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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02256
 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 15, 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: UF00028419:02256

Full Text













ITHE STA
USPS 518-880 Industry - Deep Water Port - Fine People - Safest Beaches in Florida

FORTY-FIRST YEAR, NUMBER 24 PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 15, 1979


100 Chamber Members



Attend Annual Banquet


.Approximately 100 mem-
bers of the Port St. Joe-Gulf
County Chamber of Com-
Smerce attended the annual
banquet Monday night, held in
the Port St. Joe High School
Commons area.
George Y. Core presided
over the installation ceremo-
nies which saw George Duren
installed as president. Other
officers who will serve with
Duren during the coming year
include: Rex Buzzett, vice
president; Jean Atchison, sec-
retary and William Ramsey,
treasurer. Three new direc-
tors, Dave May, Robert Ned-
ley and Fred Witten, were
placed on the Board.
Out-going president, John
Miller, outlined considerable
activities- the Chamber was
involved in during the past
year. The Chamber office was
very active in publicity and
information distribution. In
addition to these projects,
Miller said the Chamber spon-
sored a state government tour
of.Sunland Recreation Center
on the Peninsula in an effort to
get more state funding for the
center; actively supported a
nursing home for Port St. Joe
which he said was scheduled
to begin construction in the
near future; sponsored a
shuttle bus operation while the
Highland View bridge was out
of action; is working actively
with -the Port Authority. in
securing a 'new bridge and
deep water port' facilities for
Port St. Joe, as well as serving
on all committees affiliated
with these projects.
- Miller said the Chamber
adsaponsorfedpublicationei
new' issue of "Discovery"
magazine,-had a new city map
-._,and -a business directory
ripnted for new residents and
furnishedia picture showing


New Chamber of Commerce president, Miller at the Chamber meeting Monday night.
George Duren, left, presents a plaque of -Star photo
appreciation to out-going president John


the things Gulf County has to bridge, we don't get the
offer. - port."
George Tapper, chairman of OUTSTANDING SPEAKER
the Port Authority, >spent a The Chamber members
few minutes bringing the heard one of their more
audience up to date on the port outstanding addresses after
developments, seafood pro- the steak dinner, presented by


rise bridge. "All, of these
projects are depending on, one'
another", Tapper said. "If we
don't get the port, we don't the
bridge and if we don't get the


K �the IrRd
Remley gave dn inspiring
addtM m-n Americanism, list-
ing things wrong with Amer-
ica arid things which are right


about our nation.
Remley said the people of
America were its worst and
best assets.
Remley is a staunch advo-
cate of an open free market. :
He predicted that if th e-gov-
4m taii d N *a lmAds


.' lrernmenv ano wause is wormsi
of our nation were operated
on sound fiscal basis of an
open market, "We'd have
more of the good life than we
(Continued on Page 6)


i


Unanimous Vote of Board


Dr. A. Poonai Has




Privileges Removed


By: PAT LOWREY
Hospital Board members unani-
mously voted Tuesday morning to
revoke hospital privileges from obste-
trician Dr. Anila Poonai and gave her
thirty days to make other arrange-
ments for her patients.
Board member Tom Coldewey,
who was out of town on business, also
cast his vote for removal of privileges,
by proxy.,
Chairman Frank Pate, calling the
decision a "first" for Port St. Joe, said,
"It is sad for the hospital and sad for
the community because we need this
type (obstretician) of doctor here."
"We don't want to do anything that
will hurt anybody; yet, we don't want
anybody else to be hurt either," Pate
continued.
Tuesday's decision followed a
two-hour public hearing Friday night
requested by Dr. Poonai at which she
aired her grievances and indicated she
could not get a fair judgement by
Florida doctors.
The obstetrician asked the board to
bring in New York specialists for an
opinion before making a decision. John
Robert Smith spoke out strongly
against the proposal, "No! We are in
Florida and have Florida doctors."
SAYS PANELS BIASED
Dr. Poonai said two panels of
physicians who recommended her
hospital privileges be revoked were
"biased" and lacking in expertise in the
field of obstetrics and gynecology. She
coniteded that an Ad Hoc committee
including a cardiologist, radiologist and
;pathologist were not; knowledgeable,
-- "'eouglbf obstetricai'and gynecological
terminology and procedure to judge
fairly. .
PANELS RECOMMEND REMOVAL
Two panels-one of three hospital


staff physicians and one of three
out-of-town consulting staff physicians
-recommended that contained within
the eleven charges and 101 charts
sufficient cause to revoke Dr. Poonai's
privileges.
Chief of Staff, Dr. Joseph Vazquez,
who also addressed the Board at the
meeting, said that doctors are granted
the privilege of practicing medicine in a
hospital but that it was not a right. He
also stated that it is expected of hospital
doctors to police each other to insure
that patients who often put their
complete trust in their doctors are
protected.
"It is easier to do in larger
hospitals where there are a lot of
doctors and a variety of specialists on
the staff. But, just because the other
staff doctors do not have the same
specialty of the doctor in question does
not alleviate the responsibility they
have to keep check on him," Vazquez
explained.
SAYS HOSPITAL IN ERROR
Dr. Poonai argues that the hospital
was" in error by not including an
obstretician or gynecologist on the
review panels. Hospital by-laws pre-
vented bringing in an outside obstetri-
cal specialist in the panel since only
staff doctors or hospital consulting
doctors could be used. Dr. Poonai is the
only specialist in her field on staff.
Board member Tom Coldewey
pointed out that the board had agreed to
Poonai's consulting attorney Ben Wat-
kins' request that case records be
Reviewed for an opinion by obstetri-
cians at Shands teaching hospital at the
University of 'Florida .in Gainesville
prior to the final hearing. Attorney
Kent Spriggs later rejected the propo-
sal saying Dr. Poonai had already
suffered unnecessary indignation and


all charges should be dropped.
Coldewey pointed out to Dr. Poonai
that the Board had agreed three times
to have the University department
review ,the documents to alleviate Dr.
Poonai's claim her case was not
reviewed by persons of the proper
specialty, but in all three occasions had
been turned down.
DENIED ADEQUATE TIME
,Dr. Poonai contended she was"
denied a hearing postponement despite
her objections that seven days was not
adequate time to prepare her defense'
and that her expert witness was unable".
to come to the meeting.
She said she should also have been,
able to cross-examine witnesses and"
was frequently told to be brief and
answer within 60 seconds. She charged
the chairman of the Ad Hoc committee
of not listening and being engaged in
other activity during her answer ;
periods.
Dr. Vazquez countered that Dr.
Poonai was given six hours in .the
hearing to defend her position tq'
committee physicians whom he said
were "prominent, reputable and honest'
specialists."
"They had nothing to gain from the.
outcome of these proceedings. But, they
did have a lot to lose," Vazquez told the
board.
He added that in this time of public
criticism that "doctors do not blow the
whistle" on the other doctors; physi-
cians often suffer from lawsuits and
public abuse when they do.
QUESTIONS DOCUMENTATION
Dr. Poonai tobk issue also;on a
discrepancy over the credibility of
patient record documentation. She
asked the board to have the quality of
(Continued on Page 8)


Commission Takes First Step to Bonding Road Work


list at one time.
Tuesday, Durwin Hanson,
Department of Transportation
representative who works
with bonding programs with
counties was present to exp-
plain to the Board what they


must and can do with their
state funds in bonding.
Hanson said there were
several routes the county
could follow, from a 5 percent
issue with Farmers' Home to
a 6 percent issue with the


The County Commission has
taken seriously a recent sug-
gestion by chairman Bill
Branch to bond the county's
share of the state road money
and pave many of the needed
projects now on their priority


Skeleton Found by Hunters In Wewa Woods


The unidentified skeletal was a man, found near by a Florida State University
remains of what apparently Wewahitchka will be studied pathologist to determine whe-

I I-


DOT. He pointed out the lower
FHA rate was available only if
no other funding was avail-
able. Hanson said the county
could bond only the' fifth and
sixth cent of their state fufids.
The seventh cent must be


their or not foul play was
involved, according to Gulf
County Sheriff Ken Murphy.
Hunters found the remains
Sunday afternoon in the woods
three miles west of Wewa-
hitchka, about 100 yards south


maintained for road repair.
Hanson said the county
presently gets about $324,000 a
year in bondable money. He
gave an example that a
$3,700,000 issue for 20 years,.
would cost the county $283,000


of State Road 22.
The skeleton was clad in a
short sleeve shirt, blue jeans,
men's underwear, wool socks
and no shoes.
There was no identification
found on the body which a
coroner said had been dead


In the photo at left, Sheriff Ken Murphy and Investigator
Jim Buchanan look over the accumulated bones found near
Wewahitchka Sunday. In the photo, below, Sheriff's Deputies
comb the area in which the skeleton was'found for additional
bones. -Star photos


at 6V4 percent from the state
bond fund.
Commissioner Leo Kennedy
expressed a fear that this
program would not leave the
county enough money for
emergency projects which


about six months.
Sheriff Murphy said a drag-
net of 15 men searched a large
area surrounding the site
Monday for evidence and the
skull of the skeleton, which
was missing when the remains
were first found. The remain-
der of the missing bones were
found Monday. Murphy said
that apparently the scattered
bones had been carried away
from the main torso by
animals.
"I personally think he was


might come up in the future.
"I'm thinking particularly of
roads we will need to these
new industries we are current-
ly hoping for", he said.
Commissioner Doug Bir-
mingham said he was thinking


placed there because it ap-
peared he had been partially
hidden behind some bushes,"
Murphy said.

When a description is ob-
tained by the pathologist,
Sheriff Murphy plans to run a
trace through missing person
files and try to determine
exact identity by dental re-
dords. Murphy said prelimi-
nary investigations thus far
has failed to turn up any
missing persons within a 100
mile radius of Gulf County.


about 'a bond issue of only.
about $2 million for 10 years.
"We will save over $300,000 for
inflation alone and will get
cheaper work on more pro-
jects being done at one time.
In addition, we will have the
added benefits of having the
use of the roads now, when we
need them", he added.
Commissioner Gortman ob-
served, "We will be a long
time doing much paving under-
our present situation. We need
to do what we can right now."
Hanson said there is pre-
sently an inflation rate of 11-
percent in the road building'
industry. A $2 million issue
would cost the county $150,000W
a year from their road funds,.
leaving $180,000 a year at the:
present rate. He observed that'
this annual contribution to the
county has historically gone
up every year.
Hanson pointed out that 10 of
the 15 counties he works in are
already talking bond issues
for the same reason as Gulf-
County.
Birmingham them made a'
motion that the county active-
ly pursue a road bond issue
and instruct the county's-
administrative assistant,
Tommy Pitts and attorney-
William J. Rish to begin:
gathering information.
Max Kilbourn and Steve
Nations asked the Board that
their firm be considered as-
engineers for the road build;
ing program and urged that
the Board go ahead and call
for bids from engineers before
the criteria is changed by the.
state.
TAPPER SPEAKS
George Tapper reported to.
the Board that test borings are-
now being taken for the $15.:
million grain elevator an-
nounced last week. He said
grain will be coming into the'
elevators to be shipped out on
ocean-going vessels from the-
local port.
Tapper said the grain will be
arriving in Port St. Joe in
16-car train units. The elev-
. (Continued on Page 6)


*I


Ann -nllqllnagqvmrms i IM,


K gig


J.


-m.W









?AGE TWO. THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, FEB. S. 1979


Editorials...




Our Chamber Needs


Your Support
f ~ ....


Our Chamber of Commerce is
embarking on a new year this week;
p: year which should see consider-
iable activity in Port St. Joe and Gulf
SCounty which we feel will 'enrich our
Sljives here. The Chamber is now
'tslaffed with bright, eager young
,inen who have the energy and the
Jmpetus to work hard for our area.
: Along with this infusion of new
.blood into our Chamber leadership
.comes probably the most important
,time for having a part in shaping our
future as has been experienced by
!Port St. Joe since the coming of the
,paper mill. The Chamber is going to
live a busy year, based on the
'information we have concerning
growth and improvements schedul-
ed for our county.
Our Chamber hasn't been the
"flashy sort one sees in the vacation
resortt areas. It hasn't beat its drum
loudly every time someone belched,
,but it has been an effective force
toward helping to put the Port St.
*'Joe and Gulf County story across
"where it is needed. It has been an




We Fine Li

We saw on television the other
i night where Bay County's Sheriff's
� Department has undertaken the
responsibility of making arrests of
any motorist their patrolmen see
� tossing trash out on the highway. If
E they catch anyone, they'll pay a
$25.00 fine.
That should encourage people to
keep their trash for the trash bin and
.not toss it out onto the highway.
: We're not pointing a finger at
RouriSheriff for something he hasn't
Done; We don't think law enforce-
.sent throughout the state has been
very diligent in enforcing our no
-litter law. We just think it is time we


organized body which can handle the
many facets of public contact
necessary to any prospective resi-
dent, whether it be a retiree, a new
family moving into the area or a new
industry.
With the infusion of young
people into Chamber leadership and
the .promise of a better future to
come, it makes it even more
mandatory that we as individual
citizens, businessmen and industry
here in Gulf County support this
organization and make it the viable
force it can become with proper
support.
We think the Chamber has done
pretty good over the years; even,
with our habit of meeting once a
year at the annual dinner meeting,
then putting the machinery on
automatic until the next annual
dinner comes along.
Let's put something into our
county and our .Chamber. this
coming year. After all, we will reap
all the profits from such a contribu-
tion.




tterbugs

do.
Just take a ride through Gulf
County while the grass is dead and
look at the 'trash lying on the road
shoulders. It'll open your eyes as to
just how sloppy we have been with
our own front yard.
We're calling for the Sheriff's
Department to follow the lead of the
Bay County group. We'll extend this
also to our city police of both Port St.
Joe and Wewahitchka. If they will
begin to keep a wary eye out for
those tossing trash on the highways,
and make a case against the
perpetrators, it won't be long until
Gulf County will be one of the
cleanest in Florida.


LE thERSdito

. ... to the Editor
''** '-~ ~ ~ _____ _ _


SLot of Things Right


)IWith the Hospital
FDear Wesley: Hospital but we know th
There may be some things are a whole lot of things ri
>wrong with our Municipal with that facility.
.=- ___________' ________


ere
ght


We know the right things
from first hand knowledge and
experience - our dearly belov-
ed sisted just recently spent
approximately three weeks in
the Municipal Hospital. Al-
though she passed away on
February first, we know she
obtained the most tender
loving care and attention that
she could have gotten any-
where.
We cannot find enough
words to properly praise,
commend and thank the nur-
ses, doctors, staff and admin-
istration of the hospital for the
care and concern shown to our


Speak In

Florida
Stiles Brown, who recently
returned from Washington,
D.C. after a meeting with
Congressman Phil Crane of
Illinois, advises The Star that
Congressman Crane, in ob-
servation of Abraham Lin-
coln's birthday, has been
scheduled for a series of
speeches in Florida. He will
speak in several counties in
Florida this week.
Brown further tells The Star
that plans are under way for
Crane to spend three or four
days in the Florida Panhandle
this fall. At that time the
Republican presidential hope-
ful will spend a full day in Gulf
County.
Brown feels sure that Crane
and his conservative Jeffer-
sonian philosophy will have a
great appeal to panhandle
voters. Stiles is a member of
Phil Crane's "National Advis-
ory Board", and as such, is
busy arranging plans which
will lead Crane to the Republi-
can Presidential nomination.

SALTY
SALLY ,"\


-Star photo
He's handsome and he knows it


Patrol Director Says Cycle


Deaths On Increase In Fla.


Motorcycle deaths increas-
ed in Florida from 142 in 1977
to 168 in 1978 said the Florida
Highway Patrol recently. -
Colonel Eldrige Beach, Pa-
trol director said, "These
figures are preliminary; how-
ever, as late reports come in,
the death total for 1978 will
probably increase above 168."
Motorcyclists must drive


sister, Mrs. Ruth Costin Soule
,during her stay in the hospital.
We knew when she entered the
hospital that we were going to
lose her. That loss to all of us
was made a little easier by
knowing that such fine care
and attention was taken to
make her as comfortable as
possible.
We know of no easy way to
leave this world but we believe
that Ruth was happy that she
spent those last days in her


defensively at all times. There
is no doubt in anyone's mind
who gets the more 'serious
injuries when a car and
motorcycle collide.
Since most collisions occur
at some point of conflict, such
as an intersection, riders must
have their motorcycle under
control at those dangerous
spots.


home town hospital with her
relatives and friends around
her. We believe that she is now
at peace with her husband and
son. We believe that if it were
possible she would add her
thanks and appreciation to
ours to all the folks that serve
and operate the Port St. Joe
Municipal Hospital.
Sincerely,
Cecil G. Costin, Sr.
Chauncey L. Costin
Naomi C. Brock


Drivers of larger cars and
trucks often turn in front of
motorcycles causing a ,crash
but they usually do not actual-
ly see the motorcyclist due to
the small size compared to
other traffic.
Cycle headlights must be
turned on at all times and a
helmet must be worn. Also
bright colored clothing and
white accessories on the mo-
torcycle such as saddle bags
make it more visible.
Beach ended by saying,
"The old habit of riding a
motorcycle as if you were
invisible will help reduce
collisions."

le CosN -

In 1933, the per bushel prices
of wheat and corn in America
were lower than they had
been 300 years before.


p


Jeremiah 14:8 & Psalm
118:8
K, eyWord: A very present ,
help " ' *. � . .....
Jeremiah 14:8, "0 the hope
of Israel, the Savior, thereof in
time of trouble. Why shouldest
thou be as a stranger in the
land, and as a wayfaring man
that turneth aside to tarry for
a night."
Psalm 118:8, "It is better to
trust in the Lord than to put
confidence in man."
Jeremiah is saying literally
"Savior, hope of us Christians,
why do you seem to be like an
unfamiliar visitor or as one
traveling from one place to
another constantly." Haven't
you felt this way? When Satan
has you surrounded and the
oppression seems such that
you will never again see God
victoriously bring you through
to His Shining Glory?


Christian, it is true that the
enemy would not bother you if
you had nothing he wanted to
steal. It iswhen you are under;
attack by Satan that you need
to remember who you are in
Christ and who God is. you
must learn this BEFORE you
come under attack.
1 John 2:13-14, "Ye have
overcome the wicked one."
2 Corinthians 5:2, "We are
the righteousness of God in
him (Christ)."
There are hundreds of scrip-
ture verses we need to know to
use when Satan attacks.
Jesus our Saviour is not one
who just visits us occasionally
but He is available at ALL
times. Psalm 46:1 says, "God
is our refuge and strength, a
very present help in trouble."
God's Word is His Honor! God
is Holy and God is Love. You
can call on Him at all times.


ETAOIN SHRDLU

By




I'M DISTURBED over what the Tallahassee
Democrat is doing to my good friend Billy Joe
Rish.
Last week, the Democrat came out with two
large articles on Billy Joe, trying for all the
world to connect him with the Department of
Natural Resources kickback'scandal. Although
they wrote about everything from Billy Joe's law
partner, Fred Witten, attesting to a deed, to Billy
Joe having a small farm in the central part of the
county, there was nothing there even remotely
factual that Billy Joe had anything to do with
taking kickbacks on land sales to the State of
Florida.'
Then why write the article in the first place?
The articles didn't do Billy Joe any good.
They cast aspersions on his character through
innuendoes, without really saying he had done


k


V: Wesley R. Ramsey


anything at all wrong. Even though the article
was careful to point out that there was no
evidence or suspicion that Billy Joe was
anything but true blue, the fact that a
metropolitan newspaper takes some five full
columns of their expensive space to devote it to
connect a person with a shady deal doesn't do
that person's reputation any good.
BILLY JOE is rightfully proud of his moral
character and it makes him mad for anyone to
attack it or insinuate that he has compromised it
somehow or other. Someone who has served the
peopleof Florida and the people of his district as
well as Billy Joe has over the past years
deserves better.
If I had to make a bet as to whether the Rock
of Gibralter would begin crumbling or whether
Billy Joe would compromise himself by doing


something which was dishonest, I would pick the
rock to go every time.
I think the Democrat was way off base in
their article. They have other things to write
about which the people need to know.

THERE'S MORE to this recall thing which is
being circulated here in Port St. Joe than just
getting four Commissioners out of office.
First, I'll admit I'm prejudiced as matters
now stand. But, even if I weren't involved, I
would be concerned over the issue as it affects
the operation of the City of Port St. Joe.
I would want to know who is going to replace
the Commissioners which face possible recall. It
is important to the operation of the City's
business. The business of Port St. Joe is the
largest of any government in Gulf County. It's in
the top 10 of all big business in the county,
including industry, banking, etc.
ONE FACET of our business could bankrupt
the City in just a few months if it isn't handled
properly. This isn't saying that only the present
Commissioners can do this. It is definitely saying
that' just anyone who wishes to be a City
Commissioner can't do it effectively. I'm
making that as a definite statement.
Just last week, one of the criteria handed


down by the Environmental Protection Agency
for continued approval and permission to
operate the Wastewater Treatment Plant was
that it be managed by competent and reliable
governors. If, in their opinion the management is
incapable of meeting their standards, which are
extraordinarily high, they could and probably
would remove the permit to operate the local,
plant. If a couple of minnows can shut down a'
multi-million dam, don't think our little
treatment plant is exempt from the government
axe if it isn't operated as EPA thinks it should be.
Should this permission be removed, two of
the customers of the plant, pledged now to pay 97
percent of the bond and operation costs, could
legally withdraw from their contract, since the
plant couldn't effectively receive and dispose of
their wastes as their contract calls for. In other
words, the City must perform or their-guarantee
of use and payment of expenses would cease.
Likewise, as long as the City operates the plant
-properly, the customers are bound for the life of
the bonded indebtedness to remain a customer,
thus guaranteeing the plant will never be an
undue financial burden on the City.
If they withdraw, what will the City do with a
$9 million septic tank and no customers?
ALSO IT MIGHT interest you to know that
although the City operational cash is running
neck and neck with expenses, the present
Commission has the City in good financial
condition. For instance: the Commission has
completely funded the depreciation account. If,
today, most of the City's equipment was
destroyed by some disaster, there is cash money
in the bank, earning top interest, to replace any*
damaged or. destroyed equipment. Not many
cities are in this condition and Port St. Joe could
not remain so for very long without astute
management.


Crane to


A Layman's View


By BILLY NORRIS


Bible Notes


- THE STAR - POSTOFFICE BOX308 SUBSCRIPTIONSINVARIABLYPAYABLEINADVANCE
) WINy, PHONE 227-1278 IN COUNTY-ONE YEAR, $.00 SIX MONTHS, $3.00 THREE MONTHS, $127.50
+1 Published Every Thursday at 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida OUT OP rOUNTY-5?.00 OUT OF U.S.-One Year, 9.00
By The Star Publishing Company PORT ST. JOE, F LOR IDA 32456
Second-Class Postage Paid at Port St. Joe, Florida 32456 TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omissions In advertisements, the publishers do not hold
themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such advertisement.
Wesley R. Ramsey .................. Editor and Publisher
William H. Ramsey ...................... Production Supt. SECOND-CLASS POSTAGE PAID The spoken word is givenscant attention; the printed word isthoughtullyweighed. The spoken word
W S Frenchie L. Ramsey ....................Office Manager AT PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 barely asserts ,the printed word thoroughly convinces. The spoken word s lost; the printed word remains.
Shirley K. Ramsey ............................ Typesetter --










Linc6ln Day


1979


Lincoln's


10 Guidelines


You cannot bring about prosperity by
discouraging thrift.

You cannot help small men by tearing
down big men.


You cannot strengthen
weakening the strong.


the weak by


You cannot lift the wage'earner by pulling
down the wage payer.

You. cannot' help the poor man by
destroying the rich.

You cannot keep out of trouble by spending
more than your income.

You cannotfurtherrb rothe rhood of man by
inciting class hatred.

You cannot establish security on borrowed
money.

You cannot build character and courage
by taking away man's initiative and in-
dependence.

You cannot help men permanently by
doing for them what they could and should
do for themselves.



ChurchesAid


Poor Transients


Churches in the Port St. Joe
area have pooled their efforts
in a cooperative venture to aid
the down and' out who pass
through Port St. Joe and need
a helping hand, Rev. Johnie
McCurdy, pastor of the First


S)-" Don't Let
( This Happen
To You!


S See Us First....
Radiators Are Our
Only Business!!

FREE
* COOLING
SYSTEMS
CHECK!
Complete Radiator
Jobs
on the car 2895

off the car $180
SERVICE STATIONS & GARAGES
Radiators Cleaned 6 Repaired
For $16.50
We repair auto air
conditioning condenrers.
All Work Guaranteed
90Days.

OK



Sertiee
525 N. Cove Blvd.
(ACroos From Bay Memorial Hosp]
785,4524


United Methodist Church, told
the Rotary Club last Thurs-,
day.
McCurdy said 16 of the 24
churches in the Pbrt St. Joe
area donate funds to a com-
mon fund each month to
finance the effort which fur-
nished a place to spend the
night to those who need it, food
to the hungry and gasoline to
those who are broke and need
to get further down the road.
McCurdy told the Club the
City furnishes a small apart-
ment over the Police Station
'for their use in putting broke.
* transients up for the night.
The ministers take care of the
room, keeping the place clean
and laundering the bed cloth-
ing.
McCurdy said the work is a
satisfying effort and often-
times comical, also. He told of
one man who started out from
Slidel, La., to Gulfport, Miss..
only to wind up here in Port
St. Joe. He was broke and out
of gas. McCurdy said he was
called and put the man up for
a tank of gasoline, "To get
back to Gulfport". The next
morning, McCurdy received a
-collect call from Gainesville.
It was the same man saying,
"I think I'm lost again."
Guests of the club were Bill
Ebersole of Rome, Ga., Guy
Middleton of Panama City and
Wheelettes Karen Lynn, Lynn
Besore, Dewana Jacobs.


EliR..A


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla, THURSDAY, FEB. 15, 1979 PAGE THREE


Logs Scattered Over Highway In Mishap


A paper, wood truck coming into Port St. Joe last
Wednesday night, unloaded its load of wood about two miles
before it planned to. According to Police Chief Roy Robinson,
the truck was coming into the city just after dark Wednesday,
making the curve from Highway 98 into Monument Avenue,
when the load ame loose right in the middle of the traffic

Not too Late to Add

Spice to Your Yard


It's still not too late to add
spice to your yard 'from
nature's "Bloom Room" - the
great outdoors.
Winter, when plants are
dormant, is the best time to
successfully transplant a wild
shrub or tree. That means that
if you plan to do it this year
you have only about a month
remaining.
Some of the most beautiful
plants anywhere can be found
growing wild in Florida, and
often they can be had for the
taking.
In all, more than 3,000,
species of wild plants grow in
Florida more, by far, than any
other state. With proper care,
most will transplant to a
similar soil and climate
range.
The Florida Division of
Forestry, Department of Agri-'
culture and Consumer Servi-
ces, offers the following tips
than can help the survival rate
of your plants:
-Be sure you have the
landowner's personal permis-
sion when you're digging on
private property. That applies
whether you're digging some
exotically beautiful plant or a
scrungy oak tree.
-The ideal time for a "plant
dig" is after a rainy period
when the earth is soft.
-Take home as much of the
root system as you can be
digging wide around the plant.
Have a large plastic bag or
burlap and twine to wrap
around the roots to keep them


from drying out.. Some sort of
moist mulch, or wet pine bark
,inside the bag will be extra
insurance against drying.
-Plan ahead of time where
you, plati to locate the plant
When yoiu get home, arid have
the hole already' ug.
The Division of Forestry has
a booklet called "The" Tree
'Planter's Guide" which offers
more tips. It can be obtained
from any Division of Forestry
office in Florida.
The Division also .operates
,three nurseries which grow
several species of trees for
sale to the public. Most
species from this year's crop
have already been sold out,
but a few still remain and
information about which ones
are available and how much.
they' cost can be obtained at
the Division of Forestry office
in your local area.


pattern. Robinson said the driver said some of the logs were
rotten and must have collapsed as the truck took the curve,
causing the entire load to come off the truck. The driver of
the truck and Police worked feverishly getting the load of
wood out of the road before a car came along in the dark and
hit it, causing a wreck. -Star photo


News. . .


from Port St. Joe

High School


by Ellen M. Henderson I
Recently Port St. Joe High City Mall on the second and
School lost one .of its fine third days of March. The
teachers, a teacher of Drama- exhibits are to be created by
tic Arts, HuItanities, English ,students' kindergarten agjk
and 'Liteiaftre. Heft hraiie,, through.the twelfth grade, :all.
Mrs. Marlene Whitfield. To .being within the realm of
her an extended "Thanks" for health education.
her fine years of teaching here
at Port St. Joe High School.,
Ninth graders were given
OVIS tests Monday. The tests
are to provide information to
the students on careers for
which they are best suited.
This in turn saves each
student the trouble of trying to
decide what field of work to
enter. 4
The Florida Panhandle Edu-
cation Resource Center along
with' the Panhandle Area
Educational Cooperative, t
(PAEC) will be sponsoring a =
Health Exhibit at the Panama


Dist.3


Tourney


Here
The Class AA District 3
Basketball Tournament will
be held at Port St. Joe High
School on Friday and Satur-
day nights, February 23 and.24
beginning at 7:00 p.m. EST
both nights. Three teams will
be vying for the crown: Port
St. Joe, Blountstown and
Chattahoochee.
Friday night's action will
see Blountstown and Port St.
Joe squared off. The winner of
that game will meet Chatta-
hoochee on Saturday night.
Admission prices are $1.00;for
students and $2.00 for adults.
Buses will run on both
evenings to bring students' to
the games. Four routes will be
covered: Overstreet and the
Beaches, North Port St. Joe,
White City and Indian Paps.
Students should contact their
bus drivers for further details.

CARD OF THANKS
We would like to extend- a
special thank you to all of our
friends for their prayers- and
the flowers that were sent-to .
the Alf. Harold Evensen flarn-
ily in St. Petersburg. -�
Bruce and I will cherish
each of our friends arid
neighbors we have in the St.
Joe and White City area.
Again, thank you.
Bruce and Janet
Evensen


We don't say ours are the best in the

world... we'll let you do that after

you've tasted


Indian Pass Oysters


To Reserve Your

Bushel call


227-1670


Pate's Service Center


2 14 Monument Ave.


Phone 227-1291


You Are Cordially Invited to Attend

LONG AVENUE

Baptist Church
Corner Long Ave. and 16th St.

SUNDAYSCHOOL ................... ,9:45A.M.
MORN ING WORSHIP ................ 11:00A.M.
CHURCH TRAINING ................. 5:45 P.M.
EVENING WORSHIP. ................7 :00 P.M. -
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday).... 7:00 P.M.


First

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

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


Indian Pass Seafood


Indian Pass Beach.


r 0-SerieRi


m - I Ed








:#AGE FOUR


THURSDAY, FEB. 8, 1979 THURSDAY, FEB. 15, 1979


Mission


February Bride-elect, Miss Miriam Program


Harrison Entertained with Parties


Miss Miriam Harrison,
bride-elect of H.L. Smith, Jr.,
has recently enjoyed a series
of lovely bridal parties in her
honor.
On January 24, the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Ramsey
on Constitution Drive was the
setting for a covered dish
supper and miscellaneous
,shower given by the choir of
the First United Methodist
Church. Approximately thir-
ty-five friends enjoyed fellow-
ship and a delicious meal and
tendered gifts and best wishes
for the happiness of the young
couple.
On February 2, Mrs. Warren
Case honored Miss Harrison
with a miscellaneous shower
in her home in Level Plains,
.Alabama. Approximately
thirty guests attended, includ-
ing a special guest, Mrs.
Virginia Murff, grandmother
bf the groom.
On February 9, Mrs. Albert
Choate gave a delightful tea
party for the bride in her
charming home at Indian
Pass. As the guests of Mrs.
Choate, the bride-elect and
:her mother, Mrs. James E.
)Harrison; her grandmother,
MJrs. Ralph Swatts; her aunts,
Mrs. Nobie Stone and Mrs.
;Jesse Stone; and friends, Mrs.
iWayne Biggs and Mrs. Clif-
ford Sanborn, spent an enjoy-
.able afternoon learning and
.reminiscing about the early
Years of Troy State Univer-
isity, the alma mater of the
:bride-elect and of two other
-guests.
Mrs. Choate is a retired
:teacher of English at Troy and
:an alumna of Alpha Delta Pi,
.:the sorority of the bride. She
liresented her young friend
iith a Julia Child's cookbook
:nd gave to each guest a
%dblorful conch shell to keep as
c moment of the occasion.
-On Saturday, February 10,
-the home of Mrs. Cecil G.
:�_simn. Jr. was the lovely
Getting for a delicious brunch
snoring Miss Harrison.
.-Guests were seated at tables
:decorated with pink silk prim-
- coses and fresh asparagus
tfern. Delicate pink candles in
crystal and silver holders on
gleaming white cloths com-
pleted the elegant and roman-
z.tic decor. Mrs. Costin was
-assisted by hostesses Mrs.
,-Ashley Costin, Mrs. James
ostin, Mrs. Stuart Shoaf, and
,-Mrs. Ferrell Allen, Jr. They
:Iinned on the bride-elect a
corsage of pink primroses and
presented her with a beautiful
silver compote.
No invitations to the wed-
ding of Miss Harrison and Mr.
,Smith are being sent locally.
All friends and relatives of the
;couple and their families are
.cordially invited to attend
-lioth the ceremony at 6:00
6 o'clock, Saturday, February
:24, in the First United Metho-
dist Church, and the reception
'immediately following in the
:church social hall.

Brunswick Stew Is An
Both Virginia and Geor-
: gia claim the origination., of
Brunswick Stew-Virginians
-.'saying it was named after
':. Caroline of Brunswick, wife
of King George IV; Geor-
gians claiming it was named
,-after the town Brunswick,
Ga. In any case, this hearty,
, robust stew is a combi-
Snation of chicken and other
meats and vegetables, highly ,
;::.,seasoned with red pepper.
"-Brunswick Stew is just one
-,::of the many American
:: dishes preserved since colo-
;".. nial times.
. : From New England to the
.?Southwest, from the North
:=to the Deep South, our
SyAmerican heritage is evident
in our cooking. Shaped by
::,history, climate, terrain and
:availability of ingredients,
S:American cooking is still
: quite regional. And every
: = i American family projects its
S: heritage in its cooking.
. Here's our version of
=,colonial Brunswick Stew.
:. Chicken, onion, corn toma-
:%=-toes and lima beans com-
;y.bine with a savory broth
Sfor this hearty, economical
: supper dish. Versatile Blue
- -= Bonnet Margarine gives this
:.: old-fashioned stew that
Good buttery flavor.
: BRUNSWICK STEW
1 (2-1/2 pound) frying
= chicken, cut up


7: .' 4 cups water
1-1/2 cups sliced onion
1 can (17-ounce) whole
kernel corn in liquid
1 can (Ipound)
.: tomatoes
1 package (10-ounce)
frozen Fordhook
lima beans
2 cloves garlic, crushed


JARITZA ANNE RICH and DONALD C. ASHCROFT


Engaged


Mr. and Mrs. Billy Joe Rich,
Sr., announce the engagement
and approaching marriage of
their daughter Jaritza Anne to
Donald C. Ashcraft' of Pensa-
cola.
The bride to be is a graduate
of Port St. Joe High School,
Gulf Coast Community Col-
lege and attended the Univer-


sity of Alabama.
The prospective groom is
the son of Mr. and Mrs. H.C.
Ashcraft of McDavid, FL. He
graduated from Pensacola
Christian School, Pensacola
Jr. College and the University
of West Florida where he
received his Bachelor of
ScienceDegree in Accounting.


Oratorical Contest


Slated for Tonight


The American Legion Ora-
torical Contest sponsored by
local Post 211 will be held at
Port St. Joe Jr.-Sr. High
School on Thursday night,
February 15, at 7:00 p.m. in
Rooms 102, 103 and 104.
Six contestants from the
high school will give prepared
orations and extemporaneous
speeches on various phases of
the Constitution of the United
States and the duties and
obligations of a citizen to our
government.
The winner of this contest
will travel to Blountstown on
the following evening to re-


present Port St. Joe in the
District contest.


"Joe Kidd" at

School Tonight
The Senior Cruise Club will
be showing "Joe Kidd" star-
ring Clint Eastwood at 7:00
p.m. Thursday night in the St.
Joe Elementary School Audi-
torium.
Admission will be $1.50 and
refreshments will be sold.
Everyone is invited.


Old-Fashioned Southern Favorite


Brunswick Stew, an old-fashioned sbdfthern favorite, is a
hearty combination of chicken and vegetables seasoned
with cayenne pepper.


1 chicken bouillon cube
1 tablespoon salt
1/4 teaspoon pepper
1/8 teaspoon cayenne
pepper
1/4 cup (1/2 stick)
softened Blue
Bonnet Margarine
3 tablespoons flour
Cover chicken with water
in Dutch oven. Bring to boil.
Reduce heat to low; cover
and cook 30 minutes or
until chicken is tender. Re-


move chicken from broth.
Cool. Bone chicken, shred-
ding into large pieces. Add
to broth.
Stir in onion, corn, toma-
toes, lima beans, garlic,
bouillon cube, salt, pepper
and cayenne pepper. Bring
to boil. Reduce heat to low;
cover and cook 30 minutes.
Blend together Blue Bonnet
Margarine and flour. Add to
stew in small pieces. Increase
heat to high. Cook, stirring,
until slightly thickened.


He is presently employed by
Citizens and Peoples Bank of
Pensacola.
The wedding will be an
event of March 31, 1979 at
First Baptist Church in Port
St. Joe.
No local invitations are
being sent, all friends and
relatives are invited to attend.


1 onigrt
The First Presbyterian
Church of Port St. Joe is
observing a season of witness
for missions. A part of this
observance is the visit of Mr.
and Mrs. David Altenbernd
from Zaire, Africa. The couple
will be at the church on
Thursday, February 15. There
will be a missions program,
and a covered dish family
night supper with the program
beginning at 6:30 p.m.
These missionaries are very
interesting people, who serve
under the General Mission
Board of the Presbyterian
Church U.S. David Alten-
bernd, an electrical engineer,
went to install electricity in
the Good Shepherd Hopital to
prepare it for opening. He
stayed to maintain equipment
at the hospital and two others
that the church operates at
Bulape and Bibonga.
His Wife, Flo is a teacher of
missionaries' children. In
Zaire, this is a unique job
because the children live in a
land of no television, no
theatres or fancy eating pla-
ces. They necessarily read
more, play games, put toge-
ther jig-saw puzzles, and
become more creative. She
teaches grades one through
seven. These missionaries
have a story to tell of their
work and of our mission work
in Zaire.
The public is invited to
attend the services which will
be held tonight. The church is
located at the corner of
Forrest Park Avenue and 16th
St. The Wewahitchka Presby-
terian Church congregation is
joining with the Port St. Joe
church for this family night
supper and program.


BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT
Mr. and Mrs. John Sherman
Crosby proudly announce the
birth of their son, Doyle
Darcell. He was born January
24 at Bay Memorial Medical
Center weighing seven
pounds, eight ounces.
Maternal grandparents are
Rev. and Mrs. Otis Stallworth
and paternal great grandpar-
ents are Mr. and Mrs. Charlie
Keith.


Beacon Hill Site for


Mental Health Drive


R.T. Maguder will lead
Bellringer workers in a house-
to-house drive in Beacon Hill.
"Proceeds will benefit the
Mental Health Association in
Florida," said Richard M.
Gray, State President of the
voluntary citizens' associa-
tion.
As a non-governmental
agency the association can
and does speak for the con-
sumer - the person who needs
professional help for an emo-
tional disturbance.
"The Association is a mov-
ing force to get services
established where there are
none. It also serves as a
monitoring agency to see that
treatment services are doing
what they were set up to do,"
said Gray.
The Mental Health Associa-
tion strongly promotes more
community-based care as well


as more research into the
causes of mental illness.
The Association offers liter-
ature to the public on a variety
of topics including depression,
alcoholism, and positive men-
tal health concepts. For free
information, write to the Men-
tal Health Association of Flor-
ida, 132 East Colonial Drive,
Suite 207, Orlando, Florida
32801.
The Mental Health Associa-
tion's fund-raising campaign
in Beacon Hill will take place
during February.


One inch of rain contains the
same amount of water as 10
inches of snow!


the members of the


Church of Christ

invite you to meet with them:

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

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



First United

Methodist Church

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

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


Tracy Pierce explains the art of bonsai
( making miniature plants) to members of the


Port St. Joe Garden Club last Thursday
afternoon. -Star photo


Oriental Art of Bonsai


Explained to Garden Club


Tracy Pierce presented a
very informative program on
the oriental art of bonsai, the
miniaturizing of plants, to the
Port St. Joe Garden Club last
Thursday afternoon.
Mr. Pierce, along with his
wife, Ming, own and operate
Ming's Greenhouse and Nur-
sery at St. Joe Beach. Bonsai
is achieved through root and
limb pruning, and removal of
mature leaves. The removal
of the leaves causes damage
to the limb surrounding the
leaves, and when they grow
back, they are smaller in size.
This process is repeated until
a miniature leaf is achieved.
Mr. Pierce exhibited some of
his personal collection of bon-
sai plants, some of which were
seven years old.
Plants most adaptable to
bonsai are outdoor specimens,
pines, junipers, firs, boxwood,
etc. They are usually scaled


down to one-twentieth of their
normal size.
During the Bicentennial cel-
ebration, Japan presented the
United States with a collection
of bonsai specimens, many of
which were over 400 years old.
WORKDAY SLATED
A workday is scheduled at


the Garden Center next Thurs-
day at 10 a.m. Projects will
include pruning shrubs, esta-
blishing beds for new plants,
and the cleaning up of the
interior of the Garden Center.
Members are urged to at-
tend the work session.


Butler's Greenhouse

St. Joe Beach


Invites You to Share


in her Specials....



We Have ....

Tomato Plants -
BIG BOY, BETTER BOY, BETTER GIRL -
& LARGE TROPICAL RED

Cucumbers, Okra, Peppers, Lettuce,

Egg Plant


VALENTINE SPECIALS

Miniature Kalanchoes ..... $1.50

Large and Small
Potted Azaleas ... $2.00-$2.50



Pansies, Spandragons, Marigold, Petunias, Salvia,
Blooming Hyacinths, Tulip Bulbs, Potted Daffodils


Fertilizer - Perlite - Vermiculite - Peat Moss
Potting Soil - Plant Food Rose Bushes - Pecan Trees
Fruit Trees - Citrus Trees - Palms



Butler's Greenhouse


Hiway 98 and Bay St.


St. Joe Beach


- - --- --- --- - -- --- -- -- - --- --- --- --- - ----- --- ----o f @ 1.


e offer a complete line
of beautiful

Wedding WftaMery

by Mc Phersons
See it today

THE STAR 308 Williams Ave.




*.


Local Girl Scouts Host



�,Folklore Day for Area


When Girl Scout troop 171
stopped for a flat tire enroute
to Folklore Day for Junior
Girls in Port St. Joe, they
didn't expect to see so many
other Girl Scouts on the
roadside. No less than seven
carloads of Girl Scouts stop-
ped to offer assistance. Troop
171 quickly learned an un-
planned lesson in self reliance
and resumed their trip, that'
help was not even needed.
Port St. Joe's Girl Scouts
hosted junior scout troops
from surrounding counties,
with troops from Panama.
City, Parker, Tyndall, and
Apalachicola. 134 girls and
leaders gathered in the Cen-
tennial Building to share their
research, make new friends
and have fun.
Folk music, legends, and
dances gave a feel of life in
another time aind insight into
one's heritage. Tours of the
Constitution 'museum added
depth to the history. Several-
troops explored panhandle
history and folklore. Troop' 245
of Port St. Joe and Troop 171 of'
Panama City each demonstra-
ted one way people enjoyed
themselves before television:
Troop 245, (Reva Lane, lead-
er) danced a popular folk
dance while the audience
clapped rhythm for them.
Troop 171 demonstrated a
square dance.
Troop 200 from Panama
City selected a Cherokee
legend. "Children" sat at
"Grandmother's" knee as she
related a folk tale about the
beginning of fire. "Animals"
of plain and forest acted out
the legend.
A pot pourri of songs,
anecdotes, history, and super-
stitions fiom Bay County were
shared by Troop 41 from
Panama City. Girls even


found living legends by col-
lecting superstitions remem-
bered by neighbors.
Under the leadership of
Ruth Lucas, Troop 118 of Port
St. Joe reenacted the plague
that wiped out the thriving
city that was a forerunner to
present Port St. Joe. The first
Constitutional Convention was
held in Port St. Joe. St. Joe has
a long and rich history.
Troop 147 of Apalachicola
used posters, .fliers, and re-
ports to tell of Apalachicola,
once a major cotton and
lumber port, growing and
shipping port, and home of
John Gorrie who invented the
first ice machine. Appro-
priately, the birthplace of
modern refrigeration and air
conditioning will soon be the
site of the first solar heated
and cooled school in Florida.
Other troops looked beyond
the panhandle in their search
for heritage.
"Will the real Abraham
Lincoln please stand up?"
asked the master of ceremo-
nies on "To test the truth",
presented by Troop 274, of
Parker.
Finger puppets of "famous
Americans" told their stories
in the voices of Tyndall Girl
Scouts from Troop 225; includ-
ed in the parade were Poca-
hontas, Abigail Adams, and
Juliette Lowe, among others.
Troop 76 of Port St. Joe,
(D.E. Jones, leader), acted
out a legend from the Gold
Coast of Africa, former home
country of many panhandle
pioneers. In this folk tale, the
proud hero becomes embar-
rassed by a well intentioned
favor and hides 'in the tall
grasses. Meanwhile, others
find joy in dancing in a time
before cars and television.
SPicnic lunches, hot choco-


Consumer
Scene 0f- k




Drying Flowers In Microwave ens ;
Microwaovoven 'ownef 'A. t this nt the silica gel
are rapidly popularizing the is gently spooned around the
old craft of drying flowers, flower and between the petals.
The reason? Microwave This must be done very care-
ovens do the same thing for fully to maintain the flower's
flower-drying that they do natural shape. After the flower
for cooking - make it faster, is covered completely with
According to General Electric, silica gel, it is placed in the
a microwave oven can reduce microwave oven. At the same
the drying time from several time, a cup of water (in a
days to 30 minutes or so. microwave oven-proof cup,
Overnight, at most. naturally) is put in one corner
GE has even published a of the oven.
small booklet, "Drying Flow- Flowers are microwaved at
ers In Your Microwave Oven," high power for one to two
to help the aspiring hobbyist. minutes. Difficult-to-dry flow-
This six-page booklet gives ers may take from two to
you a list of materials you'll five minutes.
need, success tips to help as- After microwaving, the
sure good results and illustrat- silica gel-covered flower is
.ed, step-by-step instructions. taken out of the oven and
Flowers with short, sturdy allowed to stand - still cov-
petals are easiest to dry, the ered - for 20 minutes to
booklet says, mentioning half an hour. After the flower
roses, chrysanthemums, carn- has cooled and seems dry, the
nations and daffodils as good gel is gently poured off.
candidates for drying. It Florist wire and tape pro-
recommends choosing bright- vide new stems for the dried
ly colored flowers since colors flowers, which can then be
tend to become muted in sprayed, if you wish, with a
drying. clear protective plastic cover-
The main ingredients need- ing, available at most craft
ed for flower drying the micro-. shops.
wave way are a supply of The GE booklet gives spe-
flowers, silica gel (available at cial instructions for particular
most hobby stores) and micro- flowers as well as decorating
wave oven-proof bowls, cas- suggestions.
seroles or custard cups. And, To get a copy of this new
of course, a microwave oven. booklet, send a postcard or
The flower to be dried is letter to General Electric
first removed from all but Company, Dept. NB, Room
about a half-inch of its 301, Nolan Building, 2100
stem, then placed stem-down Gardiner Lane, Louisville, KY
into a bowl containing just 40205 and ask for the
enough silica gel to hold it "Flower Drying Booklet,"
upright. Pub. No. 49-4326.


late, singing, a flag ceremony
by Port St. Joe Cadettes,
"Barn yard animals", and a
closing friendship circle
rounded out the day. Every-
one attending signed a scroll
which will be retained in Port
St. Joe. Ruth Lucas of Port St.


' I


Monday, Feb. 19
Chili con care with beans,
cabbage slaw, corn niblets
with butter, crackers, sliced
peaches, peanut butter brow-
nie and milk.
Tuesday, Feb. 20
Salisbury steak with brown
gravy, mashed potatoes, ce-
lery and carrot salad, cherry
cobbler, roll with butter and
milk.
Wednesday, Feb. 21
Pizza, green beans with
butter, waldorf salad, orange
juice, cake and milk.
Thursday, Feb. 22
Yankee Doodle dog (hot dog
with chili), patriotic potatoes
(French fries with catsup),
yankee relish cup (pickle
relish), Betsy Ross special
(fruit cocktail), freedom cook-
ie, and spirit of '76 (milk).
Friday, Feb. 23


'Joe was coordinator, assisted
by Barbara Mongold, Reva
Lane, Girls from 118 and 245,
and others.
A United Way agency in Bay
and Leon counties, Girl Scouts
depends on community sup-
port.


Gulf County

School Lunch



Menus


Chicken, sweet potato-
marshmallow casserole,
green beans, roll with butter
and milk.
Menus are subject to change
due to the availability of food.


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, FEB. 15, 1979


New Garden Club


Formed at Beach


The first regular meeting of
the new garden club for
Mexico Beach, St. Joe Beach,
Beacon Hill, and Overstreet
was held on Wednesday, Feb-
ruary 14 in the home of Louise
Ke'ssel, on 14th St., Mexico
Beach. An organizational
meeting was held earlier and
by-laws were drawn up. The,
by-laws and a slate of officers
were presented to the mem-
bers for acceptance, with
nominations from the floor.
Meetings will be held the
second Wednesday of each
month, at 10:00 a.m. EST. A
permanent meeting place has
not, as yet, been selected.
Persons interested in becom-
ing members of the newly
formed garden club who re-
side in the area mentioned
ab6ve, are invited to attent the
regular meetings and become
an active member.


Seafood

Gumbo

Friday
A New Orleans style seafood
gumbo supper will be served
in the fellowship hall of First
United Methodist Church in
Port St. Joe on Friday even-
ing, February 16 from 6:00 to
8:30 p.m.
Sponsored by the Methodist
Mens Club, the project is
being held to raise money for
the Church Bus Fund. Tickets
are currently on sale. Adult
tickets are $2.50 and children
tickets under 12 are $1.75.
Tickets may be purchased
from members of the Mens
Club or from the church office.
You may also get tickets at the
door.


Food Stamp Customers


Get Change from Dollar

Retail food dealers have been reminded -Hot foods ready for immediate con-
that several major changes in the food stamp sumption may not be sold for food stamps.
regulations affecting grocers became effec- -Food stamps may now be used to pay
tive January 1. , for deposits for bottles.
Edward W. Davison, Southeast regional -Grocers are allowed to redeem npanu-
director of the U.S. Department of Agricul- facturers' "cents-off" coupons for food stamp
ture's family nutrition programs, said. customers in the same manner as they do for
the most significant of the changes is the cash customers.
requirement that retail food dealers give cash Davidson said cash register companies
change up to 99 cents. In the past grocers have assured the Food and Nutrition Service
were required to give credit slips or due bills. that they are reprogramming their machines
Other changes listed by Davidson in- to handle bottle deposits and "cents-off"
clude: coupons as fast as possible.


"American History"


Featured by DAR
"American History" will Roy Smith, Mrs. Paul John-
be the theme of the next sen, and Mrs. Dwight Mar-
meeting of the St. Joseph Bay shall.
Chapter Daughters of the
American Revolution, sche- PSJB nd
duled for Wednesday noon, S
F ehruapy 21, at. the Garden
Cehter.on Eighth..Street, At Schedle
this time Mrs. Charles Norton, Chedu
Chapter Chairman of Ameri- O F i
can History, will present the D ance F .
winners of the recent essay
contest, who will speak to the The Port St. Joe High School
group on "Travel in the band will sponsor a dance'next
Thirteen Colonies". The mo- Friday night, February 16,
others and teachers of the from 8:30 to 12:00 p.m.
winners are to be honored
guests of the chapter. Music will be the WPFM
disc jockey, and will be held at
As usual, the luncheon will the Centennial Building. Ad-
be served by members of the mission will be $2.00.
Port St. Joe Garden Club, and All proceeds of the dance
hostesses for this occasion are will be used to help pay for the
Mrs. Ralph Swatts, Sr., Mrs. band's new uniforms.

I I


PAGE FIVE


i * Is Four

La'Toya Lewis is celebrat-
ing her fourth birthday at
McDonald's with a host of
friends and relatives. La'Toya
is the daughter of Monette and
- . Felton Lewis.
s.7.. " ' ""Maternal grandparents are
Mr. and Mrs. Lamar Speights
and paternal grandparents
S. are Mr. and Mrs. Felton
LLewis.
LA'TOYA LEWIS


As advertised on TV


Shoes & Accessories


HIGHLAND VIEW

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


Nursery Provided


Rev. Jerry Baker
Pastor


Say You Saw It
S In The Star


IF YOU LIKE NAPA PARTS,
YOU'LL LOVE THE NAPA MACHINE SHOP.
When your v hicle parts have worn out,
you've probab', learned to head for your local
NAPA store for top quality replacements. But
what do you do when something on your vehi-
cle needs machine work?
The answer is the same. Your local NAPA
store features a machine shop that offers a
long list of machine work equal in quality to
NAPA parts.
Your NAPA machine shop can grind your
valves, turn your brake drums, repair ignition
and distributor units, rebore and rebuild
engines, press axle bearings and much more.
Top quality repair work and top quality NAPA
parts spell more milqs for your car and mory
savings fer.you. So check with your NAPA
store for both parts and machine work.


( =\ St. Joe Auto Parts

Phone 227-2141 201 Long Ave.
-- L@--_


we help keep Americo moving


Happy


Birthday,


"We'll take all the
time needed to do
the job right'.






Henry W. Block
We ask the right questions. We
dig for every honest deduction
and credit. We take the time
needed because we want to be
sure you pay the smallest legit-
imate tax. That's another reason
why H&R Block should do your
taxes... whichever form you use,
short or long.

HaR BLOCK
THE INCOMiTAX PEOPLE
Phone 229-8536 116.Monument
Port St. Joe, Fla.
Office Hrs: 8:30-5, M-Sat.
Wauneta Brewer, Mar.


MOMEMMEMENIMIN









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


The Wednesday night ladies
league met on February 7th
.with the following results:
''Murphy's Jailbirds and
gash's Seafood met on lanes
one' and two and the Jailbirds
led by Joyce Monroe's 388
series came out with a four
.%game sweep. Sue Brooks led
:.the seafood team with a 366
series.
'Eleanor Williams rolled a
528series for the Alley Kats to
lead them to a three game win
pyer St. Joe Beach Beauty
'Salon. Mary Whitfield led the
:.Beauty Shop team with a 417
series.
"-'Florida Bank swept four
games from the Play Girls.
"A.J. Cunningham rolled a 499
series for the Bank. Susie led
the Play Girls with' a 370
series.
Brenda Mathes rolled a 467
series to lead St. Joe Furni-
,.ure to a four game win over
Renfro's. La Juan Pogue led
Wienfro's with a 386 series.
Standings W L
Fla Bank 64� 15 '
St. Joe Furn. 60 20
Alley Kats 54 26
Bch. Beauty Shop 49�/z 38
:Murphy's 41 39
Renfro's 31 49
i.Jash Seafood 13 67
*Play Girls 7 73
'THURS. NIGHT LEAGUE'
, Pepsi Cola took three games
from the Surefoots. Pat Nacht-
. sheim led Pepsi with a 162
game and a 436 series. Nett
. fenderson bowled a 186 game
and a 407 series for Surefoots.
'Telephone Co. won three
games from Smith's Shell.
Cathy Martin rolled a 149
game and a 419 series for the
Telephone Co. Debbie Ed-
'*ards led Smith's with a 147
game and a 347 series.
* Bowen's Cow Girls won
free games -from Ragdolls,
*Irene Burkett bowled a 135
game and Marguerite Schef-
ter had a 387 series for Cow
Girls.
Highland View Motors took
four games from the Wonder
p)ar. Bertha Clayton bowled a
164 game and Lynn Davis had
'a 459 series for H.V. Motors.
.iasa Given bowled a 157 game


and Linda Whitfield had a 396
series for Wonder Bar.
Standings W L
H.V. Motors 691 210z
Pepsi Cola 51 ' 28�2
Telephone Co. 46 34
Ragdolls 37 43
Surefoots 32�la 471,z
Cow Girls 31 49
Wonder Bar 28'.2 512
Smith's Shell 24 56

The Monday night mixed
league met on February 12th
with the following results:
On lanes one and two
Sylvachem and St. Joe Bar
met and Sylvachem came out
with a four game sweep. :Bill
Whitfield rolled a fine series of
560 and Mary Brown added a
476 series for the Sylvacliem
team. Glen Williams was high
bowler for St. Joe Bar with a
494 series and Cathy Black-
burn rolled a 452 series.
The Hickory House won all
four games from Varnes Sea-
food. Sue Parrish and Larry
Parrish paced the Hickory
House with series of 421 and
418 respectively. Toby Gray
rolled a 361 series for the
Seafood team and David Sey-
mour added a 353 series.
10 Pin Lounge dropped three
games to Earley's Hardware..
Johnny Linton had a fine 512
series and Sandra Brock ad-
ded a 445 series for the
Hardward team. Jo O'Barr
was high bowler for 10 Pin
Lounge with a 479 series.'
Poncho Maguder rolled a
472 series to.pace Poncho's to
a four game sweep of High-
land View Gulf. Laura Sewell
added a 398 series also.
Ronald Laurimore was high
bowler for the Gulf team with
a 447 series, Ginnie Laurimore
added a 387 series. -


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


W
45
39
38
'36 -
33
27
27
27


Donates Walkers


. Rev. Jerry Baker, pastor of the Highland
View Baptist Church presents County Comn-

OBITUARIES:


mission chairman Bill Branch with a title for
two walkers the church has donated to the
County Health Department. Rev. Baker said
the presentation was made by the church "in
memory of our risen savior, Jesus Christ.

Blankenship


Funeral Held Wednesday Taken by

for Mrs. Nora Lee Ronev Death Sat.


Mrs. Nora Lee Roney, 66,
was called to live in that
Heavenly City, Monday, Feb-
ruary 12, 1979. According to
God's word, we believe she
intered into the presence of
God her Father and her
Savior, Jesus Christ. She joins
her mother, father, husband,
,son and countless other family
members and friends, who
have proceeded her to that
eternal reward prepared for
the children of God.
She was a homemaker, a
member of the Highland View
Baptist Church and had lived
in Gulf County for the past 25
years.
She has left a son, Valery
and his wife, Thelma, their
son Wayne Hugh Roney; a son
Olen and his wife, Carolyn and
their sons John Brady and
Michael David Roney. They
do not grieve at her leaving,
being fully persuaded by the
word' qf od, that by their faith
in Jesus Christ, as their Loird
and Savior, and that by His
death on the cross as their sin
payment, they are prepared to


County Adopts Building,


Inspection Code
County administrative as- follows:
sistant Tommy Pitts and -$15,000 or less, a fee
building inspector E. F. Gunn $3.00 per thousand, with
presented a draft of new minimum fee of $6.00.
guidelines for the county's $15,000 to $100,000, a flat
building inspection code Tues- of $45.00 for the first $15
day which would divide the and $2.00 per each additic
inspection duties in the county thousand.
and increase building permit Over $100,000, a fee
costs to cover the expenses of
the service.
Both Gunn and Pitts said 1

changes are being mandated
by the state but the inspection (Continued from Page 1
responsibilities and charges onwibnued from Page e
were suggested by them after for will be over125 feet hi
over a year of experience has "There wilt in four batteries of the
shown their need. built in four stages", he s
Obown their need. In addition to grain be
- Gunn told the Board several In addbrought in for shipment,
months ago that servicing the brought in for shipment,
entire county was just too ash will be shipped in fr
much for him to do alone and Russia, Israel and other
suggested an inspector be ions for shipment to .so
obtained to serve the north Georgia and Alabama.
end of the county. He also said Tapper told the Commiss
then the present inspection fee the new bridge at Highla
did not cover the expenses View is now being planned
involved, the water side of the pres
" The Board has been actively bridge and that spoil area
looking for a second inspector needed for the bridge
and'Tuesday voted to ap- dredging for the new port.
proach Jim' Quick of Wewa- Tapper said the Beac
hitchka to inspect all building and Shores and DNR say i
north of the Intracoastal Ca-' location "makes sense
nal with Gunn responsible for "There is a problem with sp
everything south of the Canal. area", Tapper said. He poi
- Quick, who is presently ed out the logical place for I
doing some contract work spoil to go would be alongsi
would be hired on the proviso Highway 98 to furnish the
that he get out of the contract- for the bridge and protect
ing business to avoid any road from'further erosi(
conflict of interest. "The problem is", Tapp
The Board also agreed to the said, "Once this property w
suggestion that they adopt the not under water and was a
most recent edition of the is still owned by priva
Southern Standard Building parties. The county needs
Code which has several try and get possession of tl
changes in requirements for land. Tapper pointed out tt
insulation, lighting and energy the present owners can nev
use. get permission to fill the la
Permits were increased, in for use but that the count
based on the value could get permissi
,structure to be built, with a to fill it for public use.
reasonable value to be placed Clerk George Core said
,6 the building. "Some people land in question was fo
tell us they arewbuilding a 2,000 blocks in width and is own
"foot home for $15,000 when I by four different families.
know they can't possibly do The county agreed to ta
it", Gunn said. steps to try and secure I
The new fee schedule is as land.


e of
Sa

fee
,000
onal

of


Changes

$251.00 for the first $100,000
plus $1.00 for each, additional
thousand.
Moving of building or struc-
tures, $10.00.
Demolition of building or
structures, $4.00.
Installation of mobile
homes, $12.00.


londs


)
gh.
'm,
aid.
ing
pot-
om
na-
uth

ion
and
for
ent
is
and

hes
the
".
poil
nt-
the
ide
fill
the
on.
per
'as
.nd
ate
to
his
bat
'er
nd
ity
don

the
our
ned

Lke
the


OTHER BUSINESS
In other business, the Com-
mission:
-Accepted two walkers do-
nated to the Health Depart-
ment by the Highland View
Baptist Church, presented by
the pastor, Rev. Jerry Baker,.
"in memory of our risen
savior, Jesus Christ."
-Heard a report from How-
ard Creek that they had
organized a fire department.
and wanted aid from the
County. Commissioners Bill
Branch, Leo. Kennedy and
James Tankersley were ap-
pointed to meet with the
department and see what
could, be worked out.
-Received a request from
Sparky Raffield to cut two
roads through a plot in which
he was selling two acre lots.
The site will be inspected and
a report made at the next
meeting.
-Heard a request from
Garden Club representative
Ruth Nance, to consider em-
ployment of a county agent
with knowledge in ornamental
horticulture to replace the
retiring Cubie Laird. The
Board said they would be
interviewing a man at their
next meeting, February 20.





The word paper comes from
papyrus, \the giant water reed
from which Egyptians man-
ufactured a writing material.


C,


join her in that far better place
whenever God calls.
Survivors also include a
sister, Essie Mae Roney; a
brother, Eugene Suggs; her
mother-in-law, Mrs. Callie
Roney; a brother-in-law and
six sisters-in-law and a host of
family and friends.
She rejoiced that most of
these had accepted Jesus
Christ as Lord and savior and
were prepared for eternity,
but she prayed daily for those
others who had not seen their
need for a savior and have not
yet made preparation to meet
God.
Funeral services were held
Wednesday morning at 10:00
a.m., in the Highland View
Baptist Church with Rev. Bill
Stephens, Rev. Jerry Baker
and Rev. W. L. Adams,
officiating.
Interment was in the Poplar
Springs Cemetery in Jackson
County.
All services were under the
direction of St. Clair Funeral
Home of Port St. Joe.


W. P. Glaze

Died Mbn.

In Wewa
Willie Paul Glaze, 64, of
Wewahitchka, died Monday at
. his home. He was a native of
Alabama, and had been a
resident of Wewahitchka for
the past 15 years. He was a
retired millwright, a veteran
of World War II and a member
of the First Baptist Church.
.He is survived by his wife,
Mrs. Lerline B. Glaze of
Wewahitchka; two sons,
George A. Glaze and William
H. Glaze, both of Wewahitch-
ka; his step-mother, Mrs.
John Glaze of Panama City;
two half brothers, John Glaze,
Jr., of Cape Canaveral and
Doyle Glaze of Panama City;
three sisters, Mrs. Ralph Pitts
of Wewahitchka, Mrs. Pete
Arrant of Panama City and
Mrs. Pershing Thompson of
Ocala; six grandchildren and
two great grandchildren.
Funeral services were held
Wednesday at 3:00 p.m., CST,
from the First Baptist Church
of Wewahitchka with Rev.
Harvey English, officiating.
Interment was in the Rob-
erts Cemetery of Wewahitch-
ka.
St. Clair Funeral Home of
Port St.' Joe was in charge of
arrangements.

BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT
Mr. and Mrs. Terry Watson
of White City would like to
announce the birth of their
daughter, Crystal Gale, who
was born January 31. She
weighed seven pounds, 1112
ounces. She is the grand-
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Curtis Watson and Mrs. Jean
Brackin of Port St. Joe.


The secretary bird of South
Africa gots its name because
long quills at the back of its
head make it look like an old-
time secretary with a quill
pen, stuck behind his ears.


Mr. Dewey 0. "Slim"
Blankenship, 78, a long time
resident of Wewahitchka, pas-
. sed away Saturday in Bay
Memorial Medical Center, fol-
lowing a lengthy illness. He
was a native of Holmes
County, and had been a
resident of Wewahitchka for a
number of years. He was an
employee of St. Joe Paper Co.
prior to his retirement.
Survivors include: two sons,
Charles H. Blankenship of
DeFuniak Springs and Cecil
F. Blankenship of Birming-
ham, Ala.; seven grandchil-
dren; two great grandchil-
dren; two brothers, W.D.
Blankenship of Geneva, Ala.
and Rev. W.E. Blankenship of
Panama City; and also Mr.
and Mrs. Archie Kemp and
family of Wewahitchka.
Funeral services were held
at 2:00 p.m. C.S.T. Tuesday in
the Glad Tidings Assembly of
God Church in Wewahitchka
-with the.Rev. Claude McGjll
lficiaTihg, "a.isiste-d iy 'the
Rev. David Warren.
Interment followed in the
family plot of Kemp Cemetery
in Wewahitchka.
All services were under the
direction of the Comforter
Funeral Home.


Volunteer Week
The Gulf County School
Board has officially endorsed
a proclamation set forth by
the State of Florida recogniz-
ing the week of February 12 -
16, 1979 as School Volunteer
Week.


Representative Leonard Hall and Sena-
tor Pat Thomas will conduct a series of
public meetings in the District 9 Legisla-
tive area during the next two weeks.
One of the public meetings will be held
March 1, from 4:30 to 5:30 p.m. in Port St.
Joe. The Legislators will meet the public in
the Commission Meeting Room of the Gulf
County Courthouse. They will be in


(Continued from Page 1)
could shake a stick at". He
said regulations were the one
thing which stifles America's
economy most.
To make his point for free
enterprise, Remley said our
present system has put our
people in a position where a
young man can take a bride
and move her into a new
$15,000 home for $45,000, which
he will pay on all his life; park
two cars he doesn't own in a
garage he doesn't own and
operate it all on credit cards.
Remley said the Govern-
ment, its debt and fiscal policy
was our biggest contributor to
inflation. "A government big
enough to give you everything
you want is big enough to take
everything you have", he
pointed out.
The speaker said there was
plenty of good things about our
nation also. Foremost he
pointed out that there are 130
million Americans formally
affiliated with religious

Beach Chamber

Having Supper
The Mexico Beach Chamber
of Commerce will have a
spaghetti dinner Saturday af-
ternoon, starting at 5:00 p.m.,
CST.
The supper will feature all
you can eat for $2.95. Home
made pies will be available for
anyone desiring them.

Youth Baseball

to Organize
There will be an orgainza-
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
attend.



People once believed that
carrying a bloodstone would
make them invisible.


Field & Show


Dog Ration

50 -
lb.



Our Own Best In Town
PAN SAUSAGE......... LB. $1.39
Half or Whole Sliced Free
SLAB BACON .......... LB. $1.19
Old-Fashioned, Cut to Order
HOOP CHEESE......... LB. $1.95
32 Oz., Plus Deposit and Tax 100

RC Colas... 00


?o

:�.l
- ^
O~vs>


Scratch Feed

~=50 lb. $A489
,t * *


Whole

FRYERS


Iw LB.
CUT FREE


401 Garrison Ave.


Wewahitchka from 5:00 to 6:00 p.m. CST in
the Co-op Lounge of the Gulf Coast
Electric Cooperative.
The purpose of the meetings is to provide
a means of communication between the
Legislators and the people they represent.
All citizens are welcome to attend the
meeting scheduled in their area.


groups. "We have fought four
wars in this century, conquer-
, ed several major diseases
such as small pox, diphtheria,
scarlet fever, poliomyelitis,
built more schools and hospi-
tals than in all previous
history. Americans are still
affluent and generous to his
fellow man. In addition to his
stifling tax burden, he also
contributed $30 billion to char-
ity last year to help those less
fortunate."
Remley pointed out that
'most nations must depend on
the majority of their popula-
tion to man their farms and
still cannot grow enough food
to feed their' own people. In
America, only three and a half
of our 230 million people are
farmers working to make
profit. They feed this nation


better than any other in the
world and still make a major
contribution to the world's
dinner table through sizeable
exports each year."
Remley closed his speech by
saying, "I have the solution
for the energy problem. I'm
not so concerned with the
energy to run our factories,
our cars and our homes as I
.am concerned about the
amount of spiritual energy
Americans have. God will
send us all the energy we need
if we approach the matter in
an attitude of worship and
pray as we should."
The steak dinner enjoyed by
the Chamber members was
prepared by the Lions Club.
Table decorations were fur-
nished by the Port St. Joe
Garden Club.


FIRST

BAPTIST CHURCH

Corner Third Street and Baltzell Avenue
REV. BILL HEATON, Pastor
STANLEY E. YOUNG, Minister of Music & Youth.

SUNDAYSCHOOL .................... 9:45A.M.
MORNINGWORKSHIPSERVICE ... 11:00A.M.
CHURCH TRAINING ................. 6:15 P.M.
EVENING WORSHIP SERVICES ..... 7:30 P.M.
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) .... 7:00 P.M.

"Come and Worship God with Us"




Construction

Paper

Available In Three Sizes

9"X12"-12"X18"
18"X 24"



THE STAR
306-08 Williams Ave.


ONIONS


3 lb.


Round White

POTATOES


10 lb.
bag


21% Protein
Jazz

DOG FOOD


50 lb. $739


Hall, Thomas, Planning


Legislative Hearings


Chamber Members


Nabisco Premium
Saltines..........


169C


Good Selection


CHOICE STEAKS


53C


Florida Boy Seafood


Phone 229-6934


I









THE STAR,. Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, FEB. 15, 1979 PAGE SEVEN


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.


2 large tracts available at
therightprice: (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.


PORT ST. JOE


3 bdrm, 2 bath home on nice
corner lot, large living room
w-dining area, den, eat-in
kitchen and utility room.
Need more room? Come see
this.

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.

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


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.


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

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


-- MEXICO BEACH ---


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.


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

Commercial lot on U.S. 98,
90x190'. Price reduced to
$20,000. Buy now for the


future.
Lovely beh fiteih.3bdrity .3 -
2 bath, living rm w-fire- Mobile home ready for a
place, dining, kitchen w-all new owner. Everything in-
the extras, cabana rm w- clouded from vacuum to lots
shower, office, covered 4f wicker on your 24'x16'
patio w-greenhouse area, Florida rm-den w-elec. fire-
cen h&a, - Circle Dr. place. 3 bdrm, 2 bath, living
rm, eat-in kitchen. You'll
have to see this for yourself.
Beautiful mobile home tas- Alabama Drive.
tefullvudecorated and comn. -


Need to Sell -Buy -Trade???





O u' We're Here For You.T
Each office is independently owned and operated.


E. B. MILLER REALTY

CAPE SAN BLAS


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

-- ST. JOE


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

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
off 98.

Just one house back from
beach on Gulf Street. Two
bedrooms, one bath, block
construction. Large glassed
in porch. $21,000.


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


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.


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

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.


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 e . Sandra Clenney \e ,. .Jim Clement
229-8494 o's 229-6310 Vo 648-5482

1829 Hwy. 98 - MEXICO BEACH

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


BEACON HILL

New Listing - Corner 6t!.
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.


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

Privacy and plenty of room.
Almost new brick home on
13/4 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.

Beautiful 2 year old brick
home in fine location on it
acre lot w-9 large pepan
trees. 3 bdrm, 21/ 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.

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 frqnting- 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

Well cared for home on 1.6
acres, 4 bdrms, 2 bath,
living rm, eat-in kitchen,
dining and den area w-fire-
place, front screened porch,
12x34' utility shed in back.
$5,000 down and owner will
finance.

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

134 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.

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.


FO RN


3 nice lots at St. Joe Beach.
$18.000.00. Call 205-342-4179
collect. 2tp2-15

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

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

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






Wanted to Buy: Waterview
property St. Joe Beach or
vicinity. Write 2352 Tour Eif-
fel Dr., Tallahassee 32308.
4tc 1-25


12x65' Holiday mobile home.
2 bdrms. 2 full baths. central
air & heat. Asking small
equity and take over pay-
ments of S125.70 a month. Call
227-1495. ltp 2-15

1970 18 h.p. Evinrude. good
shape. $300. Call 229-6153 after
5 p.m. 109 Yaupon St. tfc 2-15

Brindle bulldog. male. 8
mos. old, ears trimmed, tail
cut. $65. 229-6664. 2tc 2-15

Frigidaire 30" electric
range. $80. May be seen at 1110
Long Ave. Call 227-1240 after 4
'p.m. 2tp 2-15

No. I Drive In Theater
Apalachicola. Fla.
Friday-Saturday
Feb. 16 and 17
COUNT DRACULA and
HIS VAMPIRE BRIDE
Movie starts 7:30 p.m.

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

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

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

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

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

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


tfc


SERIES


Call for
TRACTOR W
648-5873


Will give piano
my home. $2.75 per
music books. Call
er, 229-8760.

Carpentry - Eli
Plumbing Wor
Charles Bra
648-5448 or 229-65


Does your car or truck need
'ORK Alignment? See us. Front end
rebuilding, brakes, auto air
tfc 2-15 conditioning, hi speed on car
balancing. Over 21 years ex-
lessons in perience. Phone for appoint-
r lesson and ment. 12 mile east F.H.P.
Jane Walk- office. 760-8639. East Point
4tp2-8 Alignment, Hwy. 98, East
- Point, FL 32328 8tc 1-4


ectrical
Ak Done
inch
31 (days)
2tp 2-8


SHARPENING
Tools, Saws, Knives,
Scissors
112 First Street, H.V.
Call 229-6552
8tp 2-8

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

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


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


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

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


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


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


line of

Fishing Tackle

Hurlbut Supply
306 Reid Ave.


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

Carpentry Work Done
Reasonable Rates
Jimmy Johnson
Phone 229-8757
tfc 2-2

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



Wouldn't You Really
Rather Have Cable TV?




For Cable TV

Installation In Port St. Joe

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


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


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






Need dependable. q
temporary workers
Work Experience P
can help you. We ha
dents who can work
hours throughout the
afternoon who have
ence as receptionists
ers. construction w
yard workers, baby
typists. salespeople a
play and advertisers.'
dule these workers,
Nancy Noble at 229-82
St. Joe High School.


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

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






2 bedroom furnished apt..
located on the Gulf of Mexico
for rent, everything furnished
electric, gas, water. Prefer
permanent tenants. Inquire
Ski Breeze Camp Sites. 9 miles
SE of Port St. Joe on Hwy.
C30. 229-6105. tfc 2-15

Beautiful 12x70' mobile
home, total electric, 3 bdrm, 2
full baths. Can be rented
partially furnished or com-
pletely furnished. Will be
available Feb. 19. Come to the
office at Ski Breeze Camp
Sites, 9 miles SE of. PSJ on
Hwy. C30. 229-6105. tfc 2-15

Trailer, 2 bdrm at St. Joe
Beach. Call 648-5873. tfc 2-15

Beach house on Gulf St., 2
bdrms, 1 bath, furnished, $160
per .month. 229-6367.

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
Vae, the portable steam car-
pet cleaning system. Avail-
able at Western Auto, phone
227-1105, 219 Reid Ave.


There will be a regulz
munication of Port
Lodge No. 111, F. &
every first and third Th
at 8:00 p.m.
J. L. SIMS, W.M.
J. P. Cooley, Sec.

R.A.M.-Regular c
tion of St. Joseph Char
56. R.A.M. 1st and 3r
days, 8 p.m. All visitir
panions welcome.
E. E. WEEKS, H.P
E. William McFarla






1974 Maverick, ac,
Inquire 648-5222.

1973. Pontiac Grand
wagon, power steering
transmission, am-fm,
lent condition. $1,395. 6
t


3-16 1973 lymouth E&
auto
power n
$950. 2 15 after 5 p


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







Florida-based ins
company needs one per
the Port St. Joe area. V
fringe benefits, a fantasy
contract and competiti
ducts. Starting pay
able. For interview, c
432-3403 collect, Mo
Friday. Equal, oppor
employer.

Oyster bar & flea
business. Real good lo
Could be a real money
Would consider trade f
thing-good lease on pr
Other interest reason f
Call Bill Corbin, Sr., 6
Blountstown.

DEALER Opportunity
line of quality steel bt
for farm, industrial an
mercial. Rewarding op
ity for person that can
- requires $1200-$1
overhead and operating
tal. Write: Souie B
Systems, Inc., Rt. 5, E
Gastonia, N.C. 28052
704-864-2306.


Wanted: Restaurant
The Fish House at
Beach, opening in
serving seafood and
Call Chris King, 648-8


Public


Notices

NOTICE
A bill to be entitled
An act relating to Gulf
repealing chapter "
Florida, which provlk. .
tion as to number of aicohol, .
licenses provided bys. 561.20(1
Statutes, shall not prohibit the
of such licenses to bona fide re
in said county fulfilling certain
ments; providing an effective


Public


Notices


iL


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOUR-
STEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE
d STATE OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
GULF COUNTY
229-8723 In Re: The Marriage of
ELIZABETH TURNER, Petitioner
tfc 1-4 and CHARLES TURNER, Respondent.
Case No. 79.10
NOTICE TOQ DEFEND
carpets. TO:
I HOST. CHARLES TURNER, whose place of
residence is unknown.
ly. Rent YOUR ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
irniture, that a Petition for Dissolution of
tfc 10-23 Marriage has been filed by the petition-
10-23 er, ELIZABETH TURNER, and you are
required to serve a copy of your answer
to the petition to the petitioner's
attorney, Paul R. Johnson, Esquire, 262
N. Tyndall Parkway, Panama City,
Florida 32401, and file theoriginal of said
answer in the office of the clerk of the
above court on or before the 26th day of
February, 1979. If you fall to do so, a
Judgment by Default will be taken
qualified against you for the relief prayed for In
s? The the Petition.
program WITNESS my hand and the official
program seal f this court, this 23rd day of
ave stu- January, 1979.
various GEORGE Y. CORE
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
day and By Susan E. Bigelow,
experi- Deputy Clerk
t 4 tt2S
tS,"


S,
vo
is
al
T

5


paint-
orkers, IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
sitters, FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
S IN AND FOR GULF COUNTY, FLOOR.
nd dis- IDA
o sche- IN PROBATE
contact In Re: The Estate of
RUTH COSTIN SOULE
51, Port deceased.
It 2-15 NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE
ar com- ESTATE AND ALL OTHER PERSONS
St. Joe INTERESTED IN THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
k A.M., theadministrationoftheestateof RUTH
Iursday COSTIN SOULE, deceased, File Num-
ber 79.4, is pending in the Circuit Court
for Gulf County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which is Gulf
County Courthouse, Port St. Joe, Flor.
ida.
dThe Personal Representative of the
onvoca- estate is NAOMI BROCK,whoseaddress
pter No. M is 102 Sunset Circle, Port St. Joe,
pter No. Florida.
rd Mon- The name and address of the Personal
ng com- Representative's attorney are set forth
below.
All persons having claims or demands
� against the estate are required, WITHIN
nd, Sec. THREE MONTHS FROM THE DATE
ndSec. OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE, to file with the clerk of
the above Court a written statement of
any claim or demand they may have.
Each claim must be in writing and must
indicate the 5asis for the claim, the
name and address of the creditor or his
agent or attorney, and the amount
claimed. If the claim is not yet due, the
$2,000. date when it will become due shall bt
staled. If the claim is contingent or
2t 2-8 unliquidated, the nature of the uncer.
tainty shall be stated. If the claim is
Safari secured, the security shall be described.
afa i -The claimant shall deliver sufficient
g, auto copies of the claim to the clerk to enable
excel- the clerk to mail one copy to each
personal representative.
488203. All persons interested In the estate tp
tfc 12-21 whom a copy of this Notice qf
______ Administration has been mailed are
required, WITHIN THREE MONTHS
ry III, FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
rakes, PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file any objections they may have thW
radio, challenges the validity of the decen4-
).m. went's will, the qualifications of the
personal representative, or the venue or
jurisdiction of the Court.
Deville, ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS, AND OS.
or best SECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
Date of the first publication of this
tfc 1-18 Notice of Administration: February IS,
1979.
NAOMI BROCK, as Personal Represen-
S tative of the Estate of RUTH COSTIN
SOULE, deceased.
RISH & WITTEN, P.A.
303 Fourth Street
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
Attorneys for Personal Representative
ura y: -s- William J. Rish 2-15
rson for IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOUR-
Ne offer TEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE
stic pay STATE OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
GULF COUNTY
ive pro- In Re: The Marriage of
negoti- LOIS MAJOR, Petitioner
.all 904- and WILBUR H. MAJOR, Respondent.
nday - NOTICETODEFEND
rtunity To:
rtunity TWILBUR H. MAJOR, whose place of
4tc 2-8 residence Is unknown, but whose last
- - known address was 1715 Forester St.,
market Harrisburg, Pennsylvania 17101.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
location. a Petition for Dissolution of Marriage
maker. has been filed by the Petitioner, LOIS
for any- MAJOR, and you are required to serve a
copy of your Answer to the Petition on
property. the Petitioner's attorney. Paul R.
or sale. Johnson, Esquire, 263 N. Tyndall
Parkway, Panama City, Florida 32401,
574-5055, and file the original of said Answer In the
trC 12-7 office of the Clerk of the above Court on
or before the 26th day of February, 1979.
If you fall to do so, a Judgment by
: Major Default will be taken against you for the
buildings relief Prayed for in the Petition.
uli WITNESS my hand and the official
nd com- seal of this Court, this 23rd day of
portun- January, 1979.
GEORGE Y, CORE
qualify Clerk of the Circuit Court
500 for By: Susan E. Bigelow
g capi- Deputy Clerk At 25
building NOTICE TO RECEIVE
Box 298, SEALED BIDS
The Board of County Commissioners
or call of Gulf County will receive sealed bids
2t-2-15 from any person, company, or corpora-
tion Interested In selling the County the
following described personal property:
Scook at Two (2) Insecticide Flow Control .
tcook at Devices each of which Is adaptable ,
Meri'f to the LECO Model HD Ultra Low
March, Volume (ULV) Mosquito Control.
Sprayers.
steaks. Bid prices must be F.O.B. Port St.
950. Joe, Florida
Delivery to be made to: Gulf County
Mosqu.io Control, 1001 Tenth Street,.
port St. Joe, Florida 32456.
Calendar dr days to delivery must be
specified. Liquidated damages of-
S5.00 per day will be assessed for
failure to deliver units within those
specified days.
Speclifc."' -V may be obtained from
the Clern Of Circuit Court, Gulf.
County Courthouse, 1000 Fifth
Street, Port St. Joe, Florida 32456.
County; Bids will be received until 7:00 O'Clock
.aws of p.m., E.S.T. February 27, 1979 at toe
' imita- office of the Clerk of Circuit Court, p.o.
beverage box 968, Port St. Joe, FL 32456. The
1), Florida Board reserves the right to reject any
e Issuance and all bids.
restaurants BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSION-
n require- ERS
� date. GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
It W.R. "Billy" Branch chairman


TO RESIDENTS OF ST. JOE BEACH
Street end of Ponce de Leon now listed for
sale. Owner invested his money in this lot
several years ago. Now he wants his money out
of this lot. Prior to our placing sign on this
property, we would like to give interested resi-
dents the opportunity to band together and pur-
chase this themselves. Call for information.


^^^^^^*1slZJIaS~iTJke^^









PAGE EIGHT THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, FEB. 15, 1979


Religious Census Set by Churches


e07.


"CANT BUY

Your good health, for instance, con't
be bought. You owe it to yourself
and your family to safeguard it.
Your biggest helper in thi important
venture is your family doctor. Don't
wait until aches and pains put you
on the sick-list. Visit him regularly
for check-ups and advice. And if
"you need a prescription filled, rely
on" our pharmacist. His friendly,
prompt and knowledgeable service
will help keep that one precious
'possession money can't buy ...
-your good health! '
IYOMUR 7 . PHARMACY
BUZZETT'S
DRUG STORE
Ph. 229-8771 31/ WilHlams


!Week
'The Gulf County School
'"Board officially proclaims the
week of March 4 - 10, 1979 as
Student Services Week. At this
Oime, each junior and senior
high school student will re-
;eive Career Education Plan-,
ning Gulides


Privileges
(Continued from Page 1)
her record documentation compared to committee that the
that of other local physicians... "Let it recommendation o
be compared to the existing standards tee was substanti
of this hospital," she urged.. Coldewey would have been
commented that such action was said.
unnecessary since Dr. Poonai was READS
under investigation and other doctors Dr. Poonai rea
were not. the Board she sa
Dr. Poonai argued that the 101 patients, who sup
charts open to review, by the panel of care administered
doctors were "prejudicially".selected objecting to their
and did not represent fairly the positive reviewed when the
side of her practice. She thought the complaint. The doc
cases should have been reviewed affidavits as preser
systematically rather than randomly ed� in the report
focusing on seven or eight cases., committee.
, She pointed out ,to the Board lhat Dr. Vazquez sa
her percentage of caesarian section under a detailed inv
surgery was 11 percent compared to a through routine sta
national average of 14 percent, andtnft and patient comply
her patient infant mortality rate was
eight per thousand compared to the VAZQUEZ CI'
national average of 14-20 per thousand. Vazquez cited
Dr. Vazquez said the committee taken from comic
was not in session to review all 101 which prompted ex
charts, but was only responsible for to ask for a Poona
determining if the executive committee -A case invol
recommendation was justified. woman whose u
"Any one charge or any one chart surgically removed
that was gross enough in the eyes of the in which the pathol


Lifted-


*y could conclude the
if the' local commit-
al and supportable
sufficient," Vazquez

LETTERS
id several letters, to
aid was written by
ported the medical
ed by Dr. Poonai,.
case histories being.
ey had not voiced a
:tor contended these
ited were not includ-
t of the Ad Hoc
aid Dr. Poonai came
investigation last April
ff pathology reviews
aints.
TES CHARGES
three fatal cases
mittee transcripts
ecutive staff officers
.i removal:
lving a 26 year old
terus Dr. Poonai
d for fibroid tumors
ogist found a four to


The Ministerial Association
of Port St. Joe announced
today that a religious census
of the Port St. Joe area will be
taken starting Sunday, Feb.
28.. Each church has been


assigned a certain area, and
the entire St. Joe area will be
contacted between Feb. 28 and
March 10.'
We urge the people of the
area to be cooperative in this


endeavor of the Ministerial
Association to get information
that will help the churches
better serve the community.
Say You Saw in The Star


six week qld embryo but no tumors. A
pregnancy test had not been adminis-
tered.
-A case involving a newborn baby
born with respiratory distress who was
not transferred to an intensive care
neonatal unit in Pensacola for almost 24
hours. A chest x-ray and arterial blood
gas had not been ordered to study the
degree of distress. Dr. Vazquez also
said that had proper steps been taken
as soon as the baby's distress was
noted, the baby stood a 95 percent
chance of survival.
* -A case involving a 17 year old-girl
given an elective caesarean section
when an elevated temperature and
congested lungs were present. The
possible life saving drug, heparin, was
not administered when a pulmonary
blood clot formed.
"When life is 'not worth much,
where needless death is only a
misfortune, this may be acceptable.
But here in Port St. Joe, in our hospital,
these three "misfortunes as she (Dr.
Poonai) calls them were three dear
lives", Vazquez said.


iSharks Out-Sting Hornets, 79-69


The Port St. Joe Sharks
finished their home stand in
basketball Tuesday night, by
defeating the Cottondale Hor-
nets, 79-69.
,The Sharks and the Hornets
ended up the first half tied at
39-39, but the Sharks came
'back with a hot second half to
"ut-score the Hornets in both
of the final periods.
Ricky Larry paced the
hot-shooting Sharks with. 23


points. Cleveland Riley added
17 while Chuck Pollock hit for
16 and Terry Larty, 12.
Theodore White led the"
Hornets with 20 points.
The Sharks also defeated
the Hornets in Cottondale last
Thursday evening, 53-46, led
by Cleveland Riley and his 25
points.
No details were available on
this game at press .time


High point man, Ricky Larry, puts two of his 23 points up
against the glass in Tuesday night's action.


yesterday afternoon.
S& 'by quarters:
Port St. Joe 18 21 19 21-79
Cottondale 19 20 15 14-69
PORT ST. JOE-Riley, 8-1-
17; Pollock, 7-2-16; T. Larry,
5-2-12; R. Larry, 10-3-23; Par-


. ker, 1-2-4; Taylor, 1-0-2; Har-
ris, 0-1-1; Boykins, 2-0-4.
COTTONDALE-Pope, 7-1-
15; T. White, 8-4-20; J. White,
3-2-8; Capehart, 4-0-8; John-
son, 2-0-4; Tanner, 5-0-10;
Bellamy, 1-0-2; L. White, 10-2.


The Sharks will wind up
their regular season next
Monday night, when they
travel to Apalachicola. Next
week end, February 23-24, the
Sharks will host the District
Tournament.


Chuck Pollock and Cleveland Riley both Cottondale Hornets in Tuesday night's final
go up for a rebound for the Sharks against the home game. -star photos



ESTABLISHED 1904

OVER 150 STORES SERVING THE SOUTHEAT
This Colonial pine decorated rocker

is available in both a light or dark

pine finish. Very heavy massive

look is complemented with gold on
the top of back and gold line trim on


Rick Taylor makes two points for the Sharks Tuesday
night in the game against Cottondale.


WHATIITHE




FAR/TE/T THinG



In THI/RAREA?


A gal who just read a


great sale ad in...





The Star


-- I I I III


II


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Limit 2 with Food Order


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Smoked Whole Sliced Ib. 83
PICNICS Lb.
Grade A Frozen Baking
Hens Lb.





USDA Choice Boneless $
Shoulder Roast Lb.
USDA Choice $
Sirloin Steak Lb. *
USDA Choice
T-Bone Steak Lb.
USDA Choice ,
Eye 0 Round ,Lb.
USDA Chioce
Top & Bot. Round Lb. $
USDA Prime $
Rib Eyes Lb".
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Porterhouse Lb.


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MATOES


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C


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DEVILED HAM
Premium -1 Lb.
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8 oz. Peanut Patch
BOILED PEANUTS
I Carnation - 12 Count
HOT COCOA M
303 Can Bush's Hot
CHILI BEANS


Delta - 4 Roll Pkg.
Bathroom Tiss
Quart Jar
GATORADE
32 Oz. Mrs. Filbert's Im
MAYONNAISE
16 oz. Fine Fare
GREEN BEANS
3 lb. Fine Fare
SHORTENING
32 oz. Delmonte


CATSUP
Fine Fare -32 Oz.
MAYONNAISE
50 lb. Trailblazer
DOG RATION
303 Delmonte
SWEET PEAS


-~ -~


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au9 Minte Maid Orange
$1.09 JUICE 6oz.2/99
:$1.09 Seabrook Baby
BUTTER BEANS 2/99
Morton
$6.49 APPLE PIES 99�

2/98 PIE SHELLS 2/99


boo- - --- -


P- -w- -w---pr- 7-


4 3 **0Introducing Ready to Eat
Smoked Mullet
SMEATS Smoked Fish Fillets
A iEsr 1A\r9 ~Heat Approx. 10 min. & Serve
Try 'em-You'll be Glad You Did!





Swift Sweet Maple Cured
79C Slice Bacon 89�.
Our Own Pan
59 Sausage Lb. 39C





USDA Prime
169 Sirloin Tip Lb. $219
For the Sunnyland All Meat $129
209 BestBeef Bologna Lb.29
Smoked Meaty
249 Look Ham Bones Lb. 59'
S for This Streak-O-Lean
219 Label Salt Pork Lb. 89c
Smoked Meaty
79 USDA Hog Maw Lb. 49
359 PRIME Fresh Frozen 59
359 Turkey Wings Lb. 59C
BEEF Fresh Frozen
269 . Turkey Necks Lb. 49
-S!



ln3 '/Cl i 100 Count Lipton - -
n3/99 TEA BAGS $2.19
00 MaxwellHouse
3/ $1I COFFEE lb. bag 2
RS 69

3/87 CSweetheart 9 C
3/87Loaf Bread 2/89
IX $125 Hot Dog & 2/
3/99c Hamburger Buns 89


1 lb. Mrs. Filbert's 4
2/99C Margarine2/99
" 69 CHEESE SINGLES 1�z $1.29
Philadelphia A V
/7 0 CREAM CHEESE 12oz. 99O
2/79 MARGARINE 4/$1.00


�Aw I"


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Our Best Deveined Ski
Tender B


I


0









PAGE TEN THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. TIIURSDAY, FEB. 15, 1979


Six Weeks and Semester Honor Roll


Released for St. Joe Jr.-Sr.


Edwin G. Williams, princi-
pal of Port St. Joe Jr.-Sr. High
School recently released the
honor roll for the third six
weeks and third semester. The
six weeks honor rolls is as
follows:
All A's and B's
Seventh grade
Stacy Angerer, Debbie
Beasley, Monica Bergeron,
Mitch Burke, John Cassani,'
Leann Clenny, Stacy Creel,
Lonnie Dandy, Lisa Gant,
Randy Haddock, Michelle
Hay, Keith Jones, James
Lester, Patrick McFarland,
Pam Sanborn, Marica Stout-
amire, Robert Taylor, Sherri
Williams, Brandy Wood and
. Lisa Whaley.
All A's
Traci McClain and Melissa
Wood.
All A's and B's
Eighth g-ade
Wayne Bridges, Kim Du-
pree, Holly Graham, Kelly
Johnson, Michael 'Malone,
CyiTthia Miller, Norma Mur-
ray, Tres Parker, Towan
Peters, Pam Sullivan, Erik
Tomlinson and Nancy Wright.
All A's
Steward Edwards, Patrick
Howard and Marty Neel.
All A's and B's
Ninth grade
Ashley Abrams, Kip Al-
staetter, Vicky Barnhill, Iris
Bolden, Ernie Bryan, Billy
Deeson, Shannon Greek, Cur-
tis Gilbert, Ellen Henderson,
Chris Hicks, Ann Hodges, Pat
Kerigan, Malinda McArdle,
Patrick May, Brent Moore,
Janine Pierce, Patty Raiford,
Kim Rich, Margie Schoelles,
Laurie Simon, Inga Smith,
Jennifer Totman, Mark Wes-
ter, Delbert White Eagle,
Greg Wood and Deanna
Wright.
All A's
Lori McClain and Ann Ward.
All A's and B's
Tenth grade
Bonnie Ayers, Christine
Batson, Paula Besore, Jody
Brown, Sam Brown, Brian
Burkett, Donna Burrows,
John Bush, Janet Chavous,
Cindy Haddock, Jackie.-Har-
ris, Neva Janowski, Cathy
McFarland, Tim Montgom-
ery. Cindy. Murdock, Mark
Powell, Lisa Lynn Ray, Otis
Stallworth, Stacey Tharpe,
Ralph Thompson, Ben White
Eagle, Bart Wood and Peggy
Wright.
All A's
Laura Collingsowrth, Elaine
Isaacks, John Kerigan, Donny
McArdle, Tina Pierce, Dina
Parker, Beth Pollock and
Laura Smith.
All A's and B's
Eleventh grade
Darlene Ambrose, Tim
Beard, Eric Clenny, Phyllis
Cumbie, Dianne Graham,
Gregg Jones, Lisa Laramore,
Dusty May, Ronald Minger,
Steve Sullivan, Mark Watts
and Tommy Wright.
All A's and B's
Twelfth Grade
Phoebe Barlow, Mareda
Burrows, Karen Collings-
worth, Brenda Daniels, Vicky
Dunigan, Matt Groom,
Yvonne Guilford, Johanna
Harrison, Woody Jones, Bob
Lange, Jan Leavins, Clarence
Layfield, Monique Pierce,
John Roney, Al Smith, Margie
Snell, Cherry Stebel, Theresa
Sanders, Rex Strickland, Pau-
la Tankersley, Carlton Wil-
kerson, Sinona Williams and
Michelle Willis.
All A's
Tonya Allen, Beverly Bol-
den Ash, Lynn Blick, Denise
Bond, Tanya Cannon, Edwina
Matlock, Tracie Norwood, Ste-
phanie Russ and Kim Thurs-
bay.
SEMESTER HONOR ROLL
All A's and B's
Seventh grade
Stacy Angerer, Vickie Bar-
low, Debbie Beasley, Monica
Bergeron, Mitch Burke, John
Cassani, Leann Clenny, Lon-
nie Dandy, Lisa Gant, Chaddy
Givens, Karen Griffin, Michel-
le Hay, Donna Jones, Keith
Jones, Rhonda Kemp, James
Lester, Traci McClain, Pat-
rick McFarland, Connie Plair,
Pam Sanborn, Marcia Stout-
amire, Robert Taylor, Lisa
Whaley, Brandy Wood and
Melissa Wood.
All A's
Stacy Creel.
All A's and B's
Eighth grade
Kaylen Biggins, Michael
Bc'ungton, Wayne Bridges,


Kim Dupree, Holly Graham,
Kelly Johnson, Michael Ma-
lone, Cynthia Miller, Johi.
Miller, Norma Murray, To-
wan Peters, Cynthia Rogers,


Erik Tomlinson and Nancy
Wright.
All A's
Stewart Edwards, Pati'ick
Howard and Marty Neel.
All A's and B's
Ninth grade
Kip Alstaetter, Vicky Barn-
hill, Pete Bell, Shannon
Greek, Ellen Henderson,
Chris Hicks, Ann Hodges,
Malinda McArdle, Lori Mc-
Clain, Patrick May, Brent
Moore, Janine Pierce, Kim
Rich, Margie Schoelles, Lau-
rie Simon, Gaynell Stephens,
Cindy Sullivan, Jennifer Tot-
man, Ann Ward, Mark Wes-
ter, Delbert White Eagle and
Deanna Wright.
All A's and B's
Tenth grade
Christine Batson, Sam
Brown, Brian Burkett, Janet


Chavous, Bill Clark, Leslie
Costin, David Cox, Malinda
Cox, Teresa Cox, Barbra
Deeson, Debbie Dunigan,
Cheryl Frans, Cindy Haddock,
Jackie Harris, Steve Hughes,
Elaine Isaacks, Neva Janow-
ski, Donny McArdle, Cindy
Murdock, Tina Pierce, Beth
Pollock, Jay Pippin, Lisa
Lynn Ray, Laurie Smith, Otis
Stallworth, Tiffany Swatts,
Stacey Tharpe, Ralph Thomp-
son, Ben White Eagle, Bart
Wood and Peggy Wright.
All A's
Laura Collingsworth. John
Kerigan, Donna Patterson and
Dina Parker.
,All A's and B's
Eleventh grade
Pam Coney, Phyllis Cum-
bie, Dianne Graham, Lisa
Fadio, Lisa Laramore, Dusty


The queen of flowering
shrubs is ready to be placed in
the area where she is to grow.
Yes, nurserymen have plenty
of rosebushes now. It is the
time to make your selection.
Pick those that will provide
you with color and fragrance.
You know, there are a number
of roses that have little or no
fragrance; and, a rose, no
matter how beautiful, will be
more lovely when it has a rose
fragrance. Potted roses have
a better chance of survival,
says Charles W. Dunn, Execu-
tive Vice President of the
Florida Nurserymen and
Growers Association. Roses
that are bare root could have
dried out in shipment or they
may have already started to
grow. The stored food is
rapidly used when the roots
cannot obtain further nourish-
ment from the soil. This
situation may weaken the
bush and it is just possible that
it may not live. Pick the
healthiest plants available
from your nurseryman.
There are some points to
consider when selecting a rose
bush. Pick one that has strong,
large canes. Inspect for crown
gall. Look for lesions on the
old canes. Carefully observe
any premature breaks of
growth. Ask about the under
stock on which the plant is
grafted. Two root stocks are
acceptable for Florida. One is
Dr. Huey and the other is
Fortuniana. The latter is
considered to be superior for a
number of reasons. The root
stock is resistant to root knot.
It produces a large bush.
Plants grafted on this stock
will ultimately produce many
more flowers. Although the
plant on Fortuniana may be a
little slower to start vigorous
growth, the wait is more than
worth the trying of your
patience.
How do you plant a rose
bush? The firs thing is to dig
the proper size hole. Do not dig
a hole the size of the container
and then sit soil and plant into
the hole. You will be disap-
pointed with the results. On
the contrary, dig a hole that is
about twice or three times the
size of the potted plant. Into
this hole should'be added some
dolomite, bonemeal, super
phosphate and some organic
matter such as compost or
peat. Mix all of this together.
Then spread some of the mix


up the sides of the hole and
gently set the plant (removed
from the pot) into the hole. Fill
the hole with the excess mixed
soil. Water thoroughly. Al-
ways set the plant just a little
higher than it was in the pot as
the soil will settle. In the
northern states, the graft is
set below the surface of the
soil. Here in Florida, the graft
is set well above the soil level.
After the plant has been
securely set, the excess small
branches should be removed,
as well as part of the large
canes, if the plant is still
dormant. Paint any sounds
with orange shellac of pruning
paint to prevent invasions of
cane borers. �


High
May. Ronald Minger and
Steve Sullivan.
All A's and B's
Twelfth grade
Beverly Bolden Ash. Phoebe
Barlow, Beverly Beard. Tan-'
ya Cannon, Brenda Daniels.
Vicky Dunigan, Karen Col-
lingsworth, Matt Groom.
Yvonne Guilford, Dawana Ja-
cobs. Woody Jones, Bob
Lange. Clarence Layfield, Jan
Leavins, Kay Lee. Edwina
Matlock. Debbie Medlin. Sam-
my Neel, Tracie Norwood.
John Roney, Theresa Sander,
Al Smith, Margie Snell, Rex
Strickland, Paula Tankersley.
Michelle Willis, Kim Thurs-
bay and Cherry Stebel.
All A's
Tonya Allen, Lynn Blick,
Denise Bond and Stephanie
Russ.


Water should be added to.
the planting site at least every
other day. Once the plant has
begun to establish itself, begin
your spray program and ferti-
lize every three weeks. Soon
(five to six weeks), you will
have an abundance of roses
for decorating your home.

Roses are one of the best
investments for continuous
flowers, says Charles W. Dunn
of the Florida Nurserymen
and Growers Association.
They do require care. Be
prepared to give them this
care and you can have plants
that will live and flower for at
least ten to fifteen years or
more.


Navyman Edward D. Johnson On

Deployment In Mediterranean


Navy Torpedoman's Mate
Seaman Apprentice Edward
D. Johnson, son of Robert L.
and Doris V. Johnson of 131
Bellamy Circle, Port St. Joe,
is currently on a deployment
in the Mediterranean Sea.
He is a crewmember aboard
the guided missile cruises USS
Albany, operating from Gae-
ta, Italy, as a unit of the U.S.
Sixth Fleet.
Thus far in the cruise, the
Albany has participated in
various training exercises
with other Sixth Fleet units
and those of allied nations. He
and his shipmates have visited
Athens, Greece and Alexan-
dria, Egypt.
The Albany is 673 feet long,
displaces 17,500 tons and car-
ries a crew of 1,000 officers
and enlisted men. She is
outfitted with guns, missile
launchers and an antisubmar-
ine rocket launcher. ,


A 1977 graduate of Port St.
Joe High School, Johnson
joined the Navy in August
1977.

CARD OF THANKS
We wish to express our
sincere thanks to everyone for
their acts of kindness and
sympathy at the time of the
loss of our dear loved one.
We appreciate the care and
kindness shown to us by the
Gulf County Ambulance
Squad, Dr. Vazquez, and the
Municipal Hospital staff.
We send a special thanks to
Comforter Funeral Home and
the Rev. Dave Fernandez for
the beautiful service, and a
very special thanks to Dr.
Shriley Simpson for being so
thoughtful in our time of need.
God bless each of you.
The family of,
Marie Creamer


This Bank Will be


CLOSED

Monday, February 19

for



Washingtords


Birthday


Florida 1st National Bank

atPor (';. Joe


LENDE-
LEMOiW"


Member: FDIC Insurance Corporation


\


Parents Appreciated at Univ. of Alabama


.... Parents of University of Alabama students
were special guests of the University during Parents'
Appreciation Day activities Saturday, Feb. 3.
Crimson Girl Cammie Williams of Gadsden, Ala.


Spec. 4 Cox In NATO


Exercise In Germany


Spec. 4 Chris M. Cox, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Laurence Cox,
401 16th St., Port St. Joe, is
participating in the first Re-
turn of Forces to Germany
(REFORGER) exercise to be
held in winter.
REFORGER 79, a strategic
mobility exercise, demon-
strates the U.S. capability to
move by air and sea to
reinforce NATO rapidly in a
crisis situation.
The Reforger units join U.S.
units stationed in Germany
and allied elements for the


exercise in an area between
Northern Baden-Wuerttem-
berg and Eastern Bavaria.
Army National Guard and
Army Reserve units also are
included in Reforger, one of
NATO's largest annual exer-
cises.
The soldier is a member of
the 1st Armored Division in
Germany.

On May 16, 1866 a five cent
coin first appeared in Ameri-
ca. It was known as a "nickel."


welcomes Mr. and Mrs. Charles Norton of Port St. Joe,
and their son Bill, a junior majoring in engineering.
Parents' Appreciation Day is sponsored by the
National Alumni Association.



FARM BUREAU




Insurance A Companies


Life -Fire -Auto

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


AN ENERGYSAVER HOME


WORKS WITH YOU TO


To really ,
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every inch of the way.
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It looks pretty much like other new


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Florida

Power


Now Is The Time to Plant


Rose Bushes Says FNGA


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

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

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







TOTAL* SAVINGS!



NO GAME - N IMCS- N CM-OJUT*VRYA
LOW LOW PR ICE S..B.PEL S SP Z aECIAL BON US
THRUGOU TH SOR! CMEINTODAY AND a�iB?~r C Compare^^^^ ^


r ,'


STORE l . ]LOOK FOR '_ ; LTHE ......G


GREEN GIANT
Niblets Corn . . . . .
IDAHOAN
Instant Potatoes . .
RAGU
Spaghetti Sauce ...
WELCH GRAPE
Jelly or Jam . . . . . .
KRAFT
1000 Island Dressing.


S loz. 36
S. . CAN' 3
16o.. .
. . . PKG. 3
S C A CAN
* JAR 79
soz.
* BOTTLE 5J


DAVID RICH'S )
FOODLINER......
U.S. POSTAGE
Port St. Joe and WewahitchKa lPemitNo.3
Wewahitchka ,iJ
Prices Good Feb. 14-20 BOX
HOLDER















DA CHOICE TABLERITE 1
boulder Roast. . . . . . . . . . . . . b.
DA CHOICE TABLERITE
ibed Steak . . . . . . . ... . . . . . lb. $238
DA CHOICE TABLERITE $ 3
ean Ground Beef. . . . . . . . . b..
AN MEDIUM 1
ork Spare Ribs. . . . . . . . . . ... b. 1
JCHMORE 19
iced Bacon. . . . . . . . .. . lb.
esh Fryer breasts-Thighs & Drumsticks lb. �
A TABLERITE REG. OR BEEF SUNNYLAND 7
inks PKG. 99 Smo. Sausage 'P. 179
ALTNEY SMITHFIELD PORK SUNNYLAND BREAKFAST 20 oz. 1
lled Sausage - 9. Sausage Link PKG.


IH E R E' S J UST A F E W M O R E G O O D B U YS !!s' I


Mr.G's
French Fries
GORTONS
Fish Portions.
IGA DELICIOUS
Orange Juice.
IGA WHOLE OR CUT
Okra . . . . .


2 lb.


MARTHA WHITE SELF-RISING
S Meal. . . . . . . . PKG.
' A' G"AATrOOM


12 oz.
* PKG.


49


6 PAK $O
1FOR 29

16 PKGoz. 79
a m . PKG.


GA. GRADE A MEDIUM

EGGS Dozen
Biscuits IQA4Pak ......59C


Tissue. . . .


. . . .


4 ROLL
PKG.


Dawn Liquid............


IGA APPLE-PECAN-COCONUT 8" /
Assorted Pies....... 9
IGA PKGS. OF 12 /88c1
Brown N' Serve Rolls/88
IGA FAMILY LOAF
Bread......a LOVES 2/99'


COMPARE!


Kiln Dried 4Qt.Basket
SWEET POTATOES..


Fresh Florida
STRAWBERRIES


Extra Fancy Red Delicious
APPLES 3 1b. bag


$100


Pt. 69'


88C


Cello Bag
Carrots or Radishes
Fresh Head
CAULIFLOWER
Sweetest Yet Fla.
TANGERINES 2doz


10c

69C


slo


Large Variety of
FRUIT TREES
Peach, Nectarine, Orange,
Grapefruit, Satsuma, Kumquat

Come Early for Good Selection
"We also have Rose Bushes"


IT'S TIME TO PLANT SPRING GARDENS! !
We Have A Large Variety of
Garden Seeds - All Kinds of Fertilizer -
Black Cow Manure - Peat Moss - Potting Soil
- Peters Fertilizer
Special Discount On % Ton or More Fertilizer


The best Blue Tag Red Bliss
SEED POTATOES.. lb. 10�


'100
lb. bag


$9.90


U I


Rich's Is Your
Exclusive Dealer for
LARK ALUMINUM
STORAGE
BUILDINGS
Any size from 6x8'to 12'x50'
Prices start at 145000


U 3. 5


Rich's Is Your

F.R.M.

FEED

DEALER
See us first for your
Pet or Livestock needs


FROZN FOD EPT


REMEMER W ENICOE S TO SA KUVVING[S
I T T E A P 3T T A6 T A T C O N T !


OV COMPARE! I


I
















































Fresh LeanAssortedaSirlo n iddk


-HOP
L $1


Tender
,Sliced


PllOsbury OL 7
CINNAMON ROLLS ioct71


PhladOph"
CREAM CHEESE
Vedveta
CHEESE
Blue BonnWt
SPREAD
COLBY CHEESE


2 . 651
,a..920
2lb. $129
.02. 117


Murion Fnmen
APPLE PI
MortmI Fmmn
PEACH PIE
T.V. Froon
STEAK FEES
T. V. Froan
WHIP TOPPING
T.V. Frmn
GRAPE JUICE
Morion Fenm
HONEY BUNS


24oz. 99
24=. 99,
24,791
-. 490
2 64.891
,.


69C


All Purpose
WHITE
POTATOES

10 b. 99C
bag


SPure egetableM


WESSON



.? 38
&Ilm w h -l
SOor moron all purhuae excluding cigarettes & tobacco


Rainbow

SHORTENING

3 lb.


limit 1 with $10 or
moe addition -- purehseen eluding cigwtM & tobsoo


PRIZE
VALUE


NUMBER ODDS FOR ODDS FOR
OF 1 GAME IS GAME
PRIZES TICKET TICKETS


100000 40 1 n 171,875 1mn 11,458
10000 625 in 11.o000 in 733


1000 1 000 1 in 6.587
500 1.900 1 in 3,61


0005 rum
30 GAME
TICKETS
PLUS 10
SAVER
DISCS


1 4.n 297
kIn 275


458 1 in 17,,
=21 =I -


200 9000 irn 764 Iln 511 n 18
1 00 44 735 n I1s 1 in C at in 3. 8
TOTAL NO i 3
PRIZES 57 300 1 in 120 1 in n
Cash King Series *CK68 is being played in 80 partlcipPiP n1 QY
Wiggly Stores located in Alabama, Georgia. Mississaiap O


BEEF LIVER



ao a
Wrzn
Stl o-uteml Foe


Ib

SUCED IbI9


rime Ml to dMfrm


Fresh Ground

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


6=10NI


A 107


qumtty rih r vi d


Lb.


.71