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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02295
 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: November 15, 1979
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Port Saint Joe (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Gulf County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Gulf -- Port Saint Joe
Coordinates: 29.814722 x -85.297222 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1937.
General Note: Editor: Wesley R. Ramsey, <1970>.
General Note: Publisher: The Star Pub. Co., <1970>.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 2, no. 7 (Dec. 2, 1938).
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000358020
oclc - 33602057
notis - ABZ6320
lccn - sn 95047323
System ID: UF00028419:02295

Full Text
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Industry Deep Water Port Fine People Safest Beaches in Florida
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1979


County Insurance News Good, Bad


The Gulf County Commis-
sion finds that several of its
budgeted items are already
inadequate, even though the
.new budget'went into effect
only the first of last month.
Tuesday, Frank Graddy, the
insurance agent who manages
all of the county insurance
between the various agencies


Gulf County fall term of criminal
court will convene Monday morning at
10:00 a.m., with 12 cases on the docket.
Jildge Larry, Bodiford will be on the
-bench.
Of the 12 cases on the docket, only
'four are related to drug offenses,
:showing a definite drop in this type case
from past court calendars.
* All of the cases on the calendar will
be defended by public defender Fred
-Witten of Port St. Joe.
. Court officials predict that the
calendar may extend on through


At the November meeting of
the Board of Trustees of
Municipal Hospital, Port St.
Joe, Dr. Eulogio Vizcarra was
accepted on the Medical-
Dental Staff of the hospital as
unanimously recommended
by the current active staff
members.
Dr. Vizcarra has recently
set up practice in Wewahitch-
ka under the National Health
Service program. He current-
ly has offices in the Wewa-
hitchka ambulance service
building but will soon move
into a newly refurbished
medical center provided by a
medical committee in that
city.
In addition to utilizing the
hospital for care of his acutely
ill patients, Dr. Vizcarra, a
family practitioner, will be
periodically helping to cover
the hospital's emergency
loom, filling in for Dr. Harper
and Dr. Vazquez, the current
full-time emergency room
physicians.


and companies carrying the,
county's. insurance told the
Board the premium for the
Courthouse; Jail and the old
SCourthouse in Wewahitchka
will be more this year. Graddy
said he just received the 'rate
increase, which is mostly
brought about by an increase
in worth of the buildings


through appreciation.
Graddy said he placed the
insurance for a total dollar
value of $711,000, "the lowest
amount I felt the company
would accept." Graddy said
insurance firms are reluctant
to insure for low amounts due
to the problems involved in
settling claims on partial loss


Thanksgiving day, since there are
several tough cases on the agenda.
Appearing on the docket beginning,
Monday are the following cases:
-Terry Gore, charged with stop-
ping payment with intention to defraud
and passing a worthless check.
-Calvin Johnson, dealing in stolen
property.
---Charles Gregory Cloud, posses-
sion of marijuana.
-Stanley Winfield, uttering a forg-
ed instrument. .
-Charlene Walley, obtaining drugs


In welcoming Dr. Vizcarra
to the hospital's staff, board
chairman Frank Pate, Jr.,
stated that the hospital exists
primarily to serve all of Gulf
County but that previously the
distance and lack of MD's in
the northern part of the county
had kept services to the people
outside of Port St. Joe depres-
sed. He noted, however, that
still 40 percent of last year's
hospital admissions were
from Gulf County, excluding
the City of Port St. Joe.
Mr. Pate expressed the hope
that through Dr. Vizcarra's
participation on the staff the
needs of the county could be
better served by the hospital.
At the same meeting, Dr.
Chai Sereebutra, a general
surgeon and family physician,
who practices in Apalachicola
was also accepted on the
hospital's staff.
Mr. Pate noted that over 10
percent of last year's hospital
admissions were from Frank-
lin County.


claims. "The only way you get
by with it", Graddy said, "is
by your filing a statement that
you are a co-insuror."
. Graddy pointed out that
based on a square foot cost for
replacement the Courthouse
building here in Port St. Joe is
now valued at $1,876,000 and
$732,000 for the Sheriff's office


by fraud.
-Michael Steven Cannon, posses-
sion of controlled substance.
-Max Wood, breaking and enter-
ing.
-Curtis Lee Nobles, burglary.
-Chris Hodge, grand theft.
-Delores Thomas, uttering a forg-
ed instrument.
--John Roland Wood, armed rob-
bery.
-Stephon Trammell, two counts of
burglary of a conveyance and uttering-
a forged instrument.


School Board Scored for



Not Explaining Expenses


Auditor General Ernest El-
lison criticized the record
/, keeping practices .ofdhe,.Gulf
SCounty School Board recently
in an audit of the Board.
Criticism was leveled particu-
larly at some lack of docu-
mentation of board actions.
Ellison noted the absence of
documentation of public pur-"
pose in additional expenses
incurred by two officials in a
two-day side trip following a
national convention last year
in California. In other words,
the Board did not write down
what particular advantage the
trip would be to the local
school system.
: Superintendent B. Walter
Wilder and education board
member Gene Raffield attend-
S ed the National School Board
Association Convention in
Anaheim, Calif., April 1 to
April 4, 1978, although vouch-
ers indicate reimbursement
for two extra days.
Ellison said, "I was unable
to determine from the records
that the additional per diem
and air fare incurred as a
result of these extra days
beyond April 4, 1978 were for
official business of the board."
Wilder, in a written reply,
said "This is the only out-of-
state trip I have made since
'being Superintendent. We
were on the program at the
California meeting and had


full approval of the Board
before we left". '
. Wildercadd d, "The side trip.
to the San Jose, South San
Francisco areas were to look
at the operations of some of
the best schools in the nation
to see how 'we could make
improvements here. We had
the full approval of the Board
before we went."
TRIP TO TAMPA
Ellison also 'criticized lack
of proper documentation on a
trip made to Tampa by
Raffield and school education
director, Frank Barnes. Ac-
cording to Ellison, Raffield
was given $131 and Barnes
$103 for travel expenses on the
trip.
Again, Wilder said the two
were on the program at the
meeting and 'the Board gave
full approval of the trip before
it was made. "It's all in the
minutes", Wilder said.
What Ellison was criticizing
was the fact that the public
good the local school system
would receive from the trips
was not properly spelled out in
the minutes.
LACK OF PENALTY
Ellison also took exception
to the Board's failure to apply
late penalties for construction
of the auto mechanic and
building trades facility in
Wewahitchka and re-roofing


the gym at Port St. Joe. .
,He said contractors sub-

duled construction time, but'
there was no record of extend-
ing the contract time and no
liquidated damages assessed.
Wilder stated the time ex-
tension was due to inclement
weather during the construc-
tion time, circumstances be-


yond the control of either the
contractors or the school
,4oar, pajQ aties,were,
levied. ii the case of the new
roof on the PortPSt. Joe.
gymnasium, Wilder' said
workers would not get on the
domed roof to work unless it
was perfectly dry because of
high' slippery conditions.
(Continued on Page 8)


Hunters *


be Careful

With the beginning of hunting season coming on, Gulf
County Sheriff Ken Murphy Would like to remind everyone to
be extremely careful with firearms. How you handle your
firearm can not only be dangerous, but can be a violation of
the law.
Sheriff Murphy said that during the first phase of dove
season, his office received several reports of utility lines
being damaged by hunters shooting birds from the lines. In
some cases, the lines were shot down. So, you are asked not to
shoot birds that are sitting on utility lines.
In addition, the state law prohibits anyone from
discharging a firearm in a public place, on or over any paved
public road, highway or street or occupied premises.
"So, if you go hunting, have fun and enjoy yourself, but
take care of your friends and neighbors who are living or
driving in the area in which you hunt," Sheriff Murphy said.


Deputy Clerks Joni Shores,. left, and
Susan Bigelow get records ready for the


opening day of Circuit Court on Monday
morning. -Star photo


Rish Seems to Have Two


Thorny Issues Settled


Two particularly thorny is-
sues to the county appear to be
settled, according to informa-
tion revealed to the County
Commission Tuesday by their
attorney William J. Rish, who
has been working on the
matters.
Rish said Department of
Environmental Regulation
chairman Jake Varnes has
told him he will issue a permit
to the Corps of Engineers to
dredge the entrance to Port St.
Joe harbor and give the Corps
permission to place their spoil
in the area known as "Shark
Hole". This is the location the

County Plan

Hearing At


7:00 Tonite
The Gulf County Planning
Commission and the Apala-
chee Planning Council will
hold a public hearing this
evening at 7:00 p.m., in the
Gulf County Courthouse to
discuss with the general pub-
lic the adoption of the County's'
comprehensive plan.
. The plan, which is required
by the State of Florida, will be
on display for all to examine
and discussion will be invited
on any or all phases of the
several items covered by the
document.
', The plan sets out areas of
growth for agriculture, resi-
dential, transportation, manu-
facturing, light industry, bus-
iness, etc., throughout the
county and is expected to be
an important document in
guiding the development of
the county in the future.


Corps said was most feasible
in the first place.
Rish said Varnes' depart-
ment will charge the Corps
with the responsibility of
monitoring' and controlling
turbidity caused by the dredg-
ing- in the area.
Rish said the information
has been relayed to the Corps'
office in Mobile and is now in
their hands.
LANDFILLS
A second thorn in the
county's side, the threatened
closing of all the county
landfill operations except the
one in north Gulf County has
been delayed.
Rish said the DER has
agreed to work out an agree-
ment to "grandfather" in all
current landfill sites and will
allow their use to continue for
at least six months after a


new, approved landfill pro-
gram can be put into opera-
tion.
At present, there are no
concrete plans on what to do
with solid waste in the county.
This gives the county time to
come up with some solution
which will not be exhorbitant
in cost for county tax payers.


and Jail building. He said the
building in Wewahitchka,
which has 12,438 square feet as
compared to 37,500 square feet
in Port St. Joe, is valued at
$30.00 a foot downstairs and
$15.00 a foot upstairs.
Graddy said he has tenta-
tively approved a policy,
valued at $711,000 for all three


buildings for a premium of
$2,439 and wanted the Board to
decide on whether or not they
wished to approve it. "I don't
think the company will write
you a policy for any less,
under any circumstances",
Graddy said.
Last year the county had
paid an insurance premium of


$1,493 for the Courthouse,
$346.00 for the Jail and $154,00
for the Wewahitchka building.
The Board agreed to pay the
increase and take the extra
money out of their contingen-
cy fund.
All of the insurance news
wasn't bad, however. Graddy
told the Board they would


have a substantial reduction
in Workman's Compensation
this year. He said Frank
Hannon, the carrier of this
policy had told him the policy
would be $41,982 this year due
to a reduction in claims
against the policy over the
past couple of years. Last
year, the county paid a
premium of over $60,000 for
Workmen's Compensation in-
surance, but received a rebate
on the premium because of
a good claim experience.
BEACH AGREES
A letter from Mexico Beach
to the Board agreed to condi-
tions set out by the Commis-
sion for granting permission
to run a water service to
Beacon Hill and to Gulf Aire
Estates.
The County had told Mexico
Beach they must put in fire
hydrants to give fire protec-
tion to the Beacon Hill area as
a condition to granting the
franchise. A letter from Mex-
ico Beach stated they would
install four hydrants along the
main line of the water main
and would add four more as
customers were put on the
line and the service extended
throughout the subdivision.
The letter stated that Farmers
Home Administration, the fi-
nancing agent for the service
required them to put in the fire
protection. The letter also
pointed out that FHA requires
that the extension' be self
supporting.
Mexico Beach said they
would extend the service to St.
Joe Beach in the future, but
that first they must drill
another well to guarantee an
adequate supply. Mexico
Beach currently has only one
water well.
OTHER UiSINESS
In other business matters,
the- Commission:
-Accepted a federal offer to
install warning signs at no
cost to the county on all
railroad pavement, crossings
in the county. The county must
maintain the signals.
-Heard a report from Ad-
ministrative Assistant Tom-
my Pitts that the Howard
Creek Road and Oak Grove
streets paving project is com-
pleted and recommended that
the contractor be paid $319,617
of the $355,130. project. The 10
percent retainer will be paid
after the penalty days are
decided.
-Accepted a plat for Sun-
nywood Estates, Unit 2, near *
Wewahitchka, subject to a
change to be made regarding
commercial lots in the subdi-
vision. The owner will be
responsibility for any drain-
age problems.
-Received a deed from
Sammy Patrick for a piece of
property in Overstreet to be
used as a fire station in that
community.


Star Early Next Week


Your copy of The Star
will come to you a day
early next week, due to the
Thanksgiving holiday fall-
ing on our regular mailing
date.
The Star will go to press
next Tuesday and be on the
streets late Tuesday after-
noon. All mail subscribers
will receive their paper on


Wednesday.
This early publication
time will make it necessary
for us here at The Star to
have all advertising and
news copy in our office by
Monday noon in order to
insure its getting into next
week's paper.
Your cooperation in this
matter will be appreciated.


Oak Grove Granted Cut



In Fire Insurance Rate


Rates for various fire insurance cover-
ages in Gulf County's Oak Grove Fire District
were lowered between seven and 28 percent
beginning October 1, as a result of improved
fire protection services, Insurance Commis-
sioner Bill Gunter announced recently.
The rate reductions, Gunter said, are due
to a recent reevaluation of fire protection
facilities by the Insurance Services Office
(ISO) which gathers statistical data used by
more than 350 insurance companies in
developing fire insurance rates.
Gunter said the ISO filed the classifica-
tion change and the reduced rates with his
office recently.
The rate reduction was a direct result
of intervention on behalf of the com-
munity by the Gulf County Comp lssion


and attorney William J. Rish with the
ISO, requesting the reductions.
Gunter said ISO assigned Oak Grove Fire
District an eight classification, down from
ten. As a result, rates on homeowners'
coverage would be reduced nine percent for
masonry homes and 16 percent for frame
structures. The rates for dwelling fire
coverages only decreased 16 percent for
masonry and 28 percent for frame homes.
The rates for commercial fire coverages
on businesses went down seven percent.
The new rates apply only for insurance
companies that use the ISO advisory rates.
Policyholders who buy their fire coverage
from companies.. that don't use the ISO
guidelines will probably not experience the
same reductions.


Dozen Cases On Docket



for Fall Term of Court


Two Area Doctors Get Privileges


to Practice In Municipal Hospital


DR. EULOGIO VIZCARRA


'




./..'-
1.


Editorials and





"Schools


X Recently we expounded in this space
" article written by Milton C. Jordan, print
.. Newsweek magazine to the effect
dilluting standards in our schools is no
way to go, in order to see that our children
.. an education.
More recently, in the November issi
Z I. ReadersDigest, John C. Sawhill came up
" S an interesting analysis of why our p
S schools don't work. Mainly, Sawhill point
S that our schools, throughout the nation,
being used as a vehicle to right the s
.. wrongs of the nation, thus diluting attei
SS from the main purpose of education.
S What Mr. Sawhill goes into depth to ]
3r out is that the adult world with all its expe
and assets in human behaviour and con
- l mise has not been able to right out s
: w, rong, so they toss this monumental tas
S into the world of children and budding ad
Z expecting them to come up with a harmon
solution where the adults have failed.
That's a tremendous responsibility:
place upon anybody-. especially a sc
system.
Too, our schools have been expected
Sa come up with the solution of how to pro
everyone in the school age with a nutri
[l


S Kly BILLY NORRI'
- John 11:25-26 (KJV) had die
2 Key Word: Blessed Assur- buried
ance Martha
X (Verse 25) "Jesus said unto But His
her, 'I am the resurrection, mean e
a and the life: he that believeth today.
in me, though he were dead, resurre
yet shall he live: used th
(Verse 26) And whosoever here as
,' liveth and believeth in me of rest
,. Z hall never die. Believest thou When w
t hiis?' Spirit of
,' -Jesus has just arrived in the Jesus
; town of Bethany where Lazrus dead is








:Irked At Referral to

Rather than Americ
Dear Editor, shores
S.As I listened Sunday to that current
super dove, Senator McGov- ship thi
ern, I wag appalled at his glib tic Ame
and easy use of the word, become
: "Hostages." need is
gs velt. Le
To me these people are not we go t
"Hostages" but fellow Ameri- that we
cans who have been captured bring
and kidnapped by foreign ours b
bandits -who have desecrated position
American soil. world
I am reminded of that great can holi
Marine hymn "From the proud th
halls of Montezuma to the



Out-o

GOING TO AN OUT OF TOWN
football game is a completely different
experience from attending one at home.
I try to make all the games I possibly
can, whether at home or away. If I don't
get there, just you chalk it up to the fact
that I'm either too ill to come or I am
out of town. That's the only two things
which keep me away, and it has done it
twice this year. Both times I was out of
town and I truly missed the Friday
night happening.
Going out of town to a game is
Z::71different for several reasons.
One of the things which make
the out of town game different is that a
good number of the local fans there are
parents of players, cheerleaders, band
Z members, etc., and have a vested
interest in what is going on.
: Usually, at the out of town games, I
Ssit in the visitor side to write my story
and the view of the field is restricted.
So, I get all kinds of help from those
sitting around me as to who did what,
since I can no longer quite make out
some of the numbers when they are
across the field or at an extreme end.
This situation only came about after I


THE STAR


PAGE TWO


THURSDAY, NOV. 15. 1979


"-Sawhill


tronic calculators for everything from balanc-
ing the check-book to adding up the dots on a
set of dominos; and our writing resembles
perfect Arabic in appearance and can only be
deciphered by a Sumerian.
Mr. Sawhill may or may not be right. We
accept the idea that a child must learn his
social responsibilities to be a truly educated
individual. But, just how much of this
responsibility for teaching him his social ins
and outs fall as the responsibility of the school
system?


too Busy to Teach Academics


on an
edin
that
t the
n get

ue of
with
public
s out.
, are
social
nation

point
rtise
ipro-
ocial
k off
Lults,
nious

y to
school

ed to
vide
tious


d and had already been
. He is talking to
the sister of Lazrus.
words are eternal and
exactly the same for us
Jesus said, "I am the
action, and the life." He
e word "resurrection"
He being the "author
rrection or rising up."
re are born again by the
f God after believing on
our spirit which was
risen up. Jesus is the


meal program, a practicing knowledge of good
hygiene, proficiency in sports, proper rela-
tionships with other people, understanding of
other people, etc.
All of this goes on while, in the field of
academics-the main purpose of the schools-
we accept mediocrity on a low level as the
norm which a student should achieve in order
to consider himself educated.
Mr. Sawhill points out, "Understand
that-if the function of education is to enable


us to become the most that we can be-there is
no such thing as a minimum acceptable
standard."
All of us are concerned over education
these days. We have clamored for and
achieved some success .in demanding that
students be taught to read, figure and write a
legible hand. On the other hand we discourage
reading by depending on the visual experience
of TV for our smattering of information about
what is going on in the world around us; we
depend upon the increasingly popular elec-


Some Things Must be Learned At Home


A point in example to the words above.
Last Friday night in Wakulla at the
football game, the people in the stands rose to.
their feet for the prayer and the playing of the
National Anthem. All was reverence for the
ceremony.
Almost all was reverence.
On the visitors side of the stands, in which
we were standing, a group of Wakulla students
were gathered at the end of the stands. When
the prayer was being said, they were


author of being born again. He
further said, "I am the life."
This life He speaks of is "Life
in the absolute sense or life as
God has it."
When we are sinners we are
dead spiritually, but when we
believe on Jesus we are made
alive (Born Again). The Greek
word, translated die here
means the state of separation
from God. Jesus ended this
dissertation with a question,
"Believest thou this?" This is
your question. If you believe in
Jesus He says your spirit will
never be separated from God.
Your spirit is the real you
because it lives forever either
with- God or separated from
God. The choice is really
yours. Why not believe on him
Now?


Grateful

for News


C( Coverage
"Hostages"


ans
of Tripoli." Under
United States leader-
s hymn and its patrio-
erican sentiments have
e obsolete. What we
s a new Teddy Roose-
et all of us all agree as
;o vote next November
elect someone who can
this great country of
back to a respected
i of leadership in the
nd that once again we
d our heads high and be
hat we are Americans.
Stiles Brown


Dear Mr. Ramsey,
.The Hospital Auxiliary ex-
tends sincere thanks to you for
your editorial in the Novem-
ber I issue of The Star. We are
deeply grateful to you for the
news coverage you have given
us.
The Auxiliary is a group of
ladies who give time and
service to help our fine
hospital. We receive a very
special enjoyment in giving
our time to the Auxiliary.
Sincerely,
Ira S. Gorham
President
Hospital Auxiliary
Port St. Joe, Florida


'4T^


laughing, joking, making fun of the words in
the prayer and mimicking the one giving the
prayer and, in general, being very irreverent.
Then came the Star Spangled Banner. The
kids gave obscene salutes, catcalls, un-called-
for remarks, stood at attention away from the
flag in mock derision, saluted a pom-pom held
aloft and generally showed their lack of
breeding.
Can the schools overcome such attitudes
which have evidently evolved from a home


situation?
The Bible points out that a nation stands
or falls on the soundness of its home life. Those
kids would pay little attention to a school
official pointing out the impropriety of their
actions or remarks when their attitudes were
evidently bred by lack of demand for respect
at home.
Respect is an important lesson to learn
and until we have learned it as individuals
there is little hope of ever improving our
outlook on any other of the human relations.


Gunter

Names

Field Rep.
State Treasurer-Insurance
Commissioner Bill Gunter has
announced the appointment of
Ann L. Bell as field insurance
supervisor in charge of the
Department of Insurance Pa-
nama City service office.
Mrs. Bell, a veteran of 20
years with the Department,
has worked in the Marianna
service office for the past 19
years.
The Panama City service
office serves insurance con-
sumers in Bay, Franklin, Gulf
and Walton counties.
- Mrs. Bell replaces iClyde;
Carla-n, who recently retired.'

The beaver's tail is about a
third of its total weight


SALTY
SALLY


It's Oyster-eating time and this Little Fellow shows how it's done


f-town Football Games Completely Different Experience


started wearing glasses- about four
years ago. I could see perfectly up until
that time.
TAKE FOR INSTANCE the trip to
Wakulla Friday night. I had three
boisterous grandsons along who added











to my inability to see what was going on
across the field. One kept asking, every
five minutes, to go to the concession
stand. His parents are trying to curb his
wolfish appetite for those things he
doesn't need, so that kept my attention
wavering away from what was going on
down on the field. One was like a worm
in a hot skillet and I had to keep up with
him, and try not to let him be too much


of a nuisance to those around him. The
other was up and down and under the
stadium, playing with the other two and
that took more attention to keep up with
his whereabouts.
The Methodist people usually take


their bus to the out of town games, and I
usually sit in the midst of them. Friday
was no exception. They have a good
time and contain several good spotters
I can use very well.
Friday was different. I was dis-
tracted by my Methodist friends.
First, I was distracted by Ken
Herring. He kept pulling peanuts out of
his shirt pocket, his jacket pocket, his


pants pocket, from his pants cuffs and
from a paper sack he had on the seat in
front of him. I kept waiting for him to
take some. out of his shoes or from
under his hat.
The Methodist driver, Johnie Mc-


Curdy kept talking about how they were
going to go by Crawfordville after the
game and go to Shoney's.
Crawfordville wasn't on the closest
route home, and I don't believe they
have a Shoney's in Crawfordville.
Sitting among the Methodist people
makes life, and the game, just a little
more interesting. You never know what
you will see or hear next.


SATURDAY MORNING, I got up
and went into the kitchen for breakfast
and gazed out the back window into the
back yard, where the fall weeds need
some attention.
From force of habit, I glanced at
my pecan tree and my eyes popped
open. There was a pecan husk popped
open on one of the limbs, which meant
my pecan crop this year was ripe.
I dropped my morning glass of
orange juice and made a dash for the
back door to get that crop in.
About half way across the back
yard, Frenchie called to me and handed
me a plastic garbage bag out the back
door. I didn't really think I would need
it to gather my pecan crop, so I carried
it and its load of garbage right on to the
garbage can.
After that task, I gazed up into the
tree, and sure enough, there was the
crop, popping out from the husk. I
shook a limb and down it came on top of
me.
After nourishing and caring for that
tree from sapling-hood to the present
day a period of some 12 years it


rewarded me with a crop I could eat.
I measured it. It measured 13-16ths
of an inch through the middle and one V
and 7-8ths of an inch long. Monday,
after the railroad opens its freight
offices, I am going to carry my crop
down and weigh it on their freight
scales.
Then, I am going to let the crop dry
for about three or four weeks and go
down to the store and buy a pound of
pecans to mix with my crop and get
Frenchie to make me a pecan pie or
cake.
There's no satisfaction quite like
harvesting your first crop.
THE IRANIANS capturing 60
Americans from the U.S. Embassy two
weeks ago has served one good
purpose. Last week end, Americans
rallied to protest the treatment by the
Iranians and stood behind their coun-
try. One of the chants made in the
demonstrations was, "USA all the
way!"
How long has it been since you
heard something like that being said,
spontaneously?


St. Joseph

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


Apalachicola.
High
Thursday 8:50 P
Friday 8:48P
Saturday 9:(06 P
Sunday 9:21P
Monday 9:53 P
Tuesday 10:25 P
Wednesday 11:05 P
Thursday 11:44P


Opinions


THE STAR POSTOFFICEBOX308 SUBCRIPTIONSINVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
9 Wf 'i- PHONE 227-1278 N COUNTY-ONE YEAR,$55.00 SIXMONTHS, 53.00 THREE MONTHS, 127.50
Published Every Thursday at306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe. Florida OUT OF renuNTY-t7.00 OUT OF U.S.-One Year. 59.00
By The Star Publishing Company PORT ST. JOE, FLOR IDA 32456
Second-Class PostagePaid atPortSt.Joe, Florida32456 TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omissions in advertisements, the publishers do not hold
themselves liable for damage further than amount4eceived for such advertisement.
Wesley R. Ramsey .................. Editor and Publisher
William H. Ramsey ................... Production Supt. SECONO-CLASS POSTAGE PAID The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word is thoughtfully weighed. The spoken word
S Frenchie L. Ramsey .................... Office Manager ATPORTST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 barelyasserts;,theprintedword thoroughly convinces.The spoken wordislost; heprintedwordfremains.
Shirley K. Ramsey ...... .................... Typesetter


Low
11:20A
5:46 A
6:10A
6:45A
7:23 A
8:02A
8:48 V
9:30A




'


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


PAGE THREE


DINING ROOMS BY


Prepare For The Holiday S
At DANLEY'S You Have A


season.
Choice-


You Can The Find Price And
You Like Now.
II -< WARMPTNMF


(e WILL BE MUSICAL AMBASSADORS-
Andrea Bush, second from left, and Mark
Watts, center, have been selected to
participate in the American Musical Ambas-


Style


* Broyhill
no.tE DINING ROOM
FURNITUAE
IIIOUSTRIES



ON SALE


sadors European Concert Tour this summer.
They are shown with their music teachers,
Ann Aldridge, at left, and Daniel Crews, band
director, far right. -Star photo


Two Band Members Will


Go On European Tour


Two seniors at Port St. Joe attended Band Camp at Troy the St. Joe Singers, belongs to
Jr.-Sr. High School, Andrea State University last summer. Keyettes, was in the Home-
Bush and Mark Watts, have Because of their outstanding coming Court, and maintains
been honored by being select- performance while there, they a "B" average in her studies.
ed to participate in the Ameri- were chosen to join the In addition to playing with
can Musical Ambassadors Musical Ambassadors. the band, Mark is a member of
European Concert Tour from Miss Bush, the daughter of the National Honor Society
July 15 through August 4. Mr. and Mrs. John Bush of and Key Club. Mark is the son
Andi and Mark, both drum- Overstreet, is an active senior of Mr. and Mrs. James Watts
mers with the Band of Gold, who plays with the band and of Port St. Joe.

Jaycees Re-Organize; Get


Busy On Christmas Parade
The Port St. Joe Jaycees presidents and Greg Good- chant's Division produce their
re-voranizedthiisweekand ot, man. Al Smith and Mike annual Christmas parade.


right to work, according to
Karl Bowen, newly-elected
treasurer of the young men's
organization.
Bowen said Joe Blan was
elected president; Larry Mc-
Ardle and David Lewis, vice


Blackburn, directors. Jim
Cooley was elected state di-
rector.
The Jaycees got right to.
work by jumping into the
project of helping the Mer-


Tickets Selling Well

for Annual Charity Ball


I-v J


No Appointment Necessary
Full Selection of Poses
No Age Limit
All Work Guaranteed


"We're a little late getting
started, but we're going to
work hard to make the parade
a big success", Bowen said.
The merchants have al-
ready started the work of
getting the parade together,
but the Jaycees help will add
an extra dimension to the
parade.
Those wishing to enter floats
in the parade should call
Bowen at 227-1422 or David
Roche at 227-1730.


special!


MULl
Today
Slaw,


ALL YOU
CAN EAT!

Next Th


THE
RE
Mexico Beac


For A
Beautiful

11x14


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Plus 50c Film Charge


LET DINNER

y, .5-10 P.M., CST
Cheese, Grits, Bread,
Tea or Coffee


$2.95

Nursday Spagheli


FISH HOUSE
RESTAURANT
;h 648-8950


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past from from a full selection of
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JI I 1,


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I| DRY SINK 299 ,* ARROW BACK S. CHAIR.'
I I L ,I 1


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DINING ROOM
Here's the beauty and welcoming warmth of exciting
)Traditional design that has a clean, distinctive styling.
Everything says quiet elegance from the beautiful machine
grained burl on the hardwood in the designed door motif,
to the authentic metal grilles on -the china deck. Inside
are lights and glass shelves. The table has a beautiful
V-matched grained top, with cane back chairs.
The finish is brown machine engraved Pecan with high-
lights and distressing finish on the all wood material.

7 PIECE
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$599


Entertain in the Mediterranean dining room of your drcam-,
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conveniences. handsome, geometrical embossed carvings, antique -
brass hardware. The china is outstanding with its shaped crown top.
interior lights and glass shelves. The tables are enhanced by V-
matched Broy-Shield protected laminated tops. Crafted of authentic wo(od
materials and engraved wood products. You will be proud to own this
lovely furniture at such a reasonable price.
7 Pic eTrestle Table 9 9
7 Piece *China Hutch $
Dining eChina Base
SRoom .3 Side Chairs
Arm h Sde Chair69
7 PIECE DINING ROOM -
*TABLE
BUFFET *
,HUTCH.
.3 SIDE
CHAIRS
*ARM
CHAIR

$749
Side Chair $59


This Fantastic 7 Pc. Group Consists
Of Buffet-Hutch-Table and 4 Side
Chairs.


Create A Dining Room
tional Beauty With This
Designed Grouping.


CHAIR '55
CHAIR '45


WOOD DINETTES


Plus 50c Film Charge
LIMIT: 1 Pr P*erson 2 Per Family
AddJt'onal Subject. $3.95
Groups $1.59 Per Person


Living color Portrait


TOP DOLLAR Photo Hrs:


-311 Reid Ave. Port St. Joe


10-1, 2-5


Prepare Now To
Enjoy This
Holiday Season
With Your Family

PINE OR MAPLE
.O_ FINISH'


You Will Find
The Best Selec-
tion
Of Dining Fur-
niture
At DANLEY'S
Price-Style
And Finish


CHILDREN UNDER 2YRS PHOTOGRAPHED FREE


Of Tradi-
Beautifully


Nov. 16 & 17,
Fri. & Sat.
309


Ir


Tickets are reported selling
well for the 17th annual
Rotary Club Charity Ball,
according to ball committee
chairman, Jerry Sullivan.
Tickets to the annual dress-
up affair went on sale last
Thursday, with only 175 tick-
ets to be sold. Each ticket
admits a couple to the ball.
This year's annual charity
ball will divide its proceeds
evenly between two local civic
projects. Half the proceeds
will go to the fund now being
raised to purchase new equip-
ment for the Municipal Hospi-
tal. The other half will be used
to help finance a Rotary
project of developing a park at
the west end of Fifth Street.
Music will be provided
again this year by Ray Smith,
former Port St. Joe band
director, and the "Mary Free
Trio". The band was well
received by those attending
last year's ball and asked that
they be brought back again
this year.
Tickets are available from
any member of the' Rotary
Club and admission is $15.00
per couple.
The ball will be held in the
Centennial Building, Satur-
day, December 1.


.. -1 -- I -- -


L-~


* v. ** ^. ,| "; ," 7 "^
p. "
r


t
-^




', I,'-. g
S


IaGE FOUR


1 rArea business leader Lana
ne Brent will be an official
-'.q. rida representative at the
ite House Conference on
braries and information
!rvices November 15-19 in
1shington D.C. As part of
S itionwide support for the
conference, counties of the
Northwest Regional Library
System will take part in "Be
#With a Book for a Day" at
4ach of the 10:libraries of the
S egion. This program seeks to
Sipvolve all citizens in an effort
to expand public awareness of
the importance of libraries.
According to- State Librar-
ihn Barratt Wilkins this is a
S followup to the successful
SpreWhite House Conference
called by former Governor
Reubin Askew and held in
Tallahassee in November
1' 178.
The "Be With a Book for a
lBay" emblem, featuring the
White House on an open book,
j'ill be distributed to all
citizens via public, school,
academic and special libra-
ries. In addition to thousands
displaying their support for
libraries with the diamond-
shaped symbol, people are
being asked to carry the book
that "influenced their life"
during the period November
16-19, as an indication of their
desire for knowledge.
According to Northwest Re-


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


Gulf County Represented


In Atlanta At
Ed Fike, Southeastern Coordinator for
the March of Dimes, is shown as he talks with
Betsy Burch, the 1980 National Poster Child
for the March of Dimes. Representatives
from March of Dimes chapters from Florida,
Georgia, North Carolina and South Carolina
met in Atlanta last Wednesday, Thursday and
Friday, to review materials and plans for the
fund-raising campaign to be held in January.
Shirley Ramsey, Gulf County Chairman
of the March of Dimes, attended the work-
shop, along with 11 other representatives
from the Gulf Coast Chapter of the March of
Dimes, comprised of Bay, Gulf, Calhoun and
Liberty counties. Last year, through various
fund-raising activities: Mother's March,
Teen Action Programs, Reading Olympics,
Superwalks, telethons, corporate donations,

New Bethel

Celebrating

Harvest Day'
The members of New Bethel
A,M.E. Church; are celebrate
ing their annual Harvest Day
this Sunday, November 18.
This year's theme is "Prepar-
ing for the Harvest."
Services will begin with
Sunday School at 9:30 a.m.,
morning worship will begin at
11:00 a.m. Guest speaker for ._ "
the morning service will be
Deacon Calvin McDougald of
Macedonia Baptist Church,
Panama City. Speaker for the
evening service at 6:00 p.m.
will be Carl L. White, Sr.
The pastor of the church
extends an invitation to every-
one to attend the services and
make this a joyful occasion. Ms. Cathy M
Ms. Cathy Ma
David Wood ar
Casey Otheda engagementan
COmarriage, whi
place later this
White Arrives Ms. Martin is
of Mr. and Mrs.:
Mr. and Mrs. Perky White of Kansas City, M
are proud to announce the is the son of Mr.a
arrival of their daughter, Wood of St. Joe
Casey Otheda, born Novem- After a brief ho
ber 6 at Gulf Coast Communi-
ty Hospital. She weighed
seven pounds, eight and one
half ounces and was 21%
inches long.
Proud grandparents are Mr.
Hershel Harrison of Howards
Creek and Mr. and Mrs. John
White of Port St. Joe. Great
grandparents are Mrs. Ollie
Harrison of Howards Creek
and Mrs. Hazel Keller of
Maryland.

CARD OF THANKS
We would like to take this
opportunity to express our ----
many thanks and deepest \
gratitude to everyone for the
food, flowers, kind thoughts, \
words of sympathy and many
prayers during the time of our
bereavement.
We will always remember
the kindness shown to us
during our time of sorrow.
The family of
Hilton B. Lewis


$2,500 to $50,000
HOMEOWNERS
Deal Direct with Lender. Call
us first for the cash you need.
Let us help-We like to say
yes.
Call Toll Free
1-800-241-7122


Workshop
etc. the March of Dimes volunteers raised $62
million to fight birth defects, to protect the
unborn and new born.
James Roosevelt, whose father, Franklin
D. Roosevelt, was instrumental in establish-
ing the March of Dimes to fight the dreaded
crippler, polio, spoke to the assembled
workers, stressing the importance of the
volunteer in the role of March of Dimes.
"With the aid of your dimes, polio, the
crippler of my father, has been cured,
through the discovery of the Salk vaccine. We
are now working on fighting birth defects."
The Mother's March in the Port St. Joe
area will be held in January. Anyone wishing
to volunteer to help in the March is requested
to contact Mrs. Ramsey at 229-6343 or
227-1278. --Star photo


Cathy Martin and David Wood


To Wed


martin and Mr.
inounce their
I forthcoming
ch will take
month.
the daughter
Raymond Fix
MO. Mr. Wood
and Mrs. Carl
Beach.
ineymoon trip
^* ^ ^^


to south Florida, the couple
will reside at St. Joe Beach.

Players Have

Baby Daughter
Mr. and Mrs. David Player
announce the birth of their
daughter, Rebecca Leslie, on
October 29 weighing five
pounds, twelve ounces at Port
St. Joe Municipal Hospital.
Proud grandparents are Mr.
and Mrs. Royce Butts and
Mr. and Mrs. Grady Player.


St, Joe Li
gional Library System Direc-
tor of Libraries Russell E.
Foster, "If you don't have a
book to be with, stop by your
library and pick up your
special book."
"Be with a Book for a Day",
a nationwide support program
for the White House Confer-
ence on Libraries and Infor-
mation Services, is surging
across America with sponsor-
ship from Chief Officers of
State Library Agencies. The
program's goal is to encour-
age all Americans to spend the
day with a book and to become
*more aware of .the nation's
libraries, especially during
the White House Conference,
November 15-19..As a visual
aid, over 50,000,000 emblems
depicting the White House on
an open book will be distribu-
ted in all fifty states, the
District of Columbia, and the
Virgin Islands. According to
Frederic J. Glazer, Director
of the West Virginia Library
Commission and originator of
the "Be With a Book" Pro-
gram, there are enough em-
blems for each of the 51,168,
599 families in America. An-
other way of stating just how
massive the 50,000,000 distri-
bution will be is that the one
inch square stickers end to
end would cover 789.14 miles.
Elected officials, national
leaders, authors, and enter-


brary
tainers will be telling the rest
of the country what book they
will be with.
The nation's message to the
White House Conference
group Avill be found in the
hands of book carriers of all
ages, where ever libraries are
located.


Amy Alatia Buzzett

Is One

Amy Alatia Buzzett, daugh-
ter of Rex and Nancy Buzzett,
celebrates her first birthday
today with her brother Brad,
grandparents and friends.
Her grandparents are Mr.
and Mrs. B. G. Buzzett of Port
St. Joe and Mr. and Mrs. J. B.
Abstein of Tallahassee.


Second Big Week


Men and Young Men's
250 DRESSES SWEATERS

Happings and Lucy, Jr.


$B oI 00 to $2300
1 Cardigans, Pull-overs,
to $ 0 vests, knits, velours
$350 0 Small, med., large,
Sizes 5 Jr. 2452 ex. large
Fur-trimmed and 275 Pair medium
Untrimmed
L Men's Pants
LREA CHERS WheAlready Hemmed
Reg. $49.95 $72.95 New Fall Colors New styles
s4500 sl 400

to $6500 to $2400
Waist size 30-42
Jr's, misses and half sizes. Length short, medium




DEPARTMENT STORE Clothing Is Our Guarantee
234 REID AVENUE PORT ST. JOE
We Will Close Daily at 5:30 PM till Further Notice


__


Fire Islander

Woman


Three part harmony.
Striking the right
fashion note-
Monsanto Wear-Dated
poodle knit vest of Bi-
Loft Acrilan* acrylic
and figure flattering
polyester pants.
Bluebell, eggshell,
petal or toast. Sizes
3040. The perfect
accompaniment-a bow
tied, scattered-dot
polyester blouse.
Bluebell or petal.
Sizes 38-46.


Vest:
Blouse:


$24.00
$20.00


Pant: $19.00


U
jivm


STORE HOURS: 9:00 to 5:30
daily until further notice


Warranted for one full year's normal wear, refund or replacement
when returned with tag and sales slip to Monsanto.


Costin 's


Port St. Joe


Ue've Cot

PER/ONALITYI




Cold, unfeeling, mechanical banking is not
our style. We're interested in our customers
as people, as friends. When you walk into
our bank, you'll notice the friendly atmos-
phere immediately. We enjoy doing busi-
ness with you -and we place service to you
above everything else.


St. Joe Branch ... Wewahitchka State Bank

Corner of Fifth St. & Woodward Ave. Phone 229-8226


'Be with A Book Day"


Harvest Festival Is

Slated for Saturday
Faith Christian School's an- erous and varied. Furniture,
nual harvest festival will be clothing, and household items
held this Saturday, November will be for sale as well as toys
17 from 9:00 a.m. until 4:00 and books.
p.m. on the corner of Reid Highlighting this year's ac-
Avenue and Fifth Street. tivities will be the Good News
This year's sale items will Caboose, a ministry of child
include crafts such as Christ- evangelism fellowship of Ala-
mas ornaments, gifts, cera- bama. There will be a film
mics, shell art, and at least strip, puppets and a treat for
one handcraft made by each 'children all free. The first
student. Many potted plants "show" begins at 11 o'clock.
will be available along with The Harvest Festival is an
homemade jellies, annual fund raising project by
Cakes and other baked the parents of students in
goods will be for sale eat a Faith Christian School for the
bite there with a cup of coffee building fund. They wish to
or take one home for the thank all who have helped or
Thanksgiving holidays. Chili donated time, talents and
and cold drinks will be provid- goods. A special thanks to Mr.
ed for a light lunch at a Mark Tomlinson forthe use of
reasonable price, his lot and to Rocky Comforter
Garage sale items are num- for the use of his building.



FIRST

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

SUNDAY SCHOOL .................. 9:45A.M.
MORNING WORKSHOP SERVICE .... 11:00A.M.
CHURCHTRAINING ................. 6:15P.M.
EVENING WORSHIPSERVICES ..... 7:30 P.M.
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) .... 7:00 P.M.
"Come and Worship God with Us"
--,





7 ;. P.


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


Presbyterian
SThe Women of the Church of
the First Presbyterian Church
met with Mrs. John M. Stuart
Monday, November 5.
.The devotional, based on 1st
Corinthians 14:1-33, was given
by Mrs. Sidney Brown. Mrs.
Brown spoke of Paul's admo-
nition that speaking in tongues
edified oneself and left those
around him without under-
standing or benefit of the
words, whereas he, Paul, in'
church, would rather speak
five words he understood and
could teach others than ten
thousand in an unknown
tongue. She stressed that
Paul's purpose of worship was
for the edification of the
community as a whole and
that it should build up the body
of Christ.
Mrs. Brown will be hostess
for theDecember meeting and
Mrs. Stuart will give the
devotional.,
Those attending the meeting
were Mrs. Harold Beyer, Mrs.


- ft WarMN4032.1


\77


Smoky-Shrimp It's Different
b JS. j .. .w 1- i .' .- ',',- I .
Now is the time to take full advantadofth6se;lsrieeting
days of summer. Leave the kitchen behind, give the chef's
hat to the man of the house, and fire up the grill!
The Florida Department of Natural Resources suggests
smoking seafood as a delicious alternative to traditional
energy-consuming cookery methods. It is the perfect answer
to maintaining the natural moisture as well as imparting a
tantalizing smoky flavor. Any covered grill can be used. The
key factor in smoking is adding the wet hardwood chips over
hot coals to produce smoke and to lower the temperature.
Smoking takes a little longer, but the results are well worth
it!
SMOKY SHRIMP POTATO SALAD is a hot and hearty
treat for the whole family. Prepared, cooked and served in
disposable aluminum containers makes cleanup a snap.
Succulent shrimp and sliced potatoes are sauced with a
sweet-sour mixture and textured with cooked celery, onion
and green pepper. Extras like pimiento and crisp bacon bits
make this recipe a "must try".
SMOKY SHRIMP POTATO SALAD
1% pounds raw, peeled, 2 tablespoons all-purpose flour
deveined shrimp fresh or frozen 1 teaspoons salt
4 cups thinly sliced %'teaspoon celery
potatoes, cooked seed
6 slices bacon, diced % teaspoon paprika
1 cup sliced celery 1 cup water
1 cup chopped onion % cup vinegar
1 cup green pepper /4 cup chopped
strips pimiento
3 tablespoons sugar /4 cup chopped parsley
Thaw shrimp if frozen. Place potatoes in six well-greased,
single-serving disposable aluminum containers. Place
shrimp on top of potatoes. Cook bacon in frypan until lightly
. browned and crisp. Drain bacon on absorbent paper and
reserve. Cook celery, onion and green pepper in bacon dripp-
ings until tender. Stir in sugar, flour and seasonings. Add
water and vinegar and cook over moderate heat until mix-
ture is thickened; add pimiento and reserved bacon bits.
Spoon equal amounts of sauce over potatoes and shrimp.
Place containers on grill inside smoke oven and cook at
300F., for 15 to 20 minutes or until shrimp are done and have
a smoke flavor. Garnish with chopped parsley. Makes 6 serv-
ings.
For more seafood recipes, write: Seafood, DNR, Crown
Building, Tallahassee, Florida 32301.


Women Meet
Tom Ely, Mrs. Robert Neid-
haidt, Mrs. Thomas J. Mit-
chell, Mrs. A.E. McCants,
Mrs. Hugh White, jr., and
Mrs. Brown.

Hospital Aux.

Having Dinner
The Hospital Auxiliary will
have a Christmas dinner on
December 6 at 6:30 p.m. in the
Port St. Joe Garden Center
(old Catholic Church) on
Eighth Street. The ladies of
the Auxiliary are personally
furnishing the food for this
dinner.
All members are invited to
come and bring their husband
or another adult guest. Please
call one of the following no
later than November 26 for
reservations: Mrs. Ira Gor-
ham, 229-6863; Mrs. Grace
Meyer, 227-1536; or Mrs. Jane
Allen, 227-1286.


Karl Harper, president of Wheelettes,
and Lisa Fadlo, president of Keyettes of Port
St. Joe Jr.-Sr. High School, present Dr.
Shirley Simpson with $321.50 to be donated to
the Equipment Fund for Municipal Hospital.
The two clubs held a roadblock recently and
raised the money. Others making contribu-


Working

To Aid

Hospital
The Key Club and the
Keyettes will be working for
the hospital "Special Equip-
ment Fund" at the high
school, St. Joe elementary
school, and the court house
beginning this week. Also,
they wil' have two more road
blocks before December 21.
We are asking everyone to
cooperate with these fine
young people for this good,
cause..





I. _. If


Brigette Elizabeth Godfrey

Brigette Godfrey

Has 1st Birthday
Brigette Elizabeth Godfrey,
daughter of Rick and Edith
Godfrey, celebrated her first
birthday November 13 with a
party at her home.
Helping her celebrate were
her grandparents, Mr. and
Mrs. E.M. Godfrey and Mr.
and Mrs. George McLawhon
of Port St. Joe, and her sister,
Cheyenne. Brigette is also the
great granddaughter of Mr.
and Mrs. J. L. Temple of Port
St. Joe and Mr. and Mrs. J. E.
Byrd of Panama City.


tions this week to the equipment fund are:
Raffield Fisheries and employees, $300;
Renfro Auto Parts, $25; Roche's Furniture,
$10; Yank Lyles, $5; Paul Davis, $5; Neel's
Shoe Store, $5; Marjorie Carr, $2; Eugene
Bench,' $2 and John Simmer, $1.
-Star photo


DAR Will Meet


Next Wednesday
The November luncheon of bring suitable gifts for vete-
the St. Joseph Bay Chapter rans to this November meet-
Daughters of the American ing. Suggested gits are sta-
Revolution will be held next tionery, postage stamps,
Wednesday, November 21, at socks, handkerchiefs, slip-
the Garden Center on Eighth pers, toilet articles, book


Street at noon. Hostesses for
this occasion will be Mrs. W.B.
Simmons, Jr., Mrs. Mark
Tomlinson, and Mrs. J.I.
Melvin.
The Chapter has planned a
very suitable program for the
day before Thanksgiving,
"The Life Story of Pocahon-
tas", which will be presented
by Mrs. Eda Ruth Taylor. This
should be a most interesting
program about the young
Indian maiden "who wove a
tapestry of Peace among
early settlers".
Mrs.. B.R. Gibson, Sr.,
Chairman of DAR Service for
Veteran Patients, has request-
ed that members remember to


Puppet Power will be appearing at the First United Methodist Church this Sunday.


Puppets at First Methodist


There will be a Christian
puppet show at the First
United Methodist Church of
Port St, Joe this coming
Sunday night, November 18 at
7:00p.m. Puppet Power is the
youth group from Woodlawn
United Methodist Church in
Panama.City,that will present
the, program, Some fJifteen
youth will participate in this
unusual and enjoyable pro-
gram communicating the
message of the church.
For over a year these youth
have given programs in many
different churches and before
a large number of varied
groups. Puppet Power is un-
der the direction of Joni 'and
Reggie Gilbert. The public is
cordially invited to attend.

Gospel Sing at

W.C. Assembly
The White City Assembly of
God Church is sponsoring a
gospel sing Saturday, Novem-
ber 17 at 7:30 p.m. at the
church.
Rev. Jack Strader, pastor of
the church, extends a cordial
invitation for everyone to
attend.


The 'bargain' of 1/4% more.
All of us look for bargains these day
It just makes sense. But we have to look
carefully at those "bargains." Are they
,,....realysavings? Or-dothey cost us
'money?
For instance, let's, look at the 1/4%
more interest paid by savings and
loan associations than by banks. On a
passbook savings account of $1,000, that
about $2.50 more per year.
But saving at a separate place from
where you bank, means extra trips. And
gasoline costs about $1.00 a gallon. Just
couple of gallons a year for the added


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


distance wipes out your savings "increase."
s. Nobody can do more for your
money than the Florida National
people. Because they can give you the
convenience of saving where you bank
and more.
The Florida National people can
develop a custom savings program for
you, that makes your money work its
's hardest. For your needs, your goals, what
you want your money to do now and
i in the future.
These days it makes more sense
a than ever to get to know your bank. The
people who do more.


SOME PLAIN TALK

ON MAKING YOUR

MONEY WORK

HARDEST.


Ann Cantley

Pretty Six
Ann Cantley, daughter of
_Mr. and Mrs. Robert Cantley,
'( Jr., celebrated her sixth birth-
day Jast Friday with a party at
her home.


PRE -~ "'A. w""-

THAN KS&VQYIG SA


Store-Wide Sale


10% of


Register for
Free

Turkey

to be given away by Neel's


AkIeaeI shoes and
Se l s Accessories

222 Reid Avenue


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


PAGE FiVE


rrom rne

-7, -O Youth Clubs


NOTICE


Sale of Used Machinery

The St. Joseph Telephone

& Telegraph Company
will sell the below listed machinery:

Used M-F 2200 Gas Tractor
Serial No. 9A14163, Motor No. 754169

Used Auburn Trencher
M-F-65-H Serial No. 2264

Both for $350000

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

This equipment 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


First United

Methodist Church

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

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


Pm


i -


F


,A


A V."
Pe






;1' ,,- -,




PAGE SIX THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.


ACREAGE


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We're He
Each office is indepem


THURSDAY, NOV. 15, 1979


E. B. MILLI

REALTY


re For You..
gently owned and operated.


9%% Interest

Gulf Aire has it and that's not all. For a homesite or
investment, don't be. one of those who will say, "I
* remember when." Lots from under $9,000.00. Building
has begun._.


5 high & dry acres with 2
Jbdrms. 112 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.


PORT
206 9th St. TERRIFIC
family home, over 1900 sq.
ft. of living in the middle of
THREE beautifully land-
scaped lots. Large kitchen,
separate dining room with
bay window, sunken living
room with huge ballast
stone fireplace and French
doors onto a large deck
porch. Three 1g. bdrms, two
baths, dressing room, one of
Port St. Joe's best buys.
Call us today.

Nice lot and nice home, 3
bdrms, 1% baths with sep-.
arate dining room, drapes,
carpets, and stove, FHA
approved, small down pay-
ment.

A great location for chil-
dren. Convenient to schools.
Almost 1600 sq.- ft. living
space on, nice corner lot. 3
bdrms, 2 baths. Let us show
,-you the rest.

Corner of McClellan & 10th
St. Bric bdrm, 1 .h, Ig.
eat-int ,nlinK w-
firep ce, 15.,.lU ire-
placed\f i-fireplace.
Ma ilit-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 -


Duplex completely furn. on
28th St. Valuable property. 1
bdrm, bath on each side, 3rd
lot from beach.

2 bdrm, mobile home, comp.
.'furnished with added screen
porch. Ready for occupancy
and only $15,500.00. Georgia
St., between 6th & 7th.

12x54' furn. mobile home on
50x150' lot just 1 block from
the beach. A spacious floor
plan, 2 bdrms, 1 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.


New Listing -Furn. 2 bdrm,
1% bath mobile home on 75x
112' corner lot. Utility shed
in back with washing mach-
ine. Nice and affordable, 2
blocks from the beach $19,-


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


Charming 3 bdrm, 2 bath,
home on 1 2 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-


75'x150' lot with 3 bdrm, 1% 3 cle
ba. mobile home, block and DeSo
a half from the beach. An ing t
excellent buy at $12,500. with
Well,
Beautiful, level corner lot alrea
with 3 bdrm, 1 ba. home,
furn., has the potential to be Fani
a showplace and only one Beige
block from the beach. Pine side
ane Americus, $27,500.00. bay
den,
INCOME PRODUCING dining
PROPERTY-Duplex-2 Fla.
blocks from the beach. Let place
your money work for you. sets.
Come talk to our salespeo- Also
ple about this investment beach
property. gethe

Use your own skills and Exce
imagination to complete a 2 ba
partially finished house. 3 garai
bdrms, 1% baths, living rm, Land
dining rm, garage with swim
utility rm, only 1 block from perm
the beach. Adjacent corner Court
lot also available, point

Mobile home on 11' high dry
lots. 3 bdrm, 1 bath, expan- 1976]
do living room, a-c, well, 75x17
partially furnished, even cond.
includes set of World Book points
Encyclopedia. Selma St. 98. G
Bargain at $12,500.


648-5011


ared & grassy lots on
ito St., just off 98. Exist-
)ldg. which is livable,
bath & terrazo floor.
septic tank, light pole
ady in. $33.000 cash.

tastic opportunity!
e brick home ,on east
of Hwy. 98 with huge
windows, 3 Ig. bdrms,
utility rm, 25' kitchen-
g rm, very Ig. living -
rm. with brick fire-
* wall. Cedar-lined clo-
Chain link fenced yard.
adjoining acre & 100'
-h lot. Over 3 acres alto-
*r. Will sell separately!

1. construction. 3 bdrm
th brick with double
ge, laundry rm, den.
escaped lot with 18x36'
nming pool. A beautiful
Lanent' home, corner
t and Alabama. By ap-
ment only.

Fiffany mobile home on
4' cleared lot. Excel.
, buy equity, take over
. 312 blocks back from
ulf St.


ST. JOE -
Excellent brick home, 3
bdrm, 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.

3 bdrm, 2 bath on corner riot
with ig. living rm & big com-
fortable den. Chain link
fence, storage shed, shallow
well & pump. 619 Marvin.

4 bdrm. frame house on 112
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.

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

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

3 bdrm, 2 ba., den, back
porch, storage shed. On 1,2
Ig. lots in excellent location.
This home has been com-
pletely redecorated and is a
pleasure to see. 1101 Garri-
son.


ELDON B. MILLER, REALTOR

PATTY MILLER Realtor Assoc.


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


ER


OVERSTREET
2 acres (1 cleared, 1 with
pine trees), plus 12x60' turn.
mobile home with added
screen porch. If this is waht
you've been looking for,
give us a call.
INDIAN PASS
1.99 acres. 150' on SR30 to
Indian Lagoon. Approx. 650'
depth. An ideal building
site. cleared and filled.

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',
120'x90' in Mexico Beach
Business Center. Large
commercial lot 275' front-
age on Hwy. 98, 320' on
canal strategic corner on
seagoing canal.

.168' Gulf Front, 164' on U.S.
98, over 250' deep. Ideal for
investment or unique loca-
tion for a beach home.

WHITE CITY
New Listing On. Charles
Ave., well cared for 3-4
bdrm home. Carpeted,
aluminum windows, back
screened porch. On 2 Ig.
lots. Two metal outbuild-
ings. In 20's..

Super buy, extra large lot
100'x211', 2 bdrm, 1 bath,
concrete block home, large
eat-in kitchen; block stor-
age bldg., plenty of space
for a Ig. garden. Adjoining
lot may be purchased also.
$13,500.

$6,000 down, 9 percent inter-
est, term, negotiUable; for a
$32-,000, 4 bdrm; 2-ba., living
rm, den w-fireplace, partial
central'h-a. 34'x13' new shed
on 34'x35' concrete slab, and
on a 144'x469' lot. Sounds
like the used car salesman
telling you a little old lady
only drove the car you're
looking at to church on Sun-
days.


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.
COMMERCIAL
Reid Ave.-Ideal location
for hotel or could be con-
verted to shops or offices.
4100 sq. ft. brick building.
Heavily reinforced interior
columns, kitchel facilities.
30 rooms, 17 baths. With or
without bar. Financing
available at 10 percent.

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

Gulf Front, 1500 feet on the
water, same on U.S. 98, 31
acres, outstanding oppor-l
tunity for further develop-
ment. Very reasonable. $83
per front ft.


RED CARTER'S GUN
Port St. Joe Bea
Gunsmithing Blu
New & Used Guns -


2 Acres, waterfront in Over-
street, mobile home, ch&a,
dock, ramp. Sell all or separ-
ately. $20,000. 648-5470. 2tp 11-8

For Sale: 2 bedroom, den or
3rd bedroom, 1 bath house
with fenced in yard. Call
229-6822 tfc 11-15

For Sale by Owner: 3 bdrm.
block house with 2 baths.
Located on Long Ave. near
schools. For more informa-
tion, call 227-1313 after 5 p.m.
tfc 11-15

BAY COUNTY REALTY,
INC. announces the associa-
tion of Ruby Mowrey with
their company. She will be
happy to talk to you about any
of your real estate needs.
Realtors, 769-4823, after hours,
Ruby Mowrey, 229-6396.
4t11-1

Highland View: lots for sale,
reasonable. Cash or terms.
229-6788. 2tp 11-8

12x70' mobile home on 2
acres, Honeyville, south of
Wewa, 2 bdrm, 2 ba., ch&a,
stove furnished, carpeted, 2--
10x10' utility sheds, attached
back porch with pantry, front
8x20 awning, tractor & equip-
ment. 639-2761. Cash or owner
financed. 6tp 11-8

2 bdrm, 1 bath, separate
dining room, liv. rm, den,
extra Ig. utility house and
garage at 1027 McClellan. Call
229-6348 for appt. tfc 11-8

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




OFFICE

SUPPLIES

Available at


The Star

306 Williams Ave


We Deliver or
We Will Load You.
FILL DIRT, CLAY,
BUILDERS SAND AND
OYSTERSHELLS FOR SALE
Call John C. Griffin, Sales R.
for Gulfside Contractors
639-5215
tfc 11-1

Dependable, experienced
babysitting in my home. Mon-
day Friday, 8-5 or 6Call 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
DPscholoical services fnr


3tp 11-1 o. .... 6 .... r........ ..
anyone with problems in day-
to-day living. Gulf County
N SHOP Guidance Clinic, Port St. Joe.
ch 227-1145. (24 hr.)


ueing
Scopes
fc 11-8


Upholster Work
Guaranteed
Call 227-1469, Louise Varnum
tfc 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


Wouldn't You Really
Rather Have Cable TV?




For Cable TV
installation In Port St. Joe

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


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


Going Fishing?
Stop here first
for a complete
line of
Fishing Tackle

Hurlbut Supply
306 Reid Ave. |


OR I FRE


Yard Sale, first time sale for
2 families. Bargains in cloth-
ing, books, jewelry, toys, and
many unusual items. Must see
to believe. Virginia Arnold,
Wanna Grace, 110 Sunset Cir-
cle, Saturday, 9-4 p.m.

Group Garage Sale, Satur-
day, Nov. 17, 9 until 4, corner
of Reid Ave. & 5th St., clothing
of all kinds, baby items, pots,
dishes, desk, chairs, chest,
cabinets, tables, dinette set,
toys, golf clubs, books & more.
Priced to sell. ltc 11-15

Bake Sale: Church of God
Ladies Auxiliary. Saturday,
Nov. 17, in front of Bill's
Dollar Store, starting at 9:00
a.m. Itp11-15

15' Bonita fishing boat, 60
h.p. outboard with trailer,
$800; 7" Sony reel to reel tape
recorder with many extra
tapes, $150; guitar, 6-string
Epiphone with case, almost
new, $125; storage shed,
10'xlO', assembled with floor,
$100.648-5440. 2tc 11-15

Yard Sale: Misc. items,
clothes, furniture, dishes,
baby items, couch, 2011 Long
Ave., Sat., 9 til. ltc 11-15

Alcort Sailboats: only 2 left,
Mini-Fish $500; Force 5, only 1
left at $1,100. Call Marquardt's
Marina, phone 648-8900.
tfc 11-15

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

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.

23' Chriscraft, plus 283
Chevrolet engine, 3 spd. auto
transom $600. 229-8570.
tfc 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
and Alabama, St. Joe Beach.
tfc 11-8


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

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

ST. JOE MACHINE CO.
Machine Work Welding
506 First Street
ph... 9-o4o9


nPhone 229-ou6803
Machinist on duty al
every day


Carpentry Work Don
Reasonable Rates
Jimmy Johnson
Phone 229-8757


SEARS IS AS CLOS
YOUR TELEPHONE










Sears Catalog

227-115
Leon Pollock, Ow
410 Reid Avenu


"The Great Tide", a histori-
cal novel based on facts,
centered around Saint Joseph
and North Florida where
Florida's first Constitution
was drafted in 1838.
This book is available at the
following locations and will
make a very nice Christmas
gift; only a few copies left.
Pauline's Restaurant
The Hickory House
Ready Arts & Craft Shop
The Star
Sugar Plum Tree
Beach Grocery, St. Joe Beach
Gulf Sands Rest.,
Fiesta Food and Gift, M.B.
.Kerigan Kargo, M.B.
Mexico Beach Grocery, M.B.
The Fish House, M.B.
3tp 11-1

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

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.

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

Remington shotgun barrels
and rifle clips on sale at Red's
Gun Shop, corner Atlantic &
Alabama, St. Joe Beach.
tfc 11-8

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

FREE Puppies (will be
medium sized dogs). Ready
for new homes now. 648-5892.
2tp 11-8


1 day 1975 Pontiac LeMans sports
couple, blue exterior, white
leatherette interior, bucket
e- seats, auto. trans., power
ne brakes, power steering, air
cond., $2,295.00. See at -1906
Monument Ave. Itp 11-15
tfc 2-2 1977 Pacer mini-station
wagon, exc. cond., loaded,
good gas mileage, hate to sell
E AS but can't afford 2 cars. Call
N E! 648-5432 or come to Edgewater
Campgrounds, Hwy. 98, Mex-
ico Beach for test drive.
2tc 11-8


Sales

51
vner
ie


REWARD offered for re-
covery or return of a 2,200
watt gas-powered generator,
ac & dc. 229-8839. 3tc 11-1







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

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

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


For Rent: Furnished 2
bdrm. apartment at Mexico
Beach. Call 229-8630. Itp

2 bdrm, 1 bath apartment,
sleeps 6, on beachside of high-
way. Will be vacant Nov. 16.
Call Ski Breeze Camp Sites,
229-6105. tfc 11-15

Furnished 2 bdrm. house,
auto. heat, no pets; Furnished
large one bdrm. apt., auto
heat, no pets. 229-6777 after 7
p.m. tfc 11-8

Facing Gulf on St. Joe
Beach (beach house with
wagon wheel), large panel liv.
rm with fireplace, 2 bdrm.,
carpet, furnished, ch&a. Call
Mrs. Smith at Beach Grocery
648-5024 or J. McGlon at 1-385-
2620. tfc 11-15

Sunny, nicely furnished, two
bedroom apt. for rent. Prefer
widow, widower or retired
couple. Can be seen at 510 8th
St. For information call 234-
2573. 6tp 11-1

Furnished trailer at St. Joe
Beach. 648-5873. tfc 11-1

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

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


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 11-15


Efficiency apt., ideal for
single person, located on
Gulf of Mexico. Everything
"turn. including elec., gas,
air cond. Deposit and 1 pet
allowed in home. Ski Breeze
Camp Sites. 229-6105. tfcll-15







1975 Ford % ton F-100 Ran-
ger, real nice, low mileage,
equipped with camper shell,
sliding rear window. See at
813 Marvin Ave., Port St. Joe
or call 229-8000 after 5 P.M.
tfc 10-25

1974 Ford F-100. For infor-
mation call 229-6235, William
Touchton, 319 6th St., H.V.
ltp 11-15


George Y. Core
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: Susan Bigelow
Deputy Clerk
seal

"To mourn a mischief that
is past and gone is thp next,
way to draw new mischief
on." Shakespeare


Want to do sewing in my
home. Call 229-8705.
2t 11-15

IDLE HOUR
BEAUTY SALON
402 Third St.
Specializing in
Permanents Coloring
Shaping All Your Hair Needs
Owner, Betty Heath
Phone 229-6201 for Appt.
tfc 11-15

Smitty's Air Cond. &
Electric Contractor
Franchised dealer for Fedder
window units & central air
conditioning complete with
duct system. Residential &
commercial, wiring.
For Free Estimates, Call
648-5024 or 648-5650
tfc 11-1

Build Up Shingles Roll
Roofing Tin Wood Shakes
B & M ROOFING CO.
Commercial & Residential
769-4509 Panama City.
722-4016


"I think it was something I *oe."



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


SERVICES


Public

Notice
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF FLOR-
IDA IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF
GULF
CIVIL ACTION NO: 79-217
DIVISION OF ADMINISTRATION,
STATE OF FLORIDA DEPARTMENT
OF TRANSPORTATION,
Plaintiff,
vs.
ROLAND B. HARDY, et al.,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF HEARING TO SHOW
CAUSE
NOTICE OF SUIT
STATE OF FLORIDA TO:
The Unknown Heirs, Devlsees, Lega-
tees, Spouses and Creditors of R.A.
Costin, Deceased
Residence Unknown
PARCEL No. 104R
The Unknown Heirs, DeA4sees, Lega-
tees, Spouses and Creditors of Corinne C.
Gibson, Deceased
Residence Unknown
PARCEL No. 104R
The Unknown Heirs, Devisees, Lega-
tees, Spouses and Creditors of Ruth C.
Soule, Deceased
Residence Unknown
PARCEL No. 104R
If said defendants are living, and If any
or all of said defendant or defendants are
deceased, the unknown spouse, heirs,
devisees, grantees, creditors, Ilenors, or
other parties claiming by, through
under, or against any such deceased
defendant or defendants, If alive, and, if
dead, their unknown spouse, heirs,J
devisees, legatees, grantees, creditors, 0
lienors, or other parties claiming by,
through, under, or against any such
deceased defendant or defendants, and
all parties having or claiming to have
any right, tille, or Interest In and to the
property described in the Comolaint.
to-wit:
PARCEL NO. 104 R
SECTION 51040-2503
That part of:

The NE 'A of NW '/4 of Sec. 5, T-6-S,
R.11-W, less that portion lying West of
the U.S. Coastal Canal and less and
except the following described parcel:
"Begin at W.S. Corner Stone 90.60 ft
West of NE, corner of NW 'A of NW V/4
and run East 120 yds for point of
beginning; thence South 70 yds; East
70 yds; North 70 yds; West 70 yds to
point of beginning. This being that
part of Island lying South of Township
line 5 and 6, East of Apalachlcola, Fla.
Canal and being in NW 14 or NE 1/4 of
NW '114 of Section 5, T-6-S, R.11.W."

lying Northerly of the survey line of
State Road 386, Section 51040, lying
Southerly of and within 100 feet of said
survey line, Westerly of Station 310 +
'07.01; lying Southerly of and within 50
feet of said survey line Easterly of
Station 310 + 07.01; said survey line
being described and said, station being
located as follows: Commence on the
West line of Section 5, Township 6 South,
Range 11 West at a point 309.61 feet
South 2 degrees 35'43" East of Northwest
corner of said Section 5, said point being
on a curve, concave Southeasterly,
having a radius of 1917.56 feet; thence
from a tangent bearing of North 80
degrees 08'02" East run Northeasterly
169.91 feet along said curve, through a
central angle of 5 degrees 04'37" to the
end of curve and the POINT OF
BEGINNING of survey line to be
described herein; Ihence run North 85
degrees i2'39'"East 1621 98 -feet to
Station 310 + 07.01; thence continue#
North 85 degrees 12'39" East 543.96 feet
to the beginning of a curve, concave
Southerly, having a radius of 11,459.16
feet; thence run Northeasterly 238.67
feet along said curve, through a central
angle of 1 degree 11'36" to the East line
of the West one half of said Section 5, at a
point 48.47 feet South 3 degrees 30'58"
East of the Northeast corner of the West
one half of said Section 5 and the end of
survey line herein described;
Containing 2.29 acres, more or less,
exclusive of area within existing right of
way.
OWNED BY:
Cecil G. Costin, Jr., Chancey L.
Costin, Thomas S. Gibson; and the
unknown heirs, devisees, legatees,
spouses and creditors of R.A. Costin,
deceased; the unknown heirs, devi-
sees, legatees, spouses and creditors
of Corinne C. Gibson, deceased; the
unknown heirs, devisees, legatees,
spouses and creditors of Ruth C.
Soule, deceased.
SUBJECT TO:
The Interest, If any, of Naomi Costin
Brock and husband, CW. Brock,
Thomas S. Gibson, Jr. and wife, Jeri
S. Gibson, Margaret M. Costin, and
Marie J. Costin
You and each of you are hereby-
severally notified that the Plaintiff filed
its sworn Complaint, together with its
Declaration of Taking in the above
styled Court against you and each of you
as defendants seeking to condemn the
above described property located In Gulf
County, Florida, by Eminent Domain
proceedings.
You are further notified that the plaintiff
will call up for hearing before the
Honorable Larry A. Bodiford, one of the
Judges of the above styled Court on the
3rd day of January, A.D., 1980, at 2:1f
o'clock p.m., In chambers, Gulf Countyi
Courthouse, Port St. Joe, Florida, Its
application for an Order of Taking in
accordance with its Declaration of
Taking heretofore filed in this cause. All
parties to this suit and all other
interested parties may appear at the
time and place designated and be heard.
AND
Each defendant Is hereby required to
serve written defenses, if any, to said
Complaint on:
DEPARTMENT OF TRANSPORT.
TION
Post Office Box 607
Chlpley, Florida 32428
c-O John W. Scruggs, Jr.,
District Three Attorney
(904) 6380250
AND
STATE OF FLOIRDA DEPARTMENT
OF TRANSPORTATION
Office of Legal Operations
Haydon Burns Building
Tallahassee, Florida 32301
c-o A.E. Pooser, IV, Trial Attorney
(904) 488.2611
on or before the 27th day of December,
A.D., 1979, and file the original with the
Clerk of the above styled Court on said
date, to show cause what right, title.
interest, or lien you or any of you have in
and to the property described in said
Complaint and to show cause, If any you
have, why said property should not be
condemned for the uses and purposes as
set forth In the Complaint filed herein. If
you fall to do so, a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded in
the Complaint.
WITNESS MY HAND AND SEAL of said
Court on the 5th day of November, A.D.,




IW


qHavng Problem Growing Grass




SIn Areas? Agent Gives Advice


By: Roy Lee Carter
County Extension Agent
If there are areas in your
'landscape where you find it
particularly difficult to grow
lawngrass, you could fill the
spaces with ground covers.
For any hard-to-reach places
in your landscape, where
lawngrass isn't really practi-
-. cal, even if it would grow well,
a ground cover can reduce
your maintenance chores.
-And, not only are ground
covers often more convenient
than lawngrass, they can add
to the beauty of your land-
scape by providing interesting
contrasts in texture and color.
Ground covers are among
the most useful additions you
'can make to your landscape.
They come in a variety of
shapes, sizes and colors. And
they're well-suited to the
"problem" areas of your
landscape. You can almost
.always find some ground


"" IN THE CIE
TEENTH JUl
' STATE OF I
* GULF COUN
CASE NO. 71
IN RE: The i
JERRY L
Husband
Petition
And
BETTY
Wife,
Respond
TO: Jerry Le
Last know
Rt. 2, Box
Arcadia, I
Present a
Unknown
YOU ARE I
a Counter-Pe
Marriage has
you are require
written defense
Counter-Peti
'name and add
Jr., 413 Willie
Florida, and
Clerk of the a
before Decemn
judgment may
for the relief d
WITNESS A
this Court on
George
Clerk of
Susan E
-, Deputy C

STATE OF FL
S GULF COUNT
NOTICE CO
NOTICE IS hi
f ,ay Pl .Octoter
of Execution is
of the First Jud
and for Okaloo
No. 78-2114 in
REALTY, INC
TNERSHIP
SFLORIDA, INC
MURPHY,
COUNTY, FLO
the property o
The South 96.
Lots 5 and 6
36, Township
West, Gulf C
On the 19th d
Two O'clock (I
the steps oft
house. Port St.
for sale said p
highest bidder,
if any, to satisfy
-.5- KEN MURI
Gulf County, F


NOTICE IS H
City Commlssio
Joe, Florida, w
regular meeting
first reading of
AN ORDINA
BLOCKS 35 an
* CITY OF POR
- IDA; DIRECT
- EDITOR AND C
- THE CHANGE!
-"ZONING MAP
"PORT ST. JOE
FOR AN EFFE
WHEREAS,t
" the following de
in Blocks 35 and
- Joe, Florida, hI
lands be re-zone
ed, and
WHEREAS, i
the City of Pot
found that it I1 in
City and its Inh
changes,
NOW, THERE
"ED BY THE P
OF PORT ST. .
Section 1. BIt
Lots 24 through
re-zoned from C
(Lightindustria
SDistrict (Rest
through 22, inc
zoned from R-1
to C-I-A Cor
stricted Retail)
Block 29, Lots
are hereby re-zo
ciael District (Lig
Commercial Di
tail).
Section 2. The
is hereby authi
make the above
Map of the City
1963."
Section 3. Thi
':'effect as provide
'This Ordinanc
6th day of Novi
CITY COMMISS
PORT ST. JOE
By: Frank Pate
Mayor-Comr
-. Attest: Alden F
City Audit
: f said Ordin.
first reading
November 20, 19
the Municipal
Florida, then a
held on Decemb
EST, In the Mun
Joe, Florida,
consideration
enactment of sa
Dated this 14h
CITY COMMISS
S PORT ST. JOE,
SBy: Frank Pate
Mayor-Commi
Atest: Alden F
City Audit


cover that will grow well in
just about any soil and toler-
ate nearly any cultural condi-
tions.
There are so many plant
materials to choose from
when we talk about ground
covers that it's hard to get
specific. Some ground covers
bloom, and can be used as
flowering annuals. Many grow
well inside, others thrive in
full sun. But one rather
general thing that all ground
covers have in common is
their habit of growth. They
don't produce upright plant
.growth; instead, as their
name suggests,. they stay
close to the ground.
Among the obvious places
where ground covers can be
used successfully are the
narrow strips of ground be-
tween sidewalks, driveways,
and walls. Such areas are
difficult to maintain in -lawn-
grass or other plants, and


Public Notice

McUaT COURT, FOUR-
DICIALCIRCUITOFTHE IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOUR-.
FLORIDA,. IN AND FOR TEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE
ITY. STATE OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
1-110 GULF COUNTY
Marriage of IN RE: The Marriage of
LEE LUDLAM, HARMON 0. SPICER, .Husband,
d, Respondent,
Wr, And
ZADIE RUTH SPICER, Wife,
JEAN LUDLAM, Petitioner
NOTICE OF SUIT
dent. TO: Harmon D. Splcer
NOTICE OF ACTION c-o Reba Lewis
e Ludlam 1034 Waterman
m address: Detroit, Michigan 48209
x 355-A YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
Florida 33821 a Petition for Dissolution of Marriage
address: has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your Answer
HEREBY NOTIFIED that or other response to the Petition on
tuition for Dissolution of Petitioner's Attorney:
been filed against you and ROBERT M. MOORE, ESQ.,
red to serve a copy of your P. 0. Box 248
las, If any to It, upon the PORTST.JOE, FLORIDA32456
tioner's attorney, whose and file the original thereof in the Circuit
ressareMetC. Magidson, Court Clerk's Office, Gulf County
ms Avenue, Port St. Joe,. Courthouse, Port St. Joe, Florida, on or
fite the original with the before the 29th day of November, 1979. If
above-styled Court on or you fail so to do, a Final Judgment for
nber 11, 1979; otherwise, the relief sought may be granted by
y be entered against you Default.'
demanded in the Petitionr DATED.this the 31st day of October,
%Y HAND AND SEAL of 1979.
November 6th, 1979. GEORGE Y. CORE,
Y. Core Clerk of Circuit Court
Court By: -s. Joni D. Shores,
. Bigelow Deputy Clerk
Clerk 4tc11-8 4t 11-1
- IN THE COUNTY COURT, IN AND
LORIDA FOR BAY COUNTY, FLORIDA
rY Case No. 79-739-CC
IF SHERIFF'S SALE FIRSTNATIONAL BANKOF PANAMA
erebygiven that onthe st, CITY, FLORIDA, a national banking-
,.1 9 .Pirsuaniltoa lrit bsbciatloh. t "-'
sued in the Circuit Court Plaintiff ;
licial Circuit of. Florida, in vs.
sa County, Florida, Case BARBARA A. PIERSON,
the cause of CENDECO Defendant.
., PLAINTIFF, VS. PAR- NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE,
INVESTMENTS OF NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that I,
C., DEFENDANT, I, KEN Ken Murphy, Sheriff of Gulf County,
SHERIFF OF GULF Florida, under and by virtueof a Writ.of
DRIDA, have levied upon Execution heretofore issued out of the
f the defendant; to-wit: above-entitled Court, In the above-styled
S.63 feet of Government cause, have levied upon the following
in Fractional Section described real property, situate, lying
p 8 South, Range 12, and being in Gulf County, Florida,
County, Florida. to-wit:
ay of November, 1979, at Lots'4 and 5, DOUGLAS LANDING,
EST) in the afternoon on Unit One,' as shown by the plate
the Gulf County Court- thereof recorded in the'official re-
Joe, Florida, I will offer cords of Gulf County, Florida, in
property for cash to the Plat Book 2, at page 25,
subject to all prior liens, as property of the above-named De-
y said Writ of Execution. fendant, and that on the 30th day of
PHY, SHERIFF November, 1979, between the legal hours
Florida of sale, namely 11:00 in the forenoon and
4t 10-25 2:00 in the afternoon, and more specifi-
cally, at 1:00 p.m., on said date at the
front door of the Gulf County Court-
NOTICE house in Port St. Joe, Florida, I will offer
4EREBY GIVEN that the for sale and sell to the highest bidder of
o of the City of Port St. said Defendant, subject to all prior liens,
wll consider at Its next if any, to satisfy said Execution.
og the introduction and DATED this 22nd day of October, 1979.
the following ordinance: -s- KEN MURPHY, SHERIFF
NCE RE-ZONING Gulf County, Florida 411.1
id 29 WITHIN THE
[T ST. JOE, FLOR- IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOUR.
ING THE CITY AU- TEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE
CLERK TO ENTER STATE OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
S ON THE OFFICIAL GULF COUNTY.
OF THE CITY OF CaseNo.79-206
; AND PROVIDING IN RE: The Marriage of
ACTIVE DATE. ROBERT McMULLON,
Husband, Petitioner.
the property owners of And
described properties with. JUDITH A. McMULLON,
S29 in the City of Port St. Wife, Respondent.
lave requested that the NOTICE OF ACTION
id as hereinafter provide. TO: Judith A. McMullon
445 Merrick Street
the City Commission of Adrian, Michigan 49221
t St. Joe, Florida, has YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
n the best interests of the a Petition for Dissolution of Marriage
habitants to make said has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
EFORE, BE IT ENACT- defenses, If any to it, upon the Petition-
EOPLE OF THE CITY er's attorney whose name and address
JOE, FLORIDA: are Mel C. Magidson, Jr., 413 Williams
ick 35, Lots I and 2 and Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida, and file
30, inclusive, are hereby the original with the Clerk of the above-
-2 Commercial District styled Court on or before November 26,
il)toC-1-A-Commercial 1979; otherwise, judgment may be
ricted Retail). Lots 3 entered against you for the relief
elusive, are hereby re- demanded in the Petition.-
Single Family District WITNESS my hand and seal of this
mmercial District (Re- Court on October 23, 1979.
s 1 through 31, inclusive, GEORGE Y. CORE,
ned from C-2 Commer' As Clerk of Court
ght Industrial) to C-1-A By: -s- Susan E. Bigel1025
Deputy Clerk 4f 10-25


t cisrct (Restricted Re-
City Auditor and Clerk
orized and directed to
changes on the "Zoning
of Port St. Joe, Florida,
Is Ordinance shall take
ed by law.
ce INTRODUCED this
ember, 1979.
SION OF THE CITY OF
, FLORIDA
missioner
=erris
tor and Clerk
ance is introduced and
held as proposed on
979, at 8:00 p.m., EST, in
Building, Port St. Joe,
public hearing will be
er 18, 1979, at 8:00 p.m.,
icipal Building, Port St.
at which time final
will be given to the
Bid Ordinance.
h day of November, 1979.
ilON OF THE CITY OF
, FLORIDA
Issioner
erris
or and Clerk 2tc 11-15


ground covers. In addition to
being easy to care for, are nice
to look at. Steep slopes and
areas of dense shade where
grasses won't perform. ade-
quately can become assets in
your landscapes with the
proper use of ground covers.
If your home is in a location
where salt is a problem, you


know that grass is very
difficult to grow. One of the
salt-tolerant ground covers,
such as climbing fig, English
ivy, shore juniper or lily-tury,
would grow well in such areas.
Several ground covers pro-
duce flowers and add to the
spring, summer, and fall
colors in your landscape. And


Big 'Un

Tommy Anderson gingerly holds this big rattler as his
son, Tim, watches. They killed the rattlesnake at Money
Bayou Saturday morning. The rattler had 10 rattles and a
button. "/ o -r-aStarphoto


they have another advantage
in that most of them are
perennials.
Some of the flowers around
covers you might. want to
consider are caltrops, yellow
jasmine, periwinkles, dayli-
lies, and confederage jasmine.
Many ground covers are
excellent for the shaded areas
of your landscape. Ferns,
lilly-turf, pepperomia, and
wandering Jew are just a few
of these.
The only difficult time for
ground covers is their first
year of growth. During this
time you need to keep the area
well watered and free of
weeds. Once the plants are
established, only occasional
maintenance is needed.
When selecting ground co-
vers, try to use native Florida
plants. These will usually give
the best results for the least
amount of effort. But for areas
where even these plants don't
seem to do well, you might'
think about using a non-living
ground cover material, such
as gravel, rocks, or even
leaves and pine needles.


Dearinger

Completes

Training
National Guard Pvt. Leroy
L. Dearinger, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Leroy L. Dearinger, 41
Thomas Drive, A.palachicola,
recently complete One Station
Unit Training (OSUT) at Fort
Benning, Ga.
OSUT is a 12 week period
which combines basic combat
training and advanced indivi-
dual training.
The training included wea-
pons qualifications, squad tac-
tics, patrolling, landmine war-
fare, field communications
and combat operations. This
qualifies the soldier as a
light-weapons infantryman
and as an indirect fire crew-
man.
Soldiers were taught to
perform any of the, duties in a
rifle or mortar sqid. ,:


George Hyduck of Sylva-
chem Corporation, spoke to
the Rotary Club last Thurs-
day, telling them of some of
the activities and history of
the local firm, which has
operated in Port St. Joe since
1955.
Sylvachem was originally
the Glidden Company, started
in 1910 in Jacksonville to
manufacture turpentine and
pitch from pine by-products.
In 1967, SCM Corporation
purchased Glidden-Durkee
Company and in 1973, SCM
merged the Port St. Joe plant
with St. Regis Paper Com-
pany, to form Sylvachem.
During the past three


months, the plant has seen
some major changes in man-
agement with Roger Bennett
moving to Port St. Joe to be in
charge of the. local plant.
Charlie Morris, with offices in
Panama City, is over the
entire Sylvachem operation.
The local plant employs 30
staff people and 90 hourly
employees and .refines crude
tall oil and vegetable oil
residues into 50 or 60 different
products. All of.these products
are used in the manufacture of
other products which- every-
one uses every day.
The list of products using
Sylvachem's production in-
clude paper, inks, flotation


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 Cadner,
Minister of Music


liquids, adhesives, fertilizers,
feeds and many other pro-
ducts.
Guests of the club were Eric
Norquist, a television person-
ality from Sweden, John
Hughes of Calhoun, Ga., Jim
McNeill, Jr., and Wheelettes
Jacque Smith and Lulu Mc-
Innis.
"Charity is the spice of
riches." Old Proverb


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


CofC.



Offers



Course

The Port St. Joe-Gulf Coun-
ty Chamber of Commerce is
sponsoring a program for
local merchants Tuesday of
next week in the Port St. Joe
Public Library. The program
will be held in two segments,
with the first phase beginning
at 1:30 and the second at 2:30.
The program is designed to
aid merchants and their per-
sonnel in combatting shoplift-
ing and is put on by the
University of West Florida's
Small Business Development
Center.
Losses from shoplifting in
retail stores exceed $6 billion
annually. This free crime
prevention program is design-
ed to help the businessman
protect against such losses,
which must be borne by the
purchaser by way 'of higher
prices.
The 45 minute "Crime Pre-
vention" program will consist
of a short lecture by a member
of the SBDC staff, a film,
handout materials and a pre-
sentation by a local law
enforcement officer.


Wood Working

Course Offered
The Gulf County Communi-
ty Service office is offering an
adult wood working course
from 6:00 p.m. to 9:00 p.m. on
Thursday nights at the high
school trades building. W.A.
Jones is the instructor for the
course.
Sign up for the class this
Thursday night so you can
make those hand made Christ-
mas gifts. For more informa-
tion call 229-6119.


Pvt. C. L. Noble

Completes Basic
Pvt. Curtis L. Noble, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Willie F. Noble,
Wewahitchka, recently com-
pleted basic training at Fort
Dix, N.J.
During the training, stu-
"dents re8 ivediistrtlctionl in
drill and ceremonies, wea-
pons, map reading, tactics,
military courtesy, military
justice, first aid, and Army
history and traditions.


ELLEep

S Electrical
Contracting & Wiring
Commercial Residential
Dependable Free Estimates
Over 25 years experience
Licensed Insured
(to meet area requirements)
0. M. TAYLOR
St. Joe Beach 648-5497


NOTICE


Sale of Used Vehicles


The St. Joseph Telephone

& Telegraph Company

will sell the below listed vehicles:


No. 202 E14AHU21990
'74 T Ford Van


$1200.00


No. 407 $1450.00
'74 0


No. 411 CCQ144A178207
'74 Chevrolet PU


$1350.00


No. 412 CCQ144A183044
'74 Chevrolet T PU $1300.00

No. 418 CCQ 14
'75 Chea $014.(I $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


PACE SHVJRN


U U


Raymond Mathisi



Happy Birthday


Raymond


From Sandy, Heather and

the Kid




HIGHLAND VIEW .


BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner of Fourth St. & Second Ave.

Welcome Friends


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


Nursery Provided


BRO. JERRY REGISTERi
Interim Pastor


ESTATE.
We're all you need to know
in real estate.
Neighborhood offices everywhere.

C. M. PARKER' .

a 1" toREALTOR

W PHONE: 904-648-5777
1A h101 in(IV|h'l {t1yid vn(y o l .I nd i j'(.i-d -
ME CO B ACH 1'7HIltlftHKKriv At.. .


MEXICO BEACH Lots and Acreage .,

WATERFRONT -
Large Gulf front lot 90' on front by approx. 139' deep.;-
$60,000.00.
Waterfront lot with 100' frontage on Gulf. Second and third lot,
also available making large parcel-excellent location fori..
apartments or large home. Front lot $40,000.00.

COMMERCIAL
Double advantage-Hwy. 98 on front and Gulf Canal on back..
Triangular lot 190'x127'x100', approximately Ve acre. Zoned;
commercial, $15,000.00.

Excellent location across from Wayside Park, 125'x80'. Raref
opportunity for waterfront commercial property. $36,000.00.;
Large parcel of land on Hwy. 98, across from Motel, adjoinsi
Recreational Vehicle Park. Hs, lots pf.potential. $32,000.00.
ACREAGE .
Ideal location for home, 6 acres on paved highway. 386A._
$22,000.00.
1/2 acres in a beautiful secluded section with trees. Situated;
in nice residential area. Can be divided into two lots. Total;
price, $15,00.0.00.

CANAL LOTS :
Two ideally located lots on the Canal that opens into the Gulf.
Build a home and have your own dock at your doorstep..
$14,000.00 each.
RESIDENTIAL LOTS
Beach side lot ready to build on, already has. electricity,;
water and septic tank on property. 75'xl00'. $20,000.00.

Irregular lot in nice area near beach, good location for;
investment, third lot from beach. $18,500.00. .

Lot on high elevation near Gulf. 50'x122'. If house built on:
stilts could have view of water. $10,000.00.

Two lots on high point of beach, 1 lot from beach, ideal:
location for home. 50'x150' each. $12,000.00 each.
Lot ready for mobile home or new construction--has septic;
tank, water and lights on property. 3 blocks from Gulf.;
$6,850.00.
Lots in good area for permanent or retirement home. Several
permanent residences in area--good neighborhood. Two lots
available, one priced at $6,000.00 and one at $7,500.00.

Good buy in lot near beach 120'x90'. $10,000.00.
Lot near beach on 12th St., 120'x90'. $10,000.00.

Excellent location for permanent home, nice neighborhood
with many permanent residents. Several lots available in;
this area at $5,000.00 each.

Two irregular sized lots 1V2 blocks from Beach on 19th St.-
Nice residential area. Total price $35,000,00. :

75'x100' lot on paved road with small house in need of repair,,-
good location near beach. $11,000.00.
2 lots at excellent price 100'x108.33' ea. Texas Dr. $9,000.00-
Total.
Two lots in good location for permanent home, 100'x158' -ea.
$6,000.00.
Excellent buy at this price. Lot on Maryland Blvd., $4,000.00.,
Four lots on Pine St. 75'x100'. Buy two and have large:
building lot. $7,750.00 each.
Nice lot with trees on Georgia Ave., 75'xl00'. $6,000.00.
Good location for permanent home, either conventional or:
mobile home. 75'xl00' on 5th St. $8,500.00.
Special Buy, two lots on 5th St., priced to sell at $3,500.00:
each.

Landscaped lot in-excellent neighborhood, Ideal for mobile'
home for retired couple, $5,000.00.

Three lots at excellent price in secluded area, ideal for,
investment, $3,500.00 each.

C. M. PARKER, Realtor
FRANCES C. "Inky" PARKER, Realtor Assoc.
LILA D. GIBSON, Realtor Assoc.
GEORGE T. BOOKER, Realtor Assoc., after hrs. 648-54891
CATHEY P. THURSBAY, Realtor Assoc., after hrs. 648-8200
ERNESTINE ALEXANDER, Realtor Assoc., Lynn Haven
Area, 904-265-6501
CHARLES G. THOMAS, Realtor Assoc., Pensacola Area
904-968-2567


Sylvachem Executive Informs


Rotarians of Plant's History


St. Joe Motor Co.


Announces Effective Immediately


New Operating Hours:


SERVICE & PARTS DEPT.
Monday Friday 8 a.m. 6 p.m.

NEW & USED CAR SALES
Monday Friday 8 a.m. 6 p.m.

Saturday 8 a.m. 12 noon


_


q.JE tS'


' .




*;;~f~P ~ ~4l~~i~Th '~r :.- *-
r'.
I. .
.'.~.. .


'PAGE EIGHT


TIE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, NOV. 15, 1979


Hunting Season Opens Saturday


WiATM ONEY
CAN'TBUY
Your good health, for instance, can't
be bought. You owe it to yourself
;And your family to safeguard it.
-Your biggest helper in this important
venture is your family doctor. Don't
wait until aches and pains put you
on the sick-list. Visit him regularly
for check-ups and advice. And if
you need a prescription filled, rely
on our pharmacist. His friendly,
prompt and knowledgeable service
. will help keep that one precious
possession money can't buy ...
,your good health

BUZZETT'S
DRUG STORE
Ph. 229-8771 317 Williams




iAudit
'" ". .

(Continued from Page 1)
CRITICIZES DEPOSIT
S Ellison also criticized depo-
S.ts .of money made to .the
etwahitchka-State Bank, of
'-vich Board member Ken-
'neth Whitfield is a stockhol-
,.ler. There was. nothing of
cordr, he said, toindicate the
.:board had investigated and
determined that Whitfield has
0Aot favored the bank over
.nthers.
: Wilder answered, "In 20
&years as a member of the Gulf
a'ounty School Board Mr.'
* :Whitfield has never voted on a
S'jnatter relating to our deposi-
tories in a manner that was
:contrary to the best interest of
.the school system. What addi-
*tional investigation is neces-
i-ary?"
Ellison added that an inves-
:tigation should appear on
:records to be in full compli-
.:ance with law.
Ellison also cited several
.other minor matters.

SWhite City VFD


Offers Thanks
The White City Volunteer
Fire Department would like
take this method to offer their
thanks to W. L. Chason for the
f time he devoted in getting
'donations for the department.
H. Hicks of Eastpoint re-
'' ceived 100 gallons of gasoline
last Monday, November 12,
given away by the firemen in
their program.


Monday, Nov. 19
Spaghetti with meat sauce,
'green beans, fruit cup, garlic
-bread, cookie, and milk.
Tuesday. Nov. 20
Corn dog with catsup,
'French fries, orange juice,
S,.graham cracker with peanut
-butter, and milk.


Mexico Beach


648-9935


School

News
by Steve Sullivan


Football season is almost
over and basketball season is
on the way. Coach Belin, who
will coach the varsity basket-
ball team this year, is shaping
up the team now.
SRadio, Station WPFM pre-
sented the Spirit Trophy of the
Week to the Sharks for their
victory over Bonifay, Novem-
ber 2. The trophy was present-
ed during 'the pep rally at
school Friday, November 9.
Receiving the trophy were
team captains, Michael Har-
ris and Joey Raffield.. This
was one of the .greatest pep
rallies we have ever had.
The St. Joe Singers went to
Wewahitchka to join in their
homecoming festivities. Also
performing were Paula Tank-
ersley Gaskin and her hus-
band. We thank Wewahitchka
High School for inviting us to
perform. We thoroughly en-
joyed it.
On Monday; November 12
the school observed Veteran's
Day by holding a flag raising
on the grounds in front of the
school. The entire student
body was present along with
the NJROTC in full review.
The band played patriotic
music and the concert choir
sang "American The Beauti-
ful". Dusty May presented the
origin and history of Veteran's
Day. Poems "It Shall Not Be
Again" and "In Flanders
Fields" were recited by Timo-
thy Beard and Gwen Silvia;
Mr. Williams recognized the
veterans; some were faculty
and a few were visitors. It was
a very moving ceremony and
it brought out the patriotic
spirit in all of us. It helped us
to realize what the veterans


did so that we may be what we
are today, free Americans.


For many Floridians, last
Saturday, November 10, was a
very special day the opening
of the 1979-80 hunting season
for the majority of the state.
The opening day for 16
counties including Gulf, How-
ever, the season will open
Saturday, November 17, in
that part of the state from the


Moving Landmark
This house, which once served as the Beacon Hill
Lighthouse, was moved 'Tuesday, from Beacon Hill to
Simmons Bayou. The moving took most of the day Tuesday


eastern boundary of Jefferson
County westward.
There have been a few
changes in the regulations and
the Game and Fresh Water
Fish Commission reminds
hunters to obtain a copy of the
1979-80 Florida Hunting Hand-
book when they purchase their
licenses. The handbook is a
handy reference for anyone


planning on going afield this
fall.
Legal game are those deer
having at least one antler fiver
or more inchers in length,
turkeys of either sex (except
in the Northwest Region),
squirrel, quail, and wild hog
where declare declared legal game.
Shooting hours for resident


game are one-half hour before
sunrise to one-half hour after
sunset. Daily bag, possession
and season limits are given in
the Hunting Handbook. This
year, there is no season limit
on deer or wild hog.
Also opening on Saturday is
the second phase of dove
season. This phase is open
throughout the entire state
and continues through No-
vember 25. Shooting hours are
noon to sunset.
Snipe season also opened
1Nvemtrer 10 and continues
through February 24. Shooting
hours are one-half hour before
sunrise to 'sunset with a daily


as it had to cross the Highland View drawbridge, and power
lines had to come down and be replaced as it moved through
town. The house was built in 1901, and served as the
lighthouse at Beacon Hill, showing ships the entrance to the
harbor. Danny Raffield, owner of the house, says he plans to
restore it, and use it as his home. -Star photo


Colleges Expand Offering


Gulf Coast Community Col-
lege and the University of
West Florida are both likely to


Motorists, Watch


for Scared Game


Inexperienced woodsmen
aren't the only dangers facing
hunters when deer season
opens in November said the
Florida Highway Patrol re-
cently.
Early morning driving and
frightened animals can create


Wednesday, Nov. 21
Holiday.
Thursday, Nov. 22
Holiday.
Friday, Nov. 23
Holiday.
Menus may change without
notice due -to the availability
of foods.


problems too, according to
Colonel Eldrige Beach, direc-
tor of the Patrol. -
"Most hunters leave home
early in the morning to get a
head start," Beach said. "This
allows more hunting time, but
sometimes this puts motorists
behind the wheel before they
are fully awake and alert."
To combat early morning
grogginess, Beach suggests a
good night's sleep. Hunters
who leave before dawn should
be aware that driving with
headlights on is required by
law from one half hour after
sunset to one half hour before
sunrise. Headlights not only
increase the driver's visibility
but make his car more visible
to other motorists.
Beach concluded, "Fright-
ened animals such as deer
pose another problem for
motorists because their ac-
tions are unpredictable. Any
animal disturbed by a hunting
party is more likely to leave
the protection of the woods.
Drivers should watch for
fleeing deer which usually will
have some hunting dogs fol-
lowing them several hundred
yards behind as they cross the
road."

For

Ambulance
Call -

227-1115


be serving more local students
when the University opens its
Panama City branch campus
in the fall of 1982.
This prediction was agreed
to by the presidents of both
institutions during detailed
discussionof the "Two-plus-
two" system of higher educa-
tion which occurred during
detailed discussion at the
regular monthly meeting of
the GCCC District Board of
Trustees, recently.
Board Chairman George G.
Tapper commented that stu-
dent interests should always
predominate over institutional
interests, and that balanced
growth should be preferred to
the overdevelopment of either
the upper or -lower level of
Florida's two-part system of
higher education.
UWF President James .
Robinson traced the historical
development of the Universi-
ty's Panama City Extension
Center and pledged himself
"not to recommend or encou-
rage the offering of freshman
and sophomore level classes
in Panama City when we do
get the Branch Campus."
Dr. Larry W. Tyree, presi-
dent of GCCC, characterized
the goal of the institutions to
be serving as a statewide
"model" of how a lower
division community college
and an upper division univer-
sity can cooperate "to provide
the best possible services to
students at the lowest possible
cost."
Dr. Robinson informed the
Board that at least one
Panama City planning and
architectural firm was pre-
paring a proposed master plan
for the Branch Campus, and
that appropriations for the
construction of the first build-
ing were expected from the
Legislature in June, 1981.
The increasing costs related
to education were cited by Dr.
Robinson as being a major
reason why students of the


future are expected to pursue
their studies as close to home
as possible.
GCCC and UWF already*
share facilities and faculty
and have begun to explore
ways of improving the "arti-
culation" between the two
with regard to academic pro-
gramming and student ser-

Bank Pays

Dividends
John H. Manry, Jr., Presi-
dent and Chief Executive
Officer of Florida National
Banks of Florida, Inc., an-
nounced recently that net
income for the quarter ended
September 30, 1979 was
$3,598,000 or $0.48 per share,
as compared to $3,872,000 or
$0:52 per share for the quarter
ended September 30, 1978. Net
income for the nine month
period ended September 30,
1979 was $11,595,000 or $1.55
per share as compared to a net
income of $10,565,000 or $1.41
per share for the same period
a year earlier. This represents
a ten percent increase in net
income for the first nine
months of 1979 as compared to
the same period in 1978.

Parent Council
Works, Eats
Highland View Elementary
School's ESEA Title I Parent
Advisory Council enjoyed a
"working lunch" at the school,
Wednesday, November 7.
After enjoying a delicious
lunch, council members were
given a thorough orientation
to the Parent Advisory Coun-
cil and the Title I program at
Highland View Elementary
School. Members were also
given a packet of training
materials to be used during
their terms as PAC members.
All members were present.


Be Our Guest for



Free Golf

Beginners Only. Play free and get free tips from
the Pro, even free use of clubs (when available).

Contact Don Parker at the Pro Shop or contact
any member. Minors must be accompanied by an

adult. This Offer Not Valid on Wed., Sat., or Sun.
Afternoons


St. Josephs Bay Country Club

227-1751
-w.i*^ ..Aa a<> .^ *. .. M ii


vices.
Among actions taken by the
Board was the awarding of a
$197,000 contract to J.B. Jinks
Construction Company of Pa-
nama City for renovations to
the Nursing-Technology and
Fine Arts Buildings.
The Board's next meeting
was scheduled for Thursday,
December 6.

Covered Dinner

at Church
On Monday, November 19,
the Overstreet Bible Church
will be celebrating its first
year anniversary in its new
church building. To commend
the occasion, there will be a
covered dish dinner at the
church on Sunday, November
18, following the morning
worship hour.
The pastor, John Clenney,
extends an open invitation for
everyone to attend. We espe-
cially hope that everyone who
helped us celebrate the open-
ing of our church will return
for the one year anniversary
occasion.


bag of eight and possession
limit of 16.
Although duck season
doesn't open until November
21, hunters should remember
to purchase their 1979-80 Flor-
ida Waterfowl Stamp, re-
quired this year in addition to
the federal waterfowl stamp.
The state stamp is available at
any county tax collector's
office.
Complete hunting and fish-
ing information can be obtain-
ed from Commission offices
located in Panama City, Tal-
lahassee, Lake City, Lake-
land, Ocala, West Palm Beach
and Miami.


Marquardt s

Marina Inc.

Is Dealer for


Sell & Install
Radios.


ware -
teels


SEE -fHI
1980


Special Discount if Purchased Before Jan. 1, 1980.

Morrow LCA 3450 with signal analyzer.
Reg. $2,695.
LORAN ..... Installed $2,19500


Hwy. 98


Mexico Beach

648-8900


* :r ,.


CARPORT SALE

Clothes & Treasures


Saturday, Nov. 17th
10-2 E.S.T.


Cathey's Corner

Mexico Beach

20th St. at Water Tower
*__________ __ t


Chaparral Boats
OMC Stern Drive
Alcort Sailboats
i
We Service All OMC Stern Drives. We
Depth Recorders, Lorans, VHF F

We Also Handle
Nautical Charts- Marine Hardy
Salt Water Tackle Electric R


Come In and See

Frank and Norma at


"We're not just a pizza place"

SPECIAL-WEEKDAYS

HOT LUNCHES 2$,2 Tax


PIZZA SPECIAL

Nov. 16 17 (With this Ad)

50 off 16" Pizza
25" off 12" Pizza

OPEN 10 AM 2 PM, 5 PM -10 PM


NOTICE

Effective

November 15, 1979 thru January 15, 1980


St. Joseph Telephone & Telegraph

Will Install A


COLOR PHONE EXTENSION

(Desk or Wall) For Their Subscribers

WITHOUT SERVICE CONNECTION CHARGES

You need only to pay a small monthly
extension charge of $1.65 per month for
residence extensions or $2.00 per month
for business extensions.



Contact Your Local Telephone Business

Office Today For More Information



St. Joseph Telephone



& Telegraph Company


I


--


MEEMMW


--m


oe~\







Home Owned
Home Operate


I Specials for:
Nov. 14-24
Fresh Butt Pork
ROAST
Lb.


Country Style
Loin Ribs
Lb. 89


USDA Heavy West.
I9 Shoulder or Chuck
'i Roast
Lb.


Cigs. & Tob. excluded
S with Limit Deals


510 Fifth Street
Port St. Joe, Fla.


Center Cut
Pork Chops
Lb. $139
Try Our New Dilmore Country
Smoked Pure Pork
Sausage
Lb. $59


Boneless


LeSueur
PEAS


Order or


or.


All Meat
STEW
Lb. $169


USDA Heavy Western
Porterhouse
$ $ 79
L b. 279
5 Pounds or More


round Chuck


, a I I1


E E Lipton
2 EA BAGS


Fresh Frying
Chicken Parts
ChoiceChicken c
Breast 69


Choice
Thighs,
Drumsticks


Chicken


1 Lb. Mrs. Filbert's /9
Margarine/,99


8 Oz. Philadelphia
CREAM CHEESE


69c


F~roze n Fouods


Mrs. Smith's
PIE


Pumpkin


Birdseye 8 Oz.
LIL EARS of CORN


99C


Fine Fare Big Roll Paper

Towels 2/99'


16 Oz. Cooking Sauce
RAGU


Sunbeam Brown
ROLLS


69c


Serve
2/$10


69'

39C


II1
SlcdFe


I olB


Fresh Pork
STEAK
Lb. 89'


Fresh
Pork Ham
Lb. 99


Lb.


Fresh Frying
Chicken Parts


Quartered
Breast
Quartered
Legs


Chicken
Backs
and Necks


49

49c


12


Georgia Sweet
Potatoes


2/49C
Lb. 29


10 Lb. Bag

68'


Fresh Greens R
Round White
TURNIPS, MUSTARD BAKING POTATOES
and COLLARDS Loose
YELLOW ONIONS


U.S. No. 1 Irish
Limit 1 with $ 10 Order or More

Potatoes


Fresh Lb.
....... =lilc


Fresh Canadian


I AC


Crisp Stalk CRANBERRIES I9 RUTABAGAS Lb.J.9
CELERY Fresh Fresh Lb.
.d O POLE BEANS Lb.59 Yellow SQUASH 39


1lv


Fresh
RADISHES


Lb. 15


Small Red Bliss
POTATOES


Fresh Green Head


Cabbage


Lb. 19"


Lb.15


S. WITH SAVINGS TOO!
24 Oz. Fine Fare ,
PANCAKE SYRUP 79'


Sugary Sam Sliced In Syrup
Sweet Potatoes 201


Fine Fare with Grease Cutter C
DISH LIQUID 32 Oz. 75


40 Oz. Pine Mountain
TABLE SYRUP
13/4 Oz. Swanson
CHICKEN BROTH


$119

27c


Big Loaves Sweetheart 2/99C
BREAD 2/99
Martha White 3 Oz. Pkg
PANCAKE MIX 4/1100


32 Oz. Seneca Apple Barrel
APPLE JUICE


77"


Borden's 8 Oz.
SOUR CREAM 2/ 109
Borden's Eagle Brand c
A MILK 12oz


32 Oz. Borden's
'EGG NOG


99c


2 Liter Bottles
RC COLAS 99'
20 Oz. Instant Choc $ 59
MILKMATE
.Z--


0


TIDE


* 21*.?


m


Sunnyland Smoked
Whole
HAMS
Lb.
rith
bod
Irder 7


~C~RBPS~~


S-* J ,


-..


41-5,


f//


~-I


7tr"7!


T I I


Oz$2 -79


..i ;


IMBNN--
Is
ilfRf I
0
'A


$139











PAGE TEN THE STAR, Port St. Joe, F



- Sharks Troui



by Strong Wa

I The Port St. Joe Sharks met Costin, which scored every
what was probably the strong- time it had its time on the ball
est team they had faced in except two. On these- two
recent years, including state occasions, the Eagles gam-
play-offs, last Friday night, bled on their own 34 yard line
when they travelled to Medart on fourth down and didn't
to go up against the Wakul)a make it. The other possession
County War Eagles. ended with Kenny Mason
intercepting a Mark Harrell
The War Eagles, who lost pass in the end zone.
.' their first game of the season
by three points to Blounts- The Eagles rode the legs of
'. town, showed the Sharks they Costin and the pass catching
were by far the best team in of Marty Criswell to a 34-0 win
this part of the state. The over the Sharks. The Eagles
Sharks were in a position to scored in every period, twice
judge, since they had already in the second, and converted
met most of the other credible on four of five extra point
teams in Northwest Florida in tries.


Bonifay, Blountstown, Monti-
Scello and 'Madison.
Even with a defense which
had allowed only three touch-
downs in regulation game
time. during the season, the
Shark defense could do very
little with the stout Wakulla
offense led by senior Tony


The Eagles had a defense to
go with their offense also. The
Sharks were held to only 24
yards on the ground and 111
yards passing. Nearly half-of
the passing yardage for the
Sharks came in one play,
when, in the second ,period,
Rick Taylor hit Rozell Jenkins


la. THURSDAY. NOV 15. 1979


nced, 34-0



ikulla Eagles

just beyond the line of scrim- FRIDAY'S GAME
mage from the Sharks own 23 Friday night, the Sharks
yard line. Jenkins scampered will wind up their season with
up the side-line to the Eagle a trip to Tallahassee to meet
20, where he was run down the Florida High Demons. The
from behind by Tony Costin. A Demons have been having
Wakulla penalty on the plap their troubles this season and
gave the Sharks the ball on the the Sharks will be trying. to
Wakulla 10 yard line, the end their season with a 6-4
,tlnoaet tho Sharks ran tsn the record.


goal line all night long.
TheWakulla defense dug in
and pushed the Sharks back to
the Eagle 35 yard line before
they ran out of downs.
Two'plays later, after a run
by Costin and a pass to
Criswell and the Eagles were
on the scoreboard again.
The game wound down with
the Eagles threatening to
score again, when Harrell let
fly a pass from the Shark 25 to
the end zone with just over a
minute to play. Mason picked
off the pass and the Sharks
held possession to the final
whistle.


First
Rush
Passi
Return
Passe
Punts
FumI
Penal
Port
Waki


THE YARDSTICK
Wak
downs 17
es, yards. 35-224
ing yards 190
rn yards 17
es 12-10-1 1
s ayg. 0-0
bles, lost 1-1
Cities, yards 4-35
St. Joe 0 0 0
ulla 7 13 7


PSJ
3
16-24
111
97
6-7-2
5-38
1-0
4-16
0- 0
7-34


Rozelle Jenkins runs into some Eagle traffic
as The Eagles Gary Richards and Ferrell
Barwick meet him in midfield. Number 80 is the
Sharks Greg Wood. Star photo


The Wewa Gator Backers
have selected an initial group
of honorees to take their
places in the Wewahitchka
High School athletic hall of
fame. Membership is based-on
ability, contribution to high
school athletics, and charac-
ter. Since this charter group
may be incomplete, nomina-
tions will continue to be
accepted through January 1,
1979. Anyone who wishes to
make a nomination may do so
by contacting an officer in the


Gator Backers.
Before anyone may be con-
sidered for nomination, they
must have graduated at least
ten years ago. From this
charter group onward, no
more than two selection will
be made per year.
The charter membership is
as follows: Douglas Atkins,
Billy Branch, Jackie Connell,
Phillip Dean, Billy Dickson,
Jesse Eubanks, Willie Joe
Fortner, David Carl Gaskin,


Jack Husband, Sr., Bill Lamb,
Bo John Lester, William Lin-
ton, Bobby McDaniel, Jimmy
McDaniel, Tommy McGlon,
Calvin Maddox, Charles May-
hann, Chap Millergren, Nils
Millergren, Gerald Mullinax,
Don Rester, Bill Roemer,
Billy Joe Rish, Roy Rish, Jr.,
Franky Suber, Thomas Ster-
ling, Wilson Stevens, Billy
Strange, Donald Strickland,
Mike Stripling, Roy Stripling,
Jerry Taunton, Tony Turner,
and Kenneth Whitfield.


F trestone Deluxe Champion Sup-R-Belt




10th ANNIVERSARY SALE


Shark defensive backs, Dusty May (31)
and Michael Harris (34) demonstrate the


Sharks defense with a two pronged stop of the
Eagles Tony Costin. Star photo


Gator-Jacket Game Called


In Third: Too Much Gator


Wewahitchka's Gators
pounded the Chattahoochee
Yellow Jackets for just a little
over three quarters to win
30-0. The game was called
with 10:20 left in the last
period when three of the
Jacket players were hospital-
ized from injuries received in
the game. Two of the injuries
were broken ribs and one with
a separated shoulder. One of
the players had a possible
punctured lung.
In the shortened game, the


Bowling

The Thursday night ladies
league met on November 8
with the following results.
Debbie Butler was high
bowler for Murphy's with a
high gami of 146 and a high
series of 375. Meanwhile,
Trudy Pate led Renfro's with
a high game of 166 and a high
series of 410.
, Lading Highland View Mo-
tors was Brenda Mathis with a
high game of 157 and a high
series of 428. Carolyn Wright
and Marion Deeson were high
bowlers for the Sandpipers
with a high game of 163 and a
high series of 462, respective-
ly.
Eleanor Williams led the
Williams Alley Kats to victory
with a high game of 178 and a
high series of 462. Taking high
game and high series for the
Surefoots were Nell Smith and
Rhonda Gainous with a high
game of 140 and a high series
of 357, respectively.
Lee Strayer was high bowler
for the Royal Flush team with
a high game of 133 and a high
series of 338. Kathy Simmons
led Pepsi Cola with a high
game of 198 and a high series
of 439.
Standings W....L
Murphy's 6 2
Renfro's 6 2
H.V. Motor 6 2
Sandpipers 5 3
Alley Kats 4 4
Surefoots 2 6
Royal Flush 2 6
Pepsi Cola 1 7


Gators put their strong run-
ning attack on track and
racked up 292 yards in just
barely over three quarters.
Steve Stripling drew first
blood for the Gators in the first
period when he scored on a 16
yard run up the middle.'
Quarterback Tim Taunton
passed to McLemore for the
two point conversion.
In the second period, Strip-
ling scored again on a long,
exciting 55 yard gallop, but
Taunton's kick was wide. The
Gators "horse", Charles Por-
ter then matched Stripling's
performance with a 64 yard
scoring jaunt of his own, with
Price running the two extra
points across.
Porter again showed his
stuff in the third period when
he scored on a long 49 yard
run, with Stripling running
across the two point conver-


sion. ,
Porter carried the ball nine
times for 139 yards while
Stripling was called on seven
times, picking his way for 120
yards on the ground.
Chattahoochee managed
only 46 yards on the ground
and 14 through the air.
The Gators are now 2-7 on
the season.
FRIDAY NIGHT
The ,Gators will close out
their season tomorrow night
at home, against a tough
Greensboro team at home.
THE YARDSTICK
Chat. Wewa
First downs 3 2
Rushes yards 26-46 25-292
Passing yards 14 0
Return yards 74 106
Passes 3-1-1 0-0-0
Punts 6-30 1-44
Fumbles lost 5-2 6-4
Penalties, yards 3-35 7-68


the members of the


SChurch of Christ

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

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



First

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

Welcome to Everyone
JOHN M. STUART, Pastor
Phone 229-6857


Pate's Service Center

216 Monument Ave. Port St. Joe Phone 227-


Hall of Fame Gator Backers Picked


FARM BUREAU


Insurance Companies-


Life Fire Auto

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


1291


-- --


I




; -


* -w
.., '..


David Rich's IGA In Port St. Joe and Wewahitchka


i*\ CLOSED All Day Thanksgiving,


We wish all our customers
a happy holiday. This ad will
run Nov. 14 Nov. 24,
Wednesday Saturday week.
At Our Wewa
Let Us Prepare Yo
Turkey, 8-10 Ibs.
Giblet Gravy, 1 qt.
Homemade Dressing,


Cranberry


Sauce,


hitchka Store # g_
ur Thanksgiving Dinner II ..

3 qts. 88.
3 qts. 23


I_


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


Prices Good
Nov. 14 -24
Wed., -Sat. Week


BULK SATE
IU.S. PM$AG5
PFrmtNo.3.
Box
"o.LnE


IGA FINEST QUALITY


i lb.


WE ALSO CATER PARTIES FOR 25
PEOPLE OR MORE CALL DAVID RICH
OR DANNY KENNEDY FOR DETAILS.
TO COMPLETE YOUR HOLIDAY DINNER
WE HAVE A LARGE ASSORTMENT OF
PIES, CAKES & PASTRIES
In Our Bakery Department. Call Edna Pitts
for A Cake Created Especially for You.
HUNTER'S SPECIAL
Stacked
Hamn & Potato Salad.. $1.25
Po Boys...... $1.39
Super Special Reg. $1.59
Chicken Box ..... $139
Wewa Only


FIETQAITY MATSMNE AN U!


USDA GRADE-A
Bastez Turkeys 2ibs&up) .....
USDA GRADE-A
Baking Hens (5to7b.avg.) . .
TABLERITE
Canned Hams...........
KESfLLY COOKE HOLE g
Bon les a s......
USDA CHOICE TABLERITE
Boneless Chuck Roast .....
TABLERITE LEAN
Ground Beef (GROUNDFRESHDAILY!) .
TableRite Sliced Bacon(THICKORTHINSLICED) ...... .......
SUNMLANID 4 o 08 LYvKES
Franks ..... ... ..... .' : I Bologna .......
MITIhn..LD "0. I I SWIFTS
Roll Sausage.....b... 78 O Sizzlean Bacon


CAN -."'
.Ib. 88
$o51s


lb.

lb.


$188

$148


b. Ib.PKG. 08
lb.$138
2oz.$138
. 1PKG
... l


I -F O E FIl D P I


LYK6S Ok~jUNYLAD (WOLE
SMOKED HAM
LTABE IT


Kraft Macaroni & Cheese Dinners ............ 3PS 899
IGA Snow Flake Coconut ...................... 'G: 19
Whitfield Salad Picklettes ............. .... .16 O.JA 7
Pet Evaporated Milk.......................2 TALL AN79
Kraft Marshmallows M1"T .... ..... ......... 2 890
Scott Assorted Napkins . . ..... .300CTPK


IGA BROWN N' SERVE
ROLLS
P2GS. S 40
SOF 12 9
IGA DELICIOUS
DUNKIN STICKS
2 :* 11 9
IG* DELICIOUS
PUMPKIN PIES
EA.$129


S Extra Fancy Washington State


MORTON'S DELICIOUS
PUMPKIN


0


PIES GoUd
24 oz.-
E a SIZE
Meadow Gold Asst. Flavors L$ 59
IceCream.... .GALLON
BIROSEYE f
Cool Whip.:...... :69
PET RITZ 9" n
Pie Shells ... 2 SHELL.
BIRDSEYf .
Broccoli Spears 2o 99
IGA e
Orange Juice .2. 0;

KRAFT PHIL.
CREAM
CHEESE oz. I
KRAFT AMERICAN OR PIMENTO z. 39
Cheese Singles. PKG.
PILLSBURY 69
Crescent Rolls... z.69
BREAKSTONE ...6
Sour Cream.... .. .69'
'IGA VEG .
Oleo Quarters ... ..PKG. 39


Red or Golden
APPLES


Delicious

Ib. 49


Fresh Ga. Bunch
Turnips, Collards & Mustard 99'
Crisp Green
Lettuce or Cabbage.. 2 Heads. $100


Juicy Florida
Oranges ,Lb.a 98C
Fresh Florida
Grapefruit b. 88
Fresh
' Kumquats Bag 39'
Fresh
Pole Beans Lb. 59'
Bunch nions 25
Green Onions 25'


Lg. Pears
Avocados Each 39'
Medium 2 Ot. Bskt.
Yellow Onions 39'
Fla. Vine Ripe
Tomatoes 'T" 69;


Bell Pepper
Cucumbers


2/29C


rl








rIGGLY WIGGLY WILL BE

CLOSED THANKSGIVING DAY


Quantity Rights Reserved None SoldTo Daalers
IT'S TURKEY TIME AGAIN! Celebrate the holidays and don't forgetthese menu items, available at Piggly Wiggly:
stuffing mixes, cake mixes, cranberry sauce, pumkin pies and pie shell, canned milk, Sunmaid raisins, sugar and
Thanksgiving fixin4q throughout the store,
Piggly Wiggly has a good selection of baking hens, po*eiams, smoked or fully cooked hams, turkey, roast
turkey breast, beef or pork roast, oysters, steaks PLUS... SwR's Prmiam IRlueb Turkeys. Shop Piggly Wiggly
for quality, fresh meats for your holiday fiing!
-TOR=


CORN


Meadow Gold \ /


ICE CREAM


$
1/2 gal.
Round


9


REPEAT OF A SELL-OUT! !


Sliced 1/4
Loin Chops.


S LB.$139


Fresh 3 Lbs. or More
Ground Beef. LB.139
Extra Lean 3 Lbs. or More
Ground Chuck LB. $169
Family Pak U.S.D.A. Choice Cubed $2 29
Chuck Steak .. $229
U.S.D.A. Choice Boneless $189
Shldr. Roast.. LB 89
U.S.D.A. Choice Boneless$179
Chuck Roast.. LB. $L 9
Boneless
Chuck Steak .. LB. $189


Good Value Frozen Sliced
STRAWBERRIES


Mrs. Sith Froze
PUMPKIN PIE
Pet Ritz Frozen 9 In
PIE SHELLS
TV Frozn
WHIPPED TOPPING
Good Value Frozen
CUTCORN
Good Value Frozen
GREEN PEAS


looz 55,


46 oz.


Flav-O-Rich
WHIPPING CREAM R 59

lb C :
.- 5-


S199


2 pa 655
13.5oz.79gc
20z. 691
20oz. 79C


Stv Top Conbread
Por ori Ch' g icksen(
STUFING IX oz.796


TV
CRESCENT ROLLS
TV Chilled
ORANGE JUICE
ULndO Lakes qtrs.
SALT BUTTER
Kraft Philadelphia
CREAM CHEESE
TV American
CHEESE FOOD


Family Pak Fryer
Breast, Legs
Fryer
Thighs ....


.LB. 89

SLB. 79


Fryer Wings ... 69
Hosie's Homemade The Best Sausage
in Town Guaranteed Fresh 39
Country Sausage 1L
Market Pack
Sliced Bacon LB. 99'
Sunnyland Smoked 20 Oz. L$ 09
Smo. Sausage L.$2
T.V. Brand Whole or 1/2
Boneless Ham .B199


Delicious
RED APPLES


8c, 55C
32oz 73
lb 819
Soz.3c
.. 99


llnii 1 with $10or mure A eex .


Delicious
GOLDEN APPLES
Canadian
RUTABAGAS
Fresh
RED GRAPES
Fresh
SWEET POTATOES
Jumbo
YELLOW ONIONS


2 Sb1
lb 19
lb 69

,b. 29c


1 0 l b R o u n dh ite $ 1 1 9
-UTATOES I


Grade A Medium

EGGS


Dozen


119


I ;-&I-I


m


O'Sage Ripe


PEACHES



29 Oz. MC


stock,,Up
YOU SA Vf
30-400, ON
MATCHING
COMPLf TER PIECES


Swift's Premium
BUTTER BALL 10 t 3 16 lbs.

TURKEYS I b.


True Value Frozen
WHIPPED
TOPPING

2 9oz. 9


r


I


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