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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02255
 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 8, 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: UF00028419:02255

Full Text












HE STA
Industry Deep Water Port Fine People Safest Beaches in Florida
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 8, 1979


Museum

Bid Let
Dan E. Kenney, general
contractor, of Crawford-
ville, is the apparent low
bidder for construction of a
replica of the original
Constitution Hall next to
the Constitution Park Mu-
seum, the State of Florida
General Services Asmini-
stration announced this
week.
Plans are to issue a
contract to Kenney within
the next two to three weeks
to begin construction of the
building, which was ap-
proved in the last session of
the State Legislature.
The building will be an
exact replica of the build-
ing in which Florida's first
constitution. was signed,
containing figurines of the
signers and the signing
scene.
Of the three bids receiv-
ed on the project, Kenney's
bid of $59,892.00 was the
lowest.
It is expected to take
about four months to com-
plete the project.


Mrs. Robert Creamer was killed in this smashed pick-up fatality of the year. -Star photo
truck Saturday night, to become Gulf County's second traffic



Mrs. Marie Creamer Gulf's


$15 Million Port




to Export Grain

Plans for a $15 million export grain sors. We plan to deal in the exporting of corn,
elevator operation for Port St. Joe was soybeans, peanuts and sunflowers," Peavy
revealed in Fort Walton Beach this past week commented.
end at the annual meeting of the Florida The land on which the plant will be
Soybean Producers Association. construct,,,ed has een ....... urho d pd..


Lowell Peavy, president of the Camilla,
Georgia-based firm, Peavy Farm Service,
Inc., says construction on the 3-million bushel
capacity operation is about 12 months away.
"Initially we'll build facilities to house
one and a half million bushels of grain and
eventually .double that to three million. We
hope to be ready to export at least part of the
.1980 crop," Peavy said.
The publicly-owned elevator will be
situated between the St. Joe Paper Company
and the Hess Oil Company facility.
"We'll be within an hour's steaming of
60-foot waters, will be operating in 35 foot
waters and will be able to anchor 50 ships at
the site," Peavy stated.
. Doing business as Agriports, Inc., the
new industry projects exports totalling 40
million bushels per year.
"It'll be a public elevator, but we'll be
soliciting business from major food proces-


has been hired and plans for construction
have been drawn, according to Peavy.
The $10 million elevator will be located on
real estate valued at $1 million. Eventually,
the group plans to sell some $4 million worth
of stock at public sale.
"Port and rail facilities already exist and
we'll be able to truck into the area. The only
other major ports on the gulf are in New
Orleans, Mobile or Savannah. Port St. Joe is a
real natural", said Peavy.
Peavy commented, "The administration
is very high on the Agriport idea ... President
Carter has pledged his support."
He says agricultural production within a
150-mile radius of the proposed elevator
operation totals 120 million bushels per year.
"We intend to draw on this and, because
of the massive irrigation project in south
Georgia, much of the nearby farmland is as
near drought-proof as it can be," he said.


Second Traffic Fatalit


Mrs. Marie Creamer, age
:48, a resident of Indian Pass;
became Gulf County's second
traffic fatality of the year
Saturday night, when she was
killed in an accident about 11
miles east; of Port St. Joe on.
County Road 30, near Indian
Pass.
Mrs. Creamer, riding with
her husband, Robert, was


killed when the pick-up truck
they were riding in left the
road on the north shoulder,
traveling 150 feet where, it
struck a palm tree, then
traveled for 63 more feet and
overturned one time. The
vehicle then skidded an addi-
tional 30 feet arid came to rest.
The accident happened at
about 9:10p.m.,according to a


C of C Banquet


Monday Night



to Install Duren
The Port St. Joe-Gulf County Chamber of Commerce will
have its annual installation banquet Monday night, February
12 at 7:00 p.m., in the Port St. Joe High School Commons
Area.
At the annual banquet, the Chamber will install George
Duren as president of the Chamber for the coming year. He
will replace John Miller, who has been serving for the past
year. ..
New directors who will be .. .
installed Monday night in- .
clude: Dave May, Robert -
Nedley and Fred Witten. They
will serve in this capacity for .e
three years.
Retiring directors include
Wendell Whitaker, John Mil-
ler and David Roche.
ban Guest speaker for the
banquet meeting will be Har-.
ris T. Remley, an official of
the Seaboard Coastline Rail-
road of Jacksonville.
/" Remley has spoken to
manyy important functions
throughout Florida, Georgia
and Alabama and has receiv-
ed the Freedoms Foundation
award for his patriotic ad-.
dresses.
Remley will be speaking
at the annual banquet on the
subject, "Freedom Is Every- HARRIS T. REMLEY
body's Business".
*All members of the Chamber of Commerce are urged
and invited to attend the banquet and hear the speaker who
says, "I believe the biggest energy crisis is spiritual., The
flag, the Bible and the constitution are vital."


report from the Florida High-
way Patrol.
Mr. and Mrs. Creamer were
taken to Port St. Joe Munici-
pal Hospital by Gulf County
Volunteer Ambulance Ser-
vice, where Mrs. Creamer


Exemption

Cards Sent
Samuel A. Patrick, Pro-
perty Appraiser for Gulf
County announced this
week that his office had
mailed out cards to home
owners in the county to use
to claim their homestead
exemption for the coming
tax year.
Patrick said homeown-
ers must.sign the cards and
mail them back in or bring
them by his office in order
to receive their tax exemp-
tion on their homes as
allowed by the State of
Florida.
Patrick said the cards
should be back in his office
by March 1. or homeown-
ers may not receive their


was pronounc
val; Mr. Crear
for cuts and
released.
According
report, it is sti
was driving tl
The Patrol
County Sherif
still have ,the
investigation.


exemptions.


Board to Hear

Doctor's Plea
Doctor Anila Poonai has
requested a public hearing
with the Municipal Hospital
Board of Directors to appeal
the decision of the recent ad
hoc hearing committee, con-
firming the recommendation
of the Hospital Medical Board
executive committee that her
privileges be removed *from Th
practicing in the hospital. Port S
The hearing will be held Mondi
Friday evening at 7:00 p.m., in Life"
the Commission meeting room Mayor
upstairs in the City Hall. check
The Board will hear argu- event
ments that Dr. Poonai had not Th*
been given fair hearings, the e,


Y


Increases Threat to Budget


w- City Clerk Charles Brock
ed dead on arri- warned the City Commission
mer was treated Tuesday night, that advanced
abrasions and costs were taking their toll on
.the City's financial position
to the Patrol and that the future would take
ill unknown who some serious consideration of
he small truck, either increasing income or
and the Gulf decreasing services if the City
f's Department was to remain solvent.
accident under He pointed out that the
problem was that the Com-


mission had not increased the
amount of tax dollars coming
into the City for the past five
or six years. He said the
Commission's past actions of
reducing millage when pro-
perty valuations went up in
order to collect the same
amount of tax dollars was
beginning to cause a crunch
in the city's finances, what
, with all expenses ard salaries


Bay Gives Donation


he Bay County Commission presented the
St. Joe Ambulance Squad with a $2,000 check
ay to assist them with purchase of a "Jaws of
Hurst tool. At the same time Mexico Beach
r, Bob Hale, presented the squad with a $250
which is the first of four payments which will
ally amount to a $1,000 donation.
ie donations this week put the squad's fund for
ctrication tool to a total of $5,400, which


.allowed them to place the order for the device.
Delivery is expected within the next week.
The Port St. Joe squad has been working to
raise the money to purchase the tool for about six
month. They have received donations from the
public, civic organizations, businesses and other
sources.
The Bay County and Mexico Beach donations


going up every day.
Brock pointed specifically to
the Water and Sewer Depart-
ment, where the service is
running slightly in the red.
When queried as to why this
particular department was
marginal, Brock said it was
because of increased sewer
treatment costs, due: to en-
vironmental requirement and
capital expenditures at the


Wastewater Treatment Plant.
"The City pays a small portion
of the operation of that plant,
as its fair share, but that share
is beginning to amount to quite
a bit of money for our
budget", Brock said.
The Commissioners were
furnished with financial re-
ports of the department to
study.
(Continued on Page 8)


were made to the squad due to the fact that the
operation area of the local squad includes part of
Bay County.
The project was started by Bobby Lightfoot, a
former member of the squad, who moved to
Wyoming in December.
Shown in the photo, left to right, are: Larry
Hardison, William Branch, Gulf County Commis-
sion chairman-; Barbara Weeks, James Tankersley,
Gulf County Commissioner; Bill Tolar, Bay County
Commissioner; Sheila Harper, Jim Gregg, David
Harrelson, David Horton, squad chief; Jim
Heathcock, Mexico Beach Commissioner and Bob
Hale, Mexico Beach Mayor.
-Star photo


DOT Sets Aside $12 Million to Build New Bridge


The Florida Department of Trans-
portation has set aside $12 million to
build a new high-level bridge across the
Gulf County Canal at Highland View,
George G. Tapper told the planning
committee for the port project Monday
afternoon. Tapper said that after a
week end meeting with state officials in
Tallahassee, the DOT revealed plans
for the new bridge.
In his announcement, Tapper also
brought some 35 new committeemen up
to date on the port, bridge and seafood
complex project, as he enlisted the aid
of five new committees into the project,
which he described as "off and
,running." Monday's meeting was the


first meeting of the expanded commit-
tees, made up of representatives from
government, labor, and business lead-
ers of the area. "We're talking about a
$65 million project here," Tapper said,
"and we want everybody to be
completely informed about what's
going on and what we're trying to do."
The former state Senator pointed out
that the complete project, when com-
pleted, could mean at least 3,800 new
jobs for the Gulf Coast area. A good
many of these new jobs would be
concentrated right here in Gulf County
and Port St. Joe.
In describing the bridge plans, as
outlined and already approved by DOT,


Tapper said the new structure has been
tentatively located, the design accepted
and the environmental approval ap-
plied for. Tapper said DOT is planning
a 75 foot high span on the Bay side of the
present bridge. Tapper said the plans
have been made so that the new bridge
would not interfere with any present.
structure. The first 200 feet of each end
of the bridge will be on fill and the
remainder will be on piling to allow
traffic to travel back and forth
underneath.
BIG MEETING
Tapper said plans have been made
to invite all national and state level
officials concerned with the port,


bridge and seafood processing facilities
to Port St. Joe on Saturday, March 3 to
inspect the site, be briefed with what is
in the plans and be taken on a tour of the
proposed site.
Tapper said acceptance have
already been received from Senators
Richard Stone and Lawton Chiles,
Representatives Don Fuqua and Earl
Hutto, the national director of Farmers,
Home Administration, a White House
representative, assistant Commerce
Secretary Jim Williams, a representa-
tive from the Bureau of Fisheries,
Governor Bob Graham, Lt. Governor
Wayne Mixson, several cabinet mem-
bers and Claude Anderson, director of


Coastal Plains.
OVERVIEW
In giving the new committee
members an overview of what has
already been put into the planned
project, Tapper outlined plans for the
seafood port, stating the seafood
processing area is in the process of
being expanded to include the proces-
sing and export of chickens. "Chickens
are a big business", Tapper said,
reporting that millions of tons of
chickens are shipped overseas from the
southern states every year. He outlined
plans for a 50,000 ton freezer at the
outset, a seafood processing plant, a pet
food plant, and substantial docking


space for seafood producers on the east
side of the proposed bridge and
complete docking and shipping facili-
ties on the west side.
"We're looking for our feasibility
report very soon", Tapper said, "Our
engineers started work even before a
contract was signed and money coming
in."
The five new committees, each
made up of seven members, include .
finance, environment, port facilities,
seafood and agriculture.
Tapper pointed out that the new
port would utilize the marine and crop
productions of the entire northwest
Florida area.








THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, FEB. 8, 1979


:. We must join in with the
thinking of the County Commission
.4n wishing to find out just how
finances are distributed and asses-.
Ssed among the member stations of
Sthe Northwest Regional Library
System, of which the Gulf County
: : libraries are a part.
$ The County Commission says it
5 doesn't know how the county stands
in comparison with other counties in
*. the system, and they would like to
s know. The financial information the
SCounty has been given just doesn't
allow them to properly assess Gulf's
r position in the whole picture of the
B Regional Library budget.
S-"- The Commission has finally
z-i ade it clear that they are not sus-
.--pecting nor pointing an accusatory
-;, finger at anyone. They feel they are
~-ptirely responsible for every tax
r-'"llar collected in Gulf County and
they should be able to say, with
confidence and knowledge, just,
where the tax dollars are going.
They are entirely right in taking




SChange
We think it's necessary that
S RS make some new or different
Uarangements in getting their food
stamps to their clients in the Port St.
Joe area.
Thursday morning, with the
wind whipping out of the north at a
brisk rate, sending a cold, damp 33
degrees right'through the warmest
S- dressed person on the street, any-
where from 30 to 60 people stood out
t: to that wind, on the sidewalk on Reid
--Avenue, waiting to be able to get into
~The food stamp office to take care of
their business.
Z That seenimea cruel thing toipufl
these people through.
j We know there are many who
carp at the food stamp as a hand-out
'to many people who don't need
them. There are a great number of
people who do need them and depend
; on them to get an adequate diet each


Letters to the Editor:


He Agrees with Us
'Dear Editor: with you completely.
I read your most interesting I also agree' wit
:article in The Star about Lillians statement wh
zBrother Billy (Carter). said, "Billy is the si
: It was very factual and I boy that'I have".
,enjoyed it very much. I agree Clyde M. Melv


this attitude.
We thought for a while the
Commission was trying to hard-time
the library system, and some
individuals on the board might have
been doing just that: but as a board,
they are merely .curious and want
some definite answers.
It would seem to us that it should
not be beyond the realm of the
system's bookkeeping method to
give Gulf County the answers it
wants.
In listening to the Commision in
its various meetings with the local
library committee, we are convinc-
ed they are sincere about the matter
and only want to be able to tell their
constituents that 'their money is
being properly managed and that
Gulf is meeting or is not meeting its
obligations. It is not a matter of
wanting to reduce local participa-
tion, though that would be nice. It is
a matter of just wanting to know
where they stand, in, black and
white, in figures anyone can read.




Needed

month. With all their shortcomings
and seeming inequities, those who
need them should be able to get them
without having to stand in the icy
wind for up to an hour in order to get
the stamps which will enable them
to eat for the coming month. They
had no option; it was either brave
the cold or starve. That isn't much of
a choice.
We saw old people waiting in the
cold who were improperly dressed to
withstand its icy blast. If they didn't
wind up sick, it's a miracle.
It doesn't seem to us that it
woiild"be too hard for all the minds
HRS pays eaqh and every month to
sit in comfortable offices, to figure
out a way to either re-arrange their
present quarters or find another
adequate distribution point, or stag-
ger their stamp distribution in some
manner to take care of this situation.


Action Line


accepted time to get the spuds in the ground. The Star
T m to P la n t photographer caught Tillman Register this past week
e tIoe P l t end, in the act of getting his potato patch ready for
February is close to spring time in the Panhandle planting. This picture can be duplicated in several
and the time when all serious gardeners begin to make places throughout the area if you make a tour of the back
plans to plant their Irigh potatoes. Valentine's day is the yard garden patches. -. -Star photo


A Layman's View


Bible
I John. 4:16-17 (ASV)
Key Word: God's Love
(V-16) "And we have come


Deborah Carlsten, Martin

Adkison On FSU Dean's List


h Miz
hen she
smartest
'in


Approximately 2060 stu-
dents at Florida State Univer-
sity made the Dean's List for
the fall quarter. The Dean's
List is an honor roll of students
whose grade averages are
"A" or "B" for all courses


taken during the quarter.
Those from Port St. Joe
making the Dean's List were:
Deborah Jean Carlsten of
Mexico Beach and Martin B.
Adkison of 202 19th St.


By BILLY NORRIS


Notes
to know and have believed the
love which God has for us. God
is love, and the one who abides
in love abides in God, and God
abides in him."
(V-17) "By this, love is
'perfected with us, that we
may have confidence in the
day of judgment; because as
He is, so are we in this world."
We, the born again believer
in Jesus Christ, are over-
comers! Back in the 13th
Verse of I John 4, God said
that "He has given us His


Spirit." God does not and has
not backed failures. God tells
us that He will, if we allow,
that He will work things out
for our good. We must love
God and want to obey Him.
But then this is the condition to
every promist in God's Word.
In the vocal passage is the
statement of God's love for us.
He mentions here we must
accept that love. But if.we do
then look at a great promise.
In Verse 17, "...because as He
(Jesus) is, so are we in this
world." Praise God! Jesus is
victorious! Then we are as He
is and we are victorious. In
heaven of course. But His
word says, "so are we in this
world," also.


Classes In

First Aid

Start 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. Classes
will be held at the ambulance
building beside the court
house.
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 p.m. at
227-1355.


Editorials...



Should Require


Financial In formation


"It usually takes more than
three weeks to prepare a.
good impromptu speech.'
Mark Twaint"

SALTY
SALLY #


ETAOIN SHRDLU


L B


I SHOULD BE writing a column this week
about several things. I should be writing about
Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomeini, the exiled Mos-
lem leader who returned to Iran last week.
There's a whole column of material about that
leader of a religion which shouts peace while he,
personally, is shouting war and rebellion.
I ought to be writing about Harmon Shields,
Florida's head of the Department of Natural
Resources who is presently under investigation
for shady deals on purchases of state lands.
Harmon is in enough of a bog without my adding
to it.
I should be writing about Dave May taking
his family and going up to North Carolina on a
skiing trip in the snow. Dave can do that himself,
when he gets back, while he explains how he got
that broken arm or broken leg he will probably
be nursing on his return. Dave is too old for that


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


y: Wesley R. Ramsey


type of activity.
I should be writing about the ground hog, in
Punxatawney, Pa., seeing his shadow and
promptly scurrying back into his hole for
another six weeks of winter. There's no need for
that, though; you can tell yourself that winter
isn't over.
I could even write about China's Premier
Teng visiting the United States and what he
plans to do with that pair of silver spurs given
him by the state of Texas, but that would involve
telling him what he could do with the spurs and
that wouldn't be nice.
I could tell you about Tracy Pierce selling 70
apple trees, from his wife's nursery, from a
small ad in The Star, but that would be bragging,
so I'll let that one alone.

IN THIS WEEK'S column I'm prone to think


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

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


I'm getting old, since the only thing I have a yen
to write about are some of the things which hap-
pened, way back when I was a small pup.
What brought all this about was a piece I saw
in the papers last week about the small town of
Pryor, Oklahoma, near where I was born,
joining together to winterize the homes of some
of their senior citizens.
As you probably don't know, there is a
government give-away in the cold states which
pays people to winterize their homes. The people
of Pryor got together and did the job themselves,
leaving the government out of it. Some of the
younger adults got together and put plastic over
the windows and doors and caulked up cracks in
the homes of these old people, so their homes
would be comfortably warm in the Oklahoma
winter which can get pretty cold.
The article brought back to my memory our
efforts at winterizing back in Oklahoma when
the icy winds would start blowing and the snow
would get waist deep then freeze into a solid
sheet of ice everywhere.
This was during the days of the big
Depression. Daddy was working off from home
quite a bit in those days, wherever he could find a
job to earn a little money, so it was left up to us
boys and Momma to winterize the house. We
didn't have plastic in those days to put over the


SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE


IN COUNTY-ONE YEAR, SS.00
OUT OP fCOtUNTY-S7.00


SIX MONTHS, $3.00


THREE MONTHS, $127.0S
OUT OF U.S.-One Year, $9.00


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


windows and doors. It wouldn't have done much
good anyhow, since houses in those days would
allow wind to blow through the walls. People
didn't insulate and builders just built a wood
outside wall and a wood inside wall. The cracks
between the boards would allow the wind to
whistle right through.
When winter would come along, Momma -
would send us boys to the grocery store to gather
up all the cardboard boxes we could find and'
she would' then send off an order to Montgomery
Ward for several rolls of wall paper.
We'd open up the boxes and then tack them
to the inside walls. By this time, the wall paper
would be back from Montgomery Ward and we'd
mix up some flour and water paste and apply the
wall paper to the layer of boxes tacked on the
walls.
After all that was done, we'd just turn up the
gas heater and let the wind blow.
Since the little town we lived in was right in
the middle of an oil field, we had plenty of gas to
burn and it was practically free.
Winter also meant us boys automatically
had two new pairs of overalls, a sheepskin-lined
coat and a pair of heavy brogan shoes, along with
a pair of 25-cent Red Ryder gloves to go on our
hands.
The only thing we had to fight then was the
sheet of ice the freezing snow and sleet would
deposit on the front porch. It was an adventure
getting in and out of the house.
Another problem was that Momma insisted
on washing each and every Wednesday,
regardless of the weather. Our job was to build a
fire, in the snow, under the big wash-pot outside
and heat water for the washing. Then the clothes
froze on the clotheslines and wouldn't dry for
days.
Other than that, we were winterized .
without government aid.


* ^ ",. .. ..


: ';." -


- PAGE TWO


.I


AV


I I,, On a _


I .


Cattle


Prices


Climb

By CUBIE LAIRD
Cattle ranchers should see
an upward trend in 1979 beef
prices, said an agricultural
economist at the University of
Florida's Institute of Food and
Agricultural Sciences (IFAS).
Projections are for 400 to 500
pound choice Florida steers to
sell for $65 to $77 per 100
pounds in the first part of 1979,
increasing to $70 to $82 by May
and June, and reachind the $72
to $84 range in September, 4
said Dr. James Simpson. W
Choice grade 600 to 700 0
pound Florida Steers should
be about $63 to $69 per 100
pounds in, March and April
and increasing to $64 to $70 by
September.
Florida utility cows will
increase in price, reaching the
$45 to $53 per 100 pound price
by September.
Cattle going from feedlots to
slaughter (fed cattle) in early
1979 may run one to three
percent more than the 1978
levels. The larger number of
light cattle in feedlots at the
end of 1978 may go on pasture
in the winter and will. not
increase fed beef supplies in
early 1979, said Simpson.
"The cattle population
should begin to rise in 1979, but
extensive herd build-up may
not begin for a few years. The
speed at which cattlemen.
rebuild herds will depend on
their optimism and ability to
increase herds," said Simp-
son.

CARD OF THANKS
We want to take this means
to express our sincere thanks
to our friends for their many
expressions of kindness and
sympathy during the illness
and death of our loved one.
The Family of
Ruth Costin Soule


0


71




.~,.' ~,,


OBITUARIES


'Ruth Costin Soule Dies


Following Lengthy Illness


Funeral services for Mrs.
Ruth Costin Soule of 102
Sunset Circle, Port St. Joe,
who died Thursday were held
Saturday at 3:00 .p.m. at St.
James Episcopal Church with
the Rev. Sidney Ellis officiat-
ing. Interment was in the
Holly Hill Cemetery.
Mrs. Soule was associated
for several years with Mer-
riam Insurance Agency in
Panama City. She was one of
the early members of the St.
James Episcopal Church, one
of the s#x charter members of
the Old St. Joseph Cemetery
Committee which later be-
came the St. Joseph Historical
Society for which she wrote
the Charter, and was instru-
mental in establishing a per-
manent cemetery in Port St.
Joe.
Jake Belin, President of St.
Joe Paper Company, was
recently, reminiscing before a
group of townspeople who
j recalled his tenure as Mayor
1e(1949-1955) and he remarked
about the high interest people
in Port St. Joe held toward
establishing a permanent
cemetery. The only cemetery.
in the city prior to Belin's
terms was the Qld St. Joseph
burial ground that was hur-
riedly established to inter the
dead of the early settlers who
,died during the yellow fever,
epidemic in the early 1840's.
He spoke of the plans his
predecessor, Mayor Horace
Woodman Soule and his wife,
Ruth, had formulated years
before. Mayor Soule died in
August 1949 and was interred
in Jehu Cemetery, Wewa-
hitchka, before the present
Holly Hill Cemetery was sur-
veyed, fenced and landscaped.
After Holly Hill was comple-


ted, Soule's remains were
disinterred and removed to a
new cemetery on the Niles
Road, about two miles north-
east of the city limits.
Mayor Soule's interest in a
burial ground for St. Joe was
deeply instilled in his widow,
Ruth. After her husband's
death she continued her ef-.
forts until the present Holly
Hill site became a reality.
Mrs. Soule met with the
Mayor many times to urge
him to establish a :burial
ground for the people she had
lived among for nearly a half
century. City minutes reflect
her many appearances before
the council with plans, plats
and surveys preparatory to
establishing a permanent rest-
ing place for St. Joe's towns-
people. The site she had
chosen and the surveys she
had made were on a. 20-acre
plot, where the elevation was
the highest above sea level
with a 10-mile radius of the
city limits.
Belin and Mrs. Soule met
with officials of the St. Joe
Paper Company perhaps a
dozen time to negotiate for the
purchase of the cemetery, and
as a result the Paper Com-
pany deeded to the city the
20-acre Holly Hill Cemetery
for one dollar. She remained
with the planners, surveymen,
landscape crews and city
employees until the cemetery
was completed in early 1954.
On completion, Belin recalled
that Mrs. Soule went with him
to Holly Hill to inspect the
work and it was then at his
insistence that she purchased
the plot where her late hus-
band and son, Horace, Jr., are
interred. The elevation of the
plot is the highest among those


THE STAR. Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, FEB. 8, 1979


PAGE THREE


Dixie Youth Baseball

Organizing Feb. 16
There will be an organiza- attend.


tional meeting for the purpose
of formulating activities for
the Dixie Youth Baseball
program Friday, February 16
at 5:30.
The meeting will be held at-
the fire station. All persons
interested in the Dixie Youth
baseball program are urged to


in the 20 acres.
He' spoke affectionately of
Ruth Soule whom he has
known since 1924 when he
came to St. Joe as a youth. The
museum depicting early life in
Old St. Joseph, the parks,
playgrounds, City Hall and the
well-planned streets are land-
marks all reminiscent of her
love for her town and its
people.
Mrs. Soule is survived by
one sister, Mrs. Naomi Brock
of Port St. Joe, two brothers,
Cecil and Chauncey Costin
also of Port St. Joe and
numerous nieces and' ne-
phews. Nephews served as-
active pall bearers,.


Rites Held Tuesday for

Mrs. Marie Creamer, 48


Mrs. Marie Creamer, 48, a
native and life-long resident of
Gulf County died Saturday
night, following injuries sus-
tained in an auto accident.
Mrs. Creamer was employed
at McNeill's Grocery at Indian
Pass at the time of her death,
and had been a bus driver for
the Gulf, County School sys-
tem for 17 years prior to that.
She was a member of the
Order of the Eastern Star.
Survivors include her hus-
band, Robert L. Creamer,
Indian Pass; her son, 2nd Lt.
Robert L. Creamer, Jr.,
U.S.M.C., currently stationed
in Milton; mother, Mrs. Sarah
Sheffield of Indian Pass; a
brother, Ed Johnson of Flat'
Rock, Ala.; two sisters, Mrs.
June Norris of Port St. Joe and
Mrs. Lillian Landers of Chit-
tenango, New York; and
many nieces and nephews.
, Funeral services were held
at 11:00 a.m. Tuesday in the
Oak Grove Assembly of God
Church with the Rev. David
Fernandez officiating. Inter-
ment followed in the family
plot in Holly Hill Cemetery.
Active pallbearers were Jim
McNeill, III, Eddie Creamer,
Michael Dickey, Ronald Pic-
kett, Boyd Pickett and Jimmy
McNeill.
Honorary pallbearers were:
Britt Pickett, Mike Moree,


Aubrey Boyett, Jerry Ed-
wards, Chester Gant, Floyd G.
Davis, Hubert Kyser, Harry
Lowry, Wandell Butler, L. C.
Dees, Joey Blan, Harold
Quackenbush, Lawrence Mar-
tin, Preston Simpson, Billy
Varnum, James Curlee, mem-.
bers of the Order of the
Eastern Star and school bus
drivers.
All services were under the
direction of Comforter Fun-
eral Home, Port St. Joe.

Mother of Local

Man Dies In Ga.
Mrs. Flossie Jeannette An-
chors, widow of George M.
Anchors, died February 3 in
Glenwood, Georgia. She was
90 years old.
She is survived by: one son,
Sidney J. Anchors of Port St.
Joe; four daughters, Mrs.
Jeannette A. Patton of Annon-
dale, Va., Miss Nobie Marjo-
rie Anchors of St. Petersburg,
Mrs. Ellen A. Green and Mrs.
Hazel A. Duren, both of
Plymouth; ten grandchildren
and thirteen great grandchil-
dren:
She will be buried in Moul-
trie, Georgia. Services will be
under the direction of Hender-
son Funeral Home.


i-
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Grand Opening Sale i

~I--.Continues...

I Introducing...C n t e..


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"'.= Stepmaster introduces

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in boys sizes
8'/2 to big


in girls sizes
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boys 7



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E 1222 Reid Ave. Port St. Joe Phone 229-8097


Donates to 'Jaws'Fund
SKiwanis Club president, Gannon Buzzett, left, presents a
check for $100 to Larry Hardison, a member of the Port St.
Joe squad of the Gulf County Ambulance Service, to be
applied to the purchase of a "Jaws of Life" extrication tool.
Shown looking on is club program chairman, Eldon Miller.


School Band

Sponsor Dance
The Port St. Joe High School
band will sponsor a dance next
Friday night, February 16,
from 8:30 to 12:00 p.m.
Music will be the WPFM
disc jockey, and will be held at
the Centennial Building. Ad-
mission will be $2.00.
All proceeds of the dance
will be used to help pay for the
band's new uniforms.

Retired Teachers

Are Organizing
An organizational meeting
for retired school teachers
from Gulf, Franklin and Li-
berty counties will be held
Monday, February 12 at the
Episcopal Church Parish
House on Sixth Street.
The meeting will begin at
3:00 p.m., E.S.T. Retired
teachers are asked to attend.


In 1870 the U.S. population
was 38,558,371. Today it is
over 215 million!


IF YOU LIKE NAPA PARTS,
YOU'LL LOVE THE NAPA MACHINE SHOP.
When your vehicle parts'have worn\out,
you've probab', earned to head for.your local
NAPA store for top quality re cements. But
what do you do when something on your vehi-
cle needs machine work? -
The answer is the same. Your local NAPA
stqre features a machine shop that offers a
lorg list fn-machine work equal in )JAIPA parts.
Your NAPAr machine shop can grind your -
valves, turn your brake drumq, repair ignition
and distributor units, reborn and rebuild
engines, press axle bearings 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 NAPAI
store for both parts and machine work.


St. Joe Auto Parts
NAPA Phone 227-2141 201 Long Ave,
w khilA keeo America moving
--w --- -- V --


First United

Methodist Church

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

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


Smith's Pharmacy

Emergency Telephone Number
Holidays Nights Sunday

SO.w l.. ey.-
229-8024


Florida First National Bank at Port St. Joe

Will Pay


% Annual

Rate




on 6 Month Certificates


Rates Guaranteed To Maturity On Certificates Issued
February 8,1979 to February 14, 1979.


These Certificates Are Issued With A Minimum Investment

of $10,000. They are subject to existing penalties for early

withdrawal: Loss of 3 months interest and the payment of

any remaining interest at the Passbook Rate



Open a New Personalized Checking Account
With Us Today

No Service Charge with minimum balance of $100.00. Less than $100.00 minimum
balance, $1.50 per month, regardless of number of checks written.


No Service Charge for citizens over 60 or students.


We Are Serious About Your Business


.Florida First National Bank

at Port St. Joe
504 Monument Avenue 904/229-8282 u
Member FDIC '1978 Florida National Banks of Florida, Inc. LEN R


i


F v %W0 mlIrmr am,% Ir Two m -mbwm m n m m -m -w----o




~1


PAGE FOUR


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY. FEB. 8, 1979


Whitfields Celebrate 50th*


Rebekahs Install


Lodge Officers
S'he installation ceremony Grands name
_.for Mrs. Joyce Williams and verse: "The f
.her supporting staff of officers the instruction
:was conducted by Melody before honou
Rebekah Lodge. 22 in the Proverbs 15:3
Masonic Lodge Hall here in man's ways p
Port St. Joe, Saturday, Janu- he maketh eve
ary 27, in an open ceremony. be at peace
'.: The party area of the hall Proverbs 16:7
L':was beautifully decorated in Refreshmer
the colors chosen by Mrs. in the downsta
"7Williams, which were red, installation w
. white and blue including the Visiting Lodge
:patriotic emblems. The set- sion were Lyr
"ting for the party after the er, Panama C
-installation was the cross special guest
: which was the chosen em- Melody Rebek
-.blem. The table was in the was the Nobl
'shape of a cross in the center man, last bul
:4Wf the room. It held a Sammy Patri
jbteautifully decorated cake in praiser of Gu]
. ahe shape of a cross in the red,
. white and blue colors.
The Noble Grand station in
Zhe lodge room was beauti-
' 'ully decorated with a drape of
,-red satin flowing from the
'station with a. large white
-cross in the center, the red -
,irepresenting the blood that
, ,ras shed at Calvary for each
)f us. This theme was carried
throughoutt the lodge room. 4,i
sister Hazel Sims was in
charge of the decorations,
%along with the mother of Mrs.
iWilliams, Mrs. Marie Wynn.
Miss Christy Maige regis-
..ered the guests as they
:-rrived. Mr. Jamie Lester,
Aon of the Noble Grand,
distributed programs of the
eveningg schedule.
Mrs. Fay Gardner presided JOYCE W
,t the opening of the Lodge
,nd her message was one of Chambe
gratitude to her officers and
50embers for assisting her in Bake SD
e .the promotion of a very .ake i
successful year. She said the Ladies of th
1odge was like parts of an Ladiesofthe
Automobile, and she was the Chamber of
River for the year. She then having a bake
.resented Mrs. Shirley Webb, February 10,
TDistrict Deputy President and Mexico Beach
hier staff. Delicious g
I Mrs. Flora Long gave the -available star
-obligation charge to the Junior Beach and are
Vast Noble Grand, Fay Gard- asked to corn
er, and her husband pinned support the Cl
'aer With the past Noble Grand
ewel.
The following elective offi-
-ers were installed from the ]
-.loor: NobleGrand Elect, 4. hj
:Joyce D. Williams; Vice
Grand Elect, Fannie McMul- -
;ton; Financial Secretary
.:Elect, Aline Hightower; Re- I want to t
*cording Secretary Elect, Gulf County 1
laine Handley; and Treasur- whl C wa
Zir Elect, Maxine Robinson. whie I wasi
The following appointed offi- Junior Miss
:ders were installed in a like ceived more
:manner: Warden, Elaine served m
Hazel grams and m
:Maige; Conductor, Hazel
-Sims; Chaplain, Mary Lee there, and
"?itts; Musician, Lois Daniels; every contest
Color Bearer, Cora Sue Robin- It wasn't
:son; Inside Guardian, Addie th convince the
Goodson; Outside Guardian, peoplestcount
quida Cross; Right Support to people i th
-the Noble Grand, Jeanette
:Lee; Left Support to the Noble iAS
FGrand, Vie Harrison; Right
Support to the Vice Grand, E
Jessie Owens; and Left Sup-
:port to the Vice Grand, Mamie ; ,
:Lou Dare. Altar Bearers are
:Marie Wynn, Merle Weeks,
:Mrs. Robert McKiernan and
.Estelle Parramore.
Jamie Lester, son of Mrs. -
:Joyce Williams was Bible
.Bearer for the obligation
'ceremony for the elective
officers.
SMyrna Fernandez charmed
.the listeners by singing "The
-Old Rugged Cross Made The
:Di.fference" which was one of
:.the chosen songs of the Noble
:Grand, and Craig Pippin sang
:.the Noble Grands favorite
fsbng to her, "The Statue of M
i-berty" they were accom- .
;panied by Kimberly Weech at
:-he piano. Reverend David
:Fernandez gave the benedic-
;tion and the blessing over the
food.
: Sammie Williams presented
S is wife with a lovely bouquet 60
of her chosen flowers.
: Mrs. Joyce Williams in her *
.acceptance speech expressed
lher deep gratitude to all those
:who had placed her in this
position of service and asked -
for their continued support
-uring her year as Noble
-Grand. She thanked her corn- M D
miittees for making the even-
ag an enjoyable one. She also *
introduced her family; Mr.
:and Mrs. Ed Wynn, father and
-mother; Jamie Lester, son;
Sammie K. Williams, hus-
Iand; and aunt, Jeanette Lee.


:he also introduced her spe-
i:al guests for the evening,
IJr's. Mr. and Mrs. P.V.
:Poonai and a friend Lois
Causey.
I: The Vice Grand, Mrs. Fan-
rie McMullon gave a short
' speech to help the lodge in any
:way she could. The Noble *Saso


ed as her, Bible
ear of the Lord is
n of wisdom; and
r is humility."
3, and "When a
please the Lord,
en his enemies to
e with him."
.
its were served
irs hall after the
was completed.
es for the occa-
in Haven, Park-
City, and a very
and member of
:ah Lodge No. 22
de Grand's boss
t not least Mr.
ck, Property Ap-
If County.



















WILLIAMS

er Having

de Sat.
e Mexico Beach
Commerce are
sale Saturday,
in front of the
i Grocery.
goodies will be
ting at 10 a.m.
ea residents are
.e by and help
chamber.


Cuts Ribbon officially opening a new business in Port St.
Joe: Neel's Shoes and Accessories. Shown
Mayor Frank Pate, center, is shown last with Pate are the owners of the store, Mr. and
Thursday morning as he cut the ribbon Mrs. H. B. Neel. -Star photo


Port St. Joe Garden Club Will


Meet This Afternoon at Three


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


Eighth Street.
The program wili be pre-
sented by Tracy and Ming
Pierce, on bonsai, the Japan-
ese art of 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.


Mrs. Harold Beyer Hosts


Presbyeterian Women


Mrs. Harold Beyer was
hostess to the Women of the
Church of the First Presbyter-
ian Church Monday, February
5.
The devotional, based on
Mark, chapters 1, 4, 9, 10 and
15, was given by Mrs. Sidney
Brown.
Mrs. Leslie Spillers, chair-
man of personal faith and


Sank.


iank everyone in
for their support
s in Pensacola
n the Florida
Pageant. I re-
flowers, tele-
ail than any girl
'as the envy of
ant.
hard for me to
m that I lived in
1y with the finest
e state. I was


* for


disappointed because I
bring a trophy home t
county even though I di
very best, but I did have
the most wonderful lea
experiences of my life.
I spent a week working
29 of the most outsta
girls in our state. I made
friends I'll never forge
will always share a coi
bond with.
I want to again than


'family life committee, pre-
sented a program on prayer.
She gave as some stumbling
blocks to effective prayer,
rebellion against command-
ments and purposes of God,
lack of faith, selfishness, idols
such as possessions and rep-
utation, stinginess, unforgiv-
ing spirit, pride, covetousness
and cruelty to man and beast.


Your Great Support

didn't Port St. Joe Jaycees for their
to our support and backing. Perhaps
id my the most important thing I
one of learned was that no matter
warning where I am I have the most
generous and caring friends in
g with the world and there is nothing
ending so good as coming home to
some Gulf County.
t and Thanks again,
mmon Paula Tankersley
Gulf County Junior Miss
ik the


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Citing a work by William
Barkley, Mrs. Spillers showed
how the fingers of the Lord
could be effective in prayer.
The thumb, being closest, is a
reminder to pray for those
nearest and dearest; the fore-
finger, for those who teach;
the middle finger, the tallest,
for those who are the leaders;
the fourth, for the weak and
those suffering pain, and the
little finger, the smallest, for
yourself.' At Mrs. Spillers
suggestion, each member
drew, a prayer partner. .
. Mrs. Sidney Brown will be
hostess for March and Mrs.
Raymond Wickersham will
present the devotional.


Mr. and Mrs. T.D. (Doc)
Whitfield of Howards Creek
celebrated their 50th wedding
anniversary on January 21 in
the home of their son and
daughter-in-law, David and
Linda Kay Whitfield. The
Whitfields were married on
January 8, 1929 in Wewahitch-
ka. They have three sons,
three daughters and 14 grand-
children.
Those attending to share the
anniversary of their parents
were: daughters, Shirley Wil-
hite and Sherrill Burkett; and
one of their sons, David
Whitfield. Grandchildren at-
tending were Debbie Wilhite,
Tammy Dawson, Kay Bur-
kett, Bubba and Joyelle Whit-
field and Brenda and Anna
Whitfield.
Approximately 50 friends
and relatives came during the
appointed, hours. Rev. Orval
Reynolds gave the invocation.
Mrs. Mary Reynolds and Mrs.
Sherrill Burkett rendered mu-
sic during the afternoon.

Error In Date
Last week's Star stated that
Debra Darlene Kelley and
David Stanley Martin would
be married on February 19.
This was an error. The date
should have been February
9th at 7:00 p.m. at the Beach
Baptist Chapel.


."~ -.


MR. and MRS. T. D. WHITFIELD


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


This Bank Will be


CLOSED

Monday, February 19

for



Washingto&rs


Birthday,



Florida 1st National Bank

atP.rtSt.Joe


Member: FDIC Insurance Corporation


COSTIN9F


EI[NDE


.1


MMh


2


:r








TIE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, FEB. 8, 1979


Hutto On 3 Major Committees


Florida's First District Con-
gressman, Earl D. Hutto, has
won assignment to three ma-
jor Subcommittees of the
House Committee on Public
Works and Transportation.
Committee Chairman Har-
old T. (Bizz) Johnson an-
nounced that the Panama City
Congressman was chosen by
the Committee's Democratic
Caucus to serve during the
96th Congress on the Econo-
mic Development, Water Re-
sources, and Public Buildings
and Grounds Subcommittees.
"Earl Hutto brings to our
Committee a wealth of experi-
ence from his service in the
Florida Legislature and his
years of vigorous activity in
public affairs," Congressman
Johnson said. "As Chairman
of the Committee, I look
forward to working closely
with him in the highly import-
ant legislative areas coming
within the jurisdiction of his
Subcommittee assignments."
The Economic Development
Subcommittee is responsible


for all authorizing legislation
authorizing Federal aid to
local and regional bodies in
areas suffering from chronic
unemployment and economic
recession. Its major programs
are carried forward under the
Public Works and Economic
Development Act of 1965,
which established the Econo-
mic Development Administra-
tion, with 11 Regional Com-
missions in economically lag-
ging areas. The Subcommittee
also has originated emergen-
cy public works legislation to
create jobs and payrolls on
essential, quick-starting pub-
lic construction projects.
The Subcommittee on Water
Resources on which Congres-
sman Hutto will serve in the
96th Congress has jurisdiction
over the Federal Water Pollu-
tion Control program, under
which Congress has autho-
rized more than $40 billion of
Federal funds to help States
and local communities to
clean up and preserve the
quality of the nation's rivers,


Girl Scouts


Offer Variety


The 1979 Girl Scout Cookie
Sale, to be held February 2nd
through the 17th, will have
something new to offer to the
public this year. Girl Scouts in
the Apalachee Bend Council
will be selling a brand new line
of cookies. Supplied by Little
Brownie Bakers, the new

Cancer

Unit Plans

for Crusade
The South Gulf County unit
of the American Cancer So-
ciety met Monday, January 29
to begin formulating plans for
their 1979 crusade.
Jessie Thomas, newly in-
stalled president, asked for
reports from various commit-
tee chairpersons. She was
assisted by Sally Bond, dis-
trict director from Panama
City who asked that emphasis
be placed on the many servi-
ces available to cancer pa-
tients on a local level.
Several money making pro-
jects were discussed such as
the sale of lollipops, the "Send
A Mouse To College", road
blocks, coffee day, residential
and business crusades.
The goal for this year's
drive has been set at $3800.

BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT
Rev. and Mrs. Gene White of
Wewahitchka announce, with
joy, the birth of a daughter,
Kathryn Anne, who was born
January 22 in Wewahitchka.
She tipped the scales at 10
pounds, and was assisted in
her debut into the world by Dr.
Antonio Muina, his wife Glen-
da, and her father.
She joins at home her sister,
Stephanie, and brothers Greg
and Patrick. Mother and child
are both doing well, and send
warm greetings to all their
friends in Port St. Joe.

Don't Let
f/ This Happen
To You!

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selection of flavors will fea-
ture the Samoa, a caramel,
coconut and chocolate cookie,
and the Granola cookie, using
all natural ingredients such as
rolled oats and sesame seeds.
Thin mints, of course, will still
be available. Rounding out
this year's offerings will be
Do-Si-Dos (Peanut butter
sandwich), Tagalongs (Pea-
nut Butter patties), Vanchos
(vanilla and chocolate sand-
wich cremes), and Trefoils
shortbreadss). That makes
seven delicious varieties of
cookies to choose from.
Gir' Scouts will be selling
cook- in booth locations
throughout the city and door-
to-door, starting February
2nd. Persons who are not
reached by either method may
call the Girl Scout Office at
224-6123 to place an order or
contact Patty Groos.
Proceeds from the 1979
Cookie Sale will go toward
extension of the residence
camp program. Several new
program areas are planned
for A Camp For All Seasons on
Lake Talquin. The addition of
program areas and improve-
ments to residence areas are
planned for Camp Eleanor in
Panama City.



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


lakes, and streams. The Sub-
committee also legislates the
water resources programs of.
the U.S. Army Corps of
Engineers, dealing with in-
land navigation, flood control,
water supplies, and similar
development projects, as well
as major watershed programs


and the Federal disaster relief
program.
The Subcommittee on Pub-
lic Buildings and Grounds is
the Congressional arm that
provides for the construction,
leasing, maintenance, and re-
pair of the thousands of
Federal buildings located


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Firrestone
STEEL BELTED RADIAL
DELUXE CHAMPION'
This budget-priced radial features two strong
steel belts with a tough polyester cord body.
Delivers long mileage and fuel savings.
WHITEWALLS
ER78-14, FR78-14 GR78-14, GR78-15 HI

$49 '55
Plus $2.38 to Plus $2.65 to
$2.55 F.E.T. $2.73 F.E.T.
and old tire. and old tire.


FREE MOUNTING
of Firestone tire
purchase.


Smooth and
eaSY On your
budget



A78-13 Blackwall.
Plus $1.62 F.E T.
and old tire. '


DELUXE CHAMPION ''
Polyester cord
Smooth-riding, economy priced tire.
6.00-12. 5.60-13 B78-13. C78-13 B. C, D78-14
6.00-13 Black. 5.60-15 Black. 6.45-14 Black.

24 26 28
Plus $1.49 to Plus $1.58 to Plus $1.75 to
$1.57 F.E.T $1.91 F.E.T. $1.93 F.E.T.
and old tire. and old tire. and old tire


LARGER SIZES LOW PRICED, TOO!
Whitewall add $3 to $4.


throughout the United States.
The Subcommittee's jurisdic-
tion also extends to the
maintenance of buildings and
grounds for the United States
Capitol, the Smithsonian Insti-
tution, and the Kennedy Cen-
ter for the Performing Arts in
Washington, D.C.


R78-14, HR78-15 JR78-15. LR78-15

'60 '66
Plus $2.95 to Plus $3.14 to
$2.96 F.E.T. $3.30 F.E.T.
and old tire. and old tire.


3


put your
money where the
mileage is!


A78-13 Blackwall. Plus 1.741
; F.E.T. and old tire. ,
DOUBLE BELTED
Deluxe Champion
Two strong fiberglass belts
restrict tread "scrubbing" on
pavement to provide long tire mileage.
B, C. E78-14 Blackwall F, G78-14; E. F78-15
Blackwall
S $194 to S2.33 to
$2 21 $2.53
S.E FT FET.
H78-14. G78-15 Black H78-15. J78-15 Black
$2.59 to $2.82 to
$2.76 $306
F.E T. FE.T.
1 a4r3 ieapoprioael4 owpicd


Larger sizes proportionately low priced.
All prices plus ax and old tire.
UI.t..,.ll ad 2 to 9 n $ .


awew au auu u u tm.



Pate's Service Center

214 Monument Ave. Phone 227-1291


."


PAGE FIVE










PAGE SIX


Cystic Fi


'10


Sharks Avenge Earlier




Loss to War Eagles, 60-29


The Port St. Joe Sharks lost
to the Wakulla War Eagles in
their first tournament outing
o.,of the year Friday night, as
:the War Eagles went into a
stall. Monday and Tuesday
. nights, the local team bounced
back and took two wins as they
got back into their regular
schedule.

Last Friday night, the
Sharks made their debut into
S.the Gulf Coast Conference
splay in Chattahoochee and lost
to Wakulla, 20-19.
The Sharks had defeated the
War Eagles earlier in the
.season, so the Eagles decided
.,they'd try a new tactic on the
bot-shooting Sharks. The Ea-
gles played stall ball and it
was successful for them, as
$Stan Crum hit a 25-foot jumper
with two seconds left to gain
the one point win and knock
the Sharks out of the tourna-
ment.
The Sharks had the Eagles
behind, 19-18 before Crum's
shot.
The Sharks led, 10-8 at half
time.
Terry Larry, with his three
field goals, led the Shark
scoring with six points.
Score by quarters:
.PortSt.Joe 6 4 6 3-19
Wakuila 6 2 6 .6-20
PORT ST. JOE-Riley, 2-0-
4; T. Larry, 3-0-6; R. Larry,
2-1-5; Taylor, 2-0-4.
... WAKULLA-Crum, 5-0-10;
Harris, 4-0-8; Brown, 1-0-2.

Monday night, the Sharks
got back in the winning habit,
completely dominating the Ga-
tors of Wewahitchka in a 83-65
.yictory.
The Sharks jumped off to a
sizeable 26-13 margin in the
first quarter and continued to
lead for the entire game. The
Gators out-scored the Sharks
in the third period, 20-8, but
the rest of the game belonged
to the Sharks.
: Castledera Gant, usually a
"Shark substitute, led the scor-
ing for his team with i7 points.
:Cleveiand:Ril y, Chuck Pol-
.)ock, Terry Larry and Ken
,Parker each had 12 points and
'Willie Boykins added 10.
Tim Taun'ton paced the
:Gators with 26 points.
Score by quarters:
Port St. Joe 26 20 8 29-83
:Wewahitchka 13 14 20 18-65
PORT ST. JOE-Riley, 6-0-
'12; Pollock, 5-2-12; T. Larry,


5-2-12; R. Larry, 4.0-8; Boy-
kins, 5-0-10; Parker, 6-0-12;
Gant, 7-3-17.
WEWA-Taunton, 12-4-26;
Borntrager, 4-1-9; Chumney,
3-6-12; Porter, 3-0-6; Van,
2-1-5; Mathes, 1-2-4; Whitfield,.
*0-1-1; Setterich, 1-0-2. *

Tuesday night, the Sharks
avenged an earlier, tourna-
ment loss to. the Wakulla
Eagles, downing the Eagles,
60-29 in regular season action.
The Eagles tried their stall
tactics again, which had been
successful earlier, but the
Sharks had solved the prob-


lem and, after a slow first
period, shot the Eagles out of
their nest.
The Eagles began to run
with the Sharks in the second
and third periods, but were ca'r
behind, 20-12 at half time.
Again in the last period, the
Eagles tried to lessen the
slaughter by going into a stall,
but managed to curtail their
own point production, as the
Sharks were running and
gunning for 20 points in the
last period, while the Eagles
put only three points on the
board.
Cleveland Riley led the


Shark scoring with 20 points.
Chuck Pollock and Terry
Larry each had 12 and Ricky
Larry added 10.
Score by Quarters:
Port St. Joe' 8 12 20 20-60
Wakulla 2 10 14 3-29

COMING GAMES
Tonight, the Sharks will
travel to Cottondale to meet
the Hornets. Tuesday night of
next week, the Sharks will
play their last home game of
the regular season, meeting
the Cottondale Hornets in a
return engagement.


Three Rivers Science Fair



Scheduled for Mar 29-30


Preparations for the Three
Rivers Science and Engineer-
ing Fair and Talent Search
are well under way. The
event, scheduled to take place
on March 29 and 30, will be
hosted for the 14th consecutive
year by the Naval Coastal
Systems Center. Students in
grades 6 through 12 from the
six-county area of Bay, Cal-
houn, Gulf, Holmes, Jackson,
and Washington will partici-
pate.
Although the 'fair is still
some eight weeks away, com-
mittee members have started
early this year in an attempt
to make this the best -event in
its history, according to Fair
Director Dr. Paul Carroll,
physicist in the Minesweeping
Division of the Mine Counter-
measures Department at
NCSC.
This event is a major
stepping stone to higher hon-
ors for students from the
region. Preliminary hurdles
they must first pass are the
individual school science
fairs, followed by respective
county competition to decide
participation in the toigh
regional event. Approximate-
ly 180 students will compete in
the regional fair with the
winners being certified to
continue by competing in the
State Science Fair on April 25
through 28, at Gulfview Mid-
dle School in Naples. From
there, the best from'the state
will compete in the 30th
International Science and En-


gineering Fair, to be held at
San Antonio, Texas, on May 7
through 12.
The regional science fair is
a huge undertaking, with its
success dependent upon sup-
port, cooperation, and hard
work from science teachers,
county coordinators, com-
munities, sponsors, the stu-
dents,,nd their parents, and
many others.
"Funding is a key factor,"
stressed Dr. Lyles Adair,
finance chairman. "We need
financial support from the
entire area."
Tax deductible contribu-
tions donated by merchants
and sponsors are used for
prizes for the students, includ-


ing the Grand Prize, an all
expense paid trip to the
International Fair, awarded
to the overall winner in the
Senior Division. None of the
contributions are used for
administration or overhead.
Serving with Dr. Carroll- on
this year's fair council, in
addition to Dr. Lyles Adair,
finance chairman, are: Wil-
liam Littlejohn, registration;
Dr. David Skinner, judging;
Dr. W. Michael Wynn, talent
search; George Pollitt,
awards; Sharon Stephens,
,publicity; Robert King, moni-
tors; Henry Williams, facili-
ties; COL Guy York, banquet -
picnic; and Chris O'Neal,
administrative assistant.


Sylvachem Promotes L. C.

Davis to Superintendent


Sylvachem Corporation re-
cently announced that L.C.
Davis has been appointed to
the position of support super-
intendent at the Port St. Joe
facility.
Ini:his new position, Davis
will be responsible for coordi-
nating, planning and project-
ing activities involved in plant
operations. In addition, he will
also evaluate production pro-
cesses in an effort to improve
efficiency, establish personnel
training programs and assist
in establishing priorities in-
volved in maintenance and
engineering projects.


Davis has been with Sylva-
chem since its inception in
1957. He has held management
positions of increasing re-
sponsibility with the company
since 1966.
He and his wife, Marie,
reside in Oak Grove. They are
long time, active members of
the community and have two
sons, Craig and Steve, living
in Louisiana.



Afraid of strangers? That
particular phobia is called,
"Xenophobia."


The Monday night mixed
* league met on February 5th
with the following results:
On lanes one and two Varnes
Seafood and Highland View
Gulf met and Varnes Seafood
came out with a three game
win. David Seymour rolled a
534 series for Varnes. David
Fowler paced the Highland
View Gulf team with a 468
series.
Earley's Hardware in-
creased their lead on first
place by sweeping four games
from Sylvachem. Johnny Lin-
ton rolled a fine 564 series for
the Hardware team. Steve
Wombles paced Sylvachem
with a 480 series.
St. Joe Bar won three games.
from Poncho and Co. Harry
Lowry rolled a'562 series and
Cathy Blackburn added a 529
series for St. Joe Bar. Poncho
Maguder led Poncho's with a
440 series.
Hickory House and 10 Pin
Lounge met on lanes seven
and eight and the Hickory
House came out with a three
game win. Larry Parrish
rolled a 450 series for the
Hickory House. Jo O'Barr led
10 Pin Lounge with a 487
series.
Standings W....L
Earley's Hdwe. 42 22
St. Joe Bar 36 28
Sylvachem 35 29
Poncho's 34 30
10 Pin Lounge 32 32
H.V. Gulf 27 37
Varnes 27 37
Hickory House 23 41

Last Thursday night the
Ragdolls won three games
from Wonder Bar. Marian
Deeson led Ragdolls with a 172
game and a 442 series. Linda
Whitfield bowled a 144 game
and Trudy Pate had a 360
series for Wonder Bar.
Smith's Shell took three
games from Pepsi Cola. Elea-
nor Williams (sub.) bowled a
184 game and a 516 series for
Smith's Shell. Kay Katznsky
rolled a 156 game and Pat
Nachtsheim had a 405 series
for Pepsi Cola.
'Surefoots won three games


from Tl1ephone Co. Nett Hen-
derson bowled a beautiful 210
game and 513 series for
Surefoots. Mary Ellen Davis
rolled a 141 game and a 414
series for Telephone Co.
In a make-up game on
February 3, Highland View
Motors and Bowen's Cow Girls
won two games each. Carolyn
Wright ,(sub.) led Highland
View Motors with a 164 game
and a 470 series. Chris Light-
foot (sub.) bowled a 156 game
and a 428 series for Cow Girls.


Standings
H.V. Motors
Pepsi Cola
Telephone Co.
Ragdolls
Surefoots
Wonder Bar
Cow Girls
Smith's Shell


W.... L..
65'2 10'2
48'2 27'2
43 33
36 40
31'2 44'2
28'2 4712
28 48
23 53


The Wednesday Night ladies
league met on January 31 with
the following results:
The Play Girls and Renfro's
met on lanes one and two and
each came out with a two
game win. Beth McLeod rolled
a 378 series for the Play Girls.
La Juan Pogue paced Renfro's
with a 429 series.
St. Joe Furniture dropped
three games to Florida Bank.
Bertha Clayton led the Furni-
ture team with a 492 series. Jo
O'Barr paced the Bank with a
462 series.
St. Joe Beach Beauty Shop
won four games from Mur-
phy's Jailbirds. Janet Murphy
rolled a 363 series for the
Jailbirds.
Eleanor Williams rolled a
477 series to pace the Alley.
Kats in their four game sweep
of the Nash Seafood team.
Cathy Martin rolled a 422
series for the Seafood team.


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


W .... L..
60% 15/2
56 20
51 25
48V .35
37 39
31 45
13 63
7 69


Bike-A-Thons

The Florida Chapter of the children in Florida w
Cystic Fibrosis Foundation from cystic fibrosis.
has announced the appoint- "One out of eve
ment of its chairmen for the babies born in Flo
annual Bike-A-Thons in Gulf have cystic fibrosis
County, according to Steve Evert explained. "Th
Gordon, President of the Flor- Thons in each of the c
ida Chapter. Joyce Moore of ties provide hope for
Port St. Joe, Cheryl Daniels of The Cystic Fibrosis
Wewahitchka, and Levon tion currently funds
Stripling of White City will clinics in Florida; Ga
conduct separate Bike-A- Pensacola, Orlandc
Thons in the respective corn- and Jacksonville.
munities to help publicize and Cystic Fibrosis is
raise funds for the most when both parents c
serious lung disease of chil- gene that causes it.
dren, cystic fibrosis. research funded by
The honorary chairman for Foundation and supp
this year's Bike-A-Thon pro- Bike-A-Thons, has
gram in Florida is the number the average life of CF
one women's tennis player in from infancy to youi
the world, Chris Evert. hood.
Miss Evert, a native of
Florida, offered her assist-
ance with the Bike-A-Thon The temperature
program upon learning that home freezer should
there are approximately 1000 at OOF or below.


__


HIGHLAND VIEW


BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner of Fourth St. & Second Ave.

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


Nursery Provided


Rev. Jerry Baker
Pastor


You Are Cordially Invited to Attend

LONG AVENUE

Baptist Church

Corner Long Ave. and 16th St.


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


Rev. J. C. ODUM,
Pastor


Jerome Car.aer,
Minister of Music


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, FEB. 8, 1979


Ii


L~JI ~i31~3


I FOR


.f,- :-.


rho suffer

ery 1600
rida will
is" Miss
he Bike-A-
communi-
a cure":
s Founda-
five CF
inesville,
o, Miami

inherited
:arry the
Current
the CF.
ported by;
extended:
F victims,
ng adult-:4,



on your
i be kept









THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, FEB. 8, 1979


PAGE SEVEN


OnE. B MILLER REALTY
^ rIV21, E. B. MILLER REALTY


1i're Here ForYou.TM
Each office is independently owned and operated.

BEACON HILL


New Listing Corner 6th
Street and 2nd Avenue, sign
on property. Nice two bed-
room, 1 bath on two corner
lots, completely furnished,
aluminum siding boat
house. See this one today.


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


PORT ST. JOE


3 bdrm, 1 bath, den, com-
fortable block home. Fen-
ced back yard. New water
and sewer lines. Large win-
dow a-c, attic fan. 119 West-
cott Circle.

Tired of paying rent? This 2
bedroom home on deep lot
with fenced back yard can
be bought for just $10,000.00:
520 3rd St.

New Listing Excellent
storage with built-iqLn bed-
rooms caWcts in
kitclei. lr b4 ms,
one li, l4y fetion
hon bmtitul lot with
tall p s, 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.


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.

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

Brick and wood construc-
tion. 3 bdrm, I1/ bath, living
rm, dining rm, screened
porch front & back, double
carport w-storage, on cor-
ner lot. Prices below apprai-
sal. 1912 Juniper.

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

Almost new brick home 3
bdrms, 12 baths, plus en-
closed play area easily con-
verted to den. Central heat,
Ig. window a-c. 2004 Juni-
per.


-- MEXICO BEACH

Canal lot, 4th from Gulf. Commercial lot on U.S. 98-
Ideal location and they're 90'x190'. Price reduced to
almost all gone. $18,000. Buy now for the
a --future.
Lovely beach home. 3 bdrm, -
2 bath, living rm w-fire- Mobile home ready for a
place, dining, kitchen w-all new owner. Everything in-
pcluded from vacuum to lots
the extras, cabana rm w- of wicker on your 24'x16'
shower, office, covered of wicker on your 24'x16'
shpatiow-ger, office, coveeenhouse ared Florida rm-den w-elec. fire-
patio w-greenhouse area,
cen h&a, Circle Dr. 3 bdrm, 2 bath, living
rm. eat-in kitchen. You'll.


A view of the Gulf from
stilts. AVnost new 2 4km, 1
bath n ifis ex-
cept nesndJ es.
Do r0 death
can made into additional
living quarters. 15th St.

Beautiful mobile home tas-
tefully decorated and comp.
furnished. 3 bdrm, 1 bath,
liv. rm., kitchen-dining
area, and lovely 12x26' den.
Come see for yourself it's
nice. Tennessee Dr.


have to see this for yourself.
Alabama Drive.

Nice corner lot quiet neigh-
borhodl. Furnished 2 bdrm,
1 bath mobile home. Come
see what peace and quiet
can do for you. Georgia and
Tennessee.

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


-- ST. JOE BEACH-


2 story home with lots of
charm on 50x75' lot. This
home could be made into a
showplace by talented buy-
er. Adjoining lot available,
50x175'. To sell separately
or together. Santa Anna just
f 98.

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

Hate to be cooped up? Relax
on your 16x60' screened
porch in rain or shine! This
2 bdrm, 1 bath' furnished
mobile home has it. Corner
Aladama & Santa Anna.
Just one house back from
beach on Gulf Street. Two
bedrooms, one bath, block
construction. Large glassed
in porch. $21,000.


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

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

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


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

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


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

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

Privacy and plenty of room.
Almost new brick home on
1% acre, 3 bdrm, 2 bath,
living-dining area, large
den w-fireplace plus a 1
bdrm, 1 bath apt. w-living
rm & kitchen under the
same roof.

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

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

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

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

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


BEACH LOTS
Between U. S. 98 and Gulf.
168' on water, 164' on high-
way, over 250 feet deep.
Prime investment at $42,-
000.00.

Between highway and Gulf,
2 12 acre lots priced right.
St. Joseph Shores. One of
these may be what you have
been waiting for.

Commercial lots 90x190',
120x90' and 85x170' in Mexi-
co Beach Business Center.
Large commercial lot 275'
frontage on Hwy. 98, 320' on
canal strategic corner on
seagoing canal.


GULF AIRE Underground water arid sewer lines now completed. Next
stage installation of electric and telephone lines. Paving streets should begin
by April 1st. Pre-development discount prices will probably expire on
completion of paving. Have you really looked at this quality development?
Call any of us for complete information.


648-5011
ELDON B. MILLER, REALTOR Associates Patty Miller
Sherrie Zyski et e Sandra Clenney ge>. Jim Clement
229-8494 229-6310 o 648-5482
1829 Hwy. 98 MEXICO BEACH
Route 3, Box 167A Port St. Joe, Fla. 32456


3 bedroom dwelling. Very
good condition. FHA ap-
proved. Only $700.00 down
plus closing cost. Refrigera-
tor and stove included. Sell-
ing for FHA appraised
value.

Two houses on two well
'located lots near downtown.
Excellent investment pro-
perty. Only $16,000.00 for
both.

Four bedroom, frame house
at 122 Robbins Avenue
priced at $11,000.00.

Large lot in highly restrict-
ed residential area on Mon-
ument Avenue.

1 acre or land about one
mile West of Wewahitchka.
HANNON INSURANCE
AGENCY
Frank Hannon, Broker
221 Reid Ave. 227-1133
3t 2-8


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 (100x50) 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. 2tc 2-1

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


Will give piano lessons in
my home. $2.75 per lesson and
music books. Call Jane Walk-
er, 229-8760. 4tp 2-8

Carpentry Electrical
Plumbing Work Done
Charles Branch
648-5448 or 229-653i (days)
2tp 2-8

Now enrolling students for
piano lessons. Ann Pennington
Yawn. Call 227-1245. Itc 2-8


SHARPENING
Tools, Saws, Knive
Scissors
112 First Street, H.
Call 229-6552


Complete Wood Shi
Custom Cut Lumbei
Want to Do It Yourse
Then come see us for
ley tools, hardware, pa
paint, lumber.
Earley's Hardware
Building Supply
Hwy. 98 W. 2


CAREFOOT SEPTIC
Septic Tank Cleanin
Phone 229-8007


tfc 11-30


kills bugs for
up to six months,
ond saves you about SIOO yeorly
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


I MI~~~SC...FRSL


1972 750 water-cooled Suzu-
ki GT,'perfect condition, must
sell. Also portable dish wash-
er. For information, call 229-
8424. Itp 2-8

40,000 BTU space heater,
will heat 3 rooms. Good cond:
648-5815. 1tc2-8

55 h.p. Johnson motor', 15'
Larson fiberglass boat, power
wench practically new with
good trailer. Call 648-8295.
tfc 2-8

Boat, motor and trailer,
$900. Can be seen at 311
Avenue C. 3tp 2-8

Mobile home bank repos.
Small down payment, assume
note. Includes delivery, set-
up arid tie down. Call Pete
Dier or Dot Sanders. 736-0751
or 769-1544.

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

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

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

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


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


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

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


as, Psychological services for
anyone with problems in day-
V. to-day living. Gulf County
Guidance Clinic, Port St. Joe.
8tp2-8 227-1145. (24 hr.)

op ST. JOE MACHINE CO.
er Machine Work Welding
elf? 506 First Street
r Stan- Phone 229-6803
neling, Machinist on duty all day
every day


&

27-1763
tfc 8-5

TANK
ng'


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


for a complete
line of

Fishing Tackle

Hurlbut Supply
306 Reid Ave.


I BUS.OP. I


TRAMPOLINES IN
6 FT. x 10 FT. OR ROU
deliver and assemble
available. WESTERN
219 Reid Ave. 227-1105.


DRAPERIES-Reac
and custom made. La
section of swatches to
from. Roche's Furnit
Appliance Store, 20
Avenue, phone 227-173

DRY cleaning ca:
easier, faster and sa
HOST. Rent our mac
Joe Furniture. 227-125


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






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

For carpets cleaned the way
professionals do it-at a frac-
tion of the cost, rent Rinse N
Vac the nnrtable steam car-


pet clean
able at W
227-1105,

TH
Dai
M
Ai

302 Reid A


No nee
Dry clea
Use room


4 STOCK Florida-based insurance
JND. We company needs one person for
?. Terms the Port St. Joe area. We offer
I AUTO, fringe benefits, a fantastic pay
contract and competitive pro-
tfc4-6 ducts. Starting pay negoti-
able. For interview, call 904-
dy made 432-3403 collect, Monday -
irge sel- Friday. Equal opportunity
choose employer. 4tc 2-8
ure and
)9 Reid Oyster bar & flea market
30. tfc 1-4 business. Real good location.
Could be a real money maker.
rpets is Would consider trade for any-
fer with thing-good lease on property.
hine. St. Other interest reason for sale.
51. Call Bill Corbin, Sr., 674-5055,
tfc 10-21 Blountstown. trc 12-7


1974 Maverick, ac, $2,000.
Inquire 648-5222. 2t 2-8


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


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

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


ling system. Avail- There will be a regul
Western Auto, phone munication of Port
219 Reid Ave. Lodge No. 111, F. T
tfc 3-16 every first and third TI
at 8:00 p.m.
AMES HOTEL J. L. SIMS, W.M.
ily- Weekly J. P. Cooley, Sec.
monthlyy Rates
ir Conditioned R.A.M.-Regular c
Television tion of St. Joseph Cha
Ave. 229-8723 56. R.A.M. 1st and 3;
t..ic 1-4 days, 8 p.m. All visit
panions welcome.. '
ed for wet carpets. E.E. WEEKS, H.P
n them with HOST E. William McFarla
is right away. Rent


machine. St. Joe Furniture,
227-1251. tfc 10-23


LEWIS FLOOR CLEANING
All Types
229-6482 or 229-6447
tfc 9-20

Carpentry Work Done
Reasonable Rates
Jimmy Johnson
Phone 229-8757
Alcoholics Anonymous
Port St. Joe Serenity Group
Sunday 4:00 P.M. EST
St. James Episcopal Church

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


Installation In Port St. Joe

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


Wanted: Small ap
or room with kitchen
leges. Close in. See i
tion to Roberts, P. 0.
Port St. Joe, Florida
The Star office.

Wanted to Buy: Wa
property St. Joe Be
vicinity. Write 2352 T
fel Dr., Tallahassee 3


Public


Notices
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOUR-
TEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE
STATE OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
GULF COUNTY
In Re: The Marriage of
ELIZABETH TURNER, Petitioner
and CHARLES TURNER, Respondent.
Case No. 79.10
NOTICE TO DEFEND
TO:
CHARLES TURNER, whose place of
residence Is unknown.
YOUR ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a Petition for Dissolution of
Marriage has been filed by the petition-
er, ELIZABETH TURNER, and you are
required to serve a copy of your answer
to the petition to the petitiorier's
attorney, Paul R. Johnson, Esquire, 262
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 will be taken
against you for the 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
4At 125


I Safari IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOUR.
1g, auto TEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE
g, autO STATE OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
excel- GULF COUNTY
648-8203. In Re: The Marriage of
LOIS MAJOR, Petitioner
tfC 12-21 and WILBUR H. MAJOR, Respondent.
Case No. 79.11
ry III,To: NOTICE TO DEFEND
brakes, WILBUR H. MAJOR, whose place of
radio, residence is unknown, but whose last
known address was 1715 Forester S*.,
p.m. Harrisburg, Pennsylvania 17101.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
Deville, a Petition for Dissolution of Marriage
i has been filed by the Petitioner, LOS -
or best MAJOR, and you are required to serve a
copy of your Answer to the Petition on
the Petitioner's attorney, Paul R.
tfc 1-18 Johnson, Esquire, 263 N. Tyndall
SParkway, Panama City, Florida 32401,
Sand file the original of said Answer In the
office of the Clerk of the above Court on
or before the 26th day of February, 1970.
If you fall to do so, a Judgment by
Default will be taken against you for the
ar com- relief prayed for In the Petition.
WITNESS my hand and the official
St. Joe seal of this Court, this 23rd day of
k AM.,. January, 1979.
hursday GEORGE Y. CORE
ursday Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: Susan E. Bigelow
Deputy Clerk 4t 112!

CETA Intaker
convoca- Position Available
peter No. The Gulf County Compre-
hensive Employment Train
rd Mon- ing Program, Inc. has a
ng corn- position open.
Specific training for this
). position will be in the areas of
ind, Sec. regulations governing eligibi-
d S lity for CETA programs,
requirements for filling out
r CETA application, establish-
ment of an eligible applicant
pool file, the filling out of
required participant reports,
interviewing techniques, etc.
Training as pertains to the
artment Secretarial responsibilities
n privi- will be geared to participant
informa- increasing typing skills from
Box 37, 40 c.w.p.m. to at least 50
32456, or c.w.p.m. within a nine month
It 2-8 period. Basic elements of
bookkeeping and reporting
will also be measures of
iterview increased employability.
each or Training and supervision will
each or be provided by the adminis-
our Eif- trative contract manager. ,
!2308. The participant will have to
4tc 1-25 be determined eligible under:
CETA rules and regulations:


Don't Mix Drugs,


Alcohol with Gas.

Drivers who mix alcohol stream and affects the central-
and drugs whether over the nervous system. Even two or:
counter or prescription, may three drinks within a shoif
find the cure for their ailments time can affect reflexes:
permanently said the Florida judgement, coordination anid
Highway Patrol recently, clarity of vision and speechdo'
"In face," said Patrol Di- Alcohol is eliminated from::
rector Eldrige Beach, "mix- the body at a fixed rate whicb.
ing drugs and alcohol may is not speeded up by exercise:
cause death before you get fresh air, black coffee or cold-
into your car or truck." showers. The average perso6t
Records show that in 1977 in burns up about one ounce '
Florida, 20 percent of the fatal whiskey or one beer per houj:.
accidents involved alcohol. "If you value life," conclude .
That amounts to 529 fatal ed Beach, "stay out from;
crashes. under an automobile steering:
No one can correctly boast wheel when using alcoha "-
that 'drinking has no effect on s
me.' Alcohol is a depressant same time.


drug which is absorbed almost
immediately into the blood-


"Happiness is activity,'



-: .


Construction

Paper


Available In Three Sizes

9"X 12"-12" l18"

18" X 24"



THE STAR

306-08 Williams Ave.


I SERVICES I










PAEEGTTESTR otS.JoFa HRDA.FB ,17


E


YOUR

HEALTH

QUARTERS
Through these doors pass
the friendliest people we
know... our customers.
They know we're always
ready to serve as a handy
one-stop shopping center,
or as a health headquarters
in time. of need.
Stop in today and meet our
Registered Pharmacist ... ,
You can rely on him to fill
your next prescriplion-ac-
curately and promptly from
his complete, fresh stock of
pharmaceuticals.


BUZZETT'S
DRUG STORE
SPh. 229-8771 317 Williams



I Still





Hunting

-`':iAthough some sportsmen
have put their guns away for
the season, there is still more
Shunting left. In addition to the
Statewide small game season
'that runs through February
: there is primitive weapons
bunting in the Northwest
: region.
k"'- "Our Northwest Region is
i, offering a special season
through February 11 for muz-
leloader and archery hunt-
t .-rs, 'said Col. Robert M.
:'Brantly, executive director of
he Game and Fresh Water
iish Commission.
S Legal game includes buck
eer, squirrel, quail and rab-
it. "Wild hogs also may be
hunted where they have been
'. declared legal game," Brant-
^- said.
However, dogs may not be
used for deer or wild hog
hunting during this season, he
added.
In addition, no weapon other
than bow and arrow or miiz-
zleloading firearm is permit-
ted for taking deer or wild hog.
Muzzleloading firearms used-
in deer hunting must be at
least 20 gauge but not larger
than 10 gauge for smoothbores
and 40 caliber or larger for
rifled bores.


Grapplers Go to



Regional Contest

Vic Gilbert and Lynny Whit- _O


51 Cases



Heard On



Plea Day


Gulf County Circuit Court
had one of its biggest calen-
dars in history Monday, when
40 defendants entered pleas in
51 separate cases at the
Circuit Plea Day *for the
spring term of circuit court.
In addition two civil cases
were on the docket for Monday
with a jury venire of 32 people
reporting for jury duty at 1:30.
Both cases were settled before
the Court could go into ses-
sion, so the jurymen were
dismissed..
It's seldom that a murder or
attempted murder is filed in
Gulf County. Monday, five
cases of attempted murder
were answered by Thomas
Steve McFatter, two counts,
Michael David Connolly, Dor-
othy Mae Butler and Woodrow
Ray Cherry.
Aggravated assault had the
largest number of defendants,
with this charge being an-
swered by Clarence W. Cau-
sey, Josephine Thompson,
Mark Devon Floyd, two
counts, Leroy Gathers, Jr.,
Woodrow Ray Cherry, George
Thomas, Jr., Thomas McDan-
iell, Charles "Possum" Cau-
sey and James Edward Rog-
ers.
Bad check charges were
filed against Homer Todd,
Mrs. Brenda C. Edwards, M.
*B. Davis.and Mrs. John W.
Whitfield.
Stopping payment of a
check with intent to defraud
was placed against Terry


Gore.
Possession of marijuana
charges were filed against
Elizabeth N. Hall, Robert
Crawford Gibson, Robert An-
thony Harrison, Kenneth W.
-Arnold, James John McInnis,
Ernest Benjamin Lanier and
Thomas Melvin Blackburn.
Facing charges of aggra-
vated battery were Christina
Hill, Mark Devon Floyd,
Thomas Steve McFatter, two
counts, James Howard Ward
and Lester Gray.
Grand theft charges were
filed against Earl Wilson
Aaron, Freddie L. Granger.
Douglas Skipper was charg-
ed with a count of grand theft,
auto.'
Resisting an officer counts
were. placed against Mark
Devon Floyd, two counts, and
Thomas Steve McFatter.
Burglary counts filed
against Freddie L. Granger,
Robert D. Gainous, Jerry
Cozart, and Mark Bernard
Rice who also faces a charge
of trespassing.
Uttering a forged instru-
ment: Mary Louise Thomas.
Dealing in stolen property:
Freddie L. Granger.
Lewd assault on a child:
Allen Harvell.
Battery: Thomas Steve
McFatter.
Robbery: Mark Devon
Floyd and Raymond Johnson.
Escape: James Earl Ga-
thers.
The spring term of court will

convene next week.


Vic Gilbert and Lynny Whitfield


advance to Regional competition


Budget Threat -


(Continued from Page 1)
DREDGING DELAYED
The City was told by the U.S.
Corps of Engineers this week
that needed dredging on the
entrance channel to St. Joseph
Bay is being held up by the
state Department of Envir-
onmental Regulation delaying
in its issuing of a permit for
the dredging.
The entrance to the Bay has
been silted in over the years to
the point where ship owners
are hesitant to come into the
harbor, according to local Bar
Pilot Dave Maddox.
The Corps said DER is
holding up the permit since
the usual practice has been to
dump the spoil from. the bay
entrance dredging along the
shores of the Peninsula. DER
says this has been designated
as "Class 2 waters" and is
balking at allowing the spoil to
be placed here.
The Commission instructed
Mayor Frank Pate to write a
letter to Governor Bob Gra-
ham and Lieutenant Governor
Wayne Mixson, to intervene in
behalf of the permit with DER
and expedite its approval.
Spoil from this area has
always been dumped along the
shores of the Peninsula since
dredging first began many
years ago.
STUDY COST
The City was notified Tues-
day that its share of a "201


oximately
ty expect-
mately 25
The study
i by the
t in order
future im-
nsion. The
e City will
expansion
e study is
what is
Services,
e involved
'or future


development.
The study has been expand-
ed to include all of the
southern end of the county,
south of the Intracoastal
Canal. Gulf County has agreed
to pay its share of the study
for the area lying outside the
city limits of Port St. Joe.
Russel and Axon engineer-
ing firm of Daytona Beach has
been retained for the study.
STREETS AND ROADS
The City was presented with
a copy of the County's second-
ary road paving project prior-
ities this past week, and, if the
priorities are followed, it will


be some time in the future
before Port St. Joe gets any
paving.

According to the priority
list, Port St. Joe's first paving
project is number. 20 on a list
of 38 projects, which are
thought to be the projects the
county will be able to finance
over the next five years. The
first project on the list for Port
St. Joe is the paving of
Cypress Avenue. If the time-
table is correct, it will be from
two to two and a half years
before the street comes to the
top of the list for paving.


field advanced in state wrest-
ling competition last week end
by placing in the district
tournament held in Marianna.
Gilbert placed first in the
171 pound category by posting
a 3-0 record in the tourney.
These victories give him a
season record of 9-2.
Whitfield placed third in the
188 pound category as he
posted a 2-1 mark giving him a
season record of 9-3.
Both wrestlers will advance
to regional competition to be
held in Palatka on February 9
and 10.
Other local wrestlers who
participated in various weight
categories at the tournament
were: Billy Williams, Paul
Gilbert, Tommy King, Andy
Wilkinson, Kevin Pettis, Jim
Montgomery, Jeff Wood, Tim
Pope and Bernie Wester.


"We can help save
you money
on taxes.






Henry W. Block
We are income tax specialists.
We ask the right questions. We
dig for every honest deduction
and credit because we want to
be sure you pay the smallest
legitimate tax. That's another
reason why we should do your
taxes ... whichever form you
use, short or long.
HFR BLOCK
THE INCOME TAX PEOPLE
Phone 229-8536 116 Monument
Port St. Joe, Fla.
Office Hrs: 8:30-5, M-Sat.
Wauneta Brewer, Mgr.


People eligible for, but who
do not have, Medicare medi-
cal .insurance protection can
enroll for it now through April
2, David Robinson, Social
Security Representative for
Gulf County, said recently.
Those eligible to sign up
during the 1979 general enroll-
ment period include people 65
,-d AxM*-and disabled o lenn


months or more during which
they were eligible for medical
insurance but did not have it.
Even so, Robinson said,
medical insurance represents
a real bargain because the
Federal Government pays
over two thirds of the total
medical insurance premium
out of general revenues.


-Sportsmen on state wildlife ho have Medicare hospital Medicalinsurancehelpspay .Study" will be apprn
Sportsmen who have Medicare hospital the cost of doctor bills and for $100,000, with the Cii
-management areas are re- insurance but failed to sign up thec $100,000, with the Ci
i:minded they must possess a when they were first eligible, ot er services and supplies ed to pay approxir
muzzleloading or archery per- or who once had this protec- not covered by Medicare percent of this cost.
mit and a wildlife manage- tion but cancelled it. hospital insurance. has been required
iment area permit in addition Protection will start July 1, Full information about Federal Governmen
16 their regular hunting li- 1979, for those who sign up Medicare can be obtained at to allow for any fl
"cense. However, on private during this time, Robinson the Panama City Social Secur- provements or expar
lands, sportsmen need only a said. The basic, monthly pre- ity Office. The people there government says the
:muzzleloading or archery per- mium is $8.20 for the 12-month will help those who want not be approved for
mit and their hunting license, period starting July 1. medical insurance sign up for of growth unless the
Wildlife management areas in People who sign up during this protection. The office is made to determine
this vicinity offering the spe- the general enrollment period located at 30 West Govern- here in the way of
cial season are: Apalachicola, may pay a higher premium if ment Street, and the telephone the number of people
Edward Ball and Gaskin.' there was a period of 12 number is 769-4871. and the prospects f


Panhandle Health Systems Files


A vi]catin f-r AinnthPr Ye*an


A public meeting was re- Florida Panhandle area. on February 12; in Santa Rosa The Heall
cently held for review and Following the public meet- County on February 13; and, concept is o
comment on the Florida Pan- ing, the Regional Council of in Okaloosa County on Febru- Planning a
handle Health Systems the FPHSA reviewed and ap- ary 21. ing on Hea
Agency's (FPHSA) applica- proved the grant application. The State Health Coordinat- Citizens ar
tion for the Agency's first year The application is now sche- ing Council will review the individuals
renewal for full designation as duled for review by the West application in Orlando on health cons
the Health Systems Agency Florida Regional Planning February 17 and the Regional providers.
(HSA) to serve the 18 county Council in Escambia County Department of. Health, Educa- They ret


High Low
Thursday 8:30 P 6:22 A
T ID E S Friday 9:15 7:OOA
Saturday 9:51 P 7:38A
Sunday 10:30P 8:03A
High and low tides for the Monday 11:06 P 8:36 A
upcoming week for St. Jos- Tuesday 11:43P 8:50 A
eph's Bay are shown in the Wednesday 8:48 A
table below. The information Thursday 12:22 A 8:29 P
is furnished by the U. S.
Weather Bureau station in "r- 'ing is easy, governing
Apalachicola. L,rticult." Goethe




Happy


Ar,, ,lversary




Pineapple King


tion and Welfare has sche-
duled its review for February
27 in Atlanta.
The FPHSA was incorpo-
rated three years ago. It is a
private, non-profit organiza-
tion which attained full desig-
nation in April, 1978, as the
HSA to' serve the Florida
Panhandle area under the
National Health Planning and
Resources Development Act
of 1974 (P.L. 93-641).


decisions r
velopment
tion of a
Systems P
yearly An
tion Plan (
all resident
Panhandle.
reviews ca
and service
for health f
health pro
the service


th Systems Agency
ne of "Grass Roots
and Decision-Mak-
alth Care Issues."
'e represented by
s who are local
sumers and health

under health care
regarding the de-
and implementa-
five year Health
lan (HSP) and a
inual Implementa-
AIP), which affect
ts of the Florida
The Agency also
pital expenditures
e change proposals
facilities and other
viders throughout
area.


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
)stsststswnssesetwensssasassssesess


I


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

"Come and Worship God with Us"


Enrollment Open



for Medicare Ins.


PACIE EIGeIHT


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, FEB. 8, 1979




.\


I CH r. O gCiCUT!]


61/2 Oz. Fine Fare
TUNA FISH 2
Limit 1 with $10 Food Orer or More
Hi0r


32 Oz. Can
HAWAIIAN PUNCH
Underwood 21% Oz.
DEVILED HAM


69


3/$100


Closeout- Peak
Anti-
i ( Freeze


Premium I Lb.
Big R-No.303 Can SALTINE CRACKERS 69 $E 49
TOMATOES 3/88 GREEN LIMA BEANS 39/
Carnation 12 CountAssortmentof
HOT COCOA MIX 125 Valentine of
Red Blss Lb. Delmonte Small / Cards
SWEET PEAS 2/98
OTa 00S Delta-4RollPkg.
Bathroom Tissue88
Fine Fare -1 Lb.
S3 Lb. Bag Planters- 12 Oz. Can .N 2/ C
Juicy Florida AnnIo 69 MIXED NUTS $1.79 Margarine
TANGERINES Ap les i Fine Fare -32 Oz. Fine Fare American
Doz. Fresh Tender MAYONNAISE $1.19 CHEESE SINGLES 12z. $1.35
Philadelphia C
k POLE BEANS No.303 Can CREAM CHEESE 12 Oz. 99
49SWEET PEAS 37 Claussen Kosher Whole
1 Lb. Cello Bag Lare Assortment of DILL PICKLES o. $1.41
Carrots 18c VALENTINE CANDY Fo
P BGolden Sweet Whole Kernel
SPound Bag Argo CORN No 303can 35 Meadow Gold-% Gal. ^6
Gr pefruit Tall Can Fine Fare Ice Cream 1
Sr i CANNED MILK 39 Z $.
Fresh Ripe Golden Ripe McCormick-- 4 oz. TOTINA PIZZA $1.09
AVOCADOES 3/$1.00 BANANAS 4/$1.00 BLACK PEPPER 99 NGEJUICE ,o, $1.091
Fresh Hard Head Fresh Canadian B
CABBAGE Lb. 19" RUTABAGAS Lb. 19C Fine Fare 26 oz. C Fine Fare
TABLE SALT 25 WHIPPED TOPPING o. 57"
CABG 19 UAAA AL AT2


USDA Choice Western
Top & Bottom Round
lb. $1.79


USDA Choice Western Boneless
Shoulder Roast
ib. $1m69




. ,,- ', ,


.PAGE TEN


The Board of County Com-
missioners of Gulf County,
Florida, met January 23, 1979
in regular session with the
j following members present:'
William R. Branch, Chair-
man; Jimmy 0.. Gortman;
Douglas C. Birmingham;
James L. Tankersley; and Leo
Kennedy. Others present
were: George Y. Core, Clerk;
William J. Rish, Attorney;
Tommy Pitts, Administrative
Assistant and Mosquito Con-
trol Director; Lloyd Whitfield,
* Road Superintendent; and
Jack Davilla, Deputy Sheriff.
The meeting came to order
at 7:00 p.m. Stanley Young,
minister 'of music, First Bap-
tist Church of Port St. Joe,
opened the meeting with pray-
er, followed by the pledge to
our flag.
The minutes of December 9,
1978, were read, corrected,
approved, and adopted after
correcting line 16 on page 445,
which reads "zone all of Oak
Grove as residential proper-
ty" and was corrected to read
"all areas of Gulf County".
Raymond Parrish told the
Board that nonsmoking citi-
zens are requesting that the
Board ban smoking in this
Commission room. After dis-
cussion, there was a motion by
Commissioner Kennedy, se-
conded by Commissioner
Gortman, that, from this date
forward, smoking will be
banned in this Commission
meeting room. Vote: unani-
mously carried.
A letter from the Bay
Memorial Hospital requested
the County to determine if a
certain Gulf County resident is
indigent. The Chairman ap-
pointed the following commit-
tee to determine this matter,
to-wit: Commissioner Tank-
ersley, Tommy Pitts, Admin-
istrative Assistant, and Fred
J. Kleeb, Jr., Veteran's Ser-
vice Officer.
The Tax Collector advised
the Board by :letter that the
State Department of Revenue
has ordered him to refund
North American Car Corpora-
tion's taxes it paid for the
years 1971 through 1974 in the
total amount of $181.74 and.
that $68.98 is the. pro -rate.,
share due from the County.
Upon motion by Commission-
er Gortman, seconded by
Commissioner Kennedy, and
unanimous vote, the Board
approved the refund and or-
dered the Clerk to give the Tax
Collector a check in the
amount of $68.98.
The State Department of
Health and Rehabilitative Ser-
vices presented its billing for
Medicaid as follows: August
$807.76 and September
$1,180.83. The Clerk was order-
ed to file these bills.
The Board discussed pro-
gress being made on the
preparation of the Compre-
hensive Plan which should be
adopted by July 1, 1979. The
Apalachee Planning Council
informed the Commission that
it should apply for an exten-


THE STAR. Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, FEB. 8. 1979


sion of time for the completion
of the plan. The Chairman
requested Tommy Pitts to
make the necessary applica-
tion.
Three bills were ordered
paid. Copies of the bills are on
fe in the Clerk's office.
Upon motion by Commis-
sioner Gortman, second by
Commissioner Tankersley,
and unanimous vote, an ease-
ment for a drainage ditch
from Samuel A. Patrick was
accepted. (Recorded in O.R.
Book 76, Page 883.)
Each' member received a
copy of the District II-A
Mental Health Board's Annual
Report.
The City of Wewahitchka
requested the County by letter
to lime and sand-clay Canning
Drive and Sesame Street in
Red Bull Island.
The Department of Health
filed its Certification of Resi-
dency for Frances Johnson
who is now in the Bay
Convalescent Center.
The Road Superintendent
reported the cost of mainten-
ance for secondary roads for
November, 1978, was $2,423.27
and December, 1978, was
$2,894.16.
The Board voted unani-
mously to execute an agree-
ment with the Gulf County
Guidance Clinic, Inc. for its
services to the citizens of Gulf
County for the fiscal year
1978-79, wherein the County
will pay $2,000.00 for said
services.
Having been requested by
the Port Authority, the Chair-
man appointed the following
Commissioners to serve on the
five Port Authority Commit-
tees, to-wit:
Finance, James L. Tanker-
sley; Environmental, Jimmy
0. Gortman; Port facilities,
William R. Branch; Seafood,
Leo Kennedy; and Agricul-
tural, Douglas C. Birming-
ham.
The Board discussed the
Brown Creek problem, where-
in, the United States Corps of
Engineers have requested
that the County open the creek
where it was closed at the Saul
Creek Road. Crossing. Com-
. issioner Birmgghamm ,re-
ported that ie 'met with. the
Engineers at the Brown Creek
site on the afternoon of
January 9, 1979, to discuss the
County's liability in the mat-
ter, but that no decision was
made as to what must be done
by the County. Commissioner
Gortman reported that he and
Pitts are to meet with the
Engineers in Panama City in
an effort to show that the
County has no responsibility
as to opening Brown Creek.
The State Department of
Community Affairs notified
the Board that Richard Zyski
does not qualify as an Agency
Representative for the CETA
Public Service Employment
Committee and Advisory
Board and requested the
Board to select another name
for .this position. The Chair-


v v v v v v --


of the


Gulf County Commission


man said this will be done as
soon as possible.
The Board discussed the
anticipated receipts for the
Northwest Regional Library
System Budget for the 1978-79
year as reported by letter
dated January 12, 1979. The
anticipated receipts are: Bay
.County $276,610.00, Holmes
County $30,552.00, Gulf Coun-
ty $30,000.00, Calhoun County
- $23,245.00, Washington Coun-
ty $20,000.00, and Liberty
County $9,500.00. After dis-
cussion, the Board voted to set
up a meeting with the Gulf
County Library Board for
January 30, 1979, at 7:00 p.m.
at the Library building.
There was a motion by
Commissioner Gortman, se-
conded by Commissioner Bir-
mingham, to discontinue
charging rent of $50.00 per
month for the Wewahitchka
Library space in the old
Courthouse. In discussing this
motion, the Chairman said
this matter should be tabled
until after the meeting with
the County Library Commit-
tee on January 30, 1979. Vote:
Aye Gortman, Birmingham
and Tankersley. Nay Ken-
nedy and the Chairman.
The Mosquito Control Direc-
tor reported that he had
transferred an old heater that
was not being used to the
White City Fire Department.
(Not on Inventory)
The Mosquito Control Direc-
tor informed the Board that
Charlie Gramlin has found
that the County constructed a
ditch on his property in the
Hanlon Subdivision area and
he is demanding that some-
thing be done about this error.
He said that this error was due
to the width of the right-of-way
changing from 60 feet to 50
feet. Commissioner Birming-
ham and Tommy Pitts were
requested to meet with Gram-
lin on this matter.
Commissioner Gortman dis-
cussed the urgent need to
complete the paving of the
Fish Hatchery Road. He said
that this road has been primed
and ready for the slag for a
long time and was now
beginning to wash away. He
said that the work on the road
up to this point will be a
complete loss unless it is
completed immediately.
There was a motion by
Commissioner Gortman, se-
conded by Commissioner Ken-
nedy, and it was unanimously
carried, that the Road Depart-
,ment complete this road at the
earliest date possible, using
Road Department funds. It
was estimated this project
would cost $5,000.00.
Commissioner Gortman re-
ported that the United States
Engineers are requesting a
spoil area, to be used to place
the spoil from the Apalachi-
cola River in the area of the
George Gaskin State Park and
that he is working with the
land owners in that area in an
effort to secure an easement.
The following people were


Faith Christian School



Releases Honor Roll


reported as being interested in
the position of Assistant Build-
ing Inspector: Jim Quick,
Forest A. Revell, and De-
Wayne Manuel.
Commissioner Tankersley
reminded the Road Superin-
tendent of required mainten-
ance at Alabama and Atlantic
in St. Joe Beach.
Commissioner Kennedy told
the Board that Mrs. Sue Lewis
had requested that Cutoff
Drive in Riverside Estates be
raised by about two feet in
order that this road remain
open during a flood from the
river. The Road Superinten-
dent said that it would serve
no good purpose to raise this
road because it was now the
same elevation as SR22-A
which overflows every time
there is a flood. To elevate
Cutoff Drive would hurt more
camp owners than it would
help.
Commissioner Kennedy dis-
cussed the need for a Purchas-
ing Officer for the County and
suggested that Fred J. Kleeb,
Jr. be given this position; that
Kleeb was doing an outstand-
ing job as Veteran's Officer
and could take care of the
purchasing for the County
with the aid of a secretary.
Commissioner Gortman re-
ported that is taking longer
than anticipated to repair the
Road Department's D-5 trac-
tor and that it is going to cost a
little more than the first
estimate.
The Attorney reported that
I.W. Duren met with him
concerning his Oak Grove
property. Duren was disturb-
ed over the complaint filed
against him by Oak Grove
citizens because these people
had not informed him that
they were displeased because
of what they thought he was
going to use his property for.
He said he had no intention of
making his property a junk
yard or would he allow it to
take on that appearance; that
he plans to park his vehicles
on this property because he
has a sale for the property that
he now uses for that purpose.
He said if the people in Oak
Grove didn't want to see his
vehicles parked on his proper-
ty, he would build an eight foot
board fence around his pro-
perty. He said he would work
with the County in every way
possible. Commissioner Ken-
nedy said the fence would help
but this was not the answer to
the problem. The Attorney
then told the Board that he had
drafted the "Junk Yard"
Ordinance, except for the
specifics, which the Board
must decide. The Chairman
said this would be decided on
just as soon as possible.
The Board appointed Mrs.
Jean Arnold and Wendell
Whitaker to the Gulf County
Ambulance Board.
The Board discussed a re-
quest from the Port St. Joe
Health Department for a
janitor one day each week and
also discussed complaints re-
ceived as to Health Depart-
ment practices. The Board
then discussed a Health Care
Program for shut-in patients.
The Attorney was requested to
look into this program in an
effort to obtain services for
Gulf County shut-in patients.
The Chairman discussed an
offer by the Gulf County
School Board to loan the
County a large trailer, with
central air and heat, providing
the County would allow the
School Board to use it one day
per week. He said the trailer
would be ideal for the Beaches
Fire Department and could be
used as a polling place during


elections. In discussion, Com-
missioner Gortman said the
School Board should pay the
utilities if they use it. There
was a motion by Commission-
er Tankersley, seconded by
Commissioner Gortman, to
look into the possibility of
securing a site at St. Joe
Beach for the trailer.
Vote: Unanimous. There
was a motion by Commission-
er Birmingham, seconded by
Commissioner Gortman, and
it was unanimously carried
that the County accept the
trailer, providing the County
has full control of it.
The Chairman informed the
Board that because so many
roads and streets in the
County need paving or resur-
facing, that the County should
consider a bond issue to take
care of all of these projects at
one time. It was agreed that
the Attorney look into this
possibility.
Honorable E.A. Bandjough,
Mayor, City of Wewahitchka,
requested the County to pay
an additional $2,400.00 to the
City, which will be used by the
City to pay the balance of Dr.
Luna's bills. He said the City
now holds bills in the amount
of $2,348.53, which does not
include the bills for January.
There was much discussion as
to the doctor's inability to
conduct his practice in a way
that he could pay his own bills
as another doctor in Wewa-
hitchka is apparently doing.
There ivas a motion by
Commissioner Birmingham,
second by Commissioner
Gortman, that the County
make a final payment of
$2,400.00 to the City of Wewa-
hitchka for its medical pro-
gram. Vote: Aye: Birming-
ham, Gortman and Kennedy.
Nay: Tankersley and the
Chairman.
Commissioner Gortman dis-
cussed the many reliable
reports from our United States
Congress and from the leading
military officials warning the
citizens of the United States
that foreign military powers
are much superior to the
United States Military. Be-
cause it is a documented fact
that these foreign powers have
plans to overthrow the govern-
ment of the United States, this
Board and every citizen of our
country urges our Congress to
update its total military ser-
vice to the point that it will be
superior to all foreign powers
in order that the United States
remain a world leader and
always be in a position to deal
from strength and never find
itself in a position of dealing
from weakness. Commission-
er Gortman then moved that
the Attorney prepare a resolu-
tion to the President of the
United States urging him to
increase our military power
and make our nation superior
to all other world powers.
Motion seconded by Commis-
' sioner Tankersley and unani-
mously carried.
Commissioner Kennedy
moved that the County never


Jeff Richards, Michael Har-
per, Tyler Ford, Brad Thurs-
bay, Louis Lindsey, Catherine
Wood, Mark Presnell and
Cody Thomas.
Third Grade
Leslie Graham and Kathy
Carillo.
Fourth Grade


Gulf County


School Lunch



Menus



roll and milk.
Menus are subject to change
due to the availability of food.


Lee Parker and Howard
Richards.
A's & B's
First Grade
Trey Swatts, Aurelia Zim-
merman, David Brown, Chris-
ti Lynn, Michael Lollie, Shan-
non Parrish, Chris Varnum,
Missy McLeod, Ernest Gant
and Dorann McMullon.
Second Grade
Dewanna Davidson, Jerod
McNabb, Laurel Raffield and
Ty Young.
Third Grade
Mickey Gainnie, William
Thursday, Ken Tharpe, Traci
Marion, Brian Peiffer, Lee
Keith, Craig Large and Mar-
cella Parker.
Fourth Grade
Daren Brant, Pam Cotter,
Darryl Davidson, Tommy
Ford, Craig Burkett, Chris
Pate, Robert Quarles and
Edward Wood.


Monday, Feb. 12
Fish with catsup, cabbage
slaw, baked beans, sliced
bread, peach and milk.
Tuesday, Feb. 13
Spaghetti with meat sauce
or cheese, green beans, tossed
salad, roll and milk.
Wednesday, Feb. 14
Hearty hamburger on a bun,
French fries, mixed green
salad, sweetheart fruit cock-
tail, valentine cookies and
cold milk.
Thursday, Feb. 15
Chicken, mashed potatoes,
turnip greens, cornbread and
milk.
Friday, Feb. 16
Braised beef on rice, broc-
coli, cranberry-apple crisp,


- Public Notices -


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOUR-
TEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE
,.STATE OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
GULF COUNTY.
WILLIAM L. GLENN, et ux, et al, *
Plaintiffs,
vs.
HARRY E.'WARD, JR.,
Defendant.
Case No. 78-100
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
pursuant to a Final Judgment of
Foreclosure entered in the above
entitled cause in the Circuit Court of the
Fourteenth Judicial Circuit, In and for
Gulf County, Florida, the undersigned
Clerk will sel:' at public auction to the
highest bidder for cash at the front door
of the Gulf County Courthouse, In Port
St. Joe, Florida, at the hour of 11:00
a.m., on February 15, 1979, that certain
real property described on Schedule A
attached hereto.
Dated this 24th day of January, A.D.
1979. e
GEORGE Y. CORE, Clerk of the Circuit
Court
By: Susan E. Bigelow
Deputy Clerk
SCHEDULE "A"
PARCEL 1: Commence at a point
where the Southern right-of-way line
of State Road 30 intersects with
theEast boundary line of Section 24,
Township 9 South, Range 11 West,

thence run in a Westerly direction
along the Southern right-of-way line
of State Road 30, 951.3 feet, thence
run South parallel to the East
boundary line of said Section 24 to a
point on the mean high water line of
the Gulf of Mexico; then run a line
Easterly along said mean high
water line. 2009.264 feet and to the
Southwest corner of a tract of land
commonly known as "Money
Bayou" and being more particularly
described in that certain Deed
recorded in Deed Book 12, Page 223
of the Public Records of Gulf
County, Florida, said Southwest
corner of said Money tract Intersect-.
ing with the Gulf of Mexico; then
extend a line Northerly along the
West boundary of said "Money
Bayou" property to the Southern.
right-of-way line of State Road 30;
thence Westerly along the Southern
right-of-way of said State Road 30,
1126.84 feet more or less, to the East
boundary of said Section 24 and to
the point of beginning, lying and
being in Sections 19 and 24,
Township 9 South, Range 10 West,
Gulf County, Florida.
PARCEL 2: Commence at an iron
pipe that is known and recognized by


all concerned to be the Northwest
Corner of the Northeast Quarter of
Section 20, Township 9 South, Range
10 West, and extend a line Westerly
along the North line of said Section
20 for 361.10 feet; then turn 84
degrees 10' left for 629.70 feet to a
point of intersection of the South
right of way line of State Road 30and
the centerline of State Road S-30-B;
then turn left along said South right
of way line of State Road 30 for 249.85
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 South, 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
line of 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 pint; 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
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 Ot
State Road 30; then turn right and
extend a line Northeasterly along
said right of way line for 1215.45 feet
to a concrete monument; then turn
right along a line that Is parallel to
the Centerline of State Road S-30-B
at Its Intersection with the centerline
of State Road 30 for 417.1 feet to a
concrete monument; then turn 77
degrees 48' left for 163.44 feet to a
concrete monument on the West
right of way line of State Road
S-30-B; then turn left and extend a
line Northerly along said right of
way line to a point of intersection
with the South right of way line of
State Road 30; then turn right along
said State Road 30 right of way line
for 100.44 feet to the point of
Intersection with the East right of
way line of State Road S-30-.B; then
turn right and extend a line South
along said right of way line for 417.2


feet, more or less, to a concrete
monument; then turn 78 degrees 44'
left for 198.66 feet to a concrete
monument; then turn 100 degrees 48'
left for 554.06 feet to the point of
beginning. Excepting therefrom the
right of way of State Road S-30.B
running through said lands. This
parcel of land is in Fractional
Section 20, Township 9 South, Range
10 West, Gulf County, Florida.
LESS AND EXCEPT THE FOL.
LOWING DESCRIBED PROPER.
TY:
Begin at the Southern shoreline of
Indian Lagoon at the Northwest
corner of Camp Palms Subdivision
on Indian Peninsula and extend a
line Southerly along the West
boundary line of said Camp Palms
Subdivision for 970.73 feet, more or
less, to the mean high water line of
the Gulf of Mexico, thence Westerly
along mean high water line to a point
that is 200 feet, measured perpendi-
cularly, from the West boundary line
of said Camp Palms Subdivision,
thence Northerly along a line that is
200 feet from and parallel to said
Camp Palms Subdivision West
boundary line for 973.38 feet, more
or less, to the Southern shoreline of
Indian Lagoon, thence Easterly
along said shoreline fo the point of
beginning, excepting therefrom the
100 foot wide right of way of State
Road S-30-B crossing said land. This
parcel of land has an area of
acres, more or less, lying North of
State Road S-30-B and 2.09 acres,
more or less, lying South of said
State Road S-30-B. Lying and being
in Fractional Section 20, Township 9
South, Range 10 West, Gulf County,
Florida.
PARCEL 3: Commenc, at the
Northwest Corner of the David B.
Miller Lot on Indian Peninsula as
described In that certain Instrument
recorded In Deed Book 5, Page 270,
Public Records of Gulf County,
Florida, and run thence East along
the Southern shoreline of Indian
Lagoon for 200 feet to the Northeast
Corner of said David B. Miller Lot;
thence continue East along the
Southern shoreline of Indian Lagoon
for 300 feet more or less, to a point
that is 4 feet North of a concrete
monument 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 line
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 5-30-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 48,
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.-; 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 for
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
thewatersof Indian Pass atan 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.
ary line of said Indian Pass Beach
Subdivision to the waters edge of the
Gulf of 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 State
Road S-30-B. 2tc 2.1


The Faith Christian School
has recently released its honor
roll for the fourth six weeks.*
The following students were
on the honor roll.
All "As"
First Grade
Cassie Craig, John Parker,


the members of the



Church of Christ

invite you to meet with them:

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


Corner 20th St. & Marvin

For information call 229-6969







FARM BUREAU



Insurance Companies


Life -Fire -Auto


GREG GOODMAN, Representative

,ice Hrs.: 9-5, M-5 F l:e 227-1684
c 7b b A "'- Home 227-1407
Offices located at Stephens Vault Co.,
412MONUMENTAVENUE .


employ a person that refuses
to take the required Oath and
Pledge to the United States
flag. Motion seconded by
Commissioner Birmingham
and unanimously carried.
Commissioner Gortman told
the Board it should do what-
ever necessary to be relieved
of its obligation under an old
agreement to maintain the
holding dykes along the, Gulf
County Canal.
There being no further
business, the meeting ad-
journed.
CARD OF THANKS
I would like to take this
means to thank everyone for
their expressions of sympathy
shown me during my time of
sorrow when my husbaziiT
died. !'
Thank you so much for the
food and a special thanks to
the pall bearers.
Mrs. Edward Snipes












BIG SALE ON FAMOUS NATIONAL BRAND ITEMS, THAT
YOU KNOW AND TRUST! (AT ROCK BOTTOM PRICES!)
EQUANTITYRT VE
RESERVED i


r T


DAVID RICH'S
FOODLINER...... BULG TE
U.S. POS.AGg
Port St. Joe and WewahitchKa 8.4c PAID
Permit No. 3
Wewahitchka .Ja
BOX
Prices Good Feb. 7-13 Wed.-Tues. HOWER


T T


USDA CHOICE TABLERITE
Boneless Stew Meat............ .
USDA CHOICE
TableRite Tip Roast . . . .
FRESH EXTRA LEAN
Ground Chuck..............
USDA CHOICE
Boneless Chuck Steaks...........
MORRELL
Thick Sliced Bacon............
USDA CHOICE EXTRA LEAN
Boneless Shoulder Roast...........


1 AaSe


.Ib. $158

.Ib.

Lb. $148

Lb. $168

Lb. $119

Lb. $168


ALPURP SE


Dinty Moore Beef Stew.......... 24 oz.can $19
... .......' z ca ,, .n... :
LIQUID DETERGENT Kraft 8oz.
Wisk . ..... $129 1000Island...........570


Rich's is your F.R.M. Feed
Dealer for Gulf County. We
can supply your needs.
We also have a large variety
of FERTILIZER, 8-8-8,
13-13-13, 10-10-10, 15-15
-15, & Ammonia Nitrate in
50 lb. bags.


NABISCO CHIPS A, HOY
Cookies . . o.

IGA Bleach....... Gallon


89,

61C


$123
Armour Treet...... 12.. 23
Giant
Tide............. 49oz. $ 39


We are now taking orders for
Scuppernong Vines.
Fruit Trees, (Peach, Nectarine,
Citrus Trees Fig, Persimmon
& Rose Bushes
BAKRY S DET


IGA PECAN
Twirls .
IGA
Dinner Rolls


IGA FAMILY LOAF
Bread . .


. .


PKGS.
OF 6

PKGS.
OF 16


20 oz.
LOAVES


$1

$1


a[


Early 17 oz.
IeSiueir Peas........43c
IGA
Tomato Sauce........ 29c
Standard 303 Cans
Tomatoes.........3/89
IGA Tall Cans
Evaporated Milk...3/99


I FR SOZE FO DPT


CHEF BOY-AR-DEE


PIZZAS


ASSORTED
14 oz.
SIZE 99


PEPPERIDGE FARM ASSTD. FLAVORS
Layer Cake SIZE 39


MEADOW GOLD
ce Creamf (NOVELTIES)


EDWARDS COND. ASSORTED
Pies . ..
BIRDS EYE
Broccoli Spears .


BLUE BONNET
(QUARTERS)
MARGARINE


tromato


PAK89


o. $ 219
, SI.ZE


10 oz.
S PKGS.


99'


LB. 9
4 9jg


TROPICANA
Orange Juice . ... 2 o s


1l


KRAFT LIGHT N'LIVELY AMERICAN 1 1 39
Cheese Singles. .
KRAFT SHARP CHEDDAR 801 $119
Cheese. . .. .
SEALTEST LIGHT N'LIVELY
Cottage Cheese . 59

C wa 1.7 pK


* a. a. a a 'a a -


Ex. Fancy Washington State Red or Golden Del.
Large Apples...... ... Lb. 39
Fla. Vine Ripe
Tomatoes........... "up 59,
Florida White Large
Grapefruit........ Bag6/99
Fancy
Mushrooms ........ Pin89t
Red Bliss Blue Tag Seed
Seed PotLdoes........ Lb. 10
Jumbo Head Fla.
Cauliflower.......... $1.19


Guaranteed Ripe Large
Watermelons... Ea. $3.90
Cello Bag
Radishes or Carrots.. 19C
Juicy Florida
Lemons............Bag 59
Large Bunches Fresh
Turnips Collards
* Mustard
Old-fashioned Pure Ribbon
Cane Syrup.... aro $1.98


(9


s-1


a r.


~5~


*-


of~,Ya~,~.


9T"








III


11111


PLAY THE ALL HEW


I I


M::


Mrs. Maurice Hildbold, left, awards a
hundred dollar check to Mrs. John Williams.


No Brand


TUNA


"i 0Z. 4 !


Prices Guaranteed Feb. 7-10, 1979


IL, II


Colonial

SUGAR


5 lb.
bag


.11 :4


1


lml t 1 dlth


ib


Detergent

TIDE


urattenra Irtm


Swift Premium
Club Steak........ Lb.
Bone-In Swift Prem. Beef
Chuck Steak....... Lb.


$1.79
$1.39


Swift Premium
Canned Ham .... 3 Lb. Can $5.99




-Ls.


tender
:.ced


BEEF LIVER


Swift Premium
Sirloin Steak .. .Lb. $1.89
Cut into Rib Eyes, approx wt. 15 lbs.
Beef Rib Sale.. Lb $1.59


Fresh Lean 5 Ibs. or more
Ground Beef... Lb.


$1.19


CHPS


Lb.


69'


quantity rights reserved


Plggly Wiggly Whole

IATOES


16 oz.$ 1
cans I -L


Whole Kernel Cream Style
or Whole Kernel Golden

CORN

S16 O
cans __


PigUyWigl

S ICE EES 31 z.$

- eg Wgly ixe


Piggly Wiggly Single Wrap 12 oz
CHEESE SPREAD 18'sI si
Piggly Wiggly Sweetmilk or t 090
B'MILK BISCUITS 6pak
Mountain Man
B'MILK BISCUITS 21o.079S
CINNAMON ROLLS 9 oz651
Piggly Wiggly Medium oz. $ e
STICK CHEESE 8 15
Sunnyland Corn Oil 9 A I
MARGARINE QTRS. lb. 79


TV Crinkle Cut
FROZEN POTATOES z. 79c
Sea Pak Frozen
FISH STICKS 8* 69O
Sea Pak Breaded Frozen r I Q
ROUND SHRIMP 160Z. S419
Green Giant Frozen t
CORN ON THE COB ears.1
Sea Pak Frozen Round 16 oz. 8 09
SHRIMP N BATTER 2 '"


BFAHn


SWEET
PFpo


ANS I


GHtEEN ELEtR
Small Fancy
CUCUMBERS


F res h ,
BELL PEPPER 5
Florida Red or Whiteb
GRAPEFRUIT 0


stalk U00
5 or '00.


W 8100


ITEM SIZE NO AT'L. YOU
BRAND BRAND SAVE
SAUCE ,o, 30 43 13
WhOloe Kernel or
CREAM CORN '" 28' 41 131
SWEET PEAS 281 411 13C


J Tomalo
CATSUP


9 SA Fd Samp
Shoppers


Royal AssorI.~tedmFaos
GEATI 36oz$


200 9.000 1 in 764 1 in 51 1 in 19
100 44.735 1 in 1541in 101 in 3.8
TOTAL NO
PRIZES 57.300 1 in 120 1 in 81 in 3
Cash King Series tCK68 is being played in 80 participating Piggly
Wiggly Stores located inAlabama. Georgia. Mississippi andFlorida
Scheduled termination date of this promotion is May 1. 1979. how.
ever Cash King officially ends when all game tickets redistributed.


press Crushed


press Crushed

APPLE



49,


Piggl Wigy1 z
T o a t


66 oz.


Aan


No Brand


BLEACH


Gallon


I.


.me a mt nha


49 oz.
bOx
llnit I with


Red Rip


Lb.
Bag


-I


Em


PI

150
Car


32 Do


77'


z.
rn


991 301


rea&


Bob White
SLICED
I b
IBACON pk 1 9. 9901


r


NO BRANDS SAVES YOU 10% to 35%


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