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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02283
 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: August 23, 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: UF00028419:02283

Full Text
WM
J. A,


..,FR USPS 518-880


.FORTY-SECOND YEAR, NUMBER 51


low


20' Per Copy


Lulf County Schools




Start Classes Monday


iX yFull Staff Ready for Students


School wAll begin on August 27.
-'Walter Wilder, Superintendent of
'Schools announced this week that the
schoolss are staffed and preparing to
i meet the arrivatof students on Monday
morning. The teachers began on August,
20 making plans and participating in: a'
It*.tw ay inservice\training program.
The school day time .schedule for'
Saea schools is. as follows:
Highland View, 8:00 AM to 2:25 PM
Port St. Joe Elem,, 7:55 AM to 2:00
Port St. Joe High, 8:10 AM to 2;.f5
Wewahitchki Elem., 7:55 to 2:05
Wewahitchka High, 8:05 to 2:15
BUSROUTE
The school bus" schedule for each
route will remain approximately the
Ssamie. A few stop changes in White City'
have been necessary due to the
reduction in 'the number of buses
serving that area. Major changes in'
White City are in the Beatty Subdivi-
sion. New stops will be at 4th Street and
Road 20; 4th Street .and Beatty; 1st
Street and Beatty; 1st Street, and Road
I" 20. Students in White City should be
ready about 10 minutes earlier than last
'year. If there are any questions.


*concerning routes and stops, contact
the Transportation, Coordinator at
229-8256.
The emphasis in the -elementary
curriculum will continue to be on the
basic skills. Mr. Wilder stated that a
new program in mathematics and
reading for kindergarten through sixth
grade will be implemented this year.
Administrators and teachers have been
involved' in training activities during
'thesummer relative to new textbooks
and instructional material for this
elementary 'program.,
A speech therapist has been
appointed for the 1979-80 school year.
This itinerate instructor will assist
elementary students who have specific
difficulties. .
LUNCHES MORE EXPENSIVE
Adjustments in the price for
.student, and adult meals have been
necessitated by rising food costs.
Prices have remained the same for
several years while costs increased.
After surveying other school districts,.
the School Board has adopted new
lunch prices. The new prices for student
lunches will be 50 cents for elementary'


and 60 cents for secondary children.
Adult prices will be $1.10 for the adult
tray. The a la carte options will be
available to the adult patron. The
breakfast program has been discon-
tinued for the 1979-80 school year.
Students who have moved into Gulf
County and have not registered for the
1979-80 school year should do so before
the first day of classes on August 27.
Parents should have a birth certificate
and a health record when registering a
kindergarten child.
DRIVE CAREFULLY
Mr. Wilder also cautions motorists
to remember schools are opening and to
watch for children and school buses. An
increase in pedestrians, cars, motor-
cycles, and bicycles will become evi-
dent as the new session begins.
Childiren will be excited and much care
must be shown to. avoid accidents.
ROOM ASSIGNMENTS
According to Howard Blick, Prin-
cipal, rdom assignments for Port St.
Joe Elementary students will be posted
at 9:00, Friday morning, August 24, in'
the front entrance hall of the school.


0 School Budget Over $6 Million

The Gulf County School of eight-tenths of. a mill for reduced $80,000, while state duced from last year's budget.
Board announced their plan- debt service, compared with income was ihereased by The debt service portion of
ned budget' for the coming .908 mills last year for debt $350,000. The board will have a the budget, used for payment
school year which will be service.' cash carry-over of only $53,728 of the two new high schools
higher than last'year's finan' this year, compared with built in the county nine years
cial plan, but will' require less AMOUNTS INCREASE $101,371 at the beginning of. the ago, The county has increased
['ocal money to operate. While the local tax bite was present year., its cash balance in this fund by
lessened, .the. monetary pic- -jn.rA.. in E'N- -it '-r. $120,000;an additional $50;00Q0
According to the budget ture, like everything'else, is on will be received from state
figures, released this week by, the climb. For operationsthis are shown in instruct sources ad local tax money
finance officer Harry Herring- coming year, the schools will services, u$141 ; instruct- going into the und w be
ton, the school board will ask require a budget of $3,851,- tional media, up $15,000; reducing into the fund will be
for a levy of only 6.75 mills as 144.31 for a $300,000 increase transportation, up $17,000.
compared with a levy of eight over last year. In this portion Substantial reductions were The capital improvement
mills last year. In addition, of the budget, on the income made in school administra- fund took a healthy hike,
thercounty will pay at the rate side, local tax money was tion, where $110,000 was re-. (Continued on Page 3)


Sewer Rates Increased to City


Users;In creased Costs Force Move


Beginning October 1, City
water and' sewer customers
will see an increase in the
sewer portion of their water
bills.
An ordinance, passed on its
final reading Tuesday night,
would raise the sewer collec-
tion and treatment rate to 80
percent of the water bill. The
rate has been 60 percent for
many years.
The increase in rates was
necessary, of course, due to
the continuing increase in the
cost of treating sewage to the
specifications of environmen-
(-talists.
Clerk Charles Brock advis-
ed the Commission, when the
new budget was being prepar-
ed, that the service was
operating badly in the red in
last year's budget, because of


the increasing costs of the
method designated for sewage
treatment by the state Depart-
.ment of Environmental Re-
sources. Chemrficals and ma-
chinery and its operation in
the secondary treatment sys-
tem required of the city have
continued to increase in price.
The increase in the sewage
rate will hike the minimum
water bill in the city to $5.40'
per month.
The increase in rate will be
reflected on the bills mailed
out November 1.
CLOSE ALLEY
With no complaints expres-
sed, written or presented at
the meeting Tuesday night,
the Commission agreed to
close an alleyway between
(Continued on Page 3)


It is an amateur basketball player's
dream come true. Seeing five of the best
known professional players from the NBA in
one game to raise money for a summer youth
basketball program in Gulf County.
The event will be the Benefit All-Star
Basketball Game in the Port St. Joe Coliseum
on Saturday, August 25. Some of the big
names: Larry Bird, Daryl Dawkins, Lloyd
Free, Nate (Tiny) Archibald and Greg
Kelser, along with Greg Jackson and Dennis
Bell.
The event, staged to raise money for the
summer youth basketball league newly


With school starting Monday morning, it's time to get out Allie Padgett catalog books in the media center of Port St.
the books and get them put in place so things can go full speed Joe High School. -:-Star photo
ahead on the first day. Here Mrs. Virginia Smith and Mrs.


Port Authority


To View Plans


of Seafood Park
George G. Tapper, chairman of the Port St. Joe Port
Authority, has called a special meeting of the group for
Friday afternoon at 5:00 p.m. The meeting will be held in
the Fire Station meeting room.
Tapper said the meeting is being called for the
representatives of the Departnment of Commerce and
SCoastal Plains to present final plans for construction of
the seafood industrial park near the mouth of the Gulf
- -County-Canal at Highland View. The scope of the plainsto_
be presented will cover more than 70 acris oin the east
side of Highway 98,: adjacent to the canal.
The plan shows a proposed dredging of Chicken
House Branch from the Canal to Industrial Road on the
south of the property. The dredged canal will be 300 feet
wide. The Gulf County CanAl will be widened by 75 feet at
the industrial park site, from the bridge east to Chicken
House Branch. Concrete sheet piling will be placed in
the dredged area and back filled.
The plans will include 1,988 feet of paved road, paved
parking areas, curbs, gutters and 6,263 feet of concrete
bulkhead on the canal and Chicken House Branch.
All members of the Port Authority and the public are
invited to attend Friday's meeting.


Kidnap, Robbery


Charges Filed


According to Sheriff Ken
Murphy of the Gulf County
Sheriff's Department, kidnap-
ping and armed robbery
charges are being filed
against John Roland Wood,
age 25, of Highland View, in an
incident that happened in the
early morning hours of Tues-
day, August 21.
According to Sheriff Mur-
phy and Chief Investigator,
Jim Buchanan, Wood alleged-
ly went to, the home of David
Walker in Mexico Beach about
12:30 a.m. Walker's parents
operate the Highland View
Superette. Wood allegedly ab-
ducted young Walker at knife
point, had Walker drive him to
the Superette, where approxi-
mately $1,500 was removed
from the safe. Wood then had
Walker drive him to Destin,
where Walker was released.
Walker was 'released and
returned to Port St. Joe before
reporting the incident.-
Sheriff Murphy stated that
Wood hired a taxi to carry him
to Pensacola, where he check-
ed into the San Carlos Hotel
under his own name. How-


ever, by the time the incident'
was reported, and Investiga-:
tor Buchanan notified Pensa-
cola Police Department, Wood'
had vacated the premises and-
has not been apprehended at'
this time.
The Gulf County Sheriff's
Department holds a warrant
for armed robbery and a com-'
plaint has been signed at the
Bay County Sheriff's office for
kidnapping.

Tickets

On Sale
Football season tickets for
the Sharks' fall home schedule
are now on sale according to
athletic director, Wayne Tay-
lor.
The tickets are available in
the High School office, where
they may be picked up. Those
desiring to reserve tickets
may call the school to make.
their reservation and pick up:
the tickets at a later date.


formed in Gulf County, is being set up by
former Gulf Coast and Port St. Joe High
School basketball star, David Langston.
Tickets for. the game, to begin at 8:00
p.m., are $4.00, with advance tickets
available at the Port St. Joe High School
office.
One of the big match-ups will occur
between Larry Bird, formerly of Indiana
State University and Greg Kelser of Michigan
State University. Indiana State and Michigan
State met in the finals of the NCAA
tournament last season, with Michigan State


coming out on top.
Bird, the top college prospect of 1979, will
play professional ball with the Boston Celtics,
while Kelser will take the court for the Detroit
Pistons.
Free, a first team All-Pro guard last
season, was the second leading scorer in the
NBA last season, averaging 27 points per
game.
Archibald, now with the Celtics, is the
only player in NBA history to lead the league
in both scoring and assists in one year, when
he was with the Kansas City Kings.


Dawkins is one of the up and coming
' centers in the game, after coming right out of
high school in Florida to take the floor as a
pro for Philadelphia.
Bell, formerly of the New York Knicks,
now a representative for Wilson Sporting'
Goods, was a first team All-American with.
the Commodores in 1970 and 1971.
Langston also hopes to get some other.,
former Gulf Coast stars to play in the game,
including Dick Hanson, who helped the
Commodores win the state championship in
1971.


Agri-Businessmen Plan Export Grain Terminal Here


Port St. Joe Facility to Cover 13 Acres, Handle 40 Million Bushels A Year


From the Albany Herald
A group of Georgia, Florida
and Alabama "agri-busines-
smen and farmers" have
banded together and plan to
build an export terminal at
Port St. Joe.
The deep-water Gulf of
Mexico operation will handle
40 million bushels of corn and
beans a year through the $17
million facility, Lowell Peavy
of Camilla, Georgia said.
Peavy, the innovator and
chairman of the board of
Agri-ports, Inc., is the founder
and chairman of Chem-Nut,
one of the largest fertilizer
distributorships in the South-
east.
He said there are 120 million
bushels of corn and beans
growth within a 200 mile
radius of the proposed grain
terminal and when the grain is


sold, it's "got to go some-
place."
In addition to establishing
an export outlet for their
grain, farmers in the tri-state
area will have access to the
potash and urea nitrogen
imported at the 13-acre rail-
port complex.
Peavy said Port St. Joe is
"at the tip of the new irrigated
farm lands" of Southwest
Georgia, Southeast Alabama
and the Florida panhandle:.
Large tracts of land are
being cleared 50 miles on
either side of the Flint River,
and crops are being grown
through irrigation there.
This means of farming and
an adequate water supply can
produce two crops a year out
of the same land, agricultural
officials said.


Peavy predicts grain ex-
ports will double in the next
ten years. Grain export ter-
minals in Louisiana and Mis-
sissippi have ships backed up
in harbors waiting for loading
and barges and train cars
backed up waiting to unload.
But, Peavy said, these pro-
blems can be avoided with
Agri-ports' planned facility.
He said train cars will
empty their grain cargoes into
the elevators, be moved to the
other side of the terminal and
loaded with potash or urea
nitrogen for the return trip.
The 35-foot deep port will
provide ample room for the
ships to maneuver and pull up
parallel with the dock, Peavy
said. Rail cars can "almost"
unload without stopping.
Some ports penalize smaller
ships (those in the 70,000


bushel capacity range and
smaller) with added fees
because they take up time and
space and carry less than the
larger freighters. The Agri-
Ports' facility will "cater" to
those smaller ships, Peavy
said.
He said the plan began when
he and 20 others purchased
$600,000 in Agri-Ports stock,
the original issue, for "per-
mits, building designs and
land purchases."
The company has "accepted
final building designs of three
million bushels of elevator
storage," Peavy said, and now
is in negotiations with lenders
for an $11 million loan.
With the completion of the
loan agreements and Security
Exchange Commission "ac-
ceptance," the company will
issue additional stock totaling


$5.4 million, he said.
Peavy said the 15-member
board is among the "strong-
est" in the nation.
In addition to the Mitchell
Countian, the board is com-
posed of Thomas Kuehl, pres-
ident; K. Maurice Willis, vice
president; James A. Lewis,
secretary; C. Jack Zorn,
treasurer, and directors Mc-
Hatton "Sonny" Abel Jr.,
Joseph Bryan, Paul" Crigler,
Conway Gillis, Ben Griffin,
Charles Luke, W. Guy McKen-
zie, Francis Merrifield, Ro.
bert Moss, Harold Tower and
Charles Webb.
Peavy said farm land in this
area is producing 200 bushels
of corn per acre with irriga-
tion, and he believes the
increase in grain farming will
mean a demand for graih
export terminals.


;.24''*""'


NBA Stars In Cage Game Here Saturday


Larry Bird, Daryl Dawkins, Lloyd Free, Nate Archibald, Greg Kelser


HE STA
Industry Deep Water Port Fine People Safest Beaches in Florida
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456 THURSDAY, AUGUST 23, 1979


...,04









PAGE TWO THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, AUGUST 23, 1979


EDITORIALS:



County Could Become


One Big Trash Dump

SAs we looked at the order from order to deposit their trash in a site
the Department of Environmental where it will be properly taken care
Resources that Gulf County must of.
close down the majority of its If our county is forced to reduce
landfill areas in just a short while, its landfill sites to only one and
we couldn't help but think what this that one in the extreme north end
would mean to our county from a of the county we can just envision
n.purely esthetic viewpoint. our road sides and empty lots
One has only to travel the county becoming untended landfills, re-
R roads now to see bags of garbage gardless of whether or not they have
thrown out on the road shoulder, been designated as such.
cans, bottles, paper and debris left
Carelessly in public places and the An alternative is for the county
road shoulders literally littered with to place large bins strategically
Debris from passing cars. throughout the county and collect
If our people are that careless the refuse daily, hauling it to the one
with their trash, having six handy landfill operable.
landfill areas strategically situated Another problem is the fact that
:. throughout the county to make it it took nearly two years to locate the
handy to place our trash in the present site. It was a chore finding
proper places, what will our county property which the owner would
..look like in a short while after the allow to be used in such a manner
*::i majority of these landfills are shut and then getting it approved by
down on orders of DER? DER. When this site becomes used
Nearly every inhabited area of up, our county'will really be in a fix.
our county has a landfill site, handy With only one landfill operating, we
for those who live nearby. Nobody can see where it won't take long to
has to drive a long distance, now, in use up the space available.




4W.' On the Move '

Port St. Joe must finally be on shopping center. The developers say
the move. their study shows Port St. Joe to
One indication is that we are -have a solid economy with steady
getting our first fast food distribu- growth. They say our present
tion point. financial status and prospects make
Two weeks ago, construction the city a prime prospect for a
S:started on a fast fried chicken shopping center and they are
dispenser at the intersection of considering just that.-
1 Highways 71 and 98 on the old Stone This doesn't mean we are going
5 house property., to get a shopping center next year or
o Former Port St. Joe boys, the next, but at least we are being
Marion Parker and Dr. John T. considered and that means we must
Simpson are investors in the ven- have some evident potential, to even
ture. They have faith in their home *-beconsideredreo:- .-"-':- .
town. W a y We have always had ffith in the
Another indication that the city city and supported it and its'
: is on the move is that we received a activities as much as we could.
news release this past week that an Maybe this faith in our community
investment firm is considering Port will pay off to the advantage of
St. Joe for a site to construct a everyone.


Lightfoots (or Lightfeet) Send Gree


Dear Wesley and Frenchie,
Greetings from Wyoming!
We keep up with St. Joe
"doin's" in The Star and we
were interested in the contro-
versey surrounding the ques-
tion of whether or not the
Volunteer Ambulance Squad
should be paid mileage to help
defray personal expenses.
Bobby and I were active
squad members for over a
year and can objectively see
both sides of this issue.
I question -whether enough
thought has been given as to


just what expense the. Volun-
teer Squad member has to
assume the Honorable Mayor
Mr. Bandjough of Wewahitch-


stand his feelings about this.
No county in their right
collective minds would want a
paid ambulance service.


ka saw the payment to ambu- When E.I.M.T. I's start at
lance members as .a "first $12,000 base salary per year in
step or an invitation to a paid most portions of this country it
service." I can well under- would be financial suicide to


pay all the Gulf County active
E.M.T.'s what they are worth
in dollars and cents. The
county itself is receiving bene-
fit of dedicated, professional
people whose only reward or
recompense is doing some-
thing for others. Bobby and I
were extremely proud of our
affiliation with the squad and
the man-hours we spent in
squad duties were averaging
about 60 hours a week, collec-
tively. However, it did cost us.
There were times when we
would go through a tank of gas


tings

in a week just on ambulan'
calls. Times when duty on the
squad involved paying baby-
sitters to keep the girls while
we had to make transfers out
of town all because some one's
life depended on it. You just
don't think of expense when
someone's life is on the line.
The county has a very good
thing going with the volun-
teers. Not only are they giving
their time, which in my
opinion is more precious than
money, they are giving their
love and compassion to fellow
human beings in their time of
need. These people are dedi-
cated and paid only with their
satisfaction, and pride. It
members feel it is beginning
to cost them more financially,
perhaps you better take note.
Perhaps, volunteering 'will
cost so much, no one will want
to afford it any longer. Gaso-
line is 98.9 (regular) here in
Wyoming and if it's not that
high in St. Joe, I certainly
would be amazed because if
it's not that high, it soon will
be.
We still have our E.M.T.
duties here and have dealings
with a paid service. Th=je
guys are good, well trainee,
but it's a job to them. How
lucky Gulf County is to have
their volunteers.
If the volunteers feel they
need a little assistance take
another look at their reasons.
They wouldn't be asking un-
less the volunteer business
wasn't forcing them to re-
evaluate their own personal
situations.
Maybe Mr. Bandjough will
end up with a paid service if
the price of volunteering gets
too high.
We miss you all very much
and you have our very best
wishes.
Terry Lightfoot


TIDES
High and low tides for St.
Joseph's Bay for the upcom-
ing week are shown in the
table below.


nigu
Thursday 11:03 A
Friday 11:45 A
Saturday 12:26 P
Sunday 1:56A
,,1 ...1. :18P
Monday 1:50 A
Tuesday 2:07A
Wednesday 2:44 A
Thursday 3:30A


8:27P
8:28P
7:57 P
6:10
8:58A
11:42A
1:15P
2:10P


Ephesians 1:3; 2:10 (TJB)
Key Word: Faith in God
(Verse 1:3) "Blessed be God
the Father. of our Lord Jesus
Christ, who has blessed us
with all the spiritual blessings
of heaven in Christ."
(Verse 2:10) "We are God's


work of art, created in Christ
Jesus to live the good life as
from the beginning he had
meant us to live it."
Faith in God is accepting
Him at His Word. Faith
walking is not by sight or feel
but by His word.


As Paul opens the Book of
Ephesians with praise to God,
he is setting an example for us
to follow. Paul wastes no time
in getting down to hard facts
concerning God. God has
blessed the Christian with
ALL the spiritual blessings of
heaven. There has been noth-
ing left out of this blessing.
Our problem has been accept-
ing what God through Jesus
has done FOR US!
Chapter 2, Verse 10, says
Jesus gave us a second
opportunity "to live the good
life as from the beginning."


Brave Daisy
During this hot, muggy weather, which characteriz-


Adam and Eve had the good
life and sold out. Jesus came
to redeem what God had
ordered from the very beginn-
ing.
The blessing of "all the


spiritual blessing of heaven"
and the "good life as from the
beginning" includes perfect
love, perfect health, freedom
(forgiveness of sin), all finan-
cial needs met, even our
desires are met (Psalm 37:4).


es August here in Northwest Florida, the flowering
plants, like the humans, find it almost too hot to stir. This
gloriosa daisy is making it, though, and putting on a
brave bloom in spite of the hot weather. Those afternoon
thunder showers must help a lot. -Star photo


In fact whatever we, God's obtain our inheritance. It is


people, need is provided in our
being joint heirs with Jesus
according to Romans 8:17. If a
promise is in God's Word, for
God's Word is true, then let's
be using our faith in God to


not robbery to accept what
God has said we can have. I
for one gladly accept His
offer. Bless His Holy Name
and Bless the Name of Jesus.


I WARNED YOU last week that the
beginning of school was at hand. Now, the
* missile is on the launch pad and the countdown
has started. In only five more days, kids, you will
be back in the classroom, looking once again for
the summer vacation which will then be nine
months away.
When I was a kid going to school, there were
two things I liked about school... the first day
and the last.
My teacher just looked for the last day.
In preparation for the beginning of school
next Monday morning, the school office sent us
a copy of the new table of family income for
free and reduced lunch room prices. This one
will get you. If the breadwinner of the family
makes $200.00 a week and they have three kids in


school, these children may receive free meals
and free milk in the lunchroom.
If the same family makes $312 or less a
week, their children may eat in the lunchroom at
reduced prices.
If a family has 10 kids in school, they can
make up to $395.00 a week and receive free meals
for their kids and make up to $616.00 a week and
received reduced price meals.
And they probably need the help!

IN ADDITION to the start of school, the
calendar also tells us that Sunday is "Women's
Equality Day".
'Mark that one down men. On Sunday, the
ladies are no better than you are. It's nice of
them to take a cut in status for one day a year.


ANDY YOUNG has stepped down from his
position as Ambassador to the United Nations.
The media said Young was caught lying
about a conversation he had with the ambassa-
dor from the Palestinian Liberation Organiza-
tion after our nation's government had agreed
not to recognize the PLO.
Some said it was past time for Young to go
while others said he should have been left at his
post. At any rate, Young resigned and President
Carter accepted the resignation.
Whether you think he should have been kept
on the job or whether you think it was time for
him to go, Young's manner in handling his
resignation raised his standing in my estimation.
Young could have used the episode for a
vehicle to stir up racial relations in our nation.
He could have used the happening to demean the
President, to take a pot-shot at some of his
detractors and could probably have stirred the
pot to a boiling point which would have lasted
well past the elections next year.
But he didn't.
Young stepped down graciously, saying he
had no animosity, had no hard feelings against
anyone and urged his supporters to accept his
resignation as his choosing.
I admire him for that. The Ambassador said


he wasn't repentant for anything he had said and
done, but felt he had acted in the best interest of
the nation. What he was saying was that he
couldn't play the game the team was playing, so
he elected to play it alone.
That's the proper thing to do.

I HAVE A HARD ENOUGH time remember-
ing American names, so forgive me that I don't
remember the Arab names involved in this next
episode.
There is a beautiful Arab lady who is suing
her oil-shiek husband for divorce out in
California.
It seems this lady's husband is worth four
BILLION dollars. But if this Arab lady has her
way, the shiek will be worth only $2 billion in just
a short while. She is suing for divorceand asking
for half of her husband's wealth.
Remember what the Bible says about an eye
for an eye? That Arab shiek probably took at
least half of his $4 billion from the United States
of America in exorbitant oil prices, and now his
former lady wants half of it in an exorbitant
demand.
Serves him right.

REMEMBER WHEN we told you about
three weeks ago that Billy Joe Rish was going to
be on CBS TV's evening news? He didn't make it,
even though CBS was our source of information
at the time.
Well, Tuesday night, Billy Joe made it... on
the Walter Cronkite evening news. Billy Joe was.
interviewed about' a bill he introduced in the
Legislature which would require prisoners able
to do so, to pay for their room and board while in
prison just as clients in the retarded centers and
the state hospital at Chattahoochee are require
to do if they have an income such as Soc0
Security.


-- THE STAR POSTOFFICE BOX 308 SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
P) W(1%A, PHONE 227-1278 IN COUNTY-ONE YEAR. S.o00 SIX MONTHS, 53.00 THREE MONTHS, 127.50
Published Every Thursday at306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida OUTO= rCOUNTY--s?.00 OUT OF U.S.-One Year, $9.00
T^ jS ByThe StgrPubtlislingCompany PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456
Second-Class Peag Paid atPort St. Joe. Florida324l TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omissions In advertisements, the publishers do not hold
themselves liable for damage further than amountrKceived for such advertisement.
2 Wesley R. Ramsey .................. Editor and Publisher SECONDCLASSPOSTAGE PAID
William H. Ramsey ...................... Production Supt. SECOND-CLASS POSTAGE PAID The spoken word is given scantattention;the printed word isthtoughtfully weighed. The spoken word
4wsP Frenchie L. Ramsey .................... Office Manager AT PORT ST. JOE. FLORIDA 3246 barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly convinces. The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.
Shirley K. Ramsey ...... .................... Typesetter.
L1





The Gulf County Activity-
Center for Retarded Adults
moved from its original loca-
tion of three years to its new
new center at the Washington
High Recreational Complex.
The Gulf County Association
for Retarded Citizens was
granted permission by the
City of Port St. Joe to renovate
a unit atthe Recreational Site.
The ARC then obtained
renovation funds through
grants provided by the Re-
tardation Program Office and
CETA to make the facility
usable 'for the needs of the
Gulf County Activity Center
for Retarded Adults. The City
of Port St. Joeis providing
facility use to the Association
for Retarded Citizens rent-
free. j
* The GCAAC provides dev-


elopmental training programs
in nine skill areas which are
designed to maximize the
physical, social and intellec-
tual functioning of retarded
persons in order that.they may
live as independently and nor--
mally in the community as
possible.
The GCAAC is inviting
residents of Gulf County and
Mexico. Beach who feel a.
member of their family may
be eligible for services offered
by the Activity Center to come
by and fill outan application
for attendance to the Center.
All other residents are invited
to come by the center to yitit
between the hours of 8:00 and
4:00.


*1 "" ",. .- 4 ,. ';, "




In Washington High Complex


Activity Center


Has New Location


THE STAR, Port St. Joe. Fla.


THURSDAY. AUGUST 23, 1979


PAGE THREE


(Continued from
School Budget Over Page 1)
"^ ^B~f~wgK'aiKE~- -- -B5-


because of work currently in
progress on the Wewahitchka
Elementary Schools. This
budget, financed by state
capital outlay funds, increas-
ed from $459,540 last year to
$1,047,050.69 for the coming
year.
Lunchroom services were
increased by $100,000 in the
new budget, with the local
effort up by $15,000 and state
and federal contributions in-
creased by $87,000.


Office manager Mrs. Gloria Best gets right to work
'Monday morning in her new office at GCAAC headquarters.


BUDGET TOTALS
In a recap of the new
budget, the schools plan to
budget $3,851,144.31 in the
operating budget. Capital out-
lay will require a budget of
$1,047,050.69. Operation of the
lunchroom services will re-
quire $634,543.45. The debt
service financial plan will
have $801,215.82 set aside for
bond service.
All of this comes to a grand
total of $6,333,954.27.


GULF COUNTY GUIDANCE CLINIC
SUICIDE PREVENTION
CRISIS COUNSELING
EMERGENCY EVALUATIONS
24 HOUR -
EMERGENCY SERVICES
CALL 227-1145


W0o Anita Smiley, right, helps one of the GARC clients with
- 3 his language lessons at one of the study stations in the center.


i..


* **A *


4


w'


I~


r




- ~
r ..,


PAGE FOUR


THE STAR, Port St. Joe. Fla


Miss Nancy Jean Middlebrooks


To Wed


, Mr. and Mrs. W. Brewster
Middlebrooks, Jr. announce
S the engagement of their
daughter, Nancy Jean, to
Michael Brannon Wimberly,
S. son of Mr. and Mrs.George H.
;' Wimberly of Port St. Joe.
The bride-elect is a grand-
uate of Hardaway High
School, West Georgia College
and Medical College of Geor-
gia, receiving a B.S. degree in
Physical Therapy. While at-
.. tending college she was noted
. as Academic Athlete 1974,
SPresidential Scholar 1974, a
member of Alpha Lambda
Delta honor society for fresh-
man women, and the tennis
team at West Georgia ,Coll g,
in 1973 and 74. She is presently,
-employed by Health Help
Services, Inc. in Augusta,
Georgia as a registered physi-
cal therapist.
The groom-elect is a grad-
uate of Port St. Joe High
ty of the South and graduated
from Auburn University with
'a B.S. degree in chemical
engineering. He was a mem-
ber of Omega Delta Kappa
S. national men's leadership ho-
a norary fraternity, Omega Chi
Epsilon chemical engineering
,;b m norary fraternity, secretary
: Alpha Tau Omega social
:fraternity, and lettered in
varsity y football and baseball.
6Ie is presently a process
engineer at Columbia Nitro-
gen Corporation in Augusta,
G'Oeorgia.
The couple will be married
S :n September 22 at Gentian
-Baptist Church, Columbus,
.Georgia at 4:00 p.m. No local
invitations s are being sent, but
11 all friends and relatives are
invited to the wedding and
S reception which will follow at
lhe church.

fHere 's Your

Chance to


Learn Disco
""-Disco dance and other popu-
,3r line dances will be taught
beginning August 29th through
Otober 3rd, from 7:30 to 9:30
;Ich Wednesday night. Les-
; ns will be given at the Stac
T:iouse by Bill Wall and Brenda
i*rnold. Cost will be $30.00 per
'j^uple for six weeks of les-
:;uns.
;. To register, call the Recrea-
jbin office at 229-6119 or come
.Qy the City Hall, upstairs,
ZAugust 24 or 25, between the
ours of 9:30 and 5:00 p.m. For
Euirther information call the
Recreation office, or Brenda
'"irnold at 648-5005.

CARD OF THANKS
SI would like to thank every-.
:one at the hospital for their
l'indness and thoughtfulness. I
wish to thank all that sent
yards flowers and little gifts
5_anpd to my visitors who came
't0 see me at the hospital
following my surgery. I really
:ppreciate it very much to
f;kow friends are still around..
Shirley Webb


THURSDAY, AUGUST 23. 1979


Mrs. Nedley

Hostess to

Mission II
Mrs. I. C. Nedley was
hostess to Mission Group II of
the United Methodist Church
on Monday, with 12 members
present. Mrs. Ming Pierce,
Mrs. Lela Canant and Mrs
Rena Huie were visitors.
As members arrived they
were invited to a delicious
refreshment table.
In the absence of the chaini
man, Mrs. Charles Browne
presided over the business
meeting, which was opened
with prayer by Mrs Edith
Stone. Mrs. Rena Huie' an-
nounced that there would be a
Mission Study in the fellow-
ship hall on Saturday, Sept.
15th, at 10:30 a.m. and mem-
bers were urged to attend.
There was a discussion of the
upcoming travel meeting for
October, but no decision was
-. reached.
For the program, Mrs.
Pierce gave her personal testi-
mony and interesting high-
lights of her life in the Orient
before coming to America to
attend Andrew College, a
Methodist sponsored college.
Mrs. Elsie Griffin invited
the group to meet with her in
September.
VISITING WASHINGTON
Abraham Foxworth of Port
St. Joe, left early Saturday
morning for Spokane, Wash-
ington, to. visit his daughter
and family, Mi-. and Mrs. Tom
Rutter-and three children. He_
will be spending a week
visiting with them.


Engaged


Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Jolley of
Port St. Joe announce the
engagement of their daughter,
Teresa Annette, to Jose M.
Rodriguez, son of Mr. and
Mrs. H. M. Rodriguez, Sr. of
Tampa.
The bride-elect is a 1979
graduate of Barbizon School of
Modeling, anid is employed


Monday, Aug. 27
Pizza, French fries, orange
juice, cake and milk.
Tuesday, Aug. 28
Fish with catsup, cabbage
slaw, baked beans, sliced
bread and milk.
Wednesday, Aug. 29
Spaghetti with meat sauce,
green beans, tossed salad, roll
and milk.


Adult School Begins Fall


Session On August 27


not gotten their high school
education; you can receive
your G.I. benefits while earn-
ing a high school diploma.
The following courses will
be offered:
Drivers Education, M-T, 6-9
p.m., PSJHS;
Welding, M-T-W-R 6-9:45
p.m., PSJHS


Typing and Bookkeeping,
M-T 6-9 p.m., PSJHS;
Sewing, M-T 6-9 p.m.,
PSJHS;
Clerical Office Practice, T,
6-9 p.m., PSJHS;
General Education, M-T 6-9
p.m., Zion Fair Baptist;
(Continued on Page 8)


Miss Barbara Alatia Buzzett


Engaged


pilot with Continental Airlines
in Houston, Texas.
The ceremony will be held
at six o'clock on the evening of ',
November 3, 1979 at the First -
United Methodist Church in
Port St. Joe,
The couple and their fami- f
lies request the honour, of your .
presence at the wedding and
afterwards at the reception to M
be held at 101 Twentieth Dod,
Street. Fri(


crunch Honoree

[iss Barbara Pace, bride-elect of Jim
dson was honored at a bridal brunch,
day, August 17 in the home of Mrs. W.L.


Alstaetter and assisted by Mrs. L.L.
Copenhaver.
Shown in the photo above from left to right
is, Mrs. Wally Dodson, sister in law of the
groom-elect, the honoree, and Mrs. Walter
Dodson, mother of the groom.


Navy and tan,
Child's 51V2 to big boy's 6 $

Joggers Reg. i]0 to s$1 97

All Keds, Converse and Jox

Tennis Shoes


10% off


Ladies Suede, Leather and Saddle

Oxfords and Moccasins ,$159 to 2279

Perfect for Jeans
Tan, Suede, Burgundy

0 "Candies" $12


A Price Clearance
On All Our

Summer Shoes and Purses


Fe Shoes and
Neve 0Accessories

222 Reid Avenue


with Dale Mabry Animal Hos-
pital in Tampa.
The bridegroom-elect is self
employed in Tampa, where
the couple plan to make their
home.
Teresa and Jose will be
married on Saturday, Septem-
ber 1.


.4 1


*


oo*


PLAYED X





SALE



CROSS YOUR HEART SOFT SIDERS & COTTON
BRAS SUPPORT CAN BE BEAUTIFUL BRAS
* LIVING BRAS I CAN'T BEUEVE IT'S A GIRDLE



20% FFo

Costin's is having a four star sale on underthings from the top
of the Playtex line. Stock up on your favorite bras, girdles
and all-In-ones. Just hurry into Costin's and "have a'good y
time pickin." Sale ends September 15, 1979. Reg. 5.50 to 29.95
each, now 2 for l. to 23.1* I A

:l^^ ^ ^ ^i A


I


6pop/ St. AJoe, 51a.


Thursday, Aug. 30
Chicken, mashed potatoes,
turnip greens, spiced beets,
cornbread and milk.
Friday, Aug. 31
Hamburger, lettuce and to-
mato, French fries, orange
juice, bun and milk.
Menus are subject to change
due to availability of food.


r61!


...
.,. ... .>; .. ,. )./ ..;.. ... .- ,.... .. .:" -


ANNOUNCEMENT

The Apalachicola Bay Animal Clinic

and Port St. Joe Veterinary Clinic

will be Closed Aug. 18-Aug. 29.


LI


Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Gan-
non Buzzett of Port St. Joe
announce the engagement and
approaching marriage of their
daughter, Barbara Alatia, to
James Ledley Terry, son of
Dr. and Mrs. Jack V. Terry of
Fair Oaks, California. .
The prospective bride is the
granddaughter of the late Mr.
and Mrs. C.R. Witherspoon
and the late Mr. and Mrs.
W.D. Buzzett all of Apalachi-
cola. She is a 1968 graduate of
Port St. Joe High School and a
1972 graduate of Birmingham
Southern College where she
Received the Bachelor of Arts
degree in Elementary Educa-
tion, was a member of Alpha
Upsilo chapter of Kappa
Delta sorority serving `as
vice-president her senior
year. She is presently a,
Member of Kappa Delta
Alumnae Association in Pen-
sacola. She has been teaching
for the past seven years with
the Elementary School Sys-
tem of Santa Rosa County.
., The prospective groom i p
1966 graduate of Del Campo
High School and a 1.971 gradu-
ate of California State Univer-
sity in Sacramento where he
received a Bachelor of Arts in
Social Science and Physical
Education degree. He was a
member of Tau Kappa Epsilon
fraternity. In 1974 he received
his Master of Arts in Educa-
tion degree from Pepperdine
University. Mr. Terry served
in the United States Marine
Corps for seven years where
he held the rank of Captain.
He is presently employed as a


. L


The Gulf County Adult
School will begin a new
session Monday, August 27.
Classes for high school corn
pletion are now open at the
Centennial Building at Port St.
Joe. There is no charge for
worktext and no fees to pay.
Of special interest to
qualified veterans who have














SCelebrate Golden Anniversaries


L -.














I.'-

k



$

I.






I


I


Thesa
Catholic
was the
sivre hign
ust 19th,
bourn Bi
drew Bi
vows wil
piglia ol
centuerp
3 riage.
Their
andgran
the cere
I and Bill
the altar
Ells and
Harrison
iEucharis
son, acc
Ferrell A
the vocal
Years"
You Tru
Bonds) i
Maria.
At three
given b
(- Brown's
.Charles f
2 Clardy,
Mills wa
Catholic
standing
the city.
first cou
there in o
Greeting
Mrs. Edw
Alfred J
Behrens,
-9 introduce
receiving
Pickett D
attendant
S1929, stood
Brown.
The gu
ed hours,
Jennifer a
granddau
Raker of
of Mrs. B
Dean, Mr
-Mrs. Mar
since chil
SThe ca
Switch a B
SMrs. Bly

Kilbourn
/Brown, a
-,Ruth Tan
Vincent I
Robert V
see, niec
couple. Or
was a mi
Grand pia
Usher mother
Replica of
her fath<
SCharles C
Assistin
guests v
Grand dau
1; Dickson o
Miss Laur
were Miss
Miss Pegg
Attending
were neig
11 Mrs. Get
Nobie St
SBriason,
ton and M


.~ ~~~'-**-~* .,


A -
I -


I.


Mr. and Mrs. Charles Brown


The Charles Browns

inctuary of St. Joseph Naples. Mrs. Genevie Marshall, Mrs.
Church, Port St. Joe, Assisting at the reception at John Howard, Mr. and Mrs.
scene of an impres- appointed hours were Mrs. Francis Lovette, Mrs. Omar
h Mass, Sunday, Aug- George Atkins, Mrs. Paul Chesnutt, Mrs. George Brad-
, when Ida Ethel KUil- Fensom, Mrs. John Robert ford, Mrs. Cordelia LeGalleO,
brown and Charles An- Smith, Mrs. J. C. Culpepper, Miss Mary LeGallee, Mrs\
rown renewed their Mrs. Dave May, Mrs. Wayne Christopher Barts, Miss
th Rev. Fausto Stam- Taylor, Mrs O0. M. Taylor, Louise Austin, Mrs. William
ficiating at the half Mrs. William Howell, Mrs. Buzzett, Mr. and Mrs. W. H.
mark -of their maa, WalterJeohnsoa,'-MissKaFen Wright,-Mr. and Mrs. Audie
King, Mrs. Norton Kilbourn, Scott, Mrs. J. W. Leyett, all
children, great grand Mrs. William S. Quarles, Mrs. of Apalachicola.
children took part in Lindsey Temple, Mrs. W. B. Mrs. Gem Pickett Denn,
amony. Patrick May Simmons, Mrs. I. C. Nedley Mrs. John Clower, Miss Vir-
Allen were serving on and Mrs. M. P. Huie. ginia Clower, Mrs. J. L. May-
r, and Miss Barbara Photographs of the High ton, Miss Elizabeth Robin-
I Miss Julia Grace Mass and reception were son, Mr. and Mrs. Russell
i were Ministers of the taken by Patrick May, son of Wathen, all of Carrabelle.
At. Mrs. James Harri- Mr. and Mrs. Dave May. Mrs. James Bates, Mrs. Coy
companied by Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. Brown are of Redd, Miss Kathleen Dowd,
Allen, Jr., rendered pioneer Northwest Florida Mr. and Mrs. Karl Messina,
I solos "Through the ancestry, and have resided in Mrs. H. R. Haley, Mr. and
(Youmans), "I Love this section all of their lives. Mrs. Gene Stewart, Mrs.
ily" (Carrie Jacob About 500 friends and rela- Francis Guidroz, Mrs. Earl
and Schubert's Ave tives attended the reception. Van Horn, Mrs. Allen Al-
Grandsons not able to attend dridge, Mrs. William R.
e o'clock a reception were Tom Clardy of Birming- Thompson, Mrs. Egbert Le-
ly Mr. and Mrs. ham, Alabama, and Tyler gellee, Mrs. Richard Shank-
children, Mrs. Smith, stationed in Vicenca, lin, Jr., Miss Emmie Thomp-
Smith, Mrs. Charles Italy. son, Mr. and Mrs. Fred
and Mrs. William Out-of-town guests were: Wages, Mrs. Donald Ander-
is held at the Old Mrs. Russel Behrens, Mr. and son, Miss Catherine Martin,
Church, the -oldest Mrs. John Earl Brown, Mrs. Mrs. Eloise Cain, all of
church building in Curtis McLean, Mrs. Josie Panama City.
The Browns were the Lewis, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Bau- Mr. and Mrs. Robert Voss-
ple to be married knight, Mr. and Mrs. Gerald ler, Veronica, Robert, Jr..
1929. Watkins,, Mrs. W. L. McCor- Betsy, Gretchen and Matthew,
ig the guests were mick, John Lovette, Mrs. Mrs. Wilson Raker, Mr. and
nn Ramsey and Mrs. Jimmy Mahon, Marie Went- Mrs. Ferguson Kilbourn, Dr.
oines. Mrs. Russell worth, Mr. and Mrs. Fred and Mrs. Richard Kurth, all of
sister of Mr. Brown, Richards, Mrs. Herbert Mar- Tallahassee.
4 the guests to the shall, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Mark Canal, Max Clardy,
g line. Mrs. Gem Galloway, Mrs. William John- Mrs. Charles Clardy, Ham-
tenn, the only living son, Mrs. Rodman Porter, Mr. mond, La.; Mrs. Brian San-
Sof the wedding in and Mrs. Anthony Toronto, ders and Elizabeth of Orlan-
d with Mr. and Mrs. Mrs. Iie Wade, Mr. and Mrs. do; Mrs. A. E. Canalit of
W. F. Randolph, Mrs. C. M. Naples; Mrs. Jimmie Lee
est book, at appoint- Chauncey, Mrs. Mannie Yeager of Houston, Tex.; Mrs.
, was kept by Miss Brash, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Mavis Aguras of Los Angeles,
Auth Dickson, great Norton, Mrs. Dwight Mar- Calif.; Mrs. Reid Tyrone of
ghter, Mrs. Wilson- shall, Mrs. Hall Hoffman, Baton Rouge, La.; Mr. and
Tallahassee, cousin
brown, Mrs. Herman wss ss e ss s s ww
s. Ralph Swatts and
k Tomlinson, friends
dhood. I
ike table, covered I
lattenberg cloth be-
Mrs. Brown's aunt,
Pickett Garnand of
, Virginia, was pre- and our new F
er by Mrs. James and our new Fc
and Mrs. John Earl
assisted by Mrs. Eda arriving every d
ylor, Mrs. Charles
Kilbourn and Mrs. selections earlV.
rossler of Tallahas-
es of the honored
ornamenting the cake
nature blown glass Ladies' S
mo, a moment for Dr
er and a blown glass Dresses
a meirsham pipe for
er, made by Mrs. TOps
lardyy.
g in caring for the Sportswear
iere the Brown's .
fighters, Mrs. Walter
f Nashville, Ga. and C
ie Smith. With them
s Anne Quarles and C
gy Wright.E
ng the punch table
hbors of fifty years, o
one, Mrs. Hubert 234 REID AVENUE P
Mrs. G. L. Kenning- g
Irs. A. E. Canant of WIV, m sses sesesesess9nese*****ee


Mr. and Mrs.. Henry Butts



The Henry Butts


Mr. and Mrs. Henry Butts
were honored Saturday, Au-
gust 18 by their children on
h1ta i- onldpin w.dfJincr nnn..a*-


sary. A. reception was held in
the Oak Grove Assembly of
God Church social hall. It was


also Jimmie Lee (their oldest
daughter) and Warren Yea-
ger,' Sr.'s silver anniversary.


r go uen wcuuing anniver- a douuuuble celebration, as it was Serving the friends and
relatives were six of the
.1 r grandchildren: Angie Mc-
Reti red Teach er Leod, Benna Player, Beverly
Storm, Tammy Butts, Laurie
"i ow H ,.Butts.and.LisaAguras. Hosts
Wto the ( p amab a agu. wereL ,
..Royce and Aline Butts of Port
St. Joe, Jimmie Lee and War-
Cardiovascular Health was October 15. Six local commit- ren Yeager, Sr. of Houston,
the program topic at the tee chairmen will attend this Tex., Melba Arnold of Sara-
August meeting of the Gulf meeting. sota, Mavie and John Aguras
Retired Teachers. The group of Salinas, Calif., Betty and
met with Mrs. A.P. Martin t *fl 3- Richard Wood of Atlanta,
and were presented a film sMe. thodl ist t Georgia, Wilbur and Mary
entitled "Without Warning" Linda Butts of Port St. Joe,
which focused on high blood *rim i and Cindy and John Veiga of
pressure and related pro- oVml San Jose, California.
blems of stroke and heart Fourteen grandchildren and
disease, l four great-grandchildren were
During the business meeting M-i io n -I present for this event. Only
there was a brief review of one grandchild and.spouse
what the Legislature had done /Up f an .r were unable to attend.


in the past session for older
citizens.
Sara Fite, president, and
Netta Niblack, Legislative
Chairman, will attend the
Florida Retired Teachers' As-
sociation Assembly in St.
Petersburg on September 5, 6,
and 7.
The next regular meeting of
the Gulf County group will be
held on October 8, .with the
place to be announced later.
Districts I, II, and III will
have an all day Drive-In
workshop in Panama City
Mrs. William J. Mills and
Christopher, of Blakely, Ga.;
Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Dick-
son and Jennifer of Nashville,
Ga. and Mr. and Mrs. Max
Kilbourn of Wewahitchka.


The United Methodist Wo-
men's Mission I met in the
home of Mrs. W. L. Alstaet-
ter August 21, at 9:30 a.m.
Mrs. L. P. West, co-chair-
person called the meeting to
roder. Mrs. Robert King gave
the opening prayer. Mrs. West
read from "Leaves of Gold"
about labor, after which a
short business meeting was
held.
Mrs. Ralph Swatts present-
ed the lesson, "What God Had
Done for Her Life" and scrip-
ture from John 3:16. She
closed the lesson with prayer.
Refreshments were served
to the 14 members and three
visitors present.
The meeting was closed
with the benediction.


OVERNIGHT.

St. Joe Auto Parts Gold Hat Auto Parts
201 Long Avenue Highway 71
Port St. Joe, Fla. Wewahitchka, Florida
229.8222 639.5711

**** BRING THIS AD**

THURSDAY,

AUGUST 30th

HOURS: 10:00 til 5:00















Sxl COLN
1X P PORTRAIT

AGE 1 WEEK THRU 10 YEARS






plus 676 handling
ADULTS AND CHILDREN OVER 10 YEARS
PAY 97' PLUS 87s HANDLING CHARGE
*Parents must select for minors
unless additional portraits are purchased
*Limit 1 per person *Limit 1 per family
unless additional portraits are purchased
*Group Photos at 97' per person

Photos Made at


SEARS

Catalog Store i
410 Reid Ave. Port St. Joe

New Scenic Backgrounds

H & W STUDIO
*** BRING THIS AD ****


TR SE


ii


PAGE FIV E


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, AUGUST 23. 1979





I,.. M'. 7%,




;y'PAGE SIX THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, AUGUST 23. 1979


we're Here For You.T. LO
q! ri,, k _Each office is independently owned and operated.


GULF AIRE
E MILLER Room with a view. Spacious lots with a gorgeous
SE. B. MILLER panorama of spectacular sunsets over the Gulf. Swim
PA I TV in the Gulf or your own beautiful pool. Play tennis on GARAGE S.
REALTY your own courts or just relax in a beautiful setting. Thursday- F
A E AGulf-Aire is for enjoying, so come out now and let us Pool table, bicycle
CAPE SAN BLAS show you these affordable homesites. Don't wait until miscellany
2 large tracts available at they're all sold. 602 17th Str
the right price: (1) one mile 7th Str


3 1 -. .


from turnoff on the Cape;
(2) over 4000 feet fronting
the Gulf. extending to Hwy.
30, towards Indian Pass'
From the curve. Signs on
property.

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

PORT

"Corner of McClellan & 10th
,.St. Brick 2 bdrm, I bath, 1g.
eat-in kitchen, dining rm w-
fireplace, liv. rm. w-fire-
place, den w-fireplace.
Many built-in bookshelves
and custom features. Shown
Sby appt. only. Priced in 30's.

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

$2,000. down will buy this
comfortable 3 bdrm, 11/ ba.
home. FHA approval allows
this low down pmt. 2 screen
porches and paved carport.

520 8th St. Live'in a new 3
.bdrm, 1%, ba. home and
collect income from your 2
bdrm, I bath rental house on
yor property. Only $27,500
buys both houses!


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

'.Charming 3 bdrm, 2 bath
n me.o k11c anallots witl.-
ioat dock. Vaulted ceiling
and fireplace in large den
.overlooking canal. Priced
below replacement Cen.
;h&a, commodious double
,*'garage.

Almost new brick home on 2
-lots. 3 bdrm, 2 ba. liv. rm w-
stone fireplace, dining area,
enclosed double garage, c-
'h&a, carpeting thruout.
'Well built, very reasonable
utility bills, Grand Isle.


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

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


ST. JOE -
Lovely corner lot, 3 bdrm, k
ba -home, liv. rm w-dining
area, den, eat-in kitchen,
carpeting thru-out. Room
for the children and con-
venient to schools. 2111
Palm.

Nice corner location in low
traffic area. 1912 Juniper.
1.1 acre commercial loca-
tion, corner Butler Rd. & U..
98. Excellent motel,, gas
station or store site. But-
ler's Rest. sign located in
middle of this tract. Call for
further details.

New Listing 4 bdrm. frame
house on I t/ lots. Liv. rm
with fireplace, sep. dining
rm, cen. h&a, chain link
fenced backyard. Needs
some finishing touches. 1025
Long Ave.


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 ba. living
rm, eat-in kitchen. You'll
have to see this for yourself.
Alabama Drive.

--,
Waterfront 4 6drm, t .
completely remodeled, new
cen. h&a, large screen
porch facing Gulf, sells
completely furnished in-
cluding washer and dryer. A
fine home with a perfect
view. 13th & U.S. 98.


10 Acres corner of 386A
and Overstreet Road. Ideal
location, excel. potential.


E1


SPECIAL OF THE MONTH


Excellent construction. 3 bdrm, 2 bath brick with
double garage, laundry rm, den. Landscaped lot with
18x36' swimming pool. A beautiful permanent home
corner Court and Alabama. By appointment only.


Mobile home on 11' high dry I blk.
lots. 3 bdrm, I bath, expan- ba.. c
do living room, a-c, well, cus.
partially furnished, even nishe
includes set of World Book
Encyclopedia. Selma St. 1976"1
Bargain at $12,500. 75x17
cond.
Use your own final touches, pm
Partially finished 3 bdrm, 98,pints
P1 ba. home, large living 98, G
rm, kitchen and family rm
combo, garage & utility rm. Pric
,On 75x100' cleared lot. Ad- only
joining corner lot may be beac
purchased with home. Cor- oppor
ner Americus & DeSota. invest
Hate to be cooped up? Relax $22,8
on your 16x60' screened 3 bd
porch in rain or shine! This home
2 bdrm, 1 bath furnished than
mobile home has it. Corner $12,5(
Alabama & Santa Anna.


648-5011


from beach. 3 bdrm, 1
corner of Pine & Ameri-
Almost completely fur-
d. $27,500.

riffany mobile home on
4' cleared lot. Excel.
, buy equity, take over
. 3'2 blocks back from
ulf St.

e reduced! Duplex
212 blocks, from the
h. Excellent income
rtunity for interested
stor. Columbus St.
00.
rm, 15. bath, mobile
on 75x150' lot. Less
2 blocks from beach.
i0. .


ACREAGE


5 high & dry acres with 2
bdrms, 112 baths, mobile
home, added 14x20 Florida
room. This garden spot is on
Hwy. 71, 18 mi. from Port
St. Joe and features such
goodies as fruit trees, grape
arbor, approx. 3 acres in
pasture, enough grass for 3
cows and hay storage area.
Also a storage shed with
added overhang to protect
equipment. See this to be-
lieve it and only $24,000.00.


WEWAHITCHKA
Modern 3 bdrm, 2 bath brick
home on Ia4 acres. Over
3500 sq. ft. which includes
beautiful I bdrm, I bath apt
which may be used as part
of the main hosue to accom-
modate a large family.
Located at the end of Tupelo
St, priced in mid '50's.

WHITE CITY
New Listing one acre of
grass, trees, shrub with
beautify r.3 A Id ile
hom sd S
sunk b walk-
in c Added screen
porch wth 40' roofed patio.
Big red barn with 2 corrals!
Near canal!

New Listing: Good fishing
within walking distance of
this 2 bdrm, I bath home on
2 lots. Tall-pines, dogwoods
& azaleas grace the yard.
There's even a swing on the
screened front porch. Call
and let us show you this
property today. $18,500.

Owner will finance $6,000
dowr and balance at 9 per
cent. Recently remodeled 4
bdrm, 2 ba. home on 1.6
acres. A nice home and af-
,.'fordable terms%,-Take- ,
' r"antage of i l and
your own home.

Large shade trees invite
cool country living in thsi
well cared for 3 bdrm, 2 ba.
home on approx. I and a
third acres. Call today for
an appt. $29,000.

Brick 3 bdrm, 2 bath home,
garage, chain link fence.
Low down pmt., arrange
own financing, seller will
take a 2nd mortgage. $23,500

HIGHLAND VIEW
So comfortable-Large
live-in kitchen with refriger-
tor, built-in range, dish-
washer, eat at bar. New
heating and cooling system.
Huge master bedroom, nor-
mal second. On two lots. In
the 20's.
COMMERCIAL
Reid Ave.-Ideal location
for hotel or could be con-
verted to shops or offices.
6100 sq. ft. brick Puilding.
Heavily reinforced interior
columns. kitchen facilities.
30 rooms, 17 baths. With or
without bar. Financing
available at 8 percent.


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

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

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


ELDON B. MILLER, REALTOR

PATTY MILLER ASSOCIATE


ASSOCIATES

Sherrie Zyski 229-8494 Jim Clement 648-5482
After Hours:

Sandra Clenney 229-6310 Donnie Lange 229-8004


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

1829 Hwy. 98 MEXICO BEACH


M IS C .'F O R A LI


ALE
riday
e, clothes.
ous
eet


Yard Sale, 509 10th St.,
Saturday, 7-2.

Chest type freezer, good
cond., call 648-5084. ltp

74 Searay cabin cruiser, 2
140 h.p. Mercruiser engines,
Real fishfinder, depth record-
er, VHF SS radio. $8,800.00.
Must see -to appreciate. 648-
5477. 4tp 8-23

1903 Springfield rifle, 30-06,
sport stock, scope, case,
ammo, $125. Call after 7 p.m.
22-6779. 2tp 8-23

Used fuel oil furnace. See
Paul Evans, corner Georgia
and Tennessee, Mexico Beach.
648-5036. 2tp 8-23

CB Realistic TRC-457 40
channel SSB base station with
LED dial and clock, powei
mike. PDL-II quad antenna
with CDE XL rotor and new
40' mast. $325. SWR-Pwr
modulation meter, $10; SWR
bridge $2.00; 2 walkie talkies 3
band $6.00 ea; GE am-fmr
stereo radio with speakers
$20; Realistic turntable $20;
7" reel to reel stereo tape
recorder, one channel out $25.
229-6907. tfc 8-23

Special prices on fall tomato
plants and marigolds. Many
varieties of shrubbery also at
special prices. Large selection
of scheffleras, norfolk pines,
palms, hibiscus and large
hours plants. Open 9 a.m. till
6 p.m. St. Joe time. Turn north
at First National Bank, drive 3
blocks -to Jackson's lNursery,
1707 Drake Ave, Panama City.
ltc 8-23

CoUch, in excellent cond.,
call 227-1286. It 8-23

No.1 Drive In Theater
Apalachicola
Friday Saturday
August24 nd 25
MOONS *COU Y r
:EXPRESS
Big Action Show!
This ad will admit 2 adults
free on Saturday of this
program.


MUSIC LESSONS: Piano,
voice, woodwinds. Educated
at USM. New resident of Port
St. Joe. Call Mrs. Alan Rich-
ardson, 229-8906, 7-10 p.m. or
come by 401 Woodward.
2tp 8-23

Griffin's Refrigeration &
Air Conditioning Repair
All Types Appliance Repair
Heating & Cooling Contractor
Electrical Contractor
Authorized GE & Hotpoint
Service
Phone 229-8586
tfc 3-15







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

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

Alterations done in my
home. 621 Madison St. Mrs.
Sollars. 227-1490. tic 7-26


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


RE L ES A E E P W N E
FOR 'SAL I


Reduce safe & fast with Go-
Bese Tablets & E-Vap "water
pills". Campbell's Drug.
3t 8-9

Sierra Scotty Sportsman 15'
camper trailer. Can be seen at
813 Marvin Ave. Very clean.
$850. Call 229-8000. tfc 8-16

Oak desk and chair, $50.
229-8021. tfc 8-21

FREE! Free wood, you
haul: free shingles, you haul.
Call 648-5829. tfc 8-16

DRAPERIES-Ready made
and custom made. Large sel-
ection of swatches to choose
from. Roche's, Furniture and
Appliance Store, 209 Reid
Avenue, phone 227-1730.

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

FOR STANLEY HOME
PRODUCTS
Call Betty Gilbert
648-5047
TRAMPOLINES IN STOCK
6 FT. X 10 FT. OR ROUND.
We deliver and assemble.
Terms available. WESTERN
AUTO, 219 Reid Ave. 227-1105.

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


F^--:J 111


1972 Cheyrolet station wag-
on, $275. Call 648-5065. tfc 8-23

1979 Mercury Capri. 4 speed,
ac, am-fm stereo, in excel.
cond. Still in warranty. Call
227-1278 day, or 227-1776 night.
Gets 27-31 m.p.g.

1971 Volkswagen- Call 229-
6225. 2tc 8-16

1978 F150 Ranger long wheel
base pickup. Power steering
and. brakes, a-c, am-fm radio,
runs on reg. gas. A very sharp
looking truck, in top notch
condition. Call 227-1278,'9-5; or
after 5,-227-1768 or 227-1355.
tfc 8-2


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

BACKHOE WORK
OR RENTAL
Charles H. Stephens
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.)

SMALL APPLIANCE
REPAIR
Irons, toasters, blenders, cof-
fee makers, hair dryers,
ovens, fryers, etc. Other ap-
pliance work also. Contact G.
L. Sullivan, 116 Westcott Cir-
cle, Port St. Joe, after 5 p.m.
tf c5-17

Call for
TRACTOR WORK
648-5873
tfc 2-15


Highland View: lots for sale,
reasonable. Cash or terms.
229-6788. tfc 8-16

2 bedroom housed, one bath,
furnished, carpet thruout.
Located in Highland View.
229-8570. 2tp 8-16

2 lots at Mexico Beach 75xx
112'2' each. Centipede grass
and landscaped on Virginia St.
$8,000 ea. 648-5812. 2tc 8-16

House in White City. On
Charles Ave., at end of street.
2 Ig. bedrooms, Ig. liv. room,
kitchen and dining area, new-
ly painted, new roof, dish
washer, Ig. corner lot, carport,
paved driveway. Call 227-1590
or 763-5023. tfc 7-26

For Sale by Owner: 2 bed-
room masonry home, furnish-
ed, on a large fenced lot. 513
4th St. Port St. Joe, FL 229-
8124. 4tc 8-2






NOTICE
As of the first date of the
publication of this notice,
August 9, 1979, I will not be
responsible for any debts
incurred by anyone other than
myself.
H. L. Parrish
There will be a regular com-
munication of Port St. Joe
Lodge No. 111, F. & A.M.,
every first and third Thursday
at 8:00 p.m.
. J. L. SIMS, W.M.
J. P. Cooley, Sec.

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

The V.F.W. will meet the
second Tuesday of every
month at 7:30 p.m. at But-
ler's Restaurant. tfc 5-31
Paying $10. men's, $5
women's for class rings. Any
condition. Will arrange pick-
up. Phone toll-free 1-800-835-
2246 anytime. ltp


SEARS IS AS CLOSE AS
YOUR TELEPHONE!










Sears Catalog Sales

227-1151

Leon Pollock, Owner
410 Reid Avenue

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

I will buy your old junk
batteries. Paying top price.
Call 229-6999 or 227-1593 after
5:00, ask for Steve. tfc 8-16


CAREFOOT SEPTIC TANK -
Septic TankCleaning Men once needed a special
Phone 229-8007 permit to grow a beard in
tfc 11-30 Rumania.



A,/AIr aifA I


Going Fishing?
Stop here first
for a complete

For Cable TV Ino a
stollation In Port St. Joe Fishing Tackle

Phone 229-7232 Hurlbut Supply
Or Visit the Telephone Company id A
Business Office tfc 1-4 306 RMeid Ave.


"lI think it ws tomething I oe."

RkdMBugW

kills bugs for
up to six months,
and soves you about $S 0 yeorly
in costly pIt control s.rvices.
Use of Sprayer free with
purchase of Rid-A-Bug
HURLBUT SUPPLY CO.
306 Reid Avenue
Port St. Joe Florida


Needed responsible person
to mind small motel office
occasionally. Preferably from
Mexico Beach. Call 648-5815
for appointment, tfec 8-23

Experienced cabinet maker
needed. Call 229-6017 or 227-
1689. tfc 8-23

Permanent job. Reasonable
pay, good hours. Apply in
person at Roche Furniture
and Appliances, Port St. Joe.
tfc 8-23






Nice 2 bedroom apartment,
wall to wall carpet, dish wash-
er, near water at Mexico
Beach (water side). Contact
Ike Duren 648-5129 or 648-5635.,
tfc 8-23

For Rent: 2 bedroom fur-
nished apartment at 510 8th St.
To see or for more informa-
tion call (904) 234-6219. tfc 8-16

3 bedroom furnished trailer
at Overstreet. Call 648-5873.
tfc 8-16

THAMES HOTEL
Daily Weekly -
MonthlyRates
Air Conditioned
Television
302 Reid Ave. 229-8723'

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

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


171/' camper, parked on
Gulf side, sleeps 4. By 'the
day, week or month. No pets
allowed. 9 mi. s.e. of St. Joe,
Ski Breeze Campsites. 229-
6105. tic 6-28


Located on Gulf side of
road, 2 bdrm. nicely furn.
very clean apt. Everything
furnished including elec.,
water, gas. Prefer perma-
nent residents. No pets,
deposit required. Inquire
Ski Breeze Camp Sites, Hwy
C-30, 904-229-6105. School
bus stops at property.

2 bdrm. beautiful Spanish
12x65 mobile home, furn.,
clean, 11/ baths, cen. air
an. Prefer permanent resi-
dents. No pets, deposit re-
quired. Inquire Ski Breeze
CampSites, Hwy. C-30, 904-
229-6105. School bus stops at
property.


Available Sept. 5th., 12x70
mobile home, 3 bdrm, 2 full
baths, completely furn.,
cen. a&h, prefer perma-
nent residents. No pets,
deposit required. School bus
stops at property. Ski Bree-
ze Camp Sites, Hwy. C-30,
904-229-6105.


For

Ambulance
Call -


227-1115


Public

Notices

NOTICE OF FOUR-WAY
STOP STREETS
Notice Is hereby given that four-way
stop streets have been established In St.
JOe Beach at the following Intersec-
tions:
Alabama Avenue and Columbus St.
Alabama Avenue and Gulf Street
All traffic is required by law to observe
these two four-way stop intersections by
coming to a stop before proceeedlng
across or turning.
BOARD Of COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
By: William R. Branch, Chairman
Attest: George Y. Core, Clerk 4t 8-23
FICTITIOUS NAME
Notice is hereby given that pursuant to
Section 865.09, Florida Statutes, the
undersigned persons intend to register
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court, Gulf
County, Florida, four weeks after the
first publication of this notice, the
fictitious name or trade name under
which they will be engaged In business
and in which said business is to be
carried on, to-wit:
TERRY'S FRIED CHICKEN
Corner Fifth St. & Monument Ave.
Port St. Joe, Florida
Owner, Terry W. Segers
4tc 8.23


Public

Notices
NOTICE TO TAXPAYERS
OF PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
Pursuant to Section 129.01, Florida
Statutes, 1971, Notice is hereby given
that the Board of City Commissioners, or
Port St. Joe, Florida, will be in session
on September 4, 1979, at 8:00 p.m., in the
Municipal Building, for the purpose of
hearing from any person or persons that
wish the opportunity to make oral and
written suggestions regarding the tenta-
tive budget for the several City funds for
the fiscal year beginning October 1,1979,
and ending September 30, 1980. A copy of
the entire budget proposed for adoption
will be available for public Inspection at
the Municipal Building, Monday through
Friday, 8:00 a.m., until 5:00 p.m.
Summary of Proposed Budget
Revenue

General Fund 787,553.00
Water & Sewer Fund 2,174,810.00
Oak Grove water & Sewer
Fund 17,870.00
Wastewater Plant Fund 2,595,350.00
Cash Carried Forward 107,706.00
Total Revenue $5,683,289.00
Expense
General Fund 795,259.00
Water & Sewer Fund 2,174,810.00
Oak Grove Water & Sewer
Fund 17,870.00
Wastewater Plant Fund 2,695,350.00
Total Expense $5,683,289.007,
C.W. Brock,
City Auditor and Clerk
NOTICE TO RECEIVE
.SEALED BIOS
The Board of County Commissioners
of Gulf County will receive sealed bids
from any person, company, or corpora-
tion Interested in selling the County the
following described personal property:
On New Pick-up Truck
Specifications on file in the Clerk of
Circuit Court's Office, 1000 Fifth
Street, Port St. Joe, Florida 32456.
Delivery must be prior to September
30, 1979.
Bids will be received until 7:00 o'clock,
p.m., EST, August 28, 1979, at the office
of the Clerk of Circuit Court, 1000 Fifth
Street, Port St. Joe, FL 32456. The Board
reserved the right to reject any and all
bids.
Board of County Commissioners
Gulf County, Florida
W.R. "Billy" Branch
Chairman 2tc 8-16

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING
The Gulf County Planning Commis-
sion will hold a public hearing to solicit
local input for the Gulf County Compre-
hensive Plan on Thursday September 6,
1979, at 7:00 p.m.' (EST) in the County
Courthouse, Commissioners Room. The
Comprehensive Plan is being developed
to meet the requirements of S. 163.3161,
Florida Statutes. Copies of the proposed
plan are available at the Gulf County
Public Library, the County Clerk's
Office and the City Hall in Port St. Joe
and Wewahltchka.
2tc 8.16

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT,
FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL CIR-
CUIT OF THE STATE OF FLORIDA, IN
S AND FOR GULF COUNTY. J
CASVEN0r 79-14-
IN RE: The Marriage of
LOUISE J. ANDREWS,
Wife,
Petitioner,
And
LEROY R. ANDREWS,
'.Husband.
Respondent.
NOTICE OF ACTION
To: Leroy R. Andrews.
Address Unknown
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
a Petition for Dissolution of Marriage
* has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any to it, upon the
Petitioner's attorney, whose name and
address are Mel C. Magldson, Jr., 413
Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida
32456, and file the original with the Clerk
of the abovestyled Court on or before
September 17th, 1979; otherwise judg-
ment may be entered against you for the
relief demanded in the Petition. .
WITNESS my had and seal of this
Court on August 9th, 1979. e-
George Y. Core,
Clerk of the Court
By: -s- Joni D. Shores
Deputy Clerk
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOUR-
TEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE
STATE OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
.GULF COUNTY.
CASE NO. 79-
IN PROBATE
IN RE: The Estate of
GEORGE R. PADGETT,
deceased.
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION
TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE AND ALL OTHER PERSONS
INTERESTED IN THE ESTATE:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
the administration of the Estate of t
George R. Padgett, deceased, File
Number 79- Is pending in the Circuit
Court of Gulf County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which Is P. 0.
Box 969, Port St. Joe, Florida. The
Personal Representative of the Estate Is
Allie Marie Padgett, whose address Is
105 Hunter Street, Oak Grove, Port St.
Joe, Florida 32456. The name and
address of the Personal Representa-
tive's attorney are set forth below.
All persons having claims or demands
against the Estate are required WITHIN
THREE (3) MONTHS FROM THE
DATGE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE, to file with the Clerk
of the above Court, a written statement
of any claim or demand they may have.
Each claim must be in writing and must
Indicate the basis of the claim, the name
and address of the creditor or his agent
or attorney, and the'umount claimed. if
the claim is not yet due, the date when it
will become due shall be stated. If the
claim is contingent or unliquidated, the
nature of the uncertainty shall be stated.
If the claim is secured, the security shall
be described. The claimant shall deliver
sufficient copies of the claim to the Clerk
to enable the Clerk to mall one copy to
each Personal Representative.
All persons interested in the Estate to
whom a copy of this Notice of Admini-.
stration has been mailed are required
WITHIN THREE (3) MONTHS FROM
THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLIC.
TION OF THIS NOTICE, to file any
objections they may have that chal-
lenges the validity of the Decedent's
Will, the qualifications of the Personal
Representative, or the venue or jurisdic'
Ion of the Court.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS, AND


OBJECTIONS NOT SO FILED WILL
BE FOREVER BARRED.
Date of the first pubilostoin of this
Notice of Administration: August 23,
1979.
ALLIE MARIE PADGETT,
Personal Representative of the
Estate of George R. Padgett, deceased.
RISH & WITTEN, P.A.
Fred N. Witten f
303 Fourth Street
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456
904.229.8211 2tc 8-23


* 'A


- ~1. i.--


- ST. JOE BEACH -


- MEXICO BEACH -


SERVICES




- *'-A 01P


STHE STAR, rort St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY AUGUST 23, 1979 PAGE SEVEN

r. JosephVazquez Making Plans Cl. Speaks
C inc Director Speaks


t Upe

Dr. Joseph Vazquez, who
resigned from the hospital last
week, after the Board of
Directors had said they would
cease week end doctor cover-"
age of the service within two
weeks, has recanted his deci-
slon and will open a private,
practice here in Port St. Joe
between now and October 1.
Dr. Vazquez' decision was told
to the City Commission Tues-
day night by hospital adminis-
trator Richard Zyski.
Vazquez has been working
during the week as the emer-
agency room doctor at Marian-
.na and has a contract to serve
that facility until February of
S next year. When told by the
.'.Municipal Hospital board of
directors that the. hospital
could no longer pay a doctor to
do strictly emergency room
work, Vazquez resigned here,
since he had no contract here
with the local hospital. The
Board also took the position
' they could fund the emergen-


n Medical practice Here


cy room service for a doctor
who wished to locate here i
Port St. Joe and open
practice. The emergency
room work would give a ne'
doctor an income while he wa
building a practice.
The Board of Directors ha
to take this position because
doctor in private practice
would also contribute patient
to the hospital and offset som
if not most of his emergency
room. salary.
In light of this information
Dr. Vazquez said he liked th
community and would like t
stay here. His proposal to th
Commission Tuesday nigh
was that he would set Uip
private practice on Friday
Saturday and Monday mor
nings, until his obligation t
Marianna is ful-filled. Dr
Vazquez said he still must find
someone to take his place ii
Marianna on Friday bu
thought he knew of a doctor
who would do this for him.


Public Notice
NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING ON SCHOOL BUDGET
S SUMMARY OF 1979-80 GULF COUNTY SCHOOL BOARD
BUDGET AND NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING THEREON
S Pursuant to the provisions of Section 237.081, Florida
Statutes, the Gulf County School Board, by action approved
at its meeting on August 20, 1979, adopted a tentative 1979-80
'Gulf County School Board Budget, a summary of which
budget is hereinafter set forth. The proposed ad valorem tax
millage levies are 6.75 for the Operating Budget and .80 for
Debt Service.
The Gulf County School Board shall meet on August 30,
1979, at 5:00 P.M., EDST at the School Board Meeting Room,
Gulf County Courthouse, Port St. Joe, Florida, for the
purpose of a public hearing concerning the aforesaid
tentatively adopted budget.
SUMMARY OF TENTATIVE BUDGET
OPERATING
1. Budget for Support and Maintenance of Schools:
A. Balances on hand beginning of year: 1. Cash 53,728.77
B. Receipts, State and Federal............. $2,902,834.79
Local Funds .... ...................... 792,687.00
S Other Sources .......................... 101,893.75
Total Receipts and Balances ............ 3,851,144.31
C. Proposed Expenditures:
1. Instructional Services ........... 2,125,753.80
2. Instructional Media ............... 215,907.38
3. General Administration .............. 242,351.25
4. School Administration ............. 291,178.17
5. Fiscal Services ........ .......... 84,581.00
6. Transportation .................... 193,363.00
7. Operation Services .............. 332,140.00
8. Maintenance Services ....... .......", 129,110.00
9. Central Services ..1.., 6..'.,",:.,:.. 12,500.00
10. Community Services 12,000.00
Total Instruction & Support Services.. $3,638,884.60
Outgoing Transfers ...:............. 156,305.29
Reserves ............................ 55,954.42
Total Appropriations, Transfers & Balances, $3,851,144.31
2. Budget for Debt Service:
A. Cash Balance ......................... 337,682.06
B. Receipts:
State Sources ........................ 309,124.#47
Local Sources ......................... 91,104.00
Incoming Transfers .................. 63,305.29
Total Receipts, Transfers and Balances .... $ 801,215.82
C. Proposed Expenditures:
Debt Service ........................... 406,057.92
Outgoing Transfers .................. 90,693.75
Balances .............................. 304,464.15
Total Appropriations, Transfers & Balances 801,215.82
3. Budget for Capital Improvement:
A. Balances .............................. $ 836,837.10
B. 1. Anticipated Receipts, State .......... 173,727.74
2. Reserve for Encumbrances ....... 36,485.85
Total Receipts, Transfers & Balances ...... $1,047,050.69
C. Proposed Expenditures
1. Total Capital Outlay ................. 208,985.85
2. Balance .............................. 838,064.84
Total Appropriations, Transfers & Balances $1,047,050.69
BUDGET FOR SPECIAL REVENUE LUNCHROOM
A. Balance ....................... $ 13,347.73
B. 1. Anticipated Receipts, State & Federal 476,195.72
2. Local Sources ..................... 145,000.00
Total Receipts & Balances ................. 634,543.45
C. Proposed Expenditures
Total Lunchroom ................. 390,619.00
Federal .............................. 239,218.72
Reserves .............................. 4,705.73
.(,i Total Expenditures .................... 634,543.45
TOTAL MILLAGE TO BE LEVIED ON THE 1979 ASSESS-
MENT ROLL TO PRODUCE NECESSARY REVENUE FOR
THOSE BUDGETS FOR THE ENSUING FISCAL YEAR
ARE:
A. District Operating .... 6.75
B. Debt Service Budget ... .80
TOTAL ............. 7.55
Complete details of each separate part of the school
budget summarized above are on file and are available for
public inspection at the Office of the County Superintendent
of Schools at the County Courthouse, Port St. Joe, Florida,
and will be available for such public hearing together with all
supporting statements and information. All interested
persons are cordially invited to participate in this public
hearing and discuss the School Program and budget for this
County for the ensuing year.
BOARD OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION,
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
BY: B. WALTER WILDER, Superintendent


the members of the


Church of Christ

invite you to meet with them:
Sunday Mcrning 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


Vazquez told the Commis-
sion, by a written statement
that should the Marianna
hospital not allow him to get a
Friday replacement, he would
tender his resignation there,
but his contract would not
allow the resignation to be
good until after a '30-day
waiting period.


Dr. Vazquez said he would
have his practice in operation
as soon as the replacement
could be recruited or October
1, whichever came first.
In the meantime, the. Com-
mission agreed to hire Dr.
Vazquez for week end emer-
gency room coverage until


October 1, on a week to week
basis.
The Board has been suc-
cessful in the past in using the
emergency room service as an
attraction in securing Dr.
Joseph Harper, a general
practitioner and surgeon to
the city for private practice.


David Bidwell Replaces


Bandjough On GC Board


r, J. David Bidwell of Wewa-
r- hitchka has recently been
o confirmed by the Florida
r. Cabinet as the newest mem-
d ber of the Gulf Coast Commu-
n nity College District Board of
t Trustees.
r Bidwell will succeed Mayor
Edward A. Bandjough of
Wewahitchka, who has served
on the Board for the past 13
years.
"We are extremely fortun-
ate," said GCCC President,
Dr. Larry W. Tyree of Bid-
well's appointment, "To have
as a new member of our
District Board of Trustees an
outstanding area educator
who has been a loyal friend of
the College for many years."
Bidwell's career in educa-
tion dates back to his service
as a classroom teacher at
Wewahitchka High School
from 1961 to 1967. He was also
assistant principal of that
institution from 1964 to 1968.


To Fill


Vacancies


David Bidwell


His association with Gulf
Coast goes back nearly as far
with Bidwell serving as a
Church Group

Plans Car

Wash, Sale


Governor Bob Graham an- The United Pentecostal
nounced this week the screen- Church of Highland View will
ing committee to receive be sponsoring a flea market,
applicants for vacancies on bake sale and car wash this
the Port St. Joe Port Authority Saturday, from nine to five.
in Gulf County. This commit- The flea market and bake
tee consists of Jake C. Belin as sale, featuring a 14' fiberglass
chairman and four committee boat, dishwasher, fishing
members who are Estelle equipment, clothing, glass-
Dickens Mosley;, Otis Stall- wvare, handmade crafts, and
worth,'William (Barney) Mc-' delicious bakdgedod& be
Croan and James E. Costin. held at the corner of Reid Ave.
The duty of this committee and Highway 71.
is to review all qualified
applicants from Port St. Joe The car wash will be held in
who may be interested in the vacant lot beside the City
serving on the Port Authority. Hall, and will feature engine
This Board consists of five steam cleaning and car wash-
members of which there are es at $3.00 and $1.50 respec-
two vacancies at the present tively.
time and one vacancy will
occur on September 7, 1979. Cheerleaders
The term of office is four heeleaders
years.
If you are interested in Plan Dance
applying for this position you
may contact the chairman in The varsity cheerleaders
writing at the following ad- will be sponsoring a back to
dress: Jake C. Belin, chair- school dance Friday, August
man, P. 0. Box 190, Port St. 24 at the Centennial Building.
Joe, Florida 32456. All who Entertainment will be provid-
apply shall include a full ed by JT and Co.
resume and any other docu-
ments which would identify Admission is $1.50 and the
your qualifications to serve in dance will be from 9:00p.m. to
this capacity. 1:00 a.m.


6 volt lantem with adjustable sealed
beam headlight Powerful lighl has'
range of '2 mile With red safety
flasher 770-2370


Features extra-wide pouring spout.
convenient handle with grip, re-
cessed hand grip on bottom. 11 qt.
capacity. 827-5030


WASH AND BICYCLE INNER
DUST MITT TUBE




6-- $199
Synthetic fibre milt. For washing Constructed of highest quality syn-
cars ideal for dusting furniture. thetic butyl rubber for durability.
Withstands dirt. chemicals and de- Vulcanized valve. Easy-to-patch
tergents. 760-1128 755-2000
AUTOFUSE MECHANICS FUNNEL
FUSE KIT




$ 95 129
Long-necked funnel can be used for
Contains 7 auto fuses on late model any automotive fluids. Ridged spout
GM full size cars. A glove compart- permits pouring with ease. Plastic.
ment must. 782-1211 821-5212
come in to a NAPA store today pre s.ii. -

St. Joe Auto Parts
201 Long Avenue Phone 2294222
we help keep America moving


part-time instructor at GCCC
from 1965 to 1969.
A past Superintendent of
Schools for Gulf County (1973-
1976), Bidwell is currently
employed as an educational
consultant with the Panhandle
Area Educational Coopera-
tive. He had previously work-
ed with the Cooperative, com-
monly known by the acronym.
PAEC, from 1968-1972.
Bidwell is completing work
on his doctoral dissertation for
a Ph.D. from Florida State
University where, coinciden-
tally, his wife, Betty, is also
working on her doctorate.
He is a past member of the
Wewahitchka Rotary Club and
Wewahitchka Jaycees, the
same Jaycee chapter that
named Bidwell as their 'out-
standing young educator.
Bidwell is an elder in the
First Presbyterian Church of
Wewahitchka. He and his wife
have three children.


to Rotarians, Kiwanians


Dr
n
a.
y
w
IS
d
a
e
e
y
i,
e
o
e
at
a


Ned Ailes, director of the
Gulf County Guidance Clinic
spoke to both the Rotary and
Kiwanis clubs this past week,
telling them of the work
performed by the local clinic.
Ailes said the clinic deals
mostly with stress in adults
and young people and the
ways it affects people of all
ages.
The speaker said everyone
faces stress at some time in
their lives. "Stress isn't ne-
cessarily bad since it is the
ingredient which makes us
compete", Ailes said. The
clinic director said stress can
occur from both happy and
unhappy situations.
"Stress is a necessary part
of life even though it can cause
problems at times", Ailes
said. He said that in extreme
cases, stress beyond what a
person is able to cope with can
lead to suicide. In pointing out
the seriousness of stress and
dealing with it, Ailes pointed
out that suicide is the 10th
leading cause of death in
adults and the third leading
cause in people between the
ages of 15 and 24.
Ailes said the local clinic
does a great deal of work with
school students, particularly
in the area of stress. He said
there are 27,000 -school chil-
dren in Florida who are
severely disturbed and 240,000
who need some typ, of treat-
ment for stress.
He said the stress can come
from anxiety, non-acceptance
by a child's peers, study
problems, problems at home
and a variety of things which
can cause anxiety.


p SAVE TWO WAYS


The speaker said some of bed wetting, fear, fighting and
the symptoms of stress are other aggressive behaviour.
unnatural sleeping habits,
eating problems, tantrums,



FIRST

BAPTIST CHURCH

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

SUNDAY SCHOOL ................. 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORKSHOP SERVICE .... 11:00 A.M.
CHURCH TRAINING ................. 6:15 P.M.
EVENING WORSHIP SERVICES ..... 7:30 P.M.
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) ... 7:00 P.M.

"Come and Worship God with Us"




Harmon's

Heavy

Equipment

Bull Dozer, Bush Hogging,
and Fill Dirt
I Back Hoe, Discing & Levelling

Phone for Free Estimates

648-8924
**8M9Mff#MhM9t# ### M*#4NNt 9t4N~# 99#L*##H.##9t'b


I;rtrestonel


"t


t




", .



IE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, AUGUST 23. 1979


Decline of Small Farms


Disturbs Bob Bergland

Five months ago, Secretary economic power are at the Another point to ponder is
)f Agriculture Bob Bergland root of the concerns expressed how can net total farm income
ailed for a national "dialo- by Secretary Bergland and in this country increase as
;ue" on the structure of some other thoughtful Ameri- much as it did in 1978 and still
agriculture in this country. cans. provoke the swarm of farmers
secretary Bergland started One question that bothers a on their tractors at the Wash-
he discussion to attempt to lot of people is, "Why is it so ington mall, unhappy about a
hake future agricultural poli- difficult for a young farmer to failure of government? Profits
y fit the needs and desires of begin farming?" There are a certainly were not distributed
he majority of farmers and lot of reasons but the main one evenly throughout the farming
heir families whose future he is that it is extremely expen- sector. Were the laws at
thinks is at stake. sive to put together an effi- fault?
The continued decline in the cient, economic unit based on The formation of policy
umber of farms, dwindling the production of a commodity eventually is followed by
arm population, increase in or small number of commodi- specific acts which will affect
umber of larger farms and ties over which an individual many, even if the target group
nomination of some sectors of has no control of price and may be the young farmer or
he food production system by insure it will be a profitable the segment which failed for
few large firms through venture, some reason to share in the
overall prosperity as indica-
... ted by the tremendous net
gain in total farm profitabili-
ty.
Perhaps a more basic ques-
tion is involved than those
which on the surface attract
the most attention.
That~ would be whether the
government should attempt to
Deal specifically with all pro-
-:.blems, or whether -left to
themselves farmers would
S make the right decisions to
insure the continued produc-
tion of sufficient(food and fiber
to meet the needs of our own
people and to fill the orders of
A"a world market.
.. When we view the accom-
plishments of American agri-
S culture over the 203 years of
our nation's history and ap-
preciate the freedom with
which those accomplishments
have been achieved,-we may .
also begin to question the
propriety of some of the
time-honiored practices and
policies and laws in effect
today which were born of the
1930's depression.


ki, ti Ura jacB UU u CU, : ul u mu ,I i .....u c UUA
These young tennis players were present- division and Jan Leavins, instructor. Not
ed with awards for tournament play in the present when the picture was made were:
summer recreation program sponsored joint-. Gregory Hobbs, second place, singles,
ly by the City of Port .St. Joe and the Gulf younger division, Barry Lowry, first place,
county Recreation Department. Shown are, doubles. Phil McCroan was also on the first
front row, left to right: Tommy Johnson, first place doubles team and Richard Jackson was.
place, singles in the younger division and oni the second place doubles team.
Michael Bateman, second place doubles. ...-Star photo'

ManyHiway AdultSchool


SFatalities

Are Thrown
^Y From Cars

h'.: early one-third of fatali-
Sties among vehicle occupants
are thrown from their cars in
., rshes according to a recent
S".':dy said the Florida High-
ay Patrol recently.
S.,: "About half of those ejected
,,,went through either the side
S. .windows or the windshield
while 40 percent of. those"
thrown out went "through
-opened doors, most of which
-had damaged latches or hin-
S :ges.
SSide impacts account 'for
'. about one-third of all seriouss
occupant injuries and fatali-
.ties.
Coloenl Eldrige Beach, Pa-
Strol commander said, "It has
been estimated that one-half
of the fatalities and serious
injuries can be prevented by
.the occupants wearing seat
reifraints."
-.,It has been noted that when
a, vehicle hits something
head-on, and not necessarily
K at high speed, unrestrained
occupants in the front seat
are seriously injured or killed
when their head hits the
windsltield. Sometimes their'
head goes completely through
and is seriously lacerated'
's when they fall back.
he Director concluded by
saying, "There is no way
vehicle occupants can protect
themselves during a crash
without wearing seat : re-
A : nts. Drivers may as well
b' them, they paid to have
them installed when they
Sprchased their vehicle."


Nursery Provided


(Continued from Page 4)"
General Education, M-T 6-9.
.p.m.,. United Methodist
Church, Mexico Beach;
General Educati6on M-T-W-
R-F 8 a.m. to 3:00 p.m.,
Centennial Building;,
General Education, M-T-W-
R, 6-9 p.m., Centennial Build-
ing;
Building Trades, M-T-W-R,
6-9:45 p.m., PSJHS;
Auto Mechanics (no vacan-
cies), M-T-W-R, 6-9:45 p.m.,
PJHS.
This is a real opportunity for
you to earn a high school dip-
loma at no cost to you. For
further information call 227-
1744 or come by the Centennial

Mormons Sell
B-B-Q Chicken
The Church of Jesus Christ
of Latter-Day-Saints will be
selling barbecue dinners Sat-
urday, August 25, behind the
Centennial Building. One may
purchase a dinner by dropping
by between 11 a.m. and three
p.m.
Dinners will consist of: %/
barbecue chicken, baked
beans, potato salad, bread and
cake, all for $2.75 a plate.
There will also be free deliv-
ery to your place of employ-
ment if you have to work.
To order, call 229-8564, 229-
6028 or 229-8561.

FHA Office
Closed for Week
The Farmers Home Admi-
nistration office located in
Panama City will be closed
the week of September 3rd for
a state convention.


Building.
There will be -no classes
Labor Day.


Softball Tourney
September 7, 8,
A 16-team men's softball
tournament will be held at the
softball complex in Port St.
Joe on September 7 and 8.
, Entry fee' for the tourna-
ment is $50.00 and two soft-
balls. Trophies will be award-
ed to the top four teams.
Deadline for the tournament
is September 5. The tourna-
ment is being sponsored by the
Class of 1970. For further
information, call Charles Til-
ler at 229-6463 or John Crosby
at 229-8323.


2x4


ECONOSTUDS


Pre-cut 8-ft. lengths.
Regular 89c:
Limit 50.


(


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3221 E. Hwy 98
Springfield Shopping Plaza
Panama City
PRICES 000GD THRU TUESDAY

Monday Friday... 7:30 am 5:31
Saturday .............8:00am-

785-4301


of which is the football season. These cheerleaders, both
Cheerleaders Get Ready senior and junior high, had their preparation this past week,
when a team of two Florida State University cheerleaders
With school beginning Monday, a came to Port St. Joe to give the cheerleaders a few pointers
bee-hive of activity has been going on for the past week or on how to promote school spirit at the various athletic games
two, getting ready for another year of matriculation for the of competition. The two FSU instructors are shown in the
students and instructing for the teachers. The beginning of center of the front row. The student cheerleaders gathered
school also is the beginning of high school athletics, the first around to get their picture taken. --Star photo


Florida FFS Fights Idaho Fires


Despite the fact that there is
hardly a high hill in Florida,
the Division of Forestry is
becoming quite adept at fight-
ing forest fires in the moun-
tains.
That's because almost each
summer the Florida agency is
asked to send squads of its
well-trained men to assist with
fires in other areas of the
country. And since mountain
fires are the toughest kind,
more times than not, that's
where the assistance is need-
ed.
The latest call for help came
last week (August 7) when a
crew of 19 men was dispatched
to Idaho to battle a 400-acre
blaze near Coeur d'Alene.
."The reason we get so many
calls for assistance is two-
fold," explained Division of
Forestry Fire Chief Mike
Long. "For one thing, our men
are good fire fighters. Florida
is one of the Pew states that
require Its men to complete a
20OOhour fire-fighting course.
"The other reason is that
Florida's fire season comes at
a different time than the fire
season out West. This allows
us to send men out there
during the summer months
without risk to Florida's fire


protection."
The men, using personal
leave from state firefighting
jobs, are expected to remain
about two weeks in Idaho.
The fire season in Florida
traditionally falls between the
months of December and
April.
The U.S. Forest Service
coordinates national mutual-
aid setup under which the
Florida crews are requested.
Operating out of a refurbished
military base at Boise, Idaho,
the Forest Service keeps track
of available crews nationwide.
Teams from eight other
states were called to the Idaho
fires along with the Florida
crews.
"The U.S. Forest Service is
currently coordinating an ef-
fort to: establish a uniform
training course for all states,
which will make the national
mutual-aid program even
more efficient," Long said.
"Florida. is one. of the states
involved in developing tqe
program."
Such a course would help to
cut down on communications-
differences and to familarize
fire fighters nationwide with
the unique fire situations of
each region.


1/2 Utility

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49

each


First

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

Welcome to Everyone

Phone 648-5205



First United

Methodist Church

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

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


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HIGHLAND VIEW

BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner of Fourth St. & Second Ave.
WelcOme Friends
SUNDAYSCHOOL ..................... 9:45A.M..
WORSHIP SERVICES..... 11:00A.M. &7:30 P.M.
CHURCH TRAINING (Sunday) ......... 6:30 P.M.
MID-WEEK PRAYER (Wednesday) .... 7:30 P.M.


Rev. Jerry Baker
Pastor


;:


]


rL-









Only The Best is Branded.


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.. --- 'r


DAVID RICH'S IGA
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Aug. 22-28


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AGE TEN THE STAR, Port St. Joe. F;a. THURSDAY, AUGUST 2:1. 1979





MINUTES

of the


Gulf County Commission


The Board of County Com- ham, second by Commissioner
I on met July 17 in special Kennedy, and unanimous vote
t session, pursuant to the Board tentatively ap-
c advertisement and in 'proved the County Attorney
acordance with Florida law. budget in the amount of
following members were $7,420.00, the'same as the
S t: Chairman William R. previous year, Circuit Court
ch, Jimmy 0. Gortman, Operations at $11,224.00, the
j James L. Tankersley, Leo same as the previous year,
Y iKennedy, and. Douglas C. Clerk to the Board of County
.rmi ghamt Also present Commission at $37,205.00, the
4 w: Sheriff Kenf Murphy, same as the previous year,
mnance Officer Jerry Gates 'and Clerk of the Circuit-Coun-
andvarious elected officials ty Court at $71,567.48, the
rnd department heads. same as the previous year.
Y -i The meeting came to order Sheriff Ken Murphy pre-
i d 7:00 p.m. Commissioner sented his budget request in
tman opened the meeting the amount of $382,305.37.
i th prayer and led the pledge Commissioner Tankersley
of allegiancee to the flag. moved the Board tentatively
'' Mayor Frank.Pate, City of, adopt the budget as presented,
Port St, Joe, -and City Con- which was $95,031.81 more
missioners Wesley Ramsey than the previous year. Com-
Sand John Robert Smith, along missioner Gortman seconded
:Zwith Hospital Administrator the motion for discussion.
.Ri-chard Zyski made a presen- After discussion, Commission-
station n to the Board requesting er Gortman withdrew his
:.:funding of the emergency second to the motion. Com-
S'eIreoom at the hospital. They missioner Gortman then
:-requested the Board fund ovedthe Board tentatively
-one-half the costs of the adopt the budget as presented,
i operation of the emergency but exclude the request of four
in roe-m, which would cost ap- new correctional officers.
v.eproximately $50,000.00. The Commissioner Tankersly se-
J boardd discussed this matter at conded the motion and upon
=length and requested the City vote the motion failed with
p f)fgisent a more exact request Commissioner b Tankersley
" : 0at a later meeting. and Gortman voting, aye.
'="; Harland 0. Pridgeon, Tax Commissioner Branch, Bir-
? ..'Collector, presented' his bud-" mingham, and Kennedy voted
b.,get request in the amount of nay. Commissioner Kennedy
'a"-182,875.98. Commissioner Bir- then moved the Board cut all
r: Tiingham moved the Board requests for additional men,
'ut the total budget of the Tax ct of the Tax' cut the five new car re-
-Collector by five percent. quests by two and approve.file
S o'-.After discussionCommission- purchase of three new cars,
S Birmingham moved the- increase the investigations by
n: Bard cut the travel and per' $1,200.00, increase expenses
; ;Ii'm request by $1,500.00 and other than salaries $10,000.00,
S;,the office supplies 'request by as requested by the Sheriff to
4 13'000.00. The motion died for allow for inflation, and hold
Slaik of a second. Commission- the total salary increase to 6.7
--eiKennedy tentatively moved percent, the total effect being
5the Board adopt the'- same a $24,952.42 increase over the
',.,budget as the previous year, previous year's budget. Comn-
=j except allow for a- 6.7 percent missioner Branch relinquish-
s4salary increase. Commission- ed the Chair to second the
'-:r Tankersley seconded the motion and it passed with
7.imotion and it failed with Commissioner Kennedy,
* Commissioner Tankersley Branch, and Gortman voting
-.,and Kennedy voting aye and aye. Commissioner Birming-
'Zommissioner Gortman, ham and Tankersley voted
"Branch, and Birmingham vot- nay.
.Ing nay. Commissioner The Chairman then reces-
e Crhacirrl .-t., ...meet


Charlie Russell, represent-
ing the Pantandle EMS Man-
agement Agency, presented
his budget request in the
amount of $750.00.' Commia-
sion r Kennedy moved the
Boar, approve'the request of
$750,00; which is $375.00 more
than the previous year. Com-
missiorer Tankersley second-
ed the motion. The motion
passed, with Commissioner
Kennedy, Tankersley, Gort-
man, and Bianch voting aye.
Commissioner Birmingham
voted nay.
Star Davis, Florida Pan-
handle Health Systems Agen-
cy, presented the budget re-
quest of '$1,386.00 for his
agency, the same as the
previous year. Commissioner
Birmingham moved the Board
tentatively approve the re-
quest. Commissioner Gort-
man seconded the motion and
it passed unanimously.
Verna D. Totman, Director,
Senior Citizens Association,
presented the budget request
of the Agency in the amount of
$3,000.00. Commissioner Tan-
kersley moved the Board
approve the request of
$3,000.00, which is $1,000.00
more than the previous year.
Commissioner Gortman se-
conded tihe motion. After
discuss b, the matter was,
tabled and Mrs. Totman was
requested to contact the
Chairman of the Association
to see if they could attend the
next regular meeting of the
Board to discuss the budget.
Richit, Zyski, Port St. Joe
Hospital A'dministrator, and
John Robei't Smith, Port St.
Joe City Commissioner, pre-
sented a request for $41,170.00'
which is one-half the cost of an
emergency room physician
for the hospital. Commission-
er Birmingham moved the
Board table the matter for,
further-study. Commissioner
Tanker !y seconded the mo-
tion and it passed unanimous-
ly.
Fred J., Kleeb, Jr., Vete-
ran's Seice Officer, present-
ed his budget request in the
amount of $10,920.00. After
discussion, he told the Board
he coultdf decrease his remauet'


Board to discuss the organiza-
tion and its proposed 1979-80
Budget request. Moore and
the Board discussed the bud-
get,- the Board of Directors,
and the charter of the organi-
zation. The Board compli-
mented Mrs. Totman on the
excellent job she's doing as
director. Commissioner Tan-
kersley moved the Board
tentatively approve a budget
contribution of $2,500.00,
which is $500.00 more than the
previous year and $500.00 less
than requested. Commission-
er Gortman seconded the
motion. The motion passed
with Commissioner Gortman,
Tankersley, Branch and Ken-
nedy voting aye. Commission-
er Birmingham voted nay.
stating he was in favor of
approving the total request of
$3.000.00, as this was one of the
best programs in the county
and provided many activities
for our senior citizens who
were so often neglected,
Reggie Tisdale. represent-
ing the Barrett, Daffin, and
Carlan engineering firm, dis-
cussed the Board's highway
resurfacing contract and gave
a status report on the projects.
In accordance with the
Board's request, Administra-
tive Assistant Tommy Pitts
presented the Secondary Road
Bond Issue Resolution and the
Priority List. Commissioner
Tankersley moved the Board
adopt resolution 79-16. Com-
missioner Kennedy seconded
the motion and it passed
unanimously. A copy of the


resolution is on file in the
Clerk's office.
Upon recommendation by
Administrative Assistant
Tommy Pitts. Commissioner
Gortman moved the Board
pay Barrett, Daffin, and Car-
lan $1.469.00 for engineering
services. Commissioner Bir-
mingham seconded the motion
and it passed unanimously.
John Robert Middlemas,
Bay County Library Associa-
tion. appeared before the
Board on behalf of the associa-
tion's request for $31,000.00
local funds for operation of the
library. The Chairman noted
the Board had met for one
hour with the local Library
Board and library officials
prior to the regular meeting to
discuss this matter. After
discussion. Commissioner
Gortman moved the Board
spend Dr. Tom Gibson's an-
nual gift (less what is now
being used to pay for. insur-
ance on the new library) to
purchase books ($6,000.00 bud-
geted for books) or other
capital outlay items that were
non-recurring in nature. Com-
missioner Tankersley second-
ed the motion and it passed
unanimously. Commissioner
Kennedy then moved the
Board increase the local con-
tribution from $20,000.00 to
$21,000.00. Commissioner Tan-
kersley seconded the motion
and it passed unanimously.
Commissioner Gortman then
moved the Board's janitorial
staff assume the janitorial
duties of the library saving the


IS I








,a


B.(


library $1,400.00. Commission-
er Tankersley seconded the
motion and it passed with
Commissioner Tankersley,
Gortman, and Branch voting
aye. Commissioner Birming-
ham and Kennedy voted nay.
Marvin Collins. Department
of Environmental Regula-
tions, appeared before the
Board to request the Board
approve a resolution giving
local approval of a one year
permit to the Army Corps of
Engineers for dredging in the
Apalachicola River. He dis-
cussed the various spoil sites,
types of dredging, and envi-
ronmental effects that would
result from issuance of the
permit. Commissioner Bir-
mingham stated there was no
way to say that dredging
would not harm the river and
he said the dredging served.no
public interest in Gulf County.
He said he had no opposition to
maintenance dredging of a 9
by 100 foot channel as long as
shipping interests in Georgia
and Alabama understand once
and for all that this is as far as
they can ever go. Commission-
er Gortman said he wanted
the Department of Environ-
mental Regulation to issue a
permit to the Army Corps of
Engineers to reopen Corley
Slough and Virginia Cut. The
Board discussed this matter at
length and Commissioner
Gortman moved the Attorney
prepare a resolution giving
local approval to maintenance
dredging of a 9' x 100' channel
and providing it was under-


stood that is as far as they can
ever go and in turn for this
approval Corley Slough and
Virginia Cut be reopened as a
part of .the maintenance
dredging. Commissioner Ken-
nedy seconded the motion.
Whereupon resolution 79-17
was unanimously adopted. A
copy of the resolution is on file
in the Clerk's office.
Administrative Assistant
Tommy Pitts presented a
ditch easement at Overstreet
from Samuel A. Patrick. After
discussion, Commissioner Bir-
mingham moved the Board
accept the easement. Com-
missioner Tankersley second-
ed the motion and it passed
unanimously. Easement re-
corded in O.R. Book 79, Page
879.
Finance Officer Jerry Gates
presented two water bills from
the City of Port St. Joe for the
water used in testing the Oak
Grove System in October and
November of 1978. The Attor-
ney stated the bonding com-
pany had said they would pay
the bills. Commissioner Tank-
ersley moved the Board pay
the City of Port St. Joe and
collect from the bonding com-
pany. Commissioner Kennedy
seconded the motion and it
passed unanimously.
Finance Officer Jerry Gates
presented a copy of a new
state law allowing 17 cents per
mile for travel and $40.00 daily
perdiem when using privately
owned vehicles on official
business. He told the Board he
had been questioned as to


whether the Board was going
to adopt these same rates.
Commissioner Birminghanm l
moved the Board keep the oldi-
rate of 14 cents per mile and
$35.00 per diem. Commission-
er Gortman seconded the
motion and it passed unani-
mously.
The Board discussed a letter
from the State Director, Divi-
sion of Veteran's Affairs,
concerning travel pay for the
local director to attend a state
mandated refresher training
course. The Clerk was in-
structed to notify the Director
that the travel was not includ-
ed in the budget.
The Board received a letter
from the City of Port St. Joe
requesting that Cypress Ave-
nue be paved from the County
Secondary Road Fund. City'
Commissioner Wesley Ram-
sey stated the letter meant
that the County include Cy-
press Avenue under the bond-
ing program. Commissioner
Kennedy stated the City of
Port St. Joe had made a
previous agreement to pay for
one-half the cost of paving, the
road. Commissioner Birming-
ham concurred! The Board
tabled this matter for clarifi-
cation.
Upon question, the Board
voted not to run an advertise-
ment in the 1980 "Discovery"
magazine.
The Board instructed the
Clerk to apply for assistance
through the community ser-A
(Continued on Page 12)


. Theme Books

I 3 Reg. 60' Books to Pkg.


operating budget as last year, The Board of County Com-' supplies and might furnish
;:, iut $500.00 be moved from mission met July 19 in special some of his travel. Commis-
.' ravel and per diem to com- budget session, pursuant to sioner Tankersley the moved
S-nunication expense to allow public advertisement and in the Btiard approve a salary
ifor the mailing of tag notices accordance with Florida law. increase of 6.7 percent for the
:and a 6.7 percent salary The following members'were Vetei"s Officer. Commis-
increase be allowed. Commis- present: Chairman William R. sioner irmingham seconded
'sioner Gortman seconded the branch, Jimmy 0. Gortman, the motion and it passed
ni; otion and it passed with James L. Tankersley, Leo unanimously. Commissioner
SCommissioner Branch, Tank- Kennedy, and Douglas C. Birmingham then moved the
: :rsley, Gortman, and Ken- Birmingham. Also present Board tentatively adopt' a
bedy voting aye; Commission- were: Sheriff Ken Murphy, budget of $10,513.00 for the
or Birmingham voted nay. Finance Officer Jerry Gates Veteran's Office, which in-
Dr. W.T. ,Weathington, and various elected officials eludes a 6.7 percent salary
County Health Department, and department heads. increase and is $178.00 more
S '-hen presented his budget. The meeting came to order than theiprevious year. Comn-
:request in the amount of at 6:30 p.m. missioner Gortman seconded
4.107,931.00. Commissioner The Board met with repre- the motion and it passed
'Kennedy moved the Board sentatives of the employees of unanipmisly. Commissioner,
tentatively accept this re- the Road Department and Birrfin'gham commended
u est, which included a 6.7 Mosquito Control. After dis- Kleeb for holding his budget
'percent salary increase and a cussion, Commissioner Bir- down and, being straight for-
raise in travel allowance from mingham moved the Board ward witf the Board about the
14 cents per mile to 17 cents approved a 6.7 percent in- opera 'ons of the office.
per mile, in accordance with crease for the employees. Lloyd Whitfield, Road Su-
S state law. Commissioner Tan- Commissioner Kennedy se- perintehdent, presented the
- '.kersley seconded the motion conded the motion and it budget,re quest of his depart-
and it passed with Commis- passed unanimously. meant req the amount, of
sioner Kennedy, Tankersley, Mrs. Vickie Abrams, Direc- $786,293.02. After discussion,
S ind Branch voting aye. Com- tor Gulf County Activity Cen- Comnmissioner Branch moved
missioner Gortman and Bir- ter for the Retarded presented the Board pick-up Dan Daniels
miningham voted nay. a budget request in the and David Gray from the
: Ward McDaniel, Squad amount of $2,500.00. Commis- CETA'Pr~ogram on October 1,
-Chief, presented the Wewa- sioner Gortman moved the 1979, tireplace disabled per-
:.hitchka Ambulance Squad Baord tentatively adopt the sonnel who were no longer
r --Budget, in the amount of amount of $1,500.00. Commis- working. Commissioner Gort-
::$14,200.00. Commissioner Bir- sioner Kennedy seconded the man seconded the motion and
.mingham moved the Board motion. The motion failed with it passed unanimously. The
:tentatively adopt the budget Commissioner Gortman and Board, after an item to item
-.:which is $5,200.00 more than Kennedy voting aye. Commis- study of the budget, agreed to
S the previous year. Commis- sioner Birmingham, Branch, tentatively approve a budget
S sioner Tankersly seconded the and Tankersley voted nay. of $452,345.43 for the Road
; -.motion and it passed unani- Commissioner Tankersley Department which included a
;mously. then moved the Board tenta- 6.7 percent pay raise and is
avid Horton, Squad Chief, tively approve a request of $82,972.83 more than the pre-
z:presented the Port St. Joe $2,000.00, which is $500.00 vious year.
ambulancece Squad budget in more than the previous year. The Board discussed the
t:-he amount of $14,266.00. Com- Commissioner Kennedy se- secondary road bonding pro-
':" missionerr Tankersley moved conded the motion. The mo- gram with Engineer Tommy
:the Board tentatively adopt tion passed with Commission- Pitts. The Board agreed to
:the budget which is $2,247.59 er Tankersley, Kennedy and have Pitt prepare a resolu-
manore than the previous year. Birmingham voting aye. Com- tion calling for an issue of 2.2
::Commissioner Kennedy se- missioner Gortman and million to be repaid over
oconded the motion and it Branch voted nay. twelve 'years.
passedd unanimously. Mrs. Elizabeth Barron, Bob The, Board also discussed
A.O. Boyette presented the Brown, Ned Ailes, Tunnie the secondary road priorities.
::Beaches Fire Department Miller, and others presented There being no further
-:budget in the amount of the budget request for the business, the meeting did then
:$8,272.50. Commissioner Bir- District II-A Mental Health adjourn.
:-mingham moved the Board Board and its programs. The
tentatively adopt an operating total budget request was as The Board of County Comn-
=budget of $1,000.00, the same follows: Gulf County Guid- mission of Gulf County, Flor-
::as the previous year, and ance Clinic $3,000.00, Pan- ida, met July 24 in regular
"consider the purchase of the handle Alcoholism Council session with the following
;:_equipment ($7,272.50 request) $1,800.00, Senior Adult Guid- members present: Chairman
:'at another time. Commission- ance Program $300.00, Dis- Willian Branch, James L.,
:er Tankersley seconded the trict II-A Mental Health Board Tankersley, Douglas C. Bir-
:motion and it passed unani- $1,136.00. Commissioner Bir- mingham, Leo Kennedy, and
iomously. The Chairman re- mingham moved the Board Jimmy 0. Gortman. Also
".minded the Board that they tentatively approve a request present were: Deputy Clerk
:also had to consider an option of $1,500.00 for the Panhandle Jerry Gates, Deputy Sheriff
:to purchase land for $10,000 at Alcoholism Council and Emett Daniell, Mosquito Con-
:the beaches to provide a $2,000.00 for the Guidance trol Director-Administrative
:permanent site .for the fire. Clinic, the same as the pre- Assistant Tommy Pitts, Road
:department. vious year. Commissioner Superintendent Lloyd Whit-
The Clerk of Courts, George Gortman seconded the motion field, and Attorney William
::Y. Core, presented the bud- and it passed unanimously. J. Rish.
:gets for the County Attorney, Commissioner Birmingham The meeting came to order
LCircuit and County Court moved the Board tentatively at 7:00p.m. Attorney William
:.:Operations, and Clerk to the approve a budget request of J. Rish opened the meeting
-:E-oard of County Commission, $300.00 for the Senior Adult with prayer and led the pledge
:_in-the same amount as the Guidance Program, which is of allegiance to the flag.
-previous year. He stated he $300.00 more than the previous Bob Moore, Chairman, and
would abide by. the Board's year. Commissioner Kennedy Verna Totman, Director, Gulf
salary increases. Upon motion seconded the motion and it County Senior Citizens Asso-
by Commissioner Birmin- passed unanimously. ciation, appeared before the


Ball Point, Soft Point
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PAGE TWELVE THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fia. ThURSDAY. AUGUST 23. 1q79


The Youth Conservation Corps (YCC) has been working at the William T.
Rish Recreational Park (Sunnyland), located on St. Joseph's Peninsula. The
Recreational Park serves the needs of clients of Sunland departments across the
state.


The Youth Conservation Camp was an eight-
week study program carried out through the
cooperation of state and federal agencies: the U.
S. Forest Service, Department of Agriculture
and Department of Interior. Twenty youths
participated in the work learn experience,
which brought approximately $29,000 into Gulf
County's economy.
Work projects consisted of constructing
nature trails, a bridge over a man-made pond, a
pavilion, and thatched huts for rest areas. Study
included an environmental awareness program
and field trips. Serving as director was Bill
Carr, assisted by Kesley Colbert, project coordi-
nator and Rex Wimberly, environmental in-
structor.
Shown in the photos are some of the projects
built by. the YCC.


,:s Sue Forehand Opens

"', Art Show, Gallery
Sue Abreu Forehand has painting, and pen and ink
'we recently opened an art show- drawings.
ini at the Art Corner Gallery She would appreciate the


Florida Bank Announces Dividends


'lorida National Banks of
Florida, Inc. announced re-
ce6ntly that the Board of
Directors voted the regular
quarterly dividend on com-
mnn stock of $.15 per share


payable September 28 to
shareholders .of record Sep-
tember 10, 1979.
This announcement was
made following Florida Na-
tional's quarterly .Director's


County Minutes


viee trust fund.
The Board received a letter
frim the Department of
Transportation concerning the
resurfacing of 'SR30E and
removal of the road from the
state maintenance system and
transfer to the County road
sy Item for maintenance by
Gulf County. Commissioner
Kennedy said the shoulders
were too low on the road and
the county should not take the
road for maintenance. Com-
missioner Kennedy then
mnved that the Board refuse
acceptance of the road due to
tho. low shoulders and the fact
that it serves four governmen-
tal- installations, two federal
and two state, and they should
hep maintain the road. Com-
minsioner Gortman seconded
the: motion and it passed
urammously. Administrative
Assistant Tommy Pitts was
instructed to take care of this
matter.
Upon motion by Commis-
sioner Gortman, second by
Commissioner Kennedy, and
umnimous vote, the Board
,approved resolution 79-18. A
coly of the resolution is on file
in:the Clerk's office.
lapon motion by Commis-
sioner Gortman, seconded by
Colimissioner Birmingham,
the Board approved a budget
anrendment in the General
Fuid, Mosquito Control De-
partment. A copy of the
amendment is on file in the
Clerk's office.
T.he Board approved the
minutes of the meeting of July
10,-1979.
(Commissioner Tankersley
told the Board that the repairs
to'the roads being crossed by
thi St. Joe Natural Gas
CoMpany were being made
wi$i clay only. He requested


Administrative Assistant
Tommy Pitts to contact them
to see if they intended to
re-asphalt the cuts.
The- Administrative Assist-
ant toldthe Board that he had
received no preliminary plats
on Whispering Pines Subdivi-
sion, Unit No. 2, and St. Joseph
Bay Estates, Unit NO. 2. He
said he was also looking at
Sunnywood, Unit No. 2, but
that no Unit No. 1 had been
filed. He stated he was work-
ing with the owners and
engineers on these matters.
The Board instructed Pitts to
handle these items. Commis-
sioner Birmingham asked
what the status of a subdivis-
sion was if no preliminary had
been presented. The Attorney
stated that according to the
regulations, if a preliminary
had not been presented then
the subdivision falls under the
present law.
Commissioner Kennedy told
the Board that United States
Congressman Don Fuqua was
going to speak at a meeting of
the Apalachee Regional Plan-
ning Countil on August 6th, at
11:00 p.m., at the National
Guard Armory in Marianna.
He invited the Board to attend.
Attorney Rish notified the
Board he was preparing the
final draft of the junk ordi-
nance.
Upon motion by Commis-
sioner Tankersley, second by
Commissioner Birmingham,
and unanimous vote, the
Board agreed to accept an
easement for drainage ditch in
Oak Grove from David S. and
Michael P. Roche. Said ease-
ment recorded in O.R. Book
79, Page 889.
Chairman Branch reminded
each commissioner that they
were personally responsible
for seeing that an inventory


meeting.,y John H. Manry,
Jr., President and Chief Exec-
utive Officer for the $2 billion
bank holding company which
operates 60 full service bank-
ing offices statewide.


(Continued from Page 10)

was conducted in departments
under their control.
Commissioner Branch re-
linquished the chair to move
that the Board rescind a
verbal agreement made on
October 25, 1977, to allow the
owners of St. Joseph's Bay
Estates to auction land in the
area and build the roads later.
Commissioner Gortman se-
conded the motion and it
passed unanimously. The
Clerk was instructed to notify
the owners of this action.
Commissioner Branch re-
linquished the Chair to move
that the Board perform rou-
tine maintenance on the Ottis
Smith ditch in Wewahitchka in
accordance with the Board's
recorded agreement. Com-
missioner. Gortman seconded
the mdoion and it passed
unanimously.
The Board agreed to change
the locks on the doors of the
courthouse at the request of
Superintendent Charlie Pres-
ley.
The Board approved vaca-
tion time for Veteran's Officer
Fred J. Kleeb, Jr.
Commissioner Gortman re-
quested that Administrative
Assistant"mmy Pitts notify
the Department of Transpor-
tation of a drainage problem
on Highway 71 at Lawrence's
Grocery in Wewahitchka cre-
ated by the resurfacing of
Highway 71.
The Board received the
June report of Secondary
Roads maintained by the
County.
The Board was notified that
gasoline increased 2/ cents
per gallon to 72.5 cents.
The Board recessed the
meeting until Thursday, July
26, at 7:00 p.m., to continue
budget hearings.


Gospel Sing at

College Park
There will be a Gospel Sing
Saturday, August 25 at the
College Park Church of God in
Wewa at 7:00 p.m. C.S.T.
Featured singers will be the
Clouds of Joy from Wausaw.
Rev. Shelby Jeter, pastor of
the church, invites everyone
to attend.

"There's one fool at least
in every married couple."
Henry Fielding
"He that lives upon
hope will die fasting."
Benjamin Franklin


on Highway 98 (near the
college) in Panama City.
The original art work she is
exhibiting ranges from pot-
tery and clay sculpture to
macrame wall hangings,

Rep. Hall at

Mexico Beach
Representative Leonard J.
Hall will visit Mexico Beach
'on Tuesday, August 28 at 10:00
a.m. CDT. Any persons desir-
ing legislative information or
assistance are welcome to
come to the Council Room
located in the Mexico Beach
Town Hall and meet with the
Representative. Should assist-
ance be required at other
times, please feel free to
contact the Panama City
office at 785-1427.


patronage of Gulf Countians.
She also has a small show of
pottery at Ming's Green House
on St. Joe Beach..
Mrs. Forehand holds a B.A.
degree in art and constructive
design from Florida State
University and currently
teaches in the public school
system of Gulf County.


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The Star Publishing Co.
Ph. 227-1278 308 Williams Ave.


SYouth Improve Park


-Star photos


Joseph G.



Vazquez, M.D.







wishes to announce


that he is no longer


associated in any


capacity with the


Municipal Hospital of


Port St. Joe, effective


immediately.


NOTICE

Sale of Used Vehicles:

The St. Joseph Telephone
& Telegraph Company
will sell the below listed vehicle:

1966 Chevrolet

1 Ton Truck
S-N C3636A136161 No. 427
Equipped with utility body

$800.00
The price is listed above and payment wil
be cash or certified

This vehicle can be seen at the Supply
Complex in Port St. Joe, Fla.
The above unit is publicly advertised and
will be sold on first come, first served basis

CONTACT: Bernard 0. Wester,
Supply Manager
St.. Joseph Telephone & Telephone Co.
229-6737 or 229-7263


I


%'


PAGE TWELVE.


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fia.


TIJURSDAY., AUGU~ST 23.1979 -


i' Ma;r~. :

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_ I. .. .. .


'2


e9 THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, AUGUST 23, 1974 PAG.E TlrHiIR.E






Prime Target for Shopping Center



Institutional Investors Eyeing Area to for Potential Opportunities


'* Port St. Joe may not be one of
Florida's boomtown markets today -
'but short-term prospects have little
meaning to the influential group of real
.estate institutions who are investing in
the Gulf County area at the moment.
"Institutional investors are more
concerned with a market's long-term
potential," says Seth Werner, president
bf Coral Gables, Florida-based First
Capital Companies. As the head of one
of the institutional investors who are
currently eyeing the Gulf County area


for additional potential investment
opportunities, Werner.directs a multi-
million dollar. company that has
already purchased more than 40
shopping centers, office buildings,
warehouses and other commercial and
industrial properties in Florida and the
Southeast U.S.

"We purchase each property on the
basis of its quality and potential. The
same criterion apply to the community
in which the property is located," says


Werner. "The size and current popula-
tion of a market like Port St. Joe is not
as important to us as the history of
consistent growth the area has shown
over the years as well as its potential
for expansion in the future."
"For example, a new community
shopping center, or even an older
center in Port St. Joe, would be the kind
of investment we are seeking," said
Werner. "If the center is older, we have
the opportunity of redeveloping it. If
there are other problems in areas such


as tenant mix or community image, we
can usually solve them. Since we do
become part of a community once we
purchase a property, its important that
we have confidence in the area. We feel
that Port St. Joe has only begun to play
its role in Florida's future growth.
"Recent U.S. Census statistics show
that Florida's population is now
8,595,000 residents a 26.5 percent gain
since 1970 and the largest gain of any
state in the Southeast. Retail sales, an
important statistic for an institutional


investor like First Capital, are up 13.3
percent (three percent more than the
U.S. average) to $8.71-billion. Other
crucial areas where Florida excels are:
personal income up 13.1 percent vs.
12.1 percent in the U.S.; employment -
up 7.2 percent vs. only 4.1 percent in the
U.S.; and commercial bank deposits
are ahead of national averages."

"Although our market research
department is aware that statewide
indicators may be deceiving when you


narrow your view to a specific
community," said Werner, "Gulf Coun-
ty still came out strong in our analysis.
Frankly, there are many existing
shopping centers, office buildings,
warehouses, financial facilities and
other commercial and industrial pro-
perties in the area that we'd like to own
The fact that Port St. Joe is a stable
community with conscientious leader-
ship and positive long-term growth
potential makes it a prime target for
us."


WITH
*
3. *IIM

EARL *


HUTTO
* ** ** ** *** ****************


..Nuclear Deterrence


- A large-scale exchange


S.1 am often asked about the could kill as: many as 250
rationality of defense spend- million people in our two coun-
ing, especially in the area of tries alone. U.S. deaths, under
nuclear weaponry. Why, some current conditions, would
ask, should we continue to range from 70 to 160 million,
spend vast sums of money to while Soviet casualties would
develop new and more ad- range from 50 to 100 million.
danced weaponry when we are Untold others would later ex-
already capable of almost total pire from disease, famine, etc.
destruction of any adversary? Even a "limited" ex-
The answer is not a simple one change would have a tremen-
but the theory behind it is clear dpus impact. An attack of only
to us all. Deterrence is the 10 missiles aimed at oil
fulcrum in the balance of refineries would kill 5 million
Nuclear power and destruction. Americansand destroy 64% of
To underscore my our refining capacity. A similar
thoughts, I want to call your reprisal would destroy 73%0 of
attention to some facts and the Soviet capacity.
figures regarding the effects of The major differences
nuclear war which have been between the countries is their
prepared by the Office of vulnerability to attack. Our
Technology Assessment smaller missiles and higher
(OTA), an advisory arm of the concentration of population
Congress designed to help us would cause more immediate
determine the positive and destruction, while the Soviet
negative effects of "highly centralized" economy
technological changes, would sustain more damage
In the OTA's determina- than ours. o
j exchange between this country why, I can only fiote that-the
and Russia would be far greatest deterrence to nuclear
greater than originally an- exchange isi the certainty of its
ticipated. enormous effects, and the
In a period following uncertainty .about the long-
nuclear attack, conditions term effects. The leaders of the
would get far worse before nuclear power club nations are
they got better. So long as aware that the economic,
prewar supplies existed, condi- social, and political effects are
tions would stabilize; however, literally incalculable. The abili-
as supplies dwindled, the abili- ty to retaliate is our nation's
ty to again stock the shelves only real defense to the ever-
would have been virtually present threat.
destroyed. The chaos from the
economic instability would New Staff
lead to additional deaths, and
further economic, social, and I am delighted to welcome
political deterioration. Miss Lisa Taite of Pensacola to
my Washington staff. Lisa, a
1974 graduate of Washington


PUBLIC

NOTICE
NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE
NOTICE is hereby given that on the
7th day of July, 1979, pursuant to a.Writ
of Execution Issued In the County Court
of Leon County, Florida, Case No. 79-
354-SP, In the cause of STATE WIDE
COLLECTION CORPORATION, Plain-
tiff, vs. DON V. WILLIAMS AND
SYLVIA T. WILLIAMS, Defendants, I,
KEN MURPHY, Sheriff of Gulf County,
Florida, have levied upon the property Of
the defendant, to-wit:
Section 24, Township 4, Range 10,
Three parcels, all In above section,
township and range and described
as follows:
1. Begin 20ft. North of South Boun.
dary of the East Side of Highway 71,
Run North 25 ft., East 100 ft., South
25 ft., and West 100 ft. to point of be-
ginning.
2. Begin 20 ft., North of the South
line on East Side of Hghway, run
East 100 ft. for point of Beginning
and then run North 25 ft., East 50
ft., South 25 ft., then West 50 ft. to
point of Beginning.
3. One-tenth of acre, Lot 25ft. by 100
ft.
All in#Gulf County, Florida.
On the 31st day of August, 1979, at Two
O'Clock (2:00) EST in the afternoon, on
the steps of the Gulf County Courthouse,
Port St. Joe, Florida, I will offer for sale
said property for cash to the highest
bidder, subject to all prior liens, If any,
to satisfy said Writ of Execution.
.s- KEN MURPHY, SHERIFF
Gulf County, Florida 4t 8-2


High School, is a welcome ad-
dition to our office and is
rapidly adjusting to the change
of lifestyle.
Lisa comes to us with a
strong background in a wide
variety of areas. In addition to
her work experience, Lisa has
continued her education at
Stone Vocational Technical
Center in Pensacola and at
Pensacola Junior College. Lisa
was also active in the Jehovah
Lutheran Church in Pensacola
and her enthusiasm and drive
will be missed by the congrega-
tion.
As Lisa gears up in
Washington, she will be learn-
ing the workings of the Con-
gress as well as our office.
Already she has attended com-
mittee meetings and has
witnessed some floor action. In
the office, she is learning the
ins-and-outs of welcoming
tourists and visitors, the word
processing equipment,
legislative issues, and
casework. If you call or come
by our Washington office, be
sure to say hello to Lisa.
Cruncly Nut Crust
The recipe which Nancy


Florida's 10,000 archers are
testing their bows and broad-
heads as the Saturday, Sep-
tember 8 opening of the
statewide archery season ap-
proaches.
"Legal shooting hours are
from one-half hour before
sunrise until one-half hour


after sunset during the season
which will run through Sep-
tember 30," said Col. Robert
M. Brantly, executive director
of the Game and Fresh Water
Fish Commission.

"Archers must possess va-
lid $5 archery permits in


addition to their regular hunt-
ing licenses and their bows
must be capable of casting a
one-ounce hunting arrow 150
yards," Brantly said.

Legal game includes deer of
either sex (other than fawns)
along with turkey, squirrel,


quail and wild hog where that
species is considered legal
game.

Hunters are reminded to
check wildlife management
regulations for the area they
plan to hunt. Either-sex deer
may be taken on some wildlife


James A. Gunter Attends Annual


Conference of Driver Safety Group


James A. Gunter joined
some 400 traffic safety educa-
tion teachers from across the
nation for the 23rd Annual
Conference of the American
Driver and Traffic Safety
Education Association
(ADTSEA), in Charlotte,
North Carolina, August 12-16.
These educators are represen-'
tative of the 50,000 driver
education teachers across the.
country.
With the theme, "Turning
The Corner," the Annual
Conference offers members
choices among program ses-
sions and workshops featuring
about 30 speakers from gWv-
ernment, business, research,
and education. Exhibits intro-
duce educational materials,
new products, and services to
driver educators.
The Conference addresses
issues which are effecting
basic concepts in traffic safe-
ty, such as Parent Involve-
ment in Driver Education,
Instruction of the Physically
Disabled, K-12 Traffic Safety
Programs, Advanced Driver
Education, Program Evalua-
tion, Determiners of Student
Performance, Research


chose for this week is from
Mrs. Paul Rogers, wife of one
of our own Florida Con-
gressmen.
1 /V2 cups finely chopped
pecans or walnuts
3 tablespoons sugar
2 tablespoons soft butter
ice cream
chocolate sauce, warmed
Combine nuts, sugar and but-
ter and stir until nuts are
thoroughly coated. Press mix-
ture firmly and evenly against
bottom and sides of buttered 9
inch pie pan. Bake in a
preheated 4500 oven for 6 to 8
minutes. Cool. Fill pie shell
with a favorite ice cream. Keep
in freezer. Serve with a
chocolate sauce.


Needs and Dealing With Tax
Cutting Legislation.

The traffic safety profes-
sionals were urged by
ADTSEA President Jay M.
Smith to "Turn the Corner"
toward greater quality driver
education.


Immediately prior to the
Conference, ADTSEA spon-
sored four workshops. Topics
included Student Motivation,
In-Car Instruction and Evalu-
ation, Driver Education for
the Physically Handicapped,
and Energy Awareness for-
Driver Education Teachers.


Established in ,1957, the
American Driver and Traffic
Safety Education Association
works toward road safety and
fuel efficiency by means of
improving and extending dri-
ver education and related
activities in schools and col-
leges.


Governor Appoints Leon Hobbs

Superintendent of Osceola Schools


On August 6, Governor Bob
Graham appointed Leon
Hobbs to the office of Osceola
C0bruty School' Superinten-
dent.
Leon, a 1961 graduate of
Port' St. Joe High School,
attended Gulf Coast Commu-
nity College and received his
B.S. degree from F.S.U. in
1968. He got his master's
degree in 1970. He has been in
the Osceola School system
since 1968. He has served in
several capacities.

Amn. Peters

Awarded Medal
Navy Radioman 3rd Class
Rhonda K. Peters, whose
husband, Michael, is the son of
Howard and Nadine Gouge of
Port St. Joe, has been award-
ed the Joint Service Commen-
dation Medal.
She was cited for outstand-
ing service from April 1976 to
October 1978 while serving as
an assistant supervisor for the
Naples Fleet Center, Proto
Communications Facility,
Headquarters, Allied Forces
Southern Europe.
She is currently serving
with the U.S. Naval Commun-
ications Station, Ponce, Puer-
to Rico.
She joined the Navy in
September 1975.


2nd Mortgages for Homeowners
Concord Equity Corp.
Call Toll Free 1-800-241-7122





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
UI


He was an ordained deacon
and past trustee of the First
Baptist Church of St. Cloud, a
Master Mason and Shriner.


He, his wife and three children
live in Kissimmee. He is the
son of Shirley Hobbs qf Port
.St. Joe, .


management areas. No tur-
keys may be taken in the
Commission's Northwest Re-
gion.
The possession or use of
firearms or crossbows is
prohibited. The taking of deer
from moving.vehicles, includ-
ing airboats, also is prohibit-
ed.
There will be no open
archery season in the follow-
ing areas: Broward County;
that portion of Dade County
east of the L-28 Canal and
south of U.S. 41; that portion


of Palm Beach County south of
SR 80; that portion of Hendry
County east of the LI and L2
levees; and Collier and Mon-
roe counties south of U.S. 41.
Archery hunting is permitted
south of U.S. 41 in the Big
Cypress Wildlife Management
Area.
Hunters may contact :the
nearest office of the Game a6(:
Fresh Water Fish Commissiot:
for additional information oni,
archery season rules ab it
regulations governing specific
wildlife management areas.:,


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Piggly Wiggly

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


SpredSatin


,**t** ******* *
/ -*


IN WASHINGTON o Archers String Bows for Early Season
**rAraj che Stin Bows


You Are Cordially Invited to Attend

LONG AVENUE

Baptist Church

Corner Long Ave. and 16th St.

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

Rev. J. C. ODUM, Jerome Carnter,
Pastor Minister of Music


--


Im g-I r lor"


-- I`-~-^-~-` '-~~-`^--- ~---


I ,- -


i









WEXFORD CRYSTAL.
AT TREMENDOUS PIGGLY WIGGLY SAVINGS!
ONE OFEACH
STABLE TUMBLER
FOOTED JUICE
DOUBLE JUICE for
FOOTED SHERBET
ABOVE ITEMS 79. EACH WITHOUT TAPE PLAN i
*^sy^^Sy ^^^Mi ~ ^^B^^ q o^^^i


Detergent


S29
4 0 oz. n
Ilm SIOh$10 noenwldltionalpurchaseexc.dig. &tob.


Monte 17 oz.
French Style or Cut Green

BEANS


Ir1


*


*


I b .


,m ef
.0*T Cicen TrkyBef EE
Grad A M diumor Mcaroi & hees
-RZE .0du
EG S 9PO IE Ctan


Piggly WIgglySingle Wrap
CHEESE SPREAD '". gl89
Kraft Parkay
WHIPPED OLEO 2-8o2.tubs 89
Kraft Parkay
SQUEEZE OLEO Ib. 89
KraftParkaySix
STICK MARGARINE lb. O69
Kraft Tasty American 79
,LOAF CHEESE 2ib. 82


Minute Maid Frozen
ORANGE JUICE 2 6z 99
TV Frozen
WHIPPED TOPPING 9.-59
Mini Frozen Sausageor Pepperoni_
JENO PIZZAS 7oz. 89
Fleischmann Frozen J 41 n
EGG BEATERS 6. $ *
Morning Star Farm Breakfast 311
LINKS OR PATTIES 8oz "1"


Califoria
RED GRAPES.


2 lbs- 1


Fresh Bunch S
GREEN ONIONS 4 bunch


Smll
FANCY CUCUMBER
Mild Medium
YELLOW ONIONS


5or1


lb. 291


$1
Gallon
Everyday Price
Limit 2 with


I--


Prices Effective August 22-25


Colonial

SUGAR


Iced,
Tea
79,


YO9 SA V 930- 4 % N A TH9 9OMPLER9IEE
I. II4w


Footed
Gobet
791


51/2"
Ash Tray
jyg


Double
Rocks
79,


Cordial
790


I


Plus Deposit

RC Cola
Diet-Rite Cola
Bottles I


4
limit I with $10 or


7V2" Candy
Dishw/Cover
-1.99


4 Ib. Jar
w/Cover
t.O9


2qt.
Pitcher
81.99


8" Footed
Centerpece
*1.99


11" Relish
Tray
*1.99


SOt. Win
Decantaer
81.99


e 14"Serving
r Plate
81.99


- -, ..-


41


U-


Plain or Self-Rising
Martha WhiRe

FLOUI


99


s7s5 Order


Charmin Bathroom /


TISSUE c


4 Roll
Pkg.





11(l111*i tBc
CRISCO
CRIS3COb iW,


$


3Sb.can


99


inmt 1 with$10 oi tn. Mipti urchetm .cg. &tob.
iSiddTo Dudml
Del Monte Cream Style
or Whole Kernel

CORN


I -__
We Welcome a19
US o Sla


Van Camp Park &

BEANS

x $4


15o .


114


4v "J"A~


t
LV
'N=
Was
far"
0,w


Borden or Foremost

MILK


Limi 2 w1$0 rdr*r or


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