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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02297
 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 29, 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: UF00028419:02297

Full Text
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USPS 518-880 o


FORTY-THIRD YEAR, NUMBER 13


Industry Deep Water Port,- Fine People Safest BeaChes in Florida
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1979


h U


Big Savings Made In Electricity




Sewell School Board Chairman


Paul Sewell, serving his first term on the Gulf
County1 School Board, became the Board's
_chairman for the next fiscal year in a re-organiza-
tion meeting last week. Serving with Sewell as
vice-chairman will be veteran Board member,
Gene Raffield. Sewell succeeds Fred Greer, who
served as chairman during the past year.
At the meeting, Superintendent Walter Wilder
reported to the Board that the system had managed
:tosave $7,000 in its utility bills this year in Port St.
Joe alone. *Wilder said the. savings, mostly
electricity, were the result of a concentrated effort
to cut down on the size of the monthly expenses in
utilities.
', "With the rising cost of electricity, I'think we
Xywould have been doing good to just stay even with
the amount spent on electricity, but to reduce the


amount paid out by $7,000 is just a fantastic effort on
the part of our people to cut expenses", Wilder said.,
He said most of the savings were obtained by a
re-organization of night school classes, re-locating
them out of the High School and into the Elementary
School, where individual air conditioning and
heating units are provided in each room. "That
way, we used utilities only in the rooms being
used", he pointed out. Wilder also pointed out that
time clocks had been installed on the air
conditioning and heating units at the high school,.
reducing, their time of operation. "When it's time
for school to let out, the units go off and they don't
come back on until just before school opens in the
morning", Wilder said.
While the $7,000 savings in utilities was being
realized at the Port St. Joe High School building


alone, Wilder said a savings of $9,000 had been
experienced over the entire school system during
the months of July, August and September alone.
"We're going to try to. improve even more in our
cost savings", Wilder said.
REPORT CARDS INTRODUCED
Wilder reported that a new report card system
for kindergarten grades is also being introduced
and will be in operation for the grading period
which will come out at the end of the semester.
The Superintendent said the kindergarten
students would receive report cards four times
during the school year, with three grading periods
remaining in the present school year.
The new valuation reports for kindergarten
students will report on such areas as coordination,
counting ability, recognition of colors and progress.


Christmas!


Port St. Joe is beginning to take on that
"Christmas look", as City work crews began
the task this week of putting up Christmas
decorations in the downtown section of the


City. In the photo above, Roosevelt Beard
takes the high post in the lift bucket, while
Mansfield Gainer, Ronnie Lee Gathers and
Ricky Farmer give assistance on the ground
as decorations are installed on Main Street in
North Port St. Joe. The decorations will be in
place in time for the Christmas parade next
Saturday, December 8. -Star photo


Everyone in the city seemed
to be "thinking Thanksgiving"
more than they were city
business at the meeting of the
City Commission last Tuesday
night. Even with a reduced
agenda and no visitors pres-
ent, the Commission consider-
ed two items which will affect
certain areas of the city.
An ordinance was introduc-
ed which would change the
zoning stipulation 'of two
blocks in the city in the Fifth
Street and Garrison Avenue
area.
Affected by the ordinance
change were blocks 29 and 35.
Block 29 is located on the east,
side of Garrison and north side
df 'Fifth eet.' Block 35 is
located across Fifth Street
from block 29. Both are now
designated as C-2, Commer-
cial District (light industrial).
A requested .change ini zon-
ing by St. Joe Paper Com-
pany, owners of the property,
would change the zone desig-
nation of both blocks to C-1-A
which would upgrade the
property to Commercial Dis-
trict (restricted retail).
The Commission will hold a
public hearing at its next
meeting, Tuesday, December'
4, before the zoning change is
made final.
Block 29 now contains the
shops of the St. Joe Paper
Company Woodlands Division.
The portion of block 35 to be
changed is now vacant proper-
ty.
Only the north half of block
35 will be affected by the
zoning change. Also included
in the change request is the
opening of an alley, running
east and west from Westcott
Circle to Knowles Avenue. The
alley will begin at the start of
the curve in Westcott Circle,
directly to Knowles Avenue.
All property south of the new
alleyway will not be affected
by the zoning change.
SIREN REQUESTED
Fire Chief Bascom Hamm
asked the Commission to
consider putting another fire
siren into operation in the
vicinity of Garrison Avenue.
Hamm said many of the
firemen live in this area and
are unable to hear the present


sirens which call them to
action, because they are so far
away.
Hamm said, "Especially in
the winter time, with the wind
blowing in the opposite direc-
tion, these firemen just can't
hear the sirens at night."
The Commission asked
Hamm to come up with his
recommendation as to where
the siren would be most
effective and present his find-
ings to the Commission.


Kids, Get

n Those


Letters
Christmas decorations
are going up, carols are
being sung, Christmas mu-
sic is coming over the radio
and TV and stores are
taking on the Christmas
look.
That means it is time for
all young boys and girls to
get busy composing their
annual letter to Santa
Claus. When you write
those letters, mail or bring
them to The Star, so they
can be printed in the
annual Christmas edition.
The letters will be for-
warded on to Santa Claus in
time for Christmas, though
this action is not necessary.
Santa reads The Star, too.


Paul Sewell, School Board Chairman; Gene Raffield, Vice-Chairman.




Ask for Light






At RR Crossing


Residents in the vicinity of
Avenue A in North Port St.
Joe, led by Paul Gant, asked
the County Commission to see
about having warning lights
installed at' the Apalachicola
Northern Railroad tracks
across Avenue A Tuesday
'night at the County Commis-
sion meeting.
Gant said, "You can't see a
train crossing 'the street at
night and it's a dangerous
situation". Gant said it is
almost impossible to see the
cars crossing the road at
night, after the engine has
passed by.
The Commission had al-
ready been discussing the
crossing in the past and have
applied to the DOT to place
warning signs at all railroad
crossings in the county. Gant's
request caused the Commis-
sion to be concerned with this
crossing more particularly.
County administrative as-
sistant Tommy Pitts said he
had been in touch with R. H.
Ellzey, railroad superinten-
dent concerning a light for the
crossing and had learned such


a signal light would cost about
$40,000, with the county being
required to bear half the cost.
Pitts said cross arms,would'
probably be required also by
the DOT.-
Commissioner Billy Branch
said he-felt the City of Port St.
Joe-should also be contacted
about the matter since the
street is in the city. Branch
-then made a motion to have
the lights installed with the
county's share to be paid for
out of the gasoline tax con-
struction money. He also
requested that the City of Port
St. Joe be advised of. the
situation.
The Board approved the
motion unanimously.
ORDINANCE
For several months the
Commission, especially Com-
missioner Billy Branch, has
been concerned about the need
for an ordinance to give the
County the power to regulate
unsightly conditions in the
unincorporated areas of the
county..
Interest in such an ordin-
ance was sparked by a protest


from Oak Grove residents to
property in their area being
used to store used equipment
and old vehicles.
Tuesday night, attorney Wil-
liam J. Rish had the first draft
of such an ordinance ready
and had included a section to
-gtve'the County power to
remove old delapidated build-
ings, at Branch's request.
This sparked a long con-
troversy.
Commissioner Leo Kennedy
violently 'opposed the new
addition to the ordinance
saying it covered too wide a
scope. He felt a person living
out of the way, removed from
other people should not be
affected by a threat from the
ordinance.
Branch then explained the
ordinance covered only build-
ings which were "decayed,
falling down or burned (more
than half destroyed)" the
Ordinance would apply.
Kennedy retorted, "I know
of people living in buildings
like that. Are you going to
(Continued On Page 7)


Only Two of 13 Cases Get to Trial


Of the 13 cases scheduled to
be tried in the fall session of
Gulf County Circuit Court last
week, only- two cases actually
went to trial.
Both of the cases which went
to the jury for a decision were
found not guilty.
Stanley Winfield was given


a not guilty verdict by the jury
on a charge of uttering a
forged instrument. Max Wood,
charged with breaking and
entering, was also found not
guilty and released.
Four of the defendants to be
tried filed pleas of guilty and
are awaiting a pre-sentence


investigation before sentence
is imposed by Judge Larry
Bodiford.
Charles Gregory Cloud,
charged with possession of
marijuana, entered a guilty
plea to a lesser offense.
Delores Thomas entered a
plea of guilty as charged to a


Charity Ball Saturday Night


Rotarians are getting things
in order for their annual
Charity Ball Saturday night.
The ball, to be held in the
Centennial Building, starting
at 9:00 p.m., will be a
,ni-formal affair, with a live
w. d to provide good dancing
and listening music for those
who attend the social affair.
Mfisic will be furnished by


Ray Smith and the Mary Free
Trio. The band played for last
year's ball and received raves
from everyone in attendance.
Tickets are on sale by all
Rotarians and will not be
available at the door of the
ball. Table reservations may
be made by calling Rotarian
Ted Cannon at the Florida
First National Bank. Tickets
may also be reserved by


calling Cannon.
All proceeds received by the
ball this year have been
pledged to two projects. Half
the funds will be donated to
the Municipal Hospital equip-
ment fund and the other half to
developing the City Park at
the intersection of Highway 98
and Fifth Street.
Tickets are $15.00 per cou-


count of uttering a forged
instrument.
. John Roland Wood, charged
with armed robbery filed a
plea of guilty to grand lar-
ceny.
Reginald S. Trammell, filed
a plea of guilty as charged to a
count of burglary of a convey-
ance.
Four of the cases on the
docket were continued to the
February term of court for
trial. These included: Calvin
Johnson, charged with dealing
in stolen property; Charlene
Walley, obtaining drugs by
fraud; Curtis Lee Nobles,
burglary; and Chris Hodge,
grand theft.
Two defendants were dis-
missed by the state and the
charges dropped. These were:
Reginald S. Trammell, utter-
ing a forged instrument and
(Continued On Page 7)


John Dean Rouse Had Close Call


Florida Highway Patrol Trooper
Herschel Hill said John Dean Rouse of
Wewahitchka had the brakes of his pulp
wood truck to fail, causing him to knock
the restraining gate loose at the
drawbridge at White City last Wednes-
day afternoon.
Trooper Hill, who is shown in the
picture above, questioning Rouse, said
the truck driver came up on the open
bridge and hit the brakes, but the pedal
went all the way to the floor. Rouse then
reportedly hit the pedal again and the


brakes caught slightly. He hit the
brakes a third time and, this time,
brought the truck to a stop about 30 feet
before he reached the open span of the
bridge, but after he had knocked down
the retaining arm, shown on the ground
at the rear of the truck.

Bridge tender, James Lovett, said
he heard the crash and thought
someone had ran through the bridge
into the canal until he looked back and
saw what had happened. "The bridge


was wide open, letting a tug boat
through", Lovett said.
Trooper Hill said trucks going
through the retainer arms at the bridge
keeps him busy. "It happens all the
time, sometimes two or three times a
week", he said.,
Rouse was another one who was
lucky enough to stop his heavy truck
before it carried him into the canal,
where the water is deep under the
bridge opening.
-Star photo


.'


i' .C-' ity Considers


S i" Zone Changes


"On Garrison


.,t













Editorials and Opinions




Thanksgiving Ush


With theThanksgiving turkey relegated to too commercialized. This ques
aningredient for hash and sandwiches, we can really .bother us since we
now get down to the serious business of Christmas is commercialized un]
5H ushering in the "happy season" of Christmas it is. If we think Christmas is too
Time. that means we are beginning to r
r Thanksgiving gets us in the mood for the money we are spending for gifts
.i "happy season" by making us pause to reflect our loved ones. When we begin to I
on the blessings of the year as opposed to the money spent, Christmas is bI
puny list of bad things which happen to us. The commercial. The "happy season
^H^ good most always outweighs the bad, if we
Look fr it: and Thanksgiving makes us look U se

We Christmas seems to be a bit late this year. U se the
We have still to hear the first Christmas song
-on the radio or TV as of this writing, but we While we're enjoying the "ha
feel this drought of the "happy season" music we could also use this season to
will be pealing forth in short order. act of tossing trash on the streets
The "happy season" reminds us of the and on the sidewalks in our tow
spring rains. After a year of turmoil, tempest, Only recently, the manage
work And trying to pay the bills, there comes State Historical Museum here in
Wit., the "season to be jolly" to wipe away all the called together city and school of
-.. cares and problems of the year gone by. for their help in keeping litter
SWhether it wipes away the cares of the year minimum at affairs which are
past or prepares us for the year to come we Centennial Building. It seems
haven't figured out yet, but the "happy activities at the Centennial Built
season" is. a welcome respite. be held for the sole purpose of see
4. Always at this time of the year we become much litter can be tossed outside
5- t concerned with whether or not Christmas is dyer the Museum grounds and the



SUse Zip, Return


SAddressOn |Mail
Postmaster Len Collier is the best service this Christ By BILLY NORRIS
Reminding customers that for mas season they should use
Zip Codes, place their return Deuteronomy 30:11-16 thing in wh
.';'.' 1i address in. the upper left Key Word: God Commands blessing).
Conducting corner of the envelope and use (Verse 11) "Now what I am how.
proper postage. commanding you today is not
; Nb u "By following these suggest- too difficult for you or beyond In verse
1"1o diffiul..........o......nd


SooK r aw
The library of Highland
SView Elementary School is
conducting a Book Fair from
..December 3 to December 7.
'The Book. Fair will open each
'day from 8:00 a.m. to 3:00
Sp.m. This is an exciting
Sppportunity to purchase quali-
"W, worthwhile books for chil-
"Zdten as gifts at Christmas.
These books have b.en
selected by a committee of
-7Elementary and Jr. High"
: School Librarians. The entire
'emphasis of the Book Fair
S Program is to promote read-
i.ing skills and stimulate each
; student's desire to read.
i. The books range in price
' from 49 cents to $10.95, with
: most books priced under $1.50.
Profits from the Book Fair
'.- will be used for instructional
materials at Highland View
; Elementary School.

Favorite R


It's time for holiday enter- 1 cup
S trainingg and that calls for i Tbi
tid-bits for your guests to 2 cup
nibble on. 1 cup
George McLawhon, who has 1 Thl
. made a career of good eating, Sprir
- brought in this nibblerr", and oni
S which he says is delicious and one hoi
:recommends that you try it. over tt
MARINATED CUKES ions. LI
6 cups thinly sliced cukes. it's eve




Can HostaA

:: I'M CONFUSED. The other day the
S: Ayatolla Khomeini said he would try
the remaining hostages from our
embassy in Tehran as spies and
sentence them to death if the shah isn't
sent back to Iran to be tried for his
crimes.
The confusion on my part is, if the
embassy people will not be guilty of
spying if the shah is returned, how can
Z'they be guilty if he is not returned?
One thing I'm not confused about;
the ayatolla isn't playing with a full
deck. I think the Premier of Egypt,
Anwar Sadat, hit the nail on the head
When he said Khomeini is a lunatic.
PRESIDENT CARTER took the
attitude of the great majority of
Americans, in my opinion, when he said
the day before Thanksgiving that the
nation of Iran would face dire conse-
quences if our people are harmed.
I hope Khomeini gets the message.
The world doesn't need his kind of
diplomacy at this time.
-?:+ + +
SCIENTISTS RECENTLY said
'- that a further study of the age of the


-T



Wesley R. Ramsey .
S William H. Ramsey.
"4tWSPfjk Frenchie L. Ramsel
Shirley K. Ramsey .


ions,", Postmaster Collier
says, "Customers will be
assured good mail service this
holiday season."
It is important, the Port St.
Joe postmaster says that
families "double check" en-
velopes and cards to be
certain that proper postage is
affixed. Envelopes without
postage will be returned to
senders, if possible, or delay-
ed by postage due procedures.
When the return address is
placed on envelopes bearing
holiday greetings, it also helps
remind friends of one's cur-
rent address.
And, if the family to whom a
holiday message is sent
moved more than a year ago,
it cannot be forwarded. With a
return address, Postmaster
Collier says, such letters are
returned to the sender with a
notation that the following
"order" has expired.


ecipe


p sliced onions.
s. salt.
ps sugar.
p vinegar.
1. celery seed.
kle salt over cucumber
ion slices and let set for
ir. Mix spices and pour
ie cucumbers and on-
et stand for a while and
en better.


your reach."
(Verse 12) It is not up in
Heaven, so that you have to
ask, 'Who will ascend into
Heaven to get it and proclaim
it to us so we may obey it?'
(Verse 13) Now is it beyond
the sea, so that you may have
to ask, 'Who will cross the sea
to get it and proclaini it to us
so we may obey it?'
(Verse 14) No, the word is
very near: you; it is i your
mouth and in your heart so
you may obey it."
(Verse i5) See, I set before
you today life and prosperity,
death and destruction.
(Verse 16) For I command
you today to love the Lord
your God, to walk in his ways,
and to keep his commands,
decrees and laws; then you
will live and increase, and the
Lord ybur God will bless you
in the land you are entering to
possess."
Moses 'in this passage is
setting forth to God's people a
command by which we may
receive God's blessing. That
command in Verse 16 is "to
love the Lord our God, walk in
His ways, and to keep His
commands, decrees and
laws."
There isn't very many
Christians (or non-Christians
for that matter) that do not
have a land to possess (a
problem situation or some-


universe, the heavens and the size of
the universe is only half what it was
thought to be. There was some
speculation that with these new find-
ings, the fossils of animals and early
man which have been found and dated





ETAOIIJ






would put the appearance of animals
and man here on earth closer to the
beginning of the universe.
I don't know how they aie going to
prove whether the former or latest
theory as to age or size is correct. The
only thing written down about the
creation of the universe is in Genesis


stion doesn't
don't think
less we think
D commercial
regret all the
to present to
begrudge the
coming too
n" of Christ-


and nobody is quite sure as to just how
many hours long the seven days of
creation are.
What this means to all of us I don't
rightly know. With our method of telling
time, based on the universe, its size, its


age, etc., it could mean that we are all
just half as old as we think we are.
Some of us feel as if we are only
half as old as we are by present
chronological dating anyhow. Others
act like it.
EDITOR BILL PHILLIPS took
exception to my editorial about the



mas should be a season of giving through love,
not trading gifts or generating a grouchy
attitude over the amount of money we "must"
spend. When Christmas becomes a "must"
season, the meaning of the season escapes us.
We're glad to see the "happy season"
since we don't necessarily thrive on contro-
versy, argument, strife and bickering. We like
the season because men seem to get along


Wakulla kids showing derision, disre-
spect and generally being uncouth
during the prayer and National Anthem
at the Wakulla-St. Joe football game in
Medart three weeks ago.
Editor Phillips said he thought the


"hand-ful" of kids were not representa-
tive of Wakulla County and didn't
deserve the attention given them in our
editorial.
The number was more like 40 to 50
kids a large hand-ful and I
disagree with editor Phillips. Even if it
was only one kid who fails to show
respect and reverence during a prayer


THE STAR


PAGE TWO


THURSDAY, November 29, 1979


with one another better at this time of year
than at any other. That is our nature and we
suspect it is also yours.
So while we have it with us for the next
four or five weeks, we would urge you to just
rear back, relax, assume a peaceful attitude
and enjoy the "happy season".
We intend to do just that and we enjoy
company in what we do.


Holidays to Clean Up Port St. Joe


happy season"
clean up our
, in the parks
?n.
ment of the
Port St. Joe
ficials to ask
r down to a
held at the
that' some
ding seem to
being just how
e to blow all
e Constitution


Park adjacent to the Museum. The people at
the Museum are concerned about the situation
and everyone in Port St. Joe should be
concerned.
We have addressed this very real problem
in our community several times in the past
with some results, but the problem is still with
us in unacceptable proportions.
Visitors to our community are always
remarking what a pretty town we have. We
are blessed with nice buildings, fine homes,
beautiful yards, wide and uncluttered streets,
though we admit, we could use some more
sidewalks. We need to keep it clean to make


those remarks expressions of truth rather
than polite observations.
The only way our parks, the Museum
grounds, the streets, or any other part of our
city will remain clean is for the people to toss
their litter into a container or take it home
with them for the garbage can. The city nor
the state can hire enough people to pick up
after everyone who use our public thorough-
fares, even if they had unlimited amounts of
money to do so.
Do your part. We'll do ours. With both of
us trying to keep our city clean, we will be
successful.


ich we need God's
Verse 16 shows us

11, we have the
thallJt flhi: fU .U 'd


assurance mat uus commanai
is not too difficult for us to
obtain. We are told in Verses
12 and 13 that we do not have
to send someone of great
intellect to get the word and
explain it to us so we may
obey. Verse 14 says the word is
in our mouth and in our heart
so all we have to do is obey.
The Christian obeys the
truth of God which the Holy
Spirit reveals to us. We need to
"Say with our mouths" what
that word is so our mind will
begin to obey. This is what a
good confession is, the Word of
God.

SALTY
SALLY j\


It's fall in the Panhandle and that means the leaves are
beginning to fall, bringing out the rakes and putting husbands
to work in the yard. This tree shows the frustration with
falling leaves. Only part of them fall at a time, keeping the
rakers busy for sometimes weeks before the last leaf turns
lose.-Star photo
looEW


and respect for the flag and our
National Anthem, it is too many and he
deserves to be reprimanded by what-
ever method is available.
In a nation which bends over
backward to respect the far-out ideas of
those who do not believe in prayer nor
the flag, at least they could show the
same respect for those who do revere
these two bastions of our nation.
We stand by our editorial, Bill.

WE BURIED our mother the day
after Thanksgiving.
As George Core put it when he
visited at the house the day before
Thanksgiving, "You've lost your best
buddy".
Momma lived a long life and she
was satisfied with her life.
If she had any regrets, I think it
would be limited to only two. She would
regret that she never became a school
teacher and she would regret that none
of her five sons ever became school
teachers.
Momma was school oriented. All of
her four brothers were in the school


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


business, though one abandoned it to*
become a chemist and work in the
research department of an oil company
in Austin, Texas.
Momma didn't stay completely
away from teaching, however; she
taught Sunday School for most of her
adult life, as do some of her sons.
Momma was tough. She and Daddy
started their married life and family
during the 30's when it was rough
everywhere. She made our shirts and
shorts from Pillsbury flour sacks with a
second hand Singer treadle sewing
machine which she continued to use
until she got to where she couldn't see
well enough just a few years ago. She
taught all of us to be tough and self
reliant, a trait which has proven
invaluable to all of us over the years.
As her instructor, Momma used a
leather strap which hung behind the
kitchen door, liberally. At times I
thought it was too liberally. The strap is
still hanging there.
We'll miss her, of course, but we'd
miss her more if she hadn't considered
her life a good time here on earth.


Apalachicola.


Thursday
Friday
Saturday
Sunday
Monday
Tuesday
Wednesday
Thursday


High
8:06P
8:21 P
8:39P
9:15P
9:54P
10:30P
11:11P
11:50P


Low
8:19 A
5:33A
6:12A
5:58A
7:40
8:22 i,
9:08A
9:50A


ers In the "Happy Season"


ges be Innocent with Shah's Return If They're Guilty Now?


HE STAR POSTOFFICEBOX308 SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
PHONE 227-1278 IN COUNTY-ONE YEAR, 25.00 SIX MONTHS, 13.00 THREE MONTHS, $127.S0
day at 306Williams Avefue, Port St. Joe,Florida OUT OFr CUNTY-S7.0O OUT OF U.S.-One.Year. ".00
The Stir Publishing Company PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456
stage Paid at Port St. Joe.Florida 32456 TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omissions in advertisements, the publishers do not hold
themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such advertisement.
................. Editor and Publisher
....... ........ Production Supt. SECONDCLASS POSTAGE PAID The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word is thoughtfully weighed. The spoken word
y .................... Office Manager AT PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly convinces. The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.
.. .. .................. Typesetter


C:7 ar ILI




I 2'~.v .:,.


TIE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, November 29, 1979


PAGE THREE


OBITUARIESS:

ST. D. "Doc"

Whitfield

Passed Away

Thursday
T.D. "Doc" Whitfield, 72, of
Howards Creek passed away
-Thursday morning in a, Pa-
nama City hospital following
an extended illness.
Mr. Whitfield was a native
and lifelong resident of Gulf
County. He was a Gulf County
Commissioner for 20 years,
and played an Important part
in developing Howards Creek,
where he owned and operated
a boat landing. He was widely
known in this area and
throughout Florida.
Survivors include: his wife,
Mrs. Nellie Whitfield of Ho-
wards Creek; two sons, David
and Roy Whitfield, both of
Howard's Creek; three daugh-
(* ters, Shirley Wilhite, Annie
White, and Pinkie Neal, all of
Howard's Creek; three broth-
ers, Herbert Whitfield and
Milton Whitfield, both of We-
wahitchka, and Curtis Whit-
field of Perry; one sister, Mrs.
Willie Mae Harder of Clear-
water; 14 grandchildren and
four great grandchildren.
Funeral services were held
at 2:00 p.m. Saturday at the
Glad Tidings Assembly of God


Gulf County Delegates Attend

Republican State Convention


(Local delegates of the
Republican Party attended
the state convention of the
party in Orlando last week.
Below is the first hand report
from the delegates, Mrs. Ken
Bateman, Mrs. Bobby Jack-
son and Stiles Brown, giving
their impressions of the
goings-on.)
We're home from the Re-
publican pre-presidential
primary in Orlando, tired, but
oh so glad we were there.
It was two days full of
excitement meeting hun-
dreds of nice people making
1act"Cifria.fichific ndw lkL-


Fruitcakes Are Here!!
Port St. Joe's Kiwanis Club have their famous Claxton

Rites Held for Mrs.

Wesley (Lora) Ramsey


s
V
a
h
J


- Church in Wewahitchka, con-
: ducted by the Rev.. David c
Warren, Rev. Orval 'Reynolds C
and the Rev. David Fernan- o
dez. Interment followed in the
family plot of Jehu Cemetery. h
All services were under the P
direction of the Comforter F
Funeral Home, Port St. Joe. W



Taking



Beacon Hil

--for -

Natural i

Service

Construction is under
now and customer
lines will be run wIh
applications are ret
to the Gas Co.

The Cost for the












Natural Gas Shoi
Sometime


Application!
following

Beach Gn
Beach Lui
Gulf Sand
Junior Foc
Ming's Gr
St. Joe Be

For Further L



St.



301 Long


Mrs. Lora Elizabeth Ram-
ey, 76, Port St. Joe died last
Wednesday morning. She was
native of Salem, Ark. and
had been a resident of Port St.
oe for the past 39 years
oming here from Shamrock,
Oklahoma. She was a member
f the First Baptist Church.
She is survived by: her
husband, Wesley Ramsey of
Port St. Joe; five sons, Wesley
lay Ramsey of Port St. Joe,
Will Irvin Ramsey of Chatta-


Left to right: Mrs. Ken Bateman, Stiles Brown and Mrs.
Bobby Jackson. at the Republican Convention in Orlando.


LabLL1g friendisUips, anU waiK- And we will know him
..ing, oh so much walking. personally.
The candidates are no Ion- 'Lots of noise and excite-
ger pictures on the TV or in meant, crowds, movement, and
the newspapers. No, they are then there was the quiet place.
real honest to goodness people It was called the prayer and
Fruit Cakes on sale now for the Christmas season. The huge people that we've met, that praise chapel, and oh, how it
cake Rev. Johnie McCurdy and Kiwanis President George we talked with, met their was used. With all the fun and
Duren have here is not for sale. The Kiwanis Club will wives (all nice ladies) had our games, we all knew this was
probably eat it themselves at a club Christmas party.-The pictures taken with them (one serious business that we were
smaller, three pound variety cakes are on sale, at $5.00 each. of them, we know, will be our about and it was good to have
Get them from any Kiwanis member. -Star photo next president.) a special place to go for a


silent time and a prayer to
God almighty for our beloved
country.
Yes, we're back home, but
we're different People be-
cause of this once in a lifetime
experience. We know now that
each of us can make a
significant contribution to the
future of America, the land
that we all love.


hoochee, and Jimmy D., Bob-
by Lee and Edward Mize
Ramsey all of Atlanta, Ga.;
two brothers, Gilbert Mize of
Perryton, Texas and Woodrow
Mize of Austin, Texas; 19
grandchildren and 12 great
grandchildren.
Funeral services were held
Friday at 10:00 a.m. in the
First Baptist Church of !Port
St., Joe with the Rev. J.C.
Odum and Rev. Bill Heaton
officiating. Interment was in
the Holly Hill Cemetery.


Applications

i in

Ik and St. Joe Beach





^- ^
Gas--



er way
service
hen
urned


First 100 Customers

Who Convert to
Natural Gas Will Be


$1300


for Home
Owners


$ 300 for People
300& who Rent


uld Be Available to Beacon Hill
In the Spring of 1980.


s Are Available at the
g Retail Businesses:

ocery
rmber Company
Is Motel and Restaurant
od Store No. 34
greenhouse
each Beauty Salon

Information or Applications
Come By

Joe Natural Gas

company, Inc.


Aeehn298


Phone 229-8831


3- Avenue










: PAGE FOUR THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY. November 29, 1979


Miss Cathey Kim Thursbay


ofCharles Jeffery Tharpe 4
In beauty, reverence and
S nity, Miss Cathey Kim
":.har fCles Jeffery Tharpe, Fri-
Bly, the second of November
ix t s o'clock in the evening at
he First Methodist Church of
n Me*o Beach. The inspiring
i emeony was performed by
S Reverend Charles MoGow-
"' fParker, grandfather of the b
bride.
SThe bride is the daughter of
r. and Mrs. Ernest C. ,
Thursday of Mexico Beach. ..
The bridegroom is the son of
hi r. and Mrs. Charles G.
S'harpe of Port St. Joe.
..The nuptial vows were ex-
S hanged before an altar ac-
S-fited with arrangements of
d eixed flowers and softly a e
S.*hted by the glow of burning
atpers nestled amid the
S reenery of brass candle
.es, The family pews were
signated by floral arrange-
ents in antique hurricane
mps. The other pews in the
e wnctuary were marked with
Ilue satin bows and filigree
atin wedding bells.V
zPre-nuptial organ music
S s presented by Mrs. Wil-
;rm Allen. Cathey, cousin of e
1 e bride. The selections were
SPromise Me" (De Koben),
1 ause" (L'Hardelot), "I
u", "Reverie Theme
m Romeo and Juliet" and
ou Light Up My Life". Used
processional was the "Bri-
I Chorus" by Wagner, and
cessional was "Wedding
rch" from a Mid Summer Mr. and Mrs. Charles Jeffery Tharpe
hit's Dream (Mendelsohn).
al solo numbers by Mrs. The bridegroom chose his others, Mrs. W.O. Cathey, Sr.
hrles Gaskin were "Always father, Charles G. Tharpe as chose a peach colored gown
a'd Forever", "The Wedding his best man. His usher- and Mrs. John Cannington
nrg" and at the benediction groomsmen were Ernest wore dusty rose. All of the
ong for a Christian Wed- Charles Thursbay, brother of grandparents wore corsages
g". the bride, Vic Noel Adkison, of silk tiger lilies color coordi-
The bride, given in mar- uncle of the bride, John nated to match their ensem-
ge by her father, was lovely Owens, Ricky Summers, Mike bles.
an exquisite original formal Knox, Greg Knox, Mike Ethe- The wedding was under the
ngth gown of pure silk ridge and Danny Baxley. direction of and the floral
rganza trimmed in Brussels William Parker Thursbay, arrangements were made by
Zice over tissue taffeta. The brother of the bride, was the Billy Rich, Jr. of Port St. Joe.
ctorian collar topped a junior usher-groomsman and Following the wedding cere-
S ted bodice featuring a pat- was attired in navy formal money, Mr. and Mrs. Charles
rn of overlace and scattered wear as the other attendants. McGowin Parker entertained
arls. The re-embrodiered Giving out wedding scrolls with a reception at thVir home
Sce extended down the shoul- at the church were cousins of on Mexico Beach. On the
rs and motifs decorated the the bride, Narvin Thursbay, Colonial front porch, baskets
I sleeves ending with lace or Pensacola; Ellen and Gw6d of fern enhanced either side of
s. The full skirt was also Barks of Crestview. the door, the brides book was
hanced with lace appliques The mother of the bride placed on a round talbe,
Mnd was edged with a Brussels chose for her daughter's covered in a white linen cloth
cee ruffle extending around wedding an ice blue chiffon with a graceful ruffle and
1 full chapel train. Her dress with softly draped collar overlaid in a lace and embro-
matching head piece was edged in lace. The gown diered cloth. The table held a
S r ed with a double tier of featured soft puffed sleeves frosted candle with the wed-
lbe and delicate pearls. The and gently, gathered skirt. At ding invitation set into it and a
lapell length illusion veil was the waist the belt was held framed picture of the bride
eed in Brussel lace. with an ice blue chiffon rose. and groom. Miss Trenia Ca-
e bride carried a cascade Her wrist corsage was a silk they, cousin of the bride from
guquet of silk Bride's roses, tiger lily in white.
:" nade of three circular tiers of The groom's mother chose a
which were joined into one by floor length gown of mauve
l. gths of delicate pearl rop- matte jersey styled with a self F
z(g. She also carried her draped neckline and softly
Christening Bible covered in flared skirt. Her corsage was e e
s"in lace, a gift from her also white tiger lilies. r SByte
grandparents, Rev. and Mrs. The bride's grandmothers, Sixteenth Street and
Prker. Mrs. C.M. Parker, wore a Phone
:-Attending the bride as her formal gown of yellow, and
iiatrons of honor were her Mrs. W.E. Thursday, chose a SUNDAY WORSHIP SEF
and life long friend, Mrs. ensemble. The grandmothers ADULT SUNDAYSCHOC
h-arles Gaskin. The honor of the groom, Mrs. Barney
atlendants wore formal gowns Alsobrook, wore a periwinkle Welcome t
itf delicate blue matte jersey blue gown and Mrs. Roy
fashioned with crystal pleated Tharpe was dressed in soft JOHN M. STU
si rts and elegant collars of pink. Phone 2
F.glish lace. They carried The brides great grandmo-
I.tite fireside baskets filled .,= w, . .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .
v ith arrangements of Fall
flowers in soft blue tones.
,The bridesmaids were Miss
Pam Cathey, of Pensacola,
M iss Marie Barks, of Crest-
ew, cousins of the bride, -.
Miss Stacey Tharpe, sister of
the groom, Miss Theresa A FOREVER GIFT
Fortner and Miss Nancy A
oensac ala homs, Make someone's Christmas spar
as junior bridesmaid. They
were attired in dresses identi- ."
cl to those of the honor Give a Diamond. the perfect
atendants and carried bas-
l ets of blue silk flowers. All
attendants wore dainty ar- Es
rangements in their hair and Earngs, S
necklaces of gold loveknots, a
giat from the bride. 0 Watches, Tie T
'Miss Wanda Adams, cousin


of the groom was the flower V
gfrl, Her dress was a minia- Z 0 Necklaces
tafre copy of the other attend-
aats and her natural basket g Wedding Sets
held rose petals which she
scattered down the aisle.
1 pharles Gordon "Chip" Dinner Rings
Thomas, Jr., cousin of the
bipde from Pensacola, dressed
ibr a navy formal suit with Wedding Bands
ihite ruffled shirt edged in 6
ltght blue, served as ring -
tlarer. He carried the rings
d a white heart shaped satin Many Giftsfor the Entl
fo. fOW.
SBee Gee -- USE OUR CONVENIENT LAY-A
Bee Gee
:I fell in love with
:-you the first day lS JeW
:we metal
B.et o 302 Reid Avenue


Local Telethon Next Weekend#


SBecomes Bride


on November 2


Pensacola registered the
guests. Mr. and Mrs. Parker
welcomed the guests and
presented them to the receiv-
ing line.
The bride's table covered
with an imported white lace
and linen cloth, was centered
with a divided four tiered
wedding cake. In each division
of the cake graceful swans
held the delicate tiers in place.
The fourth tier held a bouquet
of dainty flowers. A four
branch candelabra, holding an
arrangement of white fall
flowers was placed at one end
of the table and a silver punch
bowl graced the other end.
Serving the bride's cake were
Mrs. Paul Presnell, aunt of the
bride, and pouring punch was
Miss Karen Kimmell.
Assisting in caring for the
guests were Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Thomas, Pensacola,
aunt and uncle of the bride.
The emphasized decor in the
den area of the home was a
chocolate groom's cake, on an
ecru lace and linen covered
table. Brass appointments
were used on the table along
with a miniature copy of the
groom's truck and bass boat.
Serving at the groom's cake
was Kirk Cathey of Little
Rock, Arkansas, and Billy
Norris. The mantle in the
room was the focal point with
an arrangement of daisies
reflected in the mirror.
The gifts were displayed on
tables covered in white linen.
The round center table held a'
large fireside basket with an
arrangement of flowers to
match the bridesmaids bou-
quet. Interspersed among the
flowers were satin roses hold-
ing blue rice. Also on the table
were smaller baskets of white
wedding bells filled with rice.
The satin roses and the
wedding bells were distribu-
ted among the guests by the
cousins of the bride, Ellen and
Marie Barks, when the couple
departed on their honeymoon.
In the solarium the coffee
and tea tables were covered
with floor length cloths and
overlaid with linen and lace
bridal cloths. Mrs. Harold
Jones and Mrs. Henry Hobson:
served tea while Mrs,' George
Booker and Mrs. James
Chewning poured coffee from
a golden anniversary coffee
service belonging to the
bride's great grandparents
Mrs. G.U. Parker of Blounts-
town and the late Mr. G.U.
Parker.
Coordinating the reception
were Mr. and Mrs. Charles,
Thomas, Mr. and Mrs. A.E.


rst

ian Church
Forresf Park Avenue
227-1756
(VICE ........ 10:00A.M.
OL CLASS .... 11:00A.M.

o Everyone
ART, Pastor
29-6857

>IWW iii i


DS



*le...


Christmas


Pins

acs


d I


re Family

AWAY PLAN --



elers

Phone 229-8723
fV^VW~fi^Vi~ftV~iV-iV 9:


Joines, and Mrs. George Ep-
ling. Acting as floor hosts and
hostesses were Mrs. W.O.
Cathey, Jr., Mr. Val Cathey,
Rev. and Mrs. Ronald H.
Barks, Mr. Al Cathey, Mr. and
Mrs. Billy Norris, Mr. and
Mrs. Jimmy Gainnie, Mrs.
Danny Tankersley, Mr. and
Mrs. Paul Presnell, Mr. and
Mrs. George Booker, Mr. and
Mrs. Henry Hobson, Mr. and
Mrs. Harold Jones, Mrs.
James Chewning, Mr. and
Mrs. James Guilford, and
Mrs. Greg Knox.
Mrs. Tharpe chose for her
traveling outfit a three piece
pastel plaid suit with a candle-
light blouse. After a wedding
trip to Destin, the couple is at
home at St. Joe Beach.
Rehearsal Dinner
Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Tharpe entertained the fami-
lies and attendants with a
rehearsal dinner at the Epis-
copal Parish House.
The u-shaped table was
covered in handsome linen.
Arrangements in the bride's
color of blue graced the tables.
The bride and groom gave
gifts to their attendants at this
time. A buffet dinner was
served to the guests.
Out Of Town Guests
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Tho-
mas, Lalla and Chip, Mr. and
Mrs. W.E. Thursday, Narvin,
Mr. Val Cathey, Pam Cathey,
Trenia Cathey, and Kirk Ca-
they, Little Rock, Arkansas,
Mr. and Mrs. Proctor Guern-
sey of Pensacola, Mr. and
Mrs. J.G. Parker, Marianna,
Rev. and Mrs. Ronald Barks,
Marie, Ellen and Gwen, Atlan-
ta, Ga., Mr. and Mrs. Paul
Presnell, Crawfoi-dville, Mr.
and Mrs. Bill Alley, Atlanta,
Ga., Tim Alley, Mr. and Mrs.
George Epling, Mr. and Mrs.
Ed Breedlove and Mr. and
Mrs. Bill Cannington, Panama
City, Mr. and Mrs. Graybill,
Mr. and Mrs. Donald Fowler,
Mr. and Mrs. J.L. Lewis, Mr.
and Mrs. James Buchanan, all
of Panama City, Mrs. William
Linton, Wewahitchka, Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Johnson and
Collin, Tallahassee.


A good egg-separator is a
small funnel.


To Raise

Funds for

Retarded

Citizens
The Gulf CountyAssociation
for Retarded Citizens, Inc. is
again preparing for its annual
Telethon to be held December
7 and 8. The telethon will begin
at 5:00 p.m. on December 7
and run through 8:00 a.m.
December 8. Any person or
group interested in presenting
talent during this time is


urged to contact Gloria Best at
the Gulf County Adult Activity


Center at 229-637, for times or
participation.


Kathy Anderson and

Roger Tyner To Wed


Mr. and Mrs. Richard An-
derson have announced the
engagement and approaching
marriage of their daughter,
Kathy Diane, to Roger M.
Tyner of Pensacola.
The bride-elect is a gradu-
ate of Port St. Joe High School
and is presently employed at
the University Hospital in
Pensacola.
The prospective bridegroom


is a graduate of Tate High
School and Pensacola Jr.
College where he received an
associate of science degree in
law enforcement. He is pre-
sently employed by the Es-
cambia County Sheriff's De-
partment.
The wedding will be an:
event of December 18 at.
Liberty Church in Pensacola.


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WEIGHT WATCHERS MEETINGS

ARE NOW TAKING PLACE IN

PARIS! IN HAWAII! IN LONDON!

AND IN PORT ST. JOE!


Each Tuesday at the Episcopalian
Church on 6th Street. This new
class will meet at 6:30 PM




Come in and find out about
the fabulous Weight Watchers
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"WEIGHT WATCHERS" ANDO ARE REGISTERED TRADEMARKS OF WEIGHT WATCHERS
INTERNATIONAL. INC. MANHASSET'N Y S WEIGHT WATCJE4Ir INTERNATIONAL 9


5




1 17,


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, November 29, 1979


4 'o


Lila Brouillette


Contributes to Art
Mrs. Lila Sinclair Brouil- only her native Florida but
lette is one of Gulf County's also to Illinois, Delaware, and From left: M
e most fascinating citizens. A Indiana. She has a total of
native Floridian, she was born forty years in education. For
T in Chipley in 1909.' twenty-two of those years she
Coming from an illustrious served as Supervisor of Art in P o ca h o
pioneer family who helped in Gulf and Washington County
many outstanding ways to Public Schools.
iiold Northwest Florida, Mrs. In addition, Mrs. Brouillette A
Brouillette has kept up the has taught at Blue Mountain
her own contributions in the in Mississippi, the University o g
field of art and education. of Florida, and assorted work- The Garden Center on
Her father is John Clayton shops and classes including Eighth Street was the setting
Sinclair whose family still adult classes in both Gulf and for the November luncheon
held in 1941 the original land Washington counties. meeting of St. Joseph Bay
grant property given bythe Believing "it was good to Chapter Daughters of the
King of England to the Sin- have experience in art fields -
clairs in 1640. Mrs. Sinclair other than teaching to bring a from being an illustrator for
helped to develop naval stores broader viewpoint and more Disney Studios in Chicago to
and other industries in North- understanding of problems an illustrator for a medical
west Florida and in particular and expectations of students journal in Mississippi.
what is now known as Bay in art careers," Mrs. Brouil- Mrs. P-'ouillette is the wife
County. letter worked in a variety of of the s .e Herbert J. Brouil-
Mr. Ne positions. lette.
Mr. Nel A. Sinclair, her As a draftsman, she worked Always active, she is a
brother, was one of the in the Studio of Architects with member of a number of
earliest managers and deve- Charles Morgan and Frank prestigious organizations:
lopersof the West Florida Gas Lloyd Wright in Chicago. The Captain James Day Chap-
and Fuel Corporation in Port During World War II, she ter of Colonial Dames of the
St. Joe and the Northwest continued her draftsman work XVII Century, the St. Joseph
Florida area. He now lives in in the St. Johns Shipyard in Chapter Daughters of the
Tallahassee. Jacksonville. Of special inter- American Revolution, charter
Mrs. Aleene Sinclair Fronz est to people in this area is the member of the Florida Arts
has been the art supervisor in -tthat- Mr-. Brouillette Council, local state, regional,
Washington County for thirty ofkbd:on the; brochure illus- and national member of the
years. Mrs. Fronz is an aetivq ti the ship, The John Art Association, local, region-
member of the Phi chapter of tGbrid, for the event of the al, and national member of the
the Delta Kappa Gamma sip's launching. Art Supervisors Association,
Society Intern, -. ... -It impossible to i .afte- national Retired Teachers
SMrs. .Brou e s_ s. .htes -lIiation, and the Beta Beta
&many contr to to '" 'tte s. e, c ter of the Delta Kappa
_____Gamma Society International.
SR A S Mrs. Brouillette is a mem-
POSITIVELY GETS ID OF ROACHES r of the St. James Episcopal
POSITIVELYR AChurch where she served as
THEFN i T D D CEARSC President of WMM in 1977.
S. This outstanding educator
received her BA from the
Kills those you see, and School of The Art Institute of
those hiding and muli-cagoandtheniversity
lying in the walls, too... Chicago; she received her MA
in7tol10days degree from Florida State
| TESTS PROVE roaches University.
don't recognize this new
powder as insecticide, so Before and after her retire-
they don't avoid it, the way ment in 1974, Mrs. Brouillette
0 DV they do others, has been the recipient of many
SE n cooperation honors.. In Chicago she was
with a leadinguniversity, it elected to membership in the
was proved the most effec- Art Students League and
tive roach killer tested! Un-
NSalike sprays, it holds its received the Anna Louise
strength and effectiveness, Raymond scholarship at the
guarding against infesta- institute.
tion. In 1953 Mrs. Brouillette
received the Merit of Achieve-
ment Award from the Phi
ST. JOE HARDWARE, Port St. Joe chapter of Delta Kappa Gam-
EARLEY'S HARDWARE, Highland View ma. In 1977 she again received
CATHEY'S HARDWARE, Mexico Beach the Delta Kappa Gamma
RICH'S IGA, Wewahitchka Achievement Award; this was
ACE HARDWARE, Apalachicola presented by the Beta Beta
ACE HARDWARE, Eastpoint chapter.
Mrs. Brouillette has the
singular honor of having
D bee~efl~e~ef~e~e emD ~served the Beta Beta chapter
s t sas its president for two
PRICES SLIID L bienneiums.
This exceptional person con-
I SLI H ALF ~-tinues to give so much through
her activities and participa-
In Uh e GreJenhouse anld Nursryv tion in sundry organizations.
SNorthwest Florida is indebted
to her for sharing her wonder-
L ful talents in many ways.





toThis Wolverine and G
COme oT hi Men's Hunting
| n -A Lay
Gigantic Sale '


November 29, 30 and
g Deceinbe 1


Give A Plant
for Christmas

....JV Greenhouse
Butler'sand Nurse.y
Corner Hiway 98 and Bay St.


St. Joe Beach


Phone 648-8926


Boys' Leather
WORK BOOTS
Sizes 10 to s*2 $
Big boys 6 -20-23
Men's
DRESS BOOTS
Side zippers, brown, black.

$2500


Irs. Tom Owens, Eda Ruth Tay-lor, Roberta Hardin and Mrs. Stiles Brown. -Star photo


wtas Was Peacemaker


Early Settlers-Eda Taylor


American Revolution held
Wednesday, November 21.
The delightful Thanksgiving
meal was served by the Port
St. Joe Garden Club to mem-
bers and three visitors, Mrs.
A.W. North, Mrs. Basil Ken-
ney of St. Andrew, and Mrs.
Beth Orolosky from Angola,
Indiana where she is on the
teaching staff of TriState
University. Mrs. Orolosky is
the sister of Mrs. Stiles
Brown, who was welcomed at
this time as a new member,
transferred from member-
ship-at-large.
The meeting was opened by
the Regent, Mrs. Tom Owens,
with the usual ritual, followed
by a beatuiful Thanksgiving
prayer written by Reginald
Holmes.
Mrs. Nobie Stone's Civil
Defense Report was entitled,
"America Needs a Better
Civil Defense Program". Em-
phasizing the word "needs",
MrsStortse-safd athA rldd
has become a small neighbor-
hood, and not a peaceful one;
that the power-of the U.S.S.R.
is steadily increasing; that
their missile power is four
times as great as ours; that
we have no defense against
them; that in the area of
population defense, theirs is
an elaborate system and ours
tragically ineffective, and our
budget less than one tenth as


large; that their missiles
could destroy half of our
people; that we have no
evacuation plans and no shel-
ter system.
The speaker for the day,
Mrs. Eda Ruth Taylor, was
introduced by Mrs. Ralph
Swatts, Sr. Her subject was
"Pocahontas, the Indian
Maiden Who Wove a Tapestry
of Peace Among Early Set-
tlers", and her talk was a
review of the book on Poca-
hontas by Frances Mossiker.
Mrs. Taylor spoke of the
Jamestown Settlement of 1607,
Virginia's first permanent set-
tlement; of Chief Pow-hat-an,
a very important personage
who governed six tribes and
was said to have twenty sons
and ten daughters, of whom
Pocahontas, about 14 at that
time, was the favorite. She
told how Captain John Smith
had been captured by the
Indians 'and rescued from
certain death by this'spirited
young woman, and how she
saved the settlers from star-
vation by bringing food every
few days; how she risked her
own life to warn the settlers of
a surprise attack by the
Indians, and how she renoun-
ced her own people and
accepted Christianity.
Mrs. Taylor said that Poca-
hontas was placed in the care
of Reverend Whitaker and


Special!


SPAGHETTI

Today, 5-10 P.M., CST

ALL YOU
CAN EAT!$2.95


THE FISH HOUSE

RESTAURANT


Mexico Beach


648-8950


Girl's "Fuzzy" SLIPPERS
Ladies $450 Child $350
Sizes 4 Size 9 to 3

Ladies' "Hush Puppy"
SUEDE BOOTS
Brown and Taupe $40OO
Reg. $5000.


Neel' Shoes and
Si Accessories
I 222 Reid Avenue


lived in the parsonage on a 100
acre farm called Rock Hill.
She studied under him and
took the name Rebecca. In
1614 she married John Rolfe.
In 1616 she was taken to
England with her husband and
son and was well received by
Queen Anne and King James.
The valiant Indian maiden
never returned to Virginia.
She died in England and was
buried as an English lady,
Virginia born, in the Chancel
St. George. Her son was left in
England in his uncle's care.
Peace reigned in Virginia
until 1622 when 347 men,
women, and children were
massacred. Iq the 1630's the
son of Pocahontas, Thomas
Rolfe, returned and became
Lieutenant Colonel in the
Colonial Militia to defend the
colonists against the Indians.
Mrs. Owens announced that
the Christmas membership
tea will be held in the home of
Mrs: Roy Siirithl-on Monument
Avenue.
Hostesses for November
were Mrs. W.B. Simmons, Jr.,
Mrs. Mark Tomlinson, and
Mrs. J.I. Melvin.


F I


Carl Guilford

Is back in the prescription
Dept. of Campbell's Drug

Carl Says: "I'm here to stay and
am looking forward to seeing old
friends and making new ones."

Full Line of Cosmetics, Toiletries


Campbell's Drugs
201 Reid Ave. Phone 227-1224




NOTICE

Sale of Used Vehicles

The St. Joseph Telephone
& Telegraph Company

will sell the below listed vehicles:


No. 202 E14AHU21990
'74 T Ford Van
No. 405 390 V-8, F25 HK528710
'73 Ford %T F250 Truck
No. 411 CCQ144A178207
'74 Chevrolet PU
No. 419 6 cyl. CCQ145A145362
E-W SP-11, Side Pak Utility Body
'75 Chevrolet Truck PU


$ 950.00

$1325.00

$1150.00

$1575.00


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


Help!

for Harried Shoppers

As a service to our cubtuineis, our


Main Drive-In Window
at the Bank


Open Saturdays, 9 to 12
Beginning Dec. 1, til further notice


Florida First National Bank


VWA d0o9rt$*Ao cOSUfO.0


at Port St. Joe

Phone 229-8282


--72 '-' *-.-'


PAGE FIVE


--------- L -L t- -- -- ---- ------~ -- ----Wi


eorgia Giant 100/
Boots 1070 off
Away Now for Christmas


!eevm"ee"e.,ge..eegreeeeeg.DeWEHe..eW


-- -- ~-- -'---"- Y' C- -----~---C- --~YI:


f. ^










I.

PA1~E SIX


PORT ST. JOE -
0x90' commercial lot on
,corner of Reid Ave. & 5th St.
Across alley from City Hall.
Priced, right and owner will
'finance.


few Listing Great starter
oe. 2 bdrms, 1 ba., liv.
din. rm, den and

detached garage with utility
house. Very low mainte-
nance requirement. $20,000.

1,120 sq. ft. home. s bdrm,,
.b.,- 2 a-c's, furnace, cy-
press panelling, 2 car car-
, port, screened breezeway.
,05 Palm.

eata a pin, new listing, 2
DBR and den or 3 BR, 1 ba.,
td arpeted and wallpapered,
f encedback yd. with pecan
and fig trees, quiet and Im-
Smaculate, priced for quick
t sale. Call to see this jewel at
1j306 McClellan Ave.

;206 9th St. TERRIFIC
family home, over 1900 sq.
Sft. of living in the middle of
JHREE beautifully land-
kscaped lots. Large kitchen,
serate dining room with
by window, sunken living
'Troom with huge ballast
sfne fireplace and French
dors onto a large deck
=prch. Three Ig. bdrms, two
baths, dressing room, one of
JPort St. Joe's best buys.
l us today.

S.Nice lot and nice home, 3
ibdrms, 1 baths with sep-
iarate dining room, drapes,
carpets, and stove, FHA
approved, small down pay-
fment.:

A great location for chil-
Idren. Convenient to schools.
Iost 1600 sq. ft. living
spa ce. on nice corner lot. 3
ms, 2 baths. Let us show
;ypu the rest.


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

[2bdrm. mobile home, comp.
S'f.Irnished with added screen
porch. Ready for occupancy
;i$and only $15,500.00. Georgia
:St., between 6th & 7th.

`12x54' furn. mobile home on
50x150' lot just 1 block from
the beach. A spacious floor
i plan, 2 bdrms, 1 *bath,
A kitchen w-dining area, and
liv. rm. A nice place to live
S ; aid nice price, too. $21,000.

!, ,'Deluxe, blue ribbon home. 3
bdrms, 3 baths, double in-
.: ,sulation, fireplace, swim-
tn ming pool. Paved drive,
.k, Yaulted ceiling. This is a
home you can be proud of
for many, many years.
i' Tenn. Ave.


ST. JOE BEA
Adorable and affordable, 2 Use
*bdrms, 1 ba., liv. rm., kit- ima
chen & dining combo with part
built-in bookshelves. Situ- bdro
ated on 75x150' corner lot. dini
House is only 4 yrs. old. utili
the 1
-75'x150' lot with 3 bdrm, 1% lot a
ba. mobile home, block and
a half from the beach. An 3 cle
excellent buy at $12,500. DeSt
--- ing
Beautiful, level corner lot with
w' 'with 3 bdrm, 1 ba. homp, Well
furn., has the potential to be alrea
a showplace and only one,
block from the beach. Pine Mob
ane Americus, $27,500.00. lots.
--- do 1
INCOME PRODUCING part
PROPERTY-Duplex-2 inclu
blocks from the beach. Let Enc:
:your money work for you. Barg
'Come talk to our salespeo-
7ple about this investment Exce
*poperty. 2 ba
gara
Fantastic opportunity! Land
Beige brick home on east swim
side of Hwy. 98 with huge perm
bay windows, 3 1g. bdrms, Cour
den, utility rm, 25' kitchen- point
dining rm, very Ig. living -
Fla. rm. with brick fire- 1976
place wall. Cedar-lined clo- 75x1I
sets. Chain link fenced yard. cond
Also adjoining acre & 100' pmts
beach lot. Over 3 acres alto- 98. G
:gether. Will sell separately!



648-5011


Onki~


E. B. MILLER

REALTY


iWre Here For You..T
Each office is independmel y 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.


Excellent brick home, 3
bdim, 2 ba., plus Ig l en, 2
car ga ge pkb rk sys-
tern inc4Jt n. FHA
Smortgge at 9% percent
interest may be assumed.
102 Yaupon. Low down pmt.

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

4 bdrm. frame house on 1 2
lots. Liv. rm with fireplace,
sep. dining rm, cen. h&a,
chain link fenced backyard.
Owner will paint exterior
and do finishing touches.
1025 Long Ave.

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

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


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

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


Charming 3 bdrm, 2 bath
home on 112 canal lots with
boat dock. Vaulted ceiling
and fireplace in large den
overlooking canal. Priced
below replacement. Cen.
h&a, commodious double
garage.


kCH-


your own skills and
gination to complete a
ally finished house. 3
ms, 1 baths, living rm,
ng rm, garage with
ty rm, only 1 block from
beach. Adjacent corner
ilso available.

eared & grassy lots on
oto St., just off 98. Exist-
bldg. which is livable,
bath & terrazo floor.
, septic tank, light pole
ady in. $33,000 cash.
ile home on 112 high dry
3 bdrm, 1 bath, expan-
iving room, a-c, well,
ially furnished, even
ides set of World Book
yclopedia. Selma St.
gain at $12,500.

'1. construction. 3 bdrm
ith brick with double
ge, laundry rm, den.
Escaped lot with 18x36'
timing pool. A beautiful
anentt home, .corner
t and Alabama. By ap-
tment only.

Tiffany mobile home on
74' cleared lot. Excel.
., buy equity, take over
s. 31, blocks back from
Gulf St.


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

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

Commercial lots 90x190',
120'x90' in Mexico Beach
Business Center. Large
commercial lot 275' front-
age on Hwy. 98, 320' on
canal strategic corner on
seagoing canal.

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

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

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

* $6,00b down, 9 percent inter-
S-est, ferm negotiable; for a
$32,000, 4 bdrm, 2 ba., living
rm, dep w-fireplace, partial
central1'-a. 34'x13' new shed
on 34'x36? 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-Large
live-in kitchen with refriger-
tor, built-in range, dish-
washer, eat at bar. New
heating and cooling system.
Huge master bedroom, nor-
mal second. On two lots. In
the 20's.
COMMERCIAL
Reid Ave.-Ideal location
for hotel or could be con-
verted to shops or offices.
6100 sq. ft. brick building.
Heavily reinforced interior
columns, kitchel facilities.
30 rooms, 17 baths. With or
without bar. Financing
available at 10 percent.

CAPE SAN BLAS
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.


Highland View: Lots for
sale, reasonable. Cash or
terms. 229-6788. 2tp 11-29

INVEST IN
BOOMING OVERSTREET
2 A. waterfront, deep well,
1,100 gal. aerobic processor,
dock, boat ramp, centipede
lawn, friendly neighbors. .2
blocks, from new high rise
bridge. $14,500. 648-5470 even-
ings. Itp 11-29

Lots for sale in White City.
10 percent down and $35.00
per month. 229-8491. 4tp 11-29

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

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

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

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






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

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


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

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

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

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

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




'4bZ Electrical
Contracting & Wiring
Commercial Residential
Dependable Free Estimates
Over 25 years experience
Licensed Insured
(to meet area requirements)
0. M. TAYLOR
St. J. o Beach"64-5497


AVON
To Buy or Sell
Call Avon Dist. Mgr., Mar-
garet Rickman, 286-5360
write P. O. Box 10404, Par-
ker, Fla. 32401
tfc 11-29


Bargain: 35 h.p. Johnson
outboard, less than 10 hrs.
running, Crosby Sled boat, 14',
trailer. $1,095.00. 648-5183.
tfc 12-5

1968 Buick Wildcat parts for
sale. Starter, alternator, rad-
iator, 5 mag wheels, transmis-
sion and etc. Call 229-6782
after 5:30. ltc 11-29

Free kittens, 1 male, 1
female, tabby. Call 648-8201.
Itc 11-29

Heavy duty Hotpoint elec-
tric dryer. $125. Call 229-6156.
Itp 11-29

Freezeproof electric water
pumps, fit on any well, guar-
anteed. Also have parts and
service. 110 v. and 32 v. model.
Economy Cash Store, Apa-
lachicola. It 11-29

No. 1 Drive In Theater
Apalachicola, Fla.
Friday Saturday
Nov. 30- Dec. 1
THE MOD SQUAD
This ad will admit driver of
car free Saturday nite.

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.

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.
tfcll -8

Plair.~Ji 6nfac -3Jeff
Plair. tfc 8-30


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


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

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


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


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

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.

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

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






Wanted to Buy: Electric hot
water heater, under 40 gals.
229-6961. tfc 11-29

Wanted to Buy: 3 bicycles in
good cond., 2 boys, and 1
girl's, 20" or 24". Call 229-7264
8-5 weekdays. Itc 11-29





1979 Ford F-100 pick-up
truck, V-8, 3-spd., app. 2,000
miles. $500 and assume pmts.
of $125 per month. Call 229-
6571 after 5:00. Itp 11-29
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-
ico Beach for test drive.
Ato 11.R
1975 Ford % ton F-100 Ran-
ger, real nice, low mileage,
equipped with camper shell,
sliding rear window. See at
813 Marvi Ave.,Poprt St. Joe
or call 229-8000 after 5 P.M.
tfc 10-25


SERIES


RED CARTER'S GUN SHOP
Port St. Joe Beach
Gunsmithing Blueing
New & Used Guns Scopes
Itfe 11-8 -

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


ne



tfc 2-2


SEARS IS AS CLOSE AS
YOUR TELEPHONE!










Sears Catalog Sales

227-1151
Leon Pollock, Owner
410 Reid Avenue


kills bugs for
up to six months,
and4oves you about S100 yearly
in costly pest control services.
Use of Sprayer free with
purchase of Rid-A-Bug
HURLBUT SUPPLY CO.
306 Reid Avenue
"Port St. Joe Florida


2 bdrm. house at 513% 8th
St. Call 229-6726. 1tp 11-29

For Rent: 2 bdrm. furnish-
ed apt. at Mexico Beach. Call
229-8630. 3tp 11-29

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 1-8

Facing Gulf on St. Joe
Beach (beach house with
wag6n wheel), large panel liv.
rm with fireplace, 2 bdrm.,
carpet, furnished, ch&a. Call
Mrs. Smith at Beach Grocery
648-5024 or J. McGlon at 1-385-
2620. tfc 11-15

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

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

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

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

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






Yard Sale, Saturday, 9 a.m.
to 4 p.m, 1212 Palm Blvd.
Itp 11-29

2 Family Yard Sale, Friday,
Nov. 30 Sat., Dec. 1, 8-5, 114
Bellamy Circle. Men's,
women's, children's clothes
and furniture. ltp 11-29

Garage Sale, Fri. & Sat., 507
7th St., from furniture to knick
knacks, 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.

Patio Sale, Saturday, 9 a.m.
until, 216 7th St. ltp 11-29

Yard Sale: Saturday, Dec.
1, beginning at 10:00, 226 6th
St. All kinds of odds & ends &
misc. junk items. Itc 11-29

Yard Sale in White City this
Saturday, from 9 a.m. 6 p.m.
Corner of Hwy. 71 and Lauri-
more St. Itp 11-29


Garage Sale, Saturday, 8:30
to 5, 301 20th St.
GARAGE SALE
Three families offering
some antiques, dishes, toys,
bikes, silver, beds and miscel-
laneous items. TV.
101 Sea Street, Mexico Beach
SATURDAY, DEC. 1 ONLY


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-
I 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 Heirs, Devisees, Lega-
tees, Spouses and Creditors of Ruth C.
Soule, Deceased
Residence Unknown
PARCEL No. 104R
If said defendants are living, and if any
or all of said defendant or defendants are
deceased, the unknown spouse, heirs,
devisees, grantees, creditors, Ilenors, or
other parties claiming by, through
under, or against any such deceased
defendant or defendants, if alive, and, if
dead, their unknown spouse, heirs,
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 1/4 of NW '4 of Sec. 5, T-6-S,
R-11-W, less that portion lying West of
the U.S. Coastal Canal and less and
except the following described parcel:
"Begin at W.S. Corner Stone 90.60 ft
West of NE corner of NW 114 of NW 1/4
and run East 120 yds for point of
beginning; thence South 70 yds; East
70 yds; North 70 yds; West 70 yds to
point of beginning. This being that
part of Island lying South of Township
line 5 and 6, East of Apalachicola, Fla.
Canal and being in NW 'A or NE 1/4 of
NW %/4 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 12'39" East 1621.98 feet to
Station 310 + 07.01; thence continue
North 85 degrees 12'39" East 543.96 feet
to the beginning of a curve, concave
Southerly, having a radius of 11,459.16
feet; thence run Northeasterly 238.67
feet along said curve, through a central
angle of 1 degree 11'36" to the East line
of the West one half of said Section 5, at a
point 48.47 feet South 3 degrees 30'58"
East of the Northeast corner of the West
one half of said Section 5 and the end of
survey line herein described;
Containing 2.29 acres, more or less,
exclusive of area within existing right of
way.
OWNED BY:
Cecil G. Costin, Jr., Chancey L.
Costin, Thomas S. GIbson; and the
unknown heirs, devisees, legafees,
spouses and creditors of R.A. Costi ,
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
You and each of you are hereby
severally notified that the Plaintiff filed
its sworn Complaint, together with its
Declaration of Taking In the above
styled Court against you and each of you
as defendants seeking to condemn the
above described property located in Gulf
County, Florida, by Eminent Domain
proceedings.
You are further notified that the plaintiff
will call up for hearing before the
Honorable Larry A. Bodiford, one of the
Judges of the above styled Court on the
3rd day of January, A.D., 1960, at 2:15
o'clock p.m., in chambers, Gulf County
Courthouse, Port St. Joe, Florida, its
application for an Order of Taking in
accordance with its Declaration of
Taking heretofore filed in this cause. All
parties to this suit and all other
interested parties may appear at the
time and place designated and be heard.
AND
Each defendant is hereby required to
serve written defenses, If any, to said
Complaint on:
DEPARTMENT OF TRANSPORT.
TION
Post Office Box 667
Chipley, Florida 32428
c-o John W. Scruggs, Jr.,
District Three Attorney
(904) 638-0250
AND
STATE OF FLORIDA DEPARTMENT
OF TRANSPORTATION W
Office of Legal Operations
Haydon Burns Building
Tallahassee, Florida 32301
c-o A.E. Pooser, IV, Trial Attorney
(904) 488-2611
on or before he 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,orlien youoranyof you have in
and to the property described in said
Complaint and to show cause, if any you
have, why said property should not be
condemned for the uses and purposes as
set forth in the Complaint filed herein. If
you fall to do so, a default will be entered
against you for the relief demanded In
the Complaint.
WITNESS MY HAND AND SEAL of said
Court on the 5th day of November, A.D.,
1979.
George Y.Jore
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: Susan Bigelow
Deputy Clerk
seal 4 tII


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY. November 29, 1979


F-S' :I:-'.' "< .' Y .-Y",." ,- .. ,"


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


BIG GARAGE SALE

Friday, Nov. 30 9- 5 p.m.

Saturday, Dec. 1, 9 -5 p.m.

ARBOGAST RESIDENCE,

1504 Monument Ave.

Furniture, Household Goods,

Tools, China, Pottery & Plants

In 2-Car Garage In Alley


i




Wk"


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.


THURSDAY, November 29. 1979


PAGE SEVEN


Faith Christian School Honor Roll


Faith Christian Schools re- making the honor roll at the period this week. Students
leased the names of students school for the second six week listed for the honors are listed


Creamer On White House Staff


Presidential Appointments ing and advance staff for the
Secretary, Phil Wise, has upcoming year. Eddie Cream-
announced he will be expand- er of St. Joe Beach has been
ing the White House schedul- added to the White House


Mrs. Suber Hostess


to Mission Group H


GARC Members

Meet Dec. 6
The membership of the Gulf
County Association for Re-
tarded Citizens will meet
Thursday, Dec. 6, at 7:00 p.m.
at the Gulf County Adult
Activity. Center to elect offi-
cers and directors for the
coming year. Nominations for
officers are: Rev. Larry
Wells, president; Samuel
Stallworth, vice president;
Rita Sanders, Secretary,
Chester Gant, treasurer; Rev.
Charles Tharpe and Charles
Davis, new directors.


Mrs. George Suber was
hostess to Mission Group II of
the United Methodist Church
for the November meeting,
with thirteen members in
attendance.
Mrs. Edith Stone gave a
Thanksgiving program on the
meaning of Thanksgiving and
reading the 147th Psalm.
,During the business meet-
ing, presided over by Mrs.
Roy Taylor, it was reported
that the Thanksgiving bake
sale was a success and
members were thanked for
their cooperation.
Mrs. Edith Stone invited the
Group to meet with her for the
December meeting.


staff.
Eddie, who is a senior at the
University of West Florida
majoring in accounting, at-
tended a three day scheduling
and advance seminar at the
White House. In the east
family theatre, Eddie and
approximately twenty other
staff members were briefed
by the scheduling staff, the
White House communications
agency, the Secret Service,
and vice-president, Walter
Mondale. President Carter
was unable to visit the group
due to the Iranian crisis.
Eddie wlll be doing advance
work for President Carter on a
part time basis until he
graduates in June. At that
time he will advance for the
President until the November
election.
In the past few months
Eddie has worked with lead
advance man Dan Lee. He has
also advanced for Chip Carter
in Pensacola.
Eddie is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. J.E. Creamer, Sr. of St.
Joe Beach.


below.
GRADE 1, All A
Darrell Linton, Kendall
Pinkney, Vince Everett,
Christy Smith, Deby Mon,
teiro, Carol Sims, Dana Strip-
ling.
GRADE 1, A and B
Tori Shackelford, Holly
Richter, Chad Hobbs, Kevin
Peiffer, Cheyenne Manieri,
Lovetta Best.
GRADE 2, All A
John Parker, Michael Har-
per, Tyler Ford, Mark Pres-
nell, Jeff Richards, Brad
Thursby, Christi Lynn.
GRADE 2, A and B
Missy McLeod, Michael Lol-
lie, Shannon Parrish, Trey
Swatts, Arcolia Thomas, Chris
Varnum, Catherine Wood.
GRADE 3, All A
Laurel Raffield.
GRADE 3, A and B
Ty Young, Dewanna David-
son.
GRADE 4, All A
Doug Campbell.
GRADE 4, A and B
Kathy Carillo, Tract Mar-
ion, Brian Peiffer, Ken
Tharpe, William Thdrsbay.
GRADE 5, A and B
Craig Burkett, Pam Cotter,
Tommy Ford, Lee Parker,
Robert Quarles, Howard
Richards, Marcy Stripling,
Edward Wood.


School


News
by Steve Sullivan


"I


The seniors voted on nme
Senior Favorites and Mr. and
Miss St. Joe High. The Sr.
Favorites are Steve Gibbs and
Cindy Wingate. Chosen as Mr.
and Miss St. Joe High are
Ronald Minger and Kathey
Yates. Congratulations to
these couples.
FHA (Future Homemakers
of America) members have
been busy this year. Their
project-a-month plan keeps-
them on the move. The big
project for November was a
trip to Chipola Jr. College in
Marianna to attend a district
FHA meeting. Clubs from
Perry to Panama City were
included and Port St. Joe was
well represented by twenty six
members and two sponsors,
Mrs. Sanborn and Mrs. Coop-
er. The club has just comple-
ted a successful cookbook sale
and is now ready to begin their
December project.
Ceramic Christmas tree or-
naments will be made by the
girls and taken to a nursing


.. : i
home chosen by the members
for a visit and Christmas .tre
party-. Officers of the club arel
president, Rita Stafford; yic'
president, Deborah Robertsi
parliamentarian, Vickie
Ramsey; historian, Cindy
Haddock; and project chair'-
man, Carolyn Jones.
There were a lot of students
walking around in. school wvitA
their fingers crossed. Could it
be because Friday is report
card day?

Health, Physical

Fitness Class

The Gulf County Communit,
ty Service Office will be
opening a morning Health and
.Physical Fitness Class: for
ladies. The class will begin oil
Monday, November 26 'and
will meet twice a. week. onr
Monday arid Thursdays- at
9:00 a.m. at the Stac House of
8th St.' ..


Creepy Crawler

-David Weeks, left and David Gainous, show off a.-fat
rattle snake they killed Saturday afternoon in the woods back
of Highland View while hunting. The snake had 11 rattles and
a button. The boys dispatched the snake with a rifle ball in
the head. -Star photo


County


Shark Cagers Start Season


with Jamboree In Vernon


Basketball starts tonight for
the Port St. Joe High School


Court


(Continued From Page 1) (Continued From Page 1)
force them to tear down their Michael Steven Cannon, pos- .-
homes?" session of controlled sub-
stance. a wortlesschec
Chairman Doug Birming- arge of stopping pay-
-.A, charge of stopping pay-
ham then joined the fray ment.with intent to defraud i
stating, "I am in favor of the and passin a worthless check
ordinance, but I think it is a against Terry Gore was drop- DENEEN JENKINS
little too broad in scope." because restitution was Outstandin In
Attorney Rish then suggest- nad before the trial. Outstandi g
ed the disputed stipulation be
changediA, exempt,,buildmgs gl1 r O o k oo Sales
which were more than 100 feetokbook Sales. .
away from a road or another Bob and Angel Burch, for- Deneen Jenkins, sophomore
residence, "or even farther if merly of Port St. Joe, an- at Port St. Joe High School
you want it that way." ounce the birth of their son, was. the winner of the FHA
Commissioner Jimmy Gort- Robert Thomas Burch, born cookbook sales contest.
man then observed, "You on November 23 weighing .. Deneen's-outstanding work.
don't want to do away with the ,seven pounds, nine ounces and helped to make the sales
junk, you just want to re- was 19% inches long. project a big success. Deneen
locate it. Is that it?" Paternal grandparents are is the daughter of Mr. and
After all the discussion, the Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Burch Mrs. Wadell Jenkins of 1903.
Commission agreed to adver- of Port St. Joe. Garrison Avenue.
tise the new ordinance as it is
written and bring it before the
Board at the December meet-
ing. Commissioner Kennedy
cast the lone "nay" vote.


ANOTHER HASSLE
Another point of contention
in the otherwise slow meeting
Tuesday concerned giving the
power to approve installation
of utilities on county road
rights of way to Tommy Pitts
rather than waiting to bring
each request back to the board
for approval.
Pitts said he had enough to
do now without the added
responsibility of personally
inspecting each future utility
installation to see if it comp-
lied with county rules.
Motions were made to give
the responsibility to Pitts and
to the Road Department, with
both suggestions ending in
disagreement among the
Board members.
So, utilities must still cool
their heels after making an
application for installation,
until the Board can meet and
act on their request.
OTHER ACTIONS
Other actions fot he Board
included:
-Approving final, payment
of a recent paving contract in
the amount of $19,147.80. The
total contract came to $338,-
764.84, after change orders
and penalty deductions were
figured in. The original con-
tract was $358,315.60.
-Agreed to meet with the
engineering firm of Barrett,
Daffin and Carter of Tallahas-
see tonight to negotiate an
engineering fee for a road
building program planned for
next year, to be financed by a
$2.3 million bond issue against
the county's share of state
construction money.

Band Boosters

Meet Monday
There will be a Band
, 'Booster's meeting, Monday,
December 3 at 7:30 p.m. in the
band room of the high school.
All band boosters are urged
to attend.


For the convenience of our
community and our customers
during the busy Christmas
season .


Saturday Banking



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
Fifth and Woodwara
CH. I'.Phone 229-8226


cagers. The Sharks will kick
off the young season by
participating in a jamboree
tonight in Vernon.
Participating in the pre-
season testing will be Port St.
Joe, Vernon and Chipley. The
Sharks will meet. both Vernon
arid Chipley in the game which


gets under way at 8:00 p.m.,
CST.
The Sharks are just now
beginning to get organized for
the cage season ahead, with
new head coach, Jim Belin,
excited about the speed and
accurate shooting of the team,
but disturbed by lack of


Lovely 4 bdrm, 2 bath home right on beach, Ig.
screened porch, great room,'modern kitchen.
IDEAL beach house for year round living. Furn.
central heat and air.


'height.


height.
Belin said, "We'll be as
quick as anybody and we have
some good shooters returning
from last year's team."
Returning from the varsity
squad of last year, will be
Ricky Larry, Kenny Parker,
Michael Harris' and. Castle-
dara Gant.
The Sharks will begin their
regular season on Tuesday,
December 4, "on the' road to
Rutherford.. The first home
game will be Friday, Decem-
ber 7 with Blountstown as the
opponent.


Nice home in Ideal location 'for permanent
residence. Also has separate efficiency apt.
Fenced back yard, 3 bdrms, 2 ba., screened
porch, liv. rm & kitchen. Central h&a.


______ I


For discriminating buyer
built home has all the want
include 3 bdrms, 2 baths, 2 ci


s only: this custom
ed features, 19. rooms
car garage, great rm,
., On 2 t t n. hrat I


Almost new brlca lJrf3 I s, 2 ba., living
rm, kitchen, enclqlleqntrali heat & air.


HIGHLAND VIEW

BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner of Fourth St. & Secoid Ave.

Welome Friends


SUNDAY SCHOOL .................... .9:45 A.M.
WORSHIP SERVICES ..... 11:0A.M.& 7:30 P.M.
CHURCH TRAINING (Sunday)...... .'30 P.M.
MID-WEEK PRAYER (Wednesday) .-... 7:30 P.M.


Nursery Provided


ERA REAL ESTATE
Each office independently owned and operated.. .

C. M. PARKER, Realtor M!PP igphFa 904-6485777 NEW LISTING
Mexico sech. 1 blk. frombeach, small coage.
1T I _.| ideal for weekends. Compact, primr location.
PORT STJOEI


NEW LISTING
Ideal family home close to schools In nice neigh-
borhood, has panelled den, new carpet thruout, 3
bdrms, 1/i baths, formal Iiv. rm & din. rm.
Drapes included: Good financing. Owner's
equity and assume 20 year loan at 9 percent.
$37,500.00.



MEXICO BEACH


Mexico Beach. Almost new 2 story home with
excel. view of Gulf. 4 bdrms, 2 baths, garage,
includes refrig., stove, washer & dryer, carpet-
ing and drapes. Shown by appt.


Large beach house with sundeck, Fla. room, 4
bdrms, 2 baths, great rm., kitchen, completely
furnished.


Mexico Beach. Rare investment opportunity. 2
bdrm, duplex, located 300 ft. from the beach.
Good construction and cond., comp. furnished -
ready to rent or occupy. Excel. yr. round income
property $44,900.00. I L a


Mexico Beach. Two story, 3 bdrm. frame house
with sun deck. 3 biks. from beach. Yard with 1g.
trees and chain link fence. Modern kitchen, self
cleaning oven, heat pump & air conditioner.
$36,000.00.


Ii


Mexico Beach. 2 bdrm, 1 ba. mobile home on 2
lots. I block from beach, screened porch & comp.
furnished. $20,000.00.


I I .. U'


2 bdrm, 1 ba. cottage 2 blocks from Gulf. Lg.
screened porch & fireplace. $29,500.00.


Mexico Beach. Vacation Cottage -1 bdrm. with
unfinished area. Screened porch, Ig. lot with
metal storage bidg. Equipped kitchen, heat
pump & air conditioner. 3 blks. from Gulf.
$31,000.00.


Mexico Beach. Beach Motel with fenced In pool.
6 efficiency apt. rental units plus 2 bdrm. living
quarters, cen.h&a. Perfect location first motel
on Hwy. 90 upon entering' Mexico Beach. Good
yr. round income. Shown bi appt.


0- 0 I-


Brick home approx. 2 yrs. old. 3 bdrms, 2 ba.,
family rm. & laundry rm. Central h&a.


Mexico Beach, Mobile home, 2blks. from Gulf, 2
bdrms, I ba., liv. rm, kitchen & added rm.
Fenced yd, small trailer on back of lot. $13,900.00


El


Mexico Beach. Dream House, New--Ideal for
young.apr or je red. Quiet atea with shade
trees. f b. 3 bdrm, $210.000.0. .
1 "i A


Wewahitcnka Lomblnatlon city and country liv-
Ilg in this lovely 2 yr. old home in a sportsman
dream setting. 300 ft. from Chlpola River. 2
bdrm., carpeted, ultra modern kitchen, heat and
air cond., washer & dryer, drapes, 3 porches,
cement drive, 1o. sed tot. .ots of.living for only
$33)000.00.


Wewahitchka. 'Mini 'Farm 3 bdrm, 2 ba.
concrete block home with S acres of land. 6 mi.
south Of Wewahltchka. $40.000.00.


Mexico Beach. Lovely 3 bdrm, 2 be. brick home,
furnished kitchen, 2 car garage, cen. h&a. Quiet
neighborhood: $49,500.00.


Mexico Beach. Small mobile home wlthpxtra
rm. on ideal lot. 2 biks. from Gulf. $16,.20.00.


."Real Estate Specialists for Over 30 Years". Call us for Information
j1 on these and other homes as well as a large inventory of lots and
rentals-weekly or monthly.
C. M. PARKER, Realtor Assoc., After hours, W-5489
FRANCES C. "Inky" Parker, ERNESTINE ALEXANDER, Realtor
Realtor-Assoc. Assoc., Lynn Haven area,
decorated,fullycarpeted,3bdrms,2ba.,llv.rm, CATHEY P. THURSBAY, Realtor 904-2"5501
Mexico Beach. Elevated construction, near good g. porch,landscaped lawn, new central heating ASSOC., After hours 648-8200 CHARLES G. THOMAS,
and cooling unit. Includes all drapes, carpeting, Af o -ARlE ssG .,THO nac,
fishing, also 3 blocks from beach. 2 bdrms, 1 ba. kitchen appliances and storage shed. Must see to LILAG IBSON, Realtor Assoc. Realtor Assoc.. Pensacola area,
home less than 3 yrs. old on Ig. secluded lot. appreciate $20,000.00. GEORGE T. BOOKER,- Realtor 904-968-2567


BRO. JERRY REGISTER,
Interim Pastor .n


U I -


_ Js


,I 1


a


/*


L ,Jr J. k_7, J .











1E STAR. Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY. November 29, 1979


Oak Grove Women Plan Bazaar


The. Women's Ministry of Beginning at 9:00 a.m. until Present at the meeting were
the Oak Grove Assembly of 5:00 p.m., this also is the day the Committee Chairmen,
God Church held a meeting at for the Christmas parade so Mrs. Fay Gardner, Mrs. Ken-
the home of Marie Wynn on everyone is really looking neth Ellis, Mrs. Herman Ard,
November 25, for the purpose forward to a big time at the Mrs. David Fernandez, Mrs.
of planning the gala event of bazaar. Gene Harper, Mrs. Bobby
the year, the Big Christmas Taylor, Mrs. Carlos Miles,
Bazaar that is planned for There will be live music and Mrs. Sammie Williams, Mrs.
December 8 at the corner of entertainment for the whole Lou Yates, Mrs. Talmadge
Reid Ave. and 5th Street. family. Kennedy and Mrs. Ruth Dan-


Parade Response Looking Good

Port St. 'Joe's Christmas several entries have already still use more entries and urge
parade, which will be off and been received, but, as usual, any marching unit, church,
running Saturday, December there is still room for more, civic group or organization to
8 at 1:30 'in the afternoon, is "We started a little late, but call us if they plan to enter the.
shaping up very good, accord- we're progressing rapidly and parade, so we can line the
ing to Jaycees Karl Bowen having good response from parade up in an orderly
ind David Lewis, who are in groups and organizations fashion", Bowen said.
charge of the Jaycee parade wishing to enter floats, cars "The,way things are going,
committee this year. "and marching groups", Bow- we're going to have a fine
Rowen and Lewis report. en and Lewis said. "We can parade", Lewis said.


.' I, 7


nelley.
These ladies will be in
charge of the booths and food.
There will be oysters on the
half shell, chili, homemade
soup, handicrafts, pies,
cakes, candies, etc. There will
also be lots of clothes and
household items which can all
be purchased at a good price.
This will be the largest
bazaar for the city of Port St.
Joe. These women have work-
ed very hard to see that it is
going to be the very nicest.
Everyone save your money to
buy your Christmas, and come
prepared to have your lunch
and dinner with all the ladies.
There will be games and fun
for everyone in the family.
The ladies were served
coffee, punch, cake and other
refreshments by Mrs. Wynn.


r\ ""~~-i:=Z


'79's "Miss

Ebonyette"
Miss Trudie Little, daughter
of Mrs. Fannie Little, won the
title of "Miss Ebonyette 1979"
recently. Miss Little is a
seventh grader at Port St. Joe
Jr.-Sr. High School. The pag'-
cant is sponsored by the
Ebonyette Social Club.


Gym Schedule

The schedule for opening of
the elementary school gym for
those interested in using it for
basketball 'games and' prac-
tice is as follows:
Sunday, 2:00 p.m. to 5:00
p.m.; Monday, 7:00 p.m. to
9:00 p.m.; Tuesday, 7:00 p.m.
to 9:00 p.m.; Thursday, 7:00
p.m. to 9:00 p.m.; and Satur-
day, 1:00 p.m. to 5:00 p.m.


i"'Uncle John's Nephews"
i''aptured the third annual
-uinn Grocery Warriors bas-
cetball tournament over the
k end with an undefeated
3-0record.
ihe Nephews defeated We-
vahitchka, 98-74, led by D.
4angston, 34; G. Williams, 17
,,andT. Larry, 10. They defeat-
i.d WJHG 83-68, led by B.
Jones, D. Langston and M.
Daniels, with 25, 20 and 16
respectively. The Nephews
defeated WJHG in the finals,
< 194-85, led by B. Jones, 35; L.
Legette, 23; T. Larry, 17 and
-'.D. Langston, 11.
The host team posted a 2-2
_, record, good for third place in
^ the six team tournament.
U 'Tle Warrior coaches and
Players wish to thank each
Stnm for participating in t6he
Op.urnament and special
thanks to the community and
f. Willie Robinson for their fine
support.
FRIDAY NIGHT RESULTS
Wewahitchka, 81; Phanter,
77.
WJHG, 82; Warriors, 70.
SATURDAY RESULTS
- Warriors, 65; Phanter, 40.
Uncle John, 98; Wewa, 74.
Uncle John, 83; WJHG 68.
'Warriors, 75; Wewa, 52.
WJHG, 81, Warriors, 78.
FINALS
Uncle John, 98, WJHG, 85.

Jaycees

Getting

Active
The Port St. Joe Jaycees
have completed the re-organ-
ization of their group and are
now.pmore dynamic than ever,
according to spokesmen from
the group of young men.
The young men's civic club
is. already hard at work
helping to produce the annual
Christmas parade and getting
their annual Junior Miss pro-
.gram together.
S, he Jaycees are also;mak-
ing. preparations to bring a
little bit of joy at Christmas to
'the disadvantaged children of
the area, as they have for
many years in the past.
To help raise funds for this
project, the Jaycees will be
selling packages of Christmas
F gift wrap during the next few
weeks. The packages of gift
wrap contain 16 sheets of
20"x26" gaily colored wrap-
ping paper, selling for $2.00.


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Crispers . . .20
BIRDS EYE
Little Ear Corn. ....8

PILLSBURY SWEETMILK OR BUTTERMILK

BISCUITS PAC
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Sour Cream.........
4 BLUE BONNET
Oleo Quarters ......


IVORY
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3202. o 251It
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g o I
FARMLAND BONELESS CRYOVAC8
Boston Butt Pork Roast b. 1
FARMLAND BONELESS CRYOVAC
Pork Sirloin Roast ..0.. b.$1 8
USDA CHOICE TABLERITE 1 4 98
Boneless Chuck Steak .mb.
USDA CHOICE TABLERITE $198
Boneless Shoulder Roast .. Ib. I
SMITHFIELD SUGAR FREE 1
Sliced Bacon ... 1 ib.
SMITHFIELD
Rolled Sausage .... : 78
LYKES J31b. $ 16
Bacon (ENDS AND PIECES) . .BOX
LYKES $1 58
Red Hot Sausage...... : 1
SUNNYLAND
Cooked PiGnic .. .i.. .KG.
GWALTNEY EG. OR BEEF WALTNEY SPICE 12 .pkg.
aomo-na 98Luncheon-Meat Qf0
Bologna .,2zpkg98 or Salami 9


IGA Pecan Twirls. ...... 2M 1
IGA KING SIZE 19
Sandwich Bread,.. LOAVES I
IGA HAMBURGER OR HOT DOG 6
y ,Buns ................. .oz 69.


IGA
Coffee Creamer
STANDARD
Tomatoes......
GLAD
Trash Bags ....
IGA


Rich's
PE


I Q altyBe aus eSlct&H u urO n


Fresh Jumbo Bunches
Turnips, Collards,
Mustard Bunch 99
Weight Watchers Special--Ruby Red
GRAPEFRUIT' b 98'
Extra Juicy Fla. Lg.
LEMONS Ea. 10
Fancy BELL PEPPERS &
CUCUMBERS 2/29',
Canadian Waxed
RUTABAGAS Lb. 15C


E. J.'s Homegrown Bunch
GREEN ONIONS


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SWEET
POTATOES Lb. 19
Medium Yellow
ONIONS S." 69
Large Bag Fla.
KUMQUATS 39


about DAVID RICH'S IGA
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!TEN '


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY November 29, 1979


MINUTES

Board of thePublic Instruction


Board of Public Instruction


he Gulf County School proved the following person-
d met in regular session nel matters:
tober 2, 1979 with the Port St. Joe Elementary
members present:' School -.approve leave of
eer, Chairman, 'J.K. absence for Audrey Monette
; Paul Sewell; Gene from September, 18 through
and Waylon Gra- October 29, 1979; approved
Patty Groos at regular con-
e Superintendent was tractual pay; appoint Barbara
Whitfield as Primay Educa-
Meeting was opened tion Specialist; appoint Jo Ann
invocation by Sewell, Mannel as teacher;
flowed by the Pledge of- Wewahitchka Elementary
School appoint Betty Hus-
motion. by. Graham, band as Primary Education
by Whtifield, the board Specialist; appoint Margaret
mously approved the Prange as teacher;
eof 8-7-79, 8-20-79, 'Port St. Joe High School -
8-30-79, 9-4-79, and approve maternity leave for
Lewana Patterson from.Octo-
iSuperintendent accept- ber 22 through November 9,
"cks for the School Board 1979;
Wewahitchka High Highland View Elementary
an ):Port St. Joe High School-appoint Winston Wells
lBland Boosters as par- *as Principal Designee for the
yent on band uni- 1979-80 school year;
Wewahitchkaigh School -
SlMatters : aprove the, following sup-
recommendation of the plemental positions for the
intendent, motion by 1979-80 school year: jerry
ld, secoiid by Whitfield, Kelley Principal Designee,
board unanimously ap- D.L. Owens Athletic Director,
D.L. Owens Head Football
f Coach, J.R. Gortemoller As-
P bl sistant Varsity Football
Pi ublic Coach, Charles Fortner Jr.
Co Varsity Football Coach,
Bryan Baxley Assistant Jr.
N t Varsity Football Coach, Al
I- l u s Millergren 7th and 8th Grade
mOTCe Jr. High Football; Coach,
ITICE Is HEREBY GIVEN that the Jerry Kelley Assistant 7th and
commission of the City of Port St. 8th Grade Football Coach, Al
Florida. will consider at Its next Millergren Head ~Basketball
iar meeting the introduction and Coach, Charles Fortner "Jr.
reading theollowing ordinance: Vrsity Basketball Coach,
ORDINANCE RE-ZONING J.R. Gortemoller 7th and 8th
)CKS 35 and 29 WITHIt THE ?Grade Basketball Coach, D.L.
Y OF PORT ST. JOE.' FLOR- Owens' Track Coach, J.R.
I; DIRECTING THE CITY AU- Gortemoller Baseball Coach,
AND CLER TO UNOFFICIAL Sharon Gaskin Girls, Volley-
RING MAP OF THE CITY OF ball Coach, Larry Mathes
RT ST. JOE; AND PROVIDING Girls' Basketball Coach, Char-
AN EFFECTIVE DATE. les Fortner Girls' Softball
EA the rty of Coach, Sara Joe Wooten Sr.
HEREAS, the property owners of Varsity Cheerleader Sponsor
Iolowing described properties with. Varsity Cheerleader Sponsor,
ioks 35 and 29in the City of port St. Diane Christo Jr. Varsity
g'Florida. have requested that the Cheerleader Sponsor, Danny
L be re-zoned as hereinafter provid-, Gatlin Band Director, Betty
S the City Commission of Holloway Senior Class Spon-
City'of Port St. Joe, Florida. has son, Sharon Gaskin Senior
Sthat it is in the best interests of the Class Sponsor, Jerry Kelley
P'and its inhabitants to make said Junior Class Sponsor, Carol
s; Kelley Junior Class Sponsor;
VB!HE PEO I e
ST. JOE, FLORIDA: I thesen-
-- dent, motion by Gt h" se-
1I. BlOCk 35. Lots I and 2 and dent, m ny s
23Ithrough 30, inclusive, are hereby COnd by Raffield the board
ned from C.2- Commercial District approved the adult school
Oht Industrial) to C.1-A -Commercial class schedules. These classes
prict (Restricted Retail). Lots 3 will be held so long as the
9, ncusive, a portion Lot 10ad supports the
F Lots 20 through 22, Inclusive, are student load supports the
Qby re-zoned from R- Single position;
Oily, District to C-1-A Commercial The Superintendent present-
trict (Restricted Retail).' ed a list of teachers from all
k 29, Lots I through 31, inclusive, Schools who are teaching out
[District (Light Industrial) to C-I-A- of field.
imercial District (Restricted Re. : Student Matters
*. "On motion by Raffield,
lCon 2. The City Auditor and Clerk second by Graham, the board
reby authorized and directed to unanimously approved the
16 the above changes on the "Zoning
t the City of Port St. Je, Florida, following student matters:
transfer Aurelia Zimmer-
plce 3. This Ordinance shall take man from Port St. Joe Elem-
ict as provided by law. entary School to Highland
his Ordinance INTRODUCED this View Elementary School;
PTED this h day f November assign Karen Faye Mowray
1 to the adult school;
V COMMISSION OF THE CITY OF transfer Joey Livings from
tT ST. JOE, FLORIDA Port St. Joe Elementary
-s. Frank Pate. School to Highland View
Stor-Commissioner
st: Alden Frris, City Auditor Elementary School.
SClerk School Calendar
;said Ordinance Is introduced and On recommendation of the
0t reading held as proposed on Superintendent, the board un-
hember 20, 1979, at 8:00 P.M., EST, animously approved amend-
e Municipal Building, Port St. Joe,sch c nda mak-
. thni a public heing will be ing the school calendar mak-
i, oDecember 21, I. at 8:00 P.M., ing November 21st a holiday
T. In the Municipal Building, Port for teachers, and June 9th as
Joe, Florida, at which time final the last day for teachers.
tiderton wi be given tothe emn t On motion by Raffield,
it of said ordInance. + /


- k '-Oated this 19th day of November, 1979.
Q- 1`ITY COMMISSION OF THE CITY OF
e T ST. JOE, FLORIDA
;; Frank Pate.
I yor-Commissioner
st: L. A. Farris,
Auditor and Clerk 2tc 11-22.
S NOTICE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
regular meeting of the City Commission
SlQhe City o Port St. Joe, Florida,
saleduled for Tuesday, December 18,
** at 8:00 P.M., E.S.T., is hereby
rescheduled tor Friday, December 21,
W atl 8:00 P.M., E.S.T.
e TY COMMISSION OF THE CITY OF
P!T iTs. JOE. FLORIDA
Fank Pale.
SMayor-Commissloner
AMct: L. A. Ferris, City Auditor-Clerk
2t 11.22
: TKE CIRCUIT COURT, FOUR.
.' IENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE
SSATE OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
S ViLF COUNTY.
CO E NO. 78.110
OCRtE: The Marriage of
-JERRY LEE LUDLAM,
Husband,
Petitioner,
And
v BETTY JEAN LUDLAM,
Wife,
: '-- Respondent.
NOTICE OF ACTION
It .: Jerry Lee Ludilam
r 'Last known address:
RI. R Box'3-A
---Arcadla, Florida 33821
-., -- Present address:
Unknown
'7 U ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
.ounter.Petitlon for Dissolution of
Wrige has been filed against you and
arp required to serve a copy of your
Wflt defenses, if any to It, upon the
cinmtrW-Petitioner's attorney, whose
"Ople and address are Mel C. Magidson,
& 413 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe,
S gt prida, and file the original with the
,- jrk of the above-styled Court on or
SWIre December 11, 1979; otherwise,
iment may be entered against you
t.Phe relief demanded in the Petition.
:ffITNESS MY HAND AND SEAL of
$iur Court on November 6th, 1979.
GeorgeW Y. Core
:.t Clerk of Court
D.-Su yan E. Bgelow ic 11
'%Z'i;; le>puny Cerkt

second by Graham this re-
vised calendar was unani-
mously approved.
Transportation Matters
On motion by Whitfield,
second by Raffield, all voted
YES to approve the following
transportation matters:
stop one block off Highway
98 at 1st Street;
pick up students near ball
park, Wewahitchka area.
1Report Cards
On motion by Graham,
second by Raffield, the board
unanimqily approved the re-
comm en n of the Superin-
tendent WIrevise the format of
the elementary school report
cards coiity wide.
Handicapped Students
The Superintendent pre-
sented Compliance Statement
504 of the Rehabilitation Act
prohibiting discrimination
based on handicapped related
employment. On motion by
Sewell, second by Raffield, the
board unanimously approved
this agreement.
'Supt. Report
Presented internal audit re-
ports for board's review.
Presented-, comparison fig-
ures refleting enrollment for
1978-79 and 1979-80.
The Superintendent re-
commepded a raise of 6.7
percent for the Community
Services Director, provided
all funding agencies agree to
the pro-rated share of the
raise. The bpard unanimously
approved this action on mo-
tion by Graham and second by
Whitfield..;
The board discussed the
vandalism at Port St. Joe
Elementary School on Sep-
tember 26.'
On motion by Raffield,
second by Graham, all voted
YES to appoint Charles A.
Gaskin building inspector for
the construction on the Fire
Alarm System and the Auto
Mechanics Facility at Wewa-
hitchka High School.
The Superintendent present-
ed a construction report on the
Auto Mec.hanics Facility at
Wewahitchka High School.
Distributed copies "of cost
center budgets.
W'TereUbeing n,.larther
buslsPhle board 10jo t'ned"
to imee' again November 6,
1979.
On motion by Sewell, second
by Whitfield, the board ap-
proved plans to develop total
Wewahitchka Elementary
School Facility at present
Linton Site.
The Project Priority List
was approved on motion by
Whitfield, second by Sewell.
On mp tion by Whitfield,
second by Sewell, the Board
unanimously approved the
annual and long range facility
plans with provision to revise
figures to accommodate renova-
tion needs at present Wewa-
hitchka Elementary School
Site.
On motion by Sewell, second
by Whitfield, all voted YES to
approve an O.C.O. Grant for
the purpose of acquiring addi-
tional I.T.V. equipment.
There being no further
business, .the board adjourned
to meet again November 7,
1979.

"Studies serve for delight,
for ornament, and for
ability." Francis Bacon


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Is Dealer for

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OMC Stern Drive
Alcort Sailboats

We Service All OMC Stern Drives. We Sell & Install
Depth Recorders, Lorans, VHF Radios.

We Also Handle
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Salt Water Tackle-. Electric Reels


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1980
Special Discount if Purchased Before Jan. 1, 1980.

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

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I648900


Fireplaces Need Maintenance, too*


As Fall tenatiously crowds
out the last hold of summer,
people start thinking about
winterizingg" their homes for
the cold months ahead.
The major area usually
thought of first, is the heating
system. However, according
to the Brick Institute of
America's Region Nine, some
areas of concern are not
always considered, especially
as they relate to fireplaces.
BIA-Nine's Z.A. Snipes
urges homeowners to take
special note of the construc-
tion and the maintenance on
fireplaces, especially those


containing metal fireplace
liners, instead of masonry
(stone or brick). Marketed
under various brand names,
metal lined fireplaces can
either be free standing or be
used as the core for masonry
which is built around or on top
of the firebox.
"The Standard Building
Code", which is the model
code used in most of our
southern area states, except
southern Florida, cautions
that the minimum standard
for metal fireplace liners
require them to be at least 14
inch thick", explains Snipes.
"The code is a fire safety


Things Hunters Need


to be Reminded Of


Tularemia (rabbit fever),
heart attacks and gunshot
wounds due to poor vision are
three subjects the Florida
Medical Association feels
hunters should be reminded
about.
Tularemia is carried by wild
rabbits and other small game.
It can also be spread by the
bites of insects, by drinking
infected water, or by eating
infected, poorly cooked meat.
The first symptoms of tula-
remia are sudden and severe
headaches, vomiting, chills
and fever, and aching
throughout the body. A doctor
should be called at once.
To keep from contracting
tularemia, wear rubber gloves
when' handling wild animal
meat, avoid eating oi handling
animals which appear sick or
weak and cook wild rabbit
meat thoroughly before eat-
ing.
Another danger, of the hunt-


ing season is heart attacks.
Some states report that heart
attacks kill three times as
many hunters as gunshot
wounds. Many of these deaths
could be prevented with a
pre-hunting season physical to
determine if the hunter's
heart is ready for such stren-
uous outings.
A pre-season eye exam is
also a good idea. The National
Rifle Association estimates
one in four victims in hunting
accidents is a case of mistak-
en identity a human being
mistaken for an animal. Be-
fore taking to the woods,
vision should be checked and
industrial strength safety
lenses with the proper vision
correction should be worn.-
Such glasses can protect from
the ricochet of bullets, blows
to the eye from the rifle or
scratches and cuts to the eye
from trees and branches en-
countered while hunting.


You Are Cordially Invited to Attend

LONG AVENUE

Baptist Church

Corner Long Ave..and 16th St.

SUNDAY SCHOOL .I. -,9 ...:45 A M. F'
MORNlNG WORSHfP l :.. ... :... :00A.M. '-
CHURCH TRAINING ......... .... 45 P.
EVENING WORSHIP ............. 7:00 P.M.
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday).... 7:00 P.M.


Rev. J. C, ODUM,
Pastor


JEROME CARTIER,
Minister of MUsic


protection for homeowners
who are using fireplaces with
metal liners that may in time
deteriorate with the exposure
to heat", said Snipes.
In addition to watching for
the thickness of metal fire-
place liners, Snipes said that
the building codes also require
factory built fireplaces and
stoves which are free standing
and not enclosed by masonry,
to be certified by independent
laboratory testing as being
fire safe. "Apropriate equip-
ment will have a certified seal
on it from these laboratories."


Just as important, Snipes
noted that equipment must be
installed in accordance with
the conditions of the listing, to
be free of hazard.
"Masonry fireplaces have
been around for years and
have proven completely safe if
properly constructed," said
Snipes, adding "But they also
should be maintained by regu-
lar cleaning and checking of
the chimney and damper
operation."
Snipes added that many
fireplaces actually cause a
loss of heating efficiency in a


home instead of adding to it as
homeowners expect. "Many
are constructed so as to draw
the air they need for their
combustion from the already
heated interiors of the horhe."
Snipes said that some modifi-
cations to existing brick con-
structed fireplaces, can be
made by interested homeown-
ers to make them more energy
efficient. This information can
be obtained from the Brick
Institute of America, Region
Nine offices, at 100 North-
creek, Suite 280, Atlanta, Ga.
30327.


Dr William C.


^ Thomas

S. Chiropractic Physician

Requests 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




r 24 HR. EMERGENCY SERVICE

J17 W illiamne 5omas

CO- ETE PROFESSIONAL CHIROPRACTIC CARE .
FOR ADULTS AND CHILDREN

1785-150111769-55351 *
2809 W. 1ilh ST (JUST OFF BECK Aire) PANAMA CITY


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216


Blackwalls Blackwalls
ize Beg. SALE F.E.T. Size eg. SALE F.E.T.
Reg. SALE Size Reg.
8-14 $42 $34 $1.94 F78-15 $50 $41 $2.45
8-14 43 35 2.01 G78-15 52 48 2.59
8-14 45 37 2.21 H78-15 56 46 2.82
8-14 49 40 2.34 J78-15 58 48 3.06
8-14 51 42 2.53 L78-15 60 60 3.11
8-14 55 43 2.76


prices plus tax and old tire.


WHITEWALLS ADD $1 to $2.


1291|


ops


Pate's Service Center

Monument Ave. Port St. Joe Phone 227-


I;rtrestone


I _


I r -


Mmd


I


:I




V A
-~ .. 40 ,


Support Your Local Kiwanis Club
CLAXTON FRUIT CAKES


3 Lb. Cakes


$5.00


Home Owned
Home Operated


We Reserve Limit Rights
% Cigarettes Excluded
% % Lc .In limit Deals


Hormel Cure 81, Ready-to-Eat $ o89
Party Ham Lb.
Whole-12 Pounds and Up 4 19
B Fresh Ham Lb. $1
Lb. Dry Cured-12 Pounds and up L$j 19i
J Smoked Hams Lb.
Slic ir5 Lbs. or More-Tray Pak
Ham Hocks Lb
USDA Heavy Western USDA Heavy Western
BONELESS RUMP $4 79 RIB EYE 89
ROAST Lb STEAK Lb.3
,Try 'Em, You'l All 'A Meat
Like 'Em I* tAw
SDilmore Country tew
A, Pure Simoked Beef
Sausage Lb.'.$ $1
.$ 159 Lb. '9

USDA Heavy Western' USDA Heavy Western
SIRLOIN TIP $ 99 CHUCK .$ 69
STEAK Lb STEAK $16
Choice Chicken TurkeyT
Breast 750 Legs 59"
Choice Chicken Turkey
Thighs 75 Necks 59
Fryer Quartered Chicken
Legs; 75 Breast- 55
Chicken Quartered Chics
wings 49 Legs 55.


Specials for: '
Nov. 28-Dec. 4


510 Fifth Street
Port St. Joe, Fla.


40 Oz.


Pine Mountain


Syrup '


$109


' 2 Liter Shasta q
Soft Drinks


Borden's 14 Oz. Cans
Eagle Brand Milk


ALL FINE FARE PRODUCTS ARE 100 PER
CENT GUARANTEED. YOU MUST BE SATIS-
FIED OR YOUR MONEY BACK. THUS GUAR-
ANTEES YOUR SAVINGS WITH FINE FARE.


42 Oz. Fine Fare All Purpose
Detergent


$1.11


6'/2 Oz. Fine Fare
Chunk Light Tuna 830
13 Oz. Fine Fare
Evaporated Milk 45V
32 Oz. Fine Fare'
Tomato Catsup $1.01
18 Oz. Fine Fare
Peanut Butter $111


Carnation Hot
Cocoa Mx
P kg.of i- $ 21
I Oz. Evps.


U


Mrs. Filbert's Quartered
QUARTERED
MARGARINE,
12 Oz. Borden's
LITE LINE CHEESE


1 Lb.


13 Oz. Totina
Pizzas


$119


9 Oz. Fine Fare
$1.69 WHIPPED TOPPING 2/99f


Peak
Anti-
Freeze


Gallon


$479
..


Shop SAVEWAY Every Day and enjoy our Low '
Prices! You will save more on your grocery list! '
Brach's
Choc. Cherries 12 Oz. $1.39 1


50 Lb. Trailblaoer
Dog Ration


Rogu Italian
.Cooking Sauce
Tagless
TEA BAGS


Fine Fare
Laundry Bleach
Fine Fare
Dish Liquid
13 Oz.
Chips Ahoy


Plus Tax


$7.98


16 Oz. 69


100 Ct. $1.19


Gallon 73c

32 Oz. 75c

Pkg. 99c


Crisp Head Iceberg

LETTUCE


Kiln Dried Georgia
Sweet Potatoes
Firm Head
Green CABBAGE
Large Juicy AP
TANGERINES Doz.95
Juicy Florida Ea.
Navel Oranges 18


Golden Ripe
BANANAS


Lb. 19C

Lb. 23C


Lb. 29C


Cello Bag A '4 "
CARROTS 2/499
Florida Fresh and Juicy

ORANGES


C


Large Red or
Golden Delicious
Apples 49Lb

Yellow Onions


3 L
Ba


C


5 Lb. Bag


f
I


A6, M


I Frozen Foods


I Dairy Items I


I -


m~iloo


koik~l


No%'


f A




~.


if.'. 'I-: :~"-1 ~'


E TWELVE THE STAR, Pe


ort St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, November 29, 1979


IN WASHINGTON o Can Grow A


EARL


gge~ Ia~aU-


I JTTO


Fine Winter Lawn


.. "by Roy Lee Carter
S* County Extension Director
t*. ******* *** ***** ********* pFlorida is one of the few
takeovr drive away?-Until recently, the places in the country where its
he takeover of the tion to this subject but it may year-round. But to do this, we
Sembhassy ba Irania Well provide some answers to have to use special winter
tents has left most our energy needs. lawn grass. This is because
eicans with a sense of Traditionally, we have used most of our permanent lawn
ohse, and rightly so .The various disposal methods such grasses fade and begin to lose
eene of the Ayatollah as open dumping, land fill, un- their color in late fall. But the
p eini, atong with the-ag- controlled incineration, and time the first good frost
elve behavior of Iranian ocean dumping. Those occurs, most lawns are com-
ts; is reprehensible and' methods have, however, pletely brown. So, to keep the
ter-action, at the proper become environmentally unac- lawn green, we, have to "over
I should be taken. Our ceptable and alternatives must seed" it.
.'concern, though, must be be devised. "Over seeding" is simply
Wthe lives of the American Since many of these the use of a temporary grass
ges and I concur with the materials contain resources which is seeded into the perm-
thts taken by the President which are reusable and could' anent lawn.
S this writing. As the leader easily be recycled, the recycling Several cool-season grasses
s country, it is his duty to of materials is a rapidly expan- can be used for over seed-
n, coax, bargain, and ding industry. In particular, ing. Butethe best for Florida is
equally disarm the Iranian paper, glass, aluminum, iron, Ryegrass. Annual Ryegrass is
nment.much like a police and steel, which require less popular because the seeds
r would dissuade a energy to be recycled than pro- germinate rapidly, it grows
person from jumping duced from original material, fast and is fairly cheaper and
l building. In this regard, ves are discarded in great quan- is adaptable to a variety of
thK President Cartr deserves titles. growing conditions. It does
soatience and support. When all reusable material well in sun and shade, and it
we reassert ois r overall nt separated for recycling, the tolerates close, frequent mow-
e reassert remaining solid waste is still of ing. If seeded heavily, annual
Superiority once our massive proporns and must Ryegrass can provide a dense,
hle are free from harm. be dispose of. Hence, the ri- beautiful winter lawn.
ugh I do believe in a ing interest in the use of this Establishing a winter rye-
tg defense d have con waste to produce electricity, grass lawn is fairly simple.
ly supported efforts to The material would be burned The best time to do it is after
America strong, I am not as fuel to produce steam to the permanent lawn has been
ssarily talking about drive generators for eletrical browned off by frost. Late in
intervention. Instead I production. Although this is the fall when temperatures
akiug of an economic not a new concept, it is one are cool you'll have:less
spiritual reassertion which which is coming into greater trouble with plant diseases.
how that we ae still the us now that our energy shor- Start by mowing the perma-
stgest nation in the world. e has increased. nent lawn extra close 'and
is no secret that it was sicreased. raking upall debris. Dethatch-
technology which built Crown M eat Lon ing at this time is a good idea
it was our universities but if you can't dethatih, at
4h educated most Iranian Mrs. Bill Hefner, wife of least remove as much of the
and it was our military the Representative.from North dead, brown grass as you can.
iisupplied and trained the Carolina, submitted the recipe Next,, spread the seed.
Ian army. Iran's only true which Nancy selected this You'll need between five and
sje of stability is its oil week. fifteen pounds of seed per
makes up only 4% of 2 pounds ground beef thousand square feet. .Make
dtfonsumption, and we cer- I cup warm water sure the seed is fresh and
-tainly have the backbone to I teaspoon Accent weed-free. If possible, get the
(cbpserve 4% of energy rather 2 eggs kind that's been treated with a
thin bow to a. fanatical zealot. 1 package onion soup mix fungicide.
was, therefore, particularly I V cups bread crumbs You can apply the seeds
sed by our decision to cut Topping* with a fertilizer spreader. To
:of al oil imports from Iran, get the most uniform stand of
tighten our visa requirements eg whies grass, divide the seed into two
[ fo, Iranian students, and V:teaspoon cream of tartar applications. Sow half the seed
teeze Iranian assets. in ,this. cup- .. atright anles to your original
country. Mix beef with next 5 nmgre- path, then go back over the
I Despite all this, I think the dients and,form into a loaf. area and sow the rest of it.
most important result from Bake in 350 oven for I # After you spread the seeds,
this incident is the patrotism hours, Remove from oven and rake the lawn lightly to heWp.
displayed by our own people. spread topping over it. Return the seed get through the grass
TThis the first time since to oven for 20 minutes or until and make contact with the
01,fWgrld ar 11 that I have seen it is lightly browned. Makes 6 soil.
$Tl uch affection for this land and .ervings. The next step, watering, is
'ithink it is about time. We are Topping: Beat egg whites one of the most important. The
..I. the. greatest country in the with cream of tartar until soft newly-seeded lawn needs a
world, despite efforts to erode peaks form when beater is rais-- light watering once or twice a
,-bour superiority from within ed. Fold in mayonnaise, day until the seeds germinate.
i and without, and I think we
Swill continue to be strong as
Long as we believe in ourselves
A 'and our ingenuity. As a-result,
j I am confident that we will
i, overcome this incident and will
emerge even stronger.
Solid Waste
Americans now generate
more than 135 million tons of
Solid waste every year. Have
i. you ever wondered just where
it all goes as the trash collectors -- ----.-


Missionary
to Speak to

Baptists
Dr. J.B. Brasington, Secre-
tary for Western South Amer-


ica, will be the guest speaker
-, in Southern Baptist Churches
December 2-6. He will share of
Sthe work of Southern Baptist
Missionaries, and the finan-
cial support through the
churches to 2,906 missionaries
in 94 countries and territories.
In order to assist the mis-
; sionaries, a special offering is
received each year. The offer-
ing is named in honor of a
deceased missionary, Lottie
* Moon. The goal this year is
$40,500,000.00.
Dr. Brasington will be in the
Port St. Joe area Tuesday,
December 4 at the Long
Avenue Baptist Church at 7:00
p.a. for "M" Night. He will be
'at the Beach Baptist Chapel
Wednesday, December 5 at
7:00 p.m.
"Education is...hanging
around until you've caught
on." Robert Frost

For
Ambulance
Call -
227-1115


Keep the seed moist, but be
careful not to over-water.
Overwatering can wash the
seed away and it may add to
disease problems. Once the
grass is well-established, wa-
ter as needed.
The bad part about estab-
lishing a Ryegrass lawn is that
you'll have to mow, water,
fertilize and look out for pest
problems all winter long.
You'll have to fertilize about
once a month. The first time
you do you should use a
complete fertilizer, 8-8-8 or
10-10-10 will do. After that, use
a nitrogen fertilizer. Follow
the manufacturer's recom-
mended rates.
If you fertilize properly, the
Ryegrass law will grow quick-
ly, and you'll need to mow
about once a week. Begin
mowing as soon as the grass is
tall enough to be cut one or two
inches.
Finally, watch for a disease
problem known as pythium.
Also called Damping Off or
Cottony Blight. It seems to
cause the most trouble on
over-watered and over-ferti-


lized Ryegrass, especially
during spells of warm wea-
ther. Check with your garden
center operator for an appro-
priate fungicide.
So, in conclusion, with a
little extra work, you can
brighten up your winter land-
scape with a rich, green
Ryegrass lawn. Why not give
it a try?
Pvt. Garland
In Germany
Pvt. Gregory V. Garland,
whose wife, Iris, and parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Gar-
land, Jr., live at 123 N. Park
Ave., Port St. Joe, recently
was assigned as a records
specialists with the 257th
Personnel Service Company
in Baumholder, Germany.
He entered the Army in
June 1979.
Garland is a 1979 graduate
of Port St. Joe High School.
"These are the times
that try men's souls."
Thomas Paine


First United

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

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



FIRST

BAPTIST CHURCH
S Corner Third Street ad Baltzell Avenue'
REV. BILL HEATON, Pastor

.SUNDAY SCHOOL .................... 9:45A.M.
MORNING WORKSHIPSERVICE .... 11:00A.M.
CHURCHTRAINING ................. 6:15P.M.
EVENING WORSHIP SERVICES ..... 7:30 P.M.
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) .... 7:00 P.M.
"Come and Worship God with Us"r
'(M9


It's the fast, nutritional way to
cook your holiday meals


St. Joe Hardware Co.


201-203 Reid Ave.


Phone 229-8028


SH


EL


G


YOUR WISH CAN



CO.M.E TRUE

YOUR DEAM. ITEM
OR

FREE OF EVERYTHING YOU
BUY FROM NOW THRU
12 NOON DEC. 24

NO Purchase Necessary.
Just Come to Danley's and
Find The One Item You
Want Most Of All. Register
For This Item Or For V Of
Everything You Buy. From
NOW Thru 12:00 Noon Dec.
24th.
Registration For Adults Only.
This Is one of Danley's ways of
saying thank you for your past
support and making someone


very happy at Christmas.

Drawing Will

Held Dec. 24th

12 Noon. YOU

Not Have TO

Present TO Win.


Be

at

DO

Be


Don't Miss This Great Opportunity
At Every Danley General Store.


--f t' ; .


I *









THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY. November 29, 1979


PAGE THIRTEEN.


Library Director Honored


JR. MISS CONTESTANTS-Some here. The Junior Miss program will be From left: Sheila Scott
of the young girls vying for the title of held next Saturday night, Detember 8, Coney, Lisa Fadio and Andrea
Gulf County Junior Miss are shown at 8:00 p.m.



Annual Jr. Miss Contest I



Scheduled for December.


December 8th is a red letter
day' for the outstanding high
school senior girl of Gulf
County, the date of the 1979-80
Junior Miss finals in the
community.
Preliminary plans for the
local Junior Miss competition
to honor and reward the top
girls of the "Class of '80" were
announced by Larry McArdle,
chairman of the Junior Miss
committee.,
The local Junior Miss activi-
ty is part of a nationwide
scholarship program to en-
courage excellence in all
young people by recognizing
the achievements of high
school senior girls.
"In the past two decades,
the Junior Miss program has
earned the respect and sup-
port of religious, education
and civic leaders throughout
the nation," Larry McArdle
said. "It is a scholarship
(0Lroram based 3bsto
,dlaras and ideal, aa sho-s
not be confused with bathing
beauty contests."
Judging at all levels is on
the basis of scholastic, crea-
tive and performing talents,
physical well-being, percep-
tion and abilities in human
relations. More than $5 million
in college scholarships, bonds
and other awards will be
offered to the Junior Miss
contestants at local, state and
national competitions this
year. Some $55,000 in scholar-
ships, topped by a four-year
full-expense scholarship to the
college of her choice to the
America's Junior Miss of 1980,
will be awarded at the 23rd
annual national finals at
Mobile, Ala. next May.
The winner of the Gulf
County Junior Miss program
will. participate in the state
competition for the chance to
take part in the America's
Junior Miss finals in Mobile.
At the beginning in 1958, 16
states, with 50 girls partici-.
pating, took part. The pro-
gram has grown steadily and
today embraces thousands of
girls in all 50 states.
America's Junior Miss is
WPonsored nationally by East-
an Kodak Company, Kraft
Food, Coca-Cola Bottling Go.
and Simplicity Patterns.


Band Boosters

Plan Festival
Thd Band Booster's Asso-
ciation will be sponsoring a
band festival, Saturday, De-
cember 8, following the Christ-
mas Parade. The festival will
be held at the City Park with
fun for everyone.
Tickets may be purchased
for the fish fry from any band
student. There will be band
performances featuring the
"Band pf Gold", bake sale,
arts and crafts and a plant
sale. Come out and join the fun
support your band!

Mex. Beach VFD
Turkey Shoot
The Mexico Beach Volun-
teer Fire Department will
hold a Turkey Shoot Saturday,
December 1 from 12:00 noon
CST until 5:00 p.m. CST and
from 1:00 p.m. CST until 5:00
Sp.m. CST on Sunday, Decem-
vr2.
Location will be on Highway
98 next to Marquardt's Mari-
na. Use.your own shotgun or
one of ours (12 gauge only).


S '. -. .. .


JR. MISS CONTESTANTS-From left: Laramore.
Dianne Graham, Lula Mclnnis and Lisa


Sa
, p





---Star photos


PTA Raising Funds


The Port St. Joe Elementa-
ry School PTA will conduct a
fund raising campaign start-
ing on Friday, November 30,
according to an announce-
ment made by Sue Murphy,
fund raising chairman. Money
raised from this campaign
will be used for blinds for the
classrooms.
Each child in the elementa-
ry school will be given the
opportunity to sell the gift
wrap and become eligible for
cash prizes.
Each package of giftwrap
contains 43 square feet,
enough to wrap 12 average
size packages. There are six
different patterns, two sheets
of each pattern, and twelve
matching to and from cards.
We all use Christmas gift-
wrap, so let's purchase it from
the Port St. Joe Elementary
PTA. They will appreciate
your support.


Monday, Dec. 3
Hot dog with bun, baked
beans, French fries, jello with
citrus, cookie and milk.
Tuesday, Dec. 4
Chicken (turkey) and rice,
green beans, orange juice,
cake and milk.
Wednesday, Dec. 5
Cheeseburger, lettuce, to-
mato, pickle, French fries,


fruit pie, and milk.
Thursday, Dec. 6
Fish, potato salad, English
peas, sliced bread, cake and
milk.
Friday, Dec. 7
Chili, relish cup, fruit half,
crackers, cookies and milk.
Menus may change without
notice due to the availability
of foods.


Jane Patton, retiring direc-
tor of the Northwest Regional
Library System, was honored
by the Library Board, staff
and members of the communi-
ty in an appreciation dinner
Monday night at the. Seafare
Restaurant in Panama City.
Ted McLane, President of the
Library Board of Directors,
was Master of Ceremonies.
Tributes to Mrs. Patton's
22 years as Librarian of Bay
County Public Library and
Director of Northwest Region-
al Library System were given
by Earl Hadaway and John
Robert Middlemas of the
Board of Directors. Ann Rob-
bins, on behalf .of the library
staff, and Barratt Wilkins,
State Librarian, State Library
of Florida.
Mrs. Patton attended Culver
Stockton College, University
of Iowa, and earned B.S. and
, Pam M.S. degrees from Florida
Bush. State University. She began
her library service in. Bay
County as librarian of Spring-
field Elementary School, prior
S to becoming librarian of Bay
County Library, in 1957. She
has been director of the
Northwest Regional Library
System since in began in 1960.
Mrs. Patton was a work-
study grantee of the Florida
State Libra8ry, 1965-66. She is a
member of the American,
Southeastern and Florida Li-
brary Associations, and. cur-
rently chairman of the Public
Library Caucus of the F.L.A.
Active in the community,
she has served on the board of
directors of the Bay County
Credit Union the Health Edu-
cation Resource Center, and
was chairman of the natural,
scenic and historic committee
of the West Florida Resource
Conservation and Develop-
ment Project. She is a mem-
ber of the Audubon Society,
Panama Art Association, Bay
County Historical Society,
Florida Historical Society,
and Panama Country Club.


NOTICE.

Effective

November 15, 1979 thru January 15, 1980


St. Joseph Telephone & Telegraph

Will Install A


COLOR PHONE EXTENSION


(Desk or Wall)


For Their Subscribers


WITHOUT SERVICE CONNECTION CHARGES

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



Contact Your Local Telephone Business

Office Today For More Information

a-

St. Joseph Telephone



& Telegraph Company


The "bagoin" of 1/4% more.
All of us look for bargains these days.
It just makes sense.jBi4twe have to look
'" ~-~ritlytt those "bargain'Are.ey
really a savings? Or do they cost us
money?
For instance, let's look at the 1/4%
more interest paid by savings and
loan associations than by banks. On a'
passbook savings account of $1,000, that's
about $2.50 more per year.
But saving at a separate place from
where you bank, means extra trips. And
gasoline costs about $1.00 a gallon. Just a
couple of gallons a year for the added


'''C


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


SOME PLAIN TALK

ON MAKING YOUR

MONEY WORK
uE U ._


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








I,,


~1'


jot


. ..^ .







WEX
^-^--r---i


'I


FORD CRYSTAL CLOSE OUT
.WeifOd C-- rema splay .tr._gh hewember4,1979. Pi g register ta mu be dd w
L .. U....L. 44I 41ama t&V alata l li


WIW Vfl51UW1717 57 -1733 F 7- WUUU.
ONEOFEACH
,. TABLE TUMBLER
.... FOOTED JUICE
,"DOUBLE JUICE
- J'"- FOOTED SHERBET for
___ABOVE ITEMS79c EACH WITHOUT TAPE PLAN.


HI-DRI


PAPER


TOWELS


Personally Selected USDA Chocie
Bnls. Chuck Steak $169
Personally Selected USDA Choice
Bnls. Stew Meat Lb. 69
Personally Selected USDA Choice
Cubed Family Pak
Chuck Steak Lb $'2o


Sunnyland Whole or 1' Sliced Free
Slab Bacon .. .Lb.79
Personally Selected USDA Choice
Short Ribs .. .,Lb sl
Personally Selected First Cut
Pork Chops Lb.. I2


LOOK WHAT $1 BUYS
AT PIGGLY WIGGLY
10 Red Del. Apples for
20 Fla. Oranges for
30 Fla. Tangerines for
3 Delmonte Tomato Paste
3 Mother's Best Quick Grits
3 Del Monte Vac Pak Corn
3 Delmonte Pineapple Crushed
3 Delmonte Pineapple Sliced
2 Delmonte Fruit Cocktail
2 Delmonte Sliced Peaches


Delmonte Halved Peaches
Delmonte Small Peas
Delmonte Green Limas


Liquid Joy 15' off


limit3with10or moreadditional purchaseexc. tob. &cig.


48 Oz.


$


ESSON

OIL


89


Rebis iHed
Pi ewrSwf-Ri
FLOUkt





5 6. b"


limit 1 with $10or areadditional purchaseexc. tob. &cig.


5 Lbs.


SUGAR


Sb.
bag


UnIt 1 dtbS1OO nuA% lh.lr purrrsic. tob. &cig.


Qood Vaue Spread
MA6ARNE "i"
TV Cilad
MAGnHE M S
CHEESE FOOD

OLEO PATTIES


2ft.851

12 w. $
12cm. $16
2me. 99'


CASCADE DENMEIT o
f I '1 *m.. i|
Inmit 1 ou4pon per puxdm1
Good thru Oecember 4. 1979 at
SPiggly Wiggly, i
mm mm am mm ,m mm am #


TVMPTAOES 32m 85
STEFW 791
Mms. Paid's Rn*Fn 53149
FISHSTKS 1w
GOwd V" on
FUOZM WAFRFlo L 0


P"


F Pillsbury Country Style
B I
illsbu or B'Milk
I SCUITS
4 75c


I


Gold


I


k'%