amount of which cash consideration
tfc 9-28 shall include offer of rental for the first
year at the rate stated above. Copy of the
lease form is available for Inspection In
liar com- the Bureau of State Lands, Elliot Build-
St. Joe ing, Tallahassee, Florida 32304. The
successful bidder will be required to pay
& A.M., all cost of legal advertisement In con-
'hursday nection with this lease sale. All bids
must be in a sealed envelope marked
SEALED BID STATE OIL AND GAS
I. LEASE GULF COUNTY, showing
. lease number and date of sale, and
accompanied by certified or cashier's
check made payable to the Department
convoca- of Natural Resources, Bureau of State
tpter No. Lands, for the full amount of the cash
consideration offered as bid.
rd Mon- Each bidder shall include as part of
ing com- the bid a certified statement as to any
lease holdings regarding oil, gas, or
minerals the bidder had which were
granted by the State or any agency of the
and, Sec. State. Such statement shall also include
number and identification of such leases
issued and the State agency which issued
Sthe lease or leases.
This notice is also published in com-
h Street, pliance with Section 253.115, Florida
nd water Statutes. Written objections concerning
the proposed lease shall be filed with Mr.
4 from Daniel S. Meisen, Department of Nat.
st, Sun., ural Resources, Crown Building, 202
Blount Street, Tallahassee, Florida
.m., est. 32304, within thirty (30) days after the
house- date of first publication of this notice.
men and Sealed bids may be filed in the Bureau
of State Lands, Department of Natural
.arge se- Resources, Crown Building, Tallahas.
ng. Sizes see, Florida 32304, In advance of the sale
of date hereinafter stated or may be pre.
group of sented to the Board at its meeting on
said date in advance of the opening of the
bids. The sealed bids will be opened and
read at the public meeting of the Board
TY of Trustees of the Internal Improvement
stant Build' Trust Fund on December 5, 1978 at 10:00
North of a.m. E.S.T. in Tallathassee, Florida. The
ill be under Board reserves the right to reject any
sctor, E. F. bid.
pproximate- BY ORDER of the Board of Trustees
of the Internal Improvement Trust
n until Fri. Fund.
Apply at Reubin O'D. Askew, Governor
service, Port
rtunity Em. Attest: Harmon W. Shields,
It 11.2 Executive Director 4 11.2


The First

Pentecostal Holiness Church

2001 GARRISON AVE.- PORT ST. JOE

Invites You to Worship ,'vi Them
William Wilson, Pastor

SERVICES
SUNDAY .v 740'.L ...................... 9:45 AM
MORNINot,,, -HIP ..................... 11:OOAM
EVENING WORSHIP ................. 7:00 PM
WEDNESDAY NIGHT ..................... 7:00 PM


ELDON B. MILLER, REALTOR

Patty Miller Associates Sherrie Zyski


648-5011


1829 Hwy. 98 MEXICO BEACH

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


I FOR RENT I


~


EL


LIC 3-31


tfc 8-5






: PAGE EIGHT


they
ready
for

school


Make certain your children are cap-
able of exerting their best effort this
school. year by having your family.
physician give them a complete
physical examination. And if he
should prescribe for your child,
come to us where you'll find per-
sonal service devoted to the good
healthof you and your family.


BUZZETT'S
DRUG STORE


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, NOV. 2, 1978


I'


Join the Run


for Fun Sunday


In an effort to become better
organized and attract new
members, the track club of
Port St. Joe is sponsoring a
two-mile fun run, Sunday af-
ternoon at 3:00 p.m. 't'he run
will start and finish at Long
Avenue Baptist Church on the
corner of 16th Street and Long
Avenue.

(Continued from Page 1)

Inflation

Must End


Everyone is invited to at-
tend and participate. Several
runners from Tyndall AFB,
Wewahitchka and Panama
City are expected to enter the
run for fun.
One of the purposes of the
activity is to promote physical
fitness through walking and
jogging. There will also be
opportunities- for those who
wish to speed up the pace a
little to get some competition.
Custom T-shirts will be
given to the first and second
place winners in Sunday's run.
An entry fee of 50 cents will
have to be charged to cover
expenses.
Immediately following the
fun-run, there will be a short
track club meeting at which
time applications for mem-
bership will be available for
those interested in joining the
club.
If you are interested in
jogging or running and have
not had the opportunity to see
a competitive run, there will
be a 5,000 meter run associat-
ed with the Florida Seafood
Festival in Apalachicola this
Saturday, November 4, begin-.
ning at 9:00 a.m. The run will
start and finish at the yacht
basin (under the bridge over-
pass). Traffic will probably be
heavy, so get there early.

Gospel Sing at

Highland View
The Highland View Church
of God is having a Gospel Sing
Saturday, November 4th at
7:30 p.m.
The pastor, Rev. William
Touchton invites everyone to
come and hear Smokey Paul
and The Jacksons from Pa-
nama City.


Ph. 227-3371 317 Williams
limits called for by the Presi-
dent and punish those who
H.V T A don't. He suggested the re-
*HV. PTA Gives wards could come through
income tax credits and the
Their Thanks punishment could be in the
form of a sur-tax.
Highland View Elementary LOCALLY
School PTA would like to Locally, the Junior Senator
thank all the merchants in from Florida said he has and
Port St. Joe, Highland View, will continue to offer what
St. Joe Beach and Mexico service he can to make the
Beach for you generous dona- proposed port become a real-
tions to the annual Halloween ity here. Senator Stone has
Carnival held last Saturday. already been instrumental in
It was a tremendous success securing funds to conduct the
as always the children and feasibility study for the port
adults of the area enjoyed the which is scheduled to begin
fun. within about a month.
Proceeds from the carnival The Senator said prospects
will be used to buy school for approval looked good.
equipment needed in the class- "You already have your dred-
rooms. going spoil area, and that is a
major hurdle accomplished."
True to his word, the Sena-
Beaches VFD tor kept his address to within
15 minutes, but he said a lot in
Flea Market that quarter hour.
The Senator was introduced
The Gulf County Beaches by George G. Tapper. The
Volunteer Fire Department event was .hosted by the
will have a flea market Satur- Rotary Club with all civic and
day, November 4 at Ming's government leaders of the
Greenhouse on Highway 98 at county invited to the dinner
St. Joe Beach. The market will which was held at the St.
be open from 9:00 a.m. until. Joseph Bay Country Club.


Cvih.hQ Fall IVPhPtiviTEb


v1.A JLL U- Ulaz... j.
Cub Scout Pack 47 will host
a fall festival, Thursday, No-
vember 5, at 7:00 p.m. for all
Cubs, Webelos, and their fami-.
lies. There will be carnival
type games and activities for
the boys to enter. Refresh-
ments will be served after the
meeting.
Scouts may also purchase
their rocket kits to be built by
them. The rocket derby will be


'held November 11. The mo-
thers will also hold a bake sale
at this time to raise funds for
the Cubs activities.

Name Left Off
The name of Dusty May was
accidentally left off the list of
honor roll students provided
The Star for printing this
week. May is on the A and B
honor roll from the 11th grade.


Public Notices


Building Bridge
Last year, the foot bridge across the
drainage ditch at the foot of Palm 'Boulevard
collapsed, causing children living in the area
to have to walk to Long Avenue and then to
school. Since that time, a search has been on
for some adequate materials to replace the
bridge. When the old water tank was torn
down this past summer, two of the support


Church Cage
League Forming
All persons interested in
starting open league and
Church league basketball this
fall are asked to meet for an
organizational meeting No-
vember 6 at 7:00 p.m. upstairs
in the City Hall.
This meeting will serve to
determine entrance fees, loca-
tion of games, officials fees,
schedules, basic rules, etc. All
team representatives and-or
sponsors are asked to attend
this meeting.


legs were saved to use as stringers for a new
foot bridge. This week, City crews began
putting a new bridge together to replace the
fallen structure. In the photo above, Cliff
Shearer is shown welding cross members on
the large steel supports in preparation for
replacing the bridge. Looking on are Mans-
field Gainer and Walt Carefoot. The steel
frame is now being sand-blastld and painted
and the new bridge will probably begin to be
placed into position within a couple of weeks.


Elementary

PTA Monday
The Port St. Joe Elemen-
tary School PTA will meet
next Monday, Noyember 6, at
7:00 p.m. EST in the school
auditorium.
A comprehensive report on
the Halloween Carnival will be
given by carnival chairman,
Mrs. Ruth Lucas.
Volunteer Coordinator, Mrs.
Willie Mae Daniell will speak
on the status of the new
volunteer program in the Gulf
County schools.


VFW Post to
Meet Nov. 7
The V.F.W. meeting of Post
10069 will meet at 7:30 p.m. on
November 7th at Butler's
Restaurant.


TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA
INVITATION TO BID FOR A STATE
OIL AND GAS DRILLING LEASE
NOTICE is hereby given that the
Board of Trustees of the Internal Im.
provement Trust Fund of the State of
Florida will, pursuant to Sections 253.47
through 253.61, inclusive, Florida Stat.
utes, offer for sale and receive com-
petitive sealed bids for a State Drilling
Lease covering the petroleum interest
of the Board of Trustees in-the following
described land located in Gulf County,
Florida to-wit:
LEASE NO. 3047 D.O.T.
Right of Way for State Highway 381
and 381 Leg "A" crossing Sections
18, 19, 20, 28, 29, 32, 33 and 34, Town-
ship 5 South, Range 9 West, Gulf
County. 80.10 surface acres, 80.10
net mineral acres. Location of drill-
ing structures on the right of way
will be prohibited. Any drilling con-
nected with this lease will be per-
formed in adjacent "pooled" area.
The Board of Trustees of the Internal
Improvement Trust Fund has deter-
mined that the lease shall require
royalty payment of one-sixth in kind or
in value for oil and gas produced from
said lands and an annual rent of $3.50 per
net mineral acre for the area described
above, the annual rental to increase by
five percent of such original annual
rental after the first two years. Lease
will require at least one test well be
drilled every two and one-half years of
the lease, each test well to be drilled to a
depth of 6,000 feet or deep enough to. test,
the 4lorphlet Formation. The primary
term of the lease will be five (5) years. A
surety bond df $50,000 will be required
prior to drilling operations.
The bidding will be on the basis of a
cash consideration for the lease, the
amount of which cash consideration
shall include offer of rental for the first
year at the rate stated above. Copy of the
lease form is available for inspection in
the Bureau of State Lands, Elliot
Building, Tallahassee, Florida 32304.


The successful bidder will be required to
pay all cost of legal advertisement in
connection with this lease sale. All bids
must be in a sealed envelope marked
SEALED BID STATE OIL AND GAS
LEASE GULF COUNTY, showing
lease number and date of sale, and
accompanied by certified or cashier's
check made payable to the Department L
of Natural Resources, Bureau of State-
Lands, for the full amount of the cash
consideration offered as bid.
Each bidder shall include as part of
the bid a certified statement as to any
lease holdings regarding oil, gas, or
minerals the bidder has which were
granted by the State or any agency of the
State. Such statement shall also include
number and identification of such leases
issued and the State agency which issued
the lease or leases.
This notice is also published in corn-
pliance with Section 253.115, Florida
Statutes. Written objections concerning
the proposed lease shall be filed with Mr,
Daniel S. Meisen, Department of Nat-5*
ural Resources, Crown Building, 202
Blount Strept, Tallahassee, Florida
32304, within thirty (30) days after the
date of first publication of this notice.
Sealed bids may be filed in the Bureau
of State Lands, Department of Natural
Resources, Crown Building, Tallahas-
see, Florida 32304, in advance of the-sale
date hereinafter stated or may be
presented to the Board at its meeting on
said date in advance of the opening of the
bids. The sealed bids will be opened and
read at the public meeting of the Board
of Trustees of the Internal Improvement
Trust Fund on December 5, 1978 at 10:00
a.m. E.S.T. in Tallahassee, Florida. The
Board reserves the right to reject any
bid.
BY ORDER of the Board of Trustees
of the Internal Improvement Trust
Fund.
Reubin O'D. Askew, Governor
Attest: Harmon W. Shields,
Executive Director 4t 11-2


MAINTNANCEFREE







Forevry arsevic ned... mrepoeru
th an u re iu a ttris.. a .ldei -ne
nee one a ter!


lFiestone ,msTM


for your work...




... Andvoting to make Gulf County one of the

many in Florida that went more than two to

one for the victorious Bob Graham/bayne

Mixson ticket. Your job and ours is not over, of

course. On November 7th, we're counting on

you good folks to send us to Tallahassee with

the mandate of Workday state government.

Thanks again, and we'll be working for you

and counting on

Gulf to vote the

same or better

come November.,


High-quahly low priced'
For vehicles with light to
normal electrical needs
As low as


)ujr very best blltery fi'r
ars with extra-option
accessories requiring abc:: ,
normal electrical pr:,.-r
As I(:f as


22FM36
$3 5Exchange
12 volt


'irestofne ,"4m",
Value priced power' For
vehicles ,,vith normal31
electrical service needs 22FM48
As low as Exchange
12-volt


ac
n
^^Nw'i.


'lirestone "BO"f5

for -ehicles
h eleclncal W m22FM60
is As lovi as $49Exchange
12 volt


$5|95
B F22FMA
Exchange
12 volt


Hig prfrmnc
ba.try o0e
-o0eey a


[ FW.V w w W WW M
seri ned
AlSontuce0wt
hihqultyfatrs


All-Florida's Workday Candidates


Bob Graham


and Wayne Mixson.


On Nov. 7.


Paid for by the Bob Graham Campaign Fund. Democrat
Mrs. Ina S. Thompson. Campaign Treasurer.


* FLAME-RETARDANT VENT CAPS-Designed to
prevent dut from entering the cells, to keep
out gasses which form when the battery is
charging to prevent electrolyte from
splashing out. and to permit accurate testing
of individual cells or the addition of water if
ever required
*HEAT-SEALED COVER CONTAINER-Both are
joined together into a single homogeneous
unit for positive resistance to vibration
damage
*THROUGH-THE-PARTITION CONNECTORS (TTPI-A
construction to reduce the length of the
electrical path resulting in less internal
electrical resistance to add an average of 20
more cold cranking amperes
*SPECIAL GRID ALLOY-Provides 20% longer
service life than ordinary lead-antimony
batteries It gives positive resistance to over-
charge, water loss
SUPER-FINE ACTIVE MATERIAL -Ground to a fine
texture to expose more plate surface to the
electrolyte, resulting in quick powerful
cranking ability
DOIL TREATED NEGATIVE PLATES-Oil is added to
active material during manufacturing to
increase plate life and reduce rate of selfl
discharge"
* ELECTRO.YTE RESERVOIR-Extra space over the
plates to permit the additional electrolyte vol
ume necessary for maintenance free service
,_ --- ^ --- ^ -- Ttr wito .


FOREVER BATTERY "36' "487 "60" BATTERIES


Put the FOREVER battery
in your car If it ever fails
to hold a charge for you in
that car, and is not merely
discharged, Firestone will
replace it FREE with proof
of purchase, providing the
battery has not been dam-
aged due to -accident or
abuse. Commercial or ma-
rine use excluded.


WL


If any of these batteries fails to hold
a charge, and is not merely dis-
charged, in normal passenger car
service within the first ninety (90)
days after purchase, Firestone will
replace it FREE to the original pur-
chaser Thereafter, within the war-
ranty period, you pay only a prorata
portion of the current price based
on months of service already re-
ceived. Damage due to accident or
abuse excluded (


IPATE'S SERVICE CENTER


214 Monument Ave. Phone 227-1291


Firestone FOREVER


'I I -~ I I I


I _I I _


.{


High-Cap


214 Monument Ave.


Phone 227-1291


ri


pomp -


I












Woody Jones, Karen Collinsworth


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, NOV. 2, 1978


Students Receive Commendation


Karen Collinsworth, left, and Woody Merit Foundation indicating their outstani
Jones look over the letter of commendation ing academic performance.
which they received from the PSAT-National --Star phot


Sikes Receives Award


A from NRA Committee


The principal, Edwin G.
Williams, announced recently
that two senior students at
Port St. Joe Junior-Senior
High School have been named
Commended students in the
twenty-fourth annual National
Merit Scholarship Program.
This, honor recognizes each
student's outstanding perfor-
mance on the Preliminary
Scholastic Aptitude Test -,
National Merit Scholarship
Qualifying Test which was
administered nationwide to
high school juniors in October
1977. Letters..of Commenida-
tion were presented to Wood-
row A. Jones and Betty K.
SCollinsworth.
A total of almost 35,000
to Commended students
throughout the United States
are being honored by the
National Merit Scholarship
Corporation; students in this
group represent the top five
percent of more than one


million participants in the
Merit Program. Although
Commended students scored,
slightly below the level re-
quired for Merit Program
participants who were named
Semifinalists and who will
continue in the competition for
Merit Scholarships to be
awarded in 1979, each Com-
mended student has demon-
strated exceptional academic
promise.
A spokesman for NMSC
stated that the corporation
believes "the high standing of
Merit Program Commended
students is an attainment that


deserves their public recogni-
tion, because the nation as
well as these students will be
benefited by continued educa-
tional and personal develop-
ment of their talents."
To increase their opportuni-
ties for college admission and
financial aid NMSC has offer-
ed each Commended student
an opportunity to' have identi-
fying information sent by the
corporation to two higher
education institutions selected
by the student. In addition,
NMSC makes it possible for
regionally accredited U.S.
colleges and universities to
receive home addresses for


J LO

- ___tiT


The two points in the 50 American states which are
farthest apart are Log Point, Elliot Key, Florida and
Kure Island, Hawaii. There's 5,852 miles between them.


Commended students, on a
cost basis, so. that an institu-
tion may contact any of these
promising young men and
women directly.
It is hoped that recognition
of the Commended students in


each year's Merit Program
will serve as an encourage-
ment to able youth and will
assist them in obtaining what-
ever information and assist-
ance they may need to pursue
their educational plans.


Congressman Robert L.
Sikes of Florida has received
the National Rifle Associa-
tion's "Defender of Individual
Rights Award" for his legisla-
tive efforts to preserve the
right to keep and bear arms.
"With the retirement of Bob
Sikes from Congress at the
end of the year, the nation's
gun' owners and sportsmen
will lose one of their most
consistent defenders," said
Neal Knox, executive director
of the NRA's Institute for
Legislative Action.


"From his vote against the
Gun Control Act of 1968
through his opposition to the,
regulations proposed last
summer by the Bureau of
Alcohol, Tobacco and Fire-
arms, Rep. Sikes has helped
safeguard the Second Amend-
ment freedoms," Knox added.
"His leadership will be mis-
sed."
In addition to opposing the
recent BATF gun registration
plan, Rep. Sikes is known
among sportsmen for his Sikes
Act, legislation that encou-


rages the Defense Depart-
ment to provide wildlife and
environmental conservation
programs for the vast lands
controlled by the military.
Rep. Sikes has also played a
leading role in warding off
attacks on the Army's Civilian
Marksmanship program, a
program that helps train
shooters in both military and
competitive skills, the NRA
said.
Currently completing his
19th term in the House, Rep.
Sikes is a graduate of the
Universities of Georgia and
Florida. A World War II
veteran and an attorney, he is
married to the former Inez
Tyner. They have two' chil-
dren.


Beach VFD

Gets Pagers
Gulf County Beaches Volun-
teer Fire Department recei-
.ved and put into service six *
pagers recently. All residents
of St. Joe Beach and Beacon
Hill are to .report fires by
calling the Gulf County She-
riff's Department at 227-1115.


WE NEED


TO KEEP THE


PUBLIC IN


PUBLIC


EDUCATION
Revision Number 8 will deal education a serious blow, the
effect of which would be felt from kindergarten through the
university and throughout the entire state.
1. There would no longer be an elected State Board of
Education composed of statewide elected officials. Members of
,the State Board, of Education would be appointed by the
Governor,' and would not be accountable directly to the
people.
2. The State University System and the Board of Regents
would gain constitutional supremacy on matters of education
policy, placing it above all other elements of public education,
above the Legislature and above the law.
3. There would no longer be an elected Commissioner of
Education, thus taking from the people our only clear and
* direct. voice in the development of the state policy which
governs the education of our children and all the students of
this state.


THitSt FLORIDA ORGANIZATIONS


URGE YOU TO VOTE
Florida Democratic Party
Florida Republican Party
Florida AFL/CIO
Florida Association of School
Administrators
Florida Community College
Association
Florida Community College
Presidents' Council
Florida Education Association-United
Florida School Boards Association
Florida School Superintendents
Association
Florida Student Association
Florida Teaching Profession-,NEA


NO ON REVISION 8
Florida Vocational Association
Independent Colleges and
Universities of Florida
State Community College Council
State Council of Student Body
Presidents
Florida Association of Private Schools
Executive Board of the Florida Junior
College Student Government
Association
Florida Association of Christian
Schools
Thomas A. Horkan, Director
Florida Catholic Conference


THE PUBLIC BELONGS IN PUBLIC EDUCATION.

Vote NO/Revision 8
Paid pol. adv. paid for by the Ralph D. Turlington Campaign Fund,
Susan S. Mirabella, Treasurer, Dem.


INSULATE AND

SAVE MONEY!
Pre-Winter Special
For Residents of Port St. Joe Apalachicola

Low Price On Home Insulation by

Coastal Insulation
of Panama City

coil 769-3486
"Prices Will Never be Lower!"


OAK GROVE

ASSEMBLY OF GOD
Madison Street Phone 229-621
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 PrayerMeeting (Moh.-Fri.) ..... 9:00 A.M.
PASTOR DAVID FERNANDEZ
"Where Eternal Friendships Are Made"


1 I -~


".- ;. k
.,.


PAGE NINE


kL









THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.


THURSDAY, NOV. 2, 1978


Espalier Use Develops

- 'i Small Lot Gardens


As lots become smaller and
yards are being fenced in,
more people should consider
the use of espalier. Espalier is
the training of a tree or shrub
against a wall or fence. Al-
though an espaliered plant
requires periodic pruning it is
well worth the effort.
The use of espalier against a
fence can help diminish the
hemmed in feeling and give
the illusion of more space.
Espaliered plants used in
foundation plantings can be
trained around windows thus
allowing for a tall plant that
will not obstruct the view, or
thecan be used in narrow
beds or small areas where an
untrained plant would be too
large.
Citrus, Ligustrum, Confede-
rate-jasmine, Podocarpus, Lo-
quat, and Magnolia may be
used throughout Florida for
espalier. Camellia, Holly,
Photina, Pyracantha, Dog-
wood, and Euonymus .make
good espaliered plants in
north Florida, while Allaman-
da, Bougainvillea, Poinsettia,
and Lantana are excellent
choices for south Florida.
Plants not included in the
above list may be used if they
produce many lateral bran-
ches and can be severely
pruned, An espaliered plant
must be first pruned to obtain
the proper shape then pruned
to maintain the shape.
Plants' to be espaliered


should be planted six to eight
inches from the wall in well
drained soil. It is best to start
with a young plant. Pruning
will .depend on the type of
espalier wanted and the num-
ber of laterals on the plant.
Remove all unwanted laterals
or branches. If the laterals are
badly placed or there are not
enough to produce the design
you want cut them all back to
the main shoot. Do not cut the
top of the main shoot until the
desired height is reached if
you want to, achieve a design
with a dominant main shoot,
such as a pyramid.
If you prefer a design with
pronounced lateral growth,
such as one of the U or T
forms, the terminal should be
cut at the level of the first
cordon or branching, usually
15 to 18 inches from the


ground. If no special design is
desired, the branches may be
tied in their natural position as
long as no branches cross. If a'
design is being followed care-
fully, bend the branch into the
desired position and tie it into
place. Do not use wire to tie
the branches because it may
girdle the stem. Outdoor twine
that will not rapidly decay
may be used.
Branches should be tied so
that they are six to eight
inches from the wall. This
allows for better air circula-
tion, less disease and insect
problems, and increased
depth. When the desired
height is reached cut the
terminal and continue to
prune the plant to the desired
shape.
Espalier not only allows for
plants to be grown in area


where other types of plants ,
would be unsuitable, it also
brings out the natural beauty


of the plant. The stem, which patterns, bark color, and tex-
is usually covered, can be ture. Leaf color, texture, and
exposed to reveal interesting shape are more noticeable


'.'.'. .*.*.*.


X-V.
N.Y


Vote For



RICHARD



KIBLER
for

Town Council, Group 3

Mexico Beach


Dick Kibler is a professional engineer with
over 15 years experience in federal, state and
municipal government. Dick is a former City
Engineer and City Manager who can provide
Mexico Beach valuable assistance with the city
water works and the plans for a sewer system.


Pd. Pol. Adv., paid for by Nancy Kibler, Campaig


gn Ti


Four Feet of Shivers
Rocky Williams, son of Mr. and Mrs. John Williams of
:Garrison Avenue; killed this five foot rattlesnake by the
railroad tracks near the Gulf County Courthouse last Friday Th
:afternoon. The rattler carried 12 rattles and a button.
.! --Star photos


Retiring? Act Now to

Start Checks Coming
;People who are planning to Evidence of 1977 earnings,
retire in early 1979 should act such as a Form W-2 or copy of
now to make sure that social a self-employment tax return.
security checks start coming information about 1978 ex-
when their income from work
stops, David Robinson, Social pected earnings.
Security Representative for A person should not delay
Gulf County, said recently, applying because he or she
does not have this informa-
A person should apply for tion. The people at the social
social security retirement security office can suggest
checks two to three months substitute evidence, Robinson
before he or she wants them to said.
begin. This way, the checks
will start coming when they. In most cases, a person does
are needed. not have to come to the social
security office to apply for
Robinson said it would be benefits. It can be done by
helpful if people planning to phone and mail.
apply get certain information For more information about
together before they apply. social security benefits, call
What is needed is: the Panama City Social Secur-
Proof of the person's date of ity Office. The phone number
birth, preferably a birth certi- is 769-4871, and the office is
ficate or church record of located at 30 West Govern-
birth or baptism. ment Street.


...- : :


Your job and ours is not over, of course. On


November 7th, we re


counting on you good


folks to vote the same


and send us to..


Tallahassee with the


mandate of Workday


state government.

All-Florida's Workday Candidates


Give him a

HOMELITE

CHAIN SAW..
HOMELITE 150 Automatic Chain Saw
* Powerful 2.6 cubic inch engine.
* 16" Power Tip"* guide bar.
* Big saw performance at a sensible price.
* High performance, rugged construction,
lightweight.


ST. JOE HARDWARE

203 Reid Ave. Phone 229-8028


and Wayne Mixson.


On Nov. 7.


Paid for by the Bob Graham Campaign Fund, Democrat.
Mrs. Ina S. Thompson, Campaign Treasurer.


PAGE TEN


HIGHLAND VIEW

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


**.*......*.*.*. .............*.... ..
... .-..!...V.. .~. *.*.*.*.*.**.*.a.*.a.*.********************%*e* -
.~............,.,....,t. ....*........


--


4
















I
4


surer
surer


rea








THE STAR, Port St. Joe. Fla. THURSDAY, NOV. 2, 1978 PAGE ELEVEN
Port St. Joe High School
SGive Your Child A Week In Forest for Xmas
le seS FirSlt Honor 'Roll A special child deserves a a child's mind. ball, and softball are only a begin extended camping and the Summer Environmental
tihl i b 1._eiiLiZ.


Edwin G. Williams, princi-
pal of the Port St. Joe Junior-
Senior High School has recent-
ly released the honor roll for
the first six weeks.
ALL A's
Eighth grade; Stewart Ed-
wards and Marty Neel. '
10th grade; John Kerigan,
Dina Parker, Donna Patter-
son and Tina Pierce.
12th grade; Tonya Allen,
Beverly Ash, Lynn Blick, De-
nise Bond, Traci Norwood and
Kim Thursbay.
ALL A's and B's
Seventh grade; Michelle
Alonzo,.Staci Angerer, Debbie
.Beazley, Mitchell Burke,
4 John Cassani, Stacy, Creel,
! Lonnie Dandy, Michelle Hay,
Donna Jones, James Lester,
Traci McClain, Patrick Mc-
Farland, Connie Plair, Keith
Presnell, Marcia Stoutamire,
Robert Taylor, Lisa Whaley,'
Tommy Williams and Melissa
Wood.
Eighth grade; Kaylen Big-
gins, Mike Bouington, Wayne
J Bridges, Shawn Greek, Pa-
trick Howard, Chris Lightfoot,
Jay Lynn, Michael Malone,
Cynthia Miller, Susan Parker,


Towan Peters, Cynthia Ro-
gers, Jay Sullins, Billy Wil-
liams, Nancy Wright and
Charles Wood.
Ninth grade; Ashley Ab-
rams, Kip Alstaetter, Pete
Bell, Cindy Etheridge, Shan-
non Greek, Ann Hodges, Chris
Hicks, Ellen Henderson, Me-
linda McArdle, Lori McClain,
Chris Martin, Patrick May,
Billy Merchant, Greg Pierce,
Janice Pierce, Patty Raiford,-
Kim Rich, Laurie Simon, Mar-
gie Schoelles, Tim Stutzman,
Ann Ward, Mark Wester, Del-
bert White Eagle, Deanna
Wright and Greg Wood.
Tenth grade; Bonnie Ayers,
Christine Batson, Paula Be-
sore, Brian Burkett, Janet
Chavous, Laura Collinsworth,
Leslie Costin, David Cox, Ma-
linda Cox, Teresa Cox, Debbie
Dunigan, -Cindy Haddock,
Jackie Harris, Steve Hughes,
Elaine Isaacks, Neva Janow-
ski, Donny McArdle, Jay Pip-
pin; Mark Powell, Teresa
Raffield, Lisa Ray, Laurie
Smith, Otis Stallworth, Tif-
fany Swatts and Peggy
Wright.
11th grade; Phyllis Cumbie,
Pam Coney, 'Lisa Fadio, Di-


anne Graham, Gregg Jones,
Ronald Minger, Sherrie Raf-
field, Sheila Scott, Kent Smith,
Mark Watts and Elizabeth
Williams.
12th grade; Phoebe Barlow;
Beverly Beard, Tanya Can-
non, Karen Collinsworth, Vic-
ky Dunigan, Matt Groom,
Yvonne Guilford, Johanna
Harrison, Dawana Jacobs,
Woody Jones, Bob Lange,
Clarence Layfield, Jan Lea-
vmis, Kay Lee, Edwina Mat-
lock, Sammy Neel, Teresa
Nichols, Kevin Pettis, Moni-
que Pierce, Chuck Pollock,
Debra Price, Stephanie Russ,
Teresa Sanders, John Smith,
Margie Snell, Cherry Stebel,
Carlton Wilkerson, Simona
Williams and Michelle Willis.


special rsunistmas present, UUL't
what gift will never break
down, wear out, or be forgot-
ten?
Here's one: a week long stay
at the Summer Environment-
al Program on one of Florida's
magnificent state forests. It
costs only $60, and gift certifi-
cates are available now from
the Florida Divison of Forest-
ry, Department of Agriculture
and Consumer Services.
There's a bonus, too: next
summer, each child who at-
tends will stand a chance of*
being selected for an extra
advanced week, free of
charge.
While the gift certificate is
small enough to fit in a
Christmas stocking, the ex-
perience is large enough to fill


Co-ed groups of students
explore the forest ecosystems
of Withlacoochee State Forest
near Brooksville and Black-
water River State Forest near
Pensacola, guided by profes-
sional foresters and college
trained environmental ex-
perts. Relationships between
soil, air, water, plants and
wildlife are studied in depth.
Students are offered the op-
portunity to become totally
involved in understanding the
fragile web that ties all forest
life forms together.
Fun and games have a place
in the program, too. A day-
long canoe trip is one of the
highlights of each week, but
other activities abound, both
planned and unplanned.
Swimming, fishing, volley-


few of the possibiiiLes.
Both boys and girls are
eligible if they are presently.
enrolled in the sixth through
the eleventh grades. At the
camps, they will be assigend
to dormitories according to
sex, and to study groups
according to age.
Dormitories are newly con-
structed, rustic buildings
equipped with bunkbeds. Hot,
nutritious meals are served
three times a day in a central
mess hall.
At the end of each week, ten
or 'twelve of the. students will
be nominated by the staff to
participate in a free, week
long advanced session. Mov-
ing right from week one to
week two, these students will


hiKing, with special emphasis Program and the gift certifi-
on forest ecology. cates. No money needs to be
Your local forestry office paid before Christmas, in case
has more information on both your gift is duplicated.

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
H, ,,-,, -,,


3,- iA


Scholarship Set Up

for Gulf Students


A perpetual scholarship pro-
gram has been established at
Gulf Coast Community Col-
lege to assist residents of Gulf
County;.
According to Ian C. Barker,
executive secretary of the
Gulf Coast Community Col-
lege Foundation, Inc., the.
scholarship was created' by a
bequest in the name of Mrs.
Estelle Harris Griffin, a form-
Ser resident of Wewahitchka.
Barker stated that the terms
of the bequest stipulate the'
recipient should be a -Gulf
County resident with acade-
mic potential'and some degree
of financial need.


contact Dan Smith, coordina-
tor of financial aid, at Gulf
Coast Community College.

Gulf County
School Lunch
'MENUS

Monday, Nov. 6
Sloppy Joe on bun, orange
juice, French fries, cake and
milk.
Tuesday, Nov. 7
Macaroni and cheese, savo-
ry peas, sliced tomatoes, de-
viled eggs, sliced -bread,, pine-


The scholarship will be apple upside down cake and
available in the fall of 1979. milk.

STh urnsday, Nov.8
"Although we.are not as yet Wednesday, Nov. 8
sure of'the exact value of the Chicken, mash --ptatoes
scholarship," Barker stated, with gravy, green beans,,
"the fund will-exist in perpe- mixed fruit, rolls and milk.
tuity and will provide many Thursday, Nov. 9
Gulf County residents with the. Fish with catsup, cole slaw,
opportunity to receive a col- bakd beans, fruit pie, sliced
lege education. bread and milky
Friday, Nov. 10
"We are sincerely grateful Country fried steak with
that Mrs. Griffin should gravy, mashed potatoes, car-
choose this method of provid- rot celery raisin salad,
ing assistance to the residents buttered biscuit, coconut pud-
of the county she loved." ding and milk.
Persons interested in apply- Menus are subject to change
ing for the scholarship should due to.availability of food.


First United

Methodist Church

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

CHURCH SCHOOL ....... ............. 9:45 A.M.
PREACHING SERVICE ..... 11A.M. & 7:30 P.M.
METHODIST YOUTH FELLOWSHIP .. 6:00 P.M.
CHOIR REHEARSAL (Wednesday) .... 7:30 P.M.


CLIP 'N SAVE


SALE ENDS I


SATURDAY




W- - - - -

TO$l SAVE OVER SAVE OVER ..--

YS 20% 20% GIFTWRAP
Boys BosrdroyI / ms
'YOURt id tShirts FOR
CHOICE 3 ONLY
Dolls, cars & trucks, U
banks, pinball games, -- ,, 2" ..
jewelry sets, guns, paint l nyssiz. 8771 I Colorful Christmas paper gift wrap, flat
sets and many, many more great items. '* *** \ Warmplaidsforthe folded 26"xl9A". Super Buy!
------ ---- -- --- -------

20% COMPARE GREAT SPECIAL I"
/ OFF & SAVE VALUE SALE,
llints-Toddlers I nts-Tddl rs Bkewarel
I 2 Pc. PC t Sets K it SleeprsCookware As.
i diosludhoslMsl / '/,' / Your Choice
S SALE288 2 FOR.5
to20%o. /C D, 2 2 ,OR 2 : 3
Entire sav ings s on bo er style pant with Solids and prints. Non. 10x71/2' or llx8V4" enamel roast pan, 2
iour "**now lalll ine" coordinating knit tops "skidsoles. ize.so i thruo4 1 qt. or 3 qt. round mixing bowl, and 9"
S-- - - - -- -- - - --------- -stainless steel frypan. ------- --
----------- -- -- ------------------- ....----------- -----.---------------------
SAVE SPECICIASPECIAL ', SAVE
S20o siPURCHASE PURCHASE
". ANDMORE ingll r i -K Size i .. '.
La EdlesFahio nPrind Velour1 Li ttle Girls r
l I i ,Both Towel I Eloctric Blankot Uetlio I .
Sport Bet I ",' I bi ed'Corduroy
R eg.. $I iS 0 1_Y I A'IN .IM A G I E .$
S\\ $16 77
1 +NX \1 +w I4 + Assorted Prints IDua ... ... 0 "
Soft supple uppers with D control iln\h 6
I full side zipper.6 tol. Washcloths 3 or1 I -rr In c only W rm/ quit lined
-- J I" ----- /. / -futi front lp.Slzeslto-x -
i ....................- - - - - - --.- -L----------------------------------------------.......

SAVE SAVE IMAGINE! SAVE

25% 25% LI* \. sP*yi,*- 38%
Pullon Ponts
Lale S /of/ ""A ss ortm
Ladles Soodo Wedge Loafer A m
Leather Oxfords d I, Ladies, Tops
Ouro 7 ,97 I

Pull on waist. Stitch crese
^^^^^'^^^ ..l.. Lult!d# l~t ~ ^ ^ 7 Foam *Itrlot lined Ao' r/ / tAo d colors 1to20 I hf ,"
ide topl.ins.& to 101n cuhinedlo hlo lIo10 / \ Larger sizes 32 to 38... .44 Ii Longl short l
I. ITa pll O Iw I h. I \ f" IIII -- lj".ft '
'-_ __- ... ---.---.---.--.------------------ --- r--- --------- ------- --- -----------
E SylvanI or SPECIAL GREAT -I VALUE

Your c, C..... .. /

*B j / _~/of .yivania ". I / /j ." \ .NiJ= e,

Sylvania refund offer i i A S \ IMAGINE SL
Yourcostis.the71c / / 5 N... 6
"/ or Long leevos -
S pkg.of C or D Eveready Heavy weight Thermas I Assorted colors for I Assorted colors. Flannel
SBtteries only 57C I for the outdoorsman men & boys. Long leeve lined. Sizes S to XL.
-- ------I ------- -------**--Me -e



309 Reid Ave. Port St. Joe Phone 229-9938


2'.
4.. I' -


- .


We Will Be


Closed


Veterans Day

to Honor Our Veterans

B Florida First

National Bank
at Port St. Joe

S "Qu Phone 229-8282 FDIC


I




















Friday, November 3


"Homecoming"


8:00 P.M.- Shark Stadium


- ..,- ..
S.
'4,~
-~
. d ~ -~ ~


; 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


Anderson, Dusty May and Kevin Watts, Standing: Coach Rick Williams,
Coach Chris 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


SHARKS' OPPONENTS


1 Apalachicola "Sharks'


fi t


ADMISSION


Adults -

Students -


$250

$1 50


.


Reserved Seats $2'7


Varsity
Wewahitchka 0-20
Fla. High 14-12
DeFuniak 11-0
Wakulla 0-31
Marianna 6-14
Chatta.. 33-0
Chipley 26-25
Bonifay 7-14
Apalachicola H
Blountstown 8:30 T


SCHEDULES


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


Jr. Varsity
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


Wewa 5:00
Blountstown 6:00
Chatt. 6:00
Wewa 5:30
Blountstown
Chatt. 5:00


..........,...u.....e.....D..*gDgDDgg,*#Dge~gg~g#DD#IDE#DEEDD*##e*D#EDDDD.W~...1D**D1A41*DD#E*##DE##DDE


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


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!!"


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


- eas.sesss D..#.*..eoeseesese*DD*es


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


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


Jr. High


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(Sharks Lose to Bonifay, 14-7,



In Overtime Play Friday Nigh


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, NOV. 2, 1978


PAGE THIRTEEN


The outcome of last Friday
night's football game in Boni-
fay should have been differ-
ent. The score should have
read, "21-0, Sharks", rather
than "14-7, Blue Devils".
The Sharks had things going
their way last Friday night,
until the last minute and a half
of the regulation game. The
defense was clicking perfect-
ly, and the offense had finally,
put an effective running and
passing game together which
was chewing up the yardage
against a Bonifay team which
was going great guns this
season. As matter of fact,
the Sharks took the opening
kick-off and kept the ball for,
eight minutes before coughing
it up.
The game was one of the
better contests played by the
Sharks this year, forcing the
powerful' Blue Devils into an
overtime situation when the
game was tied 7-7 at the end of
regulation play.
The defense kept the Devils
in their own back yard most of
the night and came up with big

*, *


plays on almost every occa-
sion in which the Devils had
possession, to hand the ball
back to the Shark offense. The
Devils were allowed to feel of
the ball only eight times
during the entire game and
only on three of those occa-
sions were they able to pene-
trate beyond the 50 yard line.
The Sharks had their first
opportunity to score on their
first possession. After receiv-
ing the kick-off, the Sharks put
their running game together
with two passes to Kevin
Watts for seven and eight
yards just to keep the Devil
defense loose, and, drove, to
Bonifay's four yard line. Then,
on first down and goal to go,
the ball was fumbled on the
pass from center and the
Devils recovered.
The Devils couldn't do any-
thing with the Shark defense
and had to punt after three
downs.
After two trades of the ball,
the Devils wound up with it,
again early in the second
period on their own 48. Quar-

**


On lanes one and two Pepsi
Cola won three games from
Ragdolls. Johnie Zelichouske
led Pepsi with a 151 game and
a 389 series. Marion Deeson
bowled a 157 game and a 444
series for Ragdolls.
On lanes three and four
Surefoots took three games
from Cow Girls. Rhonda Gain-
ous led the Surefoots with a 141
game and a 395 series. Irene
Burkett bowled a 147 gmae
and a 392 series for the Cow
Girls. Elsie Parker picked- up
the 4-7-9 split, Rhonda Gainous
picked up the 5-6-7- split and
Lou McDonnell picked up the
6-7-9 split.
On-lanes five and six Tele-
phone won four games from
Wonder Bar. Judy Rowan
bowled a 128 game and Ida
Billehindsay had a 344' series
for Telephone. Trudie Pate led


terback Steve Griffin passed
to Bill McCall for a first down
and the Devils seemed inspir-
ed. Then Mike, Cassani and
Joey Fontaine sacked quarter-
back Griffin near the mid-field
stripe and the Devils punted.
The Sharks then mounted
another drive, sparked by a 25
yard gallop by little Michael
Harris. Using the running of
Harris, Dusty May, Kevin
Watts and Mike Cassani, the
Sharks worked the ball to the
Devil eight, where a fourth
down pass to Watts was wide,
ending another golden scoring
opportunity.
The Sharks put their score.
on the board early in the
second half.
After two exchanges of the
ball, Mike Cassani blocked a
Bonifay punt and recovered it
on the Devil 30 yard line.
Taylor was caught for a seven
yard loss, but a Michael
Harris run and a third down
pass to Chuck Pollock for a 25
yar.d gain had the Sharks
knocking at. the door. Taylor
scooted around end for seven,

**


Gators Mangle




Carrabelle, 48-0


by Dean Modling'
.The Fighting Gators regis-
tered their fourth shutout
victory against., the hapless
Carrabelle Green Devils, 48-0,
at Wewa's homecoming last
Friday night. The Gator of-
fense rolled up an astronomi-
cal 502 yards while the defense
held .the Devils to 98.
The scoreboard stayed
blank during the first quarter,
though Wewa came close to.
scoring. Nate Dozier took the
ball at Carrabelle's three yard
line, but couldn't hold onto it,
and a Devil recovered in the
end zone.
But Dozier ,got his revenge
early in the second quarter.
After Wewa's offensive line
cleared out a hole, Dozier put
on a. show of, his own and
scored from 26 yards out.
Greg Mathes found Timmy
'Strange alone in the end zone
for the two-point conversion.
James Wright added the
next tally five minutes before
the half. His ten yard run to
paydirt capped a 10 play, 61
yard drive, which coupled
with Mathes' kick, gave the
Gators a 15-0 lead. The half
ended with Wewa caught on
the ten onanother drive.
Gator quarterback Tim Pip-
pin kept the ball on the ground
on Wewa's third scoring drive.
After a 20 yard carry by
Dozier and an eight yard run
by Pippin to the five, Wright
scored his second TD.
The game had seemed to
settle down with Wewa second
and 11 on Carrabelle's 22, but
then Wright got the call. After
a decisive block by Ken Whit-
/l field, Wright scampered the
entire 78. yards for the fourth
Wewa TD. Mathes' kick was
good.
Wewa's defense provided
#the team with the next touch-
Ydown. Cornerback Tim
Strange caught a deflected


pass and raced 27 yards for six
points. Mathes' boot was good
and Wewa held a commanding
35-0 lead.
As evidence nothing went
right for Carrabelle all night,
on the opening play of the
fourth quarter, a loose ball
was picked up by Gator Hilton
Williams. -To add insult to
injury, Allen Nelson took the
pitch on a quarterback option
and 'romped in virtually un-
touched. Mathes' boot was
good.
Tim Strange came up'with
his second interception and
Wewa mounted their final
drive. The 24 yard drive was
capped by a,-ten-yard recep-
tion in the end zone by David
Norris.
Carrabelle made a final


attempt: to avert a shutout, but
it was not to be as Terry
Myers intercepted an end
around pass. Wewa soon ran
out the clock and took a
lopsided 48-0 victory.
The 6-1 Gators are on the.
road for 'their final three
games. This: Friday night,
Wewa takes on Graceville,
who was surprised last week
by Chipley, 29-6. Graceville is
4-4 on the year.
YARDSTICK
Wewa Car.
First Downs 18 10
Rushing yards. 45-410 35-94
Passing yards 92, 4
Return yards 45 03
Passes .11-6-0. 5-1-3
PuntAvg.. 1-20 3-40
Fumbles lost 4-3 1-1
. Penalty yards 100 15


Green Belt

Awarded

to Students
The local Karate school
under the instruction of Brian
Mallord recently held a test
for promotion to Green Belt.
Those being promoted were
Tony King, Gene Hanlon, Ke-
vin Pettis, Guy Sweazy,
Chandler Driesbach, Early
Lewis, David Byrd and Alford
Ramsey.
Anyone wishing to join can
do so by coming .by the
Centennial Building on Mon-
day, Wednesday or Thursday
nights between 7:30 and 9:30
p.m. The initial fee is $15. For
further information call Gene
Hanlon at 229-6184.


Only one opinion poll
(Gallup's) correctly forecast
President Roosevelt's re-
election in 1936.


* EARL HUTTO



o CONGRESS


For 38 years, Bob Sikes, a

conservative Democrat, has

given us effective leadership

in Washington. Earl Hutto will

continue that tradition.


From one Democrat to another

.pass it on.i

Paid Pol. Adv. by the Earl Hutto for Congress Campaign


Wonder Bar with a 145 game
and a 404 series.
On lanes seven and eight,
H.V. Motors took four games
from Team 2. Joyce Gainous
and Barbara Mongold 'each
bowled a 155 high game and
Barbara had a 449 high series.
Diane Keith led Team 2 with a
144 game and'Lila Gibson had
a 344 series.


STANDINGS
H.V. Motors
Pepsi Cola
Telephone Co.
Ragdolls
Surefoots
Wonder Bar
Team 2
Cow Girls


W......L
281/2 31/
241/ 7'/2
17 15
16'% 151/2
14'2 171/2
10 22
10 22
'7 25


Wonder Bar won three
games from Cow Girls, in-
stead of three and a half last
week.


The Winning Team

Jack Eckerd and Paula Hawkins have
pledged no new taxes for Florida.


That's important. Because Jack's op-
ponent Bob Graham has voted for
higher taxes time after time while
he was in the State Legislature.
Graham voted for more taxes on farm
equipment, recreational vehicles,
feed, seed and fertilizer. He voted for a
hunting and fishing license tax, an
increase in the sales tax, even a
cemetery fee tax.

Floridians don't need Bob Graham's
tax and spend philosophy.

Vote Eckerd-Hawkins, they'll put the


F


:: ~ ~.::- 'V :~;.;~::: !' :'':-T .-


Thursday Ladies League


Bowling News


,- ..-., .:..








THE 1977-78 SCHOOL BUDGET


FOR LIBERTY COUNTY


WAS 237,000.


CASINO


BLING WILL


ASSURE LIBERTY COUNTY


91,800,000.

(COMPARE YOUR COUNTY'S SCHOOL BUDGET)


DON'T LET PARIMUTUEL GAMBLING & THEIR

POLITICIANS CHEAT YOU OUT OF

THESE TAX DOLLARS...AND BENEFITS!


EDUCATIONAL GROWTH


CASINO GAMBLING WILL
PROVIDE A $120,000,000-
BOOST... EACH COUNTY
RECEIVING A PRO-RATA
SHARE APPROXIMATELY
$1,800,000. IMMEDIATELY
YOUR SCHOOL SYSTEM HAS
THE FUNDING FOR BETTER


TEACHERS'SALARIES,
MORE TEACHERS, WIDER
CURRICULUM, MORE
CLASSROOMS. LET OUR
CHILDREN HAVE WHAT
THEY DESERVE ...
OPPORTUNITY FOR
QUALITY EDUCATION!


LOCAL LAW ENFORCEMENT


WITH HALF OF THE MONIES
FROM CASINO GAMBLING,
YOUR COUNTY CAN USE THE
FUNDS FOR MORE POLICE,
i BETTER TRAINED POLICE,
UP-TO-DATE FACILITIES
AND EQUIPMENT..-.
BUYING YOU MORE
PEACE OF MIND!


OVER $138 MILLION DOLLARS IN
INCREASED REVENUES... AND
DECREASED TAXES
THE ADDED TAX
REVENUE OF SALES
ON ROOMS, FOOD,
ENTERTAINMENT, RETAIL
SHOPPING, GAS, ALCOHOL ...
f $138,500,000 ANNUALLY.
USING THE LOW
PROJECTION OF $8,000,000
"> ,;' PER CASINO (LESS THAN
HALF OF WHAT ONE.CASINO
IN ATLANTIC CITY
GENERATES) MULTIPLIED
BY 15 CASINOS, IT'S EASY
TO SEE WHERE FLORIDA
WILL REAP $120,000,000
IN CASINO TAXES.
NO NEED TO INCREASE SALES TAX RATES!
NO NEED FOR A PERSONAL STATE INCOME TAX!


MORE JOBS
ALONG WITH INCREASED
REVENUES COMES A BOOST
TO EMPLOYMENT. OVER
200,000 NEW JOBS WILL BE
MADE AVAILABLE...
ENDLESS OPPORTUNITY
WILL OPEN UP FOR OUR
YOUNGSTERS GRADUATING
SCHOOL INSTEAD OF
SEEKING LUCRATIVE
FUTURES ELSEWHERE.


INCREASED
TOURISM


AS THE PROJECTED
10,000,000 VISITORS BRING
THEIR VACATION DOLLARS
TO FLORIDA, EVERYONE
WILL BENEFIT. OVER 65%
DRIVE THROUGH THE STATE,
STOPPING OFF FOR A NIGHT
... A MEAL... SIGHTSEEING.
OVER THREE BILLION
DOLLARS IN ADDED
SPENDING THROUGHOUT
THE STATE.
WE MUST OFFER OUR
VISITORS THE FULL
SPECTRUM OF GREAT
ENTERTAINMENT AND
RECREATIONAL FACILITIES.
AND REMEMBER,
CASINO GAMBLING
CAN'T SPREAD
TO OTHER AREAS,
BY LAW!


ALL FACTS AND FIGURES FROM ECONOMICS RESEARCH
ASSOCIATES, WASHINGTON, D. C. THE SAME FIRM THAT
PROVIDED DISNEY WORLD WITH THEIR BASIC DEVELOPMENT
INFORMATION- AND THE CURRENTEPCOT PROJECTIONS
(WHICH THE GOVERNOR ACKNOWLEDGES ARE AUTHORITATIVE.)



LET'S HELP FLORIDA


I II Vant "FOR" Pronosition #9


Casinos Gold Coast ONLY, Nov. 7th
Paid for by Let's Help Florida Committee, Sidney Wasserman, Treasurer,
948 Arthur Godfrey Road, Miami, Florida 33140 (305) 672-1960


i











located In Clearwater


Sheriff's Boy's Ra

Florida Sheriffs Youth youth project, the Florida Clearwater. Dedication c
has announced the offi- Sheriffs Youth Ranch, located monies were Sunday, Oct
opening of its newest at 3180 County Road 102, in 29 at 2:00 p.m.


nch Opens

2ere- The Youth Ranch is the Girls Villa, rou
ober third residential group child apart.
care facility to be sponsored The one exis
by the Florida Sheriffs Asso- he oneexis
ciation and operated by the the new Yout
Youth Fund. The others are formerly the h.
the Boys Ranch near Live Oak Mrs. DA. Salls
and the Girls Villa near Bar- The Salls vei
tow. Like the others, the Youth deeded their ho
IRanch will be supported al- acres of proper
most entirely by voluntary ida Sheriffs Y
gifts through the Youth Fund. 1976, for the pu
lishing a Yout
Unlike the Boys Ranch or Youth Fund pi
Girls Villa, the Youth Ranch tional property
will be caring for both boys gift property
and girls at the same location, future expanse
and priority for admission will ity.
be given to brothers and
sisters. In the past, male-fe- When fully
male sibling combinations Youth Ranch
have had to be separated with cottages with a
the boys going to the Boys of 30 children.
Ranch and the girls to the will include an


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla., THURSDAY, NOV. 2, 1978 PAGE FIFTEEN



Another Youth Project

ghly 200 miles building, a small warehouse, a August 30. Youth Ranch Resi- cottage filled to its capacity of
riding stable, and an activities dent Director, Joe Spenard, ten children in time for the
center encompassing a small expected to have the first October 29 dedication.


ting cottage at
h Ranch was
ome of Mr. and
of Clearwater.
ry generously
me and several
rty to the Flor-
outh Fund, in
rpose of estab-
th Ranch. The
purchased addi-
adjoining the
to allow for
on of the facil-

developed, the
will have three
a total capacity
Other facilities
administration


chapel, an educational center,
an arts and crafts area and
provision for other activities.
The administration build-
ing, a gift of Miss Nancy
Pilcher of Clearwater and her
late brother, Elmer Ellsworth
"Dick" Pilcher, is already
under construction, and plans
are drawn for the second
cottage which will be financed
by a bequest from the estate of
a Clearwater couple.
The first four children to
take up residence at the new
Youth Rance were two boys
from the Boys Ranch and their
sisters who were at the Girls
Villa. They were reunited at
the Clearwater facility on


..........,...............:.:;:;:;:;;:;:;:::::::::::::::::::::::............;*;*;*:*.~.*.*:~;*;*:*;*.*.*.~.*.*,*.*.-.....~.*.-


The first four children arrive at
Florida Sheriffs Youth Ranch in Clea
Brothers and sisters of two separate f
the boys were former residents of t
Ranch near Live Oak while the girls
the Girls Villa near Bartow. The you


Bowling,


Results
Florida Bank won four
games from Nash's Seafood
Increasing their lead on first
Place. Cathy Blackburn led
the Bank team with a 431,
series. Sue Brooks was high
bowler for Nash's with a 409
series.
St. Joe Furniture moved
into second place by winning
all four games from Beach
Beauty Shop. Verna Burch
rolled a 177 game and a 458
*series for the Fu niltre tenk.,
Aary Brown rolled "a" 411'-"
series for the Beauty Shop.
Eleanor Williams paced the a
Alley Kats to a three game win
over Renfro's with a 196 game
and a 500 series. La Juan I
Pogue was high bowler for
Renfro's with a 441 series and
a 175 game.
Murphy's Jailbirds led by
Janet Murphy with a 421
series won four games from
the Play Girls. Beth Todd
paced the Play Girls with a 397
series.


the new made a voluntary transfer to the Youth
irwater.. Ranch where they can be together while they
families, are in care. Also pictured (third from left and
he Boys far right) are Mary Ann and Ray Schiefen,
were at Cottage Parents, and Resident Director,
iungsters Joseph Spenard (extreme left).


First

Presbyterian Church
Sixteenth Street and Forrest Park Avenue
Phone 227-1756
SUNDAY WORSHIP SERVICE ....... 10:00A.M.
ADULT SUNDAY SCHOOL CLASS .... 11:00 A.M.

Welcome to Everyone
RAYMOND G. WICKERSHAM, Minister
Phone 648-5205


.5.-.'


~*WA U~ ~
-~ UEUftf Ed'
-- -- A
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t~9j

-5-, '.11

~,
~
''III'!


4-M.


'44 ~Uh1LL'


If We Fail To Ask You To Buy

A NAPA Filter Prior To Comoletion Of Sale

COME IN FOR DETAILS



ST. JOE AUTO PARTS CO.


201 Long Avenue


Port St. Joe, Florida


* M...


Telephone 229-8222


*- .,, *.*-*.-. .
-- ;--_, %% ,%__%,% ',,% o-,%,,-%%,,,,.,,.,,,,,%,_oo ,,, -;o,%,%; %,.%,%%',%%- ,% %' :%% ::'%'% % % % ,o o%=,
o o o oo= o =L_ %~o.,o, ._- ,o,-. .o-,-- _...--o- ... ..... .. .. ... .o.. .~o ,, oo o o = o~o , .. =,,. .


g


STANDINGS
Fla. Bank
St. Joe Furn.
Beach Beauty Shop
Alley Kats
Murphy's
Renfro's
Nash Seafood
Play Girls -


W
271
24
21%
21
16
12
6
0


For

Ambulance
Call -

227-1115


c -') Don't Let
I This Happen
To You!


See 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
conditioning condewm.
All Work Guaranteed
90 Days.


OK


& 525 N. Cove Blvd.
Wcroos From Bay Memorial Hosp)
785.4524


The
Fund
cial


'9


FIRST

BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Third Street and Baltzell Avenue
REV. BILL HEATON, Pastor
STANLEY E. YOUNG, Minister of Music & Youth
SUNDAY SCHOOL ................... 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORKSHOP SERVICE ..... 11:00 A.M.
CHURCH TRAINING ................. 6:15 P.M.
EVENING WORSHIPSERVICES ..... 7:30 P.M.
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) .... 7:00 P.M.
"Come and Worship God with Us"


rlllil_ I I


1u


i v








Prices Guaranteed November 1-4


I-


SVA


CiI


ITEM SIZE BRAND BRAND U-SAVE
SMOOTH PEANUT BUTTER is oZ. 79C $127 48c
CRUNCHY PEANUT BUTTERis oz. 79 8127 48C
MAYONNAISE 32 oz. 88c '1e9 2V1
DRY DOG FOOD 20. r 199 3" 8398
MIXED FRUIT is o. 39 47c 9C
IRREGULAR CUT PEACHES29 or 49 59c 10c
PEAR HALVES is 5 49c 55c 6c
WHOLE TOMATOES s. 29C 37c 8W


GRATED LIGHT TUNA
APPLE SAUCE
WHOLE KERNEL CORN
CREAM CORN
SWEET PEAS
CATSUP
GRAPE JELLY


NO NAT'L
SIZE BRAND BRAND
100 cl. $129 $239
s6OZ. 49' 73c
Soz. 29c 43c
16is oz. 25c 41c
16 o. 25c 41c
iso. 250 41C
32*o. 69C 990
2 lb. 59" I13


$110
24.
14c
16c
161
16c
30c
544


- - -


Pepsi, 7-Up,
Dr. Pepper
RC Cola


Limit 5 with $10


SLUS
DEPOSIT'


Del Monte


CATSUP


1 $
S20 Oz.
$10 or more additional m


Quantity Rights Reserved


Plain or Sell-Rising
Robin Hood

FLOUR


I


Limit 2 bags with
^$ 10 OQrderJ.L
Bob White
SLICED BACON.
^^^NNB7^iil>''. 2 IB2
~ ^Bw '^' 'SS~ ^ r


Swift Premium


Porterho


T-BONE STEAK.


Swift Premium
RIB STEAK...
Swift Premium Heavy Beef
ROUND STEAK .
Tender
CUBED STEAK
Swift Premium
SIRLOIN STEAK


Swift Premium
CHUCK STEAK


Sea Pak Frozen
FISH STICKS


TV Frozen Crinkle Cut
POTATOES
Sea Pak Frozen
PERCH FILLET


1Lba Pkg .19
SU0. $1. 9


use lb. $2.19
. $1. 89J.LO


Lb. $1.69

.... ... $1.29

.. .. $1.69


Lb.
U U E


$1.69


Lb.$1.09
0 0 0 M, 0 m $ M0


B





Blue Bonnet Soft Whip
MARGARINE I 1lb 690
Piggly Wiggly Single Wrap Sliceda
CHEESE FOOD 8 oz. 9


TV Chilled
ORANGE JUICE


1 lb.


Sea Pak Frozen
FLOUNDER FILLET


64 z.


Sunnyland Spread 2 lb.
MARGARINE
Chocolate Chip
MERICO COOKIES 16 oz.


$139
99,
99,


Large Size Vine l
RIPE TOMATOES Ib. 49
Fancy Eastern Red
DELICIOUS APPLES Ib.39
California Red
EMPEROR GRAPES Ib.59c


Fresh
GREEN CABBAGE
Jumbo Size
D'ANJOU PEARS


lb.19C


Pure ans


SUGAR


5 lb.
bag


None Sold To Dealers


Assorted Flavors


Assorted Flavors
Kellogg's Frosted
POP TARTS 11 oz.


24 oz.
Kellogg's
CORN FLAKES


1 lb. pkg.
Piggly Wiggly
SLICED BACON


- I R III E I[E A GL- IIIA1 Idid i'


S 1 b. pkg.
Ball Park Brand
FRANKS


3 oz..
Sta-Puf Concentrated
FABRIC SOFTENER


14 oz.
1 Kraft Delux
MACARONI DINNER


3 lb. size
Bryan
CANNED HAMS
16 oz.
Sunshine
KRISPY CRACKERSl


If


io4 wc


S.- "'*


7.51


ITEM


'9.47


5
32 oz. Btis.


Pine Mountain


SYRUP
"You Know It's Good"


No. 5
Jug


No Brand


BLEACH


Gal.


No Brand Laundry


DETE RGE


42 Oz.


I I I -


a


L ---~


L', ,


$,. 109


'k.'d is ILI,


4













-Industry



Maintains




Forests


The forest industry planted
84 per cent of the trees
reforested in the South during,
the 1977-78 planting'season, in
spite of owning fewer than one
in every five forest acres.
Over 604 million trees went
into industry lands, according-
to an analysis of the Southern
Forest Institute.
SFI president, W.H. Patter-
son, says, "The South's 204
million acres of commercial
forests are not owned by
industry, as many believe.
Companies own only 17 per
cent, the government man-
ages nine percent. Seventy
four percent is owned by
independent landowners, and
that's where tree planting
efforts fall short."
The SFI survey shows 74
million trees were given or
?sold to independent landown-
ers by forest based firms.
While some forest based firms
have their own tree nurseries,
many of the new seedlings are
purchased from state operat-
ed nurseries.
Meanwhile, a separate U.S.
Forest Service report shows
more than 115 million seed-
lings,.planted on independent
landholdings, federal and
state lands, and various pro-
perties owned by agencies,
municipalities, and busines-
ses.
"Even with the additional
Forest Service data, the fact
remains that there is a void in
tree regeneration by private,
non-industrial landowners
who own the biggest chunk of
the South's forests. That's a
trend our country can't af-
ford," .adds Patterson.
Wood and paper demands
will double shortly after the
turn of the century, which
means doubling production on
all lands. The southern region
presently produces just over
30 per cent of the nation's
vood. Forestry experts say.


that figure is expected to jump
to 55 per cent by the year 2020.
Patterson says, "Industry
lands are highly productive.
Government lands could be
better managed if there was
adequate funding.
"A concentrated effort is
needed to convince indepen-
dent land owners to practice
better.forestry, which not only
includes planting new trees
following a harvest, but also
better managing trees already
in the ground."
SFI attributes poor man-
agement on independent lands'
to many factors including tax
structures, lack of incentives,
and a widespread lack of
forestry knowhoww."
"Landowners know about
soybeans, corn, cotton and
other crops," says Patterson,
"but many don't know about
raising crops of trees." Some
aren't willing to make the
lonfg-term commitment to
grow trees, others aren't
aware of help that is avail-
able."
Patterson referred to the
federal Forestry Incentives
Program (FIP), landowner
assistance programs offered
by industry, the American
Tree Farm System, and ser-
vices offered by state forestry
agencies and private, consult-
ing foresters.
Patterson concludes, "Far-
mers replant their fields be-
cause man consumes their
crops. Man also consumes
wood for. homes, paper pro-
ducts and even energy so,
forest landowners should re-
plant and manage their tree
crops. It's the simple fact of
supply keeping up with de-
mand."
SFI points out that forest
management not only pro-
vides economic benefits, but
also recreation, watershed
protection, control of erosion,
.. nd wildlife habitat


THE STAR. Port St. Joe. Fla. THURSDAY, NOV. 2, 197 PAGE SEVENTEEN


_ from the .
BOTTOM


Q .' ~ .


Shrimp A Treat That's No Trick
During the season of fall festivals, pregame get-togethers,
and roaming ghosts and goblins, is the perfect time to enjoy
an all-time treat that's no trick to prepare. Shrimp has long
been' a favorite shellfish of seafood lovers and always at-
tracts attention during the social hour. Whether served
skewered, battered and fried, en casserole, or boiled and
accompanied by your favorite sauce, the sumptuous flavor of
shrimp shines through.
When next you seek the unique, treat yourself and your
guests to Shrimp Paste. The distinctive blending of spices,
sherry, and shrimp makes for a winning combination to be
seen on the buffet table, the hors d'oeuvres tray, or as a
snack. Assorted crackers or raw vegetable dippers served
alongside, the Shrimp Paste complete the invitation to "try
it." You'll like it!
SHRIMP PASTE


/2 pound cooked, peeled,
deveined shrimp, fresh or froze
1/2 cup butter or margarine
2 tablespoons pale dry sherry
1 tablespoon lemon juice


1 tablespoon grated onion
*n
14 teaspoon ground mace
1/4 teaspoon dry mustard
1/4 teaspoon cayenne pepper


Thaw shrimp if frozen. Chop shrimp as fine as possible.
Cream butter until smooth. Blend in sherry, lemon juice,
onion, mace, mustard, and cayenne pepper. Add shrimp and
blend well. Place shrimp mixture in an oiled two-cup mold
and refrigerate until firm. To unmold, dip mold in warm
water and invert on serving platter. Makes approximately
13/4 cups paste.
F'or more seafood recipes, write: Seafood, DNR, Crown
buildingg Tallahassee, Florida 32304. (AFNS)






0


I


0 Fifth Street Port St. Joe






No.Itru6g W 'rI


anallltIoa.


e Celebrating by Offering Our

Customers Unheard-of Values


Come and Enjoy the Savii
Come S

_rd ofIln i


rTall Can Fine Fare
Evaporated Milk 3/98C


Golden Flake Reg. 89'
Potato Chips


Twin Pak


69C


ee \o Fri. &Sat.
O'Pe Stewart Sandwiches


6 oz. Kraft Amer. Round
Sliced Cheese


Regular 85'


69'


Mrs. Filbert's Golden Reg. 2-$1.46
Oleo Quarters 2/
Sugar, Oatmeal, Choc. Chip Reg. $1.09
Pillsbury Cookies


10 Oz. Butter-Me-Not Reg. 45c
Canned Biscuits


3/


rp


$1o0


21/4 oz. Underwood Reg. 43c
Deviled Ham 3/$100


15 oz. Lucky Leaf Spiced Reg. 83c
Apple Rings


69C


. Lge- Oz. :Pkg. -- Re. 89c
CHARLIES CHIPS


SOUR CREAM
POTATO CHIPS
WAFFLE STAX


10 Count Glad Reg. $1.29
Trash Bags
10" Patchwork Plastic
PLATES Pk


69


Land O Frost 3 Oz.
Turkey, Beef
&Ham 2


i/79c


99C


.69c


/2 Gallon Mead wl
ICE MIL

Regular $1.09
A'r" S mith's 26 oz. 8" Reg.Sl.31
- PUMPKIN PIES
Morton's Reg. 53c ea.
SPIE CRUST SHELLS
S16 Oz. Birdseye
GREEN GARDEN PE

Durkee Black-Reg l309


Pepper


Double Luck 303 cans
GREEN BEANS4/88


Reg. 3 for $1.11
980 Del Monte Pineapple
CRUSHED /
$100 SLICED
$100CHUNK


s ---_--~ ~ ______-L~~~- ~j--


SPrizes Being Given Away During November ,
1st Big Drawing, Nov. 7, 6 PM
48 qt. Igloo Ice Chest


* 2nd Big Drawing, Nov.
$50 Saveway sI.


14,


)PPING
REE


* 3rd Big Drawing, Nov. 21


6 PM


,6 PM


SHOPPING
$100 Saveway sPEE
* 4th Big Drawing, Nov. 28, 6 PM

12 ft. Aluminum Boat
Your Registration Makes You Eligible to Receive
All Prizes Each Week No Purchase Necessary


1I


AI


I


w;_ m i w7 -7- -7-- w-w-r ------------ w r 7 M


402


Eagle Brand-Reg. 77'
MILK1.4 o
Gal. Peak-Reg. '4"
Anti-Freeze


'/2 Gal. Liberty Street
SHAMPOO


Reg.
$2.09


$1.39


3 lb. See All-Reg.
RICE
Tall Cans
P-Reg. 2/73
Pet Milk


$109



2


Buy1 L. Bx fr 2c A D



Buy AiyMs (srsPoutan Ge



SPGET ONE F


Buy6O. Bx* o 7c9N


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mI m
'I,,*


C C
?1.19
2/87C
s 59'
79'

69.
$398


89'


7 Oz. Fine Fare
Flake Cocoanut


3/$


Fresh Florida
Juicy White
Grapefruit


Regular Florid
JUICE ORANGES


Doz. 88


10C


Large Heads Snowball
Fresh CAULIFLOWER


Head


M taav e -ore at Saveway Sav Mo-r e atSav S


uI


/69'


Georgia Kiln Dried
Swt. Potatoes 19


Lb.


rEEwl

feel

?EEI

,EEIJ
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WaAl


A-A- -------------












THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, NOV. 2, 1978


PAGEE TWI





F,


ENTY


U 2nd Lt. Giani

Designated As

Flight Officer
Marine Second Lieutenant
3 Vincent C. Giani, whose wife,
June, is the daughter of Alex-
ander and Theda M. Poznak of
Port St. Joe, has been desig-
nated a Naval Flight Officer.
He received his "wings of
gold" upon completion of the
23 week Navigator Training
_" Course at Mather Air Force
a ,e Base in Sacramento, Calif.
During this final phase of
'B othe NFO training program,


Learning How to Build


When the weather's goI
everyone d6wn, perk therr
up with a hot and spic3
flavor fiesta. With hotgreer
c.: hiles for seasoning, Chiles
Con Queso Casserole packs
S a wallop at first taste, bui
will keep them coming back
for more! This savory treal
is a take-off on a Mexicar
favorite, Chiles Relleno;,
Con Queso,btutismucheasie]
to -prepare. In this version
the peppers and cheese are
simply layered in a casserole
and topped with tomato
slices and tomato sauce. Ar
onion- and garlic-flavorec
custard binds them all to-
gether. If you're pressed foi
, time, do all the layering ir
; advance and refrigerate






7 PUBLIC HEARING
-The Gulf County School Board, will
conduct a public hearing on Procedures
for Due Process on November 7, 1978,
1.00 A.M. In the Board Room, Gulf
County Schoot Board Offices, Gulf
County Courthouse, Highway 71, Port St.
Joe, Florida. "
Procedures for Due Process
Federal regulations (PL 94.142, EHA -
S.61. and 612 (S) (a), and Family
Education Rights and Privacy Act of*
1974), State Statutq (230.23 (4) (m) 4),
and State Board of Education Rule
6A-64.31 (4) (b), 6A.6.341 (5) provide.
specific procedural safeguards to insure
that exceptional students and their
parents or guardians are guaranteed to
certain rights relevant to a free appro-
priate public education
S Acopyof thisdocument ison file in the
*. Superintendent's office. 4t 10.12
FICTITIOUS NAME
Notice is hereby given that pursuant to
Section 865.09, Florida Statutes, the
undersigned persons intend to register
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court, Gulf
County, Florida, four weeks after the
first publication of this notice, the
fictitious name or .trade name under
which they will be engaged in business
and in which said business is to be
carried on, to-wit: .. i
S CaR Construction
607 Woodward Avenue
Port St Joe, Florida
Charles Giddlens, owner 4tp 10-12
.' ...
TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA
INVITATION TO BID FOR A STATE
S OILANDGAS DRILLING LEASE
NOTICE is hereby given that the
Board of Trustees of the Interr)al
S. Improvement Trust Fund of the State of
.Florida will, pursuant to Sections 253:47
through 253.61, Inclusive, Florida Sta-
tutes,offerfor sale and receive competi-
tive sealed bids for a State Drilling
SLease covering the petroleum Interest of
the Board of Trustees in the following
described land located in Gulf County,
Florida to-wit:
/ LEASE NO:3046
2 Tracts of land totaling 5.05 surface
acres 2.525 net mineral acres, in
Section 33, Township.5 South, Range 9
West, Gulf County.
Tract In NEVA NW/a, described as
beginning-at the NW corner of NE'A
NWt/, thence run East 292 feet, thence
run South 452 feet, thence run West 292
'feet, thence run North 452 feet to point
of beginning, containing 3.03 acres
more or less.
beginning-at a point 140 yards South of
NW corner NW'A NWVA, thence run
South 140 yards thence run East 70
yards, thence run North 140 yards,
thence run West 70 yards to point of
beginning, containing 2.02 acres more
or less.
The Board of Trustees of the Internal
Improvement Trust Fund has deter-
mined that the lease shall require
royalty payment of one-sixth in kind or
in value for oil and gas produced from
said lands and an annual rental of $3.50
per net mineral acre for the area
described above, -the annual rental to
increase by five percent of such original
annua Iental after the first two years.
Lease will require at least one test well
be drilled every two and one-half years
of the lease, each test well to be drilled to
a depth of 6,000 feet or deep enough to
test the Smackover Formation. The
primary term of the lease will be five (5)
years. A surety bond of $50,000 will be
required prior to drilling operations.
The bidding will be on the basis of a
cash consideration for the lease, the
amount of which cash consideration
shall include offer of rental for the first
year at the rate stated above. Copy of the-
lease form is available for inspection in
the Bureau of State Lands, Elliot
,Building, Tallahassee, Florida 32304.
The successful bidder will be required to
'pay all cost of legal advertisement in
connection with this lease sale. All bids
must be in a sealed envelope marked
SEALED BID-STATE OIL AND GAS
LEASE GULF COUNTY, showing lease
number and date of sale, and accompa-
nied by certified or, cashier's check
made payable to the Department of
Natural Resources, Bureau of State
I.ands, for the full amount of the cash
consideration offered as bid.
Each bidder shall include as part of
Sthe bid a certified statement as to any
Lease holdings regarding oil, gas, or
minerals the bidder has which were
granted by the Stateor any agency of the
State. Such statement shall also include
number and identification of such leases
Issued and the State agency which issued
the lease or leases,.
This notice is also published in
compliance with Section 253.115, Florida
Statutes. Written objections concerning
the proposed lease shall be filed with Mr.


Pour on the custard just be-
fore baking. Be sure to serve
a'cool beverage and, be pre-
pared for a chorus of


CHILES CON QUESO
CASSEROLE
6 servings
6 eggs
1 cup milk'
V4 cup all-purpose flour
I/2 teaspoon garlic salt
4 teaspoon onion salt
2 cups (8 oz.) shredded.
Cheddar, Longhorn, or
Monterey Jack cheese or
any combination
2 cans (31/2 to 4 oz. each)
whole.green chiles*,
split, seeded, rinsed and
drained ,


2 medium tomatoes,
sliced**
I can (8 oz.). tomato sauce
Beat eggs, milk, flour, and
garlic and onion salts until
smooth. Set aside. In greased
12 x 7V2ix 2-inch baking pan
or dish, alternate layers of
cheese and chiles. Top with
tomato slices- and tomato
sauce. Pour, reserved egg
mixture over. Bake in pre-
heated 3500F. oven 45 to
50 minutes' or until puffy
and knife inserted near cen-
ter comes out clean. Let
stand 5 minutes, before
serving.
*For a milder variation, use
I can (3'/z to 4 oz.) chopped
green chiles, drained.
**If desired, peel tomatoes.


Members of the Building Trades class at
Port St. Joe High School are shown with
several of the projects which they are
currently working on. In the top photo; they
have constructed a greenhouse, complete
with heater, fan and thermostat. Also in the
photo is a dog box.for the back of a pick-up
truck. In the bottom photo, class members
are shown with a 12' bateau. These items are
for sale, and may be bought for price of,
construction materials and a minimal fee for


equipment depreciationetc. Anyone interest-
ed in the items may contact James Woods,
Building Trades instructor, at Port St. Joe
High School.'
The class is available to the public for
most home building projects, with the same
price structure as listed above, materials and
depreciation fee. If you have anything you
wish built; contact Mr. Woods at the high
school. -Star photo


public Notices


Daniel S. Meisen, Department of Natu-
ral Resources, Crown Building, 202
Blount Street, Tallahassee, Flofida
32304, within thirty (30) days after the
date of first publication of this notice.
Sealed bids may be filed in the Bureau
of State Lands, Department of Natural
Resources, Crown Building, Tallahas-
see, Florida 32304, in advance of the sale
date hereinafter stated or may be
presented to the Board at its meeting on
said date in advance of the opening of the
tbids. The sealed bids will be opened and
read at the public meeting of the Board
'of Trustees of the Internal improvement
Trust Fund on November 21, 1978 at
10:00 a.m. E.S.T. in Tallahassee, Flor-
ida.; The Board reserves the right to
reject any .bid.
BY ORDER of the Board of Trustoes
of the Internal Improvement Trust
Fund. ." .
Reubin O'D. Askew, Governor
Reubin O'D. Askew
Governor
Harmon W. Shields, ATTEST
Executive Director 4t 10-12
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOUR-
TEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE
STATE OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
GULF COUNTY.
CASE NO. 78-26
HOLIDAY BEACH, INCORPORATED,
a Corporation existing under the laws of
the State of Florida, having its principal
place of business in the County of Bay,
State of Florida,
Plaintiff,
VS
BOBBY L. MIXON and SUE N. MIXON,
Defendants.
NOTICE
To: Bobby L. Mixon and Sue N. Mixon
203 Stephen Road
Pace, Florida 32570
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED than
an action to foreclose a mortgage on the
following property in Gulf County,
Florida:
The West V/ of Lot 1, Block One,
Howard Creek, Properties, an unre-
corded subdivision of that portion of
the West /2 of SW'A of Section 5,
Township 7 South, Range 8 West, Gulf
County, Florida, lying South of State
Road No. S-387; Also described as
follows: Commence at the Southeast
corner of the SW t/4 of the SW /4 of
Section'5, Township 7 South, Range 8
.West, Gulf County, Florida. Thence
North 89 degrees 51' 35" West along
the South line of said Section 5 for 1010
feet; thence North 0 degrees 09' 25"1
East parallel with the East line of said
SW 1A of the SW '/A for 1200.00 feet to
the Point of Beginning. Thence North
89 degrees 51' 35" West for 140 feet;
thench North 0 degrees 09' 25" East for.
155.95 feet to the South right-of-way.
line of State Road No. S-387; thence
South 83 degrees 39' East along said
right-of-waylilne for 140.82 feet; thence
South 0 degrees 09'25" West for 140.72
feet to the Point of Beginning.
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any, to it on Fred N. Witten,
Rish & Witten, P.A., Attorneys for
Plaintiff, whose address is 303 4th
Street, Port St. Joe, Florida, and whose
post office address is P.O. Box 87; Port
St. Joe, Florida 32456, on or before
November 23, 1978, and file the original
with the Clerk of this Court either before
service on Plaintiff's Attorney or imme-
diately thereafter; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for the relief
demanded in the Complaint.
WITNESS my hand and official seal in
the Court at Port St. Joe, Florida, this
16th day of October, 1978.
GEORGE Y. CORE
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
BY: MARGARET B. CORE
DEPUTY CLERK 4t 10-19
NOTICEOF FICTtTIOUS ,
NAME
Notice is hereby given that the
undersigned, Glen F. Combs and Wood-
row A. Jones desire to engage in
business under the fictitious name of St.
Joe Custom Builders, P.O. 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 extend of interest: Glen F.
Combs, 50 percent and Woodrow A.
Jones, 50 percent. 4tc 10-26
LEGAL NOTICE
Pursuant to Florida Statutes 101.35,
this is to notify any interested persons of
the sealing of the voting machines to be
used in the General Election on Novem-
ber 7, 1978.
The sealing will take place on Novem-
ber 3, 1978 at 9:00 A.M. at the Gulf
County Courthouse at Port St. Joe,


Florida. '
Anyone wishing to witness said sealing
should be present.
Dessle Lee-Parker
Supervisor -f Elections
Gulf County
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOUR-
TEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE
'STATE OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
* GULF COUNTY
CASE NO. 78-8
IN RE: The Estate of
LILLIAN EVELYN KRAFT,
Deceased.
NOTICE OF FINAL ACCOUNTING
AND
PETITION FOR DISCHARGE
YOU ARE. HEREBY NOTIFIED a.
Final Accountihg and Petition.for Dis-
charge have been filed in the Circuit
Court by the Personal Representative of
the Estate of Lillian Evelyn Kraft,
Deceased, true copies of the same being
on file herein. You are required to file
any objections to the accounting or
Petition with the Clerk of the above
Court within thirty (30) days from
service or publication of this Notice,
exclusive of the day of receipt of service
and to serve a copy thereof on Petition'
her's Attorney whose name and address
are set lor.ll pelow if no objections are
edea me Personal Representative will
distribute the Estate according, to the
plan set forth in the Petition and
Judgment may be entered in due course
on the .Petition.
DATED this the 25th day of October,
1978.
I HEREBY CERTIFY that a copy
hereof has been mailed to Evelyn Edris,
Box 240, Savu Savyu, Vanua Levu Island,
Fiji Islands, S. Pacific; Leigh James
Smith. Tracy Smith, Tiffany Smith,
Kel, Smirn ana L egn Dwayne Smith all
at 600 E Navalo Street, Hobbs, New
Mexico 88240; Leilani Danielson, 765 N.
26th Place, Springfield, Oregon, and
Lorelei .,jfr,.jnd, 81169 Jackson Road,
Crestweil;OlFegon 97426, on this the 25th
day of October, 1978.
Robert M. Moore
Attorney for personal Representative
P.O. Box 248
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456 2t 10-26

BID NO. 244
The City of Port St. Joe request bids on
12 1 yard and 12 2 yard garbage
containers. Specifications may be ob.
stained at the City Clerk's Office, P.O.
Box A, Port St. Joe, Florida 32456. Bid
opening to be held November 7, 1978.
BIDNO.WWP130
The City of Port St. Joe request bids on
mechanical joint ductile iron pipe and
accessories. Specifications may be ob-
tained at the City Clerk's Office, P.O.
Box A, Port St. Joe, Florida 32456. Bid
opening to be held November 7, 1978.
2t 10-26
BID NO. 245
The City of Port St. Joe request bids on
one economy pickup truck. Specifica-
tions may bp obtained at the City Clerk's
Office, P.O. Box A, Port St. Joe, Florida
32456. Bid opening to be November 7,
1978.. 2t 10-26

Say YOU Saw It In The Star


Several Activities Available


Rec Round-Up


TENNIS LESSONS
The Recreation Dept. is now
offering tennis lessons which
started Oct. 26. This will be a
six week course with a fee of
$15 and one can of tennis balls.
The course will be on Tues-
days and Thursdays as before
from 7:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. To
register call 229-6310 or come
by the tennis courts on Eighth
Street and talk to Roscoe
Lynch, the instructor.
GYMNASTICS .
There is a very limited
number of openings for the
gymnastics classes here in
Port St. Joe. These classes
have grown and progressed
very greatly in talent. Our
gymnasts recently won a meet
with Carter's of Panama City.
We are anticipating acquisi-
tion of some new equipment to
be used in the very near
future. The classes are con-
ducted in the Centennial
Building on Tuesdays from
3:30 to 6:30 p.m. Jennifer
Hendrix is the instructor. Call
229-6310 for more information.
SLIMNASTICS
The ladies slimnastics clas-
ses are presently meeting on
Tuesday and Thursdays in
the Stac House on Eighth
Street. Janie Shealy Copeland
is the instructor. The fee for
each month is only $5.00 for
eight hours. "A bargain." Call
229-6310 if you are interested


in enrolling.
ART CLASSES
The Art classes which were
terminated due to the loss of
our instructor have now been
resumed. Mrs. Joyce' Wedge
from Wedgie's Arts and Crafts
in Callaway will be the in-
structor. For those who were
enrolled in the last art classes
offered by the Recreation
Dept., there will be no regis-
tration fees; for all others it
will be $10.00 for each six
weeks course. This class will
be limited to 16 so call
229-6310.
BASKETBALL
There have been several
people notify the Department
about forming a city basket-
ball league this fall-winter. If
you are interested in playing
or sponsoring a team call the
Recreation Dept, and leave
your number. There is a
scoreboard being installed in
the Port St. Joe Elementary
School which we will be al-
lowed to use in the program
should it materialize.
KARATE
Karate classes are offered
on a 'continuing basis through
the Department. If interested,
call the Recreation Dept. or
come by the Centennial Build-
ing on Thursdays between 7:00
and 9:00 p.m. and register
with Brian Mallard, the in-
structor.


State regulated casino gambling on the Gold Coast ONLY means
more money .for YOUR COUNTIES, schools and law enforcement.
The state of New Jersey is collecting more taxes from one casino
than it originally expected to collect from four to six casinos.
VOTE FOR CASINO GAMBLING ON NOVEMBER 7 and
Eliminate the need to Raise Taxes, while still providing the same
or improved level of services. Avoid the RISK OF STATE INCOME.
TAX OR SALES TAX on FOOD.
Let tourists and casino hotels pay more taxes so that you can pay LESS.





SPaid political advertisement paid for by Bennett M. Lifter, Inc.


Doyle Conner
Commissioner of
Agriculture


You Are Cordially Invited to Attend


LONG AVENUE


Baptist Church

Corner Long Ave. and 16th St.


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


Rev. J. C. ODUM,
Pastor


Jerome Cartier,
Minister of Music


St. Joe Senior Villa


Offering Room Board -

Security Non-emergency

Medical Care to all those

over age 60 regardless

of income

* Private & Semi-Private Rooms

* Maid Service

* 2 Nutritionally Planned Meals Per Day

* Planned Social & Religious Activities

* Non-emergency Medical Services

* 24-hour Security & Emergency Call System

* Transportation Services
* & Many other services designed to meet
the average daily living requirements
our elderly citizens.
Let our counsellors show you how you
can take advantage of our services and
still have money left.

Call 229-9911


I -I


"My Sincere Thanks"



For Another Term

on Florida's


Elected Cabinet


Keep the Cabinet Elected!





VOTE NO"

Constitutional Revisions 1, 4, and 8


Paid political advertisement paid for by
Cohn English. campaign treasurer.
independently of any political committee
Doyle Conner. Democrat.


students received extensive ,
instruction in celestial, grid,
global and tactical navigation.
Instruction included aca-4
demic study, use of flight
training simulators and parti-
cipation in more than 100
hours of inflight training.
Giani is scheduled to join
Training Squadron 866, home
based at Naval Air Station,
Pensacola.
A 1975 graduate of State
University of New York at
Stony Brook, N.Y., with a
Bachelor of Science degree, he
joined the Marine Corps in
June of 1976.


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