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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02291
 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: October 18, 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: UF00028419:02291

Full Text
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Industry Deep Water Port Fine People Safest Beaches in Florida
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 THURSDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1979


City Taxpayers Will Get Slight



Relief As Millage Dropped to 4.7


City -tax payers will get a
break in pennies on their tax
bill this year, following certi-
fication of the millage rate at
4.87 Tuesday night. The new
certification is a slight reduc-
tion from the proposed 5.3
mills around which the budget
*was built.


The Commission didn't plan
"the slight reduction, however.
As a matter of fact, a slight
increase in taxes was figured
into the 5.3 mill rate, but the
reduction had to be made due
to .an error on the part of the
Commission. New Florida law
requires that any tax rate in-


crease up to five percent has
to be advertised and any
increase more than five per-
cent must be approved by the
voters in a referendum. The
Commission failed to comply
'with the advertising directive
of Florida law.
The slight 'reduction from


last year was made possible
due to the fact that the millage
rate had to be reduced by the
same percentage ,as property
valuations increased. The
slight reduction works- out to
give the City about $8,000 less
in income than was received
by taxes last year.


"Sll


Port St. Joe Ambulance Volynteers prepare to remove
Ulysses Best from on of the veh t


last Saturday. Best couldn't move under his own power after
the impact. :' -Star Dhoto


Man Injured In Auto Accident
M anlnjw .. :... **


Ulysses Best, age 21, was
taken to Municipal Hospital by
Port St. Joe Volunteer'Ambu-
lance Service with incapaci-
tating injuries aiid two ve-
hicles sustained an estimated
$1,500 damages in a two car
collision Saturday afternoon,
according to Port St. Joe


Police Department reports.
The accident happened at
the intersection of Woodward
Avenue and Fifth Street at
about 4:15 p.m.
The police report shows that
a St. Joseph Telephone and
Telegraph Company truck,


Democrats Select

County Delegates4

Gulf County will send six delegates and three alternates
to the State Democratic Convention in St. Petersburg to
convene at the Bay Front Convention Center there November
16 through 18.
In an election held at the Courthouse Saturday by Gulf
County Democrats, Charles Bostick of Wewahitchka and
Mrs. Joyce Williams of Port St. Joe were selected to be
delegates from the County at the convention. Other delegates
from the county. will include Cecil G. Costin, Jr., county
Democratic chairman; Eddie Creamer, vice-chairman.;
Mrs. Selma Shoemaker, state committeewoman and Rodney
Herring, of Wewahitchka, state committeeman.
/^ Alternates, selected at the balloting Saturday will
include Charles W. Brock, Margaret Smith and Wanda
Brown, all of Port St. Joe.
All of the local delegates and alternates will be attending
the convention.
The purpose of the convention is to establish a state
Democratic platform. Presently, the agenda includes a
straw vote to be taken for the presidential preference for the
party, but an attempt is being made state-wide in the party to
remove the straw ballot from the agenda.
The state convention in November will be the third such
coAvention in Florida. The first such convention started
President Carter on his road to the Presidency and the
second launched Governor Bob Graham on his campaign for
Governor of the Stat/ of Florida.
All of the Gulf County delegates and alternates attending
the convention next month have expressed a preference for
the candidacy of President Carter to succeed himself.


driven by Leonard Bailey, 25,
was. headed north on Wood-
ward Avenue and entered the
intersection, striking a second
vehicle, driven by Linda E.
Miller, 22, in the left side. All
of. those involved in the
accident are residents of Port


St. Joe.
Best, the injured man, was a
passenger in the Miller ve-
hicle.
Investigating officer, Phil
McLeod, .charged Bailey with
failure to yield the right of
way.


Two Juveniles


Arrested In-


Bomb Threat


Sheriff Ken Murphy of the
Gulf County Sheriff's Depart-
ment and Chief of Police J. A.
Glass of Wewahitchka, in a
joint news release, this week,
reported the arrest of two
juveniles, ages 11 and 16.
One juvenile was charged
with falsely reporting a bomb
at Wewahitchka High School,
Tuesday, October 9th, and
also, charged with three
counts of burglary of business-
es and residences in the
Wewahitchka area.
The other juvenile was
charged with two counts of
burglary.
- The investigation is contin-
uing and more arrests are
expected.
Chief Glass and Investiga-
tor Jim Buchanan spent most
of the day, Monday, running
down leads to the incidents.
According to Sheriff Mur-


phy, the investigations by
Chief Glass developed some
suspects and after interroga-
tion by the Chief and Investi-
gator Buchanan, the juveniles
admitted the incident.
"Falsely reporting a bomb
is a second degree felony,
punishable by up to 15 years in
the State Penitentiary," Sher-
iff Murphy said.
"I think Chief Glass and
Investigator Buchanan did
an outstanding job in their
investigation, and I hope it
will be an example to anyone
in the future, who decides to
falsely report a bomb threat in
Gulf County. Many man hours'
and student hours and great
expense were lost because of
this incident, and I appreciate
the fast work of the officers
involved in the investigation
and vast support of the people
.of Gulf County," stated 'Sher-
iff Murphy.


. Retiring Clerk Charles
Brock, who worked up the new
budget as one of his last duties
in his office, warned the
Commission that their money
would be tight.during the new
year because of the reduction.
"It was going to be extremely
tight with the slight increase",
he said. "Now with this
reduction, extreme care will
have to be taken so you don't
run out of money before the
year ends."
The reduction of slightly
more than a half mill will
amount to a reduction of
approximately $35,000 in tax
income for the city.
TAKE BIDS
The City took bids Tuesday
night on a computer and
programming to keep the
City's records and do most of
the mailual' bookkeeping
chores.
The City purchased a ma-
chine some six years ago for
this work, but increased load
in the office, increased reports
and record keeping for the
state and federal government
and more detail in all of the
City's functions dictate that a
larger machine be installed to
meet the need. The present
machine presently does most
of the billing, check writing
and time keeping. The propos-
ed new machine would do
more and take care of the
records for all, of the City
functions except the hospital.
Some of the hospital record
keeping would also be on the
new machine if it is purchas-
ed.
Four bids were received
Tuesday from Burroughs Cor-
poration; IBM and 'NCR.-A
fourth bid was received from a
firm dealing in used NCR
equipment.
Burroughs Corporation
gave a bid of $49,455 for the
machine and' programming.
IBM game an "approximate"
bid of $65,000. NCR's bid was
(Continued on Page 8)






7i


Back:in the spring, when gasoline was
scarce and lines were forming, prognostica-
tors said the fuel would reach the $1.00 a
gallon mark before the end of the year..
For about three months now, gasoline has
been 99.9 cents:per gallon here for unleaded,
but this week, 'the $1.00 a gallon barrier was


(. .


broken when one service station had to raise
its price to $1.03.8 per gallon. The photo above
shows the price on the tank as 51.9,cents per
half gallon. Since one station has increased
above $1.00 per gallon can it be very long
before others will follow suit?
--Star photo


Comprehensive Plan Hearing Date


Gulf County's Planning
Committee will offer its com-
pleted plan for public scrutiny
and input next Thursday eve-
ning, according to the Plan-




"B a


Too Many Chips

Talk about the straw which broke the camel's back! This
modern day "camel", which traverses the highways of
Northwest Florida hauling wood chips to paper mills had too


ning Committee chairman,
Hugh White.
The public meeting was
originally scheduled for to-
night, but all documents were


not completed in time.
The meeting will be held at
7:00 p.m., in the County
Commission meeting room of
the Gulf County Courthouse.


many "straws" on its back Tuesday morning, and broke in
two about 12 miles north of Port St. Joe on Highway 71. The
truck, owned by Margie Cobb of Hosford, was on its way to
St. Joe Paper Company with its load of chips when the middle
of the loaded trailer came unglued. Only the supports under
the trailer kept it from completely breaking in the middle.
dumping its load of chips on the highway. -Star photo


Port St. Joe Plan Passes Agency Review of Industry


By JACK HARPER
Tallahassee Democrat
Four seafood industrial parks
planned for North Florida coastal
towns were criticized last Friday by
state scientists, who rejected Apalachi-
cola's proposal, stopped just short of
vetoing Panacea's plan and gave
guarded approval to facilities in
Carrabelle and Port St. Joe.
The Port St. Joe plan was the
only one the state natural resources
clearinghouse supported in its pres-
ent form because St. Joseph Bay is,
classified as industrial water with a
paper mill already on its shore.
Apalachicola, Carrabelle and Pan-
acea, the other three proposed seafood


park sites, are on water classified for
shellfish production.
The Port St. Joe proposal is the
only one that really doesn't involve
significant destruction of biological
resources," said Jeremy Kraft, per-
mitting analyst with the Department
of environmental Regulation. "The
bay there is already polluted."
The proposed port facilities would
include docks for shrimpers and other *
commercial fishing boats and upland
areas where seafood processing com-
panies would be encouraged to locate.
They would be built by the federal
government under a program estab-
lished by the Coastal Plains Regional
Commission.


The projects would require dredg-
ing, with approval from the U.S. Army
Corps of Engineers, to deepen channels
for large shrimp boats.
Walt Kolb, Gov. Bob Graham's
coordinator of the Resources Manage-
ment Clearinghouse, said the state's
position would not be official until each
agency submitted its written report.
"Then we'll take another look at it
and come up with recommendations."
he said.
The clearinghouse is made up of
officials from the state agencies
required to approve any major develop-
ment affecting Florida's natural re-
sources.
Agency evaluations of the projects


also will be sent to officials of the four
towns, he said.
Department of Commerce econ-
omic analyst Jim Cullison said even
the seafood park for Port St. Joe
"won't get off the ground" unless lo-
cal plans went through for a deep-
water seaport.
"Without the big port development,
it will not be economically feasible,"
Cullison said.
Cullison said his agency had put
together the package for the four towns
to improve the standard of living in the
economically depressed coastal area.
All four towns have applied for
federal money for the projects.
The state scientists rejected the


Apalachicola plan outright Friday,
saying it would cause major environ-
mental damage in an area that has
b'-en designated a national estuarine
sanctuary.
"I wonder what Georgia and
Alabama would say about a big port
development after the fuss we made
about protecting the Apalachicola
River," said Jim Smith of the Depart-
ment of Natural Resources.
Florida has fought plans proposed by
Georgia and Alabama to dam the river
to provide a year-round 9-foot channel
for barge traffic.
The scientists stopped short of
rejecting similar plans for. commercial
ports at Carrabelle and Panacea, but


expressed strong environmental con-
cerns that would require change
in engineering designs and even sites.
Estimated cost of the seafood park
at Carrabelle is $10.6 million; Panacea,
$3.1 million; Port St. Joe, $8.5 million
and Apalachicola, $7.6 million.
The three communities could ap-
peal to Graham and other state officials
to overrule environmental staff rec-
ommendations and approve the pro-
jects as they are planned, Cullison said.
"Sorriewhere along the coast, the
seafood industry, is going to have to
have an area where it can modernize
and come into the 20th century,"' said
Greg Higgins, an aide to Lt. Gov.
(Continued On Page 8)


* a


GALLONS



.' .

.' .....u.. ..


Gas Hits A Dollar


....


.."


ii.




* -~ ri,..'-'


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida TH'RSDAY, Oct. 18, 1979


EDITORIALS:



Castro's Speech Given to



Tweak Uncle Sam's Nose


Fidel Castro said he came to
peakk to the United Nations to drum
upup aid for the underprivileged
nations, but all he really came for
iwas to tweak Uncle Sam's nose.
It was a thinly disguised appeal
be made to the "wealthy imperial-
ls" last Friday in his speech, when
'what he really meant was "'wealthy
,American imperialists".
d Castro chided the "haves" for
"aiot sharing with the "have-nots",
asking for $300 billion over a period
;10 years to develop poor countries.
i: Chief contributor to such a fund
*would be the United. States and
,,Japan, principally the United States.
iCastro thought such a program
would erase global poverty.
Castro conveniently forgot that
the United States has already spent
nearly this much money by itself
,to erase poverty, starvation and
ignorance in the world. There is
still hunger, there is still poverty


and Castro proves there is stidl
ignorance.
Castro repeatedly singled out
the United States as the chief source
of most of the world's ills.
If his claim is correct, then he
should see the error of his ideas.. If
the United States has given, away all
the money, food,, medicines, exper-
tise and aid it has over the past 30
years and it has only developed our
position as the chief source of most
of the world's ills, ,then maybe we
should keep our contributions at
home. Maybe Castro should quit
calling for more of what is making.
the world ill.
The sad part about Castro's two
hour oration was that a goodly
number of the assembled audience
in the UN applauded his speech,
apparently thinking he had the right
idea. The only idea he had was to
drive another nail in the United
States' coffin, if he could.


Hunkering Up Against Chill

The fall days which have been welcomed into the Florida Panhandle in
the past week, bring with them some brisk, cool mornings, which causes


PAGE TWO:


Charges Now Being Made for Soil Testing


We want to apologize to the
Democrats of Gulf County.
After going to the Courthouse
Saturday at noon to get the results of
the Democratic caucus, we learned
that all Democrats could vote in the
caucus.
We have to apologize for not
making this fact public for all
Democrats to have notice of their
responsibility and opportunity. We
were not alone in this slip of
responsibility; we didn't see the
information in either of the daily
newspapers which come to Port St.
Joe, nor did we see the information
made public on TV. .. ,
We feel sure-the people eced
will represent the Gulf County
Democrats well, but still, all Demo-


iL.1,1 rIun I


I John 1:8-10 and 2:1 (KJV)
Key Word: Jesus Is Right-
'eousness
* ;"(V-8) If we claim to be
without sin, we deceive our-
S, selves and the truth is not in
lis. (V-9) If we confess our
sins, he is faithful and just and
S'will forgive us our sins and
.purify us from all unrighteous-
ess. (V-10) If we claim we
i ve not sinned, we make him
out to be a liar and his word


crats should have had the opportun-
ity to cast their votes for or against
the candidates proposed. That's the
American way.
Some writers made light of the
election, saying itdidn't matter. One
of the national candidates even said
it didn't matter, that the election
was just a' popularity contest.
We say any election matters.
Any election deserves the attention
of those who will be involved with
the outcome.
Again we ask for your forgive-
ness in not. notifying you of your
rights, but apparently we had a lot of
company in not ,knowing the elec-
ti6ns' were open to all Democras
and not just the officers of the
Democratic committee.


If we are to think and say we
are sinless, then we lie. How-
ever, if we confess our sins to.
Jesus, He will forgive and
purify us from unrighteous-
ness. Further, if we claim to
not sin, not only do we sin but
we call Jesus a liar. This
passage is written to us so we
may not sin and this is the way
Jesus would have us to be,
without sin. However, if we do
sin and confess our sin to
Jesus, then He speaks to the
Father and covers our sin with
HIS RIGHTEOUSNESS. The
Righteousness of Jesus is the
blazing truth and reality to all
Christians.

"The sound body is a prod-
uct of the' sound mind."
George Bernard Shaw


has no place in our lives. (V-1)
My dear children, I write this
to you so that you will not sin.
But if anybody does sin, we
have one who speaks to the
Father in our defense Jesus
Christ the Righteous One."
The book of First John
issues some stern and severe
warnings to Christians while
bringing out that the right-
eousness of Jesus is sufficient
to cover all sin.


By ROY LEE CARTER
Gulf County Agent


, In order to provide expand-
ed service, the University of


Backpackers


Enjoy St. Joseph


Unforgettable scenes of na-
ture await backpackers plan-
ning overnight excursions to
Florida's state parks this fall.
Wilderness areas have been
set aside in five parks for the
adventurous who prefer being

Feds Give

Incentives

4to Foresters
The federally funded forest-
ry incentive program is de-
signed to pay up to 75 percent
of the cost of establishing
commercial stands of timber
to private landowners who
apply and become approved.
To qualify application and
approval must be accomplish-
ed prior to initiation of the
practice.
Leslie Cobb, ASCA Director,
located at 1137 Harrison Ave-
nue, Panama City will take
applications for this work.
The maximum per acre
payment under the planting
only practice is $19.50 per
acre, and the other two most
widely used $54.00 and $102.00
per area respectively. Actual
payments are approximately
75 percent of the cost up to
these figures for landowners
who apply and become, ap-
proved.


on their own.
Since the carrying capacity
of wilderness areas is limited,
backpackers should make re-
servations in advance at the
park of their choice. A fee of $1
a person each night is
charged.
Campers are reminded that
.all their gear, including food
and water, has to be carried in
and out on their backs. After
receiving instructions from
park personnel, they are on
'their w o negotiate the trail
and set ulp''camp.' '
Backpackers.find a chang-
ing vista at T.H. Stone Memo-
rial St. Joseph Peninsula State
Park, located on Cape San
Bias in northwest Florida.
Hiking on trails leading along
sand-duned beaches, through
the peninsula's center or
adjacent to St. Josephs Bay,
they see a variety of birds.
Hawks, including the endan-
gered peregrine falcon, are
prevalent' during the fall.
Pelicans are among year-
round residents. Some 209
species have been counted.
When ready to set up camp,
hikers can pitch their tents in
any section of the 1,650 acre
preserve except on sand dunes
and in sand scrub. Fallen
wood can be used for camp-
fires. To protect the wilder-
ness area from overuse, only
10 backpackers or a group of
20 are allowed in the area at
one time.


Florida Soil Testing Lab be-
gan operating on a fee basis
October 1.
The fees, according to ad-
ministrators at the Universi-
ty's Institute of Food and
Agricultural Science (IFAS),
will help to finance the pur-
chase of sophisticated test and
computer analysis equipment
and aid in the development of
a broader and more respon-
sive testing program. Tax
dollars that have .supported
the program in the past will


now be diverted into teaching,
research and Extension areas,
IFAS said.
After October 1, farmers
and homeowners who wish to
have testing done should send
soil or water samples directly
to the lab. Mailers, soil bags
and information sheets may
be obtained from the County
Extension Director in your
area. Payment in the form of a
check or money order must
accompany all shipments to
the lab in addition to an


information sheet noting
which tests are to be run.
This fall the soil testing lab
will offer several new and
upgraded tests. The routine
soil test will encompass soil
pH, lime requirement, CaO,
MgO, P205 and K20 with
visual estimates of texture
and organic matter. The lab
will also perform a quantita-
tive organic matter test and
special test on artificial pot-
ting media and greenhouse
soil.


Thoughtless People Litter Beach


Dear Mr. Ramsey:
It seems a shame that we
have so many thoughtless
people who persist in littering
our beaches. Garbage con-,,
tainers atre positioned' all.
along the beacli H o evedyhes.
convenience. It would take
little time and effort to utilize
these.

Thanks for the

Compliments
Dear Mr. Ramsey:
Thank you so much for the
compliments you paid to Mr.
Crews and his band students
in your editorial this week.
They have worked long, hard
hours preparing for half-time
shows, and their efforts have
certainly paid off. Recognition
in The Star can only spur them
to greater heights.
We appreciate all of the
articles regarding our school
which appear week after week
in your fine newspaper.
Yours very truly,
Edwin G. Williams
Principal


Perhaps some people feel
that "one more beer can of
drink bottle will not make a
difference". Well, it does
because, obviously, a lot of
other people feel the same
way. Also, have you ever tried
to comfort a child who has
suffered a severe cut on his
foot due to such carelessness?
I have noticed that the
majority of the younger gene-
ration is not guilty of littering.
As a rule, they leave the area
cleaner than they found it. To
them we say "Thank you".
We think of these beaches as
our front yards. They are a
natural, beautiful asset and
should be a source of pride to
everyone. Think about it.
Fannie H. Clement
Chairman, Civic Con-
cern
Sea Oats & Dunes Gar-
Den Club


SALTY
SALLY


Consumers who corn-i
plain about the inferior
quality of goods and
services marketed by
the Free Enterprise
system couldn't ef-
fectively complain under
,any other system.


ETAO 0





WHERE ARE THEY
In last week's paper, my little brother, Will,
asked, "Where have the love bugs gone?" just
like he really wanted to know. Will, in his own
normally astute way had noticed the love bugs
were not around here anymore, messing up the
front of cars. Even the auto accessory places
have stopped having sales for the once-popular
bug screens, because the love bugs have either
died out or gone someplace else to do their
-4oving.
The love bug is sort of an enigma. It was the
first insect created solely to be a pest to a
machine. It's only mission in life was to smash
itself on the front of an on-coming car, seeing
which bug could splatter in the biggest glob.
To answer my little brother's question, the


love bug is now in central and south Florida.
About a month ago, I had reason to make an
over-night trip to Chiefland. About the time I got
10 miles or so below Perry, there they were. The
pesky devils were in abundance all the way to
Chiefland and back to Perry.
They're not gone ... they have just given us
a break here in the Panhandle and moved south
where all the Cadillacs are.

TURN ABOUT.
I read in the papers the other day where
some researchers were in trouble with the long
arm of the law for using humans to experiment
with- drugs for animals; making sure the
medicines were safe for the animals before they
were used.
I guess you would call this turn about being


fair play. For years, the drug and research
industry has used animals to test drugs destined
for use on humans. This practice spawned the
Society for Prevention of Cruelty to Animals.
Now, at long last, after centuries of being
endangered by various experiments, wars,
famines, etc., after these scientists have put the
humans to the test for the animals, maybe we'll
get some society to protect humans. With the
EPA and DER upholding the welfare of the
animals over the welfare of human beings, we
could use a little protection, and such a society as
the SPCA for humans might just be in order.

BEARS GIFTS
Sydney Taylor came into the office the other
day, bearing gifts. She had read the little piece
last week about our refrigerator and Frenchie's
habit of cooking only three times a week, and she
had the mistaken idea my caloric intake needs
were being neglected by Frenchie's cooking
habits.
Sydney came in bearing a fresh baked loaf of
wheat bread she had just taken out of the oven. It
was still warm.
I appreciated the bread. That's one thing
Frenchie rarely, if ever, bakes. It's also
something I don't need, so I like it very much.


Let me get this cooking thing straight,
now. When Frenchie cooks, she cooks like she
was still cooking for six hungry kids. She may
cook only three days a week, but it would take 10
ordinary hungry field hands to eat it at one meal.
Our refrigerator, I was talking about, is a
necessity, since the overage goes into the fridge
to await another meal.
What Frenchie's cooking habits amount to is
that she is saving energy. She cooks enough
those three times to last us all week long and
even into a seven year famine if one should
happen to come along.
I have ample proof that I miss very few
meals.

GOOD SERIES
I hate to put the hex on the Baltirmore Orioles
with two games still left to play, but I must
congratulate them for the fine way they are
handling the Pirates.
The Pirates and Orioles have made
interesting games out of all the series contests,
even though they were played in rain and
freezing cold. I enjoy the series every year and
this year is no exception.
Go get 'em, Orioles!

RECIPES
I had occasion to eat some of Ken Herring's
"special recipe" for potato salad Saturday
afternoon and I remarked that I would like to
have the recipe to see what he had in it besides
black pepper and potatoes. Ken remarked I
should call for favorite recipes of extra-ordinary
dishes made regularly by Port St. Joe cooks and
print one a week in the paper. If Ken will start
the ball rolling with his potato salad, I'll do just
that... if you will send in your favorite recipe,
too.


warm up the day to the comfortable '70's. This bunch of seagulls were no















exception in their attempts to combat the chil and were seen on the edge of
'*^ ^ "- ,- "... m-'










most of -us and probably including the birds, the brisk mornings are a


welcome change from the hot-humid ones. -Star photo
warm' up -theda- t- "te "o Ti bunch or eagu'll- we no

theba, snuggl"ed up in th ...t.o ke -ou-th m b s-s. T







most of us. and probably including the birds, the brisk mornings are a
welcome change from the hot-humid ones. -Star photo


We Apologize


,.-


T H E ST A R POSTOFFICE BOX 308 SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
PHONE 227-1278 IN COUNTY-ONE YEAR, 5.00 SIX MONTHS. $3.00 THREE MONTHS, 1I27.$0
Published Every Thursday at 306 Williams Avenue. PortSt. Joe. Florida OUT OF CnUNTY-ST7.0 OUT OF U.S.-One Year.59.00
S co nd S-ClassPost"Paid oPortSt. Joe. Floria3d4* TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omissions in advertisement the publishers do not hold
SWesley R. Ramsey ................ Editor and Publisher themselves liable for damage further than emount!eceived for Such advertisement.
SW' Wesley y .................. Editor and Publisher
William H. Ramsey ...................... Production Supt. seCON-CLASSPOSTAGE PAID Thespoken wordisgivenKantattention; the printedword Ithoughtfullyweighed. The spoken word
S Frenchie L. Ramsey .................... Office Manaer AT PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 barely asserts;the printed word thoroughly convinces. The spoken word is lost; the printedword remains.
Shirley K. Ramsey ...... ................... Typesetter
^ ii- iii'iii i_ iiiii.. ~ ii- i I~I~II I I[


I







Ell


. '.. .






IN WASHINGTON *




*****RL********************

*tW ~ At tt~e


;,';"


1.*>'


Water Projects
The President recently
signed Public Law ;96-69,
which will provide funds to the
Corps of Engineers to take care
of studies, operations, and
maintenance, projects for our
District for the coming-year.,
This law. provides approx-
imately $2 million to do work
in Pensacola, Panama City;
and Port St. Joe harbors, and
money ,for feasibility and en-
vironmental studies for Bayou
Texar and Pensacola Harbor.
These funds are critical to the
smooth operation of the ports
and other navigable waterways
and .must be requested each
year.
Rail Safety
t I have recently sent a letter
to the new Secretary of
Transportation, Neil
Goldschmidt, requesting'that
DOT begin a thorough review
of the entire rail safety pro-
gram. This study will -require
the Federal Railroad Ad-
ministration to analyze the
problems faced by the
railroads and consider various
alternatives available to protect
our lives and properties. '
The number of rail ac-
cidents in our District is totally
unacceptable and the causes
can be corrected. I have
discovered, also, that this is
not just a phenomenon of our
District but is, in fact, a serious
S. problem throughout the coun-
try.
Congress Again
After a one-week District
work period, I am again hard
at it in the House. The pace is
now frenzied and the legisla-
tion we have labored long and
hard over in subcommittee and
committee is now being con-
sidered on the floor.
You will hear a great deal in
the next few weeks 'about the
rapid movement of legislation
.A u through the Congress. Don't
-( -.despair, Ihough, because we dree
"r putting in the extra time to en-
sure that our interests and the
national interest are protected.
If you have any questions,
please give us a call or send a
letter. Remember, however,
that most of the information


will be incomplete and in a
constant state of motion and
we can better answer your
questions after the House and
Senate agree to the final word-
ing. If you hive some concern
about a particular piece of
legislation, let me know as
soon as possible .


Coast Guard


The Coast Guard has
recently decided to transfer the
cutter Point Verde from the
Mobile area to the Pensacola
area. The cost of maintaining
the Alabama site and the
devastation of the recent hur-
ricane have encouraged this
move.
The increased use of our
fine ports and their facilities is
encouraging and. should pro-
vide for' added safety for our
area boaters and fishermen.

Shrimp Remoulade
Mrs. Richard C. White,
wife of the Representative
from Texas, submitted the
recipe which Nancy selected
for this week.
2 hard cooked egg yolks
I raw egg yolk
V4 teaspoon salt
I teaspoon horse radish
I teaspoon prepared
Mustard
3 tablespoons tarragon
vinegar
V4 cup cider vinegar
V2 cup salad oil
I tablespoon chopped
parsley.
I tablespoon minced onion
1 pound boiled shrimp, -
peeled and deveined
shredded lettuce
lemon wedge
parsley sprig
Blend egg yolks, salt, horse
radish and mustard and beat
thoroughly with a fork. Add 2
teaspoons vinegar and beat a
few minutes. Add I teaspoon
oil and beat 2 or 3 minutes.
Continue'to add vinegar and
Soil alternately until all is used.
Add parsley and onion; stir un-
til blended. Pour over shrimp.
Refrigerate in covered dish
several hours. To serve, pour
over shredded lettuce and gar-
nish with lemon and parsley.
Makes 4 servings.


3y

y
tl
C

b
h
ti
d
o:


OBITUARIES:

Funeral Rites Held for

Mrs. Ida B. Martin, 51


Mrs. Ida B. Martin, 51, of
Vewahitchka passed away
ast Wednesday in Bay Memo-
ial Hospital. She was a native
f Jackson County-and lived in
lewahitchka. for the past 31
ears. She was a Deputy Clerk
f the Circuit Court for seven
ears. She was a member of
he First United Methodist
hurch of Wewahitchka.
Survivors, include: her hus-
and, Ray Martin of Wewa-
itchka; one son Ronnie Mar-
in of Wewahitchka; one
daughter, Mrs. Marilyn Quall
f St. Petersburg; two bro-


others, Mike Byrd and Eugene
Byrd of Cypress; and three
sisters, Lillian Tharpe, Myr-
tice Maddox and Mildred
Daniels all of Cypress.
Funeral services were held
at 3:00 p.m. Thursday at the
First United Methodist
Church of Wewahitchka con-
ducted by the Rev. Sam
Shirah and Rev. John Paulk.
Interment followed in the
family plot of Jehu Cemetery.
All services were under the
direction of Comforter Fune-
ral Home, Wewahitchka
Branch Chapel.


Frank Pitts, 66, Dies

Following Lengthy Illness


Frank Pitts, 66, passed
away Sunday in a Panama
City hospital following a
lengthy illness.: Mr. Pitts was
a.native of Calhoun County
and a long time resident of
Gulf County. He was a com-
mercial fisherman.
Survivors include: his wife,
Mrs. Bertha Pitts of Wewa-
hitchka; -five sons, Houston
Pitts and Robert Pitts, of
Clewtiston," Clinton Pitts of
Overstreet, and Jerry Pitts
and Wayne Pitts of Wewa-
hitchka; four daughters,;Betty
Collins and Ellen Keller of
Clewiston and Annette Kinney
and Elise Tillery of Wewa-


hitchka; one brother, A.C.
Pitts of Wewahitchka; four
sisters, Gertrude Bailey and
Louisa Champion of Wewa-
hitchka, Myrtle Pitts of Scotts
Ferry and Pearl Sauls of Bear
Creek; and 19 grandchildren.
Funeral services were held
at 2:00 p.m. Tuesday in the
College Park Church of God
conducted by the Rev. Shelby
Jeter.
Interment followed in the
family plot of Roberts Ceme-
tery'.
All services were under the
direction of Comforter Fune-
ral Home, Wewahitchka
Branch Chapel.


Overweight trucks in Flor-
ida paid almost, one 'and
one-half 'million dollars in
assessments during the first
five months of 1979 said the
Florida Highway Patrol re-
cently.
Colonel Eldrige Beach, Pa-.
trol director said, "About one
truck in every 127 weighed is
overweight. This includes,
trucks weighed by troopers
with portable scales."
Figures for the first five

local input for the Gulf County qompre-
hensive Plan on Thursday. October 25,
1979, at 7:00 p m (ESTI in the County
Courthouse, Commissioners Room. The
Comprehensive Plan is being developed
to meet the requirements of S.163.3161,
Florida Statutes. Copies of the proposed
plan are available at the Gulf County
Public 'Library, the'County Clerk's
Office and the City Hall in Port St. Joe
and Wewahitchka.
2t 10-18


months of 1979 show that total
assessments are up from
$1,057,583 in 1978 to $1,423,841
in 1979. This is a 35 percent
increase.
During the same five-month
period weight troopers were
looking for overweight trucks
which evade permanent scale
houses, they also handled
other law enforcement duties.
, For instance, they made 2,930
arrests, wrote 944 warnings as
well as writing 4,201 faulty
equipment correction notices.
Beach said, "The highways
of this state musttbe protected'
from large overweight vehi-
cles which can shorten the life
of any paving surface if we are
to enjoy a reputation for
having one of the nation's
finest highway systems."


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, Oct. 18. 1979


PAGE THREE


Gulf School Board Adopts Policy


Assuring Rights of Handicapped


Superintendent of Schools,
B. Walter Wilder, announced
recently that in recent Board
.action, the following State-
ment of compliance with
Section 504 of the Rehabilita-
tion Act of 1973 was approved
by the Board:
SECTION 504 COMPLIANCE,
The School Board of Gulf,


County adheres to the provi-
sions of Section 504 regula-
tions prohibiting discrimina-
tion based on handicap in
areas related to employment,,
program accessibility, and
student programs, activities,
and services following regula-
tions prescribed by the U.S.
Department of Health, Educa-


tion, and Welfare, Office of
Civil Rights.
Specifically Section 504
states: "No otherwise quali-
fied individual...shall solely
by reason of his handicap, be
excluded from the participa-
tion in, be denied the benefits
of. or be subjected to discri-
mination under any program


PSAT Tests Scheduled at Port


St. Joe High School October 23


Mrs. Beverly Rich, guid-
ance director at Port St. Joe'
Jr.-Sr. High School, has an-
nounced that sophomores, jun-
iors, and some seniors will be
able to join over one million
other students around the
world in taking the Prelimina-
ry Scholastic Aptitude Test -
National' Merit Scholarship
Qualifying Test (PSAT-
NMSQT) this fall. The test,
cosponsored by the College
Board and National Merit
Scholarship Corporation, is ah
important step in, making
college plans.
Scheduled for October 23, at
the high school, the PSAT-
NMSQT measures verbal and
mathematical aptitude two
abilities important in doing
college work and gives
students a chance to find out
what theScholastic Aptitude
Test (SAT) is like.
By taking the PSAT-
NMSQT, students can enter
the competition for scholar-
ships administered by the
National Merit Scholarship
Corporation and ask to parti-
cipate in the College Board's
Student Search Service, which
gives students an opportunity
to hear from colleges that they
might not otherwise know
about. ,
With their score reports,
students receive a copy of
ABOUT YOUR PSAT-NMSQU
SCORES, a booklet that con-
tains valuable how-to infor-
mation about estimating SAT
scores, finding out where to
get' and how to' use detailed
fnf6Amatioh 'hbodtt colleges
and financial -aid, and plan-
Sning for financing a college
education.
In addition, students can use
'the College Board's "The
College Hanbook, 1979-80" to


compare their scores with more than 2,400 college and
those of enrolled students and universities.


or activity' receiving Federal
Financial assistance."
Any violations of the provi-.
sions of Section 504 should be
reported to: Mr. Charles T.
Watson, Coordinator of Sec-
tion 504, The School Board of
Gulf County, P.O. Box 969,
Port St. Joe, FL 32456, :4ele-
phone: (904) 229-8256.
The school Board has adopt-
ed a grievance procedure to
resolve complaints of bandi-
cap discrimination. A copy of
this procedure is available in
each school office, And iii the
office of the Superintendeht of
Schools which is located in the,
Gulf County Courthousn in
Port St. Joe. "


Joy Explosion '79 Presents

A Homecoming Concert with



"MORNING STAR"








A




'






Long Avenue Baptist Church

Church Auditorium



Friday Night, October 26 "

"Affter S. J6e-MoadisnIFopotbHll Game

1.:00 P.M., til 12:30 A.M.

Free for the Whole Family
r~ i** *. ^ ..


- Public Notices -


NOTICE UNDER FICTITIO
NAME LAW
Notice is hereby given that the
signed, desiring to engage in b
under the fictitious name of Gulf
Home Health, 206 Monument
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456, loc
Gulf County, Florida, intends to
said name with the Clerk of Circu
of Gulf County, Florida.
Name of Business: GULF Cl
HOME HEALTH
Location of Business: 206 Mo
Avenue, Port St. Joe, Fla. 32456
Owner: Bay Home Health Care
Inc., P. 0. Box 858, Panama
Florida 32401.
'By: J. C. Parmer, Jr., Presidei

NOTICE OF PUBLIC INSPECT
FEDERAL REVENUE
SHARING BUDGET
Notice is hereby given that the
Federal Revenue Sharing Bui
available for public Inspection
Municipal Building, Monday
Friday, 8:00 A.M. until S:00 P.I
-s- L. A. Farris,
City Auditor and Clerk

STATE OF FLORIDA:
GULF COUNTY:
REQUEST FOR BIDS
KEN MURPHY, SHERIFF OF
COUNTY, FLORIDA, wilt offer
at public sale on the 29th of C
1979, at 2:00 P.M., EST, the fo
automobile:
1977 Ford LTD, 4-door patrol'
460 cu. in. motor
Serial No. 7U63A140945
Mileage: 82,053
This patrolcar may be seen at f
County Sheriff's Department di
teen the hours of 9:00 a.m. a
p.m., EST.
The Sheriff reserves the right t
insufficient bids.
.s. KEN MURPHY, Sheriff

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT,
TEENTHJUDICIAL CIRCUIT C
STATE OF FLORIDA, IN AN
GULF COUNTY, PROBATE 0DI\
FILEN
IN RE: The Estate of
GUS L. MILLER,
Deceased.
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRAT
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING C
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER PE
INTERESTED IN THE ESTATE
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that the
istration of the estate of Gus L.
deceased, File Number 79-28, Is I
In the Circuit Court for Gulf
Florida, Probate Division, the ad
which Is Port St. Joe, Florida
Personal Representative of the e
Gus Frazer Miller, whose address
Avenue B, Port St. Joe, Florli
name and address of the Perso
presentatlve's attorney are se
below.
All persons having claims or d'
against the estate are required, V
THREE MONTHS FROM THE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICATII
THIS NOTICE, to file with the (
Sthe above Court a written state
any claim or demand they mae
Each claim must be in writing ar
ndcate the basis for the claim, th
and address of the creditor or hi
ot attorney and the amount clal
the claim is not yet due, the date


)US will become due shall be stated. If the
claim is contingent or unliquidated, the
e under. nature of the uncertainty shall be stated.
business If the claim Is secured, the security shall
County be described. The claimant shall deliver
Avenue, sufficient copies of the claim to the Clerk
ated In to enable the Clerk to mail one copy to
register the Personal Representative.
it Court All persons interested In the estate to
whom a copy of this Notice of Admini-
OUNTY station has been mailed are required,
WITHIN THREE MONTHS FROM THE
nument DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION
6 OF THIS NOTICE, to file any objection
Agency, they may have that challenges the
a City, validity of the Decedent's Will, the
qualifications of the Personal Represen.
.nt tative or the venue or jurisdiction of the
4t 10-18 Court.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS AND OB-
ION OF SECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED. '"
Publication of this notice has begun,
e entire Date of the first publication of this
dget Is Notice of Administration: October 18,
at the 1979.
through Gus Frazer Miller,
M. Personal Representative of the
Estate of GUS L. MILLER
Mel C. Magidson, Jr.
It 10-18 413 Williams Ave.
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
904 229-8084
Attorney for Personal Representative
2t 10-18
F GULF
for sale NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING
October, The Gulf County Planning Commis-
llowing sion will hold a public hearing to solicit


STATEMENT OF OWNERSHIP,
MANAGEMENT AND CIRCULATION
Title of publication, The Star, public.
action number 518880, issued weekly at
304-06 Williams Ave, Port St. Joe,
Florida 32456, with headquarters at the
same address. Publisher, editor, manag-
ing editor and owner, Wesley R.
Ramsey, P. 0. Box 308, Port St. Joe,
Florida 32456. Florida First National
Bank, 504 Monument Avenue, Port St.
Joe, Fla. holding 1 percent or more of
total mount of bonds, mortgages or other
securities.
Annual subscription price, S6.00 in
county; $8.00 out of county.
Extent and Nature of Circulation:
Average no. copies each issue during
preceding 12 months; total no. copies
printed 2725; 'paid circulation, sales
through dealers and carriers, street
vendors and counter sale, 1250, mail
subscriptions, 1479; total paid circula-
tion 2,729; free distribution by mail,
carrier or other means, 20; for a total
distribution of 2749; copies not distribu-
ted, office use, left over, unaccounted,
spoiled after printing, 76; for a total of
2725.
Actual No. copies of single issue
published nearest to filing date: total no.
copies printed, 2850; paid circulation,
sales through dealers and carriers,
street vendors and counter sales, 1271,
and mail subscriptions, 1483, for a total
paid circulation of 2754; free dlstribu.
tion by mail, carrier, or other means, 20;
for a total distribution of 2774;,coples not
distributed, office use, left over, unac-
counted, spoiled after irlntlng, 76; for a
total of 2850.
-s- Wesley R. Ramsey., Owner


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

'm M D*ggn9 ggg###g#g#gegggmet, tEeeg,4


First

Presbyterian Church
Sixteenth Street and Forrest Park Avenue
Phone 227-1756

SUNDAY WORSHIP SERVICE ........ 16:00 A.M.
ADULT SUNDAY SCHOOL CLASS .... 11.:00A.M.

Welcome to Everyone


Phone 648-5205


-EXTRA FIRM-
SIMCOPEDIC
SUPREME

TWIN
$79.95,S

FULL
$99.950

QUEEN
$269.95,,

KING
$369.95 set



Buy

Cash -


4'
'I'
Iv
ii LILI-1-in





I I ,, ,, ,
-Y WE U W W ~ .~. -


-498-----

CHOOSE FROM A WIDE SELEC- QUALITY INNERSPRING
TION OF FRAMES AND FABRICS ROLL-A-WAY BY
ALL SALE PRICED!
j SIMMONS- NOW

OOSE EXTRA FIRM SALE PRICED AT

| OR SUPER FIRM $98

AND SAVE Twin Roll-A-Way


SUPER FIRM

r -, OLDEN

















LET DANLEY'S TRUCK LOAD BUYING KING

SIMMON HELP YOU FIGHT INFLATION 398



On Our Easy Terms yJ / j

90 Days Monthly Payments FMrNwUE co.


Overweight Trucks Pay

Heavy Fines In Florida


ii|Ki.


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SAVE ON SIN%

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__ __ a


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NIF ANCIN AV I


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A


4GE FOUR THE STAR.Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, Oct. 18, 1979


iss Susan Quarl1


Bride of Terrence

Susan Elizabeth Quar-
A es and Terrence Craig Har
%. mon were united in holy
;,-tatrimony in a candlelight
(; 't.ceremony which was per-
m'formed in the First United
Methodist Church of Port St.
J',oe at six o'clock on the
.-vening of October six. The
^., Reverend Hugh Daniel of
".. Faith Bible Church officiated.
The bride is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. William Shelton
Q es. Jr., and the bride-
i/groom is the son of Mr. and
*1 LMrs. James Everett Harmon
,0of Pleasant Hill, Mississippi.
Her grandparents are Mr.' and
.Mrs. Basil E.'Kenney of Lynn
kHaven, and Mr. and Mrs.
l^Wiliam S. Quarles, Sr., of
ort St. Joe.
S'*The beautiful decor in the
church was arranged by the
maternal grandmother of the
ide, Mrs. William S. Quar-
,es, Sr. In the choir loft were
yramidal candlebra with
white tapers, entwined with
ace-fern. The altar was
centered with an elongated
fashion of Figi mums, gladoli
ad wild fern. The stained
Glass windows held arrange-
"rments of the same design.
Inside the chancel rail two
S arge wicker flower stands'
carriedd out the motif and
outside the rail other pyrami-
daa)'candlebra softly lighted
the wedding scene.
SPrenuptial music was pro-
vided by Mrs. Bill Heaton at
tite organ. Various classical
afid traditional pieces were
Sused. The mothers of the
uple were seated to the .
14 s&ains of "Jesu, Joy of Man's
Slsiring" by J.S. Bach. The' Mrs. Terrence
|";i ntothers of the bride and. '
b idegroom were ushered to grandmother.
t". re tfeir respective places by The ceremony of praise was
1Rbert Logan Quarles and traditional, with readings ta-
Sl rThe attendants entered to er Book. Vows promising a
f th "Trumpet Voluntary" by permanent union and a prayer
"".'il .Purcell. of blessing upon that union
rThe bride, given in mar- were part of the ceremony
st, iange by her father, wore her that upheld the institution of
mother's wedding gown. The marriage.
O cress was of candlelight sha- James E. Harmon, father of
S diw lace over ice blue taffeta. the groom, was best man for
'' The long sleeved molded the occasion. Groomsmen
/i"'. ibodice was scalloped onto the,' were William Quarles, Ill, of
i: ra full skirt, which-ended in' btayton,-Tennessee, David 'A,"
Sa coronation train. The tight ,Harmon of Leucadia, Califor-
i bodice featured a portrait nia, Robert Bowie of' Mem-
e,.: nckline. Her only ornament phis, Tennessee and Trent
s..Is an heirloom cross given to Sellers of Atlanta, Georgia.
i r by Mrs. Judy Parker. Her Ushers were David Sturdivant
ffiger-tip veil of imported and Danny Moore, both of
illusion was attached to a satin Memphis, Tennessee. Aco-
latticed Juliette cap sprinkled lytes were James B. Roberts,
.i'i'' "th pearls. She entered to the Jr. and Thomas E. Roberts of
S 0 traditionall "Bridal Chorus" Port St. Joe.
i T Wagner on the arm of her Miss Anne Quarles, sister of
father. the bride, served her sister as
i The mother of the bride maid pf honor. Bridesmaids
c. ose for her daughter's wed- were Mrs. William Quarles,
S(" ding a full length dress of III of Dayton, Tennessee, Mrs.
Smoss green soft silk of Em- Clifford Whitfield of Marian-
press ,Josephine classic de- na, Miss Sarah Ann Roberts
sign. It had long full sleeves and Miss Laurie Yent Smith,
'aiad full skirt. Her corsage was both of Port St. Joe.
white orchid. The bride's attendants wore
The groom's mother, Mrs. beautiful flowing gowns of
James Harmon, was attired in chalk blue and carried a single
a." floor length gown of fall long-stemmed white rose.
colors. The waist was of sheer Upon being pronounced hus-
beige, the belted skirt was band and wife, the couple and
autumn brown. Her corsage their party left the church to
was the same as that of the "May Jesus Christ be
mother of the bride. Praised", a 19th Century
"The maternal grandmother German tune. This favorite
of the bride, Mrs. Basil hymn of the bride's was also
Kenney, wore a long blue-grey the theme for the entire
dress with a round neckline evening.
and long full. sleeves. Her The wedding guests were
cprsage was a cymbidium invited to a reception given by
orchid. the parents of the bride which
S: Mrs. William Quarles, Sr., was held at the former home
paternal grandmother of the of the bride's great grand-
bride wore a gown of ivory mother, the late Mrs. Richard
jersey. It had a blouson waist Hill McIntosh. Greeting the
S line, a V-shaped neckline, and guests were Mr. and Mrs.
dolman sleeves. Her corsage William Shelton Quarles, Jr.,
was similar to that of the other Mrs. Basil E. Kenney, Mrs.


es Becomes


SCraig Harmon


Craig Harmon
Williams Quarles,. Sr., and
Mrs. James B. Roberts.
The three party rooms,
opened ensuite, were artfully
decorated throughout with
roses and shasta daisies. The:
free standing mantles over the
double fireplaces were cen-
tered with satin glass bowls
holding Talismon roses.
The guests were invited into
the dining room, where Mrs.
Erline Everett served a deli-
cious buffet supper. The din-
ing table was covered with an
heirloom'-Battenburg cloth
and held a gleaming old silver
footed bowl containing yellow
and white roses. The punch
table,; covered with an ecru
linen cloth, was centered with
an antique sterling silver bowl.
and tray of spiral design. It
held fruit punch with floating
ice wedding rings. This table
was attended by Miss Betsy
Adkins and Miss Carol Wood
of West Palm Beach.
The three tiered, four island
wedding cake was topped with
a miniature replica of the
bride's bouquet. Presiding at
this table, which was covered
with a pale gold appliqued
batiste cloth, were Miss Lisa
Melton and Miss Jolyn Parrott
of Doctor's Inlet. Cutting the
groom's cake were Miss Lois
Snyder and Miss Lea Hamil-
ton of Dayton, Tennessee.
The coffee, served from a
handsome silver service, was
served by Mrs. Arden Ste-
phens.
In the garden Miss Susan
Watts and 'Miss Becky Bate-
man served punch and cake.
The guest book for the
reception was kept by Mrs.
Arthur Holveson, of Pensaco-
la. The rice roses were given
out by Miss Catherine Wood.
The wedding was under the
direction of Mrs. Charles
Brown, kindergarten teacher
of the bride.
Out of town guests: Mrs.


Clemmie Werts and Miss
Claire Parsons of Birming-
ham, Alabama; Mrs. Eliza-
beth Spigeson of Tuscaloosa,
Alabama; Mr. and Mrs.
James Harmon and Neil of
. Pleasant Hill, Mississippi;
David Harmon of Leucadia,
California; Mr. and Mrs. N.A.
Brown of Pensacola; Mrs.
Georgette Daugherty of Mia-
mi; Miss Betsy Adkins, Miss
Carol Wood and Troy Clark of
West. Palm Beach; Mr. and
Mrs. Jim Gilbert, David Allen,
and Mr. and Mrs. Harry Tison
of Panama City; Mr. Tucker
Vance, David Sturdavent,
Danny Moore, Vicki Vance,
Lisa Tronson, Miss Jerry
McDowell and Bobby Bowie of
Memphis, Tennessee; Trent
Sellers and Tyler Sellers of
Atlanta, Georgia; Mrs. Gerald
Watkins and Jolyn Parrott of
Doctor's Inlet; Mr. and Mrs.
,W.S. Quarles, III, Miss Lori
Snyder, Miss Les Hamilton,
John Vandermere, Rosemary
Ceaser, Jeffery Harris, and
Mr. and Mrs. Steve Hines of
Dayton, Tennessee; Mrs. Tib-
by Whitehead of North Carol-
ina; Mr. and Mrs. Basil E.
Kenney, Jr., Mrs. Robert
Bard and Mrs. Connie Max-
well' of Lynn Haven; Mrs.
Janice Whitfield of Marianna;
Mr. and Mrs. Dillon Smith of
Blakely, Georgia; Mrs. Mary
Mast and Ed Conway of
Tampa; and Frankie Abbott
of Tallahassee.
PRE-NUPTIAL EVENTS
The ladies of Faith Bible
Church honoredare cent bride,
Susan Quarles Harmon, with a
kitchen shower, September 25,
in the home of Mrs. Rick
Godfrey. Each guest brought
a favorite recipe and her
favorite Bible verse along
with' a gift for the bride's
kitchen.
Delicious punch, cake, nuts
and mints were served to the
guests after opening the gifts
and sharing the recipes and
verses.

Mr. and Mrs. James Har-
mon, parents of Mr. Craig
Harmon, entertained the wed-
ding party of the Susan
Quarles Craig Har!qn mar-
riage, with a dinner at The Hut
in Apalachicola on the evening
of October 5.
From the candlelit setting
overlooking the Gulf, guests
enjoyed a gourmet meal as
they viewed the beautiful
sunset and watched a full
moon rise over the water.
Mrs. Edward E. Wood and
Mrs. Floyd Roberts entertain-
ed the out-of-town guests of
the Quarles Harmon wedding
with a buffet luncheon at the
Wood's home on St. Joseph
Drive, Saturday, October 6.
Approximately 50 guests
enjoyed a delicious lunch in a
relaxed and lovely setting.

A family seafood luncheon
was held October 5, at Gulf
Sands Restaurant, honoring
Susan Quarles and Craig
Harmon. Hostesses were Mrs.
E.W. Coleman of Birming-
ham, Mrs. George Spigener of
Tuscaloosa, Alabama,
Mrs. Clemmie Werts of Mex-
ico Beach, aunts of the bride,
and Mrs. W.S. Quarles, Sr.,
grandmother of the bride.
The tables were covered
with white clothes and sea-
foam blue napkins. Each table
carried a seashore motif of
driftwood and daisies. Hand-
painted sand dollars were
used as place cards and
favors.


Bulbs Topic


of Oct. A

Bulbs are beautiful; that is
if you wait long enough (for
Spring) and come to hear
Elaine Jackson this afternoon
at 3 p.m., when she will give
tips on planting and care of
bulbs for Spring blossoms.
Mrs. Jackson will be speak-
ing at the October meeting of
the Port St. Joe Garden Club
at the Garden Center on
Eighth Street.
The club invites the public to
their October meeting and


meeting

encourages them to partici-
pate in all of the monthly
programs when ideas and tip's
on the care and beautification
of lawns and plants will be
discussed.
A few narcissus bulbs will
be available from the yard of
Jo Arbogast this afternoon.
Horticulture tips will be given
by Ethel Bridges and will
pertain to work to be done in
areas of the yard this time of
the year.


Miss Laura Annette Fell


Engaged


Miss Andreameta Bpker


To Wed


Mr. and Mrs. Robert J.
Baker of Port St. Joe have
announced the engagement
and approaching marriage of
their daughter, Andreameta
to Joseph Smiley son of Mrs.
Pecola Smily and the late Mr.
Joe Smiley.
Miss Baker is a 1973 gradu-
ate of ,Port St. Joe-High
School,; a 1977 graduate of'
Florida 'A & M University with
a B.S. degree in Business
Management. She is presently
employed with Gulf County
Clerk of Circuit Court.
The prospective bridegroom
is a 1973 graduate of Port St.
Joe High School. He is a 1977
graduate of Florida A & M
University with a B.S. degree
in Political Science, a grad-
uate of University of Notre
Dame with a M.S. degree in
Public Administration. He is
presently employed with the
State of Florida.
The wedding will be an
eveht of November 17 at 12:00
noon at Zion Fair Baptist
Church. No invitations are
being sent locally but all

Guests included parents of
the bride and groom, Mr. and
Mrs. W.S. Quarles, Jr., and
Mr. and Mrs. James Harmon
of Pleasant Hill, Mississippi.
Also present were Miss Anne
Quarles, Mr. Robert Quarles,
Mr. and Mrs. W.S. Quarles,
III, Mr. and Mrs. W.S. Quar-
les, Sr., Mr. David Harmon,
Mr. Neil Harmon, Mrs. Wil-
liam Clark, Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Fox, Mr. and Mrs.
C.G. Costin, Sr., Mr. and Mrs.
James B. Roberts, Mr. Jim
Roberts, Mr. Tommy Roberts,
Miss Claire Parsons of Bir-
mingham, Ala., and Mr. and
Mrs. Basil E. Kenney, Jr., of
Lynn Haven.


friends and relatives are
invited to attend.

For
Ambulance
Call
227-1115 a








Deal direct with lender.
Statewide Service
No Broker Fees 10-year terms
$3,500 to $50,000
Applications taken by phone
Concord Equity Corp.
Call Toll Free
1-800-241-7122


Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Roy'
Fell, Jr. of Robertsdale, Ala.
announce the engagement of
their daughter, Laura Annet-
te, and Stephen Dwayne Cloud
son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Wayne Cloud of Port St. Joe.
The bride-to-be is a Roberts-
dale High School graduate and
is now attending the Universi-
ty of South Alabama in Mobile
where she is a junor. She is the
granddaughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Raymond Roy Fell, Sr. of
Rlobertsdale, Ala and the late
Mr. and Mrs. Elbert Bradford
Brunson, Sr. of Dublin, Ga.


The prospective bridegroom
is a graduate of Port St. Joe
High School and a senior at
Mobile College. He is also
employed at youth minister at
the Moffat Road Baptist
Church in Mobile.
Mr. Cloud is the grandson of
George Bryant Mercer and
the late Mrs. Mercer of
Dellwood, and the late Mr. and
Mrs. Jim Cloud, also of
Dellwood.
The couple will be married
in a garden ceremony at the
home of the bride's parents on
May 17.


Cake Decorating




Beginner Class
Starts

Oct. 22

Day and Night Classes Supplies Furnished
Fee: $15.00 for 8 week course
To Register, Call before Oct. 19

Addie Burch 648-5908


Men's Hunting Boots

by Georgia Giant

Sizes 6-13 Width R & XW

5358 Men's 8" boot, Tan Seminole uppers,
raised moccasin vamp, half gusset tongue,
brass hooks and eyelets, drill lined vamp,
unlined quarters, cushion insole, natural gum
crepe oil resistant sole and scoop heel.
1Process 82 construction. 2



Nee7s Shoes and
"" .I Accessories

222 Reid Avenue


I ~


I


' -




~ ~jaP~ l~~.w' ~.
r

A .


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, Oct. 18, 1979


In-Home Medical Care Will Soon


be Available In Gulf County


Coach Gerald Lewter, Vivian Patten, Sarah Ann Roberts, Cindy Belin, Gay Best and Jo Ann Mannel.



Six New Faces at Port St. Joe


SElementary School This Fall


When classes started at Port
St. Joe Elementary. this fall,
the children were greeted by
six new teachers, some new
faces to teaching, and some
who were just new at Port St.
Joe Elementary.
The new teachers are Jerry
Lewter, Gay Best, Vivian
Patten, Cindy Belin, Sarah
Ann Roberts and Jo Ann
Mannel.
Jerry Lewter, physical ed-
ucation teacher, is a graduate
of Auburn University and re-
ceived his Master's degree
from Livingston University.
He taught physical education
at Port St. Joe High School for
A 12 years before coming to Port
St. Joe Elementary. He is a
native of Birmingham, Ala-
bama.
Gay Best, speech therapist
for gulf County, is from Dan-
ville, Kentucky, .and has al-
ways dreamed of living' in
Flordia. She is a 1979 grad-
uate of Western Kentucky
*J-


Brian Tafoya Jenkins

Brian Has

His First

Birthday
Brian Tafoya Jenkins cele-
brated his first birthday-Octo-
ber 11 at the home of his
godmother Mrs. V.R. Patten.
He is the son of Shirley
Thomas and Johnny Jenkins,
Jr.
His maternal grandmother
is Mrs. Alfonsa Dawson and
paternal grandparents are
Mertha and Johnny Jenkins,
Sr.
Helping him to celebrate
were his friends and his two
brothers, Cody and Toby.


University with a major in
Speech and Communication
Disorders and a minor in
Exceptional Children Educa-
tion. She plans to pursue a
Master's Degree in Deaf Edu-
cation.
Vivian Patten has been em-
ployed in the Gulf County
School system for the past 10
years, having taught in Wash-
ington High School and High-
land View Elementary. She is
a third and fourth grade Title I
mathematics teacher at Port
St Joe Elementary. She earn-
ed her undergraduate degree,.
as well as her Master's De-
gree, from Alabama State
College.
Cindy- Belin attended high
school in Fort Walton Beach
and graduated from Hunting-
don College this year with a
degree in Elementary Educa-
tion and Special Education.
She was listed in "Who's Who
Among Students in American


Hallowe 'en

Carnival ,

Next Sat.

Port St. Joe Elementary
School will hold a Halloween
carnival on Saturday, October
27 at the school.
A Halloween parade will
begin at 1:00 o'clock in front of
the St. Joe Paper Company
building. Children marching
in the parade who wish to be
judged for their costumes are
to be at the building at 12:30 to
receive a number from the
parade chairman. The parade
will go down Reid Ave. where
all contestants are asked to
stay at City Hall when the
parade is ended for judging.
The carnival will begin imme-
diately following the parade.
Anyone who wishes to help
build the booth's, please be at
the school on Friday, Oct. 26 at
3:00 o'clock.


The custom of throwing
old shoes or tying
them to the bridal car
after the wedding dates
back to ancient Egypt.


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 ng Avenue Highway 71
Port St. Joe, Fla. Wewahitchka, Florida
229-8222 639-5711



First United

Methodist Church

Constitutionri and Monument Ave.
Port St. Joe, Fla.
JOHN IE W. McCURDY, Minister

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


Colleges and Universities".
She is currently teaching sixth
grade.
Sarah Ann Roberts is a
native of Port St. Joe,. She
graduated from the Univer-
sity of West Florida in 1979
with a degree in Elementary
Education and Early Child-
hood Education. She is teach-
ing kindergarten.
Jo Ann Mannel is from
Louisville, Kentucky. She re-


S* In-home medical care will
X; be available to residents of
Gulf County by mid-Novem-
: ber according to Jim Parner,
President of Bay Home Health
Care Agency in Panama City.
Bay Home Health Care has
been providing limited servi-
ces in Gulf County for some
four years and feels to ade-
quately serve Gulf County a
office in Port St. Joe is a
necessity.
Operating as Gulf County
Home Health, the Agency will
be under the direction of a
-Star photo registered nurse and will

Disco Dance

Lessons Are

Offered


ceived her degree in Elemen-
tary Education and Early
Childhood Education from
Western Kentucky University
in 1979 and was a teacher aide
for four years while attending
college. She is teaching a
second grade class, which was
previously taught by Barbara
Whitfield, who is now Primary
Specialist for Port St. Joe
Elementary School and High-
land View Elementary.


At popular demand, disco
dance lessons are being offer-
ed again in Gulf County.
Classes will be held at the Stac
House beginning Oct. 30
through Dec. 4, (six weeks),
.from 7:30-9:30 each Tuesday
night. Lessons will be given by
Bill Wall and Brenda Arnold.
Cost will be $30.00 per couple.
To register call the Recrea-
tion office at 229-6119 or
Brenda Arnold at 648-5080.
Pre-registration is required.


provide nursing, physical the-
rapy, speech therapy, and


v'.. .... .. .. ,;" '

Vanessa Mamoran

Has Party for

2nd Birthday
Vanessa Marie Mamoran
celebrated her second birth-
day on October 6. She is the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
'James Mamoran.
Grandparents are Mr. and
Mrs. James Mamoran of
Clarksville and Mr. and Mrs.
James C. Graves.


nurses aide services in the
patient's home. Management
and administrative services
will be provided through the
Panama City office as a cost
cutting measure.
The Agency will accept any
patient who is homebound on
doctor orders and without
regard to ability to pay.
Services may be covered


under Medicare, Medicaid, or
private insurance.
Persons desiring to apply
for employment as staff mem-
bers, both as clerical and as
nursing or nurses aide, may
do so by contacting the
Panama City office at 769-
5256, or by mail, Post Office
Box 858, Panama City, Florida
32401.


PAGE FIVE


NOTICE

St Joseph Telephone and
Telegraph Co., has a quantity of


CABLE ROLLS
and

Telephone Insulators

Free Through Oct. 26

Contact
BERNARD 0. WESTER
Supply Mgr. 500 First Street
Port St. Joe, Florida 2
_______________________________________,t.


,'w:::i ~I~:-?~_;-:




p~'u. ~y
.1...' **.. a'-.


.-.. .~~: .r


.E. B. MILLER

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

-PORT
3 bdrm, 1% ba. brick home
in fine location, corner of
Juniper & 20th. Stove, car-
peting, drapes all included.
* Can be bought F.H.A. with
small down payment.


* 3 bdrm, 1 ba., screened
breezeway, 2 car carport.
This fine home has cypress
paneling thruout. Call for
i: ppt. 1105 Palm.

7 3 bdrm, 2 ba., den, back
4 porch, storage shed. On I/2
= Ig. lots in excellent location.
,This.,home has. been com-
pletely redecorated and is a
pleasure to see. 1101 Garri-
spn.
'., ---
."Excellent brick home, 3
qbdrm, 2 ba., plus Ig. den, 2
'.car garage, sprinkler sys-
,tem in nice location. FHA
mortgage at 9%/ percent.
.interest may be assumed.
102 Yaupon. Low down pmt.
.'-

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


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.


THURSDAY, OCT. II. 1979


We're Here For You.U.
Each office is independeml% owned and operated.


GULF AIRE


Planning to build? Would you like the advantages
of living at the beach and working in town. 8 miles
away? Gulf Aire offers lots from $9,000 up with long
term increase in value potential. Check it out.


ST. JOE -
3 bdrm,'2 bath on core rIot
with Ig. living rm & big com-
fortable den. Chain link
fence, storage shed, shallow
well & pump. 619 Marvin.


4 bdrm. frame house on 1'.,
lots. Liv. rm with fireplace,
sep. dining rm, cen. h&a,
chain link fenced backyard.
Owner will paint exterior
and do finishing touches.
1025 Long Ave.
Lovely corner lot, 3 bdrm, .
ba home, liv. rm w-dining
area, den, eat-in kitchen,
carpeting thru-out. Room
for the children and con-
venient to' schools.- 2111
Palm. _-
Corner of McClellan & 10th
St. Brick 2 bdrm, I bath, Ig.
eat-in kitchen dining rm w-
fireplace, liv. rm. w-fire-
place, den w-fireplace.
Many built-in bookshelves
and custom features. Shown
by appt. only.

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


- MEXICO BEACH -


_ New Listing: Almost new 2
t story home with fine view of
.Gulf. Right on U.S. 98 on
highest ground in Mexico
SBeach. 4 bdrm, 2 ba.,
Garage, includes refrig.,
stove, washer, dryer, car-
: peting and drapes. No sign
,on property. Call for appt.

a 12x54' furn. mobile home on
y 50x150' lot just I block from
" the beach. A spacious floor
. plan, 2 bdrms, I bath,


kitchen w-dining area, and
liv. rm. A nice place to live
and nice price, too. $21,000.


Deluxe, blue ribbon home. 3"
bdrms, 3 baths, double in-
sulation, fireplace, swim-
ming pool. Paved drive,
vaulted ceiling. This is a-
home you can be proud of
for many, many years.
Tenn. Ave.


Charming 3 bdrm, 2 bath home on 1z2 canal lots
with boat dock. Vaulted ceiling and fireplace in large
den overlooking canal. Priced below replacement.
Cen. h&a, commodious double garage.


-ST. JOE BEACH


New Listing Fantastic op- 1800s
portunity! Beige brick home into a
on east side of Hwy. 98 with part
huge bay windows. 3 Ig. comn
bedrooms, den, utility rm, a fami
25' kitchen -dining rm, very ted o
Ig. living Florida rm. with septic
brick fireplace wall. Cedar- value
lined closets. Chain link take i
fenced yard. Also adjoin- an ap
ing acre & 100' beach lot.
Over 3 acres altogether. Excel
Well sell separately! 2 bat
garag
Lands
Mobile home on 1 1I high dry swim
lots. 3 bdrm, I bath, expan- permit
do living room, a-c, well, Court
partially furnished, even point!
includes set of World Book
Encyclopedia. Selma St. 3 bd
bargain at $12,500. home
than
1976 Tiffany mobile home on $12,50
75x174' cleared lot. Excel.
cond., buy equity, take over Usey
pints. 3 blocks back from Parti
98, Gulf St. 112 b
rm,
comb
I blk. from beach, 3 bdrm, 1 On 7.
ba., corner of Pine & Ameri- joining
cus. Almost completely fur- purcl
"nished. $27,500. ner


648-5011


q. ft. currently divided
a duplex. Remove any
of the non-supported
non wall and you have
lily home again. Situa-
n 75x130' lot w new
tank & well. True
at $22.800--but don't
our word for it, make
pt. to see for yourself!

. construction. 3 bdrm
h brick with double
ge, laundry rm. den.
icaped lot with 18x36'
ming pool. A beautiful
anent home, corner
and Alabama. By ap-
ment only.

rm, 12 bath. mobile
Son 75x150' lot. Less
2 blocks from beach.
00.

your own final touches.
ially finished 3 bdrm,
ba. home, large living
kitchen and family rm
o, garage & utility rm.
5x100' cleared lot. Ad-
ig corner lot may be
hased with home. Cor-
Americus & DeSota.


INDIAN PASS
1.99 acres. 150' on SR30 to
Indian Lagoon. Approx. 650'
depth. An ideal building
site, cleared and filled

Almost new home quiet
location & close to beach 3
bdrm, 2 bath, living rm,
dining area, cen. h&a, cov-
ered carport w-utility rm.
9x]2' storage shed included
Priced in mid 30's


BEACH LOTS
A large selection of excel-
lent building lots in Mexico
Beach, St. Joe Beach, Bea-
con Hill, plus Gulf Aire lots.

Commercial lots 90x190',
120x90'.and 85xl70' in Mex-
ico Beach Business Center.
Large commercial lot 275'
fronLage on Hwy. 98, 320' on
canal strategic corner on
seagoing canal.

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

WHITE CITY
Large lot, 100' x 211', with
plenty of space for a gar-
den, with another lot avail-
able if wanted. 2 bdrms, I
bath, concrete block house,
with Ig. eat-in kitchen.
Block storage building in
rear. A bargain at $13,500.

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

BEACON HILL
Deluxe 4 bdrm, 2 bath
home, fronts on U.S. 98. 2
story with sun deck with a
beautiful view of the Gulf.
Completely furnished,
ready for occupancy.

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
the 20's.

ACREAGE
5 high & dry acres with 2
bdrms, 1' baths, mobile
home, added 14x20 Florida
room. This garden spot is on
Hwy. 71, 18 mi. from Port
St. Joe and features such
goodies as fruit trees, grape
arbor, approx. 3 acres in
pasture, enough grass for 3
cows and hay storage area.
Also a storage shed with
added overhang to protect
equipment. See this to be-
lieve it and only $24,000.00.

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

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


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


AGE SIX



Oe


HEATH TV REPAIRS
All Work Guaranteed
Call 227-1782
4tc 10-11

Upholster Work
Guaranteed
Call 227-1469, Louise Varnum
tfc 10-4

YODER INSULATION
Save energy, will insulate old
and new homes. Using the
most efficient insulation on
the market today. Free esti-
mate.
Call 639-5931
4t 10-4

Griffin's Refrigeration &
Air Conditioning Repair
All Types Appliance Repair
Heating & Cooling Contractor,
Electrical Contractor
Franchised GE, Hotpoint &
Westinghouse Service
Phone 229-8586
tfc 10-4

BELLY DANCING
CLASSES NOW STARTING
IN MEXICO BEACH
PHONE 648-8201


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


_


Dependable, experienced
babysitting in my home. Mon-'
day Friday, 8-5 or 6. Call 229-
6506 anytime.
CAREFOOT SEPTIC TANK
Septic Tank Cleaning
Phone 229-8007
tfc 11-30

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

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

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

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


Wouldn't You Really
Rather Have Cable TV?
Going Fishing?
Stop here first
for a complete

For Cable TV nine of
Jnstotlltion In Port St. Joe Fishing Tackle
Vir K~. "Fishing Tackle
Phone 229-7232 Hurlbut Supply
Or Visit the Telephone Compqny3 Reid Ave.
Business Office* tfc 1-4 ,


2 bedroom house at Indian
Pass Beach for rent or sale.
Assumable mortgage at 9'2
percent interest. Call 229-
8130. 2tp 10-18

12x70' mobile home. Honey-
ville, 2 acres, 2 bdrm. 2 ba.,
ch&a, kitchen only furnished,
carpet, attached porch 10x35
with pantry, 8x20' front awn-
ing; 2 utility sheds. Cashor
owner finance. For appoint-
ment, 639-5729 or 639-2761..
2tp 10-18

Highland View: lots for sale,
reasonable. Cash or terms.
229-6788. 2tp 10-11

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

Lots in White City, 100x211',
$2,600.00; 1 100x211' lot on
highway, $6,000. For more info
write Victor Burke, Rt. 2, Box
109 A, Chipley, FL 32428.
S.... l 4tc9-27,

/ House and lot at 319 Avenue
, $7,000. For information call!
229-6665. 4tp 10-11

5 acres cleared land, 12x60 2
bdrm. trailer 1975, completely
furnished with washer-dryer.
18x36' swimming pool, deep
well & extra trailer space.
$25,000 cash or $28,500 with
owner financing with 20 per
cent down payment. Phone
904-242-3669. 2tp 10-11

WANT TO PAY MORE FOR
THIS PRIME WATER-
FRONT PROPERTY?
THEN WAIT UNTIL
NEXT YEAR.
Gulf-front and bay-front lots
on Cape San Blas Peninsu-
lar. Lots go to mean high
water and are sufficiently
deep to build back of Coas-
tal Construction Control
line. Reserve your-lot now
at redevelopment prices.
For full details call today.
FRANKIIANNON
Real Estate Broker
227-1133 221 Reid Ave.
S i 10-18






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


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.
tfc'5-17



SEARS IS AS CLOSE AS
YOUR TELEPHONE!










Sears Catalog Sales

227-1151
Leon Pollock, Owner
410 Reid Avenue


"Ithink it was somethi I ae."



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


Set of mag rims :(alumi-
num), good cond. Call 229-
6506. tfc 10-18

Yard Sale Friday, Oct. 19,
Saturday, Oct. 20. 1905 Garri-
son Ave., 9-6. Two families,
boys clothing, girls and ladies
clothing. Freezer, drums.
toys, shoes, much more. No
early sales. Itp 10-18

One electric hot water heat-
er, 1 fuel oil furnace, $25 ea.
Call 227-1791. Itp 10-18

Baby bed with mattress.
Calf 227-1708. It 10-18

Yard Sale, Saturday only,
St. Joe Beach, corner of Coro-
nada and Alabama Ave., 9-5.

Garage Sale, Thursday
only, 1903 Garrison Ave., 9-5,
clothes, dishes, games, misc.

Yard Sale, several families,
Friday, Oct. 19, 9-6, Duval St.,
Oak Grove, clothes, toaster,
deep fry, toys, shoes, purses,
misc Itc 10-18

Garage Sale, Thurs., Fri.
and Saturday, men and
women's -clothing, winter
suits, 2 new children's rock-
ers, plants, and other miscel-
laneous items. 1027 Long Ave.

Np. 1 DRIVE IN"THEATER
Apalachicola, Fla.
Friday-Saturday
October 19 and 20
Clint Eastwood, in
ESCAPE TO ALCATRAZ
-Next Week:
MEAT BALLS
This ad will admit driver of
car free Saturday nite this
'program.

Remington shotgun barrels
and rifle clips on sale at Red's
Gun Shop, corner Atlantic and
Alabama, St. Joe Beach.
tfc 10-4

Pit bulldog, AKC registered
female, 11 weeks old. $75. Call
229-6664. 2tp 10-11
'Black Powder Hunters:
Red's Gun Shop has good
stock of guns and accessories
at'discount prices. Also pyro-
dex powder.Corner Atlantic &
Alabama, St. Joe Beach.
tfc 10-4'

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


612 h.p. roto tiller. Call
227-1293. tfc 10-4

One power cultivator with
all attachments, less than a
year old, $375.00. Call 229-8404
after 5:00 p.m. 4tp 10-4

Bob white quail, live or
dressed. 227-1293. Elmo Ford.
tfc 10-4

Just in time for Christmas:
quilt tops, tied quilts, quilted
quilts. many patterns to
choose from. Call 229-6042 or
contact Inez Wood, 417 8th St.,
H.V., Port St. Joe. 2t 10-4

1974 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. 4tc9-27

A Hoover broiler oven that
bakes, broils and has a roti-
sserie. It's a great energy
saver and works like brand
new. Call 229-6506 anytime.

-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.

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

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

40 h.p. Johnson. Contact Jeff
Plair. tfci. -.o
1972 16' Crosby boat, 1972 115
h.p. Mercury motor, heavy
duty trailer, $1,750.00; 1976
13' Huntcraft boat, 1976 20 h.p.
Mercury electric start and Su-
vpeiguide, trolling motor' with
trailer, "$1,250.00. Call Bill
Rich, 229-8877. 3tc 10-11
15 cu. ft. upright Admiral
freezer. Good running cond.
Make offer. 227-1296. tfc 10-11

For Avon products at Mexi-
co Beach, call 648-5694.
tfc 10-11


Beautiful 2 BR add-a-rm
mobile home, furnished in-
cluding washer &-dryer.
Prefer permanent persons.
1 pet allowed in home.
Deposit. Located in Ski
Meadows Trailer Park. 229-
6105. tfc 9-13

Efficiency apt., ideal for
single person, located on
Gulf of Mexico. Everything
furn. including elec., gas,
air cond. Deposit and i pet
allowed in home. Ski Breeze
Camp Sites. 229-6105. tfc 9-13





INTERVIEWERS NEEDED
FOR SURVEY
National Marketing Re-
search firm needs experi-
enced interviewers to assist in
conducting a survey in Gulf
County. Temporary work, no
selling, good pay, and car
allowance. Please write: Mar-
ket Research, P. 0. Box 1294,
Orlando, FL 32802 4t 10-V

The Gulf County C.E.T.P.
Inc. office is now taking appli-
cations for the following
P.S.E. positions.
1 Part-time secretary-book-
keeper at Gulf Co. Adult
Activity Center.
6 Maintenance workers at
Gulf Co. Road Dept.
3 Gulf County Pest Control.
1 Gulf Co. Sheriff Dept.
1 City of Port St. .Joe Police
Dept.
1 Clerk-typist City of Wewa-
hitchka.
4 Maintenance workers City
of Wewahitchka.
1 Intaker Specialist at Gulf
County C.E.T.P. Inc.
1 Towerman Gulf County For-
est Ranger.
1 Maintenance worker, Board
County Commissioners.
2tc 10-11






Lost: Boy's size, gold frame
eye glasses with black case.
$10 reward. Call 229-6113 days
or 648-5317 after 5 p.m.
tfc 10-18


23' Chriscraft, plus 283
Chevrolet engine, 3 spd. auto
transm., $600. 229-8570.
tfc 10-11

BULLDOG PUPPIES-Big
and healthy, 7 weeks old.
Phone 227-1538. 2tc 10-11





Trailer for Rent: 2 bdrm, Ig.
living area, 1 block from
beach. Trailer space for rent.
648-5443. 4tc 10-18

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 NOTICE
carpets. I, G. M. Wood, will not be
HOST. responsible for any debts
. Rent incurred by Gloria Cien Wood
rniture after this date, October 18,
:fc 10-23 194tp10-18
bedroom
or rent. There will be a regular com-
month. munication of Port St. Joe
rounds, Lodge No. 111, F. & A.M.,
D8. 648- every first and third Thursday
tc 10-11 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






DRIVE 18 WHEELERS
Train: Days Evenings -
Weekends. Government '
certification upon gradua-
tion. Employment assist-
ance. Drive Florida and
Alabama highways. Inter-
state Training System,
Inc. 904-265-2456.
6tp 10-11


Public

Notices

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOUR-
TEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE
STATE OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
GULF COUNTY.
IN RE: The Matter of the Adoption of
TAMMY RENA CAPPS
NOTICE OF SUIT
TO: Bobby Wayne Pope
c-o Mary Etta Grantham
Walker, Louisiana
YOU.ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
a Petition for Adoption has been filed
against you and you are required to
serve a copy of your Answer or other
response to the Petition on Petitioner's
Attorney:
ROBERT M. MOORE, ESQ.,
P.O. Box 248
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
and file the original thereof in the Circuit
Court Clerk's Office, Gulf County Court
House, Port St. Joe, Florida, on or before
the 1st day of November, 1979. If you fall
so to do, a Judgment for the relief sought
may be granted by Default.
DATED this the 28th day of Septem-
ber, 1979.
GEORGE Y. CORE,
Clerk of Circuit Court
By: -s- Susan E. Bigelow 4t J

FICTITIOUS NAME
Notice is hereby given that pursuant to
Section 865.09, Florida Statutes, the
undersigned persons intend to register
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court, Gulf
County, Florida, four weeks after the
first publication of this notice, the ficti-
tious name or trade name under which
they will be engaged in business and In
which said business is to be carried on,
to.wit:
F. And G. Enterprises, 610A Maddox
Street. Port St. Joe, Florida 32456.
Owner, Jimmy Barnhill 4t 10.4


NATIONAL FIRM SEEKS LOCAL
SALES MtPHitSENTATIVES

America's original and largest electronic
realty company, ERA", needs sales as-
sociates in this area.
ERA" can give you:
Thorough training
Exclusive limited home warranties
National advertising and identity

eC. M. Parker,
Realtor


648-5777
WElectronic Realty Associates
Each office independently
owned and operated.
An equal opportunity employer


1975 Ford ton F-100
Ranger, real nice, low mile-
age, extra wide campe shell,
sliding rear window. See at 813
Marvin Ave., Port St. Joe or
call 229-8000 after 5 P.M.
tfc 10-18

Price Reduced!! Like new
1978 Ford F-150 Custom pick-
up. Less than 23,000 miles.
Cash or down payment and
assume payments. Phone 227-
1278 -or 227-1768.

1979 Mercury Capri, 4 speed,
ac, am-fm stereo, like new.
Cash or down payment and
assume payments. Phone 227-
1278 or 227-1776.


NOIE


,' '" ':
. ,:_.


No need for wet c
Dry clean them with
Use rooms right awa:
machine. St. Joe Fur
227-1251. t

1 bedroom and 2 bi
furnished apartments f
From $125.00 per
Edgewater Campg
Mexico Beach, Rt. 9
5432. 4


SERVICES





<., I I






t. tI




Sharks Hold Third-Ranked



Tigers to Only Three Points
,-, er o.. re o.' nts **


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, Oct. 18. 1979


PAGE SEVEN


Little Kenny Mason, carrying the ball for the -Sharks,
grins at the Tigers' Roman Wood, as he gets around him for
good yardage in Friday night's game. -Star photo


The Port St. Joe Sharks
came within seven yards of
upsetting the state's third
ranked Blountstown Tigers
here last Friday night.
The Sharks and the Tigers
fought it out on pretty even
terms with both teams com-
mitting errors and a total of
seven fumbles in the tough
defensive game. Neither team
could generate much of their
steady offense.
The Tigers nipped the stub-
born Sharks 3-0 in the hard-
fought contest.
The Sharks had the Tigers
on the ropes late in the first
period, when they had the ball
on the Tiger seven yard line
with a first down, but the only
fumble the Sharks lost during
the evening was lost at this
crucial time, stopping the
drive.
The Sharks got to the seven
on two straight Tiger fumble
recoveries by Alan Sisk (two
of three recoveries he had for
the night). Sisk's first recov-
ery came on the Tiger 22 yard
line. The Sharks- drove to the
Tiger 12 before they had to
give up the ball on downs. On
third down, the Tigers fumbl-
ed again and again Sisk
pounced on the loose ball on
the Tiger 20 yard line. A pass
. to Jeff Wood fell to the ground,
Kenny Mason scooted around
end for six yards and a pass to
Mason was complete at the
Tiger seven. But on first down
and goal, the ball squirted
free, with the Tigers recover-
ing.
The only scoring in the


Gators Still Winning;


Dump Baker 28-12


In Friday Night Game


Wewahitchka's Gators by Dexter Williamson, but the
cranked up their powerful kick for the extra point was no
/ grouflfdAgaite 'against' the good ; .,-''A.A'
\ Bhakrt Co nty 'GaItors last The-Gtors .answered- the,
Friday and treated the parti- first period score with a TD of
san home-town fans to a 28-12 their own, when quarterback
win, maintaining their num- Steve Stripling scooted across
ber one ranking, state-wide in the goal line from 15 yards out.
1-A. Tim Taunton's kick for the.
-extra point was good.
The Gators racked up 296 The Gators scored in the
yards on the ground, while .second period on a 26 yard
they pushed across a touch- Gator fumble return by Terry
down in every period. Baker Myers and again Taunton
got a score in the first and kicked the extra point.
third periods. Baker came back in the
Baker scored first, in the third period, when Williamson
first period, on a nine yard run again scored on a six yard run,


Hunters Need Permit


to Use SFI Lands


- but the kick went wide again,
ending the. Gator scoring.
- In the third period, Wewa's
hard-running Charles Porter
scored on a fine 30 yard
.scamper and again in the
fourth period, Porter matched
his performance with a 37
yard scoring jaunt. Taunton
kicked both extra points to
give the Gators their 28 points.
FRIDAY NIGHT
Friday night, the Gators will
be on the road to Earnest
Ward for more class 1-A
action.
THE YARDSTICK


First downs
Rushes yards
Passing yards
Return yards
Passes,
Punts average
Fumbles lost
Penalties yards


Baker Wewa
9 12
51-170 41-296
19 23
40. 50
8-2-0 5-3-0
5-35 2-30
2-2 4-3
3-25 9-105


game came with just 13
seconds left in the first half,
when the Tigers' Tim Snyder
kicked a 23 yard field goal to
give his team the margin it
needed to win the game.
The Sharks also had a threat
in the last period, when they
held the Tigers on the Shark
half yard mark on fourth
down. A Tiger off-side helped
the Sharks get out of their
deep hole at the goal line, and
with the running of Dusty
May, Michael Harris and
Kenny Mason and a 16 yard
pass to Mason put the Sharks
on the Tiger 40 and moving.
A long, 35 yard aerial to


Dust Off

Those

Track Shoes
The St. Joseph Bay Road
Runners are starting their
1979-80 Fun Run season begin-
ning this Sunday afternoon,
October 21st, at the Stac
House on Eighth Street. There
will be a short, informal club
meeting starting at 3:00 p.m.
followed by a one-mile, non-
competitive fun run for any
interested joggers in the Port
St. Joe area. A two mile run
will follow. Both runs and the
club meeting are open to
anyone and the entire family
is encouraged to participate.
The Road Runners hold
these runs twice a month in an
effort to encourage physical
fitness through both casual
jogging and competitive long-
distance running. There is no
charge to enter the Fun-Runs,
and free "Gatorade will be
served to all participants.
If you have been jogging or
would like to start jogging for
fun and exercise, the Road
Runners would like for you to
join them this Sunday.
If you have any questions,
you may call Perry McFar-
land at 229-6153 or Rick Lam-
berson at 229-6098.

Kevin Owens

Gets Deg"iee
Hosie Kevin Owens, a 1974
graduate of Port St. Joe
Jr.-Sr. High School, graduated
from the University of Flor-
ida, Gainesville, with a Bache-
lor of Science Degree in
Chemistry. He is employed by
the Pittsburg Plate Glass of
Lake Charles, Louisiana. Ke-
vin is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Hosie Owens who reside at
1308 Woodward Avenue.
He is married to the former
Mary Fran Allen, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Ferrell 0. Allen,
Jr.

Our electrical energy use
has about doubled
every decade since 1900.


Harris was dropped and the
Shark drive was stopped.
The Tigers nearly put a
TD on the scoreboard late in
the third period when Charles
Moore intercepted a Taylor
pass at the Tiger 40 yard line
and scooted down the sideline
to the Shark 20 before Joey
Raffield caught him, prevent-
ing the Tiger score.
The stout Shark defense
held the strong Tiger running
attack to only 116 yards for the
night, while the Sharks gath-
ered up a respectable 104
yards on the ground against
the larger Tiger squad. It was
a defensive battle all the way.
FRIDAY NIGHT
Friday night, the Sharks
will travel to Chipley for a
renewal of an old rivalry
against the Tigers.
THE YARDSTICK
Tigers PSJ
First downs 9 8


Rushes yards
Passing yards
Return yards
Passes
Punt avg.
Fumbles lost
Penalties yards


33-116
83
73
9-4-0
3-30.6
5-5'
3-15


31-104
24
48
14-2-2
4-34.8
2-1
5-38


Homecoming


The Student Council would like to invite all
Port St. Joe High School students, faculty and
alumni to the Homecoming festivities starting
next Friday, October 26, at 4:00 p.m.


Cold drinks and oysters on the half-shel
be served to alumni during the parade a
corner of Reid Avenue and Fifth Street. Ki
for the game will be at 8:00 p.m. with Port S
High School hosting the Madison Cougars


ll will
at the
ck-off
't. Joe
S.


We hope to. see you there.


Port St. Joe Student Council
Dusty May, President


The Sharksput up a stiff defense againstthe Blountstown swarms over Tiger ball-carrier Scott Pybus (white shirt'
Tigers Friday night, to hold the number three state ranked number 40). Making the tackle are Dusty May (grabbing,
Tigers to only three points. In the photo above the defense Pybus around the middle) and Ashley Abrams (64).


INTERVIEWERS NEEDED
FOR SURVEY
National marketing re-
search firm needs experi-
enced interviewers to assist in
conducting a survey in Gulf
Co. Temporary work, no sell-
ing, good pay, and car allow-
ance. Please write, Barber &
Monroe, 239 Pasadena Place,
Orlando 32803. 3tc 9-27


In the upcoming hunting
season, more than 400,000
acres of Southwest Forest
Industries' woodlands in Flor-
ida, Georgia and Alabama will
be available to the public for
hunting, either free or through
a company or state permit,
according to James G. Fen-
dig, vice-president and man-
ager of the company's South-
eastern Division.
He said the majority of the
company lands 201,500 acres
are included under the
company's Type II hunting
program, which- requires a
company permit. These lands,
located in Florida and Ala-
bama,, are intensively man-
aged by the company for
wildlife management.
Cost of the permit, which
entitles the holder to hunt on
any of the Type II lands, in
Florida and Alabama, is $15.
For hunting only in the permit
holder's county of residence,


Sportsmanship attitudes
will help drivers avoid acci-
dents in heavy football traffic
the Florida Highway Patrol
said recently.
"Traffic congestion before
and after football games can
be expected. Motorists should
not be impatient in such heavy
traffic and should assist their
fellow drivers whenever pos-
sible," said Colonel Eldrige
Beach, director of the Patrol.
y Motorists were reminded
that driving is not a competi-
tive, sport but that courtesy
and fair play are essential to


the fee is $5.
Permits are on sale at
selected sporting goods and
other stores throughout Flor-
ida and Alabama. A map
showing the location of these
lands will be provided with
each permit.
For hunters not wishing to
purchase a permit, approxi-
mately 73,500 acres of compa-
ny woodlands are open for free
hunting.. No permit is neces-
sary to hunt on these lands,
which are located in Florida
and Georgia.
Some 89,000 acres of com-
pany lands are included in
State Wildlife Management
Areas (Type I lands), includ-
ing 82,000 acres in Florida and
7,000 acres in Georgia. Gulf
County has 7,680 Type I acres
and 14,399 Type II acres.
Permits for hunting on
company lands are available
in Gulf County at Otis Davis
Bait and Tackle in Wewa-
hitchka.


safety on highways.
Last year in Florida, 15,126
traffic accidents were caused
by following too closely. Rear
end collisions are common in
football traffic and drivers are
cautioned to be patient and
allow extra room between
cars. At 55 miles per hour, it
takes about 226 feet to stop
under ordinary circumstan-
ces.
"Although routine driving is
not a sport, there is a winning
side to driving. Drivers win
when they arrive at their
destination safely," conclude
colonel Beach.


1 :4



50% Off Sale* on the ___

entire stock of NAPA

Automotive Filters
Oil, Air, Gasoline and
Emission Control

*50% off suggested
retail price Awk





Sale Runs 30 Days Only


Oct.15 thru Nov.15

Our people are competing in a nation-wide promotion
of filters. While they are -


You Save 50%

--- See your Gold Hat pro today.
A f\

SSt. Joe Auto Parts
201 Long Avenue Phone 229-8222

-\ we help keep America moving


WHATEVER YOU DRIVEa t\\

NOW YOU CAN AFFORD TO

DRIVE ON MICHELIN
inm.i


f HR-78-15
HR70-15


MICHEUL


215-15 70 nUS

NOWONLY 82F.E.T.

NEWPORT 31
DELTA (75, 76)

-, .CATALINA (75, 76)

BONNEVILLE (75, 76)
SNEW YORKER

/I THUNDERBIRD (77)

J LE SABRE (75, 76)
FLEETWOOD (77)

AND OTHER CARS






Pate's Service Center


214 Monument Ave. Phone 227-1291


Driving to A Game?

Think Sportsmanship


I




. ,-..* -.:; ** -*. h t'-ir*( '7 'f ^ ; 1.'', .


Port Plan Passes


(Continued from Page 1)


STO Insects, Fungi Mi
22947717 317Williams 'is M

SDiagnosis of Aill
Bother of

IAcal Lady Plants Difficult


to be better parents because
we have learned the skills. We
think that this program is one
way that concerned parents
can add to their abilities."
All interested parents
should call the Clinic at 227-
1145 and register for the
program in advance. A fee of
$3.00 per session is requested
to cover the reproduction of
materials and a certificate
that will be awarded upon
completion.


ake


ng



pers, katydids and worms all
leave their telltale marks.
There will be parts of the plant
tissue missing. Flower buds
may be partially eaten, leaves
may have holes or the plant
may be totally void of leaves
and stems, says Charles W.
Dunn.
Some of the chewing insects
feed at night. In order to find
them, you may need to use a
flashlight after dark. Exami-
nation of the plant at this time
may be very revealing.
Most insects can be control-
led by good use of the correct
pesticide. Never"spray an
insecticide on a plant without
reading the -directions. Use
them only at the specified
rate. Excessive amounts
(more thant the label recom-
mends) may injure the plant
tissue.
Fungi are living organisms.
They must-have the nutrition
of the plant part in order to
survive. Most fungus that
causes the disease is micro-
scopic in size. Qualified plant
pathologists can easily deter-
mine the type of fungus and
recommend a control.
Fungi may cause leaf spots,
oS.6ft rots, irregular foliage as
well as superficial damage to
fruit and plant parts.
Some fungi are so distinc-
tive in their damage to plant
tissue that the symptoms are
easily recognized. A few cause
circular areas in the leaves.
Soft rots of tomatoes and other
fruits are e;" to recognize.
The best protection from
fungi is to apply a fungicide to
the plant. Once the spores of
the fungus land on the pesti-
cide, they will be killed.
Should the plant be invaded
by a fungus, it is almost
impossible to kill it.
Know the differences be-
tween fungus and, insect dam-
age. Remember, insects must
be controlled by insecticides.
Fungi must be controlled by
fungicides.


.s SMOUL.P NOT EXPECT lToIRA'.
THEM f'AR.ENrS CoNJ$TAWTLy AT
TliEIR 136CK AMPbCALL.PAREWJS
!5HOULD -1EACH 'THEIRYOUNGSTEES
5EIPS MOW* -.ONE C-PWAN
iflTVLET '/OUR C44ILP CREATE
RIS OWN 96ME-SHMENTS, SLICH
A53 A I'TICHEROF ICEP TEfA,
e7ASILV AAAPE" FroM INSTANT-
roWPE=T, OPEA S5'EETEIJEP,
FL.AVORFFP ICEP -MbA-MIX!


* Doodle Pads Appointment Pads 0 Books


*: Personal Pocket Calendars

Pads and Bases 0 Wall H

Weekly Reminders for 1980.


* Desk Calendar


hanging Pads


THE STAR


" 306 Williams Avenue


Phone 227-1278


Now at

The Star
Phone 227-1278


Wayne Mixson.
Jack Rudloe, owner of a marine
specimen company at Panacea and an
outspoken environmentalist, called the
Panacea project "an environmental
nightmare."
He and his wife, Anne, questioned
Commerce Department figures show-
ing a loss of 270 jobs when a seafood
processing plant closed there recently.
"The plant closed because it
couldn't get workers." Rudloe said. "A
new plant opening in Havana drew


them away."
He said the department exaggerat-
ed the unemployment picture to get a
more favorable cost-benefit ratio.
"There are numerous endangered
species that will be affected, including
the Atlantic ridley sea turtle and the
bald eagle." Rudloe said.
Rudloe was on the Panacea Cham-
ber of Cominerce committee that first
endorsed the seafood park proposal.
Later he opposed the plan and was
taken off the committee.


City Taxpayers


Get Relief


(Continued from Page 1)
$59,155 for the entire bid
package. The used equipment
firm bid $39,620 for the ma-
chine only with no program-
ming.
All of the bids are being
taken under consideration for
a two week period to deter-
mine the cheapest and best bid
for the City.
WASTEWATER CHARGES
The Commission agreed
Tuesday night, on the advice

Rep. Hall to
Visit Beach
Representative Leonard J.
Hall will visit Mexico Beach
on Tuesday, October 23 at
10:00 a.m. CDT. Any persons
desiring legislative informa-
tion or assistance are wel-
come to come to the Council
Room located in the Mexico
Beach Town Hall and meet
with the Representative.
Should assistance be re-
quired at other times, please
,feel free to contact the Pana-
ma City Office at (904)
785-1427.

Singing Group
at Wewa Church
There will be a special
singing group appearing at the
Westside Baptist Church in
Wewahitchka at 7:30 p.m.,
CST, on Saturday, October 20.
"Morning .Star" consists of
spiritual minded young men
that put on a program appeal-
ing, to all ages. After the
program there will be a
fellowship in the hall for all
who attend.
Plastic vegetable bags
make good shoe bags
when you're packing.


of their engineers, to revert to
their original agreement on
billing charges to customers
utilizing the Wastewater
Treatment Plant. The engin-
eering firm of Russel and
Axon made a study of the
agreement and the charge
schedule, making the recom-
mendation to stick with the
original agreement as being
most fair for everyone involv-
ed.
The City and its customers
had agreed to deviate from the
original agreement for a per-
iod of time on a trial basis,
using a different formula to
arrive at the degree of respon-
sibility for each customer for
the operating expenses of the
plant.
The Commission felt the
trial formula wasn't working
out in a fair and equitable
manner for everyone and
called for the engineers to
make their study.
The Commission will meet
with the other two customers
involved in the plant's opera-
tion, St. Joe Paper Company
and Sylvachem Corporation
on Monday to go over the
engineer's recommendations.


"We first just'wanted a reasonable
improvement to the docks and some
widening of the basin to allow boats to
turn around," he said. "Then the
Commerce Department told us we had
to have the whole $3.1 million project."
Cullison said community officials
should have been present at the
meeting Friday to present their side.
"I will report back to them," he
told Rudlow. "You and I can't really
argue it out here."


the members of the


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

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




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"


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a home, give us a call.









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AH i need to kn Mexico Beach, Florida
in Real Estate.
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Each office independently owned and operated.


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,a:




1'
I -


Register for $10000 Free Groceries


U.S. No. 1 10 L
White
Potatoe


Fresh Crisp
Pole
Beans


Open
7:30 AM.


bs.


sLb.


Lb. 5 1


Specials for:
Oct. 17-23


SLFine Fare
DISH LIQUID
32 Ounce


I Lk


~ssslot


o


, ,I .


Whole Smoked

Picnics


Sliced
69W


limit I with $10 or More Order
Ga. Grade 'A'
m Fresh Hens


Bob White
SLICED BACON


USDA Heavy Western Boneless A$
Shoulder Roast Lb..1.79
USDA Heavy Western TOP and
Bottom Round Lb. $1.99
USDA Heavy Western Boneless
Rump Roast Lb. 1.89


Frying Chicken
BACKS and NECKS


Center Cut
Pork Chops

Lb. 59


Country Style Meaty
PORK LOIN RIBS


Lb.15


USDA Heavy Western
RIB EYE STEAKSLb.$3.29
Pan Ready Local Caught Lb
CHANNEL CATFISH$1.69


Our Best 3-Down Fresh
h Spare Ribs


Hormel Cure 81
HAM


3" Ring Car ried
TOMATOES


Party,
Lb.


Boston Butt Pork
ROAST


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Choice Frying
CHICKEN BREAST
Choice Frying
THIGHS, DRUMSTIC
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USDA Heavy Western Lb
T.RONF TFAKI Lb.


Lb. 69
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Lb.2.39
62.89


Check Our Prices Before Buying
FREEZER ORDERS
We presently have several combinations
of freezer orders at VERY
ATTRACTIVE PRICES. Poultry, Beef
and Pork PRICES ARE DOWN AT
SA VEWA Y. Our case prices also
reflect this savings. For more
information on rm .:R ORDER
SAVINGS call me at 227-1292.
WILEY HOPPS,
Market Manager


Smoked
PORK CHOPS

$1.:69


IN9AT
DRY MILI


FLORA MILLER, winner of $100 Free Groceries


Fine Fare Froz.
Orange Juice
2 6Oz. 88C
Cons 00


Totina
Pizzas


13 $119
Oz.


Fine Fare
CATSUP


Fine Fare Canned 16 Oz.
DOG FOOD 5/$*10


Fine Fare Gal.
BLEACH


Fresh
GRAPES
Fresh
PEARS
Crisp Stalk
CELERY


Lipton Family Size.
89 TEA BAGS


50 Ib. bag
Trailblazer


Krispy Saltine 1 Lb.
73. CRACKERS

Fresh Ears
&Corn


Lb. 79C
Lb. 49c
ea. 39'


Orchard Run Delicious
APPLES 3-Lbs. $
FreshT
GREEN PEANUTS


$1.59
$7.99


69


Qt. Borden's
Orange
Juice


59C


Farmbest
Fruit Drink
Bluebonnet Quarters
Margarine


Lite Line 12 Oz.
Borden Cheese


Fresh Shelled-10 Oz.
Butter Beans


Ears


Georgia
Cuwaa-f


Gallon 99
SLb. 69C


$1.49


79'


Pntati-cIi


Fresh Crisp W1 VW -.- .
Fresh
CUCUMBERS Ea. 10C SQUASH Lb. 39
BELL PEPPERS ,U OKiRA, 69
Golden Ripe Fresh PUMPKINS


100


2 Lbs. $1.39


Fresh Turnip
GREENS


II


Cigs. & Tob. excluded
with Limit Deals


510 Fifth Street
Port St. Joe, Fla.


3


16 Oz.
Cans


$1.00


1ll


BANANAS,
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s139















, MINUTES

of Pubthe


Board of Public Instruction


The Gulf County School
Board met in regular session
"-12 on August 7, 1979 with the
following members present:
Fred Greer, Chairman;. Way-
Ion Graham; Gene Raffield';
Paul Sewell; and J.K. Whit-
field.
The Superintendent was
present.
The meeting was opened
w' wi theth invocation by Temple
Watson, followed by the
Pledge of Allegiance.
S On motion by Graham,
second byWhitfield, the board
unanimously approved the
minutes of July 10, 1979.
Jo O'Barr met with the
board to discuss the school
S calendar with regard to in-ser-
vice days as relates to the bus
S, .schedule for students.
Jim Cox met with the board,
representing the Quarterback
Club of Port St., Joe. Cox
resented facts.and figures on
lighting the Port St. Joe High
School football field. The
Quarterback Club 'requested
the financial assistance of the
Board in replacement of the
S present lights which are in-
S adequate. The board request-
ed the Superintendent to meet
'with members of the Quarter-
back Club to discuss details of
this proposal, and proceed
with the purchase. The neces-
sary bids will.be obtained.
On motion by Raffield,
second by Graham, all voted
Yes to authorize the Superin-
tendent to accept the lowest
and best bids on school food
products as follows: Phillips
Meats Co., Sysco Monticellfo,
P.R. Harrell & Sons, Daffin
'Mercantile, Tallahassee Gro-
cery, Lance, Co., Quality
Chemical Co., Share Corp.,
Sunshine State Dairy, and
American Bakeries. Copies of
all bids are on file in the
Superintendent's office.
PERSONNEL MATTERS
On recommendation of the
Superintendent, motion by
Graham, second by Whitfield,
all voted YES on the following
personnel matters:
Transfers Nan Adkison
: from- St. Joe Elementary
School to Highlatd View
Elementary School;
Resignations.. Roy Lee
Cartr from Wewahitchka
Higlh School,- Rex -Wimberly
from St. Joe High School, and
Ray Smith from St. Joe High
School;
Bus Drivers appoint Ber-
nice Fortner as bus driver, in
the Wewahitchka area;
Wewahitchka Elementary
School appoint Teresa New-
some as first grade teacher,
re-appoint Rebecca Birming-
ham and Linda Whitfield as
teachers, approve maternity
leave for Debbie Baxley for
three months of the
1979-80 school year;
St. Joe High School appoint
Dan Crews as band director
for the 1979-80 school year;
Wewahitchka High School -
appoint Larry Mathes as
teacher;
St. Joe Elementary School -
appoint Sarah Ann Roberts as
teacher for the 1979-80 school
year.
STUDENT MATTERS
On recommendation of the
Superintendent, motion by
Graham, second by Sewell,
the board unanimously ap-
proved the following student
matters:
to be enrolled at Highland
View Elementary School -
Holly Richter, Scott and Ste-
ven Howell, Angel Barr;
to be enrolled at St. Joe
Elementary School Christo-
pher Ailes, Richard and Tim-
my Foster, and Debra Minger.
SCHOOL CALENDAR
On recommendation of the
Superintendent, motion by
Whitfield, second by Graham,
all voted YES on graduation
dates and one change in
in-service days.
OTHER BUSINESS
The Superintendent present-
ed the annual contract with
the 'Gulf County Health De-
partment for services render-
ed to school personnel and
students for fiscal 1979-80. On
motion by Whitfield, second
by Graham, the board ap-
proved the contract unani-
mously. Copies are on file in


the Superintendent's office.
The board discussed the
matter of land involved in the
renovation of Wewahitchka
Elementary 'School. The Su-
perintendent reported that the
matter of land at that site
would not hold up the, begin-
ning construction date.
The Superintendent -distri-
buted copies of the Port St. Joe
and Wewahitchka Community
Services' monthly progress
reports.
.Board member Raffield re-
commended that the Gulf
County Community Services
Board meet to discuss the
matter of hiring only annual
contract applicants for the
director's position, and that
there be formed- an advisory
committee for the north end 'of
the county and one for' the
south end of the county.
The Board will meet August
16, 1979 to receive bids on the
Auto Mechanics Facility at
Wewahitchka, and the Fire.
Alarm System; and August 20,
1979 to review the budget;
August 30, 1979 for a public,
hearing onthe budget.
SUPT. REPORT
The Superintendent recom-
mended that the board accept
the lowest and best bids of
Earl Bacon Agency on vehicle
insurance and Tomlinson Ab-
stract on Workman's Com-
pensation. On motion by Raf-
field, second by Graham all
voted' YES to accept these
bids.
Announced that a luncheon
would be held August 9, 1979
for maintenance and custodial
personnel.
Presented new per -diem
rate and mileage rate. On
motion by Raffield, second by
Whitfield, the board unani;
mously approved rates adopt-
ed by the Florida legislative
during its 1978 session.
The Board approved the
student handbooks and code of
conduct for Wewahitchka
High School and Port St. Joe
High School.
On motion and second, all
voted YES to approve budget
amendments as follows:
General Fund, sections I, II,
III; Debt Service, section;
Capital Outlay, sections I, II,
III and IV; Special Revenue,
sections I and II.
The Gulf County School
Board met in special session
on August 20, 1979 with the
following members present:
Fred Greer, Chairman; Way-
Ion Graham; Paul Sewell;
Gene Raffield; and J.K. Whit-
field.
The Superintendent and Di-
rector of Administrative Af-
fairs were present.
The meeting was opened
with the invocation by Sewell
and followed by the Pledge of
Allegiance.
CONSTRUCTION MATTERS
The Board reviewed bids on
the construction of the Auto
Mechanics Facility at Wewa-
hitchka High School. On mo-
tion and second, the board.
unanimously approved the bid
of Griffin Construction Com-
pany in the amount of
$190,889.00. This amount in-
cludes Alternate 1, adding a
fence; Alternate 3, adding
metal lockers; and Alternate
5, adding epoxy paint. Copies
of all bids are on file in the
Superintendent's office.
On motion and second, all
voted YES to accept the
lowest and best bid of I.C.R.
Electric Company on the Fire
Alarm Systems for the Linton
Site, Port St. Joe Elementary
School, and the Highland View
Elementary School. The low
bid was in the amount of
$14,832.00. Copies of all bids
are on file in the Superinten-
dent's office.
BUDGET MATTERS
On motion and second, the
board unanimously approved
the Annual Financial Report
for fiscal year 1978-79.
The Superintendent present-
ed the proposed budget for
1979-80. On motion and second,
all voted YES to approve the
budget for advertising a pub-
lic hearing at 5:00 p.m., EST,
August 30, 1979.
PERSONNEL MATTERS
On recommendation of the


Superintendent, motion and
second, the board unanimous-
ly approved the following'
personnel matters:
approved a job classifica-
tion of Primary Specialist in
accordance with the job de-
scription, to consist primarily
of assisting the K-3 program;
appoint Sarah Riley as
Guidance Counselor at Port
St. Joe High School under
continuing contract; appoint
Martin Adkison as teacher for
the 1979-80 school year at Port
St. Joe High School; accept
resignation of Mike Herring as
teacher at Port St. Joe High
School;
appoint Maybele Johns to
tran sprt special education
students to the Oak Grove
Center in Panama City; \
approved a supplement for
Ben :ausey to coordinate the.
maintenance and custodial
program in north end of the
county; :. .
approve Willie Mae Daniell
and Martha Lanier as VISTA
Coordinators for the Gulf
County Schools (funded by
Career. Education funds).
STUDENT'MATTERS
On recommendation of the
Superintendent, motion and
second,: all voted YES to
approve the following student
matters:
approve request that John
Treglewn attend Port St. Joe
Elementary School; approve
request that Julie Marsh,
marriedfstudent, continue her
education at Port St. Joe High
School, approve request that
Harriett Abbott attend pdult
school.
S OTHER BUSINESS
The board approved the,
following lunch prices: elem-
entary school students 50
cents, high school students 60
cents; and adults $1.10, with
Graham, Sewell, Raffield, and
Whitfield voting YEA and
GreerNAY.
SThe board authorized the
Superintendent to discontinue
the breakfast programs at
Wewahitchka Elementary
School and Wewahitchka High
School.
On motion and second, the
board unanimously approved
the Agseement with the Bay
County "School System where-
by stuldehtesieiding at Mexico
Beach attend the Gulf County
Schools, with instructions that
the Superintendent notify Bay
County, of a need for open
discussion prior to the 1980-81
school year.
SUPT. REPORT
Set up a special meeting for
August 22, 1979 to discuss
teacher contract.
Discussed Section 504 of the
Rehabilitation Act dealing
with the civil rights of handi-
capped people.
There being no further
business,'the board adjourned
to meet again, August 22,1979.


Pfc. Kelvin Rouse


"Wheels for Life" Slated


Sat. to Aid St. Jude's


Volunteer riders and spon-
sors are needed to participate
in the St. Jude Children's
Research Hospital "Wheels
for Life" bike-a-thon on Sa-
turday, October 20. Riders and
sponsors are needed to raise
funds for the world famous
research center and its battle
against catastrophic child-
hood diseases.
This year's ride is being
dedicated to Lisa, a leukemia
patient at St. Jude. By riding
for Lisa the community will be
helping all stricken children
since research is the only way
these illnesses can be con-
quered.
Id the bike-a-thon, riders
enlist sponsors who donate a
sum for each mile completed.
Each rider will be given a lap
card when they register.
Everytime they ride through
the check points, the card will
be initialed. At the end of the
ride the card will be checked
and authorities will sign it to
show how many miles were
completed. Riders will then
return to the sponsor to collect


the pledge. Each rider will
also be given a hospital
bracelet saying "I'm riding
for Lisa" to wear during the
ride.
Riders who raise $25 will
receive St. Jude T-shirts and
those raising $75 will receive a
backpack.
Other prizes for riders in-
clude a ladies or a mans wrist
watch donated by St. Joe
Hardward, a trio sports tennis
racket donated by Western
Auto of Port St. Joe, a fifteen
dollar gift certificate to Cos-
tin's Department Store, and a
five dollar cash prize donated
by Campbell's Drugs. The five
dollar cash prize will be given
to the rider who completes the
most miles.
The bike-a-thon will start at
the high school, go down Long
Avenue, across 20th Street,
and up Garrision Ave. turning
on Niles Road and returning to.
the high school. The Sheriff's
Department will provide per-
sonnel for the safety of the
riders.
All riders are asked to be at


the registration tables set up
in front of the high school by
8:45 Saturday. The ride will-
begin at 9:00 and end at 11:30
a.m. Refreshments for riders
were generously donated by
David Rich's IGA.


Faith Christian School has
recently released the honor
for the first six weeks of
school.
Grade I
All A's
Vince Everett, Chad Hobbs,
Darrell Linton, Cheyenne
Maniere, Deby Monteiro, Ke-
vin Peiffer, Kendall Pinkney,
Tori Shackelford, Carol Sims
and Christy Smith.
A&B
Lovetta Best, Holly Richter,
and Dana Stripling.
Grade II
All A's
Cassie Craig, Tyler Ford,
Michael Harper, Michael Lol-
lie, Christi Lynn, John Parker,
Shannon Parrish, Mark Pres-
nell, Trey Swatts, Arcolia
Thomas, Brad Thursbay, and
Jeffery Richards.


A&B
Collins Hamilton, Missy
McLeod, Chris Varnum and
Catherine Wood.
Grade III
All A's
Ty Young, and Laurel Raf-
field.
A&B
Dewanna Davison.
Grade IV
A&B
Bobby Alonzo, Doug Camp-
bell, Kathy Carillo, Jim John-
son, Traci Marion, Brian
Peiffer, Shannon Presnell,
Holly Stripling, and Ken
Tharpe.
Grade 5 and 6
A&B
Craig Burkett, Pam Cotter, .
Tommy Ford, Lee Parker,'
Robert Quarles, Howard Rich-'
ards, and Edward Wood.


120 h.p., OMC. w-power trim & tilt. Any
19v bought before Jan. 1. 1980 gets 12 yr.
free storage.
19 v Chaparral 6


Ct.- -L


a"


The eighth and eleventh
grade students started the
Students Statewide Assess-
ment Test Tuesday. They


Marty J. Cavato


Local Man Now


Pilot for Delta


Marty J. Cavato has com-
pleted the initial training at
Delta Air Lines' training
school at the Hartsfield Atlan-
ta International Airport and is
now assigned to the. airline's
Dallas-Fort Worth pilot base
as a second officer.
Cavato is a 1969 graduate of
the United States Air Force


Dr. Vazquez Attends .
S ..... .h !.> ;,-S. .7,1 : *0 0 ,.

Physicians' Assembly
Dr. Joseph G. Vazquez, Port medicine. This year, topics cal organization. It wa
St. Joe, recently attended the included alcoholism, care *of pioneer among medical
31st Annual Scientific Assem- the aging, Legionaires' Dis- izations in requiring its
bly of the American Academy ease, drug interactions and bers to take continuing e
of Family Physicians in Atlan- hypertension, tion. Its 44,000 members
ta. The medical meeting be- The Academy, headquar- complete 150 hours of im
gan October 8 and ran through tered in Kansas City, is the tory continuing study
October 11. More than 4,000 nation's second largest medi- three years.
family doctors participated in
this once-a-year continuing
education conclave. aT
The local physician, who is a V ewa Hosts. D strict
member of the Academy
heard 19 nationally known Volleyball Tournamei
speakers, discuss up-to-date
health care topics. He also had Wewahitchka High School on a Thursday during re
an opportunity to attend will be hosting the District 3 school hours. Wewahi
clinical seminars on about 40 Class A volleyball Tourna- students will be dismiss
different topics and visit some ment this year. It will be held go to the tournament or
100 scientific and 450 technical at the High School Gym on will continue on their r
exhibits. November 1st. The schools class schedule.
Subjects covered in this involved are Chattahoochee,
four-day scientific session are Bristol, Altha, and Panama Admission is 75 cent
of immediate interest to fam- City Christian High Schools. students and one dollar
ily doctors in their everyday The tournament will be held adults.
practices and in their contin-
ual endeavors to keep abreast
of the latest advances in L11 -- k. r11 'SV r


Rouse Soldier Pvt. Garland


of the Month
Pfc. Kelvin R. Rouse, son of
Mrs. Doris J. Rouse of Port St.
Joe, recently was named
Soldier of the Month for
Headquarters Command, U.S.
Army Infantry Center at Fort
Benning, Ga.
He was selected for his
soldierly appearance, know-
ledge and performance of
duties and military courtesy.
Rouse is a clerk-typist with
the command.


Completes

Record Course
Pvt. Gregory V. Garland,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Howard
Garland, Jr., Port, St. Joe,
recently completed a person-
nel records specialist course
at Fort Jackson, S.C.
During the course, students
learned to perform adminis-
trative duties pertaining to the
preparation and maintenance
of personnel records.


It's Fall Cleaning Time


Rent The Rug Doctor.
The only "steam"carpet cleaner
with the Vibrating brush.
Cleans upholstery too!







Piggly Wiggly

Monument Ave. Port St. Joe, FL
Phone 227-1728


is the
organ-
mem-
educa-
Smust
ianda-
every


it
regular
tchka
sed to
r they
regular

ts for
ir for


Academy and a veteran of the
United States Air Force where
he served as 'a Captain.
Serving in Vietnam, he was
the recipient of 27 air medals.
He is theson of Mr. and Mrs.
Joseph Cavato of Clearwater.
He and his wife, the former
Joan Laney of Chipley, will be
moving- to Dallas-Fort Worth
from Port St. Joe, where they
live with their two children,
Lisa, four, and Julie, two.


t0'0 nf


),995


200h.p.,OMCsterndrive, w-powertrim & tilt. 80
gal. gas tank, many more extras. If bought before
Jan. 1. )980getsI yr. free storage. 9
21 cv Chaparral 1,950
USED BOATS FOR SALE


CLEARANCE SALE -
ALCORT SAILBOATS
Mini-Fish .... $550


sumisn 8ouu .
Force 5 .... $1,200

OMC Stern Drive AMF-Alcort Dealer

Mexico Beach Phone 6484900


School


News
by Steve Sullivan


started with the mathematics
part Tuesday, the reading and
writing part Wednesday, and
finished Thursday with the
corresponding skills. The staff
of Port St. Joe High School
thanks these students for
being so cooperative.
The Junior Varsity Sharks
played the Marianna Bulldogs
Thursday evening. The Sharks
held the Bulldogs for an
eight-six victory. This team is
undefeated and looking good!
Thursday, October. 18, the
Junior High and the Junior
Varsity Sharks will travel to
Blountstown to play their
Tigers.
Friday report cards were
handed out for the first six
weeks. There were a few long
faces but more happy faces.
Also, Friday there was a pep
rally held to raise the school
spirit for the game that night.
The Varsity Sharks hosted the
highly ranked Blountstown
Tigers. At the pep rally they
cheerleaders presented the
football players a cake in the
shape of a miniature football
field and the St. Joe Singers
played a few selections.
The Keyettes held initiation
for their new members Friday
at school. All the new mem-
bers had to dress in outrag-
eous costumes. The Keyettes
is a girls club affiliated with
the Kiwanis Club.
Friday night the Varsity'
Sharks played the Blounts-
town Tigers. The Tigers got
lucky and won three-zero;
however, the Sharks played a
very good game. We students
at school are. proud of the
mighty Sharks of St. Joe.


To make sure a warranty is
good, have terms and limita-
tions dearly spelled out in
writing so you understand
who pays for parts, labor,
pick-up and delivery, Better
Business Bureaus advise.


You Are Cordially Invited'to Attend

LONG AVENUE

Baptist Church

Corner Long Ave. and 16th St.

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


Rev. J. C. ODUM,
Pastor


Jerome Canter,
Minister of Music


NOTICE /


Sale of Used Vehiclea

The St. Joseph Telephone

& Telegraph Companyl

will sell the below listed vehicles:


No. 202 E14AHU21990
'74 %T Ford Van


$1200,00


No. 0-11450..A -73


No. 411 CCQ144A178207
'74 Chevrolet PU


$1350.00
/


No. 412 CCO144A183044 0 i
'74 Chevrolet %T PU $1300.W
No. 418 CCQjAJ 4
'75 Che il ) $1850.00

The price is listed above and payment will
be cash or certified

These vehicles can be seen at the Supply
Complex in Port St. Joe, Fla.

The above units are publicly advertised and
will be sold on first come, first served basis

CONTACT: Bernard 0. Wester,

Supply Manager
St. Joseph Telephone & Telephone Co.
229-6737 or 229-7263


Faith Christian Lists


Honor Roll Students


r Marquardt 's

Mclarina Inc.


Presents the 1980


FARM BUREAU


Insurance Companies


Life Fire Auto

GREG GOODMAN, Representative
Office Hours: 9-5, M-F Office 227-1684
Home 227-1407
Offices located at Stephens Vault Co.,
412 MONUMENT AVENUE
COMING SOON TO EAST POINT


ry PS


bl


TM Sj~jt,.q % s J~j, F da HURSDAY, Oct. 18, 1979


PAGE TEN




t..
~.f V.
.. ... A


We Say Thanks!!


David Rich's IGA and its


employees would like to thank everyone that helped make
our annual Tablerite Beef Round'up a great success. We had
lots of fun and hope all of our customers did. also. This is
our last week for our Beef Sale, so make sure you take
advantage of these tremendous buys before they're gone
Sfor another year.
SSincerely yours,
A1 'David and Betty Rich *..g :* i.. .


U


SESSIONS OR LOUANA

PEANUT OIL

49,
LARGE $ 4
SIZE Limit j Please
MARTHA WHITE SELF-RISING
CORN
MEAL Unl


FROZEN FOO DEPARTMENT
ORE IDA.SHOESTRING
POTATOES .m. .SOZ
Chicken, Turkey, Salisbury Steak, Meat Loaf
Morton Asstd. Dinnersaa.1 ........ 1-px.
fA L* J! A 2.o..IN
IGA Chopped Broccoli ..0. 2
6 pak Novelties (MEADOWGOLD) . ... .*pa 9
DIRY EPRTEI


MUCHMORE
SLICED
BACON


lb.
PKG. 98


TABLERITE LEAN
Cubed Chuck. Steak. b.


M


S (YOUR CHOICE)
ALL GRINDS

COFFEE
lAXWELL HOUSE IGA FAMOUS
^ ? 'v 4


TETLE

TEA 48 t.
BAGS ."


LYKES SPICED LUNCHEON OR
Salami ,......
Register's
Smo. Sausage
IGA
Rolled Sausage


U EU

. .. I


GWALTNEY
Chicken Bologna
WILLIAMSBURG
Country Ham Slices ...
Tablerite Cut & Wrapped for Yo
Whole Rib Eyes .
Tabed Quatee: ,
Hind Quarter ....


$158


oz,$178
PKG.

b.pkg. 88*

S lb. I1
12 $268
PKG.
ur Freezer
lb. $338

* lb. $198


II -I- 5 15 oz. CAN
Hunts ib
KETCHUP 2/79*
26 l ozCAN
32 oz g 3/790
: 99^^ ^


I DONALD DUCK ORoz
Grapefruit Juice R,. IE69


S w l Ib.


iCLORO X


Limit 1 PleI
HALF
GALLON
JUG


ise


ISA CHICKEN & RICE
SOUP ,90
3 CANS


CARNATION


Limit 1 Please


This Will Be Our
LAST WEEK for

FLATWARE

Get any pieces
we have on hand
at 25' ea. with ea.
$3,00 grocery order.


IGA
Pecan Twirls

IGA GIANT
Sandwich Bread
IV& Ib.69* /
LOAF69*
IGA MINI FRENCH
Brown N' Serve Rolls
2 KGS$119
OF 16


A Good Buy! a


Golden Ripe

Bananas
3 lb. tray


Limited Supply Fresh
Turnips, Collards &
Mustard Greens


NEW CROP FLA. WHITE
GRAPEFRUIT


EACH 29*


White Grapes .Tray $1
Vine-Ripe
Tomatoes . Tray1
Ga. Homegrown
Field Peas ... .Lbs 4/s 1
Idaho
Baking Potatoes Lb. 29"


Ga. Homegrown
Rutabagas .... Lb
Sweet Homegrown
Satsumas .... Bag
Bell Peppers ....
Cucumbers Bag
Tender Okra
Yellow Squash...


.130
79c

590-

69C


Fall Crop Is In- Fill Your Freezer Now
Last Chance Fresh Shelled Daily
Peas & Butterbeans


Large Head


Lettuce


2


11


Green Head
Cabbage Heads-


Fla.Juicy129
Oranges bag
vA/^*i


I


DAVID RICH'S IGA
FOODLINER.....
Port St. Joe and Wewahitchka

BULK RATE
U.S. POTAGB I
8.4 C AID /
Perm. No.. 3
WewahitchkarluI
BOX
HOLDER

Prices Good Oct. 17-23


-r iv-I


SAVE BIGO


Fr


a


M-Ml~


L


:..-I::::.: .;r,,~,;~~ x~.,I~,.~,l~~:.;I,;'.::-i.::~i;:...,~. :: :.. w i


I






4.'. "

. .7


., '.


cos Effective October 17-.




BUG'

5 Lb. Bag
&Im sl ohw niwneounpurumeael







5 11. bag
P aiorSell.R ng


COFFEE


Lb. Bag


lorthmrn White or
Assorted Colors Bat


32 Oz. Bottles
RC Cola and
Diet-Rite Cola


ONEOFEACH
TABLE TUMBLER
FOOTED JUICE
DOUBLE JUICE
FOOTED SHERBET
ABOVEITEMS 79 EACH WITHOUT TAPE PLAN


AJ


IR


4.-


0


' Fresh Lean Assorted Sirloin r nsc

PORK CHOPS 99C
.U :f3onU.:1


Frontier All Meat

WEINERS


12 Ounce Package


S-ile $16
Lb.


89


-S.-
UC i-



Fresh Lan 5 ls. orMre1Lb.
Extr Len 4lbs orMor Lb
$ s$1




Chef-oy-A-Dee ~ese


Evwr Freh Frozen
BLAZED DONUT
Chef-Boy-Ar-Dee Deluxe
FROZEN PIZZAS
Sea Pak Fromn
FISH STICKS
Se Pak Frozmen
SHRIMP FRIES


Ia.89,
13.5az. slog
14oz. $ 3
140Z.829


SunlardSpread
MARGARINE
TV Chilled
ORANGE JUICE


Kraft
VELVETTA CHEESE ib.


2 b 109


73C
$Joe


WESTEl PEAs 2
WESTERN PEARS 2 'e


Plantation Ripe
PINEAPPLE
Canadian
IUTABAGAS
POTATOES
POTATOES


..ch 99
lb. 19,
4 ,1


CELLO CARROTS 2 '1


*BY
ANCHOR
HOCKING


for


1.


Pg ill ly Fresh

MILK


189
jf^^l | *tar
^^^^^ nfflgmlu


DETERGE


49 Oz.


TOWE


Big Roll


iY


Quart Jar


All Brands
Cigarettes


Velcome 1
ood StampI
Io_


Car$
Carton 9


69


WEXFORD CRYSTAL


- All Wines On Sale At Close-Out Prices


I


Lum Lb. $1291


Hormel Vienna
SAUSAGE

2 88c


t
SO."
plaza"
P 'I
TO -


20


bw


II~ 1;I~