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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02296
 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 22, 1979
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Port Saint Joe (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Gulf County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Gulf -- Port Saint Joe
Coordinates: 29.814722 x -85.297222 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1937.
General Note: Editor: Wesley R. Ramsey, <1970>.
General Note: Publisher: The Star Pub. Co., <1970>.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 2, no. 7 (Dec. 2, 1938).
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000358020
oclc - 33602057
notis - ABZ6320
lccn - sn 95047323
System ID: UF00028419:02296

Full Text
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*7


USPS 518880


FORTY.THIRD YEAR, NUMBER 12
L


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


er Co




20' Per Copy


0 0

gri-Ports Construction to Start



Stock In New Corporation Goes On Sale This Week


Stock will go on sale this week and
ground is scheduled to be broken in
mid-February for construction of a
grain elevator, which is expected to
handle about 40 million bushels, for
,i shipment overseas in its first year of
'operations. Tom Kuehl, general man-
ager for .Agri-Ports told .the Rotary-
Club last Thursday.
The new port facility, to be built
;. between St. Joe Paper Company and
4 the Hess Oil tank farm on St. Joseph
]p Bay, is the brainchild of Lowell Peavy,
who heads up a grain marketing firm
and a chemical and fertilizer business
' in Camilla, Georgia. -
In a visit to Port St. Joe back inL
September, Peavy said he-knew 'the
port would handle at least 40 million
bushels. of grain, since firms he is
involved in purchase that much grain
now, each year.
In his talk Thursday, Kuehl said'
there are 'now 265 million bushels of
grain being grown within 150 miles of
Port St. Joe each year. "Most pof this
production is. going into. the foreign


market and it is presently trucked as
far as New Orleans to get to a market.
Even then, the farmer faces long delays
in unloading because of the traffic at
these markets."
"With this facility, grain producers
would be within 150 miles of a port of
export and it would mean money in
their pocket because of the lessened
distance for trucking operations."
GROWING FAST
The grain export business seems to
beone of the fastest growing businesses
in the United States today. Kuehl said
that in -1970t the nation exported 1.7
billion bushels. This year, the nation is'
exporting over five billion bushels,
much it from the south and southeast.
Kuehl said there are two places left,
on the Gulf of Mexico capable of
'handling a grain export operation. One
of them is Port St. Joe. With the plans of
Kuehl and Peavy, this number will bhe
reduced by one about the middle of next
year. ..- :
Kuehl said thelocal facility is being
designed to unload about 60,000 bushels


TOMKUEHL
AGRI-PORTS MANAGER
of grain ap. hour, much of it from
railroad hopper cars. The elevator is


being designed so the train will not even
have to stop as it brings cars into the
elevator for unloading. The cars will be
unloaded as they. slowly pass over an
unloading pit, where the grain is
transferred inside .the elevator by
conveyor belts.'
OTHER ATTRACTIONS
An added attraction to the local
plan is that it will also serve as an
import point for fertilizers and agricul-
tural chemicals. Kuehl said mid-west
'growers are also interested in sending
unit trains of grain to Port St. Joe for
shipment and haul fertilizers back in
one operation. Fertilizer imports would
also go on through the port for area
farmers. This would enhance the future
of the plans:. which were originally
started to handle area grown commodi-
ties.
is that the mid-west farmer will not
have to be paying for more than one
handling of his grain before it gets on
board, ship, thus making more money
for him. In other operations, he must
.make an expensive long truck haul, or


pay for storage and several handling
of his grain before it reaches the final
destination. "All of this costs the
farmer money," Kuehl said.
FINANCING
The project has been waiting for
over a month for approval from the
securities and Exchange Commission
to begin selling stock as part of its
financial package to construct the local
facilities. Kuehl said the firm has a loan,
commitment of $11 million from
Farmers Home Administration, based
on the sale of from 440,000 to 540,000
shares of stock which will initially be
sold at $10.00 a share. This stock sale is
beginning this week and will continue
for 120 days.
Keuhl says he sees no difficulty in
selling the stock.
WATER CONCERN
"Right now, our biggest concern is
whether or not the entrance to the
harbor will be dredged to accommodate
the ships we will be bringing into Port
St. Joe in our operation." Kuehl said.
He said that once the elevator gets into


full operation, there should be an
average of two to three ships a week in
the local port to pick up their products.
"We need 35 feet of water to make
this project viable", Kuehl said. "This
much water will make us accessible to
70 percent of the shipping which uses
the Gulf at this time."
Kuehl said that if things go as they
now seem they will, if ample water is
available, the elevator operation will
double in just a short while after it gets
under way.
NEW JOBS
The Agri-Port manager said the
new 'operation would start off here in
Port St. Joe with about 20 employees
and that amount will grow as the export
business grows.
Initially, there will be more for the
expected'14 months it will take to build
the facility.
"We've been well received here',
Kuehl said, "and have been given every
bit of assistance we could ask for in
getting permits, dockside dredging
permits, transportation, etc."


Tax Bills Mailed After



Delay of Three Weeks


After a delay of three weeks ty, school, city, fire zone and
in receivingthe Certified Tax water management district
Rolls, Gulf County Tax Collec- assessments.
tor Harland 0 Pridgeon said The bills were scheduled to
tax bills would go into the be mailed on November 1, but
mails this week to the various the delay in certification of the
property owners in the county. Tax Roll of Property Apprai-
The Collector's office' was to ser Samuel A. Patrick by the
gs mailing1 bis.9qWedn of Revenue,
a olit iE to ha all caused' the" elay Patriicks
statements mailed before the roll was said to be under-
end of the week, according to assessed .when it was first
Mrs. Inell Stutzman, a clerk in presented to the Revenue
Pridgeon's office. Department back in late July
Thp bills will contain all ad of this year. Patrick then had'
valorem taxes owed the coun- to prepare a new roll and

~ C '~ 1=0


submit it to the Revenue
Department for approval. Ac-
cording to Patrick the proper-
ty valuation rolls were raised
some 18 percent.
Pridgeon said his office
would begin receiving pay-
ment on the 1979 tax roll on
Monday, .Nopimber, .. ,,
* All tax payers will still have
the full 30 days to take the four
percent discount on their lax
payments, which stretch that
discount deadline to Decem-
ber 26. Three percent discount
will then be allowed until


December 31. The remaining
discounts will have a 30 day
grace period, with the full tax
bill due and payable on March
31.
The delay ingetting the tax
bills out, and the resulting
ext esion.of the discuil Iay\ '
is causing thie several go
ernmental subdivisions in the
county depending on taxes for
their operation to face a
shortage of funds for a short
period of time until the tax
money starts coming in.


Churches Will Gather for Special


Thanksgiving Service Sunday Nite


A special Thanksgiving wor-
ship service will be sponsored
by the Port St. Joe Ministerial
Association Sunday night in
the Port St. Joe High School,
Coliseum.
The churches of the area
served by the Ministerial
Association have agreed to
cancel their Sunday evening
worship services in favor of
the joint worship service in the


Coliseum.
The special Thanksgiving
message will be delivered to
the joint congregation by Rev.
Si Mathison, long-time pastor
of the First United Methodist
Church of Panama City. Rev.
Mathison is well known in Port
St. Joe, partly through his
television ministry at his
church.
The special services will


begin at 7:00 p.m., EST.
A special offering will be
taken during the evening to go
to the Cambodian Relief Fund.
Local ministers who will
appear on the program in-
clude: Rev. John Stewart,
pastor of the Presbyterian
Church; Rev. William Smith,
Beach Baptist Chapel; Rev.
Sid Ellis, Episcopal Church.


Others on the program
include: Mary Lou Sewell and =
Rev. and Mrs. David Fernan-
dez, who will present special-
music; Bill Lindsey, who will
read the scripture and Jane
Cumbie, who will be the
pianist for the services.
The special services are
open to the general public and
all denominations.


Patrol Predicts 32 Holiday Fatalities


Core Marks



31st Year
Gulf County's veteran Clerk of the Court, George Y.
Core, marked his 31st year on the job last Friday. The
occasion didn't go unnoticed, as his office staff gave him a
little reception and party in the office to remind him of his
long time in office and, as a plaque said which they presented
to Core, "We love you".
Core took office as the Clerk of the Court on November
16, 1948. He had been elected to the post in the fall elections,
but wasn't due to take office until January 1, 1949. The
_retiring clerk, Joe Hunter, decided he wanted to step down on
November 15, so the call went out to Core, who was
vacationing in New York, to come home to take over the
position.
He has been on the job ever since and never has received
opposition for re-election during the many years he has
served the county.
In the photo above, Core has just opened the plaque
presented him while seated at his desk. Looking on are a part
of his staff. From left to right are: Beverly Daniels, Joni
*0 hores, Susan Bigelow, Sharon Macomber, Donna McCroan
and Maurell Cumbie.
In the photo at right, Core cuts a cake baked for him by
Joni Shores. -Star photo


- 4 ~


Traffic accidents will claim
the lives of 32 people in
Florida during the Thanksgiv-
ing holiday period unless
motorists and pedestrians put
forth an extra effort to prevent
them the Florida Highway
Patrol said recently.
"The. countdown begins at
6:00 p.m., Wednesday, No-
vember 21 and ends midnight,
Sunday, November 25, 1979."
according to Colonel Eldrige
Beach, director of the Patrol.
Last year. 36 traffic fatali-
ties were recorded during the
102 hour period.
The Thanksgiving holiday
period is one of the heaviest
traffic holidays of the year
and highways will be jammed
with motorists headed for
visits with friends and rela-
tives to enjoy the traditional

Kiwanis Fruit
Cakes On Sale
The Port St. Joe Kiwanis
Club kicked off their annual
sale of Claxton fruit cakes this
week and hope to sell nearly
400 cakes before Christmas.
The Kiwanians have their
cakes on sale by all members
of the club and have them
displayed in several spots in
downtown Port St. Joe.
The cakes this year are
selling for $5.00 for a three
pound cake.


"turkey with trimmings,"
The ISLE (Intensified Speed
Limit Enforcement) program
will be in effect throughout the
state from November 16


through November 30 in an
effort to reduce the traffic
fatality prediction.
Colonel Beach concluded by
urging motorists who plan to
msmml --P


Flying Ambulance
An ambulance helicopter, operated by
Baptist Hospital in Pensacola, dropped down
in Port St. Joe Monday night to whisk Dorothy
Webb of Port St. Joe to Sacred Heart Hospital


travel during this time to
leave home with a planned
trip and to be certain that
plenty of time is allowed for a
safe return trip.home.

^f f


in Pensacola to the neo-natal intensive care
unit there. Mrs. Webb was transferred from
Municipal Hospital. Shown above, loading
here in the helicopter ambulance are City
Police Patrolman David Rogers, and'Volun-
teer Ambulance personnel C.. Sylvester and
Sheila Harper. -Star photo


a I


Artist's rendition of new Agri-Ports installation


__ 1


i,












Editorials and Opinions


THE STAR
PAGE TWO THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 22. 2979


Thankful Our Nation Not Like Other Nations


* 'I


: I'
I "- '
: I/i.


We're thankful our nation is large enough
and powerful enough to'use restraint in such a
situation as we have now in Iran. Any other
nation would react quickly to the situation and
cause a problem which neither nation could
back away from. Our nation is large and
powerful enough to move in other ways to
affect the release of the hostages without
resorting to force by arms.
We're thankful our nation can stand on the
street corner, cast its eyes toward the heavens
and proclaim, "We're the greatest nation on


earth", without being vain about it because it
is the truth. It's true such a position for our
nation causes it to be the target of envy and
jealousy from other nations about the world,
but we would rather our nation be the target of
jealousy than to have to regard the Soviet
Union as the world's greatest nation through a
posture of fear.
We will all sit down Thursday to a meal of
too much. Most of us will offer prayers for
those of the world who do not have enough to
eat on this special day. That was the problem


with the pharisee; he stood on the synagogue
steps praying how good he was, but he did
nothing to back up his claims with actions.
As we pray for the other nations of the
world which do not have sufficient food, let
us remember that our nation was first in line
when it came time to ship food to the starving
in Cambodia.
So when we proclaim our nation as the
best in the world, what removes us from the
position of the pharisee is ... it is.


"Oh, Lord, I'm thankful I'm not like that
man praying .to you over there!"
Remember that prayer by the pharisee
which the preachers use so often to teach us
how we should not consider ourselves better
than others int the sight of God?
America, at this time of the year, with
Thanksgiving tomorrow, might well pray the
.prayer, "Oh God, we're glad our nation is not
like other nations," and feel we are only being
patriotic to our country and merely appreciat-
ing'what is so evidently so.
Without feeling we are overly emphasiz-
ing our nation's ego, we feel we can
comfortably offer that prayer without assum-
ing the attitude that our nation has nothing
wrong with it, for we do surely have feet of
clay to go with our bushel-basket size hearts
and our heads which are turned by every hard
luck story in the world with little thought as to
what we may get out of any largess we may
have to offer..
Even so, our nation is not perfect. It isn't
even perfect when compared with others.
At Thanksgiving time, we are thankful
that our nation is the one which is feeding over
one third of the world with our six percent of
the population and an even smaller percent-
age of the world's land. While some of us
begrudge "sending all our food to those
foreigners", we're thankful it is our nation
which can and does do it.


The special session of the Legislature,
scheduled to begin in just a few days ha the
tax reform package of Governor Bob Graham,
in trouble. The papers say this is because the
package is too vague and details not well
enough known for it to be approved in what
is to be about a four day session.
For this reason, we are glad the package
is in trouble. We're not particularly fond of
paying taxes. We'd like a cut on our tax bill
just like everyone else would. The taxing
program we now have took a long time to build
and we can't see how it can be so simple to
change it in four days with very little
* 'l


information available. All of this adds up to
the fact that it would be too easy to cause
much harm rather than good from a hastily
contrived so-called tax reform.
From what we read of the carrot of tax
reform which will be offered in the special
session, it isn't all that great, anyhow.
Most of the reform seems to be just
shifting the job of digging into our pockets for
tax money from the right hand to the left hand.
Other "reforms" just do away with some
taxes which are now paying for services. We
may decide that we wish to keep these


services and pay the necessary taxes to keep
them operating.
It's a cinch the only type of tax reform
which will do the people any good is a
reduction of taxes. You do that by subtracting,
not moving the tax burden from one area to
another. And in these days when people are
demanding more and more of government, it's
going to be mighty hard to cut the income. As
a matter of fact, our practice of trying to
stretch, the American dollar to cover all
problems which face us as people may be the
reason the dollar is bouncing so high on the
foreign market today.


I -


Sen. Pat Thomas Proposes


changes to Lure Industry
Senator Pat Thomas (D- mas said, "I have had my Tire, and Miller Brewing are
uincy), Chairman of the committee staff working on a just a Jfew of the major
Senate Committee on Econo- proposal for some time now. national firms that we have
,iic, Community and Consu- We have developed both a lost to 0narby states in the last
tiier Affairs, announced re- proposed constitutional few years," the veteran law-
,'' dently that he intends to seek amendment and the necessary maker said.


jpport in the Senate for an
amendment to the State Con-
iitution similar to that an-
idounced recently by North
lorida Legislators Represen-
1 tives Herb Morgan (D-Tal-
lhassee) and James Harold
"hompson (D-Quincy). Tho-


implementing legislation. Tis
proposal is similar to that
used so successfully by other
southern states to lure poten-
tial industries away from
Florida. Sony, Westclox, CBS
Record and Tape Productions,
Lucas Industries, Michelin.


Senator Thomas introduced
a simil measure in the 1978
legislative session, but it was
unsuccessful. Thomas says
things, are different now. He
cites the Graham Administra-
tion's,dedication to economic
development and increased
legislative aWa4-,ees., of ,h
need to diverSify Xlorid '.4
economic base.


*John 15:12, 15:9, 14:35 KJV
Z Key Word: Gods love
(V. 12) "This is my com-
4andment, that ye love one
another, as I have loved you.
S(V.9) As the Father hath
I ved me, so have I loved you:
continue ye in my love.
(V. 35) By this shall all men
Skpow that ye are my disciples,
toat ye have love one to
another."
,In these three verses of
scripture Jesus is talking
about love, God's kind of love.
Jesus talked a lot about love,
in fact the Bible says God is


love. He gave us a, command-
ment to 'love one another'.
He further tells us that even
as God loved Him He loved us
the same and we are to love
others in this same way. This
love He speaks of asks nothing
in return. It builds up the other
person. It is not selfish nor is it
an attempt to get an upper
hand over someone.
Now Jesus says in verse 35
that people can tell His
disciples by how they love.
How do we love as Christians?
If is isn't as Jesus does it is not
the love of Christ. But it can be
by asking Him to make it so.


President

PRESIDENT CARTER earned the
approval of the nation this past week to
aidegree he had never been able to in
the past when he cut off oil purchases
firm Iran and froze that nation's cache
o, dollars in U.S. banks.
The Ayatolla Khomeini should get a
message from President Carter's ac-
ti ns, which seem to have the approval
o( the great, great majority of the
wrld. There wasn't the first mention,
which we have seen, in the foreign
pfess disapproving of Carter's moves.
: This leads one to believe that even
our enemies know a nation doesn't go,
tqing an embassy corps captive and
h4ld them hostage. Nor, does a leader
of a responsible nation allow mobs
within its borders 4to commit such.
ciames.
: If some of the press whichexists in
the other nations of this world& will let
President Carter and the United States
get by with such drastic actions, it must
be a message that they, also, approve of
tle United States' stance in. the stand-
off and disapprove of Khomeini's.
Stopping the flow of oil will more
than likely make supplies in tight
supply here, but it will stop the flow of
dollars into Iran.
While the nation of Iran furnished


Carter Earns Approval of Nation with Iranian Moves


only about five percent of the oil we buy
from overseas, it was undoubtedly a
major source of income to Iran, since
first the Shah and now, evidently,
Ayatolla Khomeini have become very
rich while at the same time spending an
enormous amount of money in the





ETAOI





nation... money which came from the
sale of oil.
I READ RECENTLY in an article
on the expense of getting the marginal
oil out of the ground here in the United
States and for turning shale oil into a
useable product, where anArab oil man
was questioning a firm developing the
shale reclamation project. .The Arab
was told it costs about $17.00 a barrel to
get the oil in a form where it can be


used.
The Arab said, "It costs us 45c a
barrel to get the oil where it can be
used."
All of which is leading up to the fact
that it was poetic justice that President
Carter froze Iran's money in U.S.


banks. It was stolen from us in the first
place.
FOR THE LAST TIME I'm going to
refer to Rev. Johnie McCurdy's reputa-
tion for not knowing where he is going.
After last week's reference, Johnie
invited me to ride on his bus to the
Florida High game last Friday night
just to see he could find his way to and
from two points.


I apologize for reporting that such
was not the case.
Johnie had no trouble getting to and
from Florida High football stadium. He
just fell behind a caravan of three
school buses going to the game this side


of Wewahitchka and followed them.
Of course, the school buses got lost
inside FSU campus and needed the aid
of two groups of campus police to find
their way to the stadium, with Johnie
right behind.
Martha Sanborn, a passenger in the
bus asked, "Do you know where you
are, preacher?" Martha has been
reading the articles, too:
Johnie didn't even look back, but


just curtly replied, "Of course, I do ...
I'm right here!"
Behind three lost school buses.
PIERRE IS GONE. After 14 years
of living at our house and furnishing a
welcome fit for a king every time one of
the family came home, he will welcome
them no more.
Pierre got down in the back about,
two weeks ago and degenerated to the
point where he couldn't get up by
himself and it was too painful for him to
have someone lift him up.
He had arthritis. We couldn't get
the arthritis treated because he had bad
heart trouble and the vet said the
arthritis treatment would kill him.
So he suffered with arthritis for
better than a year until he got down and
couldn't get up here in recent days.
Old Pierre had cataracts on both
eyes, one of which was blind. In spite of
this, he still knew when someone who
regularly came to our house entered,
and they got the famous Pierre
welcome, which was a friendly wagging
of the head and a furious wagging of the
tail.
If you had been gone a long while,
he would grin, snort and just look glad
all over that you were back.


I


/

I,


r


Pierre was a great gentle ungainly
sort for a Poodle. He was what is known
as a standard poodle and he stood just a
little over knee high. Most people would d
say, "What a big dog for a poodle!" It
took all that size to cover Pierre's big
heart for his family.
In spite of his size, he was a gentle
soul. He raised nine grandchildren for
us from the crawling stage on up. All
the grandchildren loved him. The first
thing they would do.when coming to the
house would be to crawl over to Pierre's
favorite corner, behind my recliner,
and crawl up on his back and play with
his big floppy ears.
Sometimes Pierre wouldn't like
this treatment, but he never snapped at
nor growled at one of the young ones.
He would just lie still, patiently, until
they would get out of the way and then
he would get up and move. He never
knocked one of the crawlers or toddlers
down.
He would steal a cookie from them
now and then.
He knew everyone in the family by
name and every casual visitor would
receive a going over before he would
allow them in the house.
But we had to put him to sleep and
our hearts are sad.


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 Low
Wednesday 11:05P 8:48A


Thursday
Friday
Saturday
Sunday
Monday
Tuesday
Wednesday
Thursday


11:44P 9:30A
10:23A
12:3pA 11:09A
1:13A 11:48 A
1:51A 12:22 P
2:31 A 12:28 P
11:31P
8:37P 12:01P
8:06P 8:19A


*1.F'


Governor Graham s Tax Reform Bill too Vague


THE STAR -- POSTOFF ICE BOX308 SUSCRIPTIONSINVARIABLY PAYABLEIN ADVANCE
PHONE 227-1278 IN COUNTY-ONE YEAR, S.00 SIX MONTHS, 53.0 THREE MONTHS, 127.50
Published Every Thursday at 306Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida OUT OF COUNTY-57.00 OUTOFU.S. -OnYr, 9.00
ByThie Star Publishing Company PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456
Second-Class Postage Paid at Port St. Joe, Florida 32456 TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omissions In advertisements, the publishers do nt hold
themselves liable for damage further than amounteceived for such advertisement.
Wesley R. Ramsey .................. Editor and Publisher
William H. Ramsey ...................... Production Supt. The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word is thoughtfully weighed. The spoken word
Frenchie Ramsey................ office Manager AT PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 3456 barely asserts; the printed wordhorouglyconvinces. The spoken word is lost;theprinted ord remains.
Shirley K. Ramsey ...... .........:.......... Typesetter


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:4
.4


S. .



IN WASHINGTON *
WITH

.* EARL
* ~- *************


ja~ i_


Fisherman's Loss
Fishermen who lose gear or
vessels, or have these things
damaged or' destroyed, while
fishing within the United
States' 200-mile Fishery Con-
servation Zone may now apply
for federal funds to compen-
sate for their loss.
The National Oceanic and
Atmospheric -Administration
(NOAA) has announced that
the funds are now available
under Section 10 of the
Fishermen's Protective Act for
losses incurred after December
31, 1978. The criteria for ap-
plication, include:
I vessels lost or damaged
by foreign fishing vessels
within the zone, and
2 gear "that is lost or
damaged by either foreign or
domestic vessels and by Acts of
God within the zone.
NOAA defines an Act of
God as one that is the result of
natural causes and could not
have been avoided by someone
exercising normal care, skill,.
and foresight in the same situa-
tion and under the conditions
prevailing at the time. Claims'
will not be paid, however, for'
damage which occurs within
the State's Territorial Seas.
The fund is not costing the
American taxpayers anything
as the money is obtained by
assessing foreign fishing vessels
a surcharge on their cost to fish
Within our zone.
If you desire additional in-
formation on this law, contact
the Financial Services Division,
i National Marir Fisheries Ser-
vice, NOAA, Washington,
D.C. 20235.
Tuition Squeeze
Recent polls show that the
cost of college tuition is, like
almost everything else, going
up. In fact, the costs are now
so high that almost one-third
of American families had to
borrow money to pay the in-
creased amounts for tuition.
The poll, taken by Citibank
of New York, indicated that in
1977, 24% of the families with
10 child.n in college oad to'0x?
row .meet the co~ss.'In 197
the figure jumped to 27% and
in 1979, 29%. Nearly three-
yfourths of the families
surveyed stated that they suf-
fered a hardship in sending
children to college.
With this reality in mind, I
encourage, all families, and
children, to consider the many
Alternatives available to us to-
day. In our area, we have ex-
ceptional community colleges
and fine universities. Indeed,
our local tax dollars daily go to
support these institutions and a
college or university near home


dramatically reduces costs for
living and transportation. Fur-
thermore, contact the prospec-
tive schools to determine finman-
'cial assistance available and
'even the possibility of
assistance at job placement'for
your child. Schools have these
services as an integral part of
their structure and, believe me,
they are delighted to assist you
in any way possible. Finally,
look at scholarships and other
-academic oriented grants.
Many organizations have
funds available for a scholastic
or community leader of tomor-'
row.
Also, the American Legion
publishes a booklet entitled
"Need A Lift?" which outlines
many sources of funds. It is an,
excellent reference source
which can be obtained through
local American Legion Posts
or Auxiliary units, State Head-
quarters, or from The
American Legion, "Need A
Lift?", P.O. Box 1055, In-
dianapolis, Indiana 46206, at a
cost of $1 each.
Toll Free Numbers
Educational Grants: Infor-
mation.".on the Basic Educa-
tional Grants Program for
post-high school students
needing financial aid.
1-800-638-6700.
Consumer Product Safety
Commission: Receives reports
on injuries relating to hazar-
dous products and helps con-
sumers evaluate product safe-
ty. .1-800-638-8326.
Energy Price: Service at-the
Department of Energy receives
reports of possible overcharges
at service stations.
1-800-424-9246.
Saint Nicholas Cake
The recipe which Nancy has
chosen for this week was sub-
mitted by Madame Age R.
Tammenoms Bakker, wife of
the Ambassador from the
Netherlands.
9 ounces butter
30 tablespoons confectioners
'sugar
12 eggs, separafi-. J .
20 tablespoons enriched
bleached all purpose flour
2 teaspoons baking power
10 teaspoons ground cin-
namon .
4 teaspoons ground nutmeg
5 teaspoons ground cloves
1 teaspoon ground car-
damom
Beat together butter, sugar and
egg yolks. Add flour and spices
and then the beaten egg whites.
Pour into mold and lake at
350 for 40 minutes.


ting
ring


Frank Barnes, left, Career Education Youth. Looking on at right is David Roche,
Specialist for Gulf County, talks with Andrew vice president of the Lions Club. Mr. Wilson
Wilson, center, the Governor's Emissary for spoke to the Lions last Wednesday.

Job Emissary Speaks to Lions


Andrew Wilson, the Gover-
nor's Emissary for Jobs for
Youth, spoke to the local Lions
Club at its regular Wednesday
meeting. He expressed what
problems youth encounter
when looking for a job in the
current labor force. He ques-
tioned the Lions, a large per-
centage of them businessmen,
about what employers look for

OBITUARIES -
Mrs. Griffin'
Dies At Home


Mrs. Annie M. Register
Griffin, 56, of Oak Grove, died
Sunday at her home. She was
a native of Wright Creek,
Holmes County, and had been
a resident of Port St. Joe for '
the past 39 years..
Funeral services were held
Wednesday in the Highland.
View Assembly of God Church
with Rev. Jean Shoots officiat-
ing. Interment was in the
Collins Old Mill Cemetery,
near Graceville. -
St. Clair Funeral Home of
Port St. Joe was in charge of
ar: angements.
James Squaw

Taken by Death
James Squaw, of Panama
City, died Thursday, Nov. 8, at
the age of 66, following an
extended illness. He was a,
native of Gulf County, and a
construction worker by trade.
He is survived by his
brother, Jack Hardin, of Tal-
lahassee.
Services were held Sunday,
Nov. 11, in North Port St. Joe.
Interment followed in the
family plot at Forest Hill
Cemetery.
All services were under the
direction of Comforter
Funeral Home, of Port St. Joe.


REWARD


Costin's Department Store


will give a reward of




S$50000



for information leading to the arrest and

conviction of any person or persons

involved in the theft of money from

Costin's Department Store occurring

on October 22, 1979.



Information will be held in confidence

upon the request of the informant.


in a youth when he has a job
vacancy.
Mr. Wilson is 18 years old,
and is a student at Jackson-
ville University, studying
business administration. He
has been active in Junior,
Achievement for the past four


years and has earned num-
erous awards through J.A. He
spent last summer visiting
employers throughout the
state, talking to them, and
getting their concerns and
feedback on youth employ-
ment.


Thanksgiving Dance Slated
Washington High Class of Music will be furni
1970 will sponsor a Thanksgiv- KLYMAX of Tallaha
ing dance, Thursday, Novem- Tables may be reset
ber 22. It will begin at 10:00 contacting Ann Riley
p.m. in the Washington Re- 6893 or Jean Thorn
creation Gym. The price is 229-8916.
$4.00 at the door only. Everyone is invited


ished by
ssee.
crved by
y at 229-
pson at
to come.


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


PAGE TRREE


Student Service and Guidance

Counsel Sponsor College Night


Student Services and Guid-
ance Counselors of Gulf Coun-
ty are jointly sponsoring Col-
lege Night, 1979. College Night
1979 will be Tuesday, Novem-
ber 27 at 7:30 p.ni. at Port St.
Joe High School.
Junior and senior students
of area high schools are
invited to participate. Stu-
dents are urged to ask their
parents to join them as they
visit representatives of the
various institutions that inter-
est them.
Participating institutions
will be represented by compe-
'tent persons who will be here
to discuss advantages and
disadvantages of their respec-
tive institutions with students
and parents. Many questions
could be answered concerning
future educational plans of
students by participating in
this activity.
Twenty-seven institutions
plan to participate in the
event:. Each student who has
expressed an interest in this
activity has a list of partici-
pating institutions.
Names Left Off
Honor Roll
The following students were
left off the recent list of honor
roll students.
7th Grade
All A's
Paula Ward.
All A's & B's
Leslie Ann Wilder, Demetre
Thomas, Norma Jean Whit-
field, Keith Wilson, Scott
Watkins and Vanessa Watson.


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 Trenchei
M-F-65-H Serial No. 2264

oth 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 &
229-6737 or 229-7263


Telephone Co. .


ENTIRE STOCK ON SALE

y NOV. 23rd-24th-26th.-

8 BIG DAYS e29O


NOT


.ITEMS


JUST


ONE


OR


TWO


THAT THE STORE


grggggD gHDDHtgggNgdDW~DD##rgDNNfUUfffUffU~fUUMMFMFFU


"Success is getting what you want; happiness is wan
what you get." Charles F. Kette


I!':

I:'

* V


^ '4


1'


WANTS TO SELL THAT YOU

DON'T NEED-WE ARE MAK-

ING SURE WHAT YOU WANT

IS ON SALE.


HERE'S HOW WE DO IT

You Buy What You Want-We Then Give

You 20% Of Your Entire Purchase In

FREE Merchandise of Your Choice.



HERE'S HOW IT WORKS.
$100.00 Worth... and YOU GET FREE...120.O0
$200.00 Worth... and YOU GET FREE... $40.00
$300.00 Worth... and YOU GET FREE... $60.00
$500.00 Worth... and YOU GET FREE...$100.00
$1,000.00 Worth... and YOU GET FREE...$200.00
$1,500.00 Worth... and YOU GET FREE...$300.00

This is your opportunity to shop for

quality home furnishings and Christmas

gifts at the same time and SAVE. ONLY 8

DAYS TO FIND THE BEDROOM OR

LIVING ROOM YOU LIKE ON SALE.

Hurry Selections Are Better Now.



____ t nley 41
Complete Home Furnishings ,F


Poo do -ri--;-2--- -----" '~W+


I pit ~ t1 C


*' *.I










q'ft


Oo Rr SsTfUu VvW


-q


-d
a&


Bb CcDd..Et.'Ff GC


7-


Mrs. Janet Anderson with her second grade class.


second Graders Have Loved Ja


Inderson for the Last 20 Years


Delta Kappa Gamma spelling, and writing while
hture ; 'also developing a general
or twenty years Mrs. Janet .background in social studies,
Sderson has been giving health and science. '
4ond graders in the Port St. Reading and spelling con-
Elementary School the struction consists of recogni-
befit of her expertise, tion of word construction and
,native Floridian, Mrs. pronunciation. Second grade
iidetson was born in Apa- math brings out emphasis on
(hicola and'was graduated tihe addition and the subtrac-
rom Chapman High School. tion of double numbers, telling
he' then attended F.S.C.W.- time, and learning the value of
pow FSU) where she major- coins below one dollar. All of
d in secretarial training and these activities make the
iinored in education. While second grade level a vital one
6ere she joined Sigma Kappa for a foundation on which to
sorority. grow.
Marriage to the late Victor This year Mrs. Anderson is
inderson brought Mrs. An- serving as grade room chair-
ersori to Port St. Joe. The man. Over the years she has
ndersons had three children, served on a myriad of school
[ary Lou, Gail, and Fred. and county committees.
Following the death of her Cooperating with the Uni-
usband, Mrs. Anderson re- versity of West Florida, Mrs.
ewed her teaching certificate Anderson has also participa-
rnd started her contribution to ted in their internship pro-
ablic e i l b6F by .teaching gram. for future teachers. -A,.,
second grade .. local girl, Misis 1buyimit1i,
On the second grade level has recently completed her
ie students work hard on internship under Mrs. Ander-
istruction in reading, math, son.


Travel is of special interest
to Mrs. Anderson. She has
travelled extensively in the
United States. Last summer
she spent seven weeks in
Greece. She has tentative
plans for a cruise during the
coming summer.
Mrs. Anderson is a member
of the Saint Joseph's Catholic
Church.
In 1968 Mrs. Anderson join-
ed the Delta Kappa Gainma
Society International, an or-
ganizatidn for exceptional
women teachers. She has
served on several committees,
and is presently serving as the
second vice-president of the


Beta Beta chapter
derson continues
important contribi
lic education in G


THE STAR, Port St Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 22. 2979


During one of their weekly
meetings the Key Club elected
the Key Club Sweetheart. The
Key Club Sweetheart must be
chosen out of the Keyettes, she
must be a senior and have
been a member for two years.
The Sweetheart chosen for the
year 1979-80 is Martha Adki-
son. The Keyettes likewise
S .. voted on the Keyette Dream-
boy. The Dreamboy must be a
senior and have been a
member of Key Club for two
years. The Dreamboy for the
t 1979-80 school year is Ronald
ie t Minger.
Wednesday, November 14,
Andrew Wilson, Governor's
Emissary for Jobs and Youth
visited the Junior and Senior
classes. He discussed what
one should expect on job
r. Mrs. An- interviews, how to look for a
to make an job, and the correct way of
ution to pub- filling out an application.
'ulf County. After this he took a poll on how


Time has flown by and the
second six weeks has come to
an end. Once again we face the
dreaded tests; I hope every-
one did well.
Tuesday, November 13, the
Senior class voted on the DAR
Good Citizen Award. This
award, which is quite an
honor, will be given by the
Daughters of the American
Revolution to one of the three
nominees: Georgia James,
Drexel Garland, and Gwen
Sims. The faculty's vote will
choose the winner.


Trudie Little Is New


Miss Ebonyette


1 o w
---34*


b,,


D


[t4


U II


III


""/ 7i/'


Johann Sebastian Bach ws
the first to teach musicians
to use all five fingers in
playing keyed instruments.


Everything


In Our Store


SALE


This Week End Only


Everything In Store


%


off


Including Fall and Winter Merchandise


Costtin 's
Port St. Joe


TWIN SIZE

I SEEN ON R 99.90st *
I1S SEEN"ON I1


FULL SIZE
Reg.$359.90et *


*1790
Per Set


KING SIZE
Reg.$619.90set


P309e
Per Set


Bemco Chiro-Posture'

The finest orthopec-type matters set
avaable anywhere. Designed by Bemco with
the extra-firm support to rdieve normal back
pain.** Bemcd's proof that a mattress can
provide luxurious comfort as wl as super-firm
support.


15 YEAR
Limited Warranty


Offer Good November 20 thru 30


ROCHE FURNITURE & APPLIANCE STORE


209 Reid Ave.


Port St. Joe, Fla.


Phone 227-1730 *


School

News
by Steve Sullivan

many students had jobs at one
time or another. Then he
asked what their occupations
were and how they got their
job. He then asked what we
thought were some of the
problems of getting a job. All
the information he gathered
was to be taken back to the
Governor to help the"youth of
Florida get jobs.
The DCT program held their
annual CECF (Cooperative
Education Clubs of Florida)
district meeting in Tallahas-
see on November 14 to elect
district officers. Students run-
ning for offices from St. Joe
were: Gwen Sims governor,.
Gregg Jones, lieutenant gov-
ernor, and Vicky Deeson,
secretary treasurer. Even
though no one from Port St.
Joe won, they all enjoyed
themselves.
Friday night, November 16,
the Sharks traveled to Talla-
hassee to play Florida High.
The Sharks won twenty three -
zero. They closed their season
out with a six-four record.
Wednesday, Thursday, and
Friday, November 21-23 will
be school holidays. I hope
everyone has a Happy
Thanksgiving.

"No one can build his
security upon the noble-
ness of another person."
Willa Cather


FIRST

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

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


QUEEN SIZE
Reg.$459.90set.*


,229,5
Per Set


5


, .'..~;-


The Ebonyette Social Club
held its second annual "Miss
Ebonyette" Pageant.Satur-
day, November 10. Miss
Trudie Little, seventh grader
at Port St. Joe Jr.-Sr. High
School, and the daughter of
Mrs. Fannie Little, won the
title of "Miss Ebonyette 1979".
First place winner was Miss
Jackie Baker, daughter of
Mrs. Bernice Baker. Second
place winner was Miss Rosa-
lyn Beechum, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Cleveland Beechum.
Both first and second place
winners are third graders at
Port St. Joe Elementary
School.
The Ebonyettes expressed
their appreciation to Costin's
Dept. Store, Piggly Wiggly,
Neel's Shoes, Bills Dollar and
the Sugar Plum Tree for door
prizes. They also extend a
special thanks to Frankie


Allen for use of a sound
system.
Physical

Fitness

Class Will

be Offered
The Gulf County Communi-
ty Service Office will be
offering a morning health and
physical fitness class for
ladies. The class will begin on
Monday, November' 26 and
will meet twice a week, on
Monday and Thursdays at
9:00 a.m. at the Stac House on
8th Street.
For more information call
229-6119.


IF P




__ ,~.
*'A-' ~ ~ 2 -*:.~"'v-
.'...' ''-.


PAGE FIVE


Dr. William Bruce Will be Guest

Speaker In Wewahitchka Monday


Monday, Nov. 26
Pizza, French fries, 1'/
orange, cake and milk.
Tuesday, Nov. 27
Fish with catsup, cabbage
slaw, baked beans, sliced
bread and milk.
*Wednesday, Nov.28
Spaghetti with meat sauce,
green beans, tossed salad, roll.
and milk.
Thursday, Nov.29
Chicken, mashed potatoes,
turnip greens, spiced beets,
cornbread and milk.
Friday, Nov.30
Hamburger with lettuce and


tomato, French fries, orange
juice, bun and milk.

Basketball

for Boys, Girls
If you haven't signed up for
this years Biddy Basketball
come by the Recreation Office
to sign up. Registration is
open for 4th, 5th, and 6th grade
boys and girls.
There will be a $4.00 fee.
Registration will close on
November 28.


Church of Christ
inviteyou to meet with them:
Sunday Mcening Bible Study .......... 10:00 A.M.
Sunday Morning Worship .......... 11.00 A.M.
Wednesday Night7...:.............:00 P.M.

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


f


The American Cancer So-
ciety of Wewahitchka is proud
to bring Dr. William Gregory
Bruce, M.D. as guest speaker
on November 26 at 7:00 p.m. at
the Wewahitchka High School.
Dr. Bruce was born in
Washington, D.C. on March 3,
1938. He is married to Ann
Davidson Bruce, a registered
nurse. He received most of his
education at Transylvania
University, Lexington, Ken-
tucky and University of Mary-
land. He is assistant professor


-i7


of surgical oncology depart- Cancer Society may do so by
ment of general surgery. He is taking them to Tweta MGIlon
presently living in Panama at the Wewahitchka State
City and is medical advisor of Bank.
the Bay County Chapter. Everyone is invited to hear
Anyone wishing to make Dr. Bruce speak in Wewa-
memorial contributions to the hitchka.


VOICE OF DEMOCRACY WINNERS- Costin, third place; and Steve Hughes, second
From. left. Jack Kerigan, first place; Leslie place. -Star photo
LaTakka Na'Cole
Jack Kerigan Wins Voice Will Have

First Birtb
of Democracy Contest LaTakka Nal
daughter of Mr.


Three Port St. Joe High
School eleventh graders have
placed in the Voice of Demo-
cracy Contest sponsored by
Local Post 10069 of the Vete-
ran's of Foreign Wars. In first
place is Jack Kerigan, son of


PUBLIC NOTICE
r
The 1979 Certified Tax Roll has been delivered by the
Property Appraiser to the Gulf County Tax Collector's Office for
collections. Tax Roll includes County, School, City, Fire Zone and
Water Management District Taxes. The Tax Collector's Office
will begin receiving payments as of November 26, 1979. This office
is located in Gulf County Courthouse with office hours from 9 AM
to 5 PM, Monday thru Friday.

DISCOUNTS ARE AS FOLLOWS: IF PAID
Nov. 26 Dec. 26 4 Percent
I ^.. ^ r ., -a Jnuary -- percent" .,
February 1 Percent
March 0 Percent
April 1st Delinquent Charges

Harland 0. Pridgeon
Tax Collector, Gulf County
Post Office Box 989
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
Phone (904) 229-6116








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 $1.6.5 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


Mr. and Mrs. John Kerigan of
Mexico Beach. Second place
winner is Steve Hughes, son of
Mr. and Mrs. William Hughes
of Mexico Beach. Holding
down third place is Leslie
Costin, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Ashley Costin of Port St.
Joe.
Mrs. Lewana Patterson's
journalism class submitted
broadcast scripts on the topic
"My Role in America's Fu-.
ture." A panel of judges, using
criteria established by the


pH May be Causing


Plant to Droop
by Roy Lee Carter grow quite well in alkaline
County Extension Director soils, including cabbage palm,
Suppose you have a healthy yucca, sea grape, and olean-
plant, you set it in what seems der.
to be good soil, you water and About the only way you'll
fertilize it adequately, it ap- ever know whether your soil is
pears to be getting plenty of within the range that allows
sunshine, and still, the plant for the best growth of the
'does poorly. What could be the plants in your landscape is to
piobblenTh e o coldi' v a-'soil lest 'rn to
pH. pH is just a scientific scale if the pH is not at the
for measuring different levels optimum level it can be raised
of acidity. by using Hydrated lime of
- Many factors account for super-fine dusting sulfur,
healthy plant growth, and one aluminum sulfage, or Iron
of the most important is the sulfate. But we need to say
pH, or acid level, of the soil. here that pH is by no means an
The pH of the soil has a lot to indication of soil fertility. It
do with a plant's ability to simply measures the acid or
utilize nutrient elements. alkaline condition of your soil.
The pH is simply a numeri-
cal scale used to express acid
levels. The scale goes from
zero-point-zero to fourteen-
point-zero, with the lower
numbers describing greater I
acidity. The midpoint of the
scale, or a pH of seven-point-
zero, is the value for 'pure
water, which is neutral, since
it is neither acid nor alkaline.
The pH is a chemical
shorthand, describing the con-
centration of hydrogen in the
soil. Hydrogen is the element ---
which determines the level of --
acidity. Each whole number
drop on the pH scale indicates
ten times more acidity.
For example, a soil with a
pH of five-point-zero is ten
times more acid than a soil
having a pH of six-point-zero
numbers higher than seven-
point-zero indicate alkaline, or
sweet soils, and the higher the
number, the more alkaline the
soil.
Two good examples of acid
and alkaline liquid are
orange juice and sea water.
Orange juice is very acid,
having a pH of three-point-se-
ven, while sea water is slightly I|'s the
alkaline. The pH influences tS the
several soil properties which
directly affects plant growth. cook
Soil pH affects levels of soil
bacteria, nutrient leaching
and availability, and toxic Cooking or
elements.
Most plants have a range of miCrOWaVe
tolerance to the pH level of the direct your
soil, but plant nutrients .are
most available in the pH range waiting for
of five-point-five to six-point- rents to h
five. Most popular Florida
landscape ornamentals grow the speed
well in soils ranging from of their nal
neutral to slightly acid. nutritional
Certain plants, however,nutritional
need acid or alkaline soils And you'll find
having pH values out of this with convenier
usual "best" range. For ex- clock Cook
ample, Azalea, Bouganvillea, clock *Cook i
Croton, Dogwood, Gardenia, door 2 cycle
Hibiscus, Holly, and Magnolia
need very acid soils, having a
pH below five-point-five to
grow best. In areas where
soils are alkaline, these plants
grow poorly and many have
yellow leaves. Unfortunately,
alkaline soil is quite common 201-203 Reid Ave
around Florida homes. But,
there are few plants which


Phone 229-8028 *
. __I


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 2979


Ilu


'


.c:"




MW .7-Mm17, Tws


'I


:THEi STPtSt. JM. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1979
5TAR r 0s f- : t-. ;q.. ''. -:/* -


ACREAGE:

igh & dry acres with 2
w'ms, 112 baths, mobile
oi, added 14x20 Florida
To This garden spot is on
y. 71, 18 mi. from Port
Jo and features such
as fruit trees, grape
approx. 3 acres in
r;, enough'grass for 3
ad hay storage area.
A,a-storage shed with
to protect
pm See this to be-
:vit :and only $24,000.00.


PORT
..th St.- TERRIFIC
'ly home, over 1900 sq.
tuving in the middle of
EE beautifully land-
lots: Laige kitchen,
dining room with
w sunken living.
Mis' huge; ballast
ace and French
...'. "to a large- deck
L rhreelg. bdrms, two.
ssingroom, one of
Joe's best buys.

'Oand nice home; .'
baths with sep-
ding room, drapes,
i nd stove, FHA
small down pay-


great location for chil-'
ien. Convenient to schools.
almost 1600 sq. ff living
space on nice comer lot. 3 .
drms, 2 baths. Let us show
you the rest.

30x90' commercial lot on
corner of Reid Ave. & 5th St.
.Across alley from City Hall.
'Priced right and owner will.
finance.
3. ;idrm, 1 ba., screened
breezeway, 2 car carport.'
This fine home has cypress
paneling thruout. Call: for
appt. 1105 Palm.


MEXIC(
; Duplex completely furn. on
28th St. Valuable property. 1
drm+ bath on each side, 3rd
iot, from beach.

x.2 bdrm. mobile home, comp.
lfurnished with added screen
plporch. Ready for occupancy
'Pnd only $15,500.00. Georgia
.St,, between 6th & 7th,

12x54' furnn. mobile home on'.
S50x150' lot just 1 block'from
the beach. A spacious floor
plan. 2 bdrms, 1 bath,
kitchen w-dining area, and
litv. rm. A nice place to live
;,;ahd nice price, too. $21,000.


ADeluxe, blue ribbon home. 3
ibdrms, 3 baths, double in-
sulation, fireplace, swim-'
ining pool. Paved drive,
iaulted ceiling. This is a
home you. can be proud of
"for many. many years.
.:Tnn. Ave.-
-ST. JOE


'i Adorable and affordable, 2.
bdrms, 1 ba., liv. rm., kit-
: chen & dining combo with
.built-in bookshelves. Situ-
S ted on 75x150' corner lot.
House is only 4 yrs. old.'

1, 75'x150' lot with 3 bdrm, 1%
; a. mobile home, block and
1 ra half from the beach. An
excellent buy at $12,500.

,iX Beautiful, level corner lot
with 3 bdrm, 1 ba. home,
furn., has the potential to be
a showplace and only one
block from the beach. Pine
.1 ane Americus, $27,500.00.
INCOME PRODUCING
PROPERTY-Duplex-2
j blocks from the beach. Let
1' ,!your money work for you.
Come talk to our salespeo-
ple about this investment
I property.
Fantastic opportunity!
Beige brick home on east
side of Hwy. 98 with huge
bay windows, 3 Ig. bdrms,
den, utility rm, 25' kitchen-
: dining rm, very Ig. living -
Fla. rm. with brick fire-
place wall. Cedar-lined clo-
sets. Chain link fenced yard.
Also adjoining acre & 100'
beach lot. Over 3 acres alto-
gether. Will sell separately!


648-5011


E. B. MILLER

I REALTY


We're Here For You.T.
Each office is independently 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.
-. .


ST. JOE -
Excellent brick home, 3
bdrm, 2 ba., plus Ig. den, 2
car garage, sprinkler sys-
tem in nice location. FHA
mortgage at 912 percent
interest may be assumed.
102 Yaupon. Low down pmt.

3 bdrm, 2 bath n come riot
with Ig. living rm & big com-
fortable den.. Chain link
fence, storage sled, shallow
well & pump. -19 Marvin.

+ bdrm.'frame h6use on 112 '
'lots. Liv. ,rm with fireplace,
sep. dining rm:.-cen. h&a.
chair link fenced backyard.
Owner will paint exterior
and dq 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, 2 ba., den, back
porch, storage shed. On 11'2
Ig. lots in excellent location.
This home has been com-
pletely redecorated and is.a
pleasure to see. 1101 Garri-
son.


) BEACH -
New Listing Furn. 2 bdrm,
1% bath mobile home on 75x
112' comer lot. Utility shed
in back with washing mach-
ine. Nice and affordable, 2
blocks from the beach. $19,-
000.

Almost new 2 story home
with fine view.of Gulf. Right
on U.S. 98 on highest ground
:in Mexico Beachb. 4_drrm,'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 12z canal lots with
boat dock. 'Vaulted ceiling
and fireplace in large den
ovrlooking canal. Priced
W elow replacement. Cen.
h&a, commodious double
garage.,


BEACH-


Use your' own skills and
imagination to complete a
partially finished house. 3
bdrms, 1% baths, living.rm,
dining rm, garage with
utility rm, only I blogk from
the beach. Adjacent corner
lot also available.

3 cleared & grassy lots on .
DeSoto St., just off 98. Exist-
ing bldg. which rs livable,
with bath & terrazo floor.
Well, septic tank, light pole
already in. $33.000 cash.
Mobile home on 11 2 high dry
lots. 3 bdrm, I bath, expan-
do living room, a-c, well,
partially furnished, even
includes set of World Book
Encyclopedia. Selma St.
Bargain at $12,500.

Excel. construction.-36drin
2 bath brick with double
garage, laundry rm, den.
Landscaped lot with 18x36'
swimming pool. A beautiful
permanent home, corner
Court and Alabama. By ap-
pointment only.

1976 Tiffany mobile home on
75x174' cleared lot. Excel.
cond., buy equity, take over
pints. 312 blocks back from
98, Gulf St.


OVERSTREET
2 acres (1 cleared, 1 with
pine trees), plus 12x60' furn.
mobile home with added
acreen 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 1g.
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 negotiable; for a.
$32,000, 4 bdrm, 2 ba., living
rm,-den w-fireplace'-partial
central'b-a. 34'x13' new'shed
on 34'x35' concrete slab, and
on a 144'x469' lot.
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-Larige'
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.
'6100 sq. ft. brick building.
Heavily reinforced interior
columns, kitchel facilities.
30 rooms, 17 baths. With or
without bar. Financing
available at 10 percent.
I

CAPE SAN BLAS
Approx. 200' on St. Joseph's
Bay, State Rd, 30-E to the
bay, $24,325.00 with terms
and 9 percent interest.

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-
tunity for further develop-
ment. Very reasonable. $83
per front ft.


ELDON B. MILLER, REALTOR

PATTY MILLER Realtor Assoc.


3 beautiful wooded lots, 2
blocks from the beach. $4,500
ea. Call 229-6573 after 5 p.m.
tfc 11-22

Beautiful home on 2% acres,
landscaped, block w-stucco
finish, 2,900 sq. ft., built-in kit-
chen, fireplace, fully carpet-
ed. Wewa, 639-5630. It 11-22

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, 429-6396.
4t11-1

12x70' mobile home on 2
acres, Honeyville, south of
Wewa, 2 bdrm, 2 ba., ch&a,
stove furnished, carpeted, 2-
10xo10' utility sheds, attached
back porch with pantry, front
8x2 -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





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
1977 Pacer mini-station
wagon, exc. cond., loaded,
good gas mileage, hate to sell
but can't afford 2 cars. Call
648-5432 or come to Edgewater
Campgrounds, Hwy. 98, Mex-V.
icb 'Beach I6r lest' drive. "
4tc 11-8


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

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

Simitty'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 RIOOFING CO.
Commercial & Residential
769-4509 Panama City
722-4016


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


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 In Port St. Joe

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


being
Scopes
fc 11-8


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'xl0', assembled with floor,
$100. 648-5440. 2tc 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
transm., $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

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.

By the time child is
three ydeirs Id; hlst"brain
has' reached 80 per-
cent of adult size.


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 6. Call 229-
6506 anytime.
CAREFOOT SEPTIC TANK
Septic Tank Cleaning
Phone 229-8007
tfc 11-30

Complete Wood Shop
(Custom Cut Lumber
Want to Do It Yourself?
Then come see us for Stan-
ley tools, hardware, paneling,
paint, lumber.
Earley's Hardware &
Building Supply
Hwy. 98 W. 227-1763
tfc 8-5

Pqvh l oiel qtrirq fn


3tp 11-1 olitoguicai ser vices ior
anyone with problems in day-
to-day living. Gulf County
SSHOP Guidance Clinic, Port St. Joe.
ch 227-1145. (24 hr.)


SMALL APPLIANCE
REPAIR
Irons, toasters, blenders, cof-
fee makers, hair dryers,
ovens, fryers, etc. Other ap-
pliance work also. Contact G.
L. Sullivan, 116 Westcott Cir-
cle, Port St. Joe, after 5 p.m.
tfc 5-17


Fishing Tackle
Hurlbut Supply
306 Reid Ave.


2 bdrm. house on Duval St.,
Oak Grove; 3 bdrm, 1 bath
house at Beacon Hill. 229-6961.
tfc 11-22

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.
Usd rooms right away. Rent
machine. St. Joe Furniture,
227-1251.. tfc 10-23


Efficiency apt., ideal for
single person, located on
Gulf of Mexico. Everything
furn. including elec., gas,
air cond. Deposit and 1 pet
. allowed in home. Ski Breeze
Camp Sites. 229-6105. tfc 11-15



OFFICE

SUPPLIES

Available at


The Star

306 Williams Av6


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
Phone 229-6803
Machinist on duty all day
every day


Carpentry Work Do
Reasonable Rates
Jimmy Johnson
Phone 229-8757



SEARS IS AS CLOS
YOUR TELEPHO0










Sears Catalog S

227-11!
Leon Pollock, Ow
410 Reid Avenu


kills bugs for
up to six mon
ond-wovs you about $10
in costly past control ory
Use of Sprayer free
purchase of Rid-A-
HURLBUT SUPPLY
306 Reid Avenu
Port St Joe, Flor


Bug
CO.
e
ida


R E A L E S T A TE I M I F O R S A LE F O R R E N T
FORS.LE A II


You and each of you are hereby
ne 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
tfc 2-2 County, Florida, by Eminent Domain
proceedings.
You are further notified that the plaintiff
will call up for hearing before the
E AS Honorable Larry A. Bodiford, one of the
NE! Judges of the above styled Court on the
3rd day of January, A.D., 1980, at 2:15
o'clock p.m., in chambers, Gulf County
N Courthouse, Port St. Joe, Florida, its
application for an Order of Taking In
accordance with Its Declaration of
>N 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 TRANSPORTA-
Sales TION
Post Office Box 607
S Chipley," Florida 32428
c-o John W. Scruggs, Jr.,
5 1 District Three Attorney
(904) 638-0250
vner AND
STATE OF FLORIDA DEPARTMENT
ie OF TRANSPORTATION
Office of 'Legal Operations
Haydon Burns Building
S Tallahassee, Florida 32301
(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
1 at.' have, why said property should not be
condemned for the uses and purposes as
set forth In the Complaint flied herein. If
| youfalltodoso,adefaultwill beentered
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.,
ths 1979 George Y. Core
)0 yea Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: Susan Bigelow
ies. Deputy Clerk
with seal


I

(

:1


'"The heart has its reasons
which reason knows nothing
of." Blaise Pascal


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, Devisees, Lega-
tees, Spouses and Creditors of R.A.
Costin, Deceased
Residence Unknown
PARCEL No. 104R
The Unknown Heirs, Devisees, Lega-.
tees, Spouses and Creditors of Corinne C.
Gibson, Deceased
Residence Unknown
PARCEL No. 104R
The Unknown Heirg, 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,
devisees, legatees, grantees, creditors,
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, title, or interest in and to the
property described, In the Complaint,
to.wit:
PARCEL NO. 104 R
SECTION 51040-2503
That part of:
The NE 14A of NW /4 of Sec. 5, T-6.S,
R.-11W, 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 '1
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 Sand 6, East of Apalachicola, Fla.
Canal and being in NW 1A or NE '1 of
NW 1' 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; thence run..North 85
..:.degrees. i '39" East i. 121.9%-fe0t to -
Station 310 + 0701. thence continue
North 85 Degrees 12'39" 'East 54.96 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, C.W. Brock,
Thomas S. Gibson, Jr. and wife, Jeri
S. Gibson, Margaret M. Costin, and
Marie J. Costin


Flounder roll-ups served
on a bed of rice with a
smooth, easy-to-make sauce
from condensed cream of
mushroom or celery soup.

ELEGANT
FLOUNDER
ROLL-UPS
6 flounder fillets,
about.-I 1/2 pounds*.
Salt and pepper .
1 can (10-3/4 ounces)
Campbell's condensed
cream of mushroom
soup or celery soup
4 cups hot cooked rice
1/8 teaspoon tarragon,
crushed
1/4 cup sour cream
2 tablespoons chopped
parsley
Sprinkle fish with salt
and pepper. Combine 1/4
:cup soup with 1 cup rice
and tarragon. Place about 2
tablespoons rice mixture on
each fillet. Roll; fasten with
toothpick. In skillet, blend
remaining soup with sour
cream and parsley; add
fillets. Cover; cook over low
heat 20 minutes or until fish
is done, spooning sauce over /
fish while cooking. Serve}
fish and sauce on beds 91
fluffy rice. Sprinkle with
paprika and garnish with
lemon wedges, if desired.
Makes 6 servings.
*Or use other white fish
fillets.


Bikers, Take

Care, Watch


for Vehicles .
Bicycle deaths are up 19
percent in 1979 over the same
period in 1978 said the Florida
Highway Patrol recently.
Patrol records show that
bicycle deaths for the first
nine months of 1979 are up to
57 as compared to 48 for the
same period in 1978.
Patrol Director Colonel El-
drige Beach feels that while
some bicyclists take too many
chances and bring about their
own downfall, motorists can
help stop these tragic deaths
by anticipating bikers' moves
when they see them.
Drivers involved in motor
vehicle-versus-bicycle fatal
crashes can receive small
consolation by saying, "I had
the right-of-way." Especially
if they will admit to them-
selves that they could possibly
have prevented the crash by
reducing speed when nearing
the bicyclists.
"Proper training of children
when they first receive their
bicycle helps reduce crash-
es," concluded Beach, "but
defensive driving and defen-
sive riding is the real secret to
safe biking."


4. 4," .."


SIX


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 McFarjand, 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


Inflation fighting

FOOD IDEAS




Magic Meals In Minutes
You might do yourself a
favor while treating your
family royally by making
greater use of quick-cooking
fish fillets.
Fish, wrapped around a
luscious portion of a rice
and condensed soup mix-
ture, is easy to prepare
and attractive to serve.


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


__


; .. ,,


I SERVICES I




4fI. -


The Board of County Com-
mission of Gulf County, Flor-
ida, met October 4, 1979 in
special budget session as
advertised pursuant to Chap-
ter 129, Florida Statutes. The
following members were pre-
sent: Chairman Douglas C.
'Birmingham, Jimmy 0. Gort-
man, William R. Branch; and
Leo Kennedy.
The meeting came to order
at 7:00 p.m.
Commissioner Gortman
opened the meeting with pray-
er and led the pledge of
allegiance to the flag.
After discussion of the bud-
get, Commissioner Branch
moved the Board adopt the
budget as advertised includ-
ing a county-wide millage levy
of 5.83, which would bring in
the same amount of tax
dollars as the previous year.
Commissioner Kennedy se-
conded the motion and it
passed unanimously.
S A copy of the budget is on
file in the Clerk's office.
There being no further
business, the meeting ad-
journed.
The Board of County Com-
missioners of Gulf County,
Florida, met October 5, 1979 in
special session with the follow-
ing members present: Doug-
las C. Birmingham, Chair-
man, James L. Tankersley,
and Leo Kennedy. Others
present were: George Y. Core,
Clerk, Jerry Gates, Finance
Officer, and William J. Rish,
Attorney.
The meeting came to order
at 11:00 a.m.
The Chairman announced
that the meeting was called as
an emergency meeting to
consider the adoption of a
resolution granting the United
States Army Corps of Engine-
ers to do certain dredging in
St. Joseph's Bay.
Whereupon, there was a
motion by Commissioner Ken-
nedy, seconded by Commis-
sioner Tankersley, and unan-
imous vote, that Resolution
79-23 be adopted.
A copy of the resolution is on
file in the Clerk's office.
The Board discussed the
fact that the Florida State
Employment Service has dis-
continued its office in Port St.
Joe. The Chairman, said that
every effort wo0yld be made to
have this office re-opened as
soon as possible.
There being no further
business, the meeting ad-
journed.
The Board of County Com-
missioners of Gulf County,
Florida, met October 9, 1979 in
regular session with the fol-
lowing members present:
Douglas C. Birmingham,
Chairman, Jimmy 0. Gort,
man, William R. Branch,
James L. Tankersley, and Leo
Kennedy. Others present
were: George Y. Core, Clerk,,
William J. Rish, Attorney,
K.E. Murphy, Sheriff, Lloyd
\ Whitfield, Road Superinten-
I dent, and Tommy Pitts, Ad-
ministrative Assistant and
Mosquito Control Director.
The meeting came to order
t 9:00 a.m. Reverend William
Smith, pastor of the Beach
B ptist Chapel, opened the
m ting with prayer, followed
by the pledge to the flag.
he minutes of September
25, 1979, were read, corrected,
an approved. Correction:
Pag 91. Strike the following
as s own on lines 4 and 5 in
para .raph two: "The Board
agree that these poles would
be rel ated." The Chairman
said t the Board did discuss
this, .hatter, but did not take
th action as reported in the
minutes.
Neal Land and Timber
Company agreed to lease the
County two acres in Section 4,
S Township 4 South, Range 10
West to be used as a borrow pit
at $500.00 per acre. An ease-
ment for this property was
presented. Upon motion by
Commissioner Gortman and
second by Commissioner
Branch, this agreement was
accepted and the Clerk was
instructed to pay $1,000.00 to
said company.
Upon motion by Commis-
sioner Branch, second by
Commissioner Gortman, and
unanimous vote, the Clerk was
directed to pay Southern
Building Code Congress Inter-
national $112.50, representing
the costs for five building code
books and one inspection
manual; that these books be
assigned to the County Build-
ing Inspector in the north end
of the County and that the
inspector be informed that
these books belong to the



SElectrical CV
Contracting & Wiring
Commercial Residential
Dependable Free Estimates
Over 25 years experience


County and must be returned
to the County at some later
date.
The State Department of
Environmental Regulations
notified the Board the pesti-'
cide and herbicide containers
were being disposed of in the
County landfill without first
being pretreated, which cre-
ated a hazardous condition
and should be stopped at once.
The Mosquito Control Director
said he had no knowledge of
this, but would do whatever
necessary.
The District Forester filed
his annual report of activities.
The Board entered into a
contract with the Florida
Panhandle Regional EMS for
services during the 1979-80
year, calling for a payment by
the County of $375.00.
The Board discussed an
agreement with the Gulf Coun-
ty Association for Retarded
Citizens calling for a County
contribution of $1,500.00 of an
overall budget of $12,000.00.
The Board executed this
agreement.
The Florida Department of
Transportation notified the
Board that road C-30 from
Cape San Bias to the State
Park (8.749 miles) has been
transferred to the County
jurisdiction as of September
27,1979. In a discussion on this
subject, the Board agreed to
continue its efforts to have the
Department of Transportation
reclaim this road because it
leads to two State facilities.
The Bond Division of the
Florida Department of Trans-
portation filed a debt retire-
ment and feasibility schedule
for the proposed $2,200,000.00
County Road Bond Issue,
reflecting a 12 year pay out
and an estimated 5.5 percent
per annum interest rate. The
Board directed the Attorney to
proceed with this issue as
planned and as shown ini the
schedule mentioned.
The Board discussed the
question of who was responsi-
ble for road and street con-
struction and maintenance of
all roads and streets in the
County and municipalities.
Tommy Pitts, Administrative
Assistant, informed the Board
as to the law and rules and
regulations pertaining to func-
tional classifications of these
' roads and streets. He said he
had already advised each city
as to their responsibility,
naming the streets within the
cities that belong to the state
and county system:
The City of Mexico Beach
notified the Board as to the
proposed service charges for
.Beacon Hill and St. Joe Beach,
as follows: Tap Fee: Residen-
tial $237.00, Commercial -
$336.00. Rates: Residential -
$7.50 Minimum 3,000 gallons
and $1.35 each additional 1000
gallons, Commercial $15.60
and $1.70 each additional 1000
gallons.
The Clerk notified the Board


that the United States Depart-
ment of Treasury filed a final
demand on its levy on money
the County is holding for the
Newkirk Construction Com-
pany in the amount of
$18,259.76.
The Clerk of the Court and
the Tax Collector filed their
1978-79 budget report, Form
CF-413.
The Board being advised by
the Attorney that the new
salary schedule for the County
officers called for a $4,300.00
increase in the Supervisor of
Elections salary, retroactive
to October 1, 1978, there was a
motion by Commissioner
Gortman, seconded by Com-
missioner Tankersley, and it
was unanimously carried that
Ms. Dessie Lee Parker be paid
a lump sum payment of
$4,300.00 for the fiscal year
just ended. Each Commis-
sioner expressed his displea-
sure of the 1979 Legislature for
passing a bill that required
retroactive pay after a budget
has been approved and at the
same time the Legislature
mandated that the counties
reduce their taxes and expen-
ditures.
The Apalachee Regional
Planning Countil filed a copy
of the new Gulf County
Comprehensive Plan. The
Chairman urged each Com-
missioner to become familiar
with every detail of this plan.
The Farm Agent filed his
report for September.
The City of Port St. Joe
agreed to loan the Overstreet
Volunteer Fire Department its
old Dodge fire truck. The
truck to be returned to the City
at a later date.
The County Medicaid bill for
September was $912.45. This
bill was not paid.
Tommy Pitts reported on
the following: St. Joe Natural
Gas Comapny has cut through
the pavement of Americua
Avenue in St. Joe Beach
without securing a permit
from the County. The Chair-
man directed the Attorney, to
immediately call St. Joe Natu-
ral Gas and instruct them not
to cut the pavement of any
other streets until this Board
issued a permit. The Board
then discussed the fact that
the. Gas Company was in the


MZNU TES


Dr. William C.


Thomas

..- Chirepractic Physician

SRequests An

Answer to Poll



I am writing this open letter to the public in an effort to
determine whether there is a need for a Chiropractic office in Port
St. Joe to serve the areas from Mexico Beach to Apalachicola. All
persons who are interested in having a CHIROPRACTIC
PHYSICIAN in the area, please fill out the form below and mail to
my office in Panama City. Your response will be greatly
appreciated and I look forward to serving you.
Sincere regards,

Dr. William C. Thomas



Name
Address
City Phone

Your health problems


24 HR. EMERGENCY SERVICE


Dr. W illiam e G mas
CHIROPRACTIC PHYSICIAN
COMPLETE PMFESSIONAL CHmOPRACTIC CARE
FOR ADULTS AND CHILDREN
!785-150111769-55351 -AS

2WM W. 111h ST (JUST OFF BECK AVE) PANAMA CITY A
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process of extending its ser-
vices throughout the beach
area and that a number of
streets have very recently
been paved. The Board agreed
that if these newly paved
streets are involved in the Gas
Company program, the
streets cannot be cut; that the
pipe line will have to go under
the street without interrupting
the surface of the pavement.
Commissioner Branch dis-
cussed the need for the water
lines to be installed by the City
of Mexico Beach in Beacon
Hill and St. Joe Beach to
proved for a proper number of
fire hydrants in each area.
The Chairman said it was
generally understood that fire
hydrants were provided in the
plan; however, it was not
written into the franchise.
Whereupon, there was a mo-
tion by Commissioner Branch,
second by Commissioner Ken-
nedy, and it was unanimously
carried that a letter be written
to the City of Mexico Beach
and to the City's Engineer
requesting that this Board be
assured that fire hydrants will
be installed.
The Road Superintendent
informed the Board that the
Department of Transportation
has one surplus 1970 tractor
that could be used by the Road
Department; that he has
inspected it and found it in.
very good condition. He said
that it could be purchased for
$2,800.00. There was a motion
by Commissioner Branch, se-
cond by Commissioner Gort-
man, and it was unanimously
carried, that the County pur-
chase this equipment.
The Administrative Assist-
ant reported that he and the
Road Superintendent mea-
sured the distance from the
centerline of the Pleasant
Rest Cemetery County Road
to the outside shoulder of the
ditch; that they found the
right of way to be an average
of 28 feet; that this distance on
the south side of the paved
road runs from 35% feet to 28
feet. He then recommended
that the power lines he instal-
led 26 feet from the centerline
and the telephone line be 24
feet from the centerline. He
then recommended that the
Board approve permits to the
St. Joseph Telephone and
Telegraph Company for a
buried cable route along the
right of way of the Pleasant
Rest Cemetery Road. This
application was approved
upon motion by Commissioner
Branch, second by Commis-
sioner Kennedy and unani-
mously carried.
Pitts then informed the
Board that he had studied and
investigated the application
for a permit by Cape San Bias
Partnership to construct and
maintain a water line system


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.


along SR30E (St Joseph Pe-
ninsula Road); that he now
recommended this permit be
issued. Upon motion by Com-
iissioner Branch, second by
Commissioner Kennedy, it
was unanimously approved
this permit be issued.
The Chairman requested
Commissioner Branch and
Pitts to discuss the Pleasant
Rest Cemetery Road right of
way matter with the Gulf
Coast Electric Cooperative
and determine if they would
relocate their power poles at a
later date if it becomes
necessary. Commissioner
Kennedy said he thought the
poles should be moved imme-
diately and he made a motion
to request Gulf Coast Electric
Cooperative to move the poles
to a position 26 feet from the
centerline of said road. Motion
seconded by Commissioner
Branch. Vote: Aye Kennedy,
Branch, and Tankersley. Nay
Birmingham. (Commission-
er Gortman was absent during
this action.)
Tommy Pitts informed the
Board that the taking of
inventory of his department
had been completed and that
every item was found with the
exception of the following:
70-17, Fire Extinguisher,
junked; 70-79, Gas heater,
transferred to White City Fire
Department; 70-94, Three Ton
Come-A-Long, junked.
Pitts reported that 70-153,
listed as a jack, should be
reclassified as a frame for
lifting motors. The Board
directed the Clerk to correct
the Mosquito Control invento-
ry as per above items.
Ira Hanna questioned the
Board as to when his ditch
would be put in. The Road
Superintendent explained this
ditch could not be constructed
because other land owners
were involved; that the land
lines must first be marked in
order that the ditch could be
properly described. Commis-
sioner Branch suggested the
land owners furnish the Coun-
ty a survey and the County
would then complete the ditch.
Hanna said he would get a
survey of his land.
The Sheriff reported that a
lady had fallen near the back
ramp of the Courthouse; that
he does not know her condi-
tion.
Commissioner Kennedy dis-
cussed a bill to be filed by
Senator Gordon of Dade Coun-
ty and co-sponsored by Sena-
tor Barron of Bay County, to


Now's the time for expert help.
If there was ever a time for people to
be careful about managing money, it's now.
Now's the time you need more than mere.
financial advice. You need expert, personal
' '". help frori professionals. They,:coangide..you.
through the confusing jumble of financial
plans. Then they can develop a program
thats right for you, andput it to work.
Your needs are different from anyone
else's. Your financial plan has to be, too. For
example, is a 4-year certificate of deposit
right for you? Or would a 6-month money
market certificate work better? How much


THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1979


legalize marijuana. He said
that this bill was being pushed
on the mistaken identity of it
providing more tax money to
the State and he said that
Senator Gordon attempted to
prove his point by saying
"look at the extra taxes we get
by having legalized whiskey".
The Senator thinks the people
of Florida are naive enough
not to realize that the whiskey
tax coming into the state is not
enough to pay the expendi-
ture by the state for taking
care of drunks. Kennedy said
that in his opinion alcohol
costs the state, industry and
society billions of dollars
every year, not counting acci-
dents, broken homes and the
injury of children that grow up
in homes with drunken par-
ents. He said that marijuana
was worse than alcohol and
this Board should fight this bill
in every way possible. There
was a motion by Commission-
er Kennedy, second by Com-
missioner Gortman, and it
unanimously passed that this
Board adopt a resolution
opposing the above mentioned
bill and that copies be mailed
to .our legislative delegation
and to the Gulf County Minsi-
terial Association.
Commissioner Gortman dis-
cussed the Howard Creek Fire
Department. Bids will. be
received on October 23rd for
the purchase of a used fire
truck.
Commissioner Gortman
then discussed Corley Slough
and Mosquito spraying.
Tommy Pitts said that nothing
has been done on opening
Corley Slough, due to the fact
that the land owners have not
given their written consent
and that the County was being
sprayed only once a week.
Commissioner Branch
asked that the Regional Li-
brary Board be notified that
Fred' N. Witten has been
appointed to represent Gulf
County.
There was a motion by
Commissioner Branch, second
'by Commissioner Gortman,
and it was unanimously car-
ried, that a public hearing be
held on the proposed junk yard
ordinance.
Commissioner Branch told
of the need to install a guard
rail on Road 22-A and Niles
Road and then made a motion,
seconded by Commissioner
Kennedy, to purchase the


PAGE SEV N


guard rail material for these
projects, to be paid for from
the 5th and 6th cent gasoline
tax. Motion passed unani-
mously.
Commissioner Branch told
the Board that John W.
Maddox, a resident of St.
Joseph Shores Subdivision has
offered to swap the County a
40 foot street across Lot .7 of
Block 1 in exchange for Bay
Vista Drive, which is a 40 foot
street that has never been
opened; said street being a
dead end street; and that San
Blas Avenue be closed from
the point of intersection of the
new 40 foot street that will run
from United States Highway


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You Are Cordially Ihvited to Attend

LONG AVENUE

Baptist Church

Corner Long Ave. and 16th St.

SUNDAY SCHOOL .... .... 9:45A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP .............. 11:00 A.M. i
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 CARTIER,
Minister of Music


money should you keep easily available, in
checking or passbook savings? Would a trust
program be best for your investment needs?
Could you benefit from the tax advantages
of an IRA plan?
These are questons the Florida National
People cac help ansWer. Fort ourneeds aind "
your goals.
They'll put your program to work, to help
you best manage your money now, and for
the future.
Nows the time. Get to know your bank
The people who do more.


SOME PLAIN


TALK ABOUT


MANAGING MONEY

a FROM THE PEOPLE


People who do more.


Florida First National Bank
at Port St. Joe
504 Monument Avenue 904/229-8282
Member FDIC 19.79 Florida National Banks ol Florida Inc.


'."...


S First .


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

SUNDAY WORSHIP SERVICE ........ 10:00 A.M.
ADULT SUNDAY SCHOOL CLASS .... 11:00A.M.

Welcome to Everyone

JOHN M. STUART, Pastor
Phone 229-6857


Licensed Insured
(to meet area requirements)
0. M. TAYLOR
S St, Joe Beach 648-5497


98 across Lot 7 to the intersec-
tion of ,Bay Vista Drive.
Commissioner Branch said
that all property involved was
owned by Maddox, except qn
lot, and that this owner was
agreeable to this swap. Cori-
missioner Branch made ;a
motion that the Board advet-
tise for this swap, seconded bly
Commissioner Kennedy, and
unanimously carried.
Commissioner Branch re-
ported that he had made an
extensive study of the Ro6d
Department operations in an
effort to find better working
policies. He then made a
motion that a new police
(Continued on Page 8)


_ I


^ >"* '*''









EIGHT THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1979


YOmU 1Duck Se
HEALTH .
ATH R i Florida duck hunters will be
UART S tallying points for each duck
|Thnroegh dsep doors pas bagged this year when the
the friendlier people we 1979-80 waterfowl season gets
know... orcutmers underway at one-half hour
They know we're always before sunrise Wednesday,
ready to serve ataay Nov. 21.n
M adyoneatopervahppag y ,The daily bag limit for
one-stop shopping center, ducks can vary from one to 10
h, or ua health headquarters birds in the aggregate-based
I in tien of wed.. on the Game and Fresh Water
Slop i-oday and mel oar Fish Commission's 100-point
S gstered Pfharacit... system: 100 point ducks-ful-
eYou can rely on hi. toill yvous tree ducks and canvas-
S netg preclyonm* a- fillbacks; 70 points-redhead,
y u y ext pracriptionpac- hen mallard, black duck, Flor-
o pretepyesh ok ida duck, wood duck and
Im:'1olpe f!M i ock of hooded merganser; 25 points
prical s --drake mallard, ring-necked
SBUZZETT'S Timothy Miller duck, ruddy duck, bufflehead
and goldeneye; 10 points-pin-
SDRUG STORE Tim Observes tail, scaup, blue-winged and
wi, 1h. 229.8771 317 Williams green-winged teal, gadwall,
shoveler, widgeon, American
First Birthday, and ied-breasted merganser
Wutes and all sea ducks. All other
and Mrs. Ray Miller, cele- count 25 points each.
,.:-(Continued from Page 7) brated his first birthday, Coots have no assigned
becomee effective beginning November 16 with a family point value and a daily limit of
-^ctober 15, 1979, seconded by party at his home in White 15.
i ,Cormissioner, Kennedy and City. Clown decorations were The first phase of duck.
upon vote was unanimously the theme of the party. season will run through Dec-
optedy of the policy is Helping him to celebrate ember 2. It will then start up
Sle inthe Clerk's office was his sister, Wendy Miller, again December 14 and con-
The i r d and cousins, Kristi Kirkland, tinue through January 20.
'" The Chairman discussed Vince Taylor, and aunt Pat Legal shooting hours are one-
ffie p NO decision made. Taylor. half hour before sunrise to
*The Chairman reported that Timothy is the grandson of sunset.
; ^FICO Farms cut the pave- Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Miller of In addition-to regular hunt-
nei of the Pleasant Rest Port St. Joe, Mr. and Mrs. ing license requirements,
SCemetery County Road with- Harold Kirkland of White City waterfowl hunters are req-
|t a-permit. After discussing and the great grandson of Mr. uired to possess both state and
i matter, the Board direct- and Mrs. S.C. Pridgeon of federal duck stamps. The fed-
Se'd'tatFICO be notified not to White City. eral stamp, which sells for
cut another county road until $7,50 at the post office, is
apply for a permit and required for hunters 16 years
einald L. Tisdale, County More Donations of age and older. The $3.25
SEop.eer, madean oral report state waterfowl stamp is
o the paving project. In the for Equipment required of all hunters except
answer to questions by the residents 65 years of age and
.:Board, he stated that Monica Recent donations for Muni- older and children under the
'.Drive has a 4 inch base only at cipal Hosptial Auxiliary's age of 15. It may be purchased
this time, but will be followed drive to raise money for at county tax collectors' of-
by a final course and should be special equipment are as fices.
-'completed within two days. He follows: Once again, several areas of
:,said streets in Oak Grove and Bob Faliski, $50.00; Mae Florida have been designated
Countyhave a real goooad surface and Wesden, $5.00; Preachers steel shot areas, where steel
:that Howard Creek should be Dept. Store, $10.00; Mr. and shot is required when hunting
:' completed in two days. Corn- Mrs. Larry Hardison, $25.00; waterfowl with a 12-gauge
missioner Gortman suggested and Anonymous-donor, $25.00. shotgun. Lead shot may be
t hat the Contractor be re- used in all areas in shotguns of
"quested to construct the turn- legal gauge either smaller or
outs at the fire stations. After and conditions in the past, larger than 12-gauge.
S 'Idiscussion, the Board decided including the Attorney, Road Steel shot areas are that
Snot to make this request due to Superintendent, Mosquito Steel shot areas are: that
the fact the County could do Control Director-AdminStra- portion of Brevard County
.this small job for less cost tive Assistant, and the Vete- east of 1-95; Osceola, Bro-
than the contractor would ran's Officer. ward, Dade and Glades coun-
charge. The Chairman authorized ties; Leon County (exclusive
There was a motion by Elizabeth Maurell Cumbie to of Lake Talquin and the Och-
Commissioner Branch, se- be the custodian of his facsi- lockonee River); Lake Micco-
conded' by Commissioner, mile and to stamp all papers, sukee in Leon and Jefferson
-Gbrtman, that all County warrants, letters, etc. that counties and Orange Lake and
personnel continue employ- require his signature, begin- Lochloosa Lake in Alachua
ment under the same terms ning October 1, 1979.


Season Opens November 21


County.
Waterfowl hunters in Glades
County should be aware that
the steel shot requirement
encompasses the western sec-
tor of Lake Okeechobee. The
area affected by the require-
ment is westward from the
Kissimmee River Bridge on


the north to the Hendry
County line on the south.
Waterfowl hunters entering
this area from other portions
of the lake are reminded of the
restriction.
Complete waterfowl hunt-
ing regulations can be obtain-
ed from Commission offices


located in Panama City, Talla-
hassee, Lake City, Ocala,
Lakeland, West Palm Beach
and Miami.
The GFC reminds you-
Report wildlife law viola-
tors, they are stealing from
you!


SMME


Help-Feed Kids
The first grade class of Faith Christian
School was recognized this past week by the


"Biblical Cake" Is the

Favorite Recipe Today


Another favorite recipe was
turned in this week; this time
by Karen Nastally.
The latest recipe is for a
cake, just in time for holiday
baking. The new recipe is
different in that it will take a
little work to see just what the
ingredients are. Named a
"Biblical Cake", the recipe is
made up of biblical references
where .the baker must go in
order to find out what the
ingredients are.
BIBLICAL CAKE
1 cup of Judges 5:25
13/4 cup of Jeremiah 6:20
-1/4 cup Proverbs 24:13
6 of Job 39:14
1% teaspoon of 1st Kings 10:2


school for its contribution to the Cambodian
refugee relief. The school had a contest
among classes in their efforts to assist the
refugees. They are shown with their teacher,
Cheryl Johnson, at right. -Star photo


3 teaspoons of Amos 4:5
3% cup of 1st Kings 4:22
1 cup of Genesis 24:11
2 cups of Samuel 30:12
2 cups of Revelations 6:13
1 cup of Numbers 17:8
Mix well and cook in a pan
at 300 degrees until done.
COPIED.


Fla. Banks Paying

Dividends In Dec.


Florida National Banks of
Florida, Inc. announced re-
cently that the Board of
Directors voted the regular
quarterly dividend on com-
mon stock of $.15 per share
payable December 31 to
shareholders of record De-
cember 10. 1979.


This announcement was
made following Florida Na-
tional's quarterly Director's
meeting by John H. Manry,
Jr., President and Chief Exec-
utive Officer for the $2 billion
bank holding company which
operates 66 banking offices
statewide.


First United

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

CHURCH SCHOOL...................... 9:45 A.M.
PREACHING SERVICE ......... 11A.M. &7:00 P.M.
METHODIST YOUTH FELLOWSHIP ..... 5:30 P.M.
CHOIR REHEARSAL (Wednesday) ....... 7:30 P.M.



HIGHLAND VIEW

BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner of Fourth St. & Second Ave.
Welcome Friends
SUNDAY SCHOOL ..................... 9:45 A.M.
WORSHIP SERVICES .... 11:00A.M. & 7:30 P.M.
CHURCH TRAINING (Sunday) ......... 630 P.M.
MID-WEEK PRAYER (Wednesday) .... 7:30 P.M.


Nursery Provided


For the convenien


BRO. JERRY REGISTER,
Interim Pastor


ce of our


community and our customers

during the busy Christmas

season



Saturday Bankir


i


From 9-12


December 1, 8, 15, 22, 29


Full Service Banking


Regular Banking Hours will

Resume in January





St. Joe Branch ..

WEWAHITCHKA STATE BANK


FDIC


Fifth and Woodward
Phone 229-8226






Home Owned
Home Operated


Cigs. & Tob. excluded
b with Limit Deals


A


I Specials for:
'Nov. 1424
Fresh Butt Pork
ROAST
Lb. 79


Country Style
Loin Ribs
Lb. 89'


Sunnyland Smoed
^ USDA Heav West
HAMS^T^^
Lb.~p
wth~


USDA Heavy Western
Sirloins'


'A'


510 Fifth Street
Port St. Joe, Fla.


Center Cut
Pork Chops
Lb. $139
Try Our New Dilmore Country
Smoked Pure Pork
Sausage
Lb. $159


USDA Heavy West.
Shoulder or Chuck
Roast


LeSueur
PEAS


0K


Boneless
e


n7


d, I j


a


I Drun


~iChick
'Wir


resh Frying
sicken Parts
eChicken C
ast 69 1
e
,hs, C..
sticks U69
en
Igs 3


1I04,60


Fresh Pork
STEAK
L. 89'
Fresh
Pork Ham
Lb. 99c
---


Lb.


Fresh Frying
Chicken Parts


Quartered
Breast
Quartered
Legs,


Chicken
Backs
and Necks


Georgia Sweet
Potatoes


1 Lb. Mrs. Filbert's -----
Margarine/99 Fresh Greens
8 Oz. Philadelphia 6 TURNIPS, MUSTARD
CREAM CHEESE 69and COLLARDS


Fine Fare Big Roll Paper
Towels 2/990


16 Oz. Cooking Sauce
RAGU


Sunbeam Brown
ROLLS


Crisp Stalk
CELERY
19


Round White
BAKING POTATOES
Loose
YELLOW ONIONS


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

Potatoes


Fresh
CRANBERRII


Lb.
ES 79'


Fresh
POLE BEANS Lb.590


Fresh
RADISHES


Lb.15


49





.. WITH SAVINGS T


4 I 24 Oz. Fine Fare
49 I PANCAKE SYRUP 7


Sugary Sam Sliced In Syrup
Sweet Potatoes 201 Oz


I Fine Fare with Grease Cutter
' DISH LIQUID 32 Oz.
A A fO-, Pin-- AAMintrin


r


T L/ V z. I lII l Ui ii
TABLE SYRUP


17
$1


13%4 Oz. Swanson
CHICKEN BROTH 2


Big Loaves Sweetheart
BREAD


2/9


Martha White 3 Oz. Pkg
PANCAKE MIX 4


2/49 C32 Oz. Seneca Apple Barrel
I APPLE JUICE


Lb. 29'


10 Lb. Bag

68'


Fresh Canadian
RUTABAGAS


Lb.19C


Fresh Lb.
Yellow SQUASH 39C


Small Red Bliss
POTATOES


" Fresh Green Head


SCabbage


Lb.19


Lb.15'


7


Borden's 8 Oz.
SOUR CREAM 2/1]


Borden's Eagle Brand
MILK 12Oz.
32 Oz. Borden's
SEGG NOG


8
9


2 Liter Bottles
RC COLAS 9
20 Oz. Instant Choc
MILKMATE $.


TIDE


All Meat
STEW
Lb. $169


USDA Heavy Western
Porterhouse
SLb.279
5 Pounds or More


(A ~


~L6~


around Chuck


__ V V Choic
S \ Lipton Bre
TEA BAGS Choi
U TL


48-


p


Pumpkin


Mrs. Smith's
PIE


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9C


r5
119

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7'

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9'

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LIL EARS of CORN


990


69'


Serve
2/$10


I Frozen Foods I


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$139





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


Gators Bump Greensboro, 15-140


End Season In 3- Way Tie for District 1-A Title


Gainous again added the
point.
The Gators were determin-
ed to close out the season on a
win and Stripling broke over
the left side for a 26-yard
scoring run to put the score at
14-13, Greensboro. Stripling
then plunged over from the
two to get the two-point
conversion and give the Ga-


tors their one point margin for
victory.
THE YARDSTICK
G'boro Wewa
First Downs 12 10
Rushing yards 24-95 43-172
Passing yards 169 38
Return yards 89 88
Passes 11-2 8-3-2
Fumbles 3-1 1-0
Penalties 9-81 5-48


Rick Taylor lets fly with a 39 yard field for three point
goal which was right through the goal posts holding.


S Public Notice
SNONOTICE IS HEREBY GIVENathe scheduled for Tuesday, December 18,
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the 1979 at 8:00 P.M., E.S.T.,. Is hereby
S6it Comminsion of the City of Port'St. rescheduled for Friday, December 21,
: Joe, Florida, will consider at its next 1979 at 8:00 P.M., E.S.T.
' -: regular meeting the Introduction and CITY COMMISSION OF THE CITY OF
: firstreading of the following ordinance: CIRT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
S OBy: Frank Pate,
AN ORDINANCE. RE-ZONING Mayor-Cominlisioner
BLOCKS 35 and 29 WITHIN THE Attest: L.A. Farris, City Auditor-Clerk
,, CITY OF PORT ST. JOE, FLOR- 2t 1122
*V & y|IDA; DIRECTING THE CITY AU- 2t 1122
TOR AND CLERK TO ENTER IN THE CIRCUIT COURT. FOUR-
E CHANGE ON TH OFFCAL TEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE
ZONING MAP OF THE CITY OF STATE OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
PORT ST. JOE; AND PROVIDING GULF COUNTY.
OR AN EFFECTIVE DATE. .CAS NO. 78-110
IN RE: The Marriage of
S WHEREAS, the property owners of JERRY LEE LUDLAM, of
; thetollowing described properties with. Husband,
in Blocks 35 and 29 in the City of Port St. Petitioner,
Joe, Florida, have requested that the And
lands be re-zoned as hereinafter provide. BETTY JEAN LUDLAM,
S'd d Wife,
WHEREAS, the City Commission of Respondent.
the City of Port St. Joe, Florida, has NOTICEOFACTION
found that it is In the best interests of the TO: Jerry Lee Ludlam
City and its Inhabitants to make said Last known address:
changes, Rt. 2, Box 355-A
NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT ENACT- Arcadia, Florida 33821
ED BY THE PEOPLE OF THE CITY Present address:
OF PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA: Unknown
Section 1. Block 35, Lots 1 and 2 and YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
Lots 23 through 30, inclusive, are hereby a Counter-Petition for Dissolution of
re-zoned from C-2 Commercial District Marriage has been filed against you and
0- (Light Industrial) to C-1-A Commercial you are required to serve a copy of your
District (Restricted Retail. Lots 3 written defenses, if any to it, upon the
t through 9, inclusive, a portion of Lot 10, Counter-Petitioner's attorney, whose
and Lots 20 through 22, inclusive, are name and address are Mel C. Magidson,
4. hereby re-zOned from R-1 Single Jr., 413 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe,
:. Family District to C-1-A Commercial Florida, and file the original with the
District (Restricted Retail). Clerk of the above-styled Court on or
Block 29, Lots I through 31, inclusive, before December 11, 1979; otherwise,
are hereby re-zoned from C-2 Commer judgment may be entered against- you
cial District (Light Industrial) to C-1-A- for the relief demanded in the Petition.
} Commercial District (Restricted Re- WITNESS MY HAND AND SEAL of
S ection 2. The Cty A iOr erK eorge Y. Core
.-j;i hereby authorized and directed, to ,..- Clerk of Court -- --.
Otake the above changes on the toningn' -' "Susan E. Bigelow
Map of the City of Port St. Joe. Florida. Deputy Clerk 4tc 11-8
1963." D
Section 3. This Ordinance shall take IN THE COUNTY COURT, IN AND
effect as provided by law. FOR BAY COUNTY, FLORIDA
This Ordinance INTRODUCED this Case No.79-739-CC
20th day of November, 1979, and FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF PANAMA
ADOPTED this 20th day of November, CITY, FLORIDA, a national banking
1979. association,
S CITY COMMISSION OF THE CITY OF Plaintiff
:,-:;PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA vs.
:.:;By: -s- Frank Pate, BARBARA A. PIERSON,
::;Mayor-Commissioner Defendant.
', Attest: Alden Farris, City Auditor NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE
".and Clerk NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that I,
If said Ordinance Is introduced and Ken Murphy, Sheriff of Gulf County,
first reading held as proposed on Florida, under and by virtue of a Writ of
November 20, 1979, at 8:00 P.M., EST, Execution heretofore issued out of the
in the Municipal Building, Port St. Joe, above-entitled Court, in the above-styled
Florida, then a public hearing will be cause, have levied upon the following
held on December 21, 1979, at 8:00 P.M., described real property, situate, lying
E.S.T., in the Municipal Building, Port and being in Gulf County, Florida,
St. Joe, Florida, at which time final to-wit:
consideration will be given to the enact- Lots'4 and 5, DOUGLAS LANDI NG,
meant of said Ordinance. Unit One, as shown by the plate
Dated this 19th day of November, 1979. thereof recorded In the official re-
CITY COMMISSION OF THE CITY OF cords of Gulf County, Florida, in
SPORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA Plat Book 2, at page 25,
By: Frank Pate, as property of the above-named De-
Mayor-Commissioner fendant, and that on the 30th day of
Attest: L. A. Farris, November, 1979, between the legal hours
City Auditor and Clerk 2tc 11-22 of sale, namely 11:00 in the forenoon and
2:00 in the afternoon, and more specifi-
IN THE CIRCUIT- COURT, FOUR- call, at 1:00 p.m., on said date at the
TEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE front door of the Gulf County Court-
r STATE OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR house in Port St. Joe, Florida, I will offer
S GULF COUNTY for sale and sell to the highest bidder of
IN RE: The Marriage of said Defendant, subject to all prior liens,
HARMON D. SPICER, Husband, if any, to satisfy said Execution.
Respondent, DATED this 22nd day of October, 1979.
And .s- KEN MURPHY, SHERIFF
ZADIE RUTH SPICER, Wife, Gulf County, Florida 4t 11-1
Petitioner
SNOTICEOF SUIT
TO: Harmon D. Spicer
C-o Reba Lewis
1034 Waterman
Detroit, Michigan 48209.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
:a Petition for Dissolution of Marriage
has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your Answer
-or other response to the Petition on
Petitioner's Attorney:
ROBERT M. MOORE, ESQ.,
P.O. Box 248
PORT ST. JOE; FLORIDA 32456
Sandfiletheoriginal thereof inthe Circuit
C. Court Clerk's Office, Gulf County
Courthouse, Port St. Joe, Florida, on or
before the 29th day of November, 1979. If
:. you fall so to do, a Final Judgment for
"- the relief sought may be granted by
Default.
'-.- DATED this the 31st day pf October,
-*'*" 1979.
GEORGE Y. CORE,
-; Clerk of Circuit Court
SBy: -s.- Joni D. Shores,
Deputy Clerk
At 1.1-1
'' NOTICE
:: NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
.... regular meeting of the City Commission
of-. the City of Port St. Joe, Florida,









6 a


$2,500 to $50,000
S HOMEOWNERS S9
: Deal Direct with Lender. Call
us first (ofr the cash you need.
:::: Let us help--We lae to say

9:: Call Toll Free
::: 1-800-241-7122 -


Jeff Wood blocks out Mark Allen as Rick
Taylor swings around right end with what


turned out to be a 76 yard run against the
Demons in Tallahassee Friday night.


),AGE TEN


Give Santa a break next year...




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weekly savings schedule that best fits your needs, fill out an a plcatin,
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I -I'...


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


PAGE ELBVEN


Hunters, Pick Up Trash


Things are going to get
tough this year for an irre-
sponsible few, a Game and
Fresh Water Fish Commissionr
official has warned.
Lt. Col. Brantley Goodson,
director of the Commission's
W~l .Division of Law Eoforcement,
S.. n has declared a war on litter-
ers. In a meeting recently with
the regional law enforcement
'captains, Goodson empha-
sized the Commission's stand.
M* "The actions of these people
have had an adverse effect on
all of us," he said. "The utter
S. lack of respect they show for
11-:, -the property of others is
beginning to have an impact
on the future of outdoor
-- .recreation in this state."
The litterers are not limited
9 "' to hunters and fishermen,
e Goodson said, but can be
The Sharks' Stout Defense Piles Up A Florida High Running Play AtLine of Scrimmage founding all groups who utilize
our state's resources. He




Sharks Win Season Finale, 23-0.


Wind Up Season With A 6-4 Record


It turned into a cold night in
Tallahassee Friday night for
the Sharks' final game of the
season, but after a fitfull start,
the Sharks put it all together
in the last three periods to
dump the Demons 23-0 at their
homecoming.
In that cold first quarter, the
Sharks took the kick-off and
fumbled the ball away on the
-first play. The Demons were
not much warmer, since quar-
terback Edwin Read threw an
interception to Dusty May on
his first play.
That was the way it went
until the last third of the
period, when Rick Taylor hit
Jeff Wood with a 37 yard pass
for the first big Shark play of
the game. With the period
winding down and the Sharks
on the Demon 27 yard line and
a fourth and 14 situation,
Taylor unwound his kicking


foot and missed a field goal
attempt.
The second period was a
good one for the Sharks as
both the running and passing
games began working and
resulted in 13 points.
With 7:54 left in the period,
the Sharks started a drive
from their own 11 yard line.
Rick Taylor clipped off the
longest run of the night as he
pounded around the right side
and headed up field for 76
yards before he was brought
down from behind. Four plays
later, Jenkins ran up the
middle for four yards and the
Sharks' first score. All that
running had taken the steam
out of his kicking foot and his
extra point attempt was low.
Three minutes later, Taylor
hit Kenny Mason in the end
zone with a 31 yard aerial and
kick the extra point to put


seven more -points on the
board.
During the half time, in
spite of some unsportsmanlike
conduct calls from Port St.
Joe fans against the conduct of
the Florida High band waiting
on the sidelines, Port St. Joe's
"Band of Gold" out-scored the
Florida High band in its
half-,time performance,.
As the second half opened,
Mason brought the Shark fans
to their feet as he fielded the
kick on the Shark nine yard
line and picked his way
through the crowd all the way
to the Demon 43, to put the
Sharks in scoring position.
After a .31 yard pass to
Mason and a five yard pitch-
out to Jenkins, the Sharks
were knocking at the door on
the Demon three. A Shark
penalty moved them back to
the 12 and Jenkins picked up


10th ANNIVERSARY

SALE?
Celebrating 10 years of long naileage
and super performance with the popular
DOUBLE BELTED Deluxe Champion
N w Reg. S37
OWi A78-13 Blackwall
On Iw... Plus $1.74 F.E.T.
s and old tire.


another six yards before the
drive stalled.
The Sharks started their
next drive two and a half
minutes later from their own
30. Jenkins ripped off runs of
15 and 14 yards and Taylor hit
Jeff Wood with a 26 yard pass
to the Demon 21. A five yard
penalty stalled the Sharks
momentarily, but Dusty May
came through the middle with
seven yards, but, by then, it
was fourth and 18 from the
Demon 19. Again Taylor put
on his kicking shoe and this
time, drilled one through the
uprights for a 39 yard field
goal, which advanced the
score to 16-0.
With 8:40 left in the last
period, the Sharks started
their last scoring drive.
Jenkins started things off
with a 16 yard dash. Taylor
then hit Blane Cox across the
line with a 16 yard pass.
Jenkins went for 15 more and
May for four before an off-side
penalty set them back five
yards. But a pitch-out to
Jenkins picked up 18 more'on
two runs and May added
three. May then went through
the middle to score with 5:51
left on the clock to make the
final score 23-0..
The stout Shark defense
held the Demons at bay all
night long, checking them in
every attempt and allowing
only 42 yards on the ground
and giving up only five by the
pass route.
As the game would down,
some of the younger Sharks


Bowling

The Thursday night ladies
league met on Thursday,
November 15 with the follow-
ing results.
Bertha Clayton was high
bowler for Highland View
Motors with a high game of 176
and a high series of 481.
Leading Murphy's was Deb-
bie Butler and Janet Murphy
with a 149 high game and a 415
high series, respectively.
Led by Eleanor Williams,
the Williams Alley Kats had a
high game of 185 and high
sereis of 457.
Trudy Pate was the leader
for Renfro's with a high game
of 147 and a high series of 425.
Carolyn Wright took high
game and high series for the
Sand Pipers with a high game
of 178 and a series of 449.
Pepsi Cola was led by Diane
Whitfield's high game of 176
and high series of 439.
Royal Flush was led by
Vicki Griffin's high game of
138 and Lee Strayer's high
series of 342.
Nell Smith took all for the
Surefoots with a high game of
122 and a high series of 344.
Standings W L
H.V. Motors 10 2
Murphy's 9 3
Alley Kats 8 4
Renfro's 6 6
Sandpipers 6 7
Pepsi Cola 4 8
Royal Flush 3 9
Surefoots 2 10
After the league competition
Thursday night, there was a
turkey shoot sponsored by
Mike Swain and Yank Lyles.
La Juan Pogue was the winner
of a 16 pound turkey.






Lake Superior is 1290
feet deep in one part.


were put into the game and the
Demons began to gamble to
get on the scoreboard; Kip
Alsteatter got into the Demon
backfield twice to sack Read
for 21 yards in losses.
Jerry Shores was the stand-
out in defense with five tackles
and one assist. Ashley Abrams
added five tackles. Dusty May
recorded three tackles and
two assists and Blane Cox
three tackles and one assist.
None of the defenders rack-


ed up very many tackles since
the Demons didn't get to keep
the ball for very long at a
time.
THE YARDSTICK


First downs
Rushing yards
Passing yards
Return yards
Passes
Punts
Fumbles
Penalties


PSJ FHS
13 2
46-208 22-42
131 5
96 90
11-5-1 10-1-0
1-12 6-42.2
1-1 0-0
9-115 5-58


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

St. Joe Auto Parts Gold Hat Auto Parts
201 ng Avenue Highway 71
Port St. Joe, Fla. Wewahitchka, Florjda.
229-8222 639-57 ,


instructed the captains to take
the message back to the
wildlife officers to get tough.
"Unless we can stop these
people, we are going to see
more and more posted signs
come up, cutting all of us off
from outdoor pursuits."
Goodson pledged the Com-
mission to an all-out effort to
curb littering not only on the
state's wildlife management


areas, but its lakes, rivers and
streams.
. "We mean to show ,this
irresponsible group that their
lack of respect for our state's
resources will not be tolera-
ted," he added. "We plan to
get tough."
Littering is considered a
second degree misdemeanor
with a maximum fine of $500
and-or six months in jail.


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


'74C S L. s$1450.00


No. 411 CCQ144A178207
'74 Chevrolet PU
No. 412 CCQ144A183044
'74 Chevrolet T


$1350.00


Pu $1300.00


No. 418 CU L 0 1 f%
'7S cheS 0 r.&$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


PA~9


7n~res'tone
Deluxe 45huuplan Sup-R-Selis


sxS


21t


Pate's Service Center


4 Monument Ave. Phone 227-1291


rluE


Tirestonel


I


_ _I I




V tll


Blountstown and Port St. Joe


li;.imit I with $Igor fwreadditi6ai Purchaseexc. tob.'& cig.


LOCAL CLLARDS TURNIP


L SAVE 30-40%ON MATCHING COMPLETE PIECES DURING CLOSE OUT


6


22e


Piggly
Wiggly
y
BLEACH]
Gal.
5 C
9c


FLA. TANGERINES YELLOW ONION


SAV OE


i


COFFEE-
z_
MATE
22 oz.
$ 9
159


.TREET
12 oz.
$125
T


Kraft
MAC.
CHEESE

3/$l


WOW C "Ink remsim on isphl hrmgh Pseember 41 1979.


~Nsim Ast,23-27,197


Sessions


Morton


OZ.


Ff -,-4.


I III


Hormel


O.


ll,


N "


3 a..


Fresh '
PORK NECKBONES 43'
BNLS. HAM SLICES . LB. $189
(The Winner)
LYKES FRANKS 12oz. 99c,
Piggly Wiggly Hot or Mild i Lb. $119
ROLL SAUSAGE . Pkg.


Pork Roast
BOSTON BUTT.
PREMIUM GRADE:FRYER PARTS
Prenium Grade.Fryer
BREAST-or LEGS . .. LB.


anc


Detergent


Fw Fds loh


Premium Grade Fryer


Ls. 79"


69'


$119


LIL SIZZLERS


T.V. Home.style or S'Milk 69tl
BISCUITS 4 Pak
Kmft
PARKAY CLEO lb. 591
Kraft ft" $149
ORANGE JUICE 64oz.
%VekhCMllW $149
ONAPE ACE. mat-
TVCI.mm a
CINNAMON ROLLS 1: 691
MANARINE lb. 89'
'WAtnwmCh
SllcWSln*Wh*pWAnwiw 165
CNEESE SPREAD 12oz.


IjTV Fioam


TVFi=m
APPLEAME
8 CMw OW/CMm or
BEEF EICNIABAS
f3cmw
Coil TORTILLAS
8CMW
FLOUR TORTILLAS
Cks kb R
CIVERS


49. oz.


320
Btl.


lE


Annmtr ~kkm


Shop Piggly


wigglyv


b BWnn Skck v In Chil $werc


CRISP LETTUCE


SWEET


Meadow Gold


ii


'I


$1


CRYSTAL CLOSE


P494r W194 n oif tow -mat be


BACK'TO BASICS SALE


SALT


49


Boxes


*moor

POTTED.

MEAT


CHILI


PUNCH


$1


89A


2 6air., 81
Ism slog
12el.450
loct. 559
Mm. 99c


FLA.* ORANGES


POTATOES


CREAM


59'