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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02285
 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: September 6, 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: UF00028419:02285

Full Text



























































































































Law enforcement officers in
this area are searching for a
black male who allegedly
robbed the Jr. Food Store in
Wewahitchka at gun point
according to Sheriff Ken Mur-
phy of the Gulf County She-
riff's Department.
The incident occurred just
after midnight Saturday, Sept.
1. The thief was described as
being in his early 20's, about
5'7", and weighing 140 to 150
pounds.
Sheriff Murphy gave this
account of the incident:
Ms. Martha Kinard and
Onida Forehand had closed
the store and were cleaning up


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S ORTY-THIRD YEAR, NUMBER I
,, ...-,









Po St. Joe's City Commission pu
night, approving the 5,83,-
X I




i PrSget for the new year iso s
ol 'Sore than last year's


b b 11 of the increase -is.
rent building program
le ze:^of the City's water

S e General Fund budget of
$79S4259.00 i 1 ^96,150.00 less than last
..er.'s gen-ial fund budget. This plan
paystor all 4ay to day operations of the
pity, wjMp the exception of the water
and ser, department and the Waste-
waier Treatenit, Plant.
In spite of the budget reduction,
'cityemployees will receive a seven
percent increase in pay. Most of the
reductions were brought about by
failure to fund the depreciation account
during the coming year, and reduction
of capital expenditures and improve-
ments.
The general fund budget will levy
$305,819.00 in ad valorem taxes. The
remainder of the budget will be
financed by franchise taxes, utility
States, licenses, revenue sharing funds,
etc.
The Waterand Sewer fund is the
big increase in the new budget. Water
and Sewer will-require $2,174,810.00 for
the new.year, but $39,462.00 is taken up
in the construction program now under
way.
An increase in the sewer rate will
iike N the Water and Sewer income
slightly. The Commission recently
SAincrased the sewer rate from 60
Syperopot to 80 percendrit of the water rate.
This was done because of increasing
sewer treatment costs.
Oak Grove Water and Sewer fund
will also see an increase in the full year
of budgeting, but the customer will feel


HE STA
Industry Deep Water Port Fine People Safest Beaches in Florida
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 1979


Budget Set At $5,683,289.00




horse $75,000 Loan /



pitalER Operation .


only the small increase in sewer
charges.
Last year the Oak Grove budget
was set at $7,900.00, but the budget was
for a partial year. For the first full year
of operation, the budget for this district
Ias now been set at $17,870.00.
For the first time since it was built,
the operation cost of the Wastewater
Treatment plant is expected to go
down, though only slightly, in the new
year. This budget has been pegged at
$2,695,350.00. The plant operation costs
are paid jointly by St. Joe Paper
Company, Sylvachem and the City of
Port St. Joe.
At the present property appraisal
rate, the mill rate for the coming year
will be 5.3. All of this tax money will be
placed in the general fund operation,
since all other portions of the city
operation are self supporting
CITY TO BORROW
The City Commission agreed to
endorse a loan of $75,000 for the
Municipal Hospital Tuesday night.
The money will be used by the
-hospital to maintain emergency room
operations for the next six months.
The Commission agreed to the
arrangement, since it was their feeling
that with two new doctors and a third
making plans to practice here in Port
St. Joe, the hospital should be paying its
own way within the six months. If the
operation is in the red at this time,
other arrangements will be made to
.bring expenses more in line with
income.
At present, the hospital is paying its
owp way for regular day to day
operations. but .is losing some money.
because of its, emergency room ex-
pense.
Hospital Administrator Richard
Zyski told the Commission the Hospital
receives a good percentage of its
admissions from the emergency room


**


..- .' <. ,












LESLIE A. FARRIS


Farris RNamed



New City Clerk
y.


Leslie A. (Alden) Farris,
was employed by the City
I Commission Tuesday night as
the City's new Auditor and
Clerk,~ tffill the position being
held temporarily by C. W;
Brock.
Brock, who retired four
years ago, has served as
interim Auditor and Clerk for
the past year, following the
resignation of Mike Wright,
former clerk.
Farris, a native of Port St.
Joe, comes to his new position
with 18 years' experience in
p accounting, with part of this
'f experience in government
agency accounting.
During his career, Farris
has worked most recently with
; the Leon County Sheriff's


Department, where he was in
charge of all financial records
of the department, including
supervision of the budget. He
has had accounting experi-
ience with real estate, engin-
eering and insurance firms.
Farris is a graduate of Port
St. Joe High School and now
makes his home at 528 Sixth
Street.
The new City Clerk will not
officially take over his duties
until October 1. During the
month of September, he will
serve as an assistant to
retiring Clerk Brock, to get
familiar with the City's ac-
counts. Brock will remain
with the City until January 1,
in an advisory capacity to
Farris.


and felt this. plus the need for
continuous medical care facilities,
made operation of the emergency room
necessary to good health care in the
community
The Commission and the Hospital
Board of Directors have struggled with
this problem for some time
CLASS VISITS
The Commission had its actions
monitored by the seventh grade civics
class Tuesday night. About a dozen
members of the class taught by Marion
Craig were on hand to see their city
government in action.
OTHER BUSINESS
In other items of business, the
Commission-
-Agreed to give insurance agent,
Frank Hannon, a letter of record,
asking that he be the representative of
Travelers Insurance Company in bid-
ding for city business Hannon said this
designation would not prevent other
firms from bidding for city business,
nor affect Travelers quotation for the
city's business.
-Ms. Verna Totman. director of
the Gulf County Senior Citizens.
reported to the Commission of the
progress of their organization and
expressed the Association's apprecia-
tion for support and help received from
the city.
-The Board agreed to honor a
request of St. Joe Hardware to close the
alley on the block behind their present
Reid Avenue operation, between Wil-
liams and Long Avenues, where they
plan to build a new hardware store.
-The Board turned down a request
of Larrv McArdle that qhift workers at
the Wastewater Treatment Planit be
paid overtime for all over 32 hours a
week, when they were off from work
during a paid holiday. The shift
workers are paid for the holiday, even
though it falls on their off day.


-Star photo


Shrimp Boat Burns


Fire of an undetermined origin
spw-'c]y + aiged a .shrirrp h4at tied
up at the docks of Wood's Fisheries
Monday afternoon.
The boat, which was owned and
operated by W. C. Davis of Pensacola
had tied up at the docks here in the Gulf
County Canal over the week end,


Dr. A. W. North, Ob-Gyn,


Opens Offices Here


Dr. A. W. North opened his practice
of medicine here in Port St. Joe on
Monday of this week, specializing in
Obstetrics and Gynecology. He has his
offices, temporarily, in the south wing
of the Municipal Hospital.
Dr. North is a native of Texas. He
was born in Waxahachie and attended
college at Stephen F. Austin in
Nacagdoches. He received his medical
education at the University of Texas,
Southwestern Medical School in Dallas.
After receiving his M.D., Dr.
North interned at Methodist Hospital
in Dallas and received his Obstetrical
and Gynecological internship at St.
Paul Hospital in Dallas.
Following his internship, Dr. North
served for two years in the U.S. Force,
stationed at Offutt Air Force Base.
For the past nine years, Dr. North
has been on the staff of the medical
group of Dickens and Wise in Big Stone
Gap, Virginia, before deciding to get
out into practice on his own.
Dr. North is married and he and his
wife, Sandy, have one son, Brian. At
present they are making their home at
St. Joe Beach.


DR. A. W. NORTH


according to M. C. Woods, operator of
.the seafood company.
The fire was discovered after it had
made a good start on the wheel house
and crews quarters.in the boat. By the
time the Port St. Joe and Highland
View Fire Departments had arrived on
the scene, the entire top structure of the


boat was destroyed by the fire. "We
notified the. fire department of the fire
as soon as' we saw it; it just burned
fast", Woods said.
No estimate of the damage was
available, but the entire boat burned
above the decline and into the hold
below the cabin.


Charged On Three Counts


Charges of D.W.I., posses-
sion of marijuana and posses-
sion of marijuana with intent
to- distribute, were filed
against Grady Wilbur Butts,
age 32, of 2116 Long Ave., Port
St. Joe, Tuesday morning by
Deputy Joe Johnson, accord-
ing to Sheriff Ken Murphy.
Deputy Johnson along with
auxiliary deputy Jackie Rea-


gan, was patroling St. Joe
Beach at about 1:30 a.m.,
when they stopped a 1976
Oldsmobile and arrested the
driver, Grady Wilbur Butts,
for D.W.I. At the Gulf County
Jail where the vehicle was
inventoried and stored, 20
bags of marijuana was found.
Butts was then arrested for
possession and possession


with intent to distribute.
According to Sheriff Mur-
phy, "Possession of mariju-
ana in excess of 20 grams,.
constitutes a felony." The 20 ,
bags of the weed weighed
approximately 340 grams, or
just under a pound.
Butts was arraigned before
County Judge David Taunton.
Tuesday.


Patrick to Offer New


Version of Property Rolls


Gulf County Property Appraiser Sammy
Patrick said this week his office will offer a
counter-proposal to the Department of
Revenue within the next week, increasing the
valuation of taxable property in the county.
Patrick's office had the first edition of the
property valuation rolls turned down by the
Department of Revenue last month as not
being high enough to meet state require-
ments. State law calls for 100 percent
valuation of real and personal property for
taxing purposes.
Patrick was told the appraisal rolls,
which came to a total of $120 million, was
about 18 percent shy of being acceptable by
the Department.
All property appraisal rolls for taxing
must be sent to the Department now, for their
approval. With several state funds coming to
individual counties now, the rolls must be up
to the state-mandated 100 percent to qualify
for the state funds.
Patrick told The Star yesterday that his


office is working on a formula which will
increase the valuation of taxable property by
about 20 percent on his rolls. "We hope this
will meet state requirements", Patrick said.
The veteran Property Appraiser said his
office staff is doing the re-evaluation, work
without the aid of outside firms.
While there is no deadline set by the State
Revenue Department for compliance with
their rulings, there can be no taxes levied in
Gulf County this year intil the rolls are
certified by the state. Tax notices are
scheduled to go into the mails by November 1.
The Tax Collector, Harland Pridgeon, has
said his office needs at least 30 days .to
prepare the tax notices.
In light of these time tables, if the
Department of Revenue keeps*turning down
Patrick's rolls, it could be conceivable that
tax bills could be late this year. With late tax
bills it naturally follows that tax payments
could be late also, which would mean that
county and city governments in Gulf County
could face a crisis about December.


when the two ladies started to River Road.


leave. Ms. Forehand unlocked
the door and the perpetrator
ran to the door and tried to
force it open. Both Ms. Fore-
hand and Ms. Kinard tried to
hold the door, and then the
man pulled a gun and demand-
ed to be let in. He then forced
Ms. Forehand to lie on the
floor and forced Ms. Kinard to
open the safe. He took $900 in
cash and both the ladies'
handbags. The subject lost his
cap as he ran from the store
and dogs from Apalachee Cor-
rectional Institute were called
in to assist in tracking the sub-
ject. The trail led to the
vicinity of a housing project on


Ms. Forehand's identifica-
tion was discovered the next
morning by a citizen mowing
his lawn in the Honeyville
area. Almost all of Ms. Ki-
nard's and Ms. Forehand's
personal items, along with
checks and -money orders
taken from the store were re-
covered by Deputy Marty
Martin later that morning
scattered along the highway
toward Dalkeith.
The Gulf County Sheriff's
Department and Wewahitch-
ka Police Department are
investigating.


History Being Made; First


Republican Caucus


This Saturday at 10:00 a.m.
in the Garden Center on
Eighth St., all registered Re-
publicans in Gulf County are
invited to come and select by
lot delegates to the Presiden-
tial Preference Primary to be
held in Orlando on November
17. There, 1547 delegates from
every county in Florida select-


ed by lot at county meetings,
will gather. After hearing and
meeting with all of the candi-
dates they will vote their
choice for the Republican
candidate for President of the
United States.
So far, acceptance to speak
to the delegates have been
received from Ronald Rea-


gan, Phil Crane, John Ander-
son, Guy Bush, John Connally,
Bob Dole and Howard Baker.
Every Republican is invited
to this meeting. Coffee and
donut holes will be served. The
selection will be at the Garden
Club on Eighth St. at 10:00
a.m. Come and take part in
this historic event.


Armed Robber Strikes At


Wewahitchka Jr. Food Store


*


1-




wr~.~y
~ ~


TWO


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, 'la. THURSDAY, SEPT. 6. 1979


lDITORIALS:


1- Let'sAd


Z__ t Repii
S: Withthe beginning of school and
t fj rst game of the football season
Spring us in the face tomorrow
night, it's time for us, to take our
annual few minutes to wish the
school year and the football team
l dear sailing ahead.,
It's also time for us to pledge to
~ijott both the school and the
leam, as well as thlb sketball and
toseball teams. We -i wish them
Bmiluntil we are blueini the face, but
ss we actively supori't them, put
ft to our well wishes, we had just
s well keep our mouth shut.
,- Support is a necessary ingre-
i" nt to any of.our public activities,
; ixluding-the school and its presen-
St;itions. The school is kind of
sonal to us all, -since we either
i't ve children participating or have
Mt hld in the past. The schools and the
J ^letic teams are representatives
~our city and all of us personally.
,.- It's a well-known fact that any




PP Safe i

Gulf County has made it through
j, rhaps the most dangerous holiday
the year without an accident.
,. Labor Day is traditionally the
.. Tast of the summer vacation season
"- .and it seems almost everybody
heads out somewhere, in our case to
the beaches, for that last day of fun
in the sun before getting down to the
serious business of the fall, winter
and early spring of work and school.
The Florida Highway Patrol
.,'predicted 24 would die over the week,
end holiday, which gave us a
, .reasonable chance of having one of
those holiday fatalities. But we
didn't.
Whether this experience of
having a safe holiday has become
';t addition with us here in Gulf County


Id to Our


station

endeavor flourishes if it has the
support of the people. The school and
its programs are no different.
Getting back to football, which
is the activity nearest at hand, even
a lackluster football game seems
more interesting if there is a big
crowd present to see it. The team
plays better, the excitement is
greater and the kids know you
appreciate their efforts if you
support them. This last point is the
most important one.
It may be a chore or a sacrifice
on your part to support, personally,
some activity offered by the school
during the coming year, but we hope
you will make that sacrifice. There
is nothing like personal support.
This has earned Port St. Joe the
reputation in the past as being a
community which follows its teams
and supports its school.
Let's add to that reputation this
year.




holiday

because of the good sense of our
people or the active participation of
our law enforcement and Highway
Patrolmen in seeing that we abide
by safe practices, we do not know.
Nor do we care. The only thing we
care about is that we did observe the
holiday safely and nobody was
seriously hurt.
Whoever is responsible for this
fine record, you have our congratu-
lations.
There's nothing we hate more
than having to go take pictures of
carnage on the highways and
reporting the untimely death of
someone in the bloom of life. We had
much rather fill up our pages with
something else, preferably some-
thing cheery.


Taking It E asy plants, window ledges and trees. The chameleon tries to
ease the pain of their sight for ladies and girls by changing
Chameleons are a little girls squeal and a little boy's his colors so as to be nearly invisible wherever he is. The
delight. They also make many grown women scream if Star photographer spotted this little animal sunning on the
they get too close. But all the chameleon is trying to do is leaf of a shrub, keeping out of the way of everyone, when
to catch a few bugs or two for dinner as he roams around he took this picture. --Star photo



Gulf County Schools Offer Student


Accident Insurance Coverage Plar


I


SALTY
SALLY


,Layman's View


Bible Notes

H% B HILLY NORiCiS


Hebrews 4:14-16 (KJV)
'Key Word: Faith in God
(Verse 14) "Seeing then that
we have a great high priest,
.that is passed into the hea-
* vens, Jesus the Son of God, let
us hold fast our profession."
(Verse 15) "For we have not
a high priest which cannot be


touched with the feeling of our
infirmities; but was in all
points tempted like as we are,
yet without sin."
(Verse 16) "Let us therefore
come boldly unto the throne of
grace, that we may obtain
mercy, and find grace in time
of need."


, The Christian knows, or
should know, that Jesus, the
Son of God, our Saviour, is our
high priest. He is at God's
right hand in heaven making
intercession for us. If this is
true, and it is, we are to hold
firmly to. our faith in Jesus.
This is where e defeat our
enemy, Satan, by holding to
our faith in Jesus regardless
to the way things may look at
this particular moment.
Our infirmities (needs of
any kind) (Verse 15) does
concern Jesus and his Word
says we can touch Him with
our need. He knows just how


For the 1979-80 school year,
Gultftpunty Schools are offer-
ing a student accident insur-
ance policy sponsored by
Sentry Life Insurance Com-

much we hurt because He also
went through very real trials
as we do, but He did not sin by
giving in to these trials.
Verse 16 tells us to come to
God Boldly to obtain grace
(unmerited favor). We find
grace every time we come to
Him. This is His promise to us.
He did not lie to us. Have faith
in Him because it really does
work.


pany.
The premium for the 1979-80
school year for grades K-6 is
$2.20 per student. The pre-
mium for the 1979-80 school
year for grades 7-12 is $2.35
per student.
Medical benefits are from
$0.01 to $5,000.
If injury covered by this
policy requires treatment,
other than by a member of the
insured's family within 30
days after the date of injury
by a licensed doctor of medi-
cine, osteopathy, dentistry or
chiropractic, or treatment in a
legally constituted hospital,
the company will pay the


reasonable and customary
expenses incurred for neces-
sary medical, dental, or hospi-
tal care within one year from
the date of injury up to a
maximum of $5,000 for any
one injury, which are in
excess of the amount collecti-
ble from all other insurance.
If injury covered by this
policy requires treatment,
other than by a member of the
Insured's family, within 30
days after the date of injury
by a licensed doctor of medi-
cine, osteopathy, podiatry,
dentistry, or chiropractic, or
hospital confinement, the
Company will pay the reason-


able and customary expenses
incurred for necessary medi-
cal, dental or hospital care
within one year from the date
of injury up to a maximum of
$50,000 for any one injury,
which are in excess of the
deductible amount.
The school district is seek-
ing 100 percent participation
in order to keep premiums at
the indicated low rate. Please
submit your premium through
your child to his-her home-
room teacher.
Please make all checks
payable to the school your
child attends.


r


ETAOINSHRDLU





SEPTEMBER MEANS it's nearly fall. We
.'have already been experiencing some cool nights
And the cool days are not far behind. Hurricanes
Eare upon us which also means the water is
beginning to cool off in the Gulf Stream, another
lmrbinger of cooler weather to come.
- September also means it's Grand-dad Day.
This auspicious occasion comes upon us Sunday
rand all us grand-dads are ready for it. There's
nothing like being a grand-dad and Grand-dads
:.Day is a must for all us grand-dads. We need our
: day to crow just like dads and moms need their
- special day.
September also brings us National Hispanic
heritage Week, Snack-A-Pickle Time, Mexico
TIndependence Day, Rosh Hashanah, National
'Hunting and Fishing Day, World Peace Day,
National Rehabilitation Week, Constitution
.Week, National Good Neighbor Day, Gold Star


V: Wesley R. Ramsey


Mothers' Day and National Needlework Week.
So, you see, us grand-dads have our special
day in a very special month.

SEPTEMBER IS also the month of The
Star's birthday. This week marks the beginning
of our 43rd year as Gulf County's leading
newspaper. As a matter of fact, today is the first
issue of our 43rd year.
The Star is now middle age. But middle age
has been kind to The Star. It's now stronger than
it has ever been, it has all its teeth, no bunions as
yet and though the same can't be said for the
editor, The Star still has all its hair.
There is little resemblance of The Star of
today as compared to The Star of 43 years ago.
There is a good deal of machinery here at The
Star office, but only two pieces of it were here 43
years ago. All the rest have been changed.


After another 43 years has passed us by, it is
likely there will be none of the machinery here
then which is found here now.
Times change, but the changing times
haven't been a period of debilitation to The Star
like it is to us humans.

BY THE TIME this first edition of the 43rd
year hits the streets this week, Hurricane David
may be breathing down our necks. The big blow
came roaring into the tip of Florida as this was
being written, with 100-mile-per-hour winds.
Some few weeks ago, I predicted the male
gender hurricanes would likely treat us more
kindly than the female gender. Hurricane David
acted just like the female gender when it hit the
Leeward Islands and tore up some territory in
that part of the world. A female friend of mine
reminded me of that the other day, too.
David is aptly named. Remember in the
Bible where it said, "Saul has slain his thousands
while David has slain his ten thousands." David
also leveled many cities during his leadership of
the Hebrews. David is living up to his name.


JOHNIE McCURDY the kindly Methodist
pastor has been given the name similar to Wrong


Way Corrigan. You probably remember Wrong
Way Corrigan. He flew across the Atlantic
during the '30's after being forbidden to do so.
After he landed in England, he gave the excuse
that he lost his way to Cleveland and earned the
name Wrong-Way Corrigan.
Jimmy Cox has given Rev. Johnie the
reputation of not knowing how to find his way
when he starts somewhere.
Recently Johnie went on a vacation to
Disney World and Cape Canaveral. Jimmy said
Johnie got as far as Panacea and saw that
rocket there beside the highway. Jimmy said
Johnie saw the rocket and thought he was at
Cape Canaveral and waited there beside the road
in Panacea for three days waiting for the rocket
to go off.

Jimmy said Johnie is the only' person he
knows who goes to Orlando by way of Atlanta.
He may take. the long way when he goes
somewhere, but he always manages to find his
way home.

I'M ABOUT AS BAD. Last Wednesday night,
after we got the paper out, we headed to Panama
City to see about our daughter who had a serious
piece of surgery over there last Monday.
After the hospital visit, we stopped at the
Burger King to get a bite of supper on the way
home. It was time for me to go to the rest room,
so I did. I thought that was the strangest public
rest room I had ever seen. When I got out,
suspicion got the better of me and I looked at the
door. Sure enough, I had. gone in the ladies rest
room.
Luckily there were only about three or four
young men in the place arguing about who would
get in the World Series. Nevertheless, my face
was red until the next afternoon.


THE STAR -- POSTOFFICE BOX 308 SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
PI wt.. PHONE 227-1278 INCOUNTY-ONE YEAR.$5.00 SIXMONTHS, 3.00 THREE MONTHS.127.50 .
.. Published Every Thursday at 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida OUT OF r-OUNTY- 7 00 OUT OF U.S -On Year. $9.00
By The Star Publishing Company PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456
Second-Class Postage Paid at Port St. Joe, Florida 32456 TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omissions in advertisements, the publishers do not hold
themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such advertisement.
Wesley R. Ramsey .................. Editor and Publisher
William H. Ramsey ............ Production Supt. SECONO-CLASS POSTAGE PAID The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word is thoughtfully weighed. The spoken word
-: Ls/ sPr*t" Frenchie L. Ramsey ................... Office Manager ATPORTST. JOE, FLOIDA 324 barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly convinces. The spoken word islost; the printed word remains.
Shirley K. Ramsey ..................... Typesetter


Kiwanians

Debate

Energy
Kiwanis Club members de-
bated the energy problem
faced by the United States,
with three members taking
part. Jim Cox discussed the
immediate solution; E. B.
Miller took the stance that,
compared to other items,
energy wasn't too costly and
Bob Simon developed the
subject of the necessity of
developing other sources, im-
mediately.
Cox said the energy problem
was now nearly 10 years old,
"and it will continue". Cox
said it was a problem which
was being felt throughout the
world.
In his talk, Cox said man's
use of energy started 10,000.
years before Christ, when
man first learned to use wood
for fuel. "He has always had a
problem with fuel". With the
shift to coal and later to oil,
the industrial revolution was
born and man has fought with
making his use of energy more
efficient ever since.
Cox said the world must now
shift to the use of coal for
industry and electricity pro- '
duction or face a serious fuel.'r
shortage by 1985. He also
pointed to a program of
developing more efficient ma-
chines to conserve the energy
we now have.
Miller said energy wasn't
Stood costly at present day
prices, compared with the
price of everything. He noted
that in 1936 a gallon of gasoline
cost 19 'cents and a new
Plymouth cost $550. Now the
same gallon of gasoline costs
$1.00 and the automobile about
$7,000. "The price of the car
has increased by more than
1,000 times while the cost of
gasoline has gone up 500
percent. He said he felt
government controls were
stifling the search and produc-
tion of petroleum and felt free
enterprise should be left alone
to produce the energy we
need.
Simon took the position that
the United States needed to
develop other sources of ener-
gy, particularly nuclear, solar
and use of vegetable matter to
produce gases. He felt ignor-
ing the potential of gas
production from sewage and
garbage was a waste. He also
[ Surged further study of using
Sthe tides, sea water tempera-
;.., tures and rivers to harnesss
vast amounts of energy.


AIR


A











THE STAR. Port St. Joe. Fla. THURSDAY, SEPT. 6. 1979


PAGE THREE


Gulf County Gridders Open Season


S PORT ST. JOE SHARKS-Front row, left to
rightt' Rozell Jenkins, Tim Stutzman, Chris
Adkison, Ron Nichols, Tommy King, Harold
Mathes, Richard Parker, Andy Wilkerson, Mark


Wester, Kenny Mason, Michael Harris and
Stefon Sims. Middle row: Kelvin Cherry, David
Bray, Jake Tankersley, Ashley Abrams, Billy
Merchant, Pat May, Jerry Shores, Gene Floore,


Kip Altstaetter, Alan Sisk, Dusty May, Greg
Cannon and Blane Cox. Back row: Coach Rick
Williams, Coach Chris Earley, Joey Raffield,
Ronald Minger, Rick Taylor, Chuck Stephens,


Jim Costin, Jeff Wood, Castledera Gant, Darrell
Brown, Jonny Bryant, Coach Wayne Taylor aid
Coach Kesley Colbert. -Star photo


S" S; 'hark football team whiclffoA Ic .
w ie"feld-in practicelastFH4day night in
the area jamboree, will hit the grass in
earnest Friday night, in their opening
season game in Monticello.'.
The Sharks again this year will
,- have no depth, according to-:athletic
director and head football coach Wayne
Taylor, but they will field a team with a,
g6od bit of experience under. its belt.
S"We will have 10 starters and 12
players with playing experience back
from last year's team", Taylor said.
"We lost some good men from
graduation last year, but we have some
ones to puL on thi field this season. We
have the nucleus, of. a good football
team, with .-a lot of seniors returning
who have been"in our program for a
:long time", the coach said.
Even though the Sharks have an
experienced but small team this year,
Sthe scheduling has been shuffled


aroLnd -by T'Floyd Lay, ; executive
.secretary of the Florida High School
Athletic Association, with some drastic
,changes made. In the past, the Sharks
'have 0 had several teams on their
schedule from larger schools, but this is
not so this year. This year's schedule
has been re-shuffled to give the team a
full schedule of schools near the size of
Port St. Joe.
In the schedule change, the Sharks
will no longer-go to DeFuniak Springs,
or Marianna. But that doesn't mean the
travel, distance will be any less. To
replace these games, Lay has schedul-
ed Monticello and Madison, since the
Sharks must play all teams in their
district. Monticello and Madison are
now in the district.
District teams also include Hava-
na, Blountstown, Chipley, Bonifay,
Wakulla and Florida High.
This year, the 16 state districts


, >.have beenr re-.huffled to nly qight
districts to eliminate one of .the four
play-off games at the end of the season.
Chattahoochee, formerly on the
Sharks' schedule, has been reduced to
1-A, so this game was also dropped
from the Shark schedule.
Taylor said Wakulla and Blounts-
town should be the teams to beat in the
new district, even though Monticello is
traditionally a tough team to beat.
The coach said the Sharks are
starting the season with a 22-man
roster. "This is a little below our usual
strength and we will have less depth
than usual, but we feel we have at least
15 first-line players who will be the
nucleus of our squad and will do us a
good job."
The Sharks have a 10 game
schedule with one open date on
September 21, rounding out the 11-game
season.


Schedule

PORT ST. JOE
SCHEDULE
Sept. 7, Monticello T
Sept. 14, Havana Ho
Sept. 21 Open
Sept. 28, Wewa Horn
Oct. 5, Apalach Hoin
Oct. 12, Blountstownm--
Oct. 19, Chipley The
Oct. 26, Madison Hox
Nov. 2, Bonifay Hon
Nov. 9, Wakulla The
Nov. 16, Florida High -



WEWAHITCHKA
SCHEDULE
Sept. 7, Graceville H
Sept. 14, Cottondale -
Sept. 21, Carrabelle -
Sept. 28, Port St. Joe -
Oct. 5, Sneads Home
Oct. 12, Baker Home
Oct. 19, Walnut Hill -'
Oct. 26, Bristol Homr
Nov. 9, Chattahoochee-
Nov. 16, Greensboro -


S



'here
me

ie
ae
Hornme
re


me The Wewa Gators will miss their opening
ie season warm-up with the Sharks this year,
re but even so, head coach Bobo Owens holds a
There cautiously optimistic opinion of this year's
football team. After a fine performance by his
squad in the spring jamboree, eight players
left the team, five of them starters. Owens
says that .with three transfers and a lot of
hard work, this slack is being taken up.
Owens says he is impressed with his front
tome line and his runners. "We will be essentially a
There running team this year", he said.
There Like coach Taylor of the Sharks, Owens
There has not locked anyone in to any position as
yet, but is depending on his entire team to
perform to the best of their ability to win this
There year.
e The Gators are starting the season with a
Home sophomore, Steve Stripling, at quarterback.
Home Stripling saw some action last year as a
freshman, but Owens feels he can do the job,


even though he is still a bit young. -.
The Gators had their schedule managed
also this year by the Florida High School
Athletic Association to get in all the required
games.
"These requirements almost cost us thli
annual game with Port St. Joe", Owens said;
"When the schedule was drawn, Wayne and f
just happened to both have an open date one
the same day, so we agreed to play onE
September 28, rather than open the season:
together as we have in the past.
The Gators are adding Graceville, Baker,
and Chattahoochee to its schedule.
"We don't know what we will do this year,
but we will be playing hard to win every
game", Owens said.
The Gator squad is a might thin, also,
fielding 23 players from grades nine through
12.


WEWAHITCHKA GATORS-Front row, left
to right: Wade Pitts, Bryan Setterich, Tim Price,
Steve Stripling, Max Wood, .Keith Hanlon and


Tony Griffin. Middle row: Terry Myers, Tim
Taunton, Dwight Boring, Tony Fleming, Dale
Marshall and David Norris. Back row: Harold


Williams, Charles Porter, Davis McLemore,
Kenny Strange, Tim Bowers, Will McLemore
and Mac Greer. Not pictured: Johnny Nobles,


Hilton Williams and Cliff Driver.


-Star photo


- A.'


''11




'.0'
p
Ii ~.
~A


9'

.L.~ ~











~
.-' 1'~


Shakes Have Long Trek




Mon 'tell o Friday


Wewa Gators at Home


Against Graceville



They'll Run the Ball A Lot










S. PAGE FOUR THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY. SEPT. 6, 1979



Randi Louise Pittman Beco


&Bride of Robert Lee Creamt

Randi Louise Pittman and Following the ceremony the
First Lieutenant Robert Lee -couple was officially present-
,C*eamer, Jr., (USMC), were ed to the public as husband
S united in marriage during a and wife through an arch of -
double ring ceremony on swords ceremony. This was ,
S Surday, July 14 at 4:30 p.m. followed by a reception at the "
iz the First United Methodist Saint Joseph's Bay Country .
Church, Port St. Joe. The Rev. Club. e.. r w
Joseph R. Brannon of Sand- The reception was highlight- .;
.:t' esville. Georgia officiated, ed by champagne toasts to th2 ..-
i. ,;.*sisted by the Rev Johnie W. couple and the cutting of a '.
." McCurdy. three tiered german chocolate
: The bride is the daughter of cake, which featured pale
6DR. Robert Crawford Pitt- yellow buttercream icing on
".-.man, (USCG. retired), and the outside decorated with a
Mrs. Pittman of Honolulu, stairway of yellow mum and
Hawaii. The groom is the son peach rose icing flowers and
of Mr. Robert L Creamer, Sr. candles arching from the
and the late Mrs. Marie bottom to the top layer. The
Creamer of Indian Pass cake was topped with a small
S'Beach. arrangement of fresh flowers *
A program of wedding mu- similar to those in the bride's 'u 4
si-' was presented by Mrs. bouquet, the cake table being
--.-


,Mark Tomlminson, organist.
'James Edward Creamer, Jr.,
Cousin of the groom, sang a
beautiful rendition of "The
:Wedding Song" accompany-
ing himself on the guitar. The
ide was escorted to the altar
by her father.
'. The bride wore a gown of
ivory silk with a sheer lace
yoke which she made herself.
Complementing the gown was
a lace antebellum hat. The
bride carried a teardrop shap-
ed cascading bouquet of
cream and peach coloured
roses, white mums, daisies
and fern. She was given in
marriage by her parents, her
mother wearing a mint green
mid length dress:
S The maid of honour, Miss
Roberta Anne Pittman, sister
of the bride, from Mountain
View, California, wore a ballet
length dress of cream, peach,
,yellow and green floral voile,
S'the skirt fabric accented with
;; a floral design around the
hem. She wore a garland of
white mums and peach roses
"set off with peach ribbons on
k, her right arm.
The bridesmaids wore dres-
ses of the same style and
;fabric as that of the maid of
'/honour but without the border
%'design. They carried garlands
;; -of yellow roses, yellow and
S ,white mums, and daisies
S'accented with yellow ribbons.
'The bridesmaids were Miss
'Susan Roux of Apalachicola,
lMiss Grace Lynn Quacken-
bush of Apalachicola, Miss
t. o rothea Anne Hewitt of
: Portland, Oregon, Miss Doro-
thy Jane Franks of Santa
Cruz, California, and Miss
Karen Elizabeth Phipps of
West River, Maryland.
The groom wore the U.S.
Marine Corps dress white
uniform. Best man, Lieuten-
ant, junior grade Rodney
David Dodsworth of Detroit,
SMichigan, wore the U.S. Navy
Midress white uniform. .The
ushers were First Lieutenant
Douglas Robert Isleib of
Ridgewood, New Jersey, First
Lieutenant Eugene T. McCar-
;thy of Brooklyn, New York,
First Lieutenant Victor Mont-
gomery Gardner III of Los
Angeles, California, First
;Lieutenant Michael Ronald
'Hamel of Kohler, Wisconsin,
and First Lieutenant Thomas
William Thomas II of Spring-
field, Virginia. All of the
ushers wore the U.S. Marine
Corps dress white uniform.


decorated witn me .ories-
maid's garlands.
Guests travelling some dis-
tance to the wedding included
Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Bryson,
and Mr. and Mrs. Guy Pitt-
man, aunts and uncles of the
bride, from Spruce Pine, N.C.,
Mrs. Roscoe Sheffield, grand-
mother of the groom, and Mrs.
Dennis Norris, aunt of the
groom, of Coden, AL.; Mr. and
Mrs. Munson Hinman, Miss
Tracy Hinman, and Miss
Elizabeth Hinman of Powder
Springs, GA.; Mrs. David
Simpson, and Miss Stephanie
Simpson of Oakwood, GA.;
Mrs. David Simpson and Miss
Stephanie Simpson of Oak-
wood, GA.; Mr. and Mrs.
Lawrence Lowe and Miss
Andrea Lowe of Marietta,
GA.; Lt. j.g. Lee Geanuleus of
Newport News, VA.; Lt. j.g.'
Robert Hamblin of Charles-
ton, S.C.; Col. and Mrs.
Robert Thomnas of Springfield,
VA.; Miss Lynn McConnell of
Orlando; Lt. j.g. and Mrs.
Robert Magee and Lt. j.g.
Eric Gardner of Jacksonville;
Mrs. William Thomas Neal
and Miss Lauren Neal of
Brewton, Al:; Mrs. Michael
Hamel, Miss Cindy Scheller,


,mes


er, Jr.


Mr. and Mrs. Robert Lee Creamer, Jr.


Girl Scouts In


Need of Uniforms


Girl Scout leaders in Gulf
County are planning a uniform
drive during the month of
September. They will accept
donated uniforms, those to sell
or swap, and even separate
items like beanies, belts or
badge sashes. If interested.
call 227-1442 between 8:00 a.m.
and 4:00 p.m. giving descrip-
tion. size. and asking price.
They will try to match your
uniform with a girl in need of
one.
Returning leaders met with
women interested in becoming
leaders at the St. Joseph's
Catholic Parish Hall last
Thursday evening. Available
training sessions being offered
were outlined and Girl Scout
program materials and hand-
books discussed. Songs,
games, ceremonies, crafts,
and troop meeting helps were
shared. After participating in
a short Brownie meeting, a
fellowship time was centered
around a salad tasting buffet.
Attending the meeting was
field director, Harriet Myers
from Panama City. Local
leaders were Mrs. Reva Lane,.
Mrs. Gloria Miller, Mrs. Patti
Groos, and Mrs. Ruth Lucas.
Becoming new friends of Girl
Scouts were Mrs. Bertha
Smith, Mrs. Sue Monteiro,
Mrs. Cynthia Wells, Mrs.
Betty Johnson, and Misses
Donna and Gay Ford.
Wetappo Neighborhood is
seeking more adult leaders for
new troops. This is the Inter-
national Year of the Child and
the Girl Scout programs will
be centered around finding the
gift in every girl. Wouldn't you
enjoy being part of this group


and Lt. j.g. Scott Harper of
Pensacola; Ens. Charles B.
Key III, 1st Lt. and Mrs.
Robert Coburn, 1st Lt. and
Mrs. David Williams, and
1st Lt. Thomas Keily of
Milton.
The couple presently resides
in Milton where Lt. Creamer
is stationed at NAS Whiting
Field in helicopter flight train-
ing.


Jacque Price Is



30 Year Pro


The teaching career of
Jacque Price began in Kinard.
Signing a contract to teach
school in Florida, she arrived
to find her new home in the
piney woods instead of the
palm trees. She soon deve-
loped a love for the place and
has been in the area ever
since.
Jacque was born in Bir-
mingham, Alabama, but by
high school days had moved to
Kentucky. She received her
BA degree from Centre Col-
lege of Kentucky, where she
was listed in "Who's Who in
American Colleges and Uni-
versities."
After doing some graduate
work in Spanish at Murray
State in Kentucky, Ms. Price
received her master's degree
from Florida State University.
At this time her teaching
career was already in pro-
gress.. She moved to Wewa-
hitchka from Kinard and after


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




First

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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


two years at Wewa, has now
completed 27 years of teach-
ing in Port St. Joe.
Most of her work has been in
the high school. She was much
loved by her students as is
evidenced by her list of
extracurricular activities,
such as sponsoring Student
Council, cheerleaders, junior
class, senior class, radio club,
and the newspaper. Mrs.
Price currently holds the
position of assistant principal
at Port St. Joe Elementary
School.
Jacque is active in church,
civic and professional organi-
zations. She is a member of
the Presbyterian Church, a
member and past president of
Delta Kappa Gamma, and a
member of the Supervisory
committee of the Gulf Teach-
ers Federal Credit Union. She
has recently served on a
committee that submitted ap-
plication for a federal grant on
metric education.
Ms. Price has three child-
dren, all of whom are mar-
ried, and four grandchildren.
People who know her realize
that she is one of those rare
people who enjoys each part of
his life to the fullest and who
puts both energy and enthusi-
asm into everything she does.
Gulf County is fortunate that.
Jacque opted for the piney
woods.


Less Than 1,2 Price
Summer Shoes


that helps girls to recognize
and use their individual gifts
and talents? Area girls are
waiting for leaders. If you are
interested, call Mrs. Reva
Lane at 229-6969.

Sea Oats

Will Meet

Tuesday

' Sea Oats and Dunes Garden
Club will have its first
meeting of the new calendar
year on Tuesday. September
11. Members are requested to
bring a covered dish for the
luncheon meeting at 11:00
a.m. CDT which will be held in
the Mexico Beach Chamber of
Commerce Building.
Members attending will re-
ceive the 1980 Florida Federa-
tion of Garden Clubs, Inc.
calendar, a copy of the club's
by-laws, and a copy of the
club's yearbook. All are urged
to attend this meeting.
Ruth Nance will speak on
Sea Oats, and Trudy Johnson
will discuss pot plants. Hos-
tess are Fannie Clement,
Vesta Conley and Margaret
Meeker.

Lady Golfers

Are Meeting

Today at 1
The Ladies Golf Association
of St. Joseph's Bay Country
Club will hold their first
meeting of the new season
Thursday, September 6 at 1:00
p.m. at the Clubhouse. All
members are urged to be
present, and new members
are welcome.
Officers for the 1979-80 year
are as follows: president,
Frances Chafin; vice presi-
dent, Jean Atchison; secreta-
ry, Zella Anderson; and trea-
surer, Marge Ely.
Members are urged to bring
any articles or pictures con-
cerning the Ladies Golf Asso-
ciation to this meeting for the
scrapbook.
Virginia Campbell will be
filming your golf swing be-
tween nine and ten at the
practice tee. Members desir-
ing to see their swing are
invited to stay following the
Thursday meeting for the
viewing.


Kenneth Wade Stoutamire Elizabeth Diane Keith
Kenneth Wade Stoutamire Elizabeth Diane Keith


To Wed


Mr. and Mrs. Donald Vern
Keith, Sr., of Port St. Joe,
announce the engagement of
their daughter, Elizabeth
Diane Keith, to Kenneth Wade
Stoutamire, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Davis Stoutamire, also of
Port St. Joe.
The bride-elect is a 1979
graduate of Apalachicola High


School.
The prospective bridegroom:
is a 1978 graduate of Port St.
Joe High School and is pre-
sently employed at Sylva-
chem Corporation.
The ceremony will be held
at six p.m., October 6, atAthe
Pentecostal Holiness Church
in Port St. Joe. All friends and
relatives are invited to attend.


*.e~ .


Donna Wynelle Williams Donald Boyd Pickett


Engaged


Mr. and Mrs. Donald Ray
Williams of Lynn Haven an-
nounce the engagement and
approaching marriage of their
daughter, Donna Wynelle, to
Donald Boyd Pickett, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Donald Britt
Pickett of Simmons Bayou.
The bride-elect is a 1978
graduate of Mosley High
School and is employed with
Gulf Power Company.
The bridegroom-elect is a
1977 graduate of Port St. Joe
High School and a graduate of
Tom P. Haney Vocational


$3 to $15


New Men's and Ladies'
Fall Shoes


Technical and is employed
with Metric Constructors.
The maternal grandparents
of the bride-elect are Mr. and
Mrs. Otis Davis, Sr. of Wewa-
hitchka and paternal grand-
parents are .Mrs. Robert E.
Williams and the late Robert
E. Williams of Bonifay.
The wedding will be an
event of November 10 at 6:30
p.m. in the Hiland Park
BaptistChurch, Panama City.
All friends and relatives of
the couple are invited to
attend.


10% off


Fancy, Solid Colors, Knee-His, Anklets

Girl's Socks $1 25UP


Men's Belts


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Men's and Boys'


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Men's and

Ladies'




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Announcing ....


The Opening of


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Temporary offices located in the
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qb


Neel's Shoes and
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222 Reid Avenue


I







iJ.

.CL ~ V
~ ':~-~
I

*-* ** **** **** ***


:, -.
.5,.





*****k**
*


* ,


THE STAR. Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY. SEPT. 6, 1979


IN WASHINGTON


WITH .

EARL


'HUT TO*


* *;*^ ***********
Acm r
V ..
'Recently Vice President
Mondale lashed' out at the
Congress as not being respon-
s*ve to the needs and problems
qf the country. At the same
time,/ some of the newspapers
and news commentators have
.' called the 96th the "do-
noting" Congress. As I have.
Ssaid 'in this space before, I have
af"L. 6een frustrated with' the
actions and inactions of some
-of my colleagues from time to
iiine. However, we.have stayed
many times late into the night
:.attempting to come to grips
W; it a particular issue or pro-
Sblem.
,. Windfall .Profits Tax -
S The House passed a bill to, tax
..wintlfall profits at 60 percent.
This .bill will generate millions
Sof -dollars .for future energy
projects. -The Senate is. now
considering the bill.
Synthelic Fuels The
fHouse passed last month
legislation calling for a ,bold
government/private industry
veflure in synthetic fuel.
S development. '
Energy Funds The
Department of the.Interior ap-
propriations bill-passed by the
"::- House calls for $3.5 billion for
,,. various energy initiatives such
S. as.;synfuels, coal liquefication
S. nd gasification, -enhanced
recovery, and conservation.
Trade The Congress has.
approved, the single, largest
'rade agreement in U.S.
history. This agreement is,
aimed "at .creating American
jobs, increasing .U.S. exports,-
and reducing our trade deficit.
Sanctions A bill calling
I for the lifting of sanctions
S against Zimbabwe-Rhodesia
| by November 15, 1979, has .
been reported' out of con-
ference.. A similar bill, now in
conference, would lift sanc-
: ..ions against Uganda now that
Idi. Amin has been deposed.
Veterans The House
.. .,passed a bill which provides an
8.3% cost.of-liing increase in
.comjlensatiion fo(r, di5bLed .
S iveterans. dependent, and sur-
vivors. 'Additionally, the
House has passed a bill to set
up, readjustment counseling for,
S Vietftam veterans.
Food'Stamps A bill has
been 'reported out of con-
ference which would authorize
an' additional $620 million to
S -avoid benefit cuts in FY1979.
",-This would allow elderly,
S blind, and disabled individuals
to deduct medical and shelter
expenses ir. figuring eligibility
for food stamps.
Others The House has


also extended the saccharin
ban until 1981; debated the
Panama Canal funding; voted
to establish a separate Depart-
ment of Education; addressed
.a proposed constitutional
amendment regarding busing;
and voted on numerous
authorization and appropria-
tions bills.
During the remaining
months of the 1st Session of
the 96th Congress, the House
and Senate will work to resolve
any differences they maintain
over the aforementioned bills
and tackle even more ap-
propriations measures and
general measures. While both
houses discuss the Second
Budget Resolution, the Senate
will also bp preparing for tne
SALT IJ battle which may be
the highlight of the year. I will
keep 'you informed of these
happenings.
New. York State Flat Apple Pie
M'rs. Nelson A.
Rlockefeller, wife of the former
Vice President, submitted the
recipe which Nancy has chosen
for this week.
Va cup butter
'2 cup margarine
2 'cups flour
3 to 4 tablespoons ice water
Filling:
11 or- 12 medium New York
State apples, peeled and cored
1 cup sugar
I tablespoon cinnamon
juice ofVz lemon
V2 cup New York State
maple syrup
New York State sharp cheese,
sliced .
Cut butter 'and margarine into
flour with knife' or pastry
blender until like corn meal.
Add ice water gradually and
,work in just enough to have
'dough hold together. Roll out
-on a lightly floured board or
marble slab until it is I inch
thick. -Place in.refrigerator for
20 minutes. Remove and roll
'again, this time to a 1/8 inch
thickness, ti'se a' flat ,15 x,0lO
inch pan or baking sheet -'d
cover with the prepared crust.
Cut each apple into 6 sections
and arrange in I layer on the
crust. Mix sugar and cinnamon
and sprinkle over the apples.
Then sprinkle with lemon
juice. Bake in a preheated 450'
.oven for 20 minutes,.reduce the
heat to 350 and bake for an
additional 30 minutes. Remove
from oven, sprinkle with maple
syrup, and serve warm with a
generous slice of cheese. Makes
6 to 8 servings.


Begins Its
The Port St. Joe Garden
Club begins its new year,
1979-80 today with a business
call meeting at the Garden
Center on Eighth Street. Offi-
cers will gather for an execu-
tive board meeting at "this
time. The meeting will begin
at 3:00 p.m.
LUNCHEON
Next Thursday, September
13, the Garden Club year will
officially be underway, with
the first general meeting of


LISA BUZIER



Miss Lisa Buzier Is


Finalist In Pageant


Miss Lisa Buzier, 17, daugh-
ter ot Mr. and Mrs. Cubie
Hicks of Panama City and Mr.
Adolrh Buzier of Apalachicd-
, la, has been selected to be a
state finalist in the 1979, Miss
United Teenager Pagent to be
held at the Holiday Inn in
Orlando at 7:30 p.m. on Sept.
15, 1979. The pageant is the
official state-wide finals for
the Miss United Teenager
Pagent.
Pretty taffy-haired, brown-
eyed Lisa was born in the Port
St. Joe Hospital almost
eighteen years ago with Dr.
Joe Hendrix as her doctor. She
loves the smell of the salt air
and the wispy breezes and the
sound of the seagulls all of
which are so 'prevalent and
abounding in this area, and
she is a frequent visitor to the
Port St. Joe area.
Lisa now makes her home in
the Panama City area where
she lives with her parents
Cubic and Betty Hicks and her
younger brother, David. Lisa
is also the daughter of Adolph
Buzier of Apalachicola.


Miss Buzier is a very busy
-young lady with college, mo-
deling career, and a beauty
pageant ahead. She plans to
attend Gulf Coast Community
College with a probability of
later transferring to Florida
State University. She is a
free-lance model, and really
enjoys the challenge modeling
offers. Lisa is a state finalist


in the Miss United Teenager
Contest which will be held in
Orlando, September 15. Rocky
and Hortense Comforter of
Port St. Joe are Miss Buzier's
sponsor for the pageant.
Lisa is the offspring of some
of the early settlers of Gulf
County. Her roots go back to.
the Kemp, Moses, Hatcher,
Gray and Laurimore families.


Monday, Sept. 10
Sloppy Joe on bun, French
fries, orange juice, cake, and
milk.
Tuesday, Sept. 11
Macaroni and cheese,
steamed cabbage, citrus-ba-
nana salad, buttered corn-
bread, pudding and milk.
Wednesday, Sept. 12
Braised beef on rice, butter-
ed peas, tossed salad, cobbler
(peach or apple), rolls, and
milk.
Thursday, Sept. 13
Pizza, French fries, orange
juice, pineapple upside down
cake, and milk.
Friday, Sept. 14
Bologna and cheese sand-


Slimnastics

Class On

Monday
The slimnastics class will
begin again on Monday, Sept.
10, with class from 6:30 to 7:30
p.m. in the Stac House.
If any ladies are interested
in'a morning class they are
asked to call the Recreation
office at 229-6119 or come by at.
City Hall.

"The quarrels. of lovers
are the renewal of love."
Terence


New Bethel A.M.E. tiiurch
is having its annual pastor's
appreciation day Sunday, Sep-
tember 9 at 11:00 a.m. Guest
speaker for the morning pro-
gram will be the Reverend
Alton Ferrell from Mt. Olive
A.M.E. Church of Panama
City.
The afternoon session will
be held at 6:00 p.m. when Mrs.
Jean Peters will be the
speaker. Mr. Alton Fennell
will preside over the activi-
ties. Everyone is cordially


'invited to attend.


Applyingfor Social Security?



Be Prepared to Document Claim


Applying for social security
benefits is a simple procedure
f- you 'follow the old adage,
"Be .prepared." Knowing
-. when to apply and what proofs
you'llineed will help to assure
that your claim will be proces-
Ssed without delay, according
to, David Robinson, Social
. Security Representative for
.Gulf County.
You should apply for re-
tirement benefits about,three
months before you plan to
. retire. Retirement benefits
are payable as early as age 62,
but they're reduced if you take
thpm early. Full benefits are
payable at age 65, Robinson
stated.
You don't have to retire to
have-Medicare at 65, but you
do have to apply for it if you
keep working. To make sure
you have the full protection of
Medicare at age 65, you should
contact a social security office
about three months before you
reach-65, Robinson said.
If you are disabled, you
should apply for disability


benefits soon after the disabi-
lity starts if it appears you will
be unable to work for a year or
more. To be considered dis-
abled, you must have a
physical or mental condition
which prevents you from
working and is expected to
last for at least 12 months or to
result in death.
If you are eligible for
disability benefits, your wife
or husband and children may
,,get benefits, too.
If an insured worker dies,
someone in the family should
apply for survivors benefits as
soon as possible after the
worker's death.
You will need some proofs to
go along with your applica-
tion. When you apply, you
should have with you your
social security card or a
record of your number (if the
claim is on another worker's
record, you'll need his or her
number), proof of your age,
your marriage certificate if
your spouse is applying for
benefits, your children's birth


certificates if you're applying
for them, and your Form W-2
for the previous year or a copy
of your last Federal income
tax return if you're self
employed.
A record of your previous
year's wages is particularly
important because these earn-
ings will not be available in
our records and cannot be
included when we calculate
your benefit unless you pro-
vide this information. Other-
wise, it could be as long as 24
months before our records
show your latest earnings and
we can refigure your benefit
rate to include these earnings.
If you apply for disabili-
ty benefits, you also will need


the names of doctors, hospi-
tals, or other facilities where
you have been examined or
treated.
If you are applying for
survivors payments, you'll
need proof of the worker's
death.
Don't delay applying be-
cause you don't have all the
proofs.
You can save time by
calling us first. We may not be
able to complete your applica-
tion by phone, but we can start
it for you.
Like most businesses, social
security offices have certain
periods when they are particu-
larly busy. The first week of
each month, for example, is


especially busy because that's
when social security and SSI
checks are delivered. The best
time to call is after the middle
of the month.
The social security office for
this area is located at 30 W.
Government St., Panama
City. The telephone number is
769-4871.


Flag Football

Coaches Needed
Coaches are still needed for
the youth flag football league.
If interested please call
229-6119 or come by the
Recreation Office in City Hall.


New Calendar Year


the year. The affair will be a
covered dish luncheon, with
members bringing their favor-
ite dishes. Hostesses for the
occasion will be Mrs. Bobby
Jackson, Mrs. Harry Halli-
nan and Anna Till.
Guest speaker for the occa-
sion will be Roy Lee Carter,
the new County Extension
Agent, who will speak on the
services of the Agency.
All members are urged to
attend, and bring a friend.


Gulf County

School Lunch.



Menus


which, potato salad, tomatoes
and lettuce, fruited jello and
milk.
Menus are subject, to change
due to availability of food.


JEFFREY David Player

Now One
Jeffrey David Player, son of
Mr. and Mrs. David Player
celebrated his first birthday
August 26 at his home. Twenty
one friends and relatives
helped celebrate with cake,
ice cream and punch.
Jeffrey is the grandson of
Mr. and Mrs. Royce Butts and
Mr. and Mrs. Grady Player all
of Port St. Joe.


WE RECEIVE DAILY SHIPMENTS
FROM OUR NAPA DISTRIBUTION
CENTER MAKING OVER 110,000 :
DIFFERENT PARTS AVAILABLE
OVERNIGHT.

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



the members of the


Church of Christ

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

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


Save



your shoes...















SP .











Let our classified pages


do the walking for you.


Take off your shoes and relax while you look through the
classified pages of our newspaper. If you want a job, or
someone to fill that job, or want to buy, rent or sell
anything from aardvarks to zeppelins, chances are that
you'll find whatever you're looking for in our classified
pages. Our classified pages do the walking for you-and
get results for those who are looking as well as those
who advertise.




The Star

306-306 Williams Ave. Phone 227-1278


Port St. Joe Garden Club


PAGE FIVE


Pastor's Appreciation Day

Sunday at New Bethel A.M.E.


First United

Methodist Church

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

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


----- ---- -~~.....,


v *


~++t+~+t+~~++











)PiOAE'SIX THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, August 30, 1979


SWe're Here ForYou.a-
-Each office is independently owned and operated.

p ...2 GULF AIRE
Room with a view. Spacious lots with a gorgeous
E. B. MILLER panorama of spectacular sunsets over the Gulf. Swim
in the Gulf or your own beautiful pool. Play tennis on
REAL, Y your own courts or just relax in a beautiful setting.
Gulf-Aire is for enjoying, so come out now and let us
BEACON HILL show you these affordable homesites..Don't wait until
Deluxe 4 bdrm, 2 bath they're all sold.
'home, fronts on U.S. 98. 2 AREA E
1 story with sun deck with a CAPE SAN BLAS ACREAGE
., bieattiful view of the.;Gulft Fantastic investment op- 5 high & dry acres with 2
Completely furnished, portunity, 31 acres; more or bdrms, 1 baths, mobile
Steady for occupancy. less, prime waterfront pro- home, added 14x20 Florida
perty, 1,500 feet on the Gulf, room. This garden spot is on
INDIAN PASS 35 lots platted, room for Hwy. 71, 18 mi. from Port
Almost new home quiet many more, fully equipped St. Joe and features such
Almost new home quiet eqmpp goodies as fruit trees, grape
location & close to beach. 3 restaurzAt building, great goodies as fruit trees, grape
arbor, approx. 3 acres in
Sbdrm, 2, bath, living rm, potential for resort. pasture, enough grass for 3
dining area,cen h&a, cov- large tracts available at cows and hay storage area.
..'ered carport ,-titility rm, 2 large tracts available at
9x12' storage shed included. the right price: (1) one mile Also a storage shed with
Priced in mid 30's. from turnoff on the Cape; added overhang to protect
.4 p ed mid 30s (2) over 4000 feet fronting equipment. See this to be-
| il 1.99 acres. ls0' on SR30 to the Gulf, extending to Hwy. lieve it and only $24,000.00.
| Indian Lagoon. Approx. 650' 30, towards Indian Pass
| depthh. An ideal building from the curve. Signs on,
site, cleared and filled. property.. WEWAHITCHKA
S.pORT ST Modern 3 bdrm, 2 bath brick
PORT ST. JOE home on 1/4 acres. Over
3500 sq. ft. which includes
S Corner of McClellan & 10th Lovely corner lot, 3 bdrm'2 beautiful 1 bdrm, 1 bath apt
'St. Brick 2 bdrm, 1 bath, Ig. ba home, liv. rmnn w-dining which may be used as part
-, eat-in kitchen, dining'rm w-, area, den, eat-in kitchen, of the main hosue to accom-
fireplace, liv. rm. w-fire- carpeting thru-out. Room modate a large family.
i -lace, den w-fireplace. for the children and -con- Located at the end of Tupelo
SMany built-in bookshelves venient to schools. 2111 St., priced in mid '50's.
-and custom features. Shown Palm. .
by appt. only. Priced in 30's. WHITE CITY
S- ': WHITE CITY
$2,000 down will buy this
,-,,;tbo:mfoitable 3 bdrm, 1% ba. 4 bdrm. frame house on 1 New Listing Large lot, 100'
home. FHA approval allows lots. Liv. rm with fireplace, x 211',with plenty of space
his low down pmt. 2 screen' sep. dining rm, cen. h&a, for a garden, with another
i, porches and paved carport. chain link fenced backyard. lot available if wanted. 2
SNice corner location in'low Owner will paint exterior bdrms, 1 bath, concrete
traffic area. 1912 Juniper. and do finishing touches. block house, with Ig. eat-in
.1025 Long Ave. kitchen. Block storage
5m 8th St. Live i a new 3 building in rear. A bargain
; 'bdrm, 1iA ba. home and at $14,500.
collect income from your 2 acre commercial loca- .
S1. acre commercial loca-1
d yor ropertyh renly $27h500 tion, corner Butler Rd. & U.. New Listing: Good fishing
':, buys bth houses! 98. Excellent motel, gas within walking distance of
s -. station or store site. But- this 2 bdrm, 1 bath home on
&^30x90' commercial lot on ler's Rest. sign located in 2 lots. Tall pines, dogwoods
.' corner of Reid Ave. & 5th St. middle of this tract. Call for & azaleas grace the yard.
.Across alley from City Hall. further details. There's even a swing on the
Priced right and owner will screened front 'porch. Call
Finance ght and let us show you this
property .today. $18,500.
--MEXICO BEACH
Deluxe, blue ribbon home. 3 New Listing 12x54' furn. owner wll finance- $6,000
bdrms, 3 baths, double in- mobile home on 50x150' lot cd eena la ea
sulation, fireplace, swim- just 1 block from thebeach. bdrm, 2 ba. home on 1.6
".ming pool. Paved drive, A spacious floor plan, 2 acres. A nice home on 1.6
vaulted ci. Ts i a acres. A nice home andaf-
vaulted ceiling. This is a kitchen w- fordable terms. 4Take ad-..
t ""home you can be proud of dining area, and liv. rm. A vantage of this and own
for many, many years. nice place to live and nice your own home!
Tenn. Ave. price, too. $21,000.
:'. ---Large, shade trees invite
Charming 3 bdrm, 2 bath Waterfront- 4 bdrm, 2 a. cool country living in thsi'
S hpme on 11 canal lots with completely remodeled, new well cared for 3 bdrm, 2 ba.
.- "boat dock. Vaulted ceiling cen. h&a, large screen home on approx. 1 and a
'.:' and fireplace in large den porch facing Gulf, sells third acres. Call today for
"' '- overlooking canal. Priced completely furnished in- an appt. $29,000.
below replacement. Cen. cluding washer and dryer. A
h&a, commodious double fine home with a perfect Brick 3 bdrm, 2 bath home,
garage, view. 13th & U.S. 98. garage, chain link fence.
: Low .down pmt., arrange
ST. JOE BEACH own financing, seller will
take a 2pd mortgage. $23,500

.HIGHLAND VIEW
So comfortable-Large
live-in kitchen with refriger-
tor, built-in range, dish-
washer, eat at bar. New
heating and cooling system.
Huge master bedroom, nor-
mal second. On two lots. In
t.the 20's.

A' ATTENTION BARGAIN HUNTERS C R I
: Sturdy and sound describes this residence. 1800 sq. ft. A LOT
: currently divided into a duplex. Remove any part of for hotel or could be con-
the non-supported common wall and you have a single averted to shops or offices.
family home again. Situated on a 75'x130' lot with a 6100 sq. ft. brick building.
new septic tank and well. True value at $22,800-but Heavily reinforced interior
S don't take our word for it, make an' appointment to see columns, kitchen facilities.
for yourself! 30 rooms, 17 baths. With or
R-raallwithout bar. Financing
S Mobile homeon 1 high dry Excel. construction. 3 bdrm available at 8 percent.
lots. 3 bdrm, 1 bath,.expan- 2 bath brick with double ____
do living room, a-c, well, garage, laundry rm, den.
partially furnished, even Landscaped lot with 18x36' BEACH LOTS
included set, of World Book swimming pool. A beautiful
Encyclopedia. Selma St. permanent home, corner A large selection of excel-
Bargain at $12,500. Court and Alabama. By ap- lent building lots in Mexico
,500,-pointment only. Beach, St. Joe Beach, Bea-
'"Use your own final touches. con Hill, plus Gulf Aire lots.
Partially finished 3 bdrm, 1976 Tiffany mobile home on
P1aril h l l 75x174' cleared lot. Excel. Commercial lots 90x190',
.rm, kitchen and family rm cond., buy equity, take over 120x90' and 85x170' in Mex-
S combo, garage & utility rm. pints. 31z blocks back from ico Beach Business Center.
On 75x100' cleared lot. Ad- 98, Gulf St. Large commercial lot 275'
joining corner lot may be frontage on Hwy. 98, 320' on
'" purchased with home. Cor- I blk. from beach, 3 bdrm, 1 canal strategic corner on
ner Americus & DeSota. ba., corner of Pine &Ameri- seagoing canal.


1- cus. Almost completely fur-
!Hate to be cooped up? Relax nished. $27,500. Between U.S. 98 and Gulf.
-'on your 16x60' screened 168' on water, 164' on high-
:porch in rain or shine! This 3 bdrm, 1 bath, mobile way, over 250 feet deep.
,2 bdrm, 1 bath furnished home on 75x150' lot. Less Prime investment at $42,-
mobile home has it. Corner than 2 blocks from beach. 000.00.
:Alabama & Santa Anna. $12,500.

648-5011 ELDON B. MILLER, REALTOR
PATTY MILLER ASSOCIATE


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

Sandra Clenney 229-6310 Donnie Lange 229-8004


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

1829 Hwy. 98 MEXICO BEACH


LOOK AT


40 h.p. Johnson. Contact Jeff
Plair. tfc 8-30

Yard Sile, Friday and Sat-
urday, Sept. 7 and 8, 9:00 until
?. Misc. items. 708 Long Ave.
ltp9-6

Yamaha 250, good cond.,
$650. Call 648-5873. tfc 9-6


Yard Sale: Thursday thru
Saturday, 8 a.m. to 6 p.m., 3
days. 4 families involved. Sale
Items lots of name brand
clothes in excellent condition.
Come early for best buys. 1313
Long Avenue. Itp 9-6

Lowrey organ, $400. Call
227-1865. 4tc 8-30

CB Realistic TRC-457 40
channel SSB base station with
LED dial and clock, power
mike. PDL-II quad antenna
with CDE XL rotor and new
40' mast. $325. SWR-Pwr
modulation meter, $10; SWR
bridge $2.00; 2 walkie talkies 3
band $6.00 .ea; GE am-fm
stereo' radio with speakers
$20; Realistic turntable $20;
7" reel to reel stereo tape
recorder, one channel out $25.
229-6907. tfc 8-23
Sierra Scotty Sportsman 15'
camper trailer. Can be seen at
813 Marvin Ave. Very clean.
$850. Call 229-8000. tfc 8-16
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.

DRY cleaning carpets is
easier, faster and safer with
HOST. Rent our machine. St.
Joe Furniture. 227-1251.
74 Searay cabin cruiser, 2
140 h.p. Mercruiser engines,
Real fishfinder, depth record-
er, VHF SS radio. $8,800.00.
Must see to appreciate. 648-
5477. 4tp 8-23
TRAMPOLINES IN STOCK
6 FT. X 10 FT. OR ROUND.
We deliver apd assemble.
,Terms available. WESTERN
AUTO, 219 Reid Ave. 227-1105.

CB Radios, Johnson, Craig,
Surveyor, antennas, base sta-
tions, terms available. West-
ern Auto.
FREE! Free wood,. you
haul; free shingles, you haul.
'Call 648-5829. tfc 8-16


Dependable, experienced
babysitting in my home. Mon-
day Friday, 8-5 or 6. Call 229-
6506 anytime.

Griffin's Refrigeration &
Air Conditioning Repair
All Types Appliance Repair
Heating & Cooling Contractor
Electrical Contractor
Authorized GE & Hotpoint
Service
Phone 229-8586
tfc 3-15

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

Alcoholics Anonymous
Port St. Joe Serenity Group
Sunday 4:00P.M. EST
St. James Episcopal Church

I will buy your old. junk
batteries. Paying top price.
Call 229-6999 or 227-1593 after
5:00, ask for Steve. tfc 8-16


2 bedroom home on Charles
St. in White City. In excel.
cond., with beautiful yard.
Carpeted, air cond., gas wall
furnace, dishwasher, chain
link fenced backyard and'
many more extras. $18,000
firm. Call 229-8361 or 763-5023.
tfc 9-6

2 bedroom furnished house,
fully carpeted. 50 x 95' lot, for
information, call 229-8570.
tfc 9-6

Spanish style 3 bdrm, 2 bath,
D.R., L.R., den with wood-
burning fireplace. 2 car car-
port, storage shed. See at 504
16th St. after 6p.m. 4tp 9-6

Two single lots located on
8th St., H.V. For information,
call Wewa 639-5614. tfc 8-30

Fish camp, furnished, Bur-
gess Creek, 3.2 acres, 235 ft.
waterfront, $24,000. 229-6669.
3tp 8-30


Highland View: lots for sale,
reasonable. Cash or terms.
229-6788. tfc 8-16





American Legion, corner of
Williams Ave. and Third St.
will start BINGO at 7:30 p.m.,
Thursday, Sept. 6. 2tp 8-30
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 V.F.W. will meet the
second Tuesday of every
month at 7:30 p.m. at But-
ler's Restaurant.- '' tfc 5-31.
.~ ~ 3,^r. ;^^^-. 'r/-. .^i..


Wanted: Used bicycle, 26"
or larger, in good cond. Call
227-1278 before 5, or 229-6343
after 5:30.


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

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

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.
tfi5-11
ST. JOE MACHINE CO.
Machine Work Welding
506 First Street
Phone 229-6803
Machinist on duty all day
every day
CAREFOOT SEPTIC TANK
Septic Tank Cleaning
Phone 229-8007
tfc 11-30


Will babysit in my home ,
fulltime or drop in day or
nights. No Sundays. Call 648-
8272 or 648-5070. 3tp 8-30


Wouldn't You Really
Rather Have Cable TV?
Going Fishing?
Stop here first
Sfor a complete
For Cable TV liof
installation in Port St. Joe Fishing Tackle

Phone 229-7232 i Hurlbut Supply
Or Visit the Telephone Compae 1-4ny 3 Reid Ave
Business Ofice tfc 1-4 306 Reid AV.


4-wheel drive 1974 Plymouth
Trailduster. 648-5997. tfc 8-30

1979 Mercury Capri. 4 speed,
ac, am-fm stereo, in excel.
cond. Still in warranty. Call
227-1278 day, or 227-1776 night.
Gets 27-31 m.p.g.

1978 F150 Ranger long wheel
base pickup. Power steering
and brakes, a-c, am-fm radio,
runs on reg. gas. A very sharp
looking truck, in top notch
condition. Call 227-1278, 9-5; or
after 5, 227-1768 or 227-1355.
tfc 8-2






Nice 2 bedroom apartment,
wall to wall carpet, dish wash-
er, near water at Mexico
Beach (water side). Contact
Ike Duren 648-5129 or 648-5635.
u.-, tfc 8-23


For Rent: 3 bdrm. house in
Oak Grove, unfurnished. 227-
1363. Itc 9-6
Mexico Beach, 3 bdrm, Ig.
rms, wall to wall carpet. $225
mo. Lease and deposit re-
quired. 769-4488 or 785-0509.
2tc 8-30
For Rent: 2 bedroom fur-
nished apartment at 510 8th St.
To see or for more informa-
tion call (904) 234-6219. tfc 8-16

3 bedroom furnished trailer
-'"at Overstreet. Call 648-5873.
tfc 8-16
For carpets cleaned the way
professionals do it-at afrac-
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


Available Sept. 5th., 12x70
mobile home, 3 bdrm, 2 full
baths, completely furn.,
cen. a&h, prefer perma-
nent residents. No pets,
deposit required. School bus
stops at property. Ski Bree-
ze Camp Sites, Hwy. C-30,
904-229-6105-.


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

SEARS IS AS CLOSE AS
YOUR TELEPHONE!









,Sears Catalog Sales

227-1151
Leon Pollock, Owner
410 Reid Avenue


Located on Gulf side of
road, 2 bdrm. nicely furn.
very clean apt. Everything
furnished including elec.,
water, gas. Prefer perma-
nent residents. No pets,
deposit required. Inquire
Ski Breeze Camp Sites, Hwy
C-30, 904-229-6105. School
bus stops at property.

2 bdrm. beautiful Spanish
12x65 mobile home, furn.,
clean, 11 baths, cen. air
an. Prefer permanent resi-
dents. No pets, deposit re-
quired. Inquire Ski Breeze
CampSites, Hwy. C-30, 904-
229-6105. School bus stops at
property.


171a' camper, parked on
Gulf side, sleeps 4. By the
day, week or month. No pets
allowed. 9mi. s.e. of St. Joe,
Ski Breeze Campsites. 229-
6105. tfc 6-28


PublicL

Notices
BID NO. WWP141
The City of Port St. Joe,
Florida, requests bids for Lab
Work Tops. Specifications
may be obtained from the City
Clerk's Office, P.O. box A
Port St. Joe, Florida. Bid
opening to be held September
18, 1979.
BID NO. WWP142 N
The City of Port St. Joe,
Florida, requests bids for
Miscellaneous Items for a
Garwood Truck mounted
crane, Serial No. M22A-18,
Model No. 22-A. Specifications
may be obtained from the City
Clerk's office, P.O. box A
Port St.. Joe, Florida. Bid
opening to be held September

18, 1979.
C. W. BROCK,
City Auditor
and Clerk 3t-8-30

FICTITIOUS NAME
Notice is hereby given thal pursuant to
Section 865.09, Florida Statutes, the
undersigned persons intend to register
with the.Cilerk of Ihe Circuit Court, Gulf
Count ', ilorida, four weeks after the
first publication of this notice, the
fictitious name or trade name under
which they will be engaged in business
.and in which said business Is to be
carried on, to.wit:
TERRY'S FRIED CHICKEN
Corner Fifth St. & Monument Ave.
Pprt St. Joe, Florida .
Owner, Terry W. Segers
4tc 8.23

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT,
FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL CIR-
CUITOF THE STATE OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR GULF COUNTY.
CASE NO. 79-147
IN IfE: The Marriage of
LOUISE J. ANDREWS,
Wife,
Petitioner,'
And
LEROY R. ANDREWS,
Husband,
Respondent.
NOTICE OF ACTION
To: Leroy R. Andrews.
Address Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
a Petition for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses, if ony to It, upon the
Petitioner's attorney, whose name and
address are Mel C. Magidson, Jr., 413
Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida
32456, and file the original with the Clerk
of the abovestyled Court on or before
September 17th, 1979;.otherwise judge.
meant may be entered against you for the
relief demanded in the Petition.
WITNESS my had and seal of this
Court on August 9th, 1979,
George Y. Core,
Clerk of the Court
By: -s- Joni D. Shores
Deputy Clerk
BiD NO. 254
The City of Port St. Joe,
Florida, requests bids for Hos-
pitalization and Life Insur-
ance for City Employees.
Specifications may be obtain-
ed from the City Clerk's of-
fice, P. 0. Box A, Port St. Joe,
Florida. Bid opening to be held
September 18, 1979. 2t9-6
BID NO. 255
The City of Port St. Joe,
Florida, requests bids for in-
surance Coverage on facilities
and equipment. Specifications
may be obtained from the City
Clerk's Office, P. 0. Box A,
Port St. Joe, Flprida. Bid
opening to be held September
18, 1979. 2t 9-6
NOTICE OF HEARING ON
PROPOSED FEDERAL
REVENUE SHARING
BUDGET
Notice is hereby given that
the Board of City Commis-
sioners, of Port St. Joe, Flor-
ida, will be in session on
September .18, 1979, at 8:00
P.M., at the Municipal Build-
ing, for the purpose of hear-
ing from any person or
persons that wish the oppor-
tunity to make oral and writ-
ten suggestions regarding
possible uses of revenue shar-
ing funds, to-wit:
Balance on Hand .. $ -0-
Anticipated Revenue
F-Y 79-80.......... $71,962.00
Anticipated Interest
F-Y 79-80 .......... 300.00
TOTAL REVENUE
ANTICIPATED ... $72,262.00
iC. W. Brock,
City Auditor and Clerk


Public

Notices
NOTICE OF FOUR-WAY
STOP STREETS
Notice is hereby given that four-way
stop streets have been established ln.St.
JOe Beach at the following Intersec.
tions:
Alabama Avenue and Columbus St.
Alabama Avenue and Gulf Street
All traffic Is required by law to observe
these two four-way stop intersection$ by
coming to a stop before proceeding
across or turning.
BOARD of COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
By: William R. Branch, Chairman
Attest: George Y. Core, Clerk 4t 8-23



OFFICE

SUPPLIES

Available at


The Star

306 Williams Ave




Collect


Cans for





During September, citizens
of the Apalachicola area can
earn cash for thier household
aluminum.
Reynolds Aluminum recy-:
cling mobile unit will pur.,
chase aluminum from the,
public only on' Tuesday, Sep-:
tember 18 from 11:3-'a.m. tdo
1:00 p.m. at the County Dock-
Boat Base, Avenue F and"
Waters St.
Reynolds pays 23 cents a
pound for all-aluminum bevei
rage cans and other clean:
household aluminum products
such as pie plates, foil, frozen
food and dinner trays and, dip,
pudding and meat containers.
Reynolds. recycles certain,
other. aluminum., items -- i-k
eluding siding, gutters, storm
door and window frames, lawn
furniture tubing and alm i-
num castings which are also
worth 23 cents a pound if
properly prepared. This alun-
inum must be free of all
foreign materials, cut '.to
lengths not exceeding three
feet and should not be mixdi'
with aluminum 'cans.
According to' Dave Vardell,
District Manager, "Schools
are back in session, and
students of all ages will find
that recycling aluminum is an
excellent fund-raising prbo-
ject."
Vardell explained that
aluminum recycling enables
students to raise money, im-
prove their environment,
work together, and conserve
natural resources and energy.


Students


Exercise


Driving.
The Florida Highway Patrol
recently challenged youthful
drivers to help curb the rising
number of accidents involving
drivers of their age group by
exercising mature judgement
behind the wheel.
"The immber of students
driving cars or motorcycles to
school continues to increase as
a look at school parking lots
will show. The student who
has the privilege of driving to
school must also, accept the
responsibility that accompa-
nies it. Mature judgement is
essential to safe driving," said
Colonel Eldrige Beach, direc-
tor of the Patrol.
During 1978, in the 15 to 19
age group, 18,004 young people
were injured and 110 were
killed in traffic accidents. ,
Selfishness, temper tan-
trums and a showoff attitude
all indicate a lack of self-con-
trol and could be deadly when
a driver takes the wheel. As $
person matures these atti-
tudes should be left behind,


according to Beach.
"Safe driving requires men-
tal as well as physical training
and if young drivers are to
survive in today's complex
traffic, they must rea
early that driving is a priv-"
lege and a serious respbnsibi-
lity," concluded Colonel
Beach.


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


lu nnr ~rrii-~


SERVICES








THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, SEPT. 6, 1979


V.F.W. Sponsoring


'Lite-Bike Program

Reflective tape will be applied in a killed each year Tn bike accidents, 62 percent
"Lite-A-Bike" program to be conducted here of them children under 14. Another 28,000
by the Veterans of Foreign Wars, Post 10069. persons are injured each year in such
Tape will be applied to bicycles at Port St. accidents. Four out of five fatal bike
Joe Elementary School on Saturday, October accidents occur after dark.
6 from 10:00 a.m. to 2:00 p.m. Strips of "The extra warning provided by reflective PTre
reflective tape will be put on the rear fender tape can help save a child's life," the V.F.W.
-- .:I.-:- .U 1- -. f" C f Afi i l Cn d


or high-rise bar, nandleoars, frame, front
forks and wheels of the bicycles, making each
bike more visible after dark from all angles.
The highly reflective tape the same type
material used in reflective traffic signs and
license plates is visible in the headlights of
an automobile. The program places greater
emphasis on outlining the shape of the bicycle
at night. Drivers will no longer have to guess
what spots of reflected light mean. The shape
of the bicycle at night will closely resemble its
shape in daylight.
"Youngsters shouldn't be out bike riding
after daik, but if they are, their bikes should
have reflective tape," said David Young,
director of the local "Lite-A-Bike" program.
He pointed out that some 800 persons are


auicifi saia.
In addition to applying tape, V.F.W.
members will inspect the bikes for proper
equipment: horn or other signaling device,
headlight, rear reflector and functioning
brakes.
More than 25 million bikes across the nation
have been made safer with reflective tape by
more than 8,000 V.F.W. Posts participating in
this program. Endorsed by the National
Safety Council, the "Lite-A-Bike" program
uses reflective tape produced by 3M
Company.
For additional information contact David
Young on DeSoto St. at St. Joe Beach. The
phone number is 648-5248.


n Memoriam Asso. for Retarded


'7Prresents Mat

'The Port St. Joe Elementary Scho
Student Council, which served last year, ha
purchased a pew door mat for the school wit
"An "honest man's the.
Snoblest work of God."
Samuel Butler


funds raised throughout the school year. The
beautiful and serviceable mat was presented
by the student council members and their
sponsor, Mrs. Betty Herring to the school last
week. In the picture above, principal Howard
Blick, left, receives the new mat from Paula
ol Ward, last year's president, Regina Williams,
is Annette Minger, edward Whaley and Mrs.
h 'Herring. -Star photo


IN MEMORY OF
MR. HENRY BEWEY, SR.
Birthday, September 6
Gone but not forgotten.
Should you go first and I
remain to walk the road alone,
I'll live in memories' garden
dear, with happy days we've
known,
Your loving wife, Helen,
Son, William, Jr.,
Niece and nephew, Dot
and Bobby


Citizens Meets Tonite


The Gulf County Association
for Retarded Citizen's mem-
bership will meet Thursday,
September 6 at 7:00 p.m. The
membership will meet at the
new Gulf County Adult Activi-
ty Center located at the
Washington High Recreation-
al Site.
Members of the GCARC are


urged to come and tour the
new facility.




A brown bat may eat
half its weight in insects
in a single night.


'The autocrat of Russia possesses more power than any
other man in the earth, but he cannot stop a sneeze."
Mark Twain


Marquardt 's

Marina Inc.


'sents the


1980


120 h.p., OMC, with
power trim & tilt.
19' Chaparral
200 h.p., OMC stern drive, *
with power trim and tilt, 80 gal. S
gas tank, many more extras.
21' Chaparral
USED BOATS FOR SALE
CLEARANCE SALE -
ALCORT SAILBOATS
Mini-Fish .... $550
Sunfish $800
Force 5 .... $1,200._. _.


OMC Stern Drive AMF-Alcort Dealer

Mexico Beach Phone 648-8900


OBITUARIES








Services

etor. Li'neniteo,

Toole, Jr.,
Charle Leonard "Linnie"
Toole, Jr., a resident of
Wewahitchka formerly of 'r
"West Palm Beach passed
away suddenly last Wednes-
day, He was a carpenter by
trade.
Survivors include: his par-
ents, Mr. and Mrs. W.O.
Bryant of Dalkeith; a son,
Patrick Toole of West Palm
Beach; ca daughter, Cricket
Toole of, West Palm Beach;
two brothers, Tony Lee Mar-
low of Fort Worth, Texas and
Sean Thompson of Dalkeith; on
and three sisters, Debbie C o (
Courtney of Thomasville, Ga.,
Belinda Burnette of Moultrie,
Ga., and Terri Thompson of The Morni
Dalkeith. First United
Graveside services were September 9
'held at 10:00 a.m. Saturday at Morning S
SRoberts Cemetery in Wewa- Christian m
hitchka conducted by the Rev. talents to
Shelby Jeter. ministry. Th
All services were under the are from
direction of Comforter Fune- Methodist, P
ral Home of Wewahitchka. but the mail


Scott Washington,


cert at Methodist Church


ng Star will be in concert at the
Methodist Church Sunday night,
at 7:30 p.m.
tar is a special group of young
nen dedicating their time and
the Lord's work in a music
ey range in age from 18 to 20 and
various church backgrounds,
'entecostal Holiness and Baptist.
n thing they have in common is

P7^- I"


u, I


Dies Suddenly Thursday


Scott Washington, 70, a
resident of Avenue D, Port St.
Joe, passed away suddenly
Thursday in Port St. Joe
Municipal Hospital.
Mr. Washington was a na-
tive of Brewton, Alabama and
had lived here -since 1936. He
was an employee of St. Joe
Paper Company, until his
retirement in 1974. He was a
member of Beach Island
Lodge No. 468, Port St. Joe,
and a member of the Primi-
tive Baptist Church.
Survivors "include his wife,
qfrs. Clotel Washington; one
ion, Ernest Washington of
3son Hill, Md.; two daugh-
ters, Ms. Luvenia W. Roulhac
of Virginia Beach, Pa., and
Ms. Patricia E. Henry, Dem-
arest, N.J.; one brother, Ollie
Washington of Port St. Joe; 14
grandchildren, seven great
grandchildren, a host of
nieces, nephews, cousins and
friends.
Funeral services were held
at 2:00 p.m., Tuesday at the
kPhiladelphia Primitive Bap-
ist Church conducted by the
'Iv. 0. T. Stallworth and the
Rev. Raymond Rogers. In-
terment followed in the family


plot of Forest Hill Cemetery.
All services were under the
direction of the Comforter
Funeral Home of Port St. Joe.


The unaided human eye,
under the best possible
viewing conditions, can
distinguish ten million
different color surfaces.


their love for the Lord and their desire to
serve him by using the talents that have been
given to them. Their music is easily identified
by listeners of all ages, young and old. Their
blending voices and instruments helps to
make them a smooth sounding, easy to listen
to gospel group.
The group is under the direction of Mr. Lee
Matthews of Panama City.


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


ASK ABOUT NAPA'S

MACHINE SHOP SERVICE



St. Joe Auto Parts


201 Long Avenue


Phone 229-8222


PRE-LABOR DAY SAVINGS?


. I oft


I


PAGE SEVEN




--. ,


* ~s~i'i.. --.v.,*
'-5..-.


V'iADE EIGHT THI


Dunn Charged with

Sexual Battery;

Bail Set at $30,000


WAT 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
Sventurp is your family doctor. Don't
wait until pches and pains put you
on the sick-list. Visit him regularly
for check-ups and advice. And if
you need a prescription filled, rely
on our pharmacist. His friendly.
prompt and knowledgeable service
will help keep that one precious
possession money can't buy .
your good health

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


T Thursday
TIDES Friday
Saturday


High and low tides for St.
Joseph's Bay for the upcom-
ing week are shown in the tide
table below. The information
is furnished by the U. S.
Weather Bureau station in
Apalachicola.


White and Mike Wheatley
responded. The officers saw
Michael Dunn in a back yard
of a home on North Garrison
Avenue and placed him under
arrest. Dunn broke loose and
escaped on foot and was
picked up at his home at 8:30
a.m. Friday morning by Pa-
trolman Phil McLeod and
Deputy James Mock. Dunn
was arraigned before Judge
Don T. Sirmons of Bay County
and bond was set at $30,000.00,
The name of the victim is
being withheld because she is
a juvenile and because of the
nature of the crime.


, ,Sharks Win In Both

Jamobree Appearances
Port St. Joe and host team the Sharks scoreless until the' Bristol threatened
Slountstowri came away as final seconds of the period eight seconds left on the
"te big winners in the jam- when Rick Taylor found Ken- by connecting with a 7
':boree held in Blountstown last ny Mason open for a 44-yard pass to the four yard lit
Fridayy night. scoring strike sending the ran out of time before
Port St. Joe earned a first contest into overtime, could punch the ball ov
quarter double-overtime win Both teams matched scores goal line.
S ver Apalachicola by the in the first overtime period
,ore of 18-12 and had to come before Port St. Joe scored in
back, in overtime again to the second overtime and held
defeat Liberty County Bristol Apalachicola scoreless.
&' ) in the second quarter of the Taylor hit Castledera Gant
,7 "jamboree. for the winning score from 10
!- The Tigers earned their yards out.
.victories over the same two Port St. Joe and Liberty
',"teams. Blountstown defeated County battled to a scoreless
Apalachicola' 12-0 and Bristol second quarter tie in reguli- .
,6-0. tion time before Taylor scored
Port St. Joe started the from the one in the first
-. evening on a sour note by overtime period to give the -
ifumbling deep in their own Sharks their second overtime
-'erritory. Apalachicola used win of the night. ,
'the opportunity to score the In the third period, Blounts-
'first touchdown of the evening town's Cuyler Engan returned
o6n a short pass from Stacy a punt for 60 yards for a Tiger
.Kervin to Lawrence O'Neal. TD. Roman Woods scored the
Apalachicola's defense held other Tiger TD from two
yards out to give Blountstown ,
the final margin of victory.
ob, nson In Blountstown and Bristol


Mediterran
Navy Torpedoman'
Seaman Apprentice
b. Johnson, son of R,
and Doris V. Johnson
Bellfamy Circle, Port
recently participated
U.S. 6th Fleet operatic
tional Week 79" in the
SMediterranean Sea.
He is a crewmember
the guided missile crui
Albany, operating froi
The week-long exer
.-. -volved 20 ships a
Aircraft. Almost 15.000
and Marines partic
"National Week" was
: ed to test naval
'techniques and profici
a simulated multi-thr
surface ship and sub
4 warfare environment.
A 1977 graduate of
Joe High School,
i joined the Navy in
A. 1977.

-- Art Instruc


ean
s Mate
Edward
obert L.
in of 131
St Joe,
in the
on "Na-
central
r aboard
ser LISS
m Italy.
'cise in-
nd 200
I sailors
cipated.
design-
warfare
ency in
eal air.
marine
Port St.
Johnson
August


tor


Is Wanted
The Recreation Department
is looking for an art instructor
:to teach beginning art in the
:evening hours.
If anyone is interested in
;'this position and feels that
they are qualified to teach are
requestedd to call 229-6119
.or .come by the Recreation
Office in City Hall.


battled it out in the fourth
quarter, with the Tigers com-
ing out on top.
The Tigers, after fumbling
on its first offensive play of the
quarter, came back with
seconds left on the clock to
notch the quarter's only touch-
down on a 75-yard scoring run .
by Engran.

JESSE DAWSON
IN LOVING MEMORY
For one year you have been
away. We-miss you as if it was
yesterday By the help of God
we must go on: it's not the
same since we are alone. ;
Sometimes it's hard to un-
derstand the loss of one so
dear. But the comfort of a
loving God is always very
near. He always helps to ease
the pain and sadness that we
feel, for there is no sorrow that
heaven cannot heal.
Sadly missed:
Annie and Sybil
The Dawson and
Underwood children



Florida HommwnIr
Slalewilde Service
Oal Direct No Broker Fs
10 Year Terms
Call from anywhere In Florida lr the cash you
noed. Cash for home ImprovemnL business
opportunity. education, or other purposes.
Concord refinances existing 2nd mortgages.
Loon closings arranged at your cuonenlence.
Concord Equity Corp.
Call Toll Free
1-800-241-7122


HIGHLAND VIEW

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


Nursery Provided


Rev. Jerry Baker
Pastor


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

Ins.ummedadDsDsDeess snesDsdDIEDD ssADDIDDESssesseO


I mSlg


with
l clock
0-yard
he, but
e they
'er the


Henderson Retires


operator. In the photo above, Henderson is
given his retirement papers by, woodyard
superintendent, R. L. Johnson: -Star photo


Ivy Henderson, right, retired from St. Joe
Paper Company last week, after 24 years.
with the company as an assistant wood area


1..


Sunday
Monday
Tuesday
Wednesday
Thursday


High
10:45 A
12:04P
12:11 A
1:57
12:15 A
12:56 A
1:42A
2:31 A
3:27 A


"The sound body is a prod-
uct of the sound mind."


GULF COUNTY GUIDANCE CLINIC
SUICIDE PREVENTION
CRISIS COUNSELING
EMERGENCY EVALUATIONS
24 HOUR -
EMERGENCY SERVICES
CALL 227-1145




FIRST

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

SUNDAYSCHOOL ..................... 9:45A.M.
MORNING WORKSHOP SERVICE .... 11:00A.M.
CHURCH TRAINING .... 6:15 P.M.
EVENING WORSHIP SERVICES ..... 7:30 P.M.
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) .... 7:00 P.M.
"Come and Worship God with Us"


'G;0H HOME'



CENTER .


jah


a-


r AINTS


5Q7'OFF
While
0 Supplies
507 Last

Entire Line Of Valspar Paint


We are putting on sale for this one time
only the entire line of Valspor paints and
paint products. 50% off while supplies
last, of the sticker price. Interior and Ex-
teror paints, sprays and stains we carry
a full line of paint and its supplies, now
on salefor you. Come See!!


'4


INSULATING DOORS


9 -ft.-. 1/2" Utility 99
Reg. $49.99. Mill finish aluminum, sturdy and PlyWOOd 4 ft. x 8 ft.
eas to install with al parts needed to in-
Ssat. Right or left opening. An ld e r f
plywood Tor meny
CROSSBUCK *ur"o
4999 FIBERGLASS PANELS

Our most popular. Reg. $59.99. G- 6t
FULL VIEW Translucent panels in 26-in.
Swidths. Easy to put up. Ideal for
pa ao roofs, pi vacy fences.
greenhouses and more.
99 1Ohe.1 i. -availoble.. o hllgh lyhlgh 1co 1.
Extra Beauty. Reg. $69.99.


SHINYL
VINYL co.lot-"*
FLOORCOVERING I ,

239
Select Patterns
Easy to install in full 12' widths. Beautiful no-was finish keeps
its shine through wear and tear. Reg. $3.29.


I I

.__ 41


VINYL
CARPET
RUNNER SS

S 7 Lln. Ft.
Protect carpets from excessive wear in highly travelled areas. Sunray Gold,
Foam Green. Crystal Clear. Reg. 99c.


Old Fashi oned Sale


Beuwood

KITCHEN CABINETS




Uni-front cabinetry in the Heritage design
With the look of fine furniture- Wood framed
raised panel door with heavy brass hard-
ware. A great lob for any Do-lt-Yourselter.


Protect Your Home

With This Coverageqo...,










Self-Seal Asphalt Shingles-by

Owens
Corning

America's "Self-sealing"
standard feature
favorite 15-year (limited)
Choice of colors warranty


588
per bundle
."You Haul 'em"


Lu1


Value


Savings


EXCITEMENT


G & H Home Centers
3221 E. Hwy 98
Springfield Shopping Plaza
Panama City
Monday Friday..... 7:30 am 5:30 pm
Saturday ..............8:00 am 4 pm
785-4301


E STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, SEPT..6, 1979


Michael Dunn, age 23 of 231
Avenue A, Port St. Joe is being
held in the Gulf County Jail on
charges of sexual battery and
escape according to a news
release by Sheriff Ken Mur-
phy of the Gulf County She-
riff's Department and Chief
Roy Robinson of the Port St.
Joe Police Department.
The alleged sexual battery
occurred on North Garrison
Avenue, Port St. Joe, Friday
morning at 3:45 a.m. The
neighbor who was awakened
by the disturbance called the
Port Sl. Joe Police Depart-
ment. Police officers Gary


Low ,
7:313
7:06 4
6:06A
5:27P
8:33 A
10:33 A
12:16P
1:28P
2:31 P


-


w =A


y qf


I?



































IGA Pear Halves.......... .....CAN 59.
IGA Evaporated Milk .........2 AN 880
Standard Tomatoes ......... .3 99*
Lipton Instant Tea........... .... 1 99
Perfection Rice ........... .....pk,3'79*
Mr. Coffee Filters .......... .. : 39*
,:'.'FROZE .,. 5ECT


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


Port St. Joe and Wewahitchka



Prices Good Sept. 5-11


BULK'ATZ
U.S. POrAGX
8 4c PAID
Permft No.3
Wewahitchkal
BOX
HOLDER


FIETQULT MASMOE ANBY


Tablerite Lean
Center Sliced Rib Chops "amiy:LB. *169
Tablerite Lean
Country Style Pork Ribs ... ,128
U.S.D.A. Choice Tablerite $
Boneless Chuck Steak .... .*198
U.S.D.A. Choice Tablerite
Boneless Shoulder Roast.. ...198
Tahl aita I an


Cubed Chuck Steak .amx LB..a $198
Center Ham Roast Lykes Tenderized Smoked ... LB.14
Center.Ham Ras .' 1....t 9LB.
Center Sliced Ham. Lykes Tenderized Smoked 169
Center Slicedf am. Lb. 1
Old-fashioned Country Style Home-made Smoked
Sausage. The Best Tasting Sausage in the South.
McLendon's Ham 'N' All Pure Pork $ 1 59
Smoked Sausage Ib. J
Muchinore Sliced Bacon ....... Lb. Pkg. 98
Olde Smithfield Roll Sausage .... Lb. Pkg. 89C
Lykes Weiners. Reg. or Beef ... 12 Oz. Pkg. 98'
Sunnyland Breakfast Link Sausage 20 oz. Pkg.i78


MARTHA WHITE
PAIN or SELF-RiSIN

FLOUR


SIERRA BLANICA

STRAWBERRIES 3 P:. 1
Sara Lee Pound Cake ...',I $ 0
IGA Whip Topping .... 9oz. SIZE 59*
Banquet Suppers (ASSORTED) SIZE


4 orF


79


Ir/


CMIN 0' sfa
CHUNK
TUNA


Pecan Twirls (IGA).
IGA HAMBURGER OR
Hot Dog Buns ...
IGA KING SIZE
Sandwich Bread


, ....


40 piec service
p=u


R~ww~

#3.00 0w*aa.


611; oZ.
C~AN


LINDY
EARLY JUNE


. PEAS

3 A

Limit 3 A I


59Q
Limit 2 with $10.00
or More Order


IGA F#NCY


CATSUP


DIRY DEPRTMEN


TROPICANA
ORANGE JUICE
Kraft Parkay (MARGARINE) .
Biscuits (PILLSBURY, BIG COUNTRY)


LARGE
64 oz.
SIZE


a.3


Breakstone Sour Cream


99e
lb. PKG. 59
10 CT.89
CANS 79
I SIZE iU


Rich'sH elsYuC YorFdB


Tennessee Mountain Grown


TOMATOES
Crisp Western
LETTUCE


Heads
Green Cabbage .. 2/88"
Large Western
Cantaloupes ..... 69' up
Mountain Grown Sweet
Sweet Potatoes.. Lb. 23c
Red or White
Seedless Grapes .... 690


3 Lb.
Bananas ..... Tray


99'


3 lb.
tray


$1


Heads88


Select
Yellow Onions.. .a 59
Large Stalk.
Celery ........ 39'
Fresh with Snaps
Shelled Peas ..... Bag 79'
Extra Lg. Homegrown
Scuppernongs .... Lb. 980
Old-fashioned Field
White Corn ...... 4/79'


U.S. No. 1 Round White
POTATOES

bag 68
Limit 1 with
$10 Order
Tender Okra ... Lb. 490
Fancy No. 1
Yellow Squash ... Lb. 29'
Fresh
Purple Hull Peas Lb. 39C


iI


CRISCO


OIL


PKGS.
.. ..2"ho, 99*
S.2 LOAVES 1


I --


PKO.


I


Aff


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SA VE MORE


0


Who

S


USDj
ShM
USDj
RIB
usio>
FLA
Mea
RIB


Jumbo E


Bag


S a -.


Froen Food


.


I Dairy Items I


., '. -. '; ... .


* 0 0








!SAVEWAY WAY


Limit 4 Cans with 1 $10 Order or More
Big R Canned

TOMATOES


Open Til
8:00 P.M.

A
510 Fifth Street
Port St. Joe, Fla.


I-
&


USDA Heavy Western
SIRLOINS


5 Pounds or More
Ground Beef
Our Best Fresh
Lb. H ENS
Lb 55?


Heavy Western For bar-B-Q
:ROAST Lb. BEEF RIBS
rHeavy Western $ 3139 Meaty
delo Roast Lb. '9 BRISKET STEW


liaavy
YES Lb.
Heavy
K STEAK Lb.


All Meat
STEW BEEF
USDA Heavy Westerr
CHUCK ROAST
Sunnyland
ROLL SAUSAGE


Lb. 890
Lb. 49.
Lb. l9
Lb.
Lb. 99


Whole or Half
Fresh


USDA Heavy Western
ROUND STEAK
Shenson
CORNED BEEF
4 Lb. Box Bryan
BACON ENDS
Medium
SPARE RIBS


Budget
SLICED


BACON


Lb. $189
Lb. $49
$179
Lb. $109
Lb. 69


USDA Heavy Western
CHUCK
Steak Lb.
USDA Heavy Western

T-Bones


vors

$1. 00
..*. 89



89.
S$1.39
,! $1.69

$1.99


.. $1.99


79C


B B


.10 off

.. 99
$1.49
5/$1.00
... $7.49
,.$1.09


a= VPI I


Save More
and Get


Value
with
Fine
Fare
Products
Sold
Exclusively at
Saveway


Better Meats for Less Money at Saveway!


$229


TEW ,


Lb. 89,


Fine Fare
D ISH
Iqq
LIQUID

e
32 Ounc75


: / ''* ** ''*


Cigs. & Tob. excluded
with Limit Deals

A
Specials for:
September 5-11


2 59




4 4 ..r*
.4


.'.
A*


WEXFORD CRYSTALo=
AT TREMENDOUS PIGGLY WIGGLY SAVINGS!


ONE OF EACH
TABLE TUMBLER
FOOTED JUICE
DOUBLE JUICE
FOOTED SHERBET
ABOVE ITEMS 79 EACH WITHOUT TAPE PLAN


4
AND^


for


Prices Effective Sept. 5-8



i SUGAR
Ii mm. mmg 6 !
liOWRI.1


Iced
Tea
79C
[I


Footea
115oblet
, 79


5*
Ash Tray
791


Double
Rocks
79c


Cordial
79c


7' 2" Candy 41b. Jar
Dishwl/Cover w/ Cover
.1.99 41.99


2qt.
Pitcher
*1.99


' 4 :. .

8" Footed 11" Relish 1 Qt.Wine
Centerpiece Tray Decanter
11.99 $1.99 81.99


$1.99


Piggly Wiggly

MILK


Gallon
Everyday Price
Limit 2 with


69
'750 Order


eC1 N"


Dete, gelt,


Giant
Size


29


Plain Or Sell-Rising
MaFria White

FLOUR


limit 1 with$10ormore additional purchaseexc. cig. & tob.

Plus Deposit

RC Cola
Diet-Rite Cola
SBottles



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


*


V* ~ii


WENES P..01c


Kraft Deluxe Slices American 99c
CHEESE FOOD 8'


Weight Watcher b
CHEESE SLICES
Weight Watciers,: ,
MARGARINE
Weiqht Watchers Natu-
CHEESE CHUNK


89O
69f
23
1


US
Fancy Medium 0 C
YELLOW ONIONS "UU
Jumbo Size
FRESH PINEAPPLES each 88
Large Eastern Ib. 4l
FREESTONE PEACHES 48C
Fresh New Crop A
SWEET POTATOES lb. O28


-ii'
-Shop Our
NO BRAND
:^^^^^You Save ^^^

10% to35%


-EGG
2 $129^^^^^^^^

Doz.i


.; o


-I


,4


4
I,


99c
s179


"


a


-'--'


YOU SAVE 30-40% ON MATHING COMPLETER PIECES


Frozen Chicken, Turkey
or Beef
TV
POT PIES

oz. $ 11
ey


.'-'


1-'


GGL


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