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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02273
 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: June 14, 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: UF00028419:02273

Full Text
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USPS 518-880


FORTY-SECOND YEAR, NUMBER 41


Industry Deep Water Port Fine People Safest Beaches in Florida
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 THURSDAY, JUNE 14, 1979


SVotes to Proceed with $2.2 Million Bond Issue






County Lets $340,000 Paving Pact


Nearly nine miles of roads
in south Gulf County will be
paved this summer, under a
contract let by the Gulf County
Commission Tuesday mor-
ning.
Scheduled to be resurfaced
are the Howard Creek Road
from Highway 71 to Howard
Creek, streets in Oak Grove
' and Monica Drive in Ward
Ridge.
Gulf Asphalt Company of
Panama City was the low
bidder for the project at a bid
of $340,971.86. The paving will
be paid for out of the county's
share of the secondary road
fund money coming from the
State of Florida.
In making plans for further
paving work throughout the
county, the board chairman,
Billy Branch, instructed attor-
ney William J. Rish to proceed
with making the necessary
arrangements to prepare a
$2.2 million bond issue to pave
practically every street in the
county which needs it. This
program will be paid off by
future revenues coming to the
county from the state for road
paving purposes,
The board had scheduled a
public hearing on the matter
at their Tuesday meeting but
heard no objections to their
plans, which would include
paving of many of the streets
in Port St. Joe, Wewahitchka,
and many roads throughout
the unincorporated areas of
the county.


Streets in the two cities of
- the county to be paved have
. not been definitely decided
upon as yet, with the Commis-
sioners from both cities hav-
ing been asked to review, the
proposed list and make any
changes they feel necessary.
Port St. Joe's City Commis-
sion has given approval of
streets listed for surfacing
within its limits. The Wewa-
hitchka City Commission is
still undecided on two or three
projects.
Paving on the three projects
let to Gulf Asphalt Tuesday is
expected to begin within the
next 30 to 45 days. Work on the
streets tb be paved under the
bond issue are still probably a
year away.
MANUEL OBJECTS
Wewahitchka citizen, De-
Wayne Manuel appeared be-
fore the board Tuesday and
objected to the County Road
.Department doing work for
private'property owners in the
Wewahitchka area.
Manuel objected to the
county using its men and
equipment to haul dirt into the
property of a Wewahitchka
church, saying the county
,should stop this practice all
through the county.
Commissioner Jimmy. Gort-
man, director over the road
department said he was res-
sponsible for the work being
done, saying, "We have al-
ways done this type work for


$2 Million in


County Taxes



Are Collected

Gulf County Tax Collector Harland Pridgeon, said
this week his office has collected $2,005,418.45 in taxes and.
distributed the money to the various agencies supported
by ad valorem taxes in the county.
According to Pridgeon's report, the only taxes which
remain uncollected is one $599.74 item, which is owed by
ACF Industries, a Pullman leasing company, which is in
court on a dispute.
Pridgeon said his office was charged with the,
collection of $2,079,374.38 at the 'beginning of the tax
collecting season, but that discounts earned, errors,
and insolvencies make up the difference between what he
was charged and what he collected.
Pridgeon disbursed the tax money to the following
agencies throughout the county: School Board, $983,-
659.68; County General Fund, $482,775.10; Fine and
Forfeiture fund, $143.551.61; Certificate of Indebtedness,
$62,721.01; Gulf County Health Unit, $22,526.58; St. Joseph
Fire Control District, $5.625.17; Tupelo Fire District,
$1,139.94; City of Port St. Joe, $276,617.57; City of
Wewahitchka, $21,280.60; Northwest Florida Water
Management District, $5,521.19.


churches."
Manuel retorted with, "It
may have always been done,
but it's wrong. I am not a
member of this church and I
resent my tax money being
used for this purpose."
Gortman said, "As long as
we do it for one church, we'll
do it for all of them. The only
thing which will stop it is for
the public to object."
Manuel was objecting.
The Commission agreed the
practice was not legal and
Gortman said, "I'm respon-
sible for this matter and I will
ask the church to pay for the
work we have performed."
Manuel said, "That would
be unfair, because the other
churches didn't pay for theirs.
Just stop the practice now."
Gortma'n said, "I'll not be
responsible for such a project
in the future. If it is done
again, the board will agree to
it."
Only Commissioner Leo
Kennedy expressed himself in
the matter, saying he was not
in favor of the county perform-
ing free work for churches,
since the law prohibited it.
After -Manuel's appearance,
it would appear the county will
no longer aid county churches
with paving, fixing parking
lots, hauling dirt, etc.


This street in Oak Grove shows the ravages it installation of a water and sewer system last year. contract let Tuesday by the County Commission.
and other streets in the area suffered from These streets will be resurfaced under a paving -Star photo


Were Not Gettig Our Share of Gas


Gulf County's fuel allocations officer,
Jack Watson, .feels the county is. being
. short-changed on its share of gasoline.
Watson is joined in his thinking by service
station operators of the county.-
In a meeting last Thursday in the
Courthouse with the fuel allocations commit-
tee, Watson observed that other counties
surrounding Gulf seem to be having no fuel
acquisition problems, while Gulf is experienc-
ing some lean times at the end of the month.
Watson observed that several service
stations ran out of gasoline at the end of May
and the predictions are that the situation will
worsen in the month of. June.
Watson told told the group that the State
of Florida holds back five percent of its


allocation for emergencies. "If it isn't used, it
is turned back to the oil companies for
distribution to the dealers", he said.
Sheriff Ken Murphy, director of fuel
allocations for the county observed, "Our.
stations never saw any of this surplus which
was turned back to the distributors."
Service station operator Frank Pate said,
"Bay County gets the surplus which is sent
back because they have people working on it
all the time."
Pate also observed that local service
stations were working on reduced allotments
from last year. "This puts us in an unfair
position", he said. "There are now several
service stations closed in the county which
were open last year. Those of us remaining


open must take up the business they were
doing as well as serve our own customers.
This only aggravates our short-fall."
John Miller of the Miller Agency,
Standard distributors, said their allocations
of gasoline were up for June. Miller said, "We
were down to 80 percent at the first of May,
but we have been notified we will receive 90
percent for June." Pate noted that his
percentage had been cut to 70 percent for the
past three or four months.
With the tourist season just getting under
way here in Gulf County and with an
anticipation of an extra load of visitors
because of the fuel shortage and price
preventing many from going all the way to
south Florida, the dealers felt they must come


up with some good reasons to get an extra
allocation of gasoline here in Gulf county to
prevent severe shortages during the summer
months.
A call was sent out to Representative
Leonard Hall and Senator Pat Thomas to
meet with the fuel committee to get an extra
allocation for Gulf county, noting the
shrinking number of dealers and the extra
demand because of the fuel shortage cutting
down on the length. of trips for travellers.
None of the dealers felt they were getting
their fair share of gasoline, based on the
experiences of surrounding counties.
Last month two service stations in Port
St. Joe ran out of gasoline before the month *
was over. The dealers feel this situation will
be expanded if some relief isn't given.


Board Acts to Correct Hospital Deficit


In an attempt to continue to
turn around a deficit financial
situation which has faced
Municipal Hospital since Au-
gust of last year, the Board of
Directors of the Hospital took
some drastic steps at their
regular meeting Tuesday
night in an attempt to make
the institution more self sup-


porting.
During the past year, the
Hospital has faced a deficit of
about $150,000 from its general
and emergency room opera-
tions. The principal culprit
causing the financial drain is
the emergency room opera-
tion where paid doctors are
kept on call at all times to


the emergency room, where a
fee of $15.00 is made.
CLOSING ER
One of the steps being taken
to cut the hospital deficit is
reducing emergency room
operations, for the time being,
at least. As a temporary
measure, the Board decided to
close the emergency room


County Asks That Present Port Authority be Retained


The County Commission of-
ficially went on record Tues-
day,'endorsing the re-appoint-
ment of the present members
of the Port St. Joe Port
Authority.
On request from Chester
Gant, International Long-


shoreman's Union 1564 and W.
J. Herring of ILA 1713, the
Board agreed to petition the
Governor and Cabinet to re-
appoint the present members
for another term.
The union presidents told
the Commission their unions


endorsed the re-appointment
of B. Roy Gibson, Ed Ramsey
and Dr. Joseph P. Hendrix,
whose terms expire this year.
Their reasons for making the
request was that the present
Port Authority membership
is in the middle of a big


planning session which would
see considerable port develop-
ment here which would mean
about 1,800 new jobs for the
area. They wished to see those
plans continue.
The Commission unani-
mously endorsed the request.


Georgia Opposes River Estu


Georgia's Governor George Busbee's top aide
said in Apalachicola Thursday night that designa-
tion of a wildlife sanctuary at the mouth of the
Apalachicola River would have a severe economic
impact on Georgia's farming and river traffic.
Tom Perdue, Busbee's executive assistant, was
speaking at a hearing of the U.S. Office of Coastal
Zone Management.
Also Thursday, Busbee said he would meet June
22 in Atlanta with the governors of Florida and
Alabama to discuss the proposed Tri-Rivers
Waterway Commission.
Florida Governor Bob Graham is expected to
attend the meeting, a Graham deputy press
n secretary, Jill Chamberland, said Thursday.
The proposed Commission would oversee
aviation management of the key rivers in the
Apalachicola Basin the Apalachicola, Chattahoo-
chee and Flint rivers.


Some Georgia and Alabama officials hope the
commission will guarantee maintenance dredging
that would keep barge traffic flowing between their
southern points and the Gulf of Mexico. The idea has
been opposed in Florida, where environmental
damage downstream is feared.
The commission proposal calls for approval by
two of the three states involved. Georgia's
legislature passed the bill, but it was vetoed by
Busbee. Alabama lawmakers have not acted on the
measure.
Busbee said he was optimistic that the June 22
meeting would resolve most of the differences
among the three states.
Perdue's prepared testimony at Thursday's
hearing emphasized Georgia's support for estuar-
ine sanctuaries and control of coastal development,
but added: "We do not feel that the proposal of the
Apalachicola River and Bay Estuarine Sanctuaries


WHITE CITY
A delegation from White
City told the Commission that
residents of White City were
interested in a study being
made to make plans for a
water and sewer district for
their community.


iry Proposals

has dealt with the question of navigation sufficiently
for us to effectively evaluate the impact on the
citizens of Georgia."
Perdue said Georgia and Alabama have
encouraged industrial development that is depen-
dent on the river system for transportation.
"For years, we have been encouraging
industries to locate in Southwest Georgia, using the
economics of waterway transportation as a major
drawing card," he said. "We are vitally concerned
that the navigational channel be maintained at the
9-foot depth 95 percent of the time, as authorized by
Congress."
Perdue said Busbee had urged the Army Corps
of Engineers to use its authority to begin
maintenance dredging and snagging to "preserve
the continued uninterrupted navigability of these
rivers."


Mrs. Ruth Hammond and
Roy Lanier presented the
Commission with the results
of a survey made by a citizens
committee of the area which
showed 131 residents favor the
survey and 15 were opposed.
.The report showed there
were 155 dwellings and eight
business houses in the com-
munity which would be poten-
tial water and sewer custo-
mers.
Chairman Billy Branch told
the visitors that the Federal
Government requires a 201
study be made of the area
before it would be eligible for
any government grants or
loans for such a project.
Branch said the County Board
is now attempting to secure
the study from an engineering
firm which is presently mak-
ing such a study for the City of
Port St. Joe and for the
Beaches area.
OVERSTREET
Overstreet wants a fire
department. Overstreet also
wants the County Commission
to help them get that fire
department.


A delegation of about 10
people from the western Gulf
settlement asked the Commis-
sion to help them in establish-
ing a fire district taxing unit
and for aid in securing equip-
ment..
Nelson Boucher of Over-
street told the Commission
they had raised about $300 to
begin operating, if the County
could secure them some
equipment from somewhere.
Boucher said the City of
Port St. Joe had said it would
loan them their retired 1950
Dodge fire truck, presently on
loan to St. Joe Beach, if the
Beach was through with it.
Boucher also asked the county
to secure them a truck from
the forestry division as they
did St. Joe Beach.
Chairman- Branch told Bou-
cher the St. Joe Beach depart-
ment secured the truck them-
selves and the Board would be
willing to help. He asked
Boucher and other Overstreet
residents to contact Evan
Williams of the St. Joe Beach
Department and he could help
(Continued on Page 2)


during the week, with emer-
gency room calls available
only to those who have a
private doctor, in which case
their doctor will come to the
hospital on request for treat-
ment.
The emergency room will
still remain open from 5:00
p.m., Friday to 8:00 a.m.,
Monday morning, with a paid'
doctor on call.
The emergency room is
expected to open again on a
round-the-clock basis about
the middle of July.
SURGEON CONTACTED
The Board has tentatively
reached an agreement with a
surgeon with 18 years exper-
ience in the Panhandle area to
come to Port St. Joe and set up
practice about the middle of
July. One of tfie agreements
being offered the surgeon and
general practitioner is that he
help with keeping the emer-
gency room open. The doctor
has tentatively agreed to
come and has said he would be
here about July 15.
OTHER ECONOMIES
Other measures of economy
reached by the Board Tuesday
included a reduction of the
work week for employees and
an increase in the service
charges, including room
rates.
Room rates will be increas-
ed to $69.00 for a semi-private
and $75.00 for a private room.
These new rates are still
considerably lower than other
hospitals in this area, includ-
ing those in Franklin, Bay,
Jackson, Okaloosa, Eicam-
bia, Washington, Holmes and
Calhoun counties.


Emergency Room Being'

Closed During Week Days


treat emergencies. Records approximately $180.00 to see
show that is costs the hospital every patient which comes to


I I


L




,
* ,* ., .


- -PAGE TWO


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JUNE 14, 1979


EDITORIALS:



County Makes Right



Move for Paving


They say age takes care of a lot
of things. One of the things the aging
process took care of for us was the
S willingness to run down and borrow
some money for the things we
wanted. Now, we even hate to go into
debt for the things we feel we need.
Gulf County is planning to
borrow money a sizeable chunk of
it to built roads throughout the
county. There is no arguing the fact
that we need some roads paved and
re-paved. Many of our roads are in
pitiful condition and need a refur-
bishing.
Even with our new-found atti-
tude toward borrowing money, we
can easily put our stamp of approval
on the county plan. We do. this for the
reasons that we need the paving
:work and because the present rate of
inflation, which shows no signs of
weakening up to any extent, is
greater than the interest rate the
county will be faced with in its
proposed road paving program.



Dogs Threa

Everybody is walking or
running these days.
With the present national craze,
for physical fitness and our present
popular practice of receiving this
physical fitness from running or
walking, the complaints are begin-
ning to come in hot and heavy about
the number of dogs which are
roaming the streets of Port St. Joe..
They're roaming, even in the face of
:a city ordinance which says they will
:lnot.
Most of the dogs in Port St. Joe
Z are tame pets which wouldn't even
bite a biscuit thoroughly laced with
good, thick ham gravy. But some
will bite, and these seem to have
carte blanche with the streets of the
City. These dogs are the subject of the
: ever-growing complaints.


W wonders

Why She's

Rejected
Dear Mr. Ramsey:
I would just like to make-
public the following:
I was a member of the Port
St. Joe Unit of the Gulf County
Volunteer Ambulance Squad
for approximately 212 yrs. and-
- enjoyed serving that squad


As things stand today and for the
foreseeable future, the county will
be money ahead to bond now, build
the roads and pay back later, over a
period of 10 to 15 years. Costs of
paving construction are increasing
at the rate of nearly two percent per
month, at last report. The county
feels it can borrow its paving money
at around five percent. With today's
market, we'd be tempted to borrow
five percent money if it were
available, just because we could.
There are several roads in the
City of Port St. Joe which would be
paved under the bond issue; roads
which we need desperately. We
can't see us getting these streets
paved in the near future without the
bond issue.
With the bonds to be repaid by
money the county receives each
year from the Department of
Transportation for paving purposes,
the proposed bonding almost puts us,
in the position of having our cake
and eating it too.



ten Walkers

During the past week, at least
three dog bites have been reported
in the City. Needless to say, we can't
have dogs biting our citizens.
What the situation will probably
result in is the strengthening of the
City's roaming pet ordinance which
will protect the people from being
bitten. Probably the change will
place some liability on the pet
owner, which the present ordinance
does not do.
It would be easier on all
concerned if those persons who own
dogs which will bite (and we feel
they know who they are) would take
measures to keep them up. Every-
one would benefit. That seems only
the fair hing to do in order to protect
the peace of mind of our friends and
neighbors.


LETTERS

... to the Editor


and the county as an EMT. I
resigned in May, 1978, for
personal reasons. Since then, I
have re-applied for member-
ship into this "squad" on two
(2) different occasions (6
months apart) and have been
rejected as a member on not


one (1), but two (2) different
occasions. The thing that
upsets me most is that no one
on the the squad, including the
Ambulance Committee and
County Commissioners, seem
to be able to give me a good
reason WHY my application


Summer Time

Now that school is out, Shannon Parrish and other


young boys and girls in the Port St. Joe area will get down
to the serious business of being a young boy and girl for
the summer months. Shannon is on his way to a baseball
game at the Dixie Youth parks on 10th Street.
-Star photo


County Asks


(Continued from Page 1)
them out.
Overstreet would make the
sixth fire department in oper-
ation in the county.
continues to be rejected. This
is all I ask; just tell me WHY a
qualified, Florida Registered
EMT in good standing cannot
serve with this "volunteer"
organization; especially when
the county continues to put out
money to train those not
already trained.
I appreciate this space in
order to air this "problem"
and hope that it can and will
be settled in the very near
future and that someone,
somewhere can give me the
answer I feel I deserve. Thank
you.
Mrs. Jo O'Barr
EMT No. 4320


SUBDIVISION
Cape San Blas Partner-
ships, Ltd., asked for two
variances in their Cape
Breeze subdivision plans,
since they planned to install
a public ivater service and
different specifications are
allowed with public water and
sewer.
Bill Baldwin, Reese Greene,
Mark. Hannon and Glenn
Stubbs, all of Tallahassee,
representing the firm, asked
that they be allowed to reduce
the width of roads from 66 to 60
feet, since they planned to
pave them and install the
water service. They also
asked that cul-de-sac road
lengths be allowed for 625 feet
rather than the 600 feet called
for in the subdivision regula-
tions.
The developers plan to put a


water line from the City of
Port St. Joe to the peninsula
property in order to get a
dependable treated supply.
Sewer will be supplied by
septic tanks in the develop-
ment.
The Commission agreed to
call for a public hearing on the
variances, as required under
their subdivision ordinance.
The firm is developing 43
acres on the peninsula near
the State Park.
COUNTY AGENT
Since Gulf County's Agent
has delayed his planned re-
tirement for four months, the
county budget for that opera-
tion is running out of money.
Present agent,, Cubie Laird
has delayed his retirement
several times since he an-
nounced his intentions to step
down last summer, in order to


come under another more
lucrative retirement system.
His delay has upset the county
budget plans.
To rectify this situation, the
board voted Tuesday to place
Laird on leave of absence for a
month, without pay.
.Their thinking is that this
move will not interrupt his
term of service for retirement
and will help them to better
manage the deficit in this
department.
The County has been noti-
fied by the state that a new
county agent will be on the job
by August. Laird was asking
to be kept on until the end of
July.
The budget deficit was
brought about by Laird re-
maining on the job after he
said he was going to retire.


SALTY
SALLY


E '
ETAOIN SHRDLU






REMEMBER LAETRILE? That was the
drug which had many cancer patients going to
Mexico for hoped-for miracle treatments.
Laetrile didn't work out so good, and you.
hardly ever hear anything about it any more.
Now, people are flocking to Mexico for
treatments from the chemical DMSO for
i arthritis, with nearly miraculous results.
Three ladies, whom I know of personally
from Port St. Joe have gone for the treatments
and report almost astounding results. Mrs. Cecil
Pettis, Mrs. Tom Burch and, most recently, Mrs.
A. H. Mathews, all went to Mexico, suffering
from the disease, which was or had already
crippled them to the point where they couldn't
function.
* Now, they have the use of their extremities
: once again and are doing well.


y: Wesley R. Ramsey


Saturday, Mr. Mathews came into the office
here at The Star, telling me about how his wife
had suffered from the disease for years and
could hardly walk before going for the three day
treatment. "Now, she walks as good as I do",
Mathews said.
So, what turned out to be more bad news for
cancer patients seems to be resulting in good
news for arthritis sufferers.

SKYLAB IS DUE TO FALL within the next
two or three weeks, after being in orbit around
the earth since 1973. Skylab is nearly 79 tons of
metal, circling the globe 117 miles in the air.
Scientists are now trying to predict where
the space station will come down and just how
much potential danger is there to the people


from earth from its falling.
From what I read, the space station is falling
at the rate of a half mile per day. When it gets
low enough to get back in the earth's
atmosphere, it will begin to burn and disinte-
grate and fall to the-earth in pieces.
Mrs. Charles Carroll thought it was falling
last week, according to her husband, Charles.
Mrs. Carroll and one of her sons were near East
River fishing last week, when a fine mist of
metal shavings began to fall on their boat and the
surrounding water. After the small shavings
stopped falling, Mrs. Carroll gathered up some
of the filings and put them in her tackle box to
bring home.
Charles brought the shavings by The Star
last Thursday. They looked like the small metal
particles in Christmas tinsel.
Nobody knows where they came from, yet,
but Mrs. Carroll said the shower of metal
covered a section of the river for several
hundred yards.
Such a happening is enough to make a person
wind up his pole and come home.

CHARLEY REESE, a syndicated columnist,
wrote the other day that, in his opinion, the oil


companies were not ripping us off with their 85c
gasoline.
Reese made sense when he began to analyze
the cost of gasoline today, but he didn't make it a
bit easier to purchase, even with a 25c dollar.
Reese pointed out that gasoline was selling
for only 57 cents on the day he wrote the column,
back when gas was selling for around 75.9 cents.
The remainder went for taxes. Do you realize
that this was only a little over three weeks ago?
Reese said, at that time, that gasoline was
selling for less than Coke. He said, "Coke costs
three times as much and milk twice as much as
gasoline."
The writer went on to say, "Is big oil ripping
us off if it can locate, purchase and refine crude
oil and deliver gasoline to our neighborhood for
80 cents a gallon? I don't think any fair-minded
person can actually believe that."
Reese went on to offer the opinion that
gasoline would be a bargain at 80 cents per
gallon for the oil company and would still be
below the prices European drivers have been
paying for years.
It's still hard to pay that much for the stuff.

JUST RECENTLY the environmental or-
ganizations of the nation urged the president to
announce mandatory and voluntary energy
conservation measures.
About a week later, president Carter relaxed
the stringent requirements for the manufactur-
ing of unleaded gasoline, to allow just a bit more
pollution, in order to save fuel and make the
present supplies stretch farther.
Who were the first ones to take exceptiQn toI
these relaxed rules? The environmental agen-4
cies, naturally.


T H E ST A R POSTOFFICE BOX 308 SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
PHONE 227-1278 IN COUNTY-ONE YEAR, $5.00 SiX MONTHS, $3.00 THREE MONTHS, 5127.50
P W Published Every Thursday at 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida OUT OF CnUNTY-ST.00 OUT OF U.S.-One Year, 59.00
By The Star Publishing Company PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456
SScond-Class Postage Paid at Port St. Joe, Florida 32456 TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omissions In advertisements, the publishers do not hold
themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such advertisement.
Wesley R. Ramsey .................. Editor and Publisher
William H. Ramsey .................... Production Supt. SECOND-CLASS POSTAGE PAID The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word is thoughtfully weighed. The spoken word
S 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
L^^^^^^^^ MHHM MHHHUMtH~^^UH^ HMMH^^U~MM ^^M^





A Layman's View:


Bible

Notes
By BILLY NORRIS
Psalm 119:89-90
Key Word: God's faithful-
ness
(V-89) For ever, 0 Lord, thy
word is settled in heaven.
(V-90) Thy faithfulness is
unto all generations: thou hast
established the earth and it
abideth.
Words are very important.
The Bible is God's Word. God
formed the heaven and the
earth (Genesis Chapter 1) by
his words. Jesus in Matthew
12:36 warns that 'idle or
unfounded words' will we
answer for.
God's word is very import-
ant, in fact it is all important,
God's people have been delud-
ed into believing that not all
God's word is true. Particular-
ly the promises contained in
the Bible are not all true.
However, in Psalm 119:89 we
see that God's word if forever
settled in heaven. This doesn't
mean we have to wait until we
get to heaven for this promise.
God is in heaven, His presence
is on earth and so is His word.
Verse 90 tells us God is
faithful to all generations and
that means us right now. He
established the earth and it
abideth (stands) in complete
perfection of purpose. His
word stands in perfection just
as everything God does stands
in perfection.
It is important for Chris-
tians to learn that God word is
true and it is forever and it is
for us. We have everything we
need and more through God's
word. Let's lock on to it. God
wants us to.

Rep. Hall to Be

Here Tuesday
Representative Leonard J.
Hall will visit Port St. Joe,
Tuesday, June 19, at 2:00 p.m.
EDT.
Any persons who desire
legislative information or as-
sistance are welcome to come
to the County Commission,
Room, located in the Gulf\
County Courthouse, and meet
with the Representative.








THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JUNE 14, 1979


PAGE THREE


Car Strikes Cyclist Then Takes


Off; Two Chip Trucks Collide


Bert Wagnon, Uniserv director installs the new slate of Vie Adkison, vice president; Lula Wilson, secretary and
officers for the Gulf County Classroom Teachers' Associa- Christine Williams. treasurer. -Star photo
tion. From left, are: Wagnon, Denise Williams, president;


Teachers Baptist Chapel Conducts


Name


Officers
The Gulf County Classroom
Teachers' Association held a
banquet at the Port St. Joe
Jr.-Sr. High School on June 8.
Representative Leonard
Hall was the guest speaker.
He told the group that educa-
tion received more money per-
centage wise than ever before
and that the total education
program in Florida was fund-
ed extremely well in the past
session of the Legislature.
Bert Wagnon, Uniserv Dir-
ector, installed the following
officers for the 1979-80 school
year: President, Denise Wil-
liams; Vice President, Vic
Adkison; Secretary, Lula Wil-
son and Treasurer, Christine
Williams.

Gregg Receives

Nursing Degree
James M. Gregg, 701 Long
Avenue, has graduated from
Gulf Coast Community Col-
lege with an Associate of Arts
S' degree and an Associate of
Science in Nursing degree.
Mr. Gregg was named to the
Dean's Honor's List for his
outstanding academic per-
formance during the spring
semester.


Panel On Family Life


The Beach Baptist Chapel in
St.. Joe Beach recently spon-
sored a panel discussion on
various aspects of "Family
Relationships". Sitting on the
panel were Ned Ailes, Execu-
tive Director of the Gulf
County Guidance Clinic, Gay-
la Bowen, psychiatric nurse at
the Clinic and Dr. Clell War-
riner, psychologist from Pan-
ama City.
Gayla Bowen began the dis-
cussion with comments on
marriage and marital rela-
tionships. Various stages of
marriage and action areas for
effective marital relation-
ships were presented. Mrs.
Bowen concluded with des-
cribing a "cooperative struc-
ture" for communication in
marriage. Here she stressed
that "good marital relation-
ships don't just occur without
a great deal of effort on both
partners' behalf."
Ned Ailes continued the
discussion with comments on
building positive family rela-
tionships between parents and
children. Mr. Ailes empha-
sized that there are no "pe-
fect families" and that con-.
flicts and problems are a
predictable part of family life.
Four basic ingredients for
building positive parent-child
and positive family relation-


Volr


A Fine Catch


Jay Rish caught this fine bream last week while fishing
in the drainage ditch through Forest Park. The fish
measured nine inches long and five inches wide.
--Star photo



FIRST

BAPTIST CHURCH

Corner Third Street and Baltzell Avenue
REV. BILL HEATON, Pastor

SUNDAY SCHOOL .................. 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORKSHOP SERVICE .... 11:00A.M.
CHURCH TRAINING ................. 6:15 P.M.
EVENING WORSHIP SERVICES ..... 7:30 P.M.
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) .... 7:00 P.M.

"Come and Worship God with Us"


ships were then presented.
Here Mr. Ailes concluded that
"no child training techniques
can be effective. unless par-
ents are willing to take the
time and.effort to build a posi-
tive relationship with their
child."
Clell Warriner concluded
the presentation by discussing
aspects of good mental health.
Dr. Warriner stated that "we
all have emotional scars that
we carry around with us, but
you can't see them." He des-
cribed how individuals at-
tempt to hide their .difficul-
ties and stressed the import-
ance for all of us to find
effective means of coping. Dr.
Warriner concluded with des-
cribing how this can occur
within the family.
The discussion ended with
an open question and answer
period where approximately
-90 people were in attendance.
The Gulf County Guidance
Clinic will be conducting simi-
lar discussions and workshops


in the future. If your church,
school or civic group would
like a program concerning
families, parenting, positive
mental health and other such
topics, contact Mr. Ailes, at
the Clinic by calling 227-1145.


New Adult


Center

The Gulf County Adult In-
stitute has opened a new
center at the Mexico Beach
First United Methodist
Church. Joe Walker is the
instructor. Classes are sche-
duled Monday and Tuesday
evenings from 6 to 9 p.m.
For further information call
648-5183 or 227-1744, or come
by the Centennial Building. All
textbooks, etc., are furnished
at no cost to the student.
Registration will continue
throughout the summer.


Steve Bustland Reeves, 22,
1704 Garrison Avenue was
scratched up last Thursday
evening when he was involved
in a hit-and-run accident at the
intersection of Highway 98 and
Industrial Road.
According to City Police
reports, Reeves was riding his
motorcycle north on Highway
98, when a car pulled out in
front of him from the Indus-
trial Road intersection.
Reeves said he saw the car
coming about 40 feet from the
intersection and swerved to
miss it, but failed to do so.
The cycle hit the car in the

Montgomerys

To Gather
One year ago, 65 Montgom-
ery's and Montgomery des-
cendants gathered at Indian
Pass Beach (Port St. Joe) for
their first "Montgomery Re-
union".
On June 16, they. will again
gather at Indian Pass Beach
at the home of Mrs. Dena
Bobe. Robert Montgomery,
first president of the clan,
says he is looking for an even
larger crowd this year.
If you are a Montgomery or
a Montgomery descendant, or
a friend, bring a covered dish
and the family for some real
good eating, old-time fellow-
ship and just plain Montgom-
ery hospitality. A good time is
planned for all.

CARD OF THANKS
I would like to thank each
and everyone who was so kind
to send flowers and cards to us
during the death of my father.
A special thanks to our neigh-
bors who so kindly brought
food to our home when we
arrived back in Florida.
Through this time of sorrow,
it has made me better under-
stand the feelings of others for
a loved one.
Thank you.
Sammie K. Williams


side, tossing Reeves to the
road. The car kept going,
south, on Highway 98 and has
not been located since. Reeves
said the car was a gold or dark
yellow Ford.
Reeves was taken to Muni-
cipal Hospital by Gulf County
Volunteer Ambulance Service
for examination and was
released after treatment of
scratches and cuts. Damage
to the motorcycle was about
$750.00.
Officer Mike Wheatley in-
vestigated the accident.
TRUCKS COLLIDE
A second accident last Wed-

Driving Course

for Firemen
There will be a defensive'
driving course taught at the
Ambulance Building for mem-
bers of the Gulf County
Beaches Volunteer Fire De-
partment. The course will be
on June 19 and 20 from 7:00 to
11:00 p.m.
All members of the fire
department are urged to at-
tend these classes.

BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT
Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Hiroms,
Houston, Texas, announce the
birth of twins, a boy, Cale
Alvin, and a girl, Tyler Jen, on
May 23.
Mrs. Hiroms is the former
Kay Holland of Port St. Joe.
Maternal grandparents are
Mrs. Ann M. Holland, Phenix
City, Alabama, and R. L.
'Bob' Holland, Port St. Joe.
Paternal grandparents are
Mrs. Juanita Komonce, Color-
ado Springs, Colorado, and the
late Carl N. Hiroms.
Great grandparents are Mr.
and Mrs. W. Ralph Miller,
Phenix City, Alabama, and
the late Mr. and Mrs. Carl P.
Holland, Sr., Forest City,
N.C., and Mr. and Mrs. Earl
Nearhood, Colorado Springs,
Colorado.


9


nesday at noon, involved a
collision by two chip trucks,
causing one of the trucks to
side-swipe three new cars
which had just been unloaded
in front of St. Joe Motor
Company.
According to the Police
report, the two chip trucks,
one driven by Broward R.
Couch, 37, of Blountstown and
the other driven by Joseph
Mobley, 55, also of Blounts-
town.


The truck driven by Couch
attempted to move from the
inside to the outside lane in
front of St.. Joe Motor Com-
pany. Couch's truck bumped
Mobley's truck, traveling in
the outside lane, knocking it
into three new cars parked in
front of the Hickory House,
which had just been unloaded.
Patrolman Phil McLeod es-
timated $200 damages to Mob-
leys truck and $1,050 to the
new cars.


TRY US FIRST!
WE HAVE HARD TO GET PARTS FOR BOATS, LAWN AND
GARDEN EQUIPMENT. TRACTORS, MOTORCYCLES, TRUCKS
AND AUTOMOBILES AVAILABLE DAILY FROM OUR NAPA
DISTRIBUTION CENTER.

St. Joe Auto Parts Gold Hat. Auto Parts
201 Long Avenue Highway 71
Port St. Joe, Fla. Wewahitchka, Florida
229.8222 639-5711



INTERESTED IN

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We install central units in
your present home, or homes
under construction

"We service what we sell"


Robert Peaden

Heating and Air Conditioning

2615 Canal Ave., Panama City


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PAGE FOUR


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JUNE 14, 1979


Miss Janis Schweikert and Daniel


Tankersley Are UnitedIn


In beauty, reverence, and
5'serenity, Miss Janis Marie
Schweikert became the bride
i'of James Daniel Tankersley,
Saturday, the twenty-sixth
day of May, in the sanctuary
of the First United Methodist
Church of Mexico Beach. The.
Reverend Charles McGowan
. Parker presided, over the
-double-ring ceremony.
The bride is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Norbert C.
* Schweikert of Mexico Beach.
The bridegroom is the son of
Mr. and Mrs. James L.
Tankersley of Port St. Joe.
Mrs. Sara Louise Tankersley
of Sylacauga, Alabama, is the
groom's paternal grandmo-
ther; and the maternal grand-
mother is Mrs. Pauline Mou-
chette of Port St. Joe.
Guests were presented with
appreciation.scrolls banded
with gold rings as they entered
the church. Pre-nuptial music
included "Because", "Oh,-
Promise Me" and other tradi-
:tional wedding music. Mrs.
'Maurice Hildbold, organist,
accompanied Mr. Eddie Espi-
net as he sang "More",
"That's the Way" and, at the
benediction, "The Wedding
Prayer". Directing the wed-
Sding was Mr. Billy Rich.
The sanctuary was illumi-
:.nated by the light of two
seven-branch candle arches
which pointed toward a gold
,cross on a background of red
:velvet drapery. The candela-
bra were entwined with jade
"greenery and baby's breath.
'At either side of the altar,
-white wicker baskets held
'resplendent arrangements of
gladioli, carnations, mums,
daisies, and snapdragons in
mixed spring colors inter-
spersed with jade greenery
and sprigs of baby's breath.
The mother's pews were
:marked by two white candle
stands, each of which held a
single white taper entwined
'with greenery and ribbon in a
cascading bouquet of mixed
'flowers. Other pews were
trimmed with large bows and
'streamers in the bride's cho-
sen colors.
The bride, escorted by her
father, wore a bridal white
silk organza gown. The bodice
featured a square neckline
accented by Chantilly lace and
pearls, shepherdess sleeves,
and an empire waistline, The
sunburst pleated A-line skirt
fell -into a chapel length train
bordered with Chantilly lace.
.To complement her gown, the
bride chose a fingertip length
Juliet cap bridal veil of
imported French illusion
which was edged in matching
Chantilly lace.
The bride carried a cascad-
ing bouquet of pink sweet-
heart roses and baby's breath
trimmed with white satin
leaves and white peko ribbon
streamers tied with tiny love
knots.
The mother of the bride was
attired in a gown of soft
turquoise blue complemented
by a sheer overlay inset with
sequins and a matching blue
orchid corsage completed the
ensemble. The groom's mo-
ther wore a floor length
ensemble of dusty pink with a


pink orchid corsage pinned to
a matching purse.
Attending the bride as ma-
tron of honor was her sister,
Mrs.' Robert J. Cudone of
Pittsburg, Pa. Her floor-
length gown of crystal pink
quiana was styled with a
blouson bodice, softly gather-
ed skitt -and ruffled edge. The
maid of honor, Miss Joni
Shores, was lovely in sky blue;'
Miss Paula Tankersley, sister
of the groom, in pale yellow,
and Mrs. Vic Adkison in ice
green served as bridesmaids.
.The attendants carried glos-
sed white wicker baskets of
silk daisies, roses and orchids
in mixed spring colors cradled
in German statice and white
baby's breath. A small bow
with multicolored streamers
was attached. Their matching
picture hats with graceful
bows and streamers comple-
ted their attire. Each attend-
ant also wore an engraved
gold necklace, a gift from the
bride.
Michael Don Schweikert,
nephew of the bride, dressed
in a white Eaton suit with a
pink rose boutonniere served
as ring bearer. He carried the
rings on a white heart-shaped
satin pillow with lace edging.
The bridegroom was attired
in an elegant white tuxedo
with a double pink miniature
rose boutonniere.
Mr. James L. Tankersley,
father of the groom, served as
best man. Groomsmen were
Eric Freeman, Jake Tanker-
sley, brother of the groom,
and Johnny Adams. Ushers
were Tony Justice and Corky
Justice. The groom's attend-
ants wore tuxedoes of sterling


silver with miniature spring
bouquet boutonnieres.
After the vows were ex-
changed, the bride and groom
paused in the aisle to light the
Unity Candle before leaving
the church.
Following the ceremony,
Mr. and Mrs. Schweikert
entertained with a reception in
the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Parker of Mexico
Bach.
Mrs. Donald Schweikert,
sister-in-law of the bride,
registered the guests on the
colonial front porch at a round
table covered with a white
lace and linen cloth embroi-
dered with the bride's spring
colors. The table held a
frosted candle with a wedding
invitation inset.
Mr. and Mrs. Parker greet-
ed the guests at the door,
welcomed them into their
home, and presented them to
the receiving line.
, The bride's table, also co-,
vered with an imported lace
and linen cloth, was centered
with a divided four-tiered
wedding cake. Graceful swans
held the delicate tiers in place
and crystallized wedding bells
adorned the top. A four branch
candleabra holding an ar-
rangement of spring flowers
was placed at one end of the
table while a silver punch
bowl graced the other. Serving
the bride's table were Mrs.
Richard Schweikert and Mrs.
Charles Schweikert, sisters-
in-law of the bride, and Mrs.
Eddie Espinet.
In the den area of the home
was the groom's table, served
by Dick, Don, and Charlie
Schweikert, brothers of the
bride, and Bob Cudone, bro-
ther-in-law of the bride. On a
round table, with a cast net
covering a blue tablecloth,
was the boat-shaped cake.
Pewter boats held nuts and
mints and pewter candlesticks
holding 'blue lighted tapers
added to the nautical decor.
Also in the den area were
giant clam shells with ar-
rangements of spring flowers.
On the mantel was a pewter
diver's helmet holding a


MRS. JAMES DANIEL TANKERSLEY


First United

Methodist Church

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






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


Marriage

spring bouquet while another
diver's helmet held chocolate
groom's cookies.
In the great room the gifts
were displayed on tables
covered with floor length linen
cloths. The round center table
held a basket of dainty rice
bag roses in the bride's pastel
colors. Distributing rice to the
guests were Donny and Jamie
Schweikert, nephews of the
bride.
In the solarium, refresh-
ment tables covered with floor
length white linen cloths with
blue, pink, yellow, and green
gingham checked coverlets
held the array of party foods.
Each table was centered with
a basket of flowers to match
the coverlet. Serving in this
area were Mrs. Steve Law-
rence and Mrs. Ernest Thurs-
bay. Others assisting in caring
for the guests were Mr. and
Mrs. Carl Fowler, Mr. and
Mrs. Joe Rehbert, Mr. and
Mrs. Henry Hobson, Mr. and
Mrs. Tollie Mullins, Mr. aod
Mrs. Harold Jones, Mrs. Ro-
yal Graves, and Mr. and Mrs.
Vic Adkison.
The couple was honored on
the eve of the wedding with a
rehearsal dinner given by the
groom's parents in the Fellow-
ship Hall of the First United
Methodist Church of Port St.
Joe. The Reverend Johnie
McCurdy asked God's bless-
ing for the young couple.
Out of town wedding guests
included Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
Flynn, Mr. and Mrs. Karl
Shuck and daughter Jennifer,
Joe Flynn, and Flip Caruso of
Orlando; Mr. and Mrs. Carl
Fowler of Matiland; Mrs. Toni
Mathews Shackelford of El-
lenton; Mike Bishop and Jolyn
Parrott of Doctor's Inlet; Miss
Tavia Copenhaver of Talla-
hassee; Mr. and Mrs. Ruel
Whitehurst, Tony and Corky
Justice of Fort Walton Beach;
Mrs. Bert Shipman of Tupelo,
Miss.; Mr. and Mrs. Charles
A. Gaskin and daughter Cindy
of Wewahitchka; Mr. and
Mrs. Henry Tankersle.y and
daughter Leesa, Mr. Larry
Tankersley of Sylacauga,
Ala.;, Mrs. Sherry Hurlburt
and Miles of Tuscaloosa, Ala.;
and Mr. and Mrs. Jack
Landers of Oxford, Ala.
PRE-NUPTIAL PARTIES
Miss Janis Schweikert,
bride-elect, was entertained at
a lovely tea on May 24th in the
home of Mrs. W.O. Cathey, Sr.
of Mexico Beach. The bride
receive a recipe book as a gift
from her hostess.
Mrs. Vic Adkison honored
bride-elect Miss Janis Schwei-
kert and her attendants with a
bridesmaid's dinner at her
home on May 22nd. After a
delectable meal, the bride-
elect was presented with a
silver compote. Also attending
were Mrs. Norbert Schwei-
kert, Mrs. James Tankersley,
Mrs. Louise Tankersley of
Sylacauga, Ala., Mrs. Richard
Schweikert, and Mrs. Charles
Schweikert of Green River,
Wyo.

Miss Janis Schweikert,
bride-elect, was honored April
28th with a kitchen shower at
the home of Mrs. David May
on Allen Memorial Way. A
delicious array of refresh-
ments was served. The hos-
tesses, Mrs. Robert King,
Mrs. George Wimberly, and
Mrs. May, presented the
bride-to-be with a baker-broil-
er oven. Many lovely and
useful gifts were received by
the honoree.

Bride-elect Janis Schwei-
kert was feted at a rice bag


Ken Monette and Nicole Quinn


Linda Kent Will Wed


Joseph Bancroft June23 1


Mrs. Cosetta D. Walsing-
ham announces the engage-
ment and approaching mar-
riage of her daughter, Linda
Walsingham Kent, to Joseph
Terry Bancroft. The bride is
also the daughter of the Wlate
Robert E. Walsingham. Par-
ents of the groom are Joseph
Roy Bancroft and the late
Sarah Wentwroth Bancroft.
The bride is a graduate of
Wewahitchka High School,
I _l


Gall Lancaster

Airman


Assigned to

Sheppard

Airman Glenda G. Lancas-
ter, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Richard Lancaster of 141
Westcott Circle, Port St. Joe,
has been assigned to Sheppard
AFB, Tex., after completing
Air Force basic training.
During the six weeks at
Lackland AFB, Tex., the
airman studied the Air Force
mission, organization and cus-
toms and received special
instruction in human rela-
tions. Completion of this train-
ing earned the individual
credits towards an associate
in applied science degree
through the Community Col-
lege of the Air Force.
Airman Lancaster will now
receive specialized training in
the communications field.
The airman is a 1975 gradu-
ate of Port St. Joe High
School.

party held in the home of Mrs.
Steve Lawrence on May 12.
Guests enjoyed creating deli-
cate rice bag roses and
feasting on a tasteful smor-
gasbord featuring natural
foods. The hostesses, Miss
Tavia Copenhaver, Miss Joni
Shores, and Mrs. Steve Law-
rence, presented the honoree
with a wicker picnic basket
embazoned with a handpaint-
ed fishing scene done by the
talented Miss Copenhaver.


St. Joe Beach

Beauty Salon

Is Now Open 6 Days A Week

Monday thru Saturday


3 Stylists to Serve You -

Louise Linton, Owner
June Ingram Gail Miles
Both formerly of Command Performance, Panama City

-Special 1 Week Only (June 14-2 1) -

Reg. $3000 Heat Waves ....... now 12000
PRECISION HAIRCUTS FOR MEN AND WOMEN
Drop In's Welcome St. Joe Beach Call 648-5130


Gulf Coast Community Col-
lege and Florida State Univer-
sity. She is presently employ-
ed by the Gulf County School
Board.
Bancroft graduated from
Murphy High School and
attended South West State
Technical College in Mobile,
Alabama and UnitedElectro-
nics in Birmingham, Alaba-
ma. He is presently employed
by Vitro Services Division of
General Cable Corporation.
The ceremony will take
place at Westside Baptist
Church in Wewahitchka on
June 23 at 3:30. A reception
will follow in the home of
Henrietta and Freddie Branch
of White City. All friends and
relatives of the couple are
invited to attend both the
wedding and reception.


Slimnastics

Alters Schedule
Summer slimnastics will be
held in the Centennial Build-
ing on Monday and Thursday
mornings at 9:30, beginning
June 18 with no more night
classes being held until fur-
ther notice.
The instructor for the class
is Janie Copeland and the
fee is $5.00 per month. For
further information call 229-
6119.


King and

Queen


New Bethel A.M.E. Church
celebrated its annual youth
day this past Sunday, June 10.
An exciting activity of the
event was the selection of a
king and queen. The king and
queen were selected on the
basis of the amount of money
1 they collected.
Little Miss Nicole Quinn,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Willie Quinn, was named as
Queen. Master Ken Monette,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence
Monette was selected as king.
First place runners-up were
.. .. o Tracy Fields and Keith Far-
mer. Winners were awarded
trophies and a certificate.
Other participants were Sy-
linda Jones, Abraham Bailey,
Marcell Johnson and Carl
White, Jr., and were each
awarded a certificate.







A- WinnERE
AT NEEL'S I


Bi-fold and
Men's


tri-fold
Billfolds


Men's

Orion Socks


*2


Pair $288


SDisco Bags .


Ladies white leather reg. $8.99
Thong Sandals


$488



(


$4.88


$688





)es


off


Neel'shoesand
222 Reid Accessories
222 Reid Ave.


~- ~ -.--


- ---- ------ ------------- -- r


------


9_q


- ,L


".. ',_ "'. ,








THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JUNE 14, 1979


DAR Presenting Flag to


Library for "Flag Day"


Going to Camp
Billy Joe Hoover, a student at Wewahitchka
High School :has been awarded a $60.00
scholarship by Wewahitchka State Bank to
attend the Summer Environmental Camp at
< Blackwater River State Forest. Bill Summer
president of the Wewahitchka State Bank is
shown in the picture presenting this scholar-
ship to Billy. Clayton Wooten, principal of
Wewahitchka High School center, and Ralph
Edenfield is at left side of the photo.


Through outdoor instructions in natural
setting students learn how soil, water,
atmosphere and sunlight react together to
support plant and animal life. As an example
they study how different soil and water Ph
levels affect plants and animals.
They also enjoy sports activities in the
evenings, along with a canoe trip down a
small stream, which includes a picnic lunch
and swimming.
Students having finished the sixth through
eleventh grade are eligible to attend the
camp.


Want to Reduce Energy


Bill? Plant Shrubs, Trees


Energy is becoming a very
scarce and expensive commo-
dity, With proper selection
arid placement, plants can
.play a role in decreasing the
energy required to keep your
home comfortable during both
winter and summer.
Trees, shrubs, vines and
other plants protect your
home from intense solar radi-
ation, storms and blowing
winds. Besides helping to
reduce your home's fuel
needs, plants help keep your
home more* dust free and
reduce noise from highways
and other sources
Add to this the beauty,
permanence and homelike set-
' lting which attractive land-
scaping brings to your home
and community. The returns
in comfort and economy far
*outweigh the cost of planting
and maintenance. And the
time spent selecting and ar-
ranging plants around your
home will pay dividends when
your heating and cooling bills
come due.
Trees, vines and espaliered
:plants (plants trained to grow
;flat against walls or trellises)
provide cooling shade for the
walls, windows and roof of
your home. With proper selec-
tion and planting, they can
also allow the sun to warm
your home in the winter.
A tree planted on the west
side of your home shields it
from the hot afternoon sun in
the summer; a tree on the east
side shades the neighbor's
House. Select deciduous trees
because during the winter
: their bare limbs will allow the
sun's rays to warm your
home. An evergreen tree will
:provide year round shade and
may be more desirable in
south Florida.
To shade a roof or wall on a
one-story house, plant med-
ium to large trees as close as
15 to 20 feet from the side or 12
to 15 feet from the corner of
the building. In order to obtain
the maximum amount of
shade, allow the canopy of the
tree to extend over the roof.
Espaliered plants and vines
grown on a bare exposed wall
will act as heat control
devices. They insulate walls
by absorbing and reflecting
the sun's rays before they
strike the wall.
Vines can be grown in a
trellis to shade windows which
face south. Deciduous vines,
such as wisteria, will shade
windows in the summer while
permitting sunlight to enter
your home in the winter.
Placed in the right spot,
evergreen trees and shrubs
can shield your home from
cold winter winds. A row of
evergreens placed next to a
wall creates an area of
"dead" air between the plants
and the wall. This still or dead
air has much less cooling
power than moving air. The
temperature difference be-
tween the inside of your home
and the outside dead air space
is reduced and held relatively
constant, which greatly de-
creases the loss of heat
through the walls.
c In the summer, this dead air


space will also insulate your
home from hot air and help
reduce your air conditioner's
cooling load.
For this method of wind
protection to function proper-
ly, the evergreens must be
very dense and closely planted
to form a solid wall.
. Trees and shrubs act as an
obstructing barrier to reduce
windspeed. Trees with dense
foliage extending to the
ground create a solid barrier
while trees with sparse foliage
and removed lower branches


form an incomplete barrier.
Conifercius evergreens that
branch fa the ground are the
most effective year-round
plants for wind control.
Plants not only slow down or
deflect the wind for cold
protection, but they also can
serve to guide the wind in a
desired direction to provide a
degree of coolness during the
summer. For example, plants
placed on the northwest side of
your home may protect it
from cold winter winds and
also direct summer breezes
around it.


Girl Scouts Renovating

Camp Eleanor


Recently the Girl Scouts of
the Apalachee Bend began
groundbreaking for renova-
tions at Camp Eleanor, loc-
ated in St. Andrew. Plans
include a new bathhouse, and
remodelling of the lodge this
summer; Other projects plan-
ned for the next two to three
years include a safety fence,
new tents and cots, and other
less grand jobs. The lodge is
now 25 years old, and needs
renovation and upgrading to
meet current fire and health
safety standards. Growth de-


The Saint Joseph Bay Chap-
ter, National Society Daugh-
ters of the American Revolu-
tion would like to remind the
people of Port St. Joe that
June 14 is Flag Day.
Two hundred years ago,
American minutemen raised
their muskets at the Old North
Bridge. What Ralph Waldo
Emerson called "the shot
heard around the world" rang
out. The American Revolution
had begun. Two years later
the Continental Congress met
on June 14, 1777, and approved
the following resolution:
"Resolved, that the flag of
the thirteen United States be
thirteen stripes, alternate red
and white: that the union be
thirteen stars, white in a blue
field, representing a new
constellation."
Finally, Congress on August
3, 1949, in a joint resolution
resolved:
"That the 14th day of June of
each year is hereby designa-
ted as Flag Day and the
President of the United States
is authorized and requested to
issue annually a proclamation
of calling upon all officials of
the Government to display the
flag of the United States on all
Government buildings on such
day, urging the people to
observe the day as an anni-
versary of the adoption on
June 14, 1777, by the Continen-
tal Congress of the United
States of the stars and stripes


as the official flag of the
United States of America."
President Harry Truman
signed the measure into law
the same day, August 3, 1949.
The Saint Joseph Bay Chap-
ter DAR is presenting the
Corinne Costin Gibson Library


a flag which has flown over
the Capitol. This flag will be
presented Thursday, June 14,
Flag Day, in a ceremony in
front of the library at 10:00
a.m., when the flag will be
raised by the Girl Scouts of
Port St. Joe.


Sunday, June 17, Is "D-A-D"

Emphasis at Long Avenue


Baptist Church
The Long Avenue Baptist
Church will have a special
emphasis in their church on
Sunday, June 17. The special
emphasis is called "D-A-D".
It means Dedicate a Day for
Sunday School attendance and
worship. Be sure to honor your
Heavenly Father on Father's
Day.
A Baptist layman, Mr. Son-
ny Myers, will bring the
message at the morning wor-
ship service. He will be joined
by his daughter in singing a
number of duets before his
message.
The pastor, J.C. Odum, will
bring the evening message at
7:00 p.m. entitled "The Judg-
ment Seat." What will happen
to the believer after the
coming of the Lord and the
resurrection of the saints?
Everyone is cordially invi-
ted to attend.


The First
Pentecostal Holiness Church
2001 GARRISON AVE.- PORT ST. JOE
Invites You to Worship with Them
Ernest A. Barr, Pastor
SERVICES
SUNDAY SCHOOL .................... 9:45 AM
MORNING WORSHIP.................. 11:00AM
EVENING WORSHIP ................ 7:00 PM
WEDNESDAY NIGHT.................. 7:00 PM


sess ssases*msessessesssut ase*sOs 9*OOO*Os*


.mands an additional bath-
shower building to replace the
old two-seater privy.
Girls and women from Gulf
County have enjoyed camp
ing at Camp Eleanor for many
years, testing their ability to
cope in the out-of-doors, dev-
eloping a skill in leadership
and teamwork, soaking up the
spiritual recreation of God's
world, respecting nature and
having fun. Girl Scouts will be
glad to know that the facili-
ties are being upgraded.


the members of the


Church of Christ

invite you to meet with them:
Sunday Mcrring Bible Study ........... 10:00 A.M.
Sunday Morning Worship .............. 11:00 A.M.
Sunday Night ........... ............. 6:00 P.M .
Wednesday Night ..................... 7:00 P.M.

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


Father, Dad or Pop


He's still the top


Men lacsIS by Farrah
Me1 s SlackS and Hubbard
for Casual, Dress or Work


Dress and Sport Shirts


Billfolds



10%


- Many Other Fine Gifts -
Belts Ties Sox Handkerchiefs

Shirts Underwear Suits


PREACHERS

EPARTMENT STORE
234 REID AVENUE PORT ST. JOE


Free Gift

Wrapping


*eDest**.**Ds dstDD# sdD*D##DesEs*DDeWD#DEEnsessed





...TO BEAUTIFY YOUR HOME
We Invite You to Browse


Specials

Border Grass
Umbrella Plants
Copper Plants
Euonymous


.r'$1.50


Japanese Boxwood Popcorn Trees
Pampas Grass Oleander
Climbing Rose Bushes

each $2.00


Beautiful Ferns Hanging Baskets
Soil Fertilizer Plant Food
Fishing Worms



Butler's Greenhouse


and Nursery
Bay St., St. Joe Beach


648-8926


,uruuueugMu u..gu,,,ua..Da.D.,.Eaa~a.D


PAGE FIVE










THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JUNE 14, 1979


W're Here ForYou.n.
Each office is independently owned and operated.

E. B. MILLER REALTY


GULF AIRE

Paving near completion. Watch for the street lights to come on in the near
future. Construction on some new homes not far off. If you're planning on
building, don't overlook this possibility for a fine lot with excellent
appreciation potential.


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

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


OAK GROVE
New Listing 2 bdrms, 1
bath, frame home. New roof
and all new furniture. Fully
furnished, carpet. City utili-
ties and deep well. 503 Madi-
son.


INDIAN PASS
Almost new home quiet
location & close to beach.
3 bdrm, 2 bath, living rm,
-dining area, cen. h&a,
covered carport w-utility
rm, 9x12' storage shed in-
cluded. Priced in mid 30's.


PORT ST. JOE


New Listing: 516 6th St.
Brick home with 3 bdrms, 1
bath. Carpeted thruout.
Many kitchen cabinets with
breakfast bar and disposal.
Storage shed, Ig. utility rm,
carport. Young fruit trees in
back yard.

New Listing: 520 8th St. Live
in a new 3 bdrm, 1 ba.
home and collect income
from your 2 bdrm, 1 bath
rental house on your pro-
perty. Only $32,000 buys
both houses!

$2,000 down will buy this
comfortable 3 bdrm 1 ba.
home. FHA approval allows
this low down pmt. 2 screen
porches and paved carport.
Nice corner location in low
traffic area. 1912 Juniper.
Own your- own business.
Established community
grocery on corner lot, ex-
cellent income opportun-
ity. Includes equipment &
inventory. $24,000. Here's
,your chance to be your
own boss.

1980 sq. ft. home on 2 wood-
ed lots in excellent location.
3 bdrms, liv. rm, den & kit-
chen. 3 fireplaces. This Ig.
home has all kinds of poten-
tial for gracious living.
Shown by appointment only.
1001 McLellan Ave.


30x90' commercial lot on
corner of Reid Ave. & 5th St.
Across alley from City Hall.
Priced right and owner will
finance.

1.1 acre commercial loca-
tion, corner Butler Rd. & U..
98. Excellent motel, gas
station or store site. But-
ler's Rest. sign located in
middle of this tract. Call for
further details.

Lovely corner lot, 3 bdrm, 2
ba home, liv. rm w-dining
area, den, eat-in kitchen,
carpeting thru-out. Room
for' the children and con-
venient to schools. 2111
Palm.

Investment opportunity, 3
rental units or live in one
and let the income help
make the payments. Consi-
der the shortage of rentals
in Port St. Joe, and call us
for further information.

Almost new brick home .3
bdrms, 1/ baths, plus play,
area converted to den. Cen-
tral heat, Ig. window a-c.
2004 Juniper.

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.


- MEXICO BEACH -


Waterfront 4 bdrm, 2
bath completely remodel-
ed, new cen. h&a, large
screen porch facing Gulf,
sells completely furnished
including washer and dry-
er. A fine home with a
perfect view. 13th & U.S.
98.

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


10 Acres corner of 386A
and Overstreet Road. Id-
eal location, excellent po-
tential.

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

Almost new brick home on 2
lots. 3 bdrm, 2 bath, liv. rm.
w-stone fireplace, dining
area, enclosed double gar-
age, c-h&a, carpeting thru-
out. Well built, very reason-
able utility bills. Grand Isle.


- ST. JOE BEACH -


Price reduced! Duplex
only 2 blocks from the
beach. Excellent income
opportunity for interested
investor. Columbus St.
$22,800.

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




648-5011


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

1 blk. from beach, 3 bdrm, 1
ba., corner of Pine & Ameri-
cus. Almost completely fur-
nished.

3 bdrm., 1'2 bath, mobile
home on 75x150' lot. Less
than 2 blocks from beach.
$13,000.


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



WEWAHITCHKA
Modern 3 bdrm, 2 bath
brick home on 1% acres.
Over 3500 sq. ft. which in-
cludes beautiful 1 bdrm, 1
bath apt. which may be
used as part of the main
house to accommodate a
large family. Located at
the end of Tupelo St.,
priced in mid 50's.


HIGHLAND VIEW
Lovely, liveable home.
Block construction with lg.
carport. 2 bdrms, 1 extra
large with 2 closets. Big
kitchen-family room. House
partially furnished includ-
ing refrig., built-in stove,
dishwasher and bdrm. furn-
iture, carpeting, washer &
dryer. New cen. h&a sys-
tem, city water and paved
street. $29,900.


COMMERCIAL.
Fantastic investment op-
portunity, 31 acres, more or
less, prime waterfront pro-
perty, 1,500 feet on the Gulf,
35 lots platted, room for
many more, fully equipped
restaurant building, great
potential for resort.

Reid Ave.-Ideal location
for. hotel or could be con-
verted to shops or offices.
6100 sq. ft. brick building.
Heavily reinforced interior
columns, kitchen facilities.
30 rooms, 17 baths. With or
without bar. Financing
available at 8 percent.


WHITE CITY

Owner will finance $6,000
down and balance at 9 per
cent. Recently remodeled 4
bdrm, 2 ba. home on 1.6
acres. A nice home and
affordable terms. Take ad-
vantage of this and own
your own home!

Large shade trees invite
cool country living in this
well cared for 3 bdrm, 2
bath home on approximate-
ly 1 and a third acres. Call
today for an appointment.

1920 sq. ft. metal building in
excellent condition. On 100'x
150' property. Would be an
ideal location for a conveni-
ence store in the front of the
building, and a laundromat
in the back portion. Selling
below replacement cost.
$22,000.

3 bdrm, 1 bath, 6 yr. old
frame house. Sep. building
with 12 bath could be used
as shop or bdrm. Large
well-stocked fish pond on 4
acres of land. Can be sold as
house on 1 acre, $21,500 or
house and 4 acres, $32,500.

Brick 3 bdrm, 2 bath home,
garage, chain link fence.
Low down payment, ar-
range own financing, seller
will take a 2nd mortgage.
$23,500.


ELDON B. MILLER, REALTOR
Associate, Patty Miller


ASSOCIATES -

Sherrie Zyski 229-8494 Jim Clement 648-5482
After Hours

Sandra Clenney 229-6310 Donnie Lange 229-8004


1829 Hwy. 98 MEXICO BEACH

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


.Qnkjy


POWER CLEANING
We can do it. Your home, cars,
boats, engines, etc. For more
information, call 229-6084.
ltp 6-14

Need Your Yard Mowed?
Phone 227-1568
4tc 5-31

HOUSE BUILDING &
REMODELING
General Contracting
Harvey Allen
229-6107
4tp 5-31

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

ST. JOE MACHINE CO.
Machine Work Welding
506 First Street
Phone 229-6803
Machinist on duty all day
every day
SMALL APPLIANCE
REPAIR
Irons, toasters, blenders, cof-
fee makers, hair dryers,
ovens, fryers, etc. Other ap-
pliance work also. Contact G.
L. Sullivan, 116 Westcott Cir-
cle, Port St. Joe, after 5 p.m.
tfc 5-17

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


For Cable TV
Installation In Port St. Joe 4

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


Three bedroom, 11 baths,
central heat and air, full car-
pet, many extras. $29,500.
Phone 227-1228 or 229-6681.
tfc 6-14

For Sale by Owner: 112'x
75' wide beautiful landscaped
lot at Mexico Beach, 1 block
from beach. $8,000. Mrs. Tim-
mons, 648-5812. It 5-31


Mexico Beach
Mini farm w-city conven-
iences. 5 A. garden planted,
chickens producing, fishing
on premises. Nearly new
24x50 mobile home, w-extra
room w-wood stove. City
water, deep well, plenty of
wood to cut, 4 blk. to Gulf. 29
percent down, & owner will
finance.
Overstreet
3/2 A. on Intercoastal
Waterway.

3 BR, 2 bath house on Intra-
coastal Waterway; cent. h&
a, boat slip, work shop.
Eveline Weber,
Reg. R. E. Broker
648-5870 648-8958


PORT ST. JOE
Well kept 2 bedroom home,
insulated walls and ceiling,
ceramic tile bath, LR, DR
and eat-in kitchen, screen-
ed porch, carport, carpets,
drapes, stove, refrigerator,
new antenna, well for wat-
ering yard and other extras.
Well landscaped yard on
corner lot. Shown by ap-
pointment.

Three bedrooms, plus large
sewing or utility room,
plenty of storage, carport,
screened porch. Refrigera-
tor and stove included. FHA
approved. Small down pay-
ment plus closing. 515 8th St.
IHANNON INSURANCE
AGENCY
Frank Hannon, Broker
221 Reid Ave. 227-1133


Griffin's Refrigerati
Air Conditioning Re
All Types Appliance R
Heating & Cooling Con
Electrical Contrac
Authorized GE & Hot
Service
Phone 229-8586


BACKHOE WOR
OR RENTAL
Charles H. Stephe
227-1622 or 229-803


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

LEWIS FLOOR CLEANING
All Types
229-6482 or 229-6447
tfc 9-20
Alcoholics Anonymous
Port St. Joe Serenity Group
Sunday 4:00 P.M. EST
St. James Episcopal Church

SEARS IS AS CLOSE AS
YOUR TELEPHONE!


Sears Catalog Sales

227-1151

Leon Pollock, Owner
410 Reid Avenue


Fishing Tackle

Hurlbut Supply
306 Reid Ave.


ion &
pair
Repair
tractor


Couple wants to rent unfur-
nished apartment or house in
the Port St: Joe vicinity. Call
653-8808, St. Vincent's Refuge.

Adult male needs efficiency
apartment or room, Have re-
ferences. 229-8806. ltp 6-14






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

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

The VFW will meet the
second Tuesday of every
month at 7:30 p.m. at But-
ler's Restaurant tfc 5-31





Have a highly profitable and
beautiful Jean Shop of your
own. Featuring the latest in
Jeans, Denims, and Sports-
wear. $15,500.00 includes be-
ginning inventory, fixtures
and training. You may have
your store open in as little as
15 days. Call any time for Mr.
Loughlin 612-835-1304. 2t 6-7
DEALER OPPORTUNITY-
Major line of quality steel
buildings for farm, industrial
and commercial. Rewarding
opportunity for person that
can qualify-requires $1200 -
$1500 for overhead and opera-
ting capital. Write: Souie
Building Systems, Inc., Route
5, Box 298, Gastonia, N.C.
28052 or call 704-864-2306.


Will do babysitting in my
home, 8-5 Monday thru Fri-
day. Call 227-1398. 2tp 6-7


tor Does your car or truck need
point Alignment? See us. Front end
rebuilding, brakes, auto air
conditioniAg, hi speed on car
tfc 3-15 balancing. Over 22 years ex-
-perience. Phone for appoint-
K ment. % mile east F.H.P.
office. 760-8639. East Point
ns Alignment, Hwy. 98, P. 0. Box
32 626, East Point, FL 32328.
12t 5-3


Call for
TRACTOR W
648-5873


Carpentry Wor
Reasonable R
Jimmy John
Phone 229-8


CAREFOOT SEPTIC
Septic Tank Clean
Phone 229-8007



LAWN MOWE
REPAIR SERVI
Time to get those m
repaired & ready to
yard work easier. A
pairs on Outboard
Free Pick-up & Del
227-1783
Wallace Bishop 2
1st St., White Ci


.... Ii


VORK
1977 F-150 4x4, 351 V8, a.t.,
tfe 2-15 p.s., p.b., a.c., am-fm stereo,
c.b., 8 track. 1200x15 tires,
white spoke wheels, low mile-
k Done age. $4,000. 648-5087. It 6-14
tRates
nson 1974 Yamaha 500, 6,000
757 2-2 actual miles, new tires, bat-
tery and seat, $725. 648-5087.
It 6-14


TANK
ning 1979 MG Midget, car cover,
7 Tanunne cover & boot. Steel
tfc 11-30 belted tires and radio, asking
$5,100. 229-6233. 2tp 6-14

1973 Plymouth Fury III, 2
R dr, beige with brown vinyl top,
ICE a.t., p.s., p.b., a.c., radio.
powers Small V8 engine, $550. 109
make Yaupon St. 229-6153 after 5:00
Jso re- p.m.
Motors
livery 1975 Plymouth Voyager, 15-
passenger van, looks and
27-1783 drives like new. 648-5176.
ity 4tp6-14

1966 Ford truck, good cond.,
$700. Can be seen at 1905 Long
Ave. 229-8161. ltp 6-14

1976 Sportsman custom
Dodge van. Carries a maxi-
mum of 15 passengers. If
interested, call the-Gulf Co.
Adult Activity Center, 229-
6327. tfc 6-14

U g 1973 Ford pickup with camp-
er shell, dual exhaust, excel.
cond. Call 229-6055. 3tc 6-7
ths, 75 Chevrolet, longwheel
00 yer base pickup, 350 eng., power
Voices brake, auto trans. Call 227-
e with 1234. tfc 2-22
k-Bug
NY CO. 1976 Olds 98, 4 dr., full
Scu power, $4,000 or best offer.
)rida 648-5395. tfc 5-17


1978 70 h.p. Mercury, con-
trols, power trim, stainless
steel prop, $1,800. 227-1568.
4tc 6-14

Garage Sale: Thurs. and
Fri. 1602 Garrison Ave., 9-
5:30, baby bed, swing, walker,
other baby items & children's
clothes & lots of other odds
and ends. 229-8372 or 227-1274.
Itc 6-14

Electric stove, 2 ovens, $100.
227-1846. Itp 6-14

20'8" Jayco travel, trailer,
1978 model, used 3 times.
$4,600. 648-5137. 4tc 6-14

Yard Sale, St. Joe Beach,
Fr., June 15, 10-4:30, corner of
Columbus and Alabama Ave.
Clothes, household goods, fur-
niture, draperies and jewelry.
Everybody come.

1 sofa, 2 chairs, 1 metal
desk, 1 sink, 1 exterior door,
all for $50. Itp 6-14

Petri 35 mm camera, 4 lens,
4 color filter, Vivitar elec-
tronic flash, and camera bag.
All for $195. Call 648-5327 after
5p.m. ltp 6-14

1978 Model window air con-
ditioning. Call 227-1398. 2tp 6-7

19' inboard-outboard Merk-
ruser Aristicraft boat, new
tandem wheel, galv. trailer,
electric wench. $2,300.00, can
be seen at 1305 Maryin Ave.
Call 227-1692. 2tp 6-7

30' houseboat, 40 h.p. Evin-
rude motor, see at Break-A-
Way Lodge, $3,500.00. 653-8897.
4t 6-7

Used Lumber, 2x6's, 1x6's
tongue and groove, reason-
able. Come by 602 Garrison, or
call 229-6326. tfc 5-24

Three year old, %'s grey
Arabian mare, green broke,
gentle. Phone 227-1278, 8-5;
227-1355 or 227-1768 after 5.


Public

Notices


NOTICE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
Board of County Commissioners of Gulf
County, Florida, at Its regular meeting
on July 10, 1979, at 9:00 A.M., E.D.T., In
the Commissioners Meeting Room at GIf
County Courthouse, Port St. JOe.,
Florida, will consider the enactment of
an Ordinance with the following title:
AN ORDINANCE PROVIDING
FOR THE PAYMENT OF CER-
TAIN EXPENSES FOR PERSON-
NEL SERVING IN VOLUNTEER
AMBULANCE SQUADS; PROVID-
ING AN EFFECTIVE DATE AND
REPEALING ALL ORDINANCES
OR PARTS OF ORDINANCES IN
CONFLICT THEREWITH.
Dated this 13th day of June, 1979.
Board of County Commissioness,
Gulf County, Florida
By: .s. W. R. (Billy) Branch 6


Lit%


PAGE SIX


Corn, fresh from the garden
of Mr. A. H. Matthews of High-
land View. Call 227-1489.

Various carpentry tools and
equipment, paint brushes and
many other related items. Can
be seen at the home of Mrs.
James Chewning, Mexico
Beach. 648-5858. Itp 6-14

Bundy B-flat clarient, looks
and plays like new, $80; Vito
B-flat clarient, in excellent
condition, $60; Conn trumpet,
in excellent cond., $90; Conn
trumpet, looks and plays like
new, $120; Conn trombone,
excellent cond., $115.00. All of
these instruments have been
thoroughly repaired and are in
perfect playing condition. Ex-
cellent cases are included. See
or Call Mr. Dean 419 18th St.,
telephone 229-8681. tfc 6-7

15' Larson boat with 55 h.p.
Johnson motor, galvanized
trailer with electric wench.
648-8295. tfc 5-17

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

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

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

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

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

Fiberglass resin, 30' W.J.
shrimp net, doors and scallop
drags; 24' shrimp boat, 200
h.p. Johnson and rocket tan-
dem trailer, all new. 648-8250.
tfc 3-1

Three air conditioners, 1-
18,000 btu, 1-14,000 btu and
1-12,500 btu, all excel. cond.;
water bed, with heating unit
and frame. Kenmore gas
range, exc. cond. Call 229-8708.
tfc 5-31

Trailer at Bryant's Landing,
227-1877. tfc 5-31


MIS.'OR ALI M SC FOR'iSALE FOR4:1RENT


I think it was something



kills bugs for
up to six moi
and saves you about S I
in costly pest control ser
Use of Sprayer fre
purchase of Rid-A
HURLBUT SUPPLY
306 Reid Aven
Port StL Joe. Io


2 bedroom furnished trailer
at St. Joe Beach. 648-5873.
tfc 6-14

Two rooms to rent in nice
clean, private home. 639-2306
in Wewa for sleeping or room
and board. 3tc 6-7


Beautiful Spanish design
12x65' 2 bdrm, 1 bath,
completely furnished & car-
pets. Damage deposit $50.
No pets. 229-6105. Ski Breeze
Campsites. tfc 6-7


Nice furnished 2 bedroom
house, auto. heat & air cond.,
screen porch, closed garage,
carpet, queen size furniture,
chain link fence front & back.
No inside pets. 229-6777 after 7
p.m. tfc 4-19
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. No pets. tfc 2-22

For carpets cleaned the way
professionals do it-at a frac-
tion of the cost, rent Rinse N
Vac, the portable steam car-
pet cleaning system. Avail-
able at Western Auto, phone
227-1105, 219 Reid Ave.
tfc 3-16

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

THAMESHOTEL
Daily-Weekly-
Monthly Rates
Air Conditioned
Television
302 Reid Ave. 229-8723
tfe 1-4

Real nice 22' camper parked
on Gulf side of Hwy. C-30,
sleeps 4, completely furnish-
ed, including all linen, tak-
ing reservations for sum-
mer beginning now thru
Sept. By day with 2 day
min., by the week and by the
month. Ski Breeze Camp
Sites. 904-229-6105. No pets.
tfc 3-29



Two bdrm. furnished apt.
on the Gulf. By the day,
week or month. No pets
allowed. Ski Breeze Camp-
site, 9 miles s. of Port St.
Joe on C-30. 229-6105.
tfc 4-26






Waitresses, full or part-
time. Must be over 18. Pre-
vious waitress 'experience de-
sirable. Apply at Top of the
Gulf Restaurant, Mexico
Beach between 3 and 6 P.M.
(CST) or'call 648-5275. 2t 6-7





FASHION OPPORTUNITY
Open and Own a Ladies Fas-
hion or Jean and Casual
Wear shop. Complete pack-
age, includes site assis-
tance, fixtures, starting in-
ventory, training, and gala
grand opening provided for
$18,900. Open in 2 weeks,
call collect 904-764-6145.


;- ;-~ :: ~ :-..s:-~:.::- :::-:-:--:: -


SERVICES




I.. .


Summer

Basketball

All boys, ages 14-17, who are
interested in playing in a
summer basketball league are
asked to sign up at Port St. Joe
High School, Port St. Joe
Elementary or Washington
Recreation Center. Verifica-
tion of age will be required in
order to play.


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JUNE 14, 1979


PAGE SEVEN


Minor League All-Star


Game Slated for Saturday
Port St. Joe Dixie Youth's year to recognize those play- presented their awards at this
Minor League teams will have ers who have been chosen to game. Other league awards to
their All-Star game Saturday represent their team.. be presented are: Sportsman-
night at 8:00 p.m., June 16. There are seven teams in ship, Most Improved Player
This game is set aside each the minor league. The two and Most Valuable Player.


All-Star teams who will play
each other Saturday night are
composed of players from the
following ranked teams: first,
fifth and seventh place teams
will play second, third, fourth
and sixth place teams.
The league champions will
be recognized as a team and


'1A


In 1643 on Manhattan Island,
there were over 20 different
nationalities and sects, speak-
ing 18 different languages.


The Pavers of Montevallo, Alabama won the Dixie Youth Ladies' Invitational Softball tourney this past weekend. -Star photo


Alabama Team Wins Dixie Youth


SLadies' Invitational This Past Week


Pavers of Montevallo, Ala-
bama, were the winners of the
Ladies' Softball Tournament
this past weekend which was
sponsored by the Dixie Youth
Baseball League of Port St.
Joe. The Pavers team was un-
defeated in the tournament.
Finishing second was the
strong Apalach Independents,
who came out of the losers
bracket to play the champion-
ship game. That game was
their fourth straight back-to-
back game under some very
hot weather conditions. The
Independents hit a total of 17
homeruns during the tourna-
ment; more than any other
team. The Pavers hit 15 home
runs during the tourney, with
a grand total of 89 homeruns
by all teams.
Placing third was Cal's
Tupelo Honey of Quincy. The
fourth place trophy went to
Little's Auto Sales of Quincy.
Taking home the prestigious
"Sportsmanship" trophy was
the team from Jackson, Miss-
issippi the Oak Forest Ex-

Dixie Youth

to Elect

Officers
Election of officers for the
Dixie Youth Baseball League
for the 1980 season will be held
next Tuesday night at 7:00 at
the Fire Station conference
room. The reason for the elec-
tion at this time is to provide
adequate time for the new
slate of officers to plan next
year's program well in ad-
vance of the season's first
game.
Thismeeting is open to the
general public and all adults
-.. present will be eligible to vote
-for their choice of officers.
The problem this year at
election time was that no one
volunteered for anything. Par-
ents are urged to get involved
..with programs to help their
i children. Other people are vol-
unteering their time to help
your child, why can't you help
.out also?
Remember, 7:00p.m. at the
Fire Station conference room.


:Men's Tennis

Tourney

Next Week

The Athletic House and
Roscoe Lynch will be sponsor-
ing a men's open doubles
tennis tournament on Satur-
day and Sunday, June 23 and
24 under the direction of
Roscoe Lynch.
Fees for the tournament are
$8.00 per team with trophies
being awarded to the top three
teams. Entry deadline is June
20 and entry forms may be
picked up at The Athletic
House.


2nd Mortgage
Money
available up to $25,000 or
more with terms up to 10 yrs.
Use the cash for any purpose


change Club. This team was
made up of girls all 16 and 17
years old. Some had been
playing together as a team in
the Exchange club program
for about seven years.
The Tournament was a
success for the local Dixie


Youth Baseball League as it
provided approximately a
$1,200 profit. Needless to say,

this took a lot of work on the
part of a very few parents and
coaches. The League Presi-
dent thanks each one of you
who helped out, and a special


thanks to the merchants who
purchased advertisement in
the tournament brochure, or
provided other services.
All profits will go toward
paying for this year's and next
year's program of Dixie Youth
Baseball.


. L .' .




SRecreation Program

Now In Full Swing


-


The City of Port St. Joe's
summer recreation program
is now under full swing, with
activities at the tennis courts
on 8th St., the golf course, the
Stac House and the Washing-
ton Recreation Center.
In the photo above, local
--pro" Billy Barlow, scrutin-
izes the putting stance of Greg
--* -Jones. Billy provides golf in-
struction for children and
adults, or will help you
improve your game.
In the photo at left, Teresa
Jones serves the ball to her
tennis instructor.


Building or



Remodeling



Your Home


Think of Natural Gas for



Complete Home Comfort


Before building a new home or remodel-
ing your present home, contact St. Joe Natural
Gas Company for estimates on heating, cooling,
water heating and cooking. Our gas rates have
been considered as the lowest domestic rates in


Cooking, Heating Water


Heating, Cooling
the state. We can provide you gas for all
domestic purposes at rates of approximately
one-half what you pay for other energy. Ample
quantities of natural gas are available for
domestic use for the next century, so do not
confuse the shortage of gasoline with natural


gas.



St. Joe Natural Gas


301 Long Ave. Phone 229-8831


If your summer vacation is
just dragging along, go take
advantage of the recreational
facilities being offered by the
City.
-Star photos


S.- %l-, tl. %%hq .ET *i v" A,(, Fit. P.....
PI,. -ORI I 1,3R.R IJ 36 $1.45 *P205/75RI4 FR78-14 S49 $2.33
Plh." -.I 1 l,-'. .Is 1.47 *P215/75R14 GR78-14 50 2.50
P17 .-RI i BR7 I 42 1.80 *P205/75R15 FR78-15 51 2.52
"P ,', R I'Ri CI R :.-l 44 1.81 *P215/75R15 GR78-15 52 2.68
Pi. -. RI4 iBR.~ 42 1.90 *P225/75R115 HR78-15 58 2.72
II I'. -'I I I (' 1 1 44 2.0.5 'P235/751R115 LR78-15 63 3.02
S I '. ".l I 'R7 14 45. 2.18 *5-rib tread design.All sizes plus tax and old tire
o,.h,, .,Ieau i. t ur g-,n,



Long wearing gas saving
U TM


Counseling & Hypnosis
Services
LAUREN CARTER, M.A.
announces the addition to her staff of
SPHYLLIS S. IRBY, M.A.
For
Educational Testing
And Counseling
Learning Disabilities Specialist
Educational Testing
Child Management
Relaxation Training
Individual, Marriage and Family Counseling
Personal Growth and Development
Weight, Smoking, Habit Control
Phone: 653-9855 79 6th St. Apalachicola
Office Hours by Appointment


Pate's Service Center


214 Monument Ave. Phone 227-1291


I ,


AIIIM rCLIIIV 10 aVL a-l- -11-


I











PAGE EIGHT


WHAT MONEY;

CAN'T BUY
Your good health, for instance, can't
be bought. You owe it to yourself
and your family to safeguard it.
Your biggest helper in this important
.venture is your family doctor. Don't
wait until aches and pains put you
on the sick-list. Visit him regulaly
for check-ups and advice. And if
-you need a prescription filled, rely
on our pharmacist. His friendly,
prompt and knowledgeable service
will help keep that one precious
possession money can't buy .
your good health
YOW 7M//4 MpAMY
BUZZETT'S
DRUG STORE
Ph. 229-8771 317 Williams


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JUNE 14, 1979


U

I

I

I
; I



p


Ji


ATTEND STATE SPECIAL OLYMPICS-From left:
David Lewis, County Coordinator, Walter Seabrook, Ricardo
Evans, Willie Ballard, Danny McGhee, Coleman Livingston,


Sharon Wyatt and David Andrews. Not present for the photo
were: David Jefferson, Ray McDaniel, Steve McDaniel and
Sammy Pharman. -Star photo


Bible School

Sets Program
The First Pentecostal Holi-
ness Church, 2001 Garrison
Avenue, will be having their
Vacation Bible School Closing
Exercises this Saturday, June
16, and has a special pro-
gram planned.
All parents of children at-
tending V.B.S. and the public
are cordially invited to attend.
It will begin at 7:30 p.m.
Refreshments of home-made
cake and ice cream will be
served afterwards.

Richards Family

Reunion
The Richards family will
have their 21st annual reunion
on June 24 at Torryea State
Park. The reunion will last all
day.
Relatives are expected and
friends are welcome to attend
and bring a covered dish
lunch.


Nursery Provided


Rev.. Jerry Baker
Pastor


Place In Olympics


Dwana Lewis

On Dean's List
- Ms. Dwana M. -Lewis has'
-recently been notified that she
made the Dean's Honor's List
-at Gulf Coast Community
College. She also was recently
elected to Who's Who Among
Students in American Junior
Colleges, due to her outstand-
ing accomplishments at Gulf
Coast Community College.
Dwana is the daughter of
'Mrs. Glhdys Lewis of Port St.
Joe,


Rummage Sale
The Senior Cruise Club will
sponsor a rummage sale and a
car wash Saturday at the
vacant lot next to City Hall.
This will be our final activi-
ty before we leave on our
cruise and we would like to
thank everyone for the sup-
port we have received this
year.


Notice is here
of County Co
County, Florida
regular meeting
June 26, 1979,
place, Gulf Coui
visibility of gi
owners of Cape
subdivision on t
-Street width
66';
-6-Length of
rather than 600
All Interested
attend and expr
Billy Branch, C
Board of Count)
Gulf County, Flo
IN THE CIRC
TEENTH JUDI
STATE OF FLI
GULF COUNTY
IN RE: The Ma
JACKIE D. RE.
Husband,
ALICE DIANE
wife.
NOTIC
TO: ALICE DIA
1717 Huff
" Wichita Fa
YOU ARE NO
for Modification
entered in tie a
been filed in the
you are commai
your written defe
Witten, Attorne
address is P.O.
Florida 32456, on
and file the orlgl
ciurt either befo
attorney or im
otherwise a de
against you for
the Petition.
WITNESS my
Court at Port
Florida, this 12t
GEORGE Y. CC
Circuit Court Ci

IN THE CIRC
TEENTH JUDIC
STATE OF FL
GULF COUNTY
IN RE: The Ma
LOIS J. CAUSE
And
JAMES W. CAU
Respondent.
NOTIC
TO: James W.
Address Un
YOU ARE HE
a Petition for I
4as been filed a
required to serve
defenses, If any
attorney whose
Mel C. Magldson
Port St. Joe, Fli
original with th
styled Court on o
otherwise a Jud
against you for
.the Petition.
WITNESS my
Court on June 7
GEORGE Y. CC
By: doni S. Sho
Deputy Clerk


Over the weekend, the Gulf
County Special Olympic team
traveled tp Tampa for the
state meet.
Members of the team are:
Willie Ballard, David And-
rews, Ricardo Evans, David
Jefferson, Coleman Living-
ston, Ray McDaniel, Steve
McDaniel, Sammy Pharman,
Danny McGhee, Walter Sea-
brooks and Sharon Wyatt. The
team excelled in many areas
of competition.
Winning first place in the
softball throw-girl's division
was Sharon Wyatt. Steve
McDaniel took first place in
the boy's division of the soft-
ball throw. David Jefferson
took first place honors for his
run in the 220 meter race.
The Gulf County 440 relay
team took the second place
ribbons. In the men's division,
Willie Ballard and Coleman
Livingston took second and
third place respectively in the
50 yard dash. Danny McGhee
received a red ribbon for the
50 yard and Walter Seabrook
came in second -place in the
standing long jump competi-
tion.
, The team took in many
other activities while in
Tampa. The team toured
Busch Gardens and also at-
tended a Tampa Bay Rowdies
Soccer game.


Public Notices
NOTICE IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
by given that the Board FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
mmissloners of Gulf IN AND FOR GULF COUNTY, FLOR.
will consider at the next IDA CASE No. 79-88
at 7:00 P.M., Tuesday, GULF COUNTY FARMS, INC.,
at the regular meeting a Florida corporation,
nty Courthouse, the ad- Plaintiff,
ranting a variance to vs.
e Breezes, a proposed DRAKEFORD E. GRAY and MAE H.
he following items: GRAY as heirs-at-law and next-of-kin of
is, 60' wide rather than JAMES E. GRAY, deceased, and
DRAKEFORD E. GRAY as Personal
streets cul-de-sac 625' Representative of the Estate of James
'. E. Gray, deceased,
parties are Invited to Defendants.
press their view. NOTICE OF SALE
chairman PURSUANT TO CHAPTER 45, FLOR-
y Commissioners IDA STATUTES
rida 2t6-14 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that,
pursuant to a Final Judgment dated
UI COURT, FOUR- June 7, 1979, in Case No. 79-88 of the
CIAL CIRCUIT OF THE Circuit Court of the Fourteenth Judicial
ORIDA, IN AND FOR Circuit, In and for Gulf County.Florida,
in which GULF COUNTY FARMS, INC.,
Case No. 72-71 is the Plaintiff and DRAKEFORD E.
irriage of GRAY and MAE H. GRAY as heirs-at.
AGAN, law and next-of-kin of James E. Gray;
deceased and DRAKEFORD E. GRAY
REAGAN, as Personal Representative of the
Estate of James E. Gray, deceased, are
E OF ACTION the Defendants, I will sell to the highest
ANE REAGAN bidder and best bidder, for cash, In the
lobby at the front door of the Gulf County
lls, Texas 76301 Courthouse in Port St. Joe, Florida, at
)TIFIED that a Petition 11:00 A.M., E.D.T., on June 22, 1979, the
of the Final Judgment following described property in the Final
above styled cause has Judgment:
above styled Court and Farm No. 35 of Gulf County Farms
nded to serve a copy of properties, an unrecorded subdivi-
enses, if any, on Fred N. sion of that portion of Section 19,,
y for Husband, whose TSS, R9W, Gulf County, Florida,
Box 447, Port St. Joe, lying West of State Road 71, more
n or before July 14, 1979, particularly described as follows:
nal with the Clerk of this Commence at the NW corner of Sec-
ire service on Husband's tion 19, T5S, R9W, Gulf County, Flor-
mediately thereafter; ida; thence South 3 degrees, 3 minutes
fault may be entered and 32 seconds East along the West
the relief demanded in line of said Section 19 for 454.76 feet
to the Point of Beginning; thence
V hand and seal of the North 71 degrees 43 minutes 40 sec-
St. Joe, Gulf County, onds East for 700.93 feet; thence
th da of June, 1979. South 18 degrees 16 minutes 20 sec.
ORE, bonds East for 285.00 feet; thence
erk South 71 degrees 43 minutes 40 sec-
4t 6-14 onds West for 778.43 feet to the West
line of said Section 19; thence North
UIT COURT, FOUR- 3 degrees 3 minutes 32 seconds West
CIAL CIRCUIT OF THE along th said West line of Section 19
ORIDA, IN AND FOR for 295.35teet to the Point of Begin-
ORIDA ning. Less 15 feet on West boundary
Case No.,79-109 line for drainage easement.
irriage of Dated this 11th day of June, 1979.
-Y, Wife, Petitioner, GEORGE Y. CORE,
Clerk of the Circuit Court
JSEY, Husband, By: -s- Susan E. Bigelow
It 6-14
;E OF ACTION
Causey BID NO. WWP137
known The City of Port St. Joe requests bids.
EREBY NOTIFIED that for various hand tools and equipment.
Dissolution of Marriage Bid opening to be held July 3, 1979.
against you and you are Specifications may be obtained from the
e a copy of your written City Clerk's Office, P. O. Box A, Port St.
to it, on the Petitioner's Joe, Florida 32456.
n-ame-and addresse-e:


name and address are:
n, Jr., 413 Williams Ave.,
orlda 32456, and file the
he Clerk of the above-
ir before July 16th, 1979;
dgment may be entered
the relief demanded In
hand and seal of this
7, 1979.
ORE,
res,
4t 6-14


-s- C. W. Brock,
City Auditor and Clerk 3f 6-14
BID NO. 252
The City of Port St. Joe requests bids
for a minimum of four (4) sections of
bleachers. Bid opening to be held July 3,
1979. Specifications may be obtained
from the City Clerk's Office, P. O. Box A,
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456.
C. W. BRdCK,
City Auditor and Clerk 3t 6-14


The Gulf County Association
for Retarded Citizens would
like to thank the Port St. Joe
Jaycees for their donation that
made traveling to Tampa
possible. We would also like to
thank Raffield Fisheries for


Long Avenue

Bible School
Vacation Bible School be-
gins at the Long Avenue
Baptist Church on Monday,
June 18 and continues through
Friday, June 22..
Classes will be held from
8:30 to 11:30 each morning.
Instruction will be provided
for boys and girls from three
years of age though sixth
grade.


Charles Davis

Bowls First
Charles Lane Davis, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Davis of
Port St. Joe, won first place in
bowling competition in Tampa
this past weekend. Charles
competed in the State Meet of
the Special Olympics.


Church Ladies

Bake Sale
The Ladies Auxiliary of the
Church of God will be having a
bake sale Saturday, June 16
from 9:30 a.m. until every-
thing is sold.
The sale will be held in front
of Bill's Dollar Store.


Debbie Hamm

Graduates
Miss Debbie Hamm of Stone
Mill Creek, Wewahitchka, was
a 1979 graduate of Wewahitch-
ka High School.
Debbie is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Hinton Hamm
also of Stone Mill, formerly of
Port St. Joe.





A Japanese Proverb says,
"Adversity is the source of
strength."
ESTABLISHED oj.
g SAOU"D;


donation of team jerseys.
Special thanks go to David
Lewis, County Special Olym-
pic coordinator, Kloskia
Lowery, Sue Dickens and
Betty Owens, chaperones for
the trip.


Summer

Classes

for Band

All students interested in
taking summer band at Port
St. Joe High School, should
report to the band room at
10:00 a.m., Monday, June 18.
Any parent wishing to dis-
cuss band- instruments, or
special problems, may also
come at this time. Class will
last for six weeks, and all
seventh graders entering the
high school, and planning to
take band, should try to take
this important class.
Any questions concerning
the band program at Port St.
Joe High School should be
referred to Ray Smith, direc-
tor of bands, at 229-8251.


Gymnastics

Boys gymnastics will be
held on Monday's at 2:30 in the
Centennial Building.
For more information,
please call 229-6119. The class
is open to boys age ten and
under.





You Could Be
Wise to
+ ENCLOSE CARPORT
+ ADD A BEDROOM
+ INSULATE ATTIC
+ BUILD A DEN
+ REROOF
+ ADD A PATIO
+ REMODEL
Financing Available.

Delta Building
Systems Corp.
P. 0. Box 3832
Panama City, Florida
Ph. 785-2861 Collect


S1974 GRAND TORINO


1973 BUICK SEDAN.


$. 995.00



$1795.OO


S.$1795.00
,^^ /

We


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


Phone 648-5205



HIGHLAND VIEW

BAPTIST CHURCH

Corner of Fourth St. & Second Ave.

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


,i'i




v V44`


510 Fifth St.
b,.Port St.


Joe,
Fla.


SCigarettes'
Excluded In
Limit Deals


Jim Dandy


Ration or Chunk


DOG FOOD
3 Ring
APPLE JELLY


25 Lb.s


32 Oz. Jar


88


Big Loaves
SWEETHEART BREAD
HD and HB BUNS
2/89


18 Oz. Jar Fine Fare
PEANUT BUTTER
42 Oz. Pkg. Fine Fare
Laundry Detergent


99C


15 Oz. Pkg.
Oreo Cookies.
71/4 Oz. Luxury
Mac. & Cheese


..09911


640 z. Liberty Street
SHAMPOO...


3/ 89' 50 Lb. Trailblazer
/89 DOG RATION.


.$179

S$749
* 6$7


No. 303 Can Argo
CORN ..... 3/ 10


Gallon Fine Fare
BLEACH...


.73


3 Oz. Gleem
Toothpaste


Stay Cool While Shopping
HAVE AN ICEE!


5 Lbs. Pillsbury
FLOUR .....


.99C


S1 Lb. Fine Fare
COFFEE..


... 29
0 0$219


Gallon Fruit
PUNCH.


. .


... 99


Powder-Makes 2 Qts.
GATORADE...


2 to a Bag-Limit 1 Bag with $7.50 Meaf Order
Standard Grade WHOLE (. Exceptions '
P Fill Your Freezer
SAdditional Whole
SRFRYERS
FRYERS'^


C


hi Sea

L~. 59


CHOICE CHICKEN BREAST
CHOICE CHICKEN THIGHS
CHICKEN DRUMSTICKS


lb. 69W CHOICE CHICKEN WINGS


lb. 69C
lb. 69C


CHICKEN BACKS, NECKS
LIVERS and GIZZARDS


Ib.
lb.


Our Best
FRESH PORK NECKBONI
Country Style
LOIN PORK RIBS .. .
Our Best Deveined
SELECT BEEF LIVER ..
Lean, Meaty
SMOKED PORK CHOPS
Register's
DRY CURED HAMS ...


ES.. Lb.39C'
. Lb. 990
. Lb. 99c
.. Lb $1.99
S... Lb. 99


Lean, Tende"
ALL MEAT STEW BEEF


U.S. Prime and Choice
SIRLOIN TIP STEAK .
U.S. Prime and Choice
RIB EYE STEAKS ...
Boneless Bottom and
TOP ROUND STEAK.
U.S. Prime and Choice
EYE-O-ROUND STEAK


produce ~ Fresh Ripe
SWatermelon'

Cantaloupes /
Golden Ripe "
BANANAS Firm Head
Lb. z29 Ii CABBAGE


BAKING POTATOES
Regular
POTATOES
Fresh Waxed
RUTABAGAS
Delicious
RED APPLES
Fresh
JUICY LEMONS


Lb. 29'
Lb. 19C
Lb. 25"
Lb. 49'
6/69C


U S. No. 1 White
POTATOES
S$388
50 Lb. Bag


I Foztey4FoodseIIk


1/2 Gallon
Ice Milk


Birdseye
8 Lil Ears of CORN
Fine Fare-9 Ounce
WHIPPED TOPPING


Fine Fare
CUT WAFFLES


Mrs. Filbert's
MARGARINE


2


Lbs. 88


Butter-Me-Not-lO Ounce
CANNED BISCUITS


A


I Specials fo
June 13-19


Waldorf


TISSUE


C


4 Roll
Package


32 Ounce Jug Hunt's
KETCHUP


....50c


lb. 48


15'
69C


.Lb. $1.79


...Lb.$2.29
. .. Lb. $3.88
... Lb.$2.09
... Lb.$2.49


89C


Red Ripe
TOMATOES


99C
57C


3/89C


39C


a


I I ,


Ga. Fresh Grade 'A'
HENS
Lb. 59c


A,
~*, 4,
.4 ,.' I
*4,,; I


:


go


69c










PAGE TEN THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JUNE 14, 1979





MINUTES'

of the


Board of Public Instruction


The Gulf County School members present: Paul Se-
Board met regular session on well, Vice-Chairman; J.K.
May 8, 1979 with the following Whitfield; Waylon Graham.
*****************
r IN WASHINGTON

Sr* WITH
*.






********************* *****'*


DOD SUPPLEMENTAL
During each fiscal year, the
various Departments and
Agencies of the federal govern-
ment have the opportunity to
return to Congress to request
additional funds for that fiscal
year. These requests, called
supplementals, are closely
scrutinized and are only
reported if urgent or emergen-
cy requirements exist. Often,
these requests are not acted
upon or are drastically re-
duced.
The House, after a few
amendments to delete or
reduce some programs, has
passed a supplemental
authorization for the Depart-
ment of Defense by a vote of
314 to 72. Included in this sup-
plemental authorization for
FY79 are funds for additional
4 procurement of Air Force air-
craft, Army and Navy missiles,
and Navy vessels. Further-
more, there were funds provid-
ed for Army, Navy, and Air.
force research, design, test and
evaluation. Aircraft to be pur-
chased by the Air Force include
the F146 and the E-2A. The Ar-
my and Navy are to purchase
Hawk, Phoenix, Harpoon, and
Standard missiles with their
procurement funds. The Navy
.also will now be able to buy the
destroyers which the United
'. States was building for the
government of Iran prior to the
Shah's overthrow. These
destroyers are a. tremendous
bargain and are sorely needed
for our fleets whose number of
ships has dropped over 50% in
the past ten years. I am
delighted at the foresight of the
Congress on the purchase of
these vessels.
The research and develop-:
ment,, test and evaluation
dollars may very well impact
'our District. With the multi-
faceted testing going on at
Eglin and the Naval Coastal
.Systems Lab at Panama City,
the funds for RDT&E often
come to our area in some direct
6r indirect way.
In conclusion, let me state
that this is not just another way
to spend tax dollars. At a time
when the position of the
United States is being chal-
lenged on many fronts interna-
tionally, it is imperative that
we resolve to regain and main-,
tain our technological edge and
'military strength. The Con-
gress has shown, in a year of
fiscal restraint, the courage to
send a message to our adver-
saries. That message is clear:
we are the greatest nation on


earth and we have the spirit to
remain such.
4OLD MEDALS
From time to time the Con-
gress honors the' ac-
complishments of citizens by
authorizing the striking of a
gold medal in behalf of the in-
dividual or individuals.
Recently, I had the opportuni-
ty to join my colleagues in
agreeing to the minting of
medals to honor the late
Senator Hubert Humphrey and
the three American balloonists
who were the first in history to
cross the Atlantic Ocean from
the U.S. to Europe in a helium
balloon. These balloonists are
Ben Abruzzo, Maxie Ander-
son,' and Larry Newman.
This action is not a waste of
tax dollars as some may
charge. In fact, these medals
are quite popular as collectors
items. The Department of the
Treasury is charged with mak-
ing this a '"break even" project
and the sale of duplicates
enables this to be achieved.
In the near future we will
also be considering a similar
medal to be minted honoring
the actor John Wayne for his
many contributions to the
country.
NEW FEATURE
This week I am happy to
announce a new feature to our
weekly report. My wife,
Nancy, has had the opportuni-
ty io make use of the Congres-
sional Club Cook Book, sold
around Capitol Hill, and wants
to share recipes with the head
chef (or gourmet) in your
home. This week we will list a
salad which Mrs. Harold T.
Johnson, wife of Congressman
Bizz Johnson, has listed in the
book. Bizz is the Chairman of.
the House Committee on
Public Works and Transporta-
tion, upon which I serve. En-
joy a really fine salad.

FRUIT FLUFF SALAD
I 6 ounce package lime Jello
I large carton Cool Whip.
I large can crushed pineapple,
well drained
I can seedless grapes, drained
1 can mandarin oranges,
drained
I large carton creamed small
curd cottage cheese.
lettuce
Thoroughly mix dry Jello
with Cool Whip. Add fruits
and cottage cheese. Chill and
serve on lettuce leaf. Makes 8
servings.


Public Notices

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE objections they may have that challenge
FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT the validity of the decedent's Will, the
IN AND FOR GULF COUNTY, FLOR- qualifications of the Personal Represen-
IDA. native, or the venue or jurisdiction of the
IN PROBATE Court.
In Re: The Estate of ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS AND OB-
NORA LEE RONEY, SECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL BE
deceased. FOREVER BARRED.
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION Date of the first publication of this
TO ALLPERSONS HAVING CLAIMS Notice of Administration, June 7, 1979.
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE -s. Olen P. Roney, Personal Representa-
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER PERSONS tiveof the estateof NORA LEE RONEY
INTERESTED IN THE ESTATE: RISH & WITTEN, P.A.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that 303 Fourth Street
the administration of the estate of Nora Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
Lee Roney, deceased, file number is Phone: 904-229-8211
pending in the Circuit Court of Gulf By: William J.Rish 2t6-7
County, Florida, Probate Division, the
address of which is P. O. Box 968, Port IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOUR-
St. Joe, Florida. The Personal Repre. TEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE
sentativeof the estate Is Olen P. Roney, STATE OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
whose address is Route 3, Box 40, Port G CNT
St. Joe, Florida 32456. The name and GULF COUNTY
address of the Personal Representa. IN RE: The Marriage of
tive's attorney are as set forth below. ELIZABETH TURNER, Petitioner
All persons having claims or demands and
against the estate are required WITHIN CHARLES TURNER, Respondent.
THREE (3) MONTHS FROM THE NOTICETODEFEND
DATE OF THE FIRT PUBLICATION TO: CHARLES TURNER, whose place
OF THIS NOTICE, to file with the Clerk of residence is unknown.
of the above Court, a written statement YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
of any claim or demand they may have. a Petition for Dissolution of Marriage
Each claim must be in writing and must has been filed by the Petitioner,
Indicate the basis of the claim, the name ELIZABETH TURNER, and you are
and address of the creditor or his agent required to serve a copy of your answer
or attorney, and the amount claimed. If to the petition to the petitioner's attor-
the claim Is not yet due, the date when it ney, Paul R. Johnson, Esquire, 263 N.
will become due shall be stated. If the Tyndall Parkway, Panama City, Florida
claim is contingent or unliquidated, the 32401,andfiletheoriginalof said answer
nature of the uncertainty shall be stated. in the office of the Clerk of the above
If theclaim Is secured, the security shall court on or before the 25th day of June,
be described. The claimant shall deliver 1979. If you fail to do so, a Judgement by
sufficient copies of the claim to the Clerk Default will be taken against you for
to enable the Clerk to mail one copy to relief prayed for In the Petition.
each Personal Representative. WITNESS my hand and the official
All persons Interested in the estate to seal of this court, this 17th day of May,
whom a copy of this Notice of Admini- 1979.
stratlon have been mailed are required GEORGE Y. CORE,
WITHIN THREE (3) MONTHS FROM Clerk of the Circuit Court
THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICA- By: -s- Susan E. Bigelow, Deputy Clerk
TION OF THIS NOTICE, to file any 4t5-24


Board members Raffield
and Greer were absent.
The Superintendent and Di-
rector of Administrative Af-
t fairs were present.
r The meeting was opened
With the invocation by Sewell,
and followed by the Pledge of
Allegiance.
* On motion and second, the
board'unanimously approved
L the minutes of April 3, 1979
and April 12, 1979.
The student insurance plan
was discussed regarding paid
r claims, pending claims, and
' cost per student. A copy of the
loss ration is on file in the
Superintendent's office.
SThe. board reviewed the
proposed fire alarm systems
for the Lintop Site, Port St.
Joe. Elementary. School and
the Highland View Elemen-
tary School. On motion and
second, all voted YES to
approve these plans.
on recommendation of the
Superintendent, motion and
second, the board unanimous-
ly approved an amendment to
the 1978-79 school calendar
adding two paid holidays for
the faculties in the Gulf
County School System. This
arrangement will become a
part of the permanent con-
tractual agreement between
the Gulf County School Board
and th&teaching faculties.
The board received bids on
time deposits from the Wewa-
hitchka State Bank and the
Florida First National Bank.
On motion and second, the
board unanimously approved
a high bid .095 percent on
$500,000.00 in (5) $100,000.00
deposits of Florida First Na-
tional Bank, and $84,011.01 at
.08 percent from Florida First
National Bank. Copies of all
bids are on file in the
Superintendent's office.
Bids on -auto mechanics
equipment for Wewahitchka
High school were tabulated
and reviewed by the board. On
motion and second, all voted
YES to approve the lowest and
best bids in the amount of
$27,052.01. This" equipment is
to be purchased under a
federal project. .
A request was received to
relocate a bus stop in the
.Wewahitchka areas No action
'was taken by the Board. The
Transportation Coordinator
was directed to contact the
parents involving this request.
On motion, and second, the
Board unanimously approved
an agreement with the State of
Florida Energy Office where-
by members of the Gulf
County Schools would attend a
workshop on Energy Conser-
vation.
The Title I Program for
1979-80 .was reviewed by the
Board. On motion and second,
all voted YES to approve this
program as presented.
On motion and second, the
Board approved an amend-
ment to the Promotidn Stan-
dards, eliminating for the
1978-79 school year that stu-
dents pass the county-wide
minimum promotion stan-
dards, and added a section to
the' Pupil Promotion Stan-
dards for students enrolled in
the Work Experience Pro-
gram.
Copies of all program mat-
ters are on file in the Superin-
tendent's office.
On motion and second, the
board unanimously approved
an Environmental Education
Grant for the 1979-80 school
year. This grant supports the
study of marine ecology and
related activities in the local
area. Copies are on file in the
Superintendent's office.
On recommendation of the
Superintendent, motion and
second, all voted YES to
appoint Cathy Blackburn as
part-time secretary in the
Port St. Joe Community Ser-
vices office for the 1979-80
school year.
The board discussed the
lunchroom program in gene-
ral regarding student partici-
pation, lunch prices, food and
commodity prices. This will
be a matter on the June board
agenda.
The Superintendent present-
ed a report relative to the bus
accident April 23, 1979.
On motion and second, the


GC Registering



for 2nd Session


Registration for the second
summer session at Gulf Coast
Community College will offi-
cially open on June 21, accord-
ing to Registrar Harold Con-
rad.
However, students may pre-
register now, weekdays from
7:30 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. in the
Registrar's Office. Conrad's
records indicate that over 300
persons have already regis-
tered for classes beginning
June 25. ,
"Students may come to the
office to register in advance at
any time," said Conrad "and
they may do so as late as the
first class meeting."
He expects over 1,200 stu-
dents to enroll in 'the 78
different course offerings in
the term which will end on
August 3.
"This is also a great oppor-
tunity for high school students
who have just graduated to get
a head start on the fall
semester by taking a couple of
courses," Conrad said, giving
freshman. orientation as an
example of such a course.
He added that students at
senior institutions still in their
freshman and sophomore
years may want to take a
short course while they are
home for the summer and
transfer the credit with them
in the fall.
To serve the increasing
number of evening students at
the College, the Students
Services' Office will be open
four evenings each week for
counseling prior to registra-
tion from 6:00 to 9:00 p.m.,
Monday through Thursday.
"All of the persons working
in the office at those times are
qualified counselors and can
answer many questions for the
students," added Conrad.
In addition, the office offers
placement testing, free of
charge, on weekdays and
Wednesday evenings. Testing
is held at 8:00 a.m. and 1:00
p.m. on weekdays and at 6:00
p.m. on Wednesday evenings.
These' tests are required of

board unanimously approved
requests that Wendy Kay
Johnson and Dale Evensen
attend the Highland View
;Elementary School.; .,
. Progress Reports from the
Wewahitchka and Port St. Joe
Community Service Pro-
grams were distributed.
The Superintendent report-
ed that summer school may
have fewer attending, and
may hold both the high school
and elementary school clasees
at one facility.
Discussed the Youth Con-
servation Corp Program at
Sunland Recreational Park,
the board approved the use of
a bus in connection with the
program.
Scheduled a meeting at the
Wewahitchka Elementary
School Site to discuss property
acquisition in conjunction with
the Renovation Project at that
site.
Copies of budgets for all cost
centers were distributed.
Prospective utility rate in-
creases was brought to the
board's attention.
On motion and second, all
voted YES to budget amend-
ments. These amendments do
not reflect an increase in
funds, merely a transfer.
The Gulf County School
Board met in special session.
on May 10, 1979 with the
following members present:
Fred Greer, Chairman; Way-
Ion Graham; J.K. Whitfield.
The Superintendent, Direc-
tor of Adminstrative Affairs
and Board Architect were
present.
The board reviewed the
Wewahitchka Elementary
School Site with regard to
property acquisition in con-
junction with the Renovation
Project approved for that site.
On motion by Whitfield,
second by Graham, all voted
YES to approve Phase II
Plans for the Auto Mechanics
Facility at Wewahitchka High
School.
There being no further
business, the board adjourned
to meet again in regular
session on June 5, 1979 at 5:30
p.m. EDT.


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 TRAINING ................. 5:45 P.M.
EVENING WORSHIP ................ 7:00 P.M.
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday).... 7:00 P.M.


Rev. J. C. ODUM,
Pastor


Jerome Canter,
Minister of Music


first-time students.
The formal registration ses-
sions for day students will be
held in the Fine Arts Auditor-
ium on June 21 and 22. from
8:00 a.m.-to 2:00 p.m. each
day.
Evening registration will
also be held in the Fine Arts
Auditorium from 6:00 to 8:00
p.m. on June 21.
For further information,
call the Registrar's Office at
769-1551, ext. 201.

Capt. Ronald

Ellman Earns

Commendation
Meritorious service has
earned the third award of the
U.S. Air Force Commendation
Medal for Captain Ronald D.
Ellman, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Eldred F. Ellman Of 244
Jackson Ave., North Tona-
wanda, N.Y.
Captain Ellman, an aircraft'
maintenance officer, was pre-
sented the medal at Griffiss
AFB, N.Y., where he now
served with a unit of the
Aerospace Defense Com-
mand.
The captain, a 1965 graduate
of North Tonawanda Senior
High School, received a B.S.
degree in 1969 from the State
University of New York at
Buffalo, where he was com-
missioned through the Air
Force Reserve Officers Train-
ing Corps program.
He is currently studying
towards an M.B.A. degree at
Rensselaer Polytechnic Insti-
* tute in Rome, N.Y. His wife,
Linda, is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Walter M. Kitchens
of Port St. Joe.

"God aids him who changes."
Spanish Proverb


Tops In Scholastics

Auburn University's chapter of Phi Kappa
Phi, top scholastic honorary in the land grant
colleges and universities of the United States,
initiated 147' students and two faculty
members in' ceremonies preceding the


group's annual banquet last week. To be
nominated for the coveted honor, students
must be in the top five percent of their
classes.
From left: Lisa Roby of Fort Walton Beach,
Tracy Lee Brown of Fort Walton Beach, Susie
Greer of Panama City and Albert St. John of
Port St. Joe.


Round-Robin Softball Tournament


Slated for Next Friday and Saturday


There will be a Round-Robin
softball tournament held in
Port St. Joe, June 22 and 23.
Entries will be limited to the
first twelve teams to enter
(six men and six women). The
tournament is being spon-
sored by the Florida Bank
Men's softball 'team.
Trophies will be awarded to
the top three men and the top
three women's team's. Entry
for the tournament is $60.00
plus three softballs. Each
team entered in the tourna-
ment will play each of the
other teams to determine a


winner.
Mail entries to: Florida
Bank Mens Softball, 777 Park-


:.'.- I it'


FLORIDA


NATIONAL IS


PEOPLE.


er Avenue, Port St. Joe,
Florida 32456, or call 227-1713
for further information.


People like Ted Cannon,
President of Florida First National
. Bank,at.Port St.Joe. You should get 4
' lai6 ,b cause andall '
the people at Florida National
can do more for you than you
might think.
They're people who'll help you
improve your home. Or put you
in a car.
People who'll set up a savings
plan just for you. And help you
plan for retirement.
People who'll give you a choice
of checking accounts. And take
an interest in your business. And
even guard your valuables.
And so much more, you need to
find out for yourself. Get to know
Ted Cannon and all the Florida
National people in town.
Get to know your bank!


Florida First

National Bank

at Port St. Joe
504 Monument Avenue 904/229-8282
Member FDIC Equal Housing Lender
'c, 1979 Flonda National Barnksol Florida Inc.


'..
,/ '

-/ /


"~ "~:'





won


OAST.


$1.68


$1.78
$1.78
$1.99
$2.98
$1.98

$1.48
$1.28

$1.18


Si*'- TONIGHT WITH A FINE STEAK OR R
U.S.D.A. Choice Tablerite
BONELESS CHUCK ROAST .... b.
U.S.D.A. Choice Tablerite
BONELESS SHOULDER ROAST ... ib.
U.S.D.A. Choice Tablerite
BONELESS CHUCK STEAK ....... ib.
U.S.D.A. Choice Tablerite
WHOLE BEEF SIRLOIN TIPS ..... .b.
U.S.D.A. Choice Tablerite
T-BONE STEAK .. ... ... .. .. ..g b.
Tablerite Lean
CUBED CHUCK STEAK Family Pakg ..... lb.
Tablerite
GROUND BEEF LEAN 3 Lbs. or More... ib.
Tablerite Family Pak
FRESH PORK STEAK .... . b.
Tablerite Fresh Pork
FRESH BOSTON BUTT .. .. ..... lb.


DO VELOKTHS


LYKES RED HOTS ...
Hickory Ranch
LYKES SLICED BACON


Premium Grade
MIXED FRYER PARTS ..
Family Pak
FRYER BREAST OR LEGS
Family Pak
FRYER THIGHS lb. 78c
Premium Grade
FRYER QUARTERS ....


KRAFT AMERICAN-PIMENTO-SWISS IGA TomatSauce. .
CHEESE SINGLES o109 KRAFT
CHEESE SINGLES 1000 Isle Dressing...
KRAFT IDAHOAN
elvppta C.heese 2 b.. $ 79 Instant Potatoes ....


KRAFT
Grated Parmesan . . .


KRAFT MILD CHEDDAR
Cheese Singles


C.. I


MED.CHEDDAR
MILD COLBY


oz. SIZE 169
8 oz. PKG. 99


Carnation Coffee-Mate.
Nabisco Ritz Crackers


. a .


S. 12 Oz. Pkg. 9


S* b.
* u u u Ib.
Family Pak lb.
FRESH WINGS
* * Ilb.


S 0 0S
CA $
** .. 3 CNS

*~1 oz u*10 TL. "9Ai

79

* *~ 12 oz. PKG


KRAFT
Assorted Dips............ .... 2/89.
KRAFT CRACKER BARREL
Cheese Singles EXSHARP PKG. $14
HALF MOON LONGHORN
KRAFT PHILADELPHIA .
Cream Cheese. .. .. . .. o. CTN. 69
FROZEN SOODDPRMN


Joy. 22coz.
LIQUID BOTTLE
Limit 1 with $10
or More Food Order


TOTINO ASSORTED
PIZZAS o SIZE


IGA Orange Juice......
Gorton Fish Portions ..

IGA Whip Topping ..


MEADOW GOLD


12 oz. CAI

12 oz. PK(

. 9 oz. SIZ


99
N 69
G. $ 59
E 4y


I BKER DET.S


IGA
Cream
Twirls .
IGA B B-Q
Bread .
IGA OLD FASHION
0 Bread. .
WE GADLY
ACCEPT...
USDA
FOOD STAMPS!


HALF $159
GALLON 1


IGA BISCUITS
BUTTERMILK OR
HOMESTYLE
4 AK,69t
FOR 6


..2


PKGS.
OF 4 1


9 $1oz.
. .2 LOAFS L

220oz ozS
LOAVES 9


Clorox

Bleach


Gal.
Jug


59C
Limit 1 with $10.00
or More Food Order


Ric'sHasth Vey estFrit Vgeables


U.S. No. 1 Round White

POTATOES 10 Lb. 99


Quincy, Fla. Homegrown
Tomatoes Trb. $ 0
Crisp Western
Lettuce ... 3 l$00
Sweet Georgia
Peaches Lb. 00
Sweet
Cantaloupes. 2/1l


Sweet California
Plums .. L. $100
Tender Yellow
Squash .. ag 59
Fresh Field /$10
Corn .. Ea./1a00
Fresh
Field Peas Lb. 39


49C


Tender F .-
Okra Bag 9'l
-4
Fresh Shelled Daily
Black Eye Peas
White Acre Peas
Butter Beans
Buy A Bag or Bushel


a,'.
7


20 Oz. Pkg. $1.68


47C

98'
68'
68C


Ice Cream


Bell Peppers
Cucumbers Bag


DAVID RICH'S IGA
FOODLINER .......

Port St. Joe and Wewahitchka
BULK RATE
U.S. POSTAGE
8.4c PAID
Permit No.a
Wewahitchkap

Prices Good June 13-19 .HOLDE
WE SPECIALIZE IN USDA CHOICE TABLERITE
BEEF! IT'S THE FINEST QUALITY BEEF, MONEY
CAN BUY! COME IN TODAY TREAT YOUR FAMILY


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can Hostess

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Frozen Chicken, Turkey
or Beef
MORTON
POT PIES
3 8 oz. 8 9 Cl


N
RE6c'PLUMS

F New Crop Ca ifornia
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,b-69c


Piggly Wiggly
FABRIC
SOFTENER
'y
gal.
99C


No Brand
Mac. & Cheese
DINNERS
T/2 Oz.
Pkg. 20c


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