<%BANNER%>
The star
ALL ISSUES CITATION SEARCH THUMBNAILS MAP IT! PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02257
 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 22, 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: UF00028419:02257

Full Text








S U


Industry Deep Water Port Fine People Safest Beaches in Florida
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 22, 1979


$275,000 Returned to Customers


Phone Company




Making Refunds


Users of the utilities throughout the
nation have grown accustomed to
seeing stories printed in the paper
about the firms asking for rate hikes to
meet their operating expenses. It is an
unusual twist of events when a story is
printed about a utility refunding money
.to its subscribers during these days of
high inflation and continuously rising
costs.
This. week, the St. Joseph Tele-
phone and Telegraph Company has
taken that unusual turn of events and is
announcing that it will return some
$275,000 to subscribers throughout its
system.
This doesn't mean subscribers 'of
the telephone company will be receiv-
ing a check in the mail, according to
Tom McDermott, auditor for the firm,
with its base of operations here in Port
St. Joe. "Subscribers will receive a
credit on their telephone bill in their
March billing", McDermott explained.


The refund to be made by the phone
company isn't one of those "just a few
cents" refunds. Most home subscribers
will receive at least a full month of
phone.service free. Some will receive
credit even on the second month of
phone service.
McDermott told The Star, those
customers who were a part of the
service as of December <31, 1978, will
receive the refunds. "A one party
resident customer in most of the
counties served by the company will
receive a credit of $17.03 plus the
applicable taxes. Subscribers in Alliga-
tor Point, Tyndall Air Force Base,
and Wakulla Springs, will receive
varying amounts", McDermott said.
Customers on two party lines will
receive refunds of $13.43 and those on
four party lines will receive a credit of
$12.80.
Business customers in most of the
exchanges of the utility, including all of


Gulf County, will receive credits of
$41.66. Businesses in Alligator Point
will get $38.42; Tyndall Air Force Base,
$43.64 and Wakulla Springs, $38.42.
Other business phones such as two
*and four party lines, rotary,. trunk
2-way, trunk in and trunk out, will
receive various amounts in their
refunds.
McDermott said the firm was able
to make the refund because "The
company's earnings have. been better
than expected primarily because of
internal control measures, improved
business conditions in Florida and the
number of toll calls far exceeded that
which was forecast."
The telephone company, like other
phone companies in the state, is
allowed by the Florida Public Service
Commission to make a profit of 7.24
percent. This past year, the firm made
more than that, resulting in the refund
to its customers.


St. Joseph Telephone and Telegraph Company office bills advising customers of the credit they are receiving on'
workers gather around a table to stuff notices in the March their telephone bill. -Star photoa


Term of



.Court Gets



Underway

Three defendants were re- of the Spring term of Circuit
eased; ofllf6oiid not guilty by Court this' week. -
jury, two entered guilty Court trials were still in
ileas and three cases were session Wednesday' and ex-
ontinued in the first two days pected to run longer into the
week from the heaviest docket
the localcourt circuit has seen
Wewa Bank in some time.
As a result of getting their
N am eS N W ew cases into court, Christina Hill
a e N w had a charge of aggravated
battery against her nolle
President prossed and the defendant was
dismissed by Judge Larry
Jerald D. Gaskin, Chairman Smith.
f the Board of. the Wewa- The same decision was
itchka State Bank, announ- reached in a case of grand
ed recently the election of theft lodged against Freddie
Villiam C. Sumner as presi- L. Granger. In two other
lent of the bank. Mr. Sumner cases, Granger received a
ias been with the bank since directed verdict of acquital
lugust of 1975 and had served and he was released on
s vice'president and cashier. charges of dealing in stolen
Roy M. Lister, president property and burglary of a
ince January of 1977, has left dwelling.
he bank to join Rayner and A jury of six people ruled
associates, Inc. of Panama that Josephine Thompson was
'ity. not guilty of a charge of
In addition, the bank an- aggravated assault.
ounced the election of Nolan Pleas of guilty were filed
'. Treglown as executive vice early in the week by James
resident. Treglown comes to John McInnis, facing a charge
he bank from the 1st National of possession of cannabis
Lank of Okaloosa County (more than five grams) and
'here he was vice president. Charles D. Skipper, who was
[is wife, June, and their two charged with grand theft,
children will be moving within auto. Pre-sentence investiga-
he next two weeks. (Continued On Page 2)


Dr. Manuel Luna Is

Opening Offices Here


Dr. Manuel Luna will open
his offices for the practice of
medicine here in Port St. Joe,
Monday, March 5. His offices
will be located in the Thames
building on Reid Avenue.
Dr. Luna has been in the
Gulf County area for the past
seven months. During this
time he has operated a private
practice in Wewahitchka and
has served part time as an
emergency room physician at
Port St. Joe Municipal hospi-
tal.
Dr. Luna is a native of Peru,
coming to this country in 1971,
on a fellowship to 'the Univer-
sity of Pittsburgh. He has
studied at the University of
Miami Medical School and
served as a surgeon in the
Hollywood Memorial Hospital
and was chief of residents and
head of house physicians for
three years at Miami Interna-
tional Hospital.
In Peru, Dr.' Luna was
Resistant surgeon in the Na-
ftnal Hospital of Cancer and
served for 14 years as staff


surgeon in the same hospital.
Dr. Luna and his family are
now making their home at the
beaches.
.%. .


DR. MANUEL LUNA


Duren Named As


Director of Bank


George W. Duren was elect-
ed as a director of the Florida
First National Bank at Port
St. Joe at the bank's annual
stockholders' meeting last
Thursday afternoon.
Duren has been a resident of
Port St. Joe for the past 33
, eq&.,He was born in Moul-.
trie, Georgla. He'ij'a graduate'
of Port St. Joe High School and
Florida State University with
a BS degree. He is a veteran of
the Vietnam War.

The new bank director is
married to the former Hilda
Paulk of Ambrose, Georgia.
The Durens make their home
here in Port St. Joe at 1302
Garrison Avenue.
Duren is a member and
vice-chairman of the Adminis-
trative Board of the First
United Methodist Church, a
member and vice president of
the Port St. Joe Kiwanis Club,
a member of the Port St. Joe
businessmen's association
and was installed as president
of the Port St. Joe Gulf County
Chamber of Commerce at its


annual meeting Monday, Feb-
ruary 12.
Duren is manager and own-
er of the Saveway Food Store
here in Port St. Joe.


GEORGE DUREN


The Gulf County Sheriff's Department is
continuing its investigation of a human
skeleton, located February 11 in a remote
wooded area three miles west of Wewahitch-
ka.
According to Sheriff Ken Murphy, the
remains have been examined by Dr. Robert
Dailey of Florida State University and the
staff of the Florida Department of Criminal
Law Enforcement Crime Laboratory in
Tallahassee. The findings of these experts
revealed that the skeleton is that of an 18 or 19
year old white male, with light brown hair.


Tries for

Insurance

Rate Cut
Billy Joe Rish advised
The Star this Week. he
* believes all the information
has been gathered and
turned in to rating officials
in order that residents of
Oak Grove may soon re-
'ceeie a reductib" in their
fire insurance rates.
Rish said the City and
County had both partici-
pated in furnishing fire
protection and water ser-
vice in a cooperative effort
to get the insurance rates
down for homes in the area.
The procedure for obtain-
ing a rate reduction re-
quires reviewing by the
Insurance Services Office
of all information which
has been submitted to
them.
The office now has every-
thing in the Jacksonville
office for evaluation. Rish
said he is in hopes the rate
reduction will become ef-
fective within the next few
weeks.


Sheriff Murphy further described the victim
as being five feet seven inches to five feet nine
inches in height, with a heavy build. The
victim walked with a limp, due to a deformed
right foot, which was possibly a club foot. The
victim had at one time a broken left arm
which had healed and also a broken rib. In the
left side of the lower jaw a temporary filling
was found, and a serious cavity in the right
lower jaw.

Clothing found at the scene, which had
been worn by the victim, were a pair of blue
or green socks, a pair of Levi blue jeans, size


Raffield Named


to GCCC Board
Gene Raffield of Port St. Joe was elected
to the board of directors of the Gulf Coast
Community College Foundation, Inc., while
Billy Joe Rish ended a three-year term on the
board at the Twelfth Annual Meeting of the
group held at Captain Anderson's Restaurant
Thursday evening.
Other business conducted during the
--. meeting included the electionnAdixeetors who
will serve three-year terms on the board.
Elected were: Theodore "Ted" Bowers,
Arthur Hooks, Rep. Ron Johnson, Oscar
Koehnemann, A.F. "Sonny" Myers, Gene
Raffield, and Mrs. Helen Sowell.
Retiring directors, in addition to Rish,
were Charles Adams, Merritt Brown, Dick
Costello, Max Kilbourn, Harry Norton, and
Gene Raffield David Carl Gaskin, legal counsel.



Sharks Hosting Cage



Tourney This Week End


The Port St. Joe Sharks will
be hosts Friday and Saturday
to the Class AA District 3
basketball tournament. Game


time for both games will be at
7:00 p.m.
The District Tournament
will be the first step toward


Beach Wants PSJ to Take Sewer


The City Commission will
meet with the Mexico Beach
Commission next week to
discuss the Beach community
piping its sewage collection to
Port St. Joe's Wastewater
Treatment Plant for disposal.
The Mexico Beach commun-
ity has just completed a 201
study in preparation to apply-
ing for a federal grant to
install a sewage collection
system. When the study was
first begun in 1976, plans were
to treat the sewage with a
spray irrigation system.
Since that time, the commun-
ity has decided, upon the
advice of their engineer, J. B.
Converse,, that their best
solution to a sewage disposal
problem would be to pipe it to


Port St. Joe.
A pipeline from Mexico
Beach to Port St. Joe, carry-
ing sewage would also provide
a conduit for sewage from the
Gulf County beach communi-
ties to tie in and send their
sewage to the treatment plant,
also.
The Beaches communities,,
at present, have no plans
underway to create a sewage
district and put in a collection
system.
The meeting with the City
next Thursday afternoon will
discuss rate of flow, allow-
ances, charges, etc.
PASS ORDINANCE
The City Commission pas-
sed an ordinance Tuesday
night which alters a present


ordinance.
The new city statute, would
allow a homeowner to use
galvanized pipe for transport-
ing water from his lot line to
the edge, of his dwelling or
building. In the past, the
ordinance has required copper
pipe for this installation.
The new ordinance still.
requires that copper pipe be
used under the floor and inside
the house.
The new ordinance complies
with the Southern Standard
Building Code, the pattern for
the City's building code.
SAFETY INSPECTION
The City and all its opera-
tions have just undergone a
safety inspection by the Mor-
rison Assurance Company.


The inspection was made to
insure the safety of city
employees and patrons of city
facilities.
The Morrison firm recom-
mended several safety ap-
pliances be installed, such as
stair hand rails to the Centen-
nial Building upstairs, fire
extinguishers, exit lights, etc.
The firm also recommended
that the City set up a safety
education program with city
employees to stress safety and
working habits.
The Commission approved,
Tuesday night, the formation
of a safety committee to
inspect for and promote safe
conditions throughout the city,
and its property.


OTHER BUSINESS
In other items of business on
the short agenda Tuesday
night, the Commission:
-Agreed to advertise for a
variance of the zoning code for
Randall McClain, who wishes
to construct a storage building
on the rear of his property on
Long Avenue.
-Agreed to call for bids to
replace the roofs of the
Centennial Building and the
Stac House. Both roofs are
Taking and have defied patch-
ing efforts.
-Was notified by Clerk
Charles Brock that qualifying
for City Commission election
will be open the first of April,
with the elections to be held in
early May.


the state tournament for the
Sharks, the Blountstown Tig-,
ers and the Chattahoocheej
Yellow Jackets.
Friday night's action will
see the Sharks meet the
Blountstown quintet. The win-
ner of Friday's game will
meet Chattahoochee in the
finals Saturday night.
The Sharks have handled
the Tigers in the regular
games this season, but when
the Sharks and the Tigers
square off at each other in
tournament play, it has histi-_
ically been another story
altogether. It could be any-
body's ball game.
The Yellow Jackets have
defeated both teams this year.
The Sharks, however, have
also defeated the Jackets
during the regular season of
play.
Admission to the tourna-
ment games will be $1.00 :for.
students and $2.00 for adults.
Buses will run on both
evenings to bring students to
the games from Overstreet.
the Beaches, North Port :.;
- Joe, White City and Indi*n
Pass.


36 jockey type underwear and a button-up,
white short sleeved shirt, with button-down
collar, and multi-colored vertical pin stripes.
No belt, shoes, jewelry or identification was
found. '
The victim, Sheriff Murphy states, had
been dead for approximately eight or nine
months, and an intensive search of a large
area was made by local law enforcement
authorities around where the skeleton was
found, but the major portion of the skull has
still not been located.
No cause of death has been determined
thus far, but the investigation is being


handled as a homicide, according to the
Sheriff.
Since the remains were located, the
Sheriff's Department, with the assistance of
the Florida Department of Criminal Law
Enforcement, and the State Attorney's Office
has tracked down 20 to 25 missing persons
closely fitting the description, one as far away,
as California.
Sheriff Murphy urges anyone who has
information that could possibly lead tq the
identity of the victim, or knows of missing
persons fitting the description to contact .the
Gulf County Sheriff's Department.


a.
p
c









oj
h
c

d
h
A
a

s
t\
A
C

n
F
p
th
B
w


th


FSU Describes Dead "Mystery Man"


-Aim









PAGE TWO


THE STAR. Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, FEB. 22. 1979


ih =


Attending the Legislative ses-
ion of the Florida League of Cities
Tallahassee Friday, ,we learned
at Floridians are going to 'get
mething they have longed for but
e don't really know if they want it
that bad.
; Florida local government will
ave home rule following the spring
session of the Legislature, if the
formation put out by several
X-ea ding Legislators and Lieutenant
:io vernor Wayne Mixson are cor-
ect.
| Representatives Sidney Martin
-5nd Steve Pajcic and Senator
_,.eorge Stuart, Jr., as well as
I.Mixson, all warned that local
'.government would have a great
.,degree of home rule at the end of this
iyear if all indications were positive.
:Why do we say warned?
We say "warned" because home
E-iule is also going to come along with
).Ea built-in mill cap on taxing powers,
g-vhich will be lower than it is now,
including for schools. It also means
E.3Ehat if any more money is needed on
-'ia local basis, the people will have
Vote extra millage on themselves. It
llso means that there will be no




S More Stat

:, E Our local school tax effort will
._ave new limits imposed upon it, if
E-_overnor Bob Graham is successful
=in getting his tax package passed.
EOvver a period of two years, the local
=.effort will have a limit of around'six
?ills mandated, as opposed to the
presentt 10 mill limit.
This, of course, means that less
71pcal money will go -into the .school-
'igystem. The short-fall'will be made-'
i p by the state on ahn e i'iiaBle basgts
according to the Governor's office.
-The county must levy 80 percent of
its allowable local effort to get all it
,has coming from the state.
:.= That gives property tax payers
-;some tax relief, but it also puts our
schools in a delicate situation, so far
-as our own local desires may be
Concerned. We have long been an
I ]advocate of financing our schools to


more running to the Legislature to
pull any local chestnuts out of the
fire that might be burning some-
one's paw. What is done on a local
level, will be decided on a local -level
with a minimum of constitutional
guidelines.
Do you get the implication of
what could happen with home rule?
What we want, over and above the
normal services, we will have to pay
for ourselves. There will be no
hand-outs. Any special .taxing dis-
trict, such as the Oak Grove Water
District, for instance, will have to
stand on its own feet, with no
guarantees for solvency, such as the
County gave Oak Grove to get
started. The people will have to live
with the decisions- of their local
government, even though their
decisions may be bad. There will be
no over-ruling by the Legislature
with a local bill. Local bills have
served to cure many a local ill in the
past.
Home rule will truly put us in
charge of our own affairs, on a state
level. Our demands of the past
indicate that we are not really ready
for it..




e Control

a great margin on a local level to
prevent local control from fading
away with the tax effort.
As the financing formula now
stands, some bureaucrats on a state
level have ruled, for instance, that
considering theceomplicated for-
mula by which e school money is
allocated, Gulf County is eligible for
ohlyy.ab.' cerits WvTyd ll4r"
jyW hd.he eard. Te. s .sX
thousands in funds each year. On the
other hand, Miami, using the same
formula, gets something like $1.10
for each dollar they have earned.
With further dependence on
state financing for our schools, we
can easily get in a position to where
our local schools will be in real
trouble if the present philosophy
toward school financing continues.


A alexander Will Address Banquet

Commemorating Negro History
SDr. Hurber Alexander of buffet banquet, commemorat-
: Florida A&M University will ing Negro history Saturday
be the featured speaker at a night. The banquet, which will


start at 7:00 p.m., will be held
in the Washington Recreation
Center in North Port St. Joe.
The banquet and program
are being sponsored by the
Jackson-Driesbach Post No.
211, American Legion.


Despite groundhog, narcissus says Spring is near.


We're Not His


Kind of Editor


Dear Mr. Ramsey:
.:... As a native of Gulf County,
..residing ip Pensacola, I had
the opportunity to see and
read a copy of the Star dated
February 15, 1979.
Several items of this edition
prompted me to reflect on
several points.
First, I though what a fine
county and wonderful, down-
to-earth people live in Gulf
County, The area is one of a
unique nature in that progress
has not overwhelmed it, yet it
survives. I thought of the
restrictive nature set by selec-
tive industry headquartered in
Port St. Joe that has maintain-
ed a very tight rein on area
growth. Your most valuable .
resource, youth, tend to move
to other areas because of this
restrictive nature.
You and I both remember


well when Reid Avenue was
full ol businesses of every
description. Because of fac-
tors beyond the control of the
county or because of directed
events those businesses closed
and the economy suffered.
Your publication,is read by
the citizens, serves the basic
needs of the community, but in
many incidents you, your
paper and its message seems
to slant a story or an event in a
manner that reflects your own
bias and prejudices. Your
editorial section, ETAOIN
SHRDLU, has been prejudi-
cial which is your right and
privilege. However, fact in
reporting or even editorializ-
ing should be remembered as
the mark of a true journalist.
Second, a suggestion is in
order. Print Lincoln's 10 Guid-
lines each week until the


LETTERS

... to the Editor

Department of Natural Re- are taking place.
sources Scandal, those invol- ... Finally, ,Gulf
ved or implicated in massive good county, one
land "deals" within the county potential, but one
have had "their day in court" leadership exhibi
and the citizens realize that newspaper, The
people in positions of power be the example t
and prestige are seldom vic- Respectfull
tims of aspersions or innuen- W.L. Staff
does unless there is reason to 1710 N. Wh
believe collusory activities Pensacola,


EDITORIALS:




Home Rule Will Require


More Effort by Us


ted through a
Star, should
to follow.
y,
Drd
aley Ave.
Fla. 32503


SALTY
ALLY


Court from Page 1


tions were ordered against
both men by Judge Smith.
James Earl Gathers was to
be tried on a charge of escape
as The Star was getting to
press Wednesday, but the
verdict was not known before
press time.


Three other cases were
continued to the next term of
court. These included:
Robert D. Gainous, burg-
lary of a dwelling.
Mark Devon Floyd, aggra-
vated assault on a police
officer and a charge of resist-
ing an officer with violence.


Am


ETAOIN SHRDLU





: ft I WONDER if Ray Washington has ever set
-foot in Gulf County.
Who is Ray Washington, you ask?
Ray Washington is evidently a young man.
:He writes for the Gainesville Sun and pens such
wofds, in describing Gulf County as: "It is a
county of slash pines and poverty, a low land
where swamps go back deep into the lives of the
people, where cypress trees grow sturdy, where,
in.ragged shanties, the children grow sometimes
sturdy despite, it all, and sometimes not so
sturdy." He also writes, in this same Gainesville
Sun: "Gulf County is one of the poorest counties
in Florida and there, are poor folks everywhere
-you turn. In Gulf County, you can fit all the
:-:rich men in the closet of your doublewide trailer
-"and the fairly well off you can fit in the
- :bathroom. Only, if you live in Gulf County, you
- -probably will not be able to afford a doublewide
Trailerr"


f: Wesley R. Ramsey


That seems to be a mouthful of hogwash
coming from a so-called writer in the community
which houses the university of higher learning,
which only last year described Gulf County as
having one of the highest per capital incomes in
the state of Florida. Either Washington and his
Gainesville Sun never read the research of the
university which lives in his town, or the
university never sends its findings to the Sun.
I THINK Washington has never been to Gulf
County. His description sounds more like what
he would like to believe the.county is, rather than
describing a first-hand look.
Washington was writing an article about our
County Judge, David Taunton, and his preoccu-
pation with his campaign to aid the poor. This is
Washington's prerogative, if he wants to write
about the Judge. It's the Judge's prerogative to
tell Washington his beliefs and goals, in order to
get them in the article. But it isn't Washington's


right to misrepresent the people or the life one
finds in Gulf County.

DO YOU SUPPOSE they have eradicated all
the poor in Alachua County? Surely, if one
counted noses, divided by the runny ones, he
would find just as many poor noses as rich noses,
per capital, in Alachua County as in Gulf County.
There is no denying that we have poor people
here in Gulf County. There are poor people
everywhere and they need helping everywhere.
We have never tried to sweep our poor under a
rug, or deny that they are here. The Bible says
the poor will be with us always and we try to live
by the Bible in Gulf County. We can't do away
with them.
MR. WASHINGTON talks about our ragged
shanties, giving the indication that one sees
more ragged shanties than he sees other
dwellings. As a matter of fact, he refers to the log
cabin in which our judge lives, with "only one
small heater in the house".
Again, Mr. Washington should take a tour of
Gulf County before saying it is a county of
shanties. Some of the owners of those so-called
"shanties" may take exception to Washington's
assessment of their property even more so
than they do at the assessment made by Sammy
Patrick for tax purposes.


I'm even suspecting that Washington didn't
even see the Judge's "log cabin", by the manner
he referred to it, intimating that it was not much
more than a hovel or shanty in the woods. Even
Mr. Washington should realize, however, that a
person making $29,000 a year isn't even poor in
Alachua County and can afford to live in just
about what he wishes and heat with any kind of
heater he wants even one fired with OPEC ,
fuel oil if he feels so disposed.

WASHING1ON'S REFERENCE to the fact
that our millionaires "would fit in the closet of a
doublewide trailer", went over our heads. That
wasn't a very timely reference f3r Gulf County.
Gulf probably has the least number of mobile
homes (that's what those who own them, call
them) of any county at or near our size in Flor-
ida. Most people here in Gulf County spring for
permanent homes. As a matter of fact, there is
no place in Port St. Joe which is zoned for
allowing "mobile homes" to be set up in the City.
The only ones here are a couple of temporary
offices, which have only temporary permits to
locate.

We live in a county, Mr. Washington, which
has less than 500 recipients of food stamps, the
Jaycees have a hard time finding enough poor
children to help at Christmas time, the people
live, mostly, though not entirely, in substantial,
well-kept homes and make a living wage,
evidently. At least it is harder to find a person to
do an odd job here in Gulf County than it is to find
a conservative writing on the Gainesville Sun in
Gainesville.

We get along, and must have something
going our way, otherwise we wouldn't -be
continually drawing the attention of hacks like
you. N


THE STAR -- POSTOFFICE BOX 308 SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
- 11WA% PHONE 227-1278 IN COUNTY-ONE YEAR. $5.00 SIX MONTHS, $3.00 THREE MONTHS,S 127.50
1 i Published Every Thursday at 30l Wlliams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida OUT OF rCuNTY-67.tO OUT OF U.S.-One Year, $9.00
By yTheStar"Publshing Company PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456
Sacond-ClassPostage Paid at Port St. Joe,. Florida 32456 TO ADVERTISERS-in case of error or omissions in advertisements, the publishers do not hold
S Wesley R. Ramsey.............. Editor and Publisher themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such advertisement.
.41,9 Wesley R. Ramsey .................. Editor and Publisher
William H. Ramsey .................... Production Supt. SECOND-CLASS POSTAGE PAID The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word is thoughtfully weighed. The spoken word
#WSPO Frenchie L. Ramsey .................... Office Manager AT PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly convinces. The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.
Shirley K. Ramsey ...... .................... Typesetter
i


Bible


Notes
By Billy Norris
Matthew 14:14 & 20:34;
Mark 1:41
Key Word: Compassion
(Matthew 14:14) '"And Jesus
went forth, and saw a great
multitude, and was moved
with compassion toward
them, and he healed their
sick."
(Matthew 20:34) "So Jesus
had compassion on them, and
touched their eyes: and im-
mediately their eyes received
sight, and they followed him."
(Mark 1:41) "And Jesus,
moved with compassion, put
forth his hand, and touched
him, and saith unto him, 'I will
be thou clean.' "
There are many definitions
of the word compassion. Some
of which are pity, merciful,
kindness, and love. But in the
scripture verses above we find
the definition is "to'have the
'bowels yearning"!
In each of these instances,
and there are many others in-
the Bible, we see Jesus was
moved with a love that began)
in the bottom of his stomach.
And when He was moved with
compassion it was always
followed by ACTION. In Mat-
thew 14:14 after John the
Baptist's murder He sought to
be alone. The people saw
where he went and followed.
He didn't get angry and sent
them away. He healed their
sick.
In Matthew 20:34, two blind
men sat on the street begging.
Jesus passed by and they
realizing who it was began to
yell to Him to get His
attention. Being drawn to
Them He had compassion and
healed their blind eyes. And in
-Star photo Mark 1:41 a leper came to
Him saying, "You can make
me well." Jesus had compas-
sion and said, "I will;" and he
was made clean. Action fol-
lowed compassion.
Christian, until we get this
compassion that wells up from
our "bowels" for our fellow
man we can never be effective
for God. Let's pray God will
give us this kind of compas-
sion followed by the needed
County is. a .action to heal and bring
e with great salvation to our fellowman.
that positive









-Washingtods*Birrthday*Sale


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY. FEB. 22. 1979 PAGE THREE

EXTRA SPECIAL VALUES IN


FAMOUS NAME SLEEP


Get super durability in luxurious rayon-
sateen covered firm mattresses and
quality-constructed box spring found-


atiRns.


Makers of the Bemco Posturei family of fine mattresses.
The World's Greatest Sleeping Pills


SETS


FULL OR
QUEEN


33%% off


On All


Bedspreads


&


Throw Rugs


BEAUTIFUL
BEDSPREADS


SYLVANI
GT-M~AT
COO


Early American Model CL7223K


!SYLVA'NI
^?r3 *ThII
COLORj


Mediterranean Model CL7226P


INTRODUCING OUR NEW LOWEST
PRICED SYLVANIA 25"'.ona,COLOR TV


Big values in big screen sizes featuring 25" diagonal Dark-Lite'"
50 Black Matrix picture tube, deluxe 100% solid-state
GT-300T" chassis, GT-MaticT" self-adjusting color system,
exclusive Automatic Sharpness Control and Room Light Monitor
to adjust contrast and color when room lighting changes -
automatically. Your choice of cabinet styles.
TM-Trademark GTE Sylvania Incorporated.


Your Choice


All Oth


e


Furniture Prices


THE PICTURE
SYLVANIA BET
$100,OOO ON


Model CX7172W


Features 19" diagonal Dark-Lite'" 50
--a Black Matrix picture tube, 100% solid-
state deluxe GT-3001" chassis, GT-Matic"
S self-adjusting color system, exclusive
Automatic Sharpness Control, electronic
VHF/UHF channel selector and Room
Light Monitor to adjust contrast and
color when room lighting changes -
automatically. A great color TV you
can bet on it. .
10%off.


Manufacturer's suggested retail price'


10% O
10 of.


ALL

Televi


S


ROCHE'S FURNITURE & APPLIANCE


Phone 227-1730


3313%0 of


ions


209 Reid Ave.


Port. St. Joe








THE STAR. Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, FEB. 22, 1979


Bride-elect

Feted At

Shower
Miss Deanna Minis, bride
elset of John Thomas Hanna
was honored with a miscella-
neous calling shower on Feb-
iuary 15 at the Florida Power
Lounge.
Decorations for the occasion
uoing the bride's chosen colors
ofblues and white were lovely.
Miss Tonya H-utchins regis-
tqed the guests and gifts in
tU bride's book.
SMany friends and relatives
cnme to wish the bride best
wishes during the appointed
Jiostesses for the occasion
eMre Mrs. Elizabeth Carlisle
Of Pinellas Park, Mrs. Betty
Curlee and Mrs. Janice
Brownell both of Port St. Joe.
The bride received many
lovely and useful gifts.
'miss- ; Deanna Dori
Mission Group

Met Tuesday E
..Mission Group III of the
First United Methodist
Church met. Tuesday in the Mr. and Mrs.
Home of Mrs. Betty Herring Mims, Sr. of Over
Oh' Eighth Street. Eleven nounce the forthcoi
thembers were present., riage of their daugh
T Mrs. Herring presided over na Doris, to Johi
.0ie business meeting, after Hanna, son of Mr.
which h Mrs. Minnie Howell Ira E. Hanna of B<
presented the program on the Deanna is the gran
subject, "Prayer and Wor- of Mr. and Mrs. 1
lip", giving some meanings Toole of St. Joe Be
of prayer and worship and
reasons why we worship. The bride, is cu
g Everyone enjoyed delicious tending classes at P
Refreshments prepared by the High School, where
hostess. member of the 197



:Miss Harrison
Mr. and Mrs. James E. Miss Dana Kellii
Ifarrison extend a cordial be the flower girl,
ivitation to all friends and bearers will be Trey
relatives to attend both the Port St. Joe and Da
wedding g of their daughter, of Fayetteville, Nc
.liriam, to Harry Leslie ina.
mith, Jr. and the reception The groom's fatl
irhich will follow immediately Leslie Smith, Sr.
,i the church social hall. prise, Alabama, v
'The ceremony, officiated by son's best man. 01
Rev. Johnie W. McCurdy bers of the groom's
directedd byrnrs illy J' eidi
_h, will begin at 6;00 p.m,- Hayes,.,b th of P3iB
8is Saturday, February 24, in
tIe First United Methodist
jjiurch.
-The bri4e will be attended
bj her matron of honor, Mrs.
Stuart Shoaf, nee Renee Cos-
.4, and the following brides-
Smaids:, Miss Mari Harrison,
i ter of the.bride; Miss Terry
*own of Port St. Joe; Mrs.
.Tady Wiggins, III, nee Bar-
blra Fiser, of Panama City
iAd Troy, Alabama; Miss Kim
*irruff of Montgomery, Ala-
ima; and Miss I4athy Ben-
iin, cousin of the groom, from A rose' bush
Atlanta, Georgia. Mr. and Mrs. G. K
-= Sea Oats and Di
member of the Po
Resolution foreground) expl
members of the n
': In Memory of
SMARIE CREAMER
-':who died February 3,1979 .i
-:Death has again entered our
Chapter Hall and called to the
e)rnal Home a dearly be- Beach
ied sister who has complet-
her faithful labor here in With a Valenti
ministering to the cry of the motif in the back
orphan, to the call of want and newly formed Sea
iothe piteous wail of sorrow, Dunes Garden Club
and as a recompense has home of Louise
k*eived the welcome plaudit, Mexico Beach. The
:well done," by the Great who reside in th
aster; and Mexico Beach, O
tWhereas, the loving Father Beacon Hill, anc
ias called our beloved and Beach, selected
spected sister home, and name, and accepted
te having been a true and of officers present
thff member of our Mystic nominating comm
Older, therefore be it cers are: preside
::Resolved, that Gulf Chapter Kessel; 1st vice
i. 191, Order of the Eastern Trudy Johnson;
Sfer of Port St. Joe, Florida, in president, Jayne
timony of its loss, drape its cretary, Rella We
Charter in mourning for thirty treasurer, Louise S
days, that we tender to the
family our sincere condolence
Sj their deep affliction, and -
Jlat a copy of these resolu- MVanu
tins be sent to the family.
lgary Jane Trawick, Grand announces
:-Esther.
Marlin Tomlinson
ilne S. Hightower, Grand MC
:Representative of Arizona 302 REID AVE.
'^:.',


:IRTH ANNOUNCEMENT
Jeff and Kathy Sellers of
fexico Beach announce the
IbAth of their son, Eric Paul,
,on February 14. He weighed
eight pounds, eight ounces. He
:ias welcomed home by his
brother, Victor Love.
:.The baby's paternal grand-
.Varents are Mr. and Mrs.
.Thomas Sellers of Wewa-
,oitchka. Maternal grandpar-
i(ts are Grace Weeks of Port
itc Joe and Bruce Weeks of
Clfattahoochee.


(/

9a.m.
Accepting Mec
Deliveries (Pre
Availab

OffiH

Home Phone 641


RAGE FOUR


reference from Abraham Lin-
coln, thus acknowledging his
birthday on February 12.
Mrs. Swatts welcomed Mr.
W.B. Simmons as a new
member and appointed him to
assist on the committee for the
restoration of the historic
wheels from St. Joseph Bay.
Jesse Stone reported that
the bids have been let and
considerable progress has
been made toward plans for
work on the project at the
Constituion Convention Mu-
seum.
An interesting discussion for


ris Mims and John Thomas Hanna


engagedd


Parion R.
street an-
ming, mar-
iter, Dean-
n Thomas
and Mrs.
eacon Hill.
nddaughter
George E.
each.
rrently at-
Port St. Joe
e she is a
79 graduat-


ing class.
The groom is a 1973 gradu-
ate of.Port St. Joe High School
and is currently employed by
Basic Magnesia.
The wedding will be an
event of March 17, 1979 at6:30
p.m. in the St. Joe Beach
Baptist Chapel.
No local invitations are
being sent, but all friends and
relatives are cordially invited
to attend the ceremony and
reception.


Tells Plans


Swatts will
and ring-
y Swatts of
avid Snider
>rth Carol-
her, Harry
of Enter-
will be his
their mem-
s party will
qd bayve
rmingham,


Alabama; David Ellisor and
Mike Purda of Troy, Alaba-
ma; and Danny Sikes of
Montgomery, Alabama.
Stone Swatts and Jay Rish
will serve as acolytes and bell
ringers.
Special music will be pro-
vided by Mrs, Mark Tomlin-
son, organist, and by Miss
Delane Ingalls, soloist, of
-Opal, South Dakota and Troy,
Alabama.


Is planted on the lawn of the home of
essel, to commemorate the start of the new
unes Garden Club. Josephine Arbogast,
irt St. Joe Garden Club (in white sweater,
ains the method of planting to some
new club.

rs Named for

Garden Club


ne's Day
round, the
Oats and
met in the
Kessel in
members,
e area of
verstreet,
d St. Joe
the club
d the slate
ted by the
ittee. Offi-
nt, Louise
president,
2nd vice
Kleeb; se-
exler; and
Schweikert.


With the exception of two
corrections, the by-laws, in-
troduced by Mrs. Kleeb, were
accepted. The date of regular
meetings was changed to the
second, Tuesday of each
month, ht 9:00a.m. CST (10:00
a.m. EST), and plans are now
underway to secure a perma-
nent meeting place.
As a special remembrance
of this occasion, a rose bush
was planted on the lawn of the
Kessels. Josephine Arbogast,
a member of the Port St. Joe
Garden Club, was assisted in
the planting by Ruth Nance,
also of the Port St. Joe Garden
Club, who is the club advisor.


el N. Luna, M.D.

the opening of his offices

MONDAY, MARCH 5
PORT ST. JOE, FL 32456
Across from Radio Shack)
OFFICE HOURS:
to 6 p.m., Monday thru Friday
dicaid, Medicare, etc., and Attending
egnancy cases).
ble 24 hours a day, 7 days a week.

ce Phone: 229-8585

B-8903 Hospital 227-1121


The following slate of com-
mittees was announced:
Program, Edith Stone and
Ida Ethel Brown; Cemetery,
Eunice Brinson and Mae
Dean; By Laws, Edith Stone,
Nancy Howell and Mabel
Swatts; Books, Netta Niblack;
Publicity, Margaret Smith
and Betty Fensom; Legal
Affairs, Cecil Costin, Jr.;
Prayer, Lucille Suber, Jesse
Stone, and Eula Pridgeon;
Tribute to Flag, Ida Ethel
Brown; Archivist, Eunice
Brinson; and Nominations,


Mrs. Altstaetter Hostess

to Methodist Women


The United Methodist Wo-
men met in the home of Mrs.
W. L. Altstaetter on February
20. The meeting was called to
order by co-chairman Mrs. L.
. P. West, who read a poem,
"Hearts Gifts." -
A short business session was
held. Mrs. Altstaetter an-
nounced that anyone wishing
to increase their Blue Lake
pledge may do so.
Tickets for the luncheon and
fashion show are on sale. The
luncheon will be held March
21.
Saturday afternoon, March
2, a shower will be held in the
Fellowship Hall from 2:00
until 4:00 for the Hurlbutts,
whose home was destroyed by
fire.
Mrs. Robert King suggested
the ladies bring something for
the meeting to be sold, profits


going to the bus fund.
Mrs. Octavia Copenhaver
was a guest at the meeting.
The program was given by
Mrs. Ralph Swatts on mis-
sions. The title was "Darkness
to Daylight."
Mrs. Anna Till read the
scripture. A prayer was given
by Mrs. Swatts, then the
meeting closed by repeating
the benediction.
BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT
Mr. and Mrs. William New-
ton Hendrix of Hartselle,
Alabama announce the birth
of a son, Joseph Maxwell, on
February 18.
Maternal grandparents are
Mr. and Mrs. Max McGlamry
of Columbus, Ga. Paternal
grandparents are Dr. and
Mrs. Joseph P. Hendrix of
Port St. Joe.


Brand names by:
Sunny South, Jo
Harden, Martha
Manning, Mr.
Simon, Miss Elaine,
Gossard, Easy Street
Personality


Names


ew Year


72 Pair Dee Cee

Straight Leg

Western

* JEANS


$1388

SLean Jeans Are A Musi


Electric & Regular

BLANKETS ....... Off


Announcing ...


Teena Bouington


Historical Society


Committees for -N
Ten of twenty members of 1979 activities for the society
the St. Joseph Historical So- included bringing old minutes
city met for the February up to date, making trips to
meeting at the Corrine Gibson places of historical interest
Library's club room. and individual members pre-
Mrs. Ralph Swatts, Sr. senting personal suggestions
opened the meeting with a at the March meeting for
pertinent and inspirational favored activities,


Men and Boys


. 3-piece Suits Jackets

Pants Sportcoats

Shirts Sweaters

Brand names by:
H.I.S., Jantzen, Campus


Sportswear, Haggar, Health'
Tex
ALL




2 Price


and More


COSTIN


Port St. Joe


6 fEl


.ee a as A -U


Betty Fensom, Margaret |s now affiliated with
Smith, and Netta Niblack;
Telephone, Lucille Suber and B o
Edith Stone; Library, Betty Genie s Beauty
McNeill and Bill Simmons.
The 1979 officers are: 220 Reid Avenue
President, Mabel Swatts;
vice president, Betty McNeill; Call for appointment Monday
treasurer, Mae Dean; record-
ing secretary, Nancy Howell; thru Saturday 229-8582
corresponding secretary, Bet-
ty Fensom; and parliamentar- 8 til 5
ian, Edith Stone.




1 Charles' Fabricare Cleaners |

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

| To show you we want your business,
_ watch for our special each Mon. and Tues. a


M SPECIALS

S M n. and Tues., February 26, 27 |
_
" Daily Alteration Service :

Trousers or Slacks ......... only 79
I Ladies or Men's 2-pc. Suits .only $1.49

-= Ladies or Men's 3-pc. Suits .only $2.28 =
S LaundryShirts ... only 39'

I Starched Jeans .......... only 79" |

E Store Hours: Mon. thru Fri. 8 A.M., to 6 P.M.
Saturday, 8:30 A.M., to 1 P.M.
5 Closed Sundays
- un,,ais
siln1 ilIIIIIII lulII lu luulIIIIIIIII llrIIIlu


-pr ... -' 15 --


On All


Fall and Winter



Merchandise


Ladies and Girls'


* Sweaters Coats Dresses Hats

Robes Nightgowns
Shoes


"


_I


0004 ".-, p_1m


I


SI


i_












Leslie Costin In Seminar


Miss Leslie Costin, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Ashley M.
Costin of Port St. Joe, has
been notified by the State
Chairman, W. Scott Gabriel-
son, that she will receive an
expense-paid weekend to par-
ticippte in the Florida Youth
Leadership Seminar hosted by
the Orlando Jaycees in coop-
eration with the Hugh O'Brian
Youth Foundation.
Miss Costin was the sopho-
more selected to represent
Port S.t. Joe Jr.-Sr. High
School by a faculty and
student committee. She was
chosen because of her out-
standing leadership qualities.
Currently, Miss Costin is a
varsity cheerleader, treasurer
of the student council, and a
member of the tennis team.
She has spearheaded many
sophomore projects through-
out the school year.
The weekend workshop will
be held in the Contemporary
Hotel, Walt Disney World,
Orlando, February 23-25. Dur-
ing that time the finalists will
be evaluated; one boy and one
girl will be chosen to represent
the State of Florida in the
Hugh O'Brian Youth Founda-
tion International Leadership
Seminar in Atlanta, Georgia,
April 21-28.
During the weekend work-
shop, many dynamic leaders
from the fields of business,


Catholics

In Lenten

Season
The Lenten season is upon
us once again. It is a joyous
and optimistic conclusion to
the sad remembrance of the
passion and death which
should not overshadow the last
supper and the resurrection.
Traditionally, we prepare this
celebration with a period of
penance and reassessment of
our own relationship with our
beloved Jesus.
To help enrich our spiritual
lives, Father Fausto Stampig-
lia of St. Joseph's Catholic
Church, will speak on seven
topics during the Lenten sea-
1oa on. "What Catholics Be- .
*.e", with a discussion per-
'1oifollowing each subject.
These talks will be held each
Monday evening, beginning
February 26 at 8:00 p.m. in St.
Joesph's Parish Hall on 20th
St. Everyone is invited to
attend.
Lenten schedule for St.
Joseph's Catholic Church is as
follows: Ash Wednesday Mass
at 12:15 p.m. in the Rectory
and at 7:30 p.m. in the church.
General meeting will follow
the evening mass. Daily mass
will be on Monday through
Friday at 12:15 p.m. in the
Rectory with a Monday mass
at 7:30 p.m. in the church.
Stations of the Cross will be on
Friday during Lent at 7:30
p.m. at the church.

Gulf Retired

Teachers Meet.

to Organize
Retired .teahcers who are
now residing in Gulf County
held an organizational meet-
ing recently at the Episcopal
Parish House. Information
was disseminated concerning
the National Retired Teachers
Association and the Florida
Retired Teachers Association,
and the benefits offered by
belonging to these two organi-
zations.
After a discussion of the
advantages of a local associa-
tion, it was decided that such a
group would be worthwhile.
Sara Fite was elected presi-
dent; Netta Niblack, vice
president; Margaret Smith,
secretary-treasurer; and
Edith Stone, membership
chairman.
It "vs agreed to meet once
every two months on the
second Monday of the month.
The next meeting will be held
April 9 at 3:00 p.m. at the
home of Margaret Smith on
Monument Avenue.

FHA Sponsor

Bake Sale
The Future Homemakers of
America of Port St. Joe High
School had a bake sale Febru-
ary 3 which was a big success.
The members of the FHA
would like to thank everyone
[who helped make it a success.
The money from the -project
=1I be used for many more
objects in the future.


government, and the profes-
sions will conduct programs
on many aspects of a changing
world and the challenges
future leaders will confront.
The students and the faculty
of Port St. Joe Jr.-Sr. High
School are happy to have Miss
Costin represent them, and to
have her as one of the
finalists.

Mrs. Adkins

Hostess to

Group II
First United Methodis
Church Mission Group II met
with Mrs. George Adkins.
February 19th. Prior to the
meeting, Mrs. Adkins served
refreshments to the 15 mem-
bers present.
Mrs. Charles Browne, acted
as Chairman in the absence of
Mrs. Taylor. Members were
reminded of the Fashion Show
being sponsored by the Meth-
odist Women on March 21 and
given tickets to sell.
Mrs. Browne was also in
charge of the program. Tak-
ing part were Mrs. Suber,
Mrs. Williams, Mrs. Brinson,
Mrs. Adkins, Mrs. Costin,
Mrs. Stone, Mrs. Joines and
Mrs. Owens.


THE STAR Part St. Joe. Fla. THURSDAY, FEB. 22, 1979 PAGE FIVE



Oak Grove Assembly


Featuring Film Monday


"A Thief in the Night", a
new color film, will be shown
at Oak Grove Assembly of God
Church on Sunday, February
26 at 6:15 p.m.
"A Thief in the Night" is a
mighty motion picture about
Bible prophecy. It shows what


Revival


At Beach

Baptist.

Brother Earl Taylor will
begin revival at Beach Baptist
Chapel, corner Columbus and
Alabama St., St. Joe Beach, on
February 25 and continue
through Sunday morning,
March 3. The services will be
at 7:30 each evening and at
11:00 o'clock on Sunday morn-
ing. There will also be a
service at 6:30 p.m. Sunday
night.
Rev. Taylor is coming to
preach Christ, and to be of
help to those who have an
interest in Christ and His
church.


Rev. William E. Smith,
pastor of the church, extends
an invitation to everyone to
attend each service. Music
will be led by Guy Wilson.

,Calling Shower

PR C *for Hurlbuts


lTn e renas ot r. an mrs.
M.K.' Hurlbut are invited to a
calling shower on March 3
from 2:00 until 4:00 p.m. in the
First United Methodist
Church Social Hall.
The Hurlbuts as you recall,
lost all their possessions in a'
house fire.


can happen when Jesus Christ
returns. This exciting story
centers around Patty, an
average girl caught up in
living for the present, with
little concern about the future.
What happens when this think-
ing finally catches up with her


St. Joe Singers


Cutting Album


The St. Joe Singers are
announcing their 1979 record
sales. They are again trying to
record an album. Due to the
increase of oil prices, their
total cost of the album has in-
creased to $1,500. They are
not, however, going up on the
cost of the album. It will
remain at $5.00 each.
If you are interested in
helping the St. Joe Singers,
please contact Ann Aldridge,
any of the singers or call Port
St. Joe High School and leave
your name and address and

A.O.H. Ten ple

Hosts Area

Fellowship
This past Sunday, A.O.H.
Temple was host to three
sister churches of the Pan-
handle for the third Sunday
District Fellowship.
The church was filled with
witnesses which drove from
Panama City, Tyndall Air
Force Base and other areas of
the Panhandle for the fellow-
ship service. Their theme was,
"Joy, Hope, and Love."
After the service, they were
favored with an art and
fashion show, followed by
lunch.
The pastors invited the
visitation of the City churches
in Port St. Joe and their
pastors.


flSairUase" riGenitry. Angela St. Clairand Angel Batr.
noi Parrish, "' -Star photo


These Little. Kids Put


"Spirit '"In

If you see little girls dressed Carolyr
in blue and white at the church Mr. an<
league basketball games on
Monday nights cheering for Masc
the First Pentecostal Holiness the son
Church team, they are "The Parrish
Angels", cheerleaders from
the church located at 2001 X '** 4
Garrison Ave. Captain is
Marcia Stoutamire and co- *
captain is Nancy Stoutamire.
Marcia and Nancy are the
daughters of Mr. and Mrs. 3
Davis Stoutamire.
"The Angels" are: Angel
Barr, daughter of Rev. and
Mrs. Ernest Barr; Lori Gen- 4
try, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. (
Phillip Gentry; Wendy Wes- S
ton, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. M
Greg Weston; Lisa Atkins, M
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. ( E
Wesley Atkins; Angela St. W
Clair, daughter of Mr. and S
Mrs. Joe St. Clair; and ,ssses


they will visit you.
This is not a money raising,
project, but an opportunity for
an educational experience.
They will again record at.
Studio 4 in Dothan. Alabama.
The St. Joe Singers are in
the process of making their
second record album.
They must have 300 or more
orders for the recording. If
you want a record or tape,
please call Debbie Tankersley
at 229-8821 or Ann Aldridge at
229-8170.


provides an action packed,
unforgettable drama. .;
The fast moving pace inw;
cludes a young girl's daring:
escape from jail, and. :
take-over by "The Imperium"
that regards all, who are not'
properly identified, as en&e-
mies of the system. o
Filmed on location in Iowa,;
this picture portrays with
devastating reality the Bibli-
cal prediction, "There will be
no place to hide." One does.
not merely view this film, ie'
experiences it. Every thinking
person will seriously consider
its impact.
"A Thief ip the Night" wad
given the "Best Film of tbe&
Year" award by the National.
Evangelical Film Foundation
of Valley Forge, Pennsylva-
nia. The lead actress, Pat'y
Dunning, was given the "Out-
standing Female Actresef.'
award at the same time.
The film has been produced
by Mark IV Pictures, Incorp'
orated, of Des Moines, Iowd?,


LiiiI I


Church Team


1 Stephens, daughter of
d Mrs. Billy Stephens.

ot, Shannon Parrish is
of Mr. and Mrs. Wayne
h.


Mrs. Wesley Atkins is the
leader of the cheerleaders.
Wayne Parrish is the coach of
the church team, assisted by
Wesley Atkins.


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

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

SERVICES
UNDAY SCHOOL ..................... 9:45 AM
ORNING WORSHIP .................. 11:00 AM
:VENING WORSHIP ................ 7:00 PM
EDNESDAY NIGHT.................. 7:00 PM

ss9ssessessessessesssswassesesse9sesssesssess









-PAGE SIX THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, FEB. 22, 1979



|Spring Brings Out



SBalls, Bats, Gloves


Spring is in the air and as the season
.prepares to turn, so does the emphasis on
sports. ft's time to break out the bat and ball
'.and get ready for baseball.
That's just what the Sharks baseball
:.:team has done.
New head coach, Kesley Colbert is
'optimistic about the upcoming season.
"We've got a lot of youth but they are working
hard to prepare for the season", he said.
;Colbert said he had seven players returning
'*from fast year's squad, all of whom saw some


action last year. Kevin Watts and David
Fowler are the only returning seniors. Watts
returns as a starter from last season, while
Fowler saw action as a reserve.
Starting positions have not been decided
yet, nor has the entire squad reported for
practi-e. Some are still involved in the
basketball play-offs and will not be available
until these are over.
The first game of the season is scheduled
for March 3, with a double header against
Marianna in Marianna. Game time will be
2:00 p.m., EST.


. Earning Record of 170


Million Kept by S.S.


-. The record of earnings
covered by social security for
-over 170 million men, women,
':And children are kept at Social
"Security Headquarters, each
-identified by that person's
-:name and social security
number, James C. Robinson,
"-Ianager of the Panama City
"Social Security office, said
[recently..
A person's earnings record
Is very important. That record
will be checked when a person
applies for benefits to deter-
mine if the person worked long
enough in jobs covered by
' ocial security and to deter-
'mine the amount of benefits.
. Because there is a limited
time in which errors can be


corrected, Robinson said, peo-
ple should check their record
every three years or so. A free
post card form for this pur-'
pose can be obtained at any
social security office.
If a person's own records do
not agree with the amount
shown on the earnings state-
ment, he or she should call the
Panama City Social Security
office. Give the social security
number, the periods of em-
ployment involved, wages
paid in each period, and the
employer's name and ad-
dress. If Forms W-2, pay slips,
or other proof of unreported
wages are available, they.
should be included.
A person's earnings record


Sign Contract
Gulf County Classroom Teachers Associ-
ation recently signed a contract with the
.School Board setting salaries for the current
,school year. The agreement called for an


does not show the amount of
taxes he or she paid. It shows
only the amount of earnings
reported. Benefits are figured
from the amount of earnings
reported, not from the amount
of taxes paid.

Robinson said it is not
possible to pay in extra taxes
with the idea of getting higher.
benefits later on.
Contact the Panama City
Social. Security Office for
more information about earn-
ings records, or about any
aspect of social security. The
office is located at 30 West
Government Street, and the
telephone number is 769-4871.


increase in pay and increased participation
by the School Board in the hospital insurance
premiums of the instructional personnel.
Shown in the photo above, signing the
contract are, Betty Sue Anchors, represent-
ing the Classroom Teachers and Fred Greer,
Chairman of the Gulf County School Board.
-Star photo


Sportsmen Meet Saturday

The Sportsmen Club has Building at 7:00 p.m., EST. activities.
scheduled its monthly meeting. Activities for the evening
for Saturday, February 24 at include supper and a discus- All wives and ladies of th
the Wewahitchka Community. sion of the upcoming year's members are invited to attend


REAL ESTATE

WANTED

SHave client for modern 4 bedroom, 2 bath house in Gulf
County. Can be within City limits of Port St. Joe or
Wewahitchka. In city, will pay in '40's; outside city
with 5-20 acres will pay in mid '60's. Needed in six
weeks.


Elizabeth W. Thompson
SALES RENTALS
PROPERTY MANAGEMENT
REALTOR Hwy. 98 and 19th St., Mexico Beach 648-4545



First

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

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


e
d


and become a part of the
organization.
Guests for the evening will
include Lt. Stan Kirkland,
information and education of-.
ficer with the Game and Fresh
Water Fish Commission, Bob
Funderburk and Robert Mil-
ler, officers with the commis-
sion.


,.*,VFW

Kevin Watts, Freddie Woullard, Blain
Cox, Tim Beard, David Fowler and Steve
Peak gather around to swing a bat and make


News...


from Port St. Joe
High School


by Ellen M. Henderson


In the past month several
students have prepared ora-
tions for the High School
Oratorical Contest which is
sponsored by the American
Legion annually. This event
was held last Thursday.
The contestants and their
topics were: Margie Schoelles
- "Unwritten Rights of the
Ninth and Tenth Amend-
ments", Tim Beard "Master-
piece To A Paradise", Woody
Jones "Voting: A Right and
Duty", Dusty May "Our
Obligation To Government",
and Gwen Silvia "The
President, Constitution, and
You".
These contestants were also
asked extemporaneous ques-
tions based on the fourth, fifth
and sixth articles and amend-,
ments of the United States
Constitution. The winner was
Dusty May, chosen by judges
Robert Moore. Fletcher Pat-


plans for the coming baseball season. Not
pictured is Rick Taylor, who is also returning


from last year's squad.


-Star photo


Seafood Economical and


Tasty for Lenten Meals


Croaker, rock shrimp and
mullet are the most economic
and flavorful seafood buys for

Exercise Class

for Women
The Gulf County Recreation
Dept. is considering the spon-
sorship of a morning exercise
class for women, tentatively
scheduled for Monday and
Thursday mornings from 9:00
to 10:00 a.m.
In order to do so, we need to
know how many in our com-
munity would be interested in
participating. You can let us
know by calling the Recrea-
tion Dept. at 229-6119. 2t 2-22

Men's Softball
League Meets
Men's softball enthusiasts,
there will be a meeting for
coaches, managers, sponsors,
etc., on February 27 at 7:00
p.m. in the recreation office,
upstairs in the City Hall. All
interested persons are encou-
raged to attend. For more
information, call 229-6119.
2t 2-22

Boys Baseball

Registration
Registration for the 1979
Baseball Season will be held
on March 5 thru March 19,
1979. Place of registration will
be upstairs of City Hall in the
Recreation Department Office
between 9:30 a.m. and 5:00
p.m., Monday through Friday.
Please have registration fee
of $10.00 and proof of birth
upon registering. For.further
information call 229-6119.

Vivian Hardy

Gets Hole-In-1
Vivian Hardy, president of
the Ladies Golf Association,
shot a hole in one on.Tuesday,
February 13. Her playing
partner was Louise Coldewey.
This feat was accomplished
by using a five wood on No. 12.
Vivian and Evelyn Murdock
are the only two ladies having
this honor at the St. Joseph's
Bay Country Club.


the upcoming Lenten season,
says experts from the Bureau.
of Marketing and Extension
Services, Florida Department
of Natural Resources.
The three seafood varieties
will be featured this spring in
promotional literature, distri-
buted by the Bureau.
Croaker, a weight-watcher's
delight because of its low fat
content, has not received the
attention it deserves from the
general public. Nutritious and
mild-tasting, croaker can be
found in Atlantic and Gulf
waters.
Containing only 80 calories
in a 3.5 ounce raw edible
portion, croaker is delicious
smoked, fried or in stews.
The more familiar rock
shrimp cook faster than any
variety of shrimp. Texture is
like that of lobster, and rock
shrimp are often tastier when
purchased frozen.
Popular preparation me-
thods include simmering,
broiling, frying or baking.
The unique-tasting mullet
are marketed whole, filleted
or pan-dressed. A vegetarian
fish, mullet have a mild,
nut-like flavor and are excel-
lent baked, broiled, fried,
poached or smoked.
To alert seafood lovers to
these delicacies, the Bureau


Round White

POTATOES

101b. 89C
bag


Our Own Best In Town
PAN SAUSAGE.... ... LB. $1.39
Half or Whole Sliced Free C
SLAB BACON........... LB. 99
Good Selection of
Choice Steaks


21% Protein Jazz

DOG FOOD


50 lb. $


2 Liter


Non-
Return 99
bottles


a -i '..


has made charts on prepara-
tion and purchasing as well as
colorful posters available to
seafood and grocery markets.
Anyone interested in receiv-
ing recipes officially tested by
the Bureau, may write to
Seafood, Crown Building, 202
Blount St., Tallahassee, 32304.


terson, JoAnna Barnes, and
special guest, Alice Andrews.
Dusty will soon be compet-
ing in a regional contest and if
he wins, he may very well be
headed for the state contest.
Friday was Student Govern-
ment Day. On this day, seniors
primarily control the school.
This annual event is sponsored
by the National Junior Honor
Society and its members are
assistants to the student
teachers. The day seemed to
last just a little longer Friday:

Car Wash
The Senior Cruise Club will
be sponsoring a car wash
Saturday, February 24 at the
corner of Reid Ave. and Fifth
St. from 10:00 a.m. until 3:00
p.m.
Cost will be $1.50 to be
washed and $2.00 for a cleai
out and a wash.


NOTICE

to Homeowners

Please bring or mail your
homestead card to my

office by March 1, 1979

Sammy Patrick
Property Appraiser Gulf County


IF YOU LIKE NAPA PARTS,
YOU'LL LOVE THE NAPA MACHINE SHOP.
When your vehicle 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' e. t l "
Your NAPA machine shop can grinrd your '. r
valves, turn your brake drums, repair ignition
and distributor units, rebore and rebuild
engines, press axle bearings and much more.
Top quality repairwork and top quality NAPA
parts spell more miles for your car and more
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.

) we help keep America moving


Town and Country

Dog Food

50 Lb. $639
Bag


Meadow Gold-Asstd. Flavors


Ice Cream


a a


Qt. 99


Whole C

FRYERS ....LB.5
Doq Food Also Available in 5 & 10 lb. bags
Field & Show

Dog Chunks -15b
Bag

Jazz Canned Beef Flavor

Dog Food 5/$1


t Complete Line of

FRESH SEAFOOD
Best Dressed Fish In Town


~~~~~~~,~~*~~~~~~~'.dED*#DDW~ hD*D*E~


Florida Boy Seafood


401 Garrison Ave.


Phone 229-6934 4


Beach Game Room

Now open on St. Joe Beach

Bay Street

Hours: Mon.-Fri. 3-8 P.M.
Sat.-Sun. ,1-8 P.M.

-- Welcome Teens--

Pool Table
Pinball Machines
Fooze Ball
Electronic Games
Edward and Josephine Smith
Owners and Operators


a











































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.


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


PORT ST. JOE


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


SMEXICO BEACH


5 acres M-L with DW Tif-
fancy MH, cen. h&a, car-
port, deep well & city water,
off 386A.

D k your boat~n 1our 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.


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

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


Commercial lot on U.S. 98,
Nice corner lot -quiet neigh- Commercial lot on U.S.98,
borhood. Furnished 2 bdrm, 290xS. c & r to
1 bath mobile home. Come $20, y the
see what peace and quiet future.
can do for you. Georgia and Mobile home ready for a
Tennessee. Mobile home ready for a
new owner. Everything in-
Beautiful mobile home tas- clouded from vacuum to lots
tefully, ecorated af omp. of wicker on your 24'x16'
furn drn ath, Florida rm-den w-elec. fire-
liv ining place. 3 bdrm, 2 bath, living
area, vey 12x26' den. rm, eat-in kitchen. You'll
Co e see for yourself it's have to see this for yourself.
nice. Tennessee Dr. Alabama Drive.


- ST. JOE 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.

Use your own final touches.
Partially finished 3 bdrm,
1% bath home, large living
Srm, kitchen and family rm
combo, garage & utility rm.
On 75x100' cleared lot. Ad-
joining corner lot may be
purchased with home. Cor-
ner Americus & DeSota.

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


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.

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.


We're Here ForYou.T
Each office is independently owned and operated.

E. B. MILLER REALTY


Beautiful 2 year old brick
home in fine location on
acre lot w-9 large pecan
trees. 3 bdrm, 2% bath, den
w-fireplace, cenh&a, carpet
& vinyl thruout. This is a
fine home looking for a nnew
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 fronting Hwy. 71. Suit-
able for any business: boat
and motor sales, bait shop,
manufacturing, storage,
etc. Owner will sell below
cost of replacement. Buy
equity and assume existifig
9 percent mortgage.

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

BEACH LOTS
Waterfront lot now avail-
able St. Joe Beach. 70 ft.
Gulf frontage. End of Ponce
deLeon.

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.

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


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


648-5011
ELDON B. MILLER, REALTOR

Associates -


Sherrie Zyski AfterSandra Clenney

229-8494 Hours: 229-6310


After
Hours:


Patty Miller



Jim Clement

648-5482


BEACON HILL
SNew Listing Corner 6th
Street and 2nd Avent sign
on r rlet ed-
roo 1 t o )% doer
lots, el rshed,
al mnum 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.

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.

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.

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


WEWAHITCHKA.

Privacy and plenty of room.
Almost new brick home on
1/4 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.


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


"Of all the substitutes, a sub-
stitute speaker is worst,"-
Kin Hubbard


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY. FEB. 22, 1979 PAGE SEVEN



WANT AI. L rU


MIS. ORSALE


BU mP.


AlrTM


House in Apalachicola. 3
bdrm brick ranch, family
room with fireplace, screened

in porch, adjoining lot is avail-
able. $43,000.00, 653-9885.
4tc 2-22

3 nice lots at St. Joe Beach,
$18,000.00. Call 205-342-4179
collect. 2tp 2-15

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


Frigidaire 30" electric
range, $80. May be seen at 1110
Long Ave. Call 227-1240 after 4
p.m. 2tp2-15

No. 1 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

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


SDRAPERIES-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


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

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

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


YARD SALE-1206 Palm
Blvd., Saturday and Sunday, 9
to 5 Sat., 1-5 Sun.

No. 1 Drive In Theater
Apalachicola, Fla.
Friday- Saturday
Feb. 23 and 24
Cheech & Chong
in
UP IN SMOKE
Movie starts 7:15 p.m.
Next Week
CORVETTE SUMMER

12x65' Holiday mobile home,
2 bdrms, 2 full baths, central
air & heat. take over
payments of $125.70 a month.
Call 227-1495.

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


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

Baby bed, like new. 229-6617.
/ ltp 2-2

Hammond chord organ, elec-
tric, $225.00. Call 648-4545.
It 2-22







DEAR XXXX,

CALL ME,

DAVID


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

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


SEVIE


Call for
TRACTOR W
648-5873


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

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


Does your car or truck need
VORK 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. % 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
k DAne
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


"Ithink it was something I ote."



kills bugs for
up to six months,
and savs you about 5100 yar
in costly pest control services.
Use of Sprayer free with
purchase of Rid-A-Bug
HURLBUT SUPPLY CO.
306 Reid Avenue
Port SL 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


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


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

Carpentry Work Done
Reasonable Rates
Jimmy Johnson
Phone 229-8757


Alcoholics Anonymt
Port St. Joe Serenity G
SUnday 4:00 P.M. E
St. James Episcopal Cl


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


for a complete
lineof For Cable TV

Fishing Tackle *nstall*io In PorSt St.Joe

Hurlbut Supply Phone 229-7232
X or Visit the Telephone Compny
W3 Reid Ave. Business Office tic 1-4


75 Chevrolet, Ion
base pickup, 350 eng.
brake, auto trans. C
1234.

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


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


House for Rent: 3 bh
Pineda St. Call' 648-531


Beach house on Gu
bdrms, 1 bath, fur
229-6367.

Trailer, 2 bdrm at
Beach. Call 648-5873.

For carpets cleaned
professionals do it-at
tion of the. cost, rent 1
Vac, the portable stes
pet cleaning system.
able at Western Auto
227-1105, 219 Reid Ave


For Rent: 1 two b


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

THAMES HOTEL
Daily Weekly-
Monthly Rates
Air Conditioned
Television
302 Reid Ave. 229-8723
tfc 1-4

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

Why live in the crowded
city? Move your mobile home
to peace, quiet and tran-
quility. Water, garbage collec-
tions, yard mowed, live lei-
surely. Gulf privileges. Only
VA approved mobile home
park in Gulf County. Ski
Breeze Meadows Trailer Park
9 miles southeast of Port St.
Joe on Hwy. C-30. Come out
and enjoy the quiet. Call 229-
6105. tic 2-22



HELP ANTED


Wanted: Restaurant cook at


tfc 2-2 The Fish House at Mexico
Beach, opening in March,
ous serving seafood and steaks.
rroup Call Chris King, 648-8950.


ST
turch


POSITION OPENING
Gulf County Community
Services is now taking appli-
cations for a permanent part-
time secretarial-bookkeeping
job. This will be a twenty hour
a week position in the recrea-
tional leisure time manage-
ment field. The following
requirements have been es-
tablished for the persons
desiring to make application.
Type 60 wpm; take dicta-
tion; ability to keep a running
audit on a limited financial
fund; have some artistic abili-
ties in order to work with arts
and crafts; get along with both
children and adults in an
informal leisure time setting.
A pleasant outgoing persona-
lity will be a definite plus for
the person making application
for this job.
All applicants will be inter-
viewed and the secretarial
skills will be examined.
Applications can be ac-
quired at the Gulf County
Recreation Department, up-
stairs in the City Hall Build-
ing. 2t 2-22






Wanted to Buy: House and-
or property with Gulf front or
Gulf view, east of Tyndall.
Send particulars, including
phone number, to: Box 13146,
Mexico Beach Station, 32410.
3tc 2-22

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


igwheel Have a highly profitable and
, power beautiful Jean Shop of your
'all 227- own. Featuring the latest in
tfc 2-22 jeans, denims and sportswear.
$15,500.00 includes beginning
Deville, inventory, fixtures and train-
or best ing. You may have your store
open in as little as 15 days.
tfc 1-18 Call any time for Mr. Wilker-
son 501-329-8326. ltp 2-22
Safari
g, auto DEALER Opportunity: Major
excel- line of quality steel buildings
48-8203. for farm, industrial and com-
tfc 12-21 mercial. Rewarding opportun-
ity for person that can qualify
* requires $1200-$1500 for
overhead and operating capi-
tal. Write: Souie Building
Systems, Inc., Rt. 5, Box 298,
Gastonia, N.C. 28052 or call
drm, on 704-864-2306. 2t-2-15
15.
2tc 2-22 Florida-based insurance
company needs one person for
If St., 2 the Port St. Joe area. We offer
nished. ,fringe benefits, a fantastic pay
2t 2-22 contract and competitive pro-
ducts. Starting pay negoti-
St. Joe able. For interview, call 904-
tfc 2-15 432-3403 collect, Monday:
Friday. Equal opportunity
the way employer. 4tc 2-8
t a frac- -
Rinse N Oyster bar & flea market
am car- business. Real good location.
Avail- Could be a real money maker.
, phone Would consider trade for any-
31 thing-good lease on property.
tfc 3-16 Other interest reason for sale.
Call Bill Corbin, Sr., 674-5055,
bedroom Blountstown. trc 12-7


Public

Notices

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR GULF COUNTY, FLOR-
IDA
IN PROBATE
In Re: The Estate of
RUTH COSTIN SOULE
deceased.
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER PERSONS
INTERESTED IN THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
the.administration of theestateof RUTH
-OSTIN SOLEdeceasd, -Ftie-Num.
ber 79-4, is pending in the CIrcuIt Court
for Gulf County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which is Guit
County Courthouse, Port St. Joe, Flor:
ida.
The Personal Representative of the
estate is NAOMI BROCK, whose address
is 102 Sunset Circle, Port St. Joe,
Florida.
The name and address of the Personal
Representative's attorney are set forth
below.
All persons having claims or demands,
against the estate are required, WITHIN
THREE MONTHS FROM THE DATE
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 basis 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
date when it will become due shall be
stated. If the claim is contingent or
unliquidated, the nature of the uncer-
tainty shall be stated. If the claim is
secured, the security shall be described.
The claimant shall deliver sufficient
copies if the claim to the clerk to enable
the clerk to mall one copy to each
personal representative.
All persons interested in the estate to
whom a copy of this Notice of
Administration has been mailed are
required, WITHIN THREE MONTHS
FROM THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE, to
file any objections they may have that
challenges the validity of the decend-
ent's will, the qualifications of the
personal representative, or the venue or
jurisdiction of the Court.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS, AND OB-
JECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
Date of the first publication of this
Notice of Administration: February 15,
1979.
NAOMI BROCK. as Personal Represen-
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
By: -s. William J. Rish 2-1lS
NOTICE
For Sale: 1953 GMC Truck-tractor;
good condition excellent for logging I
all-drive. Bids will be accepted until 3:00
P.M., March 9, 1979. Contact' Council.
men Tom Hudson at 648.5023 or Town
Hall, Mexico Beach 648-5700. tc
NOTIFICATION OF INTENT
TOOBTAIN ENGINEERING
SERVICES
Pursuant to Chapter 287.055 Florida
Statutes, the Board of County Commis-
sioners of Gulf County, Florida, Intends
to obtain the services of a professional
engineering firm. Thfirm Is to proved
the engineering services necessary fqr
the construction, reconstruction ean
resurfacing of roads within Gulf County,,
excluding g both rural and residentlql
streets and roads.
Interested parties are Instructed Jo
submit statement of their quallific
tions to the Gulf County Clerk of Circuit
Court, 1000 Fifth Street, Port St. Jo.,
Florida 32456. Included In the statement
should be Information concerning tfy.
firm's capabilities, personnel and pait
record and experience of the firm and I1
employe- mad shall be In compllantf
with (. 87.055 Florida Statutes.;
From these statements determination
will be made as to the qualifications of
each firm. After the proposed firms haft
been rated as to qualification, negotia.
lions will then be held with the qualifyirt
firms.
All statements must be submitted
prior to March 13, 1979, at 9:00 A.hM,
E.S.T.
BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSION-
ERS,
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA 2V2-22
W.R. "Billy" Branch Chairman


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


LOOK AT


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.


1829 Hwy. 98 MEXICO BEACH

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


look


_ I IP,









THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, FEB. 22, 1979


I_ Plants Doing Poorly? Check Soil


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


Sometimes plants grow'
poorly for no apparent reason.
A healthy plant can be set in
what seems to be a good soil,
can receive plenty of sunlight
and water and still look sickly
and perform poorly. If you
have areas around your home'
where plants react this way,
check for a soil problem,
especially the wrong soil
reaction or pH.
Now, your next question is -
what is pH? Well, pH is
nothing more than a chemist's
shorthand for' describing the
amount of hydrogen in the
soil. The capital letter "H" is
the chemical symbol for hy-
drogen and pH is a figure
describing the concentration
of hydrogen in the soil, which
in turn determines the acidity
,of the soil.
A simple numerical scale
is used to express soil pH. The
scale goes from 0.0 to 14.0. The
midpoint, pH 7.0, is the value
for pure water which is called
neutral pure water is neither
acid nor alkaline. Figures
below 7 on the scale indicate


HIGHLAND VIEW

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


Nursery Provided


Rev. Jerry Baker
Pastor


acid or 'sour' soils and the
lower the number the more
acid the soil. Each whole
number drop in pH denotes ten
times the acidity. For exam-
ple, a soil having a pH of 5 is
ten times more acid than one
having a pH at 6. Numbers
above 7 indicate alkaline or
'sweet' soil. Again, the higher
the number the more alkaline
the soil.
Two good examples of acid
and alkaline liquids are
orange juice and sea water.
Orange juice has a pH of about
3.7 (very acid) while sea
water has a pH of 7.9 (slightly
alkaline).
Soil pH is very important
because it influences several
soil properties which directly
affect growth of plants. Soil
pH effects soil bacteria, nu-
trient leaching and availabi-
lity, and-toxic elements.
Most plants have a range of
tolerance to pH. Plant nu-
trients are generally most
available in the pH range o.f
5.5 to 6.5. This is also a good
range for soil bacteria. And,
most important, this is the


best range for most plants.
Certain plants thrive best on
acid or alkaline soils having
pH values out of the usual
'best' range. For example;
azalea, bougainvillea, croton,
dogwood, gardenia, hibiscus,
holly and magnolia grow best
in acid soils having a pH below
5.5. These plants grow poorly
and many have yellow leaves
in areas where soils are
alkaline. In contrast, cabbage
palms, yucca, sea grape and
many other-plants grow quite
well on alkaline soils.
A pH determination will tell
whether your soil is within a
range that produces good
growth but it is not an
indication of fertility. If the pH
is not optimum, it can be
raised or lowered using chem-
icals available to all home-
owners.
If excess alkalinity exists
near the house, the only
solution is to remove the soil.
and replace with a more
suitable material. If the soil is
too alkaline because of liming
or a minimum of natural
alkalinity, several acid-form-


ing material can be used to
reduce the soil pH.
Super-fine dusting or wet-
table sulfur can be used to
acidify a soil. About 10 pounds
of sulfur applied over a 1000
square foot area will decrease
a sandy soil one unit in pH -
like from 7.0 to 6.0. Sulfur
must be washed into the soil
immediately after application
or it will severely burn grass or
shallow plant roots. Even with
the upmost care some burn
may occur after an applica-
tion of sulfur. The best ap-
proach is to apply an acid
forming fertilizer such as
ammonium sulfate. This ma-
terial applied at the rate of
five pounds per 1000 square
feet of area will acidify the soil
without burning the grass.
Normally, lime or dolomite
is used to increase the pH or
sweeten the soil. Lime con-
tains calcium carbonate while
dolomite contains both cal-
cium and magnesium carbon-
ate. Another material, hy-
drated lime, can be used for
quick change in soil pH but it
can severely burn plants and


Make Crime Resistance


Courtesy Part of Habit


"Courtesy" is a term that
we sometimes might be
tempted to define as "a
forgotten form of behavior."
To do so would be to exagger-
ate, of course, but we'd almost
all agree that phrases like


"excuse me," "thank you,"
and "let me hold the door for
you" are heard less frequently
in daily conversation than
we'd like to hear them.
A little courtesy can go a
long way. If it became more
commonplace, our communi-
ties would undoubtedly be
nicer places in which to 'live.
Adding a crime resistance
dimension to courtesy would
help to make our communities
safer places in which to live,
as well. And this time of the
year, when we're making our
New Year's resolution, might
be an especially good time to
resolve to make Crime Resis-
tance Courtesy a part of our
daily routine.
What is Crime Resistance
Courtesy? It's offering to pick
up, newspapers and other
items that accumulate in front
of neighbors' doors while
they're away so that their
residences don't become tar-
gets for burglars. It's alerting'
neighbors to the fact that


bicycles, often attractive to
thieves, have been left unse-
cured in front of their residen-
ces. When we're out in public, "
it's politely asking persons if
they're aware that they've left
their car doors unlocked. And
if we live in neighborhoods
where older persons are some-
times victimized on the street,
it's offering to escort elderly
relatives or acquaintances to
and from the store or bank.

Very simply, Crime Resis-
tance Courtesy is helping
others, in a tactful and friend-
ly way, to become less vulner-
able to crime. Hopefully, our
good example will influence
others to practice Crime Re-
sistance Courtesy, too. If they
did if. Crime Resistance
Courtesy became contagious -
we'd eliminate many opportu-
nities for crime and make our
neighborhoods and communi-
ties much more pleasant
places to live this year and in
the years to come.


is seldom recommended for
home use.
To increase the soil pH one-
unit, say from five to six,
apply about 50 pounds of
dolomite or lime over a 1000
square foot area. Lime mater-
ials are slow to react so six
months may be required be-
fore the soil pH rises.
To sum up- the pH problem
follow these steps. First, find
out the pH value of the soil
where planting is planned
(labs or kits are available for
pH determination). Second,
learn the 'pH preference of
ornamentals to, be planted.
Last,, if necessary, raise or
lower the pH of the soil to best
suit the plant. Or if this isn't
possible, select a plant which
will thrive at the natural pH of
the soil.


MEXICO BEACH
GOOD LOCATION!! Almost Waterfront!!
Circle Drive East Furnished 3 bdrm, 2
bath, brick with glassed in porch, utility
room, carport was redecorated spring
1978, new refrig., liv..rm., furniture,
drapes, bedspreads, etc. GOOD INCOME
PROPERTY. Can take up mortgage.
.......... ................. $45,000.00
Circle Drive West REDECORATED 3
bdrm, 2 bath, brick, new central a-c &
heat, glassed in porch with view of beach.
Some new furnishings, equip., etc. GOOD
INCOME PROPERTY. Can take up
Mortgage. .................. $45,000.00
EXCELLENT CONDITION: Nice 2 bdrm,
1 bath house w- util. rm. Lots of cabinets,
paneled walls, corner lot 75'x1121/2'. Owner
will finance. Corner Georgia and Louisi-
ana .... ..................... $25,000.00
42nd STREET: Office, 6 unit (efficiency
MOTEL. 2 bdrm. owner's apartment, cen.
a-c & heat, swimming pool, storage build-
ing. Built on 2 75'x90' lots with extra lot.
Good year-round trade........ $125,000.00


Know Your Broker,

Licensed & Serving
Area Since 1963


MOBILE HOMES
FURNISHED- Lovely 2 bdrm, 2 bath, cen.
h & a-c, washer, dryer, -dishwasher, refrig.
with ice maker. Lot 75'x125' cleared. Ark-
ansas Ave. .................$20,000.00
PRICE REDUCED!! & TERMS!!Fur-
nished: 2 bdrm, mobile home with central
heat & a-c, screened porch 10'x56'.
Fenced ard lot 50'x150' boat house, corner
Florida & 5th. Owner will finance.
............................... $18,500.00
35' TRAVEL TRAILER: Furnished as is.
Large lot 120'x170'. 'Terms, owner will
finance. 14th Street. ........... $15,000.00


MEXICO BEACH LOTS
Beach Side of Highway:
1 75'x100' 34th Street, 3rd from beach, owner financed ................ $18,500.00
1 75'xl00' 34th Street, 4th from beach ................................ $17,500.00
3 75'x 90' 43rd Street ............. ..................... ea. $14,500.00
3 75'x100' 40th Street, Zoned residential................ .... $15,000.00 & up
1 75'x100' Highway at 30th Street, Left .. ..................... $13,000.00
1 75'x100' Second from highway on 30th Street, Left.................. $14,000.00
1 75'x100' Third from beach on 30th Street, Left ...................... $20,000.00
1 101'x202' WATERFRONTon 30th Street, Left (2 Lots) ............ $70,000.00
Across Highway from Beach:
4 75'x100' Two.facing 386 and two facing Pine Street .... All Cash $23,000.00
1 75'x100' Pine Street, Lot 10 .................................... $6,500.00
2 75'x100' Pine Street, ea. ...................................Term $6,000.00
1 75'x100' Grand Isle Sub. on Canal ................................ $4,500.00
2 75'x100' Grand Isle Sub. ........ ...................... ea. $3,900.00
1 75'x100' Grand Isle Subdivision ....... .....................$3,800.00
1 75'x100' 15th Street, owner will finance. ................. Term $5,500.00
1 50'x122' 1st Street, 1/2 block from beach........................... $6,500.00
2 50'x100' Mobile homes OK. Georgia Ave. & La. ................ea. $5,000.00
1 120'x170' 14th Street; zoned business. ............................ $15,000.00
1 50'x122' 1st Street ............ ........ ................. .. ....... $11,500.00
4 70'x100' 'Grand Isle Sub., $500 d.p., bal. in 5 yrs., owner financed. $3,500.00
1 75'x100' Canal front, Grand Isle Sub., owner financed $5,500.00
2 62V/2'x150' Highest elevation in Mexico Beach, overlooking
beach with NO .obstruction of view. Beautiful
location.


rfAI a


Wildlife
Applications are now being
accepted for the Florida
Game and Fresh Water Fish
Commission's Wildlife Re-
serve Program.
The Reserve Program be-
gan as a pilot project in
central Florida and is present-
ly expanding to the Northwest
and Everglades Regions. Qua-
lifications require a high
school diploma or GED equiv-
alent and the applicant must
be at' least 18 years of age.
According to Lt. Walt Meg-
gison, wildlife reserve coordi-
nator, "the program is for
citizens and dedicated sports-
men interested in wildlife
conservation and offers an
opportunity for them to be
trained in this area. This
training will benefit all wild-
life programs in Florida."
While the job doesn't pay
anything and the hours are
sometimes long, it does offer a
great deal of satisfaction to
those involved.
The duties of a reservist are
many and may range from
accompanying a wildlife of-


T603


Indash Stereo Car-ette Player with AMIFMIMPX Radio


Featuring...
* Locking fast f-rward and rewind
* Volume, balance and tone controls
* Local/distance switch'
* Small chassis


George ,,wid like
one of these from .


Reg. S13995


$9995


K & D TV & Sound


301 Reid Ave.


Program

ficer on regular patrol, to
working with fish and game
management personnel, post-
ing a public hunting area, or
checking fishing success.
He may also be called upon
.to answer nuisance animal
complaints, man an informa-
tion booth at an exhibit or fair,
operate a radio communica-
tions station, speak at civic
clubs or assist in instructing in
the Game and Fish Commis-
sion's hunter education clas-
ses.


Public,

Notices
NOTICE
Notice Is hereby given that the City
Commission of the City of Port St. Joe
sitting as the Boa(d of Adjustment will
hold a public hearing at the City Hall,
Port St. Joe, Florida, at 8:00 p.m.,
Tuesday, March 6, '1979, to determine
whether the City will authorize a
deviation to Zoning Ordinance No. 5 for
variance to construct a storage building
within two feet of the North side of Lot 5,
Block 109, and within six feet from the
rear property line.
C.W. Brock
City Auditor and Clerk 2t 2-22
NOTICE TO RECEIVE
SEALED BIDS
The Board of County Commissioners
of Gulf County will receive sealed bids
from any person, company, or corpora-
tion interested in selling the County the
following described personal property:
Two (2) Insecticide Flow Control
Devices each of which is adaptable
to the LECO Model HO Ultra Low
Volume (ULV) Mosquito Control
Sprayers.
Bid prices must be F.O.B. Port St.
Joe, Florida
Delivery to be made to: Gulf Co' .ty
Mosquito Control, 1001 Tenth Street,
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456.
Calendar days to delivery must be
specified. Liquidated damages of
$5.00 per day will be assessed for
failure to deliver units within those
specified days.
Specifications may be obtained from
the Clerk of Circuit Court, Gulf
County Courthouse, 1000 Fifth
Street,' Port St. Joe, Florida 32456.
Bids will be received until 7:00 O'Clock
p.m., E.S.T. February 27, 1979 at the
office of the Clerk of Circuit Court, p.o.
box 968, Port St. Joe, FL 32456. The
Board reserves the right to reject any
and all bids.
BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSION-
ERS
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
W.R. "Billy" Branch Chairman


PAGE EIGHT


Gospel Sing at
College Park
There will be a gospel sing
Saturday, February 24 at the
College Park Church of God in
Wewa at 7:00 p.m. CST.
The St. Andrews Church of
God youth choir will be the
featured singers along with
others.
Rev. Shelby Jeter, pastor of
the church, invites everyone
to attend.

Say You Saw It In The Star


OFFICE

SUPPLIES

Available at


The Star

306 Williams Ave


3 Elizabeth W. Thompson
SREALTOR Reg. Real Estate Broker
Route 3, Box 167
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
SALESR- RENTALS- PROPERTY MANAGEMENT
Office: Hwy 98 and 19th Street, Mexico Beach Phone 648-4545
904-648-5449


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

Bushelcall


227-1670


Indian Pass Seafood


Indian Pass Beach


I


Sign Up Now for


--


"Using the
Short Form could
cost you money!"






Henry W. Block
If you don't know tax laws, you
need H&R Block to review your
tax situation. You want to be
sure you are using the proper
tax form. Even if you filed the
Short Form last year, your cir-
cumstances this year could let
you save money by filing the
Long Form. At H&R Block, we'll
take all the time necessary be-
cause we want to be sure you
pay the lowest legitimate tax.

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





___________ __ 4. MN


~Iwpwp ~ -w -w w -~


Fine Fare-Tal ans

EVAP MILK


6% oz. Fine Fare Chunk
LIGHT TUNA....... 59


No. 303 Fine Fare C.S. oi
W. K. CORN..


Fine Fare


TABLE SALT


10 Oz. Seabrook Baby
LIMA BEANS
2 Pkgs.


Minute Maid ,
ORANGE JUICE
TOTINA PIZZAS


27 Oz.


r fI 1 Ib. Mrs. Filbert's
.. 3/88 Margarine2


4 Roll Pkg. Delta ,C
BATH TISSUE...... 79
19 mGC 6 Pack Nehi 4 1
JL CANNED DRINKS. $1.39


Carnation 12 Count t 25
HOT COCOA MIX $125
303 Can Bush's Hot 3
CHILI BEANS. 3/99


12 Oz. Eagle Brand
MILK with Recipes
romn.. n *


Fine Fare American
CHEESE SINGLES


12 C


Philadelphia
CREAM CHEESE
8 oz. Country Pat
MARGARINE 4


.75'


No. 303 Can Argo
12 99c SWEET PEAS 3/99,
32 Oz. Mrs. Filbert's Imitation 4
SDelicious 99 MAYONNAISE... 69


Baer Itm


Sweetheart
Loaf Bread


2/890


13 Oz. Pkg.
CHIPS AHOY.


. 99


3 Ib. Fine Fare Veg.
SHORTENING $1.69,
2% Oz. Underwood
DEVILED HAM 3/$100
8 Oz. Peanut Patch C
Boiled Peanuts 3/87


Fine Fare-Save over 40t
Coffee Creamer _


99


Hot D g 2/ 15 Oz. Fine Fare All Flavor
Hamburger Buns 89C DOG FOOD..... 21
A A A A A A A A A f._ A A A


M


pe
ias


-w- w-


I


100 Count Lipton $
TEA BAGS $2.19


Maxwell House
COFFEE lb.bag


P- -qw- -qw- -qr- 7-w- '7-- 'M- m M m :_ _,Z -L- -Alb- -.&- -alb- A


No Limit
FRESH OYSTERS

Pint $2ml9


I Daiy Ite


~ ~ ~~ ~ L~ 7 -L 44 4 Lqw -


A


At


;9

55C






p9c


L29
49'
.590
169






,/99C

o. $1.29
12 Oz. 99C
|/$1. 0


n


$33














































S Elizabeth McCulley, left, and Mary
Washington proudl) display the $100 which


each won in Piggly Wiggly's Cash King
contest this week. Thus far, Piggly Wiggly
has had six $100 winners in the promotional.
-Star photo


Veterans May Receive



Loans for Mobile Homes
.oan for ,.' *!**' *

William R. Blackwell, Di-
rector of the VA's Regional
Office in St. Petersburg, re-
cently reminded veterans con-
' templating the purchase' of a
mobile home that the Vete-
trans Administration's loan
guaranty program has recent-
ly been streamlined to their
'benefit.
"Statutory loan maximums
have been eliminated for
mobile homes and mobile
home lots," said Blackwell:
""'Now, a loan of up to the
reasonable value of a mobile
home and-or lot can be
guaranteed. The maximum
guaranty is $17,500 or 50
percent of the loan. whichever


Foreign hrc


Favorable To
Foreign investors in U.S.
farmlands are enjoying favor-
able capital gains tax treat-
ment that should be elimina-
ted, according to Sen. Lawton
Chiles (D-Fla.).
Under' the U.S. tax code and
existing tax treaties ronresi-
dent aliens can avoid paying
capital gains taxes on the sale
or exchange of agricultural
lands, he noted.
"This provides an incentive
for land speculation that is
definitely not desirable,"
Chiles said. "Foreign inves-
tors seeking quick profits
from rising land prices further
aggravate the price spiral,
making it more difficult for


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

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 & Repaired
For $16.50
We repair auto air
conditioning condenMers.
All Work Guaranteed
90 Days.


OK



Service .
525 N. Cove Blvd.'
(Acroos From Bay Memorial Hosp)
785.4524


PAGE TEN


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, FEB. 22, 1979


i


Bowling


*Neu

MON. NIGHT LEAGUE
The Monday night mixed
league met on February 19
with the following results:
10 Pin Lounge and Highland
View Gulf met on lanes one
and two and the Gulf -team
came away with a three game
decision. Robert Clayton
(sub.) paced the Gulf team
with a 399 series and Ginnie
Laurimore added a 396 series.
Fred Kleeb and Christine
Lightfoot paced .the 10 Pin
Lounge team with a series of
481 and 439 respectively.
Earley's Hardware dropped
three, games to Poncho's.
Glenn Waldo. rolled a 436
series for Poncho's and Laura
Sewell added a 396 series.
Johnny Linton was high bowl-
er for the Hardware team with
a 472 series and Norma Hobbs
rolled a 405 series.
Bill Whitfield rolled a 496
series for Sylvachem and
Mary Whitfield added a 469
series to. aid in their three
game win over the Hickory
House. Sue and Larry Parrish
were high bowlers for the
Hickory House with series of
432 and 420.
Varnes Seafoodand St. Joe
Bar met on lanes seven and
eight and each came out with


Some Traffic Deaths


is,less." duty time. This has been cut to T
Blackwell also pointed out 90 days, with at least one day .R result In MI
that the recent Congressional having been served between
action streamlining the guar- August 5, 1964, and May 7, Highway Patrol Traffic
anty program also increased i975. Homicide Investigators un-
the maximum VA loan term "This brings eligibility re- covered seven murders in 1978
on single-wide mobile' homes' quirements for Vietnam Era which were arranged to ap-
to 15 years, 32 days from 12 veteransill line with those for pear as normal traffic acci-
years, 32 days. Double-wide World War II and Korean' dents said the Florida High-
mobile homes continue to conflict.veterans," he said. way Patrol recently.
have a maximum loan term of The loan guaranty eligibility "Most of these so-called
20 years, 32 days. requirement for peacetime traffic deaths ended with the
"The Congress has also veterans remains 181 days. perpetrator being charged
approved legislation reducing Blackwell said any veteran with first degree murder
the active duty time required interested in the loan guaran- rather than some traffic viola-.
for Vietnam Era veterans ty program may obtain cornm- tion,'" said Patrol Director
be eligible for VA home loa plete information at the near- Colonel Eldrige Beach.
benefits," Blackwell said. est VA office or from any. All Highway Patrol Troop-
Eligibility formerly requir- service officer of one of the ers receive extensive training
ed at least 181 days of active national veterans organiza- in accident investigation dur-
tion, ing their 13-week basic train-

S- the members of the

axTreatment f Chrit
American farmers to meet hurch of Cst
their needs."
The Senator has added his invite you to meet with them:
support to a bill introduced by
.Sen. Malcolm Wallop Sunday Mcrrning Bible Study ........... 10:00 A.M.
(R-Wyo.) which would add SrSuday Morning Worship ............ 11:00 A.M.
gains from sale or exchange of Sunday Night ......................... 6:00 P.M.
agricultural lands to the lisi of Wednesday Night .................. 7:00 P.M.
'items on which nonresident
aliens must pay capital gains.:
'Similarlegislation gained Corner 20th St. & Marvin
the support of a majority of .
Senators, including Chiles, For information call 229-6969
last year.

/ .-.:: .-::.... ::: .. .. -. ........-.: :::..:::: :::..... ::::::::::::::::::::::::! .?:' $.$ ::< :: :.:


murder


ing at the FHP Academy.
However, some troopers are'
given additional training in
traffic accident reconstruc-
tion and are promoted to
Trooper II and classified as
Traffic Homicide Investiga-
tors.
These men are dispatched to
all fatal or possible fatal
crashes and make an exten-
sive lengthy investigation to
determine the cause of the
crash.
"We are proud of the job
these men are doing as well as
all other troopers."I


a two game win. David
Seymour rolled a 450 series
and Becky Seymour added a
415 series for the Seafood
team. Harry Lowry and Cathy
Blackburn were high bowlers
for St. Joe Bar with scores of
455 and 429.


had a 364 series for Wonder
Bar. Irene Burkett rolled a 139
game and Marguerite Schef-
fer had a 369 series for Cow
Girls.
Pepsi Cola took three games
from Telephone Co. Pat
Nachtsheim led Pepsi Cola.
with a 192 game and a 466
series. Faye Capps (sub.)
bowled'a 152 game and a 412
series for Telephone Co.
Surefoots won four games
from Smith's Shell. Nett Hen-
derson bowled a 181 game and
.a "427 series for Surefoots.,
Diane Keith had a 139 game
and a 367 series for Smith's
Shell.
Standings W....L..
H.V. Motors 73% 101/
Pepsi Cola 541/2 29%/
Telephone Co. 47 37
Ragdolls' 37 47
Surefoots 36% 47%
Cow Girls 32 52 ,
Wonder Bar 311,2 52%2
Smith's.Shell 24 60

WED. NIGHT LEAGUE
The Wednesday night ladies
league met on February 14
with the following results:
The Play Girls and St. Joe
Furniture met on lanes one
and two and St. Joe Furniture
came away with a four game
sweep. Brenda Mathes rolled
a 452 series for the Furniture
team. Susie White led the Play
Girls with a 386 series.
The Alley Kats won three
games from Murphy's Jail-
birds. Norma Hobbs rolled a
202 game and a 497 series to
lead the Alley Kats. Joyce
Monroe led the Jailbirds with
a 422 series.
Jo O'Barr.rolled a 479 series
to lead Florida Bank in a four
game sweep of Renfro's.
Clara Miller was high bowler
for Renfro's with a 400 series.
St. Joe Beach Beauty Shop
won three games from Nash
Seafood. Mary, Whitfield led
the Beauty Shop team with a
427 series. Sandra Brock
(sub.) was high bowler for the
Seafood team with a 421
series. ,
Standings W L
Fla. Bank 68%. 151
St. JoeFurn. 64 20
Alley Kats 57 27
Bch. Beauty Shop 521 311%
Murphy's 42 42
Renfro's 31 53
Nash Seafood 14 70
Play Girls 7 77


By Willis W. Alexander
Executive Vice President
American Bankers Association
Have you chosen, 'or are
you currently considering, an
individual to be named ex-
ecutor of your estate? Has a
friend or relative recently
asked you to serve as ex-
ecutor? Worse yet, has the
subject never come up?
The executor, or executrix
in the case of a woman, is
the individual or trust in-
stitution named in a will and
appointed by the court 'to
settle your estate when you
die. There may be only one,
or more than one, to share
the responsibilities which are
numerous, time-consuming
and often .complex.
An executor's duties ty-
pically include:
collecting the money
that's due your estate,
seeing that life in-
surance companies are
notified,
n paying off valid debts
you owed,
preparing and filing all
estate, income and inheritance..
taxes,
arranging for your fam-
ily's immediate living ex-
penses,
9 distributing portions of
your estate to all the people
you named in the will, and
hiring a lawyer to handle
the legal aspects of estate set-
tlement.
Serving as executor has
never been an easy, honorary,
part-time job and in light
of the new demands and risks
resulting frorp 1976 tax legis-


First United

Methodist Church

Constitution and Monument Ave.
Port St. Joe, Fla.
JOHNIE W. McCU ROY, 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.


"BANKING

IS EVERYBODY'S

,BUSINESS

Choosing An Executor--It's Tricky Business


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


lation, it is more important
than ever to think twice be-
fore naming a friend or re-
lative to "save money."
For instance, the recent
tax law on "carryover basis"
for assets in an estate requires
that the executor establish
four separate values for each
asset and furnish to the
Treasury and heirs the re-
quired information on the
carryover tax basis for each.
Obviously, your executor
should have the business and
financial experience needed, to
,wrap up your estate quickly
and efficiently without drain-
ing assets from your family.
In addition, he must be will-
ing to serve and live close
enough to handle all of the
day-to-day duties. Some states
require the executor to be a
resident.
When serving as executor,
bank trust departments are
able to draw on the combined
talents of a corporate staff
made up of investment coun-
selors, tax and real estate ex-
perts and accountants. In
addition, they offer record-
keeping and safe-keeping
facilities, and they are per-
manent.
Since executors' fees are
often set by state law, you
don't have to shop around
*for "bargains." Most medium-
sized banks are willing to
serve as executors of estates
starting in the $75,000
range, and you can always
name a friend or relative
as co-executor0 to ensure
yotu don't .lose personal
..control.


w
46
42
41
38
34
29.
30
28


THURS. NIGHT LEAGUE
Highland View Motors took
four games from Ragdolls.
Lynn Davis led H.V. Motors
with a 188 game and a 491
series. Cathy Blackburn
(sub.) bowled a 165 game and
a 446 series for Ragdolls.
Marian Deason picked up a
4-10 split.
'Wonder Bar won three-
games from Bowen's 'Cow
Girls. Linda Whitfield bowled
a 143 game and Lisa Givens








C *DAVIDRICH'S
O PISFOODLINER......
FEB. 22 28, 1979 U.S.POS T'AG
S:BBOPort St. Joe and WewahitchKa 8.4c PAI
~Permit 1No.3
FIN TR G UTWewahitchkae
"COMPAR &YULPrices Good Feb. 21-27 oLDER

ALL WE ASK I IVE 3US RY ... YOU'LL C1BE 1 GLAD YUDID!!


Check the
BONUS BUYS!!


Lykes
Sugar Cured
SMOKED
HAM
SHANK PORTION
LB. 990


Lykes
Sugar Cured Smoked
CENTER SLICED
HAM

LB$159
LB. &A


Chek
Cfd I'


Limit 5 with $10 p .
or More food Order

TABLERITE ASSTD. FLAVORS 39

ICE CREAM GAL.5


Lykes Sugar Cured
Center Sliced
HAM 79
LB.
Lykes Suaar Cured
Sliced Ham
Boneless $4 99
LB. *


Boston Butt Pork Roast . b.
Sunnyland Pork Sausage MILD OR bOL $29





AL PRP OS
FABRIC


IGA
Fish Sticks .


MRS. SMITHS
Apple Pies. . .
STILWELL
Breaded Cut Okra. .


16 oa.PKG.


S 26 oz.SIZE 99

2 oz. KG.100
, 12 oz. PKGS. JL


TROPICANA DELICIOUS LARGE

ORANGE JUICEozE 99.
PILLSBURY HUNGRY JACK
Biscuits. . .. . 10 CT. SIZE 39
KRAFT 2o
Soft Parkay Margarine. sW 0L
IGA $ 19
Longhorn Colby Cheese. 10oz. PKG.


IGA.
Longhorn Cheddar Cheese


CheL tbke
,50N vsoul


F. BOUNCE,

Peanut Butter . .
KELLOGOS
.Sugar Frosted Flakes.


Delmonte Cut Green Bean
Armour Treet Luncheon N
IGA Solid Pak Tomatoes.
Hunts Tomato Paste. .
Bordens Cremora......


16 oz.
S . ... CAN 3
12 z. $123
Seat . CAN
160 oz.
. CAN
18 oz.
. . CAN 77
.... ........ .. 16 oz. JAR 12


FABRIC
SOFTENER

. l.


a a a a i


Hunter's Choice

DOG FOOD
Limit 2 with $10 or More Food


40 C.$179
PKG.

28 oz. JAR $129

20 oz. PKG. 1 9


25 lb.
bag
Order


I'


*1@
* N


0 oz. PKG. $119


DONT OEROOKTHEE OOD UYS


LIPTON FAMOUS

TEA BAGS


100 CT.
PKG.


MARGARET HOLMES
White Acre Peas.

Converted Rice (UNCLE ENS)


Kraft 1000 Dressing


$209


S303 CAN


SLimit I with $10 or more rooa order
BAEY EARMN


45'


I 0


2b. $115
PKG.


S8 oz. BTL.


57'


IGA Creme Twirls..

IGA Super Buns .

IGA Family Loaf Brea


PK .GS. $ 1
" = = L- OF 6 1
4 PKGS. $
4 OF4 I
d 209o. 9o
i LOAVES, 9'


TEMPLE ORANGES
SWEET TANGERINES
HONEY TANGERINES


14 Bu.
Bag


$198


Fresh Turnips, Collards or Mustard
GREENS unch 99


Large Head Fresh
CAULIFLOWER
BELL PLtPPfRS or
CUCUMBERS
BABY OKRA Boiling
BAKING POTATOES


49


2/29C
LB. 99'
Each 10


Fla. Vine Ripe
TOMATOES
Red Bliss
SEED POTATOES


PC
FLOW~


ITS TIME TO PLANTSPRING GARDENS!) Rich's Is Your Rich's Is Your
Large Variety of We Have A Large Variety of Exclusive Dealer for
FRUIT TREES Garden Seeds All Kinds of Fertilizer- LARK ALUMINUM F.R.M.
Black Cow Manure Peat Moss Potting Soil STORAGE ii FEED
Peach, Nectarine, Orange, Peters Fertilizer R DEALER
Grapefruit, Satsuma, Kumquat Special Discount On /, Ton or More Fertilizer BUILDINGS
Any size from 6'x8' to 12x50' See us first
Come Early for Good Selection The best Blue Tag Red Bliss 100As.e Prices start at 450 for your
"We also have Rose Bushes" SEED POTATOES.. lb. 10' Ib.bag $9.90 Pet or Livestock needs


Tray
of 5


49C


LB. 10"


IT PLANTS & BLOOMING
VERS AT LOWEST PRICES!
New Crop Florida
RED
POTATOES
10 lb. Afj


bag


---


the ,.~


r ~~ll~rl~


69 v









PAGE TWELVE THE STAR. Port St. Joe. Fla. THURSDAY. FEB. 22. 1979



Dusty May Wins Legion


Oratorical Competition


Dusty May, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Dave May of Port St
Joe, was the local winner o
thl American. Legion Oratori
.cal Contest sponsored by

Florida Banks

Announce

Dividends
Florida National Banks of
Florida, Inc. announced re-
cintly' that the Board of
, D sectors voted the regular
Quarterly dividend on cor-
m: n stock of $.13, payable
March 30, to shareholders of
record March 9, 1979.
t Ihis announcement was
mnide following Florida Na-
tional's quarterly Directors'
meeting by John H. Manry,
Jr:, President and Chief Exec-
utive Officer of the 1.8 billion
dollar holding company which
operates 57 banking offices
statewide.


e Monday, Feb.26
Beef pattie, French fries,
turnip greens, cornbread with
butter, cookie and milk.
S Tuesday, Feb. 27
Macaroni and cheese, sa-
vB peas, sliced tomatoes
' ai deviled eggs, sliced bread
Sw, butter, upside down cake
arft4 milk.
Wednesday, Feb. 28
Chicken, rice and' gravy,
s -Aach with bacon bits,


d Jackson Driesbach Post 211
. and held at Port St. Joe High
f School on Thursday night,
- February 5th.
From a field of five contest-
ants, Dusty, a junior at Port
. St. Jbe High School, was
declared theoverall winner by'
a panel of three judges. Other
contestants were Wood>
Jones, Gwen Silvia, Tim
'Beard, and Margie Schoelles.
f The following Friday even-
. ing, February 16, Dusty com-
f peted 'in Blountstown. in the
District runn-off. He was
again named as winner but
was unable to accept the
award since he will be in
Washington, D.C. attending
the Presidential Classroom on
March 1st, the date slated for
the next step in area oratori-
cal competition.
An all around good student
Dusty is a member of the
National Honor Society, Key
v Club, Lettermen's Club and


orange waldorf salad, rolls
with butter and milk.
Thursday. Mar. 1
Meat loaf, mashed potatoes
with gravy, beets in orange
sauce, buttered roll, cake and
milk.
Friday, Mar. 2
Corn dog with mustard,'
cheese wedge, French fries
with catsup; orange juice,
cookie and milk.
Menus are subject to change
due to availability of food.


One Dish Meals Help Balance Food Budget
If. you've just found yourself
onia limited food budget, now is
the time to sit down and do
some planning. Simplicity in
menus will help eliminate some
of' the more expensive foods.
But you should not give up hear-
ty, nutritious meals for the
sake of dollars. Learning which
foods offer stretchability in
nutrients can help you balance
your food budget. Wholesome
dalry products are a real asset -
and give your meals a bonus in
tate and nutrition. To make "
m.al planning easier, choose
each day's meals from the .
Basic Four Food Groups. They i. .,
are the milk group, the
vegetable-fruit group, the meat (i
group and the grain group. A& i i I
classic cheese tart, such as this
Quiche Lorraine is both
nutritious and delicious. The crumbled
custard mixture- combines the 2 tablespoons chopped
protein of milk and eggs with onion
shredded Swiss cheese and 2 tablespoons Parmesan cl
bacon bits.. Served hot as the
main course, the perfect ac- Fill pie shell half full with
companliments would be a mix- or beans to prevent puf
ed green salad and a cold pit- Bake in a preheated 4000
cher of milk a simple and 8-9 minutes; remove rice
well-balanced meal. aside shell while preparing
ing. Turn oven down to 37S
QUICHE LORRAINE a bowl combine eggs, milk,
mitad ud nd r


1 imbaked pie shell, 9-inch
4 eggs, slightly beaten
2 cups milk
1/2 tMaspoon salt
1/4 teaspoon dry mustard
1/0 teaspoon white pepper
2 cups (8 oz.) shredded Swiss
cheese
6 slices bacon, cooked and


green
cheese
h rice
ifing.
oven,
. Set
Ig fill-
W. In
salt,
Tnaa-


mustard an ppperU aoss
together cheese, bacon and
onion; turn into pie shell. Pour
over milk mixture. Sprinkle
with Parmesan cheese. Bake
35-40 minutes,or until a knife in-
serted near center comes out
clean. Allow to stand 10 minutes
before serving. Makes 6 serv-
ings. (PRN)


vice president of the Student
Council. He participated in
football and track. In addition
to the above he is this year's
recipient of the National Coun-
cil Teachers of English award
for the outstanding junior
student in English composi-
tion at Port St. Joe High
School.


Fishing On



St. Vincent


Refuge Manager Martin
Perry reminds sportsmen that
the freshwater fishing season
opens again March 1 on St.
Vincent National Wildlife Re-
fuge. The season will be from
March I through October 30,
1979.
St. Vincent National Wildlife
Refuge is comprised primar-


Students Helping


Others to Read


People read for either know-
ledge or enjoyment, or per-
haps for both. But in Gulf
County, many young students
are reading for a third pur-
pose an opportunity to help
others. They are part of the
Read-it! Read-it! campaign to
benefit the Gulf Association
for Retarded Citizens, being
conducted in conjunction with
local schools.
Students are securing
pledges from individual spon-
sors for books that are read.
Monies collected from spon-
sors will be used for projects
to benefit the citizens of Gulf
County who are mentally
retarded. There are prizes for
those who collect the largest
amount of pledges.
Participants are being en-
listed through Clarence Mon-
ette at Port St. Joe High
School, Ann Barrier at Port St.
Joe and Highland View Ele-
mentary Schools, Betty Hus-
band at Wewahitchka Ele-

Highland View

VFD Responds
The Highland View Volun-
teer Fire Dept. responded to a
fire on Parker Avenue in
Highland View Monday, Feb-
ruary 19 at the home of Elize
Williams.
The fire was extinguished on
arrival by the Fire Depart-
ment. There was no apparent
damage.to the home accord-
ing to Fire-Chief John Peak.

to Feature,

Americanism
Port St. Joe Lodge 111
F.A.&M. will hold its annual
Americanism program, this
Saturday night at 7:00 p.m. at
the Lodge. Guest speaker will
be Representative Leonard J.
Hall.
All Master Masons and their
families are invited to attend.
A covered dish supper will be
served.

Lightfoot Wins

Bahamas Trip
In a drawing last week at
the Washington Recreation
Center, E.L. Lightfoot of Port
St. Joe was the winner of a
free trip to the Bahamas.
The drawing was sponsored
by the Gulf Association for
Retarded Citizens. Donations
made to the GARC will benefit
the Adult Activity Center.


mentary and Due Dickens at
Wewahitchka High Schpol.
Students and their sponsors
are reminded that next week
marks the final days of the
Read-a-thon. GARC represen-
tatives will collect pledges at
Port St. Joe High' School on
March 9 from 11:00 a.m. to
12:30 p.m. in the Student
Activity Room, and Port St.
Joe Elementary on March 9 in
the Library at 1:15 p.m.
Wewahitchka participants
should submit their pledges to
their school coordinator.

Living

Standard

In Jeopardy
Unless Americans find new
sources of energy and more
efficient ways to use their
present energy supplies, their
high standard of living will
suffer a drastic decline. That's
the conclusion of a free,
16-page report entitled, "En-
ergy A Growing 'National.
Problem," published by the
National Wildlife Federation.
With illustrations, graphs,
and text, the report examines
what energy resources are
available in the U.S. .today,
how Americans can conserve
these resources, and what new
energy alternatives may. be
developed in the future.
The NWF report emphasi-h
zes the need for conservation
and suggests specific ways in
which the "four big energy
users" industry, transporta-
tion. homes and offices, and
utilities, can become energy
savers.
however, the report contin-
ues, "aside from conserva-
tion, we need longrange solu-
tions." The report focuses on
six "promising alternatives,"
listing their advantages and
disadvantages. Solar heating,
solar electricity, wind power,
biomass, fusion, and geo-
thermal power are all low-pol-
luting energy sources which
have a significant and grow-
ing priority in the federal
budget.
The report concludes with a
glossary of energy terms,
from "barrel" to "watt."
For a free copy of the
report, write: Educational
Services, National Wildlife
Federation, 1412 16th Street,
NW, Washington, D.C. 20036.
Additional copies available for
20 cents each.


FIRST

BAPTIST CHURCH

Corner Third Street and Baltzell Avenue
REV. BILL HEATON, Pastor
STANLEY E. YOUNG, Minister of Music & Youth
SUNDAY SCHOOL ... ........... 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORKSHIPSERVICE .... 11:00A.M.
CHURCHTRAINING ................. 6:15P.M.
EVENING WORSHIP SERVICES ..... 7:30 P.M.
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) .... 7:00 P.M.

"Corme and Worship God with Us"'



You Are Cordially Invited to Attend

LONG AVENUE

Baptist Church
Corner Long Ave. and 16th St.

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


Rev. J. C. ODUM,
Pastor


Jerome Car.Jer,
Minister of Music


AN ENERGYSAVER HOME


WORKS WITH YOU 10


To really .-
conserve energy
you need help From '
your house. Skimpy
insulation, wasteful
water heating and
low-efficiency heating and air
conditioning will work against you
every inch of the way.
A Florida Power
Energy Saver
Home is specially
designed to help ....
you save energy by '"
meeting the -
demands of Florida's ,/ j
temperature and '
humidity extremes.
It works with you to save money.
An Energy Saver Home can save
you up to 35% a year in energy
costs.
Florida Power's Energy Saver
program sets standards for
energy-efficient construction and
equipment. It offers you a
combination of energy-saving
options to fit your new home
budget. A home with these options
can cut energy bills up to 35% a
year.
Its hard to tell an Energy Saver
Home by looking at the outside.
It looks pretty much like other new


homes. Unless you
look inside the walls
and ceilings at the
added insulation. Or
check the efficiency of the heating
and cooling unit. Or know which
water heating system is best for
you.
To find out about an Energy Saver
Home, ask your builder.
... He'll give you
the details about
SEnergy Saver
Homes and
explain the
energy-saving.
options you can
choose from. Or
you can contact
your nearest
Florida Power Office for details.
By working with an Energy Saver
Builder, you can be sure your new
home will work with you to save
money.


Florida

Power


FARM BUREAU


Insurance Companies


Life -Fire -Auto

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


r:


ily of a 12,358 acre island, six
miles southwest of Apalachi- About the only
cola. There are two hundred
forty five acres of freshwater thing you can '
lakes .and connecting creeks
on the island in which primi-
tive-area fishing will be per- buy at this price
mitted. The use of electric
boat motors will be allowed
within the freshwater fishing any more IS
area. Private boats may not
be left on the Refuge over- THE STAR 4
night.
There are two approaches to -
the fishing area. One ap-
proach is located about two
thirds of a mile north of West
Pass. At this location small Have your weekly copy of THE STAR
boats .may travel half a mile
up a creek to a water-control
structure where the freshwa- Delivered to your home, by mail, each
ter fishing area begins. An-
other approach is located week. Read the news of Gulf County
along the Gulf Shore about
three miles west of West Pass.
Boats may be carried about at your leisure.
250 yards overland at this y

point to the inlet of Oyster
Pond. Both approaches are
marked with "Entrance to .
Fishing Area" signs. No re- On 00 r
fuge permit is needed. St. nly per year
Vincent Island is open to the C
public during daylight hours in Gulf County
(except' during the hunting
seasons), and fishermen are -- f"7 00 4
permitted on the refuge one -.:=: J 0 year
hour before sunrise to one --.
hour after sunset. Florida Outside the county.
license and fishing regulations 4
apply except that night fishing
or live minnows are not Send vour check and
allowed.
A leaflet providing informa- mailing address today to:
tion, regulations, and a map of
St. Vincent National Wildlife
Refuge may be obtained from
the refuge office located 14
miles west of Apalachicola, or TH E STAR
by writing the Refuge Mana-
ger, St. Vincent National P. O. Box 308 Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
Wildlife Refuge, P.O. Box 447,
Apalachicola, Fla. 32320.


4J











'The Super Pull of the South' This




Week End In Havana d


It's become known as "The
Super Pull of the South" and
that's exactly what it will be.
The fifth annual Havana
National Tractor Pull, Febru-
ary 23, 24, and 25, will feature
more seating, better security,
more facilities, better park-
ing, and still that same great
show.
Additional seating has been
acquired through Florida
State University and the Gads-'
den County School Board.
Security has been guaranteed
by the Gadsden County She-
riff's Department and the
Florida Highway Patrol, and
parking will be handled by
the Quincy Police Auxiliary.


The show will still feature
monstrous tractors, four
wheel drive trucks and mini-
tractors all vying for $30,000 in
prize money. All three days
will be equally thrilling with
machines such as jet powered
tractors attempting to pull a
40 ton sled down a 300 foot clay
track.
These beautifully painted
and chromed tractors resem-
ble drag racing rails; some
have two, even three automo-
bile engines, others have tank
engines or 12 cylinder aircraft
engines. These are called
modifieds and that's an ap-
propriate classification.
Another classification, su-


per stock, is composed of
turbo charged, alcohol, me-
thane and nitro burning diesel
farm tractors which bellow
black smoke from one end of
the track to the other as they
labor with the sled.
Four wheel drive trucks will
pull Friday night and Sunday
evening and the mini-tractors,
garden tractors with V8 en-
gines, will pull Saturday.
Don't miss the most exciting
spectator sport around, na-
tionally sanctioned tractor
pulling. Starting times are
7:00 p.m. Friday, Feb. 23; 1:00
p.m. Saturday, Feb. 24; and
1:00 p.m. Sunday, Feb. 25.


Redhot coals are the secret
to heating your housa with
wood burning fireplaces. Until
your fire produces the coals,
you don't get much heat.
The flames are fine, dancing
colorfully over the logs, and a
great for the eyes. They can be
nesmerizing to drowsy people
md cats stretched before the
fireplace on long winter even-
ings that can be cold even in
Florida.
But the heat that pours out
to warm the back of trousers
and housecoats comes not
om the flames but from
those red coals on the burning
wood or collected on the
bottom of the fireplace.
Without question, the fire-
place is inefficient. It pumps
far more heat up the chimney
than it puts into the room. The
wood stove, standing free to


radiate heat in all directions, light the kindling. Splinters
gives far more calories to the from pine stumps or pitch-rich
cord. heartwood are the best. Use
But there also is no question plenty of kindling, adding
that with a properly built fire, more if necessary to ignite the
a fireplace can supply enough hardwood.
warmth for one or two rooms, Generally, the heavier the
thus allowing you to run down wood, the better it is for fuel.
the thermostate on your cen- Oak is the hardwood most
tral heating system and save generally available in Florida.
on oil or electricity. And of the oaks, perhaps the
So, assuming you have a best is wateroak because it
safe fireplace and access to splits easily and burns well,
wood, here are some hints even before it dries.,
about using them from the In fact, slender limbs or,
Division of Forestry. .. saplings of wateroak two to
A basket grite-.lee"ps 'nurni- riiee inches'ini diameter,
ing logs close together and chopped to fireplace length
thus provides for a better fire and totally green, is the
than andirons that allow the preferred fuel for some fire-
wood to scatter, place afficionadoes. They use
Use finely split, dry hard- a little extra kindling to get
wood in the bottom of the the fire started, and the sap
basket, topped with larger boils out musically as the
sticks. Underneath everything wood turns to coals.


Australian pine or eucalyp-
tus or melaleuca may be the
fuel available to some South

Highway

Hypnosis

Can Kill
"Highway Hypnosis" can be
a killer of unsuspecting motor-
ists said the Florida Highway
Patrol recently.
"Long straight highways
such as interstates and turn-
pikes tend to lull drivers into a
false sense of security," said
Highway, Patrol Director
Colonel Eldrige Beach.
Statistics prove that such
roadways are safer overall,
primarily due to the lack of
intersections; however, some
crashes occur without appa-
rent cause.
Cars and trucks sometimes
run off the road or strike
concrete supports for over-
head bridges.
People have been killed or
injured by running into the
rear of another vehicle which
is stopped on the shoulder.
SHighway Patrol cars are
regularly run into when they
are stopped on the side of the
road, usually with their flash-
ing lights on.
The Patrol offers these tips
to drivers: keep eyes moving,
roll down the window, stop at a
rest stop to stretch and to get
the blood circulating. Even
singing may keep you alert.
Beach concluded by saying,
"Use our superhighways to
take advantage of their safety
but at the same time, make an
effort to keep yourself alert so
you can arrive at your desti-
nation safely."

Cpl. Turell

On Maneuvers
Cpl. Ben Turrell, Jr., whose
parents live at 224 Eighth St.,
Apalachicola, is participating
in the first Return 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.


When the Spaniards first
came upon the tomato in
South America they called it
a "love apple."


Florida fireplace owners. All
will do; just use the best
available to you. A few lucky
people may be able to buy or
chop hickory, maple or pecan,
all top fuels.
Whatever kind you use, pile
on the wood. Make the initial
fire a sizeable one to reduce
the wood to hot coals; a tiny,
neat little fire just won't do it.
You have to think big. After
you have plenty of hot coals
below the grate, you can cut
down on the size of the fire but
still keep it going by adding
two or three small sticks of
wood at a time.


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, FEB. 22, 1979


PAGE THIRTEEN


Say You Saw It In

YThe Star


I


This modi-
fied tractor is
an example of
the competi-
tion in the trac-
tor pull in Ha-
vana this com-
ing weekend.


Annual Blue and Gold Banquet Friday


Cub Scouts Earn Badges and Awards


Cub Scout Pack 147 has been
very busy. In December at the
monthly pack meeting, they
had a Christmas party. The
Cubs exchanged gifts, sang
Christmas Carols by candle-
light, and had refreshments.
The Pack gave each boy a


candy filled stocking and
David Rich's IGA provided
fruit for the boys.
Many of the boys earned
badges in December. Thad
Barr earned his fourth silver
arrow. Scott Cramer and Greg
Parker earned their Wolf


Badges. Naturalist badges
were awarded to Webelos Jon
Sullivan, Edward Whaley,
Richard Coffey and James
McQuaig. Cecil Lyons and
Richard Coffey earned their
Geologist badges. Forester
badges were earned by Cecil


Lyons, Richard Coffey and
Jay Rish.
Aquanaut badges were
earned by Edward Whaley,
Richard Coffey and Marty
Perry. Outdoorsman badges
were earned by Fred Cramer,


Richard Coffey and James
McQuaig. The Athlete badge
was earned by Edward Wha-
ley, Richard Coffey and Jay
Rish. Edward Whaley and
James McQuaig earned the
Sprotsman badge. Jay Rish
and James McQuaig earned


p

















0
0

0



0


the Artist badge and James
also earned the Citizenship
badge.
At the January meeting the
Cubs were treated to refresh-
ments and a film provided by
McDonald's. James Pate
earned his Bobcat badge.
Lawrence Kemp, Howard
Richards, Billy Dixon, Daren
Callaway, Equador Peters,
Gabriel Kimble and Michael
Dawson all earned the Wolf
badge.
Scott Cramer earned a gold
arrow point. Tommy Johnson
earned the Sportsman badge.
Jay Rish earned his Sports-
man badge, Naturalist and
Outdoorsman badges.
The annual Blue and Gold
Banquet is going to be held
this Friday night at the
Episcopal Parish Hall starting
at 7:00 p.m. The Pack is
supplying fried chicken, tea
and rolls. All parents and
friends of scouting are invited
and are asked to bring a
covered dish, enough to feed
the members of their family.
The Cubs will provide the
entertainment. Come and help
us celebrate another year of-
scouting.


PUT YOU

FIRST ON


MICHELIHN
Michelin is the fastest growing :
tire company in America i
today because for over 80 "
years Michelin has put the
needs of the customer first and
has worked to the highest
stand rds to meet those needs.
The result? Today Michelin is a
symbol of tire excellence
worldwide. People know that i
they can depend on Michelin. :

Size 165-13X



4 For $19980

Plus FE Tax 0


Florida First NaBLaal Bank
at Port St. Joe
504 Monument Avenue 904/229-8282
Member FDIC 1979 Florida National Banks of Florida Inc.


Fireplace Blaze Mesmerizing but Inefficient;



Imagination andBackside Warmed by Coals


6 1 .


`


~ I










111I


filEiki'ElI


Prices Guaranteed Feb. 21-24


'''EIlml


6".


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


su Colnsil

I SUGAR


iLL


Ik, II"'


&iabo


iakii i l--
Plain or Self-Rising


FLOUR


SSunnyland Reg.
I or Thick Slice


BOLOGNA


Lb. $1.39


Mary Washington
George Coody
Martha Jenkins
M. Parker
Carolyn Williams
Ruth Neel
W.E. Harrison
R.A. Anthony
W.B. Sylvester
Irish Bolden
Calude Simmons
Billie Gainous
Mary Worthington
Debra McCall
M.A. Freeman
Joyce Eels
Ester Terrace
Stiles Brown
Angela Stone
Beth Gathers
Barbara Boykin
Diana Julius
Dorothy Thomas
Elaine Jackson
Flora Miller
Linda Gant
Dorothy Williams
Katherine Kenned3
Mike Dunn
B.R. Williams
N. Aplin
Debra Ellis
Ann Wood
Claude Adams
M Burrows
Pat Lewis
Ethel Gardner
James Rhoulac
Joyce Baxter
Margaret Best
Gayle Kennington
Fredonia Ray
Minnie Pearl
Ethel Lewis
Sharon MeNeel
Pat Watson


Dr. Wesley Grace receives $100
from Mrs. Maurice Hildbold.







OL J

Mrs. Maurice Hildbold presents
Mrs. L. Z. Headerson with S1*.

; 7,.. .


Swift Premium
Club Steak.......


Lb.. $1.79


Swift Premium
Sirloin Steak


...Lb $1.89


oawvthy Eoits Rerved


Bone-in Swift Prem. Beef
Chuck Steak....


1 aLb. $49
.Lb. B|m~


Cut into Rib Eyes, approx wt. 15 lbs.
Beef Rib Sale.. Lb $1.59


NmeSold ToDiOas


Mrs. James Kelley is another $1S winner
in Piggly Wiggly's Cash King contest.


Swift Premium
Canned Ham....r31


T. V. Buttenmlk 00
BISCUITS is 1
Noy e y Sin W 12oz.
CHEESE SPREAD lsiioM I
WMch ChlM 4d130
GRAPE JUICE 64 -=."
__or_ Singe W* 8w$153
CHEESE FOOD 12,0-
mug Bonnet Soft
WHIP MARGARINE b. O850
Kraft French
OION DIPr oz.72


$6.49


Fresh
Beef Liver .......


Lb. 69C


Iresb Lean Assorted 1Sirloin Pork




1(6HOP




139 Lb19
;$129H: [
Mceni~e] FrozenMustard


Mnuts Mid Fr-n FAi
ORUME JOIE z49"
COIDEaSED PES .'
Edwrd Cholol Fnim A$35
CONDENSED PIES .'"n
SePak Fnm m13
PERCH STEAKS io. v3
Se" Pak Frmm A227
CATFISH RFLLET b.'2'
See Pak F ra4
ONION MINOS lb. 19


Mid Medium
YELLOW OIOS
Florida Finest Tenp
ORANGES
New CpHoney
TANBERIES
Florid Juic
ORANGES
Red Ripe
SALAD TOMAI


f9or 99'

3 Nx99
11 wor99,

TOES ba.491


Welcome
Food Stamp
hoppers


ITEM


SE NO
SIZ BRAND


rimOu ~Il "1~' I~lV


NATl.
BRAND


YOU 1:
SAVE


Ap,.
SAUCE -o- 30 41 11'

CREAM 'CO n" 28 41' 130


16 T P.
SWEET PEAS


Toato
CATSUP


281


774


450


99,


17i

300


ITEM


we welcome
USDA Food Stamp
L hnnnoer i


NO NA
BRAND BRAND


YOU
SAVE


DEu TERGENT 3 455 06
Auitoush .$ 09 $85
DETERGENT .09 O

BLEACH 591 911 32


FOOD


15-z.


15v


250


10,


PRIZE
VALUE
$1.000 00
10000
10000
500


NUMBER
OF
PRIZES


1.900 1in
9.000 1 in


ODDS FOR
I GAME
TICKET


ODDS FOR
15 GAME
TICKETS


3.6181 In 241
764 1 in 51


100 44,7A5 in 1541in 10ti
*n. U LI-


30 GAME
TICKETS
PLUS 10
SAVER
DISCS
1 in 4,297
1 in 275
1 in 172


in 90
In 19
in 3.


TOTUIAL NUO
PRIZES 57.000 1 in 120 1 in 81 in 3
Cash King Series oCK68 is being played in 80 pertiCipatt!d$=
Wiggly Stores located in Alabama. Georgia. MissISsIppi andFo


I I


lnitiwith
Sl10mimeagliilgnd pnimesa


Del Monte,


CATSUP



514 OZ


1dl11mexdudinagdmcitas & tao


C


No Brand


BLEACH





pv


I


I


I -


I t


I


--r-r^.-


6MA km


I


mmmmmmmommommommia


r


1
1


lkli: