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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/02304
 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 17, 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: UF00028419:02304

Full Text








w 1


Industry Deep Water Port Fine People Safest Beaches in Florida
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA THURSDAY, JANUARY 17, 1980


La.-Pacific Planning





Forest Products Plant



Construction to Start In 30 Days


Lieutenant Governor Wayne Mixson
and officials of Louisiana Pacific Cor-
poration announced jointly yesterday,
plans by Louisiana Pacific to construct
wood processing facilities in Port St. Joe
and Marianna.
Louisiana Pacific will be the latest
addition to Port St. Joe's growing
industrial community.
Construction of the facilities is
scheduled to begin within 30 days at Port
St. Joe and within 60 days in Marianna,
according to Ronald L. Paul, Louisiana
Pacific's Southern Division plywood and
lumber operations manager.
The. plant will be located east of the


City of Port St. Joe in the area near the
old Lions Club horse arena.
"The new facility will compliment
our existing operation in Florida", Paul
said, "and continue our expansion in the
Florida area to better serve the Eastern
and Southern markets."
More details concerning the facilities
will be made available at a later date,
according to Paul.
"Governor Graham and I are proud
Louisiana Pacific has announced this
expansion of their business interest in
Florida", Lt. Gov. Mixson said in making
the announcement. "We look forward to


the mutual prosperity this decision will
bring to Louisiana Pacific and the
Florida Panhandle."
The Southern Division of Louisiana
Pacific already operates a number of
sawmills, plywood and fiber plants in
Texas, Louisiana, Alabama and Florida.
Louisiana Pacific currently operates
lumber manufacturing facilities at Crest-
view, West Bay, DeFuniak Springs and
employs in excess of 350 Floridians.
Louisiana pacific ranks as one of
America's major forest product manu-
facturers, presently operating more than
100 plants and mills in 17 states and:`
Canada.


"MISS ZOLA" MADDOX, Age 90



"Miss" Zola Is 90



and Still Driving


When "Miss Zola" Maddox first came
to Port St. Joe back in 1915, to teach school
here, you couldn't hardly get to there from
there ... or anywhere/else.
Sunday, "Miss Zola" celebrated her
90th birthday, most of the 90 years of which
were spent right here in Port St. Joe. She
has become a fixture in the town and in
Gulf County.
"Miss Zola" wasn't always the wife of
Fred Maddox. When she was born in
the Cypress community of Jackson
County, she was a McFarland. She started
teaching school in 1910 in Abe Springs,
which was the county seat of Calhoun
County at one time. Five years later, she
was in Port St. Joe.
When "Miss Zola" came to Port St..
Joe, she was one of three school teachers
here, teaching in a wooden building which
was located near the corner of Reid
Avenue and Fifth Street, where all the
organizations in town now hold their
rummage sales, car washes, carnivals,
etc. The small, sprightly school teacher
roomed with the Costin family in an old
brick store and dwelling which stood
where the Post Office now is located.
It wasn't but just a short while until
the three teachers and their newly-hired
principal were moved into a new, modern
two story brick building on Long Avenue,
between the 1000 and 1100 blocks across
from the old water tower. The building was
just torn down a few years back, after the
Elementary School was moved to its
present site.
The school moved into the new
building in 1917, and a year later, the new
principal was off to help fight World War
I and "Miss Zola" became principal.
During her time here as a school
teacher, Miss Zola attended a reception for
the teachers, given by the family which
lived in the building now occupied by the
Comforter Funeral Home. There she met a
self-styled "rascal" by the name of Fred
Maddox, who had become a legend in these
parts by the time he died a few years ago.
Fred went off to fight World War I
also, and Miss Zola left during the war
years to teach in Southport, then moved to

Marianna.


After he was discharged, Maddox
came straight to Marianna after being
discharged-4n--New York- to claim Miss
Zola's hand.
They were married in 1920, and
Maddox, who was the Bar Pilot for St.
Joseph's Bay at the time, brought his new
bride back to Port St. Joe, where they
moved into a small house Maddox had
built adjacent to the home Miss Zola still
occupies. Their only son, Dave, came
along a year later.
Now, son Dave, is the Bar Pilot in St.
Joseph Bay.
One time, Miss Zola went home to visit
her relatives in Frink. When she decided to
end her visit and return home, her father
drove her to Southport in a horse and
buggy. There she caught the train to
Harrison (now Panama City) and to
Farmdale. She was to catch the mail truck
at Farmdale, but bad driving conditions
delayed him. So, she boarded a boat and
went to Overstreet, where she spent the
night with the Patricks. Another boat the
next day brought her to White City, where
she called the lumber mill which stood
near the present M. G. Lewis ,and Sons
Garage, on a new-fangled telephone, for
someone to come get her.
Maddox went to. White City, spending
most of the day in the trip, in a Model "T",
to bring Miss Zola home. She had been on
the road for three days and two nights,
coming from Frink to Port St. Joe.
The unreliable modes of transporta-
tion in those days never kept Miss Zola
from going where she wanted. Ninety
years of age doesn't stop her today,
either. Last Wednesday, she hopped in her
old Falcon and drove herself to Frink
where her relatives wanted to help
celebrate her 90th birthday with a party.
Thursday, she drove back to Port St. Joe,
where she was scheduled to attend the
Garden Club meeting. She travels alone.
Miss Zola has lived in Port St. Joe
since 1915, with the exception of the two
years she spent teaching in Bay and
Jackson counties. She lived in the same
location since her wedding in 1920, with the
exception of about six years during the
depression, when her family moved out
into the country, living in the Patton house
in Oak Grove during those depression
years.


Commission to Begin Considering



The Extension of City's Limits


A long-discussed and delay-
ed subject came up at the City
Commission meeting Tuesday
for consideration, with more
discussion probably to face
the Commission at the next
meeting.
The need to extend the City
limits was broached by the
Commission for considera-
tion.
With available desirable lots
rapidly being built on in the
City, the Commission recog-
nizes a need for more space,
as that space available is
rapidly running out.
In the past when the matter
has been approached, several
plans have evolved over the
years, all of which will prob-
ably be considered before any,
if any, action is finally taken
on the matter.
Plans discussed in the past
would extend the northern
boundary of the City to a
section line which lies just
north of the Gulf County Canal
mouth. The second suggestion
would use the canal as a
boundary and move another
section line to the north, which
would include all of the
property set aside as an
industrial park on the south
bank of the canal.


Extension to the south has
been considered all the way to
Highway 98, where it skirts
the southern boundary of the
present city limits, enclaving
Oak Grove and Ward Ridge.
Extensions to the east have
been considered to the first
and second sections lines east
of the present City limits,
which also runs along a
section line. Extension to the
first section line would bring
Holly Hill Cemetery into the
City limits. Extension to the
second section line would also
include Forest Hill Cemetery
in the City boundary.
If the plans to increase the
size of the City meets the
approval of the City, moves
will be made to put a series of
public hearings into motion
before such a plan could
become a reality.
ALLOW MODULAR HOMES
After years of refusal to
allow mobile homes or modu-
lar homes to be installed in the
City through the avenue of
setting up zones in the City
limits without making excep-
tions for the manufactured
homes to be allowed anywhere
in the City, changes seem to be
on the way.


Tuesday night, the Commis-
sion agreed to consider a
change in the City's zoning
ordinance to allow modular
homes in one certain area
provided certain specifica-
tions are met by the builder.


First Baby of the Year



Arrives at Municipal


The Port St. Joe Municipal
Hospital has been waiting
ever since January 1 for its
first baby of the year. It
finally arrived Tuesday, two
weeks late.
* As a matter of fact, two
babies arrived Tuesday, two
weeks late to be New Year
babies, but still the first new
citizens of the city for the
year, 1980.


At 7:10 Tuesday morning,
Gwendelyn Cheryl Gibson, the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Steve Gibson, was born and
weighed in at an even seven
pounds.
Three hours later, Amanda
Lynn Burch, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Mark Burch was
born, weighing six pounds,
seven and a half ounces, to be
the second baby of the year.


Both young ladies were
delivered by Dr. A. W. North,
who has delivered only girls
during his short tenure here in
Port St. Joe. The two newest
additions to our local census
didn't interrupt Dr. North's
record.
The two young ladies and
their mothers are still in
Municipal Hospital but should
be going home any time now.


Mrs. Steve Gibson proudly shows off her
daughter, Gwendelyn Cheryl, Port St. Joe's


.. -. J f ...- a
first baby of the new year, born in Municipal
Hospital. -Star photo


The specifications have the
effect of making the modular
a permanent structure and
still rules out the installation
of travel trailers or mobile
homes.
With the agreement of the


property owner and develop- .
er, St. Joseph Land and
Development Company, the
Commission will consider
such a change in their ordin-
ance at the February 5
(Continued On Page Eight)

...; a ,- /.. -f


Bloodmobile



Here Today

The Red Cross Bloodmobile will be in 'Port St. Joe
today, 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
approximately 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 the
local hospital and maintain a 24 hour emergency call for
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
donation 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 Program
you may reach her at the same number.


-L


Jlm












THE STAR


PAGE TWO


THURSDAY, 'JAN. 17, 1980


SCounty Needs An Ordinance to Control Nuisances


... To be very blunt about it, we favor the
'.county passing an ordinance which would
'require residents of the county to keep trash
" and unsanitary conditions about their proper-
ty cleaned up and at a minimum.
All of the opposition to the public hearing
*held last week by the County Commission was
based on the fact that people moved to the
T-rural portions of the county in order to live as
they liked. We can understand that. We want
to live as we like here in town, but we also live
in a manner which won't infringe on our
neighbor living as he likes, without having to
put up with something on our adjoining
property which may irritate or cause a health
1 hazard to him.
We think the people who opposed the
ordinance last Tuesday wish to have the
Situation the ordinance was intended to
create; that is, an ordinance which. would
I prohibit the accumulation of debris, junk or
half-destroyed buildings which would serve as
-a breeding place for rats, roaches, or create a
_.hazard to children and adults alike.
As a matter of fact, those present
expressed themselves to this. They were just
opposed to the ordinance, which they felt
would be too restricting.
We feel they have some bad information
about the ordinance. While no ordinance is
Perfect or answers all problems in its
language, the ordinance presented to the
I


county was the best parts of several
ordinances which are working with little or no
hardship to the people.
There is no dismissing the fact that Gulf
County has a problem with a prolific breeding
ground for vermin and disase-carrying
rodents. Our location, our weather and our
abundance of undergrowth where it is allowed
to go unchecked or uncontrolled makes a
natural breeding grounds for all types of
undesirable animals. Gulf County isn't alone
in this situation which is just why there are
such ordinances in operation from which to
draw an example.
Nobody is interested in trampling on the


rights of others. Everyone should be interest-
ed in maintaining a healthful and asthetic
atmosphere in our county. The ordinance
would cause those among us who wouldn't
take such steps as necessary to maintain this
situation, to do so or face a penalty.
There are a number of half burned houses
in the rural sections of our county, for
example. They are dangerous. Not only do
they breed rats and roaches, but they also
remain as a dangerous place for children to
play. Let's face it; these places attract
children to adventure just as honey attracts
flies. There is now no ordinance which would
require the land-owner to remove these


hazards. There should be, because all owners
are not conscientious enough to take them
down on their own.
Litter abounds and people unconsciously
allow junk and debris to accumulate,
intending to "clean it up someday", but never
get'around to it.
In most cases, just a nudge will cause
most civic minded people to clean up their act,
but it doesn't work in all cases.
From our viewpoint, the only ones who
should be opposing the ordinance are those
who feel their past actions would point the
enforcement of the ordinance in their.
direction.


Sweet Smell of Wood Smoke Is With Us Again


One of the things the price of fuel has
caused throughout our community is the
revival of the burning of the fireplace.
Fireplaces which have been plugged up
for years in favor of other sources of heat,
have been put back into service by their
owners and used for primary or auxiliary
heat.
The burning of fireplaces has caused a
new aroma to permeate our town; the aroma
of burning oak and pine. The use of fireplaces
has enhanced the good smells about our town


and other communities, which could only be
enhanced by the resumed practice of burning
leaves.. There's nothing like the smell of
burning leaves at this time of the year.
According to county landowners, there is
a rush on to get the available firewood on their
property, reviving a practice of past years of
going to the woods.
We feel it will be only a matter of time
before the burning of wood will be declared a
hazard to health from air pollution and
burning wood will be a matter of suspect


rather than a cheery way to supplement the
heat bill.
An announced gasoline shortage for the
next two months in the State of Florida may
also revive the use of the horse. Using horses
brings on another long-forgotten aroma, to
mix with our wood smoke. With this mixture,
the younger people of today would get a
first-hand example of what their parents are
saying when they refer to "the good old days."
It's just a pity we can't enjoy the best of
the here and now and the good old days.


Lbut He's Politcking

_ear Wesley: sion, securing a high rise
you know I am not one to 'bridge across the canal at County a grave in
7te very often a letter to the Highland View, a nursing seek any other office
MEdior but, I have a couple of home for Port St. Joe and Gulf one I'm presently
(tes I would like to make County, working to have Flor- am not making an:
tl r to the public. ida Power to locate their new tion at the present
lumber 1 There's a rumor power plant in Gulf County, Number 2 Your 1
around the county that I working to get Woodex Corp. Star stated that I
d be seeking the office of to locate a plant in Gulf statement that the
Tax Appraisar (Tax Assess- County, extension of highway to clean up Gulf Co
pri.As of this time I have no 22 to Tallahassee, water and vague was true bi
intention of seeking this office. sewer for White City and the recall I also said
With the work I've been able beaches. With none of these such an ordinance b
Along with other people complete I feel I would be- this ordinance as
pK gards to our port exparit- doing. the people of Gulf written. If you wi


SIoesn't Want to be Nuclear
1ar Wesley: nuclear wastes as well as for cause of the limes
-pm more than just a little hazardous substances. their peculiar water
set over the fact that North South Florida cannot dis- blems; they want to
rida is being considered as pose of its nuclear wastes and wastes up here to
a waste bin for low-level its hazardous materials be- site which has been


interested In Clean-Up Ordinance


Four Belmont Drive
Thomasville, Ga. 31792
Dear Mr. Ramsey:
My husband and I are
itally interested in the new
Proposed ordinance which
would require property own-
prs to maintain their property
In better condition than at
. resent. We have owned a
cottage in the block between
fourth and Fifth Streets on
V.S. 98 in Beacon Hill for the
past seven years and have


been subjected to unsightly
and unhealthy accumulat ons
of trash of all kinds in front
and back of us, plus each side
as well. It is to such a degree,
that we no longer invite people
to share our cottage because
we're ashamed of how the sur-
roundings look. Other owners
in the block share our feelings
on this score.
On several occasions we
have endeavored to have this
situation looked into and acted
upon but have been unsuccess-


justice to
e than the
holding. I
y declara-
time.
ast week's
made the
ordinance
county was
ut as you
I was for
but not for
s it was
ll further


stone and
table pro-
send their
a suitable
described


fmi. we sincerely nope at thme
County Commission will pass
and enforce an ordinance that
will improve conditions. As
things now stand, our property
value is being seriously de-
graded.
We cannot be present at the
Commission meeting on Jan-
uary 9th, but feel that we can
let them know how we feel is
this manner.
Yours very truly,
Evans Q. and Edith B. Stacey


recall I made this same state-
ment at our December meet-
ing and again on January 8th.
at the public hearing.
This ordinance as it is
written if enforced could be
the very thing that could put
us in the same position as Bay
County a little more than a
year ago when International
Paper Company announced
that if they did not find a buyer
.they were going to close down
' continuedd On Page Three)


by the governor's commis-
sion as an isolated area and
one where the water table
would be no problem.
There is no such site in
North Florida. Everyone
knows one can dig a hundred
feet, if that deep, and hit
water. Too, there are no man-
made defenses against hurri-
canes, tornadoes, and tidal
waves. Because of these fac-
tors and because of our ig-
norance about handling such
items safely, the risk is too
great.
I realize that hospitals and
other institutions must have a
place to put contaminated
tools, gloves, shoes and other
items, but we must use some
common sense about doing it.
If I were going to choose the
(Continued On Page Three)


STimes

!=EVEN IN A DICTA
government sometimes 1
lolls into hard times.
= Last week, Fidel (
Shuffle up his governmi
economic problems and
lie people.
- You wouldn't think t
country like Cuba or Russ
ie-" opportunity to grum
ire doing just that.
Regardless of how str
54der is or how much I
jqptrol the people in h
airited will of the peop
Mong to control with an
pcept satisfying that
a4-long as things are go
the people have enou
Wd the necessities of
** ty much leave thi
lone. When the food get
people e get to suffering, ti
.::. even such a worm as
140 FIDEL CASTRO has
n "oW for 21 years. That's h
fis'ft it? Most of us reme
t1k over from Batista li
yesterday. Life magazine


Tough In Cuba -

TORSHIP the stories, on location, of his fight from the
has trouble. .. mountains against the Batista govern-
ment, with the U.S. government
Castro had to wondering at the time whether they
ent because of should support the Cuban revolutionary
grumbling by or not.
the people in a
sia would have
ible, but they
proving that
ong a despot ETA
he attempts to
iis nation, the
ple is just too
ly other means
dissatisfaction.
ling fairly well
gh to eat, wear
life, they will Now. we know we should have
e dictatorship discouraged rather than encouraged
s short and the him.
he worm turns. Fidel has taken over much of the
s Castro. government himself, maintaining con-
s been in power trol over the army and the social
hard to believe, contacts with his people. The Cuba
Bmber when he watchers are still trying to figure out
ike it was only whether the latest move in Cuba is a
ne had several move of desperation for Castro in an


- Castro Has to Take More Work Upon Himself


attempt to keep power from slipping
from his hands or is he still as much in
control as ever.
The only thing I wonder is, does
Castro pluck chickens in plush Cuban
hotels?


NORTHWEST FLORIDA is in line
to become a nuclear waste dumping
ground. Doesn't that thrill you? I know
they must be dumped somewhere, and
maybe North Florida will become one
of these dumping spots. I hope the
government of Florida will not let any
state dump in Florida which it will not
allow dumping in its own state.
It's going to be interesting watch-


ing Florida's Department of Environ-
mental Regulations handle that one. If
a permit for creation of a nuclear
dumping site is granted, Gulf County
should be the first in line to approach
the DER with a demand that they leave


us alone in our solid waste disposal
plan.
To give them credit, the DER has
allowed Gulf County to continue using
its present disposal process until an
acceptable plan can be worked out with
DER and permits given for a new
system of disposal. That's showing
common sense. Gulf County nor any
other county can just quit producing


solid waste. Neither can they do without
a place to put it.
All of Gulf County's waste disposal
areas are pretty far removed from
places of habitation and cause no
problems. They met all standards set
out by the old Board of Health and later
the DER until just recently. New
regulations by the DER make them
unacceptable to them.
It would be nice if Gulf County was
blessed with a water table which would
allow it to comply with the DER
regulations that all solid waste be
buried at least two feet under the
ground and no less than five feet above
the water table. Gulf County isn't built
that way, so it can't comply except in
the extreme north end of the county.
In these days of high prices and a
viable attempt to cut down on public
expenditures, the alternative to our
present method of disposing of garbage
would be prohibitive from a cost
standpoint.
GETTING BACK to the disposal
area for the nuclear wastes in this part
of Florida; why not bury the wastes in
some of the underground caverns which


are causing the roads to sink in over
around Live Oak? Several weeks ago,
Highway 41 caved in from an under-
ground sinkhole and last week, it did it
again.
The people of Jefferson County
might not take kindly to this suggestion,
however.
I DON'T MINI the DER being
concerned over our health and our
future. I applaud their interest. I cannot
comprehend, however, how they can
expect us to do the impossible, for the
moment, merely because they demand
it. If DER has a complaint about what
is happening now to oug environment,
they should also come up with a solution
to the problem which the local
governments and the people involved,
can afford.
If they had a workable solution for
all their demands, they would be an
easier pill to swallow.
WHILE WE'RE thinking about
DER, I can't help but wonder, in these
days of intense regulation, why it is that
everything is regulated except the
regulators.


St. Joseph

BayTides

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
10:05P
10:50 P
11:36 P

12:18 A
12:54A
12:27A
5:27P
5:24 P


Low
7:40A
8:33 A
9:16A
9:48 A
10:03 A
9:49 A
8:48A
5:33A


Editorials and Opinions


Dump


S-- THE STAR POSTOFFICE BOX 308 SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
S:LOWIAfZ, PHONE 227-1278 N COUNTY-ONE YEAR, SS.0 SIX MONTHS. 3.00 THREE MONTHS, 1127.50
Published Every Thursday at 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida OUT OF rCUNTY-$7.06 OUT OF U.S.--One Year. 9.00
By The Star Publishing Company PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA 32456
Second-ClassIPostagePaidat Port St. Joe Florida 32456 TO AOVERTISERS-ln case of error or emissions in advertisements, the publishers do not hold
themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such advertisement.
^^ ^ Wesley R. Ramsey ...... ........... Editor and Publisher
William H. Ramsey .................... Production Supt. SECOND-CLASS POSTAGE PAID The spoken word is givenscant attention; the printed word isthoughtfully weighed. The spoken word
"WSPPrA Frenchie L. Ramsey .................... Office Manager ATPORYST.JOE. LORIDA S barelyasserts;theprintedwordthoroughlyconvinces. Thepoken word islost;theprintedwordremains.
Shirley K. Ramsey ........................... Typesetter
I _________________ ---- I


- tu_& 1.







TIE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JAN. 17, 1980 PAGE THREE


March of Dimes Gives Money

11 Mary Jane Gainer, district representative of the Gulf people appearing on the telethon will be published, so that
Coast Chapter March of Dimes, at left, and Shirley Ramsey, everyone in this area can be sure to catch their local people.
Gulf County Chairman of the March of Dimes, at right,
present a $500 check to Dr. Shirley Simpson. The money will
be used in helping to purchase a neo-natal intensive care unit
for the local hospital. In making the presentation, Ms. Gainer
said, "The March of Dimes is committed to upgrading the
obstetrical and newborn care received by infants, thus
we feel the neo-natal unit will upgrade the quality of care
rendered to newborns in Municipal Hospital. We are glad to
be of assistance in this worthwhile endeavor."
January is the fund-raising month for the March of
Dimes and locally, plans are underway, announced Mrs.
Ramsey, local chairman. The Keyettes held a roadblock
Saturday in Port St. Joe, and the Mother's March is
scheduled for January 27, in the south end of the county. A /
kick-off breakfast will be held on January 26, at 10:00 a.m. in
the fellowship hall of the First United Methodist Church for
area workers. Pauline (Cotton) Chasine, is Mother's March
chairman for the Wewahitchka area, and announced that the
Mother's March there will be held Jan. 24-26. Also on tap for
the end of January will be the annual March of Dimes
telethon to be aired on January 27 and 28 on WJHG TV. Many
Gulf County people will appear on the telethon during the
24-hour span. In next week's paper, a time schedule for local


LETTERS...

Leo's Not Running


(Continued From Page Two)
the paper mill in Bay County
because of local, State and
Federal regulations (ordi-
nances if you may) because
. they could not operate pro-
titably under these strict regu-
lations. The ordinance as it is
written could have the same
affect here in Gulf County if
enforced to many of our in-
dustries. Also this ordinance
could have a grave effect on
Agri-Port, our Port expan-
sion, Florida Power Plant
locating here and other indus-
tries that from time to time
might consider locating here.
One of the largest exports we
have in Gulf County is export-
ing our youngsters as they
become adults, is exporting
them out of the County to find
jobs.
Albo this ordinance if en-
forced could require a person
or family living in a home 50


Nuclear

(Continued From Page Two)
worst possible place for dis-
posal of low-level radiation
items, it would be Florida with
its sandy soil and its many
waterways. With our getting
of knowledge, someone forgot
to pick up some much needed
*wisdom on the way.
I am against using North
Florida as a dumping ground
for these poisons because of


percent of more depreciated
by rot, decay or other reasons
to bring it up to standard, tear
it down and their failure to do
so the county could come in
and do it themselves.
Once again let me say I'm
for an ordinance that the
people of Gulf County can live
with. I'll be glad to go over this
ordinance with anyone at any
time.
Your concerned County Com-
missioner,
Leo Kennedy

(Leo! buddy! You lost me.
What does an anti-litter ordin-
ance in the county have to do
with whether or not industry
locates here? The, only con-
nection I can possibly see is
that they might not locate here
if we didn't have one because
they might not want their
people to live where theie was
no control over filth. .-Ed)

the human factors (people not
knowing enough safe proce-
dures), the nature of our soil
and water, and our ever-pre-
sent threat of storms. There
must be a better way, and I
am willing to work to find it.
Call me an alarmist if you
must (this is the time to be
one); call me one of "those
environmentalist," but please
stand with me on this issue.
Let us stop this before it gets
out of the planning stage.
Most sincerely,
Margaret Key Biggs


Herring Explains How Method of



Measuring Land Parcels Evolved
Rodney Herring. Field assure some sort of uniformity point. Guests of the clul
Evaluator for the State De- in any new land annexed to t!he All land in every state, Robert Dubell of Wilm
apartment of Revenue. spoke to nation, the Land Ordinance except the original 13 colonies Delaware and Key C
the Kiwanis Club Tuesday. was passed and still stands and Texas, is located in this Donna Parker; Laura
bringing a very interesting today. matter fnr legal identification Tommy Wright and


program.
Herring said that the five
years between the end of the
Revolutionary War and the
signing of the Constitution.
were a period of chaos for the
United States. "But, one last-
ing thing came out of that era
of loosely knit colonies, which
has served us well ever
since", Herring said.
Herring pointed out that the
Land Ordinance of 1785. was
still the guidelines by which
property is located for map-
ping purposes in all but the
original 13 colonies and Texas.
"The original 13 colonies
knew the United States would
grow in America, and they
knew they had a hopeless
mess in their land descrip-
tions, which were tied to
artificial boundaries such as
trees, streams, fences, rocks,
ditches., etc."
To correct this problem and


In short, the ordinance
required that all states or
territories establish a center
point. In Florida, the point is
ir. Tallahassee.
From this center point, a
grid system was set up, in six
mile segments.
The imaginary lines running
at six mile intervals parallel
to each other in a north and
south direction are called
Township lines. Similar lines
running east and west are
Range lines, with the direction
designation attached to each
numbered block as it proceeds
from the center point.
For instance, all property in
Gulf County lies between
Range lines eight to 11 west,
while the Township lines are
five to nine south. That means,
the Range lines are west of the
center point and the Township
lines are south of the center


Texas. which was a sovereign
nation when it came into the
Union. already had its own
land location system.
Each six mile square sec-
tion. called a Township, is
divided up into 36 sections, to
closer pinpoint land descrip-
tions.


b were
nington,
lubbers
Smith,
Kevin


Nachtsheim.
'OW! NAt---


sd^.
According to the AMA, soft
water is better for hair
and skin than hard water.


First

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

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

Welcome to Everyone
JOHN M. STUART, Pastor
Phone 229-6857


BANKING


HOURS


Mon. Wed.- 9-4

Thursday 9-5

Friday 9-6

Closed Saturday




St. Joe Branch...

Wewahitchka State Bank
529 5th St. Phone 229-8226
Member: FDIC
Equal Housing Lender


E
p
ti
b







PAGE FOUR


ODD LOTS


Comp
atJ' p
a 2
















OD


Y2


PRICE


by Noritake and Stemware


Sugar Plum Tree


319 Reid Ave. Gift Shoppe and Florist Phone 229-6010


~4


THE STAR, Port St. Joe. Fla. TIITlI SDA' .1 AN. 17, i'vO


Chrissa Stuart Becomes


Bride of Christy Osborn


' Chrissa Louise Stuart and
Christy Osborn were united in
marriage December 29, in the
auditorium of the First Pres-
byterian Church. Chrissa is
the daughter of the Reverend
and Mrs. John M. Stuart. Mr.
Stuart is the pastor of the
local church. Christy is the son
of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Osborn
of-Wheaton, Ill.
.R:The Reverend John Stuart
escorted his daughter down
fii aisle and then performed
ft traditional wedding ser-
vice.
; tanet Stuart Gancarek of
McMinnville, Oregon, was her
s ter's matron of honor and
Carl Osborn was his son's best

Ray Spangler was usher and
Silly Rich played organ selec-
Pions chosen by the bride and
goom.
_.The bride wore her mother's
adding dress and headband
ff: orange blossoms with a
khQulder-length veil. The
[ress had a chantilly lace
Bodice and peplum and a
Orepe de chine skirt with train.
? Her attendant wore a dark
led, waltz-length dress with
tOny sprigs of for-get-me-nots.
was trimmed with lace with
riavy blue velvet in the bodice
front.
-Mrs. Stuart and Mrs. Os-
Lirn wore street length dres-
s4s of soft blue and rose
shades, while Mrs. Louise
Brunn, the groom's grand-
rjother, wore a rose colored
diess. Their corsages were
chrysanthemum orchids with
djep rose throats.
EThe church was attractively
decorated by the Sugar Plum
Tree with ferns, white poin-
sittias and a floral arrange-
njnt of white chrysanthe-
ntums. mums, ivy and holly.
'The bride's bouquet was a
sdilptured arrangement of
white orchids, white roses,


Mr. and Mrs. Christy Osborn


stephanotis and ivy. The
matron of honor carried a
bouquet of daisies, babies'
breath, stephanotis and ivy.
A reception at the church
followed the 2:00 p.m., cere-
mony. Later in the day, Mr.
and Mrs. Stuart had a bridal
dinner at their home for the
families.
The newlyweds are living in
Coral Stream, Ill., and later


this month will
tion in the Chi
friends there. T
the furniture bu
father and the
art in the Ph
school in Glenda
Other out-of-t
cluded Mr. ai
Spangler and
Schaumburg, I
Madge Stuart o


Dedication Ceremony Will


Honor Josephine Arbogast

:The Port St. Joe Garden offered by Rev. Sid Ellis, flag pole.pill be
(Sib will honor'opp ofjt 'most rector-gf the St. James Epi!o- the unflfiching
fQithful members. (he late pal Church. Mrs. Arbogast t
iephine N. Arbogast, with Following brief remarks nature, gardenia
c Eremonies tomorrow. The held in the Garden Center, the of her country.
(1lib has erected a flag pole on group will adjourn outside Members of 1
tk Garden Center's grounds where the Girl Scouts will invited to attend
oit Eighth Street to be dedi- ceremoniously raise the Unit- at 3:00 tomorrow
cated to Mrs. Arbogast. The ed States flag, which has flown
c.emony will begin at three over the Capitol, and which FROLICS IN
pAin., with various civic digni- was donated by the local Mrs. Lucille
tries, members of the Daugh- chapter of the DAR. Also in returned home
tecs of the American Revolu- observance of the significance ing a snowy
tion, St. Joseph Historical Soc- of Arbor Day, a live oak tree, vacation visiting
iety, Girl Scouts and Roy Lee donated by Mrs. Ruth Nance, family, the Bob
Carter, County Extension will be planted by Roy Lee Burlington, Nc
agent among the honored Carter, County Agent. Mrs. McKnight
guests. The invocation will be Both the live oak and the enjoyed the snO


host a recep-
cago area for
he groom is in
siness with his
bride teaches
easant Ridge
ale Heights, Ill.
own guests in-
nd Mrs. Ray
Jonathan of
Ill., and Miss
if Normal, Ill.







e reminders of-
dedication of
to the ideals of
ng and the love.

the public are
I the ceremony
iw, Jan. 18.

THE SNOW.
McKnight has
after spend-
three weeks'
g her son and
McKnights, in
north Carolina.
said she really
)W.


-Y2


PRICE


By names you know -

Noritake, Poppy Trail, Johnson

Brothers, English Bone by Royal

Worcester Co.


Mrs. Charles Brown Presents


Music 4

Mrs. Charles Brown, Vice-
Regent and one of the most
outstanding members of St.
Joseph Bay Chapter Daugh-
ters of the American Revolu-
tion in Port St. Joe, presented
a musical program to the mem-
bers of CAR (Children of the
American Revolution) at their
regular meeting in Panama
City, January 5. in the lovely
old antique-filled home of Dr.
and Mrs. Malcom Traxler on
Bunker's Cove Road. Mrs.
Traxler is Senior president of
the CAR, and her son, Mac,
was host.
Mrs. Brown's program cen-
tered around songs made pop-
ular by the wars in which this
country has been engaged.
She took with her a singing
group from Port St. Joe, made
up of young people who are
eligible to membership either
in CAR or in DAR, including
Laurie Smith, Ann Quarles,
Joey Fontaine, and Tommy
Roberts. Also attending the
meeting from Port St. Joe was
Mrs. William Quarles, Jr,
member of St. Joseph Bay
Chapter.
Assisting Mrs. Brown, who
accompanied the singers on a
huge old square piano which
played beautifully, was her
grandson, Max Clardy from
Hammond, Louisiana, who
ably narrated the script.
The Revolutionary War per-
iod was introduced by "Amaz-
ing Grace", a beautiful old
hymn that was written by an
Englishman, John Newton, a
former slave, trader turned
preacher. When the Revolu-
tionary War began, the colo-


of
nists had
during tl
War thi
"Yankee
the Briti
militiam
tory at L
English
ed to thi
group sh
Stormy
probably
they tr
wagon),
period.
During
bardmen
the War
Key wro
led Ban
T -


History

I no national song, but dawn's early
he French and Indian flag still fl:
ey had been given served as the
e Doodle" as.a joke by much earlier
sh, and 20 years later became office
ien marched to vic- action of the
exington and later the .United States
Cornwallis surrender- The great in
s rollicking tune. The of the Confe
inging "On Jordan's the Civil Wa
Banks" (which was which ironic,
y sung by settlers as by D.D. Em
aveled by covered minstrel man
concluded this earlier been in the
Spanish Cava
g an all-night bom- 1880, typified
nt of Fort McHenry in American Wa
of 1812, Francis Scott Mrs. Brow
>te "The Star Spang- duced the son
nner" when in the I, including
Keep 'Em Do
.-.. 'After They'v


__-___ Ict'1'Th


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


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 Investment.


Mexico Beach. "Cadillac of Mobile Homes'.
Excel. buy In Ig. mobile home. Completely re-
decorated, fully carpeted, 3bdrms,2ba., liv. rm,
Large beach house with sundeck, Fla. room, 4 lg. 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. 0000.00.
appreciate $20,000.00.

__ NEW LISTING


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


I_


Brick home approx. 2 yrs. old, 3 bdrms., 2 ba.,
family rm. & laundry rm, cen. h&a, $45,000.00.


U


4= 6.


For discriminating buyers only: this custom
built home has all the wanted features, Ig. rooms
kitchen & screened in porch. On 2 lots. Cen. h&a..


Mexico Beach. Elevated construction, near good
fishing, also 3 blocks from beach. 2 bdrms, 1 ba.
home less than 3 yrs. old on Ig. secluded lot.


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


Ii'2a


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


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


2 bdrm, frame vacation house with Ig. screened
porch, dishwasher, approx. 400 yds. from Gulf.
$26,800.00.


Program to CAR

light he saw our "Till We Meet Again", "Keep up in the 'Jazz Age' and that I
ying. The song the Home Fires Burning", couldn't understand why my
National anthem "It's a Long Way to Tipper- grandmother always got up
er but the title ary", and "Good-bye Ma! and closed the door when we
cial in 1931 by Good-bye Pa!" played that 'good music', but I
Congress of the During the horror of the surely understand it now be-
sof America. bombing of Britian in 1941, cause today I shut the door on
inspirational song "White Cliffs of Dover" was my grandchildren's 'good
derate Army in written by two Americans music'." She added, "I learn-
ar was "Dixie", looking ahead to better days ed the World War I songs from
ally was written when -the bombers would be our player piano".
mett of Ohio, a replaced by bluebirds, thus Mrs. Eloise Cain, a member
n who had never creating one of the most touch- of St. Joseph Bay Chapter
South, and "A ing songs to come out of World living in Panama City, also
alier", written in War II. This song was followed attended this meeting. Her
es the Spanish- by "Don't Sit Under the Apple comment about Mrs. Brown's
ar. Tree", which began its career musical program was one
vn herself intro- in the mid-thirties and became word, "Fantastic!"
ngs of World War one of the first hits of the
"How ya Gonna Second World War. "Small minds can never hadle
own on the Farm Quoting Mrs. Brown, "I told "Small minds can never handle
e Seen Paree?", the group that I was brought great themes." St. Jerome
mi&lVm


LincaUstrt

Jones Are

Married

Mr. and Mrs. Richard Lan-
caster of Port St. Joe have
announced the marriage of
their daughter, Glenda Gail,
to Timothy Lee Jones,.son of
Mr. and Mrs. Lee Jones of
Asheville, North Carolina.
They were married on Dec-
ember 14, 1979, at Cocoa
Beach, where they are both
serving with the U. S. Air
Force at Patrick Air Force
Base.
Gail and Tim are presently
on temporary duty in New
York but will be visiting
family and friends in Port St.
Joe for a week in March.


IN h W Lln IIN t


Comfortable home on 2 lovely lots. 2 or 3 bed-
rooms (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. Woodward Ave.

WEWAHITCHKA
3 bdrm. mobile home with Fla. room on 75'x115'
lot. Equity down payment and low interest
balance. S18,500.00.


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.






Wewahitchka. Mini Farm 3 bdrm, 2 ba.
concrete block home with 5 acres of land. 6 ml.
south of Wewahitchka. S40,000.00.


ST. JOE BEACH OVERSTREET
S2 bdrm. mobile home on 2 acres with fruit trees
: and other trees. Check price and terms.


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, 1/2 baths, formal liv. rm & din. rm.
Drapes included. Good financing. Owner's
equity and assume 20 year loan at 9 percent.
37,500.00.0


S31,I00.U.00. a. *


Mexico Beach. Small mobile home with extra
rm. on ideal lot. 2 blks. from Gulf S16,250.00.


"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.


Special Buy. Nice 2SBR mobile home on large
beautiful lot. $13,900.00.


C. M. PARKER, Realtor
FRANCES C. "Inky" Parker,
Realtor Assoc.
CATHEY P. THURSBAY, Realtor
Assoc., After hours 648-8200
LILA GIBSON, Realtor Assoc.
GEORGE T. BOOKER, Realtor


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
S18,500.00.
Mexico Beach Lots
Many lots to choose from for permanent or vaca.
tion living. Priced from S3,500.00 to Sl4,000.00 ea.
Overstreet Acreage
2 acres with storage bldg., septic tank. water and
elec. $8,200.00
I acre, some trees. S3.750.00.
Several lots in the Beacon Hill and Wewahitchka
area.


2 bdrm. block home in the process of being
remodeled. Ideal location, near marina (36th
St.). S27,50000.


Asso., Ater ours 64854 I


Assoc., After hours, 648.54BY
ERNESTINE ALEXANDER, Realtor
Assoc., Lynn Haven area,
904-265-6501
CHARLES G. THOMAS,
Realtor Assoc.. Pensacola area,
904-968-2567


EU


ERA REAL ESTATE
Each office independently owned and operated.

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


Dinnerware SALE!

*GREAT SELECTION* BIG SAVINGS!


Items in Stock

ulete your set or start a new one
rice.


Some 20 piece
starter sets
available.


D LOTS CRYSTAL


~r


m


r7~









School

News
by Steve Sullivan


The wrestling team took on
the Mosely High Dolphins for
a victory here, Friday, Jan-
uary 11. Then Monday, Jan.
14, the basketball team played
the Dolphins for another vic-
tory. The junior varsity won in
overtime and the varsity won
in regulation game time. Both
teams have a record of seven
wins and four losses.
The team that is doing well
over all is the junior high
team. They have a record of
four wins and one loss, losing
only to St. Johns. The junior
high team is made up of
seventh and eighth graders,
and some of the teams they
play are eighth and ninth
graders. The starting team,
Henry Harris, Joshua Jen-


kins, Lee McMillian, Michael
Pittman and Demetre Thom-
as, are all leading scorers of
the eighth grade team.
The leading scorers for the
seventh grade team are: Der-
eak Chambers, Chris Butts,
Durey Cadwell, Terry Thom-
as, Eddy Julius and Barry
Lowry. Other members of the
team are Brad Bowen, Mitch
Burke, Jeff Clayton, Tim
Dawson, Michael Huggins,
Tim McFarland, Johnnie
Morrison, Tan Smiley and
Steve Kerigan. All are under
the coaching of Martin Adki-
son.
Monday, January 14, the
Senior Class voted on "Most
Likely to Succeed", "Most
Spirited", "Most Studious",


* Flower Cove








Monday, January 21



Flowers


for AlWI

Occasions





Clay and Caroline Thomason


.. 229 Eigh Street
Corner of 8th Street and Long Avenue



Phone 229-6699


If -BE -I L- ----- 1- --


Class of '71

Planning

Activities
The Senior Class of 1971 will
meet Thursday, January 17. at
6:00 p.m. in the Commons
Area of Port St. Joe High
School. All class members are
asked to attend to plan fund
raising activities for the 1981
class reunion.
For those who cannot at-
tend, but would like to help in
some way, please call Steve
Macomber, class vice-presi-
dent, at 229-8387, Valerie Daw-
son at 229-6350 or Charmaine
(Kramer) Lemieux at 229-8005
after 5:00 p.m.
"Friendliest", "Most Athle-
tic", "Most Leadership Abili-
ty". The couple most likely to
succeed were Dusty May and
Dianne Graham; most spirit-
ed, Tommy Wright and Gwen
Sims; most studious, Ronald
Minger and Phyllis Cumbie;
friendliest, Marvin Sewell and
Cindy Wingate; most athletic,
Rick Taylor and Pam Coney;
and the most leadership abil-
ity, Dusty May and Dianne
Graham.
Semester tests start this
week to end the first semes-
ter of school. I hope everyone
does well.


THEl STAR, Port St. Joe. Fla. THURSDAY, JAN. 17, 1980 PAGE'FIVE


Division of Forestry Selling

Tree Packets Tomorrow


k..


The Panama District, Divi-
sion of Forestry, will offer
seedling packets for sale
again this year on Arbor Day,
Friday, January 18, at 9:00
a.m., in Gulf county. Packets
will contain two dogwood,
two redbud, 2 red maple, and


1 /
0


/

0




*1

'I 'I

4


J


two sycamore seedlings. Each
packet is priced at $1.00.
Packets will be on sale at
the corner of Reid Avenue and
Fifth St. in Port St. Joe.
Purchases will be limited to
two packets per customer in
order to reach a maximum


number ot customers. Pack-
ets not sold on Arbor Day will
be sold the following week.

"Men are what they were."
George Bernard Shaw


-.j


I


"' 3 ,


Mr. and Mrs. Richard L. Ford


James Patrick Bennett

Patrick Bennett

Has Birthday

James Patrick Bennett, son
of Mr. and Mrs. James H.
Bennett, 112 Monica Drive,
celebrated his seventh birth-
day on January 14, with his
younger brother, Robert, and
his friends.
Children present for the
event were Rachael, Andrea
and& Christy McCulley, Dal.
and Teresa Evensen, Paul
Beasley, Darrell Linton,
Aurea Zimmerman, Amy
Ford and Stacey Strickland.
Patrick is the grandson of
Mr. and Mrs. George Bennett
of Alachua, and Mrs. Norma
Brower and the late H. L.
Brower of Gainesville.


All Fall and Winter /, Men's Fall and Winter
I~lIydri~r~/


pi1sry ai Jr5 a \
Dresses
Coats
Blouses
* Sweaters I. "
Sportswear / A


All Sales
Merchandise
Cash and
Final


COStin ?S Port St. Joe


wu-i: -- --. -- -w --


Jantzen, Haggar, Campus

Sweaters
Shirts
Suits


F
it
I
o
h
b
C


i We have pictured in our Gallery
Lois Warren You preview them in color in the
setting. This procedure saves yo
houses that really don't suit you
Richard Ford Wed home, orifyouarecontemplati
Homes difference.

Lois Warren and Richard L. ding dinner party aboard the ALISA DUREN
Ford were united in marriage Treasure Ship on Panama
n a candlelight ceremony on City Beach.' ReirAs i
December 22, at the home of Mary is employed by the Realtor-Associat
Mrs. Minnie L. Likely, sister Gulf County Adult Activity
>f the bride. Center as Programmer and Marquerite Wainwright
Attendants were Mrs. Sop- Supervising Teacher. Richard GRI
ia Woullard, sister of the is presently stationed at Fort CRA, GRI
ride, and Paul Gant, Jr., Benning, Ga., and has served REAL TOR-APPRAISER
d^ian n th. rn n.- ''ThA ion in the TUT Armv for tha nast


erir n oU e groom.e oillnunio in"* tu e .. "-ju-my xuv p e mv
was celebrated with a wed- 18 years.


many of the homes that are for sale in this area.
e comfort and convenience of our living room
ou the time it takes in running around looking at
ir needs. So, if you are in the market for a new
ng selling your home, discover the Gallery of
r 1llwl yf of Homes. I1. 1919


I,
e


( 'r~


IKE DUREN,
Realtor-Associate



) 648-8220


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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,
1 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-
scaped 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 1g. 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, includes refrig-
-stove, washer, dryer, car-
peting and drapes. No sign
on property. Call for appt.

12x54 turn. mobile home on
50x150' lot just 1 block from
the beach. A spacious floor
plan. 2 bdrms. I 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
for many. many years.
Tenn. Ave.

ST. JOE 8

75'x150' 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,
furn., has the potential to be
a showplace and only one
block from the beach. Pine
ane Americus, $27,500.00.

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

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



648-501


L1 ELDON B. MILLER, REALTOR
PATTY MILLER Realtor Assoc.


We're Here For You..T
Each office is independmoIlawned and operated.

S1E. B. MILLER

REALTY

ACREAGE
I "Acreage on Canal. 3.7 acres
on Interstate Canal on Over-
street. Natural boat basin,
S | nice pines, landslope from
** .... county road to canal.
SFish camp-335' on Burgers
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. m., pine trees), plus 12x60' furn.
din. rm., central heat an mobile home with added
air. Call office for informa- acreenporch.Ifthisiswaht
tion. you've been looking, for,
l give us a call.
30x90' commercial lot on r INDIAN PASS
corner of Reid Ave. & 5th St. D IAc PS S
Across alley from City Hall. 1.99 Indian Lagncres. 150App on SR30 to
Priced right and owner will Indian Lagoon. Approx. 650
finance. depth. An ideal building
site, cleared and filled.

3 bdrm. 2 bath on corner 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.
Reduced Price 1,120 sq. ft.
home. 3 bdrm, 1 ba., 2 a-c's, Commercial lots 90x190',
furnace, cypress panelling, 120'x90' in Mexico Beach
2 car carport, screened Business Center. Large
breezeway. 1105 Palm Blvd. 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. WHITE CITY
Almost 1600 sq. ft. living New Listing On Charles
space on nice corner lot. 3 Ave., well cared for 3-4
bdrms, 2 baths. Let us show bdrm home. Carpeted,
you the rest. 2111 Palm. aluminum windows, back
screened porch. On 2 Ig.
3 bdrm, 2 ba., den, back lots. Two metal outbuild-
porch, storage shed. On 11z wings. In 20's.
1g. lots in excellent location. Super buy, extra large lot
This home has been com- 100'x211', 2 bdrm, 1 bath,
pletely redecorated and is a 10'x211',concrete block home, 1 bathrge
pleasure to see. 1101 Garri- eatconcreten; block stohome, large-
son. eat-in kitchen; block stor-
son age bldg., plenty of space
for a 1g. garden. Adjoining
BEACH lot may be purchased also.
$13,500.
Furn. 2 bdrm., 1/2 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. Nice and affordable, 2 rm, den w-fireplace, partial
blocks from beach $19,0006 k central'b-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
bdrm, bath on each side, 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.
St.. between 6th & 7th. HIGHLAND VIEW
HIGHLAND VIEW
Charming 3 bdrm, 2 bath So comfortable-Large
home on I 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.

BEACH- COMMERCIAL
Reid Ave.-Ideal location
Use your own skills and for hotel or could be con-
imagination to complete a averted to shops or offices.
partially finished house. 3 6100 sq. ft. brick building.
bdrms, 1/ baths, living rm, Heavily reinforced interior
dining rm, garage with columns, kitchen facilities.
utility rm, only block from 30 rooms, 17 baths. With or
the beach. Adjacent corner without bar. Financing
lot also available, available at 10 percent.

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

Well. septic tank. light pole bay, $24,325.00 with terms
already in. $33,000 cash. and 9 percent interest.

Mobile homeon 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
___ 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. ---


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


2 bdrm, 1 ba. house at St.
Joe Beach, 3rd house from
beach. Recently remodeled,
carpeted, fenced yard. 648-
5118. tfc 1-17





Used modern 7-piece din-
ette set, formica top table that
extends to 36x60" with leaf. 6
padded chairs, floral vinyl.
Call 648-8285 after 6 p.m.
2tp 1-17

Color Zenith TV for sale,
call 229-6857. ltp 1-17
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
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

13" color tv, excel. condi-
tion, 4 yr. warranty. Also set
of white gold wedding bands, 1
yr. old. 648-8992. ltp 1-17

GARAGE SALE
10 a.m. to 4 p.m., Saturday,
19th at 2003 Cypress Ave.
ltp 1-17
12x60' mobile home. 2 bed-
room, central heat and air, in
mint condition. Phone 648-
5800. tfc 1-3
Antique bedroom suite,
$900; custom sofa, white, $600;
child's bike with training
wheels, odds and ends. 648-
5332. Itc 1-17


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.

TRAMPOLINES IN STOCK
6 FT. X 10 FT. OR ROUND.
We deliver and assemble.
Terms available. WESTERN
AUTO, 219 Reid Ave. 227-1105.

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

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






Wanted: Minister needs
folding chairs for Bible mis-
sion. If you have a chair you
can donate, it will be appre-
ciated. Call 227-1325 or 229-
6512.







LOST: Between St. Joe and
Wewa, one red fiberglass 20'
extension ladder. Call 229-8631
after 5:00 p.m.


SERVICES


INTEGRITY REPAIR
All building repairs and re-
modeling. 769-2787 or 785-1196.
Panama City. 4tp 1-17

BELLY DANCING
Classes Starting in Mexico
Beach, Port St. Joe
Call 648-8201

WAUNETA'S
BOOKKEEPING SERVICE
Located in the H&R Block
Income Tax Office
116 Monument Ave.
Port St. Joe, Fla. 32456
8tp 1-17

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

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

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 Residential
Dependable Free Estimates
Over 25 years experience
Licensed Insured
'to meet area requirements)
0. M. TAYLOR
St. Joe BMach 648-5497


Wouldn't You Really
Rather Have Cable TV?





For Cable TV
installation In Port St. Joe
.lwdo W t v Ir ri
Phone 229-7232
Or Visit the Telephone Company
Business Office tfc 1-4


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

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

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

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



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
3 Rei AdAv.


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

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:










Sears Catalog Sales

227-1151
Leon Pollock, Owner
410 Reid Avenue


Office space for rent. Ap-
proximately 600 sq. ft. 321%
Reid Ave. Available Feb. 1,
1980. Call 229-8084. tfc 1-17

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

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

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

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

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

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






General office work desired.
Experienced, and references,
full or part-time work. Call
648-5950. 2tp 1-17

NOTICE
As of this date, January 17,
1980, I1 will not be responsible
for any debts incurred by
anyone other than myself.
EDDIE PEAK
4t 1-17

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.

Want to learn to Fly? In only
40 hours you can enjoy the
freedom and pleasure that
thousands of other pilots ex-
perience each day. Streach
those weekends into 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


Public

Notices

NOTICE UNDER
FICTITIOUS NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitous name of
Basic Magnesia Incorporated at number
P. 0. Box 160, in the City Of Port St. Joe,
Florida, intends to register the said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Gulf County, Florida
Dated at Stamford, Conn. this 2nd day
of January, 1980.
Basic Incorporated
By: James B. Kelly, Vice.President
4t 1-17

LEGAL NOTICE
This is to affirm that Gulf County
Home Health, a subsidiary of Bay Home
Health Care Agency, Inc., Panama City,
Florida, and located at 206 Monument
Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida, has
applied for participation in the Medi-
care Program, Title XVIII, and Medi-
caId Program, Title XIX, of the Social
Security Amendments.
In compliance with rules set forth
under both the above named Titles, the
public Is hereby informed that Gulf
County Home Health operates In com-
pliance with the Civil Rights Act of 1964,
wherein, no patient is denied treatment
because of race', color, creed, national
origin, sex,'age, or religion. Similarly,
Gulf County Home Health Is an Equal
Opportunity Employer and does not dis-
criminate In hiring because of race,
color, creed or national origin.
.s- J. C. Parmer, Jr., President
Bay Home Health Care Agency, Inc.
d.b-a Gulf County Home Health
4t1-17


STATEMENT OF
NONDISCRIMINATION
St. Joseph Telephone 8 Telegraph Co.
has filed with the Federal Government a
Compliance Assurance In which it
assures the Rural Electrification Ad-
ministration that it will comply fully
with all requirements of Title VI of the
Civil Rights Act of 1964 and the Rules
and Regulations of the Department of
Agriculture Issued thereunder, to the
end that no person in the United States
shall, on the ground of race, color, or
national origin, be excluded from
participation in, be denied the benefits
of, or be otherwise subjected to discrlm.
nation in the conduct of its program and
the operation of Its facilities. Under this
Assurance, this organization Is com-
mitted not to discriminate against any t
person on the ground of race, color, or
national origin In its policies and
practices relating to applications for
service or any other policies and
practices relating to treatment of bene-
ficiaries and participants including
rates, conditions and extension of seW.
vice, use of'any of its facilities,
attendance at and participation In any
meetings of beneficiaries and partici-
pants or the exercise of any rights of
such beneficiaries and participants In
the conduct of the operations of this
organization.
Any person who believes himself, or
any specific class of Individuals, to be
subjected by this organization to dis-
crimination prohibited by Title VI of the
Act and the Rules and Regulations
issued thereunder may, by himself or a
representative, file with the Secretary of
Agriculture, Washington, D.C. 20250, or
the Rural Electrification Administra-
tion, Washington, D.C. 20250, or this
organization, or all, a written complaint.
Such complaint must be filed not later
than 180 days after the alleged discrim-
ination, or by such later date to which
the Secretary of Agriculture or the Rural
Electrification Administration extends
the time for filing. Identity of complain-
tants will be kept confidential except to
the extent necessary to carry out the
purposes of the Rules and Regulations.

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-
titlous 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


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


kills bugs for
up to six months,
and osaves you about S00 yearly
in costly pest control services.
Use of Sprayer free with
purchase of Rid-A-Bug
HURLBUT SUPPLY CO.
306 Reid Avenue
Port St Joe, Florida


1967 Mercury, good shape,
$300. Phone 648-5900.
Itp 1-17

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. 3tcl 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


BANKRUPTCY
AUCTION

WAEE

Sat. January 19,1980
10:00 AM. CST Til
AT
1007 lorida Highway 71N
Blountstown, Florida
WATCH FOR SIGN
Thil uera 1Horted In
The Inventory Is Clean.
Tnle ho lS r e of



AdItlci M skesbyIr
uatesvtIIe-3


1970 rs
BSmck V-8 ian
1%9 CM Hearse
For the Restorer



of the business:


Living 03thIengs

Table &hR ms

Cta hat trs


EVEW&RI
Call Auctloneer's omce for details


(904) 575-4093 Auctioneer
(904) 222-8386 Evenings
Tallahassee


Public

Notices


FOR SALE I ORALE IYFoIr Sale I ?









THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JAN. 17, 1980


SMore Donations


Are Rolling In


i More donations rolled in this
past week toward purchase of
infant care equipment at the
Port St. Joe Municipal Hospi-
tal.
The Hospital Auxiliary and
Dr. Shirley Simpson, who are
sponsoring the fund drive,
extended their thanks to the
new donors as the gifts were
presented during the past
week.
The Gulf County Commis-
sion donated $500.00 to the
special equipment fund and
Clerk George Y. Core present-
ed the check to the Hospital
Auxiliary.
International Brotherhood
of Machinists, presented a
check for $75.00 by its presi-
dent, W. B. McCroan.
Memorial gifts were receiv-
ed from Mrs. M. G. Carrol of
Joaquin, Texas, who gave
$20.00 in memory of Richard
Saunders and Mrs. Elsie Grif-
fin and family presented
$20.00 in memory of Ormond


G. Rowe, father of Mrs. Ken
Murphy.
The Auxiliary and Dr. Simp-
son wishes to thank everyone
who have helped in ,he special
equipment fund drive. They
say, "We could never forget
the Raffield Fisheries who
gave us a good send-off at the
beginning of our fund drive
with a gift of $300.00 and
encouragement to continue
with this program."


Revival
The White City Assembly of
God church will be in revival
next week, January 23, 24 and
25. Rev. Riley Adams will be
the guest evangelist. On Satur-
day, January 26, "The Repre-
sentatives" will lead a gospel
sing. All services start at 7:30
EST.
The public is cordially in-
vited to attend, announced
Rev. Jack Strader, pastor.


Retires
> John W. Whitley. left, retired from St.
Joe Paper Company January 1, after 24 years
of employment with the local paper manufac-


Gerald Sullivan, right, chairman of the Simpson, to be used for the purchase of new
Rotary Club Charity Ball, turns over a check hospital equipment. -Star photo
for $700 last Thursday, to Dr. Shirley


turning firm. Whitley was an employee of the
wood yard department. Here he is being
presented with his retirement papers by his
immediate supervisor, Bob Johnson. Whitley
went to work with the company in the wood
room and was assistant wood area operator
when he retired. -Star photo


Rotary Presents


$700 Check for


New Equipment
Dr. Shirley Simpson told the the unit was to care for
Port St. Joe Rotary Club last juveniles after birth. "New-
Thursday that the fund to borns need a constant temp-.
purchase a neo-natal care unit erature for a few hours after
for the Municipal Hospital was birth", Dr. Simpson explain-
"only $800 from completion" ed. "This unit will give the
when she received a check baby this care".
from the Rotary Club last
Thursday for $700.00. The In addition, the unit will
money was given to the drive provide an enclosed oxygen
from the proceeds of the supply and suction capabili-
annual Rotary Charity Ball. ties for the baby. The unit will
contain a bilirubinn" light,
Dr. Simpson said the fund which cuts down on the need
was really only $300 short, for transfusions in infants.
since the county had voted to
give $500 to the fund, and she Dr. Simpson said, "We are
just had not received the aiming now for a fetal moni-
check at that time. She has tor. If we can go on and raise
since received the county enough money to purchase
check, this unit, our hospital will be
Dr. Simpson and the Hospi- as well equipped as any in Bay
tal Auxiliary started a drive in County to care for babies
November to raise $25,000 to before, during and after birth.
purchase a portable X-ray With the success rate of the
machine and the neo-natal good doctor and the Hospital
care unit: The X-ray unit was Auxiliary, they wil probably
purchased inm 'Decembeir at aAuxiliary, they willproposed fetal
reduced cost and the neo-natal install the proposed fetal
care unit will be purchased, monitor next month.
installed and in operation by Guests of the club were
the time you read this article. Wheelettes Lori Register and
Dr. Simpson explained that Jane Bryant.


the members of the


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


The Sharks roared back in
the second half last Friday
night, to dump the Florida
High Demons, 64-47, after
being tied with the Demons
after the first half of play.
Sharp shooting by the
Sharks, plus some stout de-
fense which caused the Dem-
ons to turn the ball over time
after time, proved effective
for the Sharks.
Both teams were knotted at
28-28 at half time, but the
Sharks put 18 points on the
boards in both the third and
fourth quarters.
Ricky Larry had the hot
hand for the Sharks, putting 22
points through the nets with
Castledara Gant adding 18.
John Pittman was the only
'other Shark in double figures
with 12 points.
Aubrey Perry led the De-
mons with 22 points.
Score b:' quarters:
Port St. Joe 10 18 18 18-64
Florida High 10 18 10 9-47
PORT ST. JOE-Larry, 11-
0-22; Parker, 2-0-4; Gant,
6-6-18; Pittman, 5-2-12; Har-
ris, A-0-2; Cherry, 3-0-6.
FLORIDA HIGH-Parker,
2-4-8; Sanders, 3-1-7; Perry,
11-0-22; Laughlin, 2-0-4; Ty-
son, 1-0-2; Greene, 2-04.
Rumors here on the sea-
coast say sharks won't stay in
an area inhabited by dolphins
because of the expertise of the
dolphins in the water which
discourages sharks from com-
ing into their turf.
Monday night, Port St. Joe's
Sharks turned the tables on
Mosley's Dolphins and drove
them back home to Bay
County after a 68-56 licking
here in the Coliseum.
The Dolphins played it even
with the Sharks for the first
period, but the Sharks bared
their teeth in the second
period and ended the half with
a nine point lead. The local
quintet held off a last period
charge by the Dolphins and
added two more points to their
bad in the second half.
Ricky Larry hit his high
point mark of the year,
Monday, pouring 30 points
through the nets with 11 field


goals and eight free throws.
Castledara Gant had 12 points
and John Pittman 10.
David Thomas led the Dol-
phins with 20 points.
Score by quarters:
Port St. Joe 14 18 21 15-68
Mosley 14 9 13 21-56
PORT ST. JOE-Larry, 11-
8-30; Parker, 1-0-2; Gant,
4-4-12; Pittman, 4-2410; Thom-
as, 0-0-0; Harris, 0-0-0; Jenk-
ins, 5-0-10; Givens, 0-2-2;
Cherry, 0-0-0; Gainer, 1-0-2.


MOSLEY-Evans, 0-0-0;
McKamey, 3-0-6; Thomas, 9-2-
20; Mike, 2-1-5; Fogle, 1-0-2;
Rybczyk, 3-1-7; Kelly, 3-1-7;
Hollinger, 1-2-4; Summers,
1-3-5; Schrenker, 0-0-0.
The Sharks open a three
game set for the coming week
tonight, when they will be at
home to Bay High. Saturday,
the team is on the road to
Wewahitchka and travel to
Apalachicola Monday night.


Come See Us at the Coin Show


I


lb -'
12'


STA


T CASH!


I, SILVER SCRAP, COINS, DIAMOmND,

.. SILVER, GOLD AND OLD COINS .
.. SCRAP GOLD AND SILVER
OLD POCKET WATCHES
DENTAL GOLD RINGS
... STERLING SILVER SILVER BARS
S.. KRUGERRANDS
S.... OTHER GOLD & SILVER BULLION


MON GOLD COINS E


1=/* Halves, Before 1965................ -h $10.00
Quarters, Before 1965 ............. -- $5.00 .* .
Dimes, Before 1965 ................ach $2.00 S
Kennedy Halves, 1965-1970 ..... .h $3.00 ,
Silver Dollars, 1878-1935 any condition,*adi 21.00
Silver Dollars, 1878-1904 Uncir $25 & Up

WE PAY MORE FOR BETTER DATES AND MINTS!
NOW OPEN SATURDAYS 10-5


7371/2 N. MONROE ST. TALLAHASSEE, FLA. 222-3524


Acts 2:22-24
Key Word: Jesus First
"(V-22) Men of Israel, lis-
ten to this: Jesus of Nazareth
was a man accredited by God
to you by miracles, wonder,
and signs, which God did
among you through him, as
yourselves know. (V-23) This
man was handed over to you
by God's set purpose and fore-
knowledge: and you, by the
help of wicked men, put him to
death by nailing him to the
cross. (V-24) But, Godraised
him from the dead, freeing
him from the agony of death,
because it was impossible for
death to keep its hold on him."
There is a saying which goes
something like this, "We will
be responsible for what we
have done with Jesus.' We
generally are speaking of
being born again. But, in this
22nd verse this question is
posed to the religious or
church people of the day. It
was pointed out that God had
made sure the people know
who Jesus was. The same is
true today. What have we, the
religious, done with conce-
tion of religion or do we yet put
Jesus first. Jesus first means
allowing God the full use of
ourselves so He can expand
our knowledge ofHiim and
ALL that He has done for us.
It is truly time we- did start
studying God's word with the
Holy Spirit's leading, that is
"in the spirit." For without
the filling of the Holy Spirit it
is not possible to understand
the things of God. John 3:34
says God gave Jesus the spirit
without limit. Romans 8:17
says we ARE (NOW) heirs of
God and joint heirs with Jesus.
What is His is ours also and
this includes the "spirit with-
out limit". Romans 8:26 tells
us that the Spirit Himself
(resident in us) makes inter-
cession for us in ways we do


214 Monument Ave.


not understand.
God, our Father, Jesus, our
Saviour, and the Holy Spirit,
our Comforter, is absolutely
LIMITLESS in every area of
our existence. Let's don't*
stuff God into our concept of
what He is. Let's allow Him
(yes, WE ALLOW Him) to be
as big as His Word says He is.
We will not be disappointed.

"When the stomach is full,
it is easy to talk of fasting."
St. Jerome


The F
Pentecostal Holi
2001 GARRISON AVE
Invites You to Woi
Ernest A. Ba
SERVI
SUNDAY SCHOOL .......
MORNING WORSHIP ...
EVENING WORSHIP ....
,WEDNESDAY NIGHT...
4eaSS H9e*b*Eu I#


Airman Gibbs

Sent to Chanute
SAN ANTONIO, Tex.-Air-
man Dara D. Gibbs, daughter
of retired Air Force Master
Sergeant and Mrs. Bobby L.
Gibbs of Route 2, Wewahitch-
ka, has been assigned to
Chanute Air Force Base, Ill.,
after completing Air Force
basic training.
During the six weeks at
Lackland Air Force Base.
here, the airman studied the
Air Force mission, organiza-
tion and customs and received
special training in human
relations.
Airman Gibbs is a 1977
graduate of Knob Noster High
School, Knob Noster, Mos.


first
iness Church
.- PORT ST. JOE
ship with Them
irr, Pastor
ICES
............... 9:45 AM
..............: 11:00 AM
......... .... 7:00 PM
............... 7:00 PM
poeDueneee*DDusednee


Phone 227-1291


You Are Cordially Invited to Attend

LONG AVENUE

Baptist Church
Corner Long Ave. and 16th St.

SUNDAY SCHOOL ................... 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP ................ 11:00A.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


Sharks Have Winn ingWeek


Over Fla. High, Mosley


Pate's Service Center


I Torestone 131


r I~


PAGE SEI'E-,N:


I


I I











THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JAN. 17. 1980


YOUR

IIHEALTH

IADQUARTERS
, Through these doors pass
the friendliest people we
P know... ourcustomers.
They know we're always
ready to serve as a handy
Sone-stop shopping center,
or as a healthheadquarters
in time of need.


Stop in today and meet our-
Registered Pharmacist...
You can rely on him to fill
your next prescription ac-
curately and promptly from
Ships coplete, lrei stock of
pharmaceuticals.


BUZZETT'S
DRUG STORE



City

(Continued From Page One)
meeting to allow modular
homes to be located on the
west side of Harbor Street and
on Harbor Street in the
Millview Subdivision of North
Port St. Joe.
Specifications which have
been worked up by the City
require that the modular
homes be permanently at-
tached to the water and sewer
systems and that they have all
attachments removed which
might make the dwelling
mobile and that the dwelling
be placed on a solid foundation
with a solid curtain around the
foundation of the home.
Already the Commission
has allowed one permit to be
issued to place a modular
home on Harbor Street with
the owner agreeing to the
conditions and with the stipu-
lation that he not move into
the home until the require-
ments are met.
The Commission has resist-
ed any efforts to allow mobile
dwellings into the city because
of their transient nature and
due to ascetic reasons.
Modular homes are pre-
manufactured homes, usually
of metal, and are twice as
wide as a normal mobile
home.

Cage Team to

Host Tourney.
The Uncle John Basketball
team will be hosting a single
elimination tournament Jan-
uary 18-19 at the Chapman
Elementary gymnasium in
Apalachicola.
A entry fee will be charged.
Trophies will be awarded to
first and second place teams
and also most valuable play-
er. For further information
call Ruby Farmer at 229-6780
anytime before 2:00 p.m., and
Debra McNeal at 229-8304,
after 4:00 p.m.

School Holiday
for Kids Mon.
There will be no school
session for students Monday,
January 21, according to the
office of Superintendent of
Public Instruction, B. Walter
Wilder.
Classes will be closed and
students dismissed for the day
as teachers will be involved in
observing record day.
School classes will resume
as usual on Tuesday, January
22.


Auction
BLOUNTSTOWN, FLORIDA
Lg. 2-Story Home
Almost one.acre lot-paved streets
three sides.
1007 Fla. Highway (71 North)
This property has been used as Fun-
eral Home for last 24 years.
Beautiful spacious lawn. Woodsiding
frame, house painted white.
Ground floor approx. 3,500 sq. ft.
Second floor approx. 1,300 sq. ft.
Front porch 480 sq. ft.
Detached garage 480 sq. ft.
Property would be excellent location
for many uses. Residence Busi-
ness Residence combination or
Business.
The business presently occupying
property is bankrupt. See Bankrupt
Auction Ad on Classified Page.
Owner has requested that the real
property be offered for sale by
auction.
The real property will be offered at
12:00 (noon) CST., January 19, 1980.
Terms available to qualified buyer,
by owner, to be announced at sale.
Call Auctioneer's office for details.
Sidney P. Hough's
Auction & Real Estate Sales
(904-575-4093)
(904-222-8368)
Tallahassee, Florida


Monday, January 21
Student Holiday
Tuesday, January 22
Cheeseburger, French fries,
peach on lettuce, dill pickle
chip, tomato slice, cookie,
milk.
Wednesday, January 23
Chicken, rice with gravy,
green vegetable, fruit cup,


Gulf County

School Lunch


Menus


cake, milk.
Thursday, January 24
Beef stew, lettuce wedge
with chiffonade dressing,
sliced peaches, buttered roll,
cookie, milk.
Friday, January 25
Tuna macaroni, boiled egg,
green beans, crackers, vanil-
la pudding, milk.


Pentecostal, First Baptist

I Win In League Play


Alisa Duren

Alisa Duren Completes

Realtor Training Class


Alisa Duren, Realtor-Asso-
ciate of Marguerite Wain-
wright Gallery of Homes in
Mexico Beach, recently com-
pleted the training program
"Successful Practices for Pro-
fessional Sales Associates"
which was held in Atlanta, Ga.
This course employed the
most advanced- teaching
methods designed to profes-
sionally train a real estate*
counselor in fulfilling their


Bowling


Nev

Thursday Itite Ladies'
The Thursday Night Ladies'
League met on January 10th
with the following results:
On lanes one and two, High-
land View Motors and the
Alley Kats met and the result
was Highland View Motors
taking three games. Bertha
Clayton paced the Motor team
with a 452 series. Peggy Hea-
cock paced the Alley Kats with
a 424 series..
The SandPipers won three
games from Pepsi-Cola. Caro-
lyn Wright rolled a 170 game
and 1 484 series for the Sand-
Pipers. Cathy Wood was high
bowler for the Pepsi team with
a 460 series.
The Royal Flush dropped
four games to Renfro's. Lee
Strayer led the Royal Flush
team with a 362 series. LaJuan


responsibility of serving
people professionally.
"Helping sellers and buyers
solve their problems is the
result of .a good real estate
counselor," says Mrs..Duren.
"To do this you have to build
two-way communication and
understanding between your-
self and your clients. And with
Gallery of Homes, it's import-
ant to know that our client's
needs alre'understood.


Pogue rolled a 175 game and a
407 series for the Renfro team.
Lou Mork rolled a 179 game
and a 442 series to pace
Murphy's to a three game win
over the Surefoots. Rhonda
Gainous led the Surefoots with
a 409 series.
Standings: W L
H.V. Motors 28 4
Murphy's 22 10
Sandpipers 20 12
Alley Kats 17 15
Pepsi Cola 15 17
Renfro's 15 17
Surefoots 8 24
Royal Flush 3 29

"An honest man's word is as
good as his bond." Cervantes


In the first church league
basketball game Monday
night, First Pentecostal Holi-
ness took a win by six points
over Long Avenue Baptist, by
a score of 71 to 65.
First Pentecostal had three
men in the double figures; M.
Todd, 30; G. Todd, 20 and S.
Macomber, 11.
Long Avenue Baptist had
two men in double figures:
Martin Adkison, 17 and Dennis
Griffin, 20.
The second game saw First

BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT
Archie and Amy Shackle-
ford announce the birth of
their daughter, Angel Camisia
Shackleford on December 30th
at Bay Memorial Hospital,
weighing six pounds, eight
ounces.
Paternal grandparents are
Mr. and Mrs. Archie Shackle-
ford, Sr. of Port St. Joe, and
maternal grandmother is Ms.
Christine Bailey of Panama
City.
BOYLES IN HOSPITAL
Glenn and Barbara Boyles
are in Georgia Baptist Hos-
pital in Atlanta, Ga. They are
improving but will be hospital-
ized for a good while.
Their address is: Georgia
Baptist Hospital, 300 Blvd., 8
Tower North, Atlanta, Ga.
-,HOMEOWNERS...
Our business is Money
2nd Mortgage
Loans available
for any purpose
Statewide Service
SNo Broker Fees
Call us for all your
cash needs.
APPLICATIONS TAKEN BY PHONE
Concord Equity Corp.
CALL TOLL-FREE
1-800-241-7122 (


RADIATOR HOSE FAN BELT



$432





Modac radiator hoses protect your Dependable, long-lasting Modac fan
car's engine and transmission from belts available in sizes to fit most
over-heating. Replace worn hose automobiles. Protect yourself
now, or carry a spare! 311077A against worn, loose belts. 301077A


I'm MISHA, the
1980 Olympic mascot
and I'm yours for only $5
when you buy a NAPA
fan belt or radiator hose.



/ *











12" High

come in to a NAPA store today.


St. Joe Auto Parts

201 Long Ave. Phone 229-8222
we help keep America moving


Baptist go against Beach
Baptist with First Baptist
winning a close game by a
73-72 score.
Three men from First Bap-
tist hit the double brackets:
Bill Dodson, 10; R. Hogan, 26
and Jeff Hinote, 25.
Beach Baptist had two men
to hit the double brackets:
Chuck Pollock, 20 and Chip
Pollock, 37.


Quarterback Club Making

Plans for Seafood Dinner


At their December meeting,
the Port St. Joe Quarterback
Club reviewed the year's acti-
vities and began plans for the
seafood dinner to be held in
the spring.
It was decided to purchase
rubber mats for sections of the
weight building and to provide
cabinet storage necessary. _
Names were drawn for
bleacher bond redemption.
Those names drawn for re-
payment were: Rotary Club,
C. W. Roberts, Gene Abrams,
Coastal Auto Parts, L. C.
Davis, Charles Whitehead,
James D. Maddox, John Scott,
Edwin Williams, Everett
Owens, Carey Floore, Jesse V.
Stone, Cecil Costin, Jr., Da-
mon Peters, Sr., Robert Hol-
land, J. Lamar Hardy and
Billy Joe Rich, Sr.
President Dave May stated
that in the past, almost all
bond holders had surrendered
their bonds without compen-
sation. These donations are
what has allowed the Club to
accomplish as much as it has
through the years.
President May expressed
his gratitude to these com-
munity-spirited people and


stressed the importance of
their fine contribution to the-
young people of the area.
May asked those present to
invite other members and
interested people to come
inspect the new weight build-
ing and football practice field


that the Quarterback Club has
made possible.
If there is anyone of those
who had their bonds drawn
who wish to redeem them,
they may contact Mrs. Rich-
ard Lancaster at her office at
301 Fourth Street.


PAGE EIGHT


Annual Greater
Tallahassee



Coin Show


at Round

Holiday Inn

on W. Tennessee Street


Saturday, Jan. 19
9 AM -7 PM


Sunday, Jan. 20
10AM-5PM

Sponsored by

DUST COLLECTORS
of Tallahassee
FREE ADMISSION DOOR PRIZES


Dealers in coins, stamps, gold and
silver from all over the Southeast
will be there to buy, sell or trade.


F&L Income Tax Service
201 Main Street Port St. Joe

Opening Thursday, Jan. 17
Personnel Trained by H & R Block
Returns Prepared and Filed
$5.00 and Up
Business Hours: Mon.-Fri. 5 PM 10 PM
Saturday, 12 Noon 5 PM
Sunday by Appointment
Phones 229-8155 or 227-1389
Mary Ford and Minnie Likely, Certified Personnel


//






We Reserve Limit Rights
^ Cigarettes Excluded
% ft ~In Limit Deals


We Have A Full Variety of Cuts ofU.S.D.A.

Western Prime Beef


Standard Grade 2 To A Bag
Whole Fryers


Specials for:
Jan. 16-22


510 Fifth Street
Port St. Joe, Fla.


Borden Single Lite Line
Cheese


Dozen Carton
SMALL EGGS


59C


Limit 1 Bag
With $7.50
Meat Order


Gi


Lb.


Choice
Chicken Breast


Choice
Drumsticks


Choice
Chicken Thighs
Choice '
Liver, Gizzards


Choice
Chicken


Wings


9 Oz. Fine Fare Whipped
Topping


1 Dozen Fine Fare
GLAZED DONUTS.........


Washington State
Red Delicious

IApples


59C


95C


C


*#4


F
16 Oz. Green Giant
French Style or Cut
een Beai


4/$


Lb. 690

Lb. 69

Lb. 69C

Lb. 79'

Lb. 49


Frying
Chicken Backs


Quartered
Chicken


:11:0


Breast


Quartered
Chicken Legs


3/490
Lb. 49c
Lb. 49C


3 Lb. Box
BACON
ENDS


Trailblazer 'A "
Dog Ration
Bag $6.79


a'


q


Gallons Farmbest

MILK


00
Limit 4
with $10
Order or More


$168
Limit 1
with $10
Order or More


n


Limit 1 with $10
Order or More


Premium Saltine


CRACKERSS


1 Lb. Box


!99


p


Uerber
STRAINED BABY FOOD
21/4 Oz. Underwood
DEVILED HAM ........


. a....


6 Oz. Trial Size
KEN-L-RATION SPECIAL CUTS ... 20


22 Oz. Fine Fare
COFFEE CREAMER
15 Oz. Package
OREO COOKIES ...


I mmI ua I..m. I.


Big Loaf
SWEETHEART BREAD


Hotdog and Hamburger
SWEETHEART BUNS


n m....n


1 Lb. Cello
Carrots
Fresh Head
Cauliflower
Crisp Head
Lettuce


Fresh Ears
Corn
Fresh Green Head
Cabbage


2/39


3


Fresh Tender
Pole Beans
Idahn Bakinq
Potatoes
Ga. Red Jewel SWEET
Potatoes


$139

39 up
for 490
Lb. 25
-!1OC


Fresh Florida
SPINACH
Bunch 39C


Juicy Florida
HAMLIN ORANGES
Fresh Juicy
FLORIDA TANGELOES
Large Florida
NAVEL ORANGES


Doz. 69
Doz. 69e
for 29'


Lb.69 Large Fancy
4/$100 TOMATOES
Lb. 23 Pound 39


48 Oz. Jar Mrs. Tucker's
PURE VEGETABLE OIL..


16 Oz. Jar
RAGU COOKING SAUCE...


6 Oz. Box (Reg. 69')
CHOCOLATE COVERED CHERRIES....


U


20 Oz. Pkg.
Milk Mate .....


15 Oz. Bush's Hot
Chili Beans
1 Lb. Dixie Lily
GRITS......


8 Oz. Charlie's
CHIPS ..


3/99c
3/99'


95


....m .


___________________I


15 Oz. Fine Fare
Dog Food.


640 Oz. Hawiian
PUNCH ........
Gal. Fine Fare
BLEACH.......
42 Oz. Fine Fare
Detergent .....


9I


r Daw


Dish Liquid


32 Oz.


170z.Cans (I
Lesueur
PEAS


2/99'


Froey(in Foods~i


~~z~I~JI


3/69.


2/88C


$1.87


.......$1.09U
.......2/990


.2/99'


.............$1.68


NEEN0690


2/990


..3/69"


$119

73'
$111


Dairy Items


volA


,1


A


$149


$149









PAGE TEN THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, .IAN. 17, 1980



Some Pesticides for



House Plant Pests


By Roy Lee Carter,
County Extension Director
Although house plants re-
ceive more protection than
their outdoor neighbors, they
may be attacked by insects.
Fortunately, it usually is rela-
tively easy to clear up these
problems.
Pesticides for house plants
generally come in one of three
forms-multi-purpose sprays,
single ingredient sprays, or
concentrates you mix your-
self. I will give you some
advantages and disadvan-
tages of each type.
Probably your easiest
course of action would be to
buy a ready-to-use multi-pur-
pose spray. These are mix-
tures of several different pest-
icides. So, they can be used to
control a wide, spectrum of
common pests. But, you'll
have to make sure your plant
can tolerate all the pesticides
in the mix, even the ones not
needed to control its specific
pest problem. Plants differ in
their ability to tolerate var-
ious pesticides. So, if you're
not sure about a particular
plant's tolerance to certain
chemicals, check with your
garden operator. If you know
exactly what's attacking a
plant, you can purchase a
spray that contains a single
pesticide one to control that
particular pest. But, you still
need to check for plant toler-
ance. Before you buy either a
multi-purpose or single ingre-
dient spray, read the label
carefully.
Be sure you're getting the
right chemical to control your
problem without harming
your plant. Make sure the
solution isn't so concentrated
that it might burn the foliage.
Avoid spray cans containing
oils that might kill your plant.
And, remember that you'll
pay extra for push button con-
venience.
The most economical way to
use pesticides is to mix them
yourself. Besides lower cost,
do-it-your-self mixes have
other advantages. You can
control the concentration of


the pesticide solution, and you
won't be adding any oils or
other materials that might be
harmful to your plants. The
most common house plant
pesticides are malathion, dia-
zinon and kelthane.
Malathion is used for mealy-
bugs, aphids, scales, white-
flies and thrips. Since it's most
often found in the concen-
trated form you need to mix it
with water before applying it
to your plants. You'll get the
best results if you apply mala-
thion with a pump-up hand
sprayer.
For soil pests such as fun-
us, gnat maggots, spring tails,
and psocids, use Diazion. Soak


the soil with a solution of Dia-
zinon and water. This pesti-
cide can be used for aphids,
scales and whiteflies as well
as on soil pests.
Kelthane is used to control
spider mites. As with mala-
thion. Kelthane is sprayed
directly on the leaf surface. If
you find that the pesticides
aren't sticking to the leaves,
add a small amount of deter-
gent: about a quarter tea-
spoon to a gallon of the solu-
tion.
Before using any pesticide
be sure to read all label
directions carefully, and use
the material only in the
amounts, and on the plants for
which it's recommended.


Seven Students


to Participate In


Study Program


Port St. Joe Jr.-Sr. High
School will participate in an
unique government study pro-
gram in Washington, D.C.
Paula Besore, Tammy Butts,
Lulu Mclnnis and Kathy Yates
will represent your commun-
ity and state as members of
the Presidential Classroom
National Student Body on Jan-
uary 19 through January 26.
The week of February 2-9,
Leslie Costin, Beth Pollock
and Barton Thomas Wood will
be participating in the Class-
room.
During the intense one-week
sessions they will join over 400
outstanding high school stu-
dents from the United States
and abroad. The curriculum
will focus on power and the
Federal institutions and deci-
sion-making processes that
form national policies. The
students will study govern-
ment and politics through
dire& t contact with national


NOTICE

Sale of Used Vehicles

The St. Joseph Telephone
& Telegraph Company

will sell the below listed vehicles:


No. 202 E14AHU21990
'74 T Ford Van
No. 405 390 V-8, F25 HK528710
'73 Ford %T F250 truck

No. 411 CCQ144A178207
'74 Chevrolet PU
No. 419 6 cyl. CCQ14SA145362
E-W SP-ll, Side Pak Utility Body
'75 Chevrolet Truck PU


$ 950.00


$1325.00


$1150.00


$1575.00


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

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

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

CONTACT: Bernard 0. Wester,

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


leaders and Washington anal-
ysts. Many of the seminars
will convene at Federal agen-
cies and on Capitol Hill, where
students will visit their con-
gressional delegation.
The goal of Presidential
Classroom is to foster the
leadership potential and
civic responsibility among
young Americans by exposing
them to the dynamics of the
U.S. democratic system at its
nucleus-Washington, D.C.
"Presidential Classroom
has provided more than 20,000
young people with firsthand
exposure to the formation and
dissemination of public policy
since it was founded in 1968,"
says Apgie B. Whitaker, Exe-
cutive Director of the Class-
room. "Senators, Representa-
tives, Justices of the Supreme
Court, Cabinet Secretaries,
members of the Joint Chiefs of
Staff, news media personnel,
"and high level executives from
many different Federal agen-
cies and the private sector
have comprised the spectrum
of speakers at the Class-
room."
During the question and
answer period that follows the
seminars, students are free to
challenge or weigh the points
of view ..presented. Smaller
discussion groups and "tie-to-
gether" sessions with the total
class give the participants an
opportunity to exchange their
views and comment on the
realities of the exercise of
power in the American demo-
cratic system.
In addition to the formal
learning experience of the
Program, students explore the
geographic, cultural, and
socio-economic diversity of
their peers in the National
Student body. Sharing a com-
mon interest in leadership and
government, the students ob-
serve a cross-section of Amer-
ican society and provide one
another with a myriad of
perspectives.

Lila Gunter
Receives Degree
Lila K. Gunter of Port St.
Joe received her bachelor's of
nursing degree in commence-
ment ceremonies at the Uni-
versity of Florida on Decem-
ber 15.
Lila is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. James Gunter of 1903
Cypress Avenue.

Thomas Jefferson steadfast-
ly supported freedom of
the press, even as he himself
was being slandered and
libeled by many newspapers.


Sen. Pat Thomas, left, and Rep. Harold ham signs the new law into effect.
Thompson, right, watch as Gov. Bob Gra-


On Dean's List


Dr. Edward F. Barnett,
Vice President for Academic
Affairs at Troy State Univer-
sity, has released the names of
327 students making the
Dean's List fall quarter.
To be placed on the Dean's


List a student must earn a
grade point average of 2.66 or
higher on TSU's 3.0 grading
scale.
Julane McFarland of Port
St. Joe was included in the list.


Homeowners


Get Added


Protection


Homeowners and other pro-
perty owners received added
protection against their pro-
perty being sold for unpaid
taxes without their knowledge
recently, as Governor Bob
Graham signed into law a bill
requiring special notice be
given taxpayers who owe back
taxes.
The bill, sponsored by State
Senator Pat Thomas (D-Quin-
cy) and State Representa-
tive James Harold Thomp-
son (D-Quincy), was drafted
to aid property owners after
Hattie Mae and Fedo Kenon of
Gadsden County received
nationwide attention by losing
their home for $3.05 in unpaid
taxes.
The bill requires the tax
collector of each county to


give a statement of unpaid
back taxes to the taxpayer
yearly as well as a statement
of current taxes due on the
property. In addition, before a
tax sale or tax certificate on
the property is sold, addition-
al mail notice, written in plain
language, must be given stat-
ing the landowner may lose
his property if the taxes are
not paid. The sheriff will also
personally serve a notice on
the property owner before the
property is sold as an added
notice provision.
The bill, passed during the
recent special legislative ses-
sion, took effect immediately.

"It's a great ability to be
able to conceal one's ability."
La Rochefoucauld


the PRESIDENT 4 Bedrooms -2 Baths


no problem when JimWalter builds!


Regardless of what you've heard or read in the news, if you own
property, mortgage financing is no problem when Jim Walter
builds for you. Jim Walter has PLENTY of readily available dollars
to build new homes for his customers. In addition, to help keep the
cost of owning a new home as low as possible, Jim Walter does
NOT add "points" or "closing costs" that others charge to further
inflate the price you pay.
Jim Walter offers more than 20 LOW COST homes that can be
built on your property to almost any stage of finish, from the shell
home to one that is 90% complete. This means that you'll have an
opportunity to cut an already low price even more, simply by
doing some of the inside finishing work yourself. Do the electrical
work, install the plumbing, finish the wallboard. You tell us how
much you would like to do. The more you do, the more money
you'll save. And, with today's high-spiraling costs, everyone
wants to save money.



EJim altfer HOI


PANAMA CITY, FLORIDA


P. O. Box 246


3303 West I


Phone 769-2381


WE'LL BUILD ON YOUR PROPERTY TO Al
OF FINISH FROM THE SHELL UP TO 90% I


You can count on Jim Walter

WE DO IT RIGHT
Get complete information and cost of building on your property.
Get the facts about our INSTANT mortgage financing that takes
only a day or two instead of the usual weeks or sometimes
months for credit approval. Let us tell you about Jim Walter
custom construction methods. We want you to see the homes we
build and tell you about all of the money-saving options offered to
you. We want you to know your cost first hand and what your
monthly mortgage payment would be to build any one of the more
than 20 models on your property to the stage of completion you
choose. We want you to have ALL the facts about building the Jim
Walter way. Call, stop by or send the coupon to our nearest
display park. WE DO IT RIGHT!

M FREEFULL-COLOR CATALOG!
MG Fill out and mail. No obligation. *
JIM WALTER HOMES i m.i to nsor., ofic.)
S would like to have more information and the cost
of building on my properly. I understand there would
be no obligation to buy and that you would give me
Hwy. 98 these facts free of charge.
Iwy WY NAME
ADDRESS
CITY STATE ZIP-__
Telephone (or neighborsyf
If rural route please give directions ---------
IY STAGE .own property in Cont.
COMPLETE. -.-mmmmm--mmm..


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 WORSHIPSERVICES ..... 7:00 P.M.
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) .... 7:00 P.M.
"Come and Worship God with Us"


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.


// ?







MTRY17.Y;


QUANTITY RIGHTS
RESERVED


8 A


AIi


This Week We're Featuring a Wide Selection of IGA's
Finest Quality Brands At Prices You Won't Believe!


DAVID RICH'S IGA I
FOODLINER ..... v


Port St. Joe and Wewahitchka
Home-Owned and Operated


Prices Good
Jan. 16-22


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


U U


0


LEASliced
Muchmore Sliced Bacon ........


$1e0


SMITHFIELD 7 LYKES o
Rolled Sausage . 8 Baco (ENDS&PIECES) .. .BOX 88
SUNNYLAND REG. OR BEEF 1 08 TABLERITE
Wieners . .' I Bologna (REG.ORBEEF) .Ib.


Rich's IGA Is The Home of Tablerite Beef, the Finest
Selection of Beef Available.


IGA "RICH IN FLAVOR"
Limit 2
ORANGE JUI
IGA
Broccoli Speal
Shoestring Pol
IGA
Whip Topping.
IGA "
Fish Portions.

Chicken Noodle Soup....
Mac. & Cheese Dinners.
Evaporated Milk........
Coffee Creamer ........
Pancake Mix ..........
Tomato Paste .........
I"
Fabric Softener ........
1"4
Trash Can Liners.......
IGA Bleach............











Le Swe


IGA SOLID PAK (MIX OR MATCH)
*Tomatoes I CANS FOR
,*Peas 3 u
*Tomato Sauce U UG


S*Pork & B
DA *IRY OOSI *,


ICE. .C 9A
rs....... 2 1i: $1
rs,. .2PKG,
tatoes ... 2PKGS.
S. 13Vas oz. SIZE 79
21b. $199
. .. PKG.


1 .3: 790
.3 mm: 7 9*
.2~.790
16 oz. SIZE 9 90
wIoz. P". 590
2 Azo.2 880

44 oz, SIZE 8 94
10 CT. PKG. $119
*GALLON JUG 690


IGA RICH IN FLAVOR

OLEO
QUARTERS
IGA
Cinnamon Rolls


I


IGA OLD FASHION $4 09
20oz. 09
Bread 2OAVES
IGA MINI-
French Rolls ........


means



2 PKGS.


SFO. PKG. 8 8



I-
IGA HAMBURGER OR PKG. OF 12 6 9 1
Hot Dog Buns 69
........ OF16 i




q A

















Linit Iwithsi
rorMore


Ou Pouc t ih' s lay ow*t nPrc
Frehet ual eaueW elc au u w


Homegrown
Green Onions..... Bunch 39
Guaranteed to Bake Soft Ga. Red 5 Lb.
Sweet Potatoes... La 88
Florida Vine Ripe
Tomatoes....... a 1
Ruby Red Florida Lb. C
Grapefruit........ L 88


Florida Homegrown Fresh
Cauliflower, Broccoli
& Mushrooms...


Ea. 88


green cabbage. 2/1
Green Cabbage.nHeads


A Good Buy 25
Shelled Pecans..... .t325
Sweet Florida
Tangerines.... 20/$1
Fancy Delicious
Red or Gold Apples. lg" 88
Extra Large Bunches
Turnips, Collards, Mustard
PLACE YOUR ORDER NOW FOR
FRUIT TREES, Orange, Grapefruit, Satsumas, Peach
Nectarine, Kumquats, FIG TREES & World's Largest
SCUPPERNONG VINES
We Have GARDEN SEED, ONION SETS, SEED
POTATOES, FERTILIZER & POTTING SOIL.


TABLERITE HALF OR ...
Whole Pork Loins (CUT&WRAPPEDFREE) .. .b.
TABLERITE 1
Fresh Pork Ribs (3Down) .......... b.
TABLERITE LEAN '$ 08
Boston Butt Pork Roast ... .....
TABLERITE FRESH 30<
Pork Neckbones, Feet, Tails or Liver ......... b. .38


Plus a Pork of Plenty Sale!


__ -


M)e~





Prices Effective January 16- 22,1980


I


t iY


*


*


Good Value "All Meat"
Franks..12 Oz.


Pkg. 99C


Tender Lean 1
Pork Steak. Lb. $118


*


0
'W


Lykes Spiced Luncheon, Reg., Thick
Sliced (or) Beef Bologna
Luncheon .$4
Meats.. Lb. 4
Tender Meaty Small Pork$ 39
Spare Ribs Lb.


32 Oz. Returnable


Piggly Wiggly


MILK


1% Butterfat.......$1.89
2% Butterfat .......$1.95


Reg.
Gal.


Chic oF G


Choice of Grind
Maxwell Ho

COFFEE


$
lb. bag


$10 or more md.


DelMonte

CATSUPI


24oz.


SALTINJ LRAC.R,
JIIRISP SusieKsp


16 oz.


Del Monte Crushed,
Sliced or Chunk

EAPPLE


$1
151/4OZ.


No JenW
HORMEL
CHIU
Hormel Mary Kitch
CORN
BEEF HASH


No Brand Cambel's
OA UQUID 4 PORK
* o. 07 DETERGENT=. 43 BEANS


en


No Brand Smooth or Crunchy


A PEANUT
"". 9* BUffER


E-Mote 2 NOBRAND
SAUERKRAUT...79- BLEACH
.U


Mrs. Paul's Frozen
FISH STICKS


*o. 99


Mrs. Paul's Family Size
ONIONS RINGS oz.


691


18 89


Pure Vegetble
CRISCO
OIL


No Brand
SWEET
gallon 6 PEAS


PARIAYOLEO 2 bs.
TV Chilled
ORANGE JUICE 32o. 751
Borden Single Wrap Slced
CHEESE FOOD s oz. 09
Kraft Ught
PARKAY SPREAD 2 ib.1I
Milsbury
rMILK ISCuns4 .650


.. $1


on $539
1..6 33

16t.-


oredium
VEUOWOMIONS 3,-49


Fresh Florda
SWEET CORN


5 .1


Fresh Florida
TEMPLE ORANGES 10 or1


Fresh
SWEET POTATOES


Del Monte Golden
Cream Site or Whole Kernel

CORN
fT $I


17 oz


Tropiana 4 oz DelMont

Tropcan 64 oz $ 3 FrnchStye 1
GRPFRI JUCRENBAS oz.


DelMnt


--:1


D r y N o m l o r I 7 o'8

To t pat $ 1 140


oronet Prints Bath

TISSUE


99


4 roll
pkg.


II


49


49 oz.


PEPSIS & PEPSI PRODUCTS


$


Bottles


ge, Hamburger, Pepperoni
Canadian Bacon
Tofino's

PIZZA


.


Fresh Crisp


LETTUCE


Lg. V
Heads


1


Nowo Sold To DSMWS


Quwktity Rlghb Fbrrnnd


r--


I


I _~ ~_


FA


:,,


rt4a


19 UW-0A 1


fixb. $11