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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02303
 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: January 10, 1980
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: UF00028419:02303

Full Text













HE STA
Industry Deep Water Port Fine People Safest Beaches in Florida
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA' THURSDAY, JANUARY 10, 1980


p a


Group Opposes Junk Ordinance



Claim Document Would Violate Rights to Live As They Wanted


A small but highly vocal
group tried to filibuster a
proposed county ordinance
designed to prevent creation
of nuisances from junk yards,
falling down buildings and
accumulation .-of trash and
.debris Tuesday morning, but
the Commission kept their
plans alive to come up with
some sort of abatement ruling
for at east another two weeks.
A group of 16 people were
highly opposed to a proposed
county ordinance which would
regulate nuisances through
unsightly and unhealthy ac-
cumulations of trash, debris,
falling down buildings, and
discarded automobiles,
appliances, etc. Their conten-
tion was that the property was
theirs and they lived outside
the city so they could do as
they wanted with it. One
young man, who didn't give
his name, remarked, "The
reason we live outside the city
limits is so we can live as we
wanted to." ,
The talk went on for the
better part of an hour with the
visitors claiming the ordin-
ance would do everything
from take away their freedom
to the point made by one man
that he had been here a year
and had not seen any serious
problem.
Sample comments were:
Wallace Tillery: "What's on
my property belongs to me. If
the county has the money to
police and enforce this law, it
can be better spent else-
where."
Mrs. Nelson Boucher: "One
man's junk is another man's
treasure."
/t George Toole: "The ordin-
Sance is too overlapping. I
think the county already has
the authority to do what's
necessary. We need more
efficient and less govern-
ment."
Ed Knight: "Should be
important to us to have a good
looking county. I am in the
tourist business as well as the
paper business. I have been
here a year now and I have not
seen any serious problem."'
Commissioner Billy Branch,
who has been the prime mover
in bringing the ordinance to
the board remarked that his
only intention was to put an
ordinance on the books which
would protect the health and
the scenery of the people. He
said the Board had received
many complaints from people
about unsanitary and unsight-
ly conditions throughout the
county and this is why the
ordinance was being consi-
dered.
Branch then made a motion
that the Board re-advertise
the ordinance and call for a
second hearing at the Board's
next meeting to give suppor-
ters of the ordinance an
opportunity to voice their
support. Branch remarked,
"We have only opposition here


today and I know there is
strong support for an ordin-
ance of this type."
Tillery then countered that
the supporters knew of the
hearing just as they did and
did not show up for the
hearing. He objected to a


The Red Cross Bloodmobile will be
in Port St. Joe next Thursday, Jan-
uary 17, from 12 noon to 6:00 p.m. at the
Fire Station for a community, blood
drive.
County residents are urged to
support this visit by donating a unit of
blood. The entire process takes approx-
imately one hour of the donor's time
from start to finish. A medical history
is taken prior to donation to help insure
healthy donors. Anyone between the
ages of 17 (with parental consent) and
62 in good health can be potential
donors.
Red Cross now supplies the total
blood needs of Municipal Hospital and
maintains a 24 hour emergency call for


Property Appraisers of
Florida, including Gulf
County's Samuel A. Patrick,
will be circulating petitions
throughout the state in order
to get a tax cut proposal on
the ballot before voters.
Shortly after the action was
announced, Lt. Gov. Wayne
Mixson said the plan would
put an unfair burden on
property owners.

The property appraisers
will attempt to put on the


was "too vague" and said he
could support a law which
would protect the people from
health hazards.
The ordinance as it now
reads would prohibit accumu-
lation of junk autos, debris,
rotting piles of weeds, vegeta-


"This ordinance just grew. We need

something, but I'm not willing right

now to address what we need..."
-Birmingham


second hearing.
Chairman Doug Birming-
ham remarked, "This ordin-
ance just grew. We need
something, but I'm not willing
right now to address what we
need to address."
Birmingham ultimately
cast the lone nay vote for
holding a second hearing.
Commissioner Leo Kennedy
who has opposed the ordin-
ance since it was first pre-
sented to the board remarked
that he thought the ordinance


tion or material and give the
county a means of requiring
property owners to clean up
any half burned dwellings,
rotting or falling down build-
ings which were not occupied.
As a result of the vote for a
second hearing, the Commis-
sion will take another look at
the ordinance on January 22
and might possibly make
some changes in the present
document prior to that time.
AMBULANCE TROUBLE
Oscar Redd, new squad


chief of the Wewahitchka
Volunteer Ambulance group,
told the Board Tuesday that
the new ambulance put into
service in Wewahitchka a
year ago, is still giving serious
problems. "We can't depend
on it", Redd said. "If we have
a trip to take a patient to the
hospital, we take the old
ambulance because it is more
dependable."
The new vehicle has given
problems ever since it was
purchased and repeated at-
tempts have been made to
have it repaired to no avail.
Redd remarked that the vehi-
cle failed to start on the first
day it was in service.
Chairman Birmingham said
the county needs to take
definite steps to get the matter
settled. "We need to sue the
sales representative for a new
vehicle", he remarked.
Commissioner James Tank-
ersley them made a motion
that the board instruct attor-
ney Billy Joe Rish to look at
the alternatives the board had
for a settlement and if some
satisfactory agreement could
not be reached within seven


blood needs that may not be stocked
locally.
Any person who donates annually to
the Red Cross will be provided blood
coverage anywhere in the United
States, Puerto Rico, and the Virgin
Islands with a Red Cross participating
hospital.
This drive will be on a walk-in
basis, but anyone working and wanting
to schedule an appointment for dona-
tion may do so by contacting the local
Blood Chairman, Bernadene Vazquez
at 227-1393, or if you have any questions
concerning the Red Cross Blood Pro-
gram you may reach her at the same
number.


November ballot a proposi-
tion which would reduce
property assessments and
limit local governments to
five percent increases in ad
valorem revenues.
The property appraiser's
action, announced at a for-
mal news conference in Tal-
lahassee by the Florida
Association of Property Ap-
praisers, came as a re-
sponse to Gov. Bob Gra-
ham's crackdown on county


property appraisers after the
state legislature failed to
pass his tax reform mea-
sures. Graham announced
that he would force the 67
county property appraisers
to raise property assess-
ments from a statewide
average of 65 percent to .100
percent, as required by the
state constitution.
The association will at-
tempt to obtain 250,000 voter
signatures needed to put a


days then suit be filed against
the Superior Coach Company,
who sold the ambulance to the
county through the state's
fleet purchase program.
HOUSING AID
Oscar Crowell of the Depart-


constitutional amendment on
the November 1980 ballot
that would reduce property
valuations to only 50 percent
of market value.
Local officials are con-
cerned that the appraiser's
ballot proposal maintains the
five percent spending in-
crease per annum, which
went into effect this year.
Lt. Gov. Mixson is concern-
ed over the appraiser's
action/because he feels low-


ment of Community Affairs
came before the Commission
and told them his program
was ready to proceed with
providing aid to rental housing
dwellers in the county.
Crowell's agency subsidizes


ering of property assess-
ments would unfairly shift
the property tax burden
from homeowners to busi-
nessmen and farmers.
The appraisers' action, if
successful, would cause such
a decrease in property tax
revenues for local govern-
ments that the current 10
mill cap for cities and coun-
ties and eight for schools
would have to be raised.
The state's property ap-


rent payments for those who
qualify, where the landlord
brings the dwelling up to
standard through repairs.
"The better house calls for
more rent, which many of
those now renting cannot


praisers, which includes Pat-
rick, said Friday they would
initiate a petition drive to
put on the ballot a proposi-
tion that would cut property
assessments in half and
limit local governments to
spending increases of five
percent a year. Patrick said
the petitions should be in
Gulf County in just about a
week or two.
Mixson said, while speaking
to a Washington County


afford. We help make up that
difference in rent", Crowell
said. He stated that any
family whose income does not
exceed 80 percent of the
county median can qualify for
(Continued on Page 3)


Red Cross Coming After


Blood On January 17


This car struck a pedestrian on U.S. 98 last Wednesday side of the car and knocked to the highway.
evening, killing him instantly. The victim was struck by this -Star photo



Highway Victim Number 1.


The new year was barely 40 hours
old when Gulf County experienced its
first traffic death of 1980 last Wednes-
day evening.
Horace W. Ariail, age 41, of Rt. 2.,
Greenville, South Carolina, was struck
by a car driven by Danny Jeff Clayton
of Apalachicola about nine miles south
of Port St. Joe on U.S. highway 98.
According to Florida Highway
Patrol Trooper Bill Godwin, Ariail was


apparently walking down the highway
after dark, about one-half mile east of
the Odena fire tower when he was
struck by the Clayton vehicle. Trooper
Godwin said Clayton testified that he
was passing a chip truck at the point
where his car struck Ariail and he
didn't see the man in the road.
Ariail was struck by the front of the
late model sports car and slid down the
left side of the vehicle after the impact.


Ariail's right leg was severed at the hip
by the impact and he was pronounced
dead on arrival at Municipal Hospital
where he was taken by the Port St. Joe
squad of the Gulf County Volunteer
Ambulance Service.

Godwin was assisted in his investi-
gation of the accident by Trooper F. R.
Rogers, homicide investigator for the
Patrol.


civic club last week that the
property appraisers' 'efforts
to lower taxes were admir-
able but unfeasible.
Mixson said that because of
current homeowner exemp-
tions and the proposed $25,-
000 increase which is sure to
pass, the 50 percent ratio of
property assessment called
for by the property
appraisers would, have the
effect of making business-
men and farmers pay most
of the property taxes.


Stone Says Approval of




Port Funds Is Close


George Tapper, Billy Joe Rish, Senator Richard Stone, about in a conversation at the Fire Station Friday night.
George Duren and Lamar Speights find something to laugh -Star photo


United States Senator Richard Stone told a group of
supporters here last Friday afternoon that he would
work during the coming year for a strong military, a
peaceful settlement to the Iran problem if possible and
was committed to seeing a new port and seafood
processing facility started here in Port St. Joe during
1980.
Senator Stone said he has been committed to the port
project and told the audience that funding for the project
through grants and loans is "on the verge of being
approved".
Senator Stone said, "The idea for the port is a good
one. It will help in our balance of payments through
reaching a new market as well as provide needed jobs
for the area." He remarked that the facility would allow
products now being thrown away to be sold for food. In
declaring the need for the facility he reasoned, "You
can't produce products you can't sell and you can't sell
products unless you can ship them."
Florida's junior senator said, "I think the proposal is
a good one and we are very close to getting a
commitment."
On the national as well as the area scene, several
people present were very interested in the military
picture for the nation and the veterans services for this
particular area.


Locally, VFW officer George Coody and Veterans
Service Officer, Fred Kleeb were interested in seeing a
veterans hospital or clinic opened in Northwest Florida.
Kleeb told of the need for a veterans cemetery in the
vicinity for use of the north Florida, south Georgia and
Alabama area.
Stone said he was working for both facilities but
stated, "The competition for them is very keen."
Militarily, Senator Stone said one of the biggest
mistakes this nation has made is to let its armed forces
dwindle. "We are.now in an uncomfortable position", he
said. He pointed out the military situation has evolved
from years of insufficient funding and neglect.
Touching the Iranian situation briefly, Stone said he
would support the president for a peaceful settlement of
the problem. "I will also support any increase of
pressure applied by the president", the Senator stated.
The Senator saw no hope for lower taxes and a gain
on the war against inflation. "Deficits cause inflation
and higher taxes hold down inflation", he said. The law
maker pointed out that our production governs the
economic picture and this must be encouraged.
About 50 people came out in a cold, blustery night to
welcome the Senator in the Fire Station, as the Senator
passed through Gulf County on a North Florida swing.


Property Appraisers Want to Change Law


I _















iEditorials and Opinions


THE STAR
PAGE TWO THURSDAY, JANUARY 10, 1980


Letting the World Know We Won't be Pushed


-~: President Carter struck a blow of
Retaliation against the Russians last Thurs-
day night, for their intrusion into Afghanis-
tan. He took some positive action, even
though it seemed to us to be only a
limp-wristed slap against the cheek, rather
than a round-house right to the chops.
- Cutting off trade of sophisticated scien-
tific hardware such as computers, may
slow down the Russian machine to a small
degree. This move may be a telling
!.irritation to the Russians. They can un-
- questionably live through the punishment of
*. not being able to buy any more for the
:: time being.
thi As for cutting off the grain shipments,
this action may not bother the Russians
:-any at all. From what we see on TV, they
:have :plenty to ship to Vietnam and
Cambodia to make points with those people,
so maybe they won't even miss the grain.
We believe the president should have
gone a step farther and cut off all grain
shipments immediately. His move allows
all grain already under contract to be sold
to go ahead and move. Only the extra the
nation had ordered to cover drastic crop
shortages this past harvest were cut off.
Another move the president made
which made sense, was the withdrawal of


the SALT II treaty from Senate considera-
tion. We didn't think this treaty should ever
have been introduced for passage for
various reasons, one of which is the
Russians can't be trusted to live by the
language of the treaty.
One writer wrote recently that the
SALT II treaty wasn't anything but "cine-
ma" on the part of the Russians, anyhow;
designed to hold our attention in one
direction while they maneuvered in another
direction.
Whether or not the United States is


successful in persuading the Russians to
leave Afghanistan alone or not, we should
at least express our displeasure at their
actions by some tangible reaction. The
Russians don't seem to really care what
others say about them, so words of
protestation would be futile on our part.
We think our nation. needs to begin
taking definite steps against those who
would tweak our nose in front of the world
audience. One of the reasons we must stay
so much on the defensive these days is that
the weaker nations of the world aren't fully


Let's Leave "Just Value"


We don't go along with a move by
Florida's Property Appraisers, in their
current actions to try and maneuver the
Legislature into consideration of lower
property appraisal standards for taxing
purposes.
We have seen in the past that the lower
than just value yardstick of setting taxable
value on property in the various counties
results in just too many inequities from
county to county.
There's nothing wrong with requiring a
just value being placed against a piece of


property for taxing purposes. The problem
comes with those who levy the taxes and
set the tax rates. Some counties, cities and
school boards use their tax money wisely,
so the people are satisfied with their
appraisal and taxing rates. If these same
satisfied people have their property values
reduced by 50 percent, they won't have the
money to pay for what they want, unless
the state lifts the lid on the taxing limits
now imposed. If this were done, one has
defeated the purpose of cutting property
values in half for taxing.


convinced that we can or will take care of
our own interests or not, much less theirs.
The actions against the Russians was
just enough to let the world know there are
limits beyond which we won't be pushed.
After just a couple of weeks, we have taken
tangible steps against the. Russian intrusion
against Afghanistan while we merely utter
words of apologetic protect against the
Iranians for a situation which has existed
now for more than two months.
We're not saying what positive action
we should take, but we will say it is due.


The Property Appraisers say they are
having trouble coming up with a just
definition of "true value" to set the 100
percent value as required by state law. We
say that if the appraisers can't define a
"just value" for the 100 percent taxation,
they couldn't arrive at half a "just value".

Let's leave our property value formula
alone and concentrate on seeing that the
tax money made available through the
system is properly utilized for the good of
the people.


Pedestrians Die At A Record Rate


.': Pedestrians died at a record
iate in 1979 said the Florida
flighway Patrol this week.
"Preliminary figures for
1979 show that 630 pedestrians
-died on our streets and high-
=ways," said Patrol official
* Colonel Eldrige Beach. "Com-
* pared to 1978 figures, last year
ended with a 13 percent
Increase. The final total will
probably be 25 or more higher
as delayed reports of deaths
Z come in."
2 Previous studies have


SPsalm 72:1-4 (NIV)
-Kbey Word: God Is All Suffi-
cient.
: "(Verse 1) Endow the king
:rith your justice, 0 God, the
royal son with your righteous-
ness. (Verse 2) He will judge
your people in righteousness,
your afflicted ones with jus-
tice. (Verse 3) The mountains
:,will bring prosperity to the
people, the hills the fruit of
.righteousness. (Verse 4) He
-:will defend the afflicted
. among the people and save the
children of the needy; he will
crtish the oppressor."
In times of a common
.national need people begin to
-look for help. We begin to
.:search for something stable,


shown that a large number of
pedestrians stepped into the
path jf a motor vehicle and
the location is usually between
intersections.
Totals for 1978 show that 290
pedestrians were killed in
rural areas while 270 died in
urban areas. The total injured
and killed was 4,242 urban and
2,266 in rural areas.
The year 1973, just before
the 55 mile per hour speed
limit went into effect, had a


something we can have hope
and trust in. In times like we
are in now we begin to look to
military might and other
kinds of real power. And there
is. a type of consolation in
these things of power.
Christians, let's get one very
important thing straight, we
(Christians) are connected to
the real source of POWER and
that is GOD! Now in word
there are few Christians who
would argue this point, but
when we begin to PRACTICE
what the WORD REALLY
SAYS then we have a pro-
blem. It is not the world which
is reluctant to use its power,
it's us Christians. Here is a
sample of what the Word


high of 560. Since that year,
the general trend has been
lower until 1979 which set a
record with 630.
"Pedestrians usually bring
about their own downfall,"
concluded Colonel Beach,


"however, drivers can help
reduce these deaths by reduc-
ing speed and driving defen-
sively in congested areas
where pedestrians are subject
to stepping into the front of
motor vehicles."


Class of '71 Planning A Reunion


The Class of 1971 of Port St.
Joe High School is planning a
meeting next Thursday, Jan.
17, at 6 p.m. in the Commons
Area of Port St. Joe High


says:
Verse 1-asks .that -God give
the king.justiceand righteous-
ness so that, Verse 2, he can
lead God's people out of their
problems. The king is synony-
mous with the head of any
government whose God is the
Lord God Almighty. Explicit-
ly, America, for the most part,
acknowledges God as Lord,
and the head of our govern-
ment is the president. Now, as
Christians, we are to pray for
divine guidance for him so he
may lead us properly as God
desires.
Verse 3, the mountains and
hills are symbolic of where
God lives and therefore we are
to look to the "high place" to
obtain our needs. Then in
Verse 4 the Word says God will
defend His own and CRUSH
the oppressor. Now this isn't a
milk-toast god. It is the LORD
GOD ALMIGHTY. And if He
says He will deliver us, then
HE WILL. Not only will He
deliver us, but He will CRUSH


School. Class members are
requested to attend and parti-
cipate in plans for fund rais-
ing efforts to defray expenses
for the 1981 reunion planned.


the oppressor. But He must be
our God and not just -in,
ceremony only. If we want our
people in Iran released, let's
(Christians) ask God and then
stand back and see His Power
work! His Words say it and He
will accomplish His word.

SALTY
SALLY 1


Holidays

A LADY READER said the other
: day, "I see where you have been
taking it easy through the holidays.
There wasn't anything much to read
in the paper the past two weeks.
I admit to taking it easy over the
past two weeks, but we were all still
alert to anything which might happen
over the holidays. We were all sort
'-of like the fireman, we were on duty
Slut we weren't doing anything much.
: That's because there was nothing
going on for us to report. Around
Port St. Joe and Gulf County, unless
:,there is an accident, a fight or a
. burglary, there isn't a thing happen-
ing, except that people are cooling it
and having a good time during the
3 holidays. That doesn't make for a
: paper full of interesting news. In
fact, it makes us work harder trying
to come up with something you
would be interested in, to fill up the
pages of the paper.
S According to wha* the lady said,
: we didn't do our job very well.
. + + +
ONE OF THE reasons we didn't
.:have much to put in the paper during


Make It Tough On Small Town News Gatherers


the last two weeks, was because
hardly anybody made any news. News
is a report about what is happening to
people in our reading area.
Now, if we had lived in Milwau-





ETAOII






kee, we could have filled up at least
a half page reporting on the annual
New Year's day swim of the Polar
Bear club. More than 100 of those
hardy (or foolish) souls turned out on
a 33 degree day to shuck down to
their bikini and jump into 36 degree
water.
The story I read said several of
the people showed up in diving suits,


"to ward off the chill".
Down here in Port St. Joe, in the
land of the Flowers, we call that
kind of "chill" just plain cold!
Even here in Florida, where we


all earn much of our livelihood
catering to people who want to just
stick their toe in the surf, we don't
have the kind of people who will go
swimming on New Year's day unless
we have one of our warmer New
Year's.
The first New Year or Christmas
Day we have people going swimming
in the Gulf or the Bay, we will


forego our Christmas holiday, grab
up the trusty camera, and head to
the beach to record that happening.
Then, you .will have some news in
the paper for the holidays.


IF WE HAD the services of the
wire news media, we could have
reported to you in the New Year
issue that Iranian soldiers had fired
over the heads of Afghans trying to
break into the Soviet embassy in
Tehran and do to the Russians what
they did to the United States, over the
Russian intrusion into Afghanistan.
We didn't have the wire service,


so we couldn't report the happening
when it happened.
All we can do now is to marvel
at how the Iranian police have
improved their reaction time. At
least they learned something from
the students taking over the U.S.
embassy.
Had the Iranian police reacted
quickly and shot over the heads of
the students breaking into the U.S.
embassy, all may still be sweetness
and light between the U.S. and Iran
today.
You don't really believe the Iran-
ian police allowed the students to
break into the U.S. embassy to
foment world problems and kept
them out of the Soviet embassy
because they wanted to remain on
good terms with the Russians, do
you?
More than likely, the Iranians
were afraid the Russians might not
stop at the Iranian-Afghan border.
SO YOU SEE, it wasn't my fault
there wasn't much news in the
holiday editions. You just didn't do


anything to make news. For those of
you who have been wanting to get
your name in the paper, the last two
weeks were your best chance. It
wouldn't have taken much to get
your name immortalized in print
during those two weeks.
As you noticed, we were right on
the job and took a picture of the
action when the fii'st Christmas tree
was tossed out. We try hard to report
all that important stuff.

PRINTING A NEWSY weekly
newspaper during the holidays is a
lot like trying to eat watermelon in
the winter time. If yrou try hard
enough, you cari get a watermelon
from somewhere, but there's no
telling where it will come from or
how it will taste.
We can and did get you some
news from someplace, but you have
become accustomed to your news in
The Star coming from in and around
Gulf County. Just as you have be-
come accustomed to your waterme-
lons coming from Washington and
Calhoun counties.


THE STAR -
Published Every Thursday at 306 Williains Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida
By The Star Publishing Company
Second.Class Postage Paid at Port St. Joe, Florida 32456


POSTOFFICE BOX 308
PHONE 227-1278
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456


Wesley R. Ramsey ............... Editor and Publisher
William H. Ramsey.............. .... Production Supt. ATECPOT NDCLAST. JO POSTALORIDE PA
Frenchie L. Ramsey ................... Office Manager
Shirley K. Ramsey ...... ................... Typesetter


SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
IN COUNTY-ONE YEAR. SS.00 SIX MONTHS. $3.0 THREE MONTHS, S127.50
OUT OF COUNTY-So.0o OUT OF U.S.--Ote Year. 9.00


TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omissions In advertlsemeints, the publishers do et heid
themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such advertisement.I


The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word Is thoughtfully weilhd. The spoken wOd
barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly convinces. The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.


St. Joseph

Bay Tides

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


Weather Bureau station in
Apalachicola.


Thursday
Friday
Saturday
Sunday
Monday
Tuesday
Wednesday
Thursday


High
6:36 P
6:30 P
6:47 P
7:16P
7:52 P
8:33P
9:17P
10:05P


Low
6:43 A
5:36A
4:51 A
5:17 A
5:43 Ag
6:23 A*W
7:05A
7:40 A


Formula JustAs It Is





% onw











1City Considers Allowing



Modular Home Installation


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JANUARY 10. 1980 PAGE THREE


The City Commission took a
step last Thursday night at
their delayed meeting, to
allow modular homes to be
built in certain areas of the
City. The Commission has
faced the problem of several
requests being made in the
past few years to locate
mobile homes in the City, but
present zoning laws prohibit
this practice. Two modular
homes have been allowed into
the City in the North .Port St.
Joe area, with certain require-
ments made of those who were
building them.
The modular home differs
from mobile homes, but these
too have been barred from the
City in the past because of the
zoning ordinance.
Recognizing a need for
relief in this area, the Com-


Richard Herring

Taken by Death
W Richard H. Herring, 76, of
Overstreet, died suddenly Sat-
urday night. Mr. Herring was
a native of Alabama, and had
lived in this area since 1941.
He worked as a security guard
for St. Joe Paper Company
from 1946 until his retirement
in 1969.
He was a member of the
Apostolic Pentecostal Church
of Cedar Grove.


mission started l."t Thursday
night to draw up a list of
requirements the modular
homes must fulfill before they
will be allowed. In short, the
modular homes must be in-
stalled as a permanent struc-
ture, with other modifications
to be required as the list of
requirements is developed.
Determination must still be
made as to which zoned areas
of the City the modular homes
will be allowed in.
Nothing is final as yet, with
every case still decided upon
as a singular action by the
Board, but this is expected to
be relaxed as the new require-
ments are decided upon and
zoning problems ironed out.
ALLEY REQUEST
Three weeks ago, the Com-
mission agreed to change the


Survivors include his wife,
Mrs. Minnie Herring, of Over-
street; four sons, Richard D.
Herring and Orville W. Her-
ring, both of Overstreet,
George R. Herring of Panama
City and Jerry Herring of'
Atlanta, Ga.; three daughters,
Muriel Tedesco of Panama
City, Martha Kahmashta of
Fairfield, Calif. and Julia
Kimmell of Nevada City,
Calif.; two brothers, Tommy
Herring and King Herring,
both of Greenville, Ala.; four
sisters, Vera Rozier and Era


zoning status of Block 29,
which lies north of Highway 71
and east of Garrison Avenue
from light industrial and
business to business property,
at the request of the owner, St.
Joe Paper Company.
Thursday night, a request
was filed with the City to
abandon the dedicated alley-
way which runs east and west
through the middle of the
block, but which has never
been constructed.
The Commission agreed to
take the matter under consid-
eration, with the usual proce-
dure to be followed. A public
hearing on the question will bq
held by the Commission at the
February 19 meeting.
PATROL CAR WRECKED
Police Chief Roy Robinson


Luckie, both of Wewahitchka;
Mary Ethel Luckie of Green-
ville, Ala. and Lillie Smith of
Atmore, Ala.
Funeral services were held
at 2:00 p.m., EST Tuesday at
the Highland View Assembly
of God Church, conducted by
the Rev. C. F. Anderson, as-
sisted by Rev. Gordon Adams
and Rev. Jimmy Hill. Inter-
ment followed in the family
plot, Holly Hill Cemetery.
All services were under the
direction of the Comforter
Funeral Home, Port St. Joe.


Put More Muscle



In Your Money


With One of Our





Savings Plans



Pick the Plan to Fit Your Plans



PerAnnum

+ + Money Market
8 % Certificates, 182 days

(Effective Jan. 10 Jan. 16, with a minimum $10,000 deposit)
+ + + Based on the prior week's average six month Treasury Bill
Discount Rate: Federal regulations prohibit the compounding of
interest on these certificates.

S40% Per Annum

10.40 0 ++ 2% Year Certificate

For the month of January, with a minimum $1,000 deposit.
++A 21/j year certificate based on the yield of 30 months govern-
ment securities as determined each month by the Treasury Dept.


5.50%


6.50%


7.50%



7.75%


8.00%


NOTICE All certificates are subject to a substantial penalty for
early withdrawal as required by law.




Citizen's Federal

Savings and Loan Association

of Port StJoe


LENDER


401 Fifth Street

Phone 227-1416


Y. AI Wms ld to WAuN t


filed a report with the Com-
mission of his investigation
into a case where a city police
car was wrecked the previous
week.
Robinson said the patrol
car, driven by Patrolman
Ernest Gant, struck a power
pole on Main Street at 5:30
a.m., on December 30.
Robinson reported to the
Commission that Patrolman
Gant said he blacked out as he
was patroling down the street
and the car struck the pole.
OTHER BUSINESS
In other business to come
before the Commission, the
Board:
-Agreed to rent Mexico
Beach two city dump trucks
and a front end loader on two
consecutive Saturdays at a
rate of $200 per day, plus
expenses for operation of the
equipment.
-Reviewed a proposed per-
sonnel policy for the Waste-
water Treatment Plant.
-Reviewed a progress re-
port from Russel and Axon,
Engineers, who are presently
doing a federally required 201
study of the Wastewater
Treatment Plant.


From Page 1


County

the rental subsidies.
The county filed their appli-
cation to join the program last
year, but funds are just now
being made available to fi-
nance the program.
OTHER BUSINESS
In other business items, the


determined. Firefighters were stymied in their efforts to
e- u rn s save the house by a lack of water in the beach area.
H.o B. urn s -Star photo


A dwelling, owned by Chester Gant, at Money Bayou,
was totally destroyed by fire Tuesday afternoon. No cause
for the fire, which started in the rear of the dwelling, could be


Commission:
-Agreed to make a final
dispensation on paying Kol-
metz Construction Company
the final $3,373 owed on
construction of the Port St.
Joe library building. A dispute
over the carpet in the building
has delayed final payment.
-Were informed that the
four truck drivers who had
been working without licenses
now have valid operators'
licenses.
-Agreed to donate $500.00


to a fund being raised to
purchase equipment at the
Municipal Hospital.
-Approved of reductions in
the property assessment rolls
which would reduce the tax
income by $875.00.
-Received a petition from
George Tapper to vacate a
part of the Ward Ridge
subdivision which is still un-
occupied. Tapper said there
were no plans for developing
the property.


the members of the


Church of Christ
invite you to meet with them:
Sunday Mcrrning 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


ERA REAL ESTATE A
Each office independently owned and operated.

C. M. PARKER. Realtor Mexico Beach, Fla. 904-648-5777 NEW LISTING


MEXICO BEACH


Think of the possibilities of these two fabulous four bdrm, beach-
front homes. Ultimate year round living or co-op with 2 or more
families to cut expenses while enjoying summer vacations or
even take advantage of the rental market at top seasonal prices
for quick return Iovestment.


ml.. w


Comfortable home on 2 lovely lots. 2 or 3
bedrooms (one could be T.V. or sewing rm), eat-
in kitchen plus dining rm, liv. rm and Ig. closed
in garage for great room, shop, or whatever the
need.

WEWAHITCHKA
3 bdrm. mobile home with Fla. room on 75'x115'
lot. Equity down payment and low interest
balance. $18,500.00.


Wewahitchka Combination city and country liv-
ing In this lovely 2 yr. old home in a sportsman
dream setting. 300 ft. from Chipola River. 2
bdrm., carpeted, ultra modern kitchen, heat and
air cond., washer & dryer, drapes, 3 porches,
cement drive, ig. sod lot. Lots of living for only
$33,000.00.


Wewahltchka. Mini Farm 3 bdrm, 2 ba.
concrete block home with 5 acres of land. 6 ml,.
south of Wewahitchka. $40,000.00.


OVERSTREET
2 bdrm. mobile home on 2 acres with fruit trees
and other trees. Check price and terms.
BEACH LOTS
Waterfront
2 large beachfront lots. Excellent investment
property, good locations. Mexico Beach.
Commercial
3 choice lots in Mexico Beach. Each one strate-
gically located for easy access- all 3 situated on
Hwy. 98.
Beachside Lots
Several lots on paved roads with close proximity
to Gulf. Ideal for Income investment. From
$18,500.00.
Mexico Beach Lots
Many lots to choose from for permanent or vaca-
tion living. Priced from $3,500.00to $14,000.00 ea.
Overstreet Acreage
2 acres with storage bldg., septic tank, water and
elec. 58,200.00.
1 acre, some trees. $3,750.00.
Several lots in the Beacon Hill and Wewahitchka
area.


I


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


Mexico Beach. "Cadillac of Mobile Homes".
L. .. ~ Excel. buy in Ig. mobile home. Completely re-
decorated, fully carpeted, 3 bdrms, 2 be., Ilv. rm,
Large beach house with sundeck, Fla. room, 4 *Ig. porch, landscaped lawn, new central heating Mexico Beach. 2 bdrm, 1 be. mobile home on 2
bdrms, 2 baths, great rm., kitchen, completely and cooling unit. Includes all drapes, carpeting, lots. 1 block from beach, screened porch & comp.
furnished. kitchen appliances and storage shed. Must see to furnished. $20,000.00.
appreciate $20,000.00.
- -... .. -I i NEW LISTING


2 bdrm., 1 be. cottage 2 blocks from Gulf. Large
screened porch & fireplace. $29,000.00.


U


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


I


S A. .


For discriminating buyers only: this custom
built home has all the wanted features, Ig. rooms
include 3 bdrms, 2 baths, 2 car garage, great rm,
kitchen & screened in porch. On 2 lots. Can. h&a..


Mexico Beach. Beach Motel with fenced in pool.
6 efficiency apt. rental units plus 2 bdrm. living
quarters, can. h&a. Perfect location first motel
on Hwy. 98 upon entering Mexico Beach. Good
yr. round income. Shown by appf.


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


Mexico Beach. Vacation Cottage 1 bdrm. with
unfinished area. Screened porch, Ig. lot with
metal storage bldg. Equipped kitchen, heat
pump & air conditioner. 3 biks. from Gulf.
*.3 InAqJnn


2 bdrm, frame vacation house with 1g. screened
porch, dishwasher, approx. 400 yds. from Gulf.
$27,000.00.


___________________________U


ST. JOE BEACH






3 bdrm. block home on 2 beautiful lots with
chain link fence. Deep well, good water. Equity
down pmt. and assume very reasonable monthly
payments. $27,000.00.

PORT ST. JOE
Ideal family home close to schools in nice neigh.
borhood, has panelled den, new carpet thruout, 3
bdrms, 1V/ baths, formal liv. rm & din. rm.
Drapes Included. Good financing. Owner's
equity and assume 20 year loan at 9 percent.
$37,500.00.


"Real Estate Specialists for Over 30 Years". Call us for information
on these and other homes as well as a large inventory of lots and
rentals-weekly or monthly.
C. M. PARKER, Realtor Assoc., After hours,648-5489
-FRANCES C. "Inky" Parker, ERNESTINE ALEXANDER, Realfor
Realtor Assoc. Assoc., Lynn Haven area,
CATHEY P. THURSBAY, Realtor 904-265-6501
Mexico Beach. Elevated construction, near good Mexico Beach. Small mobile home with extra Assoc., After hours 648-8200 CHARLES G. THOMAS,
fishing, also 3 blocks from beach. 2 bdrms, 1 be. Mexico Beach. Small mobile home with extraRe ,
home less than 3 yrs. old on ea. secluded lot. tim. on ideal lot. 2 blks. from Gulf. $16,250.00. LILA GIBSON, Realtor Assoc. Realtor Assoc., Pensacola area,
GEORGE T. BOOKER, Realtor 904-968-2567


V\


___ ___________ -


Passbook Savings
No Limit of Time or Deposit

1 Year Certificates
Minimum $1,000 Deposit

4 Year Certificates
Minimum $ 1,000 Deposit

6 Year Certificates
Minimum $ 1,000 Deposit

8 Year Certificates
Minimum $ 1,000 Deposit


I







* PArE VOUR THE STAR, Port St. Joe. Fla. THURSDAY. JANUARY 10. 1980


Ambulances Squo
o. COUNTY ATTORNEY BILLY JOE RISH, far right, adminisi
of office for new officers of the Port St. Joe squad of the Gulf Cou
Ambulance Service at an installation banquet Monday night



1_ School

I News
.. t 'by Steve Sullivan

S Saturday, Dec. 22, a few more exciting vacation hunt-
members of the wrestling ing.
22 team went to Wakulla to parti-
cipate in the Christmas tourn-
ament for AA schools. Receiv-
3 ing a gold medal for first place .
in 188weight division was Jeff .
SShearer. Steve Walker placed
, second for a silver medal in
the 147 weight category.
,g.ayne Corbell placed third
for a bronze medal in the 107
weight category. Placing
fourth were Henry McClam-
rha, Tim Pope and Brent
Moore. Other schools partici- .
Seating in the tournament were
5.akulla, Madison, Lincoln,
Leon, Live Oak, Hooper and
,arianna. -, -7
The basketball teams play-
ed Chattahoochee here Fri-
day, January4, while school Shells N. Shepp
was out. The varsity lost to the
" Yelwowjackets and the junior Shells Has
- varsity won. The teams play-
Sed here again Monday, Jan- Sixth Birthday
uary 7, against the Ruther-
ford Rams. The varsity won Shelis N. Shepp became six
and the junior varsity lost. years old on January 9. She is
The teams are doing well; the daughter of S-Sgt. James
They both have a record of five and Barbara Shepp of Port St.
wins and three losses.Joe. Her grandparents are
After being out of school for Hattie Wilkins and the late
two weeks, school started Frak Wilkins of Miami, and
again Monday, January 7. 1 Mrs. Gladys Lewis of Port St.
asked a few students as to Joe.
what they did on their vaca- She will celebrate with her
tion. Ann Ward went to Blake- brother, Eric, and some
ly. Georgia to visit some friends, on January 11th.
friends. Katrina Daniels went
to Marianna to visit some ," *
friends. I noticed that the girls
went out of town to visit t
friends, while the guys had a

or men otot

-Presbyterian

Church Met |
The Women of the Church of ASSets
the First Presbyterian Church s
met with Mrs. John Robert Mortga
' Smith Monday, January 7. t All Oth
S. Mrs. Sidney Brown gave the Real Es
devotional, based on Matthew T Loans a
S2 3:3, 8; 25:13; Mark 13:35-37, t Cash or
Stating that this is a time of Ca
S looking to the future, prepar- t Investn
:-. ing for the second coming of Fixed A
j Christ. Deferred
, Mrs. Harold Beyer will be
Hostess for the February TOTAL
:. meeting. Mrs. Hugh White,
SJr, will give the devotional.
.' Those attending the meeting r i l
"." were Mrs. Leslie Spillers, iobJItIIie:
Mrs. Thomas Ely, Mrs. Rob-
r::'ert Midhardt, Jr., Mrs. { Savings
SBrown, Mrs. Beyer and Mrs. Advanc
s White. Other B
=Loans I
1% L n-OtherL
t Specifk
.'__ ^ Iq Genera
's On July 4, 1956, 1.23 inches Surplus
of rain fell in one minute
:,;at Unionvale, Maryland. TOTAL
K'^ "/HOMEOWNERS."' "^ IIT --I
:: Our business is Money


for any purpose
*Statewide Service
S*No BrojceraFees S viI
Call us for all your
:: ~ cash needs.
APPLICATIONS TAKEN BY PHONE "
Concord Equity Corp. l g A40m Fift
CALL TOLL-FREE LO1 il
C- 1-800-241-7122 ( ^ P"D 4


ad Ht
tered the oath
nty Volunteer
at Pauline's


as New Officers
Restaurant. Being sworn in, from left to right are: Catherine Ramsey, squad
chief; Sheila Harper, first assistant; Beth McLeod, second assistant; Joey
Fontaine, supply officer and C. L. Sylvester, ambulance supply. -Star photo


First Pentecostal Holiness


Calls Youth Minister


The First Pentecostal Holi-
ness Church of Port St. Joe
has called Steven Branch to
serve as Minister of Youth. He
is from Greensboro, North
Carolina; a graduate of Ben L.


Smith High School of Greens-
boro and a graduate of Em-
manuel College School of
Christian Ministries with a
B.S. degree.
Branch is an ordained min-
ister of the Pentecostal Holi-
ness Church and serves on the


Christian Education Board of
the Florida Conference. He
comes form the Lake City
Calvary Temple Church
where he served as Minister of
Youth.
He is an accomplished solo-
ist and is 22 years of age.


STEVEN BRANCH


Birth
Announcement
Mr. and Mrs. Wade Tillery
announce the birth of their
daughter, Crystal Marie Til-
lery on December 30 at Gulf
Coast Memorial Hospital,
weighing seven pounds, two
ounces.
Paternal grandparents are
Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Til-
lery of St. Joe Beach, and
maternal grandmother is
Mrs. Bertha Pitts of Over-
street.


:ement of


condition.


Ronald Marquez Dixson

Is Three
Ronald Marquez Dixson,
son of Mrs. Carolyn Dixson
and Billy Dixson of Panama
City, celebrates his third
birthday on January 9th, with
a traditional birthday party at
the home of his grandmother,
Mrs. Margaret Bewey of Port
St. Joe. Ronald is also the
grandson of Mr. and Mrs. Bill
Deloach of Panama City.




If moisture gums up your
salt shaker, wrap the shaker
in a piece of aluminum foil.


Plants Tree


Roy Carter, Gulf County Extension Agent, demon-
strated-the correct planting for an oak tree, to the members
of the Sea Oats and Dunes Garden Club, recently. The tree
was donated by member Ruth Nance, and was placed on the
grounds of the St. Joe Beach Baptist Chapel. Members of the
Garden Club are in the background.


After the Close ofBusiness

December31, 1979


ge Loans and Other Liens on Real Estate .................
er Loans . . . . . . ..
state Owned and In Judgment ....................


DAR to Learn About Defense ,
"'National Defense, Spin-
ning Threads of Honor and
Service" will be the subject of Port St. Joe Garden
the January program of the P G r e
St. Joseph Bay Chapter
Daughters of the American Club to Meet Today
Revolution. The program will.
be presented by Mrs. NobieH. Mrs. Ralph Nance, ac- er Shows." The public is
Stone. Chapter Chairman of credited flower show judge, invited to attend.
the National Committee on will be the speaker at the Mrs. Nance is widely known
National Defense. Mrs. Stone January meeting of the Port throughout northwest Florida
brings to each meeting a St. Joe Garden Club, when for her love of gardening,
report of some phase of our they meet today at three p.m. wildflowers and horticulture.
nation's defense program. at the Garden Center on Hostesses for the meeting
This January luncheon Eighth Street. Mrs. Nance will will be Zelda Brown and Nell
meeting of St. Joseph Bay develop the subject of "Flow- Choate.
Chapter will be held at the
Garden Center on Eighth
Street, Wednesday morning,
January 16, the chapter's first PAM TTIDDIET ARE
meeting in 1980. The lunch- Vl K I Dl JLILE CAA E
eon will be served at noon by
members of the Port St. Joe Complete Day Core Center
Garden Club.
Hostesses for January are NOW OPEN FOR:
Mrs. Max Kilbourn, Mrs. W. Full Day & After School Care, Also Hourly Drop-Ins.
F. Fite, and Mrs. Gannon Hot Lunches, Fenced In Play Area
Buzzett. Mrs. Thomas Owens, Director Trained and Experienced In Child Care
chapter Regent, will preside,
and members of the nominat- and Early Elementary Education.
ing committee are to be elect- "Let us take the worry out of your child's care".
ed at this time. Owner: Pam Lawrence
1034 Woodward Avenue Port St. Joe
229-6639
Open House -Jahuary 12
1:00 PM to 3:00 PM I


$ 9,817,765.61
368,288.10


and Contracts Made to Facilitate Sale of Real Estate ...... 19,678.91
i Hand and in Banks ................................... 916,377.62
nents and Securities ..................................... 107,025.00
assets Less Depreciation ................................. 89,113.73
ed Charges and Other Assets ............................. 1,565,035.79
ASSETS .................. ................... $12,883,284.76


s and Net Worth
Accounts ............................................... $11,272,591.09
es from Federal Home Loan Bank .......................
borrowed Money .........................................
n Process ............................................... 141,660.00
abilitiess ........................... .................... 172,053.04
: Reserves ..............................................
1 Reserves ......................................... 661,316.53
S ......................................................... 635,664.10
LIABILITIES and NET WORTH ...................... $12,883,284.76



IZEN'S FEDERAL

igs and Loan Association


of

h Street


Bank Saturday

At Our Handy

Drive-In Window


OPEN

9 AM to 12 Noon
Saturday Only
Till Further Notice



FLORIDA FIRST
NATIONAL BANK
at Port St. Joe

Member: FDIC


Port St. Joe r iLB

Phone 227-1416 !t'f-,'- --l.


~E+~~NN~~~H*~~~N~,HHII~~~'HN~ NI*W~C~~~W(


r~~~~~~~ HI~~~~~,~~~N~~~NI~H~,~,~~N,~H~~~







THE STAR, Port St. Joe. Fla. THURSDAY, JANUARY 10, 1980 PAGE -IVE


Holly Herring

Celebrates Birthday


Holly Herring celebrated
her fifth birthday on Dec-
ember 29, with a Holly Hob-
by party. Helping her cele-
brate were many of her
friends and relatives.
Holly is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Rodney Louis


Herring of Wewahitchka.
Her grandparents are Mr.
and Mrs. Louis J. "Red"
Herring of Port St. Joe and
Mr. and Mrs. Harrell E.
Holloway of Wewahitchka.
She is the great granddaugh-
ter of Mrs. I. C. Nedley of
Port St. Joe.


Goal In Sight In Fund

to Purchase Equipment


Ladies VFD
Auxiliary

Organized
The ladies of Howard's.
Creek met Monday night at
7:00 p.m., for the purpose of
organizing the Ladies Auxili-
ary to the Fire Department.
The following officers were
nominated: President, Lola
Simmons; Vice-President,
Agnes Lynch; Secretary, Katy
Mangum; Treasurer, Edna
Larramore; Social Chairmen,
Shirley Wilhite and Mildred
Marbury; activities Chair-
men, Linda Whitfield and
Margaret Riley; Telephone
Committee, Jean Hidle and
Mary Reynolds.
Monthly meetings are held
on the third Monday at 7:00
p.m., EST.
CARD OF THANKS
We want to take this means
to thank our friends for their
love and concern during our
time of need.
We appreciate your thought-
fulness, cards, food, flowers
and prayers, which made this
difficult time'a little easier to
bear.
The Family of
EARL COOPER


FARM BUREAU


Insurance A


Companies


Life -Fire -Auto

MARK PELT, Replesentative
Monday, Wednesday, Friday In Port St. Joe
412 Monument Avenue Phone 227-1684
Tuesday and Thursday In Wewahitchka at
Brown's Shoe Store Phone 639-2777
OFFICE HOURS: 9-5


BANKING

HOURS


Mon.- Wed. 9-4

Thursday 9-5

Friday 9-6

Closed Saturday


St. Joe Branch...

Wewahitchka State Bank
529 Sth St. Phone 229-8226
.Member: FDIC
" Equal Housing Lender








Thursday Friday Saturday


Merle Norman
Beauty Aids

25%-50% off

PERMANENTS


I
I


LI

'4




I

".4





*2~.





.5







'-I
p..-


I

a-

a,'.
--C,
S...


C..
'C.





'.5.-.
-C-

~jr~


$15.00
$15.00
$20.00
$19.50


We Are Happy to Welcome
CAROLYN JONES & KAREN MACHEN
to the staff at Aline's Coiffures

Aline's Coiffures


315 Williams Ave.


Phone 229-6600


The Special Equipment Fund established
to purchase needed equipment for Municipal
Hospital is steadily growing. Numerous civic
organizations, concerned groups and indivi-
duals have made donations to the fund to
purchase a portable x-ray unit and a neo-
natal care unit, to be used in the nursery at
the hospital. The neo-natal unit will enable the
hospital staff to more closely monitor a baby
immediately following birth, and curtail
some of the transfers of newborns.
In the photo above, Tim Griffin, presi-


Monday, Jan. 14
Chili con care with beans,
cabbage slaw, baked apple
slices, crackers, cookie, milk.
Tuesday. Jan. 15
Chicken and rice, green
peas or mixed vegetables,
orange half or juice, cake,
milk.
Wednesday, Jan. 16
Meat loaf, buttered whole
potatoes, green beans, fruit
cup, buttered roll, milk.
Thursday, Jan.17
Battered dipped fish, lima
beans, cabbage slaw, buttered
cornbread, chocolate pudding,
milk.
Friday, Jan. 18
Hoagie sandwich, orange
sweet potatoes, lettuce, toma-
to, pickle, fruit, peanut butter
cookie, milk.
Menus may change without

Plan Reunion
The Class of 1970, of Port St.
JOe High School, is currently
planning a class reunion to be
held tentatively the weekend
following the Fourth of July
holiday. Class president, Mike
Lowry, and Vice-President
Greg Knox, are spearheading
the reunion plans. Currently a
At this time current mailing
addresses for the members of
the class are being obtained.
As plans progress for the re-
union, letters will be sent to
the class members.

VFW to Meet
The John C. Gainous Post
10069, VFW, will meet Tues-
day, January 15 at 7:30 p.m.
All veterans and members
of the VFW are urged to
attend.


-41 -.A 4


Purses and

Dress Shoes


off


* Toboggans & Ski Masks
* Furry Slippers
* Hunting Hats & Caps


% ff


Neel's Shoes and Accessories
222 Reid Ave.


dent of the Lions Club, presents Dr. Shirley
Simpson, who is spearheading the fund-rais-
ing drive, with a check for $100. Other
donations made during the past week include:
Costin's Department Store, $50; St. Joe
Hardware, $50; Vitro employees, $55; Marie
Jones Bible Class, $10; and the First United
Methodist Church, $500. The cost of the neo-
natal unit alone is approximately $5,000, with
$3,465 already being raised.
-Star photo


notice due to the availability
of foods.


BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT
Mr. and Mrs. Maurice E.
Fuller of Tallahassee and
daughter, Christie, proudly
welcome a new member of
their family, Carrie Marie,
born December 28, 1979.
Grandparents are Mr. and
Mrs. J. D. Turvaville of
Tallahassee and Mrs. Mary
Daughtry of Port St. Joe.
Mrs. Lizzie Hoffman of Port
St. Joe is the great grand-
mother.


A ~ *


for Business


I


We're glad to be a part of the

community!


Tastiest and Freshest Chicken In Town


4


HOURS:
Tuesday thru Sun. 11-8
Closed All Day Monday


I I


Please...
Bear with us while we work out our
routine. Thank you. -Terry


Terry's Fried Chicken
418 Monument Ave.- Port St. Joe


First
Presbyterian Church
Sixteenth Street and Forrest Park Avenue
Phone 227-1756
SUNDAY WORSHIP SERVICE ........ 10:00 A.M.
ADULT SUNDAY SCHOOL CLASS .... 11:00A.M.
Welcome to Everyone
JOHN M. STUART, Pastor
Phone 229-6857


Uniperms, reg. $20 .................
Cold Waves, reg. $20 ...............
Acid Perms, reg. $25 ...............
Frosting, reg. $25 ..................
(Complete with Set)


WA


ft


I No















GULF AIRE



f i





Some lots purchased for
for building now! What

-PORT, ST

New Listing 2 bdrm., 1
bath home on fenced lot.
Living rm. with fireplace,
dining rm, remodeled kit-
chen, utility house in back.
A nice place to take root!

Great starter home. 2 bdrm,
i ba., liv. rm., din. rm., den
and detached garage with
utility house. Very low
maintenance requirement.
$20,000.

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

Neat as a pin, new listing, 2
BR and den or 3 BR, 1 ba.,
carpeted and wallpapered,
fenced back yd. with pecan
and fig trees, quiet and im-
maculate, priced for a quick
sale. Call to see this jewel at
1306 McClellan Ave.

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

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

:12x54' furn. mobile home on
>i0x50' lot just I block from
"the beach. A spacious floor.
.plan, 2 bdrms. 1 bath,
-kitchen w-dining area, and
-liv. rm. A nice place to live
:and nice price, too. $21.000.

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

-ST. JOE

75'xl50' lot with 3 bdrm, 1%
ba. mobile home, block and
a half from the beach. An
excellent buy at $12,500.

Beautiful, level corner lot
with 3 bdrm, 1 ba. home,
Sfurn., has the potential to be
Sa showplace and only one
Block from the beach. Pine
Sane Americus, $27,500.00.

.INCOME PRODUCING
:PROPERTY-Duplex-2
blocks from the beach. Let
*;your money work for you.
SCome talk to our salespeo-
:ple about this investment
::'-property.

;Fantastic opportunity!
^leige brick home on east
:'side of Hwy. 98 with huge
:: bay windows. 3 Ig. bdrms.
-- den, utility rm. 25' kitchen-
dining rm. very Ig. living -
SFla. rm. with brick fire-
: place wall. Cedar-lined clo-
sets. Chain link fenced yard.
SAlso adjoining acre & 100'
beach lot. Over 3 acres alto-
gether. Will sell separately!


S648-50


We're Here ForYou.*T
Each office is indetpendentl w d anoperated.

E. B. MILLER
i REALTY
"Po ,ACREAGE

J_ J Acreage on Canal. 3.7 acres
on Interstate Canal on Over-
I |, street. Natural boat basin,
.| .i J nice pines, landslope from
..o.......o.....o..o..... :..- county road to canal.
Fish camp-335' on Burgess
investment, some Creek-3.2 acreage in all.
are your plans? With cabin, sleeps 6, plus
storage shed, 2 wells and
boat ramp.
JOE 2 acres (1 cleared, 1 with
2 bdrms, 2 baths, liv. rm., pine trees), plus 12x60' furn.
2 bdrms, 2 baths, li hv. rm., mobile home with added
din. rm., central heat and acreen porch. I this is waht
air. Call office for informa- you've been looking for,
tlion. give us a call.

30x90' commercial lot on INDIAN PASS
corner of Reid Ave. & 5th St. 1 acres. 150' on SR30 to
Across alley from City Hall. Indian Lagoon. Approx. 650'
Priced right and owner will depth. An ideal building
finance, site. cleared and filled.
3 bdrm,. 2 bath on come riot
with Ig. living rm & big com. BEACH LOTS
fortable den. Chain link A large selection of excel-
fence. storage shed. shallow lent building lots in Mexico
well & pump. 619 Marvin. Beach, St. Joe Beach, Bea-
con Hill. plus Gulf Aire lots.
1,120 sq. ft. home. 3 bdrm, 1
ba., 2 a-c's, furnace, cy- Commercial lots 90x190',
press panelling, 2 car car- 120'x90' in Mexico Beach
port, screened breezeway. Business Center. Large
1105 Palm. commercial lot 275' front-
age on Hwy. 98, 320' on
1.1 acre commercial loca- canal strategic corner on
tion. corner Butler Rd. & U.. seagoing canal.
98. Excellent motel, gas
station or store site. But- 168' Gulf Front, 164' on U.S.
ler's Rest. sign located in 98, over 250' deep. Ideal for
middle of this tract. Call for investment or unique loca-
further details. tion for a beach home.

A great location for chil- WHITE CITY
dren. Convenient to schools.
Almost 1600 sq. ft. living New Listing On Charles
space on nice corner lot. 3 Ave., well cared for 3-4
bdrras, 2 baths. Let us show bdrm home. Carpeted,
you the rest. 2111 Palm. aluminum windows, back
screened porch. On 2 lg,
3 bdrm, 2 ba., den, back lots. Two metal outbuild-
porch, storage shed. On 1 z ings. In 20's.
Ig. lots in excellent location. Super buy, extra large lot
This home has been com- Super buy'x211', 2 bdrm, 1 bath,
pletely redecorated and is a 100'x211', 2 bdrhome, large
pleasure to see. 1101 Garri- coat-in kitchen; block homestar-
son. age bldg., plenty of space
for a Ig. garden. Adjoining
BEACH lot may be purchased also.
$13,500.
Furn. 2 bdrm., 1 bath
mobile home on 75x112' $6,000 down, 9 percent inter-
corner lot. Utility shed in est, term negotiable; for a
back with. washing mach. $32,000, 4 bdrm, 2 ba., living
..ine. Niet'!andtaffrdble, 2 'irm, dlwef"ireplace, partial
blocks from beach. $19,000. central'r-a. 34'x13' new shed
--- on 34'x35' concrete slab, and
Duplex -completely furn. on on a 144'x469' lot.
28th St. Valuable property. 1
bdrmbathoneachside, 3rd BEACON HILL
lot from beach. Deluxe 4 bdrm, 2 bath
-home, fronts on U.S. 98. 2
2 bdrm. mobile home, comp. story with sun deck with a
furnished with added screen beautiful view of the Gulf.
porch. Ready for occupancy Completely furnished,
and only $15,500.00. Georgia ready for occupancy.
,t., between 6th & 7th. HIGHLAND VIEW

Charming 3 bdrm, 2 bath So comfortable-Large
home on 1' canal lots with live-in kitchen with refriger-
boat dock. Vaulted ceiling tor. built-in range, dish-
and fireplace in large den washer, eat at bar. New
overlooking canal. Priced heating and cooling system.
below replacement. Cen. Huge master bedroom, nor-
h&a. commodious double mal second. On two lots. In
garage., the 20's.
COMMERCIAL
BEACH-
Reid Ave.-Ideal location
Use your own skills and for hotel or could be con-
Use your own skills and v t s offices.
imagination to complete a verted to shops or offices.
partially finished house. 3 6100 sq. ft. brick building.
bdrms, 11 baths, living rm, Heavily reinforced interior
drm 1 baths, livcolumns. kitchen facilities.
dining rm, garage with 30 rooms, 17 baths. With or
utility rm, only I block from without bar. Financing
the beach. Adjacent corner available at 10 percent.
lot also available.

3 cleared & grassy lots on CAPE SAN BLAS
DeSoto St.. just off 98. Exist-
ing bldg. which is livable. Approx. 200' on St. Joseph's
with bath & terrazo floor. Bay, State Rd. 30-E to the
Well. septic tank. light pole bay, $24,325.00 with terms
already in. $33.000 cash. and 9 percent interest.

Mobile home on l~ high dry 2 large tracts available at
lots. 3 bdrm, I bath. expan- the right price: (1) one mile
do living room, a-c. well, from turnoff on the Cape;
partially furnished, even (2) over 4000 feet fronting
includes set of World Book the Gulf. extending to Hwy.
Encyclopedia. Selma St. 30. towards Indian Pass
Bargain at $12,500. from the curve. Signs on
Bargain property.
Excel. construction. 3 bdrm -
2 bath brick with double Gulf Front, 1500 feet on the
garage, laundry rm. den. water, same on U.S. 98, 31
Landscaped lot with 18x36' acres, outstanding oppor-
swimming pool. A beautiful tunity for further develop-
permanent home. .corner ment. Very reasonable. $83
Court and Alabama. By ap- per front ft.


pointment only. -


11 ELDON B. MILLER, REALTOR

PATTY MILLER Realtor Assoc.


-r
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


LOOK ATi n A nA


House for sale on 3 well
landscaped lots, 7 rooms, 3
bedrooms, 2 bath, in good
location. Partially carpeted,
GE stove, refrigerator and
dishwasher, double garage,
circulating gas heat, 2 window
air conditioners. will
finance. 1010 Palm Blvd. 227-
1279. tfc 1-10

Home for sale, carpeted
thruout, 1,200 sq. ft. heated,
utility room and Ig. storage
room, excellent shape. 229-
8481. tfc 1-10

For Sale or Lease: Lovely
house in Mexico Beach. 3 BR,
2 ba., ch-a, fireplace, carpet-
ed, garage. Phone 648-5621.
2tp 1-10

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

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

3 bedroom house for sale in
Oak Grove. Call 648-5695 any-
time. 5tp 1-3

3 bedroom, 2 baths, 1,500 sq.
ft. living area, central heat
and air, fireplace, dishwash-
er, self cleaning oven, gar-
bage disposal, garage and
storage bldg. 9 percent loan
available May 1. Call for appt.
229-8339.
6t 1-3

Highland View: Lots for
sale, reasonable. Cash or
terms. 229-6788. 2tp 1-10
Brick home. 3 bedrooms, 2
baths, custom drapes, family
room. On acre of land, chain
link fence, paved drive. Call
639-5336. tfc,1-10

The AMA points out that
contrary to popular belief,
shaving does not affect
the texture, color or
rate of hair growth.


Home Improvement &
Maintenance Service
Free Estimates -
Satisfaction Guaranteed
Phone
SCOTTAND SON Today!
229-9911
4tp 1-10

T & R BUILDERS
New Homes,
Additions, Remodeling
Fast, Quality, Dependable
Workmanship
All Work Done to Your
Satisfaction-
No Job Too Small
Call Terry Parrish
Phone 648-5998
4tp 12-27

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

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

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





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


Wouldn't You Really
Rather Have Cable TV?




For Cable TV
Installation In Port St. Joe

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


46'x8' camp trailer. 1 bdrm.
with double bed plus bunk bed,
bath, liv. rm, eat-in kitchen,
nice furnishings and appli-
ances included. Must be
moved to your lot. Call Parker
Realty, Mexico Beach, 648-
5777 or 648-8200 $2,000.00.
tfc 1-10

Country Club membership
for sale, Make offer. 648-5253.
3tp 1-10


GS
LE


q. ft.


STEEL BUILDING
CLEARANCE SAI
30x60x12-$1.95 sq. ft.:
40x60x15-$1.93 sq. ft.
60x108x15-$2.18 sc
ARCO STEEL BUILD
Call Toll Free
1-800-241-8226


Garage Sale, Saturds
odds and ends. 101 S
Mexico Beach.


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

5-pc. bedroom suite, beauti-
ful and old, $900; 1 RCA color
TV, $175; 1 custom made sofa,
off white, velvet, like new,
$600; 1 green swivel rocker,
$25; 1 bookcase, $40; umbrella
yard table with 4 chairs, $25; 1
sewing machine, $50. Call 648-
5332. tfc 1-10

12x60' mobile home. 2 bed-
room, central heat and air, in
mint condition. Phone 648-
5800. tfc 1-3

1979 Moped for sale, White
City Fire Dept. Less than 100
miles. Ray Weekly.
2tp 1-3


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


Smitty's Air Cond. &
Electric Contractor
Franchised dealer for Fedder
window units & central air
conditioning complete with
duct system. Residential &
commercial, wiring.
For Free Estimates, Call
648-5024 or 648-5650
tfc 11-1
Lpholster Work
Guaranteed
Call 227-1469. Louise Varnum
tfc 12-6

Dependable. experienced
babysitting in my home. Mon-
day Friday. 8-5 or 6. Call 229-
6506 anytime.
BAREFOOT SEPTIC TANK
Septic Tank Cleaning
Phone 229-8007
tfc 11-30

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

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

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


Going Fishing?
Stop here first
for a complete
line of

Fishing Tackle

Hurlbut Supply
306 Reid Ave.


Pro-line open fisherman,
deep v-hull, motor and trail-
er. Call 229-6413. tfc 12-20

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

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

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.


INGS TRAMPOLINES IN STOCK
6 FT. X 10 FT. OR ROUND.
tP -10 We deliver and assemble.
tp 1-10 Terms available. WESTERN
ay only, AUTO, 219 Reid Ave. 227-1105.
ea t.-10 CB Radios, Johnson, Craig,
Surveyor, antennas, base sta-
tions, terms available. West-
ern Auto.


Cottage on Mexico Beach,
waterside of highway. Contact
Ike Duren, 648-5129 or 648-5635.
tfc 12-6

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

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

Why not start the new year
in your own mobile home and
park it at Ski Meadows Trail-
er Park, VA approved. 229-
6105. 2tc 1-10


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

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

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

RED CARTER'S GUN SHOP
Port St. Joe Beach
Gunsmithing Blueing
New & Used Guns Scopes
tfc 1-3 -


SEARS IS AS CLOSE AS
YOUR TELEPHONE!


One 3 bdrm., 1 bath house at
Beacon Hill. Call 229-6961.
tfc 12-13

1 bedroom furnished house
for rent. 227-1549. tfc 1-10

Mexico Beach. 2 bdrm. fur-
nished apartment, winter
rates. Call 229-8630. 3tp 1-10

2 apts. on beach. 2 bdrm.
furnished, new carpet, nice
view, winter rates. Phone 648-
5000 or 648-5488. 2tc 1-10


House at Mexico Beach,
partially furnished. 648-5179.
2tc 1-10

2 bedroom furnished apart-
ment on beach side of Hwy.,
Mexico Beach.

1 bedroom furnished apt. on
beach side on highway, Mex-
ico Beach.

Marguerite Wainwright
CRA-GRI-Realtor-Appraiser
tfc 1-10

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

3 bdrm. furnished trailer for
rent at Overstreet. 648-5873.
tfc 1-10


Public

Notices

FICTITIOUS NAME
Notice is hereby given that pursuant to
Section 865.09, Florida Statutues, 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 fic-
titious name or trade name under which
they will be engaged In business and in
which said business is to be carried on,
to.wit: "
FORD'S SERVICE CO. (Air Condition-
ing and Refrigeration)
411 Baltzell Avenue
Port St. Joe, Florida
Owner, William H. Ford
4t Jan. 10. Jan. 17, Jan. 24 & Jan.31
NOTICE OF THE PROPOSED
VACATION OF AN ALLEYWAY
IN THE CITY
TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN:
You will please take notice that the
Board of City Commissioners of Port St.
Joe, upon petition of the abutting owner
of that certain alleyway located in Port
St. Joe described as follows:
That certain alleyway twenty feet
(20') in width in Block Twenty
Nine (29) of the City of Port St. Joe,
Florida,
will consider and determine on the 19th
day of February, A.D. 1980, at a regular
meeting of said Commission, whether or
not the City will vacate, abandon,
discontinue and close the above des-
cribed alleyway and convey the same to
the abutting land owner. All interested
persons may appear and be heard at the
time and place above specified.
Dated this 41th day of January, A.D.
1980.
CITY COMMISSION OF THE CITY
OF PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
By: L. A. Farris, City Clerk
It 1.10

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOUR-
TEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE


Sears Catalog Sales

227-1151
Leon Pollock, Owner
410 Reid Avenue


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


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.
JOE ST. CLAIR, W.M.
J. P. Cooley, Sec.

To the person or persons
who picked up two tires and
rims from the back or Rich's
IGA. Please return, or call
227-1504, and ask for Danny.

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

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

Want to learn to Fly? In only
40 hours you can enjoy th*
freedom and pleasure that
thousands of other pilots ex-
perience each day. Streach
those weekends ir.to enjoyable
trips that the whole family can
spend together. For more in-
formation call 648-5873 or in
Panama City 265-3453. tfc 1-3





1973 Ford Torino, $650. Call
227-1673. 2tp 1-10

1978 Ford Van, E150, cus-
tomized, used regular gas.
Call 229-8523 after 6 p.m.
2tc 1-10

1974 Ram Charger, good
cond., $1,995. or best offer.
Call 229-8130. 3tp 1-10

1973 Vega station wagon,
tape deck, a.m. radio, c.b.
radio and.antenna, 4 new tires'.
$500 or best offer. Also queen
size water bed with unit and
frame, $100. See at 119 West-
cott Circle. 3tc 1-3

1979 Pinto station wagon,
, luggage rack, sport wheels,
am digital clock radio, 4-spd.,
low mileage, gets great gas
mileage. Priced to sell. 227-
1336, after 6, 229-6929. tfc 12-13


STATE OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
GULF COUNTY, CASE NO. 78-174
SARAH J. GILMORE,
Plaintiff.
vs.
ROBERT J. JONES and wife,
ROBERTA B. JONES,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SALE
PURSUANT to a final judgment In
foreclosure, the Honorable George Y.
Core, Clerk of this court, will sell to the
highest and best bidder for cash at
public sale, the following described
property:
Lot 11, Block 1, Kentucky Landing
Subdivision, Unit No. 1, Neal Lum.
ber & Manufacturing Company,
Developers, as per plat on file In the *
office of the Clerk of Circuit Court,
Gulf County, Florida, in Plat Book 2, -
page 35.
The sale will take place at 11:00 A.M.
on the 11th day of January, 1980, on the
North front door of the Gulf County
Courthouse, Port St. Joe, Florida.
GEORGE Y. CORE,
Clerk of Circuit Court
By: Susan E. Bigelow
(SEAL) 4t 12-2b


Classified Advertising -
The Marketplace of Millions

THE STAR

306 Williams Ave. Phone 227-1278


I SERVICES I I


11








I TIHE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY. JANUARY 10, 1980 PAGE SIEVE



SSharks Have Rough Week;



ILose Two Out of Three


Lifted to Pensacola
Mrs. Gladys Baker of Port St. Joe was transferred by


helicopter ambulance to a Pen
afternoon. Shown placing Mrs.
Gulf County Volunteer Ambula
C. L. Sylvester, Catherine Ra


Hunting Season Winding I


Deer and turkey season
ended on Sunday, January 6
:for most of Florida. However,
:;.it will continue through Jan. 27
':for the 16 Northwest Florida
,'counties lying west of the
eastern boundary of Jefferson
County. Quail and squirrel
Season will end statewide on
March 9.
WATERFOWL
Waterfowl hunters will have
until Sunday, Jan. 20, to duck
hunt in Florida. Dove season
ended on January 6. Snipe
season continues until Feb-
ruary 24 and woodcock season

For
Ambulance
Call
227-1115


until Feb. 10.
TURKEY
Dates for the spring turkey
gobbler season have been set.
For turkey hunters in that
portion of the state lying south
of SR 50 the season will be
from March 1 through March
23. For that portion of the state
lying north of SR 50 the wary
bird may be taken from
March 8 until March 30. For
the 16 counties comprising the
northwest region the season is
March 15 to April 6.
PRIMITIVE WEAPONS
Primitive weapons enthu-
siasts in the northwest portion
of the state will be able to
pursue their sport during a
special primitive weapons
only season February 2-17.
Legal buck may be taken
during this period. Hunters
who use bow and arrow will be
required to possess a valid


The First
Pentecostal Holiness Church
2001 GARRISON AVE.- PORT ST. JOE
Invites You to Worship with Them
Ernest A. Barr, Pastor
% SERVICES
SUNDAY SCHOOL ................... 9:45 AM
MORNING WORSHIP .................. 11:00AM
EVENINGWORSHIP ................ 7:00 PM
WEDNESDAY NIGHT.................. 7:00PM




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 CARTIER,
Pastor Minister of Music.


archery permit and those with
muzzleloaders will be re-
quired to have a muzzleload-



Bowling


Nev

Thursday Night Ladies'
The Thursday Night Ladies'
League resumed their winter
bowling after a Christmas
recess. On January 3rd, the
results went as follows:
On lanes one and two, Ren-
fro's won three games from
Pepsi Cola. LaJuan Pogue
rolled a 176 game and a 460
series to pace Renfro's. Diane
Whitfield was high bowler for
the Pepsi Cola team with a 461
series and a 181 game. .
'P he-Alley. CKaf-dropped.
three games to Murphy's.
Norma Hobbs rolled a 176
game and a 495 series for the
Alley Kats. Janet Murphy was
high bowler for Murphy's with
a 191 game and a 465 series.
Lou Mork, also of Murphy's,
picked up a 6-7 split.
The Sandpipers took three
games from the Sure Foots.
Marian Deeson rolled a 494


Port St. Joe's Sharks took
to the hardwood Friday
night, after a long lay-off for
the holidays and were hand-
ed their third loss of the
season at the hands of the
Chattahoochee Yellow Jac-
kets, by the close margin of
67-64.
The Sharks were eight
points behind at the half
time rest, but bounded back
in the last half, trying to
post another win in their
record. A big 25-point surge
in the last period was just
too little too late, however, as
the Jackets kept up their
scoring pace with 16 points
in each of the last two
quarters.
Ricky Larry led the scor-
ing with his 21 points. Another
Sharks in double figures
sacola hospital last Thursday was Castledara Gant with
.Baker in the ambulance are w rceBo t dth
B pearsnnelJo oatin 15. Bruce Booth paced the
msey and Sheila Harper. Jackets th 22 points.
--Star photo Score by quarters:
Port St. Joe 17 10 12 25-64
Chattah'chee 23 12 16 16--67
PORT ST. JOE-Larry, 6-
0-21; Parker, 3-3-9; Gant,
6-3-15; Pittman, 2-1-5; Tho-
)o w n mas,1-0-2; Jenkins, 0-1-1;
Givens, 1-0-2; Hinote, 2-1-5;
er permit, in addition to Cherry, 2-0-4.
regular hunting license re- CHAT.-Allan, 7-6-20;
quirements. Jackson, 2-1-5; McMillan, 6-
0-12; E. Booth, 0-3-3; B.
lBooth, 6-10-22; Arnold, 1-0-2;
161Copeland, 0-1-1; Montgom-
ery, 1-0-2.
Monday night, the Sharks
S were hosts to the Rutherford
Rams of Panama City, and
treated them badly, shearing
V the Rams 80-73.
The score was knotted 27-27
at half time, but the Sharks
came back after the rest
period to pour 27 points
series and a 186 game for the through the nets in the third
Sandpipers. Rhonda Gainous quarter to give them the
was top for the Surefoots with necessary margin to win.
a 352 series. Castledara Gant went on a
Highland View Motors con- scoring spree for the sharks,
tinued their winning ways to putting 25 points on the board
keep hold on first place by for his team. Three other
winning four games from the Sharks were in double figures.
Royal Flush team. Bertha Ricky Larry finished with 18
Clayton rolled a 447 series and points, Kevin Cherry, 15 and
a 162 game (for -the Highla~ Ken Parker, 12..
.View. Motors, teant: Le s MbaMstthaledjhe ,ams.
Strangepaced the RoyalFlush with 21 points.
team with a 344 series. Score by quarters:
Standings: W L Port St. Joe 13 14 27 26-80
Highland View Motors 25 3 Rutherford 14 13 20 26-73
Murphy's 19 9 PORT ST. JOE-Larry, 7-4-
Alley Kats 16 12 18; Parker, 4-4-12; Gant, 8-9-
Sandpipers 17 11 25; Pittman, 3-2-8; Jenkins,
Pepsi Cola 14 14 0-0-0; Hinote, 1-0-2; Cherry,
Renfro's 11 17 6-3-15.
Surefoots 7 21 RUTHERFORD-Akers, 5-
Royal Flush 3 25 4-14; Miley, 6-1-13; Barnes,


2-5-9; Matthews, 10-1-21; Slay,
5-4-14; Jackson, 1-0-2.
Foul problems stalled an'
end of the game surge by the
Sharks in Wakulla Tuesday
night, causing the Sharks to
drop a game to the tough War
Eagles, 56-52.
The Eagles had kept a
modest lead for most of the
game, but the usual Shark
second half surge had tied the
game with three minutes to go
before foul problems hit the
Sharks and allowed the Eagles
to pull the game out of the fire
with their foul shots.
Both teams relied heavily on
their defense to keep the other
team in check, which resulted
in the low score.
Ricky Larry was the scoring
leader for the Sharks with 15
points. Castledara Gant put 12
points on the board and John
Pittman added 10.
Ronnie Harris led the War
Eagles with 13 points.
Score by quarters:
Port St. Joe 8 8 17 19-52


Wakulla 12 11 13 19-56
PORT ST. JOE-Larry, 6-3-
15; Gant, 3-6-12; Pittman,
5-0-10; Parker, 1-2-4; Harris,
1-1-3; Cherry, 2-0-4.
WAKULLA-Harris, 5-4-13;
Hotchkiss, 3-5-11; Rosier, 4-2-
10; Oaks, 2-5-9; Posey, 0-2-2;
Spears, 3-2-8.


The Sharks now have a
record of five wins and four
losses for the season.
During the coming week;
the Sharks will be at Florida
High Friday night and will be
at home to Mosley of Panama
City on Monday night.


THE ANNUAL MEETING
of the Membership of

St. Joe Papermakers


Federal Credit Union
will be held

January 17, 1980, at 6:30 p.m.
at the Union Hall, Sixth Street.
All Credit Union members should make plans
now to attend this important meeting.



The price is right




$| 2 2 6.00-12 Black. Plus
$1.48 F.E.T and old tire.
Reg.$ 2


"Road Runners" Meeting


The St. Joseph Bay Road
Runners, a local jogging club,
will hold its first monthly
meeting of the new year, next
Thursday night, January 17th,
at 7:30 p.m. in the Public
Library Building on Fifth St.
The Road Runners would es-
pecially like to invite all
beginning joggers and all
persons who would like to
know more about this popular
form of exercise to attend this
special meeting.
Tom King, a veteran run-
ner and manager of Phidip-
pides running store in Pan-
ama City, will speak on get-
ting started jogging, increas-
ign your endurance, and other
related topics. He will also
show what to look for in a good


running shoe.
The Road Runners will be
holding their Second Annual
Constitution Classic 5,000
Meter Road Race in March, so
now would be a good time to
get started in order to be
ready for the three mile


"race".
Refreshments will be served
at the meeting, and everyone
is encouraged to attend. If you
have any questions, please
call Perry McFarland at 229-
6153 or Rick Lamberson at 229-
6098.


NOTICE

Sale of Used Vehicles

The St. Joseph Telephone
& Telegraph Company

will sell the below listed vehicles:


No. 202 E14AHU21990
'74 T Ford Van


$ 950.00


No. 405 390 V-8, F25 HK528710
'73 Ford %T F250 truck $1325.00


No. 411 CCQ144A178207
'74 Chevrolet PU
No. 419 6 cyl. CCQ145AI45362
E-W SP-11, Side Pak Utility Body
'75 Chevrolet Truck PU


$1150.00


$1575.00


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

These vehicles can be seen at the Supply
Complex in Port St. Joe, Fla.

The above units are publicly advertised and
will be sold on first come, first served basis

CONTACT: Bernard 0. Wester,

Supply Manager
St. Joseph Telephone & Telephone Co.
229-6737 or 229-7263


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 ................. 6:00 P.M.
EVENING WORSHIP SERVICES ..... 7:00 P.M.
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) .... 7:00 P.M.
"Come and Worship God with Us"


Tirestone al










PAGE EIGHT THE STAR. Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JANUARY 10. 1980


.




INVESTMENT
Smart investors always seek the
greatest dividends for their invest-
menrit so here's a tip for you. A
small investment of your time in
regular check-ups by your family
doctor can result in the most preci-
ous dividend of all. good health.
Don't gamble with your health..'.
invest in your future. Make an ap-
pointment for a physical examina-
4jon now.
YTOM pf A/ PIIUMM

BUZZETT'S
DRUG STORE



Church

League
With the resumption of lea-
gue play, a hard fought game
was on tap for the opener.
Long Avenue Baptist went
against Beach Baptist with
both teams displaying a lot of
hustle. Long Avenue came out
the winners by a score of 57 to
56. The winners had four men
in double figures: Martin Ad-
kison, 16; Dennis Griffin, 13,
Fred Witten 12; and Robert
Vinson 12. Beach Baptist had
three men in double figures:
Chuck Pollock, 19; Matt
Groom, 16; and Chip Pollock
with 13.


This summer 275 American
high school students will live
with Japanese families, 125 of
them on special scholarships
made available through the
generosity of more than 60
Japanese and American cor-
porations and foundations.
More than $40,000 in partial
scholarships will be awarded
to young people aged 14 to 18
who are accepted for the
summer homestay program in
Japan. The scholarships,
which will be awarded on the
basis of need and merit, range
from $100 to $400 and cover
almost one-third of the pro-
gram fee. Youth for Under-
standing, a.non-profit organ-


ization headquartered in
Washington, D.C., and the
largest high school student
exchange program in the
world, sponsors the program
and administers the scholar-
ships.
Donors to. the Japan Scho-
larship Program include
many well-known American
and Japanese concerns,
among them the Rockefeller
Brothers Fund, The Japan
Foundation, the Japan Bank-
ers Association, the Japan
Foreign Trade Council, Dat-
sun, Toshiba, Honda, SONY,
Seiko, Toyota, the Expo Fund
and Panasonic.
According to Youth for
Understanding President
John Richardson, Jr., form-
er Assistant Secretary of State
for Educational and Cultural
Affairs, i',e sponsors of the
scholarships believe that
greater understanding bet-
ween Japan and the U.S. will
result from giving young
Americans the opportunity to
live as part of a Japanese
family, and experience their
culture as participants.
"Prior to departure, stu-
dents attend an intensive,
three-day orientation at Stan-
ford University which intro-
duces them to the culture and


GULF COAST


COMMUNITY COLLEGE
Serving Gulf and Franklin counties


Offers Credit Classes In:


Course
Freshman English I
Western Civilization
Basic Meteorology
Introduction to Psychology
Basic Algebra
Basic Algebra
D.C. Circuits
General Psychology
Freshman English II
Western Civilization
Introduction to Government
Principals to Accounting I
General Biological Science
General Biological Science Lab
Western Civilization


Date
Jan. 14
Jan. 14
Jan. 14
Jan. 15
Jan. 1(
Jan. 14
Jan. 14
Jan. 15
Jan. 1(
Jan. 14
Jan. 14
Jan. 1H
Jan. 1i
Jan. 14
Jan. 1H


Place
Apalachicola
Apalachicola
Apalachicola
Carrabelle
Carrabelle
Port St. Joe
Port St. Joe
Port St. Joe
Port St. Joe
Port St. Joe
Port St. Joe
Port St. Joe
Port St. Joe
Port St. Joe
Wewahitchka


Registration will be held immediately prior to the first class
meeting. GCCC is an equal institution.


THURSDAY, JAN. 17th


11


traditions of Japan," Ricahrd-
son explains. "The program
also includes expense-paid fall
weekend seminars for three
years following the summer
exchange for further study of
Japanese life."
Interested students are
urged to inquire immediate-
ly, because applications are
now being received, and scho-
larship monies are being
awarded. The final date for
applications is March 15, 1980.
Additional information is avail-
able from D. Watson, Youth

for Understanding, 3501 New-
ark Street, N.W., Washington,
D.C. 20016.


NOTICE
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the Board of
County Commissioners, at its
regular meeting on January
22, 1980, at 7:00 P.M., E.S.T.,
in the Commissioners Meeting
Room at Gulf County Court-
house, Port St. Joe, Florida,
will consider the adoption of
an Ordinance which will be in
substantially the following
form:
AN ORDINANCE PRO-
VIDING THAT IT SHALL BE
UNLAWFUL FOR THE OWN-
ER OR OCCUPANT OF ANY
LOT, TRACT OR PARCEL
OF LAND, WHETHER UN-
OCCUPIED OR OCCUPIED,
TO SUFFER, MAINTAIN OR
PERMIT TO REMAIN
THEREON ANY ACCUMU-
LATION OF DEBRIS, DE-
CAYED VEGETABLE MAT-
TER, FILTH, DANGEROUS
TREES, RUBBISH OR
TRASH, ABANDONED VE-
HICLES, REFRIGERATORS
OR OTHER HOUSEHOLD
ARTICLES, ANY UNOCCU-
PIED HOUSE OR STRUC-
TURE WHICH IS MORE
THAN 50 Per Cent DESTROY-
ED BY DECAY, DILAPIDA-
TION, FIRE OR OTHER-
WISE, OR ANY EXCESSIVE
GROWTH OF WEEDS OR
UNDERBRUSH, OR GROW-
TH OF NOXIOUS PLANTS IN
ANY UNINCORPORATED
AREA OF GULF COUNTY,
WITHIN 500 FEET OF ANY
RESIDENCE, COUNTY
ROAD, OR CITY STREET;
REQUIRING REMOVAL OF
ANY SUCH CONDITION;
PROVIDING FOR PENALTY
FOR VIOLATION; PROVID-
ING FOR NOTICE TO OWN-
ERS OR OCCUPANTS FOR
VIOLATIONS; PROVIDING
FOR METHOD OF SERVICE
OF SAID NOTICE; PROVID-
ING FOR THE ABATEMENT
BY THE COUNTY OF THE
AFOREMENTIONED NUI-
SANCE CONDITIONS; AND
PROVIDING FOR AN EF-


Hours
10:30 til 5:30


x 14 Color FREE
14L~ Portrait FREE


With Purchase Of Our Complete Picture Package

Package
Consist Of: 95
(FREE 11x14 Portrait) $2 Down

2-Color 8x10 Portraits Plus $13.95
A2 Color 5x7 Portraits
10- Color Billfold Portraits On Delivery
No Extra Charge For Groups Plus Sales Tax
Up To 3 Persons
Satisfaction guaranteed or your money back.


Pictures will be made by: H

At" Sears


& W STUDIO, ATLANTA

410 Reid Ave.
Port St. Joe, Fla.


No Limit per Family
or Individual with
Additional Deposit
NO AGE LIMIT


New Policy Makes FmHA



Effective In Rural Areas


A new small community and
rural development policy an-
nounced by President Carter
December 20, 1979 points the
way to better federal coopera-
tion with rural communities in
Florida in reaching their
high-priority development
goals, said Mike Hightower,
State Director of the Farmers
Home Administration.
Hightower attended the
policy announcement at the
White House on the 10th with
Lt. Governor Wayne Mixson.
Mixson was designated by
. Governor Bob Graham as the
spokesman for rural develop-
ment in Florida and is coord-
inating efforts with Hightow-
er's office.
"The President has taken
the leadership in creating an
agenda for action to meet the
most pressing needs of rural
areas," Hightower said. "Now
it is up to us in the program
delivery agencies to follow
through with a cooperative
effort and make the system
work."
Hightower said the Presi-
dent's new rural initiative
provides a clearly-defined
channel for targeting funds
from various federal agencies
toward needs determined by
state, district and community
planning agencies and organi-
zations.
"This is a long step forward
in sweeping away confusion
and red tape from the delivery


of federal resources for rural
areas," he said.
Hightower said Florida was
one of the leaders in federal,
state, and local cooperation.
"In March, 1979, we signed


the first Rural Development
Cooperation Agreement be-
tween a federal agency and
the state of Florida, with
Governor Graham and Lt.
Governor Mixson stating that


we would work together in
allocating the funds to the
places they are most needed,"
said Hightower. "Now we are
ready for full implementa-
tion."


Bill Gunter Gives Advice


On Buying Life Isnurance


Most life insurance becomes
effective when the policy is
actually delivered to you and
the first full premium is paid.
No policy goes into effect until
the required premium is paid.
Depending on individual
company practices, there are
several types of receipts
which may be given by a life
insurance agent for the initial
premium. The most widely
used is the "conditional insur-
ability" receipt. This allows
the coverage to go into effect
on the date of your applica-
tion, or your medical examin-
ation, if you are determined to
be insurable and in good
health on that date.
A "conditional approval"
receipt requires that your
application be approved by
the company before the insur-
ance takes effect.
There is also a simple
"binding" receipt. With this
form the insurance takes
effect on the date of the
receipt, even though you may
subsequently be turned down
by the company. A binding
receipt actually provides in-
terim insurance until your
policy is issued or your appli-
cation is rejected.
Some life policies allow an
inspection period, or a "free
look", and a refund of your
initial premium if you decide
during that period you do not
want the policy.


When you receive your
policy, review it and your
application carefully. If you
have any questions about the
cost, benefits, what your
policy covers and does not
cover, ask your agent. This is
one of the services you have a
right to expect.
You should refer to your
policy number in all corre-
spondence with the company.
Should you lose your policy,
notify your agent or company
and request a duplicate.
If you have questions, or
would like to comment on any
subject, write to "Straight


from Bill Gunter", LL-25, The
Capitol, Tallahassee, FL
32301.

OFFICE

SUPPLIES

Available at

The Star
306 Williams Ave


FECTIVE DATE.
Dated this 8th day of Jan-
uary, 1980.
Board of County Commis-
sioners, Gulf County, Florida
By: Douglas C. Birmingham,
Chairman
Attest: George Y. Core, Clerk
it 1-10


Students to Spend the


Summer In Japan


HIGHLAND VIEW

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


- Public Notices -


DANCE

To the Music of "Smoke House"

Friday and Saturday
8:30 P.M. till 12:30 A.M.

No Cover Charge
FOR RESERVATIONS, CALL639-9912


Dave's Bar & Lounge
Hwy. 71 North of Wewahitchka


^ FIBERGLASS INSULATION G & H Homenter
*. l,3.T..hck 3221E.Hwy98 PanamaCity
Kt fu Ink Springfield Shopping Plaza 4
Primarily for in wall appkcations. Insulation is
t. betwytlor yryoutiv t seonhtin cost. Mon.b- Fr................. 73am-530pm
Individual savings will vary depending on your Saturday 00 am 40 Ppm
home and it's construction.


I ,


THE STAR. Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JANUARY 10, 1980


PAGE EIGHT








Serving You

Comes First I


U


DAVID RICH'S IGA
FOODLINER ....
Port St. Joe and Wewahitchka
Home-Owned and Operated


Prices Good
Jan. 9-15


BULK RATE
U.S. POSTAGE
8.4c PAID
Permit No. 3
Wewahitchka, Fla.
BOX
HOLDER


I F~~INE TQ AIT E T M N YC N U P:


USDA CHOICE TABLERITE
Boneless Shoulder Roast


. Ib.


TABLERITE LEAN $ 18
Boneless Beef Stew ........ b.
TABLERITE LEAN 18
Asstd. Pork Chops ........ .. Ib.
Center Cut Rib Chops.......... b.
PREMIUM GRADE
Fryer Quarters (LEGS OR BREASTS). . .b. 581
SMITHFIELD
"Sugar Free" Bacon... Ib.p
Dilmore Smoked Sausage.... b. pkg. $148
LYKES SUNNYLAND 4
Wieners BEE M: G Bologna . b.PKG.
Claussen Pickles (WHOLE ORICICLE) JA


HUNTS 8 oz. CAN 4
Tomato Sauce 4/
HUNTS 12 oz. CAN
Tomato Paste 2/I
MUELLERS THIN 16 oz. PKG.
Spaghetti 2/ 1


Golden Flake
POTATO CHIPS
Twin 89
Pak 09%


IGA ASSORTED n a

PIZZAS ,sR9
Orange Juice (IGA) ...... CAN69
Birds Eye Cool Whip...',-a 89*
(MEADOW GOLD HALF $ 59
Ice Cream SUPREME).. GALLON
j I, D A, E


PILLSBURY SWEETMILK OR BUTTERMILK

BISCUITS,


4CAN
PACK


79I


Sealtest Cottage Cheese .... 19
Borden's Buttermilk......... 2 gal. 99*
Kraft Whip Parkay ... As' 79o


CARNATION HOT
Coca Mix REG. OR MINI.
Coa IYI MARSHMALLOW .
TRAIL BLAZER
Dog Ration......


PKG. OF
. 12 ENVELOPES
50 lb.
* w m S BAG


99'
$699


Pecan Twirls (IGA) .....
IGA
Giant Sandwich Bread
IGA HAMBURGER OR
Hot Dog Buns........


0 PKGS. P I


S........ OF6 I
24 oz.69
.LOAF
PKG.
....... .. OF 126 9


Ou ProuceatRic'sis lwy LwetinPrc
Frehet uafvBeaus W Slec &Hal Or w9.]


Fresh
Kumquats.. Bag 39
Sweet Florida
Tangerines 20/1
Sweet Florida
Tangelos.. 20/I1
Sweet Florida NAVEL $129
Oranges... bag129


88C


Washington State Ex. Fanc'
Apples 6 Pak
Large Green Heads
Cabbage..,
Florida Homegrown
Broccoli Tray


y Red Del.
$129

2/$1

88C


Large Bunches Fresh Fla.
Turnips, Collards, Mustard ,-
Large Variety of Fresh Fla. Vegetables
Squash, Pole Beans, Garden
Peas, Yellow Corn & Delicious
Fla. Strawberries


Of (P5


Florida Homegrown
Cauliflower Tray


I BAKERY DEPARTMENT 'A


$178


Auk, LI









THE STAR, Port St. Joe. Fla. TIIHUSDAY. JANUIAY 10. 1990


SComplete College Education Available

A complete college educa- through the University of West The University of West tures in the future. Currently. the University of offerings for the Pan"
lion will be within the easy Florida's Panama City exten- Florida is an upper division Dr. Larry W. Tyree, presi- West Florida's Panama City student.
Teach of Bay and Gulf County sion center. With the comple- University, offering only jun- dent of Gulf Coast Community students are using the facili- Retaining separate
residents by 1982 as Gulf Coast tion of UWF's branch campus ior, senior, and graduate College, stated that he has met ties of the Gulf Coast Learning ties is crucial to both
Community College and the in 1982, students will be able to course work while Gulf Coast with Dr. James Robinson, the Resource Center and some according to Tyree.
University of West Florida receive Associate degrees Community College is a lower president of UWF to discuss UWF classes are being taught He pointed out tha
implement cooperative ef- from Gulf Coast, as they do division college offering only the matter. in GCCC classrooms on a community college u
forts. now, and pursue Bachelor's freshman and sophomore le- Robinson, in meeting with space available basis. supervision of a local
The two institutions are and beyond through West vel work. Thus, the traditional Tyree and the GCCC Board of The expansion of program Trustees, Gulf Coast
currently operating to that Florida to an even greater four-year college education is Trustees, has given his assur- offerings at the UWF Center localized services ir
end in a limited fashion, degree than is now possible. broken down into two years at ances that there would be no has forced the use of class- education and comm
one institution and two or lower division competition in room facilities beyond the forts on advance ac.
S *********** ************ more years at the next. Panama City. limited ones at the Wain- without duplicating t
Within the Florida educa- "Our two institutions," said wright Shipyard buildings. preparatory work of
IN WASHINGTON tional system, the term Tyree, "are committed to The two schools are mutual- Gulf Coast.
"two-plus-two" is used to creating a national model of ly supportive as evidenced by "Something is goi
WI.- describe this system of colle- cooperation here in Panama enrollment figures at the here" said Tyree,
Head h n WITH sgiate education. Similar sys- City. University's Panama City state has noticed and
:--* '^ teams, although not as exten- "The two institutions will center.
EA R L sive as Florida's, also operate not merge into one." he added, Statistics indicate that ap-
RL C- in California, Texas and Illi- "although the students will be proximately 80 percent of the
noise. able to move between them as UWF students in Panama City
...it Rumors are prevalent in if they were one." are Gulf Coast graduates. We don
SH U TTO I Florida concerning the future Tyree stated that Panama Further, gross enrollment has
-* of the two-plus-two system City is an excellent location grown with the Center serving WOrld.
*t A**** trt** ************** and many of those are the for creating such a model only 70 students in 1972 and
result of misinformation and because the city is 100 miles over 650 students being served e
Defense Spending providing agencies, have the incomplete data. away from a major university in 1979. yOU Ve
goal of meeting patient needs "We need to dispel the and the people here would like Currently available through
: Looking to the aftermath through voluntary donations, rumors that some school is to have a four-year presence, the UWF Center are 13
of the Iranian hostage situa- Such articles hamper the ef- coming in here with a four- Although there is no merger undergraduate and seven gra-
tion, the apparent winner will forts of these agencies who de- year' university," said Dr. in the future for Gulf Coast duate degree programs. Corn-
Sundoubtedly be the Pentagon. pend on volunteers to provide Larson Bland, director of and the University of West mittees composed of faculty
: All early indications are that community blood needs on a UWF's Panama City center. Florida, there is a close and staff of both Gulf Coast
.the Fiscal Year 1981 Defense year-round basis. More impor- "That isn't planned and it isn't coordination of resources and and West Florida are working
: budget will provide substantial tantly, such statements do a happening." a joint effort in planning the to dovetail the programs at
"real" increases, especially for great deal of damage to the Such rumors relate better to intertwined future of the two each institution to increase the
conventional weaponry and link between the donor and the activities in Miami, and to a schools. ease of transfer and quality of
: forces. recipient. lesser degree Jacksonville,
Throughout the coming The American Red Cross where upper division universi-
months, I fully expect to see operates on a cost-recovery ties are seeking to add limited -Fl
the senior Pentagon officials, basis and does not make a pro- lower division classes. The
both civilian and military, fit on blood or blood products, schools in question, Florida
place an array of troop and nor does it fund any non-blood Inter9ptional and North Flor-
hardware proposals before the products with fees it obtains ida respectively, are seeking 9 I' l or
'Congress. These proposals will for blood. Red Cross finances to develop "more fully formed i |o I l a
S pe designed to increase the are public. All Members of universities," according to
visibility of U.S. forces and Congress are aware that Balnd.
power throughout the world. American Red Cross accounts The governing body of the Approximaely 166,464 Flor- using direct deposit.
I believe that these requests are, b) law, audited annually State University System, the ida residents who get Feder- Special energy assistance
W ill be well received by the by the U.S. Army Audit Agen- Board of Regents, has investi- al supplemental security in- checks are being sent to SSI
Congress, both liberals and cy, and a copy of that report is gated such plans through a come (SSI) payments will recipients by the Social Sec-
conservatives. Additionally, sent to Congress. study that it commissioned, receive an extra $39.00 in urity Administration and to
polls of constituents and mail commonly known as the Fol- early January to help pay other low income people
Received by Congressional of- Did You Know.. ger report. higher oil, gas or electric through State and local


for Area In 82


ama City
e identi-
schools:
at, as a
nder the
Board of
can offer
, career
unity ef-
ademics,
he basic
fered at

ng right
'and the
d decided


to help."
The state, in the person of
the Legislature, has demon-
strated its support financially
by committing funds to the
expansion of the University of
West Florida center into a full,
branch campus.
Some major things have just
been funded." said Bland.
"One is the necessary deter-
mination of space needs. We
need t9 know what to build to
best serve both our needs."
This is an extension of the
facility-sharing principle, ac-
cording to Bland. He stated
that it would be a waste of


state funds to build an ad-
vance laboratory at the UWF
branch campus if such facili-
ties were already available at
Gulf Coast.
The UWF staff is currently
checking with faculty at both
schools to determine facility
needs.
Bland added that UWF will
soon be hiring an architect to
create plans for the branch
campus after the facility
studies are complete.
Tyree said, "We will be
working for the best interests
of both the students and the
taxpayers."


t say ours are the best in the

.. we'll let you do that after

tasted


To Reserve Your

upuhelcall

2 7-1 f670




Indian Pass Seafood


Indian Pass Beach


fices reflect an increasing will-
ingness by the taxpayers to
spend the necessary funds to
maintain an adequate defense
to meet our worldwide obliga-
tions.
This philosophy has been
growing over the past few years
:--:-and, in particular, during the
: past year. The Iranian situa-
: lion, with its high media
c: overage, has added to the
: public awareness and provided
More anmmuinition for the pro-
ponents of defense spending.
Even the Fiscal Year 1980
Defense Appropriation bill
showed signs of the change.
The House surprisingly gave in
to the Senate's demand for
higher spending and the bill
even included funds for a new
nuclear carrier.
Let us hope that this is just
the first step down the road to
regaining the international
* superiority we enjoyed just a
few years ago. With the begin-
ning of the decade, let us pray
that it will be a good one for
the United States and a
peaceful one for the world. By
being strong, we can ensure
that peace.
The Red Cross
Recently Parade published
an article entitled "Blood
Money the Donor
Industry." According to a
response from the American
Red Cross, this article jeopar-
dized our national blood sup-
ply because the article confus-
ed the public with misleading
statements about the financing
policies. The Red Cross, along
with other volunteer blood-


.. .that Americans will pay
more than $200 billion in
federal income taxes, $140
billion in federal payroll taxes,
and $70 billion in corporate in-
come taxes this year?
Crab Supreme
This week, Nancy has
selected a recipe by Mrs.
Wright Patman, wife of the
former Representative from
Texas who served as Chairmnai_
of the House Banking and Cur-.
rency Committee for many
years.
1 cup chopped celery
8 slices bread, crusts
removed, cubed
3 cups fresh crab (or
Alaskan frozen)
I onion, chopped
/2 cup chopped green pep-
per
VY cup mayonnaise
4 eggs, beaten
2'/2 cups milk
I can mushroom soup
grated cheese
paprika
Cook celery slowly 10 minutes
in a little water. Drain. Put
half of bread cubes in greased
shallow casserole. Mix crab,
onion, green pepper, celery
and mayonnaise. Layer over
bread. Cover mixture with re-
maining bread cubes. Mix eggs
and milk and pour over
casserole. Cover and
refrigerate overnight. Bake 15
minutes at 3501. Then spoon
soup over top and sprinkle
with a generous amount of
grated cheese and paprika.
Return to the oven for 1 hour
or until golden brown. May be
frozen. Makes 8 servings.


Three basic conclusions re-
sulted from the study of higher
education in Florida. They
are:
First, the current "two-plus-
two"'arrangement works well
in Florida and should be
strengthened by easing trans-
fer of students from communi-
ty colleges to upper division
universities. The transfer pro-
cess is known as articulation
:and f6nestve agreements on
such issues as common course
numbering are already a part
of the process.
Second, some curricula may
justify the addition of fresh-
man and sophomore classes at
the upper division universi-
ties. The study recommended
that these plans be thoroughly
studied for impact on commu-
nity colleges in the same
service area.
Third, the study stated that
no branch campus should add
freshman and sophomore
classes. This directly applies
to the Gulf Coast West
Florida plans for cooperative,
rather than competitive, ven-


bills this winter. The extra
check is in addition to the
regular monthly SSI pay-
ment, according to James C.
Robinson, Manager of the
Panama City Social Security
office. Social security admin-
isters the SSI program.
Most SSI recipients who
received SSI checks for Dec-
ember are eligible for the
special energy check. SSI
recipients liy.ing in-institu-
tions where Medicaid pays-
the majority of the cost will
not receive a special energy
assistance check since it is
unlikely they will have to
pay for any increased ener-
gy cost.
People who received a
December SSI check but do
not get a special energy
assistance check by January
15 should contact social
security. This is especially
true for SSI recipients who
use direct deposit and may
not have kept social secur-
ity informed of their current
mailing address. All special
energy checks are being
mailed to the homes of SSI
recipients, including those


agencies.
The total cost of the spe-
cial energy assistance pay-
ments program throughout
the country, including the
special checks to SSI reci-
pients and grants to the
States to help people with
special emergency fuel or
other energy related situa-
tions, is $1.6 billion. Of that,
$400 million is .being sent to
SSI recipients, $400 million
is allocated to the Commun-
ity Service Administration,
including $250 million pre-
viously allocated, for the
Energy Crisis Assistance
Program, and $800 million is
being given the States in
block grants. Florida's grant
is $2.61 million.
The special energy check
for each SSI recipient in
Florida will be the same.
The amounts vary from
state to state, however, rang-
ing from $34 in Hawaii to
$250 in 11 states.
The social security office for
this area is located at 30 West
Government Street, Panama
City. The telephone number is
769-4871.


CAEEdAR


Just Received


* Doodle Pads Appointment Pads 0 Books


* Personal Pocket Calendars


Pads and Bases


* Desk Calendar


* Wall Hanging Pads


* Weekly Reminders for 1980.


THE STAR


306 Williams Avenue Phone 227-1278


Notice of Annual

Meeting of


Citizens Federal

Savings and Loan Asso.
of Port St. Joe


The annual meeting of members of Citizens Federal
Savings and Loan Association of Port St. Joe, will be
held on Wednesday, January 16, 1980, at 2 O'clock
P.M., EST, in theofficeof the Association at 401 Fifth
Street, Port St. Joe, Florida, for the purpose of
electing directors for the ensuing term, and to
transact any other business which may legally come
before said meeting.
C. J. STEVENS, JR.
Secretary-Treasurer



Citizens' Federal will be Closed
for business at 12 o'clock noon
on Wendesday, January 16, 1980,
in order to hold the annual
meeting of members.


NOTICE

Effective

November 15, 1979 thru January 15, 1980


St. Joseph Telephone & Telegraph

Will Install A


COLOR PHONE EXTENSION

(Desk or Wall) For Their Subscribers

WITHOUT SERVICE CONNECTION CHARGES

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



Contact Your Local Telephone Business

Office Today For More Information



St. Joseph Telephone



& Telegraph Company


~`PAGE TEN






We Reserve Limit Rights
Cigarettes Excluded
t fta ~In Limit Deals


Whole C Longhorn Hoop $
HAMS Lb88.CHEESE Lb.
Portion $ 19 Select Tender Deveined 19
Ham Slices ILb. Beef Liver Lb.
Center $139 Center Cut Smoked 69
Ham Slices $Lb. CHOPS Lb.














Fresh Frozen So Quartered 69
HOGMAW......... Lb. 39 CHIC.BREAST........Lb. 69
Fresh Frozen C Quartered
PIGS FEET ........... Lb. 39 CHIC. THIGHS ........ Lb. 59
Fresh PArk C choice 79C
NECKBONE .........Lb. 39 CHIC.BREAST........ Lb.
Fresh Tender Choice 85
PORK LIVER..........Lb. 39 LEGS, THIGHS........Lb.
Pan 4AC Turkey
PAN SAUSAGE ....... Lb. 39 NECKS, WINGS ....... Lb. 59
Dilmore Country Pure Pork Smoked 4 69 Turkey
SMOKED SAUSAGE... $169 DRUMSTICKS ........ Lb. L59


1 Lb. Mrs. Filbert's 10 Oz. Birdseye Cut
E= AN& __ c _A/t


A


I margarine
/2 Gal. Borden
BUTTERMILK


Potatoes


6 Oz. Minute Maid
99 ORANGE JUICE 2/99C


Lb.


Fresh Tender
POLE BEANS


Lb. 15


Idaho
Baking Potatoes

Pound 29

3 Lb. Bag
Apples 69"


Lb.49


Specials for:
Jan. 9-15


38 Oz. Crisco Oil
or 48 Oz. Mrs. Tucker's
VEG. OIL


Dixie Lily
GRITS


1 Lb.
Boxes


3


510 Fifth Street
Port St. Joe, Fla.


DelMonte

Catsup
32 Oz. Jar


79


C
Limit 1
with $10
Order or More.

I 7


Lipton Family Size

TEA BAGS


99c


24 Save60
J Save 60'


28
Limit 1 with
$10 Order or
More A


Duncan Hines


Cake Mix


20 Oz.
SAVE 80'


Fine Fare
Tissue


Limit 2 with $10
or More Order


DO YOURSELF A FAVOR!!
Try Our FINE FARE PRODUCTS and SAVE


Gallon Fine Fare 4 C
LAUNDRY BLEACH ... 73c


14 oz. Fine Fare with Chlorine Bleach
ABRASIVE CLEANER
32 Oz. Fine Fare with
Grease Cutting Action
DISH LIQUID.......


210
85


42 Oz. Fine Fare All Purpose $ 11
DETERGENT .........n
Big Rolls Fine Fare
PAPERTOWELS...... 61
1 Pound Tin Fine Fare $ 69
COFFEE .............2


m... 450


13 Oz. Fine Fare
Evaporated Milk


6'/2 Oz. Fine Fare
TUNA FISH ..........
16 Oz. Fine Fare
CUT GREEN BEANS...430
16 Oz. Fine Fare
PEAS and CARROTS ..47
Your money cheerfully refunded if
you are not completely satisfied.


16 Oz. De.Monte
CUT GREEN BEANS ..............
16 Oz. China Doll
BABY LIMA BEANS .................
Gerber
STRAINED BABY FOOD..............
10 Count Pkg.
GLAD TRASH BAGS . . . ..
12 1 -Oz. Carnation
HOT COCOA MIX....................
2/4 Oz. Underwood
DEVILED HAM ......................


2/88C

2/88'

3/690

$1.33
$1.39
2/88:


6 Oz. Trial Size .
KEN-L-RATION SPECIAL CUTS2........... 0


Georgia Yams
Sweet


22 Oz. Fine Fare
COFFEE CREAMER ...$1


Green Head
Cabbage


Fresh Florida Citrus Sale
Fresh Florida /2
PINK GRAPEFRUIT....2 29
Large Florida
NAVEL ORANGES.....2/29
Juicy Florida 6
REG. ORANGES ......6... 9
Sweet Juicy
TANGERINES ............ 59
Fancy C59
TANGELOS ..............59
Fancy/ A AI/ C
TEMPLE ORANGES ... 6/49


m


N"F,


I


neans






rin aeanI a I I
PDEL Jnn~arlneui 0 a l~1- 1. _10E ~


MEADOW ICE
GOLD

CREAM

/% 2Gal.4 9
Rounds 1
No Limit

Good Value

SHORT ING


3 b. 53
can


PiWgly WigBly
WOLEBEft"S843O-8


T r Cc Tr


TV Frozen Chicken, Turkey,
Beef or Macaroni & Cheese

POT PIES


Piggly Wiggly
WHOLE
TOMATOES


31598


Piggly Wiggly
TOMATO
PASTE
Horm@1
VIENNA
SAUSAGE


Piggly Wiggly
Piggly Wiggy GREEN
PEAR HALVES16 oz. 5 uA
Tm





Morton Frozen Homestyle or B
HONEY BUNS 9 oz.6 TV BISCUITS
Sea Pak Frozen Kraft
FISH STICKS 14uz 38 GRAPEFRUIT
Minute Maid Frozen a$ 8- Kraft Pure
ORANGE JUICE 16 oz. 28 ORANGE JUIC
McKenzie Frozen TV Single Wrap
BLACKEYE PEAS 16,W. 78 CHEESE SPR
McKenzie Borden Single W
Country Fry Frozen Li Ute Line
VEGETABLE 160z -68 CHEESE SLICE


4 6.988


Wisttone
ITALIAN
DRESSING
Aunt .ImlJtn


,1. 109


White Cornm
25 .88 MEAL MIX 51b. 89t
Tiny




32 oz.'3 88



SREAPPLES 1
uttermlk Fresh
4 *78 FLORIDA


Fresh dozen
^AnDw .Ss g FLORIDA ORANGES 89'
EAD 12 oz.15
/rap Fresh
ES12 oz=.168 GREEN CABBAE b.19


DonyDeeren W igt achr' DshaserDeeUe
FBIC R IQUID AYONNISE ASCAD


PlWggIWlg

MAY'NA SE

"'68
32oz.
limit 1 w/1 or orare add. purhl-e. lob. & dog.
TOMATO SAUCE S eo. 98*


White

POTATOES


10 lb. bag

Pg Wiggi SIced or
Hakd Yelow pCling

PEACH E-a


E


~31


===W


mm


mm__m


r


If

c


I