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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02265
 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: April 19, 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: UF00028419:02265

Full Text

0 *


Industry - Deep Water Port - Fine People - Safest beaches in Florida
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 THURSDAY, APRIL 19, 1979


In North Port St. Joe


Developer Makes



Bid 'for Property


The City Commission took
under study Tuesday night, an
offer from a Panama City
developer, Imperial Pines De-
velopment Company, to pur-
chase a block the City owns in
North Port St. Joe. The City
put the property up for bid at
, the request of the firm,
( stipulating that the property
be used to build housing for
the people who live in the
area.
THE BID received Tuesday
from the firm was the only one
received on the bid call. Even
though the price was in the
range of appraisals on the
property, the Commission
didn't jump at the offer, but
took it under study for the 30
days given for the bid to be in
effect.
The bid of Imperial Pines
was $22,500 for the property,
but there were provisos at-
tached which the Conimission
wants to consider before mak-
ing a decision. Imperial Pines
wanted to break the block up
into 20 lots, each 70'X117'. On
each lot, they would build two
- town house units (duplexes)
S and sell them as they were
built. They would pay for each
lot as it was used. The
Commission had the idea of
selling the entire plot at one
time with a guarantee that the
buyer would build homes or
apartments on it.
The bid also stipulated that'
the City would furnish water


and sewer service to the block.
There is presently no water or
sewer to the north side of the
property. Mayor Frank Pate
told the developers Tuesday
night that they would be
expected to bear the expense
of putting water and sewer to
the property. "We require
others in the city to do this,
and we can't offer you any
favoritism in the matter"..
The Commission was slow to
grab the offered deal because
it was their feeling the devel-
oper could conceivably come
in, build two or three houses
and pull out, with no guaran-
tee that he would ever build on
or pay for the remainder of the
property.
The City has been hanging
onto the property in hopes of
getting a developer to come in
and build housing units on the
site.
The developers said that.
they wouldn't be interested in
putting up just one or two.
houses. "We couldn't make
any money with that kind of a'
deal. We think we can sell the
whole site."
Mayor Pate asked the de-
velopers to take a try at
pre-selling the project during
'the next two or three weeks
while the Commission studies
the offer further.
WANTS TO HELP
George Wimberly came be-
fore the Commission repre-
senting the Kiwanis Club.


Wimberly said, "Our club is
interested in improving the
barbecue area at the Centen-
nial. Building, but there are
certain things we don't have
the equipment to do.
Wimberly offered to fix up,
paint, improve and make the
site a useable facility if the
City would aid by re-building
the masonry pit and make
some repairs to the roof and
uprights of the pit shed.
The Commission agreed to
give what aid it could, to get
the area into first-class shape
for use by the public,.
Wimberly also made a com-
ment to the Board, saying,
"This is George Wimberly
speaking for George Wimber-
ly". He Went on to say, "I sat
on this Board for one term and
we had some tough decisions
to make during time. But, I
don't think they were as tough
as.the decisions you face now.
I can appreciate the responsi-
bility and the thankless job the
Commissioners have. Speak-
ing for myself and, I think, a
lot of other people, Thanks for
the job you are doing. I think
you are doing a dog-gone good
job."
BUDGET CHANGE
One of those decisions Wim-
berly talked about came up
next on the agenda when Clerk
Charles Brock told the Com-
mission they must amend the
Revenue Sharing budget.
(Continued On Page 3)


Six Sign Up for Three



Posts In May City Election
With qualifications winding . on May 8, two candidates were sion seats up for election.
duu WTnPd n d f41nn linr 11dn WdnX7Aanu da a.uv."


ouwn ene vvuiay a ternoonl nei' up e T~uiayc at noo^
for the City elections to be held for each of the three Commi


Men In Trees


The sign says, "Men In Trees", but this tree trimmer
gets up above his work-in an aerial bucket as contractors
moved into the city this week to perform their annual task of
71-rimming tree limbs away from power and telephone lines.
S4he annual chore keeps the limbs away from the lines,
lessening the possibility of them being blown into the wires
by high winds. -Star photo


s- Mayor Frank Pate was the
last of the six candidates to
qualify, when he paid his fee
on Wednesday morning. Pate
is being opposed by Dr. P. V.
Poonai for the Mayor's seat.
In Commission Group I,
-, veteran Commissioner Tom S.
Coldewey has qualified for
re-election. He will be opposed
by a newcomer to the City and
to city politics, Walter K.
Johnson. Johnson, a resident
b of Ninth Street, is a student at
University of West Florida in
SPanama City.
In Group II, incumbent
Wesley R. Ramsey will be
seeking his third term, oppos-
ed by Ollie Stutzman, a local
contractor.
The May 8 election is
expected to draw an unusual
amount of interest because ef
a controversy going on in the
city at this time and because it
is expected to be a test of a
recall attempt under way at
this time.
Of the three incumbents,
two, Pate and Ramsey, are
named on the recall petition,
which has been collected by a
committee headed by Nathan
Peters, Jr. Peters and his
committee have circulated the
petition because of a stand the
Commission has taken with
Dr. P. V. Poonai and his wife,
SDr. Anila Poonai and their
" relationship with the Munici-
pal Hospital. The Commission
this week removed the hospi-
tal privileges of Dr. Anila
Poonai after a delay of nearly
a month, awaiting the out-
come of pending court action.
The May 8 election is
expected to be a test of the
recall, still in the verification
stages by the court.
Two other Commissioners
named on the petition are not
on the May 8 ballot since their
terms don't expire until 1980.
These are James B. Roberts
and John Robert Smith.
Qualification for new candi-
dates was to be closed at 5:00
p.m., but The Star was in the
process of going to press at
4:00 p.m., so it was not known
at press time if other candi-
dates have signed up to run.


County Mpsquito Control supervisor, Tommy Pitts, left and Paul begins this week. The county operates two such trucks in their war
Wood, get this spraying machine ready for the spraying season which against the insects.


Defense]

If you have noticed while working in the
yard after the sun goes down in the
afternoon, the mosquitoes are coming out
-along with the young flowers and plants
sprouting from the ground.
With the arrival of the mosquitoes,
Tommny Pitts, county Mosquito.Control
Supervisor and his crews are getting their
equipment and crews ready to begin
defending the Gulf County populace against
the pronged attack of these winged missiles.
As a matter of fact, the Department did its
first spraying this week and will continue
their' defensive attack against the small
insects' all through the summer months.
FIGHTING MOSQUITOES isn't a small
job;. The county .,covers every-- inhabited
section of the county area twice each week, in
an attempt to keep ahead of the mosquitoes.
Every Tuesday and Thursday, they are
spraying in the western half of the county and
on Wednesday and Friday, they move their
mobile chemical warfare machine to the"
eastern half. Every part of the county, where
people live in any number, gets sprayed
twice each week.
Joe David, Harvey Thomas and Paul
Wood have the task of piloting the pick-up
trucks which carry the spray machines on
their rounds, beginning at dusk on the nights,
on which spraying is done. They work most of
the night in making their rounds.
' During each night of spraying, ,each
driver will cover approximately 110 miles.
THE ATTACK on the pesky mosquitoes
is made with Malathion spray, which is


Ready

dispensed through the sprayers at the rate of
four ounces per minute. Each truck carries
approximately seven gallons of the spray
which covers its route for the night.
The spray is put out, using an ultra low
volume vaoprizer, breaking the chemical
into minute particles, which are designed to
remain suspended in the air for as long as 24
hours.
"SOME PEOPLE accuse us of not
spraying", Pitts said. The spray is put out in
a mist and not a fog. It is practically
invisible.
The cost of spraying isn't invisible,
however. The. county uses approximately
1,100 gallonsof chemical per year at a cost of
$1U 60I per gallon. *- .,,', ' ' ,
THE FIGHT isn't limited to spraying.
There are 67 types of misquitoes in Florida,
one of which carries the St. Louis Encephaly-
tis germ. This mosquito isn't found in Gulf
County, but constant checking with mosquito
traps keep tabs on the species the Gulf
County .crews will be fighting. The traps
attract the insects with a light, causing the
mosquitoes to fall into a mesh bag where they
are trapped.
Mosquitoes don't bite to feed themselves.
They suck the blood to nourish their eggs.
Pitts says that only the female bites. Think
how tough it would be if the males bit too!
Pitts says people can help the Depart-
ment by emptying all water-holding contain-
ers. "These are ideal breeding and raising
spots", he said. Mosquitoes also like to raise
in pot plants, old tires and bird baths.


Commission Files


Petition for Relief


With Judge McCrary


The City Commission filed a
petition for relief with senior
circuit Judge Robert McCrary
of Marianna, asking that the
recall petition against them be
dismissed.
The complaint calls for the
recall petition to be dismissed
on grounds that it is "an
insufficient petition and would
amount to deprivation of a
valuable property right enjoy-
ed by the Plaintiffs. The
plaintiffs are Frank Pate, Jr.,
James B. Roberts, Wesley R.
Ramsey and John Robert
Smith.
The complaint also points
out that Pate and Ramsey
face re-election on May 8,
which would hold the question
of their possible recall moot.
The complaint goes on to
say, "Plaintiffs pray that this
court will . . . find that the
petition filed against the four
Commissioners is legally in-
sufficient under the laws of the
State of Florida."
The complaint claims "The
grounds which attempt to
support the statutory require-
ments are defective in that
they are either discretionary
acts or acts that would require
knowledge on the part of the
City Commissioners before
amounting to legally sufficient
grounds for recall, and to
attempt to remove some of the
Plaintiffs on an insufficient
petition would" amount to


deprivation of . . . rights
enjoyed by the plaintiffs."
The petition for relief fol-
lows a similar petition filed
last week by Roberts and
Smith, claiming the charges
listed on the recall petition do
not conform to those which are
required by Florida law.


CONG. EARL HUTTO


Ray Miller of the Mosquito Control Department, places a
mosquito trap. -Star photos


Hutto Here Today

Congressman Earl Hutto will be here in Port St. Joe this
morning, from 9:00 to 11:00 a.m. The Congressman will be in
the County Commission meeting room in the Gulf County
Court House.
Congressman Hutto's visit here is part of a swing he is
,currently making through Northwest Florida to meet with
his constituents to listen to their ideas and suggestions.
Anyone who wishes to talk to the Congresman may do so
in his public appearance this morning.
Following his appearance here, the Congressman will be
in Panama City at the City Hall across from the Federal
Building at 2:30 this afternoon.
The Congressman's visit is part of a District Work Period
scheduled by Congress for this week.


Tentative List of RoadsSet


for Coui

The Gulf County Commission is
taking a long hard look at its road
paving program, now that the State of
Florida has turned ownership of all
county roads over to the county and,
along with the new ownership, the
responsibility for keeping them in good
shape.
For years, the state has performed
the paving projects on all county roads
or roads which connected two county or
state roads, with the county responsible
only to tell the state which roads were
to be paved or re-surfaced.
With their new situation concerning
road care in the county, the Commis-
sion has decided to explore the
possibility of bonding a portion of the
money which will come to them each
year from the state for road surfacing
to pave most of the streets now needing
attention throughout the county. In
doing so, the Commission feels the
savings in paving costs from inflation


nty

will more tha
must be paid
they come di
would be an
Florida, ands
Transportation
change their r
to reduce b
' counties throu
of Florida wc
pay off the b
As Commis
put it whei
approached s
have roads wh
if we wait unt
the present
getting them
The bond iss
of 10 to 20 yea
the state road
county. The r
paved during
but as Gortma


Paving Plan

n offset the interest which we can be using those roads for those 10
I to redeem the bonds as or 20 years."
ue. Too, such a program Lined up for paving under the bond
obligation of the state of issue, are 40 projects from every
should the Department of corner of the county. Many of the roads
on decide in the future to have already been waiting on the
road building finance plan paving list for five years or more and
benefits to the various some have come to the point where they
ughout the state, the state needed re-surfacing during the last
would still be obligated to year or so. Some of the streets have
onds. been built within the last few years.
ssioner James Gortman Under the bond plan, the Commission
n the plan was first is looking at bonding approximately
several weeks ago, "We two-thirds of the money they have
iich need paving now, and coming in each year. This would still
il the money comes in at leave a sizeable sum each year to pave
rate, we'll be forever any new projects which might come up
paved", as well as reduce present expenditures
sue would be for a period for maintenance of existing roads
irs and would be paid by which would be re-surfaced under the
d funds coming into the bond program.
'oads would normally be Below is a list of the streets and toads
the life of the bond issue, which would be paved or re-surfaced
in said, "Under this plan, (Continued On Page 3)


N


U��


* - Vf


0^ r









THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. 'THURSDAY, APRIL 19, 1979


EDITORIALS:



- State Report Shows Gulf


Growing, Prospering


-,. :: Remember the Gainesville Sun
Writer who sort of lampooned Gulf
.: County as a county of destitute
* people living in the swamps some
N few months back?
Two weeks ago, we received an
. ecomonic profile from the Florida
" 'Chamber of Commerce which back-
' * ed us up when we said the writer
`, didn't know what he was talking
z about.
. According to the report sent out
. by the Chamber, Gulf County is
'. faring very well, thank you. Our
/. people. are above the average in
'i come and in the factors which
I::how they are doing pretty well
-inancially.
S- For one thing, Gulf County is
' rowing. The report projects the
county will have 11,400 residents in
= 1980. This is up 400 people since the
si1978 estimate and about 1,000 more
=than was shown in the 1970 census.
S,"The average Gulf Countian
Syarned $5,099 in 1976, a figure which
-has surely grown since that time.
he figure shown, put Gulf county
f ,4th of 67 counties in earning power..
Not the best, but certainly not




I15 Miles L

Editor Wallace Findlay up in
Blountstown was writing recently of
Sthe lack of purpose of Americans in
Snot trying to meet the energy crisis
purposefully. He was specifically
'. ferring to the gasoline and oil
5 crisis, along with its high cost.
s Findlay was remembering the
Sacrifice made by many Americans
H during World War II, when they got
Song on three gallons of gasoline*
z Week. They did it by using alterna-
five means of travel or walked. The
i Sacrifice didn't handicap too many,
b~ut it did away with Sunday
afternoon drives, trips out of town to
eat dinner, visits to Aunt Susie, and
the like.
We have come to expect these
small luxuries as necessities, back


destitute.
Those 11,000 plus Gulf county
citizens operate 4,426 automobiles.
This figures out to about one car to
every two and two-thirds people.
There are, in addition, 1,607 trucks
in the county, many of these the
four-wheel-drive recreational type
vehicle which a family would
purchase as a second or third car.
To back up our claim that Gulf
,county people live in homes, the
report shows there are only 106
mobile homes in the county - for
more. than 11,000 people.
Gulf County paid in $1.5 million
in sales taxes on earnings of $35,-
365,000. Since those 7,000 plus
vehicles, plus our tourist visitors
used up seven million gallons of
gasoline in 1977, it would appear that
the county pays its way in any road
construction it has received. We're
on nobody's dole.
That isn't to say there is no room
for improvement. There is always
room for improvement. It bears out
our claim that people in Gulf County,
generally, live a pretty good life, if
you are considering the luxuries we
have all come to enjoy.




ess A Week

when we had plenty of 40c gasoline.
We now may get back to the
reduction of our mobility now that
we have a looming shortage of 80c
gasoline.
Editor Findlay made a point by
saying, in his round-about way that
we did it before and we can do it
again. The thing is, nobody is
Sharing to get started.
S^. AEditor Findlay also offered the
opinion that we might get by this
crisis and find that we have a
sufficiency of fuel to do our needed
driving if we can. all pledge to
ourselves to drive just 15 miles less
each week. That certainly beats the
old three gallons a week and we
think it just might be a solution to
the crisis which we could live with.


ITraffic Deaths Continue to Climb


.Traffic deaths continue to
-climb during '79 said the
Florida Highway Patrol re-
cently.
Preliminary figures for 1979
as of March 14th indicate that
traffic fatalities have increas-
ed 41 percent over the same
period in 1978.
;Patrol Director Colonel' El-
drige Beach said, "So far this
Year, 527 people have died in


traffic crashes as against 375
for the same period last year.
We cannot explain the reason
for the increases but we can
suggest simple ways of driv-
ing that might have saved
those additional 152 persons."
"The easiest change in
driving habits which will save
lives is to drive 55 or less. The
next easiest thing drivers can
do to save lives is to wear seat


belts. Of course, other things
contribute to crashes but these
two steps are guaranteed to
help save lives."
Patrol records show that
traffic deaths for cities are up
49 percent and for rural areas,
the increase is 36 percent.
"The driver," said Beach,
"in most cases, is the only
person who can save these
lives."


Hebrews 11:6, 1; Romans
10:17 (KJV)
Key Word: Faith
(Hebrews 11:6) "But with-
out faith it is impossible to


please him (God): for he that
cometh to God must believe
that he is, and that he is a
rewarder of them that dili-
gently seek him."


Man Will Reap Starvation


Once along this narrow-
inland sea, I used to play with
horseshoe and fiddler crab.
Calling to fishermen wading
far out on the tide,
netting mullet and flounder.
Even sketching the old
Highland View bridge in
morning, even until evening.
The beauty of this coast
forever etched in my minds
eye which is lucky for me.
For today in passing, I see
black, greasy sludge washing
into the brown, stinking water
of this polluted place, 'killing
all fish, smearing the last


obstinate fishermen, with future fish which will one day
black slimy grease. diminish because of this.


LETTERS

... *to the Editor
>*-i ^__ >-_ ^_^ - __* _-- -^ --


I hardly go that way any-
more, it saddens me to see
how little men care but would
destroy their door to the
ocean.
Killing the very source of
food, the breeding grounds of


Man will reap starvation as
a reward for his ignorance and
lack of respect for all of God's
creation, even the ones that
don't just directly concern
him, you have to clean up
more than your cities.


-' �PAGE TWO


A Layman's View


Bible Notes

By BILLY NORRIS


Now man smiting his chil-
dren's future to feed their
bodies today, forgetting that
beauty is food for the mind.
Finding now dead fish and


Dear Wesley:
For the third year, St.
Joseph Bay Chapter, NSDAR
won highest National and
State honors for our yearbook.
We appreciate the work of
the Star Publishing Company
which contributed so much to
our winning these honors.


(Hebrews 11:1) "Now faith
is the substance of things
hoped for, the evidence of
things not seen."
(Romans 10:17) "So then
faith cometh by hearing, and
hearing by the word of God."
The Bible is the Word of
God. Romans 10:17 states that
the hearing of the Word of God
produces faith. Hebrews 11:6"
says it is impossible to please
God without faith. To have a
desire to come to God requires


scum rotting in the sun instead
of sea shells and driftwood and
blue ocean shining in Florida's
golden sun.
by Sue Forehand


We are proud of our year-
book, and want to thank you,
Frenchie, Shirley and Willie.-
Sincerely,
Virginia T. Owens, Re-
gent
St. Joseph Bay Chapter
DAR


ETAOIN SHRDLU

By: Wesley R. Ramsey


THERE HAS BEEN enough sober things
happening here to make us just about ready for a
humorous break in the action. It's time we all
relaxed and had a big belly laugh, a titter, or a
broad grin inside.
This following article was written for exactly
that purpose and has been around. I didn't write
it, nor did the paper I copied from, nor the paper
he copied it from, nor the paper he copied it
from. In other words, it's one of those gems
someone dreamed up one day which is copied
and re-copied.
Here it is:
Miss Linda Sconyers became the bride of


Mr. John Terwilliger in nuptial ceremonies at
Nunez Baptist Church at five in the afternoon of
last Saturday.
A slight drizzle fell outside, but it did not
dampen the soft warmness of the candlelight
services, performed inside the building by the
Rev. Josehph D. Way of Savannah.
John looked as good as we've ever seen him
look. He had chosen to wear a lovely tuxedo,
especially rented for the occasion. It was of a
warm shade of brown, which perfectly compli-
mented his dark hair and matching mustache. In
his lapel he wore a little yellow flower of some
kind and it added just the touch he needed. When
he entered the sanctuary from a side door,


accompanied by his father, who was serving as
best man, John had a perfectly radiant smile and-
it was obvious he was enjoying the whole thing.
The pleasant glow of the many lighted candles,
which had been placed behind the altar in a most
thoughtful manner, gave his handsome features
an ethereal quality. There was a strong
resemblance to Rhett Butler that we had not
noticed before.
His tux featured soft satinized lapels, which
framed most fetchingly the dainty ruffled front
of the pale yellow shirt which he had slipped on
underneath his coat for the occasion. The long
sleeves were climaxed at the wrists with
elaborate ruffles of material and style matching
those of his shirt front. He wore a snap-on brown
bow tie.
From beneath the lower cascades of his coat,
which draped to fingertip length, came pants of a
soft brown color sewn from materials to
perfectly match that of his other attire. They
hung almost to the floor, but appropriately failed
to hide brilliantly shined shoes in tones of brown.
Socks of matching shades covered his feet and
ankles, held in place we presume by garters of
equal size and elasticity.


The best man and the groomsmen wore
outfits sirrilar to that of the bride-groom and
each had, in good taste, chosen boutonnieres of a
yellow flower, framed by little bitty white buds,
which matched John's.
Linda's outfit was white.
Following the ceremony, guests were invited
to the church's social hall for a lovely reception.
The focal point of the room was the two-tiered
groom's cake of traditional brown shades and
texture. The bride's cake was made from
another recipe.
After the reception, the groom left for the
honeymoon, accompanied by Linda.

THAT LITTLE piece was probably written
several years ago to spoof the usual wedding
write-ups which describe the beautiful bride in
minute detail while practically ignoring the
groom.
If ERA becomes a reality, we could very
well see many wedding write-ups similar to this.

I HEARD A STORY the other day about a
man somewhere out in the mid-west who is going
to try to set a world's record for living with
poisonous snakes.
The man plans to select 10 of the most
poisonous snakes in the world and get in a 10'X10'
cage with them. The rules are that he can come
out once every 24 hours to wash and go to the
toilet. He will eat in the cage, being very careful.
I don't know what kind of man it would take
to crawl into a small cage with 10 poisonous
snakes, but I do know that if he plans to come'out*
only every 24 hours to go to the toilet, he is a ma*
with a pair of cast-iron kidneys.


-I. W.


faith. We must have faith that
God is God and' that He will
give us that which we come to
Him for.
,God has already provided
salvation through Jesus His
Son. All we must do is accept
by faith what Jesus has
already done. He doesn't get
crucified, die, and resurrected
every time someone is born
again. You get born again (by
faith) because He was crutei-
fied once, died once, and was


resurrected once. Once salva-
tion is yours it is easy to spe
this, but God has provided .
more than salvation already. *
He provided healing, food and
clothing, freedom, in fact
every good thing needed to
sustain life in abundance is
ours through faith.
Hebrews 11:1 says that
"faith is the substance of
things (no limit) hoped for, the
evidence of things (no limit)
not seen (as yet, but we can
through faith)." In Matthew
6:33, Jesus says, "But seek ye
first the kingdom of God, and
his righteousness; and all
these things (no limit) shall be
added unto you." A certain
promise from Jesus Himself.


Time for

Pancakes
The Port St. Joe Kiwanis
Club set the date for its annual
spring pancake days at their
regular meeting Tuesday.
The pancake day will be
held on Saturday, May 12,
from 7:00 to 10:00 a.m. At
10:00 a.m., the club will begin
selling hot dogs and hambur-
gers for the noon and early
afternoon period of the day.
Tickets will go on sale next
week by the Kiwanians, which
will entitle the holder to eat all
the pancakes he wants.
The Club has also instigated
a golf tournament with the
Rotary and Lions Clubs, Which
will be held Sunday afternoon,
April 29. Following the after-
noon of golf, the three clubs
will join together in a cook-out
at the Country Club.
Guests of the club Tuesday
were Bud Weaver and Chris
Bell of St. Petersburg, Stan
Worsham of Panama City and
Key clubbers Phoebe Barlow,
Beverly Beard, Jerry Shores
and Jeff Wood.
SALTY
SALLY \


"Tree" - by Mother Nature --tarphoto


We Get Thanks for

Help with Yearbook


- T H E ST A R - POSTOFFICE BOX 308 SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
o WIv,4 PHONE 227-1278 IN COUNTY-ONE YEAR. $I.00 SIX MONTHS, 13.00 THREE MONTHS, $127.50
4, Published Every Thursday at 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida OUT OF rnUNTY-57.00 OUT OF U.S.-One Year, 19.00
By The Star Publishing Company PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456
Second-Class Postage Paid at Port St Joe, Florida 32456 TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omissions In advertisements, the publishers do not hold
themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such advertisement.
Wesley R. Ramsey .................. Editor and PublisherSn DC--Aw,-.---I
S William . Ramsey.................. .Prroduction SECOND-CLASS POSTAGE PAID u.The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word Is thoughtfully weighed. The spoken word
Frenchie L. Ramsey .................... Office Manager ATPORTST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 barely assertstheprintedwordthoroughlyconvinces. The spoken word is lost; theprinted word remains.
Shirley K. Ramsey ...... .................. Typesetter
_1 � - J��� � ^ ���i ^ �����- � ~ ��� ����i ^ �� � -- -- ���








, ' 4


Bond Plan

(Continued From Page 1)
under the bond program. The.roads are
'listed as they appear in the county
priority listing.
OAK GROVE
3.2 miles of streets in Oak Grove,
Niles Road and Monica Drive.
BURGESS CREEK
1.5 miles Burgess Creek subdivision,
main road and three laterals.
WHITE CITY
3200 feet, Canal Drive and lateral to
Fourth Street.
HOWARD CREEK
4.2 miles Highway 387 from SR 71 to
Cypress Creek Bridge. (There are now
plans being made to do this project
under the regular paving program this
year if funds are available.)
ST. JOE BEACH
450 feet Ward Street, Americus to
Alabama.
450. feet Ponce. De Leon Street,
Americus to Alabama.
450 feet Cortez Street, Americus to
Alabama.
) 450 feet Coronado Street, Alabama to
Georgia.
1100 feet continue Americus Avenue,
Cortez to Court Street.
WEWAHITCHKA
4225 feet Canning Drive, Red Bull
Island.
1400 feet, Sesame Street, Red Bull


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, APRIL 19, 1979


______ Rotarians


Island.
2490 feet, Catalpa Avenue, Tupelo
Avenue to Dairy Road.
1000 feet West First Street, SR 71 to
West Reid.
1700 feet, Hunter Street, Morgan
Lane to Hill St.; Hill Street from Hunter
Street to Marshall Street; Marshall
Street from Hunter Street to Morgan
Lane.
660 feet Ronnie Pridgeon Lane from
Jehu Road to end.
700 feet East 6th Street, River Road to
Chipola Avenue. -
320 feet Linton Street, River Road to
Indian Town Road.
OVERSTREET
2600 feet from SR 386 to SE corner
Section 31, T5S, R11W, run N along
Section line for 2600 feet.
1320 feet from SR 386 st SE corner
Section 31, T5S, R11W, run along
Section line for 1320 feet.
PORT ST. JOE
3300 feet Cypress Avenue, 20th Street
to 24th Street.
1500 feet Juniper Avenue, 20th Street
to 22nd Street.
700 feet 22nd Street; Long Avenue to
Cypress Avenue.
700 feet 21st Street, Long Avenue to
Cypress Avenue.
5160 feet Marvin Avenue, 6th Street to
20th Street.


1700 fe
to Hunter
Street ti
Street, I
5250 fe
Willis La
10 mile
E to Hig
450 fee
Georgia.
2450 fe
North Pa

Streets

5150 fe
Highway
2830 fei
to Monum
2560 fe
Avenue t
2900 fe
Garrison

Indian
Sawmi
Dougla
Latera
3 miles
Stone I


Guardsmen Off On Trip to


Most Florida National
Guardsmen dream of two
- , . .


Lucky Fisher-Person

Cora Lee Powe was proud of this fine catfish she caught
Tuesday morning. She said she caught the big fish in Lake
Wimico, using a cane pole, while fishing for bream. She
hadn't weighed it, but she said, "It's enough for supper for
my family." -Star photo






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Pumps bilge level down to 3/8 in.
Designed to pump 6 gallons per
minute. Measures 4-1/2 in. x 3-3/4
in. x 3-1/4 in. 750-2250


i


* FUEL ENERGIZER




0 - 0$1195

Saves gas - gives better combus-
tion - means more energy. For
most one-two and four barrel car-
buretors. 730-1307


Long-lasting, handy broom has wire
wrapped handle with metal cap,
double-stitched shoulder, hanging
ring. 2�x 7/. 760-1462


6" SLIP JOINT
PLIERS


Rugged slip joint pliers are chrome-
plated to resist rust. Tough. curved
jaws provide positive grip. A general
purpose tool. 404


Durable gloves feature stretch
plasterized material; one size fits all.
Protects hands from the elements.
Rosebud pattern. 763-1071
PASTE WAX


Presoftened blend of gentle yet
effective cleaners, hard waxes.
advanced silicones. For synthetics,
lacquer, enamel, metallics, acrylics.
3000


come in to a NAPA store today.

SSt. Joe Auto Parts
' 201 Long Ave. Phone 229-8222
"A we help keep America moving


* Company C, 3rd Battalion of
the 124th Infantry will collect
on that dream when they
depart for South Wales, Uni-
ted Kingdom (England) Sun-
day.
C Company, based in Apa-
lachicola and Chipley, and
containing several Port St.
Joe men, will represent the
Florida National Guard in
NATO exchange program.
The theory of the exchange
is that each reserve compon-
ent will learn the weapons and
tactics of their NATO counter-
.part. . -
During their tour of duty in
England, the guard unit will
go on a week end excursion to
London where quarters have
been made available at the
Union Jack 1Military hotel for
members of C Company. A
guided tour has been arranged
which will feature a chance to
see the changing of the guard
at Buckingham Palace from
inside the gates, a sight few
Londoners have ever witness-
ed.
Company C earned the
privilege of taking the two
week tour by virtue of being
the best National Guard unit
in the nation. That is, they are,
if you read the signs right.
Florida National Guard has
been adjudged as the best in
the nation, and Company C
has been designated as the
best Company in Florida.
Company C is part of the 124th
Infantry, Third Battalion, the
best unit in the state.
Guard members from Port
St. Joe who will be going on
the tour include: 2Lt Larry
Clayton, SP4 William Deeson,
SP4 Larry Hatcher, Sgt. Jes-
sie Howard, Sgt. Ralph


WEWAHITCHKA
et Hunter Street, Morgan Lane
er Street; Hill Street, Hunter
o Marshall Street; Marshall
T..fa�_ Qf-^aa fn Mnr^^rnn T an�


PAGE THREE


See Brainy Developers

Machine


itDtLer streetto mu uraL ane.� Phil Barton, auditor of the
DALKEITH
et Highway 381, Highway 71 to Container Division of St. Joe
ending Road. Paper Company, demonstrat-
es Highway 381-A, Highway 71 ed an office computer to the
3hway 381. Rotary Club at their regular
ST. JOE BEACH meeting last Thursday.
et Pineda Street, Alabama to Barton explained the com-
PORT ST. JOE puter was specially designed
eet Avenue B, Highway 98 to to keep bits of information
ark Avenue. stored for recovery at the
HIGHLAND VIEW touch of a finger, print out
in Highland View. information for billing, writ-
PORT ST. JOE ing checks, shipping way-bills,
eet Monument Avenue from etc.
98 to Allen Memorial Way. To show the machines'
et 20thStreet, Garrison Avenue versatility, Barton had pro-
ment Avenue.
et Allen Memorial Way, Long crammed it with bits of
to Highway 98. information about the Rotary
et 1st Street, Highway 98 to Club members and showed
Avenue. . how it could be recovered in
MISCELLANEOUS various ways by inserting
Pass Road. certain codes to the machine.
11 Road, Wewahitchka. He could recover first and-or
is Landing Road. last names, birth days, places
I Streets, Land's Subdivision. of employment, phone num-
, Industial Road, Port St. Joe. of employment, phone num-
Mill Creek Road. bers, nick-names, etc., by
touching a key.
Barton explained the Con-
England trainer Division was using the
.n l f Imachine in its record keeping
system and reported it was


Knight, PFC Michael Lowry,
SP4 Joseph Mastrantuono,
PFC Eric McNair, PFC Willie
McNair, SP5 James Murray,
SP4 Eulon Nelson, Sgt. David
Roche, PVI Marty Strickland,
SSG Coy Todd, PVI Michael
Todd and SP4 Charles Watk-
kins.


saving many man hours in
recovering vital information
used in their operation every
day.
Guests of the club were John
Hughes of Calhoun, Ga., and
Bill Ebersole of Rome, Ga.

Mrs. Miller


(Continued From Page 1)
Brock said the budget con-
tained some $60,000 for the
Municipal Hospital for note
payments, capital improve-
ments, etc.,. and the budget
was depleted. Brock suggest-
ed shifting some of the Reve-
nue Sharing funds from other
areas to the hospital for the
remainder of the budget year.
The Commission decided to
take Brock's suggestion under
study until their next meeting.
OTHER BUSINESS
-The Board granted the
Wewahitchka State Bank per-
mission to place a. temporary
banking headquarters on their
property on Fifth Street for a
period of nine months until


they could build a permanent contains the road going to the
building. water treatment plant.


-Cancelled an order for
garbage containers with a
Valdosta, Ga., firm for non-
delivery and agreed to.ask for
a new set of bids on the
containers.
-Granted a zoning variance
for Norman M. Sulzer of one
foot, one inch to build a home
on his property on Palm
Boulevard.
-Agreed to an offer from
St. Joe Paper Company to
trade the old sewage disposal
property for the present sewer
collection plant site, two water
wells, an easement to the
wells and the property which


For Ambulance

Call 227-1115

JOBS
THE TIME IS NOWI
IMMEDIATE OPENINGS
WE PROVIDE * GOOD PAY
* EXPERT TRAINING * EDU-
CATIONAL OPPORTUNITIES
* MANY OTHER GREAT BENE-.
FITS.
TRY ONE OF THESE (NO EX-
PERIENCE NEEDED):
CALL: (904) 763-1301
TSgf Ron Walloce. 160l-BLisinbyA/e..,
Panaema City. FL 32401

".,,,,.1, 3192096


.AFTER EASTER,
CLEARANCE
AS QUANTITIES LAST!!


Nazarenes Will Hosts Circle


Mark 20th Year
The Church of the Naza-
rene is celebrating its- 20th
anniversary and homecom-
ing this Sunday, April 22.
There will be special pro-
gramming and a special vocal
group, and dinner on the
grounds for everyone. -
The pastor, Rev. Laurence
H. Cox, extends an invita-
tion to all people who have
ever attended the church, or
who have friends, attending
the church, to come and join in
the services and fellowship of
the day.
The morning worship ser-
vice will begin at 10:30 a.m.


Mission Group I of the
United Methodist Church met
Tuesday morning at 9:30 in
the home of Mrs. John Miller.
The meeting was called to
order by chairperson, Mrs.
Johnie McCurdy, who read,
"A Trust Worth of Praise."
Fourteen members were
present at the meeting.
The May meeting will be a
trip to "Noah's Ark", current-
ly playing at Panama City
Beach. The bus will leave the
. church at 10:00 a.m., on May
21.
Mrs. Ralph Swatts gave the
lesson, "What God Has Done
for Me", with scripture taken
from John 3:16.


the members of the


Church ofChrist

invite you to meet with them:

Sunday Mcring Bible Study........... 10:00 A.M.
Sunday Morning Worship..............11:00 A.M.
Sunday Night ................. ..... 6:00 P.M.
Wednesday Night .................... 7:00 P.M.

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


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- PAGE FOUR


THE STAR. Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY. APRIL 19. 1979


7'- -


News...


from Port St. Joe

High School


by Ellen M. Henderson


The baseball team of St. Joe
High has been rather busy last
' week, and will be again this
week. Last week they won two
qf the three games in which
they played. Monday they de-
S feated Apalachicola with a
score of 15-4. Tuesday they
'met with Chipley and tomor-
row they will meet 'with
Florida High of Tallahassee.
CUT ALBUM
Tuesday the St. Joe Singers
travelled to Studio 4 of Dot-
han, Ala. to record a new
album, with a different group
,:of students, all of which were
; ~not in the group last year. The
members are: Andy Bush
S (percussionist), Jackie Fen-
S ell (vocalist), Dewafia Jac-
:obs (vocalist), Neva Janow-
:ski (vocalist), Donnie Mc-
Ardle guitaristt), Bobby
S Montgomery (trumpeteer),
i Monique Pierce (saxophon-
ist), David Sullivan (guitar-
.ist), Paula Tankersley (vocal-


" Sea Oats


ist), Deanna Wright (vocal-
ist), and their director, Miss
Ann Aldridge.
Tests for the fifth six week
period have been scheduled
for second, fourth and sixth
periods Thursday, and for
first, third and fifth periods
Friday.
TRACK TEAM
The track team of St. Joe
will meet with Wakulla, Flor-
ida High, Chattahoochee and
Blountstown today. Some of
the events include: one and
two-mile run, yard dash, dis-
cus throw and high jump.
PROM
Well, it has finally arrived.
What is it? The time for the
Jr.-Sr. Prom of 1979, when
tuxedos and formal dresses
are purchased for a special
evening. The Prom will be
held at the Centennial Build-
ing. To all who plan to attend-
enjoy!


Methodist

Choir to

Perform
The Chancel Choir of the
First United Methodist
Church will present an even-
ing of music at 8:00 p.m.,
Thursday, April 26 in the
sanctuary.
The musical presentation
will be under the direction of
Mr. Kenneth Hampton. Selec-
tions include: Rogers and
Hammerstein's, "Sound of
Music", "Sunrise Sunset"
from "Fiddler on the Roof",
"I Don't Know How to Love
Him" from the rock opera
"Jesus Christ Superstar",
Miller and Jackson's "Let
There be Peace on Earth",
Cesar Franck's "Father Al-
mighty", and and arrange-
ment of "The Lord's Prayer"
by Agnes E. Patterson.
Ken and his wife, Peggy,
moved to Port St. Joe from
Malden, Missouri. Most peo-
ple know Ken as the Golf
Course Supervisor.


Wildflower

SWalk Alo

d Roadside


and Dunes Garden


Cliub Holds April Meeting


The April meeting of the Sea
'Oats and Dunes Garden Club,
of Mexico Beach and St. Joe
.Beach area met in the St. Joe
Beach Baptist Chapel, with an
i attendance of 40 members and
visitors. Members brought
Plants for sale, and the monies
;were added to the treasury.
An interesting program was
& presented by Louise Hobbs
.and Evelyn Porter, members
.of the Panama City Garden
-Club and the National Council
:of Flower Show Judges. Ma-
donna statuettes were used in
-floral arrangements.
S The Reverend Smith of the
St. Joe Beach Baptist Chapel
;gave the; devotional after
President Louise Kessel cal-
led the meeting to order.
zReports were given by the
. secretary and treasurer, and
S.jveral persons were appoint-
er to serve on. the various
comniifWitees' .
-The May meeting will be


Cool Rice Desserts


held on the 8th, at 9:00 a.m.
CST, in the Town Hall of
Mexico Beach, on 14th Street.
There will be a white elephant
sale and members were re-
quested to bring an arrange-
ment for display and discus-
sion purposes.
Announcement was made of
a Nature Trail Walk, on
Friday, April 20, led by Ruth
Nance. Members and fridnes
are to meet with Mrs. Nance
at 8:30 a.m. CST on the
Overstreet Road and Highway
98.
Martha Hardin was the
winner of the Easter egg grab
bag.
,Mrs. Wayne Beumeler, Di-
rector of District II- Federa-
tion of Garden Clubs, will be
the installing officer during
the May meeting. Officers
elected in February, for the
newest Northwest Florida
Shideni":ludb, will' be installed
for the 1979-80 year: president,
*6


With Summer Fruits
"7=klc '"'MIB


Light but nutritious, a fluffy rice dessert that subtly
suggests lovely weather is a wonderful way to satisfy
your family's "sweet tooth" and balance meals, too.
Ranging from simple to elaborate, rice desserts typical-
ly contain rice and milk and usually contain less sugar
than 'many other sweets. Few other desserts are as easy
or as nearly foolproof to prepare.
S They're economical too. The cost of a half-cup serving
of cooked rice is about three cents. And rice pudding can
be combined with seasonal freshly sliced summer fruits,
natural or sweetened, to make luscious desserts.
* Among the more delicious dishes you're likely to'find
is this Pineapple-Strawberry Delight that takes its cue
- from strawberries that blend so well with the crushed
pineapple mixed with the cooked rice and whipped
cream or topping.
- PINEAPPLE-STRAWBERRY DELIGHT
1 pint fresh strawberries*
Sugar
1 envelope (1 tablespoon) unflavored gelatin
1 can (8-1/4 ounces) crushed pineapple
(drained; reserve syrup)
2 cups cooked rice
1 teaspoon vanilla extract
S*2 egg whites
1/4 teaspoon salt
1 envelope (1-1/2 ounces) whipped topping mix,
prepared or 1 cup of heavy cream, whipped
and sweetened
Wash strawberries;- remove stems. Sprinkle with 1/2
cup sugar. Set aside. Soften gelatin in pineapple syrup.
SHeat to dissolve. Combine gelatin, pineapple, rice, 1/2 cup
strawberries (including some juice) crushed, and vanilla.
-Whip egg whites with 3 tablespoons sugar and salt until
stiff but not dry. Fold into rice mixture. Spoon into individ-
ual molds (about 1/2 cup each). Chill until firm. Unmold
onto cold plates and top each with a dollop of whipped
Stopping and remaining strawberries. Makes 6 servings.
tZ *Or.use 1 package (10 ounces) frozen strawberries, thawed.


HIGHLAND VIEW

BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner of Fourth St. & Second Ave.
Welcome Friends
SUNDAY SCHOOL .................. 9:45A.M.
WORSHIPSERVICES..... 11:00 A.M. & 7:30 P.M.
CHURCH TRAINING (Sunday) ......... 6:30 P.M.
MID-WEEK PRAYER (Wednesday) .... 7:30 P.M.
Nursery Provided Rev. Jerry Baker
Pastor


Louise Kessel; first vice pres-
dient, Jayne Kleeb; second
vice president, Trudy John-
son; secretary, Rella Wexler;
and Louise Schweikert, trea-
surer.w
( Further announcement was
concerning the Florida Spring
Conference of the Florida
Federation of Garden Clubs on
May 2 in Blountstown. The
,Blountstown Garden Club will
host this conference; registra-
tion and reservations should
be made to the treasurer of the
Sea Oats and Dunes Garden
Club before April 25.


GOLF WINNERS-Front row, left to right: Dot
Wimberly, Meta Buzzett, Hazel Barton, Jo Sealey. Back row,


left to right: Margie Miller, Fulla Draper, Lois Smith,
Evelyn Smith, Estelle Mosely and Margaret Smith.
-Star photo


Lois Smith Captures Honors In 5th


Annual Western Auto Cup Tourney


The Fifth Annual Western
Auto Cup Ladies Golf Tour-
nament was held at the St.
Joseph's Bay Country Club on
Wednesday and Thursday,
April 11 and 12. Winners were
as follows:
Championship flight: first
place, Evelyn Smith; second
place, Fulla Draper; third


Christopher Todd Smith

Celebrates First Birthday


Christopher Todd Smith
celebrated his first birthday
recently. He is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. Gerald 0' Smith of
Panama City.


Grandparents of the young
lad are Mrs. and Mrs. Edgar
Smith of Port St. Joe and Mr.
and Mrs. Ralph Nance of St.
Joe Beach.


place, Lois Smith.
First flight: first place, Jo
Sealey; second place, Zella
Anderson; and third place,
Dot Wimberly.


Second flight: first place,
Meta Buzzett; second place,
Myrle Belin and third place,
Margie Miller.
Third flight: first place,


Hazel Barton; second place,
Estelle Mosely and third
place, Margaret Smith.
The new Ladies Club Cham-
pion is Lois Smith.


Teaching
Gulf County Retired Teach-
ers met at the home of
Margaret Smith on Monument
Avenue for their April, bi-
monthly, meeting. Mrs. Zola
Maddox entertained the group
recounting her early days
teaching in Port St. Joe,
which, at that time, was in
Calhoun County. She was
"imported" from Frink to
teach in the third school that
was in Port St. Joe.
Discussion for the afternoon
consisted of legislative and
congressional programs for
retired persons, and insur-
ance, both supplemental to
Medicare, and complete in
itself. Netta Niblack was
appointed Legislative Chair-
man, and will keep the group
apprised 'of current action,
both in Congress and the
Florida Legislature.
Delicious refreshments
were served by the hostess.
The next meeting will be held
June 11, the place to be
announced at a later date. All


Days for Group
persons 55 and over who have membership in this organiza-
been, or are, in the field of tion, and are urged to put this
education are eligible for date on their calendar.

Matthew Wayne White Arrives
Mr. and Mrs., Mike White ounces.
would like to announce' the The proud grandparents are
birth of their son, Matthew Mr. and Mrs. Chuck Britt of
Wayne, born March 22, at Gulf St. Joe Beach and Mr. and
Coast Community Hospital. Mrs. Wayne White of Port St.
He weighed eight pounds, 12% Joe.


First United

Methodist Church

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

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


r

ngf'


Throughout the year Flor-
ida's roadsides are an ever-
changing wildflower garden.
At this time of year roadsides
and ditches are bountiful with
flora of every description.
Anyone who wishes may
join a wild flower walk on
Friday, April 20, at 9:30 EST
(8:30 CST). Meet at the pull off
at the intersection of High-
way 98 and S-386 (Qverstreet
Road).
It is best that you wear
walking shoes. The walk along
S-386 will last one to one and a
half hours. You may join the
group at any point or take
your car and drop out when
you wish. Ruth Nance, Wild-
flower Chariman for the Dis-
trict II Federation of Garden
Clubs, will conduct the walk.

CARD OF THANKS
I would like at this time to
thank my many friends, who
were so kind to me during my
recent illness. Their cards,
food and love were so appre-
ciated, but above all their-
prayers.
I would especially like to
thank my pastor, Rev.' J. C.
Odum for his prayers, cards
and words of encouragement
during this time. May God
bless and abide with each one
of you. I love you everyone.
Vera Burge


For Young Men
by
RAND


$2699 NJ
E , 222 Reid
EEL'S Ave
Shoes and Accessories
F--


%iShIIUy TOUCH


These Rock-Bottom Prices
Cannot Include Delivery!
You'll Save More This Way.

Delivery Arranged at
Slight Extra Charge


"TAKE IT WITH YOU"

CARPET REMNANT SALE!
HURRY IN FOR BEST SELECTIONS
REDUCTIONS UP TO 70%


2 DAYS ONLY APRIL 19 and 20


Thursday til 9 PM


Friday til 5 P.M. P.M.


Zola Maddox Recounts Her


"Parenting Skills

.Workshop"

Develop your child-rearing skills
and improve your child's
development!

TOPICS:
EFFECTIVE DISCIPLINE
GOALS OF CHILDREN'S MISBEHAVIOR
TALKING EFFECTIVELY WITH CHILDREN
Open to All
PARENTS AND TEACHERS WITH
2 TO 12 YEAR OLD CHILDREN

Time and Dates
6:00to7:30 P.M.
ON SIX MONDAY STARTING APRIL23,1979

Gulf County Guidance Clinic


REGISTER IN ADVANCE BY CONTACTING
THE GUIDANCE CLINIC227-1145


TEACHERS MAY EARN INSERVICE CREDITS FOR
ATTENDING THIS WORKSHOP


Finishing Touch of Port St. Joe
204 Monument Avenue (Old Library Building)
Monday, Tues., Fri. - 9 A.M.-5 P.M. - Wed. 9 A.M. to 12 - Thurs. 9 A.M. to 9 P.M.
Phone 227-1199


dv









0t Presbyterians

,Will Hear Guest

Minister Speak
Rev. John Stuart, Oak Park,
Illinois, will preach at Port St.
Joe Presbyterian Church on
Sunday, April 22 at 10:00 a.m.
and at Wewahitchka Presby-
terian Church at 11:00 a.m.
CST. Rev. Stuart is pastor of
the Fair Oaks Presbyterian
Church of Oak Park, Illinois.
Rev. Stuart will also visit in
this area with a view of
becoming interested in these
two churches as a field of
service. The sessions of these
two churches and the mem-
bers will meet for a fellowship
hour at Port St. Joe Presbyter-
ian Church at 6:30 p.m. in
order to get to know each
other better.
All church members of
these churches are urged to
come to the morning services
and to the fellowship hour.
Interested friends of the
churches are cordially invited
to come to hear Rev. Stuart
and become acquainted with
him at the fellowship hour.

Adult Dance
There will be a dance for
adults atthe Centennial Build-
ing April 28 from 9:00 p.m.
until 2:00 a.m. Music will be
furnished by radio station
3WQ featuring country west-
ern, fifties and Elvis music.
Ice will be furnished.
Admission is $8.00 per cou-
ple and $4.00 stag.
The dance is being held to
help raise money for the
Senior Cruise Club. Tickets
may be purchased at St. Joe
Furniture, Aline's Beauty
Ahop and St. Joe Motor
Company Body Shop.


For a week at a time
beginning June 17 and continu-
ing for ten consecutive weeks,
nearly 1000 students who have
completed the sixth through
the 'eleventh grades will be
eligible to enroll in one of the
two Division of Forestry's
summer environmental
camps.
The two Florida camps are
located on Blackwater River
State Forest near Pensacola
and on Withlacoochee State
Forest 50 miles north of
Tampa.


Construction
Paper


Available In Three Sizes
9"X 12"-12"X 18"
18" X 24"


THE STAR
306-08 Williams Ave.





OPEN



The Fish House


Restaurant


Seafood & Steak Dinner

6 - 11 P.M., E.S.T.

Mexico Beach

648-8950 CHRIS KING

*^*^�<���W ^^*�^<^^--^^<^������


Assisting the students ex-
plore the forest ecosystem
will be environmental experts
from the Division of Forestry,
college students and teachers.
Included in the week long
program are recreation acti-
vities such as supervised
swimming, canoeing, volley-
ball, fishing and campfire
programs.
Students will explore the


intricate and sometimes hid-
den ways in which all ele-
ments of forest life are linked
together. Small field groups
will make studies of trees,
plants, water, wildlife, soil
and many other different
facets in the forest.
There is a $60.00 fee per
student for a one week stay.
This includes three hot nutri-
tious meals a day in a central


Offered to Area f
The Gulf County Guidance This program is open to any
Clinic announces that it will interested parents who wish to
conduct a "'Parenting Skills add to their skills as a parent.
Workshop" to begin on Mon- The program is not particular-
day, April 23 at 6:00 p.m. The ly for parents who are having
purpose of this workshop is for problems with their children,
professionals to instruct par- though specific problems can
ents in developing effective be discussed.
techniques to raise their chil- The workshop will be con-
dren and to improve their ducted on six, consecutive
child's development. Monday beginning April 23
and ending May 28. This
Mission rH

Met with


Mrs. Gibson
Mrs. Roy Gibson, Sr. was
hostess .to Mission Group II of
the First United Methodist
Church on Monday, with 11
members present.
As the members arrived, a
social hour was enjoyed, fol-
lowed by the business meet-
ing. Mrs. Roy Taylor, chair-
man, was present and presid-
ing.
The devotional and program
was given by Mrs. Alfred
Joines, using as her topics
"Signed or Sung" and "A
Blossom and the Blight", and
reading scripture from Luke
the 23rd and 24th chapters.
Mrs. Chauncey Costin in-
vited the group to meet with
her for the May meeting.
Jade plants won't grow very
well unless they have about
six hours of sunlight a day.


Miranda M. Sloan

Has Party
Miranda M. Sloan cele-
brated her fifth birthday, Sat-
urrday, April 14, with a Flint-
stone party at the home of her
great uncle and aunt, Mr. and
Mrs. Hubert Thomas;
Miranda is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. 'Joel Sloan and
the granddaughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Walter Leslie of Port St.
Joe.
Helping her to celebrate
were: Tracy and Tony' Whit-
aker, Rosalin and Cedric
Beachum, Aubrey, Chuck, and
Gabriel Kimble, Necole and
Raine Quinn, and Mecole Br-
yant.


11111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111111 111111111111111111111 011








=,, Girls Dresses . . 1 0 o OFF
.' -. ~Queen Casual

Ladies' Sportswear 20% OFF
Short Sleeve

Men's Shirts . . . . .1 0% FF


S1 \ Dress Shirts

and Trousers ... 20% OFF
= .
In Addition to Bargain Box Items . =

= R lPrME Come In and Shop 1
TEACHERS _ OurNewAva
SRiDEPIMARTMENT STORE
11-= P234 REIDAVENUE * PORT ST. JOE .
T^ i. ^ iixii i*i*itii"i" iiii" iiiiiiiiiiii


mess hall and living quarters
in a newly erected rustic
dormitory.
Additional information, in-,
cluding a brochure and appli-
cation form may be obtained
from local Division of Forest-
ry offices or by writing
Environmental Forester-Col-
lins Building, Tallahassee, FL
32404.


Citizens

workshop will be conducted by
professionals and will take
place in the Clinic building at
311 Williams Avenue in Port
St. Joe. There will be a
minimal fee per session to
cover the cost of materials
that will be distributed.
Interested parents should
call the Gulf County Guidance
Clinic at 227-1145 to register in
advance of the program.


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, APRIL 19, 1979 PAGE FIVE


Plant Annuals Now for


Vivid Summer Color


Annual flowers that provide
bloom soon after planting
offer the Florida gardener an
inexpensive source of garden
color for the summer months.
Some can be planted right
where you want them to bloom
for rich displays of color.
Florida's hot and rainy
summers are tough on many
varieties of annuals but others
seem to thrive on the heat. So,
with this important considera-
tion in mind, here's a selection
of three colorful and relatively
carefree summer annuals.
Marigolds. The wide selec-
tion of marigolds offers the
gardener a real treat. Culture
is very easy, as heat, drought
and pests are tolerated well by
these flowers. Plants thrive in
sun or partial shade. You can
grow marigolds from seed
which sprout in a few days or
from started plants available
at garden shops. New varie-
ties bloom in two months and
continue to flower for several
months. Marigolds are excel-
lent for flower borders and for
edgingif dwarf varieties are
used. They also make fine cut
flowers, especially types with
odorless foliage. Check your
seed catalog or garden store
for the newest marigold varie-
ities.
,Portulaca or rose-moss is
hard to beat for summer
gardens. It is a favorite flower
for edging, borders, rock
gardens and in window boxes.
The small plants form a
ground cover of bright rose-
like flowers in white, yellow,
orange, rose and red colors.
Flowers are single or double,
one to two inches across. You
can show the tiny seed directly
where you want plants. Plant
on a well-drained site in full
sun and do not overwater.
Seed sprouts in a few days and
plants flower in several
months. Flowers only open
fully when in bright sun and
plants bloom for only a few
weeks. For continuous color
all summer, you might want to
sow seed each month. Try
portulaca in that dry area of


SYLVANIA
r3T.irM'AT
COOiR


poor soil where few other
flowers thrive and you'll be
surprised how well this small
flower grows.
Another summer tougie is
celosia, commonly called
cockscomb. These old-fashion-
ed favorites come in two
forms - crested and plumy.
Both forms grow well in hot
summer months and can be
planted by seed or as trans-
plants. Seed germinate in a
week and plants will bloom


when two months old. Colors
include pink, purple, orange,
yellow and red on dwarf or tall
plants. The large crested
varieties have flower heads
measuring 6-10 inches across.
Plumed varieties are specta-
cular in form and provide a
dramatic display of garden
color as well as unusual cut
flowers or dried bouquets.
"A philosopher is one who
doubts." Montaigne


First

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

Welcome to Everyone
RAYMOND G. WICKERSHAM, Minister
Phone 648-5205




Top of the Gulf

Restaurant


Seafood Specials
EACH FRIDAY and SATURDAY IN THE MONTH '
OF APRIL-6-9 P.M., EST


1 Doz. Fried Shrimp
or Oysters

Served with French Fries,
Hush Puppies, Tossed '
Salad or Cole Slaw $

HIGHWAY 98 at 42nd ST. MEXICO BEACH
PHONE 648-5275


Big values in big screen sizes featuring 25" diagonal Dark-Lite'"
50 Black Matrix picture tube, deluxe 100% solid-state
GT-300TM chassis, GT-MaticTm self-adjusting color system,
exclusive Automatic Sharpness Control and Room Light Monitor
to adjust contrast and color when room lighting changes -
automatically. Your choice of cabinet styles.
TM-Trademark GTE Sylvania Incorporated.


Your Choice

Buy On Our


Easy Terms


N EW Features 19" diagonal Dark-Lite" 50
N.r...e Black Matrix picture tube, 100% solid-
state deluxe GT-300" chassis, GT-Matic"
self-adjusting color system, exclusive
Automatic Sharphess Control, electronic
VHF/UHF channel selector and Room
Light Monitor to adjust contrast and
'',~.^ ~Pm THE PICTURE i ~ I H color when room lighting changes -
THLVAICTUBETautomatically. A great color TV - you
S100 E ON can bet on it.
Model CX7172W




Roche's Furniture and Appliances


Phone 227-1730


Summer Environmental Camps


Will Focus On Forest Ecosystem


"Parenting Workshop"


INTRODUCING OUR NEW LOWEST
PRICED SYLVANIA 25"o....COLOR TV


209 Reid Ave.




-5 ' -. .a-


,; PAGE SIX


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, APRIL 19, 1979


. iIW) xO.WOO
._...... ....


CAPESAN BLAS

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


INDIAN PASS

Almost new home - quiet
location & close to beach.
3 bdrm, 2 bath, living rm,
dining area, cen. h&a,,
covered carport w-utility
rm, 9x12' storage shed in-
cluded. Priced in mid 30's.


PORT ST. JOE


Investment opportunity, 3
rental units or live in one
and let the income help
make the payments. Consi-
der the shortage of rentals
in Port St. Joe, and call us
for further information.


SNice location, 3 bdrm, 2
bath home on large corner
lot, living ri w-dining
. area, den, eat-in kitchen,
: utility rm. 2111 Palm.

1912 Juniper, excel. corner
lot, 1400 sq. ft. of comfort-
able living. 3 bdrm, Ig. LR
and DR, 2 big porches.
* Pay equity and assume
low payment loan, or re-
finance, FHA, VA or con-
ventional. $4,000 below ap-
praisal.


3 bdrm, 1 bath, den, com-
fortable block home. Fen-
ced back yard. New water
and sewer lines. Large win-
dow a-c, attic fan. 119 West-
cott Circle.

Nice starter home - 2 bdrm,
1 ba., living rm, den or 3rd
bdrm. Bedrooms freshly
painted. 523 7th St. - $18,950.

Almost new brick home 3
bdrms, 11 baths, plus en-
closed play area easily con-
verted to den. Central heat,
Ig. window a-c. 2004 Juni-
per.

Room for a large family - 4
bdrm, 2 ba., living rm,
dining rm, large den, porch
& utility area, new roof.
Nice corner lot - 1201 Palm


-- MEXICO BEACH --


. New Listing - Almost new'
briick home on'-2 lots. 3-
bdrm. 2 ba, liv, rm w-stone
fireplace, dining area, en-
closed double garage, c-h&a
carpeting thru-out. Well
built, very reasonable utili-
ty bills. Grand Isle.

-. Nice corner lot - quiet neigh-
borhood. Furnished 2 bdrm,
I 1 bath mobile home. Come
see what peace and quiet
can do for you. Georgia and
Tennessee.

Mobile home ready for a
new owner. Everything in-
cluded from vacuum to lots
of wicker on your 24'x16'
- Florida rm-den w-elec. fire-
place. 3 bdrm, 2 bath, living
rm, eat-in kitchen. You'll
have-to see this for yourself..
Alabama Drive.


.. Use your
" Partially
1� bath
rm, kite
- combo, g
-On 75x10
: joining c
. purchase
ner Ame


2 story
-charm o
hom 0'
showpi<
:er. i
�:50x17 '
:or togeth
off 98.


Nice 3 bdrm, 2 bath home,
Fla. room, -screen porch,
boat dock, storage sheds,
fenced back yard on 1� lots.
On 36th St. & Water Ave.
-i
Dock your boat in your own
back yard! Beautiful 3
bdrm, 2 bath home on canal.
Living rm w-cathedral ceil-
ing and fireplace, separate
dining rm, large patio,
double garage - 36th St.


Waterfront - 4 bdrm, 2
bath completely remodel-
ed, new cen. h&a, large
screen porch facing Gulf,
sells completely furnished
including washer and dry-
er. A fine' home with a
perfect view. 13th & U.S.
98.


ST. JOE BEACH

r own final touches. Just one house back from
y finished 3 bdrm, beach on Gulf St. Two
home, large living bdrms, .one bath, block
hen and family rm, construction. Large glass-
garage & utility rm. ed in porch, newly paint-
10' cleared lot. Ad- ed. $21,000.
corner lot may be
ed with home. Cor- Hate to be cooped up? Relax
!ricus & DeSota. on your 16x60' screened
porch in rain or shine! This
2 bdrm, 1 bath furnished
home 'with lots of mobile home has it. Corner
in 50x75' l This Alabama & Santa Anna.
u e.ra I1 a Price reduced! Duplex
ila ablebuy- only 21 , blocks from the
S lo availle, beach. Excellent income
To sell separately opportunity for interested
er. Santa Anna just investor. Columbus St.
$22,800.


If you are interested in owning your own home and
don't know how to get started, call on us. Our sales-
people will help you find the home you want and will
'explain different methods of obtaining financing. Even
if you don't plan to buy now and want to plan for the
future, call on us at any time. We're here for you.


GULF AIRE


Have you taken a good look at this development? Excellent lots with view of
Gulf from $9,000.00. Reduced pre-development prices will expire soon. Stop
by and pick up plat map & price list anytime. Paved streets, street lights,
private beach and other extras add up to gracious living. Come see for
yourself.


648-5011

ELDON B. MILLER, REALTOR - Associate Patty Miller

- Associates -

Sherrie Zyski After Sandra Clenney After Jim Clement

S229-8494 Hours: 229-6310 Hours: 648-5482


1829 Hwy. 98 - MEXICO BEACH

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


R '(-ai t..- r. Lo() ,)',
up to $50,000
o I'0 \,,r terms
I h l Ir I .


I., l (nt .1 - l .
ldl, .t . \ rr h lu
.... .. .. ... ... .


l . ... ---.-. . --.. - - - - . .--.. .


BEACH LOTS *

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

Commercial lots 90x190',
120x90' and 85x170' in Mexi-
co Beach Business Center.
Large commercial lot - 275'
frontage on Hwy. 98, 320' on
canal - strategic corner on
seagoing canal.

HIGHLAND VIEW
New Listing - Lovely, live-
able home. Block construc-
tion with large carport. 2
bdrms, 1 extra large with 2
closets. Big kitchen-family,
room. House partially fur-
nished including refrig.,
built-in stove, dishwasher,
and bdrm. furniture, car-
peting. New cen. h&a sys-
tem, city water and paved
street. $29,900.

COMMERCIAL
Reid Avenue, red brick
building with 6100 sq. ft., 30
rooms, 17 baths. Financing
available at 8 percent.

WHITE CITY
Approximately 1 and a
third acres of beautiful
land with good garden,
space -and large trees, 3
bdrms, 2 baths, with deep
well, air conditioner. $29,-
000.

Brick 3 bdrm, 2 bath home,.
garage, chain link fence.
Low down payment, ar-
range own financing, seller
will take a 2nd mortgage.'..
$23,500.
1920 sq. ft. metal building in
excellent condition. On 100'x
150' property. Would be an
ideal location for a conveni-,
ence store in the front of the
building, and a laundromat
-in the back portion. Selling
below replacement cost.
$22,000.

Remodeled 4 bdrm, 2 bath
home on 1.6 acres. Living
rm, den w-fireplace, din-
ing area, eat-in kitchen,
utility rm, storage shed in
back. Located on Hwy 71.,
$32,000. Terms, $6,000
down and owner will fi-
nance balance at 9 per
cent.

WEWAHITCHKA
Modern 3 bdrm, 2 bath
brick home on 1l4 acres.
Over 3500 sq. ft. which in-
cludes beautiful 1 bdrm, 1
bath apt. which may be
used as part of the main
house to accommodate a,
large family. Located at
the end of Tupelo St.,
priced in mid 50's.

Beautiful 2 year old brick
home in fine location on 12
acre lot w-9 large pecan
trees. 3 bdrm, 212 bath, den
w-fireplace, cen h&a, carpet
& vinyl thruout. This is a
fine home looking for a new
owner. Just off W. River Rd,
1 block from IGA Store.


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.


Sell It with A Classified


CoJ ^Wre Here For You.T.
Each office is independently owned and operated.

7 2T . E. B. MILLER REALTY


Gas-driven 3 h.p. pump,
pumps 132 gallons per minute,
20' sucker hose, used 1 time,
like new. Also Wisconsin in-
dustrial air cool engine, new.
Call 648-5443. 2tc 4-12

,- Wrecked;' can be.repaired.
17' fiberglass boat, 75 h.p.
Johnson. Will trade for small
fresh water fishing rig, or will
consider buying. 648-5346.
2tp 4-12


SERVICE


Will do babysitting in my
home at 516 9th St. Good care
and nutritious meals. Contact
me at my home for informa-
tion. tfc 4-5

SMITTY'S A-C & ELECTRIC
Sales and Service
Central air conditioning in-
stalled complete with duct
system.
Fedders Dealer
Central & window units
All types of electrical wiring
Phone 648-5024
2tp4-5

LEWIS FLOOR CLEANING
All Types
229-6482 or 229-6447
tfc 9-20
Alcoholics Anonymous
Port St. Joe Serenity Group
Sunday 4:00 P.M. EST
St. James Episcopal Church

LAWN MOWER
REPAIR SERVICE
Time to get those mowers
repaired & ready to make
yard work easier. Also re-
pairs on Outboard Motors.
Free Pick-up & Delivery
227-1783
Wallace Bishop 227-1783
1st St., White City

GLEN'S CABINET SHOP
Kitchen Cabinets -
Vanities - Mill Work
Cabinet Hardware & Tops
412 Monument Ave.,
Port St. Joe
Glen Combs
229-6017
tfc 1-4


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

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

Call for
TRACTOR WORK
648-5873
tic 2-15


SEARS IS AS CLOSE AS
YOUR TELEPHONE!


Sears Catalog Sales

227-1151
Leon Pollock, Owner
410 Reid Avenue


Wouldn't You Really ^ \JHB- bl
Rather Have Cable TV?
Going Fishing?
Stop here first
for a complete

For Cable TV line of
InstallationIn.PortSt. Joe Fishing
ansionponst. o* ^Fishing Tackle
Phone 229-7232 Hurlbut Supply
Or Visit the Telephone Company u
Business Office tfc 1-4 306 Reid Ave.


3 Family Yard Sale. Every
Sat. in April when sunny. New
and used small appliances,
clothes, dishes, books, misc.
Something for everyone. Bay
St.. St. Joe Beach. 3tp 4-5

Body-length health vibrat-
ing machine, like new. Call
648-8945. 3tp 4-5

14' aluminum boat, good
cond.. also includes trailer,
$250.00. 229-6132. tfc 4-12

1975 Honda motorcycle, 360
cc, good cond., low mileage,
$750.00. 229-6132. tfc 4-12

Air conditioner, 15,000 btu
Westinghouse. $300.00, used
only 2 months. Purchased in
1978. 227-1398 after 5:00.
2tp 4,12

Better Boy and Homestead
tomato plants, bell, banana
and hot pepper plants for sale.
Call Jean Stebel at 227-1304
after 4 p.m. tfc 3-22

Reduce safe and fast with
Go-Bese Tablets and E-Vap
waterr pills". Campbell's
Drug. 5t 3-29

Trim off pounds with Go-
Bese Grapefruit Extra Stren-
gth Capsules and fast-acting


Pompano net, 640 yds. long,
46 mesh deep, 177 nylon, 45s
mesh, $400. I. C. Lupton, 502
8th St., Port St. Joe. 4tp 4-5

Three year old, 7/s's grey
Arabian mare, green broke.
gentle. Phone 227-1278, 8-5;
227-1355 or 227-1768 after 5.

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. tfc 1-4

CB Radios, Johnson, Craig,
Surveyor, antennas, base sta-
tions, terms available. West-
ern Auto. tfc 3-4


1977 mobile home. 2 bdrm. 2
baths. cen. h&a. fully furnish-
ed, assume payments. Call
Wewa 639-5814. 3tc 4-19

Matching stove and refrig-
erator, good cond. Call 229-
6698. Itp 4-19

Lightweight Ted Williams
camper. $225.00. Phone 648-
5985. l Itp 4-19

14 ft. McGee Craft, 70 h.p,
Johnson, Motoe guide trolling
motor, galvanized trailer.
Boat has 2 live wells, 2 stor-
age compartments, 2 six gal.
fuel tanks, built-in ice box.
Call 648-5363 after 5:00 p.m.
2tp 4-19

Garage Sale: From air-
planes to zippers. We have it
all. 9:00-4:30. Friday & Sat-
urday. 128 Hunter Circle. Itp

Beagle dog, male, 6 mos.
old, $25. Fine pet, small 11"
size. Vic Burke, White City.
Itp 4-10

GARAGE SALE
3 Families
Saturday, April 21
9 a.m.
1302 Constitution Drive


Custom Finished
Native Cypress Knees
& Flower Planters
$3.00 Up
Jeremy Wayne Bridges
5q9 8th St.
3-6 Daily .
Itp 4-19


rpets is
fer with
hine. St.
51.
tfc 10-21

OME

ert

7-15




i


Tablets. Campbell's Drug. Nice furnished 2 bedroom
5t 3-29 house, auto. heat & air cond.,
screen porch, closed garage,
24' 1974 Coachman travel carpet, queen size furniture,
trailer, roof a.c., awning, fully chain link fence front & back.
self contained; rock tumbler No inside pets. 229-6777 after 7
polisher, half gal. size; 648- p.m. tfc 4-19
5110, Mexico Beach Trailer
Park. 4tp 3-29 Why live in the crowded
city? Move your mobile home
Fiberglass resin, 30' W.J. to peace, quiet and tran-
shrimp net, doors and scallop quality. Water, garbage collec-
drags; 24' shrimp boat, 200 tions, yard mowed, live lei-
h.p. Johnson and rocket tan- surely. Gulf privileges. Only
dem trailer, all new. 648-8250. VA approved mobile home
tfc3-1 park in Gulf County. Ski
~~~_____~~___Breeze Meadows Trailer Park
-TRAMPOLINES IN$TOCK,.,9,mmes.southeast of Port St.
6 FT. x 10 FT. OR ROUND. We Joe on Hwy. C-30. Come but
deliver and assemble. Terms and enjoy the quiet. Call 229-
available. WESTERN AUTO, 6105. tfc 2-22
219 Reid Ave. 227-1105.
tfc 4-6 No need for wet carpets.
Dry clean them with HOST.
Use rooms right away. Rent
machine. St. Joe. Furniture,
227-1251. tfc 10-23

For carpets cleaned the way
Griffin's Refrigeration & professionals do it-at a frac-
Air Conditionin's Repair tion of the cost, rent Rinse N
All Types Appliance Repair Vac, the portable steam car-
Heating & Cooling Contractor pet cleaning system. Avail-
Electrical Contractor able at Western Auto, phone
Electrical Contractor 2 5 2ve.
Authorized GE & Hotpoint 227-1105, 219 Reid Ave.3-16
Service
Phone 229-8586 THAMES HOTEL
tfc 3-15 Daily - Weekly -
Monthly Rates
BACKHOE WORK Air Conditioned
OR RENTAL Television
Charles H.Stephens 302 Reid Ave. 229-8723
227---1622-or-229-803


227-1622 or 229-8032

Psychological services for
anyone with problems in day-
to-day living. Gulf County
Guidance Clinic, Port St. Joe.
227-1145. (24 hr.)
CAREFOOT SEPTIC TANK
Septic Tank Cleaning
Phone 229-8007
tfc 11-30

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

Lawn & Gardening Needs
Feed - Lawn Mower &
Small Engine Repairs
Economy Motors &
Garden Center
301 Hwy. 98 H.V.
229-6001
tfc 4-28


tfc 1-4

Brick house with wagon
wheel. St. Joe Beach, facing
Gulf, corner U.S. 98 & Pine
St. 2 bdrms, furnished, air
cond., cen. heat, Ig. living
room with fireplace, roof
deck, carport, available
now. See Mrs. Smith at
Beach Grocery, St. Joe
Beach, 648-5024, or call J.
McGlon at 904-385-2620.
4-19


Beautiful Spanish Design
mobile home for rent, a-
cross from the Gulf of Mexi-
co. 2 bdrm, 1V2 bath, every-
thing furnished including
TV and linen. Taking reser-
vations now for the months
of April, May, June, July &
Sept. We rent this one by the
day with 2 day min., by the
week or by the month.
Phone 904-229-6105. Ski
Breeze Campsite, 9 miles s.
of Port St. Joe, Hwy. C-30.
tfc 3-29


Real nice 22' camper parked
on Gulf side of Hwy. C-30,
sleeps 4, completely furnish-
ed, including all linen, tak-
ing reservations for sum-
mer beginning now thru
Sept. By day with 2 day
min., by the week and by the
month. Ski Breeze Camp
Sites. 904-229-6105.
tfc 3-29


MISC. FOR sALIE


DRY cleaning ca
easier, faster and sa
HOST. Rent our mac
Joe Furniture. 227-12


FOR STANLEY HI
PRODUCTS
Call Betty Gilbe
648-5047
tfc


Everything we touch
turns to SOLD!!
3 bedroom dwelling. Very
good condition. FHA ap-
proved. Only $700.00 down
plus closing cost. Refrigera-
tor and stove included. Sell-
ing for FHA appraised
value.

Four bedroom, frame house
at 122 Robbins Avenue
priced at $11,000.00.

Large lot in highly restrict-
ed residential area on Mon-
ument Avenue.

HANNON INSURANCE
AGENCY
Frank Hannon, Broker
221 Reid Ave. 227-1133
3tc 3-1




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


-I


kills bugs for
up to six months,
and saves you about $ 100 year
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


REALTY, INC.

Call Realtor at 769-4823
515 S. Tyndall Parkway
Panama City, Florida


LZL-a : 0
The oldest letter is "o," unchanged in shape since it
adoption in the Phoenician alphabet about 1300 B.C.


I


Automobiles



1972 Cadillac, excellent
cond., reasonably priced. 229-
8664. tfc 4-19

75 Chevrolet, longwheel
base pickup, 350 eng., power
brake, auto trans. Call 227-
1234. tfc 2-22

1966 Cadillac sedan Deville,
4 dr., good cond., $700 or best
offer. 648-5332.
tfc 1-18






Substitute School Bus Dri-;
vers needed. For application'
and license information con-
tact Temple Watson, 229-8254
2tp 4-12

Needed: Summer cook and
two assistants for local busi-.
ness. Interested parties send.
name and background to P. 0.:
Box 945, Port.St. Joe, Florida
32456. 4tc 4-5


JOBS
THE TIME IS NOW!
IMMEDIATE OPENINGS
WE PROVIDE * GOOD PAY
* EXPERT TRAINING * EDU
CATIONAl OPPORTUNITIES
* MANY OTHER R GREAT BENE
IS
TRY ONE OF THESE (NO EX-
PERIENCE NEEDED):
CALL: (904) 763 1301
1Sgl Ron talIoce. 1601BLisenbyAve
Paonoma City FL 32401

J ' 3192096






.Found: 3 keys, loose, near
George Tapper's cemetery
plot. Call 227-1217.

Public Notices'
NOTICE
As of this date, April 5, 1979, I will not
be responsible for any debts incurred by
anyone other than myself.
JERRY GARRETT
4tc 4-5
REGISTRATION OF
FICTITIOUS NAMES
We, the undersigned, being duly-
sworn, do hereby declare that JOY ART
CERAMICS, located in White City, with
mailing address, P. 0. Box 751, Port St.
Joe, Florida 32456, and the extent of
interest is 100 percent by Jeanette
Antley.
4t4-S

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT,
FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF THE STATE OF FLORIDA, IN AND-
FOR GULF COUNTY
ASSOCIATES FINANCIAL SERVICES
COMPANY OF FLORIDA,
Plaintiff,
vs. CASE NO. 79-42
CHARLES M. FISHER and
ANGELA M. FISHER,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, as Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Gulf County, Florida, In
accordance with the Final Judgment of
Mortgage Foreclosure heretofore enter-
ed in the above cause, will offer for sale
and sell at public outcry to the highest
and best bidder for cash, at the Front
Door of the Gulf County Courthouse In
Port St. Joe, Florida, between the legal
hours of sale, to.wit: 11:00 o'clock A.M.
on the 21st day of May, 1979, the follow.
ing described real property, to.wlt:
wit:
Lots Seven (7), Eight (8) and nine (9),
Block F, Williamsburg Subdivision,
according to the official map or plat1
thereof on record in the office of the'
Clerk of the Circuit Court, Gu .
County, Florida.
THIS NOTICE DATED THIS 18th day
of April, 1979.
GEORGE Y. CORE,
Clerk of the Circuit Court
2t.4.19


Now

Taking Offers
for
TOWN HOUSES
To be built in
Port St. Joe

1120 Sq. Ft.

3 bedroom, 2 baths, liv-
ing room, dining room
and built-in kitchen.
Central Heat and Air

$31,000

BAY COUNTY


I


-


I












shark Baseball Has



Good Week, Wins 4


SThe Port St. Joe, Sharks
started with a young baseball
.team this season. Their youth
jnd inexperience is now being
:olished at the edges and the
:Sharks have developed into an
exciting team to watch. The
team has won four of its last
five ball games with' a team
which is now well balanced
with good hitting, pitching and
:defense. The Sharks won two
of these four games on the
10-run rule, scoring a total of
'26 runs in the 10 innings
played. ;
This awesome display of
Shark power came during the
past week, when the Sharks
handled the Apalachicola
Sharks and the Chipley Tigers
recordd to 11-9.
; Thursday of last week, the
:Sharks bruised the Apalachi-


cola nine 15-3 as Chuck
Pollock pushed his record to
2-0, striking out nine while
giving up only four hits.
The game was basically
offensive throughout as the
Sharks banged out 12 hits,
scoring three runs in the third
and 12 runs in the fourth.
The big bats for the Sharks
were Tim Beard, Steve Peak,
Chuck Pollock, Kevin Watts
and Alan Sisk, all collecting
two hits each. Beard and
Watts had one triple each and
Kevin Watts a double. Steve
Peak also had a big three RBI
double.
TUESDAY NIGHT the
Sharks hosted the Chipley
Tigers and once again had a
field day as they de-clawed the
Tigers in an 11-0 shut-out.
David Fowler was the win-
ning pitcher for the Sharks,


throwing a four-hitter with
seven strike-outs and giving
up only one walk.
Chuck Pollock went three
for three, to lead the Shark
hitting. Tim Beard drilled two
hits and David Fowler went
two for two, helping his cause.
The Sharks' scoring came in
the first, third and fifth
innings, scoring three, six and
two runs consecutively. The
clutch runs came in the fifth
as Ronald Miller hit a .single
into right field from his pinch
hitting position, scoring Pol-
lock and Woullard.
DURING THE coming
week, the Sharks will be at
home all week long, hosting
Florida High tonight at 7:30,
Wakulla nex Tuesday at 7:30
and Gulf Breeze next Wednes-
day afternoon at 1:00 p.m.


THE STAR. Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, APRIL 19, 1979


Ladies' Softball


Tourney Begins Fri.


" ' 1

^s,.
. -.1- 1


The Dixie Youth baseball
will be sponsoring a ladies
softball tournament, begin-
ning Friday night at 7:00 p.m.
There will be two games
played Friday night with the
remainder played Saturday
beginning at 10:00 a.m. Teams
entering are from East Point,
Carrabelle, Apalachicola,
Wewahitchka, Panama City,
Tallahassee and Port St. Joe.
Even though it is early in the
season for ladies softball,
some exciting games are
expected. This will be the first
tournament of the season for
most of the teams.
The parents of Dixie Youth
Baseball and Dixie Boys Base-
ball will be operating the
concession stand in high hopes
of raising enough money to
help defray some of the


expenses involved in carrying
out the program for youth
baseball' in the community.
Hot dogs, barbecue and char-
coal hamburgers and other
items will be sold during the
tournament.
The tournament will be
played on the Dixie Youth
baseball fields on 10th Street.


DANCE

Fri., April 20
8 to 12
OAK GROVE

SKATINGRINK
$1.75 Person


The First
Pentecostal Holiness Church
2001 GARRISON AVE.- PORT ST. JOE
Invites You to Worship with Them
Ernest A. Barr, Pastor
SERVICES


SUNDAY SCHOOL ......................
MORNING WORSHIP ..................
EVENING WORSHIP ...................
WEDNESDAY NIGHT ..................


-f-t - ------------------- r- --


I, Kevin Watts bangs out a hit against the Chipley Tigers Tuesday night. --Star photo



Dixie Boys League Opens


Dixie Boys League opened.
their season -Monday night.
There 'are two teams in this
( gue this year, due to fewer
Boys signing up in this age
group. They will be playing a
20 game schedule which will
end on June 21.
In addition to the regular
schedule, the teams will be
playing exhibition games with
other teams in their district.
Regular games are scheduled
for Monday and Thursday
nights beginning at 5:30 on
Monday and 7:30 on Thursday.
The team sponsors this year
are Raffield's Fisheries and
Ralph & Henry's-Pate's. Man-
ager for Raffield's is Archie
Weimorts assisted by Jimmy
Burke. Manager for Ralph &
Henry's-Pate's is Ernie Bryan


Wewa Pony

League

Wins 12-3
* The Wewa Coca Cola (Pony
League) opened its home
season in Wewa last Friday
night with a win over Tyndall
JDrive-In from Panama City,
(-to 3.
Leading hitters for the night
were Eric Pitts, who started
things off with a triple, and
followed later in the game
with a double. Chris Thomas
contributed with a double and
a single. Walter Bowers and
Zebede Addison (pitcher for
the hight) both got doubles.
i The Coca Cola team travel-
ed to Panama City on Monday
night where they went against
Merriam Insurance in a thril-
ling, nail biting game. Once
again they came out victor-
ious in a five to four game,
which was played down to the
!ast pitch with much excite-
ment. In the bottom of the
seventh inning, with the two
hour time limit up, full count
bn the pinch-hitter Gerald
*Ake, and the bases loaded with
the score tied, the Merriam
pitcher threw the ball, and the
fourth ball was called which
walked the winning run in.
: Leading hitters for the night
were Eric Pitts who got two
singles for the night; Chris
Thomas with two triples;
Kevin Ferry with one single;
and Klint McLemore with a
triple.
The Coca Cola team takes
S Quality Electric this Fri-
Unight, April 20th, in Wewa
at Me T.L. James Park. Game
time is 7:00 p.m.


assisted by Wade Stoutamire. & Henry's-Pate's won by a
In the opening game, Ralph score of 13-6.


Larry Mathes and Bryan Baxley hold a trophy won
by Raffield's softball team in Montgomery this past week
end. -Star photo

Raffield's Fisheries Wins

National Industries Invitational
Raffield's Fisheries won the May to the Super Open Round
National Industries Invita- Robin sponsored by the same
tional Tournament this past . company.
weekend in Montgomery, Ala- Jim Cox won most valuable
bama. player and the home run
The fishermen went 5-0 in trophy as the St. Joe team hit
the Round Robin Tournament 14 homeruns on the 290 foot
and won the right to return in fields.


9:45 AM
11:00 AM
7:00 PM
7:00 PM


, Office


DESK CALENDARS
INDEX CARDS
Supplies


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CASESDESK CALENDARS As Low As $2.95
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ELEC. PENCIL SHARPENER 129.95 '
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FILE FOLDERS STAPLERS $2.50 up STAPLERS
by Faber-Castell and Swingline. Staples to fit
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by Mirado, Venus, Ticonderoga, Dixon.
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---------------------------------------


A


PAGE SEVEN


;1
I
1
I
I
i


I








PAGE EIGHT


e.


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, APRIL 19, 1979 Vets Get


Bowling

New,


Monday Night Mixed League
The Mixed League met on
April 9th with the following
results:
On lanes one and two, the
Hickory House and Sylva-
chem met and the Hickory
House came away with a three
game win. Sue Parrish and
Larry Parrish led the Hickory
House with series of 408 and
405. Steve Wombles had a fine
515 series and a 214 game;
Mary Whitfield added a 431
series;
Varnes Seafood took three
games from St. Joe Bar with
David and Becky Seymour
leading Varnes with a 528
series and 373 series. Top
bowler for St. Joe Bar was
Harry Lowry, rolling a fine 514
series. A. J. Cunningham
added a 401 series.
Earley's Hardware dropped


!IS*E
INVESTMENT
Smart investors always seek the
greatest dividends for their invest-
ment. . . so here's a tip for you. A
.small investment of your time in
:.regular check-ups by your family.
.doctor can result in the most preci-
'.ous dividend of all. . . good health.
" Don't gamble with your health .. .
-invest in your future. Make an ap-
:pointment for a physical examina-
:Mtion now.


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


$118,347


Softball

Tourney


In Benefits In Wewa


Gulf County veterans have
received $118,347.00 in benefits
during the period between
July 1, 1978 and March 31,
1979, according to Veterans'
Service Officer Fred Kleeb.
Kleeb's records show veter-
ans received $3,526 for ser-
vice-connected disabilities';
$23,571 for non-service con-
nected disabilities; $10,000 in
insurance payments; $71,960
in education benefits; $7,915
for death compensation and
pension; $1,375 in burial allow-
ance.


The Wewahitchka Junior
Major League will be sponsor-
ing a Men and Women's Class
B and C Softball Tournament,
May 18th and 19th at the T.L.
James Softball complex in
Wewahitchka.
Registration will be $50.00,
plus two (2) ASA approved
balls. For more information or
to register your team, contact
Beverly Pitts, 639-2895, after
.4:30 p.m.. or Andy Thomas,
639-5274, after 5:30 p.m. CST.

CARD OF THANKS
I wish to thank the Doctors


At Nazarene Church.
Peter Baer is Jewish. He is projects for 1979 is to get part of his presentation at
also a Christian. Sounds 200,000 Gentile Christians en- Church of the Nazarene on the
strange? Not to the more than gaged in dialogue with their corner of Long Ave. and Niles
10,000 Jews for Jesus in the Jewish friends. We call the Rd. on April 20 at 7:00 p.m.
United States today. project Dialogue '79." Peter Pastor L.H. Cox invited the
Baer will be sharing on what Baer will be sharing on how to public to attend. There is no
it means to him to be a Jew for get such dialogues going as admission charge.
Jesus at Church of the Naza-
rene on April 20 at 7:00 p.m.
Baer was raised in a small
Jewish suburb of New York
City. He says, "Although I.
thought I had all the world had
to offer, I knew there was still
something basic missing from
my life. It was in Florida that I
found out what that "some-
thing basic" was - a personal
relationship with God through
Jesus the Messiah." - 4 ,.


Sel ct SSh ot Poonai and everyone of each Jews for Jesus is the largest
Department in the hospital Jewish mission agency in the
who had a hand in helping to United States. With headquar-
Tourney make my stay more pleasant. ters in San Francisco, the
May God bless and keep you. organization has spread from
The St. Joseph's Bay Coun- Mrs. Johnnie (Merle) coast to coast, having its 80
try Club has scheduled a McCombs plus staffers in Los Angeles,
special select shot tournament Chicago, Boston, New York,
for Sunday, April 22. - - -.. San Francisco and Miami.
Favorite team selections ,_ -. Leader of Jews for Jesus,
will he held Saturday evening Some people thought they Moishe Rosen, says, "While
in the club house. Sign up now could create rain by throw- we have an active and effec-
before the field is full. ing ashes into the-air. tive staff, one of our key


Six Footer


Steve Wood holds up this big six foot rattler which he and
Allan Brock killed last Friday, April 13. Good luck for Wood
and Brock but bad luck for the snake. The two young men
killed the snake at St. Joe Beach and got close enough to beat
it to death with a stick. --Star photo


Plans are being formulated
for a summer bowling league
to begin May 14 and end
August 15. A special meeting
is being planned with details
to be announced in the April
26th edition of The Star.
More information is avail-
able from Lee Strayer at
648-5822.


REGULAR $19.950 HERITAGE KITCHEN CABINET!
, THE LOOK OF FINE FURNITURE
Economical hand-held sprayer needs no compressed air AT G&H'S LOW, LOW PRICES
tankl Ideal for points, varnishes, lqeers and morel
Even insecticides. M ..fatured by urgess Vrocrfters.
a w L 5 -Ft. Wide Stcirter Pkg.
1CompleteAs Shown:
r EXTERIOR HOUSE PAINT With exception of Faucet..
SPECIAL SALE Sink and Countertop
LATEX.
ir MH O IU S E PA IN T Unifront cabinetry in the Heritage design with the look of fin
furniture. Featuring a solid wood framed, raised panel door thl
REG. $8.99 REG. $11.99 helps to create the custom look. Heavy brass hardware adds
the look of quiet elegance Durable and easy to install yourself
as- los


i~i ("**


four games to Glenn's Raid-
ers. Norma Hobbs paced the
Hardware team with a 193
game and a 467 series; Lamar
Moore turned in a 444. series.
J. D. Sasser was high bowl-
er for the Raiders with a 479
series arid Marguerite Schef-
fer added a 369 series.
Carl O'Barr and Jo O'Barr
rolled series of 454 and 401 to
enable 10-Pin Lounge to sweep
four games from Highland
View Gulf. Top bowlers for the
Gulf team -was David Fowler
with a 374 series and Aline
York with a 305 series.
The Mixed League met on
April 16th. Varnes Seafood
won three games from 10-Pin
Lounge with David Seymour
and Toby Gray rolling series
of 433 and 398. Top bowler for
the lounge team was Jo
O'Barr with a 484 series and a
180 game; Fred Kleeb added a
181 game and a 451 series.
Sylvachem took three
games from Glenn's Raiders.
Mary Brown had a fine 516
series and Steve Wombles
added a 518 series. J. D.
Sasser led the Raiders with a
433 series and Laura Sewell
added a' 384 series.
St. Joe Bar topped Highland
View Gulf with a four game
sweep with Scott Cunningham
rolling a nice 203 game and a
501 series; Harry Lowry had a
usual fine series of 522. Ginnie
Laurimore rolled a 378 series
and David Fowler added a 335
series.
Earley's Hardware got back
on the winning track with a
three game win over the
Hickory House. Lamar Moore
was high bowler for the
hardware team with a 454
series and Norma Hobbs
added a 413 series. Larry Par-
rish was high bowler for the
Hickory House with a 456
series and Sue Parrish rolled a
335 series.
STANDINGS: W L
Earley's Hardware 64 40
St. Joe Bar 61 43
Sylvachem 59% 441,
Glenn's Raiders 57 47
Ten Pin Lounge 150 54
Hickory House 48 56
Varnes Seafood 42 62
Highland View Gulf 36% 67%


Plans Made for

Summer Bowl


Dead


They said tuberculosis

was hopeless.


They said polio

was hopeless.


They said smallpox

was hopeless.




Cancer is only a disease.
Even when most people laboratories all over the country. They
considered the struggle against polio talk to us because they all need
hopeless, the people who worked support. They are all excited because
in medical research believed they would they all think they're on the right track.
someday find the answer. And that the work they're doing will
The same was true for tuberculosis, unlock a secret and lead to a solution
And for smallpox. The same is for cancer. And you know what?
true for cancer now. At least one of them is right. But
We know because we hear from which one?
people doing medical research in We must support them all.


American Cancer Society
We want to cure cancer in your lifetime.






, rl'A i
-;,1 ",


(r 0" I Sp�
* Apt


, ~. .
,. *?s J.
5? - 4 -,


5 10 Fifth St.
M6, Port St.


Joe,
Fla.


Jim Dandy "Fry Some Fish"
Corn Meal


5 Lb.
Bag


9


1 nFishing for Bargains Is

A SURE THING
I at SAVEWAY!


Hungry Jack
Pancake Mix
2Lb. LQ C
Pkg. 89


:Limit I with $10 Order or More


LIQUID

JOY 32
Del Monte
GREEN

BEANS


39c
99C


PIH


Oz. BtIs.


3100
No. 303 Cans


i "I


Fine Fare All Purpose
and Reg. 42 Oz. 9 C9,
Detergent 99


Gallon Jug Fine Fare
LAUNDRY BLEACH


Fine Fare-16 Oz.
PORK & BEANS
Fine Fare-303 Cons
SWEET PEAS
Fine Fare-17 Oz.
EVAP. MILK


Fine Fare-16 Oz.
COFFEE CREAMER


Fine Fare W.K.
and C.S. 303 Cans
CORN 3Cans


Fine Fare--1 Lb.Tin
69" COFFEE


3/$100


Fine Fare SALT


,_ Fine Fare-32 Oz.
2/89 Mayonnaise


Fine Fare
DOG FOOD
Fine Fare
Peanut Butter


$100


Kraft Strawberry
PRESERVES 18


6W


12 oz. Kraft American Singles'
LIGHT & LIVELY CHEESE$149.


10 Oz. Birdseye
Broccoli and Cheese 69c
Cauliflower and Cheese v


10 Oz. Green Giant
LeSEUER PEAS
Delicious
TOTINA PIZZA


69C
$109


12 Oz. Nilla'
VANILLA WAFERS


GaEllon
Cb�' '. .'. '


79,C

794


3 Oz. Strawberry. /s I
JELL-0 4/"100


Underwood
DEVILED HAM


Sweetheart
BATH SOAP,
Light Crust
FLOUR.


Jim Dandy-1 Lb.
QUICK GRITS


3/$100


4/$1oo00

5 Lbs. 89


3/$1oo


B Sweetheart BREAD 8
Hot Dog & H'burger BUNS . 2/ 9


Fresh Fla. Yellow
CORN 4Ears59C


.Fresh Tender Meats At Our Low Prices
Ga- Grade A ,
FreshHes .

17 L$Lb.

U.S. Choice BonelessC .Center Cut
Shoulder Pork Chops
ROAST

Lb. .79 Lb.$1.79

S * - U.S. Choice Boneless
Chuck
ROAST

Lb.$1A.79

U.S. Choice BronelessR Smoked.
DfIACT CHOPS


TURNIPS, MUSTARD,


COLLARDS


Bunch ~O


2 Pound Bag-1 Bag 39'

Yellow Onions


Fresh Head
CABBAGE
Waxed
RUTABAGAS
Cello Bag
CARROTS
Red Delicious
APPLES


Shop


Lb. 19:


3Bogs$100


Fresh Juicy
LEMONS


L. 1ac Cello Bag
Lb. 19 RADISHES


2 Bags48�


Lb. 49"


Saveway for I
Freshest


Fresh Ripe
TOMATOES
Crisp Head
LETTUCE


Doz. 79
Bag 105
Lb. 59'


39 and


Red Ripe
the --- WATERMELONS
Produce In Town


Lb.
Pe r$ 79






Bream, Perch, Crappies


Drumsticks
Livers and Gizzards


Oysters, Smoked Mullet, FreshWater Catfish,


PAN SAUSAGE
PIG FEET Lb.
NECKBONES
PORK LIVER


Select
Beef


Tender
Liver


.5,
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liII


Pdrkay
Lb. Quarters
Margarine


Oz


890


$1.99


27 Oz. 19

$109
16 Oz. 21'


18 oz. $1L09


Dairy Items'.'


Dcias fol
ri 18-2,


.


I. k~ip


I


I


A� AML A%


F 00




~.' .
.3


PAGE TEN


- -The Board of County Com-
S missioners of Gulf County,
Florida, met March 27 in
regular session with the fol-
lowing members present:
Chairman, William R.
Branch, Jimmy 0. Gortman,
James L. Tankersley, Leo
Kennedy, and Douglas C.
Birmingham. Also present
were Attorney William J.
S Rish, Administrative Assist-
ant-Mosquito Control Director
Tommy Pitts, Road Superin-
tendent Lloyd Whitfield, She-
riff Ken Murphy, and Deputy
-.Clerk Jerry Gates.
The meeting came to order
at 7:00 p.m.
Commissioner Gortman
opened the .meeting with
prayer and led the pledge of
allegiance to the flag.
The minutes of March 13, 16,
and 22, 1979 were read,
approved and adopted.
The Chairman announced
that the first order of business
would be to hold a public
hearing to discuss the adop-
tion of an ordinance regulat-
ing building in the unincorpo-
rated areas of Gulf County.
The Chairman announced that
the Board was going to
re-adopt the Southern Stand-
ai'd Building Code, which had
been in effect since 1975. He
stated the only change would
,be an increase in the permit
fees and the addition of the
energy code as mandated by
the state. Allan McCulley told
the Board interior doors on
houses were not being built
right and he asked the differ-
ence between major and mi-
nor repairs. Building Inspec-
torfE.F. Gunn stated that any
repair under $5,000 was con-
sidered minor and did 'not
require a permit unless a
* contractor was hired and the
owner desired a permit for
protection purposes. Gunn sta-
ted that maintenance of a
home was required to prevent
a home from becoming sub-
standard, but no permit was
Required to maintain a home.
Talmadge Kennedy stated
that the wording of the adver-
tisement had seemed to be an
infringement on the freedoms
of the individual that had been
foughtlor in W N d-War iand
other iwars. Thdoard pointed
out the ordinance was not to
prevent anyone from doing
any maintenance or repairs to
their home, but to protect the
consumer. Building Inspector
E.F. Gunn stated he had
assisted several home build-
ers in taking contractors to
court for performing inade-
quate construction. The Chair-
man stated the adoption of the
building code was mandated
by state law in 1974 and had
been in effect in Gulf County
since 1975. He also pointed out
that the permit fees went
directly to the Building In-
spector and that his salary
was not subsidized by the
County, but he did receive .14
cents per mile for travel. Mrs.
Sue Lewis commended the
County Commission for hav-
ing the foresight to hire Red
Gunn as Building Inspector.
She stated he was doing an
excellent job and was definite-
ly underpaid if he received
nothing but the permit fees.
Upon a question from the
audience, Gunn stated occu-
pancy and use meant the same.
thing as defined by the build-
code. He stated they meant
that when the use of a building
changed (i.e., from a home to
a restaurant) there were
certain requirements of the
building code that had to be
met. Upon request of the
audience, Administrative As-
sistant Tommy Pitts explain-
ed the increase in the permit
fees. After further discussion,
Commissioner Gortman
moved the Attorney read the
proposed ordinance. Commis-
sioner Kennedy seconded the
motion and it passed unani-
mously. The Attorney then.
read the ordinance. Commis-
sioner Gortman moved the
ordinance be adopted. Com-
missioner Kennedy seconded
the motion and it passed
unanimously. A copy of Ordi-
nance 79-1 is on file in the
Clerk's office.
Red Gunn then introduced
DeWayne Manuel, Building
Inspector for the north end of
the County, to the audience.
He stated he would be turning
over trailer inspections, to
Manuel the first of April. He
stated he was presently train-
ing Manuel. He said they were
to soon attend a school toge-
ther and Manuel would be able
to assume the entire inspec-
tion responsibilities in the
north end of the County in
approximately three months.
The Chairman then an-
nounced the Board would
consider an ordinance amend-
ing the Gulf County Land
Subdivision Regulations, Or-
dinance Number 75-3. The
Chairman stated the primary
function of this amendment
would be to require paving of
all streets in all subdivision
developments regulated by
Ordinance 75-3. Robert Na-
tions stated several persons


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, APRIL 19, 1979


had called him objecting to the
requirement that roads in a
new subdivision be paved
when often the County road
leading to the subdivision was
not paved. Commissioner Bir-
mingham stated the County
had to spend so much time and
money paving subdivision
roads now that other roads
had been neglected and this
. action was being .taken to
alleviate this problem. Char-
les Cleckley stated he objected
to the County requiring a
developer to pave roads when
the County has not paved its
own roads.. Cleckley stated
* that a new subdivision brought
new taxpayers onto the tax
roll, providing a larger tax
base with which to obtain
money for roads to be paved.
Mrs. Jean Arnold stated that
the County received new tax
dollars from land under the
"greenbelt" law that was
developed. Commissioner Bir-
mingham pointed out that at
the present time no ad valo-
rem taxes were used in the
paving of roads. The Chair-
man stated that he felt it was
not right for a developer to
develop a- piece of property
and make the money off the
development and then leave
the other citizens of the
County with the burden of
,paving the roads. Mrs. Jean
Arnold stated there were
many poor people who could
not afford to live in a
subdivision with paved roads.
After further discussion, Com-.:
missioner Birmingham
moved the Attorney read the *
ordinance. Commissioner
Tankersley seconded the mo-
tion, and it passed unanimous-
ly. The Attorney then read the
ordinance.
Charles Clecklby asked, for
the definition of an access
road. The Attorney explained
this matter. Commissioner
Kennedy stated that the Coun-
ty should pave any road
one-half mile or less from
a new subdivision if they are
going to require the subdivi-
sion roads to be paved.
Commissioner Birmingham
then moved the Board adopt
the ordinance. Commissioner
rF Jrij~krle econdei r.mp-
tion. Commissioner nledy
then moved the ordinance be
amended so that any subdivi-
sion of twenty acres or less be
exempted from the paved
road requirement. Commis-
sioner Gortman seconded the
amendment to the motion for
discussion. Commissioner
Gortman pointed out the acre-
age of a subdivision could not
guarantee, the number of
miles of road in that subdivi-
sion. Commissioner Birming-
ham pointed out that a twenty
acre exemption would allow a
large developer to divide his
development into twenty-acre
tracts to avoid paving the
roads. Commissioner Ken-
nedy stated a twenty acre
exemption would allow the
small developer to subdivide
his property without increas-
ing paving expenses. Upon
vote, the amendment to the
motion failed With Commis-
sioner Gortman, Birming-
ham, Tankersley, and Branch
voting nay and Commissioner
Kennedy voting aye. The
Chairman announced the
Board would now vote on the
original motion. The motion
passed unanimously to adopt
Ordinance 79-2. A copy of this
ordinance is on file in the
Clerk's office.
The Chairman announced
the Board would then hold a
public hearing to consider
posting a "no wake" zone
from a point 500 yards north
from the center of the Over-
street Bridge in Gulf County to
a point south 500 yards from
the center of the Overstreet
Bridge in Gulf County. Com-
missioner Gortman moved the
Board post. the "no wake"
zone. Commissioner Kennedy
seconded the motion and it
passed unanimously.
The Chairman announced
the Board would then open
bids to provide fire insurance
for the health clinics and their
contents in Wewahitchka and
Port St.\ Joe. The Clerk
announced that the Board had
received one bid from Hannon
Insurance Company. Com-
missioner Gortman stated the
new ambulance building
should have been included in
the bids. Commissioner Bir-
mingham moved the Board
re-advertise to include the
ambulance building. Commis-
sioner Tankersley seconded
the motion and it passed with
Commissioner Branch, Tank-
ersley, Birmingham, and
Gortman voting aye. Commis-
sioner Kennedy voted nay,
stating the present insurance
expires March 31, and he felt
the Board shouldn't be without
coverage.
Dave Maddox reported to
the Board that the channel
going into St. Joseph's Bay
needs maintenance dredging.
He stated that the situation is
so bad that he had notified oil
companies that he will not
bring tankers into St. Joe at


night to be unloaded at
Seminole Asphalt Company
for fear of running aground.
He stated he has been working
with various elected officials
and the Army Corps of Engi-
neers since last July in an
attempt to have the channel
dredged. He said the Army
Corps of Engineers has stated
that the Department of Envi-
ronmental Regulation has not
issued a permit. The Board
directed the Attorney to set
up a meeting with the proper
authorities to see if this
matter could be speeded up.
Mayor Bob Hale, Mexico
Beach, reported to the Board
that Mexico Beach is in the
final stages of purchasing the
Mexico Beach.Water System
from Charlie Parker and is
going to expand it and in-
crease the size of the lines. He
stated that the owners of
Gulf-Aire Subdivision in Gulf
County are interested in meet-
ing him .at the county line with
a water line so they can
purchas6ewater from him. He
asked if the Board was
interested in this as the line


SF MINUTES

of the


Gulf County Commission


could be large enough to
include other customers in the
beaches area. The Board
agreed to set up a workshop on
this matter. Hale stated he
would like for Gil Mauriello to
explain the status of the
Mexico Beach 201 Sewage
Plan. Gil Mauriello, J.B. Con-
verse Company, Inc., explain-
ed to the board the stages
required to install sewage and
said these were several op-
tions available which would
involve Gulf County. After
discussion, the Chairman
scheduled a meeting for
Thursday, April 5, 1979, at 7:00
p.m., to discuss the beaches
water and sewer.
Mrs. Joyce Williams ap-
peared before the Board to
'request that 18 sections or
partial sections be eliminated
from the proposed fire district
at Howard's Creek. She stated
that she owned a camp on the
Brothers River which could
only be reached by water and
she opposed paying a fire tax
from which she could reap no
benefits. Commissioner Gort-
man agreed to take this
matter up with the organizers
of the Howard Creek Fire
Department.
Upon request of the Depart-
.ment of Health, the Board
agreed to declare inventory
items 120-23 and 120-24 in
Wewahitchka and 130-27 and
130-28 in Port St. Joe obsolete.
The Board directed Mosquito
Control Director Tommy Pitts
to assure these items were
properly disposed of.
The Board received a copy
of a letter from Herbert W.
Johnson, Department of Com-
munity Affairs, concerning
the Civil Defense Program.
The Board directed the Attor-


ney to reply to this letter.
Commissioner Gortman re-
ported that the 'Road Depart-
ment was going to place no
parking signs on the Dead
Lakes Dam and right of way
and the Sheriff had agreed to
enforce the law to prevent a
major accident-
The Clerk -reported that
the Board had received notifi-
cation from the.bepartment of
Community Affairs that all
CETA workers who had been
on the , program eighteen
months on September 30, 1979,
would have to"be terminated
from the CETA Program. The
Clerk also said that, beginning
April 1st, the 'County would
have a Comprehensive CETA
Program and the Board
would no longer be responsible
for payrolls on the CETA
Program. The Board request-
ed that David Langston,
CETA Coordinator, notify
each County employee whose
CETA employment termin-
ates on September 30, 1979.
The Board received the
monthly Health Department
Report.
[ The Board told Mrs. Jessie
Anderson it would correct a
problem made in the fencing
of the Oak Grove Water and'
Sewer Lift Station.
The Clerk was instructed to
write the Secretary of Trans-
portation concerning the in-
adequate resurfacing of High-
way 71 north of Wewahitchka.
The Department of Com-
munity Affairs notified the
Board they were extending
time for the Board's adoption
of the Comprehensive Plan
until May 1, 1980.
Upon motion by Commis-
sioner Tankersley, seconded
by Commissioner Birming-


ham, and unanimous vote, the
Board approved the attend-
ance of the Veterans Service
Officer at the annual State-
wide Training Conference.
The Board requested the
Attorney sent the Division of
Veterans Affairs a copy of an
Attorney General's Opinion
concerning training courses.
The Board received notice
of a meeting of the Gulf.
County Planning Council in
the County Commission Meet-
ing Room, Thursday, March
29, 1979 at 7:00 p.m.
The Board received a letter
from the Honorable Leonard
J. Hall, State Representative,
concerning permitting pro-
blems with water impound-
ments.
The Board received notice
that Dick Foreman, Legisla-
tive Aide to Representative
Earl Hutto, would be in the
Courthouse, Wednesday,
March 28, 1979, at 9:30 a.m.
The board received a resolu-
tion from Marion County
concerning use of the first .04
cents of the second gasoline
tax for maintenance of state
roads to be reclassified as
county roads. The Board took
no action on this matter.
The Board received notice
of a meeting in Atlanta,
Thursday, April 5, 1979, con-
cerning President Carter's
Anti-inflation Program.
Honorable Samuel A. Pat-
rick, Property Appraiser, pre-
sented a certificate of correc-
tion of the tax roll due to an
error in the personal property
of Raffield Fisheries, Inc.
Patrick stated that due to an
overcharge from income re-
port the just assessed value
should be reduced from
$204,630.00 to $102,315.00. Upon


motion by Commissioner Tan-
kersley, second'by Commis-
sioner Kennedy, and unani-
mous vote, the Board ap-
proved the correction of the
error as requested by Patrick.
The Clerk read a letter to
Walter Wilder, School Super-
intendent, concerning the Gulf
County Recreation Program
in Wewahitchka.
Sheriff Ken Murphy report-
ed that the Board of Directors
of the Ambulance Squad had
met and two questions had
arisen to be brought to the
County Commission. First,
some of the volunteers had
asked about the possibility of
squad members receiving pay
for a call. The Attorney
reported that a special law
was enacted to provide for a
"volunteer" ambulance squad
only. Second, the Sheriff re-
ported that it was brought to
the attention of the Directors
that several persons taking
the EMT Course had failed to
pay for the course or serve on
the squad six month. The
Board instructed the Attorney
to prepare an agreement to be
signed by each person taking
the course. In addition, the
Board nominated Mrs. Ruby
Gilbert of Wewahitchka to
serve on the Board of Direc-
tors subject to consent.
The Board received a letter
from the Department of
Transportation concerning the
wings of the Overstreet Bridge
being left for fishing purposes
when a new bridge is comple-
ted. The Board was told that
the Coast Guard requires 150
feet of horizontal clearance,
requiring removal of the
wings. Commissioner Gort-
man suggested the Board ask
the Department of Transpor-


station to leave the west wing
only. The Board agreed.
The Board received a copy
of a letter from the Attorney to
the Game and Fresh Water
Fish Commission concerning
the Iola Landing.
The Board received a letter
from the Game and Fresh
Water Fish Commission con-
cerning portable toilets at the
Dead Lakes Dam.
The Board received a copy
of a letter from Tommy Pitts
to Charlie Gramling concern-
ing resolution of a problem on
the Dead Lakes Fish Camp
Road.
The Clerk presented notices
of legislation as prepared by
the Attorney concerning scal-
loping in the bay, the Howard
Creek Fire District, the size of
shrimp nets, and a notice of a
public hearing prohibiting ve-
hicular traffic on public
beaches (Butler Bay to the
Bay County line) in Gulf
County.
The Clerk reported that no
letter had been received from
Bob Moore, Chairman of the
Board of Directors, Senior
Citizens Association, concern-
ing an appointment of a
County Commissioner as the
Board's representative to said
Senior Citizens Association.
The Board received a report
from Claude W. Goolsby, Jr,,
County Supervisor, Farmers
Home Administration, con-
cerning activities of the Farm-
ers Home Administration in
Gulf County during the pre-
vious year.
The Clerk reported that
three replies had been receiv-
ed from professional insur-
ance consulting firms special-
izing as consultants who re-
(Continued on Page 12)





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PAGE TWELVE


THE STAR, Port St. Joe. Fla.


(Continued from Page 10)


THIURSDiAY. APRIL 19. 1979


PaLk 47


C ntyC "4 "-'",K U
County Commission Pan Trin
PlanIs Trip


commend type of insurance
;; coverage.
. The Board received a letter
from Florida Municipal Self-
Insurers Fund concerning the
Board's Workmen's Compen-
' station Insurance. The Clerk
was instructed to obtain more
information.
The Board approved per-
- mits to install buried cables on
Highway 387 and State Road
71 for the St. Joseph Telephone.
Ab ' d Telegraph Company.
The Board received 'the
Secondary Road Report from.
Superintendent Lloyd Whit-
* field.
: The Board received an
accounting of a past due
workmen's compensation ba-
S lance at the Wewa Drugs. The
S. Board directed that this be
relayed to the insurance com-
pany.
Tommy Pitts, Administra-
tive Assistant, reported that
he had completed a pre-appli-
cation to be submitted to the
' armer's Home Administra-
tion to borrow money for
paving of roads in the County.
He stated it was a pre-applica-
i Uon and-did not commit the
C' unty at all. Commissioner
. irmingham moved the
Chairman sign the applica-
l on. Commissioner Tanker-
sley seconded the motion.
Commissioner Kennedy sta-
S ed he was held before the
�.f' nal application was made.
epon vote, the motion passed
ahanimously.
Pitts reported he was work-
oig on a problem with seepage
'Rom the sewage treatment
ji ant into a ditch in Port St.
4he.
-The Board agreed to Pitts
'.. iviting personnel from the
S palachee Regional Planning
Council, the Department of
Environmental Regulation,.
apd the Department of Natu-
S lI Resources to Gulf County
. % tour developing areas of the
County.
:. Administrative Assistant
$bmmy Pitts reported that he
f1id ranked the proposals of
* ipgineering fi:'ms competing
f or the secondary road paving
contract. He stated the Board
had requested he perform this
S �hty and he had ranked them
according to qualification of
' Viersonnel, the Board inter-
.yiew, and -related experience
tfi the road paving business.
* e stated his rankings were as
follows:
:1) Barrett, Daffin, and
. arlan, Inc.; 2) Florida En-
gneering Associates, Inc.;
d 3) The Coloney Corpora-
Ion.
-: Commissioner Tankersley
. moved the Board go along
,with the recommendations of.
tle Administrative 'Assistant
i1a


GCCC Having 3



Events In St. Joe


Port St. Joe will be the focus of attention for
Gulf Coast Community College this week.
with three activities set for the area.
Foremost of the three events will be a
combined concert by the College Singers and
College Ensemble at Port St. Joe High School
on April 22 at 4:00 p.m.
Many popular favorites will be performed
under the direction of Norman Hair with the
theme for the show being "Our Love is
Expressed in Many Different Ways."
Among the selections by the College
Singers are: "You Light Up My Life:" "As
We Follow the Sun." from ',Logan's Run:'"
"What I Did For Love." from "A Chorus
Line:" "The Way We Were:" "If Ever I
Would Leave You," from "Camelot:" and
"On a Clear Day You Can See Forever."
The Ensemble will perform: "Tell 'All the
World About Love:" a medley entitled "Let's
Sing the Old Songs:" "You Can Build a


Bridge" and "What the World Needs Now is
Love."
On April 20, George Tapper, former state
senator and current, chairman of the GCCC
District Board of Trustees, will host Gulf
Coast's international students. The visitors
from abroad will tour Port St. Joe's port area
and Constitutional Memorial and dine at
Tapper's home.
On April 23. at Port St. Joe's Centennial
Building. the College will host a free "Senior
Appreciation Day" for the local high school
seniors. Information about the College will be
made available to the students along with
refreshments and disco by "Little John."
GCCC president. Dr. Larry Tyree, stated
that the party is not just to provide
information but to "express appreciation to
our valued friends from Gulf County. We
appreciate our association with you and your
families."


and enter into negotiations
with the top-ranked firm in
accordance with Florida law.
Commissioner Birmingham
seconded the motion. Com-
missioner Kennedy stated he
felt the Board should have
ranked the firms. The motion
passed with Commissioner
Birmingham, Tankersley, and
Branch voting aye. Commis-
sioner Gortman and Kennedy
. voted nay. Commissioner Bir-
mingham moved the Attorney
prepare a resolution request-
ing the legislature repeal the
present law requiring that the
Board negotiate with the top
ranked firm and instead pass
a new law allowing the Board
to actively negotiate with the
top three firms simultaneous-
ly. Commissioner Kennedy
seconded the motion and it
passed unanimously. The
Board agreed to meet with the
firm of Barrett. Daffin, and
Carlan, Inc., Thursday, April
5, at 5:00 p.m., to negotiate
term of a contract. Pitts said
the Board should decide if
they wanted to hire a firm on a
lump sum basis, percentage
basis, or hourly basis. The
Board agreed to consider this
matter.
The Attorney reported that
a group of developers had
attended a City of Port St. Joe
meeting to request the City
sell them water to be piped 'to
the St. Joseph Spit'. He stated
they were interested in obtain-
ing a non-exclusive franchise.
The Board said it would be
glad to listen to the proposal.
Commissioner Kennedy
said he had two persons who
would contribute $50.00 to-
ward a fish supper for the
County Commissioners.of
Bay, Liberty, ,Gulf, and Wa-
kulla counties to' meet and
discuss the continuation of
Highway 22 across the river at
Wewahitchka. Commissioner
Kennedy said he would also '
contribute. The Board agreed
to hold the supper April 24th,
at 5:00 p.m., and Commission-
er Kennedy agreed to take
care of the invitations.
Commissioner Tankersley
reported that the Board could
now obtain lime grit for
County roads from Basic
Magnesia. The Road Superin-
tendent agreed to attend to
this matter.
Commissioner Gortman
asked if the Board had heard
from the Department of
Transportation concerning the
truck the state was to sell the
Board. Administrative Assist-
ant Tommy Pitts reported the
state was holding the truck but
had not quoted a price yet.
Commissioner Gortman
stated the Board should look
into the bulk rate for mailing


-L - - Jk. ��-I-
to Torreya
This Saturday Cub Scout
Pack 47 will travel to Torreya
State Park for an outing and
hike. The boys will leave the
Scout Hut at 9:00 a.m. and
return around 5:00 p.m.
The cubs will bring their
sack lunches. The pack will
furnish their drinks. All Cubs
need to come and enjoy the
outing with the other boys.
Brian Peiffer earned his
Bobcat Badge in January.
James McQuaig outshone the
other Webelos by earning four
pins. They were: Athlete.
Forester, Geologist and Scho-
lar.

in order to save money.
Commissioner Gortman
asked if the retirement plan
that teachers were on was the
same as the one for County
Extension Agents. The Attor-
ney answered that they were
the same.
Commissioner Gortman sta-
ted that Claude Whaley want-
ed to furnish a landfill site to
the Board. The Mosquito
Control Director agreed to
look into this matter.
Commissioner Birmingham
moved the Board correct an
error in the minutes of the
meeting of February 27. 1979,
Minute Book 10, page 478,
concerning the use of property
at Overstreet for a boat
landing. He stated he did not
make this request..Commis-
sionerTankersley seconded
the motion and it passed
unanimously.
Commissioner Birmingham
reported that the final inspec-
tion of the ambulance building
would be held Thursday,
March 29, 1979, at 9:00 a.m.
Commissioner Branch
asked if the Board had heard
from the request to include
White City in the 201 Study.
The Clerk said there had been
no reply to-date.
Commissioner Branch pre-
sented a bill from the City of
Port St. Joe to the Assembly of
God Church in Oak Grove for
water and sewer construction.
The Board discussed this
matter and agreed to write the
church and tell them that
since the Farmers Home
Administration had accepted
Sthe system and closed the loan
there was no money left in thed
fund for construction costs.
There being no further
business, the meeting did then
adjourn.


quality of a whole life than in
the speetl or distance of an
individual performance..
The mentally retarded need
special olympics. For them,
sports is the quickest success-
ful road to health, growth and
self confidence. Yet, there are
still two million mentally
retarded children and adults
in the United States alone who
are denied the chance to
develop their physical abili-
ties.
A cordial invitation is ex-
tended to the Gulf County
community to visit Tyndall
Saturday and see what Gulf's


FIRST

BAPTIST CHURCH

Corner Third Street and Baltzell Avenue
REV. BILL HEATON, Pastor
STANLEY E. YOUNG, Minister of Music & Youth.


9:45 A.M.
11:00 A.M.
6:15 P.M.
7:30 P.M.,.
T:00 P.M.


"Come and Worship God with Us"


SUNDAY SCHOOL ....................
MORNING WORKSHOP SERVICE ....
CHURCH TRAINING .................
EVENING WORSHIP SERVICES' .....
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) ,..:.


team can'do for the commun-
ity. For further information
call 229-6327.


We don't say ours are the best in the

world... we'll let you do that after

you've tasted



Indian Pass Oysters



To Reserve Your

Bushel call


227-1670


Indian Pass Seafood


Indian Pass Beach


nurnian stays.



The surface-applied soybean herbicide that will survive a soggy summer.


9' s c
\ OP



to


go o










O


Staying power. Power enough to control tough
annual grasses and weeds like seedling johnsongrass,
lambsquarters and pigweed... clean through combining.
That's Surflan. That's control. Full season control you
can't get from other surface-applied soybean herbicides.
Especially in Alabama and Florida where soybean growers can
usually count on a wet year. Surflan won't leach out. It latches on
to soil particles to stay on the job... 'til your beans are in the bin.
Best of all, Surflan is probably labeled to tank-mix
with the broadleaf herbicide you're using now. Get
Surflan from your farm chemical supplier.
Elanco.Products Company
A Division of Eli Lilly and Company
Indianapolis, IN 46206, U.S.A.


a4Ir4O


,S urflan - -- oryzalin. Elanco Ir, duct Company I '4.


Surflan...whatever

the weather.
When used according to label directions.


_____ _______ ____ ~7E7~u ~~Fr - -_-~=--~=~~. - - - - - - -- - --


Spring Festival


Slated for Saturday
The United Pentecostal many other games. Prizes will
Church of Wewahitchka, is be easy to win.
making plans for its 2nd The ladies will have a food
Annual Spring Festival to be booth, and will be selling cake,
held Saturday. April 21st, pies, brownies, bear suckers,
from 10:00a.m. until 3:00p.m. peanut brittle, hamburgers,
This year's festival will be hot dogs, and many other
bigger and better than before, taste-tingling things.
There will be dart throws, Don't miss this big day of
pony rides, bobbing for ap- fun and frivolity Saturday,
ples. bottle toss. relays, and April .21.




FARM BUREAU


Insurance Companies


Life -Fire -Auto

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


-. -,t. ~


Special Olympics Saturday


The Gulf County Special
Olympics will depart for Tyn-
dall Air Force Base April 21 at
7:00 o'clock. There are 32
participants looking forward
to going to Tampa this sum-
mer.
There is nothing in the world
like Special Olympics, for
nowhere else does one rejoice
in how marvelous the mentally
retarded are and celebrate the
many wonderful things they
can do. Through special olym-
pics one sees more clearly
what really matters in life.
In special olympics, one is
more concerned with the











From Panacea to Port St. Joe
A.� �- -* ******�- - -i^ - - � � - �� - -


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.


THURSDAY, APRIL 19, 1979


PAGE THIRTEEN


Clayton Completes Course


Seeking Money for Seafood Marketing


Plans to seek federal funding to build public
marine facilities for seafood industrial parks
in three northwest Florida counties were
announced recently by Secretary of Com-
merce Sidney Levin.
Levin said the proposed marine facilities
would provide services, docking and berthing
for fishing vessels in Wakulla County at
Panacea, Gulf County at Port St. Joe and
Franklin County at Apalachicola and Carra-
W belle.
The facilities are intended to serve
industrial parks to be developed:by private


investors for receiving, processing and
shipping seafood.
"The seafood industry has unlimited
potential in both national and international
markets," Levin said. "Growth of this
industry would benefit the economy of this
entire section of the state."
Levin saidselection of the four coastal sites
was based on the volume of current seafood
activity, inadequacy of existing facilities.
local economies and potential to be used for
dther activities such as recreation.
The need for facilities to advance the area's


Legislative


Report


By Representative Leonard Hall


Let me say it has been my
pleasuree to represent the
t ,ople of District 9 in the
'Florida House of Representa-
tives. I have certainly enjoyed
'representing you for the last
few months. During those


V
Mon., April 23
Sloppy Joe on bun, orange
juice, French fries, cake and
Smilk.
Tues., April 24
, . Fish with catsup, cabbage
slaw, baked beans, bun and
milk.
Wed.. April 25
"Spaghetti, green beans, tos-
sed salad, roll and milk.


months, we had various com-
mittee meetings in which were
debated a number of problem
areas; a few of which are
Workmen's Compensation,
tax relief, economic develop-
ment, educational funding,


Gulf (County

School Lunch



Menus


Thurs., April 26
.Chicken, mashed potatoes
with gravy, turnip greens,
spiced beets, cornbread with
butter and milk.
Fri., April 27
' HaInbuger with bun, let-
tuce, tomato, pickle, French
fries, orange juice and milk.
Menus are subject to change
.due to the availability of food.


Public Notices
NOTICE Clerk of Circuit Court 0
SAbsentee Ballots for the Regular County, Florida.
Election to be held May 8, 1979, may be has been filed against you and
applied for in person.or by mail from the , required to serve a copy of your
City Clerk's Office, Port St. Joe, Florida, defenses, if any to. it, on the pl
'at any time during 20 days prior to the' attorney, whose name and addl
Election until days before the Election, Hon. Mel C. Magidson, Jr.
(15 days) April 18, 1979, until 5:00 P.M., 413 Williams Avenue
E.D.T., May 3.1979. Ift there is a Run.Off Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
Election, Absentee Ballots may be (904) 229-8084
applied or from May 9, 1979, until 5:00 and file the original with the clel
P.M., E.D.T., May 18, 1979. Completed above styled court.on or before
Absentee Ballots must be in the City 1979: otherwise a judgement
Clerk'sOfficeby5:00P.M., E.D.T., May entered against you for the
3, 1979, for the Regular Election and by demanded in the complaint or
5:00 P.M., E.D.T., May 18, 1979, if there WITNESS my hand and the
,is a Run-Off Election, said Court .on April 4, 1979.
C.W. Brock George Y. Core
City Auditor and Clerk Clerk of Circuit Court
4tc 4.12

NOTICE OF REGULAR NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SA
MUNICIPAL ELECTION NOTICE is hereby given that
Notice is hereby given that the first 27th day of March, 1979, pursuit
primary of the election of the following Writ of Execution issued in the
will be held at the City Hall Fire Station Court of Gulf County, Florida, C
in the City of Port St. Joe, Florida, on 78-135. in the cause of Merit
Tuesday, May 8, 1979: One Mayor Company, Plaintiff, v. Geor
ummissdoner, Os Commissioner and-or Brenda Neel, Defendant,
MmmissionerR OY CommissionerS Gf
Group I and One Commissioner Group MURPHY, Sheriff of Gulf i
11. The Polls will openat 7:00 A.M. and Florida, levied upon the property
will close at 7:00 P.M., E.D.T.. When defendant, to.wit:
there are more than two candidates for One (1) 16 ft. Crosby Fi
Boat with Johnson Outboard
anyone office and neither shall receive a FL.688AM with Boat Trail,
majority of the total votes cast for such On the 14th day of May, 1979,
office, then another election shall be held O'Clock 2:00) in the afternoon
two weeks from the date of the first steps of the Gulf County Cohu ate
election, or May 22 1979, at which time Port St. Joe, Florida, I will offer
the two candidates receiving the largest said property for cash to the
number of votes in the former election bidder subject to all prior lens
shall be voted on again.
C.W. Brdck o to satisfy said Writ of Execution
City Auditor and Clerk 4tc 4.12 KenGulf Courphnty, ShFlorida
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOUR. NOTICE
TEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF The Wewahitchka State Ba
FLORIDA IN AND FOR GULF COUN. applied to the Federal Deposit In
Corporation for permission to
tivil Action the location of the approved Port
Cast No. 79-59 branch to 529 5th Street, Port S
Capers Allen, Plaintiff Fla. Application for change in I
vs. was accepted by the Federal
Lillie Allen, if living, and if deceased, Insurance Corp. on April 2, 197'
any unknown party who may claim as Any person wishing to comn
heir, devisee, grantee, assignee, lienor, this application may file his
creditor, trustee, or other claimant, by comments in writing with the R
through, or against her; and all parties Director of the Federal Deposil
having or claiming to have any right, ance Corporation at it's region
title or interest in the property described located at 233 Peachtree Stree
below: Peachtree Center, Harris Tower
Defendant 2400, Atlanta, Ga. 30303. If any
NOTICEOFSUIT. PROPERTY desires to protest the granting
To: Lillie Allen. et. al application he or she has a right
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED ifheorshefilesawrittennoticet
than an action to Quite Title to the her intent with the regional dire
following property in Gulf County, or before May 3, 1979. The nonce
Florida: tial portions of the application anre
Lot Nine (9) in Block One -Thosand in the regional office (at the
and Nine (1009) of Miliview Addi. address) as part of the pub
tion, Unit No. 1 of City Of Port St. maintained by the Corporation. 1
Joe. Florida, according to the is available for public inspection
Official Map on file in the Office of regular business hours.


You Are Cordially Invited to Attend

LONG AVENUE

Baptist Church

Corner Long Ave. and 16th St.


SUNDAY SCHOOL ...................
MORNING WORSHIP ................
CHURCH TRAINING .................
EVENING WORSHIP ...............
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday)....


Rev. J. C. ODUM,
Pastor


9:45 A.M.
11:00A.M.
5:45 P.M.
7:00 P.M.
7:00 P.M.


Jerome Canter,
Minister of Music


election laws and reapportion-
ment. The major issue before
the House this year is Work-
men's. Compensation and, I
feel that the Legislature will
address this issue in the House
during the second week of the
Session.
The Governor proposes a
reduction in the millage rate
relating to ad valorem taxes,
however, a lot of the House
members feel that this parti-
cular proposal. does not give
enough relief to the individual
tax payer and, therefore,
there are six or seven other
proposals before the House at
this time.
As a freshman representa-
tive, I am constantly learning
the procedures of law making.
I am looking forward to
participating in the decision-
making process and hope that
what our legislative body
decides- this year will be for
the benefit of all Floridians. I
would greatly appreciate
hearing from any person
interested in any area of
concern. You may reach me
by mail at my Tallahassee
Office located at 232 House
Office Building, Tallahassee,
Florida 32304, or by phone at
(904,4-3457. Also, messages&
will be forwarded through my"
District Office at (904) 785-
1427.


seafood industry was determined by a
research grant to the Florida Agricultural
Market Research Center.
Another grant from the Coastal Plains
Regional Commission to the Department of
Commerce Bureau of Economic Analysis is
developing detailed plans to assist- local
authorities in writing their own grant
requests for federal construction funds.
Resolutions endorsing the program have
been passed by each county.
Levin said. "With the exception of
Carrabelle. sites have been selected at all


locations, property descriptions obtained and.
conceptual designs adopted by the appropri-
ate legal authorities."
He noted that the detailed study will
provide construction designs, costs, man-
agement plans, letters of interest from
private investors and users, and the economic
impact of each facility. -
The Commerce Secretary stressed that
public funds would be spent only for planning
and construction of marine facilities which
are not in competition with private busines-
ses.


Florida National Banks Earn


55c for Shareholders


John H. Manry. Jr., Presi-
dent and Chief Executive
Officer of Florida National
Banks of Florida, Inc., recent-
ly announced that Florida
National's net income for the
quarter ended March 31, 1979
was $4,104,000 or $0.55 per
share as compared , to
$3,240,000 or $0.43 per share
for the quarter ended March
31, 1978. This represents a 27
.percent increase in net income
over the same period a year
earlier.
Manry stated the Compa-
ny's performance continues to
improve, but that there are


still many challenges and
opportunities left for the man-
agement of Florida National.
Manry also stated that Florida
National has taken many
preparatory steps for state-
wide branching and he feels
the residents of Florida would
be better served by a rapid
move in this direction.,
Total deposits as of March
31, 1979 were $1,554,987,000 as
compared to $1,407,640,000 a
year earlier, a 10.5 percent
increase.
Florida National Continues
to experience good loan de-
mand. Net loans were up 32


Cracking Down


On 55 Violators


Speeding arrests made by
troopers for 1978 totaled
425,132 said the Florida High-
way Patrol today.
Records show that speeding
arrests by the Patrol increas-
ed 20 percent 'over the pre-
vious year. Of these arrests
379,462 were exceeding the 55
miles per hour speed limit.
Total FHP arrests for all
violations amounted to 704,572
which was an increase of 16
percent over 1977.
Colonel Eldrige Beach said,
"Contrary to popular belief,
we arrested i,374 trucks for
exceeding the'55 mile per hour-
speed limit."
Palm Beach County' led in


number of speeding arrests
with 32,264. Next was Orange
County with 31,420 and Dade
with 25,505.
There were 7,370 drunk
drivers arrested and 27,723 for
careless driving last year in
addition to 48,219 for driving
without an operator's license.
Traffic crashes killed 2,305
in 1978 as compared to 2,066 in
1977. Fatalities so far for 1979
are running ahead of the same
period in 1978.
Beach concluded by saying,
"Now is a good time for
drivers to start slowing down
ca.pe if.thh'y .dpt the,
energy shortage will force-
everybody to drive less and
slower. And as was proven in
1973 when the 55 mph limit
was imposed, many lives as
well as energy will be saved
through reduced speed."









SAVES

LIVES.




It works!
A Public Service
^ n H of This Newspaper &
S The Advertising Council
l & The Oeparlmenl
U. I . Q[O Transportation


In Quarter
percent, $851,935,000 as of'
March 31, 1979 as compared
with $647,092,000 as of March
31. 1978. All three of the main
loan categories contributed to
this growth.


seal of U.S. Congressman Earl Hut-
to, (D-FL) a member of the
4c 4-12 Committee on Merchant Ma-
rine and Fisheries, vigorously
kLE opposed the implementation
t on the legislation on the Panama
County Canal Treaties in a bill which
:ase No. passed the Committee in a
Finance 21-17 Vote.
ICge Neel
ou KENty, In close votes on amend-
y of the ments, Hutto consistently sup-
erglass ported the maintenance of
SMotor, American properties, as well
er. as the civilian and military
on the personnel assigned to the
rthouse. Canal Zone.
for sale
highest Congressman Hutto sup-
if any, ported efforts to withhold any
n, payments to Panama until


proper settlement has been
made with any U.S. citizen or
corporation whose property
has been expropriated, natio-
nalized, or seized. This
amendment was narrowly de-
feated. Furthermore, the Con-
gressman supported another
amendment to give U.S. ships
a more favorable rate while
imposing a surcharge for
Canal passage on other coun-
tries.
Congressman Hutto said,
"The American people are
overwhelmingly opposed to
the Panama Canal give-away,
and I expect a real battle when
this legislation comes to the
house floor."


National Guard 2nd Lt.
Larry J. Clayton of Port St.
Joe, recently completed an
infantry officer basic course
at the U.S. Army Infantry
School, Ft. Benning, Ga.
Students received instruc-
tion in leadership, personnel,
intelligence, map and airphoto
reading, operations, logistics,
tactical communications and
equipment, and weapons.


Clayton received his com-
mission through an Officer
Candidate School.
He is a 1969 graduate of
Chattahoochee High School.'
The lieutenant and his wife,
Joyce, live at 1003 McClellan
Ave., Port St. Joe.
He is employed by Southern
Bell Telephone Company,
Pensacola.


REGISTRATION


FAITH CHRISTIAN SCHOOL

1979-80 School Year


Friday, April 20
4-6 P.M.


AT


Saturday, April 21
10 - 12 A. M.


Faith Bible Church

20th St. and Marvin Ave.

229-6707


Kindergarten
Ages 4-5


Elementary
Grades 1-5


REGISTRATION FEE - $15.00



SUMMER SCHOOL PHONICS

June18 - July 27

Grades 1-6


TRY US FIRST!
WE HAVE HARD TO GET PARTS FOR BOATS. LAWN AND
GARDEN EQUIPMENT. TRACTORS. MOTORCYCLES, TRUCKS
AND AUTOMOBILES AVAILABLE DAILY FROM OUR NAPA
DISTRIBUTION CENTER.

St. Joe Auto Parts Gold Hat Auto Parts
201 Long Avenue Highway 71
Port St. Joe, Fla. Wewahitchka, Florida
229-8222 639-5711


Hutto Fights Canal


Treaty Activation


Public Notice of







REWARD



I will pay a total sum of $500.00 for first instance
and $100.00 per instance thereafter until further notice to
anyone I believe responsible for arrest and conviction of
parties trespassing or otherwise molesting my property at
Richardson's Hammock on Cape San Blas, Port Saint Joe,
Florida. Public is warned of prosecution to the fullest extent
of the law.
This firm action is necessary because of inconsider-
ate selfish vandalism, and with right of entry by written
permission only by application forwarded through Gulf
County Sheriff's Office.




Troy Deal


I




I....
~ .~*.- .1. ~

SI


Prices Effective April 18-21, 1979'


PBiggIly WglQure

OLEO


2 lg. 88


Texas Butter Flavor
MERICO BISCUIT 2
PiOgly Wiggly Single Wrap
CHEESE SPREAD
Piggly Wiggly Sharp
STICK CHEESE
Parkay Squeeze
"*lA mA lnUP -


lOct.68c
8oz. 88


. R8'
bO.S 1


Frozen Chick
Macaroni &
T.V. POT
Bright & Ear
ORANGE
Ore Ida Froz
TATER TO
alutn F rnoz


Kraft Miracle 6 Stick F PARTY P
MARGARINE U BU Froe
Vita Fresh Broccoli/Cau
GRAPEFRUIT JUICE 32oz.79c TV VEGET

SWe Welcome Quantity Rights Reserved
' Detergent w eWe comea
UDeterentSDA ood Stamp





Light Devil tFoode "
49 OZ. GRATED TUNA 6oz 59c 77C 18 CE MIXE

CREAMCORN 28 41 13 PERSRVS



* SC 1 2 8 * gDNS
limit I with $10 or more additional purchase excluding cig- & tob. .......


- or WK . Argo

Argo^^^^ Corn^^^^ GrenBensT

4F j B ^^ T No. 303 No. 303 No.
^^^ Cans $ 100~j i^^^^ ^^H^^^^^^^^1 4^^^- ^R7|BCans^^^ $ 100 1 3^^^^^^^^ Ca!L ^^^^


ken, Turkey, Beef
PIE 3...S10
lse 3 8.Sl��
rly Imitat!on Frozen
JUICE 22oz-.98C
iTS 2lb
IZZA 33oz. $38e
led California,
liflower. San Francisco
TABLES 200z.98


Wah. S


*I
RED APLE


Large Sweet
CANTALOUPES
Fresh Fancy
LEMONS
Fresh Golden
SWEET CORN
New Crop Florida Red
POTATOES


-* 89c
each

doze 69


5 ea99c


lb. 12


. None Sold To Dealers
I We Welcome
SDA Food Starr

Size No Nat'l You I No Natl I You
Size Brand!Brand Save I tem Size_ Brand Brand Sav


cheese
7 50oz


190 35' 16c


45C 74C 291


Yellow or
S "6 5 oz


2 lb 81 i i


Liquid
DETERGENT


Automatic 50 oz.
DISH DETERGENT $'19


Canned
DOG FOOD lsoz


$185 66c

25ct V.


Mrs. Maurice Kilbold, left, presents
Lawrence Martin with $100 in the Cash King
* contest.


000


I . ir, .. ( 1
inner. Myra Lancaster
Mrs. Maurice Hildbold.


-


5 ": lb.