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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02253
 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: January 18, 1979
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: UF00028419:02253

Full Text
















Industry - Deep Water Port - Fine People - Safest Beaches in Florida
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA THURSDAY, JANUARY 18, 1979


Sylvachem ' Corporation of
Port St. Joe asked for an
extension of a deadline for
application of fines against the
plant for, not meeting its
standards -of effluent to the
Wastewater Treatment Plant
were granted Tuesday, tenta-
tively.
George Wimberly, plant
manager, asked that the Feb-
ruary 1 deadline be extended
to May 1, stating that the plant
would have current studies
complete by that time, to'
determine a way to correct
their present situation.of going
over their limits.
The plant has been warned
by the Department of En-
vironmental Regulation that
Sylvachem is exceeding its
limits and causing an problem
at the treatment plant. When
the plant was built, all three
customers, St. Joe Paper
Company, the City of Port St.
Joe and Sylvachem were
given certain limits to meet in
order to have the plant
function properly.
Recently, the DER contact-
ed the plant about an unusual-
ly large discharge of certain
elements in its effluent line. It
was found this problem was
coming from Sylvachem and
DER notified both the City and
Sylvachem that the situation
would have to be corrected.
,- Sylvachem has been re-
S' searching the problem since
late last year.
At the beginning of the



Attempted


Charge Is
According to Sheriff' Ken
Murphy, attempted murder
charges were filed against
Michael David Connolly, age
26, of Wewahitchka, following
an incident which occurred at
Lakeside Lodge in Wewahitch-
ka at 3:30 a.m., Saturday
morning, January 13.
Deputy Sheriff Marty Mar-
tin and Deputy Sheriff Guy
White, assisted by Chief Glass
of Wewahitchka, were dis-
patched to the Lakeside Lodge
after receiving a report that
shots were fired into a house
occupied by John Feltrop and
his son, Mark.
Investigation revealed a 12'
gauge shotgun had been fired
through the window of the
dwelling, over the bed in.
which Mark Feltrop was


current operating quarter, the
City wrote Sylvachem a letter
stating they would be charged
the damages outlined in the
contract with the three cus-
tomers, unless some progress
was made in their problem by
February 1.
Wimberly. told the Board
Tuesday night that they were
making progress with their
investigation and have done
some cleaning up 'of their
effluent already, but that a
way of coming up to standards
has not been decided upon yet.
"Our engineers are working
on it", he said, "and should
have a solution by May 1."
The Commission told Wim-
berly that DER has requested
a meeting with' the City
Wednesday of this week and
they will likely address this
matter. Wimberly was told
that if DER was agreeable to
the extension of time, the City
would also grant it.
HELP BEACH
Commissioner Robert Tim-'
mons and Police Chief Olen
Davis of Mexico Beach ap-
proached the City for help
with a proposed dog ordinance
for the Beach.
The two said the beach
community was interested in
passing a dog ordinance but
would not utilize a pound
enough to warrant putting one
in. They asked for permission
to'-use the City's pound and
possibly the services of the
S .Continued on Page 2)



I Murder


Filed

sleeping. Connolly was appre-
hended in the back yard of the
home and a 12 gauge, sawed-
off shotgun was located under
the house.
Sheriff Murphy says the
alleged incident took place
after Connolly accused Fel-
trop of having his phone off the
hook, preventing him from'
making calls. There were no
injuries.
Connolly was arrested and
booked at the Gulf County
Jail. A check with the National
Crime Information Center re-
vealed that Connolly is also
wanted in Illinois on several.
traffic warrants. He was
arraigned before Judge Daivd
L. Taunton Saturday after-
noon. Bond was set at $7,500.


Commissioners Deny Petition Charges


Four Port St. Joe City Commissioners,
faced with a recall petition, answered the
petition, as required by law, on Monday .of
this week, simply stating they were not guilty
of the nine charges lodged against them by a
committee headed by Nathan Peters, Jr.
The four city officials, Mayor Frank Pate
and Commissioners Wesley R. Ramsey, John
Robert Smith and James B. Roberts took the
stand of denying the charges after the petition
was ratified by Supervisor of Elections, Mrs.
Dessie Lee Parker, last week.
The petition had 311 approved signatures,
43 more than necessary to make, it a legal
petition.
The Commissiondrs stated, in a release
early this week that 54 signers had requested
them to remove their names from the
petition, thus making it fall short of the
necessary number of names required by law.
Rather than contest the petition, the affected
Commissioners- decided, that, rather than


subject the City to a possible law suit in the
matter, they would allow the petition to stand
and let the natural order of the recall
procedure take its course. Mayor Frank Pate,
spokesman for the-Commissioners 'said,
"This will allow us and the petitioners to see if
their support is large enough to complete the
recall and also give us an expression of
opinion, by the people. There are still several
steps to be taken before any recall election
could be called."
In expanding on their short, simple
answer to the petitioners, the Commissioners
expanded on their defense later in the week,
pointing out that all of the questions posed in
the petition had been answered in a Hospital'
Board meeting on December 12 at a regular
board meeting.
"This in itself refutes one of the charges",.
Pate and the Commissioners pointed out.
. In answer to other questions posed, the
directors said they were abiding by the


by-laws of the Hospital in all their other
actions, and could not deviate from them to.
satisfy any group. The Commissioners
pointed out that any settling of any
"relentless deterioration" of the hospital or
its operations are outlined in the by-laws, .and
these steps are being taken by the Board.
The Board stated it had not failed to take
steps to solve any problem brought before
them, nor has it failed to call meetings or
misled people as to where the meetings would
be held. The only meetings which have not
been held were on September 12, when the
meeting was cancelled because of state
elections being held on that day and on
October 9, when a quorum was not present,
making it illegal for the Board io meet.
The Commissioners said the only possible
time a meeting place was not adequately pub-
licized was on November 14 when it was sche-
duled for the Gulf County Courtroom, but per-
mission to use the room was denied at the last


moment, and the meeting was moved to the
City Hall. Since the room was full at the
meeting, the Board felt adequate notice had
been given of the meeting place change.
The Board members involved stated that
the only purpose of the Board of .Directors
since last August has beep to settle the matter
in a manner which would protect the hospital
and its operations. The Board members-
stated they feel their continued purpose will
be to meet this goal. They said they will
continue to listen courteously to any citizen:.
who comes before them in this matter, but-
that their decision will have to continue to be
according to the by-laws of the hospital.
The Board members said they felt
confident they had the backing of the:
majority of the people of Port St. Joe, and-
would continue to work for a solution which I
would protect the medical services offered by,
the hospital.


Port Group Plans .for


Kennth Anoldrecivedleg njuies n evnin. -St
*-d~f ^



. . " ~ . '," ' -,- -.-,, 'S


Kenneth Arnold received leg injuries in evening. -Sta
this motorcyle-automobile accident Monday


Motorcycle Slams Into Car;


Man Escapes Serious Injury


Two accidents in the past
week in the City of Port St.
Joe sent one young man to the
hospital for examination.
Early last Friday morning,
Allen Sims of 122A Kenney
Mill escaped possibly serious
injury when his car slammed
into the rear of a West Florida
Gas tank truck on Highway 98.
According to the police
report, shortly after 7:00 a.m.,
Sims was following the truck
south on 98 when the truck
slowed for a left turn between
Fourth and Fifth Streets. Sims
hit the truck from behind,
causing about $700 damages to


his car and inflicting $150
damages to the truck.
Sims was charged with
following too close.
Monday night at about 6:15,
Kenneth W. Arnold, age 20, of
515 Third Street, narrowly
escaped serious leg injuries,
when a motorcycle he was
riding slammed into the rear
quarter 6f. a car owned by
Norma Hobbs.
Investigating officer Larry
O'Shall said .investigation in
the case still isn't complete,
but indications are that Arnold
who was riding a borrowed
machine, apparently attempt-


A
Lr photo


ed to make a right turn into
Reid Avenue from First Street
and lost control of the vehicle.
The cycle slammed into the
rear quarter of Miss Hobb's
car, which was parked at the
curb, throwing Arnold to the
pavement. The impact moved
the. Hobbs, car about six feet.
Arnold was taken to Munici-
pal Hospital with possible leg
injuries, by Port St. Joe
volunteer ambulance unit,
where he was checked and
released.
Officer O'shall said tenta-
tive charges are no tag or
vehicle inspection sticker.


s
ti





C
r


Becoming Seafood

Port St. Joe is planning on area which stretches from 500,(
becoming the center of Wakulla to Gulf County to food
seafood processing, shipping up-grade the business of sea- thro
and handling, the Port Author- food production. Dr. Bob Th
ity told a group of study Smith, head of the study group to so
experts at a meeting here intimated that seafood pro- ling
Tuesday afternoon. ducers are now wasting more forE
The experts, all hired by the than they. are producing, prod
Coastal Plains Development simply because there are no T&
Commission, is currently facilities to handle and market worn
making a survey of available what he termed, "under-util- the
facilities along the four county ized" seafood product. Around com
here, they call this product faci]
Sh iffFil trash fish.. Smith said a plat
Siern F iles shrimper throws back approx- supl
imately nine pounds of sea- and
.1 1 a--~ food product for every pound mos
Ch rg o of shrimp he produces. "This Gulf
food could be utilized. There is whe:
M is ch�iief* a market forit, but thereare ou
Mis'chi ef no facilities to; handle it at Coas
According to Sheriff Ken present. ing
Murphy, Michael David Levy, What Smith and the team muc
age 29, of Philadelphia, Pa., with him were contemplating, fisher
was arrested by Sgt. Ray is giving federal aid in im- price
Watson of the Gulf County proving the boating terminal plan
Sheriff's Department and facilities at Panacea; Carra- the f
charged with criminal mis- belle and Apalachicola and attra
chief, after he allegedly did giving aid in building a large the o
$1,000 property damage to the processing and handling cen- cann
Way Ministries .building in ter here in Port St. Joe with a Th
White City. Levy had been keen eye to shipping the (C
staying at the Way Ministries product to foreign countries
for the last 90 days. through the' deep water port
At 4:57 a.m., January 14, here. Si
according to Levy's state- With Smith were Jim Culli-
ment, "God told me to", he son of the Florida Department LE
burned $500 in cash on top of of Commerce; Greg Higgins
the stove, poured syrup on all of the Florida Department of B.
the clothes in the closet,' Administration and engineers, tend
scattered rice and poured Dave Scott and Bill Wilson. Scho
catsup throughout the building Scott and Wilson are with a the e
and then left. firm which has been hired by on T
Sgt. Watson was called to the Port Authority to do a Frid
the scene to investigate. Wat- feasibility study on port facili- Po
son called the Port St. Joe ties for Port St. Joe. dism
Police Department, and Levy The Port Authority, with' Joe'
was apprehended at Fifth George Tapper, chairman, at a
Street and Highway 98 by acting as spokesman, told the High
Assistant Chief Roy Robinson. team that their group is will
He is being 'held in the Gulf hoping to tie the seafood 12:3(
County Jail, awaiting arraign- development into their plans day i
nent on Criminal Mischief for a port facility, with visions tion
charges. and plans for shipping over the f


Center

000 tons annually in sea--
I and poultry products
ugh their new facility. 7
be Port Authority wishes"
ie the new seafood hand-
depot adjacent to the port
easier handling of the
luct.
apper said considerable
k has already been done on,
project with planning for-
plete seafood production
lities consisting of an ice-
it, boating and fishing
plies, service and repairs
a huge freezer to handle
t of the production of the
f Coast. "We can see
re this will be a tremen-
s asset for the entire Gulf
Lst", Tagper said,'"provid- ,.
a ready market for as
ch of any food species
irmen can catch at a fair
e". Tapper said their
s are to aim primarily at
foreign market as well as
act satellite industries to
operation, such as pet food
series.
he study group didn't seem
Continued on Page 2)

schools to

et Out Early
Walter Wilder, Superin-
lent of Gulf County,
ols, announced this week
early dismissal of students
hursday, January 18 and
ay, January 19.
rt St. Joe Elementary will
Liss at 12:00 noon. Port St.
High School will' dismiss
approximately 12:15 and
land View Elementary
dismiss at approximately
0. The shortened school
is a result of the examnina-
schedule and the end of
first semester.


Garbage..


Makes A Smelly Problem


Scenes like the one at left, where a
Gulf County Mosquito Control Department
bulldozer is burying garbage in a pool of
water is frowned on by the Department of
Environmental Regulation. As a matter of
fact, 'they say Gulf County has got to stop
doing this. According to department
director, Tommy Pitts, the DER is getting
serious in its demands.
For nearly two years, now, the DER
has been telling the County it must take
other measures to bury garbage, so as not
to contaminate the surface water. The
DER has said the county must come up
with a method of burying garbage so it will
be at least five feet above the ground water
level. Pitts says there is nowhere in this
end of the county where the ground water
level is more than three feet below the
surface. This poses the problem. What do
you do with the garbage, if state
regulations require that is must be buried
five feet above this water table.
Pitts says the ground water table is
high even on the sand ridges which
surround' this area. "The underground
water table follows the contour of the
land", he said.


The County has been under orders of
the DER to come up with a solution for the
problem, which is substantial. Already the
County has investigated the possibilities of
putting in dewatering pumps around the
garbage fills, burying on top of the ground .
(also a problem with the high water table
and the reluctance of land owners to let the
County build unusable hills on their
property) or compact the garbage and
'haul it to an acceptable fill in the north end
of the county, some 30 miles away. Either
solution is expensive.
Last week, the County Commission
received a permit from the DER allowing
the garbage land fill program to continue,
but allowing only the one pit to remain
open and operational. The County' didn't
sign the permit, but again made an
application to keep a land fill pit open in
the south of the county. But this is only
playing for time.
Nobody knows what the solution will
be. In the meantime, the County Commis-
sion and Pitts are scratching their
collective and individual heads, trying to
come up with a solution.


Sylvachem


Asking for





'More Time





Editorials.
*~ ~ o, @


Makes Us Believe


la Justice


There are a lot of people in the
United States today who are unhap-
: py over the calibre of 'he Postal
Service.
Now, we can add the Postal
SWorkers tJnion to that grQup.
S Postal executives admit the
service isn't as good as it once was,
but tell us it will soon be getting
better. The same executives say the
mail delivery has become erratic
because of rising prices and cutting
Back on expenses. The mails have
slowed down in delivery in some
Places, they tell, us, because the
Postal Service no longer uses the
network of transportation for the
n mails they once used. Contracts with
the railroads have been dropped and
:many of the Star Routes, which
formerly moved the mail, have been
discontinued. The reliance on sort-
ing stations located in large cities,
has reduced the smooth flow of the
mail from one place to the other and.
has caused numerous complaints,
especially from small communities,


-which had no sectional center of its
own.


Last week, the Postal Workei s
Union joined the complainers by
calling for the resignation of the
Postmaster General.
The reason for the cry for
resignation is that the postal work-
ers, who receive' their paychecks
through the mails, are getting them
late. Says Emmet Andrews, presi-
,dent of the American Postal Work-
ers Union, "An agency of govern-
ment that boasts of delivering 93
billion pieces of mail per year ought
to be able to distribute its own
paychecks on time and in the right
amount."
Postmaster General William F.
Bolger retorted to the charge that
his paycheck is often late in arriving
through the mails, also.
If this situation doesn't cause
the mails to start running on time,
then we can give it up as a lost
cause. There's no incentive like
having a paycheck arrive on time to
see that the mails do also.
This situation almost makes us
believe in poetic justice once again.


-- Hang On

.. According to an article in the selves.
ENFallahassee Democrat last week, For those who would use the
She state of Florida will have a surplus for some of the things they
surpluss of half a billion dollars by might want for the state, we have to
ssune 30 of this year. observe that had the state planners
| That's good for Florida. spent every penny which came in,
-:" The article goes on to say that there would be' no surplus. One
-Ehe bureaucratic mouths are water- doesn't save for a rainy day by
Ag, everybody has plans on how it spending like a d.unken sailor just
should be spent. In fact, if all plans because he has money in his.pocket.
.were met, the money would prob- We think it's only good business
pbly be spent many!~A~ ver. fO' y st5iy coh y a ,
We think the stateT~sUsing good.ifor th1e federal gQvernment, .to live
E'�usiness sense to put the money within its means:and put a little
ssOway for a day when revenues aren't away during good times, to ease the
. so good. They will come, you know. pain of the hard times when they
hen, when they do, the state can come along.
-:keep on operating its needed ser- Hang on to. that half billion,
;vices without strapping a people who boys, and put a little more aside if
-:.Would be having hard times- them- you can do so.


Faces

(Continued from Page 1)
c:.dog catcher periodically to
lielp enforce their ordinance.
Mexico Beach would pay the
=:city for the services.
Mayor Frank Pate told the
tmen the City would help as


A Layman's View


*:Galations 5
-ey Word:
.- "Stand fa
-liberty whe
pinade us
entangledd a
of bondage

SALTY
SALLY


Weathe
few thiu
be mad
people
'it.


- - -- . -- .-' _=


t " e , . .... . ......11 -,." - � L T



w^ q , =:' ^ - -. - : ,-, � .





.. �.. .
� ,. "--
,- - ,-.- T ' .- r*. ' � ' . '* **'** *".. ' .'



Enjoy Morning Sun

It isn't exactly spring here in the Panhandle, but apparently one momma
duck doesn't know it or doesn't care: she hatched out this trio of little ducks


Seafood Center


(Continued from Page 1)
to be thinking as large as the
local Port Authority, but be-
gan to catch the drift of what
the local people were talking
about and said they would
begin making plans along
these lines.
Cullison said it would be at
least October before they
could finish their work of
- coming up with a definite plan
':d6r'all the facilities the. Port
Authority was talking about.
Dr. Smith said "The biggest
things we need are approval
from the environmental peo-
ple and an expression of local
people that this is what they
want." Dr. Smith said that
results from a questionnaire
sent out showed that Port St.
Joe was most interested in


Fine


much as they could and would
work out the details for
payment with their represen-
tative.
NURSERY SPACE
Canty Jones, was back be-
fore the Commission Tuesday


By BILLY NORRIS


Bible Notes .
5:1 For the Christian there is
Stand fast liberty in Christ. Therefore we
ast therefore in the are to "stand fast" (be bound
herewith Christ hath steady) in our liberty. We
free, and be not have been delivered from the
gain with the yoke entanglement of the yoke of
,* .bondage (slavery to sin). To
the sinner, in Matthew 11:29
and 30, Jesus says if we take
His yoke upon us. and allow
Him to teach us His way we
shall find rest in our souls.
And that His yoke (frame of
unity) is easy to bear and His'
burden is light.
Sin is costly. The way of sin
may seem to be fun and
games. But when sin is done it
has consumed ALL of you.
Nothing is left.
God's salvation is just that,
Salvation. ALL is saved. We
lose nothing but our sinful
r is one of the nature. Isn't the difference
ngs that can't worth serving Jesus? Count it
de worse by up literally and you too will
talking about see Salvation is free and
carries no bondage. Sin costs
you everything and is com-
plete bondage.


-,q


-THE STAR -


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


the City. The DOT says they
aren't needed and wants them
taken down.

Lt. Creamer On

Captain's List
Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Creamer, Sr. of Indian Pass,
received word that their son,
2nd Lt. Robert L. Creamer, Jr.
USMC has been appointed to
the Captain's List at NAS
Whiting ' Field, having
achieved an . overall grade of
91 percent in the academic
phase of primary training.
Robbie's commanding of-
ficer, Captain R.W. McKay,
wrote his parents that Rob-
bie's' performance placed him
among the top ten percent of
all student naval aviators
undergoing training at Whit-
ing Field.
Lt. Creamer, a 1973 grad-
uate of Port St. Joe High
School, received his commis-
sion upon graduation from the
U.S. Naval Academy in 1977.

CARD OF THANKS
I wish to thank all the
friends for the cards and
letters in my time of grief over
my grandmother's death,
Mrs. Alice Robertson.
I'm sorry there was a
mistake about her age, but she
was 111 years of age.
Mrs. Viola Smith and
family


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

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


developing the facilities to the
extent outlined by the Port
Authority, with producers in
the other counties expressing
an interest in improving their
lot.
Tapper summed up his
presentation by saying the


anyhow. Early one morning last week, these little ducks were spied taking their
morning swim in Patton's Bayou, enjoying the sunshine and not caring that the
temperature was a little chilly. The picture was taken to show the ducks and
also the interesting patterns their exercises were making in the water.
-Star photo


Masons


Port Authority is interested in
providing a market to little
and large fishermen alike.
"We want the Port Authority
to own the facilities and lease
out the services to private
enterprise for.operation. Our
aim is to provide area jobs and


ETAOIN SHRDLU

B



I WENT to Jacksonville last Thursday and
Friday to attend the quarterly meeting of the
State Missions Board of the Florida Baptist
Convention, of which I am a member. I took 1-10
from Tallahassee to Jacksonville and found out
that the Florida Highway Patrol is dead serious
about enforcing the 55 miles per hour speed
limit. They are doing .an effective job, too; at
least on 1-10, they are.
I've been on this board for a little over two
years now, and have made several trips to
Jacksonville for the meetings, each time, taking
1-10. When I first started going, I could drive all
the way from Tallahassee to Jacksonville and
might not see even one patrol car. Thursday
afternoon, going to Jacksonville, I noticed there
were more patrol cars than usual out on the road
patrolling. The traffic was moving along at 55 to
60 miles per hour, with an occasional speeder;
Coming back Friday evening, I decided to count
the patrol cars and I counted seven between
Jacksonville and Tallahassee. That's an average
of, one patrol car for about every 20 miles.
You better watch it if you have occasion' to
drive on an Interstate Highway in Florida.

A well-adjusted person is one who makes
the same mistake twice without getting ner-
vous.

JOHN WAYNE, the hero of many young men
from their boyhood days, has had his second
round with cancer. I saw in the papers, as you
likely did also, where he had his stomach taken
out in what started out as an operation for
gallstones.
The article went on to say that Wayne had
made over 200 movies in his career, which had
taken in over $700 million dollars. That's a lot of
people, paying to see John Wayne in action.
It's also an indication that no matter how big
you are, or how important you may think you


SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
IN COUNTY-ONE YEAR, S5.00 SIX MONTHS, $3.00 THREE MONTHS, 1127.50
OUT OF COUNTY-S7.00 OUT OF U.S.-One Year, $9.00
TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omissions In advertisements, the publishers do not hold
themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such advertisement.
The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word is thoughtfully weighed. The spoken word
barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly convinces. The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.
A


a market for our resources."
Dr. Smith said the aim of his
group was to determine what
was wanted and could be
supported locally, determine
the facilities needed and give
what aid they could in secur-
ing the financing.


Meeting

Port St. Joe Lodge No. 111
F&AM will meet this Saturday
evening at 7:00 p.m. for work
in the master's degree.
All master masons are
urged to attend. Refreshments
will be served.


y: Wesley R. Ramsey


LJ


are, or how necessary you think you are to the
world and its well-being, you can be struck down.
John Wayne is a big man in his industry and
probably known by as many people throughout
the world as any one man, but a small "bug"
which can be seen only under a microscope was
brash enough to tackle America's hero and
strike him down.
On the positive side: John Wayne has won
many battles on the silver screen against huge
odds. Let's pray he wins this battle, too.

If you think fishermen are the biggest
liars in the world, ask a jogger how far he runs
every morning.

THE LEFT has surfaced in Iran after these
many months of strife and trouble.
What started out as a battle between the
people and the Shah looks like it is being taken
over by the left leaning segment and we can look
for Communism or at least a Russian-oriented
philosophy to come out of the strife, if it is to end.
So maybe it isn't the popular will of the
people to get rid of the Shah after all: maybe it is
just another subversive coup by the same forces
which are now making Cambodia such .an
unhappy place in the world.
Even if the movement against the Shah
started out as a true objection based on
reasonable complaints, the Communists seem to
be always waiting in the sidelines to take
advantage of such a situation.
Iran, with its riches, would be a bright
feather in the cap of the Communists.

A parent is a person who has to give a lec-
ture on nutritional values to a kid who has
reached six-foot-six by eating potato chips.is.

TEDDY KENNEDY was in the pulpit of the
Ebenezer Baptist Church in Atlanta last week,
giving forth with a sermon.
Ted was saying what his listeners wanted to
hear. If I had been there, I could not have heard
what Teddy was saying for remembering what
he has done in his personal life in the past, and
how he avoided the truth when he was questioned
about his actions.
Ted Kennedy is close to the front of that 0
group of people who could persuade me the least
from the pulpit or anywhere else.


--PAGE. TWO


I MONN


Z-.11


- "I. _________


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JAN. 18, 1979


telling them he had a sponsor
for his pre-nursery school he is
operating in North Port St.
Joe.
Jones was told by the
Commission earlier he would
have to have a responsible
sponsor for his school before
he could use a portion of the
recreation center during the
daytime for his classes. Jones
was told he would also have to
bear the cost of all utilities and
expenses involved in the
school operation.:
Jones told the Commission
Tuesday night the. NAACP
would sponsor his operation.
Jones was asked to get a
statement of backing from the
executive offices of the state
NAACP and present it to the
City for their files.
QTHER BUSINESS
In other business, the Com-
mission;,
-Was informed by its en-
gineers that they would have
ample water from their ex-
panded system to sell water to
a St. Joseph's Peninsula de-
velopment.
-Were notified that each
Commissioner should come up
with suggestions for the up-
coming City and County plan
required by the State of
Florida.
-Renewed the latest in a
serie,'Vf- letters from the
Department of Transportation
regarding their objections to
-the traffic lights operated in


. ***Zi


m.mmmm=








'-I


* Traci McClain and Trish Tapper

Q Qualify for State Gym Meet


Traci McClain, right, and
Trish Tapper, left, qualified
for the state gymnastic meet
to be held February 10 in
Jacksonville..


There were over 100, girls
competing in the meet. Those
gymnasts who made a score of
30.00 may go on -to the state
meet.


Bring Home Trophies
The St. Joe Tumblers re- with Carter Gymnastics
cently held an optional meet School in Panama City.


Reports for Duty
Navy Boiler TechniciaiA Se-
cond Class Chester L. Mathis,
son of Grady 0. and Eleanor J.
Mathis of 1313 McClellan Ave.,
Port St. Joe, has reported for
duty aboard the guided mis-.
sile destroyer USS Sellers,
homeported in. Charleston,
S.C.


The results were: 10-11 age
group, Stacey O'Shall, third
all around; 12-14 age group,
Traci McClain, fifth all
around; Trish Tapper, sixth
all around; Vicki Barlow,,
sixth all around; Cathy Rish,
all around; Pam Sanborn,
Honorable Mention; and
LeAnn Clenney, Honorable
Mention. The girls brought
home six trophies in all.


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JAN. 18, 1979


PAGE THREE


Elementary PTA To Meet


The Port St. Joe Elemen-
tary PTA will meet Monday,
January 22, 1979, at 7:00 p.m.
in the school auditorium.
Mrs. Jacque Price will give.
a detailed explanation of the


Trish Tapper, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. George Tapper,
won a second place in floor,
fourth in beam, sixth in vault'
and fourth all around.
Traci McClain, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Randall Mc-
Clain, won fifth in vault, fifth
in floor, sixth in bars, and
sixth all around.
Vicki Barlow, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Billy D. Barlow
won fourth vault and fifth
bars.
The girls are under the
instruction of Jennifer Hen-
drix. Jennifer missed qualify-
ing by only fifty five hun-
dredths of a point.
Any girl, age three through
college age, interested in
'enrolling may. come to the
Centennial Building on Tues-
days between 3:30 and 8:30.


' .


* ii..,


Nazarene Pastor

Receives Recall
Rev. Laurence Cox, pastor.
of the Church of the Nazarene,
has received a unanimous four
year recall to the local church
located at Long Ave. and Niles
V& Road.
us This vote has been approved
F by the District Superintendent
and the church members and
friends are looking forward to
-". new things in the coming
years.


scoring on the Statewide As-
sessment Test. Mr. Blick and
Mrs. Price will be available to
answer any questions on the
Assessment Test and its scor-
ing.


I,

~; 4-


Gregg EMT of the Year


Jim Gregg was recently
chosen E.M.T. of the year by
the Port St. Joe Vohinteer
Ambulance Squad. David Hor-
. ton, newly elected squad chief,
presented Jim with a book
entitled "Gray's Anatomy".
Jim, a very dedicated mem-
ber of the squad, recently took
a leave of absence from the
squad in order to complete his


OBITUARIES: -

Services for

Mrs. Mathis
Mrs. Verre Coryell Mathis,
77, passed away Saturday in'
an Austin, Texas hospital.
following an extended illness.
Mrs. Mathis had been a
resident of Wewahitchka for
32 years and resided in Austin,
Texas for the past two years.
She was a member of the
Presbyterian Church of We-
wahitchka.
Survivors include: one
daughter, Mrs. Gloria Price of
Austin, Texas; one brother,
Paul Farmer of Wewahitch-
ka; four grandchildren; one
great grandchild; and a niece,
Mrs. Tweeta Gaskin of Wewa-
' hitchka.
Funeral servcies were held
at 3:30 p.m. Monday in the
First Presbyterian Church of
Wewahitchka, with the Rev.
- Raymond Wickersham offi-
ciating. Interment will follow
in .the family plot of Jehu
Cemetery of Wewahitchka.
All, services were under the
direction of Comforter Fune-
ral Home of Port St. Joe.


training in nursing at Gulf
Coast Community College.
The book was presented to
him to help further his educa-
tion.
Even though Jim is on a


leave, of absence from the
squad, don't be surprised if
you see him responding to
ambulance calls. We don't
think his leave of absence 'will
affect his dedication.


ItS winter
dean-up time with

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


(O On Odds and Ends, One of


A Kind, Scratched, Dented


___New and Used Home Furnishings
















On Sale At Our Warehouse

Williams Avenue - Across from the Guidance Clinic


Aftl

JSPUAMWTUMS C&


ONE

CHEAP

MUFFLER -




ANOTHER
Ever notice how buying something too cheap leads to actually paying
more In the long run? Well, mufflers are no different.
Except at'your nearby NAPA Muffler Center. We have long-lasting
economy mufflers- not cheap ones. Prices start as low as $15.95 for
most American cars and light trucks. Naturally we have a complete line
of pipes and accessories as well.
So stop in...weve got all types of mufflers for all types of cars.
See any of these NAPA
Muffler Centers... JAnk II
your full-service **ll
neighborhood dealers. IT 5| [

$5.00 off
ALL NAPA MUFFLERS
Present this
.......... coupon prior .....
to purchase
S This Offer forA Lmted Tieo
ST . ......E AUTO PA..........RTS... .........

ST. JOE AUTO PARTS, -


Phone 229-8222 1,


201 Long Ave.


HIGHLAND VIEW

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


First

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

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


Easy Terms

arranged on the

spot. We finance
our accounts.


ft


mm!lw�








THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JAN. 18, 1979


Historical Society


Plans Dinner


SThe annual dinner meeting
of the St.. Joseph Historical
: Society is scheduled for Fri-
, day evening, January 26, at'
the Garden Center on Eighth
Street, where a delightful
-meal will be served by memt:
bears of the Port St. Joe Garden'
Club to members and" visitors
:of the society: Registration,
will begin at 7:00 o'clock and.
.*the dinner is to be served at'
7:30 p.m.
Program Chairman, Char-
les B. Smith, has. announced
- the speaker for the evening as
Mrs. Jafie Patton of Panama'
. City, who is *Director of the,
Northwest Regional Library


�'Sickle Cell


System and recent past presi-
dent of the Bay County
Historical Society.
. Mrs. Patton is well qualified
to provide her listeners With'
some most interesting facts of
history, and she will also bring
the group up to date on the
library situation here in West
Florida, as well as in the rest
of the state.
The 1979 officers will. be
installed at this time by Mrs.
Charles Browne.
For reservations to the
meeting, call Mrs. Herman
Dean, Mrs.'R. H. Brinson or
Mrs. Ralph Swatts, Sr., by
Tuesday, January 23.


Anemia


Symposium Slated
E The Ebonyette's will con- of black ethnic origin, are
�*duct a symposium on Sickle encouraged to attend.
; Cell Anemia free of charge at .- Refreshments will be served
S f00 p.m.on Sunday, January at the conclusion of the
21: at the Washington Recrea- symposium.
.-i�n Conference Room. This
S symposium will consist of a fM ission
S speaker, a film presentation,
:,*nd a question and answer
period .
SSickle Cell Anemia is aGroup Two
'a disease prevalent among
. lacks, and is the .'least M et w ith
understood by it s victims.
. therefore, all parents, pro-
Sective parents, or interested M rs. B row ne
: individuals, especially those Mrs. Charles Browne was
::: e hostess to Mission Group II of
R ecept n the First United Methodist
Church on Monday. Mrs.Kath-
'T H o ryn Stanley was a visitor. Mrs.
. o nor Browne greeted the members
:, � and refreshments were served
?T. D "D c" in the dining room during the
:: 0 social hour.
Sti I Mrs. Eddie Mae Taylor,
hitfields Chairman, presided .over the
' � - business meeting. Members
. There will be a reception in were reminded of the Fashion
: the home of Mr. and Mrs. Show being planned for March
:-3)avid Whitfield of Howards 21.
-C.reek honoring his parents, Mrs. Edith Stone, Program
VMr. and Mrs. T.D. "Doc" Chairman, presented an inter-
:"Whitfield. on their 50th wed- testing program appropriate
:ding anniversary. for the New Year, and the
The reception will be Sun-. promises, in the Bible that,
:day, January 21 from 2:00 "My Presence Will Go with
untill 5:00. p.m. ,E.S.T. The You" and "Thy Grace is
-Whitfield's home is located on sufficient for Me."
Turkey Ave. in Howards Mrs. Lyda Adkins invited'
:Creek. All friends and rela- the Group to meet with her for'
.lives are invited to attend, the February meeting.



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

Invites You to Worship with Them
Ernest A. Barr, Pastor

SERVICES
SUNDAYSCHOOL ..................... 9:45AM
MORNING WORSHIP ................. 11:00AM
S EVENING WORSHIP .................. 7:00 PM
WEDNESDAYNIGHT.................. 7:00 PM

. -.-...... . ... . . *******


Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Hart


Miss Tracie Williams and



Raymond Hart Are Wed


The soft glow of candlelight
filled the sanctuary of the Oak
Grove Assembly of God
Church of Port St. Joe as Miss
Tracie Williams became the
bride of Raymond Hart. The
wedding was an event of
Deceinber 18 and was per-
formed by the Rev. Lawrence
Cox.
The bride is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Lee Williams of
Port St.'Joe. The ,groQm's
parents are Mr. and Mrs.
Curtis P, Hart of Beacon Hill.
Mr. and Mrs. Don Durham
of Port St. Joe rendered
selections on the organ for the
ceremony.
Given in marriage by her
brother Tom F. Williams of


Perry, the bride was radiant
in a white satin dress covered
in white and blue la6e. She
carried a bouquet of yellow,
blue and white silk roses with
yellow and blue satin ribbon
streamers.
Mrs. Raymond Atchison of
Port St. Joe was matron of
honor. She,wore a blue floor
length gown of dotted swiss
and carried a bouquet of silk
roses. .
Edwina Matlock of Port St.
Joe served as bridesmaid. She
was dressed in a yellow floor,
length gown of dotted swiss
and carried a bouquet of silk
roses.
Larry Tate of Beacon Hill


served the groom as best man.
Roy Conley, Jr. of Mexico
Beach served as usher.
A reception was held in the
social hall of the church
following the ceremony. .
After a brief honeymoon the
couple is making their home in
Overstreet.


The Highland View Church
of God will have a revival
beginning January 21. Servi-
ces will begin at 7:30 nightly
except on Sunday, when it will
meet at 6:00 p.m.
Evangelist, Rev. Clyde An-
derson, former country west-
ern singer, and pastor, Wil-


liam Touchton, cordially in-'
vite everyone to attend. There
will be singing by the evange-
list and local singers nightly.

Carrots, parsley, celery,
parsnips, dill, anise and
caraway are all part of
the same plant family.


Rice Production In County


SOutlined to Garden Club


Highlight of the January
meeting of the Port St. Joe
Garden Club was a presenta-
tion by Steve ShQaf detailing
the introduction and produc-
tion of rice in Gulf County.
Mr. Shoaf, along with his
father, and two brothers, Ash-
ley and Stuart, own and
operate MK Ranches, a farm-
ing venture in the Howards
Creek area involving approxi-
mately 25,000 acres.
World-wide production of
rice is led by Thailand, fol-
lowed by the states of. Loui-
siana, Arkansas, Texas and
Florida in the United States.
Upon buying MK, the Shoafs
noted that a portion of their
property with its extremely
high water table was ideal for
the cultivation of rice, and
began investigating its possi-
bilities. This past year, Steve
was instrumental in the exper-
imental cultivation of 10 acres
of rice.
It was pointed out that it
takes three years to properly
determine the feasibility of'a
test crop. Mr. Shoaf hopes to
have several hundred acres in
rice cultivation this year, with
approximately 6,000 acres of
MK's land suitable for its
production, if the crop proves
to be economically feasible.
The climate of Florida is
ideal, permitting a two crop
yield per year. After the first
harvest in early summer, the
rice is allowed to bear again,
with about half yield on the
second harvest.
This summer's crop yield
was high with slightly over 100
bushels per acre.
Mr. Shoaf pointed out if 6,000
acres were put into rice pro-
duction, an outlet would have
to be found for the raw rice.
Currently, the raw rice which
is brown, has to be shipped to
Arkansas or Louisiana for
milling and polishing to pro-
duce the white grain which
American housewives like to
buy off the grocery shelf.
Transportation costs are enor-
mous: 60 cents per bushel by


AnDouncing . .


Tina Bouington

is now affiliated with


Genie's Beauty Shop

806 Garrison Ave.

Call for appointments, Monday
through Friday - 229-6804


truck; 16 cents by rail; and 10
cents by barge.
Ideally, if the port facility
becomes a reality, MK
Ranches would ship their rice
yield to a foreign market, thus
cutting their transportation
costs tremendously. In most
areas of the world, the brown
rice is eaten, which is more
nutritious, containing more
vitamins and minerals. White
rice is another refined pro-
duct which the American
housewive has become used
to.
Another point brought out
by Mr. Shoaf was the fallacy
in the public's idea that the
high cost of food rests with the
farmer. Farmers generally
have a profit margin of two to
three percent, that is two to
three cents out of your food
dollar actually goes to the
farmer. The remainder of the
cost is with the middle man, as
raw food travels its way from
the fields through all its
channels to the finished pro-
duct, at the local supermarket.
All in all, the presentation
was very informative and in-
teresting to the Garden Club
members who enjoyed the
program immensely.
HORTICULTURE TIPS
Horticulture tips for the
month were presented by Jo
I


Arbogast. Now is the time to
start your seeds indoors in
flats in order to have plants
for your spring planting.
Hostesses for the occasion
were Polly Sowers and Rena
Huie.

Pittman -

Creamer


Engaged
CDR Robert Crawford Pitt-
man, USCG (Ret.) and Mrs.
Pittman of Honolulu, Hawaii,
announce the engagement of
their daughter, Randi Louise,
to 2nd Lt. Robert Lee Creamer
Jr., USMC, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Robert Lee Creamer, Sr.
of Indian Pass Beach.
Miss Pittman was graduat-
ed from the University of
Hawaii, class of 1978, and
presently teaches at Carra-
belle School in Carrabelle.
Lt. Creamer attended Port
St. Joe High School and was
graduated from the U.S. Na-
val Academy, class of 1977. He
is in flight training at NAS
Whiting Field in Milton.
A July wedding is planned
and final plans will be an-
nounced at a later date.


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 .... 11:00A.M.
CHURCH TRAINING ................. \ 6:15 P.M.
EVENING WORSHIP SERVICES ..... 7:30 P.M.
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) .... 7:00 P.M.

"Come and Worship God with Us"





FARM BUREAU


Insurance A Companies


Life - Fire - Auto

GREG GOODMAN, Representative
Office Hrs.: 9-5, M-F Office 227-1684
Home 227-1407
Offices located at Stephens Vault Co.,
412 MONUMENT AVENUE


-,PAGE FOUR


H.V. Church of God

Schedules Revival







THE STAR. Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY. JAN. 18, 1979


r., ,.,<> t . . - - , . . " .' Si
.-..... . .-,.,. ,

�.y~fii~tr>,�3. -- (. "; - -^
$l 1/' ' '


News...


from Port St. Joe

High School.


by Ellen M. Henderson


Today is the first day of
semester exams. Students will
be tested in periods one
through three Thursday, and
periods four through six Fri-
day. Each day students wilLbe
dismissed immediately after
lunch at 12:15.
This week I studied some
interesting facts about an
organization called FBLA,
which stands for Future Busi-
ness Leaders of America.
FBLA is an essential part of
high schools throughout the
entire nation. The course is
preparing students for ca-
reers, such as general busi-
ness, bookkeeping, data pro-


cessing and various other
business related careers.
I feel the best part is not
only does a member of this
organization attain classroom
skills and techniques, but the
have before them the oppor-
tunity to develop leadership
qualities.
FBLA is not a difficult
association to belong to. Re-
quirements are typing know-
ledge and a grade average of a
"C".
It is my sincere hope that I
have given a new or better
outlook on the FBLA chapter
of Port St. Joe High School to
you, the reader.


One of the new businesses to
open its doors in this area
recently is The Finishing
Touch. Located at Mexico
Beach, it is owned by Bob
Alonzo and Herb-Sharp, and
managed locally by. Bob and
his wife, Pat.
The firm specializes in all
varieties of floor covering,
including carpet, vinyl, tile
and wood. Also included in
their merchandise, is wall
coverings, with many selec-
tions of wallpaper to choose
from. Drapes will soon be
included in the merchandise
which they offer.
The Finishing Touch is open
Monday through Friday, nine
to five p.m., C.S.T.
Mrs. Alonzo, shown in the
accom oanying photograph,
said, "'he Finishing Touch is
most anxious to serve the
people of Port St. Joe,
Apalachicola, Wewahitchka


The Don Parker Family


CARD OF THANKS
We wish to express our
thanks to the people who
showed their love, sympathy,
prayers, flowers, and food
during the death of our
mother, Katie Kay. May God
bless every one who was
concerned and could not be
here.
A special thanks to Rev.
David Fernandez and Rocky
Comforter and his mother.
Eula B. Walker and
family
and the beaches area. We hope
you will come out and see the
merchandise we have to
offer."


Oak Grove Assembly

Having A Revival


The Oak Grove Assembly of
God Church will be having a
revival starting January 17
through January 21. Services
will be at 7:30 p.m. nightly
except for Sunday when ser-
vices will begin at 6:15 p.m.
Guest evangelist will be Don
Parker and his wife Sharon.


Parker will lead a non-secter-
ian revival on the Holy Spirit.
His wife Sharon is an out-
standing accordianist and will
inspire the services with her
talents.
Everyone is invited to at-
tend each revival service
regardless of denomination:


You Are Cordially Invited to Attend

LONG AVENUE

Baptist Church
Corner Long Ave. and 16th,St.

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


Rev. J. C. ODUM,
Pastor


Statement of


Condition





|AS OF DECEMBER 31,1978


Jerome Car.ier,
Minister of Music


Assets
Mortgage Loans and Other Liens on Real Estate .....................
All Other Loans .......... ......................... . ..................
Real Estate Owned and In Judgment ................................
Loans and Contracts Made to Facilitate Sale of Real Estate ...........
Cash on Hand.and in Banks ......................... .. . ..........
Investm ents and Securities ................. ......... .............
Fixed Assets Less Depreciation ...................... ...........
Deferred Charges and Other Assets ................................
TOTAL ASSETS ........................................ .............



Liabilities and Net Worth
Savings Accounts ............... ... ..... ......................
Advances from Federal Home Loan Bank .........................
Other Borrowed Money ............. ...... . .......... ....... ..
Loans In Process ............. .............. . ..................
O their Liabilities ............................ . .......................
Specific Reserves . . ...............................................
General Reserves ... . ......................................
Su rplu s ............. . .... ............. ..........................
TOTAL LIABILITIES and NET WORTH .............................


$ 9,161,071.34
208,670.34

25,234.05
865,351.54
100,281.31
81,260.64
1,753,204.67
$12,195,073.89


$10,:


201,044.21
650,000.00

52,375.00
83,162.87


581,499.88
626,991.93
$12,195,073.89


OFFICERS
C. G. COSTIN, SR., President; CECIL G.
COSTIN, JR., Executive Vice-President
and Attorney; FRANK HANNON, Vice-
President; CHARLES J. STEVENS, JR.,
Secretary-Treasurer; ELOYCE PRATT,
Asst. Secretary-Treasurer and Bookkeep-


DIRECTORS
C. G. COSTIN, SR., CECIL G. COSTING,
JR., FRANK HANNON, DAVID B. MAY,
E. F. GUNN, GEORGE G. TAPPER,
FOREST A. REVELL, M. BROOKS
HAYES and DWIGHT MARSHALL, JR.




OTHER PERSONNEL
MARION P. WILLIAMS Office Secretary
CAROLYN M. YOUNG .......... Teller
RUTH W. PATTERSON .......... Teller
RANZA COX ..................... Teller


CITIZEN'S


FEDERAL


Savings and

Loan

Association


Phone 227-1416
401 Fifth Street


New Business Opens


LENDER


PAGE FIVE


/, .-
:'- :i












P S Sgu eo .

| Distinguished Service


Award

The Port St. Joe Jayc
their annual search for
young man to receive the
Service Award to be pi
annual DSA banquet Frid
The Jaycee Disting
Award is presented a
outstanding young man of
for leadership and serv
calendar year. The winner
be a. Jaycee.


No minating Tim

ees have started Any young man, age 21 through 35 is,
an outstanding eligible for nomination unless the nominee
air Distinguished . became 36 before January 1 of this year.
resented at the Entry blanks are available at Costin's,
lay night, Western Auto, Smith's Pharmacy and the
uished Service Florida First National Bank. Those
annually to an wishing to make nominations, can fill out
the community the blank reprinted below and mail it to
vice during the Port St. Joe Jaycees, P.O. Box 158, Port St.
does not have to Joe, Florida 32456.


BI


NAME

- ADDRESS

AGE


Briefly state why you feel this


person should receive this award:


SIGNED


Counties Get
Southern states and Puerto Liberty $254,08
'"'Rico will receive more than $159,489 for a t
."'S17 million as their -share of for the Apalach
.� revenuess from the sale and" Forest.
. use of National Forest pro- The Forest
" ducts and services during ages the Apala
' >fiscal year 1978. and Osceola Na
Don Percival, Forest Super- in Florida. Nin
visor for the National Forests included in the
in Florida said recently that Forests,
' -~Forida will receive $1,026,671. By law, 25
T'-Franklin County .will receive National Fore.
'20.868, Leon County $99,466, returned to sta




IMINI




Board of Publ


The Gulf County School
Board met in special session
in the School Board Office, on
December 14, 1978 with the
following members present:
Fred Greer, Chairman; Gene
Raffield; J.K. Whitfield; Way-
:-lon Graham and Paul Sewell.
, ,The Superintendent was
present.
On motion and second, the
board unanimously adopted
.the Superintendent's recom-
:nrhendation for resolution of
*" the impasse.
. The contract language will
'i'emain the same as in pre-
' .:vious agreements.
- The regular school work
. ear for teachers will be (196)
days' which includes (2) holi-
ldays.
, '-A copy of the approved
S salary schedule is on file in the
: .Superintendent's office.
: The Gulf County School Board
' minet in special session at Port
St. Joe Elementary School on
-December 13, 1978 with the
S following members present:
,Fred Greer, Chairman; Gene
,'Raffield; J.K. Whitfield; Paul
!Sewell and Waylon Graham.
-.'The Superintendent was
S present.
The School Board received
- oral and written testimonies
Sand data relative to the
resolution of the impasse on
the following three items: 1.
-Planning-conference time; 2.
SCalendar; and 3. Professional
: tedhnpensation.
A waiver of the Administra-
i ive Procedures was signed by
.the Superintendent and a
-representative of the Associa-
-tion.
The Board adjourned until
--.Thursday, December 14, 1978
e:at 5:00 P.M., EST.
c--The Gulf County School
o, 'ard met in regular session
' .at 5:30 P.M., EST, with the
.following members present:
SF.red Greer, Chairman; Paul
-Sewell; Waylon Graham;
;Gene Raffield; and J.K. Whit-
:field.
The Superintendent was
p. resent;
The Chairman called the
meeting to order.
The meeting was opened
with the invocation by Sewell,
=and followed by the Pledge of
-Allegiance.
-<,The board reviewed the
' :inutes.of November 7, 1978,
-"November 21, 1978 and No-
-"vember 27, 1978.. On motion
'"And second, all voted YES to
'-approve these minutes.
., Deane Bozeman, Member of
"the Bay County School Board,
'*met with the board to com-


Forest Cash


8' and Wakulla
total of $533,911
hicola National

Service man-
achicola, Ocala
itional Forests
.e counties are
three National

percent of
st receipts is
tes where Na-


mend J.K. Whitfield for over
twenty years with the Gulf
County School Board.
On recommendation of the
Superintendent, motion and
second, the board unanimous-
ly approved the following
personnel matters:
County Wide - approve a
new position of county-wide
courier. This position to be
funded by CETA.
Wewahitchka High School -
appoint Larry Mathes as
Qirls' Basketball Coach for
the 1978-79 school year; accept
resignation of Brenda Powell
as Band Director, effective
November 10, 1978;
Community Services Pro-
gram - accept resignation of
John Clenney as Director in
the Port St. Joe area effective
January 1, 1979;
Staff Development Center -
approved leave of absence for
Ann Sherry Herring as Title I
Assistant for period of Janu-
ary 8, 1979 - March 13, 1979.
On recommendation of the
Superintendent, motion and
second, the board unanimous-
ly approved a temporary
solution'to the band program
direction at Wewahitchka
High School: employ Charles
Tharpe for (3) hours per day,
temporarily assign Ray Smith
as Band Director at Port St.
Joe High School and County-
Wide Coordinator of Bands.
Mr. Smith to receive a supple-
ment of $320.00 per month and
mileage.
On recommendation of the
Superintendent, motion and
second, the board unanimous-
ly approved the list of board
meeting dates for 1979. Copies
are on file in the Superinten-
dent's office.
On motion and second, the
board unanimously approved
the following transportation
matters:
allow mileage to parents of
Steven Douglas from St.
Joseph State Park at rate of
.14 cents per mile to and from
St. Joe Elementary School;
create a new bus stop on
Dairy Road in the Wewahitch-
ka area.
On recommendation of the
Superintendent, motion and
second, all voted YES to
approved the purchase of
blinds for seven rooms at the
Port St. Joe Elementary
School. Copies of bids are on
file at the St. Joe Elementary
School;
On motion and second, all
voted YES to approve Federal
Programs involving transpor-
tation of -handicapped, stu-
dents, and Instructional T.V.;
Superintendent reported


tional Forests are located to
be used for schools and roads.
The money returned to local
counties comes from receipts
collected by the U.S. Forest
Service from the sale of
timber and from grazing,
recreation, minerals and
other land use charges on
National Forests. The base on
which the states' shares were
figured also includes credits
made to timber purchasers


that Annual Reports to par-
ents had been distributed;
On recommendation of the
Superintendent, motion and
second, the board unanimous-
ly approved toe position of
Principal Designee at the
Wewahitchka Elementary
School;
Cost Center Budgets were
distributed to' each Board
Member.
Bids on time deposits were
received from. the Wewahitch-
ka State Bank and the Florida
First National Bank. On mo-
tion and second, .the board
unanimously approved the
following interest rates:
Florida First National Bank
.$133,500.00 at 9.125 percent.
interest;
Florida First Natiohal Bank
$300,000.00 at 9.25 percent
interest;
Florida First National Bank
$154,369.71 at 9.250 percent
interest.
Copies of all bids are on file
in the Superintendent's office.
On motion and second, the
board -unanimously approved
bills with the amount to be in
the official minutes.
There being no further
business, the board adjourned
to meet again January 9, 1979.


Mothers to March for Dimes Sunday P.M.


The March. of Dimes will
undertake its annual Mothers
March this Sunday afternoon,
between 'the hours of two to
five p.m. The mothers will be
soliciting contributions to the
March of Dimes, tp be used in
the fight against birth defects,
the killer and crippler of thou-
sands of children nationwide
each year.
Through the efforts of the
.National Foundation of March


of Dimes, polio, previously
one of the most feared di-
seases striking primarily chil-
dren, has been virtually eli-
minated. The major focus of
the Foundation is now upon
fighting birth defects, through
research, and aiding children
born with these afflictions.
Forty cents of every dollar
collected in the Gulf Coast
Chapter of the March of
ni'i- - .r-ains i hiLflC CI


Potatoes Anna is a classic dish of French fame requiring few
ingredients and a minimum of preparation time. Made with
choice Washington Russet potatoes, it is an especially tasty
accompaniment to almost any. entree and an excellent choice
for a buffet. ' /
Thinly sliced Washington Russets are layered in a skillet
with melted butter, salt and freshly ground pepper. The end'
result after baking is'a golden potato "cake", crusty on the
outside and moist and tender inside.
All-purpose Washington Russets are ad ideal potato for any
cooking method. Growinin rich volcanic soil and nourished by
clear mountain water, they are high in quality and rich in vitba
mins and minerals.
Potatoes Anna
2 pounds Washington ' Salt
Russet potatoes Freshly ground pepper
S1/2 cup melted butter
Peel and thinly slice potatoes. Arrange potatoes in over-
lapping slices in a well buttered 10.-inch skillet. Brush each
layer with butter and sprinkle with salt and pepper. Cover and
bake at 425 degrees 40 minutes. Uncover and bake an addi-
tional 10 to 15 minutes, or until potatoes are tender and golden
brown. Release cake with a spatula and invert on warm platter.
Makes 6 servings. -



Area Magazine


Is Published


The 1979,Discovery Mag-
azine, the official Chamber
of Commerce visitors and
newcomers guide for Gulf
and Franklin Counties, has
been delivered to each of
the communities within the
two county area.
The 48-page magazine,
published by KeevCo Ad-
vertising of Panama City,
features information and
photos, as well as maps of
each community, that
would be of interest to the
newcomers, or visitors, to
the area.


Monday, Jan 22
Hoagie sandwich witi
cheese; lettuce, tomato, pick
le, mayonnaise, buttered corn
sliced peaches, cookie an
milk.
Tuesday, Jan. 23
Chicken, sweet potato
marshmallow casserole
green beans, buttered roll an
milk.
. Wednesday, Jan. 24
Chili con carnet with beans
cabbage - green pepper slaw
baked sliced apples, corn
bread with butter and milk.
Thursday, Jan. 25
Fish with catsup, French
fries, orange juice, sliced


Pictured is Lynda Kee-
ver Boggs, president of
KeevCo, as she gives Port
St. Joe Mayor Frank Pate,
a personal copy of the
magazine.
Other communities
which have received copies
for use by Chamber of
Commerce officials include
Apalachicola, Wewahitch-
ka. Carrabelle, East Point,
St. George Island and
Mexico Beach. Copies are
available at Chamber of
Commerce offices.


Gulf County

School Lunch



Menus


bread, cake and milk.
h Friday, Jan. 26
- Sheppard's pie, broccoli
, with cheese sauce, pear salad,
d buttered roll, coconut cream
pudding and milk.
S Menus are subject to change
due to availability of food.


,
d






,
,


h
d


To Reserve Your

Bushel call


227-1670


Indian Pass Seafood


Indian Pass Beach


to finance work among our
own children. The bulk of the
remaining sixty cents per
dollar is used to finance
research at Shands Hospital in
Gainesville and other re-
search institutions through-'
out the state.

Open your doors and hearts
to the marching mothers, so


that your children and grand-
children might have a better
life in the years to come.
Mothers March Chairman
for the Port St. Joe area is
Shirley Ramsey. Co-chair-
man for the March is Dawn
Ford.


ed to attend a breakfast at
10:00 a.m. Saturday, in the
fellowship hall of the First
United Methodist Church.
Mary Jane Gainer, Commun-
ity Services Representative of
the Gulf Coast Chapter of the
March of Dimes, will be on


hand to greet everyone, and to
Mothers who are participat- show a film. Workers can pick
ing in the March are request- up their materials at this time.


SWilder Says Test Results


SShow Pupil Improvement


Superintendent of Schools,
Walter Wilder told the Rotary
Club last Thursday that the
pupil progression plan was
doing its job in Gulf County
Schools. "It is causing stu-
dents to see that they must
meet certain standards in
order to receive a diploma and
they are meeting these guide-
lines."
Wilder said that already the


UMW Met

with Mrs.

H. Dean
United Methodist Women
met at Mrs. Herman Dean's
home on January 16. The
meeting was called to order by
Co-Chairman, Mrs. L.P. West.
A poem by Helen Steiner Rice,
a prayer for the new year, was
read by Mrs. West.,
Mrs. Ed Ramsey then gave
an opening prayer. -
A lovely card of apprecia-
tion from Mrs. Rex Buzzett for
the gift sent to her new baby
was read by Mrs. Ramsey.
A short business session was
held. Mrs. Milton Anderson
announced a luncheon and
style show is being planned by
the project committee for
March in the church social
hall.
The program was given by
Mrs. Ralph Swatts, "Looking
back and Looking Ahead" was
the theme of several articles
read.
Information concerning the
$10 club was read and discus-
sed. " ' ' :
A prayer was read by-Mrs.
Swatts.
The meeting was ended by
repeating the benediction.


school is seeing a large
percentage of increase in the
number of students who are
passing the tests, given by the
state, and are coming up to the
minimum standards'in com-
munications and mathema-
tics. Pupils are faced with two
tests in their junior year: the
pupil progression plan and the
functional literacy test. Stu-
dents in the lower grades take
only the pupil progression
plan tests.
Wilder said there are only 16
students who have not passed
the tests (o date. "The juniors
have one more shot at the
test", Wilder said, "before
they can be counted out by the
School District."

FmHAMake

Change In

Open Hours
Effective Monday, January
22, 1979, all Farmers Home
Administration (FmHA�' dis-
trict and county offices will be
open to the public from 9:00
a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Monday
through Friday. The hours
between 7:30 a.m. and 9:00
a.m. will be utilized by office
staff to allow uninterrupted
time for work organization,
loan processing, review, eval-
uation, and servicing.
. This action is necessary due
to excessive caseloads, ever
increasing number of applica-
tions being received and the
recent freeze on federal hir-
ing.
The FmHA State Office
located in Gainesville will be
open from 7:30 a.m. to 4:30
p.m. Monday through Friday.
The telephone number is
904-376-3218:


Wilder also addressed the
problem of a declining school
enrolment in Gulf County.
"We had a reduction of 95
students over last year. This is
costing us in pupil financing
from the state of Florida.
Wilder says the school sys-
tem also faces a rocky future.
First, he said, the state
method of fund allocations
penalizes Gulf County and
other small counties. Second,
it is only a matter of time
before the local system will bei
required to educate the handi-
capped which will put tre-
mendous pressure on small.
school systems.
On the bright side, Wilder
said it was his feeling that the
two state tests, the pupil
progression plan and the
functional literacy tests, were
causing students to have a
more serious purpose about
their school activities.
Guests of the club were Bill
Ebersole of Rome, Ga., and
Wheelettes Paula Tankersley
and Karen Kimmell.


TIDES

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


Thursday
Friday

Saturday
'Sunday
Monday
Tuesday
Wednesday
Thursday


High Low
12:33A 9:51A
12:37 A 9:32A
7:06P
5:33P 8:29A
5:37P -,5;05A
6:06P 4:00VA
6:42P 4:29 A
7:21P 5:07A
8:09P 5:55A


Save



your shoes...


Let our classified pages


do the walking for you.


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




The Star


306-308 Williams Ave.


Phone 227-1278'


TTES-

he,"


ic Instruction


For

Ambulance
- Call -

227-1115


We don't say ours are the best in the

world... we'lflet you do that after

you've tasted



Indian Pass Oysters


k- y"


THE STAR, Port St. Jog, Fla. THURSDAY, JAN. 18, 1979


PAGIF SIX


1 1-


iD mes remains m the ch


Im










THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JAN. 18, 1979


4Were Here For You.tM
Each office is independently owned and operated.


INDIAN PASS
Only 2 years old - 3 bdrm, 2
bath, large eat-in kitchen,
living rm, cen h&a,carport
w-utility rm, and 9x12' stor-
age shed in back. Walking
distance to the beach.


BEACON HILL
1st St., between 4th & 5th,
two cleared lots with build-
ing easily converted to a
beach house. A bargain at
$16,000.00. If you've been
looking for a place at the
beach, better see this soon.


PORT ST. JOE


Almost new brick home 3
bdrms, 1% baths, plus en-
closed play area easily con-
verted to den. Central heat,
Ig. window a-c. 2004 Juni-
per.

Nice starter home - 2 bdrm,
/1 ba., living rm, den or 3rd
bdrm. Bedrooms freshly
painted. 523 7th St. - $18,950.

Room for a large, family - 4
bdrm, 2 ba'., living rm,
dining rm, large den, porch
& utility area, new roof.
N Nice corner lot - 1201 Palm

Nice location - 3 bdrm, 3
bath home. 30'x48' kitchen-
family rm. combo w-fire-
place. Cen. h&a, carpeting,
drapes & fenced yard - 1313
Marvin.'


Corner grocery store with
all fixtures and inventory,,
operating profitably - owner
retiring - this may be your
chance to OWN your very
own business. We have all
information - operating
statement available.

516 9th St., 3 bdrm, 1 bath,
den, 2 screen porches on
lovely lot and a half. You
can pay equity and assume
9 percent loan. Call us to see
this one.


Brick and wood construc-
tion. 3 bdrm, 1'/2 bath, living
rm, dining rm, screened
porch front & back, double
carport w-storage, on cor-
ner lot. Prices below apprai-
sal. 1912 Juniper.


-- MEXICO BEACH --


Canal lot, 4th from Gulf.
Ideal location and they're
almost all gone.

Looking for your dream-
house? We have it! Beauti-
ful Spanish-style 3 bdrm, 3
bath home. Great rm w-im-
pressive fireplaces Swim-
ming pool & patio area
enclosed w-privacy fence
off living .area. Lovely en-
trance patio. Lots of arches
and genuine tile roof. Spa-
cious 2 car garage. Grand
Isle. This fine home avail-
able for lease, minimum 6
months.

Commercial lot on U.S. 98-
90'x190'. Price reduced to
$18,000. _Buy now for the
future.

Beautiful mobile home ta-
stefully decorated and com-
pletely furnished. 3 bdrm, 1
bath, living rm, kitchen-din-
ing area, & lovely 12x38'
den. Come see for yourself -
it's nice! Tennessee Drive.

1 year old - a modern brick
home t fit your lifestyle. 3
bdrr bath, living en
& u gtc4 a,
andca t~If Why
bo -thehassle of build-
ing when this may be just
what you want!


Mobile home ready for a
new owner. Everything in-
cluded from vacuum to lots
of wicker on your 24'x16'
Florida rm-den w-elec. fire-
place. 3 bdrm, 2 bath, living
rm, eat-in kitchen. You'll
have to see this for yourself.
Alabama Drive.

Nice corner lot - quiet neigh-
borhood. Furnished 2 bdrm,
1 bath mobile home. Come
see what peace and quiet
can do for you. Georgia and
Tennessee.'1 ni cm i,-,> ;

Lovely beach home. 3 bdrm,
2 bath, living rm w-fire-
place, dining, kitchen w-all
the extras, cabana rm w-
shower, office, covered
patio w-greenhouse area,
cen h&a, - Circle Dr.

A -view of the Gulf from
stilts:.Almost new 2 bdrm, 1
bath, eat-in kitchen, living
rm. Furnished except for
linens and dishes. Double
carport under house or con-
structed for additional liv-
ing quarters. 15th St.

Dock your boat in your own
back yard! Beautiful 3
bdrm, 2 bath home on canal.
Living rm w-cathedral ceil-
ing and fireplace, separate
dining rm, large patio,
double garage - 36th St.


-- ST. JOE BEACH --


Just 1 house back from the
beach. 2 bdrm, 1 bath home
w-garden area in back.
Work in your garden, then
go for a swim! Gulf St.

2 bdrm, 1 bath home on
corner lot. 1 block from the
beach. New 12x19' den. 10x
12' storage shed-workshop
in back.

Hate to be cooped up? Relax
on your 16x60' screened
porch in rain or shine! This
2 bdrm, 1 bath furnished
mobile home has it. Corner
Alabama & Santa Anna.


Home plus income - large
rustic beach home, 4 bdrm,
large living rm w-fireplace,
veranda. Plus 1 bdrm rental
cottage. Coronado St.


Income property or convert
to single family dwelling.
Recently remodeled duplex
- 2 bdrm, bath and 1 bdrm,
bath. New well and septic
tank. New wood skirting.
Good location, walking dis-
tance to the beach.

Use your own final touches.
Partially finished 3 bdrm,
112 bath home, large living
rm, kitchen and family rm
combo, garage & utility rm.
On 75x100' cleared lot. Ad-
joining corner lot may be
purchased with home. Cor-
ner Americus & DeSota.

Remodeled 4 bdrm, 2 bath
home on beautiful 75x186'
lot. Two extra lots avail-
able. All new siding, new
roof, new aluminum win-
dows, large double carport,
underground sprinkler.


E. B. MILLER

REALTY



CAPE SAN BLAS

2 large tracts available at
the right price: (1) one mile
from turnoff on the Cape;
(2) over 4000 feet fronting
the Gulf, extending to Hwy.
30, towards Indian Pass
from the curve. Signs on
property.

WEWAHITCHKA

Beautiful 2 year old brick
home in fine location on 12
acre lot w-9 large pecan
trees. 3 bdrm, 2%, bath, den
w-fireplace, cen h&a, carpet
& vinyl thruout. This is a
fine home looking for a new
owner. Just off W. River Rd,
1 block from IGA Store.

Privacy and plenty of room.
Almost new brick home on
1% acre, 3 bdrm, 2 bath,
living-dining area, large
den w-fireplace plus a 1
bdrm, 1 bath apt. w-living
rm & kitchen under the
same roof. Use the apt. for
your mother-in-law or as a
-master bdrm suite.

WHITE CITY
Brick 3 bdrm, 2 bath home,
garage, chain link fence.
Low down payment, ar-
range own financing, sell
will take a 2nd mortgage.

1% acres - Nice 3 bdrm, 2
bath home w-living rm, din-
ing rm, utility and deep ell
and pump.


DALKEITH
Room for all your pets -
horses, cows, chickens! 5
acres fenced and cross fenc-
ed. 3 bdrm, 2 bath, country
kitchen, large den. Plus
youi own swimming pool.
Come see how nice country.
living can be.


COMMERCIAL
Mexico Beach - 5 plex on
beach side of Hwy. 98. Cur-
rently rented. A good in-
vestment and income, too.

White City - 24x80' steel
bldg. with office in front on 2
lots fronting Hwy. 71. Suit-
able for any business: boat
and motor sales, bait shop,
manufacturing, storage,
etc. Owner will sell below
cost of replacement. Buy
equity and assume existing
9 percent mortgage.

6100 sq. ft. brick building in
Port St. Joe suitable for
offices or shops with re-
modeling. Call for further
information.

BEACH LOTS
Between highway and Gulf,
2- 1z acre lots priced right.
St. Joseph Shores. One of
these may be what you have
been waiting for.

Commercial lots. 90x190'
and 90x120' in Mexico Beach
Business Center. Large
commercial lot -275' front-'
age Hwy 98, 320' on canal.
Strategic corner on sea-
going canal.


Need toSell - Buy- Trade???




Use the Want Ads for Results! I


Three bedroom, 1 bath home
at 1306 McClellan Ave., fenced
in backyard, separate dining
room and kitchen, garage.
229-6460. tfc 1-18

App. 1.20 acres of cleared
,property located at Over-
street, Fla. with 2 wells, a
pump, utility shed and older
Sparta mobile home located
on the property. Also a 1973 2
dr. Pinto. Call 229-8211 before
5, Mon.-Fri. tfc 1-4

Two large corner lots for.
sale at Ward Ridge. Call 229-
8092. 4tp 1-4

Cozy 2 bdrm home, wall to
wall carpet, fireplace, attic
fan, large lot with garage.
$15,500. Phone 227-1450.
tfc 1-4

Lot at Beacon Hill, 100x50',
cash or terms. 648-5315.
tfc 11-30.


WHY PAY RENT? We can
sell this 3 bedroom house in
very good condition for only
$700.00 down, plus closing
cost. Contains large sewing
room or utility room, plenty
of storage, carport, screen-
ed porch. FHA approved.
Refrigerator and stove in-
cluded. 515 Eighth St.

HANNON INSURANCE
AGENCY
FRANK HANNON. Broker
221 Reid Ave. 227-1133
tfc 12-7


Four playful pups to give
away to good homes. 227-1151,
9-5; 227-1302 after 5:30.
Itp 1-18

FREE: Cut collie - pit bull
mix puppies. 6 weeks old,
available to good homes. Call
229-6676 anytime. ltp 1-18


MISC. FOR SAU-


Almost new stone - stucco
home, 3 bdrms, 2 baths, den
with fireplace, carpet & vinyl.
Large garage, lot 100x150',,
Charles Ave., White City,
$32,000. Phone 229-6017 or
227-1689. tfc 1-18


"The Great Tide", written
by Rubylea Hall, is,now avail-
able by calling Mrs. Eunice
Brinson, 229-8663. Also "The
Great Tide" will be on sale at
the following places:
Pauline's Restaurant
Ready Arts & Crafts Shop
Pate's Service Station
Hickory House Restaurant
Gulf Sands Rest., M.B.
Mexico Beach Gro., M.B.
Fiesta Food Store, M.B.
Kerigan's Kargo, M.B.
The Star
3tp 1-11

9' fiberglass garage doors
for sale. Wanted to buy: used
car set. 229-8372. 2t 1-11

GE upright freezer, 4 years
old, $100. 227-1450. tfc 1-4

13xi9'x short shag, practi-
cally new, multi-colored car-
pet. Ideal for den or child's
room. $65. 229-6573 after 5:00.

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


DRAPERIES-Ready made
and custom made. Large sel-
ection of swatches to choose
from. Roche's Furniture and
Appliance Store, 209 Reid
Avenue, phone 227-1730. tfc 1-4

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

Moving, must sell-20x32'
houseboat with screened-in
porch, new cypress deck,
aluminum siding, $2,500. 14'
trf-hull boat, 50 h.p. Mercury,
$1,200. Call 227-1270. tfc 1-4

1975 Honda MC 360 cc, very
good condition, low mileage,
$825. 229-6132. tfc 11-9

Custom-made wooden name
plaques, for mail boxes, front
gates, door posts, etc. Econo-
my Motors & Garden Center,
301 Hwy. 98, HV, 229-6001.

New and used lawnmowers
for sale. Lawn mowers, tills
and garden tractors repaired.
Economy Motors & Garden
Center, 301 Hwy. 98, HV.
229-6001. tfc 4-28


DRY cleaning carpets is
easier, faster and safer with
HOST. Rent our machine. St.
Joe Furniture. 227-1251.
tfc 10-21

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






There will be a regular com-
munication of Port St. Joe
Lodge No. 111, F. & A.M.,
every firsthand third Thursday
at 8:00 p.m.
J. L. SIMS, W.M.
J. P. Cooley, Sec.

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


SERVICES


Does your car or truck need
Alignment? See us. Front end
rebuilding, brakes, auto air
conditioning, hi speed on car
balancing. Over 21 years ex-
perience. Phone for appoint-
ment. ' mile east F.H.P.
office. 760-8639. East Point
Alignment, Hwy. 98, East
Point, FL 32328 8tc 1-4

Alcoholics Anonymous
Port St. Joe Serenity Group
Sunday 4:00 P.M. EST
St. James Episcopal Church

LEWIS FLOOR CLEANING
All Types
229-6482 or 229-6447

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

CAREFOOT SEPTIC TANK
Septic Tank Cleaning
Phone 229-8007
tfc 11-30


Babysitting in my home,
reasonable rates. Experi-
enced. Call 229-6662, if no ans-
wer call 227-1644, leave your
number. I will call you right
back. ltp 1-18


SEARS IS AS CLOSE AS
YOUR TELEPHONE!


Sears Catalog Sales

227-1151
Leon Pollock, Owner
410 Reid Avenue


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


Going Fishing?
Stop here first
for a complete
line of

Fishing Tackle

Hurlbut Supply
306 Reid Ave.


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

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


Psychological services for
anyone with problems in day-
to-day living. Gulf County
Guidance Clinic, Port St. Joe.
227-1145. (24 hr.)
Carpentry Work Done
Reasonable Rates
Jimmy Johnson
Phone 229-8757
tfc 2-2

BILL MAYO ROOFING CO.
Re-roofs, new roofs, shingles
or build-up
919 Kraft Ave., Panama City
Phone 785-1608
4tp 12-21


GLEN'S CABINET SHOP
Kitchen Cabinets -
Vanities - Mill Work
Cabinet Hardware & Tops
412 Monument Ave.,
Port St. Joe
Glen Combs
229-6017
tfc.1-4



Wouldn't You Really
Rather Have Cable TV?




For Cable TV
Installation In Port St. Joe

Phone 229-7232
Or Visit the Telephone Company
Business Office dfc 1-4


Kelvinator 30" electric
stove, $25. 227-1620. Itc 1-18

Mobile Home -bank repos,
$350 down, take up payment.
Includes delivery, set-up and
tie-down., Call Dot 'Sanders,
763-0751 or 769-1544.
2t1-18

YARD SALE
Friday, 8:30-4:30 at 1308
Long Avenue. Special items
include: brand new 40 channel
HiGain digital CB comes -with
Big Mama antenna and wire,
only $75; also coffee table,
stereo cabinet, portable dish-
washer, FM converter, 110
pocket camera, watches,
lamps, 350 watt blow dryer,
electric razors, 8 track tape
players, depression glass,
LuRay pieces, clothes, tools,
and many other useful items.

No. 1 Drive In Theater
Apalachicola, Florida
Friday-
Friday-Saturday
Jan. 19 and 20
BIG SHOW!
BAD GEORGIA ROAD
Movie starts 7 p.m.


FICTITIOUS NA]
Notice is hereby gi
pursuant to Section
Florida Statutes, the
signed persons intend.
ter with the Clerk
Circuit Court, Gulf
Florida, four weeks a
first publication of thiE
the fictitious name o
name under which the:
engaged in business
which said business
carried on, to-wit:
Name of Business
Neel's Shoes and Acc
Location of BE t"s

Neel's Shoes & Acces
222 Reid Ave.
H.B. and Nell F. Nee
Owners


FUR WANTED
Coons, wild cats, otte
997-3021:






1973 Plymouth Fu
auto-trans., power
power steering and
$950. 229-6153 after 5

1966 Cadillac sedan
4 dr., good cond., $700
offer. 648-5332.


1976 Ford Custom
V-8, dual exhaust,
engine and interior ir
lent cond., exterior
paint. Will sell as is $
with paint job, $1,500.2


1973 Pontiac Grand
wagon, power steering
transmission, am-frm
lent condition. $1,395:








Two mobile home
available now at Ski M
Trailer Park. Grass
water furnished, g
hauled off. Come to Sk
for information 229-61
privileges.

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

No need for wet
Dry clean them with
Use rooms right awa
machine. St. Joe Fu
227-1251.

For carp, cleaned
professionals do'it-a
tion of the cost, rent
Vac, the portable ste
pet cleaning system
able at Western Auto
227-1105, 219 Reid Ave


THAMES HOTEL
Daily - Weekly
Monthly Rates
Air Conditionec
Television
302 Reid Ave.






Opportunity knocks
or men, 6-10, part-timi
lent earnings for p.m
time hours: Help
balance budget. Call f
view. Call between
p.m., 648-5150.

Oyster bar & flea
business. Real good
Could be a real money
Would consider trade
thing-good lease on p
Other interest reason
Call Bill Corbin, Sr.,
Blountstown.


LEGAL SERV

LEGAL SERVICE
at Reasonable Ra
Glen R. Peterso
Attorney-at-La
P. O. Box 81
Port St. Joe
or call 229-8083


iet Seq.). Comments on I sBnce,of
certification, Including a request -for
public hearing, must be submitted to Mr.
essories Mickey Bryant, NPDES Permit Section,
Florida Department of Environmedta1
Regulation, at the state agency address
above, within thirty (30) days from The
date of this public notice. If a publIc
hearing is held, as described above,.the
state agency will co-chair the hearing 'in
series order io receive comments relative to
state certification.
Please bring the foregoing to the
attention of persons who you Know will
be interested in this matter
4t 1-11. 1.


Public

Notices

STATEMENT OF
S Cl NONDISCRIMINATION.
srs. Call St. Joseph Telephone & Tdee-
4tp 12-21 graph Co. has filed with .he
Federal Government a Con-
pliance Assurance in which it
assures the Rural Electrifica-
tion Administration that it will
comply fully with all require-
ments of 'Title VI of the Civil
Rights Act of 1964 and the
ury III, Rules and Regulations of the
brakes, Department of Agriculture
Srdo issued thereunder, to the end
radio, that no person in the Unifed
p.m. States shall, on the ground of
race, color, or national origin,
Deville, be excluded from participa-
D or best tion in, be denied the benefits
of, or be otherwise subjected
to discrimination in the con-
tfc 1-18 duct of its program and thie
operation of its facilities.
500, 460 Under this Assurance, this
at, ac organization is conimitted not
n. excel to discriminate against ahy
person on the ground of race,
r needs color or national origin in ts
$1,350 or policies and practices relating
229-6929. to applications for service ior
tfc 11-2 any other. policies and prac-
tices relating to treatment dof
d Safari beneficiaries and participants
including rates, conditions
ig, auto and extension of service, use
, excel- of any of its facilities, attep-
648-8203. dance at and participation in
tfc 12-21 any meetings of beneficiaries
and participants or the exor-
cise of any rights of such
beneficiaries and participants
in the conduct of the opera-
tions of this organization.
Any person who believes
himself, or any specific class
of individuals, to be subjected
spaces by this organization to dis-
deado'ws crimination prohibited ..by
Title VI of the Act and the
mowed, Rules and Regulations issued
garbage thereunder may, by himself or
i Breeze a representative, file with the
105, Gulf Secretary of Agriculture,
tfc 1-11 Washington, D.C. 20250, or the
Rural Electrification Admini-
bdom station, Washington, D.C.
bedroomm 20250, or this organization, or
; 2 & 3 all, a written complaint. Such
Beacon complaint must be filed not
tfc 10-5 later than 180 days after the
- alleged discrimination, or by
carpets such later date to which 'the
h HOST. Secretary of Agriculture '"pr
* the Rural Electrification Ad-
ay. Rent ministration extends the tile
furniture, for filing. Identity of ccin-
tfc 10-23 plainants will be kept cooi-
-- dential except to the extent
the way necessary to carry out tje
t a frac- purposes of the Rules atid
sa erac- Regulations.
Rinse N It 148
am car--
. Avail-
D, phone
o, phonJOINT PUBLIC NOTICE :
e. u.S. Environmental Protection A
tfc 3-16 Region IV, Water Enforcement Bra
- 1345 Courtland Street
Atlanta, Georgia 30308
404--881-2328
EL in conjunction with
Florida Departmentof t
- Environmental Regulation
Twin Towers Office BIde.,
2600 Blair Stone Road
d Tallahassee, Florida 32301
d 904-488-4807 :.
Public Notice No. 79FL0005 -O
Janua 19 1979
229-8723 NOTICE OFPROPOSEDREISSUANCE
OF NATIONAL POLLUTANT DIS.-
tfc 1-4 CHARGE ELIMINATION SYSTEM
PERMIT AND NOTICE OF
CONSIDERATION FOR STATE
-CERTIFICATION
The U. S. Environmental Protection
Agency proposes to reissue a National
Pollutant Discharge Elimination System
(NPDES) permit to Basic Magnesia,
Inc., Subsidiary of Basic Incorporated
State Road 382 Port St. Joe, O ullf
County, Florida NPDES No. FL0002I7-
: women A. The applicant discloses one existing
discharge of process wastewater from
e. Excel- the precipitat on of magnesia from sea-
water (Standard Industrial Code W2819).
o. r day- The discharge enters Gulf County Canal
da ' at Latitude 29 degrees, 51 minutes. 0
dad to seconds and Longitude 85 degrees. 18
or inter- minutes, 45 seconds thence St. Jose.h's
r inter- ay in Port St. Joe, Florida. St. Joseph's
6 and 8 Bay is classified as Class III waters
San suitable for recreation and the manage-
3tp 1-11 ment and propagation of fish and wid-
The proposed NPDES permit contains
limitations on the amounts of pollutants
market allowed to be discharged and was
drafted in accordance with the 1 rovl.
location. sons of the Clean Water Act (33 U.S.C.
S Section 1251-et seq.) and other lawful
maker . standards and regulations. The pollutant
Sny- limitations and other permit conditions
for any- are tentative and open to comment from
property . the public.
property. persons wishng to comment upin or
for sale. object to permit Issuance or to the
or sale. posed permit limitations and condi-
674-5055, ions are Invited to submit same: In
writing within thirty days of the date of
trc 12-7 this no ice to the Enforcement Divlsl o,
U.S. Environmental Protection Agency,
S345 Courtland Street, Atlanta, Georgia
30308, ATTN: Mona Elllson. Theappllca-
tion number and-or NPDES number
ICES should be included in the first page of
comments.
All comments received within the
30-day period will be considered In the'
formulation of final determinations re-
ES guarding the permit. Where there iP a
ES significant degree of public Innere.t- n
ites the proposed permit Issuance, the E'A
ates Regional Administrator will hold a
public hearing.
n, uAfter consideration of all written
w comments and of the requirements and
W policies In the Act ard approprlate
regulations the EPA Regional Admini-
strator will make determinations re-
garding permit Issuance. If the deter-
minations are substantially unchanged
. from those announced by this notice, 1e
EPA Regional Administrator wilt so
tfc 1-4 notify air persons submmtting written
comments. If the determlnatlon arl
- substantially changed, the EPA Region-
al Administrator will issue a public
notice indicating the revised determina-
tions. Requests Tor adiudlcatory hearing
may be filed after the Regional Adnin-
istrator makes the above-described
determinations. Additional Information
regarding adjudicatory hearing Is avail--
the Legal Support Branch at the address
above or at 404-88506.
ME A fact sheet contalng additional
yen .- details about the application and
ven t proposed determintons, a sketch show
865.09, d additional Information on erg
under- ,ocedure, Is available by writing the
to regis- EPA Address above. A copy of thet raft
toregis- permit is also available from EPA. he
of the application, comments received, and
of the Pother ,ormation are available for
County, revIew and copying t Cortland
liter te teen the hours of 8:15 a.m. and 4:30
S notice, P.m., Monday through Friday. A copy
ir trade a charge of 20 cents per page. .
y will be The orlda Depa ent of Environ.q
and in certilfyh th Jscnarge(s) inaccordoapc
IS to be clean ,.,...It (33 U.S.C. Section 121


I





-fc




, �



'
'


;


*



. :

*

;















I .


GULF AIRE - Overlooking the beautiful Gulf of Mexico between St. Joe
Beach and Beacon Hill. Water and sewer lines are being installed now.
Underground utilities and street paving will begin after the first of the year.
Don't let this golden opportunity to be part of this lovely subdivision pass you
buy. Call our office today. Landscaping has begun.


ELDON B. MILLER, REALTOR

Patty Miller - Associates - Sherrie Zyski

648-5011 After Hours 229-8494

1829 Hwy. 98 - MEXICO BEACH

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


"Ithink it was something I ate.'



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


PAGE SEVEN










PAGE EIGHT


YOUR
HEALTH

E QUARTERS
Through these doors pass
the friendliest people we
know... our customers.
They know we're always
ready to serve as a handy
one-stop shopping center,
or as a health headquarters
in time of need.
Slop in today and meet our
Registered Pharmacist ...
You can rely on him to fill
your next prescription ac-
, curately and promptly Irom
his complete, fresh stock ol
pharmaceuticals.
BUZZETT'S
DRUG STORE
- Ph. 227-3371 317 Williams


Offer


Trees


for Sale
- The Florida Division of
:Forestry will again be offering
:seedlings to the public in
celebration of Arbor Day. The
:sale will be held this Friday,
Jan. 19, at 9:00 a.m., at two
locations in the county. In Port
S ' t. Joe, the foresters will be
-set up at the corner of Reid
Avenue and Highway 71, or at
the courthouse. Plans were
not definite at press time. In
MWewahitchka, the sale will be
held in the vicinity of Wewa-
'hitchka State Bank.
.f Each packet will contain
eight trees, with two of each
variety: dogwood, red cedar,
- sycamore and red maple or
S'redbud. Price will be $1.00 per
.packet, with each customer
limited to two packets.
Each year the seedlings sell
out within a few hours, so if
you wish some, plan to be
there early.


THURS. NIGHT LEAGUE
S The Thursday night ladies
league met in action on
January 11.
Pepsi Cola won three games
from Bowen's Cow Girls.
Betty Fain had a 160game and.
b 411 series for Pepsi Cola.
.Marguerite Scheffer had a 170
*.game and a 416 series for Cow
SGirls. Marguerite picked up a
6, f6-7-10 split.

ILL / '- Don't Let
This Happen
: "To You!

See Us First....
Radiators Are Our
Only Business!!
FREE
COOLING
SYSTEMS
CHECK!
Complete Radiator
S Jobs

on the car *289

off the car 18 0
SERVICE STATIONS e GARAGES
SRadiators Cleaned & Repaired
S or $16.50
We repair auto air
conditioning condenMrs.
All Work Guaranteed
SO Days.


OK



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


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JAN. 18, 1979


Community College Week
lan Barker, third from left, accepts a document from County Commission
Chairman Bill Branch. proclaiming the week of January 21 through 27 as
"Community College Week". Barker brought the Commission a, message from
the college president, Larry Tyree stating, "I should like to stress the depth of'
the commitment Gulf Coast Community College has to all of the residents of


Ragdolls and Surefoots split
two games each: Marion Dea-
son had a 142 game and a 365
series for the Ragdolls. Elsie
Parker had a 142 game and a
337 series for Surefoots.
H.V. Motors won four games
from Telephone Co. Joyce
Gainous had a 163 game and a
453 series for H.V. Motors.
Cathy Martin had a 153 game
and a 413 series for Telephone
Co.
Smith's Shell won four
games from 'Wonder ,Bar.
Teresa Gibson and Diane
Keith each bowled a 146 game
and Diane had a 400 series for
Smith's Shell. Lisa Given had
a 145 game and Vicki Parker a
351 series for Wonder Bar.
Pepsi Cola and Ragdolls
bowled a make up game
Friday, January 13.
Pepsi won three games from
Ragdolls. Diane Avregian had
a 154 game and Pat Nacht-
shein had a 399 series for
Pepsi Cola. Marian Deason
had a 157 game and a 425
series for Ragdolls."
Standings W .... L..
H.V. Motors 561. 7 2
Pepsi Cola 42% 21%
Telephone Co. 38 26.
Ragdolls 31 33'
Surefoots 271/2 36�
Wonder Bar 24V2 39�%
Cow Girls 19 45
Smith's Shell 17 47

MONDAY NIGHT LEAGUE
The Monday night mixed
league met 'on January 15
with the following results:
The standings tightened
with Earley's dropping three
games to H.V. Gulf and thus
falling from first place. Ron-
ald Laurimore paced the Gulf
team with a 451 series. Lamar
Moore rolled a 478 series for
Fsrley's.


the members of the


Church of Christ




. .
invite y'** to meet with them:
Sunday Mcrring Bible Study ........... 10:00 A.M.
Sunday Morning Worship .............. 11:00 A.M.
SSunday Night .... ......... P.M.
Wednesday Night ....7: 00 P.M.

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


412 Monument Ave.


Gulf County."
In the proclamation, it was noted that Gulf Coast was established., in 1957
to serve Gulf County and had an original enrollment of 181. This year, the
college boasts 3,500 students. The college 'provides educational, cultural,
avocational and recreational opportunities for the Gulf Coast area.
Shown, left. to right, at the presentation are Clerk of the Court George Y.
Core, Commissioner James Tankersley, Barker, Branch, Commissioner Doug
Birmingham and attorney Billy Joe Rish. --Star photo


Bay Co. Teams Give Sharks A


Roug]

Port St. Joe's Sharks took
their lumps this past week,
losing two games early this
week to Bay County teams.
The only bright spot in the
week of play was a 76-49 win
over Florida High.
The Sharks completely dom-
inated the Demons last Friday
night, out-scoring them in
every quarter and keeping the
lead all the way The Sharks
had a 37-28 lead at half time.
The Sharks had five players


scorii
Cleve
way v
Pollo(
kins,
others
addin
Par
score
Sco


Time; Fla. High Ea

ng iritd6uble figures, with 5-0-10; R. Larry, 4-2-10; Boy- the Sharks 15-5.
eland Riley showing the kins, 6-1-13; Parker, 3-1-7. . Free throws were the mar-
with his 22 points. Chuck FLORIDA HIGH-Hunt, 5-0- gin, with the Dolphins putting
ck had 14, Robert Boy- 10; Collier, 5-0-10; Parker, 22 free ones on the board
13 and the Larry bro- 6-1-13; Perry, 4-0-8; Tyson, while the Sharks collected
,Robert and Tony, each 1-1-3; Shuman, 0-2-2; Davis, only five.
1g 10. . 0-1-1. Cleveland Riley paced the
rker topped the Demon Sharks with his meagre (for
rs with 13 points. Monday night, the Mosley Cleveland) 13 points. Robert
re by quarters: Dolphins got the Sharks in Larry added 12.
. _ .. .- __,_ ,- L_ _ - - A ..LI -- J A -


Port St. Joe 23 14 16 23-76
Florida High 16 12 8 13-49
PORT ST. JOE-Riley, 10-2-
22; Pollock, 7-0-14: T. Larry,


Sylvachem moved into first
place by virtue of their four
game sweep of Varnes Sea-
food. Bill Whitfield rolled a 501
series for Sylvachem. David
Seymour was high bowler for
the Seafood team with a 421
series.
Poncho's won three games
from 10 Pin Lounge. Laura
Sewell was high bowler for
Ponche's, with a 452 series.
Fred Kleeb (sub.) led the
lounge with a 470 series.
Hickory House dropped four
games to St. Joe Bar. Larry
.Parrish was high bowler for
the Hickory House with a 410
series. Glen Williams (sub.)
led the Bar team with a 469
series.
Standings W..L
Sylvachem . 34 18
St. Joe Bar 33 19
Earley's 32 20
Poncho's 32 20
10 Pin Lounge 23 29
H.V. Gulf 22 30
Varnes 19 33
.Hickory House 13 39

WED. NIGHT LEAGUE
The Wednesday night ladies
league met on January 10th
with the following results:
Florida Bank' won three
games from Murphy's to
increase their hold on first
place. Jo O'Barr rolled a 472
series for the Bank. Janice
Martina led Murphy's with 'a
417 series.


their home gym and whipped
them. 58-49. The Dolphins won
the game in the second
quarter, when they out-scored


St Joe Furniture dropped
three games to the Alley Kats.
SEleanor Williams paced the
Kats with a 464 series. Faye
Capps rolled a 388 series for
the Furniture team.
Nash Seafood won three
games froni the Play Girls.
Cathy Martin. paced the Sea-
food team with a 382 series.
Beth McLeod rolled a 377
series for the Play Girls.
Renfro's won three games
from St. Joe Beach Beauty
Salon. LaJuan Pogue was high
bowler for Renfro's with a 428
series. Sue Parrish (sub.)
paced the Beauty Shop team
with a .435 series.
Standings -W.. L..L.
Florida Bank 51'z'2 121,
-St. Joe Furn. 48 i6
Alley Kats 42 22
Beach Beauty Shop 391' 24V2
Murphy's 36 28
Renfro's 21 43
Nash Seafood 13 51
Play Girls 5 59


Score by quarters:
Port St. Joe 14 5 8 22-49
Mosley 14 15 6 23-58
PORT ST. JOE-Riley, 4-5-
13; Pollock, 4-0-8; T. Larry,
1-0-2; R. Larry, 6-0-12; Boy-
kins, 4-0-8; Parker, 3-0-6;
Taylor, 0-0-0; Thomas, 0-0-0;
Harris, 0-0-0; Ganit, 0-0-0.
MOSLEY-Larry, 0-0-0;
McKamey, 0-4-4; Pittman,
0-0-0; Larry, 7-7-21; Stanley,
0-0-0; West, 0-0-0; Whitehurst,
4-9-17; Hunter, 0-0-0; Ramey,
0-0-0; McGhee, 0-0-0; Hollin-
ger, 3-2-8; Ward, 0-0-0; Rich-
ardson, 0-0-0.
Tuesday night, the Bay High
Tornadoes did what Panama
City teams like to do best -
beat Port St. Joe. Bay posted a
68-60 win over the Sharks, who
have a habit of beating the
Tornadoes year after year.
Bay jumped off to a big 36-20
half time lead and the Sharks
were not able to catch up.
Tony Larry paced the
Sharks with his 18 points.
Robert Boykins tossed in 14
and Rick Taylor added 10.
Score by quarters:


BRPflTLLY


Ll


4~7~ - -'


~1


- -


Granite and Marble for Lasting Memorials


Stephens Vault & Monument

All Types Cemetery Work - Satisfaction Guaranteed


Home
29-8032


Florida


22


Sy

Port St. Joe 10 10 21 19-60
Bay High 14 22 16 16-68
PORT ST. JOE-Riley, 4-0-
8; Pollock, 0-4-4; T. Larry,
9-0-18; R. Larry, 3-0-6; Boy-
kins, 6-2-14; Parker, 0-0-0;
Taylor, 5-0-10; Thomas, 0-0-0;
Harris, 0-0-0; Gant, 0-0-0.
BAY-Caldwell, 2-0-4; Jack-
son, 3-4-10; Roulhac, 6-8-20;
Rider, 0-0-0; Gainer, 0-0-0;
Lindsey, 0-0-0; Newell, 0-0-0;
Lindholm, 10-4-24; Roulhac,
4-0-8; Sudduth, 1-0-2.


Port St. Joe,


The Port St. Joe Volunteer
Ambulance Squad's new total
on the Jaws of Life has come
to $2,763.61.
Recent donations have been
made. by Deborah Davis,
Rotary Club, Hospital Auxi-
liary, Basic Magnesia, Inc.,
Roche's Furniture, Henry
Tinker, Comforter Funeral
Home, Brothers .of the Sun,
Billy Joe Rish, Paul Blount,
Mrs. James C. -Horton, L.P.
West and St. Joe Natural Gas.
The squad wishes to extend


TUBE-TYPE


6.70-15
6.50-16
7.00-16
7.50-16


$29.20
30.85
37.20
40.75


a special thanks to all who
have donated to the fund.
Anyone who wishes to donate-
to the fund may send their
donations to: Port St. Joe
Ambulance Squad, P.O. Box
808, Port St. Joe, Fla.
All donations are deeply
appreciated and are also tax
deductible. Receipts are given
for tax purposes.

"We cannot be just if we
are not kindhearted."
. Vauvenargues


First Unit6d

Methodist Church

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

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





Notice of


Annual Meeting


St. Joe Papermakers
FEDERAL CREDIT UNION
This Credit Union will hold its annual
meeting on January 18, 1979 at 7:00
p.m. This meeting will be held at the
Union Hall.on Sixth Street. Door prizes
will be given away and one must be
present to win


Smooth and Easy

on your budget


IL A78-13
I2 Blackwall.
Plus $1 62
and old tire
5-rib design.

DELUXE CHAMPION
Polyester cord


6.00-12. 5.60-13
6.00-13. P155180D-13
s$l 1.44 to
$24KF.E.T


Smooth to ride on...
easy to pay for!
That's our bias
ply, polyester cord
Deluxe Champion.
Available in sizes
to fit most domestic
and foreign cars.

FREE MOUNTING
of your Firestone
tire purchase.


DOUBLE BELTED
Deluxe Champion
T"o strong fiberglass belts restricL
tread scrubbing' on pavement to
provide long tire mileage
B. C. E78-14 Blackmeall F. G78-14; E. F78-15
94 to Black"allI
,2,21U 2 33 to


G78-15 Blackwall H78-14. 15 Blackwall
s 2 259 !S $2 76 to
FET $282
FET
Larger aizes proportionately low priced.
All price, plus tax and old tire '
WHITEWALL ADD $2 t0 $4.
*.. . , , . . -,. ,'.,":,;; ' '


B78-13, C78-13.
5.60-15
$1. 158T to
F91E.T
2 6F"1E 5T"


B, C, D78-14; 6.45-14
6.00 15L. 6.85S-15 E78-14. F78-14
S �1.75 to I $2 10 to
.SI93 $2.22
F.E.T FET


G78.14. H78-14
G78-15

$35T.


H78-15. L78-15
s r$ 2 66 to
$ - 2.96
13 F2FET.


'1







I


TUBELESS


7.00-14
6.70-15
7.00-15
6.50-16


$31.30
32.60
41.90
37.20


All prices plus $2.44 to $3.48 F.E.T. exch.
Black, 6-ply rating.


Pate's Service Center

214 Monument Ave. Phone 227-1291 (


Fund Building On

'Jaws of Life' Purchase


.Bowling News
B lO 111 -W


Smith's Pharmacy

Emergency Telephone Number
Holidays - Nights - Sunday

John Cooley
229-8024


.All prices plus tax and old tire. WHITEWALL ADD $3 to $4.



S. ' n S .* w S


" $3 5
700.15 Black
Tube.t.pe. 6-pl.v ring
Plus S286 FET exch
Firestone
TRAiNSPORT


J Low priced, all-wheel tire gives steady
performance Strong nylon cord body.


Phone 227-1622

Charles H. Stephens, Owner


^ ,,.;-*





0


YOUR FOOD BUDGE


We Specialize In Bringing You the Very BEST PRODUCE At The LOWEST PRICES!!!


Red Delio,

-Ule


SU, S. SCertified Red'
SLasoda Seed
Potaotes


Lb. 10


Dole
Bananas


2/49r


U. S. No.1 White
Potatoes


10
Lb.
Bag


with
$10.00 Order


Yellow Onions 3 Lb. Bag 49


Fresh Florida
Avocadoes


29C


Large Fancy Bell
Pepper


2/29C


A


Fresh
Mushrooms .cup,s'1


Fresh
Egg Plant


Lb. 29.


^^^^^I I I� A4^
GoldenHarves


Diry Secil


1 Lb. Fine Fare
Margarine
12 oz. Light N Lively Cheese
CHEESE SINGLE!


....2/99'
S ....... $1.29


10 oz. Cracker Barrel
MILD CHEESE STICK .


oz12 . cans
SHASTA CAN DRINKS........


$1.19


5/59C


, Fine Fare 3-lb. can " "1
VEGETABLE SHORTENING..... l. 73
12 oz. cansC
EAGLE BRAND MILK.............. 69


SOUP STARTERr 8" 'i. P� g


ummugi...


$6.49


Trailblazer DOG RATION o5 lb. bag


Argo No. 303 Cans
WHOLE KERNEL CORN ..... 3/$1.00
No 303 Cans H PEAS .. 3/1.00
ARGO ENGLISH PEAS ...... 31$1.OO


Mrs. Filbert's 32 oz., jar
IMITATION MAYONNAISE.. .
Fine Fare 12 oz. jar
PEANUT BUTTER ..............


... 69
.... 98


Carnation 12 Count . , ,. $ 1
HOT COCOA MIX' ...........,. $125


RC Cola, Nehi Flavors, Pepsi, 7-Up, Dr. Pepper
32 oz. Returnable DRINKS ....


8 Ct. Sweetheart Hambu
4/98 HOTDOGB


Fine Fare 4 Roll Pkg.
BATHROOM TISSUE ............. 7
Underwood
DEVILEDHAM .......... 3/$1.00
Nabisco Premium 1 lb. pkg.
SALTINECRACKERS.............. 69
Fine Fare 15 oz cans 51
CANNED DOG FOOD ...... 5 $1.00

12 oz. Minute Maid Frozen Concentrate
Orange Juice......99


10 oz. Birdseye
TURNIP GREENS..
Dixie Home
FROZEN POT PIES


ror 2 '2r
UNS 2/C
t Bread Size 49
-awl H oi


,...... 2/69
....4/$1.00


SI VARIETY


Schuck z9 HOG'
Lb. PORN
STEAK OurI P"
Choice Beef
Boneless CHUCK ROAST
Boneless Shoulder Roast
GROUND CHUCK Lb.
Swift Maple Sweet Fresh
{Sliced Lb. Portions
BACON HAM Lb.


MEATSIPEPIALS
MAW PIG FEET
(LIVER Lb.
'anSAUSAGE


All Star
FRANKS
Lykes All Meat
BOLOGNA


U I I


Choice Cut
BREAST & LEGSLb.89


Quartered Fryer
BREAST & LEGSLB.


59C


I U


119


Fresh
Slices $ 59
HAM Lb.


Meaty
Loin
RIBS


Select Tender
Beef
LIVER


lb. 69,

lb.$1.39



Lb.$119

fiQ� f


-~ ~ -w w -w -~ w ~ -~ ~ -w - - -


4
4
4
(^1
'4^
4


41 ~AT


4
4
4

'4"
4


4


'4{


Choice Beef


-�:


I


Golden

Carrots
1 Lb. Cello
19 C.


l


-IRNP- -qw- -RF- -w- -m-


I -.dob- -.dft- -ddlh- -deb- -ah- -.dkk- . -ddkk.- I


Freh ree Ha d


Cigarettes Excluded


Bakery Specials


I















V
' A


' - y




~6 C
7i,


*3






dozen





42
Oz.




P
4'^


FFOsh Grade A
^" ' J HMe61um
EGGS

s149
quantity rights reserved


*rn
.rHUCII I


Swift Premium Heavy Beef
ROUND STEAK


Tender^ *^ -^M^^B^^^^^^
Cubed Steak^^
b. $1 .9


Country Style
PATTIE OLEO 2 l. 880
Piggly Wiggly Single Wrap $159
CHEESE 24 slies


Sunnyland Soft
WHIPPED OLEO


lb., 83
bowl Otf


Vita Fresh Pink'
GRAPEFRUIT JUICE 32oz 1


TV Chilled
ORANGE JUICE


ITEM


32oz. 1 I


Sb BR4VJ


DETERGENT 3 S '1 $104
DElTElRGENT' 5 $109$87 780
BLEACH 59 89 30
DO0 FOOD 15 28N 13
DINc ERS on Ceese
DINNERS 1, 19i 351; 161


GIT


D t-eI


~*1


C P


Bone In FamiIV Pack
Swift Prem. Beef
Chuck Steak
Lb.


CSutInto RibEe
Approx. Wt. 15 Lbs0
Bef iR b Sal


!�� ) I I, "I -- .. 11 W l
jPak Frozen
Sea
FISH

Pak ro zen
I S
[8 o z. C
STICKS
59C


WNO BRANDS
USDAV FooU 10a% WeoWel5 o
Shoper SA Fo m
















[


WE SPECIALIZE IN THE FINEST QUALITY MEATS MONEY CAN BUY!!i


U I


ORE IDA POTATOES

Crinkle Cuts. . . . . .. .. . 794


LOOK WHAT $11.00 WILI BUY THIS g1 V7EEKI


IGA DELICIOUS
Greens
BIRDS EYE
Corn On Co


* TURNIPS
* TURNIPS W-ROOTS
* MUSTARD
* COLLARDS U �


b . . . ..


! U U U U


16 OZ.
"&PKG.


49t


IGA Corn (CREAM OR WHOLE KERNEL)


m l laMl A


303 CAN


IGA Green Beans CUT O 3 CAN
IGA Green BeansFRENCHSTYLE......... 3 303 AN


4 EAR Q�
.. ... . PKG. o8


IGA Cream of Mushroom Soup...... 4


DARYDP *'*


(INDIVIDUAL WRAPPED)


BALLARD
BA scRit SWEETMILK OR
BISCUlITS BUTTERMILK
SEALTEST LIGHT N'LIVELY
Cottage Cheese . . . .


KRAFT
Whipped Parkay


Kraft Orange Juice. .
IGA Coffee Creamer.. .


. *


*


U U U U


* U U U


* U U U


Pop-Rite Yellow Popcorn


LB. $169
PKG.

4 CAN
. . PACK

24oz..
* CTN.

. 2-8 oz.
m, CUPS 9


I-
EVERY :&DAY�VL OW PRl IC[ES
IG0U HESOE


* * * . HALF GALLON
* . * * . S . * * o 16 oz. SIZE


Delmonte Catsup. . . . . . . . . .. 32 oz. BOT
Vlasic Kosher Spears............. 'Z


LE


Big Mill Dog Food .....


$129
$109

79c
780


Florida Green / 1 oo

'CABBAGE Head/


r "Rd l Ap3 Ib. C
Red Delicious Apples........ bag 69
Fresh Canadian Rutabagas ...... LB.10l
Red Bliss Seed Potatoes ...... bag 99


LEMONS doz. 39�


IGA Cream Twirls. . . .
IGA Dinner Rolls . . . . .
IGA Family Loaf Bread �


Slib. $1
.*....." . 3 bags


box 69
25 b. $339
bag 3


2 PKGS.
* "* " � � OF 6
3 PKS.$1

2 20 oz. QA
... d --LOAVES j I


Fresh Shelled
I PECANS
t. $325
Jar 3
Old Fashioned Pibbon
Cane Syrup
Jar $198


No. 1 Round So Ll.$ I
White Potatoes BAG3
Ga. Kiln Dried
Sweet Guaranteed to Bake Soft
Sweetatoes

Potatoes 1 lb.


I OF - ----�-------


I FROZEN FOOD DEPARTMENT I


KRAFT AMERICAN
CHEESE
SINGLES


CANS


Showboat Pork & Beans............ 2 2asiz:es


Van Camps Mexican Chili Beans..... 3


Van Camp Kidney Beans........... 3 cans 1
DO'TOV* ER OKTHSOOD UY


$1


Nabisco Prem. Saltines...........


a m . . . . . ",


I BAKEY DEPRTMEN


* S S S S * S


COMAR
OURo
E ERYA


"f;


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