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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02254
 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: February 1, 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: UF00028419:02254

Full Text
. I


* 4


Industry Deep Water Port- Fine People Safest Beaches in Florida
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 1979


Gulf To Question Library Financing


The Gulf County Commission ana
the Gulf County Library Committee
*p t have joined together to see that Gulf"
i'.County. gets adequate library services
at the lowest' possible cost, in a meeting
held Tuesday night in' the Library
building here in Port St. Joe. The
meeting came out of a plea, recently,
by Commission chairman Billy Branch
to "let's get together and set common.
goals and work for one purpose".
The meeting came about when the,
Regional Library System's executive
tf board changed Gulf County, with not
providing enough money to pay its part
of the Regional Library's expenses at
budget lime last October. At this time,
the local library committee, working on
information given it by the Regional
Library System, urged the County
Commission to increase its participa-
tion financially., The ,County had set
aside $20,000 in its budget for the
current year. This, along with other,
contributions coming from the City of
Port St. Joe and contributions from
other sources ran Gulf's contribution to
$30,000. The Regional Library was
,asking for $37,000 from Gulf.


An examination of a report furnish-
ed by the Regional Library showed that
Gulf County was making the second
largest contribution of any of the six
counties in the system. Some of the
local Commissioners claimed that- on a
per capital basis, Gulf County was
paying more than any of the other five.
The Regional Library said Gulf was
still not meeting its fair share since it
operated two library stations-one here
in Port St. Joe and one in Wewahitchka
in the old Courthouse building.
Chairman Branch was still reluc-,
tant to lead his board into 'providing
more funds, claiming the breakdown in
the financial report furnished the
ScQunty failed to show the true picture of
just what Gulf's financial responsibility
was. ,
S n the meeting Tuesday, Branch
again put his lack of knowledge of the
library financing plan. to the local
committee and asked that they join'
with the Commission in getting a true
accounting of just how Gulf stood in'
comparison with the other counties.
Branch had the latest financial
report from the Regional Library which


included state funds provided to each of
the member counties to be added-to the
Regional System's, budget: In this
"breakdown, Branch pointed out that,
with state contributions, Gulf's contri-
butions have jumped to $37,435.00. He
pointed out that the Regional Library
had informed him with the report that
financing was now adequate, but
Branch said he still wanted a report of
Gulf's participation in order to intelli-
gently come up with an equitable
figure in next year's budget.
In the report, Branch noted that
Holmes county was the only other small
county whose participation is greater
than Gulf. Holmes' total contribution,
with state funds, stands at $40,418.00.
Other counties and their contributions,
along with state funds are: Bay,
$307,897.00; Calhoun, $29,861.00; Liber-
ty, $12,927.00; and Washington, $28,-
407.00.
Mrs. Betty McNeill, chairman of
the county, library committee said her
committee was also becoming curious
as to whether or not Gulf was actually
paying their fair share or not and would
join with the Commission in meeting


with the Regional Library System's
financial people for an explanation as to,
where the county is falling short in its.
obligation.


One of the questions to be asked of
the Regional people is, "Whose idea
was it that Gulf was not contributing its
share and on what basis was this claim


made?"
Commissioner Doug Birmingham
expressed the reason for Tuesday's
(Continued On Page 6)


Charges Filed


i In Knife Attack

Dorothy Mae Butler of Port St. Jbe is being held in
Gulf County jail on$10,000 bond for the attempted murder
of her husband, Willie Lee Butler, according to Jim
Buchanan, Sheriff's .Investigator of the Gulf County
Sheriff's Department.
Buchanan said Mrs. Butler allegedly stabbed her
husband in the back at a residence on Avenue C Saturday
morning, following an argument The stabbing occurred at
t. o.l;:?0 a.m ... .... .-. ., ... ...
Buchanan said the argument apparently resulted in a
scuffle between the two.. Butler carried a sheath,
containing a hunting knife attached to his belt. During the
scuffle, his wife apparently gained possession of the knife
aind managed to drive it to the hilt in Butler's back, '
according to Buchanan.
Butler was taken to Port St. Joe Municipal Hospital
for treatment and then transferred on to Panama City,
after it was found he had a punctured lung.
Buchanan said the Sheriff's Department and. Port St.
Joe; Police Department searched for Butler's wife for
about an 'hour after the altercation and Deputies Joe
Johnson and Carmelita Gant finally located her in the dld
Kenney's Mill area, where they arrested her and lodged
her in the Gulf County Jail.
Gulf County Judge David Taunton arraigned the
suspect Saturday afternoon, applying the attempted
murder charge and setting bail at $10,000. "
As of press time yesterday, Mrs. Butler was still in


Sharks Enter Gulf


Conference Tourney


Port St. Joe's Sharks will
enter the Gulf .Coast Confer-
ence Tournament this week
end, being held in Chattahoo-
chee' ,
Although Chattahoochee, is
seeded number one in the
tourney, Port St. Joe's Sharks
are still a favorite of many to
. 'win the conference champion-
ship. The Jackets of Chatta-
hoochee,and.the Sharks have
traded wins over each other
during the regular season
Participating in the tour-
nament play will be teams
-from Chattahoochee, Florida
High, Wakulla and Port St.


Joe. Only Chattahoochee has
beaten the Sharks this year.
Thursday night, Blounts-
town and Florida High will
open the contest at 7:00 p.m.
Florida High and Wakulla
girls will meet at 5:30 p.m..
Friday, Port St. Joe gets
into the fray, meeting Wakulla
at 7:00'p.m, The Port St. Joe
girls play Chattahoochee. at
5.30 in the afternoon.
Saturday:night;'the winner
in the girls contest square off
at 7:00 and the boy's winners
meet at 8:30 in the conference
championship.


Gives Teachers Raise


Mayor Frank Pate buys the first box of Girl. Scout
cookies from Patricia Lee, Troop 305; Alicia Mongold, Troop


Girl Scouts Start Cookie Sale


S.tPort, Joe's Cadet, Brownie and Junior Girl Scouts are
joining other Girl Scouts in this area this week, by initiating
their annual Girl Scout Cookie Sale. The sale will get
underway tomorrow and continue through February 17.
This year, the Girl Scouts are offering seven different
flavors in their cookies. These include shortbread, thin
mints, peanut butter. patties, vanilla and chocolate creams,
peanut butter sandwiches, samons and granola. All cookies
are made with 100 percent natural ingredients.


All proceeds from, the sale go directly to Girl Scout
activities. Last year's tale paid for the beautiful campsite in
Tallahassee plus the individual troops yearly campouts.
Girls also earn camping certificates which help toward
summer camp expense.

The girls will be going door to door during the cookie sale
to contact everyone. Patti Groos is neighborhood cookie
chairman.


Board to Receive New Contract


Superintendent of Schools
Walter Wilder said this week
he will present a contract for
instructional personnel to the


E. F. Gunn, the City's construction inspector, oversees the building of
foundation forms as work began in ernest this week on expansion of the


School Board for approval. at
their regular meeting:on Tues-
day of next week.
The contract, which in-


cludes wages, fringe benefits
and work rules has been under
negotiation since the first of
the school year, with four


City's water treatment plant, located on the bank of the St. Joe Paper
Company fresh water canal. -Star photo


Work Starts OnWater Plant


Workmen began to "come out of the ground"
this week with the planned addition to Port St.
Joe's water treatment plant.
W.E.D. Construction Company is the prime
contractor on the $1,028,000 expansion program,
which will double the size of the water treatment
plant from one million to two million gallons
capacity per day.
Another major change in the water system
will be a changeover from using water from St.
Joe Paper Company's fresh water canal to using
8' well water as the supply for the city. The Paper
Company had a limit on the amount of water the
city could draw from their canal and the volume of


usage has now exceeded that limit, forcing the
switch to another source of supply.
Engineers Smith and Gillespie, of Jackson-
ville say the switch to well water will not be
noticed by users in the city. According to.)3ob
Gehrig of the engineering firm, the city had an
unfortunate experience with well water in the past
because it wasn't treated. Gehrig said the plant
expansion and changes will actually make the well
water more palatable and provide better water
than that now being taken from the canal. .
The project, along with other water and sewer
expansion and work already done over the past
two years is all being financed by a. $3.4 million .


loan from Farmers Home Administration at five
percent interest.
Included in'. the expansion work will be a
complete rehabilitation of the present 25-year old
treatment plant and a complete overhaul of the
filters in the present treatment plant.
The new system will utilize the water supply
from a new well drilled near the treatment plant
site and the supply from two of the old wa ter wells
of St. Joe Paper Company. The project will
include a pipeline from two of the wells, near the
treatment plant, to the plant itself.
The project is expected to be completed by
December 18 of this year.


items under discussion for
bargaining since that time,
Wilder said the Board's
negotiators and the teachers
.have come to agreement on
every item except wages,
planning time, holidays and
health insurance participa-
tion. The School Board has
contended the financial pack-
age they will have before them
for approval on Tuesday is all
they can do under the fina-
cial circumstances the county
is in at the present time.
Wilder's package will inc-
clude a wage increase which
ranges from $350 to $715,
depending on a teacher's
degree and length of service.
The pay increase offers start-
ing -teachers with a bachelor


Assaulted

With A

Ball Bat
According to Sheriff Ken
Murphy, aggravated battery
charges were filed against
three adults and one juvenile
on January 28, following an
incident at Lands Landing in
which Charles Lee Causey
was assaulted with a baseball'
.bat, Those charged were:
James Howard Ward, Lester
Gray, and James E. Rogers,
all of Wewahitchka, and one
juvenile.
Sheriff Murphy stated that
the incident occurred following
an argument at R&D Disco of
Wewahitchka and later moved
to the landing. Causey was
taken to Calhoun General
Hospital in Blountstown by the
Gulf County Ambulance. The
adults were arraigned before
Judge David L. Taunton and
were released on their own
recognizance.
Officers investigating the
incident were Lt. Jack Davila,
Sgt. Marty Martin and Deputy
Andy Anderson.


degree a starting salary of
$8,757. The top salary for a
bachelor degree teacher will
be $13,253. A teacher with a
master degree can start in
Gulf County, under the plan,
for $10,128 and advance to
$13,901.
According to administrative
assistant, Temple Watson,
most teachers in Gulf County
have a continuing contract,
and most are earning above
the minimum salary.
Other improvements in the
contract which governed
working relations last year
are an increased participation
in the health insurance contri-
bution from $8.00 to $15.00. The
teachers had asked for full
payment of the health insur-
ance.
Wilder said the plan to be
recommended to the Board
would allow for the same
amount of planning time and
the same holiday periods as
last year's contract.
Wilder said the teachers
have tentatively accepted the
package, but that a contract
had not been signed as yet. He
explained that the same rep-
resentative for the teachers
serves several counties in this
area and they have not been
able to meet together as yet to
sign a contract.


Rev. Frank R. Kesling

Pentecostals

Start Revival
The First Pentecostal Holi-
ness Church will have revival
services starting February 4
through February 11. Rever-
end Frank Kesling of Roberts-
dale, Alabama, General Evan-
gelist for the Pentecostal-
Holiness Church, is the guest
speaker.
Services will be conducted
nightly at 7:00 p.m. with
special singing. A nursery will
be provided during each ser-
vice.
Reverend Ernest Barr, pas-
tor of the church, invites the
public to attend this revival at
the church located at 2001
Garrison Ave.


H. B. Neels Opening A New

Business On Reid Ave. Today


' Port St. Joe is getting a new
business on' Reid Avenue
today, with the opening of
Neel's Shoes and Accessories
by Mr, and Mrs. H. B. Neel.
The new business is located in
the old Boyles Department
Store building at 222 Reid
Avenue.-

. Mrs. Nell Neel, manager of
the business, said they will be
featuring shoes for the entire
family as well as a complete
line of accessories.


Mrs. Neel has had consider-
able retail experience, work-
ing in the shoes and accessor-
ies department of Boyles for
several years and working in
Preacher's Department Store
for the past year.
'The grand opening, which is
advertised on page three of
this issue of The Star, will
begin with a ribbon cutting
ceremony this morning at 9:00
a.m., when Mayor Frank Pate
will officially open the new
store by cutting the ribbon.


.. ,I


I


F










THE STAR, Port St. Joe; Fla.' THURSDAY, FEB. 1. 1979


Editorials.. .



Americans Consistent



7 In Inconsistency


Americans are a funny people:
inconsistent would probably be a
better word.
fIn last week's paper, Senator
Herman Talmadge of Georgia was
put in Bethesda Naval Hospital for
treatmentt of "alcohol abuse". Sena-
tor Talmadge had used alcohol to the
point where he couldn't function
_properly any longer. He was report-
ed earlier as being "unsteady" on
-the Senate floor and suspected of
:"being drunk when he met with a
.delegation from his home state.
The drug 'alcohol had evidently
-altered Senator Talmadge's physi-
cal capabilities. He was flaked out.
The Senator got in this condition
using a legal, licensed drug, which is
dispensed without a prescription and
withh no threat of breaking the law in
- -its purchase. If he had been caught
purchasing marijuana, cocaine, or
heroin, which would have ultimately




Speaks

n.ir Last week, representatives of
'the United States Environmental
protectionn Agency and the state
;:Department of Enyironmental Reg-
"a'lation were in town to rap the
knuckles of the City and Sylvachem
for going over the allowed limits on
occasion at the Wastewater Treat-
ment Plant.
S The representatives of these two
'organizations were earnestly trying
':'b6 explain what was wrong and in so
doing were sprinkling their conver-
sations with initials and acronyms to
explain what they wanted done. -
Their listeners were lost in the


A Layman s View


Bible
Romans 13:10; 2 Timothy
2:15 KJV
Key Word: Right Personal
:"Relationships
;' Romans 13:-10 "Love work-
eth no ill to his neighbor:
F: therefore love is fulfilling the
law."
2 Timothy 2:15 "Study' to
show thyself approved unto
God, a workman that needeth
p-; npt be ashamed, rightly divid-
Sirjg the word of truth."
'I asked God to reveal His
" Divine Guidance for the sub-


put him in the same condition, he
would have been arrested and
disgraced.
In November, the voters of the
state of Florida properly voted down
casino gambling in the state. Along
about the same time, the papers
were full of the news .that the race
tracks -were operating in full swing
in South Florida. Only recently a Jai
Alai -fronton opened in Gadsden
County. The main purpose of
operation of these activities, licens-
ed and approved by the state, is to
allow betting on the outcome, just
like casino gambling.
One form of gambling is forbid-
den and the other is condoned,
approved, licensed and encouraged.
Is there any wonder our young
people are having trouble sorting out
right from wrong, when our suppos-
edly mature adults are having so
many problems with the same
decision?


English'

conversation and the only thing they
got from the meeting was that the
environmental representatives were
either trying to impress their
listeners with their knowledge of the
shorthand jargon they were using or
they didn't know what they were
talking.abouteand were covering up.
It was the City who called
attention to the problem (it goes
easier this way) but a personal visit
from two representatives from
Atlanta didn't say what the City and
Sylvachem must do, specifically. It
will take a 15c letter from Atlanta to
do this. ...


By BILLY NORRIS


Sotes


ject of this teaching session to
me. Very shortly the, two
subject verses were given.
Upon reading them I rather
selfrighteously decided I had
not heard God properly but oh
my when He began to show me
why he chose this subject my
spirit shriveled within me.
We Christians have Jesus
and the Holy Spirit residing in
us. Jesus is Absolute Love. We
are covenant bound to do no
wrong to our fellow man. As
the word says "worketh no ill
to his neighbor." If I do this


then I fulfill the law. The law
being "an authoritative rule of
conduct." The Jesus kind of
conduct. But in His White
Search Light my love did not
show up. I was not fulfilling
the proper rule of conduct a
Christian must show.
The second scripture verse
from 2 Timothy was given to
teach a further truth. Yes,
study God's work to be sure
but also study or judge myself
so God will approve of me and
I will not be ashamed and run
and hide when He searches
my,heart next time. 1 Corin-
thians 11:31 says, "For if we
would judge (examine) our-
selves, we should not be
judged (Come under God's
judgement)." Praise God for
His Divine Guidance.


Cold, but Working

The cold which struck this part of Florida during the
-past three weeks hasn't diverted this grapefruit tree from
going about its appointed task. The tree, located in the


LETTERS

... to the Editor



Asks for Generosity


In M.H. Solicitation


Dear Editor:
Today we know that mental
illness can be prevented in
many cases. We can do this
through education, especially


of parents, and by learning to
cope with stress. There is a
group of citizens, like our-
selves, trying to see that this
happens the Mental Health


back yard of Gannon Buzzett, had all its leaves fall off
after being nipped by the icy breezes, but it still, is
producing a bountiful crop of grapefruit for the Buzzett's
to enjoy with their breakfast meal; The tree expresses
how the people of this area feel a little chilly, but still
going about their jobs. -Star photo


Association.
Soon your neighbor will be
coming to your door to collect
for mental health. I urge you
to give generously.
The Mental Health Associa-
tion needs your support be-
cause: Mental illness can be
cured; the cycle of child abuse
can be stopped; and education
of parents can prevent some
emotional problems in chil-
dren.
Your support is needed to
accomplish this.
Very truly yours,
Ruth Rabon
Mental Health Chair-
person of Highland View


CARD OF THANKS
We would like to thank
everyone for their many acts
of kindness at the death of our
loved one.
The family of
Gus Miller

CARD OF THANKS
The family of Mrs. Susan
Huffman would like to express
their gratitude to the citizens
of Port St. Joe and the beaches
for cards, flowers and food
that was sent to us.
Mrs. Marie Boone

"An old man in love is
like a flower in winter."
Portuguese Proverb


- -P-AC .TWO


SALTY
SALLY


F


ETAOIN SHRDLU






LADIES WHO BECOME firemen were
having their problems last week. Up in Iowa
City, Iowa, a young Miss by the name of Eaton
was having problems with the city for
attempting to nurse her baby while on the job.
She made the news all over the nation by her
efforts, which seemed to me an exercise which
went to a lot of effort just to get publicity.. even
to the young lady's mother bringing the baby to
the fire house for Miss Eaton to nurse.
About the only thing we have learned
through this particular chain of events and their
being reported is that Iowa City doesn't
particularly care to pay its empolyees to spend
part of their time on the job tending to their
children. If the budget of Iowa City is as tight as
the budget of Port St. Joe, I can see where the
city fathers are concerned that they are not


y: Wesley R. Ramsey


getting Miss Eaton's undivided attention while
she is supposed to be on the job.
Another thing we have learned is that Miss
Eaton not only has broken the rules of Iowa City,
she has also apparently broken one of the 10
Commandments in having the baby in the first
place. When I was Miss Eaton's age, a Miss who
had a baby didn't seek national press coverage to
advertise the fact.
Lady firemen are also catching it in
Jacksonville. The problem in Jacksonville is
coming from the wives of male firemen. It seems
they take a suspicious view of three lady firemen
on the Jacksonville Fire Department using the
same sleeping and rest room facilities with their
husbands, while on duty.
In Jacksonville, as in many other cities,
firemen work 24 hours and then are off for 24


hours. The lady firemen are treated just as the
male firemen. Herein lies the trouble.
It could be the wives sort of suspect the
firemen may start a little fire of their own to
smouldering; especially when firemen of both
genders are in a combustible situation on a 24
hour basis.
Which all goes to show you that, ERA or not,
inen and women are still different and most of
them seem to recognize the difference.

I'VE BEEN right on the ball to point out
where President Carter has been doing wrong.
I'm like most of us here in Northwest Florida: I
can tell the President how to run his job, but
don't try and stick me in his position. From this
vantage point, it's easier for all of us to be a
President.
Now, I'm going to come right out here, in
black and white, and say I approve of something
the President has done. I approve of his austerity
program he is initiating with next year's budget.
It sounded good to me to read that the president
has taken serious his campaign promise to
,balance the budget. I wish he would do it sooner,
but at least, he seems to be bent on getting the
job done, eventually.
Proposed budget cuts in the new budget
revealed this past week had special interests


howling from one end of the nation to the other.
The cities howled because their federal dollars
were being reduced. It's affecting Port St. Joe,
just like any other city in the nation. I think this
is good. Everything the government provides for
the city requires local tax dollars to keep up, and
we're all fast getting to the point where we can't
afford many more government "gifts".
The welfare people were especially loud in
their objections, as were every other group or
operation financed by the government. I don't
think the President should bow to these cries of
anguish. If. the budget is to be balanced,
everyone has to tighten his belt and I'm glad to
see the President call for this tightening... from
everyone.

SPEAKING OF PRESIDENTS. Last week's
papers came out with an article Which said
actress Gene Tierney was writing an autobiog-
raphy, and in this tale, she tells of an affair of
several years which she had with former
president John F. Kennedy..
First, it was the Exner woman, then Marilyn
Monroe and a host of lesser luminaries and now
Miss Tierney.
If the President had all these extra-curricu-
lar activies going on, I find myself wondering
when he found the time and the strength to be
president of the greatest nation in the world.
It's all just a matter of changing times.
When I was a kid, people boasted, "George
Washington slept here" in so many places, most
of the people of the United States had come to the
conclusion George didn't do anything but travel
to have slept in so many places.
With the changing times, we get the brag 7
that "President Kennedy slept here and
slept with him."
The new morality isn't so moral.


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THE STAR POSTOFFICE BOX308 SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE INADVANCE
W / PHONE 227-1278 IN COUNTY-ONE YEAR, SS.00 SIX MONTHS, 13.00 THREE MONTHS, $127.50
Published Every Thursday at 306 Williams Avenue. Port St. Joe, Florida OUT OF rOUNTY-7.00 OUT OF U.S.-One Year, $9.00
By The Star Publishing Company PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456
Second-Class Postage PaId at Port St. Joe, Florida 32456 TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omissions in advertisements, the publishers do not hold
@ 0 themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such advertisement.
Wesley R. Ramsey .................. Editor and Publisher POSTAGE PAID
William H. Ramsey ................. Production Supt. SECONDCLASS POSTAGE PAID The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word is thoughtfully weighed. The spoken word
S Frenche L. Ramsey ................ office Manager AT PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly convinces. The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.
Shirley K. Ramsey.......................... Typesetter


7-'


Veterans,


to Get


Earning
Robert R. Erskine, Director
of the Florida Division of
Veterans Affairs under the
Department of Community
Affairs said, a record $485
million in dividends will be
paid during 1979 to four
million veterans holding GI
life insurance policies. No
application is needed, Erskine
emphasized. Individual policy
holders who have kept their GI
insurance in force from either
World War I, World War II or
the Korean Conflict will re-
ceive their payments automa-
tically on the anniversary
dates of their policies.
The 3,384,000 World War II
veterans wil current GI insur-
ance policies will receive
dividends totalling
$433,300,000. The average pay-
ment of $128 is up $11 from last
year. Individual amounts will
vary from the average, Er- .
skine explained, depending on
the type of policy, amount of
insurance, age at issue or
renewal and the time the
policy has been in force.
The 99,800 policy holders
from World War I will receive
an average of $256 each, up
from $224 in 1978, for an
aggregate of $25.6 million.
An average payment of $48
will go to 544,000 Korean
Conflict veterans who kept
their GI insurance in force, an
aggregate of $26.1 million.
This group received $29 ave-
rage payment last year.
The 1979 GI insurance divi-
dends, like other insurance
dividends, are higher in recent
years because the funds on -
deposit have been earning I
higher interest. Dividends on
Veterans Administration
(VA) insurance policies re-
present a return of funds not
needed to pay the cost of the
insurance, Erskine stated.
Benefitting most from the
higher interest rates are those
veterans-who have converted
thefe insurance plans t' per- f
manent type policies rather
than continuing the original
term policies.











SJane Patton Speaks to Historical


Society at Annual Dinner Meeting


THURSDAY, FEB. 1, 1979 PAGE THREE


"The'St. Joseph Historical
Society has now come of age.
We are now -21 years old",
Society president, Mrs. Ralph
Swatts told the members and
guests present at the.annual
dinner meeting of the Society
last Friday night.
Mrs. Swatts used the Histor-
ical Society meeting to state a -
little history, telling her au-
dience that the Society was
formed in 1958 and held its
first annual dinner meeting on
December of 1959.
Over the years, the Society.
has been very active in
preserving and calling atten-
tion to the rich history of Port
St. Joe and its predecessor,
Old St. Joseph. The Society
has used the Old St. Joseph
Cemetery as the connecting
link between the two cities and
has placed its emphasis on
development and preservation
of the cemetery since they
first organized.
Mrs. Swatts said the Society
Stacked two new projects


during the year. They joined
in the state-wide movement to
preserve the historic center of
the old State Capitol building.
An emphasis has also been
placed on collecting and pre-
serving several old docu-.
ments, pictures and artifacts
of the old St. Joseph era to
place in the replica of the
original Constitution Hall
which is scheduled to begin
construction during the year.
Newly-elected State Repre-
sentative Leonard Hall said
bids for the first phase of the
reconstruction should be let in
the next month or two.
* Speaker for the dinner meet-
ing, which was held in the
Garden Center on Eighth
Street, was Mrs. Jane Patton,
Northwest Florida Regional
Librarian.
.Mrs..Patton used reference
books, available in the library,
to show some of the serious
and humorous things which
happened in the history of the
Gulf area. Mrs. Patton said,


"Libraries prove history with
their volumes on what hap-
pened in years gone by". Mrs.
Patton quoted from several
books, written by historical
figures which affected the
development of the Gulf coast,
even to reading from the dairy
of the Union foray of the
"Expedition" and the "Pur-
suit", which landed a party to
destroy the old salt works on
St. Joseph Bay during the
Civil War.
Mrs. Patton said some of the
most interesting books on area
. history are the Williams
books, a book of historical
facts by Bernard Roman and
the life of Billy Bowlegs.
NEW OFFICERS
Mrs. Charles Brown install-
ed the slate of new officers for
the Society for the coming
year.
Mrs. Ralph Swatts was
installed for a second term as
president. Mrs. Betty McNeill
was seated as the vice presi-
dent. Other officers are: Mrs.


Herman Dean, treasurer;
Mrs. Bill Howell, recording
secretary; Mrs. Paul Fensom,
corresponding secretary;
Mrs. Noble Stone, parliamen-
tarian.
Mrs. Stone paid special
tribute to Mrs. Hubert Brin-
son for her 21 years of service
with the Society in cataloging
all the relics, pictures, docu-
ments and artifacts which
have been gathered over the
years.
Jesse Stone announced to
the Society that he had just
learned bids had been let on
January 15 for construction of
a replica of Constitution Hall
on, the Constitution Museum
site. Stone said he had not
learned as yet if the bid had
been accepted. Representa-
tive Leonard Hall, present at
the meeting, said he would be
in touch with Tallahassee the
first of the week and try to
expedite the matter in order to
get construction under way.


. .. ..


Charles Smith, 'left, and Mrs. Jane Patton, Regional
Librarian, look over books containing history of Northwest
Florida. -Star photos


Tighten Up With Florida Seafood
With the ushering in of 1979 comes the traditional
resolutions to tighten up our budgets, our time schedules, and
our waistlines. The Florida Department of Natural
Resources suggests that seafood can be the answer to all
three dilemmas.
Seafood is a form of protein in which there is little or no
waste. There are relatively few bones and almost no fat
which must be trimmed and discarded, as in some other
protein sources. This means more nutritional yield for the
money invested.
Time is at an all-time high premium in today's "rush-
around" world. Seafood once again can be the answer to the
problem. Because of the absence of connective tissue, it
cooks in just minutes. Time saved in the kitchen can then:be
spent in other endeavors.
The holidays are always packed with fun, friends and food.
Unfortunately the added pounds don't always come off as
quickly as the taking down of the tree. Try interjecting
menus with seafood. All forms are low in calories and can be
a dieter's best hedge against an inflated waistline.
Chef's Salad Chesapeake served with Lemon-Caper
Dressing will get the new year off to a delicious yet slimming
start. This quick and easy recipe requires only three-foiurth
pound of crabmeat and yet it serves six. With a flavor so rich
it's hard to believe a serving only contains only 135 calories!
CHEF'S SALAD CHESAPEAKE


4 pound'blue crab meat, fresh or
pasteurized
1 package (10 ounces) frozen
-asparagus spears


6 lettuce cups
Lemon-Caper Dressing
' 3 hard cooked eggs, sliced
Paprika


Remove any pieces of shell or cartilage from crabmeat. Cook
asparagus spears according to package directions. Drain
and chill asparagus. Place 3 asparagus spears in each lettuce
cup. Place about one-third cup crabmeat on asparagus.
Cover with approximately 2 tablespoons Lemon-Caper
Dressing and top.with 3 hard-cooked egg slices. Sprinkle with
paprika. Makes 6 servings. Approximately 135 caloriesper
serving.
Lemon-Caper Dressing


, 2 cup low-calorie salad
dressing (mayonnaise:type)
1 tablespoon drained capers
1 tablespoon .lemon juice


12 teaspoon prepared mustard
k2 teaspoon
Worcestershire sauce
2 drops liquid
hot pepper sauce


NEW HISTORICAL SOCIETY OFFICERS-Seated, McNeill, Mrs. William Howell, Mrs., Herman Dean, Mrs.
Mrs. Ralph Swatts, Sr.; standing, from left, Mrs. James Paul Fensom, Mrs. Nobie Stone and Mrs. Charles Browne.


SJesse Stone, left speaks with Rep. Leonard Hall about
the museum expansion.


Combine all ingredients. Chill. Makes approximately two-
thirds. cup salad dressing. : -
For more seafood recipes, write: Seafood, DNR, Crown
Building, Tallahassee, Florida 32304. (AFNS)


rlI


ILI


Starts Thursday, February 1


For the Ladies


* Miss Wonderful

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You Are Invited to.


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Thursday, Feb. 1 9 a.m.

FREE BUBBLEGUM FOR THE KIDS


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Men's and Boys'
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Stepmaster introduces


I


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THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.










PAGE FOUR


Miss Phyllis Fa Pridgeon Is Wed to


Robert AdamnKenn dy, Jr. Jan. 7


4Jn the presence of their
families, Miss Phyllis Fay
Pkidgeon and Robert Adam
Kennedy, Jr. were united in
niarriage in a double ring
candlelight service on Sunday
evening, January 7, at the
home of the bride's mother in
Tallahassee. The ceremony
was performed by Dr. John A.
* Stroman, minister, Killearn,
United Methodist Church, Tal-
lahassee.
The bride is the daughter of
Mrs. Earl Tom Pridgeon, Jr.,
and the late Earl Tom Prid-
geon, Jr. The groom is the son
6f:Mr. and Mrs. Robert Adam
Kennedy, Sr. of DeRidder,
Louisiana.
* M rs. Charles A. Pfeifer,
organist, presented a program
'f pre-nuptial music and ren-
dered the traditional Wedding
March from Lohengrin as the
bride descended the stairs on
the arm of her grandfather,
Earl Tom Piidgeon, Sr., who
gave her in marriage.
Baskets of boston fern,
arrangements of white figi
chrysanthemums and daisies,
interspersed with baby's
breath, and two seven branch-
ed candelabra formed the
setting from which the couple
recited their vows.
:-The bride was lovely in a
fbirmal quiana bridal gown.
Exquisite appliques of French
imported lace sprinkled with
pearls enhanced the neckline
and fitted bodice. The grace-
fully pleated skirt cascaded
into a floating short train. Her
finger-tip length veil of illu-
sion completed her bridal
attire. She carried a bouquet
orf white and pink roses
interspersed with baby's
breath.
Mrs, Kent Strauss of Talla-
hassee served as matron of
honor. Her floor length quiana
gown of burgundy featured a
draped neckline and softly
pleated skirt. She carried two
ling ,stemmed pink roses.
David Kennedy of Jackson-
viyle, brother of the groom,
served as best man. Earl Tom
Pridgeon, III, brother of the
bride, served as groomiisan_"
and Michael Joseph Pridgeon,
brother of the bride, served as
ring bearer.
As the couple knelt at the
conclusion of the ceremony,
favid Wingate, of Tallahas-
bee, sang the "Lords Prayer."
:'Mrs. Pridgeon entertained
in her home with a reception
Immediately following the
inarriage ceremony. Arrange-
ments of white figi chrysan-
themums, daisies, burgundy
roses and baby's breath were
placed at focal points through-
out the reception rooms. .
As the guests entered, they
*were greeted by Mrs. Blair
'Shuford, aunt of the bride.
Mrs. Robert Graham, cousin
of the bride, presided over the,
bride's book. After the formal
cutting of the bridal cake,
Mrs. John Woodham and Mrs.
Bill Collins served cake to the
.guests. Floor hostesses were
Mrs. Earlene McCormick and
Mrs. Robert Ryon. Punch was
served by Miss Beverly Ker-
zan.
._Assisting at the reception in
hearing for. the guests were
Mrs. Irma Taylor, aunt of the
biide, Mrs. David Parrish,
cousin of the bride, Miss Terri
McCormick, Mrs. Tom Hay-
iyard, Miss Kay Woodham and
Mrs. Vernon Taylor. The
groom's cake was served by
WMrs. David Kennedy, sister-
in-law of the groom.
'::Champagne was served by
Rick Shuford, cousin of the
bride, Wally Woodham, Chuck
Woodham, Chuck Earnest,
Doug McCormick and Stewart
Bloddye.
SAs the couple prepared to
leave, Elizabeth Ann Shuford,
cousin of the bride, distributed
rice bags to the guests.
bThe bride, wore a jacketed
iflsemble of burgundy velvet
for traveling-. After a wedding
tip to St. Augustine, the


couple will reside in Tallahas-
see.
Those attending from out of
town were: Mr. and Mrs. E.T..
Pridgeon, Sr., Mr. -and Mrs.
Robert W. Graham, Mrs.
James Tankersley, Miss Pau-
la Tankersley, Jake Tanker-
sley, Stewart Boddye, and
Mrs. Velma McCormick of
Port St. Joe; Mr. and Mrs.
Billy Blackmon and Charles
Gaskin of Wewahitchka; Mr.
and Mrs. Hayes Leonard, Joe
Leonard, and Mike Leonard of'
Blountstown: Mrs. Irma S.
Taylor of Natchitoches, Louis-
iana; Mrs. David Parrish of
Huntsville, Alabama. Mr. and
Mrs. David Kennedy of Jack-
sonville and Mrs. Bill.Collins
of Apalachicola
A dinner honoring the wed-
ding party and out of town
guests was given the night
prior to the wedding by Mr.
and Mrs. Blair Shuford, aunt
and uncle of the bride, at their
home in Tallahassee.

BirIth
Announc'pment
Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Harris
are happy to announce the
birth of their son, Joshua
Ronald Harris, born on Jahu-
ary 4, 1979 at Municipal
Hosptial. He weighed eight
pounds, 101% ounces.
Grandparents are Mr. and
Mrs. Willard Creamer and
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Harris all
of Apalachicola.


Miss Debra Kelley and David Martin

F i, A'w U' A'


Mr. and Mrs. Doss Kelly, Jr.
of Highland View have an-
nounced the approaching mar-
riage of their daughter, Debra
Darlene to David Stanley
Martin, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Norman M. Martin of,St. Joe
Beach.
Debra is the granddaughter
of Mrs. Eula Mixon and Mr.
and Mrs. Doss Kelly, Sr., all of
Dothan, Ala. and Mrs. Lillie
Strickland of Panama City.
David is the grandson of Mr.
and Mrs. Norman G. Martin of
Port St. Joe and Virgil Pate of'
Blountstown.
The wedding will be an
event of Friday, Feb. 19th at
the Beach Baptist Chapel at
7:00 p.m.
All friends and relatives of
the couple are invited to
attend the wedding.


| The First
Pentecostal Holiness Church

2001 GARRISON AVE.- PORT ST. JOE

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

: SERVICES
SUNDAY SCHOOL ..................... 9:45 AM
: MORNING WORSHIP ................ 11:00AM
EVENING WORSHIP ................ 7:00 PM
WEDNESDAY NIGHT ................ 7:00 PM

Isseeeeeeee.e.,.eeeea.,.e.


'. i *y ... ". : ."

Miss Mari Harrison, the honoree, her mother, Mrs. James Harrison and grandmother, Mrs. Ralph Swatts,.Sr. -
-Star photo



Miss Miriam Harrison Is Honored A



with Tea Saturday Afternoon


MRS. ROBERT ADAM KENNEDY, JR.


The approaching marriage
of' Miss Miriam Harrison to
Harry Leslie Smith, Jr.
was the occasion for a lovely
tea in her honor on Saturday,
January 27, in the First United
Methodist Church Social Hall.
A large number of friends
called during the afternoon to
express their good wishes.
They were greeted at the door


by the honoree; her mother
Mrs. James E. Harrison; her
grandmother, Mrs. Ralph
Swatts; and a hostess, Mrs.
-Sidney Anchors.
Miss Harrison looked lovely
in a street length party dress
of rose quiana. It was set off
by a pink rose corsage pinned
on her by the hostesses.
The hall was beautifully


decorated in the bride elect's
chosen colors of burgundy and
pink. Separate tables dressed
in white, ruffled organdy
.cloths held a large silver
punch bowl and a variety of
attractive and delicious finger
foods. A focal point was a
lovely arrangement of pink
carnations interspersed with
fern, burgundy bows, white


Presbyterian Church Experiencing



Increased Interest and Growth


Since October 1978, the Port
St. Joe Presbyterian Church,
located at the corner, of
Forrest Park Avenue and 16th
St. has shown increased in-
terest and growth. Recently
five new members were added
to the membershipiand altisVt
of prospective members is
growing.
The women of the church
reported a good year of'
service of increased gifts to
the work of the church and
Christian service to others.
Recently beautiful new pew
Scushions were contributed by
the women for the sanctuary.
The session has had the
outside of the church, fellow-
ship hall, and Sunday School
building painted. Plans are
underway for landscaping the
entire church property.
Missionaries from Zaire,
Africa will visit the church on
February 15th. At that time
there will be a World Mission
program and covered dish
supper. Visitors are cordially
invited to the program and
family night supper. A world
A mission offering will be taken
lb,, on Sunday, February 25.
Under the leadership of
Miss Mary Hendricek, the


RISK Evangelism Committee.,
will have and activity night or
supper each month. These
nights, in addition to providing
a time for Christian fellow-
ship, will afford an opportu-
nity for members and friends
to participate in programs and
discussions of all areas of.
church and personal life such
as: church membership, mis-
sions, evangelism, Presbyter-
ian beliefs, church govern-


ment, stewardship, timely so-
cial and political issues.
The session is busy contact-
ing ministers from the East,
Midwest and South who are
showing an interest in this
field for living and for a
ministry. They seem to want
to come to the Gilf Coast of
Florida. Among them is an Air
Force chaplain who has had 25
years in the Air Force.
Rev. Raymond G. Wicker-


sham, whose home is in
DeFuniak Springs is serving
this field of Port St. Joe and
Wewahitchka until March 30.
He and Mrs. Wickersham are
living at Mexico Beach while
serving as Interim Minister,
since October 1978. He served'
a' similar' Interimi pastorate'
here in 1973 and 1974.
The church welcomes visi-
tors and inquiries for mem-
bership at all, services.


bells, and silver wedding
rings.
The bride's book, kept by.
her sister, Miss Mari Harri-
son, rested on a small organ-
dy-skirted table decorated
with a silver bud vase holding
two pink carnations and fern.
Miss Terry Brown and Mrs.
Jesse Stone served punch to
guests, and Mrs. Nobie Stone
and Mrs. Kenneth Herring
poured coffee and tea from a
silver service.
Hostesses for the occasion
were: Mrs. W.L. Alstaetter, ,
Mrs. Billy Barlow, Mrs.
George Suber, Mrs. Hubert
Brinson, Mrs. Alfred Joines,
Mrs. Wesley Grace, Mrs.
Lamar Faison, Mrs. Fred
Sutton, Mrs. Cliff Sanborn,
Mrs. Sidney Anchors and Mrs.
Kenneth Herring. They pre-
sented the honoree with a
large covered casserole dish
iii'Ier chosen china
Miss Harrison and Mr.-
Smith will be married on
Saturday, February 24, at 6:00
o'clock in the First United
Methodist Church.


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, FEB. 1, 1979


First United

Methodist Church

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


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


U I C~;5 C~'f;3 Zk










Mission III

Met with

Mrs. Stone
The January meeting of
Mission Group III of the First
United Methodist Church was
held in the home of Mrs.
Angeline Stone. hostess.
Twelve members and one
guest were present.
Mrs. Betty Herring presided
over the business meeting,
after which the guest speaker,
Mrs. Edith Stone, gave a most
inspiring message, titled "A
Brand New Year", relating
promises made by God in the
Old and New Testaments -
"My Presence will go with
you" and "My Grace is
sufficient for you". Mrs. Stone
also quoted from King George
of England when he went
before the BBC and said "Step
into the darkness and put your
hand into the hand of God and
that will be to you better than
a light and safer than a known
way."
Delicious refreshments
were served by the hostess.
The next meeting of Mission
Group III will be Tuesday,
February 20.


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, FEB. 1. 1979


Local Students Take Part



In Presidential Classroom


Port St. Joe Jr.-Sr. High
School will participate in a
unique government study pro-
gram in Washington, D.C. by
sending a student representa-
tive to attend the 1979 Presi-
dential Classroom for Young
Americans. Phoebe Barlow
and Kent Smith will represent
our community and state as
Members of the Classroom's
National Student Body.,
During the intensive one-
week program, Phoebe and
Kent will join 400 other
outstanding high school stu-
dents from across the nation
and overseas in an aindepth
study of government and
hplitics through direct contact
ith government leaers.,nd,
Washington observers. Stu-
dents attend formal seminars
at which national decision-
makers, carefully selected to
be representative of the full
spectrum 'of current political
thought, discuss the numerous
operations and responsibili-
ties of the Federal govern-
ment.
Each seminar is followed by
a question-and-answer period
in which students are free to
challenge or weight the point
of view presented. Smaller,
post-seminar discussion
groups and "tie-together" ses-
sions give the students an
opportunity to evaluate what
they have heard and make an
informed judgment on the
realities of the exercise of
power in our modern demo-
cratic system.
Several of the seminars are
on-site briefings at Federal
agencies and on Capitol Hill.
The curriculum focuses upon
*the nature of the Federal
J institutions and the decision
making processes that are
responsible for the formation
of national public policies.
The goal of the program' is to
#Oster leadership potential and
civic responsibility among the
student leaders by exposing
them to the dynamics of our
democratic system at its
nucleus Washington D.C.
Chartered in 1968 as a
nonprofit educational pro-
gram, Presidential Classroom
has provided more than 18,000
young people with firsthand
exposure to prominent gov-
ernment leaders and key
observers of official Washing-
ton. Among past speakers
have been Senators, Repre-
sentatives, Justices of the
Supreme Court, Cabinet Se-
cretaries, members of the
joint Chiefs of Staff, foreign
ambassadors, White House
staff, news media personnel
and high-level executives
from many different Federal
agencies and the private sec-
tor.
Complementing the formal
learning experience of the
Program is the opportunity
for students to explore the
geogrAphic, cultural and
socio-economic diversity of
their peers in the National
Student Body. Sharing a com-
mon interest in leadership and
government, the students re-
'*resent a cross-section of
Imerican society and provide
Me another with valuable
perspectives on our national
diversity.


Presidential Classroom is a
private, nonprofit organiza-
tion whose educational activi-
ties are strictly nonpartisan;
its programs cannot be used to


influence government legisla-
tion or policies, nor to organ-
ize opinion on behalf of any
governmental or private ob-
jective. For further informa-


tion on participation in the
1979 summer session, write
directly to: Presidential Clas-
sroom, P.O. Box 19084, Wash-
ington;' D.C. 20036.


Halt Pruning Shears;


May Cause More Damage


Don't be too hasty in prun-
ing cold damaged plants such
as hibiscus, allamanda, poin-
settia, citrus, rubber plant,
philodendrons and others. The
extend of cold damage in
Tmany instances, cannot be
distinctly determined until
growth starts in spring.
By pruning now, you may
cut off live wood; Also, the
leaves and stems that are
dead afford some protection to
that not yet damaged. If you
prune this out, later freezes
may do more damage than
would have been done if the
dead parts were left on the
plant. If you do prune now,
cover the part remaining
during freezing weather to
protect it.
Although the entire, top of
some plants (rubber plant,
philodendron, poinsettia and
others) may have been killed
by freezing, these plants may
send up new shoots from the
roots next spring. Don't write
the plant off until warm
weather arrives, and they
have a chance to renew
themselves.
Freeze damage to citrus is
not easy to determine in its
entirety, since damage to the
trunk may not show up for
several months following the
cold weather. Trees should be
pruned as soon as possible
after the extent of damage
has been determined. You will
know, as a rule, what this
damage is after the second
flush of growth following the
freeze.
It often takes this long for
freeze damage to the trunk to
show up in the growth of the
plant. In citrus, it is possible to
have limited damage to the
foliage and severe damage to
the trunk. Remember, too
that most citrus is grafted and


if the tree is killed back below
where the graft was made, the
new shoots will again have to
be grafted or else you'll get
only small, poor quality fruit
from the rootstock. So, if your
citrus is killed almost to the
ground it will most probably
not grow back to produce the
kind of fruit it formerly
produced.
Damage to azaleas may be
to flower buds and stems.
Flower bud damage will show


up at blooming time (few or no
flowers) and stem damage by
death of branches in late
spring or early summer. Dead
azalea branches should be
pruned out as they occur.
Camellia damage is probab-
ly confined to flower buds and
leaf burn. Cold damaged
flower buds will either drop
from the plant or only partial-
ly open showing a brown
center. Leaf damage on ca-
mellias will not be too lasting,


Announcing...


Tina Bouington

is now affiliated with


Genie's Beauty Shop
224 Reid Avenue

Call for appointments, Monday
through Friday 229-8582






Happy 38th Birthday


Barbara

To the lady who has everything,
Including me.
Ed


Finishing Touch -


Floor Covering

We Have It All
I
"More Sales Through Service"




Finishing Touch

(Located next to Conley's Gulf Station)
MEXICO BEACH

Call 227-1199


as new leaves will come out in
spring and the old, damaged
ones will drop from the plant.
Keep plants as healthy as
possible and provide as much
protection as you can during
cold weather and chances are
very little pruning of cold
damaged plants will be neces-
sary. However, if all your
efforts fail and you lose a
plant, don't become discou-
raged. From a landscape
standpoint it is better to mix
the hardy and tropical or
tender plants so that, the loss
of a few tropical plants Will not
destroy the effect of' the
landscape planting. Further,
consider the enjoyment you
can achieve in growing such a
tremendous array of plants
that are available in Florida.
The loss of a few tropicals is
no big problem. Just replace
them with one of the thou-
sands of other suitable plants.






A berry that grows in West
Africa is 3,000 times sweeter
than sugar.


MEDIA WELCOME-Paula Tankersley
of Port St. Joe, Gulf County's representative ,
in the 1979 Florida Junior Miss Program, is
interviewed upon her arrival in Pensacola
last Saturday by Northwest Florida television
personality, Taris Savell. Paula, along with
29 other contestants from across the state, is


competing for the Junior Miss title and the.
opportunity to represent the state in the
national program later this year. The selec-
tion of the 1979 Florida Junior Miss begins at
7:30 p.m. on Feb. 3 in Pensacola's Municipal
Auditorium. Paula is the daughter of Mr. and-
Mrs. James Tankersley of 507 Seventh Street.


Port St. oe Garden Club Will


Meet Next Thursday Afternoorn


The Port St. Joe Garden
Club will hold its February
meeting next Thursday after-
noon, Feb. 8, at three p.m. The
meeting will be held at the
Garden Center, located on
Eighth Street.
The program will be pre-


sented by Tracy and Ming
Pierce, on bonsai, the Japan-
ese artlof producing dwarf
plants. The regularly sche-
duled program on air layer-
ing and grafting will be pre-
sented at the March meeting.
Interested members of the


community are invited to at-'
tend and learn about bonsai.
Say You Saw

It In The Starl |I


Green Harris

Home Center

785-4301


3221 E. Business Hwy 98
Panama City, Florida


7:30-5:30 M-F
8:00-4:00 Sat. E.S.T.


Paula In Pensacola


Announces The Opening Of Its

Panama City Store


We will be carrying a complete hardware

line of Hardware, lumber, floor covering,

paint, paneling, plumbing & electrical item

Your one stop building material outlet. All

of our merchandise has not arrived yet,

however, we are receiving shipments daily.

Look for our Grand Opening soon we are

located in the Springfield Plaza Shopping

Center at 3221 E. Business Hwy 98.


dt~(


General Manager


(Previously Munford Home Center & Gray Lumber Co.)


_ _


PAGE FIVE


*, ,* f










THE STAR. Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, FEB. 1, 1979


OBITUARIES:


Sharks Mark Up Two More Wins; Services Held Saturday
Sh k- Mk U for Mrs. Rosie Lee King


TOW .aolI.5 PHARMACY

BUZZETT'S
DRUG STORE.
Ph.229-8771 317 Williams
L--4


- meeting when he asked, "How does the
S .board feel the county is faring in its
contributions to the system in compari-
son to other counties""
Mrs. McNeill answered, "I hate to
S say it, but I hadn't even considered it.
We had been told we were not meeting
-our obligations and we assumed this
was true" Mrs. McNeill said her


Bomb Mosley and W ewahitchka


- The Port St. Joe basketball
Sharks put ,two more wins
under their belt during the
:past week of play, bouncing'
the Wewahitchka Gators last
Thursday night, 85-61 and
dumping the Mosley Dolphins
of Panama City 56-41 Monday
night.
Ricky Lar'ry poured .26'
points through the nets last
Thursday in the $harks' deci-
sive:.win over their county
rivals. Larry scored on 12 field,
goals and two free throws in
posting a single scoring record
for the Sharks this season.


Willie Boykins was the only
other Shark scoring in double
.figures with his 13 points
Mike Chumney led the Gators
with 21 points and Tim Tatin-
ton added 17
The Sharks jumped out to a
19-10 lead in the first stanza
and led the Gators all the waN.
Score by quarters:: '
Port St. Joe 19 29 16 19-85
Wewahitchka .10 18 13 20-61
PORT ST. JOE-Rile& 3-1-
7; Pollock. 0-0-0; T. Larry,
4-1-9; R:. Larry. 12.2'26; Boy-
kins, 6-1-13, Parker, 1-0-2;.
Taylor. 3-2-8; Thomas, .2-2-6;


committee had been told several of the-
smaller counties were behind in their
amount of contributions and that the
Regional Library was starting with
' Gulf to bring all of the member counties
up to where they should be. Mrs.
McNeill said she asked "Why Gulf?"
and was told. "We had to start
somewhere "


Harris. 3-0-6: Gant, 4-0-8.
WEWA-Taunton, 4-9-17':
Borntanger., 5-0-10; Chumney,
7-7-21; Porter, 0-1-1; Vann,
3-2-8; Mathes, 1-2-4.

Monday night, in their 58-41
win over the Dolphins of
Mosley High, the'Sharks start-
ed off in the hole, but surged
back in the second and third
periods with. a strong offense
,and stout defense to take and
keep the lead.
The Sharks scored 15 and 17
points respectively in the
second- and third. quarters


(Continued From Page 1)


Mrs. McNeill said her committee
would set up a meeting- with the
Regional Library people to get at the
bottom of the question once and for all.
Branch replied. "That's the thing to do,
Then, if we are truly not meeting our
responsibilities, maybe we can at least
.have some justification for trying to see
that we do".


Hutto Gets to Work Quick




In Presenting Legislation


HLITTO CO-SPONSORS
BIENNIAL BUDGETING
ACT
Congressman Earl Hutto is
co-sponsoring legislation to
change' the present annual
Federal budget process into a
two-year budget cycle. The
purpose of this bill, known as
the Biennial Budgeting Act, is
to conduct extensive oversight
on existing programs and to
control present deficit bud-
gets.,, '
According to Hutto, "We
presently .operate under an
incremental budgetary pro-
cess where we attempt 'to
analyze current spending at
the same time we are voting


on' the budget for next year.
The results are that many
programs 'that are outdated
and unnecessary are included
'in the budget 'because there
was little time to evaluate the
' effectiveness of existing pro-
grams. We must live within
:our budgetary means and to
do this we must properly
-evaluate government spend-
'ing. This bill would be a
positive step in that direc-
tion."
If realized, the Biennial
S Budgeting Act would offer
several basic benefits, includ-
ing more time for oversight of
Present programs, more time
for thoughtful planning of a
new budget, and less pressure
and distraction from the con-
stant flow of program propo-
sals.
As a member of the Florida
House of Representatives,
Hutto was instrumental in
returning Florida to a biennial
budgetary process.
HUTTO CO-SPONSORS
LEGISLATION TO OFFER
SMALL BUSINESS RELIEF
Congressman Earl Hutto
(D-Fla) is co-sponsoring legis-


lation to eliminate unneces-
sary regulation of small busi-
nesses. Known Ias the Small
Business Regulatory Relief
Act, this legislation would
provide regulatory flexibility
for small businesses in certain
instances so that the effects of
regulation match the size of
the business regulated.
This bill, introduced by


Congressman Andy Ireland of
Florida, would make govern-
ment agencies analyze the
impact of any proposed rule or
regulation on small firms.
Should the agencies find that
their action would be harmful
to small business, they would
be required to find some way
to ease this impact, either by


exempting small business
completely or by setting dif-
ferent, less burdensome stan-
dards for them.
"Unnecessary government
regulation has practically bro-
ken the backs of small busi-
ness. We must take action to
alleviate this burden," stated
Hutto.


IRS Advises Checking


Closely Into Tax Shelters


The Internal Revenue Ser-
vice recently cautioned Flori-
dians to be wary of tax shelter
promoters who may be pro-
mising huge tax savings in
return for investing in various,
tax shelter plans.
James J. Ryan, Acting IRS
District Director for Florida,
said the end of the year is
usually when promoters are
most active. "This is the time
.of the year when many people
are looking for legitimate
waysto save on their taxes,"
according to Ryan. "Unfortu-
nately, this also provides
promoters with an opportunity
to approach persons with
proposals that sound too good
-to be true and they frequently
are."
Ryan stressed that'the IRS
is very concerned about abu-
.ses in the tax shelter area.
"Through essentially artifi-
cial transactions, inflated ap-
praisals, unrealistic alloca-
tions, extremely questionable
legal interpretation and other
gimmicks, large purported
tax deductions are developed
and marketed by promoters to
high bracket taxpayers," ac-
cording to Ryan.


Some of the deals which
have been offered supposedly
give.taxpayers deductions for
many times the amount ac-
tually invested. For instance,
putting up $10,000 to produce a
motion picture cbuld yield, a
deduction for the entire film
budget say $50,000. "Over the
years, the most frequent users
of these shelters," according
to Ryan, "have been self-em-
ployed indi\ iduals, profession-
als and small business own-
ers, seeking paper losses to
minimize their taxes."
However, with the passage
of the Tax Reform Act of 1976,
most tax deductions are limit-
ed to the'amount "at risk" in
the investment. "A person
cannot reduce taxable income
by issuing a note that carries
rio' obligation for payment if
the investment goes sour," the
IRS official added.
The IRS has recently im-
proved its methods for identi-
fying returns involving abu-
sive tax shelters and has
expanded its audit coverage in
the area of partnership re-
turns where most of the. tax
shelter abuses occur.
Ryan urged Floridians who


are approached about invest-
ing in questionable shelter
plans, to get advice from
'professional counselors who
are familiar with the tax law
or from the Internal Revenue
Service.

CARD OF THANKS
We would like to express our
gratitude and warmest appre-
ciation to all who helped us
during the illness and death of
our mother, Rosie Lee King.
The King family .


while holding the Dolphins to
only six points in each frame.
Cleveland Riley paced the
Sharks with his 19 points,
followed b% Ricky Larry with
10. .
None of the Dolphins scored
in double figures.
Monday's win pushed the
Sharks won-loss record to 11-6.
tfor the season.
Score by quarters:
Port St. Joe 8 15 17 18-58
'Mosley 9 6 6 20-41
PORT ST. JOE-Riley, 8-3-
19: Pollock, f-3-5;. T. Larry,
2-2-6: R. Larry, 5-0-10; Par-
ker, 3-0-6: Taylor. 1-0-2: Tho-


mas, 0-2-2: Gant; 1-6-8.
MOSLEY-Larry, 2-1-5; Mc
Kaney, 1-0-2; Pittman, 1-0-2;
Stanley. 1-0-2; West, 1-0-2;
WhitehUrst. 3-3-9; Ramey, 4-0-
8; McGee, 1-0-2; Hollinger,
3-0-6; Richardson, 1-1-3.

The Sharks face a full' week
of play ahead, with a week end
of conference tournament
play this week end in Chatta-
hoochee and then back on the
schedule with Wewahitchka
here Monday night. Tuesday
night, the Sharks will travel to
Wakulla.


Mrs. Rosie Lee King, 67,
died Thursday morning in the
Bay Memorial 'Medical Cen-
ter. She was a native of
Donaldsonville, Ga. and had
been a resident of Port St.. Joe
for the past 47 years. She was
a member of the First Baptist
Church.
She is survived by four sons,
Elton "Jr." King and Bobby
King, both of Port St. Joe,
Robert Lee King of Highland
View and Jasper King of
Albuquerque, N.M.; four
'daughters, Christine Brooks of
Winter Garden, Mrs. Inez
Nicholes of Lakeland, -Mrs.
Mary Alice Fichera and Ms.
Betty. Sue Ann King, both of
Port St. Joe; one brother,


Check Those Red Spots;


Measles On Increase


A total of 1,039 measles
cases have been reported so
far this year in Florida, a
three-fold increase over the
308 cases reported for all of
1977.
All sections of the state have
reported cases. Since early
October there have been.mea-,
sles outbreaks in Broward,
Dade, Escambia, Manatee,
Highlands and Lake Counties.
Sixty-eight percent of the
measles cases reported have
been in persons 10 to 19 years
of age, with an additional five
percent representing those 20
and older.
Health officials estimate
that some 510,000 persons

Music Concert

at First Born
There will be a musical
concert featuring Missionary
Rosa Garland Sunday evening
beginning at 7:00 p.m. The
concert will be held in the
auditorium of the First Born
Church of the Living God, 282
Avenue E.
The church extends an
invitation to everyone to at-
tend.

BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT
Mike and Peggy Burkett
wish to announce the birth of
their son, Michael Lawrence
Burkett, Jr. He was born on
January 18, .1979 at Gulf Coast
Community Hospital.
He weighed eight pounds,
11w ounces and was wel-
comed home by his sister,
Kelly, who celebrated her
third birthday January 24.
Proud grandparents are Mr.
and Mrs. G.L. Burkett, Jean
Jones and James Jones all of
Port St. joe.


lts winter

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S IFYOU LIKE NAPA PARTS,
YOU'LL. LOVE THE NAPA MACHINE SHOP.
When your vehicle par.' have worn out,
you've probab1, lea ned to head for.your local
NAPA store for top quality replacements. But
what do you do when something on your vehi-
cle needs machine work?
st-re features a machine shop that offers a
lo9ig list f-machine work equal in-quality to
.NAPA parts.
Your NAPA machine shrn can grind your
valves, turn your brake drums, repair ignition
and distributor units, reborn, and rebuild
engines, press axle b- )rings and much more.
Top quality repairwork and top quality NAPA
parts spell more miles for your car and mor,
savings for you. So check with your NAPA
store for both parts and machine work.


St. Joh #uto Parts
Phone 227-2141
L -


we help keep America moving


203 Reid Ave. Phone 229-8028


through age 24 are susceptible
to measles at this time.
Without mass immunizations
of susceptibles in this target
age group, officials predict
widespread measles out-
breaks will continue to occur.
Measles is the most serious
of the common .childhood
diseases. Though much of the
time its only effects are a
rash, high fever, cough, runny
nose, and watery eyes lasting
one to two weeks, it can be
more serious. It causes an ear
infection or pneumonia in one
out of ten children.
Measles leads to encephali-
tis for one out of every 1,000
children it infects. This can
cause deafness,; convulsions or
mental retardation. One child


in every 10,000 who get
measles will die from it.
It is being recommended
that certain persons previous-
ly vaccinated for measles be
revaccinated. This included
people vaccinated in 1968 or
earlier with live measles
vaccine and gamma globulin,
persons vaccinated at 12.
months of age or younger (the
recommended age for mea-
sles vaccination is -now 15
months), persons vaccinated
with killed measles vaccine,
and persons vaccinated with
live measles vaccine within
three months after receiving
killed measle vaccine.
Measles vaccine is available
at county health units and
from private physicians
throughout the state.


Observe Golden
Anniversary Conleys Move
Anniversary -


Mr. and Mrs. Bud William-
son celebrated their 50th anni-
versary January 7 at Walt
Disney World, along with their
son Carl Williamson and two
daughters Joy Borden and
Cathy Kalren and five grand-
children.
The Williamsons make their
home at 301 Third Street in
Highland View.


We would like to welcome
the L.M. Conley family to
Mexico Beach. The Conley's
are from Roanoke, Va. and
are temporarily residing with
his parents Mr. and Mrs. L.H.
Conley.
Conley is the new director of
the American Red' Cross
Chapter in Panama City.


William Henry Newsome of
White City; two sisters, Mrs.
Pauline McCormick of Hos-
ford and Ms. Tommie Mae
Newsome of Chattahoochee;
2.1 grandchildren and five
great grandchildren.
Funeral services were held
in the St. Clair Funeral Home
Chapel Saturday at 1:00 p.m.
E.S.T. with the Reverend Bill
Heaton and Reverend Larry
Wells officiating. Interment
was in the Holly Hill Ceme-
tery.
St. Clair Funeral Home was
in charge of all arrangements.,


Motorists,

Watch for

Cyclists
Bicycle deaths in Florida
rose 21 percent in 1978 ove"
1977 said the Florida Highway
Patrol recently.
According to Patrol Direc-
tor Colonel Eldrige Beach,
preliminary statistics show
that 94 bicyclists were killed in
1978.
Previous totals were: 1977 -
78; 1976 59; 1975 67; 1974 82;
1973- 81 and 1972 73. During
the same period, injuries on
bicycles rose from 3,229 in 1972
to a high of 4,912 in 1978. ,
Bicycle riders should al-
ways use safety equipment
such as, reflectors on front,
rear and sides. Pedals should
also have reflectors. Head-
lights and taillights are a must
for night riding. A bright
pennant will help motorists.
see bikes more plainly.
Bike riders are required to-
obey all traffic laws on theft
streets and highways.


I have not and I
will not sign any
petition concern-
ing the City
Counsel or Hos- 1
pital management


Walter M. Kitchens


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


PAGE SIX


-Question Finances


201 LongAv. St. Joe Hardware


_


r


111









THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, FEB. 1, 1979 PAGE SEVEN


Rotarians Told January Is "Dimes Month"


"January ,is the March of
Dimes month", Mary Jane
Gainer, Gulf Coast Service
representative told the Rotary
Club at their dinner meeting
last Thursday.
Ms. 'Gainer said the Gulf
Coast council is charged with
offering their services to
residents in Bay, Gulf, Frank-
lin, Liberty, Calhoun, Jack-
son, Washington and Holmes
counties. The council offers


Kids Help 'March'
Members of Port St. Joe Jr.-Sr. High
School's Keyettes and Key Club held a road-
block this past Saturday, collecting money for


the March of Dimes. The local )ouths
collected $202.62 to be used in the March of
Dimes fight against birth defects. Shown
above is Vic Gilbert, Key Club member,
soliciting a donation at the intersection of
Highways 98 and 71. : -Star photo


their services in some finan-
cial aid, counselling, clinic
referrals, scholarships and
education in matters of birth
defects.
The speaker said local
chairmen in the Mothers
March drive for funds are
Mrs. Shirley Ramsey and
_Mrs. Dawn Ford. "The sever-
al clubs at the schools are
giving, us tremendous help in


several fund raising pro-
jects", Ms. Gainer said.
The March of Dimes is
presently making' plans to
conduct a super walk in the
spring as a fund raising
project.
The speaker said the annual
Telethon, which was conduct-
ed Sunday, is one of the
biggest fund raising projects
of the council. "Last year we


S-Sgt. Dickens Assigned to Germany


Staff Sgt. Troy J. Dickens,.
son of Mr. and Mrs. Floyd J.

Band Boosters
Meeting Monday

There will be a Band
Booster's meeting Monday,
February 5 at 7:30 p.m. in the
high school band room.
All parents of band students
are urged to attend.


Dickens, Wewahitchka, re-
cently departed from Fort
Hood, Texas, with the 1s.t
Cavalry for permanent as-
signment in Germany.
The unit, part of the 2nd
Armored Division (Forward),
Garlstedt, is one of the first
American combat units to be
stationed in northern Ger-
many since World War II.
Dickens is an infantry squad
leader with the cavalry.


His wife, Katie, is at Fort
Hood.

VFW to Meet

The V.F.W. meeting Post
10069 will be held at 7:30 at
Butler's Restaurant on Feb-
ruary 6. All overseas veterans
are welcome.
The V.F.W. needs to be
stronger in growing to protect
our rights and benefits.


raised $44,000 with the Tele-
thon and we hope to raise
$50,000 this year". The Tele-
thon raised over $60,000.
Ms. Gainer said that one of
16 babies is born with some
birth defects and the hope of


the March of Dimes is that this
percentage can be lowered
considerably.
Guests of the club were Bill
Ebersole of Rome, Ga., and
Wheelettes Yvonne Guilford
and Stacie Norwood.


( Mrs. Minnie Howell and
Mrs. Ruth Rabon will lead
Bellringer workers in a house-
to-house drive in Port St. Joe
and Highland View respec-
tively.
"Proceeds will ,benefit the
Mental Health Association in
Florida," said Richard M.
Gray, State President of the
voluntary citizens' associa-
tion.
As -a non-governmental
agency the association can
and does speak for the con-
sumer the person who needs
professional help for: an emo-.
tional disturbance.
"The Association is a mov-
ing force to get services
established where there are.
none It also serves as a
monitoring agency to see that


treatment services are doing
what they were set up to do,"
said Mrs. Gray.'
The Mental Health Associa-
tion strongly promotes more
community-based care as well
,as more research into the
causes of mental illness.
The Association offers liter-
ature to the public on a variety
of topics including depression,
alcoholism, and positive men-
tal health cpncepts. For free
information, write to the Men-
tal Health Association of Flor-
ida, 132 East Colonial Drive,
Suite 207, Orlando, Florida
32801.
The Mental Health Associa-
tion's fund-raising campaign
in this area will take place
during January, and Febru-
ary.


Read-A-Thon On


Tap to Aid GARC


Fund Raising
An unusual way to encou+, Clarence Monette at 229-8251,
rage reading and raise funds Port St: Joe and Highland
to help retarded.persons has View Elementary Schools -
been "announced by the Gulf Ann Barrier at 227-1221 or
Association for Retarded Citi- 227-1626, Wewahitchka Elem-
zens. entary School -Betty Husband
Starting February 1 and at 639-2782.


running through the month of
February, the Association will
enlist the services of local
school to promote a Read-it!
Read it! campaign. To parti-
cipate in the Read-a-thon,
students secured pledges from
individual sponsors for each
book they read during the
month. Sponsors can pledge
any amount of money for one
book or several.
Students may register and
obtain participant kits from
the following school coordina-
tors:
Port St. Joe High School -

"If we make an error,
we pay the penalty.
And the interest,





Henry W. Block
H&R Bloct: preparers are care-
fully trained. But if we should
ever make an error that costs
you additional tax, you pay only
the tax. Block pays any penalty
and interest. We stand behind
our work. That's another reason
why we should do your taxes...
whichever form you use, short
drlong.

THE INCOME TAX PEOPLE
Phone 229-8536 16.Monument
Port St. Joe, Fla.
Office Hrs: 8:30-5, M.Sat.
Wauneta Brewer, Mgr.


Participatns in each school
who collects the largest'
amount of pledges will receive,
Read-it! Read-it! knapsacks,
second place winners will
receive similar patches for
jeans.
Funds raised will assist the
Gulf Association for Retarded
Citizens meet its 1979 goals
and objectives. The monies
will be used to sponsor local
participants in the Special
Olympics, apd to support the
Adult Activity Center.

First Aid Class

Starts Feb. 12
A first aid course will be
offered beginning February
12. The class will -last from the
12th until the 16th nightly from
7:00 until 10:00 p.m..
There will be no charge 'for
the course except for the text
book which will cost $2.00.
Anyone interested in taking
the course may contact David
Horton after, 3:30 at 227-1355.

Dunne Reports

to Duty In N.C.
Marine First Lieutenant
Jack H. Dunne, III, whose
wife, Brenda, is the daughter
of James' L.' and Joyce S.
Faison of Port St. Joe, has
recently reported for duty at
the New River Marine Corps
Helicopter Air Station in Jack-
sonville, N.C.


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Leaders Named for House to

House Mental Health Drive


FARM BUREAU-


Insurance 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


FIRST

BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Third Street and Baltzell Avenue
REV. BILL HEATON, Pastor
STANLEY E. YOUNG, Minister of Music & Youth
SUNDAYSCHOOL .................. 9:45A.M.
MORNING 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"


I









PAGE EIGHT THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, FEB. 1, 1979


Shown are some of the interested citizens of the David Horton. Mrs. John Ayers, Mrs. Dees, Mrs. Dean and
:,community who are participating in the Volunteer Program. Mrs. Daniell.- Star photo
.They are, from left, Bell DuBose, Mrs. T. E. Stansel,.Mrs.



Parents Donate Much


Time I

: If you have visited Gulf
-ounty Elementary Schools
recently you have probably
pen some new faces. These
hew faces are parent volun-
teers. Maybe this isn't really
ew because there have been
piany volunteers in the past,
]it this is the first time an
_'ganized volunteer program
has been used.
: The organized program is
yi own as VISTA, (Volunteers
rp Service To America), or-


I HIGHLAND VIEW

BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner of Fourth St. & Second Ave.
Welcome Friends


SUNDAY SCHOOL ,..,................. 9:45A.M.
WORSHIP SERVICES ..... 11:00 A.M. & 7:30 P.M.
CHURCH TRAINING (Sunday) ......... 6:30 P.M.
MID-WEEK PRAYER (Wednesday) .... 7:30 P.M.


Nursery Provided


Rev. Jerry Baker
Pastor


|Under New


Management

I Alice (Harvey) Griner


asessenes


UqFUfffff fff ""'" ". -Y

Friday Only |


of Popcorn I

with $2.00 Order


Serving...

Foot Long

Hot Dogs
Fresh
Popcorn |

Sub Sandwiches

Fried Chicken

Sundaes

S hrimp and

Oyster
Boxes





|t Chocolate and Vanilla




Sairy Burger

m 218Mon.Ave. Ph. 229-8763


ganized by Ms. Willie Mae
Daniell, who is the local
VISTA volunteer representa-
tive.
Parent volunteers are in-
volved in many activities to
assist the teachers with their
many and varied responsibili-
ties. Some of these are tutor-
ing students on a one to one
basis or small group tutoring,
typing, operating duplicating
equipment, supervising stu-
dents while moving from one


activity to, another and many
other helpful activities. This
gives thl teachers more time
to teach.
To date 18 parents are
working in the schools and
have given more than 450
hours of assistance to the
students and teachers this


News...


by Ellen M.


This week a special session
was held on genealogy, which
is the study of family tracing.
Students were allowed to
attend this session on Monday.
Tracing your family could
become an exciting experi-
ence, especially when you-
know where to begin. I'm sure
that after viewing "Roots" by
Alex Haley, many people
began to wonder "where did
my family originate?". Hope-
fully all the students who
attene'd"the session, about
genealogy will learn or have
already learned the answer to
this question.
Well I-suppose you might as
well know that one of our
seniors is missing, her name is
Paula Tankersley. Paula is in
Pensacola working hard to


year.
Those who feel they would
like to know more about
VISTA may call Ms. Daniell at
227-1558 or come by the Career
Education office at the Port
St. Joe Elementary School,
Monday through Friday, be-
tween the hours of 8:00 a.m.
and 3:30 p.m.


from Port St. Joe
High School
Henderson


become the new Junior Miss of
Florida. We certainly miss
Paula and we want her to
know even if we aren't there
with her, our thoughts bear
her in mind. She shares a
great deal of responsibility in
our school as Student Body
President and she also serves
in other organizations of the
school. Again to Paula, may
you win victoriously.
The Constitution has been
approved. That is the Consti-
tution of the National Honor
Society. This society is a
group made of juniors and
seniors who have maintained
an "A" and "B" average for a
certain ,length of time. They
are truly the hard working
students of Port St. Joe High
School.


Rep. Leonard Hall

Opens Legislative Office
Freshman Representative 785-1427.
Leonard J. Hall, D-Panama Representative Hall's as
City, formally announces the distance is available to a
opening of his legislative concerned citizens of Distri<
office. The office is open for Nine and the Gulf Count
business Monday through Fri- area.
day, from 8:00 A.M. to 5:00
P.M. and is located in the Myers Sent to
Parkway Professional Center s '
at 516 South Tyndall Parkway. r
The telephone number is (904) t Hood, Tex


Kiwanians Donate to Jaws


Larry Hardison of the Port
St. Joe squad of the Gulf
County Volunteer Ambulance
Service presented a program
on a project of the- service to
the Kiwanis Club Tuesday at
noon and wound up securing a
$100.00 donation to the project
from the club.
Hardison showed a slide
presentation on the "Jaws of
Life" tool, which the service is
currently making plans to
purchase. Hardison explained
that the tool was being pur-
chased by public donations
and the service is drawing
near to the time when they will
be able to place the order for
the portable life-saving de-
vice.
The "Jaws of Life" is a
portable hydraulic tool which

Planning

for Special

Olympics
The 1979 Special Olympics
will be the topic of discussion
at the meeting of the Gulf
Association for Retarded Citi-
zens this month. It will be held
on Thursday, February 1 at
7:00 p.m. in the Port St. Joe
Public Library. The guest
speaker will be Loretta Shel-
ton, district coordinator for
the Special Olympics. This
year, local competition will be
in March, regional in April,
and state in June.
The G.C.A.R.C. members
and interested persons are
urged to attend. The meeting
will be of particular interest to
special education instructors,
students enrolled in special
education classes, and their
parents. Call 229-6327 for
information.
Steve Johnson
Is Promoted
Stevie L. Johnson, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Houston Keith,
Wewahitchka, recently was
promoted to Army specialist
four while serving as a
tracked-vehicle mechanic
with the 10th Field Artillery in
Schweinfurt, Germany.


s-
all
ct
y


...*. ------ '.- Jesse R. Myers, son of Mr.
'o.- and Mrs. James Myers, We-
' -= wahitchka, recently was as-
Z -signed as a communications
A fish balled the oarfish looks specialist with the 13th Corps
like a horse and has a stream- Support Commend at Fort
ing red mane. Hood. Texas.



SGrand Opening

Friday- Saturday- Sunday
10:00A.M. to 10:00 P.M.

Stop by and Register for
Large Cocos Australis Palm
to be Given Away

Butler 's Greenhouse
and Nursery
Highway 98 and Bay Street
St. Joe Beach Phone 648-5991


New Equipment Installed for Custom Tinting


We Invite You to Come Visit Us for Your

Complete Painting Needs


I New Owners... Bobby and Gerri Pate




Beach Lumber & Supply

Highway 98 --St. Joe Beach

-lfaifminfifullumiaif alfiaifai i aifail mimaiaiaBl iallelilreifai rifIilpiifaialai l i


allows its users to extricate an
injured or trapped person
from a building, from under
fallen debris or from a wreck-
ed car without aggravating
any serious injury the person'
may have sustained.
The slide presentation
showed, graphically, how the
tool can be used to remove an
injured person from a wreck-
ed automobile without moving
the patient. The demonstra-
tion showed how, in just a few
minutes, the body of a car can
be completely cut or pried
away from a person trapped
within, allowing free access
for treatment and removal
without danger from further
injury.
Hardison said the tool,
which is operated by a port-
able hydraulic pump, will cost
the service about $6,000. He
said that presently, the ser-
vice has about $3,000 on hand
from donations. "As soon as
we reach the $3,000 mark, we
will place the order for the


machine", Hardison said.
The Kiwanis Club has also
decided to undertake a project
of having a city-wide prayer
breakfast for men, on the lines
of the President's prayer
breakfast. The club set a
tentative date of Sunday,


March 4 in the First United
Methodist Church Social Hall
at their Tuesday meeting.
Guests of the club were Rev.
Ernest Barr and Key Clubbers
Vic Gilbert, Chuck Pollock,
Martha Adkison and Lisa
Fadio.


You Are Cordially Invited to Attend

LONG AVENUE

Baptist Church
Corner Long Ave. and 16th St.


SUNDAY SCHOOL ...................
MORNING WORSHIP ................
CHURCH TRAINING .................
EVENING WORSHIP ................
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday)....


Rev. J. C. ODUM,
Pastor


9:45 A.M.
11:00 A.M.
5:45 P.M.
7:00 P.M.
7:00 P.M.


Jerome Car.jer,
Minister of Music


s VISTA Volunteers


Charles' Fabricare Cleaners

The name in Dry Cleaning
107 2nd Street Phone 229-8085 Port St. Joe


NOW OPEN FOR BUSINESS

Let us clean your favorite clothes. We will resize
and reshape them for that new look appearance.


We also specialize in wedding gowns and formals.
Let us put your wedding gown in a tresaure chest
storage box, and treat it so it will never turn
yellow. We have 22 years experience in quality
cleaning.


GLIDDEN PAINT


I ,-c--.. _,.-.


omuf


I


1111111111111~1~~111~~lll~i~Jllz~~IIIII1


**4


.















Bowling



S Ne

WED. NIGHT LEAGUE
The Wednesday Night ladies
league met on January 24th
with the following results:
Florida Bank and .Beach
Beauty Shop met on lanes one
and two and Florida Bank
came out with a three game


decision. Christine Lightfoot
rolled a 434 series for the


Public Notice

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOUR- saidright(
TEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE to a concr
STATE OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR right along
,GULF COUNTY. the Center
WILLIAM L. GLENN,.et ux, et al, at its inters
Plaintiffs, of State Ro
i9 vs. concrete n
HARRY E. WARD, JR., degrees 48
Defendant. concrete r
'Case No. 78-100 right of w
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE S-30-B; the
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that line North
pursuant to a Final Judgment of way line t
Foreclosure entered in the above with the Road
entitled cause in the Circuit Court of the said State Road
Fourteenth Judicial Circuit, in and for said State
:Gulf County, Florida, the undersigned for 100.44
Clerk will sell at public auction to the intersection
highest bidder for cash at the front door way line of
of the Gulf County CoJrthouse, in Port turn right
St. Joe, Florida, at the hour of 11:00 along said
I a.m., on February 15, 1979, that certain f eet, morent
V freel property described on Schedule A monument
attached hereto, monume nt
Dated this 24th day of January, A.D. monument
1979. left for 55.
GEORGE Y.-CORE, Clerk of the Circuit beginning.
Court running t of w
By: Susan E. Bigelow parcel running t
Deputy Clerk parcel of
Section 20,
SCHEDULE "A" 10 West, G
PARCEL 1: Commence at a point LESS ANI
where the Southern right-of-way line LOWING
of State Road 30 intersects with TY:
theEast boundary line Of Section 24, Begin at.tl
Township 9 South, Range 11 West, Indian La'
thence run in a Westerly direction corner of (
along the Southern right-of-way line on Indian
of State Road 30, 951.3 feet, thence line Soutl
run South parallel to the East boundary I
boundary line of said Section 24 to a Subdivision
point on the mean high water line of less, to the
the Gulf of Mexico; then run a line the Gulf of
Easterly along said mean high along mean
water line 2009.264 feet and to the that is 200 1
Southwest corner of a tract of land culaely, fro
commonly known as "Money of said Ca
Bayou" and being more particularly thence Nor
described in that certain Deed 200 feet fro
recorded in Deed Book 12, Page 223 Camp Pa
of the Public Records of Gulf boundary I
County, Florida, said Southwest or less, to 1
corner of said Money tract intersect- Indian La
. ing with the Gulf of Mexico; then along said
extend a line Northerly along the beginning,
West boundary of said "Money 100 foot wii
Bayou" property to the Southern Road S-30-8
right-of-way line of State Road 30; parcel of I.
thence Westerly along the Southern acres, mor
right-of-way of said State Road 30, State Roac
S1126.84 feet more or less, to the East more or Il
boundary of said Section 24 and to State Road
the point of beginning, lying, and in Fraction
being in Sections 19 and 24, South, Ran
Township 9 South, Range 10 West,, Florida.
Gulf County, Florida. PARCEL
PARCEL 2: Commence at an iron Northwest
pipe that is known and recognized by Miller Lot
all concerned to be the Northwest oescrioeo n1
kCorner-of-tne No-leasJ Quarlec.-ol ,- '- padi
SSection 20, Township 9 South. Range Public Re
10 West, and extend a line Westerly Florida, an
S along the North line of said Section the Southe
20 for 361.10 feet; then turn 84 Lagoon for
degrees 10' left for 629.70 feet to a Corner of.s
point of intersection of the South thence coi
right of way line of State Road 30and Southern st
the centerline of State Road S-30-B; for 300 feet
then turn left along said South right that is 4 fi
of way line of State Road 30for 249.85 monument
feet for a point of beginning. Then
continue Northeasterly along the
South right of way line of State Road
30 for 333.0 feet to a concrete
monument; then turn right and
extend a line South that is parallel to
the East boundary line of Section 20,
Township 9 Soufh, Range 10 West,
for 1,542.0 feet to a concrete
monument; then turn left and
extend a line Easterly along the
mean high water line of Indian
Lagoon for 1908 feet, more or less, to
a concrete monument at the North-
west corner of Camp Palms Subdivi-
sion, according to the unofficial plat
thereof filed in Plat Book 1, page
53-A, Public Records of Gulf County,
Florida; then turn right and extend
a line South along the West boundary
lineof said Camp Palms Subdivision
to the mean high water line of the
Gulf of Mexico; then turn right and
meander said mean high water line '
in a Westerly direction for 3,958 feet,
more or less, to a point; then turn
right along a line that is parallel to
the West boundary line'of Section 20,
Township 9 South, Range 10 West,
for 73 feet, more or less, to a
concrete monument; then continue -
c1 North and parallel to the West
boundary line of said Section 20 for
1145.44 feet to a concrete monument
on the South right of way line of
State Road 30; then turn right and
extend a line Northeasterly along


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-- -


of way line for 1215.45 feet
ete monument; then turn
I a line that is parallel to
line of State Road S-30-B
section with the centerline
oad 30 for 417.1 feet to a
monument; then turn 77
' left for 163.44 feet to a
monument on the West
way line of State Road
en turn left and extend a
early along said right of
o a point of intersection
south right of way line Of.
30; then turn right along
Road 30 right of way line
feet to the point of
n with the East right of
f State Road S-30-B; then
and extend a line South
right of way line for 417.2
e or less, to a concrete
; then turn 78 degrees 44'
18.66 feet to a concrete
; then turh 100 degrees 48'
4.06 feet to the point of
Excepting therefrom the
ay of State Road S-30-B
rough said lands. This
land is in Fractional
Township 9 South, Range
Gulf County, Florida.
D EXCEPT THE FOL-
DESCRIBED PROPER.

he Spothern shoreline of
goon at the Northwest
Camp Palms Subdivision
Peninsula and extend a
herl along the West
ine of said Camp Palms
n for 970.73 feet, more or
mean high water line of
Mexico, thence Westerly
n high water line to a point
feet, measured perpendt-
m the West boundary line
amp Palms Subdivision,
therly along a line that is
om and parallel to said
Irs Subdivision West
ine for 973.38 feet, more
the Southern shoreline of
goon, thence Easterly
shoreline to the point of
excepting therefrom the
de right of way of State
B crossing said land. This
and has an area of 1/83
e or less, lying North of
I S-30-B and 2.09 acres,
,ss, lying South of said
S-30-B. Lying and being
al Section 20, Township 9
ge 10 West, Gulf County,

3: Commence at the
Corner of the David B.
on Indian Peninsula as
r Inatl certain minstrumeni
rd Bdook 3,r o.
cords of Gull County.,
nd run thence East along
rn shoreline of Indian
200 feet to the Northeast
aid David B. Miller Lot;
ntinue East along the
horelineof Indian Lagoon
more or less, to a point
eet North of a concrete
for the P.O.B. thence in a


Southerly direction along a line that
is 300 feet East of and parallel to the
East line of said David B. Miller Lot
for 1676.24 feet, more or less, to the
mean high water line of the Gulf of
Mexico; thence Easterly along said
mean high water line for 1014.62
feet; thence Northerly along a I.ne
that 1314.0 feet East of and parallel
to the East line of said David B.
Miller Lot for 1852.47 feet, more or
less, to the Southern shoreline of
Indian Lagoon; thence Westerly
along said shoreline 1060 feet, more
or less, to the P.O.B., excepting
therefrom the 100 foot wide right-of.
way of State Road S.30.B that
crosses said lands. This Parcel of
Land has' an area, of 12.80 acres
North of State Road S.30.B and 25.91
acres South of State Road S.30-B.
Lying and being in fractional Section
21, Township 9 South, Range 10
West, Gulf County, Florida..
PARCEL 4: Commence at a con-
crete monument located at intersec.
tion of the Southern right-of-way line
of.State Road S.30-B and the Eastern
boundary line of Indian Pass Beach
Subdivision, Group Number 1, ac-
cording to the official Plat thereof
recorded in Plat Book 1, Page 48i
Public Records of Gulf County,
Florida, and extend a line South 88
degrees 15' East for 1,393.75 feet;
thence North 55 degrees 45' East for
1958.88 feet; thence North 73 degrees
1' East for 281.81 feet to a concrete
monument on the Northern right-of-
way line of State Road S-30-B; then
turn right and extend a line South 24
degrees 05' East across the right-of-
way line of said State Road S-30-B
and to the waters of Indian Pass in
the Gulf of Mexico; then turn right
and meander said mean high water
line in a Southwesterly direction foe
208 feet to the point of beginning;
then turn right and extend a line
North 24 degrees 05' West that is 200
feet from and parallel to the line
described above running from the
concrete monument on the North
boundary line of State Road S-30-B to
the waters of Indian Pass at an angle
South 24 degrees 05' East and then
run to the waters of Indian Pass
Lagoon; then turn left and meander
the mean high water line of Indian
Pass Lagoon in a Southwesterly
direction until said water line
intersects with the Eastern bound-
ary line of said Indian Pass Beach
Subdivision, If the same intersects
and if not, a point where they would
intersect if the Eastern boundary
line of said Indian Pass Beach
Subdivision was extended;
Then turn left and run in a Southerly
direction along the Eastern bound-,
- jr.tne oai sao Indian Pass Beach
Subdiv islonto the waters edge of the
Gulf ol Mexico, then turn left and
meander the waters of the Gulf of
Mexico and Indian Pass in an
Easterly direction 3899.220 feet and
to the point of beginning less and
except the right-of-way for Slate
Road S-30.B. 2tc 2-1


SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR


165-13 XWW $50.95

175-14XWW $56.07

205-14XWW $68.27

205-15 XWW $71.95

215-15 XWW $75.42
225-15 $78.18


Renfro's swept four games
from Nash Seafood: LaJuan
Pogue rolled a 176 game and a
483 series for Renfro's. Cathy
Martin rolled a 179 game and a
480 series for the Seafood
team.


Bank. Mary Brown was high
bowler for the Beach Beauty
Shop with a 452 series.
Murphy's Jailbirds dropped
three games to St. Joe Furni-
ture. Janet Murphy rolled a
394 series for the Jailbirds.
Faye Capps rolled a 201 game
and a 471 series to pace the
Furniture team.
Eleanor Williams rolled a
200 game and a 518 series to
help in the Alley Kats sweep of
four games from the Play
Girls. Susan Bigelow (sub.)
led the Play Girls with a 378
series.


w
5712
55
47
44 2
37
29
13
5


THURS. NIGHT LEAGUE
Bowen's Cow Girls won four
games from Smith's Shell.
Janet Murphy (sub.) bowled a
167 game and a 408 series for
the Cow Girls. Donna Hogan
bowled a 148 game and a 387
series for Smith's Shell. Lee
Strayer picked up the 8-10
split.
The Telephone Co. won
three games from Ragdolls.
Eleanor Williams (sub.) led
the Telephone Co. with a 171
game and a 434 series. Marian
Deeson bowled a 153 game and
a 434 series for Ragdolls.
Wonder Bar won three
games from Surefoots. Trudy
Pate led the Wonder Bar with
a 149 game and a 403 series.
Nett Henderson bowled a 154
game and a 430 series for
Surefoots.
Highland View Motors took
three games from Pepsi Cola.
Bertha Clayton bowled a 180
game and a 462 series for
Highland View Motors. Pat
Nachtsheim had a 167 game
and a 417 series for Pepsi Cola.
Standings W....L..
H.V. Motors 631/ 81
Pepsi Cola 471 24%/


Monday, Feb. 5
Corn dog, French fries,
orange juice, cookie and milk.

Tuesday, Feb. 6
Country fried steak with
gravy, -mashed potatoes, lima
beans, jello with citrus, but-
tered roll and milk.

Wednesday, Feb. 7
Hoagie sandwich, lettuce,
tomato, pickle, baked beans,
orange juice, cookie and milk.


love Up to



MICHELIN


Wl i 2 t I


F.E.T.
s$1 79

$208



$82

$298
$3 29


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MAJOR
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A


MICHELIN
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Pate's Service Center



214 Monument Ave. Phone 227-1291


Telephone Co.
Ragdolls
Surefoots
Wonder Bar
Cow Girls
Smith's Shell


42
33
281/2
271/2
26
20 -


30
39
43%'
441/2
46
52


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


Standings
Earley's
Sylvachem
St. Joe Bar
Poncho's
10 Pin Lounge
H.V. Gulf
Varnes Seafood
Hickory House


W....L
38 22
35 25
33 27
33 27
31 29
26 34
24 36
20 40


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, FEB. 1, 1979


MONDAY NIGHT LEAGUE
The mixed league met on
Monday January 29 with the
following results:,
Earley's Hardware and
Varnes Seafood met on lanes
seven and eight and each
came out with two games a
piece. Johnny Linton and
Norma Hobbs paced the Hard-
ware team with a 494 and 452
series respectively. David
Seymour rolled a 473 series,
and Lonnie Gray added a 404
series for the Seafood team.
The Hickory House swept
four games from Poncho's.
Cathy Martin (sub.) paced the
Hickory House with a 427
series. Glenn Waldo was high
bowler fr for Poncho's with a 389
series.
Sylvachem dropped three
games to Highland View Gulf.
David Fowler rolled a 430
series for Highland View Gulf.
Bill Whitfield had a fine series
of 516.
10 Pin Lounge keeps moving
up in the standings with their
four game sweep of St. Joe
Bar. Jo O'Barr rolled a 437
series for the lounge team.
Christine Lightfoot (sub.) led
the Bar team with a 438 series.


Johnson New


Supv. at


Sylvachem

Sylvachem announced this
week the addition of Robert
Johnson to its Port St. Joe
management staff. Johnson
has filled the position of shift
supervisor in the tall oil
operation. As a shift supervi-
sor, he will oversee the
production of tall oil products
during his daily tour of duty.

Johnson came to Sylva-
chem's Port St.. Joe plant from
Mobile. Alabama, where he
worked in a similar capacity
with CIBA-CEIGY.
Johnson and his wife, Vicki,
have a son, Brian, and two
daughters, Stacy and Kelli.


For

Ambulance

Call -

227-1115


Thursday, Feb. 8
Barbecued chicken, green
beans, potato salad, citurs
banana salad, roll and milk.
Friday, Feb. 9
Pizza, buttered lima beans,
tossed salad, upside down
cake and milk.
Menus are subject to change
due to the availability of food.


Say You Saw It In The Star I



First

Presbyterian Church
Sixteenth Street and Forrest Park Avenue
Phone 227-1756

SUNDAY WORSHIP SERVICE ........ 10:00 A.M.
ADULT'SUNDAY SCHOOL CLASS .... 11:00A.M.

Welcome to Everyone

RAYMOND G. WICKERSHAM, Minister
Phone 648-5205



the members of the



Church of Christ

invite you to meet with them:

Sunday Mcrring Bible Study..........10:00 A.M.
Sunday Morning Worship.............. 11:00A.M.
Sunday Night ......................... 6:00 P.M.
Wednesday Night ..................... 7:00 P.M.


Corner 20th St. & Marvin

For information call 229-6969


I L 9 IK I I v qb I


T


FREE TIRE MO UNTING


PAGE NINE


TnTCImIrmATI











PAGE TEN THE STAR, Port St. Joe. FIn.' THURSDAY, FEB. 1, 1979


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 cure. Signs on
property.


DALKEITH
Room for all your.
horses, cows, chick
acres fenced and cros
ed. 3 bdrm, 2 bath, c
kitchen, large, den
your own swimming
Come see how nice c
living can be.


PORT ST. JOE


1313 Marvin Reduced to
$35,000, assume existing
loan. $6,000 down payment
and owner will carry second
mortgage on balance. This
is a good buy.

New Listing Excellent
storage with built -ins in bed-
rooms and lots of cabinets in
kitchen. Three bedrooms,
one bath, block construction
home on beautiful lot with
tall pines, azaleas. Soon to
be painted inside and out-
side. $17,000.

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.


Room for a large fan
bdrm, 2 ba., living
dining rm, large den,
& utility area,. new
Nice corner lot 1201

Brick and wood co
tion. 3 bdrm, 1V bath
rm, dining rm, sci
porch front & back,
carport' w-storage, (
ner lot. Prices below
sal. 1912 Juniper.

Nice starter home 2
1 ba., living rm, den
bdrm. Bedrooms f
painted. 5237th St. -

Almost new' brick h
bdrms, 1'/a baths, p]
closed play area easi
verted to den. Centra
Ig. window a-c. 2004
per.


MEXICO BEACH --


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

Lovelybeach 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 home. Furnished ex-
:: cept for linens and dishes.
Double carport underneath
can be made into additional
living quarters, 15th St.

Beautiful mobile home tas-
tefully decorated and comp.
furnished. 3 bdrm, I bath,
liv. rm., kitchen-dining
area, and lovely 12x26' den.
Come see for yourself it's
Snice. Tennessee Dr.'


Commercial lot on U.;
90'x190'. Price redui
$18,000. Buy now f<
future.

Mobile home ready
new owner. Everyth
cluded from vacuum
of wicker- on your
Florida rm-den w-ele
place. 3 bdrm, 2 bath,
rm, eat-in kitchen.
have to see this for yo
Alabama Drive.

Nice corner lot quiet
borhood. Furnished 2
1 bath mobile home.-
see what peace and
can do for you. Georg
Tennessee.

Dock your boat in you
back yard! Beauti
bdrm, 2 bath home on
Living rm w-cathedra
ing and fireplace, sep
dining rm, large
double garage 36th


ST. JOE BEACH

Just 1 house back from the Income property or
beach. 2 bdrm, 1 bath home to single family (
w-garden area in back. Recently remodeled
Work in your garden, then 2 bdrm, bath and
,go for a swim! Gulf St. bath. New well an
tank. New wood
2 bdrm, 1 bath home on Good location, wall
corner lot. 1 block from the tance to the beach
beach. New 12x19' den. l0x -
12' storage shed-workshop Use your own final
in back. Partially finished
..__ 11/2 bath home, lar|
Hate to be cooped up? Relax rm, kitchen and fa
on your 16x60' screened combo, garage & ut
porch in rain or shine! This On 75x100' cleared
2 bdrm, 1 bath furnished joining corner lot
mobile home has it. Corner purchased with ho,
Alabama & Santa Anna. ner Americus & Di
Remodeled 4 bdrm
Just one house back from home on beautiful
beach on Gulf Street. Two lot. Two extra lo
bedrooms, one bath, block able. All new sidi
construction. Large glassed roof, new aluminum
in porch. $21,000. dows, large double
underground spring


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re Here ForYou. TM
ice is independently owned and operated.

BEACON HILL
New Listing Corner 6th.
Street and 2nd Avenue, sign
on property. Nice, two bed-.
pets. room, 1 bath.on two corner
ens! 5 lots, completely furnished,
s fenc- aluminum siding boat
country house: See this one today.
. Plus __
pool. 1st St', between 4th & 5th,
country 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
mily 4 beach, better see this soon.
g rm,
Sroof.rch INDIAN PASS

a Palm Only 2 years old 3 bdrm, 2
n bath, large eat-in kitchen,
nstruc- living rm, cen h&a, carport
, living 'w-utility rm, and 9x12' stor-
reened .age*ine in back. Walking
double distance to the beach.
n cor-
apprai- WEWAHITCHKA


Sbdrm, Beautiful 2 year old brick
or 3rd home in fine location on /a
freshly acre lot w-9 large pecan
18950 trees. 3bdrm, 21/ bath, den
...... w-fireplace.cen j&a, carpet
home 3 '& vinyl thruout. This is a
lus en fine home looking for a new
ly con- owner. Just off W. River Rd,
al heat, 1 block from IGA Store.
PJuni 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
S. 98- bdrm, 1 bath apt. w-living
ced to rm & kitchen under the
or the same roof.


for a WHITE CITY
ing in- Brick 3 bdrm, 2 bath home,
24t 6' l garage, chain link fence.
. fire- Low down payment, ar-.
. living range own financing, 'sell
Yoilng -will take a 2nd mortgage.
You'll ______
urself. / 1% acres Nice 3 bdrm, 2
bath home w-living rm, din-
ing rm,.utility and deep well
neigh- and pump.
bdrm, --
Come
Quiet C MERCIAL
ia and MexicomBeach 5 plex on
beach side of Hwy. 98. Cur-
ir own rently rented. A good in-
ful 3 vestment and income, too.
canal..
Sceil- White City '24x80' steel
karate bldg. with office in front on 2
aatio lots fronting. Hwy. 71. Suit-
pSt. able 'for any business: boat
and motor sales, bait shop,
manufacturing, storage,
etc. Owner will sell below
convert cost of replacement. Buy
selling. equity and assume existing
duplex 9 percent mortgage.
bdrm,
septic 6100 sq. ft. brick building in
;irting. Port St. Joe suitable for
ng dis- offices or shops with re-
modeling. Call for further
information.
touches. ___
bdrm,
living BEACH LOTS
ily rm Between highway and Gulf,
ot. Arm 2- 2 acre lots priced right.

1ay be St. Joseph Shores. One of
e. Cor- these may be what you have
e. Cor- been waiting for.
ota. .

2 bath Commercial lots 90x190',
75x186' 120x90' and 85x170' in Mexi-
avail- co Beach Business Center.
g, new Large commercial lot 275'
i win- frontage on Hwy. 98, 320' on
airport, canal strategic corner on
er. seagoing canal.


GULF AIRE Overlooking the beautiful Gulf of Mexico beween St. Joe
Beach and Beacon Hill. Water and sewer lines are being installed now.
Undergrour utilitiess 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.


648-5011
ELDON B. MILLER, REALTOR Associates Patty Miller


Sherrie Zyski Sandr- lenney Ji
229-8494 o .- 310 6
1829 Hwy. 98 MEXICO BEACH,


m Clement
648-5482


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


Nedto ell- Buy Trade?

Use the Want Ads for Results


I MSC FR AL' I


Moving, must sell now, re-
modeled 3 bdrm house, new
appliances (vented heater,
stove, refrig,, hot water heat-
er) new custom-made cabi-
nets, 2 lots l100x50i fenced, 1
lot set up for rental trailer,
presently rented. Assume pay-
ments of $160.00 per month at
St. Joe Papermakers Credit
Union, or refinance. Call 229-
6060. 2tc2-1

Three acres highway front-
age Overstreet. 648-5865.
2tc 1-25

Almost new stone stucco
home, 3 bdrms, 2 baths, den
with fireplace, carpet & vinyl.
Large garage, lot I00x150',
Charles Ave., White City,
$32,000.. Phone 229-6017 or
227-1689. tfc 1-18

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 2-1

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 Aye.. 227-1133
tfc 12-7


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

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


FOR STANLEY
PRODUCE
Call Betty Gi
648-5047


Two mobile home spaces
available now at Ski Meadows
Trailer Park. Grass mowed,
water furnished, garbage
hauled'off. Come to Ski Breeze
for information 229-6105, Gulf
privileges. tfc 1-11


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


V HOME No need for wet
TS Dry clean them with
gilbert Use rooms right awa
machine. St. Joe Fu
tfc 7-15 227-1251.


12' bateau boat and 7' heavy.
duty picnic table. See Building
and Trades instructor at Port
St. Joe High School. 2t

12x65' mobile home, 2 bdrm,
2 full baths. Small equity and
take over payments. For more
information, call 227-1495.
Itp 2-1

Black miniature 'poodle,
male, 10 weeks old. 229-8726.
Itp 2-1

18' Airstream travel trailer,
sleeps 4, excellent cond. New
11,000 air cond., carefree awn-
ing, mounted TV antenna-,
$2,000 firm. Call 229-8107 for
more information. 2tp 2-1

Complete service pole for
mobile home, includes pole,
meter, 125 amp box, and re-
ceptacle for $50. You move it.
648-5482.

Boat trailer with 14' bateau
boat, $100. Call Charles Zim-
merman. 229-6593. 2tp 1-25

Brown vinyl couch, cheap.
229-6673. 2tc 1-25
1978 Westinghouse air condi-
tioner, 15,000 btu, still in war-
ranty. Used only two months,
asking $300. Also "All" anten-
na, $10. See at 901 Long Ave-
nue or call 227-1398 after 5
p.m.
3t 1-25

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

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


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


I SERVICES ._________ I-


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

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
tfc 9-20

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

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


n-i


"Ithink it was something I ate."



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


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. 12 mile east F.H.P.
office. 760-8639. East Point
Alignment, Hwy. 98, East
Point, FL 32328 8tc 1-4

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


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


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


SEARS IS AS CLOSE AS
YOUR TELEPHONE!


Sears Catalog Sales

227-1151
Leon Pollock, Owner
410 Reid Avenue


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


Going Fishing?
SStop here first
for a complete "Fb
lineof For Cable TV

Fishing Tackle StOJlPorst. Joe

Hurlbut Supply Phone 229-7232
r Rt rp y | Or Visit the Telephone Comoqnv -,
306 Reid Ave. Business Office tfc 1-4


For carpets cleaned
professionals do it-at
tion of the cost, rent
Vac, the portable steE
pet cleaning system
able at Western Auto
227-1105,.219 Reid Ave


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


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






1974 Maverick, ac, $2,000.,
Inquire 648-5222. It 2-1

1972 Ford, 4 door, runs good,
needs battery and tires,. $725.
Call 229-8464. ltp 2-1

1973 Pontiac Grand Safari
wagon, power steering, auto
transmission, am-fm, excel-
lent condition. $1,395. 648-8203.
tfc 12-21

1973 Plymouth Fury III,
auto trans., power brakes,
power steering and radio,
$950. 229-6153 after 5 p.m.

1966 Cadillac sedan Deville,
4 dr., good cond., $700 or best
offer. 648-5332.
tfc 1-18




There will be a regular com-
munication of Port St. Joe
Lodge No. 111, F. & A.M.,
every first and 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.


West, Gulf County, Florida. Thence
North 89 degrees 51'35" West along
the South line of said Section 5 for
1010.00 feet; thence North 0 degrees
09' 25" East parallel with the East:
line of said SW'/4 of the SWI4 for
1200.00 feet to the Point of Begin-
ning. Thence North 89 degrees 51'
35" West for 140 feet; thence North 0
degrees 09' 25" East for 155.95 feet to
the South right-of-way line of State
Road No. S-387; thence Sout 83" 39'
East along said right-of-way line for
140.82 feet; thence South 0 degrees
09' 25" West for 140.72 feet to the
Point of Beginning.


DATED January 22, 1979.
bedroom GEORGE Y. CORE
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
2 & 3 BY: -s- Andreameta Baker
Beacon Deputy Clerk 2tc.1-25 1
tfc 10-5 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOUR-
TEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE
carpets. STATE .OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
GULF COUNTY
HOST. In Re: The Marriage of
.y. Rent ELIZABETH TURNER, Petitioner
rniture, and CHARLES TURNER, Respondent.
irniture, Case No. 79-10
tfc 10-23 NOTICE TO DEFEND
TO:
CHARLES TURNER, whose place of
the way residence is unknown.
t a frac- YOUR ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED^
Rinse N that a Petition for Dissolution of
Rinse am car- er, ELIZABETH TURNER, and you are
Avail- required to serve a copy of your answer
-to the petition to the petitioner's
phone attorney, Paul R. Johnson, Esquire, 262
e. N. Tyndall Parkway, Panama City,
tfc 3-16 Florida 32401, and file the original of said
tfC 3.-16 answer in the office of the clerk of the
above court on or before the 26th day of
IL February, 1979. If you fail to do so, a
Judgment by Default will be taken
-- against you for the relief prayed for in
the Petition.
S' WITNESS my hand and the official
d seal of this court, this 23rd day of
January, 1979.
229-8723 GEORGE Y. CORE
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
tfc 1-4 By Susan E. Bigelow,
Deputy Clerk


4t125
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOUR-
TEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE
STATE OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
GULF COUNTY
In Re: The Marriage of
LOIS MAJOR, Petitioner
and WILBUR H. MAJOR, Respondent.
Case No. 79-11
NOTICE TO DEFEND
To:
. WILBUR H. MAJOR, whose place of
residence is unknown, but whose last
known address was 1715 Forester St..
Harrisburg, Pennsylvania 17101.
1 YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
a Petition for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed by the Petitioner, LOIS
MAJOR, and you are required to serve a
copy of your Answer to the Petition on
the Petitioner's attorney, Paul R.
Johnson. Esquire, 263 N. Tyndall
Parkway, Panama City, Florida 32401,
and file the original of said Answer in the
office of the Clerk of the above Court on
or before the 26th day of February, 1979.
If you fail to do so, a Judgment by,
Default w;il be taken against you for th4e
relief prayed for in the Petition.
WITNESS my hand and the official
seal of this Court, this 23rd day. of
January, 1979.
GEORGE Y. CORE
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: Susan E. Bigelow
Deputy Clerk 4t 125


Misuse of

S.S. Checks

Leads to

Jail Term
Robert L. Hicks of Union,
South Carolina, was recently
sentenced in Federal court to
one year in prison. Hicks
appeared before U.S. Magis-
trate Charles W. Gambrell in
Columbia, S.C., and pled
guilty to one count of fraud for
misusing social security
checks paid to him on behalf of
his daughter.
When social security bene-
fits are to be paid for a child or
for someone who is not
capable of handling his or her
own money, the Social Secur-
ity Administration appoints a.
representative payee to gen
the checks. The representa.-
tive payee must use the money
for the social security benefi-
ciary, and not for any other
purpose. Peroidic accounting
of the use of the social security
money are required by law.
Misuse of the funds is a
violation of Title 42, United
States Code 408(e), and upon
conviction a criminal penalty
is provided of up to $1,000 fine
or one year in prison, or both.
The Spartanburg, S.C., So-
cial Security Office discover-
ed the violation by Hicks.
After further investigation by
social security specialists,
prosecution was recommend-
ed to the U.S. Attorney serving
the Federal District of South
Carolina.
The social security office for
this area is located at 30 West
Government Street, Panama
City. The telephone number is
769-4871.


Wanted: A 3 or 4 bedroom, 2
bath new home in St. Joe. Will.
consider any combination.
Prefer on east side near hos-
pital. Call 648-5056. 2tp 1-25

Wanted to Buy: Waterview
property St. Joe Beach or
vicinity. Write 2352 Tour Eif-
fel Dr., Tallahassee 3230%.
4tc 1-25





Oyster bar & flea market
business. Real good location.
Could be a real money maker.
Would consider trade for any-.
thing-gobd lease on property.
Other interest reason for sale.
Call Bill Corbin, Sr., 674-5055,
Blountstown. trc 12-7



Public


Notices

FICTITIOUS NAME
Notice is hereby given that
pursuant to Section 865.09,
Florida Statutes, the under-
signed persons intend to regis-
ter with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court, Gulf County,
Florida, found weeks after the
first publication of this notice,
the fictitious name or trade
name under which they will be
engaged in business and in
which said ibusiness-is to be
carried on, to-wit:
Name of Business
Neel's Shoes and Accessories
Location of Business


Neel's Shoes & Accessories
222 Reid Ave.
H.B. and Nell F. Neel
Owners 4t 1-11

BID NO.WWP133
The City of Port St. Joe requests bids
on I Fume Hood Complete unit: 96"
fiberglass hood with work top and base
units. Specifications may be obtained at
the City Clerk's Office, P.O. Box A, Port
St. Joe, Florida 32456. Bid opening to be
held February 6,1979. 2t 1 25
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOUR-
TEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE
STATE OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
GULF COUNTY.
CASE NO. 78-26
HOLIDAY BEACH, INCORPORATED,
a Corporation existing under the laws of
the State of Florida, having its principal
place of buislness In the County of Bay,
State of Florida,
Plaintiff,
VS.
BOBBY L. MIXON, and SUE N.
MIXON,
SDefendants.
NOTICE OF SALE
PURSUANT TO CHAPTER 45
NOTICE IS GIVEN that pursuant to a
Summary Final Judgment dated Janu-
ary 18, 1979, in Case No. 78.26 of the
Circuit Court of the Fourteenth Judicial
Circuit, in and for Gulf County Florida,
in which Holiday Beach, Incorporated Is
the Plaintiff and Bobby L. MIxon and
Sue N. Mixon are the Defendants. I will
sell to the highest bidder and best
bidder, for cash, in the lobby at the front
door of the Gulf County Courthouse in
Port St. Joe, Florida, at 11 A.M., E.T. on
February 6, 1979 the following described
property in the Order of Final Judg-
ment:

The West 1/ of Lot 1, Block 1,
Howard Creek Properties, an unre-
corded subdivision of that portion of
the West 1/ of the SWIA of Section 5,
Township 7 South, Range 8 West,
Gulf County, Florida, lying South of
State Road No. S-387; Also described
as follows: Commence at the
Southeast corner of the SWIA of
Section 5, Township 7 South, Range 8


E


S


|


u-


;PAGE TEN


THE STAR. Port St. Joe, Fla.!;:: THURSDAY. FEB., 1, 1979





BIG SALE ON BRANDS YOU KNOW BEST!
COME IN, STOCK-UP! DURING THIS GIGANTIC SALE!
A~&AAAA a k. kAIA


NATIONAL


r .


r F


I .SD.. HOCETALEIT M AS, GURANTED T PLESEI


E OUT I WHILE IT LASTS I! I
Luie II gal
TI-FREEZE $2.99
Ve are now taking orders for
uppernong Vines,


I B














CLOSE
Pie,
AN
W
Sc
Fru
Cit

i '
IGA
Dunkir
IGA HAA
Hot D(
IGA FAN
Bread


'. i:_


Pork Loin


SLICED FREE!
(WHOLE OR HALF) *


Fresh Ground Chuck

Whole Beef Shoulder

Grade-A Baking Hens


BAKRY EPT


Mixed Fryer Parts.


Rague Spaghetti Sauce PLAIN-MEAT-OR MUSHROOM .
Spami Luuilcheon Meat. . .. .
Vlasic Kosher Dill Pickles . .
Glad Trash Bags .... . .. .. .
Chef Boy-ar-dee Spaghetti W/Meat Balls .


Nestle Chocolate Quick . .
Nabisco Ritz Crackers
6 Pak ButterFingers . . .


U U U U


12-TO-14-Ib. AVG.
CUT INTO STEAKS
OR ROASTS


* a U a


*a s a .a s a a
a a a a a a


S$148

lb.$168


lb. 1


. b. 59t


a 2 0 a U. lb.


59


15'2 OZ.
* CAN
12 oz.
can


. . LARGE 46 OZ. JAR
* a a a a a 20 CT. PKG.
15 oz.
. n o a as a a CAN


. . .i .
. a a a a a a a .


2 lb.
* a CAN
11 oz.
a a U pkg.


. i. a a a an s a a 6 PAK


6 Pak Baby Ruth . . .. . a... .. ,6PAK


Limit 1 witI
or More Foa


MORTONS BEEF-CHIX
m POT 3
99c PIES 3
MRS. SMITHS DELUXE
99 Apple Pies. .
1 MINUTE MAID
61V Orange Juice
$289 SARA LEE
99c Pound Cake..


85t
85


Fight In~flato iVea!UtE~Ih MoeV-av11Lin Prod9uce.:VBest
quliV t owst rc


Zucchini White or Yellow
Squash............ Lb. 39


aTurnips,
Collards, Mustard,
Strawberries, Cauliflower,
Broccoli & Mushrooms
arriving Thursday morning.


IGA
Whip Topping

KRAFT MARGARINE
QUARTERS
PARKAY
KRAFT OR IGA
Cheese Singles
PILLSBURY
Bic its* BUTTERMILK
BIscUIt s COUNTRY ST
KRAFT GRATED
Parmesan. .
SEALTEST LIGHT N'LI
Yogurt (ASSORTED) ,


'S


KM


I DON'T O.VERLOOT ESEGO..DB !CM NTDY


I'


DAVID RICH'S a
FOODLINER......
Port St. Joe and WewahitchKa u.s.POSTAG
8.4c PAID |
Permit No. 3 |
Wewahitchka,l I
HOLDER
Prices Good Jan. 31 Feb. 6


. ~I I IL


1m


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-.^^*"-*-


I


TURKEY

8 oz.
SIZE

S 46 oz. $169
SIZE
12 oz. Q09
S CAN

103/4 OZ. $1 09
" SIZE

9,oz.
S. SIZE 49



LB.49
PKG.

* PKG .89t

YLE CANS 89
3 oz. 5
. SIZE 5
VELY oz.
. CTNS.










....

.I




FR 01"


Save Even More When You Buy FINE FARE


3/$100


Diry pecal


Frozen Foods-


88 Ounce PICNIC
COOKING OIL $2m89
32 Oz. Mrs. Filbert's
IMitation Mayonnaise 69c

2114 Oz. Underwood $100
DEVILED HAM 4Cans
Gallon Jug-Fine Fare
LAUNDRY BLEACH 69c






Port St. Joe,
Ib Florida


A


Specials for:
Jan. 31-Feb. 6


510 Fifth St.


7a Oz. Fine Fare

Mac. & Cheese


1 Pound Box Dixie Lily

GRITS


100


Buy One....
Get One Free


Arm and Hammer 1
etergen


72 Oz.
Ctn.


Reg.$1.614A


Hi Dri


Paper

Towels


2


YellowN
ONIONS
/


3 Lb.
Bag


Golden Flake


Potato
Chips
Twin
Size 7.


Florida Ripe
Tomatoes


Lb.


U.S. No. 1 White


Potatoes


50 Lb.
Bag


$


88


limit 1 with $10 or m
additional purchase


Yellow Fresh
CORN


SFresh
Egg Plant
, Fresh Head
Cauliflower
Fresh
RUTABAGAS


Fresh >
POLE BEANS
1 Pound Bag
Cello CARROTS
Fresh
Zuchinni SQUASH
Fresh
Acorn SQUASH
Dole
Fresh Pineapple


Lb. 49'

2/49'
Lb. 59'


Delicious
Golden APPLES
'Fresh Juicy
Florida Tangerines
Fresh .
Florida Grapefruit


Fresh Juicy
Lb. 39' Fancy PEARS
Crisp Red
Each 990 Delicious APPLES 3


4/79'
Lb. 29C

$1.09
Lb. 19'

Lb. 49C
Doz. 69c
Lb. 99
Lb. 59'
Lbs. 69C


V;


C


I C:iocery Order
6olMore


vol








II II


ODDS CHART EFFECTIVE JANUARY 17, 107
Odds very depending on the number of game tickets you obtiln.t
The more tickets you collect the better your chances of winning.


I'l


ODDS FOR
30 GAME
TICKETS
NUMBER ODDS FOR ODDS FOR PLUS 10
PRIZE OF 1 GAME 15 GAME SAVER
VALUE PRIZES TICKET TICKETS DISCS
S$1000 00 40 tin 171.875 1 in 11,458 1 In 4,297
10000 625 in 11,0001 in 7331 in 275
1000 1.000 1 in 6.8751 in 4581 in 172
500 1.900 1 in 3,618 1 in 241 1 in 90
200 9.000 1in 764 1 in 51 1 in 19
1 00 44.735 1 in 154 1 in 10 1 in 3.8
TOTAL NO
PRIZES 57.300 1 in 1201 in 81 in 3


SCash king Series #CK68 is being played in 80 participating Pigly
SWiggly Stores located in Alabama. Georgia, Mississippi and Florida,
Scheduled termination date of this promotion is May 1, 1979, how-
ever Cash King officially ends when all game ticketsaredistributed.
PLEASE READ
Odds to win and number of0 prizes unclaimed will be updated In all par
ticipating stores and newspaper ads each week after thry (30) days
All tickets and Collector Cards must have same series = br nd ire
valid only in that Series Number Game.
Gan e program may be repeated by popular demand. The total number
and worth of prizes to be awarded will depend upon the numnberof win-
ning tickets actually redeemed


guaranteed Jan. 31 -Feb. 3, 1979


Del Monte

CATSUP


I
k


Swift Premium Heavy Beef

ROUND STEAK
Swift Premium
Club Steak........ Lb. 79


Bone-In Swift Prem. Beef
Chuck Steak.....
Swift Premium
Canned Ham....


L..Lb. $1.39
3 Lb. Can $5.99


Lb.$1.59
Swift Premium
Sirloin Steak. Lb. $1.89
Cut into Rib Eyes, approx wt. 15 Ibs.
Beef Rib Sale.. Lb. $1.49
Fresh Lean 5 Ibs. or more
Ground Beef,.. Lb. $1.19


Fresh bround

CHUCI(
Lb. 29
4 Lbs. $1
or More


5 lb.
bag


Limit 1 with S10 or more additional purchase


1


ChoIce 0, GrInds


Choice of 6rindS f, ,
Chase & Sanborn

COFFEE


SI1. $79


limit 1 with
$10 or more additional purchase excluding cigarettes & tobacco


IKF


I I'Y


Detergent

FAB


Larg SieSels


Large Size Seedless
WHITE GRAPEFRUIT 5
Russett
BAKING POTATOES 4


49 OZ.


limit I with ,
S10or more additional purchase excluding cigarettes & tobacco


quantity rights reserved


cleanser Powder

AJAX


Mazola S
MARGARINE lb. 89
Merico 81
ENGLISH MUFFINS 2 ,o~.
Sargento Shredded Mozzarella or C
CHEDDAR CHEESE 4oz671
Chocolate Chip
TV COOKIES 16 oz 95C
TV Chilled $157
ORANGE JUICE 64oz"
Dean's French i .3
ONION DIP 3 8oz."


TV Crinkle Cut 5 Ib.S4
FROZEN POTATOES bag
Everfresh Frozen 1 .
GLAZED DONUTS 74oz. 79
Blrdseye Frozen4 109
CORN ON THE COBears1
Frozen Blueberry
EGGO WAFFLES 9z- O69
TV Frozen
WHIPPED TOPPING 9oz. 55"


Fancy
SWEET POTATOES 4 ,bs1
MIx or Matchl


Select Large
BELL PEPPERS
Small
FANCY CUCUMBERS
Fancy Cello
RED RADISHES


5 ,or 1
5 or1
5 1


Plain or Sell-Rising
Martha White

FLOUR


I^ No0BrandCan
-Sto Soup 19c]


IYEELEU~
SWEES T lL
PEAS~ PHAMS


CreamerS22 oz.$1


0: Brand at.
Mayonnai^^se 89 c


N ITEM SIZNAT'L YOU
ITEM SIZE BRAND BRAND SAVE

SAUCE 30 43 13
CREAM CORN "160 280 41 13
SWEET PEAS 280 41 13c
Tamale 32 77 3O0
CATSUP oz 991301
3 oz. Red, rape range64.oz


C~ake Mx 4 c


PeerPa Sooh 8 z


*S 5
Do oo 5


,..' ,,


r p


PLAYTTHE ALL NEW


1111i


I
Ise


I


,or
lbs. 1


Bob White

SLICED
pkg.
BACON


rculmomm,


AI E


I -


NO' BRAN S USDA Fnd Stou,


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